Addison High School - Panther Yearbook (Addison, MI)

 - Class of 1924

Page 80 of 96

 

Addison High School - Panther Yearbook (Addison, MI) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 80 of 96
Page 80 of 96



Addison High School - Panther Yearbook (Addison, MI) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 79
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Page 80 text:

Two men were waiting for a train. One said-I will ask you a question, and if I canineot answer by owngques- tions, I will buy the tickets. Then you ask a qu-estion and if-you cannot an- swer your own- question, you buy the tickets. The first man said-You see those rabbit holes? How do they 'dig thfose holes without. leaving any dirt arouinfd them? Second Man-I don't know. That's your own qu-estion. Answer it yourself. First Man-They b-egin 'to dig from tfh-e bottom. Second Man-But how do they get to the bottom to begin? First Man-That's your own ques- tion. You'll have to answer it yourself. The second man bought the tickets. iii!! Merrill D'eFay had pickled Margaret Erk for his first Sunday night buggy ride, when they entered a town named Addison. They were stopped by the heavy traffic of said town. A little far- ther down th-e street from where they were-'Stanley Shoemaker was runnin-g a pop corn stand. Said Mark to the gallant Merrill- Doesn't that pop corn smell good? Merrill-Yes, maybe I can drive a little farther where we can smell it better. in at 4 in 4: Mr. Hi'lton's report to the board about the welfare of his chemistry class took this example to impress on them how crowded it was-Why last Tuesday, Stewart Bailey dug n-early all the skin off his knee, only to dis- cover that it was Este-ll Ric'hmoncl's knee that was itching. ilk!!! Country Guy-What is the differ- ence between a pump-'handle and a cow? City Guy-I don't know. Country Guy-You would be a fin-e fellow to send' after a pail of water. Mr. Marshall Cvery angryj-Not one in this room will be given liberty this noon. Hubert V.-Give me liberty or give me death. Mr. M.-Who said that? H. Van Camp-Patrick Henry. iifiii M. Gortner-Stianleyls awfully poet- ical. When I accepted him, he said he felt like an immigrant entering a strange country. L. Lewis-Well, so he was. Mildred-An immigrant. W'by? Lorene-Wasn't he just landed? in-+4-r 1924 CLeap Yearj Miss Saunders Cafter a day of dis- tortionj-I think we teachers ought to unite. Mr. Hilton-Oh, how su'd'd-en! in is is It 4 Mr. Marshall-Whats the matter, "Re-d"? What's eating you? R. Mathias-Estell lost his hat. Mr. M.-That's too bad, but why are you acting so sober. "Red"-I was wearing it when 'he lost it. -r 4 if in -u ' Nothing Doing A school-teacher had found her class of boys reluctant in their writing of English compositions. At last she con- ceived a great idea to stimulate their interest-to write an account of a ball game. It seemed thlat she was successful. With one exception, the boys threw themselves at the task and evolved youthful masterpieces. The backward one chewed reluctantly at his pen and was th-ein struck by a burst of genius. When the teacher opened his paper, it reafd: "Rain-no game." 4 lk -r ir 4 City Guy-Tell me, how's the milk maid? Country Lass-You poor mutt, the milk isn't made. The cow gives i't. 49270 Qfgven 1?-ey!!

Page 79 text:

-. . ' 1.1, 0 . . . .. . v.1t,,,t4., 1, ,- I v- 1' if ,. A -png Mr. Hilton-Miss Gortne'r,what was on-e of the most famous -episodes given in- America during the Revolutionary War? M. Gortner-The Gettysburg add- ress. 4- in 4 4 4 Miss Saunders-George M-ercer, what was the range of Poe's poetry? G. M-eree-r-It had a long range. iiffi Mr. Hilton-C-ole, how is electricity conducted? H. Col'e-Why,-er- Mr. H.-Correct. How is it mea- sured? Cole-Wh'at's-What's- Mr. H.-Fine! 4 lk 4 in at The young lady palmist of the church bazaar said to on-e of her girl clients-I see by your hand you are 'going to be married. Wonderful, said the girl. You are engaged' to a man- by the name of Wilkins, continued the ama- teur seer. How amazing, gasped the girl. Sure- ly the line-s on my hand cannot reveal the name. Lines, sniffed the palmist. Who said anything about lines? You are wear- ing 'the ring I returned to Mr. Wilkins three weeks ago. n- fu 4 x 1 Louis G. Cwhose favorite place of hiding from his mother was under the front porchj. Mother Cafter Louisj -Well, I'Il wait 'til your father comes hom-e, then he'll get you. Louis later iln -day with father after himb-Well, wha't's the matter, pop? Ma after you too. in lk 1 is 4 K. Boley Cboxingj -I wish you wouldn t hit me on the head so often. S. Bail-ey-VVell the instruction book says you should hit your opponent on the weakest spot. Q5 aye! evengz-.seven Stanley S.-Pardon me, professor, but last night your daughter accepted my proposal of marriage. I have called to see if there is any insanity in your family. Mr. Marshall-There must be. ' x 1 4 is It Miss Raymond-John, will you give me an example of a declarative sen- ten-ce? John Flint-Git for hom-e, Bruno. at is 4 is 4 Ike Jackson flocking for book in li- brary!-Where is the "Earthly Para- dise"? Bob Harper-Well, it isn't around h-ere. 4 x 4 n in Mlovher-Did my little pet learn any- thing in school today? L. Goodwin-I taught two kids bet- ter'n -to call me "Mamm'a's little pet." in is -u x wk Traveling Salesman-Miss, may I have a spoon? Waitress Mark E.-Not with me, I'm busy. :G if 1 1 -of is H. Maloney-Can you write your namfe with your eyes shut, dad? Fath-er-Yes, Hlar-old. Harold-Well, shut your eyes and sign my report card. 4 is 4 4 in Father-When Mr. Griswold brings you home next time, you must bid him good' night at once. I.. Lewis-Why, dad? I am sure we are always very quiet. Father-Yes, but it is -the silence that is oppressive. -r -of -s is -of Mr. Marshall-Late again? Ed Cole-Not a word, Prof, so am I. in 4 1 1 1 M. DeFay-How long could a per- son live without any brains. Mr. Hilton-I d1on't know. How old are you?



Page 81 text:

- - -Anal Dorris E.-How does it happen' you wlways keep your word? M. Scott-Because no one will take it. 4- -r 4 -u 4 Shortie Gortner-I changed photog- raphers last week. Stan.-Why? Shortie-The last one wrote on the back of 'each negative: The original of this is carefully preserved. iii!! Ma-How many subjects are you carrying my little man? Brainless-I'm carrying one, drag- ging two and dropped the other. Ma--I alwvays knew you would he a great man. 1 a- 4 is is ' Breaking the News A man woke up one morning to tind that his wife had died during the night. He ran horror stricken to the top of the stairs and shouted: Mlary-! Mary! Cook only one egg for breakfast this morning. I- Hubert Van Camp--Ab sol ut el y shockin'gg I've never playeld such rot- ten golf befor-e. H. Maloney-You've played' hefore then? :xnxx just Talk Katherine Baker-I can look longer at you than you can at me. Grant Bauman-Of course, your face is funnier thlan mine. 4 x 4- 4 -r At the Show Sammy Decker-My, but you are homely. Wayne Groom-Look tthe other way. The sh-ow is up there. lklkililk A Special Invitation Ruth Haight-If you can-'t find a chair, set on your thumb. John Flint-No, thank you, I don't want to si-t on a nail. is in in -of -of If one of these jokes hits you, don't get mad but grin and bear it. Your chance to return it will come later. FQ IN? 4 5 'iw it 'i' f lib lr N 53 aye! even 132-nzize

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