Pulaski High School - Oriole Yearbook (Pulaski, VA)

 - Class of 1927

Page 131 of 160

 

Pulaski High School - Oriole Yearbook (Pulaski, VA) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 131 of 160
Page 131 of 160



Pulaski High School - Oriole Yearbook (Pulaski, VA) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 130
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Pulaski High School - Oriole Yearbook (Pulaski, VA) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 132
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Page 131 text:

THE ORIOLE Page 127 Sadie Brinkley — -Do you know Pearl? Margaret Matheney — -No, but do you know the mother of Pearl? t ft Ethel Lyons — Hasn’t Roger Carlan sense of rythm? Colleen Seagle — He may have rythm, but he sure lacks sense. t t t Mr. Eckman — Robley, what’s that piece of paper doing under your desk? Robley — (Stoops over easily, so as not to disturb the paper, examines it carefully and answers) — It’s not doing anything now, Mr. Eckman. t t t Miss Crosswhite — Bee, I wish you wouldn’t whistle at your work? Bee Kinzer — I wasn’t working; only whistling. t t t Walter L. — My girl is slow. Albert C. — Try feeding her ketchup. t t t. Miss Finks — Give a sentence with the word “devise.” Stuart Mabe — It’s devise bird that gets up early to get the worm. t t t Susy Dale — Are you going to the fair tomorrow? Jessie Vaughn — What fair? Susy — Why The Southwest Times says, “fair tomorrow.” t t t Jessie Gray— I wonder how old Miss Woodyard is. Ann Mullins — Pretty old I expect; I heard she used to teach Caesar. t t t Miss Stull — What would your father pay if he owed the baker $15.35, the butcher $20.63, the milkman Harold Huddle — Nothing; he would move. t t t Walter L. — Do you know, old fellow, that I have always had a wonderful ear for music? Cecil Bosang — Is that so? Walter — Yes, at the age of two I used to play on the lin- oleum.

Page 130 text:

Page 126 THE ORIOLE Judson Harris — Good gosh, they are advertising shoe shines now for five cents. Let’s get one. Chas. Boley — Aw, they are probably no good. Besides I have on Albert’s shoes. t t t Roy Baker— Gray was pinched for reckless driving the oth er day. Fred C. — Couldn’t he move the cop that pinched him? Roy Baker— Yes, that’s the trouble, he moved him about twenty feet. t t t Ruby Crockett — Have you that book I loaned you? Elizabeth Haislip — No, I loaned it to a friend. Ruby Crockett — That makes it very awkward for me as the man who lent it to my friend tells him that the owner wants Ralph S.— I call my girl grapefruit. Bascomb Owen — Why? Ralph Because every time I squeeze her she hits me in the eye. t t t Wiley Ring — Do you know that fish is brain food? Robert J. — Naw. How come? Wiley Ring — It takes knowledge to open a can of sardines. t t t M iss Woodyard — Why was Columbus so anxious to dis- cover a new world? Bill Stull I think he was looking for a place to park. t t t Mr. Eckman- How can you tell the approach of winter? Herman Odell It begins to get later earlier. t t t Loyall Hurd — Do you think that Greek has much value in modern education? Eugene Snider — Sure, the Greek alphabet enables a fellow to know what frat he belongs to. t t t Mrs. Bones — Hilda, I cannot have you reading novels on Sunday. Hilda — But, mama, this one is all right. It’s about a girl who was engaged to three clergymen at once.



Page 132 text:

Page 128 THE ORIOLE Beth Glenn’s mother - Young man, the lights in this house go out at 1 1 o’clock. Clias. Boley — That suits me. t t t Manola Mitchell Colleen, does Gray know much about an automobile? Colleen — Goodness no; he thinks you clean the car by stripping the gears. f t t Mr. Eckman — In days gone by the young men came around at midnight to serenade the young women. M iss Stull The custom is impossible new. A popular girl is very seldom home at that hour. t t t Tom Roberts — Mama, did you ever hear a rabbit bark? Mrs. Roberts— Rabbits don’t bark, Tom dear. Tom That’s funny; my story book says that rabbits eat cabbage and bark. t t t ' Traffic Cop— Young fellow, you are pinched for speeding. Roger Carlan (nervously) — Why, officer, you can not arrest me; this is not my car and I haven’t any operator’s license. t t t Mary Lowman— Robert, you are very fond of big words. Robert Jameson — Yes, a friend of mine once saved his life by using a big word. Mary How so? Robert— Called me a “prevaricator.” If he had called me a liar I’d have gone for him at once, but by the time I had look- ed it up in the dictionary he was several blocks away. t t t Mabel Brinkley (in dentist’s office). Dentist— I’m very sorry but I got a piece of your gum. Mabel Brinkley— That’s all right; I have some more here under the arm of the chair. t t t Miss Woodyard — In what way is education carried out? Ruth Snapp — By boards. t t t Hilda Bones — Wesley, I bet I can make an uglier face than you can. Wesley- — Well, I reckon so; just look what a start you have.

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