Pulaski High School - Oriole Yearbook (Pulaski, VA)

 - Class of 1928

Page 133 of 154

 

Pulaski High School - Oriole Yearbook (Pulaski, VA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 133 of 154
Page 133 of 154



Pulaski High School - Oriole Yearbook (Pulaski, VA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 132
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Pulaski High School - Oriole Yearbook (Pulaski, VA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 134
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Page 133 text:

THE ORIOLE -sf Page 127 M iss Woodyard — What was the name of the first period in American history? Mildred Hall — Medieval. Miss Finks — Talking, Hilda? Hilda— No. Gladys — She was just telling me where my book was. Miss Dalton in Science Class — What is the most common conductor of electricity? B. Kinzer (much at sea) — Why ' er — Miss Dalton — Correct, now tell me what is the unit of power? B. (more at sea) — The what? Miss Dalton — Yes, the watt; very good. 0-0 Zella T. (To Mary) — What are you going to take at school? Mary C. — Everything that is not nailed down. 0-3 Virginia W. — Is “Smitty” good at athletics? Dorothy T. — Yes, Mexican athletics. Virginia — What’s that? Dorothy — Slinging the bull. 0-3 Shorty — Where’s Harold? Miller — He’s gone. Shorty — Gone for good? Miller — Well, he went in that direction. 0-3 Miss Finks (explaining “better” and “best”) — Why, if you had an apple and a pear you wouldn’t say the apple was best would you? David Wood — No’m, the pear is. 0-3 George Snider — Hey, what’s the idea of wearing your socks on the wrong side, Bill? Bill Stull — There’s a hole in the other side. 0-3 Margaret Matheny (in debate) — -Well, educate a Chinaman! Educate him! What do you have? He’s still a Japanese!

Page 132 text:

Page 126 THE ORIOLE M iss YVoodyard (during history class) — Energy, have you an American history book? Energy — Do you mean an U. S.? C ' +vD Y esley L— Do you know what they call lemons in Hawaii, Harold? Harold B. — No, what? Wesley J. — Lemons. Miss Finks (calling the roll) — Hilda Bones, and did you bring your excuse for yesterday? Hilda — Yes, I ’m here but I can’t find any excuse. Miss Dalton (in Chemistry class) — What are suspensions, Sam ? Sam Haislip — W-e-1-1, when we have 10 demerits we get sus- pensions. Miss Woodyard(in Civics clas?) — We are going to study about idiots today, and if you don’t pay attention to me you won’t know a thing about it. Caroline K. — Miss Finks, where is Dejection, Naples? Miss Finks — I never heard of it, Caroline; where did you hear of it? Caroline — It says in our English Book “Stanzas written in Dejection near Naples.” C D H. Bane — It’s said that every time we kiss a Chinaman dies. Wesley Johnson — Come on, let’s wipe out the C hinese race. Mildred C. — Have you read “Freckles?” Earle Crabtree — No, thank goodness, mine are light brown. Gladys L. (singing) — “I would I were a bud.” Billy H. — I would you were a can of axle grease. Gladys (talking to Kathleen after Billy had gone) — I wonder what he means by that? Kathleen — Axle grease stops squeaking.



Page 134 text:

Page 128 f=- T H E O R I O L E Miss Dalton — Why does not carbon dioxide form a layer and stay on the floor? Irene Harman — Because of the cracks in the floor. (T+O Hilda Bones — The price on Bill’s gift is quite plain — $17.50. Gladys L. — H’m! I wonder what it really cost? (T ' fO Mr. Shufflebarger — Oh, now that we are alone, I want to tell you that I love you! Miss Blair — And not a darned witness in sight. (T ' fO “I beg your pardon,” said the hotel clerk, “but what is your name?” “Name?” echoed Bud Crockett who had just signed the regis- ter, ‘‘Don’t you see my signature there on the register?” ‘‘Yes sir,” answered the clerk, ‘‘that aroused my curiosity.” T 0 M rs. Howard — Miss Greene, what is that animal you have there? M iss Greene — Why, some boy was dragging this over the floor right while I was holding my class by the tail. Mr. Shuffllebarger — Say, John, let’s shoot some exhibition pool. John Calfee — I don’t know anything about exhibition pool, but I will shoot some French pool. Mutt Bopp — What’s Wesley going to do when he finishes school ? M arie R. — Oh, he and Colleen are going to work on the 50-50 basis. He’s going to be a doctor and she an undertaker. Zack C. — I’ll bet you don’t know how much milk one girl can drink. Fred Wyatt — Ah, gwan, you don’t either. Zack — Yes, siree, I do; the arithmetic says four qts. in one gal. Mr. Shufflebarger — Louise, how are you getting along in Math? Louise R. — Just fine; I have learned to add the naughts but the figures still bother me.

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