University Liggett School - Rivista Yearbook (Grosse Pointe Woods, MI)
- Class of 1956
Page 1 of 108
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 108 of the 1956 volume:
U16 Kivisfn gourd
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THE LIGGETT SCHOCL
IS LO VINGLT DEDICA TED TO
THE MOTHERS AND FATHERS
OF ALL LIGGETT GIRLS
They light the lamps fy' learning
And open the doors cy' knowledge.
Then through the windows cj their hearts
They watch us make our way,
Till on that most important day,
With diplomas in our hands,
We rqhleet their beaming faces
And their pride in our success
By Sandra Jenkins
0 440564 to Me Wamcm
emi! dy 704644 We .ldaen
One blessing which it is all too easy to take for
granted is the loving care of our parents. They care
for us as individuals and for our various interests. I am
therefore very glad that the Board of the 1956 Rivista
decided to dedicate their book to the parents in recog-
nition of all they have done and are doing for Liggett
Let me cite a few instances from the past to show
some of the ways parents have been loyal and generous
to the school. In my very early days as headmistress
an advisory group known as the Mothers' Committee
was established to consult with the headmistress about
problems which pertained in any way to the school.
One of these, I remember, was the uniforms, which
were dear to Miss Jeannette's heart but not to the
girls'. When the Depression of the '3O,s made the price
seem prohibitive we lifted the requirement with no
Also during the Depression the fall Open House was
established. The members of the Mothers' Committee
of that era still reminisce about how they divided up
the duties, not only of hostessing during the afternoon
of the party but of making dozens of sandwiches and
cookies. Qlt was in pre-Mrs. Christie days.D
I It took a whole year of questionnaires and discussion
to make a vital decision about wearing lipstick to
school. Can you believe there was a time when wearing
lipstick meant a disorder mark?
It was another valiant group of mothers that decided
the original Founders, Day costumes had served their time after 18 years and designed new ones, bought the material,
fitted, and made the complete outfits, which have been worn so effectively since 1949.
I often think how much that first Mothers' Committee gave me in firm friendships, not only for those early years but
for all the years since. And then I think how the annual Fair, now an established enterprise for all mothers, has
surpassed our dreams in creative ideas, in color and beauty, and in the amount of time and effort which many people
put into it. Besides doing so much for the school in terms of the money which it realizes, the Fair brings groups of
mothers together in the same warm, happy spirit as that between the children who are fast friends in school.
Another outgrowth of recent years which still leaves me gasping a bit is Dads For Liggett, Inc., and the vital part it
plays, after only three years, in our school life. We can only wonder why we didn't have such an organization long ago.
I can think of many Dads who would have been enthusiastic about it, had it existed in their day.
Again I am picking at random. There was Dad, C. Hayward Murphy, whose own extracurricular interest was dra-
matics and who, with Mrs. Murphy, gave us a gorgeous new curtain for our auditorium. There was Dad Qand Grandadb,
Dr. William Stapleton, who, when all medical people were overworked from the man power shortages, came regularly
and examined Liggett children and helped us all keep healthy. Our Judge Dad, Adolph Marschner, seemed pleased to
arrange for groups of Liggett girls to visit his court. Most versatile perhaps was Dad, "Pat" Lovejoy, whose knowledge
of the schoolis financial problems was matched only by his competence with our complicated heating system. How
pleased he would be that we can now control everything by merely snapping the switch.
So much for the past. In the present we are taking daily enjoyment from the new Mother-and-Dad cooperation.
Working with the same end in view, the two groups have given us the fresh paint on our walls, the new furniture through-
out the Lower School, the improvements to the heating system, and many other things that make our school a pleasanter
place to work and play.
And as we look to the future, we can foresee even greater cooperation among the various groups which work for
Liggett School. The Trustees have asked for representation from the Mothers' Committee and the Dads For Liggett at
their meetings. A committee representing all the school's adult organizations has been established to study joint fund
raising projects. So we can close, as we began, with the thought that Liggett School and her headmistress have many
blessings resulting from the interest and concern of the parents, both past and present. '
K V rr sag.
Biology and Clzemistgz Kindergarten Muxiv
NANCY SMEAD ARMSTRONG SIDNEY ANN BOALES KATHARINE BROWN
B.A., Mount Holyoke College .A., University of Michigan Surette School of Music
University of Colorado X1 ' ' , f , . " Longy School of Music
Wayne University xl". :lv f ' f . ' Wayne University
Spanish MathemaZ1'cJ Fyllz and Sixth Grades
MARY BUSHALA ALMA B. COCKBURN NAN COLE
Wayne University Toronto College of Education Diploma, National Education
Middlebury Language School University of Toronto of Ireland
B.A., University of Michigan Columbia University Qlucenis University, Belfast
B.A., Wayne University Marlboro College, Dublin
ETTA JEAN CRAIG
University of Michigan
University of Chicago
William Orpen, John Keating
Dublin School of Art
NEVA CREIGHTON LILIAN
B,A., University of Michigan MiChigan State
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junior Kindergarten Third and Fourth Gfddei' Aff
WELIZABETH w, GRAY RHODA PEARL INNES ALMA KNUDSEN
Teachei-'S Certificate B.A., University of Cincinnati Boston Museum School
Kent State University Wayne University Of Fine Arts
'A B.S., Ohio University Columbia UUiVC1'5ifY
Student of John Carroll
fl v uv
French ' lk Kindergarten F Wh and Sixth Grade Mathematics
VIKI THOMAS KOTELLY . , 'L EDITH KRUEGER DOROTHY OHMART
Teacher's Certificate f ax X. Kindergarten Seminary A.A., Colorado Woma.n's College
Kyrias Institute ff X Danzig, Germany B.S., Wayne University
Ph.B., A.M., DePaul University
Second Grade Eighth Grade Typing and Mathematics
BEULAH K. PACKARD CAROL RAMSEY LAURAINE RICHARDSON
Mac Murray College B.S., Central Michigan College B.A., University of Michigan
Kent State University M.A., Geography, Wayne University
B.A., Concord College University of Michigan
Speech and Dramaties
MARGARET V. ROSE
B.A., Olivet College
LL.B., University of Detroit
MINNA M. WILLIAMS
British Teaching Diploma,
Board of Education
National Society of Art
Chelsea School of Art, London
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SHIVRLEY L. ROSS
B.S., Boston University
EVA MCKINLEY WEST
B.A., Wellesley College
M.A., Columbia UH1VCYSlty
B.A., Mount Holyoke College
XMR. FREDERICK C. BESIMER
Vice-Presidenl: MRS. M. M. BURGESS
"'MR. A. JOHN BLOODSWORTH
MRS. ALBERT C. DICKSON, JR
MISS KATHARINE OGDEN
MISS HERMINE CLIPPERT
MR. OLIVER HORN
"'MR. CHES B. LARSEN
MRS. WILKINS LIVINGSTONE
MR. LAWRENCE S. ROEHM
MR. REUBEN RYDING
MR. JAMES B. WAGSTAFF
" Dada fm legged, '7ae. "
Secretary and Treasurer:
F irianeial Courzxelx
LESLIE G. WRIGLEY
KENNETH A. MOORE, JR.
ROBERT J. NEWNON
A. JOHN BLOODSWORTH
LEWIS M. CROMWELL
JOHN C. HODCES
DR. WILLIAM IRWIN
LYNDEN J. KAUFMAN
WILLIAM T. KRIEGHOFF
DR. JAMES E. LOFSTROM
KENNETH A. MOORE, JR.
ROBERT J. NEWNON
JOHN B. SMYLY
LESLIE C. WRIGLEY
JOSEPH P. FORBES
WILLIAM A. IRWIN
CHES B. LARSEN
CLARENCE S. LIVINGOOD
THOMAS H. MILLER
DAVID P. MOORE
LESLIE C. WRIGLEY
Seerelagl lo llze Headmislrexx Bursar Slaj Amixlant
RUHLA GOODWILLIE OLIVE H. LOUD MARY ALICE DIETRICH
MARY GRUEBNER 8 CHRISTINE CHRISTIE
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JOANNE ARNFELD 'I953-1956
Closed Door: Kingswood, business manager of Publications
Lasell Junior College
BARBARA ANN BAKER 1954-1956
Closed Door: St. Thomas High School, monograrns, variety show,
perfect attendance record, Publications Board.
Open Door: Michigan State University
GAIL SHAW BIEDERMAN 1952-1956
Closed Door: Inter-class hockey, volleyball, basketball, and base-
ball, secretary of sophomore class, varsity hockey
and basketball, variety shows, perfect attendance
records, fashion shows.
Pine Manor Junior College
MARIAN JOAN DEKEYSER 1 948-1 956
Closed Door: "Little Women,', Double Quartet, inter-class
volleyball, monograms, varsity hockey, variety
show, '4Our Hearts Were Young And Gayf' treas-
urer and vice-president of Self-Government Board.
Christmas Solo, song leader.
Open Door: University of Michigan
JEAN MALCOLM DODDS 1951-1956
Closed Door: Lake Forest Conference.
Open Door: Pine Manor Junior College
MARGARET COLEMAN FINLEY 1954-1956
Closed Door: Grosse Ile High School, inter-class hockey, volley-
ball, basketball, and baseball, president of junior
class, Jane Robbins Spitzley Scholarship Award,
monogramsg treasurer of Self-Government Board,
varsity hockey, variety show.
Open Door: Vassar College
SALLY ANN GLASS 1953-1956
Closed Door: Miss Newman's School, inter-class volleyball and
basketball, secretary of junior class, monograms,
variety show, Christmas Tableau, budget corn-
CYNTHIA KAY INGLESON 1954-1956 I
'Closed Door: Kingswood, inter-class hockey, volleyball, basket-
ball, and baseball, variety show, varsity hockey
Open Door: Benneg Junior College
GLORIA JOYCE JACOBS 1951-1956
Closed Door: Inter-class hockey, basketball, and baseball, Good
Sportsmanship Cup, variety shows, vice-president
of Symmathetea Board, varsity hockey, Madonna
in Christmas Tableau.
University of Miami
DIANE KEENA I 95 I -I 956
President of freshman classg "Little Womenng Jane
Robbins Spitzley Scholarshipsg vice-president of
sophomore classg HA Maid Goes Forth To Warvg
varsity hockey and basketballg May Queen Attend-
antg fashion showsg inter-class hockey, volleyball,
basketball, and baseballg social committeeg chair-
man of Spring Flingg Grace Whitney Hoff Scholar-
shipg Lake Forest Gonferenceg monogramsg variety
showg president of Self-Government Boardg "Our
Hearts Were Young and Gayf'
Open Door: University of Michigan
MARILYN IRENE MARDIGIAN
Closed Door: Mumford High School,
Were Young and Gay?
Open Door: Olivet College
LINDA LARSEN 1950-1956
Treasurer of freshman classg "Little Women"g
seventh grade herald in May Day processiong inter-
class hockey, volleyball, basketball, and baseball:
fashion showsg "Wierd Sisterswg Red Grossg varsity
hockey and basketballg monogramsg secretary of
senior classg variety showg president of Symma-
thetea Boardg Christmas Tableaug "Our Hearts
Were Young and Gay."
Open Door: University of Michigan
I 955-I 956
variety show, "Our Hearts
KAYE MAU REEN NEFF
Closed Door: Sacred Heart Convent.
Open Door: University of Miami
PEGGY MC KINNEY MURPHY 1949-1956
Closed Door: "Little Women", inter-class hockey, volleyball,
basketball, and baseball, "Wierd Sisters", fashion
shows, varsity hockey and basketball, "Cradle
Song"g rnonograrng May Queen Attendant, secre-
tary of Symmathetea Boardg variety show, "Our
Hearts Were Young and Gay."
Open Door: University of Michigan
1 955-1 956
JO ANN OAKES 1955-1956
Closed Door: Decatur High School, Decatur, Ala., variety show,
"Our Hearts Were Young and Gay."
Open Door: Albion College
SARAH ETHEL REID 1951-1956
Closed Door: Inter-class hockey, volleyball, basketball, and base-
ball, varsity hockey and basketball, treasurer
and vice-president of Athletic Board, All-Detroit
Hockey second team, Detroit Junior Round Table,
"Cradle Song", Nan Cole Hockey Cup, variety
shows, Lake Forest Conference, president of fresh-
man and senior classes, monograms, "Our Hearts
Were Young and Gay."
Open Door: Smith College I
ELIZABETH ROBIN ROSE 1949-1 953
1 955-1 956
Closed Door: Mumford High School, inter-class hockey, variety
show, Christmas solo.
Open Door: University of Michigan
LINDA ROSS 1951-1956
Closed Door: "Little Women", treasurer of freshman class, inter-
class hockey, volleyball, basketball, and baseball,
"Wierd Sisters", fashion shows, Double Quartet,
Publications Board, chairman of Junior-Senior
Banquet, graduation solo, varsity hockey and
basketball, variety shows, "Our Hearts Were
Young and Gay."
Open Door: Florida Southern College
NANCY VANDERBILT SMYLY 1 950-1 956
Closed Door: Inter-class hockey, volleyball, basketball, and base-
LOIS JOYCE SMITH 1952-1956
Closed Door: Inter-class hockey, volleyball, basketball, and base-
ball, Easter play, varsity hockey, Quill and Scroll,
monograms, Publications Board, treasurer of senior
class, editor of Gopher.
Open Door: Wayne University
ball, secretary of freshman and sophomore classes,
Double Quartet, "A Maid Goes Forth To Warn,
varsity hockey and basketball, Athletic Board,
fashion shows, "Cradle Songn, variety shows, mon-
ograms, Christmas solo, "Our Hearts Were Young
BARBARA STROH STANDISH 1943-1956
Closed Door: Inter-class hockey, volleyball, basketball, and base-
ball, "Joan of Arcn, varsity hockey, secretary of
W junior class, May Queen Attendant, variety show,
vice-president of Athletic Board, Christmas Tab-
leau, "Our Hearts Were Young and Gay."
Open Door: Further Education
BARBARA CAROLE STONE 1 955-1 956
Closed Door: Mumford High School, inter-class volleyball, base-
ball, and basketball, variety show.
Open Door: Michigan State University
JOANNE FREDRICKA STREIT 1953-1956
Closed Door: Miss Newman,s School, inter-class hockey, volley-
ball, basketball, and baseball, vice-president of
sophomore class, varsity basketball, Lake Forest
Conference, variety show, Christmas Tableau.
Open Door: Albion College
CAROLYN MARGARET WAGSTAFF 1948-1956
Closed Door: "Weird Sisters," eighth grade herald in May Day
procession, fashion show, Publications Board, treas-
urer of junior class, monograms, variety show, inter-
class hockey and basketball, "Our Hearts Were
Young and Gay."
Open Door: Denison College
it C 1
BARBARA JOAN WEINBAUM 1953-1956
Closed Door: Post Intermediate School, inter-class volleyball,
basketball, and baseballg president of junior class,
"Cradle Song", fashion shows, social committee,
variety showg monogramsg Publications Board.
Open Door: University of Michigan
MARCIA ELIZABETH WARD 1953-1956
Grosse Pointe High School, inter-class hockey,
volleyball, basketball, and baseball, president of
sophomore class, "Joan of Arcvg fashion showsg
varsity hockey, "Cradle Song", social committeeg
monograrnsg variety show, secretary and president
of Athletic Boardg "Our Hearts Were Young and
University of Michigan
ANN WERBACK 1950-1956
Closed Door: Inter-class hockey, volleyball, basketball, and base-
ball, secretary of freshman class, varsity hockey and
basketball, treasurer of sophomore classg fashion
shows, monogramsg vice-president of junior class,
budget committees, variety show, president of
Publications Board, Lake Forest Conferenceg "Our
Hearts Were Young and Gayf'
University of Michigan
LORETTA WISOK 1953-1956
Central High School, inter-class hockey, volleyball,
basketball, and baseball, "Cradle Song,', variety
shows, varsity hockey, song leader, rnonograms,
"Thanksgiving Proclamation", Symmathetea
Board, "Our Hearts Were Young and Gay?
GRETCHEN MILLICENT WOLFF 1953-1956
Closed Door: Miss Newrnanls School, inter-class hockey, volley-
ball, and basketball, Detroit Junior Round Table,
Red Cross, varsity hockey, fashion shows, Lake
Forest Conference, vice-president of senior class,
variety show, "Our Hearts Were Young and Gay."
Open Door: University of Michigan
Yxfvelvvi D iiie ,' so
Top Row Clgft to rightj: Peggy Finley, Carolyn Wagstaff, Barbara Standish, Sally Glass, Nancy Srnyly, Linda Larsen
Lois Smith, Peggy Murphy, Jo Ann Oakes, Barbara Stone, Kaye Neff, Marilyn Mardigian, Barbara Weinbaum.
Second Row Cleft to rightjs Gretchen Wolff, Gail Biederman, Cynthia lngleson, Sarah Reid, Joanne Arnfeld,
, Linda Ross, Betsey Rose.
Third Row Cleft to rzlghtj: Ann Werback, Diane Keena, Joanne Streit, Marcia Ward, Marian DeKeyser, Jean Dodds
Bottom Row fly? to rightj: Barbara Baker, Gloria Jacobs, Loretta Wisok.
Class Colors President - - ----- SARAH REID
GREEN Vice-President - - - GRETCHEN WOLFF CIUSS MGSCOT
and Somew 4- - - - LINDA LARSEN MQQTS
WHITE Treasurer - - - - - LOIS SMITH
- FIRST QUARTER 7955- 7956
Barbara Baker, Marian DeKeyser, Peggy Finley, Sally Glass, Linda Larsen, Sarah Reid.
Marian DeKeyser, Peggy Finley, Sally Glass, Gloria Jacobs, Linda Larsen, Jo Ann Oakes, Sarah Reid,
Betsey Rose, Marcia Ward, Loretta Wisok.
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As far as my knowledge goes, it all began the day I was
born thanks to a nurse who liked Baby Snooks. Inci-
dentally, Baby Snooks was that famous little brat of
a daughter on a well-known radio show played by the
late Fanny Brice. Anyway getting back to my story, I
have been called Snooky ever since and all because
my parents couldn t think of a name for me. They had a
name all picked out for another boy I have an older
brother Bobj but they weren t for some unknown rea-
son, prepared when I arrived. In fact, it wasn t until a
week after I was born that they named me Barbara oan,
and by that time, I guess it was too late. Close friends and
relatives had already received the news that the Wein-
baums had a baby girl, weighing seven pounds, six
ounces, and named 4'Snooky."
One of the most amazing things about it, though, is that
I was absolutely dumfounded when, at about the age of
five, I found out that my real name was Barbara joan.
My father has always called me Barbara, but at such a
young age, I never paid too much attention to what any
one called me, if it wasn't "Snooky." My relatives all
thought the nameuadorablefi and fitted me toa"T"gand
to this day, they are still calling me "Snooky." At the rate
I am going, I'll probably be "Aunt Snookyn instead of
Barbara, but Ciert la vie. Some things come and never go!
I guess, though, that it's not so much the name "Snooky,'
that gets me down, but the many variations that arise
from it. I have been called "Schnooky" by the people
who think they are being quite comical 5 "Snook'i by my
brother 3 "Snooker," which is actually a game very simi-
lar to pool, 'fSnoofy" by people who didn't quite catch
the name when we were introduced, and "Sooky" by my
little cousin, who canit speak too clearly yet. Now, it has
reached a point where people just assume that I have no
Illl never forget the time one of my best friends was talk-
ing to a group of her friends, whom I didn't know very
well, and she asked them if they knew Barbara Wein-
baum. They all said no, but when she asked them if they
knew "Snooky', Weinbaum, they immediately said yes!
When I heard that, I just sort of got it through my mind
that lid probably be 'SSnooky', for the rest of my life, un-
less something fantastic happened-such as everyone
hating the name and deciding it wasn't for me.
I remember, too, when I was attending coniirmation
classes at Temple Beth El and our Rabbi called me
"Snooky,', much to my surprise. I had gotten a phone
call while at Sunday School, and some one was sent up to
get me. Rabbi Klein was conducting the class, and the
messenger came in and told him of the call, so he said,
"Snooky, there is a phone call for you.', I sat there for a
minute, too stunned to do anything, and then I walked out.
A very similar experience happened to me Friday night
at our senior dinner at The Liggett School. Miss Ogden,
the headmistress, was calling on the girls of my class to
read the mottos of previous classes that we had written on
different slips of paper. When she came to my name, she
said Snooky instead of Barbara as she has always
called me and I sat there with my mouth open! The en-
tire class started to laugh, and I couldn t say anything.
I was actually shocked beyond words.
Reading from the Funk and Wagnall s NEW COLLEGE
DICTIONARY Snook is a verb meaning to smell, to
search' and to lurk. As a noun it means a smell or a bite.
A popular form of the noun, though, is an informer. Now
I ask you, do you think I am a HSnook?" IfI was a tattle-
tale, perhaps I would deserve to be called "Snooky," but
I am not. In fact, the name "Snooky'i doesn't even re-
mind me of the things i'Snook', actually means. When I
think of the name, it reminds me of a fish, you know, a
"Snooky,, iishg or one of those funny scopes thay have on
the Howdy Doody television show, which in my case
would be called a "Snookyscope." I also think of a race
horse, and the loud speaker blaring "Here comes
'Snooky' around the bend for a photo-finish with
'Swapsf' Sounds like a good name for a horse, or any
other four-legged animal, donit you think? No, I defi-
nitely don't think that "Snookyi' is a very apropos name
for me, or any other girl who is just about to enter college,
but everyone keeps telling me I'll outgrow it soon. Out-
grow it! I have been hearing that since I was about ten,
and now, six years later, I am still hearing it and trying
to outgrow it.
"Snooky" has one great advantage fthere are others, tool,
as far as I am concerned. I can always tell when my
mother is "mad" at me because she ceases from calling
me "Snooky,' and calls me Barbara Joan, which is a dead
give-away in itself. This works just the opposite with my
father, though, because he has never called me "Snooky"
and does so only when he is really perturbed with me. So
you see, there is an advantage to some things we donit like.
"Snooky,i also rhymes with a lot more words than Barbara
does, and it is a great help. Why the other day at our
Senior Dinner, Miss West, my English teacher, probably
would not have been able to make up a poem about me if
she had to use the name Barbara, so she wrote:
"On college she's bent,
Though her tastes are not booky,
4Tis THE LIFE that she seeks,
Our social gal 'Snookyfi
Do you suppose that you yourself could iind something
that rhymes with Barbara? I can't, so I am kind of glad
my name is uSnooky" in that respect.
After hearing my essay on 'cSnooky," perhaps you will
give your little boy or girl a nickname similar to it. For
this I have a few words of advice-don't forget that he or
she has another name. This name has been with me for so
long, I'm inclined to think that The Liggett Alumnae Bulle-
tin will say Mrs. HSnooky" instead of Mrs. Barbara joan.
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The Cum Laude Society
Founded at Liggett School
December 29, 1947
By there prefentx be it known:
That the Board of Regents of The Cum Laude Society has Authorized
MARIE METTE BURBACH
IDELL CATHERINE CAREY
BETTY STORZ EATON
CYNTHIA JANE LOVEJOY
JULIA SHERMAN MARSHALL
ELIZABETH ROLLO POST
JEAN GIBBS FOX MILDRED COLEMAN POTTLE
NANCY ANN ROEHM
GLORIA ROSE SCHLITTERS
ELIZABETH MAE STANTON
MARY KATHRYN THEURER
JANE LEWIS WELSBY
EVA MCKINLEY WEST
- 1949 -- - 1951 -
LOIS ELAINE PULFER JANET DERBY ALLINGTON
E. ALDEN SHAW
- 1952 - HOWARD c. BALDWIN
DONALD M. D. THURBER PATRICIA TALBOT DAVIS
Members in Course
- 1948 -
SUSAN CHARLOTTE BROSSY
SHIRLEY STEPHENS FORSYTH
ANN THERESE BOLTON
JANET ARLINE ALLEN
NANCY RUTH ALLES
CAROL LUCY BEYSCHLAG
SUSAN ELIZABETH CRAWFORD
GEORGIANA LUCY LOVAT CLARK
BEVERLY JEAN ANDERSON
MARCIA ELIZABETH WARD
SARAH ETHEL REID
PATRICIA ANN LOVEJOY
JOAN CONSTANCE McBRIDE
- 1949 -
MARY SUSAN LIVINGSTONE
BARBARA ANN CARSE
HELEN RUTH HENDERSON
- 1951 -
CYNTHIA JANE KEYDEL
- 1952 -
- 1953 -
ELOISE MARY GORTON
- 1954 -
LYNN SHARON MARKUS
- 1955 -
- 1956 -
MAGARET COLEMAN FINLEY
EDNA FRANCES SKELTON
GEORGA GLOOR TOLLE
HELEN PATRICIA ANN TEXTER
RUTH JEAN LANGS
BARBARA JANE WARNER
REBECCA ANN PATTERSON
VICTORIA LEHMAN SCHLAFER
ELEANOR KAY JOHNSON
MARTHA TOWNLEY SMITH
JULIE ESTA MICHEL
NANCY IDA WALKER
VIVIAN HELGA MICHEL
MARIAN JOAN DE KEYSER
The Seniors proudly display their Liggett Rings.
Lqft to Rzght: Mr. Eugene Arnfelcl, Joanne Arnfeld, Mrs. Eugene Arnfeld
Miss Katherine Ogden, and Mrs. John Srnyly.
Tor Row Qlqft to rightl' Linda Larsen, Barbara Standish.
Mz'dd!e Row Cldt to rightj: Joanne Streit, Gloria Jacobs, Sally Glass.
Bottom Row: Elizabeth Shreve.
Lejt to Right: Scotty Reid, Diane Kenna, Ann Werback, Joanne Streit, Jean Dodds, Gretchen Wolff, Miss Odgen.
Absentfrom Picture: Mrs. Mary Dietrich.
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Top Row UQ? to rightl' Sandy White, Midgie Reid, Janet Wright, Ann Travis, Ann Mavon, Sally Smith, Sue Howard
Grace Ambrose, Sandy Jenkins, Mrs. Cockburn, Joanna Fortune, Millie Pietra, Diane Bedford.
Bottom Row Clqft to rightj: Gwen Wirgau, Julia Lathrop, Clare Hartwick, Sally Kaiander, Bunny Wormer,
Nini Lofstrom, Kathy Perry, Mimi Miller.
Absent from Piclure: Harriet Meyers, Judy Schneider.
Class Colors President - - - - - SANDRA JENKINS Class Mascots
YELLQW Vice-President - - - BUNNY WORMER PATSY
and Secretagu - - - - MIDGIE REID JEANIE and WEENIE
WHITE Treasurer - - NINI LOFSTROM BUTCH
FIRST QUARTER 7955- 7956
Joanna Fortune, Clare Hartwick, Sandra Jenkins, Kathy Perry, Mimi Miller.
Diane Bedford, Joanna Fortune, Clare Hartwick, Sandra Jenkins, Nini Lofstrom, Kathy Perry.
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A Present for Mother
The small girl pauses at the counter, gleaming
with ten-cent store glass and china. Her slender
body is clad in dusty blue jeans and a sweater.
One grimy hand clutches a shiny red purse as if it
contained a fortune.
She is about ten-it must have taken at least ten
years for her pigtails to grow so long. They hang
to her shoulders like thick woven ropes, wispy
from a recent game of hide-and-seek. Her pride
andjoy is the two huge red bows that fasten them
near the end, like scarlet butterflies poised in
A small hand reaches out to touch cautiously,
then draws back in shy retreat at a warning look
from a saleswoman. One toe, in a dirty saddle
oxford, draws never-ending circles on the floor,
now increasing, now lessening, a release for her
body, stilled in concentration on the important
decision she must make-what to buy Mommy
Her forehead is creased in a worried frown.
Would mother like the china dog for the mantel
or the ashtray shaped like a leaf for when com-
pany comes? Her hand unconsciously grabs the
end of the heavy braid and fingers it thought-
The salesgirl clears her throat. Another customer
is trying to look at the same merchandise. The
little girl shouldn,t take so long. At last decision
comes. The little red purse is lovingly opened,
and out comes a quarter, that still shines bravely,
despite the length of time it has lain in the dark-
ness ofthe china piggy bank. Into a paper bag
goes the precious choice, a dog with a curling red
tongue. Surely mother cannot help but have a
Merry Christmas, don't you think?
The foot that made circles is headed straight for
home-well, maybe a short stop at the candy
counter-and the gay bows bounce merrily as
the young shopper wends her way out ofthe busy
dime store-a satisfied customer with her pur-
chase carefully made.
It was about the year of :twenty-five
When New York and Chicago were playing.
Since this was finally the play-off game,
Each teamls coaches were alpraying.
Now there sat on the bench a sad little fellow
Who wanted so much to play.
Three years and a half he's practiced so hard
And still waits on for the day.
The game began with cheers and with yells.
Soon New York was ahead by six.
Joe still sat on Chicagois bench
And was raring to show them his tricks.
Now joe admired his team-mates all,
And so full of hope was he.
Ulf only I could go out and play,
I know that a winner Ild bef'
Chicago's men were slowly falling
And down on the field were three.
The audience and coaches were in an uproar
And Joe still watched hopefully.
The coach, not knowing just what to do,
Glanced over his men on the seat
And with a sorrowful look on his face
Yelled, "Joe, run out and show them defeat?
Joe whipped out on to the Held.
His spirits were all aglow.
He caught the ball and ran for the line
Forgetting which way he should go.
He ran and ran, a grim look on his face
Not knowing the way he was bound.
His startled team-mates then tackled him down,
And he found himself sprawled on the ground.
Out of the mass as the legs unwound
Rose -Ioe, tangled up like a mop.
f'How did I do?', he asked soulfully.
"Why, Joe, you blew your topf,
Games may come and games may go,
But one they'll never forget
When Joe almost scored for the opposite team.
Thereis talk about that one yet!
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Top Row Clqft to riglztj: Birgit Dahlen, Theresa Bachrnan, Caroline TuH'ord, Martha Sanford, Susan Kreis,
Laura St. John, Carolyn Benzin.
Middle Row Uqfl to rightj: Miss Craig, Wendy Martin, Patty Cromwell, Nancy Phillips, Lois Dickinson, Donna Sisk.
Bottom Row flqft to riglztb: Terry Harper, Diane Neff, Sandy Loynd, Gaylene Thompson, Mary Ford, Mary Warren
Absent from Picture: Jane Lewis.
Class Colors President - - ---- SANDY LOYND Class Mascots
RED Vice-President - - - LAURA ST. JOHN PLUTQ
and Secretagf - - - LOIS DICKINSON ABAGAIL
WHITE Treasurer - - THERESA BACHMAN DIMPLES
FIRST QUARTER 7955- 7956
Lois Dickinson, Sandra Loynd, Nancy Phillips, Martha Sanford, Caroline Tufford.
Lois Dickinson, Sandra Loynd, Nancy Phillips, Martha Sanford, Donna Sisk, Caroline Tufford.
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What Liggeft Means To Me
Each year a theme is published in Rzvzsta entitled, f'What
Llggett Means to Me and written by a new girl stating
her first year impressions Mine are ten year ones. Liggett
means to me ten ears of ood fun and hard work which
never seem to end some I pass others I fail joy when I
pass and greater joy when I receive a shiny gold mono-
gram that means so much The events I look forward to
are Thanksgiving Christmas Easter May Day, the many
plays and banquets The dances I dream over: at first
each square dance and now the Spring Flingf' The
teachers I have to heckle and the frowns they give me I
hope I never forget The class numerals the class "Lf,
and the Liggett L , each a goal to strive for, make all
the yards on the hockey field and all the feet on the
basketball court worth while It means a lot to me to be
able to say, 'fl go to Liggett.
Within the last year or so, I have grown up enough to
appreciate and admire my brother. His tastes rise and fall
on different planes. He is constantly surrounded by
music, which variesfrom Brubeck to Bartok. He really
doesn't have any musical talent 3 however, once in a while
harmonious sounds echo through the house. He reads a
great deal. There are always open books perched in con-
venient places waiting for him to pick them up. His liter-
ature ranges from T. S. Eliot to Pago. He often bangs
away on his typewriter far into the night. In the top
drawer of his desk is a thick, neat pile of his poetry.
Maybe he'll send it to a magazine, I doubt it. It's too ex-
pressive, too personal. He has sent objects of his talent to
magazines, though. About three years ago he sent a car-
toon of an elderly lady dropping a tiny mouse into a trash
can to the New Yorker. They returned it to him with a
polite letter of refusal. Pessimist that he is, he didnit ex-
pect them to accept it, and his subtle humor still is as en-
joyable and clever as it was then. He can spellbind people
by his story-telling, and children adore him. If a perfect
enough woman ever comes along, he will be a splendid
father. One of the most important qualifications for his
wife is being a good cook. He has a large stomach, which
he loves to fill with shrimp, clams, oysters, and any other
edible creature that comes from the sea. He is not fat,
though. On the contrary, he is quite slim. He worries
away all of his padding. He is a deep and serious thinker.
Often he gets excited over problems. He always comes out
on top. Sometimes he makes things too hard, but he
always does them.
To the people who care about such things as looks, my
brother has a pleasant face. Oh, heis not Hollywoodish
handsome, but his features have a certain warmth and
strength, and his eyes have a mystery buried in large
brown pools. To me he is handsome.
His frame is tall and narrow. When he walks, he puts a
bounce into each step. This often causes amusement. I
like it, it's kind of distinguishing.
Along with all the sentiments a sister has for her brother,
I feel a deeper bond between us. It's hard to explain ex-
actly what it is, but I'll always feel I can confide in, and
be understood by, my big brother.
Mother, And Only Mother
I love her, I love her with all my heart. She's always there
when I need her, and that's always. I need her guidance
and understanding. Mother knows just what privileges
and how many to give: not too many-that would be
giving too much freedom, and not too few-that would
be too strict, but somewhere right in the middle-that's
where she draws her line. She understands little things
like my not wanting to do my homework right then, but
she tells me not to do it in such a way that I want to do it
that very instant, and then, thereis the times when I just
have to have that special dress for that very special dance,
in the end Mother always get it. She, with Daddy's help,
of course, keeps the house in a gay and loving atmosphere,
and thatis very important in any house where the entire
family live in harmony, Mother certainly does accom-
Mother likes to do things that in the end we shall all bene-
fit from. She enjoys sewing very much. I can remember
when I was four or five all the things Mother used to sew
for me. I know I had more clothes than any other little
girl my age. Mother tries to do the same thing for Debbie,
she wants us to be equal, and she tries not to show any
favoritism to either one of us. She is kept so busy with her
own and our duties and affairs that she is kept stepping
all the time. Whenever she goes shopping, she never fails
to bring something back that we all can use or enjoy.
Mother likes flowers, and in the spring, summer, and
early fall our garden is filled with some thirty rose bushes
of all colors-red, rose, yellow, peach, white, and the
regal red velvet ones, Mother's favorite.
Mother is lovely. She has brown hair and soft blue-green
eyes. Her eyes always look tender and warm. She stands
erect and measures five and a half feet and is rather
slender, not thin. lim told quite often that I look very
much like her, and Iim proud to have someone say that.
Many people often mistake us for sisters, but Mother
doesnit care to tell people her age, so she politely informs
them that we are mother and daughter. No matter what
she says, I think she is an older sister to me at times, I
know she can enjoy herself as one would. Well, you can
see why I said in the beginning, I love her.
To Each His Own
The other night as my family sat in the living room
watching television after Thanksgiving dinner, I thought
of how each of my brothers has a personality all his own,
how each one of them, in his own way, is different from
the other, no two alike. Michael, the eldest of the boys, is
the tallest. He has grown like a weed this past year. Tall
and dark, he likes little children and takes care of them
well. Then thereis Laurence, the "dude.,' He is the hard-
est working of us. Just give him something to do with his
hands, and he is happy, unlike the rest of us, who would
much rather spend a warm summer day being lazy!
Larry's thoughtful in many little ways, yet at times he is
the most pugnacious. Thomas is the independent beaver.
He is a good reader and enjoys practical jokes fon the
other fellow, of courselj. Right now, he is the most avid
'5Donald Ducki' and "Looney Tunesi' fan I know of. The
musician of the family Koh, what it takes to get him to
practicelj is Robert. He has a good ear for music and
rhythm. Christopher is our blond and blue-eyed "cutie,,'
and he and Robert have their whole class Cgirlsj as follow-
ers! "Oh, Bobbieli' "Oh, Christie!" They all possess that
magic charm. Stephen is quite busy building farms, cities,
and castles in Spain. I never knew four-year-olds had so
much to say, "Why? When? Where? How come, mom-
mie?,' The most loved-up, the most talked about, the
most adored is Anthony. This is only natural, since he is
the baby. He loves all the attention he is getting and
which is so lavishily bestowed upon him. Those bestowing
enjoy giving it as much as the receiver. Each one con-
tributes and in return makes a family where there is never
a dull moment. If there ever was, I think I would scream!
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Top Row Qld! to rightj: Sue Tiderington, Leslie Potter, Kathy Wright, Beth Vigliotti, Suzy Tilley,
Miss Creighton, Mary Lou Salzman, Thomas Horn, Ruth Jackson, Dorothy Silk.
M iddle Row UU! to rightj: Ann Keenan, Ramona Much, Julie Ruegsegger, Marilyn Fellows,
Natalie Kenvin, Sue Ellen Moore, Thirza Morrow.
Bottom Row UQ? to rightb: Evelyn Fisher, Ann Getz, Donna Waddell, Joan Moore, Sandra Mangol, Susan Srnyly
Absent from Picture: Barbara Kasle, Phyllis Zerilli, Jo Ann Sweet.
Clqgg Colors President - ---- THOMAS HORN Class MUSCOTS
V P d NN K NA TICKOT
ice- resi emi - - - - A EE N PETITE
and Secreta01 ' ' ' - TI-IIRZA MORROW MICHAEL JOHN
WHITE Treasurer - - - SUE ELLEN MOORE PEACHY
FIRST QUARTER 7955-7956
Marilyn Fellows, Evelyn Fisher, Natalie Kenvin, Leslie Potter.
Marilyn Fellows, Evelyn Fisher, Sandra Mangol, Leslie Potter, Dorothy Silk.
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- Father, Dear Father
Nl Friday night I informed my father that he was to
If be the subject of my biography. He declared,
with much loud laughter, that this was far be-
yond the realm of my natural talents. But I was
determined to prove him wrong, so I grabbed my
sheet of paper and began to write.
X This is my tale:
Since my earliest days, I can recall my fatheris
individual personality. He was always perfectly
direct with me, a quality frequently discourag-
ing. F or instance, when I was younger, my favor-
ite game was tic-tac-toe. In the evenings I would
play it with Mother, who, hating to spoil my fun,
always let me win. I-Iowever, one night I played
a game with Daddy, who promptly beat me in
j every game. Afterwards, I lost my love of tic-
tac- tOC .
My father is far from dour. I can illustrate this
by telling an incident that occurred in my fourth
year at Victoria Grade School. Arguing with my
j father over something so immaterial I can't even
remember it, I became angry and thought of the
meanest thing imaginable to say.
"Do you know what you are?'5 I shouted.
"What?" answered my father.
"You are the oldest father in my classf' I said
I 0 dehantly.
I thought he would never stop laughing. Even
today, much to my vexation, he still loves to tell
l. mn.. this to visitors.
I hate to read my compositions to my father. For
although he likes to hear them, being a writer
himself, he enjoys critizing them even more. On
Sunday evening I come downstairs with my
freshly-typed composition and my infiated ego,
which is quickly punctured by Daddy's dissec-
tion of my writing. I love to write and love fancy-
ing myself a writer even more. But whether it is
poetic, prose, narrative, true to life, or fantastic,
he says it's nondescriptive, it's unreal, it's too in-
definite, it's too detailed.
Now I suppose I should sum up my theme by
saying, as every one else does, "But he really is
a wonderful man, a marvelous writer, and a ter-
rific father." I don't want to put this down, but
it actually is true, so what else can I say? I have
to end my composition now, I'm going down
stairs to read it to my father.
Grandma of Tradition
My grandmother is a traditional one, she's the
type most people visualize at the thought of
"grandma"-a small, squat, rounded old lady
with glasses and white hair, a red nose, and
strong convictions! She knits and sews and per-
forms all the actions grandmas are supposed to
do. She is devoted to her family and to her family
only and is narrow-minded in this sense alone.
Her favorite sources of entertainment are pi-
nochle games and quiz shows. fShe claims
they're intellectual, but I often wonder how that
could be D Nothing really ever bothers her except
her lamentable awareness of her predominating
German accent. CFutilely she tries to rectify her
sentence formation and pronunciation, yet for
fourteen years Iive been subject to the same de-
crees delivered in the same manner.D "Anna,
come to de table. De dinner is ready, and still ve
are vaitingln She likes not to be entertained but
to entertain, not to laugh at but to laugh with,
and not to take advice but to give it. She is prob-
ably most noted for her f'Sunday morning coffee
cake," her sense of humor, and her stubborn will
to win! She is so strong and surefooted, so coura-
geous and upright that she has raised me for
fourteen years and has been a mother and much
The soul is a master explorer
that knows no time or space.
The soul can seek the oceanis depths
or keep a planet's pace.
It can stand among the stars
and see where "saints have trodf'
The soul can behold an atom
or see the face of God.
Miss Katharine Ogden . . . Professor Warner G. Rice.
Qmdemtdcw, . , me, f?55
Lg? to Rzlght: June Goodwillie, Beverly Anderson, Gabby Willaert, Susan Laurence, Vivian Michel, Pam Keena
Judy Moorhatch, Kay Straith, Jean Ellen Martin, Joan Allen, Sally Michelson, Hattie Lipprnan, Gail Webster,
Julie Thompson, Dorothy Arrniger, Anne Hardy, Patty Bisceglia, Judy Saflir, Mary Ellen Bennett.
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Bowers, Marcia .................. Joyce Krueger, '44
McMahon, Martha ................. Lois Hearne, '43
Ternes, Katherine ................. Marilyn Golinske
Eleanor Klug, '30 Grandmother
Clarke, Mary Alice ............... Jeanette Albee, '24
Dietrich, Kerin ............ Mary Alice Frederick, '29
Hodges, Julia ........ Winifred Roberts, Grandmother
Harbison, Larry ................, Nancy Roehm, '47
Hodges, John Jeffrey . .Winifred Roberts, Grandmother
McMahon, Terry ................ Audrey Newcomer
Hodges, Christi ..,.... Winifred Roberts, Grandmother
Shelton, Dennis ................... Betsy Schadt, '34
Shelton, Michael .................. Betsy Schadt, '34 Finley Peggy. ' U '
Sixth Grade Keena , Diane .....
Shelton, Lynne .................... Betsy Schadt, '34
Potter, Susan Leslie ................ Alice Burton, '30
Harper, Terryl ................... .... B etty Grier
Hartwick, Clare ................... Louise Fisher, '26
Wormer, Bunny ........,......... Fredericka Shurly
Arnfeld, Joanne ............. Elsa Weil, Grandmother
. . . .Catherine Coleman, '28
. . . . . . .Suzanne Hammer
Standish, Barbara ...................... Isabel Stroh
Mamma ,-femme of Me legged Smal
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President.. MRS RAYMOND C. BRETT
1 Vw-Pmfdenk MRS B. COURTNEY RANKIN
.If f' seffefm- MRS. LAWRENCE F. HOPE
,Le-C Tmmf.- MRS RICHARD D. HASSE
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A e Editor qf the ALUMNAE BULLETIN: MRS. DALE DAVIS
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-A ' ' t ,,,,,, MRS. CHARLES w. ADAMS
' 'J . ' , 'C MRS. CHARLES w. CASGRAIN
f ' R - ,, ' MRS. EDWARD P. HAMMOND, JR.
3, -A S ' . + ' 'if MRS. THEODORE R. HODC-ES, JR.
A ' ' 5 2 MRS. THOMAS TORGERSON
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Evuixn Fisher 42
May Queen and her Court-1955
May Day, 1955
Jeannette M. Liggett History Award Winner Pam Keena
Susan Laurence presents the 1955 Rivista to Miss Bushala.
NANCY PHILLIPS-Upper School
Last year for the lirst time in the history of
Liggett School, a prize was offered by the
Dads For Liggett for the finest pieces of
literature, poetry or prose, long or short,
written by members of the student body.
Each girl in Upper and Lower School sub-
mitted as many pieces of her own writing
as she wished. Names were taken off the
papers, and they were judged by a special
committee composed of faculty members,
alumnae, andfor parents chosen in such a
way that no one was judged by her own
parents or teacher. There were three judges
for Upper School and three for Lower
School, and the age and grade of each con-
testant was taken into consideration. The
names of the winners, one from Lower
School and one from Upper School, were
announced on May Day. The girls received
a certificate of achievement, a suitably in-
scribed book, and their names written on
the Creative Writing plaque in the audi-
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EVELYN FISHER-Lower School
Scotty Reid-Nan Cole Hockey Cup Mary Warren-Best Aajusted Freshman
Diane Keena-Grace Whz'tnQ2 HQ? Scholarship Award Joanna F ortune-French Award.
Peggy Finley-jane Robbins Spitzlqy Scholarshzyo Award Ann Little-jane Robbins Spitzlq Scholarship Award
Linda Ross, Marian DeKeyser, Joanna Fortune, Nancy Smyly, Nancy Phillips,
Patty Cromwell, Nini Lofstrom, Mimi Miller, and Miss Brown.
Patty Bisceglia- Good Spoftsmanshzlb Award . . . Anne Hardy-Best Actress.
Vivian Michel-Liggett School Scholarshzjy Award . . . June Goodwillie-Idea! Liggelt Girl
Dm. 7644083 5144666154
Dr. Otto O. Fisher shows Joanne Streit and Diane Keena his latest exhibit at Liggett. Courtesy The Demi' Fm P'
Evelyn Fisher points out her father's Collection of illuminated manuscripts to Mary Lou Salzman,
Suzy Tilley, Beth Vigliotti, Ann Keenan, and Julie Ruegsegger.
WOMMG Succeed Ayuda in Hmm! Eagan
Mrs. Leslie G. Wrigley . . . Chairman, Mrs. Thomas H. Miller
Mrs. Joseph P. Forbes.
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DADS FOR LIGGETT, INC.
Linda Larsen, our 1956 May Q,ueen,with her Dad. Barbara Standish helps her Dad get ready for the big nigh
It is with great pleasure that we, the undersigned fathers of the graduates of 1955,
present to Liggett School new furnishings for its outer office. We consider it a privi-
lege to be able to show our deep appreciation for all Liggett School has done in giving
our daughters a solid foundation for their future life.
june IO, 1955
DR. WILLIAM BENNETT
DR. P. BISCEGLIA
o. P. HARDY
WILLIAM H. MARTIN
MILTON J. SAFFIR
M. A. THOMPSON
DR. ,1oHN WEBSTER
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Top Row flayfl to riglzlj: Ramona Much, Miss Ogden, Marilyn Fellows, Martha Sanford.
Bottom Row UQ? to rightj: Carolyn Benzin, Peggy Finley, Diana Keena, Marian DeKeyser,
Joanna Fortune, Midgie Reid.
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'bridge and Siam
Chairman: Mrs. Ches B. Larsen
Elizabeth Gimbel Karen Schwarz
Courtesy rj The Detroit Free Prem Courtey Q' The Detroit Free Preis
Courtegf of The Detroit Free -Prefs
Left to righl: Miss Ross, Mimi Miller, Marcia Ward, Clare Hartwick, Thomas Horn
Theresa Bachman, Barbara Standish, Nancy Smyly, Scotty Reid, Lois Dickinson.
Absent' from Picture: Gretchen Wolff, honorary member.
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Top Row Cleft to rzglztj: Gloria Jacobs, Mary Warren, Linda Larsen, Nini Lofstrorn.
Bottom Row Clfjt to rightj: Peggy Murphy, Loretta Wisok, Susan Srnyly, Susan Kreis, Miss Rose.
Absent from Picture: Judy Schneider.
MARY WARREN ,
"Two CHRISTMAS Boxes
Mrs. jenkins, Rosemary Bittrich
Mrs. Hodges, Camille Biddinger
Mrs. Banks, Kerin Dietrich
Mrs. Winler, Judy Gordon
Miss Loomis, Karin Ryding
Mrs. David Brown, Julia Hodges
Dorothy Brown, Mary Alice Clarke
Mildred Banks, Carol Weiss
Mrs. Worllzinglon, Ingrid Sandecki
Gladys, Justine Fisher
Marie, Anne Wrigley
"THE KNAVE OF HEARTS"
Wdazfd Qaeda 776mg
Top Row Qld! to rightl: Ann Getz, Natalie Kenvin, Ramona Much, Sue Ellen Moore,
Donna Waddell, Leslie Potter, Marilyn Fellows, Carol Moore.
Middle Row flgft lo riglzlb: julie Ruegsegger, Ruth Jackson.
Bottom Row Qld! to riglzlj: Ann Keenan, Suzy Tilley, Sue Tiderington, Beth Vigliotti, Kathy Wright.
"THE HAPPY JOURNEY" "THE TENTH WORD"
eala Qaeda ?6aa eeufa Qaida ?Zaa
Lqft to Righl: Sandra Jenkins, Grace Ambrose, LQ? to Right: Julia Lathrop, Mimi Miller,
Sandra White, Millie Pietra, Diane Bedford. Joanna Fortune, Nini Lofstrom.
Noun HEARTS WERE YOUNG AND GAY-'
Cornelia Skinner, Carolyn Wagstafln, Emiiy Kimbrough, Marian DeKeyser, Leo, Linda Larsen, Dick, Barbara Standish
Otix Skinner, Sarah Reid, Mrs. Skinner, Marcia Ward, Steward, Jo Ann Oakes, Stewardess, Grace Ambrose, Parser
Gretchen Wolff, Harriet, Joanna Fortune, Wingfred, Nancy Smyly, Admiral, Judy Schneider, Inepeolor, Juli Lathrop
Therese, Ann Werback, Mme. Elire, Sally Smith, M.de la Croix, Linda Ross, Window-washer, Mimi Miller.
Top Row UQ? to rightj: Nancy Phillips, Natalie Kenvin, Diane Bedford, Barbara Weinbaum.
Bottom Row Ueft to riglztlz Sandy Loynd, Kathy Perry, Lois Smith, Carolyn Wagstaff.
Publications Board Officers
Chairman fy' the Board: ANN WERBACK
Business Manager.' JOANNE ARNFELD
V Assistant Business Manager.' SANDY LOYND
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I, ,.,. : ..,,f331,g':fi1i'Qif5YN- Common Manager.. CAROLYN WAGSTAFF
Editor zyf Gopher: LOIS SMITH
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Editor ry' Rzvzsta: SAINDRA JENKINS
FGCIIIUI Adviser rj Gopher: MRS. MARY DIETRICI-I
Faeulgf Adviser iyf Rivista: MISS ETTA JEAN CRAIG
XX. J 5 A y in
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Top Row UQ? to rightD: Linda Ross, Laura St. John, Joanne Arnfeld, Miss Craig, Donna Sisk, julia Lathrop,
Millie Pietra, Sandy Jenkins.
Boltom Row UQ? to rightj: Leslie Potter, Barbara Baker, Ann Werback, Evelyn Fisher.
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Wifh Thanks To .
Miss Katharine Ogden
Miss Alrna Knudsen and the Art Department
Mrs. Lauraine Richardson and the Typing Department
Mrs. Olive Loud. .
Mrs. Ruhla Goodwillie
Miss Ruth Browne .... . . .
Mr. Paul Gach. . .
Mr. E. N. Bossner.
Mary Warren .,...
.Hzgh School Q' Commerce, All Cigz Advertising
Prerident fy' the M iohzgan Book Binding Company
Mr. Lou Fox ............,....
All of Our Generous
. .... The Singer-Motsohall Corporation
-The R1v1sTA Board
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Rebecca Ann Patterson
Barbara Hart Allen
Etta Jean Craig
Mary Alice Dietrich
Abby Anne Campbell
Certificates of Merit
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Top Row Clqft to rightl' Carol Weiss, Rosemary Bittrich, Anne Wrigley, Justine Fisher, Ingrid Sanclecki, Gail Cohn
Middle Row UQQ to rightj: Sharon Sorensen, Emmy Besimer, Marilynn Neumann, Karin Ryding,
udy Gordon, Francine Carnick, Miss
Bottom Row Cleft to rzlghtj: Camille Biddinger, Kerin Dietrich, Julia Hodges, Dana Martin
Susan Caplan, Mary Alice Clarke.
Absent from Picture: Catherine Calcaterra, Bonnie Wilson, Jackie Smith.
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It was a cold night when Andrea, a beautiful
Persian cat, had her first litter of kittens, one,
two, three, four, and, finally, five. All were a
lovely grey color, except one. She was pure white.
This white kitten never seemed as smart as her
brothers while she was with them.
A week later, near a vacant house, lay the little
white kitten. Her mother had taken the other
four into the woods and was coming back for her
when a young woman came by. The woman saw
the little, damp kitten and thought it had no
mother. So she carried it to her car and drove
Shortly after that the kitten's mother came
back to get her. When she saw no soft white ball
on the grass, she began to search. The mother
picked up the scent but lost it when she reached
the road. Although she didnit like to give up, she
had to after a while. Thinking it would be better
if she went back to her kittens, she left the search.
At the woman's house the kitten was comfort-
ably lying on a pillow in front of the Hreplace.
She was sleeping peacefully. Her fur had dried,
and she looked fluffier than ever. The woman
decided to let her sleep there all night.
The next morning the woman came down-
stairs to look at her kitten. When she saw it was
still sleeping, she didnit wake it for its milk. As
the woman sat there looking at the kitten, she
tried to think of a good name for it. She thought
the most appropriate name would be Angel,
since its sweet face and soft white fur reminded
her of an angel.
It was a night about three years later, and all
was quiet in the house. Angel was lying in the
living room where a lamp had been left on. The
woman had gone to a party that night and was
quite tired when she came in. She had rushed up
stairs and forgotten to turn the lamp off.
Suddenly there was a small pop, and the bulb
in the lamp broke setting a curtain near by on
fire. With the small explosion, Angel woke up.
She sniffed the air and watched the Hames spread
to the other curtains. Then she darted up the
stairs and went to her mistress's bedroom. Angel
clawed at her blanket and chewed her hair until
she woke up. Then the kitten started mewing as
loud as she could. Her mistress, slightly annoyed
at being awakened, finally got up, thinking the
kitten was hungry. As she opened the door to go
into the hall, she noticed the smell of burning
wood. Frightened, she ran into the living room,
where she saw the curtains and one wall burning.
She stood paralyzed for a moment and then
ran to the telephone, where she quickly called
the fire department.
By this time part of the ceiling and a chair were
burning. Seeing this the woman decided to leave
the house. So she grabbed Angel and ran outside.
When the firemen came, the whole living room
and hall were in flames, but they succeeded in
extinguishing them. Then one of the firemen
came over to talk with the woman. He told her
that she was lucky that the whole house with her
in it hadn't burned, and that there weren't any
other houses around to catch on fire. Then he
asked her how it had happened.
After hearing the womanis story, he exclaimed,
"Well, if it werenlt for that Angel of yours, you
might be an angel now!,'
She agreed hugging her cat and whispering,
"You really are an angel?
JUSTINE FISHER, Eighth Grade
Chandler Hart, Colby Hart
Top Row flejft to rightj: Mrs. Richardson, Virginia Kel1y,Judy Pliskow, Stephanie Ford,
Bottom Row Uqft to rightj: Nancy Frank, Hannah Brower, Nancy Babcock, Nancy Biggs, P
Absent from Pieture: Karen Ackenhusen.
elope Court, Susan Wargai
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Gretchen was wildly excited. She had a date
. . . a real, honest-to-goodness date . . . with
Orville! They were going dining and dancing at
one of the smartest night clubs in town! Small
wonder then that Gretchen raced around so fast
and furiously, getting ready for the big night
Finally she was all dressed and ready to go.
"How do I look, Mom?" she asked her mother
"Perfectly lovely, dear," Mama cat assured
her fondly. 'cfm sure Orville will be simply over-
whelmed! What time is he calling for you?',
"Pm meeting him at the third tree on Oak
Street," said Gretchen, "and I'm ten minutes
late already, so Pd better get going! Bye, Morn P,
She dropped a quick kiss on her mother's cheek
and ran off.
Orville was waiting at the tree when Gretchen
arrived. He was standing by the tree, his right
paw tapping up and down with impatience. But
as soon as he caught sight of the little cat, his
impatience vanished, and his face broke into a
smile. "Gosh, Gretchenln he breathed, "You
look simply gorgeousli'
"Thank you, Orville," she blushed shyly.
"You look awfully handsome yourself P'
Orville glowed. "Shall we go?', he asked
grandly, offering Gretchen his arm, like the true
gentlemen he was. And off they ran.
Twenty minutes later they were inside the
famous Crane Club, and Gretchen's eyes almost
fell out. "Oh, Orville!" she gasped. "It's like
fairy-land-come-true! I've never seen any place
"Yes, it's a nice little club,', Orville told her
casually falthough secretly, his heart was madly
beating, tool. "Shall we dance, Gretchen?,'
He held out his paws, and Gretchen danced
On May Day each year many traditions are fol-
lowed at Liggett School. Each grade up to the eighth
does a different dance before the girl who has been
chosen May Queen. The dance that is given by the .
eighths is always the May Pole Dance. The queen aan ,,-fi. st -
chooses the best one.
One girl from each grade presents a hat to the
queen. Last year I was the one chosen to present the
hat to her and get the prize ,if our class won. On the
way up I lost my shoe, but I went right on. Everyone
was laughing, even the queen. I was very embarrassed,
but everyone admired my going on. Needless to say,
losing a shoe is not a tradition at Liggett School.
JUDY PLISKOW, Seventh Grade
into them. And so the evening really began, they V
danced for hours. In between dances, they sat X -
down and had some cat-food and milk . . . all
from creamy white-and-gilt plates and golden
goblets. It was like a private paradise . . . gulf
designed for two. 4,
But all good things must come to an end, and ,l
at last it was time to go. "It was the most wonder- -
ful night of my life ln whispered Gretchen as they P
reached her front door. , X
"Mine, too," agreed Orville. And suddenly '
he leaned down and planted a kiss right on ' Q
Gretchen's head! "That was to show you how ,
much I like you!" he said . . . and ran. I
And then she went inside . . . to sleep . . . to i
dream . . . of music, of candlelight . . . and of
COLBY HART Seventh Grade
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Top Row Clqfl to rzglztj: Vicki Reid, Lenore Connor, Lynn Usher.
.Middle Row Cleft lo rzlghlb: Lynne Shelton, lXIary Ann Cooper, Linda lXIcCombs, Elizabeth Forbes, Diane Sonneborn
Bottom Row Ueft to rzghtl: lXIarilyn lN4umford, Sandra lN'Iattman, lNIaria Lleo, Merrily St. john, Barbara Bookston
Miss Cole, Viki Heftler, Tina Germain, Johanna Schwensen, Kathy Salmon, Susan Kerns.
Abserzlfrom Picture: Karen Schwarz, Lenore Connor.
My Teddy Bear
I have a little teddy bear,
A teddy bear is he,
And when I sleep with him at night
Weire as snug as a pod and a pea.
His eyes are missingg
His tongue is goneg
And no one calls him by his cute litt
But I love him just the same.
And to top this tragic story off,
His stuffings are coming out.
Pretty soon I've got a feeling
My teddy bear won't be about.
The fairy is a frail thing.
She runs about in silken shoes.
She sometimes lives in butter cups
Or tiny little lily buds.
She dresses in the best of clothes-
Tiny delicate butterfly wings
And very small feathers from birds.
She eats the honey from blue bells
And tiny berries of yellow and red,
And when dusk falls, she goes to sleep
In a tiny rose petal bed.
MARILYN MUMFORD ELIZABETH FORBES
Sixth Grade Sixth Grade
My name is Karen Schwarz, and I would like to take
you on a visit to my room, 219. As you walk in the door,
the first things you see are Miss Cole's books. She has at
least 9,500 books. Each girl has a cupboard that belongs
to her to keep her books in. We have three blackboards.
On one of the blackboards there is a map of Europe that
Miss Cole drew. We have very nice desks. The tops of
them are made of formica with steel legs.
The color of our room is light green. We have light
beige draperies. On three of the cupboards are poems that
Miss Cole has put up. On top of one of the cupboards are
a hat, spear, and some other things the class used in their
last play. We also have three little chairs that, as Miss
Cole says, "fall apart when you sit in them? At the front
of the room there is a cabinet with a globe on it.
F ith Grade
Muliie is my kitten,s name.
She is very cute and tame.
She is grey, white, and black,
White with a black stripe down her back.
Her claws are very sharp, they hurt.
She just loves to dig and play in the dirt.
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1 have a little birdie,
Who always likes to tweet.
His name is little Dickie,
And how he loves to eat.
He is very, very playful
And is very loving too.
He has a yellow coat
And a little yellow bill.
His feet are very tiny,
And his eyes are never still.
He eats an orange daily,
And lettuce, crisp and green,
And little scoops of birdseed,
And sips of water in between.
She is just a little kitty, only seven months old.
She isnlt very brave, and she isn't very bold.
LINDA McCOMB MARIA LLEQ
Fgfth Grade Fifth Grade
My grandfather lives in the Middle West.
He can shoot a gun the very best.
He goes hunting every day '
In his old Chevrolet.
My grandfather has a bird dog.
As you can plainly see,
The trouble with this bird dog is
He points at every tree.
This bird dog had some puppies
That I would often tease.
They were cute little puppies,
But they had fleas.
Top Row flqft to rightj: Leslie Ann St. John, Mrs. Williams.
Middle Row Clgft to Tllglllpf Helene Zeff, Lynn Krieghoff, Michael Shelton, Rory Nelson,
Karen Nielsen, Betty Irwin, Barbara Newnon, Alice Wrigley, Jay Cromwell.
Bottom Row Cleft to rzghtb: Mercilee Jenkins, Mitzi Jacques, Susie Boone, Judy Bowman.
How Suki Plays Tricks
One afternoon I found my cat behind the door. I wondered what
he was up to. Soon I found out what he was doing. He was going
to surprise my brother. My brother had just got up from his nap.
Slowly the cat crouched down. Then Jackie, my brother, went to
the door to open it. Suki, my cat, sprang out from behind the door.
Jackie screamed in a high voice. I was the first one out by the door.
Soon I had Jackie calm. It did not take Mother too long to get
there. I explained how Suki had surprised Jackie.
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Lassie and Amber
We have a dog whose name is Lassie.
Sometimes she gets pretty sassy,
But we think she is mighty classy.
Amber is our cat, and she likes to catch a rat,
Which makes Lassie rather mad,
But we are all glad.
, ' V 1, ff. 5
Top Row Cleft to rightj: Alan Srnuck, Betty Gimbel, Torn Vigliotti, Joanne Newnon, Big Chief Indian,
Mrs. Innes, Bobby France, Suzanne Anderson, Elizabeth Shreve.
Bottom Row Qlejt to rightj: Dawn Usher, Georgia Shreve, Janet Leoni, Rita Hersey.
Absent from Picture: Lynda Meier
My New Dog
The dog I got for Christmas is very cute. He is black and white. As
he runs across the floor, he sits up and begs. He is no trouble at
all because he does all these things by batteries.
A Black Squirrel
Once we were taking a ride in the car. We were up at a lake when
we saw a little black squirrel. As soon as it saw us, it ran up the tree,
and it was so cute that I wish I could have it for my own pet.
My dog is a good dog. She has puppies. They have a box of toys
with which the puppies play. Daddy brings the dogs milk. My dog's
name is Blackie. The puppies' names are Merry, Bobby, and Joe.
I think school is lots of fun.
Some like it when their lessons are done.
Then they run and shout with glee.
And jump and sing and play with rne.
Top Row Cleft lo rightj: Charlotte Fisher, Susan Livingood, Margaret Kurtagh, Martha Hirshfeld,
S John France, Christopher Gardner, Vicky Gimbel, Charles Loftis, Mrs. Packard.
Mz'dd!e Row UQ? to rzghtl: Kathy Boyle, Diane Rossi.
Bottom Row flcft to rzlghtj: Christi Hodges, Dennis Shelton, Letitia Kretzschmar,
Patty Kretzschmar, Joan Cheryl Seymour.
Mr. Brown lives on a farm. He has many cows in a barn. Bonnie Have you been to the zoo? I went last week. There are many
is the best cow. She gives the most milk. animals at the zoo. The tigers are very fierce. I am glad they are
-SUSAN LIVINGOOD, Second Grade m a Cage' -KATHY BOYLE, Second Gmde
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LETITIA KRETZSCHMAR, Second Grade VICKY GIMBEL, Second Grade ,CHRISTI HODGES, Second Grade
Top Row-Standing Clqft to rzlghtj: Terry McMahon, Shellye Korash, George Gorham, Mrs. Curto, Bonnie Hersey,
Margaret Weaver, Mary Vigliotti, Dick Usher, Maggi Overton, Debbie Sisk, Paul Mattrnan, Nancy Brex.
Bottom Row-Seated UQ? to rightb: Harolynn McE1yea, Denny Rossi, Billy Parent, Bettye Popp.
Absent from Picture: Raymond Parks, Nick Popouici.
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' ' ' N-'-fl! DENNY Rossi, First Grade
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MAGGI QUERTON, First Grade
RAYMOND PARKS, First Grade
Top Row Uqft to rzghtl: Miss Boales, Tony Frost, Karla Schwensen, Kathy Behan, Joyce Parks,
Gerry Wann, Jeff Hodges, Shan Sawyer, John Salmon, Annie Vigliotti.
Bottom Row Uqft to rightj: Ann Neidow, Lawrie Owens, Larry Harbison, Gail Brown,
Beth Livingood, Gary Hill, Colleen Stevens.
Absentfrom Picture: Edward Oetting, Joni Welch, Nancy Kaufman, Ian Mac Laren, james Schipper
Top Row Cleft to rightj: Lee Henderson, Nicky Girnbel, jimmy Schipper, Jeffrey Wann, John McCluskey,
Mary jane Liddy, Eric Keydel, Kathy Ternes, john Newnon, Martha McMahon.
Middle Row Cleft to rzlghtl: john Dahlen, David Sales, Patricia Oetting, Lawrence Gardner, Roger Secrest,
Alice Van Buren, Liza Weaver, Pamela Krider, Mary Silberstein.
Bottom Row Uqft to rightb: Alexandra Morris, Ellen-Clarke Buckminster, Douglas Bayliff,
Marcia Bowers, Tommy Arndt, Evan Piercey.
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PAMELA KRIDER ELLEN CLARK BUCKMINSTER
ALICE VAN BUREN
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Top Row Clqft to rightj: Susan Kreis, Theresa Bachrnan, Mrs. Newnon, Joanna Fortune, Patty Cromwell,
Caroline Tufford, Sandra Jenkins, Carolyn Benzin, Barbara Standish, Nancy Srnyly, Diane Keena, Jean Dodds
Bottom Row UQ? to rzghtj: Laura St. John, Terry Harper, Mary Warren, Mimi Miller,
Gail Biederman, Sandra White, Julia Lathrop.
Millie Pietra in study hall Mercilee and Sandra Jenkins
The seniors when they were in the eighth grade
We extend a warm welcome to "George,,' the new boiler. Henry, Liggetfs "father
The Eighth Grade at 1955 Sing Gut
The Senior class of 3956 zu Sing Out
DE SOTO DIVISION. CHRYSLER CORPORATION
Daring per-Formcnce in a setting cyfdistinguished elegance
From the golden flash of its hubeaps to its golden-hued interior,
the new De Soto Adventurer displays a classic elegance that
rivals even the legendary ears built for kings, potentates and
maharajas. But here is far more than exquisite craftsmanship . . .
here is a ear with performance to match supreme luxury.
The Adventurer has a 320 horsepower engine to give wings
to its beauty. And it has all the other fabulous De Soto
features . . .push-button drive selc-etor . . . Full-Time Power
Steering? . . super-highway brakes . . . Airtemp air condi-
tioningx. . . and hi-H record playerik. "fOpliom:l
'56 DE SOTO-'For the super--highway age!
Cutawuy view of Adventurer hardlop shows a
richly appointed interior. Instrument panel and
wheel grips are styled in gleaming gold. Uphol'
stery of contemporary tweed, trimmed in light
gold metallic naugahyde. Push-button driving
control at your fingertips.
Jw as soro-orrucutt PACE CAR less uNnlANAPoL1s soo MILE sues. 0 De Soto dealers present Groucho Marx in "You Bet Your Life" on NBC radio and TV.
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INTERESTING .IUBS xXx
WOODWARD AT CADILLAC SQUARE
PERSONNEL DEPARTMENT ' TENTH FLOOR
Detroit Wabeek Bank and Trust Cwmpammy
Complimen is of
Mary Warren, Freshman attendant joan Moore at May Day Terry Harper at May Day
to the May Queen of 1955
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Anne Hardy shows her diploma to Martha Sanford and Anne Russ. Kay Straith and the diploma bearers,
Dennis Shelton and Christi Hodges.
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Advertising W Well Directed
Our present trademark
was created eleven years after Campbell-Ewald
was founded. There is no more explicit way to explain 45 years of growth-
for ourselves and for our clients.
mit 0 New York 0 Chicago Q Los Angeles
Sa Washington 1 Atlanta - Dallas e K
GLENN WALKER, Inc.
DESCTO - PLYMOUTH
12312 E. Warren Ave. VAIIey 2-4260
Flowerphone VAIIey 3-1400
A Quiet Liggett Study Hall
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TIWGYI 5eeif1Q, See NOT 16841 Kerchevul Place - TUxedo 5-3601
Grosse Pointe 30, Michigan
And, Hearing, They Hear Not
Member of American lnstifufe of Decorafors
Neither Do They Understand
DETROIT, MICHIGAN WOOSTER, OHIO 7600 MACK
Zeff's Department Store
Exceptional Posture Award Winner June Goodwillie.
Paul Gach's Camera Shop
In the Fisher Building
Paul Gach's Studio
345 Fisher Road
NAM AUC-E C
Lower School Posture Award Winner Susan Smyly.
eyond the ealm of Argument!
In almost any gathering, you're likely to find a
wide difference of opinion about the relative
merits of the year's automotive offerings.
Until the talk turns to Cadillac!
And Cadillac has never before left so liffle room
for argument as in I956l
Certainly no one could behold the new Cadillac
without recognizing it as the "car of cars". Its
beautiful, graceful lines and its regal bearing are
simply too significant to misunderstand.
Surely no one could ride in a new Cadillac and
not agree that it is the Standard of the World.
Its new fabrics are luxurious almost beyond belief
. . . and its new interior appointments have been
crafted with a jeweler's skill.
And we doubt if anyone could drive a new
Cadillac and not understand that it is the finest-
performing motor car of all time. Its great new
engine is a revelation in power and performance
. . . and its new Hydra-Matic Drive is incredibly
smooth and responsive.
Truly, the evidence on the side of Cadillac has
never been more abundant-or more apparent-
than it is today.
Why not pay us a visit at your earliest con-
venience-and see for yourself?
YOUR CADILLAC DEALER
410 DIME BUILDING
H AND H STORES
7955 MACK NEAR VAN DYKE
9221 KERCHEVAL NEAR BELVIDERE
KERCHEVAL AVE., GROSSE POINTE 36, MICHIGAN
PHONE TUXEDO 5-8224
THE FORWARD LOOK
THE FOREMOST SERVICE
ROLLIE BARRETT, IN .
IMPERIAL 0 CHRYSLER 0 PLYMOUTH 0 Sales and Service
I3055 GRAND RIVER AVE. ' PHONE TExas 4-0400
COOLED BY THE TRADE WINDS, WRIGHT By-the-Sea IS SITUATED HIGH ON A BLUFF DIRECTLY ON THE OCEAN
IDEAL FOR A HONEYMOON . . .
T6 NEw APARTMENTS JUST COMPLETED : f BY-THE-SEA
. . . SOUTH OCEAN BOULEVARD ' DELRAY BEACH, FLORIDA
Sp Tal oifer for Company leases making available aparfmenis for , . T d 8 7267
mployee resf, recreation and vacation throughout the year. ' Phone Delmy Beach -5807 Denon' mfvmen '
Dyc MEMBER I Write For Illusfraied Brochure 0 J. BRUCE CAMPBELL, Resident Host
SUMMER ACCOMMODATIONS AT A QUARTER OF WINTER RATES
Q - -
SAKS FIFTH AVENUE SECIPNII AT LOTllll0l' DETROIT
our collections suggest not only a way of
dressing, but a way of life-gracious and
simple with an easy elegance all its own.
For it we collect the cream of new fashions,
designed with utmost care, utmost flair,
many exclusively for us.
CARL E. MOODY
220 W. CONGRESS ST. PHONE WO 2-7100
DETROIT 26, MICH.
Builders Supplies Healing Equipmenf
Trcmsif Mix Concrefe Coal - Fuel Oil
ORTWEIN COAL 8. SUPPLY CO.
6618 FRENCH ROAD 0 DETROIT I3, MICHIGAN
I5 MINUTE CAR WASH
MACK SENECA SERVICE
TEXACO AND B. F. GOODRICH PRODUCTS
General Repairing Tire Service
8437 MACK WAInut 2-9567
VIC CALCATERRA, PROP.
HAKIM BROTHERS, Inc.,
Indian Village Market
jinedf .lomegific 8' .gmlaorfecl 300414
4 Senailzz priced
8347 East jefferson at Iroquois
LOOKING FOR A JOB'
A--:g:f:: ,::. 431:-'
Consolidated Gas Company
Offers Career Opportunities
A great number and variety of jobs are necessary in the
proper operation of your Gas Company. The fields of oppor-
tunities are shown in the following list of jobs covered by the
5,000 persons employed by Michigan Consolidated:
CLERICAL MECHANICAL CRAFT OFFICE-TECHNICAL
Payroll Clerk Auto Mechanic Carpenter Draftsman
Typist Serviceman Electrician Keypunch Operator
Secretary Equipment Operator Machinist Multilith Operator
Stock Clerk Meter Reader Pipe Fitter Electronic Equipment Operator
Accounting Clerk Meter Repairman Plumber PBX Operator
Statistician Pressure Operator Welder
Gas Company personnel enjoy a number of employee benefits.
The list includes vacations with pay, retirement plan, group
insurance, sick leave plan, Blue Cross and Blue Shield, Com-
pany blood bank, and Credit Union.
The Company also encourages and sponsors a number of
after-hours recreation activities for employees. Among these
are golf, bowling, softball, chorus, camera club and sportsmen
For additional information on employment opportunities,
please contact the Employment Interview Department, Main
Ofiice, 415 Clifford Street, Detroit 26, Michigan.
MICHIGAN CONSOLIDATED GAS COMPANY
Serving 800,000 customers in Michigan
JULES R. Sf-IUEQT
, elf-S35 J
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Berkley und Capri Motels
Morry M. Fenton
8130 MACK AVENUE
Specialists in Cleaning Draperies
on the hill
Grosse Pointe Farms
The Finest in Quality
The Gleason Agency T, B, Myl 5
GENERAL 'NSURANCE II49 Griswold Street W0ocIward 2 4300
510 MACABEES BUILDING
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Uur Best Wishes
IRA WILSON AND SUNS DAIRY COMPANY
5255 TILLMAN TY 5-500
Liggeff Buys Her Afhlefic Equipmenf
Charles R. Beliz 8 Company JOHN S- HILLOCK
0 RESIDENTIAL commencuu
Chrysler Alriemp Products
11029 WHITTEIR Demon 24 18038 MACK Ave TU 5 9986
Crond River Chevrolet Company
5155 GRAND RIVER AVENUE
L. .l. Esslinger 81 Son
STEAM and HOT WATER HEATING
14819 CHARLEVOIX AVE. DETROIT 15, MICHIGAN
F L O RIS T
PHONE ADams 1-2900
AGNES DETROIT 14
.less H. Iiimhruuqh
jle uaifing lljagef
Private Care uf Clothes
15lIII Van Ilylsn
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KERCHEVAL at FISHER ROAD
GRCDSSE ROINTE FARMS
ANNIS FURS are the
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Monday to 8:30
EAST GRAND RIVER AT LIBRARY
ur Comp imenfd
2500 llflolll IAN' BUILDING ' Dlflolf 26, MICH.
OUR THIRD EXPANSIO
I THREE YEARS!
Gyyhaa fiueniqiaealka 17 ' '
S ' 70 UW: ewilameu
ECAUSE of the confidence our customers
have placed in Singer-Motschall, we have recently
enlarged our facilities for the third time in three
The new addition will further increase our capacity
and streamline our over-all performance. This,
matched with our reputation for fairness, and
dependability assures our customers complete satis-
faction and quality work on all types of jobs --
large or small.
Why don't you take advantage
of our complete facilities? Litho-
graphy, Letterpress, and Bindery
Services are all housed under one
roof - ready to serve you.
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THUGHHPHEHS and PRINTERS
"U ' phone TExas 4 3300-3-
can ' 'sf """"""i' "
090 W. CHICAGO BLVD., Detroit 4, Michigan
i Q Qtggzl 5535342 gautier 553g
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