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Page 42 text:
Senior Class Will Bobby Greer takes all his good qualities—his grades, personality, etc., along with him so he can manage Wilma better. Paul Grubb leaves with us the pleasant memory of his part in dramatic happenings around here. Doris Driscoll leaves her sweet charm and swell “all-aroundness” to some rare person who has not yet been found. Doris Jean Garst wills her “deah big boo” eyes and her cuteness to Loretta Rogers. William Garrett bequeaths practically all of his intelligence and talents and everything but his Buick to Charles Dorsey who really doesn’t need the car anyway. Wilma Hodge, always willing to help out in any situation, leaves this quality to Margaret Ann Boone. Sylvia Holliday leaves her beautiful long hair and fingernails to Sara Thompson. “Mickey” Hoover leaves her sparkling vivaciousness and her ability for “snaring” basketball points to her little sister. Catherine Horne leaves her Beta membership to anyone who will work hard enough for it. Richard Eubank leaves his sweet smile for some pretty girl. George Graybill takes his own good time and calmly walks out the door leaving all of us with a wonderful memory of his athletic achievements and of his all-around “swell-fellowishness.” Virginia Hardie leaves her sweet disposition to Mary Virginia Gaskins and hopes that she will be able to use it next year. Finese Harris leaves her brown curls and “domestic doings” to the Home Economics Department. Marcheta Harris leaves that cute li’l smile and her silent ways to one who needs it most. Vivian Hart leaves her seat in French class to Pinky Wilbourne. Betty Hill leaves her desk in Mr. Snapp’s English class to some able Junior. Kenneth Hill, with much regret, leaves his blue plaid shirt to Paul Johnson. Frances Hill bequeaths her quiet manner to Nancy Wright. Glenn Draper leaves his trombone and his way with the “little women” to Gene. Allen DuBose bequeaths his love of devilish things to the whole Junior Class. Baxter Duffey drives off in his new blue Dodge, leaving his good wishes and cigars to everyone. Lanier Frantz leaves his fuzzy hair and bright remarks to Max Brown. Geneva Duncan leaves her bubbling enthusiasm and her faithful place in the office to any efficient Junior who is worthy of the job. Wilma Edwards leaves her calm air and soothing personality to Ora Mae Miller. Lowell Eller leaves his wonderful voice and his love for the women to Joe Wilbourne. Patricia Emory leaves her love for animals to David Sisler and her repeated tardiness to anyone who can get away with it. Tom Engleby leaves his blazing red hair, and the personality that goes with it, to Betty Blanton. Barbara Epperly leaves her aeronautical mind to anybody who is smart enough to have one. Gerald Field leaves his good nature to Belle Hubbard. Evelyn Gregory leaves her short hair and “jolly well-being” to Alice Bohon. Betty Grossman leaves her good grades and common sense to Mary Louise Musser. Catherine Haislip leaves her beautiful hair to Helen Wingo. Keith Jeffreys bequeaths his quiet manner to Jack Roof. Edith Jesse leaves her cute smile to Virginia Belle Garst and her work of “distributing bulletins” to the capable. Elsie King leaves her quiet and efficient manner to Jean Beamer. Dean Lloyd leaves his smile and winning ways to a “sour puss.” Margie Mills leaves her hair to Arbutus Agee. Charlotte Moore or less leaves her sunny ways to shine upon the ole Alma Mater. Virginia Porter bequeaths her place in home room 102 to next year’s lucky Senior. Aileen Poff takes her sparkling eyes with her to use to good advantage in her future life. Alvin Miller leaves his light hair to Jack Rice. David Minichan leaves his cuteness and his 8oo-pound bear to anyone who can carry it around. Danny Mowles is so nice that we just can’t spare any of him at all. Jean Old leaves her blue eyes and blonde hair to Ella Mae Draper. James Peters leaves his red hair to James Welcher and hopes he’ll take good care of it. Mable Philpott’s quietness and amiability are taken over by Emily Scott. Wilma Philpott leaves her chic ways to Helen Ames and takes her Bobby along with her. Nancy Pillow leaves her last name to the majority of the underclassmen who wish to sleep on it. David McClung’s argumentative ability is left tor George St. John to use in Mr. Snapp’s class next year—in his locker is left a strand of glowing hair which was carefully snipped from his famous topknot. His winning way with women is left reluctantly by Alfred Powell for the boys in the Junior Class to use. His size 12 shoes are carted away with him to college. Marilyn Ann Marr leaves her “sweet little remarks” and her wonderful ability to make friends to Maria Cushman. Our little gal, Dot Jones, takes Red by the hand, leaving behind the most pleasant memories of her popularity and the good times she has given us. Carol Sue Murray leaves the memory of her refreshing charm and her pixie grin to Patsy Hub¬ bard. Gwendolyn Johnson’s intelligence and good looks are graduated with her to be made use of in years to come.
Page 41 text:
V Lois Agee leaves her quiet sweetness to someone like Gwen Andrews and keeps her golden hair for herself. Martha Aldhizer, as typical senior, leaves her charm and beauty to next year’s choice. We should say that if she really were typical this would indeed be a wonderful place. Juanita Aldridge is going to be selfish and keep her luck with a man to herself. Lawrence Akers leaves his subtle wit to the class wit of ’48. Annette Auvil leaves the dimple in her chin to Marjorie Woods. Betty Bailey leaves her place in music class to Jackie Hite. Carl Bain, our senior voted most likely to succeed, leaves this title to his fellow street cleaners of the future. Richard Bain showers Jack Crawford with some of his many virtues but keeps a good share for himself. Clara Beard wills to the coming students of Andrew Lewis some of the fun she has had there. Joan Black wants Peggy Francisco to accept her title in the Mirror to use next year if it’s all right with everyone else. Dixie Blevins takes everything she has with her for her husband-to-be. Donald Boatwright asked us to say that he bequeaths all of some bottles he got in a certain county to a certain well-known teacher, and leaves his bright hair and sparkling personality to Andrew Chapman. Betty Bolling wills her fun and gay grins to Jean Brown, and maybe some of her charm. Sara Bowles says she will let Sara Thompson use her first name if she will promise to take good care of it. Bill Bowles leaves his horn-rimmed glasses and his “ knowledge of many things ” to Jack Carter. Ruth Brizendine is going to let her sister take over for her from here on in. Mary Holmes Brand bundles her fur coat off to college, but leaves the vision of her good looks to all the little people who can’t forget her. Evon Brogan leaves her front seat in Mr. Snapp’s room to someone who can qualify as his “in¬ tellectual slave” for second period. Betty Broughman leaves her cute looks and her place in the Music Department to Evelyn Chap¬ man. Betty Jane Brown’s Latin pony is bequeathed to all the poor unfortunates who will be taking Virgil. David Brown leaves those rolling eyes and his nickname “ Pansy ” to Petunia Burress. Helen Brumfield leaves her quiet moods to Jane Jamison. Dickie Bunting wills his well-deserved popularity and his wonderful athletic ability to Skeeter Hesmer. Kathleen Cain leaves her good looks, sweetness, and Paul, to no one. - Ray Caldwell bestowes his good looks and winning ways on Jack Shannon and hopes he’ll use them wisely. Lois Caldwell leaves her gay laughter to linger in the halls of A. L. from now on. William Campbell leaves his seat in Mrs. Pedigo’s home room to someone who is just as quiet as he. Hilda Carter has been wondering if Alice Hoover could use her long, dark hair. If so, it is hers, along with the fascinating eyes. Virginia Clark leaves her wit and good humor to Judy Holliday, and her stately height to Annie Davis. Anne Clayton leaves some of her shortness to Betty Ann King, who might be able to use it. Claudine Conner leaves her standing in the Beta Club to Joan Johnston. Vivian Conner is going to let another blonde take over her place in the office. Shirley Cook bequeaths her quiet, sweet manner to Jane Scott. Lula Cross Chapman is left with the editorship of the Pioneer by Kitty Copenhaver. Gwendolyn Craig wills her giggles to Miss Cook’s next third-year Latin class. Jeanne Dawson leaves her good looks to Mary Ann Wilkins, who really doesn’t need anyone else’s. “Et Cetera” is left by Peggy Lou DeHart to anyone who thinks they can tackle the job. Sherrye Deyerle hopes next year’s quietest girl will be able to qualify as well as she does and leaves a little of her quietness to help her out. Danny Danforth bequeaths his artistic talent and his drawing of “Margie” to anyone who as¬ pires to such heights. Marvin Dixon wants some dark-haired Junior to accept his mysterious ways as a keepsake to baffle others. Harley Ferris parts with his quiet and gentleman-like manner to give it to James Blount, a quiet Junior. Josephine Firebaugii leaves her seat in Mr. Snapp’s study hall to someone who can keep up with Dick Tracy. Rita Friend bequeaths her wit to someone like Jane Jamison. Theresa Friend leaves her place on the girls’ basketball team to Frankie Bishop. Alma Gibson wills her sewing, needles, etc., to some industrious little Junior. William Gore unwillingly leaves his desk behind Wilma Edwards in 5th period English class to a cute li’l boy like Garth Nelson. Melvin Grubb leaves behind his speeches to Mrs. Strickler and his debates with Mrs. Smith. [ 35 ]
Page 43 text:
Senior Class Will Bob Montgomery would like to take his tall, dark handsomeness but will leave his ready smile to Brent Huffman. Cecelia Lucas leaves her sweetness and lovely personality to Jane Scott, t Sanford Long leaves his ability to get into mischief to Jimmy Robertson. John James’ worn Latin pony is left with Miss Cook to give to her next year’s Virgil class. Darline Jennings leaves her good looks to her little sister, Joyce, who seems to be doing all right for herself. Jo Ann Huff’s friendliness is left where it will have the best beginning—the Eighth Grade. A quiet and likeable personality is left by Agaric Hunt to Robert Stacy. Edith Lagerholm bequeaths her cute li’l Chinese eyes to Connie Stevens. Dick Little takes his well-known “ Jot-’em-Down” with him for some more good times. Mary Ann Hubbard has a quiet cuteness that we all love. She leaves this to Judy Brown. That gorgeous nymph, Charlotte Jones, tearing down the halls to get away from Clarence, laterals her certain irresistibility to Connie Stevens. Betsy McDaniel pauses in the middle of her cheerleading to pass down her talent and popularity to Pat Smiley, who accepts them with a smile and promises to be as pretty a May Queen someday. Clarence AIaberry packs his “famous lines” in his suitcase to take with him to use on the de¬ fenseless little women in this big old world. Andy Renick leaves his jeep and the necessary accessories, full moon, etc., to Bill Thompson. Willie Robertson leaves his camera and his “yeah” to Garth Nelson. Betty Lou Roof, or “Loody,” leaves her hours of hard work in the office to someone as efficient as she. Thomas Tobey wills his beautiful singing voice and his wonderful cheerleading jump to Lloyd Campbell. Charley Webber bequeaths all his ability, personality, and good looks to his pal and fellow “japper-snapper,” Jimmy Robertson. Frank Shelor’s popularity and m-m-m-m good looks are bequeathed to his “little” brother, Wayne. William Ramsey’s height and sly solemnness are left with Barry Jamison. Frank Shelton leaves his wit and love of good times to Pinky Wilbourne. Randolph Sink has decided to leave his dramatic ability and his white ducks to Johnny Shank. Harry Slough leaves his name “Sleepy” to someone who will accept it and its meaning. Harry Slone leaves his dark hair and eyes and his love of jeeps to jimmy Johnson. Betty Jean Smith leaves the memory of her sweet ways with you all, grabs Ralph’s hand and runs away to a happy future. Mary Ann Smith leaves her ability for getting her cute little nose into everything, and for suc¬ ceeding so well in it all, to some little woman who will have to work terribly hard to keep up with all her exploits. Emmanuel Sowder bequeaths to Harold Wright his good ideas on the topics of today. Sally Belle Speck leaves us all with memories of her pretty hair and leaves to Charlotte Driscoll her love of sports. Barbara Spencer leaves her artistic talent to St. John’s little sis. Estelle Spencer wants the halls of A. L. to keep a share of her sparkling personality as a souvenir to remember her by. Lawson Stacy leaves his cheerful grin and good grades to his little brother. Betty June Stewart wills her lovely smile and friendly manner to Catherine Viar. Norman Street leaves his quiet personality and charm to all of Andrew Lewis. Wanda Sweeny wills her enthusiasm for high ideals to Andrew Lewis. Peggy Taliaferro wills her nice personality and band career to the head drum majorette of next year. Ramona Terry leaves her good spirit and lovely smile to Alice Baker. James Thomas leaves his wit and nice personality to the Senior boys of ’48. Emory Thurman wills his quietness and glowing smile to Brent Huffman. Betty Tyler wishes to leave her Christian leadership to the members of the S. C. A. of ’48. Jeryl Varney wills his place to his small brother, Ray. Velda Vaughn leaves her quietness and lady-like manner to Louise Gallion. Betty Jean Verna leaves her charming ways to the girl who can talk more than she in Miss Goodwin’s room next year. Peggy Wells leaves her rollicking laughter to ring in the halls of ole A. L. Ray Wilbourne bequeaths his influence at A. L. to his brother, Pinky, and asks to keep Jean Brown for himself. Wilma Wildhaver leaves her charming ways and Home Ec. ideals to Edith Hayden. Doris Jean Vest wills her quiet beauty to Virginia Belle Garst. Grace Wade leaves the sparkle of her eyes to Betty Ann King. Buddy Walker leaves his interest in so many things to Buddy Butts. Ralph Walker wants to take all his talent and ability with him, and Betty Jean, of course. Julius Walthall leaves his voice and red coat to Mrs. Perry’s leading man for future operettas. Freddie Watson is so cute that we hate to give him up, but we have decided to dedicate this charm to Edward Scruggs. Allison Weaver bequeaths to Lloyd Hinchee his cute ears and V-neck sweater. Evelyn Stanford leaves her auburn hair and sweet personality to Jean Brown. Class of ’47 [ 37 ]
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