Pulaski High School - Oriole Yearbook (Pulaski, VA)

 - Class of 1928

Page 134 of 154

 

Pulaski High School - Oriole Yearbook (Pulaski, VA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 134 of 154
Page 134 of 154



Pulaski High School - Oriole Yearbook (Pulaski, VA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 133
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Pulaski High School - Oriole Yearbook (Pulaski, VA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 135
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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.

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 135 text:

THE ORIOLE ■ Page 129 Miss Rosenblatt — Give me an example of a single enterpriser. Bascom — Well-er, I don’t know. A married man in business for himself wouldn’t be a single enterpriser, would he? r o Hazel Reese — Say, Agnes has been sitting here an hour and this vanishing cream hasn’t moved yet. M iss Woodyard — Why do you all thin out in the middle when I come in here? Mildred Hall — ’Cause it’s so close to lunch. r- o Alonzo Hardy — Coach, I want some larger shoes. Coach — What’s the matter with those? — they fit. Alonzo H. — Well I want to cover more ground in the same amount of time. Bud Crockett — Drink “Growene” and be tall. Only 15c a bottle. Herman O’Dell — I’ll take four bottles. T 0 Miss Mitchell (in Latin class) — What is a result clause? Caroline K. — A clause of result. Miss Dalton (in Chemistry Class in lab.) — We’ll omit experi- ment No. 24 because it makes too much noise. The Juniors, the Juniors, so full of fun, The best ole crowd under the sun, We all like to talk, and laugh, and play, But when it comes to studying it’s our off-day. Mr. Eckman (talking to Burley Kegley about driving the Ford bus) — Now, Burley, you must stop the bus with the gears and not have so much wear on the brakes. C ' +vS Miss Woodyard — What is termed the “dark spot of American politics?” Colleen — Africa. Miss Dalton in Science Class — How do you make hard water? Kathleen L, — Freeze it.

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