University Liggett School - Rivista Yearbook (Grosse Pointe Woods, MI)
- Class of 1943
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 1943 volume:
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The Junior Class presents
Liggelt dedicates this issue of Rifvisla to all the
uniforms of the 'world that are helping to fwin this
'war ayainsl the Axis.
X s X
FQ ! -" K' if
ZRXX Sv-s if-It
59 Sf Q
fi XX if
Working For Victory
A atharine Ogden
To begin my message for the 1943 Rivista by saying that this is a history-making
year is only to repeat what we all think and feel as we read the morning's headlines, as
we listen over the radio to the voices of President Roosevelt, Prime Minister Churchill,
Mme. Chiang Kai Shek, or even as we turn in coupon No. 17 for a pair of sturdy new
shoes. It is exciting to be experiencing all this history, even though each day presents
new problems, new decisions to be made, new responsibilities.
Since one of the difficulties which we all face in 1943 is having less time for more
jobs, some of our most important decisions have been what to do and what not to do-
what is worthwhile and what we cannot afford in time and energy. This is a personal
problem for each of us, and demands the quality of mind and character which college
entrance committees call "maturity". In normal times a girl can develop this discrimin-
ation slowly, but not in wartime! She has to plan her school day more carefully so she
can do her research reading, or her laboratory preparation without extra mileage. She
has to manage to have a week of lunch hours free when her turn comes to be on "D. P.".
She knows she cannot manage both junior-Senior Play rehearsals and basketball practices
after school, so she has to choose between them.
Perhaps even more difficult are the decisions with regard to out-of-school demands.
Most families are managing these days with less help than formerly and Liggett girls
must do their share of "D. P." or "K. P." on the home front. Then there are the oppor-
tunities for First Aid and Home Nursing classes which are so worthwhile- for every girl
and woman in peace or war. Liggett School has warmly endorsed the junior AWVS and
enthusiastically enlisted in its ranks and gives generously of precious Saturday time to
this volunteer organization.
When vacations come Detroit girls have an opportunity, even an obligation, to help
with some of the many jobs clamoring for them because of the acute manpower shortage.
This is a splendid chance to broaden one's horizon, know a different group of people,
learn new techniques, or even gather ideas about what one really wants to make one's life
profession. Several girls have attempted Saturday jobs during the school session, but most
of them have decided, after a fair trial, that it is unwise. Health comes first, school obli-
gations second, and then whatever we can do for the war effort.
For never before in history has the education of the girls who are now in high school
and college been so vital. The building ,of the post-War world must certainly be done by
trained people. The boys who are fighting on the battlefields or on the seven seas have
no chance to study Principles of Democracy or Economics. Even the boys who are still
in school are concentrating on technical courses designed to make them the engineers,
the chemist , the radio experts the War requires. It is the college graduate who has
majored in history, in languages, in economics, in government or in social problems who
will be drafted to help win the Peace. We cannot say this too often, nor feel it too
strongly, and while there are often times when the routine of our school life seems dull,
when we long for the "glamor" of more immediate service, we can comfort ourselves by
knowing that it is the firm conviction of all experts that we are putting in the ground-
work-just by being faithful in day by day school tasks and developing maturity-for an
important post-war contribution to the history of the world.
KATHARINE OGDEN, B.A., Vassar: Ph.D., University of Illinois
JEANNETTE M. LIGGETT, Vassar: Associate Student of Classical Studies, Rome:
Hon. M.A., Wayne University
GRETCHEN K. BLACKBURN ---- - Physical Education
EI lE, ormal College
CLARE C. BOND ------ - History and English
B.A., Univ sity of VVest Virginia
KATHARINE BROWN ------- - Music
Surette School of Music: Longy School of Music
ALMA B. COCKBURN ---------- Mathematics
Toronto College .of Education: University of Toronto: Columbia University:
B.A., Wayne University
NAN COLE ' ---------- Fifth and Sixth Grades
Diploma, National Education of Ireland: Queen's University, Belfast: Marlboro
College, Dublin: Pupil of VVilliam Orpen, John Keating: Dublin School of Art
ETTA JEAN CRAIG ------ - English
B.A. and MA., University of Michigan
NEVA CREIGHTON ----- - History and Civics
HA., University of Michigan
LOUISE PIERSON DAVIS - - Latin and Spanish
B.A., VVayne University
JULIA DAWSON ----------- Second Grade
B.S., Detroit Teachers' College: Merrill-Palmer School: Wayne University
GABRIELLE DELENS ----------- French
Baccalaureat a la Sorbonne, Paris: Degre de Regente Litteraire,
Universite St. Armand, Belgium
GEORGIA LEE DUNCAN ------ Kindergarten and Nursery
National College of Education, Evanston, Illinois: VVayne University
ALICE JACOBS ----- - Advanced Kindergarten
KATHRYN CANFIELD KELLY - - Assistant in Kindergarten
JESSIE B. LANE ------------ Science
Pratt Instituteg University of Michigang Columbia University
MARIAN V. LOUD ---------- '- - Art
Harvard Summer Schoolg Detroit School of Fine Arts: Wayne Universityg
Pupil of Deborah Kallen, Eben Comins, Lawrence Grant, Eliot O'Hara,
Moritz. Hey111a11 h
x - L
ELAINE McDAVITT --------- Speech and English
B.S., Northwestern Universityg M.A., Northwestern Universityg graduate
work, University of Michigan
HELEN E. MAY ------------- Art
M.F.A., VVayne Universityg Detroit School of Designg International School of
Arty Pupil of john Carroll, Hans Hoffman, Ernest Thurn
GILBERTE NEYRAC --------- - French
Officier d'Academie, HA., Sorhonne, Paris
RUTH OSBORNE ----------- First Grade
B.A., Northwestern Universityp Graduate Work Northwestern University and
University of Te s, and Southern Methodist
LAURAINE RICHARDSON ------ Mathematics and Typing
B.A., University of Michigang Graduate VVork VVayne University
RUTH TAYLOR --------- Third and Fourth Grade
B.A.,' VVayne Universityg Columbia University Summer School
JANE LEWIS WELSBY ------ - Latin
B.A., Mount Holyokeg Boston University
EVA MCKINLEY WEST ------ - English
BA., NVellesleyg M,A., Columbia University
BERTINE FAIR, R.N.,
OLIVE H. Loun
ELIZABETH RIDDELI. PONGRACE
LAURA M. PEACH f64AAAAf W1 '
WILLIAM J. SCOTT, M.D.,
The Upper 7"-.3
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Table of Contents
Working for Victory-Miss Ogden -
Sophomore Section -
Freshman Section -
Lower School -
Class M otf
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P h th h t 1 s renowned than W
Boyd has been as busy as a bee all
during her high school career. Her
high soprano voice has made her a
member of the Double Quartet for
three years. In the tenth grade she
served on the Self-Government Board
and was later elected to the Athletic
Board. She had roles in "What Men
Live By", "Merchant Gentleman", and
"The Neighbors". Her enviable athletic
skill wion for her membership on the
varsity hockey and basketball teams for
three years. Her humorous quips are
enjoyed by all, and without her, school
would be dull.
First as the decrepit grandma in "The
Neighbors" and then as the arrogant
Malvolio in "Twelfth Night" Ginny
won fame. If she would consider it,
the "Metro" would have both a good
actress and an excellent singer on its
hand. She has been the backbone of
the Double Quartet for the past three
years. tVVe are hoping the Quartet
doesn't develop a curvature of the
spine without her.D The Rivixta board
profited from her membership-as did
her class. Ginny has both enthusiasm
and spirit and has distributed them
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We are all envious of Bee's calm assur-
ance and perfect poise. As a matter of
fact her quiet mannerisms tend to calm
down our riotous group. The Athletic
Board say that they don't know how
they got along Without her. Always
prepared, she is eager to take on any
responsibilities. She was seen as a
Turkish dancer in the "Merchant Gen-
tleman" in her junior year. That she
has been with us but two years is our
The Symmathetea Board has in Car-
penter-judging from her parts in "The
Neighbors", "The Merchant Gentle-
man", and as Maria in "Twelfth Night"
-both an actress and a good worker
to boast of. In the eleventh grade Mary
was not only the president of the class
but she was also chosen the May Queen
Attendant. Her spirit has remained un-
daunted in spite of the trials and tribu-
lations of Muzzey's American History.
Perhaps some day she'l1 make history
herself with the help of her enthusiasm
and her pretty brown eyes.
B ETTY C RA PO
"Pretty"-not sufficient. "Brainy"-an
understatement. Through her ability
and interest in the "drama" she became
the able "pres" of the Symmathetea
Board, has taken part in all Liggett's
dramatic efforts tot which special men-
tion should go to her for her interpre-
tation of Milady in "Milady Dreams"
and of the beautiful Olivia in "Twelfth
Nightnl. Crapo began flashing those
dark eyes as the May Queen's flower
girl, and again when she was the tenth-
grade attendant. She has given the
best of the last thirteen and a half years
to Liggett-and given it wholehearted-
ly. This is proved by nionograms ga-
lore plus her fervent friends.
Cossie has been with us two years
now, and, needless to say, is one of the
most popular girls in the class. She
has a gift for rounding up representa-
tives from D.U.S., etc., to help swell
the proceeds of prom and play treasur-
ies. We wouldn't lose her for the
world. Her coal black locks and dark
laughing eyes are the envy of all, and
we unanimously agree that she made a
perfect Joseph in the Christmas pro-
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lf Cook endorses it-it's as good as
done. The Self-Government Board
found this out in '41 and likewise the
Rivista Board, which claimed "Cookie's"
efforts in her junior and senior years.
In the plays "The Neighbors", "The
Merchant Gentleman" and especially as
the swash buckling sea captain in
"Twelfth Night" she displayed her
prowess in the drama. Her higher
nature came ont when she played
Joseph in the Christmas Tableau.
"Cookie" is one of the elements that
have preserved the unity of the class
by opposition, if any of us succeeds,
shfiwill be among its first.
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She's literary, she's dramatic, she's
athletic. Once a month the stain of
printer's ink ,appears on the tips of
Celia's fingers after Goplzrr goes to
press. Again those same fingers wieid
a needle and thread to create her cos-
tumes for "The Merchant Gentleman",
"Twelfth Night", and the Christmas
Tableau. In basketball she handles the
ball with the ease and grace that
dazzles her opponents, and won her
the title of captain of our basketball
team. Yes, "Sea" has what it takes to
make the proverbial all-around girl.
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It is a known fact that our class could
not long endure without Andy. Ver-
satility personified, she is capable of
carrying out any task that confronts
her. For example, she demonstrated
her executive ability as President of
the Athletic Board, and as chairman of
the junior dance committee. Her dra-
matic ability showed up as Peter in
"The Neighbors" and as a Turk in
'tThe Merchant Gentleman". Ann
proved her athletic prowess as captain
of the freshman and sophomore base-
ball, basketball and hockey teams.
These accomplishments plus her won-
derful sense of humor account for the
indispensability- of our Andy to the
class of '43,
Critt is one of those girls who has a
zest for making herself part of every-
thing she enters into. So it was when
-she entered the class of '43, for she
became its vice-president and took over
the discipline of her classmates with a
judicial air. However, it's far from
Beth's nature to be somber. Her gay
spirit is unfailing, her smile enlighten-
ing, and her manner gurgling with fun.
Our only regret about Critt is that she
didn't come sooner.
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MARY ELLEN FRY
Mary Ellen has lent her ability in the
drama in the "Sandalwood Box," as a
sheik-like Turk in the "Merchant Gen-
tleman," and as a shepherd in the
Christmas Tableau. No doubt she will
always be one of "the" people wherever
she goes, for her humor, gayety, her
love for parties and fun have given the
class some of its brighter moments.
Time and time again she has turned
out to be that proverbial friend in need.
She is a friend indeed.
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We have all become very fond of the
latest addition to our senior class.
Nanette, our most beautiful member,
is also one of the most popular. Her
dark locks and smiling dark eyes are
the envy of all. She is not only a tal-
ented artist but also famous for her
"boogie-woogie". She served on the
prom committee and her valuable help
and cooperative spirit have been truly
appreciated by all. She has become, in
short, a true Liggett member.
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MARY JO GOULD
Probably the most diligent Latin,
French, and geometry scholar in our
class is Jo-Jo. Never at any time is
she unable to respond to teacher's
questions. She is always willing to
lend a helping hand when she is most
needed. No less famous is her love for
music and her talent as a pianist. Long
after we are old and gray, Jo-Io's time-
ly jokes will live on.
For two years Sue has driven to school
from Wyandotte despite gas rationing.
The girls she has given "lifts" to are
innumerable, for she is always willing
to pack her car full. As a dancer in
our production of "The Merchant
Gentleman" she was superb. Her will-
ingness to help and her sunny disposi-
tion have endeared her to all.
Mary became a member of the class of
'43 in the tenth grade, and it's a pity
her class didn't have her prowess in
sports before. She is one of those girls
who are always around when you need
them-when you're in a last minute
rush. VVhenever she is called upon,
Mary acts with willingness and with
accuracy. NVhat more can you ask than
a willing spirit, a ready smile, and the
accomplished task? Mary has done it
time and again. Hers is a challenge
hard to defeat.
The Double Quartet's second soprano,
a Scribbler, Riuirtalv business manager,
Liggett's collector of debts for two
years, the chairman of the junior dance
and of the prom, and, the mightiest of
all, the President of the school-that's
little Hearne. All events-social, poli-
tical, and economical-lead to Hearne.
There is always a place in everything
for such as Lois. She has a wide under-
standing and a genuine consideration
for everyone. Hers will be a name
that will be long remembered.
Cyn deserves a lot of praise, for she
has kept at the top of her class in spite
of all her bad luck with colds. Her
steadiness won her the job of business
manager of Gophnr. She made her class
proud of her as the Madonna in the
Christmas Tableaug however, Cyn has
proved that her beauty is not only skin
deep, for she is one of the gals who
made the class of '43 what it is through
her good will and never-ending kind-
Betty-the girl with the golden voice,
executive ability, and :1 dramatic trend.
She has put all three to good use. The
Double Quartet, the plays "Milady
Dreams," "Merchant Gentleman," and
"Twelfth Night", and the Self-Govern-
ment Board have claimed her talents.
She achieved the title of President of
the Senior Class-and most justly.
Her house has become a favorite ren-
dezvous where all are welcomed, where
the saddest of hearts are lifted to the
gayest of spirits through Lafer's love
of fun and never-ending hospitality.
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Judy has led her class to fame many
a time. She became "editor" McKean
of Gopher in her senior year. The Dou-
ble Quartet, Scrihblers, and the plays
"The Sandalwood Box", "The Neigh-
bors", "The Merchant Gentleman",
and "Twelfth Night" all have claimed
her versatile talents. She has taken an
active part in sports. VVe'll best re-
member her as she delivered the Presi-
dent's Proclamation with fiery gusto,
and as our faithful song leader. Nor
kept us gay through all our woes.
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Maime's gay wit and smiling counte-
nance have endeared her to one and
all. She is, as we well know, full of
vim, vigor, and vitality. In her sopho-
more year she portrayed Jean in the
"Sandalwood Box" most vividly. In
her junior year she was a perfect Turk
in "The Merchant Gentleman". She
has a charming personality and has
added much to the senior class.
JEAN SAYRE Bum '2
A bubbling laugh, ashmg eyes and a
cheery smile on Monday morning al-
ways bring jean to mind. She is
17st only for her wonderful wit but
also for her love of fun. She has her
' us side, too, and has served her
as well as editor of Rivirta. She also
had parts in the productions of the
"Sandalwood Box", "What Men Live
By", and "The Merchant Gentleman".
She will best be remembered playing
the piano, singing, talking incessantly,
and getting A's in Latin.
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Living up to the proud title of Vice-
President of the Symmathetea Board,
Lois has done more than her share in
dramatic entertainment. Her triumph
came when she took the lead as Viola
in "Twelfth Night". She was the first
May Queen's attendant in her class,
and set a standard in her freshman
year that has been difficult for other
attendants to live up to. Perhaps Chau-
cer had such as Pulfer in mind when
he wrote, "She was like a torch-so
bright that every one may take its light
and yet it never shines the less."
' mf toviwdlua
whose membership in the class has had
great influence, was our original Class
President and number one girl academ-
ically. VVe count it a privilege to have
had her with us, to know and love her,
and we feel she will always belong in
a very special way to the Class of 1943,
even though she is now in England
with her family.
There former member: of the Clay: of '43
are fondly remembered.
ALICIA FORTI NBERRY
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best sense of humor
most gracious manner
Done most for the class
The best actress
Head of Mrs. Boswell's seminary for
Chief matron at the Detroit House of
Holding a six-month filibuster in the
A public speaker
1990-sitting'home waiting for Dick
Third from the left at the Avenue
Writing autobiography to appear in the
Applying for a parole
Running the commuter's special to Ann
Detroit's political boss
Librarian at the Detroit public library
Sweetheart of the army
Piano - hopeless-taking up the flute
Striking for longer hours and harder
exams at Vassar
History instructor at Harvard
Crashing the Metropolitan
Suing for fourth divorce
Duchess of Loudenburg
Editor-in-Chief of the New York
Owner of Wright Kay's
1972-just learning the last bar of
Mine For the Taking
Henry Van Dyke once wrote:
"They lay stretched out before us in the level sunlight, the sharp peaks out-
lined against the sky, the vast ridges of forest sinking smoothly towards the
valleys, the deep hollows gathering purple shadows in their bosoms, and the little
foothills tanding out in rounded promontories of brighter green from the darker
mass behihd them. .
"They were all ours, from crested cliff to wooded base, the plumed sierras of
lofty pines, the stately pillared forests of birch and beech, the tremulous thickets
of silvery poplar, the bare peaks with their wide outlooks, and the cool vales
resounding with the ceaseless song of little rivers-we knew and loved them all:
they ministered peace and joy to usg they were all ours."
I have had such a feeling, a feeling of owning the mountains-in fact the very moun-
tains just mentioned. I have lived in them, climbed them, walked through their valleys,
and breathed their clean mountain air. I first realized I owned them one summer's day
as I neared the top of one of them. It seemed the nearer I got the stiffer the wind was.
It swept the heat of the July day from my forehead and blew the tiredness from my
muscles. It made me run, because I wanted to get on top and look back on what I had
accomplished. The trail was steep, but I forgot about it in scrambling over the little rocks
and in pulling myself over the big ones. When I arrived at the summit, I received a
reward ten times the worth of my efforts.
I loved the feel of the wind whipping through my hair-a wind so strong I had to
lean against it to stand up-a wind that tore up my sleeves and made me shiver. I thrilled
at the marvelous vista before me-row upon row of immutable mountains-each higher
than the other until they parted the clouds. As I followed with my eyes these protean
shapes casting their shadows on the mountain woodlands below, I took in the vast blue
beyond them and the brilliant sun that seemed to have a certain calmness and smoothness
in sending its steady beam to the greedy land. The whole scene. made me feel as if I would
stop breathing. It seemed a if the sky would envelop me in its vastness and the moun-
tains and the trees swallow me. I gazed at the opulent kingdom at my feet-a kingdom
that tretched across the world and back. It was a world of adventure and romance. There
were mountains to climb, paths through fairy-touched forests, icy-cold, refreshing moun-
tain streams with their crystal clear pools that had been ground out of the rock through
centuries of toil. There were rivers overflowing with thrilling rapids, swift currents, slow
currents, water lilies sparkling in the sun, and an occasional unexpected plunge to their
I have had these experiences. They are stamped indelibly in my memory. They are
not to be forgotten, and when I think of them I live them again. I cherish them because
of the glowing sensation I have when I realize by whom these wonders were created and
given to me.
I owned not only the mountains-I owned the world!
It was mine for the taking.
Ann Davila, '43.
To Dust Returneth
Mike wasn't dead, but the rats weren't quite sure. One scampered across his chest.
The spark of remaining life frightened it away.
That odor-it seemed to come from something close to his face. Its source had been
evading him until his cheek recognized the substance against which it was resting as a
filth-matted boot-heel. Gradually, for his mind moved slowly, he realized that underneath
him and at right angles to him, was a man's leg. Regaining his power of movement to a
slight extent, and curious to find out whether or not his comrade was dead, Mike inched
his, hand slowly up the leg. It progressed as far as the thigh, and there his fingers encoun-
tered a sticky splinter of bone. Hoping to discover the amount of life in his new-found
friend, Mike pulled. Pain ran screaming through Mike's body... So this is how things
were! Here he was, lying half submerged in a muddy ditch, unable to turn his eyes or
face from -the sight of mud. Worse yet, his leg-he couldn't tell which one-was off.
Oh, to have a glimpse of a blue sky filled with white, drifting clouds! Was he dying,
or was he dead already? No, he couldn't be dead, for that one twist of pain had been no
dream. Numbness crept slyly upon him. He seemed not only to be detached from his leg,
but from his whole body. Only his mind was functioning.
Silvia. What was she doing now? If she were only here to rub his hands and face!
He was alone. Was she? Could she be thinking of him as he thought of her? He wanted
to pray that she be kept safe, but Mike knew'not where God was. He did know that God
was not in this forsaken crater of mud, but in some beautiful place far away. Maybe
Beauty had been devoured by Evil, so God was gone too.
Time did not seem to be an element. How long had he lain here? How long did each
thought take? Was it seconds, minutes, hours, days, or even longer? Was it only a fancy
that he seemed to be looking up at life, instead of back upon it? Perhaps.
He had seen the zero plane coming toward him and kept his finger on the machine-
gun button. Suddenly Mike's eyes had filled with blood, and his plane had begun to dive
involuntarily. He had landed on the tree tops of an entangled jungle forest, and was
thrown from the plane to the ground. He had struggled to his feet and had time to
stumble only a few yards, when he had met a raging, distorted man charging forward
with bayonet out-thrust. First had come a thundering blast very close to him, and then-
nothing. Now this broken, bleeding remnant of what had once walked upright proudly
on the face of the earth.
Darkness seemed to be falling. But how queer! Not as night would fall, but as a
black wall moving toward him. As it approached, it brought serenity and peace. Mike
realized then, that this was It. This was the time to which all men came, and of which
no man should be afraid. He had time for one word-"Silvia". Mike was with her, and
peace had come.
The rat approached again, and sat on the chest of this shell of a man.
Celia Chriftiansen, '43.
Did You Say Guestroom?
"Idle the room might lie for days, for weeks, at a time, but it had a gleaming luxury
of welcome, of invitation, for the stranger who would succeed the last stranger in the
Robert Lynd voices this in "The Stranger's Room" as the child's point of view, but
what of the long line of guests that stayed in that room? What did they think, and what
was their opinion on the subject? More than likely they suffered in silence and never
dared speak their peace.
Guestrooms go to extremes. For the most part they will fit into two distinct cate-
gories: they're musty or fresh, drab or forcibly colorful, too fussy and frilly or absolutely
wan. Can't anyone find the perfect medium?
The hosts could start with the bed for instance. I've met some pretty uncomfortable
ones in my day. By way of explanation, the two most common types are the board and
mountainous ones. The board feels exactly like a piece of timber, and for your head is a
pillow that closely resembles a cement sack. "Saggy" is a word that goes with the mat-
tress filled with valleys, mountain ranges, and precipices left by former occupants. After
a long hard day of travel, you sink into bed only to find your weary back suspended over
an abyss formed by a person of much more stocky build than yourself.
But the bed isn't the only thing you have to worry about. Millions of other little
details are present just for the purpose of making you fret and fume.
As you enter the room for the first time, all looks calm and serene. Little do you know
that the window is going to stick, and the radiator will emit terrifying grumbles and grunts
all through the wee small hours of the morning. You stand looking about you, taking
mental notes. In spite of the fact you simply abhor baby blue wallpaper specked with
white and yellow daisies, and the pink curtains are just too, too ghastly, you grit your
teeth and politely remark to your hostess, "What an interesting color scheme." As a
malicious after-thought you quickly add, "I always think a room expresses the owner's
personality a bit, don't you agree?"
The fool-she fell for it! On she rambles in her own inimitable way. "Oh, my dear,
I'm so glad you like it. I did it all myself without one little speck of help from anyone."
That's exactly what you thought at first but you didn't dare put it into words for
fear she'd take offense. Finally your well meaning hostess announces that you have just
ten more minutes to get ready for dinner, and flounces out of the room-leaving you to
your own resources. Your own resources is the word for it. It doesn't take long for you
to realize that there's no hand lotion, no soap in the basin, no kleenex, no wastebasket,
and, horror of all horrors no hot water. Even if you did have a chance to wash your hands
you'd have to wave them in the air to dry them. All the towels in sight are about half
the size of a cocktail napkin.
Mentally you restrain yourself and hurry to change clothes. Wouldn't you know it!
Your slip strap always gives way at a time like this. Well, that can be remedied very
easily by a safety pin. Now all you have to do is find one. You tear through the bureau
drawers. All that greets your frantic eye is the mending, some Christmas wrappings and
ribbons, and the extra supply of sheets, not to mention a pair of rubbers and a rag doll.
Not a ign of a safety pin anywhere. "A pin, a pin, my kingdom for a safety pin," you
mutter as you tie a bulky knot in the offending member and dash down to dinner.
A few hours later you again mount the stairs and enter the sacred portals. "The bed
has been turned down, and the window is open," you exclaim with joy. Immediately the
skies clear, and for a time you are happy. That is, until you open the closet door. The
musty smelling space is completely taken up by boxes and other people's clothing. Not
a sign of an extra hanger greets your hopeful eye. Your best evening dress crumples and
wilts over the back of a straight chair as you prepare to turn in for the night.
A knock sounds at the door, and a much too familiar voice says, "May I come in?"
By the time your hostess has half way completed this speech, she is in. Before you can
say, "Of course," she's off again. 'Tm sure you won't want an extra blanket, dear: it's
much too warm tonight. Sleep tight! Breakfast's at 6:30, goodnight," and with that she's
out the door again.
Whew! You sink down on the bed with exhaustion. You might have known itg it's
one of those mountainous varieties, with a pillow that feels as soft as blotting paper. One
glance will assure you that there's no reading lamp, and that all the magazines are at least
two years old. Your last -means of escape have been cut off. You'll just have to lie there
until morning with just one thin blanket and the temperature rapidly falling. As you
fitfully toss from peak to valley, the most wonderful nightmares race across your brain.
Most of them, queerly enough, dealing with ways and means to torture your host and
Oh! At last I have it. Now I know why all the guests were strangers at Mr. Lynd's
house-and why there was a procession of them-all strangers. They, too, weren't willing
to take a second chance.
By way of explanation: Any similarity to actual places or people is purely coincidental,
and entirely unintentional.
Betty Crapo, '43,
J un io r s
President -------- Frances NValker
Vice-President - - Dolores Dossin
Secretary - - - Betty Eaton
Treasurer - - Alice Crabb
FIRST QUARTER SECOND QUARTER THIRD QUARTER
Mary Jo Tait
June, 1942-Tenth Grade Play, "Anne of Green
November-Hockey Team School Champions
January, 1943-Junior Dance
February-Swimming Champion, Helen Grinnell
March-School Basketball Champions
March-Junior-Senior Play, "Twelfth Night"
Mary Jo Tait
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Last Row-Grace VVasun1, Alice Crabb, Frances VValker, Margaret Wlatkins.
Fourth Row-Nancy Finn, Phyllis Littlebury, Gloria Otto, Eileen Denner, Mary Sue Bee,
Third Row-Joyce Krueger, Frances Hannan, Mary Brandon, Mary Crawford, Betty
Eaton, Patsy O'Hair.
Second Row-Eleanor Roberts, Bettie McClure, Dolores Dossin, Nancy Reid, Gloria
Q Schlitters, Betty Roelnn, Helen Grinnell, Roberta Mackey.
3 0 if First ROW-,Ioan Lawson, Mary Jo Tait, Patricia Romaine, Jo Ann DeGree, Susan Anne
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What kind of girls do I like or dislike? To answer this question, let's amble through
the paths of an imaginary garden, comparing as we trudge along.
Victory Garden C4 u
There in a far corner our observant eyes fall upon the shrinking violets. Our minds
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immediately drift back to those whose lack of school spirit and interest in activities cause
them to thrive only in their own plot of ground.
Not far from the violets we come upon the snapdragons. A vicious tongue clamping
down on unsuspecting friends gives them a reputation we should all like to avoid.
Next in line we stumble into the fragile orchid. Lovely to look at, but when called
upon for extra-curricular activities, she wilts and quickly fades because of her impracti-
Towering head and shoulders above the others, we see the bold and gaudy tiger lilies.
Maybe their characters we don't quite fully understand, but their appearance and forth-
right colors cause us to cringe and wonder, "Would it be wise to seek farther?"
As we wind our way onward, our spirits are promptly perked up by the sunny faces
of the sunflowers. With these, along with the slim-stemmed daisy, we associate our friends
whose effervescence and cheerfulness radiate to all dark corners of our hearts.
As our gaze drifts skyward to the lofty pines, the sturdy pine cone, enduring all
weathers, catches our eyes to remind us of our athletes and good sports, so well liked
Around the lofty pines dance merry little bachelor buttons. Their independence,
faithfulness, and forever helpful ideas always lead them toward victory.
Then in the very center of our imaginary circle, we rejoice in finding the combination
of all qualities in the well-liked flowers in the American Beauty rose, bowing gracefully
to the gentle winds.
Our garden tour is ended. As you have probably guessed, it has wound through the
twining halls and vine-covered walls of Liggett School.
Troublesome weeds are forever sprouting among us, but with a little care and atten-
tion these can be eradicated, and soon we can have a beautiful garden.
. . Nancy Finn, '44.
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I have been forced to the conclusion that I am just not "the domestic type". Since
the departure of Bernice for an extended tour of the Deep South and ultimately the
welding department of Willow Run, I have become the second maid of our family. My
mother can have first honors and welcome to them.,
Saturday morning has long been my time to catch up on Life, The New Yorker, and
the adventures of my hero, The Spirit. However, I knew that this happy life was ruined
forever when my mother said as she went out the door last Saturday, "Now, Roberta,
if you will just dust and vacuum the living room, I think the house will look fairly
respectable." I was just rescuing The Spirit from some particularly unscrupulous gang-
sters and didn't bother with my usual weak and pitiful little protest. After all, I could
finish that tiny bit of housework in fifteen minutes flat, and I didn't have to meet Joan
downtown for two hours.
One hour and two magazines later I remembered that this life of leisure was not for
me and started at my dusting. The whole situation seemed pretty boring: so I turned on
the'radio. Floating around to "Serenade in Blue" I was rudely interrupted by, "Boxes,
boxes, boxes .... " Cursing Mr. Conn and all his clothes, I found that there was nothing
else to listen to. It took me quite a long time to discover that, and my mind seems to
have wandered in the process. Completely forgetting the situation in hand, I sat down
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to furnish my own music. The "music" which I can furnish myself consists of a lovely
one-finger interpretation of "Blue Moon", the top part of "Chopsticks", and the first page
and a half of "The Blue Danube", so my repertoire was soon exhausted. About that
time I decided on a little vacuum sweeping.
Vacuum sweepers are wonderful things. Their din shuts out all other noises and
makes it possible to do a great deal of heavy thinking. While I was planning my future,
I remembered that my white skirt was filthy, and because there isn't a streak of laziness
in me, I tore right to the phone and called the dry cleaner.
It seemed a shame to be so comfortable in that chair just for one short callg so the
logical thing was to call Carol and give her all the dope on the sorority meeting that she
had missed. We were well along in our conversation when she asked how joan was. I
assured her that joan was fine. In fact I was going to meet her in Kuhn's at one o'clock
. . . . I gasped, hastily explained to Carol and, without further adieu, grabbed my hat and
I returned, hours later, to find the vacuum sweeper still standing in the middle of
the floor, and the dust cloth lying forlornly on the piano.
Roberta Mackey, '44.
When I was sitting in front of the kitchen range, I thought about the homey and
comfortable rooms where interviews were usually given. Betty was washing the dishes
furiously and talking just as fast, while I was sitting on a hard, little stool, trying to
remember the quaint phrases that she was using. She told me that she was bom in
Kansas City, Kansas, solemnly informing me that she was a Southemer but not a "Deep
South nigger". She coyly refused to tell me what year she was born, but she said she
was a grandmother. While on the subject of relations, she told me that she had been
married twice. "The first one," she said, "was a devil, but the next one was better-
at least, he works part of the time."
Then I asked her about the club she belongs to and what they do. "It's called the
Hiawatha Art, Saving, and Charity Club, we meet once a week on Thursdays. First
the meetin' is opened by the president and she leads us in our feme song and feme verse.
Next the secretary gives her account, and then I gives the treasurer's report and the
meetin' goes ong all the time, the secretary jots down notes in her book. We collects our
savin' Cduesj before the meetin's closed. Then we embroiders for awhileg that's the art
part of the club. Every Christmas we gives a few dollars to each of the old ladies of our
parish and that's the charity part. The real purpose of our club is for a bunch of ladies
to come and socialize together," she said all in one breath.
She was soon telling me about her leadership in the choir. I asked her what church
she belonged to. "It seems to be the Baptist Church at the moment," she replied. "I
wasn't dunked in the river for my baptism," she offered, "but in the pool at the church."
A vision of bemoustached Betty in a white robe with her fat black face popping through
the neckline, bobbing around in a pool, would be a rare sight indeed, with the minister
and his congregation surrounding him, ushoutin' and bein' happy," as Betty calls it. She
told me with emphasis, her round face glistening from the steam of the hot dishwater,
how playing cards was a sin and that she took the "scrament" once a month and that was
the only time you could take wine without it "bein' a sin".
Finishing the dishes soon after, she jovially bounced down the stairs, gathered her
belongings, and bustled out of the door to catch her bus and on to home, leaving your
reporter in a state of frenzied anxiety to reduce to writing the choice expressions of the
king's English which she so nonchalantly left behind.
fo Ann DeGree, '44.
Against the background of a deep blue sky sat a little girl and a tiny dog. The dog
had a tangled, curly coat of hair across his back. The little girl was rubbing him behind
the ears, and he was enjoying it immensely.
The little girl loved the blue sky and the green grass, dotted with sheep, contentedly
grazing on the hillsides. It' made her heart sing, and she was completely happy.
"We'll always stay here this way, and never go away," slie would say to her dog,
and he would look at her with understanding eyes.
But one day there were no more green hillsides, and the once happy sky was troubled
and gray. Instead of sheep there were cannon, and men with sadness in their eyes and
bitterness in their hearts. The little girl was taken away to a big and bustling city, far
from the war zone, leaving the little dog, against her will, to forage for himself.
The little girl who was once so gay was now silent and thoughtful, her merry eyes
full of sorrow. She sold paper violets in the street to people who would buy them, but
she had not forgotten her dog and the green hillsides.
New Year's Eve found her still selling her violets in the cold. Her hands were numb,
and salt tears ran down her face. She was crying for her old, carefree life and the things
she had lost. She still dreamt of the happy days she loved.
A man in the bustling crowd knocked the box of violets from her hands, and as she
bent to pick them up, a large foot stepped on them and crushed them into the snow.
The little girl went away crying, and the cold wind drove her into a corner in the door-
way of an old church. As she sat huddled there, numbness crept around her body. She
bent her head in weak defiance of the wind, and the numbness turned slowly to drowsi-
ness. As she closed her eyes in sleep, a mall dog crawled feebly up to the step where
she was sitting, his curly coat stiff with ice and his body almost frozen by the bitter wind.
He was nearly dead with hunger and cold, but at last he had found his little girl. He
crawled into the hollow in her anns, breathed a sigh of satisfaction of one who has at last
reached his goal, and slept in peace.
joyce Krueger, '44.
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Up to the Topg Then Down with a Flop
This year when Christmas rolled around, the ground was covered with snowg
The family was all in doubt as to what to give me, so
A pair of skiis was what I got to learn the art of skiing,
And if some day you pass our house, this is what you'l1 be seeing:
I bundle up from tip to toe, I'm muffled right to the eyesg
While I'm in the throes of learning, I feel better in disguise.
When I climb into my ski boots, it seems each weighs a ton,
The dressing has me all worn out before the fun's begun.
At last, I clamp the skiis on, 'I'm ready to take the hill,
But much to my consternation all I get for myself is a spill.
I lie there, laughing and twistingg my body is all awryg
I can't pull myself together, but knowing I have to, I try.
Finally again I am upright and go the rest of the way with no flopg
Only to look up and wonder how I'll ever get back to the top.
I work my way with the herring-boneg the going is awfully slowg
Next time I'll practice my skiing where I'm sure they have a ski tow.
My bones are all shattered and splinteredg I'm covered with black-and-blue marks
Each time I fell I got madder and made many uncultured remarks.
This all must have looked pretty silly to one who knows how it's done,
But I think 'twill be worth the effort. With finesse it must be lots of fun.
Suxie Day, '44,
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SECOND QUARTER THIRD QUARTER
- First Place
Current Events Test - Jan Tarble, School Champion
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I Third Row-Barbara Allen, Joan Rockwell, Laird Beamer, Cynthia Finn, Joyce Skelton.
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' Segond Row-jan Tarble, Betsy Baylls, Nxrgmua Helmlm, joyte Loulton.
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It Took A Date To Learn
After coming out of the water from a refreshing dip, I reclined on a flexible chair at
one end of the club lawn. The air was cool, and I was extremely relaxed, until a young,
blond boy about the age of sixteen approached and asked me if I was going to the dance
that night. My reply was feeble, but I made it clear that I was not, knowing well that he
was about to ask me. My hasty thoughts brought out an affirmative reply.
I hadn't realized exactly what I had got myself into, until later he came strolling up,
fully dressed in a tuxedo. He looked at me, still in my bathing suit, questioningly, and
reassured me that there was still going to be a dance in an hour. I felt my face break
into a blistering red. I took the hint and ran into the locker-room to dress. I didn't know
how I could go out among that crowd of people and dance. Many times I had stood on
the sidelines watching the other girls float across the dance floor, but this time I was the
one who had to do the floating.
It wasn't long before I was dressed and outsidelooking for my date. He was standing
next to a bench but not daring to sit down for fear of creasing his suit. He made a polite
bow and held out his ann for the purpose of e corting me. He did it so stiffly that I
ducked to avoid being hit. When I came back up from my stooping position, I noticed his
arm gracefully suspended in the air. Without much thought, I slipped my arm around his,
and we started off towards the dance floor, he trying to be full of conversation, and I to be
ladylike. We sat the first and second dances out at my request, and when the third came
around, I couldn't think of any more excuses, so we set out for the waxed floor with the
tremendous floodlight, which made the floor glisten. The music began slowly. I felt as
if I were the only one on the floor, although we spent most of our time colliding with the
people around us. If once I got out of step the only way I could get in again was to
stop completely and start over. This was hard to do, for the good dancers kept moving
around, and when we tried to stop, we were pushed so much that I really never did get in
step with the music. I was relieved when the orchestra ceased. We walked over to an
obscure comer and found two wooden folding chairs, which didn't ease my stiffness. We
both tried to find a good topik: of conversation, but the events of the past had been related
over and over, so we both sat staring into space. Finally the drums struck up a lively
rhumba, and the request to sit out this dance was made by him this time.
Q W Q t t d H Laird Beamer, '45.
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A Lonely Journey
Today on West Hanley Street there are many prayers of thankfulness going up to
God, and it is a very happy little family. Everything started three days ago when little
Mary Kate's mother was taken to the hospital. Mary Kate, being only six years old, could
not understand why. All her father had taken time to tell her was that her mother was
in the hospital and would not be home for a little while. Mary Kate knew that only
people who were sick or feeling bad were in hospitals, and it was awfully lonesome at
home with her father gone from six o'clock in the morning' until late at night. Today, in
particular, it was lonely for Mary Kateg so she sat on her small hard bed and cried for
most of the morning before deciding to go to the hospital and find her mother if her
mother wouldn't come to her. Pulling on her thin blue coat, she took some wilting daisies
out of a brightly painted vase and proceeded down to the street.
Crushing them tightly in her small clenched fist, she walked timidly along the side-
walk. Cars whizzed past the small blue-clad figure walking through the slush and dirty
snow. Hurrying past saloons where she could hear loud noises and swearing, she finally
came to the corner and darted across the street between the rushing cars. Not knowing
which way she was going she wandered aimlessly over endless sidwalks, miraculously
remaining untouched by the heavy traffic.
About dusk, her small legs weary from the unusual overfexertion, she crumpled miser-
ably to the dirty sidewalk, crying pitifully. Too small and frightened to ask anybody for
help, Mary Kate raised herself to her feet once again after resting for a few minutes to
resume her search for her missing mother. Unnoticed by the tall policeman guiding traffic
in the middle of the street, she stumbled down over the curb, her head downward and
her small face streaked with tears. Far off she heard a shrill whistle, and the roar of
motors, and then there was a complete blackness. Five minutes later that was the way
they found her, lying in the street with her small fist still clutching the drooping flowers,
and her dirty little face covered with tears of disappointment, but maybe fate was kind
to little Mary Kate, for she was taken to the very hospital that she had been hopelessly
searching for all day.
When she opened her eyes again, twenty-four hours later, her mother and father were
there, and someone else-someone she did not know-someone who was very small, very
tiny-someone who cried and cried-a little baby brother. Yes, little Mary's dreams are
answered. Everyone has returned home again, and never again will Mary Kate have to
be lonely, for now there are two of them.
Ioan Lambert, '45,
Blue and Black
The sea was blue, The sea is blue,
The sky was blue, The sky is blue,
A Catalina roared in the sky. But a body washed up in the waves.
The sea was gray, Its suit is blue,
The sky was gray, Its face is gray,
A corvette went racing by., What mother grieves this loss?
The sea was black, The armband is black,
The sky was black, A sinister black,
A periscope broke the waves- And it bears the Nazi cross.
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President ------- Cynthia Lovejoy
Vice-President - - Nancy Purtell
Secretary - - - Kitty Carey
Treasurer - - Dawn Osius
FIRST QUARTER SECOND QUARTER THIRD QUARTER
Peggy Jackson Muriel Kupferberg Kitty Carey
Cynthia Lovejoy Cynthia Lovejoy Cynthia Lovejoy
Jean Marson Marjorie Maxon
Marjorie Maxon Nancy Purtell
Thanksgiving Plays - - "Voices" and "The Venetian Mirror"
" Song Contest
s "Orphans of the Storm" - A review of the lost and found
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Second ROW-Ahce Denner, Mary Lou Melcher, Glorla Engelhardt, Marjome Maxon.
First Row-Cynthia Lovejoy, Nancy Purtell, Kitty Carey, Sue Bogel, jean Marson.
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The campfire smolders, the embers glow,
The breeze whispers and breathes a slow
Coolness. Then a spark
Rises and finds its mark
In a tree above, where it lies
Subtly, quietly, and almost dies.
It ignites the foliage, and into the sky
Of twinkling stars a flame leaps high.
Then another, and another, and another until
The tree is a blazing torch! But still
The rest of the forest lies under the spell
Of a summer night. In a quiet dell
The wild ones sleep as if in a swoon
Unmindful of the impending doom
Which hovers near.
And still the flame creeps savagely ong
The sky grows rosy, as if with dawn.
A stifling heat hangs in the air
Withering all which seems to dare
To move. Each wild beast awakens in its den.
It sniffs the smoky air. And then,
Sensing the lurking danger, wakes
Its mate and dashes for a nearby lake.
But no place is safe, for all around
The flames leap over the mossy ground.
As each tree catches the blaze, it tries
To fight it off, but finally dies,
Engulfed in flames. And still the fire
Rages on. 'Ti the funeral pyre
Of nature's beauty. Then suddenly
The fire is gone. And each black tree
Smokes in silence. The wreckage lies
Charred, lifeless in the sunrise
Which can scarcely be seen through the smoky sky.
The fresh breeze softly breathes a sigh
In mourning for the trees.
' jean Marion, '46
The Baseball Game
The day was one of those July specials, all sun, no breeze, and the man who sat in
front of me seemed to be melting as the ball game progressed. Beside him sat a cool,
unexcited girl who seemed to be slightly indifferent to her first ball game but able to
annoy her escort with a flow of questions.
"john," she cooed, "did the man get hit?"
"No," he replied patiently. "Why do you ask?"
"Well I heard someone say it was a strike, and I thought he meant he was hit, or
does a strike mean they are all going to walk out?"
"No, they won't walk out and he didn't get hit. He swung and missed," the kindly
"Swung at who, the man with the cage on his face ?" She queried.
"No, at the ball, and that's a mask not a cage," he said with a slightly sour note in
his voice. He's no bird!"
"Well it says Cardinals on his suit," she retorted. "And you said they were getting
"Yes, but watch the game now, and I'll explain it all later," he pleaded.
"Why do they call that man a short-stop when he's so tall?" she questioned. CNo
answer.D "Does the man called first base sing?" CA desperate sigh.J "Why are all the
people standing up and yelling? I think they are rude."
"Because it's a home run," he grunted.
"Well if he's going home, why don't we?" she asked.
He said very slowly," you finally have a great idea-let s
Marjorie Maxon, '46.
Summer is a pleasant season. I usually start summer out with a bang-my report
card: that little bundle of joy that is delivered to our door in the early summer. It takes
a whole week of exhausting arguments to talk the family out of stuffing me into summer
school, for math, of course. As my power of persuasion is at its peak, I try to get them
to take a vacation up North. I must give pretty good speeches because it's not long before
we're all breaking our backs carrying bulging bags out into tl1e car. Then we fight about
who have to sit in the back, and have the luggage fall all over them. After finally getting
organized we start out. We travel for endless hours. The sun is beating upon the car,
the wind is ruining my hair, and the twin are playing some sort of a screwy game which
is enough to drive a person buggy.
Soon we arrive at an old landmark, "The Pause that Refreshesf' We joyously pile
out for a much needed refreshment, but we aren't refreshed because the waitress puts too
much syrup in the coke, and we soon are on our way. About a quarter of a mile ahead
lies the end to which we have struggled all day-the cottage. On stepping out on the
porch I encounter a little brown and green creature which squirms by. I can't stand
snakes, so I just give it the right of the way. Up in my room unpacking, two bees want
to discover what color powder I wear upon my nose. After a few seconds I discover it's
better to let them look around-what a lump on my head! Dinner is pleasant with those
juicy vegetables, and that bitter mineral water. Tired by a strenuous day we all retire
early. Two mosquitos have mistaken themselves for Curtiss Navy dive bombers, and are
maneuvering on my face. After they return to their base, I fall asleep and dream of
peaceful days at Liggett. Summertime! Fooey!l!
Kitty Carey, '46.
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Second Row-Virginia Holbeck, Shirley Catherwood, Edna Skelton. J?5
First Row-Shirley Forsyth, Patricia Lovejoy, Grace Roehm. J
Q, On Stone Ledge-Harriet Noble, Rosalind Woollard.
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Chin Up, My Son!
Dedicated to every little boy all over the world whose' father has
gone off to fight. May God watch over their daddies and bring them
Somewhere amidst the turmoil and heartaches of a war-torn world, a large troop ship
is ready to leave for some unknown destination. As the dark and sinister night sweeps
over the decks of the giant ships in the harbor, a young man dressed in the uniform of
the United States army sits with a young, curly-headed, freckled-faced boy on his lap.
The boy, with tears in his longing eyes, is pleading:
Boy: But, Daddy, we'll miss you, Mom and I. Do you have to go far away? Can't
you stay with us?
Soldier: No, son, you see, I have a job to do for my countryg so that little children
like you may be free. But some day I'll come home to you-to you and your mom.
Boy: Daddy, Daddy, what is this horrible thing that is taking you away from me-
this - - - this war?
Soldier: My boy, it is difficult to explain. It is a monstrous thing that comes on a
freedom loving people like a ghastly dream. Countries fight for what they think is right,
and many families are separated from the ones they love.
Boy: Dad, please don't leave meg I know you have always told me to keep my chin
up and be brave. But it's awful hard 'cause - - - 'cause I love you so awful much.
Soldier: Son, do you see that flag-our flag-on top of that ship, unfurling its stars
and stripes to the heavens above? It stands for what I love and what I'm going to fight
for. It's a symbol of freedom, and, son, always respect it and love it as I do.
Boy: I will always, Daddy. I kinda understand now why you must go, as you said,
to help other children like myself be free. Pop, you always do what's right and-aw,
gee-Pop, I'll miss you an awful much.
Soldier: Son-my boy-I must go now, our ship is ready to leave. Take care of your
mother and stand up straight. No tears nowg remember what I said.
Boy: Yes, I'll remember, Daddy. I'll never forget never.
Soldier: Good - - - Goodbye, my son.
As the father boards the giant ship, the little boy's heart swells with pride and some-
how he does manage to hold back his tears, as he says-
Boy: Goodbye-Daddy, Goodbye.
Nancy Roehm, Eighth Grade.
NIGHT IN NEW MEXICO
The twinking stars that seem so near
But are really far away,
The silvery moon that crosses the sky,
Leaving it clear for the day. '
The distant mountains' outline dim
Against the darkened sky,
The wooded plains beneath the moon
Where whitened bones now lie.
The juniper and the pine trees green
That dot the peaceful plain,
The coyotes' howl from the distant hills
While the moon is on the wane.
The milky way across the sky
As white as fresh fallen snow,
The gentle wind that rustles the trees-
It's night in New Mexico.
Betty Osborne, Eighth Grade.
Here in this land,
For years and still more,
We've welcomed slave men,
To our liberty shore.
From near and afar,
To seek a new land
Free from king or czar.
Where, in the forest,
Was sowed a great seed,
Which would soon grow to serve,
Every man's little need.
This was freedom of speech
And freedom of press,
Which no mighty tyrant
Could ever suppress.
Where worship is free
To young and to old,
For the meek and the mild,
And the strong and bold.
So our banner shall float,
In the blue sky above,
And shall stay there forever,
For the land that we love.
joy Steinbach, Eighth Grade.
I am an American. Some of my forefathers were Americans as far back as the
Pilgrims. Others came to this country later. When I was a child, my father's stories of
the Civil War were still clear in his memory. He told me how his grandfather had fought
with Washington at Valley Forge, in the Revolutionary War. i
My own life was a quiet, serene one in our very prosperous country until my children
were almost grown up. Then the terrible war known as World War I broke out. My two
sons fought in France, but only one returned. I felt then, although the United States had
won the war, that my own life was pretty empty. Things slowly got better and when my
grandchildren were born, I found myself taking interest in them and the fast changing
world in which they lived.
I watched America come through the depression and enter into World War II. My
grandsons again are going off to war as their fathers and grandfathers did to fight for the
sort of life we all want and hope for.
There is little an old woman can do to help, but I can knit and sew for the Red Cross:
I can give up some of the luxuries that I'm used tog I can buy War Bonds and Stamps:
and I hope to live to see the end of World War II, to see Hitler and Tojo defeated 3 and
to see our country a better and safer place in which to live.
Patty Lovejoy, Seventh Grade.
the Wide World
Up the Stairs
Fives and Sixes
the First Grade
WONDERL-AND IN BED
I had to stay in bedg
I got my Fairy Book
And there I slowly read:-
Down where the flowers grow,
Shining like silver lies a brook.
Near to the brook, where lilies blow,
The castle stands all stiff of stone 3
And there the princess lives alone.
The mighty giant, bold and strong,
Is going to keep her there ever so long.
But who is this who comes from far?
His armor shines like a star.
Now that he is near
The princess is full of fear:
For the giant is coming, cruel and bold,
And will fight the prince
Who, he has been told
Will carry away the princess fair,
And leave the giant lying there.
Crash! the giant falls to his.knees,
Smash! he lies among the trees.
Hand in hand the lovely pair
Slowly come down the old stone stair,
And they 'wander hand in hand
Through a world of Wonderland.
joan H arnefx, Fifth Grade
The leaves are turning browng
The flowers are bending down
And curling in the sung
Their life is done.
All the trees in the wood
Are in a dressy mood,
And everything is a beautiful sight
Though the frost makes you cold at night.
Now Ha1lowe'en is coming near,
And witches fill us all with' fear
And Jack-o-lanterns are there too,
And funny maskers saying, "Boo!"
Patricia Texter, F ifth Grade.
I love the Christmas trees so bright,
They're such a lovely, lovely sight.
I love the red-white candy sticks,
They tempt me so on top the tree,
I know that there is one for me.
The presents all are gaily wrapped
And heaped up high around the tree.
There must be some for you and me.
For mother there's a brand new dress,
For grandma there's a new jacket,
For brother Tim, a tennis racquet,
And for papa a neat work-shop.
I love the Christmas trees so bright,
They're such a lovely, lovely sight.
Parry Ward, Fourth Grade.
A DAYLIGHT AIR RAID DRILL
Today we had an air raid drill. It was the first daylight drill Detroit has had. In
school we formed a line and went down to the recreation room. When the bell rang, we
went back to our room.
But the air raid was not over outside. Everybody stayed in his home, and everybody
that was in his car had to pull over to the curb. After the air raid was over the cars went
on, and the people came out of houses.
Dorothy White, Fourth Grade.
Poems the Third Grade Love
The bluebirds fly in the sky The bluebirds fly in the sky
Darting o'er hills and lakes. Darting down to take a drink.
The bluebirds fly in the sky The bluebirds fly in the sky
In the morning when I awake. With their little breasts so pink.
Sandy Forfyth, Third Grade.
FLOWERS IN THE GARDEN WITCHES
There are flowers in the garden Cats and sticks
And not a single weed. Witches and brooms
There's a special little flower Out of the fog
I planted when a seed. A goblin looms.
Eleanor fohruon, Third Grade. Sally Williamfl Thifd Grade
Liqq SSH' Se I1
Senior Representative ,,e..
Junior Representative .........
Sophomore Representative ,...,,,
Sophomore Representative ......
Freshman Representative ,,.,....
Freshman Representative ..,,. ------A-
Treasurer ..,......,.., , .......,
Recorder-of-Points .... -..-
WM Eiga Q '
, f v 'id Il
V 1 JE 4 ml
ATHLETIC BOARD REPORT 42
Jo Ann DeGree Mary Jo Tait
Helen Grinnell Margie Watkins
School Champions Class Champions
Sally Duffield 9th Grade
Helen Posselius mth Grade
Helen Posselius 9th Grade
Jo Ann DeGree
Peggy Dolese 9th Grade
Mary Friedrich mth Grade
Ann Davis Betty Lafer
J an Tarble
June Woollard E
Class of '44
Class of '44
Judy McKean Alice Crabb
Virginia Adams Rhea Cook
Laird Beamer Margie Watkins
Frances Walker Ann Davis
llie Roberts Jan Tarble
President .....,.. A,,....,......,. .
Secretary ...,.... ......,,. S usie Day
Treasurer .......A.w.7... .,- ....... Elly Roberts
Senior Member ,,.....,.... .......,, M ary Carpenter
Sophomore Member ...,.. ...,,... R uth Duffield
Sophomore Member ...... ........ J oyce Skelton
V f i T 2
s Y M M AT H ET E A
ll WILLIAM SHAKESPEARE
March ll, W43
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LORDS, LADHLS and U'l'H'Ell ATTENDANTS
layoe Kmglr Beverly Can
Elise Caqrvu Franca I-hmm
The scene of the play in lllyrin
'nm ,my wan be pf.-.ma an wo pm.
wizh me inlenniuion.
Dimwf . ..,. .,.. .............. , , .... . ...,.,,............,
.. Elnine McDaviu
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MISS HELEN MAY
Bmy Cnpo Elunor koberu
buh Plllfet Slum Ann Day
Muy Carpe-nur Rush Duield
s YM M A TH E TEA
T1-zz TKNTH GMD'
NANNE or GREEN GAB'-E
june 3, 1942
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This has been a difficult but educational year for the Liggett Gopher. It has been
difficult because of trouble in getting advertisements, and educational because all of us on
the board have had to use more ingenuity in getting the traditional Liggett paper published.
With such talented writers as Nancy Reid, Joan Lawson, Jean Matson, Ann Erkfitz,
Celia Christiansen, and Pat O'Hair on the board, we feel we've given the school an enter-
taining, newsy paper, and one that will be worthy of Gopher-'s files.
Perhaps the hardest job of the year has been on the capable shoulders of Betty Roehm,
our business manager. She has done an ,excellent job, considering the difficulties in ad-
There are two other people who are also certainly praiseworthy. They are Miss Craig
and Mr. Stackpole. Miss Craig, our able faculty adviser, has again aided us greatly
through the entire year, and without her there would be no Gopher. As for Mr. Stackpole,
his patience and help in publishing the paper can never be expressed. Many a time he has
performed miracles in getting the Gopher out on time.
The Gopher more than ever before has tried this year to print on the editorial page
the thoughts and opinions of Liggett girls. We have widened the scope of our news to
"questions of the month", concerning world problems or problems of our country.
In support of the war effort, we have written a host of articles and also put in little
reminders to buy war stamps and bonds.
We, of Gopher, in closing would like to express our gratitude to all who subscribed
for Gopher this year and our hope that again next year 'Gopher may be able to bring you
fudy M CK ean,
Editor -- 1942-1943.
Upon glancing through the minutes of this year's meetings, one finds that most of
the duties of the Self-Govemment Board this year have been quite routine. Considering
the difficulties in transportation and the unusually severe weather, the number of tardy
marks this year has not been very high. Moreover, we may well note here that also
considering the number of new students we have at Liggett this year, who have had to
adjust themselves, the number of disorder and locker marks has not been out of
On the whole, in spite of the above difficulties, the student body have co-operated
well with the Self-Govemment Board, for which we are certainly grateful.
Lois H earne,
A PAGE FROM SYMMATHETEA'S MINUTES
The members of the Symmathetea Board were called to order today to discuss plans
for "Twelfth Night", to be presented as the Junior-Senior play. Properties were assigned
to Mary Carpenter, the new senior member. We regret to report that Joyce Skelton is
unable to be with us on the "Twelfth Night" set because Palm Beach, Florida, has stolen
her artistic ability from us. Betty Crapo is doing costumes besides her large role in the
play. Ruthie Duffield has been a great asset in "odds and ends" jobs with both "Twelfth
Night" and the ninth grade productions of "The Venetian Mirror" and "Voices". Of
course, Ellie Roberts will always be our bright star in the lighting line. Lois Pulfer is
both assisting her fellow members and actres es, and is doing a splendid job as the lead
in "Twelfth Night".
While reminiscing over the year's accomplishments so far, we talked of the time and
effort spent on making this year's Christmas tableau the most beautiful and unforgetable
ever, and also the fun we had painting the old scenery to look like new.
Last year's Symmathetea banquet was very successful. The well-eamed dramatic
award pin was presented to Nancy Fox for her portrayal of Nicole in "The Merchant
Gentleman". Owing to the restrictions of this war year we shall be unable to give our
annual spring banquet, although the honorary "Sym" pin will be given. We have recently
learned that the Ibex Club is awarding its cup this year to the best single characterization
instead of to the play.
Summing up, we think this has been a successful year and fun for all.
ATHLETIC BOARD REPORT
If you were to look in on an Athletic Board meeting on Friday, you would probably
see Laird and Jan perched on Knightie's cot beginning their homework. Maggie is madly
trying to figure out where all our money has disappeared, while Ann, known to most of
you as the president, asks what is being done about fixing up the recreation room. We
have planned to make curtains and slip covers for the chair so that it will be available
to the A. W. V. S. Somehow time passes and little is accomplished.
As we reminisce over the past year, we first think of the party given on the playfield
in early fall, with its hamburgers, the tomato soup, and those delicious cakes. As the
months go by, we next think of the swimming meet, in january, held at the Women's
City Club, where we all had such a good time. Looking into the future we begin to
wonder if all the flowers are going to be blooming by Founders' Day.
Our informal banquet last year, which I am sure none of you has forgotten, was a
big success. The awards were all given out as usual with Kittie Marie MacKenzie receiv-
ing the athletic pin for being the most all-around girl of her class.
B Q ,
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M nager .,,...,,,,....,,....,,,,..........., Q .. .. .... Q. .,....,.,.,,..,A,.... Q ,... P O
Report ....,......,,......,..,...,,.... ,...........A.....,.,.... . -.. . ...,. ,,..... .,,.......,,... ......,,, , A A f
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N Edimpin-chief ,.......A4,A .., ,...........,.A ,v... w...... ..............,.....,...,.. .......,. 1 ,.........,A,.A .... Mary Jo Tait A ' MA
Business Manager . ,.......,,..,...........,...,,,..,......s,,..,.. .........,,. M ary Brandon
A W Secretary ,.......,.... ....,,...,. J o Ann DeGree 0 M
Q A t Editor ................ Phyllis Littlebury I
N Liistant Art Editor ..,......... Pam Knowlson
Yw Literary Editor ..,-. .......,, Roberta Mackey K u M s Q It
l Junior Editor ,.... Frances Hannan o .
R' 51 Qin
Senior Editor ....
Senior Editor ,....
Photographer ..................................,,. ,,..........,..............,,.,........,,...... .....,.,... H e len Grinnell
So somore Editor ....,,...,,........................................ ......,...,.......,...... - .,,..,.... Nancy Sayre
r .1 rn,-r.QifJ ggi 'W Lg ,
Mm. so W3 My ra,
Vice-President . .......
Treasurer ........ ,-
Mary Lou Melcher
Mary Bell Wood
Mary Ellen Fry
Mary Jo Gould
, -,--- ,,...,..,,,. A nn Davis
Mary Sue Bee
Mary Jo Tait
List of Advertisers
To the following advertisers we express our gratitude
for their assistance in the publication of our year book:
Craine Studios Dossin's
Traub Bros. Jewelers Hawthorne House
Hearne Brothers Moseley's, Inc.
L. B. King
Campbell-Ewald Company Arthur Pagelk
KOPP,S Leona Hahnke
Bendix Home App.,
Engineers - Geographers
Real Estate Atlases
City Street Maps
e B DIX that
WA in Tokyo Bay
THE U. S. Submarine Nameless has sur-
faced in the night.The crew is refreshed
by a welcome breeze, though it blows on'
the shore ofjapan.
And as they lie awash-they do the
wash, do it while they go about getting
ship-shape for tomorrow.
Yes, there's a Bendix Automatic Home
Laundry aboard, as there is on many a
Navy ship. It makes washing practically
u'ark!e,tr-washes, rinses and damp-dries
at the turn of a single dial.
Every man in our plant takes pride in
this sea-going Bendix. And in every other
Bendix that is washing fighting clothes.
You see, we're not making any more of
them for the duration. Our plant has
been converted l00lh'. to production of
aircraft parts and army ordnance. So it's
good to know that our pearetime product
is on active duty, as well as the products
we make for war. Not only Jeeing service,
but giving service.
The service that will bring washday
ease and freedom to milliom more
when peace permits production to be
. . . BENDIX HOME APPLIANCES, INC.,
South Bend, Ind. The People who Pioneered
and Perkcred the Automatic " Warher."
AUTOMATIC HOME LAUNDRY BACK LATER
BE Ill This advertisement does not imply endorsement -
of our product by the Navy. Buy United States War Bonds and Stamps
Cokes, Hotdogs, 7u'n, -I-
A LT Raid
. bw ,
Susua Dui 'W
SMP shot U0i'n7ne'r
Varsiitef Hockeq Ram
H T EWALD
DETROIT I NEW YORK v WASHINGTON o CHICAGO o LOS ANGELES o SAN FRANCISCO
Happq BL1-'thdeui K11lqhTqf N91 Beautus
Rlvlifu. BOOK Salt A Dgq SMU, mf-ymgr
YOU ARE WELCOME
The Freshest and Rarest
Blooms for all Occasions
x W ., , 5 0
NIAGARA ,. L a 2 2 4
i f j'?ef?'.'Qi--
ARTHUR 1. PASEI.
,, 1- .
n 104 ll Q
RADNOR if PARK
Grosse Pointe Farms, Mich.
73 KERCHEVAL AVE.
Grosse Pointe School
LEONA HAHNKE, Piano
Artist Instructor-extensive study under
Artur Schnabel, Winfried Wolf
and Jose lturbi.
Private instruction in
Piano, Voice, Violin,
TUxedo l- 1660
Leona Hahnke, Director
CI , Since 1929
Opp A ,4-. Specializing in Grosse Pointe
,.. PHRRYTIRCICS MAXON BROTHERS
Two Modun We are also interested in the listing of
V Pharmacies houses for sale in the Indian Village.
To Serve You
83 Kercheval Ave. - Grosse Pointe Farms
Il the "lest" llock 15348 E. Warren
Grosse Pointe Detroit Tuxedo 26000
To you graduates-you who have al-
ready earned a generous measure of
success - we ofler our sincere congratu-
lations. We hope that for many years you
will again and again ehioy the photo-
graphic portraits we were privileged to
make for this book and that the training
you have received will bring you new and
gegtg successes to make the future truly
happy for all of you.
I d STROH BUILDING, DETROIT
28 ADAMS AVENUE, WEST
Also 525 Harrison Street, FLINT
Z. ero blcfthev Hockeq Game
Gnd he said- u whantkoue we hen 9
Au out F01-Vietovqf GMO be of 0 P E !
SCRAP IS VALUHBLE
MAKE EVEKY PIECE CUUNTI
Dfink L. B. KingGLCo.
Fine China . . Glass
1 Silver .... Lamps
4 O IF
0 0 of HOUSE
For me Mmm QJKS
, 0 f
PUNCH and JUDY BUILDING
wml mldinq L h D,
Closed Monday, Tuesday, and Wednesday
SUNDAY DINNER 12 to 8
FISHEL AL 05710117
Traub Brothers 8: Co.
Jewelers - Silver-smiths
WASHINGTON BOULEVARD AT CLIFFORD
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