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Page 24 text:
Page Twenty THE ORIOLE !£ast c Will and Testament lAL E, the Senior Class of 1934, since we are convinced of the fact that we will no longer he pupils of P. H. S., and cannot take away all our real and personal property, do hereby be- queath to the oncoming classes the following items and privileges: To the Faculty we leave the following items: To our principal, Mr. Eckman, we leave our best wishes (and also sym- pathy) for success with the Seniors of next year. To our beloved Mrs. Hall we leave our admiration for her as the perfect English teacher. To Miss Pugh we leave a new device w ' hich she can fit on her grade book. This device will enable the book to be carried back and forth at noon without any trouble whatsoever. To Miss Frye we leave a new edition of Shakespeare, so she can have something for tardy pupils to memorize after school. To Miss DuVal we leave a rat trap and the necessary bait, to catch the Juniors as they make one of their frequent raids on the Senior’s typewriting paper. To Miss Blair we leave a class that will not mar the beauty of the school by hanging out of the windows at noon. To Mr. Ingles we leave a private secretary, who can do his writing on the board in chapel. To Miss Croswhite we leave an entirely new specimen of the potato bug raised in Pulaski County to show to her biology pupils. To Miss Dyer we leave a perfect microphone for the radio broadcast next year. To Miss Kinder we leave a new edition ol Caesar which she can read to the Freshmen. To Miss Dalton we leave a new set of apparatus for chemistry class, but we advise that the old ones be used as long as possible. And the members of the class leave the following personal items and privileges : Louis Vaughan and Sherman Hall regretfully leave their privilege of strolling into English class at 10:30 to Conley Albert and Sophia Wallace.
Page 23 text:
THE ORIOLE Page Nineteen After three months of rest and forgetfulness we returned to work, to take up the responsibilities of Seniors and to try hard to be dignified. Al- though our class is now less than half the size of the original one, we made up for this by persistent efforts. The 1934 Oriole is published with Lucille Rhudy, Editor-in-Chief; Chester Palmer, Business Manager; and Miss Dyer, Sponsor. We feel justly proud of the staff for turning out this book. And now our work is over, diplomas are received, and with a smile and a tear for the days of joy and companionship that are over we leave the school to the Class of ’35. Carl Lewey, ' 34.
Page 25 text:
THE ORIOLE Page Twenty-one Steve Ham leaves his unexcelled ability as prosecuting attorney in murder trials to Hinkie Dewey. Margaret Strauss leaves her 6 feet 2 inches to Estella Long. Chet Palmer leaves his ability to guard tall basketball players to Ros- well Seagle. Little Myron Hayter wills his smiles and dimples and cute size to Eloise Bowling. Mary Ellen Umberger and Kenneth Whitaker tearfully leave their privilege of talking in low tones between classes to Nancy Eskridge and Bruce Hildebrand. Charlie Bowles leaves his certificate for selling The Ladies Home Jour- nal, America’s biggest ladies’ magazine, to Joe Harman. Robert Bocock and Jesse Smith will their quiet and retiring natures- as well as their studiousness to J. B. and Martin Bocock. The Senior Class wills to Mrs. Hall the privilege of selecting and play- ing a new march for chapel. Callie Hodge and Aliena Fanning leave their privilege of going to the postoffice at noon, rain or shine, to Kathleen Jones and Margaret W ard. Louise McNew brokenheartedly leaves her right to ride with a Williams to Ernestine Seagle. Dorothy Powell and Opal McCall will their grace and rare beauty as chorus girls to Alta Matheney and Mary Lee Hudson. Nancy Hall leaves her privilege of relating the events of the dance last night to Lois Miles. Hallie Elkins leaves her interest in herself in history class to Margaret Quesenberry. Genoa King leaves her ability to write shorthand on the board without an error to Ruth Bocock. Bernadine Groseclose leaves her right to tell all the class of her one Ray of sunshine to Ruby Richardson who also has one of these Rays. Speed Vier leaves his privilege of coming back early at noon to con- verse with Junior girls, who charmingly call him “Bill-ee,” to Bill Macgill. Lucille Rhudy leaves her ability to play the piano in chapel to Lawna Harkrader. “Woody” Davis leaves his business attitude to Donald Glenn. Bradie Kidd leaves his graceful position in typewriting class to Jack Carney.
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