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Page 77 text:
Dawn Purvis Lyons leaves her new book, “The Adventures of the Newlyweds,” to Laura King Harman and ???? Helen Reynolds leaves a scooter to come off Dude Hill to Roy Reece. Virginia Rhodes leaves to Elizabeth Bowman a bottle of vinegar to express her dis- position. Iris Seagle leaves a victrola record to Mary Currin Eskridge to carry on her con- versation. Helen Sowers leaves Louie Painter a pair of stilts. Pauline Vinson leaves a chronic case of the giggles to the Freshman Class. Olga Wirt leaves the mud on her shoes and ability to kick up clods to the football team. Frances Tolly leaves a one-way ticket to Radford to Donald Richardson. Charles Mashburn leaves his baby face to all the kindergarten students. Bruce McCall leaves to Ralph Rosenbaum a new brown Chevrolet — one that has never been wrecked. Junior Pike leaves a “poof” to the whole works. Jack Powell leaves a can of black paint to the peroxide blondes. May they again be natural? Joe Robinson leaves — No, Joe has decided to stay with us a few more years. He has been around here so long he looks like part of the fixtures. Eugene Sexton leaves a book of instructions on “How to Play Kelley” to Mr. Rice. “Sex” is an outstanding athlete in this sport. Watts Steger leaves town to join Einstein. Winston Taylor leaves a pair of tap-dancing shoes to Pete. Edward Turman leaves a pair of black shorts to the school to wear in Miss Bondurant’s next version of Romeo and Juliet. H. C. Vaughan leaves a bucket of fillet of pan trout to Tom MacAdoo. It’s good brain food. Frank Via leaves a beautiful “fer-git- me-not” to Alice Carney. Maurice Brown leaves an extra large handkerchief to Mr. Eckman. Clinton Chumbley leaves his ability to walk into the Dalton Theatre free of charge to Miss Elizabeth Pugh. Tommy Combiths leaves his love for his “Sister” to King Harman. Jack Fitzgerald leaves his “sway back” to Bradley Hale. Elmer Frost leaves a book of dry current events and a “and-uh” to the oncoming Science Class.
Page 76 text:
Last Will and Testament H EAR ye, hear ye, hear ye, the last of this brand of superhuman characters. Ah, but their customs and traits will live forever in the hearts and souls of the underclassmen. To these striving students we, the Seniors of P. H. S., in the year 1936-37, take honor in leaving the loving smile and sweet voice of Miss Elizabeth Pugh, our friend and advisor. May you all sooner or later have the opportunity to fall so peacefully into a deep slumber caused by her soothing recitation of “Government in the United States.” Eor the individuals we leave these incredible traits: Lucille Aust leaves her ability to occupy more than one seat at a time to Mollie Jones. Winifred Beamer leaves her open mouth to Jean Meredith. I wonder what she will do with it? Dulcie Bentley leaves her “broad mind” and frog-croak voice to Judy Morrell. Dorothy Bones leaves her Grecian wave to Ben Tate. Mary Carson leaves opposum grin and hyena laugh to Betsy Bushong. Bobby Cecil leaves hayseed hair to Earl Meadows. Mary Coalson leaves her Mae West figure to Katherine Windle. Aloise Coe leaves her natural curl to Elizabeth Bowman. Blanche Covey leaves her height, breadth and ability to hold her man to Peggy Ques- enberry. Mary Crawford leaves her country stride to Isabelle Gilmer; we might throw her figure in too. Glenna DeHaven leaves love for red-head, one-horse musicians to any one who has no better sense. Katherine Graham leaves her gay ninety physique to “Fats” Huff. Mary Ellen Gray leaves her talent to remove strings from people’s clothes to Kath- erine Brugh. Frances Leffew leaves her admiration for the Draper vicinity and its inhabitants to Eugene Burnett. Lida Macgill leaves a geometry compass to the school so that they can make little “Arks.” Helen Marshall leaves her red hair to the school for use in plays.
Page 78 text:
Bonnie Jean Painter leaves her two-point scoring attack and infernal giggles to Willie Ashbrook. Mary Thorn Painter leaves the model of a perfect girl to Nancy Mitchell; will Nancy be surprised? Junior Harriman leaves the art of throwing cold water to the Pulaski Fire Depart- ment. Bob Johnson leaves the song, “Double Trouble,” to all two-timers. Neal Kegley leaves all of his work in the Senior English Class to the. oncoming English students. He asked to throw in a great big hug for Miss Bondurant. E. C. Kidd leaves the mumps to Edna Runion. This is the only way she can gain weight. JackLugar leaves a bottle of Keeley pills to anyone who wants them. He says they are “fine things” when you have celebrated too much. Garnett Lyons leaves the song, “When did you DeHaven,” to the P. H. S. Glee Club Melvin Whitaker leaves his southern accent to Forrest Goepper. Roy Windle leaves a steaming typewriter to Mary Waugh. I, Joyce Crabtree, will leave town as soon as this is printed. Joyce Crabtree, ' 37.
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