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Page 23 text:
Pauline Saohitana: '
Pauline Sachitana at business school
With wit and charm is sure to rule.
We see Dot Samuelson analyzing the
Or maybe she'll write book reviews.
After school Marie Schlainp can be
Operating any kind of business ma-
Ruth Schumann, undecided is she,
Who doesn't know yet what she
wants to be.
Pat Seghers in the future We see,
A housewife--busy as a bee.
Gloria Seymour with figure fine
As a New York model will surely
At college K. Shively will major in
Until some gentleman steals her
Carol Shockey will live up to her
At Loyola we find her achieving
Shirley, Siegel won't be a cook or
No, sir! She'll be a lab technician.
Dorothy Simons: '
Dot Simons, she with hair so fair,
Will some day be a millionaire.
Evalyn Simpson will go to college, '
Doing her best to increase her know-
Fay Sirey- from Newcomb's School
With much knowledge will depart.
Clair Sivori: .
With test tubes we see Clair Sivori
Experimenting in a laboratory.
Yvonne Soland: '
A nurse in white, Yvonne Soland,
Her services will be in great demand.
Mary Lou Soul6:
Mary Lou Soule, our leader great,
Will attain fame, for 'tis her fate. P
Patricia Spaid: "
Patty Spaid with dimples sweet
At college many new friends will
5 meet. -
Beryl Stall: U
Beryl Stall, a weather "man" We see,
Predicting what the weather 'will be.
.. W .,
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Jane Stevens: ' 1
Jane Stevens, with her big blue eyes,
Will be a success at whatever she
Shirley Stevenson will marry soong
Maybe there'll be a wedding in June.
Adne- Stewart will study' shorthandg
As a stenographer she'll be in great
demand. ' '
Amelia Stork will be on her way
To study business at Soule.
Nelvia Surgi: 1
Nelvia Surgi, from our observation,
As a great actress will tour the na-
.loan Svendson with her mind so keen
Will write for a famous magazine.
To Soule College goes Pat Swain:
As a secretary she'll achieve great
In college we'll find Barbara Terry,
Studying hard but always merry. I
Charlyn Thiery will, in business
Add more to her store of knowledge.
Beverly Thomas, so quiet and shy,
For fame, with great poets is sure
to vie: l
Mary Ann Thompson:
At college Mary Ann Thompson will
To get the knowledge which we all
Mary Tillbrook, nicknamed "Tillie"
As secretary will be a "dilly."
Joanne Thornbury, with blonde g6od-
Will go through life balancing books.
Soon Ellen Tonglet we shall see
Dancing in New York society.
Mary Louise Trahan: V
Marie Trahan, with dimples sweet,
Will be a housewife, nice and neat.
Typing in an office, neat and trim,
We see Jackie Trosclair, full of vimf
Wanda Lee Trosclair:
Writing great books for public de-
Wanda Lee Trosclair will be famed
o'er the land.
Marie Louise Tureaud:
Malou Tureaud to college will go
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To be an accountant, a good one'we
know. S l 'A
In a crisp, white uniform, helping
Gleaves Tynes, as a nurse, her pro-
fession will find. -
Thais Ulmer: , '
Thais Ulmer will teach a gymnastic
And will always be glad when her
Muriel Vallette: P
To business college will go M. Val-
She'll be a good secretary, we bet.
Madge Van Buren:
Madge Van Buren as a secretary,
Great responsibilities will capably
Edith Vega will go to college,
Where she will gain unbounded
In a hospital we may pay our respects
To a registered nurse, G. Verdigets.
Lucia von Gohren: '
A medical artist will be Lu von
We know she'll never find work
'Tis said it's soldiers L. Walker pre-
So don't be 'surprised if a wedding
Beverly Ward: -
Throughout life Beverly Ward
For her talents will win great re-
As an artist, Mary Warren, abroad-
Her works the whole world will surely
B. Watson's vocation is unrevealed,
But she will excel in any field.
Dell Weathersby with her bass so
Will play fine music before a crowd.
Gaining repute far and near
A medical artist we see Helen Weir.
Genevieve Wellbaum to college will
That intelligent girl is bound to sucf
Norah Whitfield: '
Norah Whitfield, of British line,
lContinued on page 5015. '
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Page 22 text:
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Studying hard at L.S.U. .
Joyce Kieffer: .
Joyce Kieffer, with her smile dis-
Will be a secretary charming.
Carol Kingman, whom you all know,
To business school is sure to go.
At business school, Eloise Klimm,
Will tackle typing with vigor and
Jane .Lee Keubel:
Jane Lee Keubel we maintain
Four years at college will remain.
As a nurse in white so sparkling
Our friend Pat Lahey will soon be
M. Lamperez will go to work, '
Perhaps she'll type or be a clerk.
Beverly Langenstein to L.S.U. goes
To add to the facts she already
Leona Lassen, the pride of the na-
Will enter Tulane to study aviation.
As a nurse in white, Edna Leet
With bright cheery smiles her pa-
' tients will greet. '
Edith Leon, a fine musician,
Soon will be a med technician.
Henrietta Lesslie we shall find
Creating new fads in hat design.
Rose Marie Letten: .
Rose Marie Letten to college will go
To prove to the world that her mind
is not slow.
Yvonne Linsert an artist will be,
Winning praise from Walt Disney.
Away to college will go Mary Long,
And as stenographer will ring the
p gong. '
Ruth Long: .
Following her sister's vocational line,
As stenographer, Ruth Long will also
Betty MacIntyre will have a position
In a large hotel as -a dietician.
Carol McLaughlin, a Winsome maid-
As a writer her brilliance will never
As a cadet nurse Mary Maes,
Will help ease suffering all her days.
At Tulane U. Betty Malone
Studying drafting will become well-
Dolores Marsh, a brilliant "her,"
Will be a Spanish interpreter.
Rita Masset: .
Rita Masset Loyola will attend,
Her realm of knowledge to extend.
We see an instructor in physical ed,
Ruth Maxey until she decides to wed.
A musician Maxie Meek will beg
She'll soon get her M.A. degree.
At business school Mary Menetre
Will practice typing all the day.
R. Miceli will have a fine reputation
For her great aptitude at taking
Norma Mae Miller:
Norma Miller as a nurse fine
Will be a hostess with 'an air-line.
Dorothy Miramon as yet has no
But we predict she'll have many fans.
As a secretary A. Mitchell will excel,
Helping co-workers' gloom to dispel.
Lenore Monnot: A
At college we see Lenore Monnot
Until Cupid's arrow leaves his bow.
Betty Montz will -have a happy life,
For soon she'll be a doctor's wife.
Virginia Mooney, a lass so tall,
Will play the piano in Carnegie Hall.
Betty Moore at college we see,
Working hard for her degree.
Geraldine Owens in the. future will
Outstanding things, surpassed by
Chris Nungesser, a student bright,
Is soon to be a Newcombite. .
As Doris Ostrow bids sad adieu, '
She dreams of days at L.S.U.
Clare Palmisano on her "sax" so
Gloria Papa will go to Ursuline,
Where her record will surely' be fine.
Marie Papa: '
To Ursuline Marie Papa also will go,
Where she will do well, we all know.
We can't foresee Doris Pai-ish's fate,
But as a stenographer she'll surely
Cute Shirley Parish, a business school
Will be a success, and never be sad.
Bonnie Jean Peck:
A secretary we expect
Will be our classmaste Bonnie Peck.
In a laboratory we see Lois Peters
Counting and measuring by. milli-
Dotty Pique will do her best
To pass the good house-keeping test.
Bitay Powell: .
Bitsy Powell, a'pretty brunette,
A loving wife will be, we bet.
Gladys Prewitt, the best of her kind,
Studying science you will find.
Up to the top goes Barbara Quinng
The greatest awards she will win.
Rosaleen Quinn, in her old tin liz,
Will work in a drugstore and make
Clare Radecker, ever knowledge
After graduation will work at book-
Mary Raynor, an artist fine,
Will be the best one in her line.
Janet Rieke, a New Orleans peach,
At Northwestern will study speech.
Peggy Robert, an actress of fame,
Around the world will make a great
Ginger Roberts, a secretary fine,
Is sure to work with a local air-line.
Tuliea Rodriguez, our sweet brunette,
Will some day marry a Spanish cadet.
For Claire Rummel we have no fear
grand She'll doubtless have la business ca-
Will gain fame playing in a big ' reer.
. i . E-C-H-O-E-S
Page 24 text:
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The Ages .
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-"Great captains, with their guns and
Disturb our judgment for the hours,
But at last silence comesf,
These all are gone, and, standing like a
Our children shall behold his fame
The kindly, earnest, brave, foreseeing
Sagacions, patient, dreading praise r:o!
New birfb of our new soil,
The First American."
HAVE you ever wanted to meet a
"man of the ages," one existing
only in books and in the minds and
hearts of the people of this genera-
tion? This inclination is not a fancv
which will soon fade away to become
an obsession, for a thought like this
penetrates into one's mind until it
becomes a torment. Ever since the
dav I realized the importance of a
history book I have admired one of
the truly great men, Abraham Lin-
coln. He fought to preserve the Un-
ion for which we are now fighting:
he considered the necessity of prov-
ing that popular government is not
an absurdity. Had not it been for his
tragic death, he would have lived to
see his dreams materialized. For it
seems he'was sacrificed during the
time his services were most needed.
If he had lived, what would have
been his desires for this country, and
how could such a seemingly unattain-
able goal be reached? Question upon
question-could they be answered?
They were, or at least, my mind un-
derstood to a greater extent this
statesman, whose hands had helped to
tie together the bonds of a broken
About sunset one afternoon. I lay
on my bed letting my eyes wander to
the ceiling. At my first glance I saw
a rough place in the yellow-lined
iwallpaper, caused from the damp
weather, but as I continued to stare,
my eyes focussed upon something en-
wtirely different. The rough place
gradually formed into a huge hill,
and the lines were paths leading to
the top. To my surprise, I was
.ascending one of these paths toward
aitall, lean, angular man, who seemed
to appear from nowhere and walk in
my direction. Upon reaching me, he
gently took my hand, and we started
walking to the top, which seemed so
far away in the distance. I looked up
and completely observed my compan-
ion. He wore tails and his face was
lean, with many small lines: his hair
was 'tousled by the wind. When I
finally caught my breath I asked-
"And so at last I meet you, Mr.
Lincoln? I have come a long way."
He nodded with a smile, and that
smile transformed his face into one
of kindliness, sincerity, honesty, and
wisdom! His voice, when he spoke,
was not shrill, but low and calm.
"Yes, my dear, you have come
from a world of war. Oh! will there
never cease to be wars! My memory
recalls another war. One night many
years ago I stood by a window look-
ing out at the soldiers marching
home, tired and worn. That moment
I wanted dreadfully to be a young
man again, reading law by pitchpine
light with friendliness of the people
around me. But Tim waits for no
man as its passes sp edily on. Soon
I was no longer called "Abe Lincoln
of Illinois," but 'President Lincoln."
Then out of the stillness of the dawn,
cannons boomed, and soldiers march-
ed away to fight. These soldiers
fought to vindicate the principles of
self-government. They knew in their
hearts that the conflict would be a
lasting one. They fought and died!
Homes were broken, leaving only the
weeping families! The thing I was
forced to do was right, yet it troubled
me to the end. .
" 'All persons held as slaves within
such designated states and parts of
states are, and hence forward shall
be free! '
"But the land had to be free: the
North and South had to be free.
These soldiers below my window
slunk homeward, doubting victory.
My heart felt for the South, and I
longed for it to emerge from the
deep dark depths of oblivion to hold
its head up again. It has been a long,
hard struggle, but it overcame this
obstacle. My wishes were carried out
indirecuy by the leaders who 'fol-
lowed in my footsteps. '
"Again to-day a dark cloud has
passed over as war emerged from
selfishness and desire for power on
-the part of so many people. The re-
maining people fought because they
wanted to protect something dear
to them. That something' needs no
. ' ' . V,-xi, I. .fxgix-fz, ,ay
explanation, K for the' simple Word,
freedom, means so much in itself.
The names of Bull Run, Gettysburg,
Vicksburg, Appomattox, shall always
ring in my ears as Tarawa, Iwo Jima,
Guam, D-Day, Guadalcanal, shall
ring in yours. Yet, in our hearts we
" 'That, these dead shall not have
died in vaing that this nation under
God, shall have a new birth of free-
dom, and that the government of the
people, by the people, for the people,
shall not perish from this earth? 5'
As though some unseen hand had
dismissed me, I slowly descended the
hillside, and at the bottom I turned
and looked up for one last glimpse of
this "man of the ages," ,who gave
such a clear conception of the pres-
ent. He waved when he saw me glance
back, and as quickly as he had come
he disappeared, for I was staring at
the yellow-lined wallpaper on the
ceiling. I did meet him, though, if
only in adream!
Lenore Monnot '45,
ON that first day of my Senior A
term, I woke with only one
thought: I was finally on the last
lap of my Senior year. To think that
in only a little over four months I
should be graduating was almost too
much. I sank back on my pillow to
enjoy the deliciousness of contempla-
tion, only to be interrupted a few
minutes later by the sound of Moth-
er's voice asking, "Are you never
going to get up?" I was so excited I
could scarcely dressy but the clock
ticked menacingly 'on, and I knew
that I must not be late on this of all
My arrival at the school was
greeted byfa chorus of voices, Senior
A voices, welcoming others and my-
self into their smug, complacent
group. Four years had taken its toll
and those who were left had won
their places as Seniors with "blood,
sweat, and tears." We had at last
reached the top and. quite naturally
expected all to wonder at the marvel-
ous new Seniors. But those' other
students of lower rank, walked right'
by, quite happily oblivious of our
thrilling status, not realizing that
our joy could not be drowned by
their ignoring- us. ' ' '-
'I had. once been an underclass-
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