Pulaski High School - Oriole Yearbook (Pulaski, VA)

 - Class of 1921

Page 77 of 116

 

Pulaski High School - Oriole Yearbook (Pulaski, VA) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 77 of 116
Page 77 of 116



Pulaski High School - Oriole Yearbook (Pulaski, VA) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 76
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Pulaski High School - Oriole Yearbook (Pulaski, VA) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 78
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Page 77 text:

THE ORIOLE 73 Miss Thomas — Who discovered America? Frank — Ohio. Miss Thomas — No, you’re confused. It was Columbus. Frank — That’s right, that’s his first name. Dorothy — Sleepy is wandering in his mind. Georgia — Don’t worry, he won’t go far. FIRST AID TO PROFESSORS “That’s a rather heavy paperweight you have on your desk,’’ remarked the visitor. “So it is,’’ said Professor Elliott. “That’s what I call my ‘modifier’. ” u 7 " i esr “Sometimes when an infuriated pat ron conies into my office to see about his child’s examination grades, I toy with this paperweight a little, and it isn’t forty seconds before he’s gone.’’ Harry (to butcher) — What kind of meat have you this morning? Butcher — The best steak we ever had, sir, as tender as a woman’s heart. Harry — I’ll take sausage. Mr. Smith (after lesson on snow) — As we walk out on a cold winter’s day and look around what do we see on every hand? Robt. — Gloves! Now, last fall we had a row, And this was all about that cow, They fussed and fumed and even voted, But the cow on the street is still to be noted. (Of all the Senior folks There was one appointed to write jokes, She didn’t know how, So wrote on the cow, This wonderful writer of jokes.)

Page 76 text:

72 THE ORIOLE At the movies Turus saw a little child fall out of a fourth story window and was saved by falling in an awning. “Saved by a miracle,” was flashed upon the screen. “Huh,” said Turus, “I thought those things were called awnings.” Scout Alton Crowell received a merit badge for cooking. He now has one for first aid. Perhaps he needed it. Lois — Do you know Janet Baldwin? Georgia — Yes, we both sleep in the same Latin class! Hipp — Myrtle, I saw you flirting with a man at the show last night. Myrtle — Well, you don’t think I would flirt with a girl do you. First Junior — What’s the play? Junior — The Merchant of Venice. First Junior — What’s the plot? Junior — I dunno, 1 think he was hauled up for profiteering. Joe Dent says that when a man hears a thing it goes in one ear and out the other, but when a woman hears a thing it goes in one ear and out her mouth. Jim Trolinger (in audience) — Can’t you see anything? Robert Finks — Can’t see a streak of the stage. Jim — Well, keep your eyes on me and laugh when I do. YOU CAN ALWAYS You can always tell a Senior, He is so sedately dressed. You can always tell a Sophomore By the way he swells his chest; You can always tell a Freshman, By his timid looks and such; You can always tell a Junior, But you cannot tell him much.



Page 78 text:

74 THE ORIOLE M iss Watts (entering the Jefferson News Co. and seeing a case of poker chips)- — What in the world are these? tiddledy winks? Innocence is bliss! SOLID IVORY Mr. Smith — Janet, give me an illustration of density. Janet — I don’t know. Mr. Smith — A very good illustration, Janet. Frank Silcox (in Freshman Algebra) — Miss Bones, do you think “flat” Geometry will be hard for me? Aliss Bones— Joe, how do you spell nickel? Joe — Why — er — I don’t know. Billy- — Aw, Joe, just spell five cents. Math Student — What is the hippopotamus of a right triangle? Miss Finks (while hearing lesson on Hamlet) — What light is thrown on the subject on the first scene. Alton- — Moonlight. The Juniors have two “cats” you know, These fashions they do make, With which they hope to get a beau, But alas! They just won ' t take! Linda — Boo-hoo. Jose — What’s the matter, little girl? Linda — They say the good die young and I’m so blamed good. The last original given the Seniors before The Oriole went to press: “Given the width of a boy’s ear, to find color of of his tie.” (This made them “see red.”) Lois — Alton is a nice boy, isn’t he? Thelma — Yes, but I hear he takes a glass of lemonade now and then. Hamlet says “the play’s the thing.” The Seniors say “to play’s the thing.”

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