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b>' George Kelly
Playmaker Reading by Alga Leavitt — Longfelloiv' s "Hiawatha"
Playmaker Reading by Anne Majette Grant — Quintero's "The

Fountain of Youth"
Playmaker Reading — Masters' "Spoon Riner Anthology"

TOURS
Eastern Tour — "The Honor of Bonava" by Robert \^'atson \('inston, "Politicin'

IN Horse Co\e" by Martha Bosivell, and "The Scuffletown Outlaws"
by William Norment Cox
Nov. 12 Wilson, N. C. Nov. 17 Red Springs, N. C.

Nov. 13 Goldsboro, N. C. Nov. 18 Dunn, N. C

Nov. 14 New Bern, N. C. Nov. 19 Pittsboro, N. C.

Nov. 15 Fayetteville, N. C. Nov. 2b Raleigh, N. C.

First Southern Tour — "Fixin's" by Paul and Erma Green, "Gaius and Gaius, Jr.

by Lucy Cobb, and "When Witches Ride" by Elizabeth A. Lay
Jan. 23 Badin, N. C. Jan. 28 Savannah, Ga.

Jan. 24 Columbia, S. C. Jan. 29 Charleston, S. C.

Jan. 2b Atlanta, Ga. Jan. 30 Lumberton, N. C.

Jan. 27 Macon, Ga. Jan. 31 Pinehurst, N. C.

Western Tour — "The Thrice-Promised Bride" by Cheng-Chin Hsiung, "Old

Times" by Ray Heffner, "Romance and the Colonel" by Frances Gray
Apr. 24 Sanford, N. C. Apr. 30 Shelby, N. C.

Apr. 25 Winston-Salem, N. C. May i Marion, N. C.

Apr. 27 Charlotte, N. C. May 3 Waynesville, N. C.

Apr. 28 Gastonia, N. C. May 4 Asheville, N. C.

Apr. 29 Lincolnton, N. C. May 5 Morganton. N. C.

May 6 Greensboro, N. C.

OUTSIDE ATTRACTIONS

Oct. 7 Ruth Draper

Nov. 21 Houdini

Dec. 13 N. C. C. \V. Dramatic Club in "Fashion "

Mar. 7 Tony Sarg's Marionettes

Mar. 25 The World Fliers

May 7-9 The Dramatic Institute



Three Hundred \inel^



r+4-++++



+ 1




Scene from The Honor of Bonava by (Judge) Robert Watson Winston

Dick (George Winston) ; Aunt Charlotte (Louise Sawyer) ; William Curtis

(William Norment Cox); Jane (Margaret Jones) ; Ned Wilson (Robert Proctori

Colonel Pettigrew (George Denny).




Scene from Housman and Bari<er's Prunella in the Forest Theatr



Three Hundred S'inety-oriie



++-}•+■:
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Scene from Politicin' ik Horse Covn by Martha Boswcll

\'at Goodman iB C Wilsoni Zero St.ssoms (Lawrence Wallacel , Joe Riley (Brooke Toddi :

Rainy Forliine i |i'hn [•""arrmri Hannah .Siaxmic 'Aileen Sherrill i , Sairy Fortune (Louise Sawyeri




hl ih-ii ! Ill "^i ! ! I I [.TOWN- Outlaws b\' William Normenc Cox.

Ilcnr\ li.rry Loivrie (William Norment C'o\
John Sanders (Robert Proctor); Steve Lowne (B C~ Wilson.



Three Hundred \'inet\-two



•(•+++++•♦-«-+•♦■++++++•{•+++++




Deutsche Verein



Catawba County Club



S>4^4'4'4^'>^-fi^«{.4"t'4-f4~^-f4>



Three Hundred Sinetx-three




+*++'♦■'«• '♦"<-*-*'4-+-i-




Halifax County Club




Davidson County Club



Three Hundred Ninety-four






•++•«• I



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Pitt County Club




Granville County Club



Three Hundred Sinety-five



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Lincoln County Club




Robeson County Club



, J. .1. J. J- .Sw .'- .». J. _'



Three Hundred Ninety-six



+-«•+++-;■




Forsyth County Club




Rockingham County Club



Three Hundred Sinety-seven



■++ + 'H'+ ++-i* I



♦♦♦♦♦-t- ++•♦•♦ + + -^




Johnston County Club




Jackson-Macon County Club



+

+

+

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+

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+
+





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Three Hundred Ninety-eight



<•+++++++++++++++++++++





Fayetteville County Club




Sampson County Club



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Three Hundred Ninety-nine




Chatham County Club




Randolph County Club



Four Hundred



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Renfro County Club



Carteret County Club




Four Hundred One



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Members Phi Assembly



1924 - 1925



lit



Adam, F. L.
Adam, L. V.
Askew, J. j.

Babbitt, J. R.
Barfield, a. R.
Barwick, Kenan
Barwick, Killian
Bazemore, C. W
Bell, S. J.
Biggs, H. V.
Black, J. N.
Boseman, E. M.
Boushall, F. M.
Braswell, J. M,
Brooks, C. B.
Brown, V. E.

Caldwell, G. A.
Campen, T. S.
Capol, T. H.
Chappell, S. Q.
Clemens, T. E.
coates, k. d.
Cooper, J. F.
corbett, h. d.
Couch, W. T.
Creech, Walter
Crew, J. W.

Dauchety, F. M.
Daughtridge, B. C.
Daughtry, W. M.
Dantzler, D. H.
Davis, F. M.

Elmore, P. L.
Epstein, J. N.
Evans, E. J.
Evans. J. O.



Everett, M. M.

Farber, V. E.
Farbes. R. B.

Garner, L. L.
Gibson, P. C.
Glady, p. C.
Godwin, H.
Colston, Alton
Grimes, M. S.
Grimes, T. M.

Hall, C. W.
Hamkins, J. E.
Hardee, R. M.
Harrell, J. H.
Herring, C. H.
Hicks, B. H.
Hodgin. D. R.
Hunter, W. C.

Johnson, Edmund
Johnston, J. E.
JoNSON, Henry
jonson, w. f.
Joyner, G. E.

Keel, C. L.
Keel, X. T.
Kelly, C. W.
Kelly, Walter
King, J. C.

Lanier, Fred
Lanier, J. A.
Lanier, Kenneth
Louis, C. W.
Louis, J. A.
Light, M B.



Four Hundred Five



T^^Sgi^T^e'rSTJ'^Ty™



■«■■^+'^■«'++■<•■^+•«•^'^•e•+'^ ««'+■£-



LiLES, J C.

Lilly, G. D.
lockhart, m. h.
LoGiE, M. B.

McGwiGAN, J. W.

McIvER, WiNSLOW

McKethan, E. R.
Madry, J. T.
Mann, J. E.
Massey, D. F.
Mathews, J. L.
Medlin, M. B.
Merritt, J. E.
Mewborn, N. p.
Meyers, S. A.
MiNTZ, Claudius
Monroe, Robert
Morgan, E. W.
Mullen, F. N.

Nash, Pembroke
Noe, R. W.

Olive, P. N.
Owens, G. W.

Page, J. B.
Pakula, S.
Parker, H. N.
Parks, P. B.
Patterson, E. R.
Poole. M. D.
Potter, J. D,

Rase, T. H.
robbins, i.



Rogers. L. T.
Rowland, C. C.

Scott, C. B.
Shaw, E. B.
Shepherd, J. E.
Smith, R, L.
Smith. T. S.
Solomon, A.
Spence, F. B.
Spence. Vance
Starr, J. S.
Stein, Irvin
Strickland, W. }

Taylor, E. B.
Taylor, L. B.
Tenney, J. B.
Thompson. H. T.
Tingle, W. E.
Tucker, E. V.

Vandick, W. R.
Veasy, W. F.
Vick, J. W.

Wallace, J. H.
Week, W. G.
White,

Whitley, P. R.
Williams, D.
Williams, Z. M.
Wilson, Robert
Wolfe, Nathan

^'OUNG, M. M.



It



Four Hundred Six



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Members Dialectic Senate



Adams, L. W.
Alexander, W. T.
Anderson, E. M.
Apple, E. D.
Armfield, G. M.
Armstrong, Roy
Avery, W. M.

Barnett, W.
Barr, E. S.
Beatty, H. C.
Berrier, C. R.
Berryhill, W, S.
Black, J. G.
Black, Isadore
Blanton, C. D.
Bledsoe, L. T.
Block, Norman
Branch, A.
Brandis, H. p.
Braxton, H. H.
Breard, H. a.
Burke, J. H.
Burns, T. A.
Busby, G. F.
Busby, Julian

Cameron, E. A.
Cantwell, J. L.
Carrol, D. D.
Clark, W. H.
Clifford, AT
Cocke, W. J.
Coltrane, W. H.
Cone, Caesar
Conrad, J. G.
Cook, R. L.
Cooper, W. VI.
Core, E. B.

COYNER, S.

Crabtree, R. D.



Crawford, C. M
Crissman, W. E.
Crowell, L. a.
curlee, a. t,

Davis, J. C.
Davis, J. G,
Downs, R. B.

Eaton, Ben
Elliot, Galen
Ellis, J. A.
English, D. L.

Florance, R. G.
FoLTz, Robert
Fowler, M. M.
Fowler, W. M.
Franklin, E. W.
Freeman, T. B.
Friddle, J. H.

Galloway, L. Q.
Gardener, V. M
Gardner, D. S.
Gaskill, N. B.
Gilreath, F. G.
Glenn, E. B.
Glenn, J . F.
Gold, C. W.
Grier, M. M.
Griffin, F. S.
Griffith. B. W.
Groce, a. L.

Haizlip, J. O.
Hanner, J. Z.
Harden, J. W.
Harris, R. C.
Hart, H. C.
Harvell, W. E.
Hauser, F. M.
Head, P. E.



Henley, J. E.
HUDGINE, D. E.

huggine, l. v.
Hunt, W. E.
Hunter, E. C.
Huss, S. A.

Jenkins, W. S.
Johnson, W. C.
Johnston, H. E.

JON.'SiS, D. R.

Jonas, C. R.
Jones, S. F.

Kapps, J. 1-.
Kartus, a. a.
Kennett, L. B.
Kerhulas, E. a.
Kiser, C. V.
Klingenschmitt, H. C.

Laney, F. C.
Laueghaus, L.
Lineberger, J. H.
Linker, R. W.
Linn, B.
Little, Rufus
Livingston, T. B.
Logan, R. F.

Madison, M. B.
Maness, a. K.
Manning, B. K.
Marsh, H. R.
Meadows, S. P.
Medlin, R. C.
Messick, a. F.
Miller, M. A.
Milne, David
Moguleski, M.
Motsinger, J. F.
Morgan, E. A.



Four Hundred Nine



ISm^



Morton, G. A.
Murphy, S.
Myatt, J. A.
Myres, M. p.
McAnnally, C. W.
McCall, J. V.
McGalliard, J G.
McIntyre, a. E.

McMlCHAEL, W. p.

McRae, C. F.

McSWAIN, H.

Neal, W. W.

Parker, H. B.
Patterson, J. C.
Patterson, R. L.
Patton, W, H.
Peacock, W. T.
Pegg, Paul
Perkins, A. A.
Pickens, R. T.
Pierce, E. W.
Poole, J. W.
Pipkin, W. B.
Price, C. S.
Price, W. M.
Prichett, H. B
Proffitt, R. a.
Purser, J. R.



Query, M. F.
quickel, t. c.

Ragan, W. P.
Ragland, J .
Ransom, M. D.
Raper, H. D.
Redding, W. H.
Redwine, J. M.
Robbins, J. R.
Robinson, C. E.
Rowe, a. R.

Sapp, Odell
Seiwell, D
Serunian. B H
Serunian. H H
Sharpe, J . F.
Shuford, C. R.
Shuford, E. G.
Simmons, J. G.
Smith, C. T.
Smith, F. S.
Smith, H. B.
Smith, T. B.
Smith, Y. N.
somers, j.j.
Stephens, Geo
Stevenson, J. L.
Stone, E. B.



Summerville, a. C.
Sutton, C. S.
Swartz, H.

Tallent, C. L.
Thompson, P. M.
Todd, L. H
Tuttle, R. J.

Uzzell, T. a.

Vest, S. E.

Wall, J. M.
Walser, Ivan-
Watt, L. E.
Ward, A. Q.
Ward, Parmelee
Welborn. a. B.
Welborn, Roy
West, C. S.
West, M. H
Whitener, a.
Wike, H. H.
Williams, J. A.
Williams, T. A
Wilson, B. C.
Wright, J. M.

Zimmerman, A. M.



. J- J. ij,^'^^^,^^ .



Four Hundred Ten





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LOW LIFE AT CAROLINA



+



Opened by Mistake



t'l "A" Dorm.,

T Chapel Hill, N. C.

April, 1st., 1925 I, ;_

, I Deare Paw —

4*j| wel paw i rote u that mr. dr. greenlaw the english bull, thatz what thay kal a

*li smart man up here, wuz goin to leve here and go noth or skule. I dont know him,
but he mus be a good skolar for evry body wantz him to stay here, and that the
basket ball team wun the suthrn shampianchip and that we had lectric lites a! ova
the kampus. wel i ment to tel u that i wint to cee the playmakers back in febwary
but i forgot about it. u cee thay had just rekum back here frum there suthern trip
whin thay giv playz al ova south carlina and gorgi. enny how whin thay kumz back , ,^,

■*• thay givz the sho ova in memorial hall where thay haz chaple and speechez sorta •j-

T iik thay do at our church up ther. to explain what the playmakers izz — today our T

•+• math prof, which is what thay call the tetchers up here, said that the playmakers -y-

wuz a fine thing and that it wuz the mos renoun group of players of al the petticoat J

tayatrez, which is french for small shows, and thay it wuz fine for wun to be inter- ' '

ested in the gramaticz but wun should not let it take up to mutch time from thayr
studys. he sayz that it is so ezzy to let that kind of work take all yore time that
ure liable to bust some corsez, i dont no what he menz but i think it wuz somethin
about kloths, they do work u ova ther for wun of them tol me that they would work
a willin hors to deth.

but to tel u about the sho — i dont rekolek much but thay had wun pla about a
frog, nuthin but a kommon tode frog, which skared wun pore fello to death, an thay .jj

had reel thunda and litenin. thin mr. kotch made a speetch which wuz a reel speetch.
he tol al about the trip south and everthin. paw that wuz a grate speetch and, from j*

whut thay sa, hez a grate man. thin thay had another play bout a gurl an boy which
wuz playin like they wuz married and they kooked eggz and faught with dishez and
tore up the hous and — wel paw it was funy. evry body laffed and laffed, then thay
had what they kalled a comedi which i dont know what it iz but it must mean
somethin sad becaus nobody laffed. then i got sleepy and left, now u know whut the
playmakers iz.

pavi' u no thay need sombody here to show them how to dig ditchez. i never
saw so may ditches dug in al my lif. v\hy thay dig a ditch and wate for it to rane
and when it ranes the ditch dont work so thay put som iorn pipe in it to mark it
and dig another ditch along side of it, then it ranes again and it dont work so thay
dig another wun. non of them ever works so thay ar al the time diggin ditches
everwhere. meby you could cum up here and sho them how to dig ditches like yu
do at hom.

o yeh i gav mr. warren that slip of paper u told me to and he red it and tol
me to sen the wun that u find in this lettr to yu. paw hez a grate man here.

wel im sleepy so goodbi
yore onli sun.
Willie

E. D.

•h
+



Four Hundred Thirteen



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'~XX)1TH THE

College cvi-vkf




TULWLST^^iJIA ^



B



UCCANEf"?




V 'T'^ +4' -^ ^-V -f-t* n* '> -> -S -:



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Lon: "Whom do you think was the
most honored of all fraternity men^"

Don: "Don't ask me. Have I ever
Baird any signs of such knowledge^"

Lon: "It was Moses. He had his
first pin put on him by a princess."
— Whirlwind^

Y-Y

"Mother, who put the statue under
the kitchen sink?"

"Sh-h. Jimmie, that s the plumber."
— Chapparral

Y-Y

Room: "Hey, therel Don't spit on
the floor!"

Mate: " 'S matter, floor leak?"

— Exchange.

Y-Y

Little Girl: "Pa, it's raining."
Father: "Well, let it rain."
Little Girl: " I was goin' to, Pa."
• — Draivl.

Y-Y

Teacher; "Johnny, what is the Jap-
anese national hymn" ?

Johnny: "California, here I come. "
— Yale Record.

Y-Y

Customer : "This skunk coat is very
fine, hut will it stand rain?"

Salesman: "Ecod, woman! Dids't
ever see a skunk carry an umbrella?"
— Jester.

Y-Y

"We have a new baby at our home "
" Is it going to stay^'
" I think so "
"Why^"

"He didn't bring anything but a
nightgown. "

— W. Va. Moonshine.

Y-Y

He (after five minutes embarrassing
silence): "Don't you think that the
floor is unusually flat tonight?"

— Purple Cou'.



Stag Number One ■ "That girl over
there said she was sore at you. "

Stag Number Two : "You mean that
one masquerading as a map of the
world ^"

S. N. O. : "Yeah, that's the one.
What's she sore about? "

S. N. T. : "Well, she asked me where
1 lived and then slapped me when I put
my finger on the town."

— Moonshine.



Speaking of cigarettes : "Let the rest
of the world go buy "

— Buccaneer.



"What's a fairy tale''
"That depends on which way the
ferry's going. "

— Lampoon.

Y-Y

He: "Pardon me. May I have this

dance ''"
She: "No. I'm too danced out "
He: "You're not too damn stout.

You're just pleasingly plump "

— Cornell Window.

Y- Y

"What would you call a man who
hid behind a woman's skirt?"
"Damn skinny."

— Moonshine.

Y-Y

Son: "A fellow in school told me I
looked like you Pop."

Pop (proudly): "And what did you
say my son'"

Son. "Gee, Pop, he was bigger than
I am. "

— Punch Bowl.

Y-Y



Then you won't marry me?"
Certainly not. "

But darling, I don't understand at
Why'"
Even vour best friends won't tell



i



— Sniper.



^-V^-*"*-*-



Four Hundred Sixteen



Chorus Girl: "She don't look good
in anything."

Theatrical Manager : ' ' You shouldn' t
say that. Say, "she looks good in noth-
ing'."

Chorus Girl; "Naw, that ain't what
I mean."

— Mercury.
Y-Y

One: " I see by the paper that Angie
left town after a short stop. "

T'other: "No wonder, she always
was crazy about athletes."

— Ranger.



She: "And what do you think Sir
Walter Raleigh said when he placed his
cloak at Queen Elizabeth's feet?"

He: "Step on it, kid — step on it!"
— Brown Jug.



1925 : "Are you taking Betty to the
Prom ? ' '

1926: "No, Ed, old man — I'd rather
go to Europe this summer. "

— Yale Record.



Kind Old Gentleman (soothingtly) :
"Did ums break ums little dolly?"

Sweet Little Girl: "Yes. Why in
hell do they make the damn things so
fragile, anyhow?"

— Yale Record.

Y-Y

"Hello, is this the Working Girls
Home ? ' '

"Yes."

"And do you try to save bad girls!'"

"Yes'"

"Well, try your darndest to save me
a couple for tomorrow night."

— Yellow Jacket.

Y-Y

"What's the idea of the "Bon Ami'
trade mark on your family's coat of
arms?"

"Oh, that's father; he's a billiard
shark."

—Juggler.



"Look, Papa, Abie's cold is cured
and we still got left a box of cough-
drops. "

"Oo, vot extravagance! Tell Her-
man to go out and get his feet wet. "
— Puppet.

Y-Y

It doesn't necessarily follow that a
person who waits with bated breath
has been eating fishworms.

— Sun Dial.



"Here! W'hat do you mean by feed-
ing that kid yeast cake?"

"Oh, he just swallowed fifty cents of
mine and I'm trying to raise the dough."
— Wisconsin Octopus.

Y-Y

My roommate is such a sound sleeper
that the sound keeps me awake.

— Yellow Jacket.

Y-Y

"How far do you get on a gallon?"
"All depends on what's in the gallon."
—Juggler.

Y-Y

"Man wants but little here below,"
remarked the dressmaker as he meas-
ured the length of the gown.

— Dirge.

Y-Y

Georgette: "Where do bad little
co-eds go^"

George: "Down to the hotel and
talk to traveling salesmen."

—Froth.

Y-Y

"Didja go to the Follies!'"
"No, I went to the Girls' Athletic
Meet and saw the broad jump."

— Beanpot.

Y-Y

"Well, you see I saw your shirt on
the line. "

— L'Oiseau Bleu (Paris).



Four Hundred Seventeen



He: "Say, how much would a tennis

racket cost me?"

Him: "Do you want a steel one^
He: "Well, I dunno, I might get

caught at it "

— Buccaneer .



"What's the matter'' '
"Nothing, except that the man who
sold me this fleece-lined underwear
didn't know how to pronounce his z s
— Pointer
Y-Y

"Are you going out''"

" I can't make up my mind.

"Good Lord, do you make that up.



too^



— Beanpot.



Y-Y



"Why did \ou give up pipe organ
lessons"''

"1 felt so blooming childish, playing
with my feet.

— Chapparal
Y-Y

"What is she reciting''"
"Noyes."

" I know, hut what is the name of it '
— Beanpot.
Y-Y

Abie: "Mamma, what do cows live
on^ "

Mamma: "Fodder. Abie.'
Abie: "Oi, I didn't thing papa was
so generous.

— Purple Cow.
Y-Y

"I'm offering a prize to the laziest
man in college and I think that you
will win it "

"All right. Roll me over and put it
in my back pocket."

— Lord Jeff.
Y-Y

Judge: "Are you sure he was drunk!' "

Minion of the Law : "Well, his wife

said he brought home a manhole cover

and tried to play it on the phonograph.

— Parrakeet.



Grandmother "Johnny, I wouldn't
slide down those stairs!"

Little Boy: "Wouldn't:' Hell, you
couldn't !'

— Lyre.
Y-Y

She: " Pardon me. are you one of the
economic instructors !'"

He: "No, indeed. I got this tie for
Christmas."

— J ack-o' -Lantern

Y-Y



Why do \ou smoke Camels !'
' 1 had to quit tobacco



-Dodo.



Y-Y



^'oung Girl (up in the air for the
first time) : " 1 wonder what that post
is for, down there in the middle of that
lawn!""

Pilot (hovering over City of Wash-
ington) : "That isn't a post; that's the
Washington Monument."

— Virginia Reel.
Y-Y

Helen of Troy was the first woman
on record to go to Paris to complete her
education.

—Tiger.
Y-Y

" Do Ah wins this hand. Ah leaves fo'
Flahidah tomorrow."

"Yes, an does yo win it wid dem
cahds up yo sleeh, Ah'm gonna Tampa
wid yo tonight,

—The Pup.
Y-Y
First nice old lady (after seeing
"What Price Glory"): "Shall we get
the hell out of here'"

Second nice old lady: "As soon as 1
find my goddam glasses, "

— J ack-o' -Lantern.
Y-Y

"Mrs. Clancy, yer child is badly
spoiled. "

"Gwan wid yez. "

"Well, if ye don't believe me, come
and see what the steam-roller did to it."
— Jester.



Four Hundred Eighteen



Jraram




'"You poor man, " said the kindly
lady to the tramp, "and are you mar-
ried?"

"No, lady." he replied, "if 1 had a
wife I wouldn't be relying on strange
wimmen for a livin,' would I, d'ye sup-
pose?"

— Medley.
Y-Y

"A great poet met an ironical fate
the other day."
"How:'"

"Starved to death with a volume of
Bacon in his lap."

— Oklahoma Whirlwind.
Y-Y

"Does your new Chinese cook speak
good English:" "

"No, he speaks broken china. "

— Hamilton Roval Gaboon.



"And what do you tell the other men
that come to see you^"" he asked as he
released her from his close embrace.
"Do you lead them to believe that you
love them '' ' '

"Yes, dearest, " she whispered. "Do
you mind:""

"Ah, but it uill be hell for them
later," he murmured. "The poor trust-
ing fools.

— Amherst Lord Jeff.

Y-Y

Hann: "What color is best for a
bride."

Nahh " I prefer a white one."

— Rammer- Jammer.

Y-Y

"See that man over there :" He's a
sculptor."

"But he has only one arm!"
"Sure — he holds the chisel in his
mouth and hits himself on the back of
the head.

— Moonshine.
Y-Y

The girl who thinks no man is good
enough for her may often be right, but
she s more often left.

— Yellow Jacket.



Prof: "I'll not goon with the lecture
until the room settles down."

Stude (whispering from the front
row) : "Better go home and sleep it off,
old man. "

— Wisconsin Octopus.

Y-Y

Chemistry Professor: Blinks, define
a molecule.

Frosh : Its one of those glass things
that Englishmen wear in their eyes.
— Penn Punch Bowl.

Y-Y

Instructor: "Tennyson placed his
women characters on a pedestal. How
did Burns differ:'"

Student: "Burns was more-er-prac-
tical."

— Record.

Y-Y

"John, dear, I am to be in an ama-
teur theatrical. What would folks say
if I were to wear tights :""

""They would probably say that I
married you for your money "

— J ack-o' -Lantern.

Y-Y

"What is a cure for seasickness:"'
"Give it up. "

— Record.

Y-Y

She: "You'd better get a hair-cut."
He: ""But it costs a lot."
She: ""Well, it's cheaper than buying
a violin."

— Jack-o -Lantern.



"What are your habits at night:""
"Pajamas. "

— Yellow Jacket.

Y-Y

She: '" I've had a shower every day
this week."

He: ""Doctor's orders:"""

She: ""Hell, no. I'm going to be
married."

—Widow.



Four Hundred Nineteen



Prof, (exasperated) : I want you
fellous to quit exchanging notes back
there.

Fellows: These ain't notes. They're
dollar bills.

Prof: "Dollar bills ^"

Fellows: "Sure. We're shootin'
craps.

Prof: Oh, pardonme, men. 1 thought
you were passing notes.

-Lord Jeff.

Y-Y

Ed (in motor car): "This controls
the brake. It is put on quickly in case
of emergency."

Co-ed: "Oh, I see. Something like
a kimona^"

U. S. Pointer.



He: Aw, but I say, old man, don't be
blue over her; there are lots of other
fish in the sea, you know.

Him : Yeh, I know — but the last one
took my bait.

— Lyre.

YY

Salesman: "So \ou aren't a college
man, eh?"

Customer: "Never saw the insides
of one "

Salesman: "Good. Then you'll be
interested in my line. I'm selling gar-
ters."

Y-Y

"How did you catch such a cold?"
" Somebody played the Star Spangled
Banner when I was taking a bath. "
— Purple Cow.



"Did you hear about Johnson ab-
sconding with all the insurance com-
pany's funds, and taking Smith's w ife
with him? "

"Good Heavens, no! Who 11 teach
Sunday School tomorrow? "

— Yellow Jacket.



Sweet ^'oung Thing: "What do they
call baby pigs^ "

2nd S. Y. T.: "Hamlets."

— Octopus.

Y-Y

At Chem. Lecture: "Who made the
first nitride^"

Customer: "Paul Revere."

— Ex.

Y- Y

" What makes you think that Perkins
don't know anything about sport ;*"

"Well, he told me that he knew Babe
Ruth when she was a chorus girl "
— Pennsylvania Punch Bowl.

Y-Y

"The sweetest girl I ever kissed,"
Said gay young Malcolm,

"Used powdered sugar on her face
Instead of talcum."

— Yellow Jacket.



Ardent Suitor: "Sir, I want your
daughter for my wife."

Irate Father: " Young man, go home
and tell your w ife she can't have my
daughter. "

— Yellow Jacket.



"What is an Opportunist?"
"One who meets the wolf at the door,
and appears the next day in a fur coat."


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Online LibraryUniversity of North Carolina at Chapel HillYackety yack [serial] (Volume 1925) → online text (page 19 of 20)