The Tattler (Mineral Wells, Tex.), Vol. 13, No. 15, Ed. 1 Wednesday, April 28, 1926 Page: 4 of 4

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You can always tell a barber
By the way he parts his hair;
You can always tell a dentist
When you’re in a dentist’s chair.
And even a musician—
You can tell him by his touch.
You can always tell a teacher,
But you cannot tell him much.
Miss Saunders: “Bill, who wrote
I aderewski’s Minuet?”
Bill Me.: “Er-r— I think Strauss
Fred: “I hear W. I. is the champion
squeezer of the school.”
J. C.: “Yes, Pauline says that every
now and then he gets a crush on her.”
Babe (passionately): “My heart’s
Helen: “Put it to work.”
Ben B.: “I say, old man, can’t you
take a joke?”
Frank A.: “Sure, where do you want
to go?”
“Wrij do
Is there
Bill Miles (proposing):
you keep me in suspense?
another man?”
Miss Craven: “That’s what I’d like
to know.”
Mrs. O’Brien: Whadaya mean we
made a big mistake when we were
married ? ”
Mr. O’Brien: “Well, we got hitched
hy~the~jastiee of Pe Ase, -aar It ought a
been th’ Secretary O’ War.”
Mr. Perryman: “Who was Isaac
George W.: “The man that went
fishing with Zane Grey in Florida.”
Savern W.: “There are several
things I can always count on.”
Ferd: “What are they ?”
Savern W.: “My fingers.”
School papers are great inventions.
The school gets all the fame,
The printer all the money,
And the staff gets all the blame.
Baker: “Why are you so far be-
hind in your studies?”
Herbert C.: “So I can pursue them
The fellow who complains that he
is not getting enough is usually not
giving enough.
You may lose friends by making
people pay their bills, but you won’t
lose any money.
Some of these fellows who brag
about being “Pillars of Industry” are
just “pillar slips.”
Rastus: “Ah wants a divorce. Dat
woman jes’ talk, talk, talk night and
day. Ah cain’t git no rest and dat
talk am drivin’ me crazy.”
Young Lawyer: “What does she
talk about?”
Rastus: “She doan say.”
“Yes, suh, I can trace me relations
back to a family tree.”
“Chase ’em to a tree?”
“No, trace ’em.”
“Well, jes’ two kind o’ things lives
in trees; dat’s birds and monkeys—
and you sho ain’t got no feathers on
The United States Mint makes it
fh-st. It’s up to you to make it last.
Students of the 1-A Latin class have
dramatized the Greek myth, Iphige-
neia, and will present it to the stu-
dent body in the near future, accord-
ing to Miss Laura Wallace, teacher,
who has accepted the invitation of
Mr. Smith to have the Latin classes
present an assembly program soon.
Each member of the class has writ-
ten an individual drama from which
the best will be chosen by Miss Wal-
lace for presentation to the student
“An’ yo’ say dat little twin baby am
a gal?”
“Yassah.” ----'
“An’ do other one. Am dat of de
contrary sex?”
“Yessuh. She am a gal. too.”
These printed speeches the politi-
cian send you are freely punctuated-
with the word “Applause.” Most peo-
ple feel that the printer should have
spelled it “Applesauce.”
For The Young Man Graduate
Broadcloth Shirts (White).
Fancy Broadcloth Shirts.
Cheney Neckwear.
Adler Collegion Clothes.
“They Keep You Looking Your Best”
Tygrett-Taylor Company
Men’s Wear.
A Pleasant Vocation for High
School Girls
There is no more efficient, loyal, and
enthusiastic body of young women to be
found anywhere than the telephone oper-
Did you ever watch the operators com-
ing from the Telephone Exchange at the
end of their day’s work? They are a con-
genial, happy lot, who reflect the pleasant
nature of their work.
Telephone operators are paid good sal-
aries with frequent increases. They have
splendid opportunities for advancement.
FRIENDLY service
The First National Bank
R-O. Norman <Sl Co-
Dry Cleaners and Hatters
Boys, We’re With You. Phone 514
Thursday, April 29—Buster Kea-
ton in “Go West.”
Friday, April 30—Helen Holmes
in “Mistaken Orders.”
Saturday, May 1—Bob Custer in
“No. Man’s Law.”
Sun.-Mon., May 2-3—Buck Jones
in “The Desert Prince.”
Tuesday, May 4—Jack Hoxie in
“The Demon.”
Thursday, May 5—Ramon No-
varro in “The Midshipman.”
Sun.-Mon., May 9-10—“Rangers
of the Pines.”
Gem -Crazy - Grand
Fri.-Sat., April 30-May 1—Con-
rad Nagel and Eleanor Board-
man in “The Only Thing,” by
Elinor Glynn.
Sun.-Mon., May 2-3—Cullen Lan-
dis in “Easy Money.”
Tuesday, May 4—“The Dixie Mer-
Wed.-Thur., May 5-6 — George
Walsh in “Prince of Broad-
Fri.-Sat., May 7-8—“Sandy.”
Sun.-Mon., May 9-10—The Hap-
py Warrior.”

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The Tattler (Mineral Wells, Tex.), Vol. 13, No. 15, Ed. 1 Wednesday, April 28, 1926, newspaper, April 28, 1926; ( accessed May 20, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History,; crediting Boyce Ditto Public Library.

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