Pulaski High School - Oriole Yearbook (Pulaski, VA)

 - Class of 1924

Page 107 of 122

 

Pulaski High School - Oriole Yearbook (Pulaski, VA) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 107 of 122
Page 107 of 122



Pulaski High School - Oriole Yearbook (Pulaski, VA) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 106
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Page 107 text:

r THE ORIOLE When the donkey saw the zebra He began to switch his tail; “Well I never,” was his com- ment, “There’s a mule that’s been in jail.” “Charmed, I am sure,” said the watch chain as it was put on. “What are you going to do with your week-end?” “Put my hat on it.” “Have you ever been mar- ried?” asked the judge. “Ye-es,” stammered the prisoner. “To whom?” “A woman, sir,” answered -the guilty one. “Of course it was a woman,” snapped the judge. “Did you ever hear of any one marrying a man?” “Yes, sir,” the prisoner said, brightening, “my sister did.” N= Stage manager — All right, run up the curtain. Green stagehand — Say, wat- cha think I am, a squirrel? Smile if it kills you, and you will die with a grin on your face. Alonzo Carper — I am indebt- ed to you for all I learned in your course. Prof. Brugh — Not at all; it was a mere trifle. He tried to cross the railroad track Before a rushing train; They put the pieces in a sack But couldn’t find the brain. “A fool,” said the professor to the student who asked a catch question, “can ask things a wise man can’t answer.” “Is that the reason,” asked a student in the back row, “why I flunked last term in this sub- ject?” Mamma — Did you hear me when I called you this morning? Willie— Yes. Mamma — Why didn’t you answer, then? Willie — Couldn’t think of any- thing to say. Visitor — What is the hardest thing to learn about farming? William Allison — Getting up in the morning at five o’clock. Alyne Hurd (talking to Theo- dore Hall)— Theodore, you make me sick. Theodore — I am glad that I am good for something. Mr. Eckman — Late again. Marvin Harden — Not a word, professor; so am I. Daisy Lou Matheney — 1 don’t understand why women cannot become medical men.

Page 106 text:

THE ORIOLE The more than usual lack of intelligence among the students that morning got under the professor’s skin. “Class is dismissed,” he said, exasperated. “Please don’t flap your ears as you pass out.” Am I or am I not? I am. If I am not, what the duce am I ? Joke Editor (with a yawn and a stretch) — I’ve read them all over and haven’t cracked a smile. No matter how much mid- night oil ye editor burns on getting out his humor depart- ment, some one else always says, “I’ve heard that one before.” When the plumber makers a mistake he charges double for it. When a carpenter makes a mistake it’s just what he ex- pected. When a preacher makes a mistake no one knows the difference; but when an editor makes a mistake — tweet, tweet! Junior — That girl over there is a live wire. Senior — Introduce me; I want to be shocked. We knew not why his tie was neat and always neatly tied, until we pulled it; back it flew. “A snappy tie,” we cried. “Well, I slipped up on you, anyway, said the man to the banana peel, as he fell on the sidewalk. “I’m nobody’s fool,” she de- clared. “Be mine,” he offered gener- ously. Teacher — Some terrible things can be caught from kissing. Bobby — That’s the truth! You ought to see the poor fish my sister caught that way. Yes, it’s true, some people are so dumb that they think bridges were built to shade the fish. “Let me introduce Mr. Fish, he is an expert swimmer.” “Oh, yes, take him down and let him enjoy himself in the pool room.” Lady (purchasing ther- mometer) — And would you be so kind to set it to sixty-five, because that’s what the doctor says I’m to keep the room at. “I wish now,” said the lecturer “to tax your memory.” A wail in the audience: “Has it come to that?” “My good man, you should begin at the bottom and work up.” “It can’t be done in my line. I’m a grave digger.”



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