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Page 109 text:
Daisy Lou came in the room and all of the class was draw- ing a hgiire in geometry — Wliat are you all drawing? Class — Drawing hgures. Daisy Lou — A’ell, draw mine please. Anna Smith — Let some body else draw it, I couldn’t get the right proportions. Miss Fry — Colleen, if a stream flowed five miles in an hour and a man could row six miles an hour, how far could the man go down stream in one hour? Colleen — He could row one mile further than the stream went, of course. Daisy Lou (in Laboratory) — Don’t you smell rubber burning? Carl Bunts — Yes, keep your neck away from the flame. Selma Ouesenberry — I dread to think of my 2()th birthday. ' I ' heodore Hall — ' Afliy, did some dreadful thing happen on it? Mr. Eckman — Gas engines are better than steam because they are lighter and there is no smoke. Also you don’t have to carry out ashes. Carson Dalton — Or shake the grate cither. 4: H: Little Boy — Look, ma, the circus has come to town; there’s one of the clowns. Ma — Hush, darling. That’s not a clown, that’s just a Senior. This apple grew at P. H. S. — An apple is a fruit that is usually round and is made up of a core in the middle, seeds, and a thin peeling. :N In he came, Down he sot, Saw the cpiestions — Up he got. M iss Frye (to Curtis Brazeal) — Curtis, have you ever worked with Pi? Curtis — No, but I’ve worked on ’em. 105
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
Page 110 text:
Miss Finks — Why did Dirkovitch say “au revoir” instead of “hood-bye?” La y Gray — Because he wanted them to know he could speak Roman as well as American. Miss I)a is (in History) — diere is Florence? Gillie Groseclose — In the first year room. Carl Bunts — Girls are prettier than men. Rhoda Neel — Naturally. Carl — No, artificially. Ethel Lewey — Two men fell off a ten story building and neither one was injured. Marie Hardy — How cum? Ethel — They were both killed. d ' heodore Hall — A great poet met an ironical fate the other day. Margaret Brewer — How? Theodore — Star ed to death with a volume of Bacon in his hand. M iss Fink ' S — Charles, what is an epigram? Charles Gatewood — It’s what you put on a tombstone. He A question in Hamlet — Why does Laertes go to Paris by sea rather than overland? Virginia Snider — Humph. They didn’t have Overlands in that day. H: He Mary Burnett — My dog took first prize at the cat show. Rhoda — How was that? Mary — He took the cat. He H: Daisy Lou — Mr. Brugh, what makes people get drunk any- way? Mr. Brugh — Whiskey. 106
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