Lausanne Collegiate School - Lausanne Locket Yearbook (Memphis, TN)
- Class of 1951
Page 1 of 88
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1951 volume:
CHERE LAHSANNE BETHY NANE EVER BLEST THROUGH THE YEARS,
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FOR THE LOVE THAT THY DAUGHTERS BEAR TI-IEE
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IS THE FL0lrlERTH0ll DlDST PLANT ITH THY TENDEREST CARE,
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IN THE GARDEP OUR HEARTS LOANED TO THEE.
on, Honeof oun o sms ANETNSIPIRER os mum-1,
NPN WE EVER TH7 MEMORY REVERE -
AS we WANDER AFAR IN uFe's PILGRINAGE LONG, T
WE IN GLORIOLLS ACCLAIPI TO THEE SING.
AND WITH HOPES EVER HIGH AND WITH PILRPOSES TRILE,
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TI-I7 CHILDREN ARE LOYAL IN THOLLGHT
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by ALL THE TRIi?5:.'IJITIg'I' LLN FOL D
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WERE TAILGHT IN TI-IY HALL AND REVEALED IN OILR HEARTS
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TO HER WE DEDICATE
Cl .ADYS STEVENS CANS
Xvillm simvrc- nHr'c'Iion. ilu' sz-niors of IOS! cle-clirni
llmis annual lo Ulmlys Sli-vwls Cans. who lmy In-r com
plc-lv llrmclvrslalmlirlgg. rnnsiunl ctmcollrugm-rm-Ill. um! un
failing lnyully. 'ms 1-nclvanrml Iwrsvlf lo us fore-vvr.
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WE, THE SENIORS OF 1951, ARE VDEEPLY ORATEPUL
TO THE FACULTY AND STUDENTS OF LAUSANNE
SCHOOL FOR THEIR SPLENDID HELP AND ASSISTANCE
WITH THE "LOCRET."WE ESPECIALLY WANT TO THANK
MRS. JETT, MISS STATLER, AND MRS. BUTLER, OUR FAC-
ULTY ADVISORS, POR THEIR PATIENCE AND COOPER-
ATION WITH THE ANNUAL. WE ARE ALSO INDEBTED TO
MR. EDMUND BELOTE OE' LINOTYPE PRINTING COM-
PANY, AND MR. GEORGE BELOTE AIQID MR. FRANK
MOREHOUSE OF HANSON ENGRAVING QOMPANY. TO
THESE PEOPLE WE WANT TO EXPRESS OUR GENUINE
APPRECIATION. -If f
-Editor ' '
C0-PRINCIPALS OF LAUSANNE
RS. EMMA DQSAUSSURE .IETF
MISS BFSSIL STAT!
74056 Zala duel 26.5 - - -
FOR HELP AND ADVICE, WE LOOK TO
OUR SENIOR SPONSOR
MARY LUCAS BUTLER
The Seniors of 1051 wish to llmanlc Nlrs. Butler for all
lllaf slim- Ima dom' lfzrouglroul llmc' yvar lo make Kiwis issuc
of ilu- annual possible.
THE GIRL IN THE LOCKET
DONNA Jo LAMIVIEY
Page' Ten I I
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ALICE KEMP BELL
UTD win that wonder of the world
A smile from her bright eyes."
MARY ELIZABETH DEAN
"There is sweet music here."
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FRANCES MITCHENER DuPRE
"Sweet and gracious, even in common speech."
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JAN WILBOURN EXBY
She doeth little kindnesses
Which most leave undone or despise"
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DONNA JO LAMMEY
"The fairest garden in her looks."
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A MARJORIE ANN NELSON
"My heart is warm with the friends I malzef'
-Edna St. Vincent Millay
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BRIGITA VIJA NERINGS
Hsfte is pretty to walk with
And witty to talk with
And pleasant, too, to think on."
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BARBARA LEE TERRELL
"Her smile is the sweetest that ever was seenf,
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SOPHIE MIGNON WOODSON
"A daughter of the gods divinely tall,
And most divinely fair."
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IF YOU CALL
WE MAY BE ' '
Ifflilgr --,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,............,,,,,,,, A NN NHLSCJN CFiY'f'IIIl1fi0ll ...............,,,.,..,...,.... S IUUPRI'
C0 Editor ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,..,....,.........,, A 'JCE BIQIJ. Pllutogruplry ..............,,...,....,... BARBARA Fl RRP' I
Business Nlqnugpr ,A,,,,, ,,,,.A,.,....,...........,,.,,..... I AN IZXIBY l.ih'rury lfrlilor .........,..,,......... A IQ! ffl,
Ari Ifflilor ...,,...,...,..,,................,,,.,..,.,..... SOPI llli XVOUDSON
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
Prvsidvnt ..4...........,.............,.....,,..,,,,,,,,.,.. DONNA .IO LAMMHY
um! ,,.,,.,,.....,. ......,..,,,... I SITITY DEAN
Svrgemn1-al-Arms ............... ,........ I BARBARA TPRRISU.
R011 Cross Rvprvsvniulivv... .,........... GITA NIAQRINCES
GRADUATING CLASS OF 1950
Ton' Row: i.uc'ia Chandler, Ninhei Stott, ifieanor ifzeii. ixiariene Butter, ixiary Kiricpatricic, Jan Newhurn,
.ianet Nitcianahan, Elinor Coihert, iviiriain Clary, Eiizaheth Carter. Second Row: Virginia Bates, Shirley
Xvurzhurg, Niartha Nioshy, Dorothy Taylor, ijreitia Clark, Virginia tiacicson, Yvonne Harris.
Chere Lausanne he thy name ever hiest through the years.
For the iove that thy daughters hear thee
is the iiower thou didst piant with thy tenderest care.
in the garden of hearts loaned to thee.
Oh, home ot our dreams and inspirer of truth,
May we ever thy memory revere.
As we wander afar in iiieis pilgrimage iong,
Vve in giorious acciaim to thee sing.
And with hopes ever high and with purposes true,
Thy children are ioyat in thought.
For the freedom to think and the patience to hear.
Ati the truths that iiie doth untold.
Vvere taught in thy haiis and reveaied to our hearts.
Vvith ioving devotion so high
That the right ever hraveiy to tive is the due,
Vvhich we owe to our own chere Lausanne.
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'52 ve AWN
IT'S ENGLISH FOR THE EIGHTH GRADE
Numliny. fvfl lo riyllf: Nliliuknl foul, Nlsim- fvrmrlmml, furolyn :Wills-r, Nlury Lynn Nlyvrs, lxruim 'um
xlnrgurvl Suki, l'run44's Fnrlwr, Louisc- Lnml. Svulwl, lvfl In riglllz xinry fzmullllull, Nlnrwlmll,
Durnifuy Snuwmlvll, l.illll2lf Hr-.nrmlsls-y, Nlilflllil cxfillltfl'K', fjlnnulvllc- ffruwiurml.
Pugv Vlilnirly una
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IT'S MATH FOR THE SEVENTH GRADE
Burk Row, fvff in riglul: Kay Bc-urnmn, lfcldir- .Ivan Sloan, Palsy Vfllillvn, Carol Ann flxlvy, IXILIXTIIK'
Xxooh-n. fron! Row, Ivff In rigylzlz Nlnrinn H1-H4-rnnn, Linn Rmnsvy, Guylc' Nlillvr, Bvvvrly Ibulsun
I A U-V--I-'. ' 4
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IT,S HISTORY FOR THE SIXTH GRADE
Row, Ivff lu riglll: Pnlririn Ann Robvris, Cullly Tlmmpson, Barry Hawkins, Nlnry I.:-1' Ayrm
Lury Canary, ,loan Nlarlvy. Mirlcllrf Row, lofi to rigllt: .lucly Laird, Pnhirin Hullow, Susan Cnlmur, .lam
Nlurplly. Frou! Row, fvff lo rigllf: Allison KilllI'7l'll, Nimry Kinnrll, Diilrlc- QTOOLIIIIEIII. Slcuuling: Sum'
IT,S GEOGRAPHY FOR THE FIFTH GRADE
Firsl Row, Buck lo Front: Clmrlolic 5100114-y, Limlzx Cnrh-r, Gui! Nlillvr. Svroncl Row, Buck lo Frunl:
Icy Lylv, Louisa- Xvvimlr, fum' L1-1' Slllilll. Amlr-H0 Arringflun. ,Hlirrl Row, Burl-z In frunl: Ann Auxrigjluf.
Nanny .Ivan Rulwrks: Sluncling: Louisv NAIOUIICY.
age Thirty six
IT'S SPELLING FOR THE FOURTH GRA
Buck Row, Left Io Riglil: Claim Svclluindcr, Kay Harwood, Maury Ann Vvmxvvr, Mzxry Ann Dolcv, Vir-
ginia Nlcfullurn, Linda Singer, Nlarlim Ann Powvll, Palsy Cimnrilr-r, Patti Gill, Cmnillf- isvnlvcrg.
Front Row, Left to Right: Emily Vviggs, Bette Cami Tiionms, Mary Ann Gordon, Palsy Loch. Judy
Gurm-r, Boiwyc Goodman, Nlary Niargarcl Drcppnrd, Gram Kinnult, Ina Van Clcoff, Susiz' Lniz.
IT'S READING FOR THE THIRD GRADE
Lvfi lo Rig!!! Around lim Tuma: Nlolly czlllllllilll, :wary Knllmrinf' .Ic'nning1s, Numy fflivvr, SIIZHIIHK'
Bouslm, Anne' Xvcil, Libby Kinm-H. Nlury xllllliilllllll, .Ivan twinks, Binh- ,lcnnrw Buxh-r, lflisr- Rouinn,
Slamling: Virki .lo Ola-nick.
IT'S WRITING FOR THE SECOND GRADE
Ilvfl to Right: Rc-va .lo Alpcrin, Parry Riley, luxury Lynn Shapiro, Anne Frank, Mary Sorrc-Ho Xvoodson,
Harriet Nyc-, Nlary Ann Lewis,
THE FIRST GRADE LEARN THEIR ABC'S
Burk Row, lvfl 10 riglllz Barham Sully Gfmoclllxnli, Pr-Qgy Hnuvr. Fronl Row, 'ffl lo Riglll: Bnrlmru
llunl, Bvlsy flmnrllllun, Lnynr' Bvullnmni. Slarlrliny: Bolwlwiv Blnkv. Nui piriurvnlz Anne' Ivlnrlcy.
PLAYMATES BEGIN IN KINDERGARTEN
Buck Center, Right to Left: Elizullctll Ann Jcnnings, Caroline Dixon. Sun Davis. Helen Neal, Penny
lX!lI'ClHH8llHU, lxlarianne Birgo, Flon-nctc Pclrs-cr, Carolyn Moss. Barlunm l.i-vi, Nancy lvlarlis, Nlclissa
Allcn, Penny Anclcrson, Janet Putnam, Estllcr Snow, Louise Crammcr, Slmcrryc Holloway, Joy Lcnti,
Nlartlia NlcKcllnr, Elsa Trcxlcr, Not Pictured: Harriet Brown, Cllcrilyn Tllomas.
MWITH A SUNG IN MY HEART"
Bollom Row, Ilvft lo Riglllz Sylvian Harris, Alia' Boll, Patsy Pnlion, Lynn Guns, fflnim- Crurllvorcl,
Slwrryv Puiion. Svronrl Row, Imff fo Riglll: Sum!! Rigflvlor, Kuh- Blumn, ,luun Rngvrs, Iflisv Rulwris,
Ann Nclson. Conniv Nlillcr, Gita Nvrings. Tllirzf Row: Lvfl lo Riglll: Burbzuru Tvrrvll, Donna l.illlllllf'y,
Lois Bvinrlx, Dm- Twitly, ljrnrn'-'S Dupri-, Supllir- XNYOOIISUII, Nlnrgfnrs-t Ann Rm-LI, livin Taylor, Bvtly
Dum, ,lanc CUHUOVI, Lynx-Ihr I-IIfIIillIl. Top Row, Imfl lo 'eigllll Jan Exlmy, Pnlly ISlilkI'IllUl'f', Hnrricl
Pvrson, Kay Carrick, Carolyn Nlurslx, Guyls- Flm-ming, Kullmrim- Tallcy.
Page Forly illree
Burl.: Row, Lal! lo Riglll: Sylvia Harris, Lynn Gillis, lflninr- Cffillllvllffl, Gila Nvrings, flzuylv l"lr-nlingf
ylnry Ann Lcc, Pi-ally Gooclnmn, Alife Bell, Carolyn lxlursll, Ann N1-lson. Fronl Row, ,ffl lo Riglll
lvlrs. Nlarslv, Lyncllc Lurllam, Iilisv Rulxcrls, Soplmir' VVnoclson, Franu-s Duljrc.
WDANCE, BALLERINA DANCEW
,ffl fo Rigillz Palsy xNiiliii1'll, Gzlyic- iviiiivr, Linn Rilnlsvy, ixizlxim' xxi0Ut0ll, Cami Ann fjxivy.
Tiw ciancing civparlmvnt at Lausanne, iwacivd imy Nirs. Baicer. is composed of
classes from time icinciergartcn iiirougil line senior Ciass. Baiivl, acroimatics, vstiwiics
and ciiarartvr dancing arv strvsscci. and grace and rimyiiim arc cicwciopc-ci in eafir
giri. Time annuai spring rvcilai Wilifii is iwici lin- iirsl wvvic in iviay on fiw SCil00i
iawn is aiways an iwauliiui and inspiring sigiil.
Page Forty film
WFRIENDS WITH THE WORLDM
RED CROSS COUNCIL
uulingz Gila Nvringfs, Pnliy Goorlnmn, Nlmy Annv Irv, Siwrrys' Pullon. Seufvcl: Sroli Riglllor
Pmvaxrnlun, Bliss Slzmion, Lnnmr Bvzsrrlslvy.
HWH0'S GOT WINNERS?"
PING PONG TOURNAMENT
Playing: Ann Nm-lson, .lnnc Conn-ri, Hnrrif-I Pvrson, Gayle Flvlnirlgg. Vvrufctlxinqz Putty Blnkmnorv, Alin-
vll, Nlnrgzxrc-I Ann Rvcd, Giia Nvringfs.
"Take me out to
left io ffgiaf
7:-QQ ww-Q PATSY PATTON, snsrzsave PATTON,
CAROLYN MARSH, 'HARFUET PERSON, KAY CARRICK, 1
suse ROBERTS! LYNETTE Luxzmm,
Boitofwrow'-JANE oonssrznj, comms mmsk, scmnemme TALLQY,
f-'ff",g:iz'f Rscsrfron, m2s.Tun2Kf,'215ff.q0f0aJ smvm HARRISQ, LYNN sms, PATTY eooowm
the ball game"
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dAN P COLBPKT
50 war- LAMAR BEARDSLEY
MaLLxcsNT FORD, Lowsa LAND, ooaofmf snowman
LOUISE Jones MARGARET sAro, oLAuoETTs CRAWFORD,
mm RAMSEY. Mfddfe rw-MARY LYNN MvsRs,sus1s GOODMAN,
FRANCES SARBER, MARY caooomzm, GAYLE MILLER, MAYINE WOOTEN
cAsaoLYN MLLLEQ, MARION sus HEFFERNAN.
aozeaucrow- MARTHA CRABTREE, LHLL MARSHALL, PATSY wmrrzn
ANNE ULHORN , CAROL ANN OXLEY, sums .JEAN SLOAN,KAY BEARMAN
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on the phone
at 'the luanlc
clown on the
a certain Army
hloncl hair ancl
FAVORITE SONG AMBITION
YOU'RE JUST to travel
l'LL SEE YOU to get
IN MY DREAMS some sleep
MY DREAM IS to get that
GIVE ME A KISS to marry a
FOR TOMORROVV rich man
MY FOOLTSH to own that
HEART little house on
HOVV DEEP IS to raise
THE OCEAN cattle
YOU WONDERFUL to marry you
YOU know who
ALL MY LOVE to marry and
have 4 laoys
DANCINO IN to he a moclel
1955 AD. '
PET EXPRESSIQN p
wen, I'Il vowl
lym confused . . .
That just lcnoclis
You het your
VVe, the class ol '52, having tlecirlecl to renew acquaintances with our preflessors,
the seniors ol four years ago, went en masse' to talte a peelc into their private lives. ,
Donna Io Larnmey, class presiclent, and Miss Lausanne, has given up the life of, .
a young executive'anil socialite, and is quietly lceeping house for Howard.
Betty Dean, now a famous pianist was found in Carnegie Hall, and as we hoiight V
our ticlcets, our eager ears caught the strains ol our olcl favorite UShanty Townf' the '
song that macle her famous.
Alice Bell, loreezecl through college, and when last hearcl from she was talcing a 4
post-graduate course in the difficult science of ulaegihle VVriting.H
Farm gal Gila Nerings was founcl surrounded loy blue rihhons ancl hulls at the
Mid-South Fair, ancl lan Exhy has just loeen promotecl to the heacl guarcl of the first 1
golcl-hloclc at Fort Knox.
VVe cliscoverecl to our surprise that Ann Nels-on has given up her Chrysler con-
vertilale lor a Model T, which she tolcl us is usecl exclusively lor the transporting ol her
six chilclren to and fro. However, she still has the little bell on her car, ancl is still rec-
ognizecl hy the familiar "cling
Barbara Terrell our "Home Girl" is leacling a housewifely life and as we ap-
- proachecl her ahocle the familiar worcls "You are the ruclest chilcl l ever clicl seeln
floated out to greet us, and we lmew Barhara was home.
Tirecl out from our nstrenousu clay, we clecitlecl to go to the theater where, much g
to our surprise the comedy ol HVVooclson S' Dupreeu were putting on a hilarious show. l
After congratulating them on their great success in realizing their amhition. we re- '
turnecl to our respective homes, mission 'accomplishecll
THE REAL CHRISTMAS
Are lights and tinsei aii we see
On our joiiy Christmas tree?
Is old St. Nick the biggest one
In our happy Christmas fun?
Do hoiiy wreaths upon the door
Give us Yuietide joy and more?
Do parties day and night come thru
To make each Christmas bright and new?
Or do we really know the reason
We celebrate this Christmas season?
Ah, passing few are those who speak,
Vviid, stormy month, in praise of thee:
Yet though the winds are ioud and bleak.
You're aiways a welcome month to me.
Today the wind has a milder range,
And seems to hint of a secret change:
For the gossipy breezes bring to me
The delicate odor of buds to be.
The peach trees brighten the river's brink,
Vvith their dainty blossoms of, white and pink,
And over the orchard there comes to me
The fragrance of tasty fruit to be.
Oh beautiful tree entangled with vineg
I gaze at your leaves, see how they shine.
Striving to reach the ciouds so high,
If you could teii of joys that are past,
Vvhat a wonderiui, magic speii you would cast.
Littie children iove to piay in your shade:
And iove the beauty that God has made.
Littie yeiiow flower that grows on the hill:
I wonder who named you the daffodii.
You grow in the viiiage and in the city square.
Both ioveiy piaces in the spring of the year.
Your beautiful coiors oi yeiiow and goid:
Vvave in the iight and stand out bold.
Boys like basebaii because they have fun.
Qnce in a whiie they make a home run.
nBatters Upf, is the crv that they caiig
Everytime that they piay basebaii.
Oh how swiftly they must race
If they want to reach that tricky first base.
WOODS IN SPRING
Have you ever been to the woods in Spring,
Vvhen Mother Natures children sing,
Vvhen aii the iittie-wood ioik piay
Down by the river, aii the day.
Vveii, come with me into the wood,
Now very quietly, for you should
Not scare the fairy foik away,
Here, take my hand, this is the way.
The first of ali the things you see,
is brook and stream and wiiiow tree,
Come now with me, ietys linger here,
And watch the play of fawn and deer,
Now walk on moss, a carpet green,
Vvith diamond dew drops hardiy seen,
And there before your eyes you see,
Wood-nymphs and fairies dance in giee.
So now I shaii suggest to you,
One day when the Aprii's sky is biue,
A waik in the woods. where the biuebeiis ring,
Never was there such a season as Spring.
The trees are tinged with red and gold
And frost is in the air,
The winds become increasing bold
The harvest field is bare.
The geese are flying farther south
In search of a warmer ciime,
Eiuding the huntsmen on their way
They pass an anxious time.
The winds flutter the coiorfui ieaves
A palette of artist's paints,
Scarlet and orange swish in the breeze
Colors of stained giass saints.
The crisp and biting northern wind
Vvhines down with a frightful sound,
Howling and moaning and out to bend
The powerfui trees to the ground.
The pumpkin is ripe and meiiow,
The farmers have stacked the hay,
The goiden rod's Haunting yeiiow,
And Autumn is here to stay.
A POEM OF CHRISTMAS IF THERE WERE
At Uchristmas Tide" good cheer shaII ring,
For Christ the Lord and new horn king
Has come to set men Free.
To aid the humhte, mend the wrong
With Iight of Iight to urge the strong
With Iove and honor caII.
They ask ot young, they asked ot oId,
How couId one child he ere so hotd,
To name himsetf as King?
But then they saw that star so hright
And journeyed far on uI'IoIy Nightf'
Their answer they woutd know.
For Godis own grace was surety near
When Christ was horn of Mary dear.
And .Iesus came as UKingI"
If there were no Christmas
There'd he no IoeIIs to ring.
And all the IoveIy Christmas songs
Vvoutd have no voice to sing.
If there were no Christmas
There,cI he no stars to shine
And all the joy of Christmas Day
Never wouId he mine.
If there were no Christmas
There,d he no I'IoIy Night
And then, to me, o'er all the worIcI
Things wouId not he quite right.
But since there is a Christmas
All IoveIy and aII hright
And since there is-ahove all eIse
Une gIorious I'IoIy Night,
Then aII my thanks to God on high
For this most joyous day.
And my thanks that I can keep it
In my own and chosen way.
GAYLE FLEMING KATE BLQQM
THE LIFE OF THE FOURTH GRADE AT LAUSANNE SCHOOL
When we had the SHOW St0fm, and Cveryhody had to stay at home, we all reatized
how much we were missing, hy not heing at school, We have fun doing our Iessons and
ptaying together in recess and Other tilTl6S- We aIso Iike to decorate our rooms on hoiidays.
Iike Christmas or Easter. Sometimes we may have an "Gps-n I-Iousef, When the first IoeII
rings we go to chapet. We aIways have hymnats given out hy the Fifth Grade. After
chapeI. which is the nicest time hecause the whote schooI can get together, we go to read-
ing. Our reading cIass is divided into two parts hecause our cIass is so Iarge we can not go
together. Next comes dancing, when everybody rushes upstairs to put on dancing costumes
so that they can he first in Iine. Friday in dancing is a speciaI day for the Fourth Grade he-
cause it is arcohatic day and sometimes Mrs. Hopper Iets us stay up a IittIe whiIe Ionger.
Then we go to speIIing and Engtish as soon as we get down from dancing. We speII in Iine
just Iike an L. Then we go to the hoard and write our speIIing words. On Fridays Mrs. Jett
has our poems. Kate Harwood keeps the grades down for the poem Iist. Nohody can wait till
Mrs. .Iett says who wins the poetry prize. This just adds up to show how much fun the
Fourth Grade has Iearning, pIaying together with other friends and kindness aII around you.
THE MOST INTERESTING PERSON I MET THIS SUMMER
The most interesting person I met this summer is my nextdoor neighIJor's cook, Hattie.
I can certainty see how she was nicknamed Hattie for she aIways wears a hig, straw, fishing
hat upon a head of extremeIy short, tJIack, kinky hair.
She Iives in a one room hungatow which was made from haII of her empIoyer's garage.
This smaII hungaiow hardty fits her enormous size.
Hattie Ioves gardening, as most negroes do, and tiIIs her front porch with petunias and
her hack yard with a heautifuIIy hoed vegetahIe garden.
Hattie Iives aIone and spends most of her time teaching hersetf to pIay the piano. She,
typicaIIy, has inhorn rhythm and is aIJIe to make aImost anything sound good. It is Wonder-
IuI to see an ignorant person Iike her express the wiII and aI:JiIity to make something worth
white out of a little knowtedge. I Ioegan to notice Hattie especiaIIy this summer hecause I
am teaching mysetf to pIay the piano aIso. She, in her sweet iIIiterate way, is Very inter-
ested in my music and I in hers. We often exchange our music and heIp each other.
Page Ffty ch
MY HOME PERMANENT
Being a woman is sometimes a dangerous thing. I discovered this not Iong ago when
I unsuspectingly started out on a seemingly harmless errand, the choice of a home permanent.
What has that to do with womanhood's being dangerous? Just Iisten, my innocent Iittie chip-
monk, and you shall see.
First, I set about choosing the favored preparation. Brand names such as UFIuff,n the
permanent for a Ioveiy, frizzy wave, to usieekn, the permanent for the career woman, passed
before my eyes. Not wanting a frizzy wave and not being a career woman, I finaIIy decided
on a ungiamorous IittIe brew, and took it home. when I unwrapped it, such a myriad of
Iittie botties and such an encyciopedia of directions fell out that I was appalled, but un-
daunted, I bravely set about unscrambiing them.
The directions read as foIIows: "First, part your head into squaresn tl don't know about
your head, but my head is round and I am totally unable to part it into squares., "Next,
take box out of carton UB" and unwrap sections "GZ and Then proceed to
take the curiers out of these sections tkeeping them in neat Iittle piIes,. Vvatch it, you
arengt being neatI Now get a clean bowi to put the wave solution in tThis meant washing
the dishes which delayed the operation sowewhat,g take a wad of cotton tthere was no
cotton in the house, so I had to go to the drugstore, more delay, and take wave solution and
pour it into your ciean bowl fthe cork in the wave solution promptiy feII into bottIe and it
took ten minutes to fish it out,. Now, take a piece of your hair and comb the waveset
through it. Take a curier from section "Fu tthere, I toId you to keep them separate, and
roII up the curII AII this worked fine except when I tried to roII up the curI I Ieft out a Iittie
strand of hair and had to do it over again. ucontinue around your heady, thave you ever
tried to continue around your head? Try it some time., So for the next hour I took a piece,
combed the waveset and rolled the curl. Take, comb, roII, take, comb, roIIg rather boring,
don't you think?
My hair roIIed, I sat down with a good book and was deep in the throes of a good mys-
tery when the door-bell rang. Forgetting what a sight I was, I ran downstairs and flung
open the door. There on the steps was the pastor of my church with a cheery smile on his
Iips that changed quickly to surprise and then embarrassment. Vvhat a sight I must have
been standing there in my curIersI VVeII, he Ieft as soon as he courteously couid and Ieft me
giggling on the sofa. About an hour and a haif Iater, after numerous splashing and rinsings
in aII sorts of odoriferous soiutions, I set about taking down my supposediy curIy Iocks.
Ch, were they curIyI I resembled the Medusa with aII my wet. wriggiy snakes of hair. I
was tired and sick of the permanent, the directions, the smell and the bottIes. Automaticaiiy
I thumbed through the directions, trying to find my pIace. There was a page missing. Frantic-
aIIy, I searched in the ice-box, the wastepaper-basket, the stove and the filing cabinet. but
it wasn,t anywhere to be foundt In despair I sat down on the bed and practicaily Ieaped
with joy when I spied a smaII piece of paper Iying at my feet. the directions. Suddeniy I re-
membered that I had Ient aII my hair pins to a friend who hadn't returned them. There
was nothing to do but make another trip to the store tby this time ifl had had a beauty-shop
permanent I would have been happiiy doing the marketing,. At Iast, my hair was roIIed up
and I cotlapsed on the bed and slid off in to dreamland. When I awoke, my hair was dry
and when I took it down it Iooked practically decent. At eight o'cIock that evening, as I sat
in the Iivingroom waiting and being my most radiant seif, my date phoned suddenIy and said
that his boss had told him to fly immediately to Outer Mongolia and so regrettabiy he
couIdn't see me that evening. With great will-power I kept my voice down to just below
high 'C' and quietiy hung up the phone. Then I walked sIowIy to the window. closed it
gentiy, and Iet out the most piercing scream th at anyone in my neighborhood had ever heard.
Then I quietly undressed and went to bed.
THE MOST INTERESTING PERSON I MET THIS SUMMER
PracticaIIy the first thing my aunt said when I went to visit her this summer, was that
Imust meet Mrs. Burnham. Mrs. Burnham, a cIose friend of my aunt's, is the author of
MAround the VVorId on a Penny." Driving to her home the next day I couId hardIy IJeIieve
my eyes when right in the midst of Winnetka, a suherIo of Chicago, stood a IittIe Iog
cahin, the home of the Burnhams.
We taIIced with Mrs. Burnham aII afternoon and she toId us that the Iog cabin was a
100 years oId when it was Iimought in 1917. It all began when Mrs. Burnham and her four
chiIdren tooIc a stroll one spring afternoon. After rounding a corner of the goIf course, there
it was-an oId appIe orchard in fuII IJIoom and a Iog cahin resting under the Ioranches of a
gnarIecI oId appIe tree. QuicI4Iy she sketched the picture and then an impuIse came to her
not mereIy to paint this romantic oIcI picture Iout to own it. The next thing she did was to
have it moved to their new Iot in Vvinnetka.
About three years Iater they decided to make a trip around the worId and to taIce their
chiIdren with them. In order to reaIize every penny possiIoIe the cabin was rented for eight-
een doIIars a month'-'what a penny in a haystack for a trip around the worIdI But IVIrs.
Burnham painted pictures of the countryside wherever they visited and had amazing suc-
cess in seIIing her handiwork. That way the trip didnt cost them very much.
As IVIrs. Burnham toId us about each foreign pIace, she showed us the pictures she had
painted there. I certainIy think that she was the most interesting person I met that summer.
LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT
We the CIass of ,Sl do hereby dedicate our most prized possession to the CIass
of '52, fI'IaI HaII
Barbara TerreII Ieaves her reserved and seemingIy manner to Sherrye Patton.
Donna Lammey Ieaves her Iooisterous and unIadyIiIce way to .Ioan Rogers.
Ann NeIson Ieaves her promptness to schooI, her nights at home, and her many
days at schooI to GayIe FIeming.
Frances DuPre Iwith a Iove for quiet shut in pIacesJ Ieaves her ambition to he
a Iihrarian to Eva TayIor.
In Sophie Vvoodson Ieaves her desire for dating onIy one Iooy to IVIiIIie IVIcCIana-
Gita Nerings Ieaves her demure and unfIirtatious eyes to Patty BIaIcemore.
AIice BeII Ieaves her quiet Iaugh to Margaret Ann Reed.
Jan Exhy Ieaves her disIiIce for coIIecting hoy's jeweIry to Scott Rightor.
Betty Dean Ieaves her dance styIe music in the wrong Icey to Kate BIoom.
IPS. "PinIcy" Ieaves her few inhabitants to everybody in the CIass of '52,
Page Fifty fwe
BA BY DAY S
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JOKES OF '51 . . .
Teacher: Vvho was Robert E. Lee?
Sixth Grader: He was the Southern generai in the Silver Vvar.
Fourth Grader: Dear Mother, Our ciass is now in Egipped. We are staying
in a Ierge hotel. Todaye we are going to see the world large-est pyramiddies. I
muss you and Daddy verry much.
Your ioving dauter,
S. T. V.
Teacher: Vvhy did you spell the word, sandwich, sand?
Fourth Grader: Weil, that's the way Mrs. Gans always spells it in the
Miss Statier,s joke: Girls, thereis been a slight change in the schedule.
Mrs. Butter: Vvhen did the Battle of Saratoga take piace?
Daydreaming History Student: During the lst Vvorid War.
Mrs. Dickinson, picking up an English test, learned to her amazement that
iamhic pentameter means a verse five feet long.
Teacher: Everybody, today is George VVashington's birthday.
First Grader: Goody. are we invited to the party?
5 2 E
. AND CLASS AUTOGRAPHS.
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CHANDLER S1 CHANDLER
P + Bldg 88980
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HOME SERVICE Co., INC. ,
Licensed 8: Bonded Confracfor WD
2oa9 Madison Phone 2-7040
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TRAILER DRUG STORE
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Hawkins Equipment JOHN P. R0B1L10
Company n 85 C0'
Vance and Easi'
1475 Thgmag Fine Groceries
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GREYHOUND BUS TERMINAL
207 UNION AT HERNANDO, 5-5511
5-0426 HIGHWAY TOURS
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BIG STAR GROCERY
Phone 9- I 542
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C I' nt A TRAILWAYS
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Dockery S1 Donelson Always gomg Your way
CQ, f f Charfereci Busses
3rd and Union
E. EI E El
Frank H. Lee and Co.
2I7 Bond S+. JOHN A. DUPRE
Wesi' Memphis, Ark. :
Commercial and Indus+rial
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CO PLIMENTS OF
S+. Sfephen, S. C.
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E. C. Blackstone Co. ' en mag Cotton
Machine and Supply
lo4 S. Fron+
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BEST WISHES TO LAUSANNE
GILL REALTY CO., INC.
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Arthur Seelbinder : of
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Home Furmsher '
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Greetings to all my friends
F R o M
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Wooowvafvaeoofa EQUITABLE LIFE
Pierce Hardware Co. INSURANCE CO.
: of Iowa
"The Compleie Hardware S+ore" MEMPHIS BRANCH
B. D. HUGHES, JR., Manager
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Compliments E :
I494 Union 7-2 I 6l A
Memphis, Tenn. g
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WILLIA-MS : Ada's Beauty Salon '
TEXAC0 STATION Air Concliiioned
Oakville, Tenn. - I63I Union 7436!
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Phone 32-2782 Caroline Jenlrins 3 E -
Nadia Price ' : -
Photography by NADIA of
"Lei Us Come To You" A
I87 So. Cooper Memphis 4, Tenn. ,
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Always going your way
3rd and Union
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Mrs. Louise Richards - E E
- Best Wishes
Third Floor-Messick Bldg. Construction
Phone 3-7850 Memphis
El El E1 Eg
of U GARNER'S
NORTH MEMPHIS PHARMACY
668 N' Main 942 S. Cooper
Phone MI42 Phone 7-0178
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GMC Truck 8: Coach
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GENERAL MOTORS REED BROS.
660 S. Third
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gif, E Phone a.oosz Home 7-4577
E GUY RUTLEGE
CRUMP Sz COOPER Fire and Aufomobile
2462 Cenfral Ave.
"What Grandfather Dreamed Of,
4I 8 Falls Building
Helen of Memphis
FAMED FOR QUALITY WEARING APPAREL AND ACCESSORIES
reefingd fo aj our Zfien 5
1808 UNION AVE. PHONE 7-0367 MEMPHIS, TENN.
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48-0I25 E 5
Best Wishes : :
......................... E gl
Phone 7-I834 Road Servic
OLIVER H. PERRY'S
Complefe Service For Your Car
I855 Union Ave.
REGISTERED PHARMACISTS ON
DUTY AT ALL TIMES
PURDY-J E STER
DRUG CO., INC.
Thomas Jesfer - J. O. Purdy
THE REXALL STORE
Serving Memphians More Than A
Cooper al' Madison Memph
C. W. HUSSEY
Hohenberg Bros. Co.
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'K 4 FRANCES Ross
styles that are smartly different
4 4 I648 Union
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We know our qualify is righl' -
because some of i'l1e riches? I
people iracle wH'l1 us. We
know our price is righf be- Congrafulaflohs
cause some of fhe pooresf I Seniors
people frade here foo.
E CLARIDGE HOTEL
2594 Jackson Avenue
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CARRICK FOOD CONSTRUCTION COW.
STIQRE smack slag.
Members Principal Exchange and
92 S. FRONT
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I 6 I 9 Union
Beg W ashes
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Grocery and Market es of e
l693 Jackson Ave.
Free Delivery A
5 "The Besf Meal in Town"
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RESTHAVEN g A. E. Pipkin 81 sons
NURSING HOME Insurance of All Kinds
Goodwyn Inst Bldg.
I I43 Poplar Ave.
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5 LEO NEMETZ W. J. SPENCER E E 'ummm E
NORMAL JEWELRY Headqumers
- Credll Jewelers College and High School
2 529 S. Highland Ave. , , .
Ph. 4-oblb Memphis' Tenn. Class Rings Frafernify Jewelry
Geo. T. Brodnax, Inc.
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MINT J ELLY
A 'iavoriie everywhere
wiih Hoiels, Air Lines, Clubs
If you can noi purchase +his in your
Illl""'"""""""""'IllllIIII'"""""""'""""'I""'IIIIIIIII"""'l"""""' I? home 'rown wriie us-P.O. Box J. S.,
HENRY GALTELLI Chicago 190,
SHOE SERVICE MADE BY
"Wh I S I A +' +"
. Phone 32-2I24 HQUGIHY Foods..
I62I Union Memphis, Tenn.
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- 2 Phone 2-3103
wAN- NW- 1 FOR YOUR DRUG NEEDS
I WE DELIVER PRDMPTLY
z ULIPHANT DRUG STURE
Compliments 1603 UNION AVENUE
of """""""" "''"'""'""""""""""""""' """"""" E'
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- Compliments of
WWW GOULD'S BEAUTY
. Kimbrough Towers
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For the best buys in Real Estate and all E 2
types of businesses, see card or write E Compliments
Lu: o. GARNER REAL :sms MCCOOUS FOODS
536 Goodwyn Inst. Bldg. 347' Poplar
E1............. ... ........... ................. ...........E1 E1............... ..............
nulunn nnlnlnnunm Elnllnllulllu uullluu
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Hill-Streuli Realtor ' ' a ' auerson
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CUSTOM FLoRAL Beg' Wishes
Decorations and Designs Of
l490 Union Avenue E
Memphis, Tenn. : B.
El E1 E1
of E Best Wishesl
DenslOw's Pharmacy hom
l220 Lamar al' Bellevue
2-2 I08 : . - '
EI El El
E1 El E1 ------------------------------------- E1
1 E A Comptviments
I ' I of
E. C. W. ,MEERS I BILLS PRECISION
CONSTRUCTION CO? OO1 , CRINDINC
A 21153 II20 Union Ave.
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E1 "'"""""""""""""' :Htf """"""' " El ''"'"""""""""""" """""""""
r Q .P - E Compliments E
BECKY'S., N gf
.JEWELRY cms A. E. Shook Plumbing
Watch and Jewelry Repair and
3145 Poplar , . 34 0532 Heating Service
Z .................... E. ----.-------...-.-............................................................................
1' '----'--'----- -'-----' ------' '--'-' 1 I -'-'--'----------------------'----------'---'-------'----------------'------'------'-------'-- +1
Compliments 2 2 Gmetings to E
of a LAUSANNE
SETH E. GIEM . D
ASSOCIATES HARRY 0. PERSON
E .................... ....................................... ...... ..........................................................................1...................
,ll M ry!
CHERE LMASANNE BE THY NAME EVER BLEST THROUGH THE 'lEAR5,
FOR THE LOVE THAT THY DAUGHTERS BEAR TH EE
wp A 0 JK
IS THE FLOWEKTHOU DIDST PLANT ITH Tl-IT 'TENDEREST CARE,
fx V fx
IN THE GARDEP OUR HEARTS LOANED TO THEE.
OH HOMEOFOLLR D EANS ANETHSIPIRER OF TRUTH,
wa, L my we MTW?
MAY WE EVER Tl-I7 MEMORY REVE.R.E.
.A . L, os'
AS WE WANDER AFAR IN LlFE'S PILGRTMAGE LONG,
I wa IN GLO IO S ACCLAIM TO THEE SING.
5 ' s fgffff
lwfer TL F
AND WITH HOPES EVER HIGH AND WITH PILIZPOSES TIZILE,
I 'NIE wif!
Ah . .V 34444
TI-I7 CHILDREN ARE LOYAL IN TI-IOLLGI-IT
1 I ' 15 FTLIQFTQ
FOR THE FREEDONTOTHINK ANDTHE PATIENCE TO BEAR.,
I If Lung f4X
ALL THE TRILTHS THAT LIFE DOTI-I LLN FOLD
FN T M
M mmiaff T5
WERE TAILGHT IN THY HALL AND REVEALED IN OILIZ HEARTS,
I I I .X I E5
I ' L, L.
WITH LOVING DEVOTION S0 HIGH,
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