Tudor Hall School - Chronicle Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN)
- Class of 1953
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 1953 volume:
Tudor Hall School
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To bring you, our readers, a taste of life at Tudor,
We, the Class of 1953, twelve in number,
Endeavor to acquaint you with the girls and faculty.
Let us show you these through classes, sports, and fun.
Visualize, as you read, the lives of twelve girls as they
Experience the joys which have come to them with their senior year
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Grace Ashley Horsfall
With one who came to Tudor Hall four years ago to begin
her teaching career, members of the senior class feel a strong
kinship. The really artistic among us have been fortunate to
work in her classes. ln the always cheery atmosphere of her
studio, we have created decorations for our dances and props
for the senior play. More than material things, she has taught
us self-control and the value of a good attitude, and she has
given us the example of her own good will. She has listened
sympathetically to our problems. CWe wish we had always
heeded her good advicell lt is with deep sincerity and gratitude
that We, the Class of 1953, dedicate our CHRONICLE to Miss
Miss Grace Ashley Horstall.
Through the years many senior classes have tried to express
their gratitude to Miss Stewart for the deep understanding and
limitless wisdom she has shown in guiding them. As seniors we
have come to know the significance of her patience, her never-
tailing humor, and her unyielding common sense, which have
proved so invaluable in our lives. She is never too busy to help
solve our problems, which may range from the choice of a
college to the selection of a commencement dress. As we, the
Class of l953, take our places in the world, we hope that we
shall always fulfill the high ideals set forth by Miss Stewart,
our principal and our friend,
I. Hilda Stewart, Principal
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Bow l Mrs. Patricia Maurey, Classes lll,
lV: Miss Audrey L. Boss, physical education,
dance: Miss Barbara Stonemetz, physical
education: Miss Libby Brodsky, music: Miss
Lois Sutton, Spanish, French: Mrs. Suzanne
Earnhart, Class Vlll.
Row ll -Mrs. Catherine Easton, remedial
reading: Miss Dorothy E. McCullough, Eng-
lish: Miss Sara Lois Haber, history: Miss
Hazel D. McKee, Latin, assistant principal:
Miss Doris Beaman, Classes V, Vi: Mrs. Mary
I. Wood, library, history.
Bow Ill Miss Margie McCuistion, English:
Mlle. lacqueline Moscherosch, Erench: Miss
Grace Horsfall, art: Miss Barbara Elliott,
mathematics: Mrs. Gladys B. McColgin, math-
ematics: Miss Ioyce lwohn, drama, social
studies: Miss Emily S. Hood, science: Miss
Nell McMillan Frazier, drama: Mme. Yvonne
Our Friendly Faculty
From Burns's poetry to the McKinley tariff, from Newton's law to the
coniugation of "amo," the Tudor faculty guides students of all ages
through all classes. We, the students, are vastly influenced by our teachers'
words, actions, and deeds. VV'e are oftentimes unappreciative of their
help, advice, and constructive criticism, but now We take an opportunity
to thank the faculty for what they have done. We do so with a grateful
sincerity. Through their untiring efforts they have made our life here
at Tudor Hall fuller and more enjoyable.
Upper Left Miss Nina Edwards, assistant director of rest
dence. Upper Center -Miss Ethel Linqley, director ot residenre.
Upper Right Mr. Ioltn Martin, maintenance man. Lower Lett
Mr. Lawrence Sommers, maintenance many Miss Ianet Stewart,
dietitian. Lower Center----Mrs. Amelia Evans, secretary. Lower
RiqhtmMiss Edythe Adkins, treasurer.
Literature and the Arts
There's music in the air as Sue Ann Atkins Mrs. Wood checks new book purchases with
and Miss Brodsky rehearse lor an assembly the library committee, Barbara lenkins, Iiilia
proqram. Cox, Carol Burch, and Iudy Bowen.
Miss Haber locates some ol the
United States possessions for Sally
Alexander, Ann Morrow, Mary Mc-
Kibben, and Sue Eaqlestield, juniors
in Anierican history.
Education in Action
The King's English is the subject
tor this discussion by Susan Wishard,
Elisabeth llarninond, lulie Cain, lill
Pearson, and their teacher, Miss
Proof of Boyle's law occupies Martha Stacy and Sarali Wliite, vvliilti Misra
Rumi ussiaxts Marluiie llaas iii tlie study ul iiioiiieiitff,
Long division is tim problem tor filth qraclers
Rutli Lilly, Nancy Ayres, and Marqaret Allison,
witli Miss Elliott tlicre to ask tlte riqlit questions
"Allons, enfants! Let's qo to Paris," sutmests
Miss Sutton to Hilcleqarde Weiiimer Marmot
Lacy, larie Holton, arid lucly Howell, llrwiivli lV
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Seated'-fH. Wenimer, president.
Standing B. Hall, vice-president: M.
Haas, treasurerg M. Lacy, secretary.
The sound ot the gavel on Thursday brings
the high school to order to consider the busi-
ness ot the Student Government Association.
The power which directs the government is
the Student Council, consisting of twentysone
members. The Council tries to give guidance
to the individual girl, to help in civic proi-
ects, and to act as a governing body lor
This year the Council's activities started
with the annual Old GirlsNew Girl party,
where the girls were dressed to represent
movie titles. At Thanksgiving and Christmas
baskets tor needy families were packed and
distributed under the Council's supervision.
The largest project ot the year was the Tudor-
Park carnival, the proceeds ot which were
used tor charitable purposes. Tudor's share
went to lanina Zadziewicz, a Polish refugee
How l l. Holton, I. Howell, M. How lll-WB. Moynahan, M. L. Mil-
Stacy, M. Harrison, L. Barton. ler, S. Wishard, l. Cox, M. Moseley.
How ll M. McKibben, S. Alexan- Standing- Miss Hood, Miss Haber.
der, S. White, P. Atkins, E. Post.
Plow l I. Pearson, M. L. Lynch, I. Cain, L. Row llfB. Hall, N. Woods, P. Atkins, S.
Miller, M. Mcliibben, P. Brown, D. Dunlap, Eaglestield, I. Holton, N. Rust, I. Cox.
Standing -Miss Stonemetz and Miss Ross,
sponsors, B. Moynahan, president. Seated
M. E. Rossin, secretary.
From hockey to modern dance, from
swimming to baseball, the Athletic As-
sociation guides the entire upper school
in all sports by promoting good sports-
manship and an interest in athletics.
A. A. started the year oil with splashing
competition between the classes in a
swimming meet. Then all responded to
that familiar phrase, "Straighten up!"
for it was the struggle between the
Greens and Whites during posture
week. Alter spring vacation everyone
was busy writing songs tor the annual
song contest or engrossed in her old
spellers in preparation for the Green
and White spelling bee. Ending their
lull year, the Athletic Councilors relaxed
at their annual picnic.
Row l N. Woods, L. Sadlier, P. Brown, lb. Row I M. Mcliibben, L. Miller, B. Hall, N.
Dunlap, C. Hararn, L. Barton. Barnaby, A. Morrow, M. Lurie.
Row ll S. Alexander, I. Ballard, B. Ienkins, Row ll E. Post, A. Russel, C. Hine, M. L.
N. Rust, I. Holton, A. Morrison. I. Cain, R. Lynch, P. Childs, B. Brown, S. Wishard, I.
Seated Miss McCullough, sponsorg M. Mo-
Standing S. Wliitre, assistant editor: M. Stacy,
business manager, C. Van Reekurn, treasurer.
From niid-September to December,
when THB TUDOR CROWN finally ape
peared in its blue and silver cover, the
staff and sponsor devoted all spare mo--
rnents to preparing the magazine for the
printer. Since last year's issue won first
place in both the Columbia and the Na-
tional Scholastic Press association con-
tests, the i952 staff had a high goal to
Iudges of the cover contest gave
equal honors to Nancy Barnaby and
Iulia Cox, choosing Nancy's design for
the cover and Iulia's for the flyleaf. An
innovation was the revived TUDOR
HERALD, in which school news and
club notes were neatly packaged in the
rniddle of the book by Ann Morrow and
The CRQWN bank account, always
on the slender side, was fed by profits
froni Friday food sales, an autograph
sheet, generous patrons, and advertisers.
Secret plans, the dedication, the Will
and Prophecy, and tons oi work ior the
seniors fe all these things make the
TUDOR CHRONICLE what it is. For
months before the CHRONICLE was
ready tor the press, the seniors worked
long hours writing, typing, and taking
pictures. Along business lines, they
sold the usual cookies and sandwiches,
T. H. elephants, pins, and compacts to
raise money for the publication.
Each senior class desires its CHRON-
ICLE to be the best ever, and the Class
ot 1953 is no exception. It hopes that its
yearbook ranks at the top with its
smart cover, unusual art work, and
scores oi pictures. Although the class is
small, it worked hard to bring out this
year's CHRONICLE in hope that it will
convey a lasting impression of the year
Seatedfrl. Cox, art editor, S. White, editor
M. Stacy, business manager.
Standing - M. Moseley, assistant editor
Miss McCuistion, sponsor, M. Harrison, treas
Seated' - I. Cox, I. Holton, M. Haas, I. How- Standing- fM. Lacey, II. Womnier, N
Woods, B. Moynahan.
The Masquers began a busy season
by judging the exceptionally good Oc-
tober tryouts, through which several
new members were admitted to the
club. A solemn candlelight initiation
constituted the first official meeting. Lat-
er meetings included such high lights
as an enlightening talk by Frederick
"Dusty" Bhodes, the technical director
ol the Civic Theatre, and an entertaining
movie entitled "Four Ways of Drama"
which displayed the different presenta-
tions which would be necessary to
adapt the same play to radio, TV, the
movies, or the stage. An informal movie
discussion with Mr. Williarn Carroll,
treasurer of Allied Theater Owners Asf
sociation, and a field trip to the Civic
Theatre also proved quite interesting.
The eventful year was brought to a
climax by the traditional dinner party
Seatedf---I. Cox, treasurerg L. Miller, secre
Standing- -Miss Frazier, sponsorg I. Holton
presidentg M. Lurie, vice-president.
Thespians in the Making
Bow l M. Nessler, M. Derry, M. Stacy, Bow lllf-VM. Harrison, B. Moynahan, I
M. Mcliibben, B. f-lall, D. Dunlap, I. Alig, Howell, M. E. Bossin, C. Van Beekum, L
Bow ll E. Post, M. L. Lynch, B. Ienlcins, Barton, H. Wenimer, P. Brown, A. Morrison
A. Morrow, S. Eaglesfield, P. Atkins, C. Haram, I. Bowen, S. White.
Seated S. Alexander, president.
Standinq Miss Brodsky, sponsor: L.
Miller, viceapresidentg M. Mcliibben,
Bow l M. Harrison, M. Stacy, P.
Childs, I. Cain, L. Sadlier, A. Russel.
Bow ll P, Brown, A. Morrow, B. Hall,
B. Hill, S. Atkins, K. Kraninq.
Bow lll S. lflfhite, M. l.. Miller, l.
Saunders, C. Van Beelcuni, M. E. Bossin.
B. Moynahan, I. Howell, M. Haas, M.
Lacy, B. Brown, A. Morrison.
Two unusual events marked Prelude
Clubs calendar this year. ln lanuary
Mrs. Dorothy Merrill Bitter and Mrs.
Kathryn Turney Garten as quest artists
presented a delightful Chopin pro-train.
Ending the years activities was the
Park-Tudor Music fjestival, May lti, tlic
first of its kind in the liistory of thc two
The fall ineetinqs followed the tr.t1t1
tional pattern with a piano recital hy the
new sponsor, Miss Brodsky, the officers'
proqrarn, and the inipressive Southern
Christmas. Front Beethoven to "pop,"
Prelude had sornettiinq for ovcry taste.
Miss Horsfall, sponsor, C. Van Reekum
vice-president, M. L. Lynch, secretary-treas
urerg M. Harrison, president.
Artists at Work
Never let it be said that Artisans Club
has been idle! They started the busy
year with a Halloween party at the
home of Martha Harrison. Field trips
have been many and varied. Amonq
these were an excursion to the Floren-
tine exhibit at the lohn Herron Art Insti-
tute and a visit to Mrs. Marc Lurie's
home for inside information on mobiles.
The Wm. H. Block art exhibit was an-
other major attraction. The outstanding
event of the year was a trip to Cincinnati
to see the Art Museum, the Taft home,
and the Terrace Plaza Hotel.
Life includes hard labor as well as
travel for the Artisans. In between jaunts
they provided the decor for the Work-
shop productionva masterly representa-
tion of the Mississippi River. The year
came to a successful close with the
club's annual picnic.
Row l I. Ballard, l. Pearson, M. Flowers, Row lIvL. Sadlier, L. Barton, L. Spencer,
M. Derry, I. Cox. M. Nessler, C. Van Reekum, I. Howell, M.
Moseley, H. Wemmer, S. White, N. Rust.
Seated N. Woods, M. McK1bben, M. E. Ross, sponsor, B. Hall, S. Eaglesfield, S. Alex-
Bossin, L. Miller, P. Childs, A. Morrow. ander, P. Atkins, M. L. Miller, E. Post, l.
Standingw P. Brown, I. Alig, N. Bust, C. Ballard.
Hine, M. Stacy, C. Haram, M. Lacy, Miss
Old Man Biver flowed right along
through Workshop's production, "Lan-
terns on the Levee," February 20 and
21. An lndian powwow, a bayou festival,
and the fence-painting scene from Mark
Twain's "Tom Sawyer" were some of
the dances done to interpret life along
This production was the grand climax
of a season which started with tryouts
in October. As an assembly program,
November l7, Workshop gave a dance
autobiography, which included take-offs
on its social meetings and rehearsals.
An early spring attraction was the trip
to Bloomington to see the Dudley, Mas-
low, and Bales Modern Dance Company.
Officers this year were Patsy Atkins,
president, Priscilla Brown, vice-presie
dent, Ann Morrow, secretary, and Sue
Eaglesfield, treasurer. Miss Boss is
Kneeling I. Ballard.
Standingf S. Alexander, P. Brown
A Bit of Paris
The "petit enfant" of the Tudor clubs
is Les Parisiennes, launched last year
by the present sophomore class. its first
formal meeting was an inspiring candle-
light initiation held in the residence liv-
ing room. Suzanne Brown, as the club's
first president, conferred membership
upon eight new pledges.
The meetings have been many and
varied. The first "reunion," held at
Michaela Derry's, was a stimulating dis-
cussion on Paris and French architec-
ture by Mr. Richard Zimmer, a local
architect. His talk was beautifully illus-
trated with colored slides.
Another meeting, which took place
at the home of Marcia Lurie, consisted
of a Frenchified game, Truth or Conse-
quences. Questions were asked which
covered many phases of French history
and civilization. For failure to answer
correctly members were punished by
having to perform consequences in
French. Some had to prepare skits,
charades, and apache dances which
were later performed at meetings.
Seatede-A. Morrison, secretary, S. Brown
Standing I. Cox, vice-presidenty S. White
treasurer: Mlle. Moscherosch and Miss Sutton
Row l M. Lacy, M. Nessler, H. Wemmer. M. Derry, I. Howell, E. Hammond, S. Wishard
Row ll L. Spencer, M. L. Lynch, M. Lurie, A. Russel. Standing --I. Alig.
Tudorites in the News
Tudor's contestants in the "Quiz 'Ein
nn the Air" proqrarn srnile alter defeat-
inri the teani ireni Manual Training Hiqh
School. With Miss Kathryn Pickett ol
THE lNDlANAl30LlS STAR Ccenterl,
they are: Martha Stacy, Sarah White,
Mary Len Lynch, and Michaela Derry.
The things seine people lqenp in their
atticsl Ralph Walrrnfl and Rick Slmliov-
ladies Hildefmrdc Vlfeninicr and Ann
Morrow, but the Wliitfa lllepliiint Sale
at the pciflifrlltlfltit Carnival 'lll'f?i3LTfl nwrf
than any other heath.
Ann Morrow, Patsy Atkins, ancl Site Lfafvles-
field are hailing tho approacliinfi Relvert lf.
Lee in Worlcsliops presentation ni "Lanterns
on the Levee."
slcoy seein tenfili cnsteniers tn sales'
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Working on a floor technique are Cynthia PeqQY Childs, and lane Alig work out at the
l aram Priscilla Brown and Nancy Bust, barre.
xx hile Margaret Lie Miller, Cheryl l-line,
ports in the Tudor Limelight
Sports at Tudor are one of the most important phases of student
activity. A wide variety is offered, and everyone participates.
F all found Tudor girls on the hockey field, on the tennis court, or
in the swimming pool. After much eager competition in the class
tennis doubles, Sue Eaglesfield and Bettie Hall defeated their sopho-
more rivals, Priscilla Brown and Anne Russel. The sophomores gained
points for the class cup as they won the fall swimming meet for the
second consecutive year. Ann Morrison and Linda Barton were high
ln winter sports, basketball took the spotlight, with badminton,
ping-pong, and modern dance filling out the schedule. ln ping-pong
Green and White doubles, the Green players, Patsy Atkins and Bar-
bara Ienkins, helped their cause by defeating Margot Lacy and Iudy
Howell, their White opponents. The class doubles in badminton found
the seniors, lane Holton and Iudy Howell, defeating the sophomore
players, l5-8 and l5-3.
In the spring Tudorites again took to the outdoors as softball, tennis,
and swimming completed the year's sports activities.
Anne Russel and Ann Morrison await the return ot Anne's serve.
"Take your mark!" cries Cynthia Haram as Sue Eaqlestield, Cheryl
I-line, Beth Hill, Sue Arm Aikins, Cathy Van Reekum, and Marea Mc-
Grath prepare to take a plunge.
Bow lfS. Alexander, L. Miller, P. Brown, I.
Cox, I. Ballard, M. McKibben.
Row Il-as A. Morrison, M. Lacy, S. White, P.
Atkins, S. Eaqlesfield, A. Macomber, B, Moynaf
han, I. Howell.
Row I-WB. Hall, S. Alexander, P. Brown, I.
Bowen, I. Cox, K. Kraninq.
Bow llfC. Haram, I. Aliq, S. Eaqlesiield, I.
Ballard, S. Aikins, B. Moynahan, H. Wemmer.
Bow l-fM. Mcliibben, S. White, A. Morrison,
D. Dunlap, M. L. Lynch, N. Barnaby.
Row ll--N. Bust, M. Lacy, I. Holton, P. Atkins,
A. Macomber, M. E. Ptossin, I. Howell. l
The familiar crack ot wood against
wood resounds from the field in River-
side Park as the Tudor qirls, with sticks
and qoalie pads, invade the field. Al-
most every Tuesday and Wednesday
afternoon one could see qirls clad in
anything from Bermuda shorts to sweat
pants eaqerly participating in Tudor's
most popular fall sport. When qame
time rolled around, the juniors proved
their superiority as they forqed ahead
to defeat the seniors and freshmen in
spirited qames, winninq by the score
of 240 each time, and tyinq the sophof
mores, l-l. The class qames ended with
the juniors qaininq victory and the most
points toward the class cup.
Bow l E. Post, B. Hall, S. Alexander, M. F.
Bossin, L. Miller, M. Mclfibben.
Bow ll B. Ienlcins, P. Atkins, S. Eaqlesiield,
A Maconiber, I. Ballard, N. Barnaby.
ow l C. Hararn, N. Bust, I. Bowen,
Aikins, A. Morrison.
Bow ll D. Dunlap, I. Aliq, P. Brown, M. L.
lynch, M. Nessler, L. Barton.
Bow l B. Hill, I. Pearson, E. Harnrnond, N.
Madeira, I. Cain, L. Sadlier.
Bow ll L. Spencer, S. Wishard, M. L. Miller,
P Childs, M. C. Surnner, K. Kraninq, I. Cox.
After the conclusion of the class
games, everyones interest turned to
the Green and White conflict. ln the
first of the series the Greens gained the
victory of l-O in a hard-touqht qarne.
The next encounter resulted in a score-
less tie. In the last and deciding garnet
the equally rnatched tearns aqain touqht
to a tie, this tinie the score was ll.
Thus the Greens gained the rnuch
A varsity tearn was chosen to take
part in a hockey play-day at Louisville
Collegiate School in Louisville. Play-
inq Hillsdale School of Cincinnati and
Kentucky Home of Louisville, the var-
sity squad was defeated, 2-O and 3-U.
Bow I fr N. Woods, M. Stacy, I. Cox, I. Holt 1
M. Haas .
Bow ll M. Lacy, M. Moseley, M. llarri on
S. White, H. Wernrner, I. Howell, B. Moynihan
When the wind becomes too cold for
hockey, interests turn to the baskets in
the upper gym. Foremost on Tudor's
winter sports calendar is basketball.
Tuesday and Wednesday afternoons
found students of all classes trying to
put the ball through the hoop or attempt-
ing to keep an opponent from making a
This year Tudor assembled a varsity
team to play against the team from the
Tabernacle Presbyterian Church. The
game was hard fought, but the Tudor
squad went down in defeat, 42-28.
Other games pitted the freshmen
against the eighth grade and the faculty
against the students. The freshmen and
the students emerged victorious.
Row I-fI. Holton, I. Cox, M. Lacy.
Row ll-----M. Harrison, H. Wemmer, B. Moynahan,
I. Howell, S. White.
The high light of the entire basketball
season was the traditional Green and
White conflict. During the week previ-
ous to the games, rabbits' ears adorned
the heads of the loyal Whites while the
Greens' lapels sported giants in their
color. The first game was neck and neck,
but the Greens' final spurt placed them
ahead, the score being 23-2l. ln the
night game the Greens, without the
assistance of their star forward, Io Moy-
nahan, went down before a pressing
White team, 19-9. The last and deciding
game was even more exciting than the
rest, the Whites again emerging vic-
torious with a score of l5-l3.
S. Atkins, B. Moynahan, S. Eagles-
field, C. Vanlleekum, K. Kraning, I. Cox.
A. Maconiber, N. Rust, P, Atkins, M.
Mcliibben, M. Lacy, I. Holton, I. Howell.
I. Pearson, l. Cain, L. Sad-
lier, K. Kraning, L. Spencer,
P. Childs, S. Wisliard.
Early in the season each class elected
a captain and sent forth its best players
to battle it out in the inter-class games.
During the seasonal play the experi-
enced seniors emerged victorious in
both first- and second-team games. The
Juniors came the closest to upsetting the
champions in their undefeated season
during the first-learn game, which re-
sulted in a score of 21-20. lo Moynahan
and Sue Eaglestield were the high point
scorers for the season.
ln the traditional Residence-Day
School game, the "Res," after having
tried for many years, equaled the day
school in a contest which ended in a
L. Miller, P. Atkins, C. Van Reekum,
I. Ballard, A. Macomber, S. Eaglesfield,
M. Mcliihhen, S. Alexander.
Row I-I. Alig, S. Brown, I. Bowen.
Row ll---A. Morrison, A. Russel, S.
Ailcins, M. Nessler, N. Rust.
Upper Lette Bully for you.
Upper Rtqlwtf "lust a little tiqltter, please
Center- And another point.
Lower Lett - Rabid spectators.
Lower Riqht A lnattle casualty.
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M. Lacy, B. Moynahan, I. Howell, I. Cox
Since the year 1949 the white blazers
have signified the highest awards in
Tudor sports. These are awarded each
year to senior girls who have shown
unusual sportsmanship and have a good
scholastic record and an exceptional
talent in sports. This year four girls,
Barbara Moynahan, lulia Cox, Iudy
Howell, and Margot Lacy, proudly ac-
cepted these higli awards.
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Kindergarten Row I-B. l-louser, G. Gibson, K. Shafer, I. Huehl, E. Craine.
Row llf F. Wieckinq, L. Smith, G. Iohnson, B. Rahke, M. Usher
I. Rubush, P. Cochran, B. Rechtoris, I. Woodard, M. Wheeler with Mrs
Gradel Row l fN. Hickman, D, Test, M. L. Browninq, D. Bae-rncopf, H
Row Ile S. Mayer, I. S. Whiteside, P. Archer, S. Clapper, M. Trout
H. Leas, C. Moxley, N. Forsythe, M. A. Beyer.
Row lll D. Cochran, I. Ayres, K. Noyes, Y. Gasaway, P. Thurston
P. Rauch, L. Schulz, A. Sherwood, B. VanMeter, M. Iohnson, K
Grade II - - ff AWE-31 Ill
Row l-WA. Pearson, S. Elliott, I. Ritter,
M. Cooling, I. Cutriqht, S. Mallory.
Row 2 S. Selig, D. Cory, l-l. Copeland,
I. Welty, M. Kitchen, L. Sinclair.
Graies III and IV
How I P. Valinet, L. Derry, A. Eclcerson.
How Il L. Weiss, P. Wiggins, E. Wolf, I. Henry, N. Rahke.
Row III I. A. Grumman, I. Wheeler, S. Craine, I-I. Taggart, I.
Row IV I. Kitchen, I. I-Iolleti, G. Cuirighl, G. Crump, B. Vriiwink.
Row V L. Noyes, A. Blasingham, A. McTarsney, K. Bradley, E. Mead
.villi Mrs. Mfiurey.
Grades V and VI
llow I S. Cooling, G. Winegardner, S. Gillespie, L. Iileinslone, S.
Ldiiilu, S. Mallory.
Row II C. Duck, M. Dalglish, D. McPherson, I. Nighilinger, E. Craft,
llow Ill I. Eckerson, K. Selig, K. Sinclair, H. I. Draper, I. Gilliorn, C.
Cfiriipbell, I. Huncilman.
Standing P. Sams, R. Lilly, M. Allison, N. Ayres, A. Lund, M. K.
IAG. Russell, S. Cadle, L. Cohn, I. Row, P. Belz.
IIeC. Alfs, I. Lamb, I. Cripe, M. Dodge, N. Clark, E. Kurrie, I. McConnell.
Illfl. Lilly, I. Dougherty, I. Wineqardner, P. Henry, Mrs. Easton, A.
M. Sadler, P. Hancock.
Bow I M. Howard, B. Baffensporqer, M. Llollett, I. Oliver.
Bow ILP G. Gerdan, E. Noonan, M. Ayres, L. Brown, Mrs. Earnhart, B. Foster
L. Beatley, P. Savage, P. Trask.
3 rx- -
Row l "How can l draw you it you don't hold still! " -- "Well, we don't know
either." The qrim problems of youth.
Row Il V Swinq your partner 'roundl f Y A h1rthday??? f "How much is that
doqqie in the window?"
Row III Cheese, everyone. -if ls it that interesting? e "l'rdcturod l1fOI1l'll.H
F rolicking Freshmen
Thirteen nrernbors lo1111 the rnerry, Wollrlikcd
Freshman Class. This qroup has a tondness tor
Park, boys Cin qenerall, parties, and horses and
seems to have no date shortaoe lor they turned
out en masse lor boilr the junior' and senior
The freshmen are by no rneans short on
brains, with Susan Wisliard, Peqqy Childs, Elise
abeth Hammond, and Marqaret Lie Miller talqinir
top honors. ln clubs the freshmen also arc well
represented, havinq several members in every
organization open to thern, Alonq sport lines
Kathy Kraninq took top honors in basketball by
being the only ireslinran on the Varsity squad.
Susan Wishard and Margaret Lie Miller also
have been outstanding in this field.
We predict an excitinq, tun-packed soplior
more year for this all-round class, impossible to
Row l P. Childs, secretary-treasurer. ignore!
Row ll M. L. Miller, presidentg S. Wishard,
Row lll -e-Miss Stonemetz, sponsor.
How l l. Pearson, E. l-lamrnond, l. Cain,
Row ll L. Spencer, L. Sadlier.
Row lll B. Hill, C. Burch, K. Kraninq, N. Madeira, M. C. Sumner, I. Cox
Row I Waiting for the Meridian males to oo by! Buyihq elephants.
Red Cross enthusiasts.
Row H Autograph seekers. Those toothpaste smiles! Moto stiidiow
Bow lefM. Flowers, S. Eck, M. L. Lynch, Bow UNC. l-line, B. Brown, M. Derry, A.
E. Davis, I. Aliq, D. Dunlap, I. Bowen. Morrison, S. Aikins, N. Rust, C. Haram, A.
Bow l l.. Barton, president, I. Larsen,
Bow ll Mlle. Moschorosch, sponsor, P.
Smart . . . snappy . . . tres cute, the
sophomores have a flair for beinq every-
where at once, and wherever they are,
thinqs happen. For instance:
1. Early in the year they made their
bid for the class cup by winninq the
swimming meet. Names in lights? lNhy,
Ann Morrison and Linda Barton, of
Z. Early in November they lobbied
for lipstick andf-s'prise --f'- won!
3. Still in the province of new ideas,
it was the sophomores who ioundeol
that qoinq orqanization, Les Parisiennes,
4. ln February, two of their number
retired from public lite, buried them-
selves in newspapers and helped win
the STAR "Quiz 'em on the Air" contest.
With such a past, who can toretell
what the future holds for the Class of
"I'm going to wash thai rnan right out oi my hair." Up, up and away?
Good joke, eh!!
Grin and bear it! Cheek to cheek. "If you want anything, Just whistle
Scintillating smiles, exploding brains,
and slick figures make up the junior
class. They participate in every phase
ot student activity trom clubs to sports.
With a co-chairman tor the Park-Tudor
carnival and the junior bid tor the class
cup in hockey one can easily see their
varied interests. Also, in the line of
brains, the juniors vie tor high academic
The most outstanding event of the
year lor the juniors was their gala dance
on February 7th. Transforming the Tu-
dor gym into a South Sea paradise, they
presented their theme, Tropicana. From
a little grass shack to the swaying palm
trees to pineapples decorating the tables,
Bettie Hall and Sally Alexander, as co-
chairmen, brought the juniors' weeks ot
work to a successful climax.
We predict great things tor the Class
Bow I- -C. Van Beekum, secretary: M. Mc-
Kibben, president: A. Morrow, vice-president.
Row ll -B. Ienkins, treasurer: Miss Haber,
of '54 in their senior year. sponsor.
Bow ln L. Miller, S. Eaglestield, P. Atkins, Bow ll-eeB. Hall, S. Alexander, M. Lurie, M.
M. E. Bossin, I. Ballard, P. Berry.
McGrath, A. Macomber, I. Saunders, N.
Barnaby, E. Post, C. Hoover.
Row I Knit one, drop two. f - Gay weekend. f Hop! Hop!
Row H I was wounded. Crisis?? But I'm not that stronq!
Iulia Ann Cox
Darlinqton, Indiana 4 years
President of Residence C1952-5317 secretary of senior classp treas-
urer of Masquers C1952-5317 vice-president of Les Parisiennes 61952-
195317 vice-president of Student Government C1951-195257 art editor
of CHRONICLE C1952-195317 assistant editor of CROWN i1951-
l9521: president of freshman class7 Student Council, 1, 3, 47
Athletic Council, 2, 47 Masquers, 2, 3, 47 Artisans, 1, 2, 3, 47 Les
Parisiennes, 47 CROWN, 1, 2, 37 CHRONICLE staff.
"Never put off till tomorrow what you can do the next day" . . .
K. M.I .... pre-med . . . Oh, those everlasting cartoons . . ."Don't
beat on me!". . . summer grease monkey. . . "There'll be a house
meeting in the Res living room". . . Radcliffe or bust . . . Einstein's
little sister . . . lulie.
Evansville, Indiana 2 years
Treasurer of Student Government C1952-195317 treasurer of senior
class7 treasurer of junior classg vice-president of Residence 11951-
195217 Student Council, 47 Prelude Cassociatel, 47 CHRONICLE staff.
"Shut up! l'm trying to listen to the radio" . . . endless supply of
food . . . flashbulb fiend . . . records . . . curly hair and green eyes
. . . never without a needle-eknitting, that is . . ."Ch, my poor back,
finger, side, etc.". . . Cuban men . . . knows everything . . ."Hedda"
Haas of the Res . . . mascot of the Evansville basketball team . . .
Martha Ioanna Harrison
Indianapolis, Indiana ll years
President of Artisans C1952-195317 treasurer of CHRONICLE C1952-
195315 vice-president of Artisans C1951-195217 Student Council, 47
Masquers, 2, 3, 47 Prelude Cassociatel, 3, 47 Artisans, 2, 3, 47
Carefully manicured cars . . ."Please sign up for crew". . . sports
and more sports . . . business-like Walk . . . another member of the
station-wagon set . . . Butler bound . . . future teacher . . . Red Cross
enthusiast . . . sunny disposition . . . letters galore . . ."Carl and I"
. . . summer school at Shortridge . . . Martha.
Indianapolis, Indiana 9 years
President of Masquers C1952-195317 treasurer of Student Govern-
ment fl951-l952l, treasurer of Masquers C1951-19521: assistant editor
of CROWN 11951-19521: secretary-treasurer of sophomore classy
Student Council, 3, 4, Athletic Council, 1, 45 Masquers, 2, 3, 45
Prelude, l, 2, 3, 4: CROWN, 1, 2, 3: CHRONICLE staff.
"One of these days, pow-right in the kisser" ...puff puff. ..
blond-haired angel-dyed by her own hand . . . cheese sandwiches
. . . the original Tallulah . . . her Buick convertible . . . headed for
Northwestern. . ."Miss McCullough, may I please get a drink of
water?". . ."A horse! My kingdom for a horse!". . .dark lashes . . .
that hour-glass figure . . . Janie.
Iudith Keyes Howell
Indianapolis, Indiana 5 years
President of the senior classy president of Artisans 11951-19521:
secretary-treasurer of the freshman classy assistant editor of the
CROWN C1951-19521: chairman of the junior dance: Student Council,
3, 4, Athletic Council, 45 Masquers, 2, 3, 4, Prelude, 1, 2, 3, 4, Arti-
sans, l, 2, 3, 4, Les Parisiennes, 4, CROWN, 1, 2, 3, CHRONICLE
Preference for Chrysler convertibles..."Only received three
letters todayl". . ."If it will help, I'll hock my jewelry". . .gentlemen
prefer blonds, but who prefers gentlemen? . . . I'm from Keokuk
. . . milk fed . . . Stanford, Stanford, here 1 come . . . Tom, Dick, or
Larry . . . intellect . . . Ding Dong Bells . . ."He said he'd send me a
bracelet, or was it a ring?". . . literary genius . . . lower lip pout . . .
neat as a pin? . . . Iudy.
Margot Diane Lacy
Indianapolis, Indiana 9 years
Secretary of Student Government 11952-19531: secretary of
Workshop C1951-19521: Student Council, 45 Athletic Council, 3:
Prelude lassociatel, 1, 2, factivel, 3, 4, Workshop, l, 2, 3, 4,
Red-headed dynamite.. ."Would someone move we omit the
minutes?" . . . the pageant's Mary . . . "Sweet William" . . . sum-
mers at Maxinkuckee . . . freckles . . . muscles . . . two to tango
. . . so many menaall brothers? . . . infectious laugh.. ."May I
borrow a Kleenex?". . . Gay Paris . . ."But my house isn't at all hard
to find.". . . Red.
Mary Ellen Moseley
Indianapolis, Indiana 7 years
Editor of CROWN H952-l953l5 assistant editor of CHRONICLE
C1952-195315 Student Council, 45 Artisans, 3, 45 CROWN staff, 45
That delicate air . . . still Waters run deep . . . the only real
blonde in the class . . . Is boiler making the attraction at Purdue?
. . . fancy-rimmed glasses . . . blood, sweat, and toil on the CROWN
. . . loves kittens . . . baby-of the class, that is . . . everyone's pal
Barbara Eloise Moynahan
Indianapolis. Indiana SV2 years
President of Athletic Association C1952-195375 chairman of senior
dance5 president of the junior class5 Student Council, 3, 45 Athletic
Council, 3, 45 Masquers, 3, 45 Prelude, 3, 45 CHRONICLE staff.
"Hark". . . sun, sand, and surf . . . our life guard . . . from Florida
. . . terror at the wheel . . . party . . . party . . . power of persuasion
. . . always knitting argyles . . . Yale or Miami, that is the question
. . . "But l studied" . . . athlete supreme . . . that short haircut . . .
Howell's partner in crime . . . Io.
Martha Lucille Stacy
Indianapolis. Indiana SW years
Business manager of CROWN and CHRONICLE C1952-19537:
president or Prelude H951-195255 Student Council, 3, 45 Masquers,
2, 3, 45 Prelude, l, 2, 3, 45 Workshop, 3, 45 CROWN, 2, 35 CHRON-
Plenty of pep . . ."doughnuts, cookies and sandwiches". . . our
black-haired nightingale . . . the station-Wagon set . . . early bird
. . . "My sister lean" . . . "I would have sworn that the gas gauge
worked". . . Dear Iohn . . ."He's just a friend of the family". . . good
food . . ."This would be a lovely Week-end to get ads". . ."The way
I understood it". . . Marty.
Hildegarde Eisenlohr Wemmer
Indianapolis, Indiana 12 years
President of Student Government C1952-l953l: chairman of Red
Cross C1951-l952ly assistant editor of CROWN Cl95l-19523: president
of sophomore classy Student Council, 2, 3, 4, Masquers, 2, 3, 4,
Prelude, l, 2, 3, 4: Les Parisiennes, 4, CROWN, 2, 31 CHRONICLE
Pony tail or mop? . . . that wide-eyed, innocent look . . . mink
bedspreads . . . our little hula girl . . . Delta Queen . . . twelve years
at 3171 . . . Ha.ber's right-hand woman . . . youngest sister . . .
Cashmeres for Cornelia..."Which car shall I drive today?"...
"California, here I comet". . . the incomparable . . . Hilde.
Sarah lane White
Noblesville, Indiana 2 years
Editor of CHRONICLE H952-19537: assistant editor of CROWN
H952-19535: treasurer of Les Parisiennes C1952-195331 secretary-
treasurer of Residence C1952-19537: vice-president of junior class:
Student Council, 47 Masquers, 3, 47 Prelude, tassociatel, 3, 4,
Artisans, 3, 4: Les Parisiennes, 4: CROWN staff, 3,4.
"Get the point-or do I bore you?". . ."How do you spell it?"
. . . Vast knowledge . . . future history teacher . . . "Daddy" Skin-
ner of the senior play . . ."He's just a friend". . ."I have no talent for
French!". . . that MARVELOUS Culver week-end . . . hails from the
thriving metropolis of Noblesville . . . boundless appetite . . .
CHRONICLES her baby . . . Sarah.
Anderson. Indiana l Year
Vice-president of senior class, Athletic Council, 45 Workshop, 45
Silence is golden . . ."What shall I do to my hair this Week?"
. . . brain . . . cuts a good figure-and not just on skates. . ."Oh, I
know him.". . . lack-of-all-trades . . . little brother . . . wide assort-
ment of friends . . . keeper of the candy . . . gay week ends . . .
"Anderson's my home town.". . . Nancy.
Row l Tele ii tele. All qocmd lliiiiiis iiiiiafsl
come lo an eiidl "This iiliyfeivs will leo lriv
ruiridlioii ol iiiell'
Row ll Two dreaiiieis and Qi realist.
Mrs. Wood's little helper. .
Row Ill Typical diversions. "Down willi
Lewis and Steinbeck," "But Miss Rooniodllw
How I The backward type. ff Grey mat-
ter imrci tit work? The inorninq after the
How Ii Look at the birdie. Good lunch,
Martha? VVoodn't yon?
How lil Uttar' in a lifetime. Ho, ho, ttiat's
iivtiit Cartoonist at work.
4 ' 'llg n lfravier
.Bliss Nell Mi t
Director ..,......, .,.,.,.. ,
Cornelia Otis Skinner .Mllildegartlc XVeninicr Arr Difegrgy ,L,4 ,,,A , H N555 tlfar-Q ,X, Hmgfall
Assistant Director ......., ,... iN litrtlm llairrison
xlilllll Sllinnrr .,,. ,.,. j tidy Howell Business Manager ........ ....,. N laryellcn Nloselei
Property Cliairnian Nlririorit- llaas
O65 Slillllwl- P- 4 Sllfllll WNW' lfurniture :iridCrt-ir. , ,.., .Artisans Cluli
Cliairrnarr., .. . .,Clir-ryl Hine
Nldlv .. i. ..,,.. l. L' 1 Lislms' '
ju ll M Head L'slier, Ann 'Marrowg Assistants, Sally
.-Xlcxantler, Patsy Atkins. Sue liaolestieltl.
Yum.. E b H H .Xhmm LM! Bettie Hall. l.isn Bliller
SYNUl'SlS Ol" SCl".Nl'fS
Chmll' P-llafluffl Nlolnffllilll The play takes plane in the living room in tlw
Slcinner home in llryn Mawr. Perinsylrariin
.Nniy .,...,. .,..,.... , Nair-:yXX'rmtls -NCT l
.X Saturday afternoon in Nlay
brace 4.., .. ........ Martha Stacy .
A Friday morning in june
,........,Nlartha Harrison intermission
The following a
"The Play's the Thing"
Upper Left H Wernmer, I. Howell, M. mer, B. Moynahan. Lower Right I. Holton,
Lacy M Stacy I Cox M. Haas. Upper Right S. White, H. Wernmer, I. Howell.
I Cox H Wemmer Lower Left H. Wern'
October 30 found the seniors with knees knocking, teeth chattering,
fingers crossed, eagerly anticipating their senior play, "Family Circle,"
adapted by Anne Coulter Martens frorn the book by the sarne nanie by
Cornelia Otis Skinner. The plot is woven around Cornelia's stage anibiv
tions, a lost fraternity pin, and a group of aspiring young actresses.
The audience was delighted with the sparkling hunior, the scenes
front Shakespeares "Macbeth" and "As You Like lt," and the antics of
young Cornelia as she tried to convince her family that she should be
an actress. Sterling performances were given by Hildegarde Weriirner,
Iulie Cox, Iudy Howell, and Sarah White in leading roles. The cast was
ably assisted by the Artisans Club, who, under the skillful direction of
Miss Horsfall, set the stage and worked as crew.
An Evening in Paris"
Row l fC. Eshelman, T. McNaughton, H. Row ll--N. Woods, M. Stacy, I. Holton, S.
Henderson, M. Kraft, W. Bockstahler, L. Har- White, H. Wemmer, I. Howell, B. Moynahan,
ris I Smith, L. Parker, G. Green, I. Keseric, M. Lacy, M. Haas, I. Cox, M. Moseley, M.
E Dobbs C. Hubele. Harrison.
Through the skillful efforts of the Sen-
ior Class, the high school was able to
spend an evening in Paris on November
22. This was the night of the senior
dance, and all the high lights of "gay
Paree" were recreated at Tudor for the
great occasion. The Tudorites and their
escorts danced under twinkling stars to
the music of Billy Moore's orchestra,
strolled into a candle-lighted sidewalk
cafe and, seated at small tables covered
with red-checked tablecloths, sipped
sparkling ginger ale or took the oppor-
tunity to gaze at the Eiffel Tower or
Arc de Triomphe. Huge fleur-de-lis glit-
tering on the walls, the figurine of a
French artist on the beautifully decorat-
ed punch table, and the snappy frac-
tured-French napkins added greatly to
The seniors enjoyed the dinner given
by Iane Holton before the dance and
Martha Stacy's open house afterwards.
Above LefteeL. Parker, M. Lacy, M. Haas, Stanclinq: F. McNauqbton, I. Keseric, M. Kraft
Cf. Green. Above Right M. Harrison, C. Lower Right---Seated: H. Wernrner, B. Moy
Hubele, M. Moseley, E. Dobbs. Center M. nahan, I. Howell, Standinq: W. Bockstahler
Stacy, B. Moynahan, I. Howell, I. Cox. Lower I. Smith, L. Harris.
Lette Seated: M. Stacy, I. Cox, S. Whitey
Will for the Class of '53
"For though with judgment we on things reflect,
Our will determines, not our intel1ect."M E. Waller.
Iulie Cox's self-confidence and boisterous manner we bequeath to julie Cain.
Margi Haas's nose for news goes to Linda Sacllier, who has one already.
Martha Harrison's careful driving and road etiquette we leave to the future driver training
course at Tudor. '
jane Holton bequeaths her classroom technique and stability to Liz Hammond.
Iudy Howell's varied assortment of rings, bracelets, and pins plus her velvet-lined jewelry
chest goes to Miss Haber for future white elephant sales.
Margot Lacy wills her promptness to Miss McKee, who is learning it the hard way.
Mel Moseley leaves her loquaciousness to be split among Alig, Rust, Bowen, and Dunlap.
Io Moynahan leaves her Yale male for next year's Culver excursion.
We leave Martha Stacy's varied assortment of station wagons to any future seniors desiring
to partake in the national pastime of "crinkle fenders."
Hildegarde Wemmer wills her large house to the residence juniors for use after the next
year's senior dance.
Sarah White leaves her ability to be sarcastic at the right t?l time to Miss Sutton, and her
holdings at K. M. I. to Miss McCullough ttor bigger and better times?l.
Nancy Woods leaves her little red lunch pail for Anderson bus trips to Libby Davis.
Prophecy for thc C ass of '53
"The future is something which everyone reaches at the rate of sixty
minutes an hour, whatever he does, wherever he is."-- C. S. Lewis.
Iulie Cox is staff doctor at K. M. l. and is illustrating a new medical text book with her own
Marge Haas is taking her P. G. CPlay Girl Degreel in Cuba and other points south.
Martha Harrison we find nobly assisting Tony Hinckle in the coaching of the Butler Bulldogs
in several sports including football, basketball, and crew ton the canall.
lane Holton has signed a new contract for doing the voice of the Muriel Cigar ad: "Why
don't you pick me up and smoke me some time!!"
Iudy Howell has taken over the editorship of True Confessions magazine, and her latest
novel, Away With the Breeze, has just been banned in Boston.
We see Margot with the love-Lee Sandy red hair Beeding her male from lohn while Bonning
around the house.
We see Mel Moseley-ing along to her laboratory, where she, Dr. Einstein, and Dr. Kinsey,
are working on a new theory involving Eugenes.
Io Moynahan is now assistant professor of beach ball, water skiing, and speed boat driving
in one of our leading Florida universities.
The Metropolitan Opera and the Ballet Theater have combined their talents to produce an
Opera-Ballet. As its star we find none other than our own Martha Stacy playing the role of a
Hildegarde Wernmer has taken over the presidency of one of the country's leading railroads
specializing in boxcars and other such freight.
Sarah White is found in Tibet wearing 108 braids and teaching English literature to the
Nancy Woods has taken over Dorothy Dix's column to the lovelorn and has changed the
name to "Suggestions for the Sick at Heart."
THE TUDOR HALL SHIELD
For outstanding leadership and contribution to school activities.
THE SCHOLARSHIP CUP
For the highest academic record in the senior class.
THE CUM LAUDE SOCIETY
For the highest scholastic standing in the senior class.
THE PHI BETA KAPPA AWARD
Presented by the Indiana Alpha Association of Phi Beta Kappa to the
senior ranking highest in scholarship.
THE FRENCH MEDAL
Presented by the Alliance Francaise of Indianapolis to the outstanding
senior French student.
THE ALICE M. BRIEANT MEMORIAL AWARD
Presented by Dr. and Mrs. Charles L. Brieant for proficiency in English
THE WILLIAM H. WEMMER MEMORIAL AWARD
Presented by the Tudor Hall Board of Trustees for proficiency in history.
TI-IE MASQUERS CLUB TROPHY
For outstanding achievement in dramatics.
THE TUDOR HALL BLAZER
For outstanding athletic proficiency in sportsmanship.
THE PERSONAL DEVELOPMENT AWARD
To the girl who has shown the greatest personal development throughout the year
THE CLASS OF '53 ATHLETIC TROPHY
For the outstanding athletic senior.
THE CLASS 8 SCHOLARSHIP CUP
For the highest scholastic record in Class 8.
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Gmeral I usu ranrc
Ill N. Pennsylvania Street IVlArket 9535
expertly planted. Surh a plantinrz is permanent and
will increase in beauty and value eafh year.
SIMPLY TELEPHONE OR WRITE US AND ONE OF
OUR LANDSCAPE EXPERTS WILL CALL
EAGLE CREEK NURSERY CO., INC.
Telephone CO. 2381
New Augusta, Ind.
WASHINGTON FLOWER sHoP BEAHD'S FOOD MART
30TH AND WASHINGTON BOULEVARD 5507 N- Illinois 51-
SAFETY DRIVING scHooL QUGHIY AIWGYS
323 N. PENNSYLVANIA
Better Service in Drugs
College Ave. at 59th BR. 2456
GOOD LUCK Indianapolis
CLASS OF ,53 DON MASSA, Inc.
3817 N. Illinois St. WA. 5000
to the Class of '53
H. J. LACY Il
lt's never too early in life to start a
Union Federal INSURED Savings Account
--and you'll always be glad you clicl
Each account insured up to 310,000 by an agency ol
the United States Government
DOWNTOWN MIDTOWN IRVINGTON BROAD RIPPLE
160 East Market Stre t 7 East 38th Street 5646 E. Washingto St. 806 E. Broad Ripple A
66 Years of Safety Service
HOME PLATING CO.
Antiques Refinishcd il?
Gold, Brass, Copper, Chrome, Nickel,
917 MASSACHUSETTS AVE. CA. 9088 congratulations
Class of '53
fr n a
Always a fine place to shop.
Our selections are complete.
Our prices are right. 795
me stone or orsrmcnow
2 ll 1 comer asm sf. and Illinois TA. 7220
Cmpwmgom ,Um qfmd Eaxvmg,
3 in MM
T OHIO STREET 'INDIA
Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Alexander
Mr. and Mrs. Jerimiah L. Cadick
Mr. and Mrs. Phillips S. Davies
Drive-In Flower Mart
Miss Susan Jane Dunlop
Miss Lula Lee Gibson
Mr. John Golf
Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Howell
Miss Margot D. Lacy
Mr. and Mrs. Jim Peed
Mrs. Yale Rice
Mrs. Albert Lacy Russel
Mr. and Mrs. George Sadlier
Miss I. Hilda Stewart
Mr. and Mrs. Allan R. Stacy
Mr. and Mrs. Joe K. White
THE CHRONICLE BOARD
Sarah White . . Edilor'-in-Clwirf
Martha Stacy . . Businfss Managfr
Martha Harrison . . Trvasurrr
Julia Cox . . Aff Eafifor
Miss Margie McCuistion . . Slboinxor
Miss Grace Horsfall . . . Arf Aa'i'isr'r
Miss Dorothy E. McCullough . . Adviser
P. H. Ho Studio
Bass Photo Company
Mr. Frank M. Fitch
The Indianufvolis Times
T110 Indiunajvolis Sim'
The staff of thc Indianapolis Engraving Company
Clarence E. Crippin and Son, Inc., Printers
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