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Page 29 text:
lofty aspirations to Benny Stuart: Muriel Talley's giggles to Marv Helen Fergu-
son: Georgia Xliilliams' marvelous voice to Peggy Taylor: G. Il. Carter's neat
appearance to Roswell Evans: Marie Mcliin11ey's and Dorothy 'l'alley's pleasing
ways to Betty lVill Portrum and Velda Anderson: joe Allison's line of love-
making to Birdegg Harris: and last but not least, my friends, Frances George
leaves Ch-arlottc Gass to anyone who wants her. ..-Eh! To what height will not
Wie hereby appoint Miss Mullins as our lawful executor of this, our last
will and testament. According to the true intent and meaning of the same, we
hereby declare utterly null and void all other wills and testaments by tis heretofore
-J. llfily Charles
WILD ANIMALS INHABITING
THE WILDS OF M.H.S.
Flu N K Don
IlISl'I'llCfIlS Plzysicolaz A small animal with a beet-red epidermis. lt goes around
mumbling unintelligibly and selling tickets to football games. Usually found in
the tropical foliage of the gymnasium. Subject to the mania of wearing tennis
shoes and wanting others to do likewise. Chief natural defense is squirting a
dark brown liquid from mouth. Liquid is derived from chewing weeds.
Prinrifnzlusi A lmge animal usually wandering up and down halls and in oflice.
llas fur on top of head in shape of sugar bowl. Subject to sudden tits some call
laughing. usually at own jokes tIol7 originl. Has very well developed right arm
put to use on bad student.
flI.Yfl'IlFfIlS Cllt"lIlf.YfI'fIlSZ A short, beet-faced animal characterized by fact that it
usually Hirts with girls and gives demerits. ls very accura-te with automobile.
Can hit a cow nine times out of ten. llas peculiar language unlc-nown to linglish
Pupil Modellaz A now extinct animal prone to cater to teacherfs every demand.
Shuns path to picture show, dance or football game. XVhen not found in M.H.S.
jungles, he is usually at home. Sometimes called liookius XNf'orinola, Feeds mostly
on square roots, latin verbs. and class notes. Reward offered for any found.
Jlloufliius I.0m1t'1It1: lly all means not extinct. biped characterized by huge vocal
chords. Spends most of its time trying to convince students it is not deaf aml
dumb. There is now not a doubt of the former. Yery handy in case of tire. Not
to be confused with Mouthiers Never Stoppius, a peculiarly postured animal that
exercises constitutional right of freedom of speech by telling of experiences of
a deeper jungle called Queens College.
z'fllfllItlIJiIl.V Illlllgilltlfillllll A huge quadrepcdic animal with four arms and a
scotch plaid face set off by lavender and yellow. Sometimes appearing in two's.
If seen, either change brand of liquor, quit going out for football, or clon't get
any more demerits forcibly removed.
P1t1j'FI'l0.f Footlmllaz Inhabitiug the hills of M.H.S. and the footballius Held.
ls brawny and spends time sticking up for its rights with its left. Is very tough
and tries to convince people it is not a sissy. lt al-so tries to knock its brains out
in games between its fell-ow animals and judging from its mentality it succeeds.
Any resemblance to actual persons, living or dead, is coincidental and
Page 28 text:
LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT OF
THE CLASS OF '40
State of Tennessee
County of Hamblen
City of lllorristown
late, the Senior Class of Morristown High School, being of sound mind
and being about to leave this High School, hereby make and declare this, olur
last will and testament.
FIRST: XYC. the Graduating Class, do hereby bequeath to our honorable
successors our multitude of virtues and our goodly vices. Although our success-
ors are endowed with a surplus of brains, we pass on to them our vast intellectual
viewpoint. This viewpoint, I might add, is more than national, it is more than
international: in fact. it is universal. To the distinguished members of the suc-
ceeding class, we also bequeath our genius in the realm ot' sponts. Quite true
we got licked in basketball, we got licked in baseball, we were no good in races,
we were trimmed to a frazzle in tennis, and we spent a week in the hospital after
each football game. lint does this indicate that we do not know how to play?
Nonsense! lflow rediculous! All that it indicates is that the other fellows were
much better than we were.
SECOND: W'e do hereby bequeath to the future Seniors all the exquis-
ite carvings with which our desks are adorned. lt is our last wish that these
precious relics be treated with due admiration and respect.
THIRD: To the faculty of Morristown High School, we will all the
wads of chewing gum which are to be found under the aforesaid desksg since
throughout the past year, the faculty has seemed to covet and look with longing
eyes at the -aforesaid wads of chewing gum.
FOURTH: Lyman Smith wills ALL his girls to the Junior boys. Hurry,
boys, two girls will not last long!
FlliTl'l: The graduating Hurricanettes leave their most extraordinary
record to next year's team. Now. girls, don't win a game and ruin this record.
SlXTH: Wie find the remainder of the Seniors tearfully but graciously
fiinging wildly their most cherished possessions to any and everyone:
john Viiilliams' quiet, unassuming manner to Marvin Horner: Steve Camp-
bell's red bow tie to Geo. Xilliittington I Sam Cantrell's popularity with the teachers
to lilmo Ailshie: Virginia Cain's winning personality to Ann Holder: Rebecca
Sue Riggs' and Yauglitie Piercy's important positions in the band to Perry Doka
and james Young: Billy Peoples' supertiuous weight to Louis Helton: Peggy
l1Valter's cuteness to .llalene Hales: XVanetta Riggs' artistic touch to Helen Lamong
Donald Hales' intellectual power to johnny Crosby: Harry liranklin's, Wfayne
Ailey's, Bob Harmon's, and Elmer lllackwell's ability to play football on next
year's baekiield to lien l-lutfine, Fred Brown, tl. D. Allen, and Edwin Hornerg
Alberta Areher's ability to iiirt to Betty Ann Tuttle: Clifford Bryan's gift of gab
to Polly Drinnonq Gladys Morrison's clean unused history book to Marjineal
jackson: Roberta Carmichael's liippancy to Laura Slusherg Imogene Jacksons
un-used lipstick to Helen Grubb: Mildred Garrett's battered baton to Hallene
Balesg Keith Corbett's wonderful cooperative spirit to Bobie Painter: Thomas
G:ray's and Carl Holt's bold manners to David Hodge and Wfallace Barrett:
Marv Leslie Gentrv's and Mary Louise lilkin's ability to debate to Charlotte Gass
and Virginia Ann Taylor: Flo .Hill's coquettish ways to Helen Kingg Homer Brays'
Page 30 text:
SENIOR CLASS PLAY
The Senior Class of 1940 presented, on May third, the popular Broadway
Hit, "Young Aprilfi This play was a sequel to "Growing Plains," a play pre-
sented by the class of 1938. The story centered around the adolescent love affairs
of the two young Mclntyres. Their heartbreaks -and conquests were hilariously
funny. The play was directed by Howard Hill and special stage settings were
prepared to make "Young April" an outstanding performance.
C A S T
Mrs. McIntyre ---
George M clntyre .... - - -
Terry McIntyre --
Brian Stanley ---
Diane Gilmore ---
Bert Parsons ....
Stewart Miller ---
Mrs. Miller ---
F lo Hill
Rebecca Sue Riggs
Mary Leslie Gentry
Mary Louise Elkins
G. L. Carter, Jr.
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