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Page 33 text:
THE ORIOLE 29 Jacqueline Rolston wills her charming and never fading smile to Bessie Allison. Marshall Shaft wills to Herman Hurst the right to ring the period bells, thereby making the length of the periods to suit his own needs. Thelma Pillsbury wills to Janet Baldwin her flirting ability. Mabel Richardson wills her abundance of bangs to Blanche Vaughan. Alton Crowell wills the place as drummer to Eugene Groseclose. Lois Albert wills to Linda Conduff her white sweater, which has stood by her for may years during her school life. Rettia Gallimore wills her speed in racing through the halls to Daisy Lou Matheney. Garrett Dalton wills his good nature to William Allison. Ada Lee Cannady wills her geometrical knowledge to Vera Morefield. Georgia Williams wills to Georgia Thomas her lack of noise, although Georgia will have the right to bestow any or all of it on needy persons. Eighth: We will and bequeath to the faculty the following: To Mr. Elliot our sincere appreciation of all that he has done for us. To Miss Thomas we will this annual of Pulaski High School year of 1921. To Miss Finks, some classes who will not be so lazy; alsa a “Hall” of which she can have complete charge. To Miss Bones, the sincere wish that the scales of life will “Tip” towards happiness always. To M iss Watts, a French class in which she will not need the phrase, “Silence, tout la classe.” To Mr. Smith, some classes who are really good and who can learn Latin. In Testimony Whereof, we have signed and sealed this instrument, thi s seventeenth day of May, 1921, and, in the presence of witnesses, published and declared it to be our Last Will and Testament. Alton Crowell, Testator.
Page 32 text:
28 THE ORIOLE iCast Hill m b Srstamml w E, THE Senior Class of Nineteen Hundred and Twenty- W I j one, being of a generous nature and desirous of be- V M J stowing on others those things which we do not need, hereby declare this instrument to be our Last Will and Testament, and revoke all former dispositions of our estate heretofore made by us. First: We, as a class, hereby will to the Junior Class our “Cold Storage”— more correctly called a room — which will keep them as fresh as they can ever wish to be. We also will a pet, a very dear bird, which is very young and will need much nourishment and care to keep it from dying. This bird we called “ The Oriole. " Also to the Junior Class we will our wonderful door knob, upon the condition that it will never, never be tightened; and our dictionary, although they will have to pur- chase a derrick to move it, if their own “Derrick” cannot. Second: To the Sophomores we will one grand court upon which to play basketball or other sports. The only fault with this court is that it is either too muddy or too dusty. Third: We will to the Freshmen some “hay bale wire,” with which they can collect paper off the school grounds as in the days of yore. Fourth: To the Civic League we will the right to start a movement for an athletic building. Fifth: We will to the future teams of P. H. S. all the good luck that they can find or steal. Sixth: To the teachers of the grammar grades we will some studies to be used instead of singing or reading in unison. Seventh: Margaret Draper wills her popularity to Mary Duncan. She also wills her duty of piloting her class through the senior year to Theo. Derrick. Harry Patteson wills to Clarence Miller the rank of the best athlete. Myrtle Wisler wills to James Trolinger her dimple (S). Delrhey Fitzgerald wills to Mary Amburn her knowledge of English which she displays before Miss Finks. Robert finks wills to Joe Dent the honor of being the small- est boy in his class. He also wills his habit of drawing during recitations to Hastwell Sizer. Verna Lucas wills to Louise Fitzhugh her Angora cat as a playmate.
Page 34 text:
30 THE ORIOLE (Class § miri (Beethoven ' s “Minuet in G " ) As we leave the dear old school behind, W e are sad, oh, so sad, While the memories of it ever bind Our hearts to days that were so glad. Our love for you we tell. Our school days are done, We give each of you a fond farewell — Twenty-one — Twenty-one. Our futures are clearer, Success seems much nearer; Our memories are dearer Of these High School days, Since our teachers taught us, And thus far have brought us, And diligently sought us To know what life means. Margaret Draper , ' 21.
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