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Page 13 text:
Charles Parker wills to Hearal Guess and Leon Edge-
worth his entire interest in Jitney Jungle. Ronald Shoemaker
bequeaths his good looks andhis technique to win the opposite
sex to Charles Maddox and Gerome Henson. A. D. Shaw wills
his timidity and shyness to James Hill and Caroll Hurst.
James Rich leaves his ever supply of chewing gum to Mildred
Jimmy McGhee wills his ability to "pest" to Delano Lee.
Bill Moynihan wills his ability to get along with teachers to
Charles Watters and Allen Mclnnish. Kathryn York leaves
to Glenda Bailey her bountiful supply of excuses for being
absent. Medie Jo Wallis leaves her place in the Glee Club to
Bertie Vincent. Bobby Springer shares her ambition to be an
excellent nurse with Virginia Hollis and Mary Ann Grice.
Joyce Burnett leaves her willing smile to Genie Gardner and
Rebecca Breedlove. Barbara Browning leaves her career as
Mrs. Graham's secretary to Gloria Armbrester, or perhaps
Bettye Joan Butts shares her love for tall boys and Pon-
tiacs with Shirley Traylor. Bonnie Russell transmits her
quiet manner to Vivian Presley. Shirley Ann Joiner by request
gives her "cow" to Celia Holmes. Sara Vawter bequeaths her
"giggles" to Betty Lou Lyle. Patsy Fleck offers her Red
Cross drives to Ann Kidd and Dorothy Cleckler. Inez Gore
wills her ability to play the piano, especially for her boy
friends to Margaret Bennett. Janice Riley leaves to Bettye
Fannin and Thelma Maxwell her love for all her teachers.
June Rutherford wills her many long hours of study to Essie
Hornsby and Helen Edwards. Morris Owings regretfully gives
his chemistry book to Faye Kidd.
Billy Billingsley leaves to Davis Bassett the rules for the
captain of a football team. To Eugenia Vincent, Joyce Giddens
leaves her domestic problems. Charles Dillard leaves his
grit to take Mrs. Watwood's test to Ethel Hart and Elloise
And we, Mary Frances Cliett and Louise Jones, leave to
some unfortunate member of the Junior Class the headaches,
worries, and sleepless nights spent while writing this "Last
Will and Testament."
Page 14 text:
...:-. 1, , -.1.:,,u-glam , '-
CLASS HI TORY
The History of the class of 1952 is so colorful and dramatic that it resembles
a play. We shall call this play "The Class of '52. "
This play has three acts. All the scenes take place in Childersburg School.
Act One begins when one little girl and three little boys enter the large
school building holding "Mommy's" hand. Although they are shy and afraid
they soon make many friends and settle down to the job of learning. These little
people, Mary Frances Cliett, Jimmy McGhee, James Richa and Pete Limbaugh,
little realize the fun and hardships that they will have before the play is
Act Two opens as the little actors, who have grown large and who have been
joined by Medie Jo Wallis, Sara Vawter, Jane Golden, Lois Vincent, Jo Ann
Waldrip, Bonnie Russell, June Ward, Patsy Fleck, Joyce Burnett, Kathryn
York, Barbara Browning, Louise Jones, David Bassett, Charles Dillard, J. W.
Branson, Billy Billingsley, Joseph Hubbard, Billy Barnett and A. D. Shaw,
during the last five years, enter Jr. Hi school. As act two progresses new
actors, Shirley Joiner, Bettye Butts, Ellen Sanders, Janice Riley, and Ronald
Shoemaker, Don Bacon, Morris Owings and Charles Parker, join the play and
soon they find themselves enjoying Hi school in Childersburg more and more.
At last, Act Three arrives. The actors waited long and patiently for the
day when they would enter Sr. Hi School. The tenth grade is not much different
from the ninth, except that the students feel a little more important.
Then comes their Jr. year. Again newcomers join the play. They are
Joan Meyers, Bobbie Springer, June Rutherford, and David Macomish. The
Jr. 's work hard planning and preparing a banquet in honor of the Seniors.
At last, they themselves become Seniors. New actors again join the play.
These are Inez Gore, Louise Cox, Joyce Giddens, and Bill Moynihan. This
play started with four actors and as it progressed many joined while a few
dropped out for various reasons.
The actors are very busy during their last year. Most of them are im-
portant members of the various school clubs. Five of the boys receive football
letters, some are members of the band, Kathryn York gets second place in
the Talladega County Turkey Frestival, Jane Golden and David Bassett are
elected Harvest King and Queen of the school, and Mary Frances Cliett is
elected Good Citizenship girl. The Class publishes the school paper, "The
Tiger's Roar," and the annual, "The Treasure Chest." They attend the Jr.
8: Sr. banquet, stage the Senior play and go on the Senior Trip.
At the Climax of this play, the curtain is rung down on the thirty-nine
successful actors, each is holding a Childersburg High School diploma in his
hand signifying twelve hard, but glorious years.
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