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In Detroit, poet Donald Hall was trapped in a hallway at Amelia Earhart Junior High School by excited students shouting, "Say us a poem!"
Still, some aviation historians believe that Amelia Earhart would not have perished had she possessed the navigation and communications skills of Anne Morrow Lindbergh.
She was shocked to find that her hometown was considered — in the 1920s, at least — Seattle's jazzy sister, that Teddy Roosevelt and Charles Lindbergh and Ethel Barrymore had happily come by rail, that Calvin Coolidge and Douglas Fairbanks and Amelia Earhart and, yes, Thomas Wolfe, looked forward to a night at the Davenport as an outpost between the deep forest and the desert scablands.
“Waiting for the Dodgers and Angels to get into the pennant race is like leaving the porch light on for Amelia Earhart to return.”