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Page 26 text:
Page Twenty-two The Oriole Carl Lewey leaves his right to pick up the girls on the way to school to Donald Bane. Irene Coalson leaves her ability to get chemistry at noon to Helen Richardson. Elsie Rogers leaves her right to make 99 on geometry to Jean Black- burn. Ellen Jamison leaves her undying love for Mae West and Clark Gable to Elizabeth Summers. Helen Elkins leaves her right to primp in classes to Dot Morehead. Alma Hall leaves her right to visit Flynn’s beauty shop when necessary to Myra Lee Albert. Sydney Painter leaves her winning ways to Ellen Kate Harman. Nancy White leaves her parking space at Tyler’s to Pauline Wygal. Mickey Bane wills her inimitable giggles to Elizabeth Bonham. Frank Harkrader wills his ability to construct libraries to put on ex- hibit to Edward Dent. Dave Ratcliff willingly leaves his driver’s license for the Pulaski County School bus to Quentin Dalton. Emma Jane Runion leaves her cute smile and dimples to Margaret Vaughan. Glen Ward leaves his position with the E. R. A. to Trinkle Davis. Milton Brockmeyer leaves James White the privilege of walking to and from school each day with Helen Dix. P. S. Be sure to carry her books. Billy Shuff leaves his place as valedictorian of the Class of ’34 to Jack Kidd. Ruth Harrell wills her unexcelled ability to work geometry to Louise Hylton. Forrest Brawley leaves her right to write letters to “a friend” in North Carolina to Ruth Sutherland. “Puffy” Manuel (who has not yet passed the stage of spelling out words in history class) leaves her ability to pronounce them to Sophia Wallace. And having left these items and privileges, we the Seniors of ’34 do declare this our last W ill and Testament. And in the presence of witnesses we do hereby sign this document. Witnesses: Class of ’34. M rs. Harry Hall. Charlotte Manuel. Miss Elizabeth Pugh. Mr. Andrew L. Ingles.
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.
Page 27 text:
THE ORIOLE Page Twenty-three Class Prophecy ERE IT IS 1954 and twenty years have gone by since our Class of ’34 graduated. Having been the Class Prophet of that year, I decided to look up all my old school mates and see how they have come along. By now our Gem City has grown to gigantic proportions and can be compared toalarge wheel with Dublin as the hub and as its suburbs, Wurno, Dublin and Radford, which, although really part of Pulaski, still go under their former names. Now, folks, all I know is what I read in the newspapers. I have here clippings taken from “News Briefs” of the Southwest Times during the past few weeks. By the way, the Times now has the widest circulation of any newspaper in the State. Well, here are the clippings: New York City (Special)- Robert Bocock, well known radio manufactur- er, has just been elected President of the National Broadcasting Company. Mr. Bocock is a graduate of Pulaski High School, Virginia, and has reached his high position by constant work. One of the featured stars of this net- work is Sherman Hall, who has recently replaced Bing Crosby and Rudy Yallee as radio’s most popular crooner. Mr. Hall’s program is sponsored by the Dunlop Tire Company, of which Mr. Woodrow Davis is the President. Wurno, Va. — Misses Dorothy Powell and Opal McCall report great success in their Department of Home Eco- nomics at the University of Wurno. Greensboro, N. C. — Mr. Charle s Bowles, Jr., who became a resident of this city in the summer of 1934 and entered the insurance business, was to- day made president of the Jefferson Standard Life Insurance Company. LOCAL ITEMS Dr. Brocktneyer, local dentist, has just announced the completion of his private chemical laboratory, located be- neath the building of the Dix-Brock- meyer Wholesale Dry Goods Co. Carl Lewey, District Manager of the Kroger Grocery Co., was a visitor in the city yesterday. He was a guest at the home of the former Genoa King, who, several years ago, settled down with a local minister. The Strauss Dairies, owned and oper- ated by Margaret Strauss, recently won a prize for their good products. Pulaski. — Mary Ellen Umberger, owner of the Umberger Department Stores of Chicago, New York, Phila- delphia, and Boston, as well as Pulaski, today announced a special introductory offer on a machine invented to scratch backs. The machine was created by Margaret Bane, who says that she often wished for such an instrument while attending school at P. H. S.
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