I've considered it. I think as long as there are no mechanical
failures it would be fun. I hope you have a blast and that you make
some good dough.
PS What state are you in? I'm in Phoenix, so that has a lot of
bearing on whether I would ever do that.
On May 19, 2008, at 4:40 AM, Robert Carl wrote:
> Hello all: Hope things are winding down and you are busy making
> summer plans. Some of us work summer jobs June and July. I have a
> few times. Has anyone ever driven an ice cream truck as their
> summer job? I'm buying one and looking to hear from anyone that has
> ever done this as well. Only a few more days left....
> Thanks! BC
>>>> "TeacherArtExchange Discussion Group digest"
>>>> <firstname.lastname@example.org> 5/19/2008 1:01 am >>>
> TEACHERARTEXCHANGE Digest for Sunday, May 18, 2008.
> 1. Doodle 4 Google
> Subject: Doodle 4 Google
> From: "Harold Olejarz" <email@example.com>
> Date: Sun, 18 May 2008 15:46:03 -0400
> X-Message-Number: 1
> My students entered the Doodle 4 Google contest but did not make it to
> the finals.
> Google did come to my school and tape my class and me. Clips from the
> taping are included on the Google video at:
> http://www.google.com/doodle4google/finalists.html >
> Harold Olejarz
> Art/Tech Teacher
> Technology Coordinator
> Wyckoff, NJ
> Google Certified Teacher
> Personal Website - www.digitalharold.com
> "There is a famous man called Galton who takes photographs of mad
> people and then lays the images one on top of the other. He is trying
> to show that all murderers have the same shaped head, or that if you
> have a long jaw you are likely to be melancholic."
> "And that is not what you do?"
> "No. I do just the opposite. I use them to make patients look like
> less of a type and more of an individual. When I see them in their
> wards, I see a sort of undifferentiated mass. But when I take a
> picture, I see each man and woman. And each one is in fact a human
> with a story. In some ways the insanity is the least important thing
> about them. In a photograph they are still complete, so one is not
> tempted to see them so much as something broken."
> Human Traces by Sebastian Faulks
> END OF DIGEST
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