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Page 112 text:
Loyall Hurd — Did you ev-er ride a bicycle? Jeanette Bergeron — Once. Loyall — Where did you go? Jeanette — Straight over on my neck. Francis Boothe — My, that’s a swell suit, you’re a credit to your tailor. Sam Pillsbury — You’re wrong, now that I’ve got the suit. I’m a debit to my tailor. Mary Cecil — Why doesn’t your brother get his hair cut? Lila Gilmer — Sheer fright, I guess. Mr. Eckman — Walter, name another article made of iron? Walter Lewey — Ironsox. (In Junior French) — Lena, don’t you know the plural of “it?” Lena — Why “its,” I guess. Louise Whitt (in class meeting) — Let’s have dues, then we’ll have the money ready for flowers when somebody dies in here. Miss h ' rye — Dean, if you don’t behave in class I shall write a note to your father. Dean — You’d better not, ma’s jealous as a cat. Mr. Eckman — Does anyone know how Charles Gatewood is? Mary Draper — He’s better, thank you. John Crowder — Del Gallimore got fired from the squad. “Ikky” Stambaugh — How? John — Somebody told him to tackle the dummy and he tackled the coach. Mr. Eckman — This is the worst spoiled Physics class I’ve ever seen. Lena Gray — Oh, you just smelt some hydrogen sulphide. 108
Page 111 text:
Gladys Kingrea — Mother, can you write with your eyes shut? Mrs. Kingrea — Yes, dear. Cdadys — Then shut your eyes and sign iny report card. Daisy Lou iMatheney — Papa always gi ’es me a l)ook on my birthday. Carl Bunts — W’hat a fine library you must have. Mr. Eckman — diat are molecules? Walter Y att — They are animals found in South America. Sophomore — What is the meaning of “pedestrian?” Professor — It is defined as “raw material for an accident.” = 1 : Anna Smith — I always wondered where all the Smiths came from until I visited the city. ’irginia Snider — Then what happened? Anna — I saw a sign which read “Smith Manufacturing Co.” Mr. Brugh — This is the third time you looked on John’s paper. Biology student — Yes, sir, he doesn’t write very plainly. M= Anna Cecil — I thought you said this was a double bed. Inn Keeper — Well, you have to double up to get in it don’t you ? Dr. Haller — Is my tire flat? Miss Fleet — It’s a little flat at the bottom, but the rest of it is all right. Colleen Seagle — How did you lose your hair? Lucille Byrd — Worry. Colleen — What did you worry about? Lucille — About losing my hair. Tom Roberts — I heard you were in a fight today? Walter Lewey — I had a fight but I wasn’t in it. 107
Page 113 text:
WHAT WOULD HAPPEN IF— This High School had a few electives. We suddenly started singing in chapel. Being a Junior meant anything. Some of the Freshmen weren’t so fresh. Everybody passed the exams. About four didn’t get A on everything. A few more got A on something. There wasn’t any Bohemian Club. Carl always rang the bell on time. Theodore Hall didn’t use such big words. :t: I’d like to be a Senior and with the Seniors stand, A fountain pen behind my ear, a note book in my hand. I wouldn’t write in it at all, but keep it clean all day. For I would be a Senior and with the Seniors stay. I would not be a president, ’tis hard to be a king, I would not be an emperor, for all that wealth would bring; I would not be an angel, for angels have to sing. But I would be a Senior, and never do a thing. HERE are books and books around P. H. S., but we ■ j wonder whether life would be complete without this particular one, which we have created from all of the odds and ends that we just could not leave out. It contains a lot of things, hours sunny and otherwise. We hope that we will forget that little regretful feeling at having come to the end of our school life, remembering that we still have this one book to bring back memories. May Lowman, ’27. 109
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