Moorman : Well, I want to be a role model. You know, I never
had a black teacher before. It was just the luck of the draw, I
guess. I just never had one. And I love kids. Oh, I love 'em to
death. And I think middle school kids, when they start going through
puberty and their nose gets big and their head is small, and their
ears get all big and their feet ... Oh my God, their feet are so
big, and they're so short. I think that is so -- I mean -- people
are like, "Oh my God, how could you ever want to teach a weird group
like that?" But I think they're just hilarious. I love them. I think
they're so funny. And so, I guess that's my story, I just can't
wait to be a teacher. And I know I am one -- I mean, I signed the
contract, and I've got the room and everything. But, for the, for
like the, I don't, know, the first day, Monday.
Chadwick: What are you going to do?
Angela Moorman: I'll probably faint. No -- I don't know.
I think I'll cry. I really do. God, look at me, I'm getting misty
even talking about it. These are happy tears. I can't wait. I just
Alex Chadwick: Thanks very much for talking to me.
Angela Moorman: Sure.
Chadwick : We stayed two days, hearing stories sometimes oddly
flavored by the music drifting in from the midway. We were ready
to quit before we actually did, and that interview, the last, that
was our prize for having waited.
End of Indiana State Fair
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