Pulaski High School - Oriole Yearbook (Pulaski, VA)

 - Class of 1925

Page 107 of 136

 

Pulaski High School - Oriole Yearbook (Pulaski, VA) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 107 of 136
Page 107 of 136



Pulaski High School - Oriole Yearbook (Pulaski, VA) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 106
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Pulaski High School - Oriole Yearbook (Pulaski, VA) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 108
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Page 107 text:

You can often tell a Senior By the manner of his walk. Yon can often tell a Senior By the highness of his talk. But the gent you thinks a Senior In knowledge ranking high, Is often just a Freshman Even as yon and I. Theodore — I am a devourer of books. drginia Roberts — Well, Theodore, I thought you were some kind of a monster. ♦ Mary Burnett — Why didn’t you come to see me last night? Carl Bunts — I did. Mary — Why, you did not come in. Carl — I would but I saw a car in front of your house that had a sign on it which said “Willys Night” so I didn’t go in. Dean — Miss Fleet, will you tell me a few words in Latin? Miss Fleet — Surely, Dean, what are they? Dean — Sweet Ivory soap. H: Daisy Lou — Miss Finks, has this room always been this cold ? Miss Finks — Yes. Daisy Lou — Well, it’s a wonder that Swift doesn’t rent it for a cold storage room. Miss Davis — When was Rome founded ? (Silence from room.) W’hat’s the trouble, don’t you know? John Crowder — I have always heard that if you wait long enough history will repeat Itself, but it doesn’t seem to be true. Margaret Brewer — You know, I always did like Cooper. drginia Snider — Why, Margaret? Margaret — Why I’ e found out here he had a personality exactly like mine. 103

Page 106 text:

JOKES W hatever trouble Adam had, No man in days of yore Cou ' ld say when he had told a joke, “I’ve heard that one before.’’ Miss Frye — But why haven’t you brought your wife? Mr. Brugh (at a reception) — Dear me! How careless of me, and I tied a knot in my handkerchief too. Miss Da ■is (in History class) — What were some of the ways of suppressing heresy in the Midle Ages? Lila Gilmer — The Acquisition. Mr. Eckman (in Science class) — W ' hat does N A C L stand for? Rhoda Neel — I don’t know; I never rode on that railroad. “W’hat’ll I do,’’ sobbed a little boy, “W ' hen my lessons are bad pop spanks me, and when they are good teacher kisses me.’’ Mr. Eckman (while resting on the way to Peak Knob ) — W e are all here aren’t we — one, two, three, four, five, six, seven, eight — Oh, there is somebody missing! WTy it is Margaret Brewer! Others — No, here she is behind Lena Gray. Mr. Eckman — WTy, Margaret, I thought you were a bush. H: Miss Da ’is to Charles Gatewood — W’hat is your name, little boy? Charles — Charles W’ashington Gatewood, but most people call me W’ashington. Rhoda Neel — I wish we could get somebody’s car. Carl — WTll, you can have mine. Rhoda Neel — Oh! Really! Carl — Yeh, the Ford. Rhoda Neel — Oh, the Ford? 1 guess so. 102



Page 108 text:

Mr. Eckman (giving the Science class a lecture on gravity) — Now it is the law of gravity that keeps us on the earth. Tom Roberts — How did we stick on before the law was passed? “And what do you know about Moses?’’ the Sunday school teacher asked Louise Strauss. Louise — Please, teacher, it’s my first Sunday here and I don’t know anybody. Miss Davis (in History class) — Yes, most all of the large cities are founded on the sea coast, a ri er, or lake, or some body of water. Margaret Brewer (to some of her class-mates) — Pulaski is on Peak Creek. Miss Fleet — Hurst, fools can ask questions that wise people can’t answer. Hurst — Well, is that the reason I did not pass on my examina- tion? In Physics class — David, when do we use the thermos, bottle? David — Well, when we want to keep hot things cold, or cold things hot. Junior’s opinion of the Sophomores — Miss Finks wants some good jokes for the annual. It looks as if she might get quite a few from the Sophomore Class. Louise Whitt (blowing into the class room) — I am ready for college; I have had four years of Latin — three of first year, and one of second. Miss Davis (in History class) — George, why was it that Wash- ington was not inaugurated until April 30th, when he should have been March 4th? George Crowder — Because there were so many blowouts on the way to the capital. Miss Davis — What does that prove? George— Tha t they had automobiles in those days. 104

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