The Burro, Yearbook of Mineral Wells High School, 1928 Page: 89
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She was slenderly, tenderly pretty:
She was youthfully, truthfully sweet.
I've never, in country or city,
Seen a prettier figure or feet.
She was airily, merrily active,
And happily, snappily dressed.
Her face was extremely attractive;: onec
And her voice was as good as the best.
So Mr. Hill fell for her.
Then she laughingly, chaffingly said it-
This curious, spurious stuff;
Yes. sir, slip that bimbo the license:
The kid is the berries-No bluff!
He's the feline's embroidered pajamas;
He's the baby with pash in his eye:
He vamps all the zippiest mamas-
A shiek of the desert, that guy!
So, she fell for Mr. Hill.
Unwife like, shadylike phrases,
So mockingly, shockingly spoken,
Might well knock enchantment to blazes
And leave the illusion all broken.
But did they? I'm strangely confounded.
Their marriage was rather alarming,
But do it they did and they found it,--
Delightfully, frightfully charming.
Mr. and Mrs. Wendell Hill at home in Mineral Wells.
Dec. 1 A. C. C.'s quartette left an impression.
Dec. 5 December is a hard month and Latin Club Sergeant was
almost compelled to use a club-ask Edward.
Dec. 6 Lucky dog--you signed it first but my picture is just below
Just a small petition but it sure served the purpose because we
lived-really lived during two days of Navedad.
It is neither with sorrows not regret that we came to the end
of our term and christened the "past."
There were so many good times in the form of picnics, frolics,
ball games, and detention halls that we summarize the good
in one word: "ALL".
So few were the sorrows and pains
-(Mr. Brannon uses rubber strap)
That really lasted that when we , i
search for a word to suit it we find wr,
So we depart on a day in May
and that is enough to say.
Here’s what’s next.
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Mineral Wells High School (Mineral Wells, Tex.). The Burro, Yearbook of Mineral Wells High School, 1928, yearbook, 1928; Mineral Wells, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth299187/m1/93/: accessed June 29, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Mineral Wells Heritage Association.