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SOL' DEQ G'-CRIB
THE SENIOR CLASS OF URSULINE
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these pages from our school life in which we
have attempted to stay the hands of time by
capturing permanently the spirit that is Ursu-
line-the spirit which links each individual
girl, each bead, as it were, into a LIVING
ROSARY, our loving prayer,
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EVIERIEND FATHITR GRCFNIEGIZR, OUR CHAPLAIN, SAYS:
There is a body, beautiful and charming ancl strong, and that is temperance
and modesty and purity. There is a will, free and untrammeled, and bent in
voluntary submission to divine, unchangeable laws, and that is obedience, and
prudence and fortitude. There is an intellect, catching through the veil of
sense, a transitory glimpse of eternal verities, and that is wisdom. and knowl-
edge and justice. There is a soul, made ready for heaven, and that is faith
and hope. There is a heart, and that is love. There is the all-over radiance
of a complete human being, made and perfected to the image and likeness of
God, and that is Catholic Education.
N TRIBUTE: TO OUR REVEREND MOTHER-Our modern Saint Angela
who strives so earnestly to educate her spiritual children to obtain
their eternal goal.
Religion . . . English
MOTHER DOLORES MARIE
Religion . . . Psychology
History . . . Sociology . . . Logic
MOTHER TERESA JOSEPH MOTHER ISABELLE
Economics . . . American History Religion . . . Library
MRS. CHARLES CAVIN
Chemistry . . . Math
MISS PATRICIA McANDREW
English , . . Speech . . . Arts
MISS GLORIA PATRON
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MISS LYRLENE GAUDET
French . . . Algebra
MISS MERLE KUGLER
MISS HELEN HINES
. . . is our Choral teacher
We Humbly Offer
Our bodies, created in the likeness of God, and trained in the virtues of
chastity, modesty and temperanceg our souls, partakers in the supernatural
life, and made strong by His grace, our hearts in the love we extend and
the joys we receive, our minds in the knowledge gained in the search for
truth, indeed, through our thoughts, words, actions, pleasures and sorrows,
we humbly and lovingly offer OURSELVES back from whence we came-
to God. '
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Class Offitcr 49, 50, 51, 52
Treasurer of Children of Mary 52
Linz Pin 49, 51
Class Basketball Team 49, 50, 51
Debating Team 51
l.e.ldw'vl1ij1 . . . llRJVIII-b6'zl1'l6'dIIe?,Vf
jug . . , Pb-lead . . , duly-mlzrriolu
. . . open
Choral Club 51, 52
Co-Captain, Volleyball Team 52
"The Acres" Stuff-Art 52
Athletic Letter Award 50
Frenfh Club 51
Fealher rut . . . ready laughter
ability . . . mt . . . lovely mire
Linz Award 49, 50, 51
Basketball Team 51, 52
Vice-Prefect of Children of Mary 52
Winner of Book Week Contest 5-
ident of West Dallas Spanish Club 51, 52
uiez earnerlnerr . . . gift
Perfeciionirz . . . q ,
for languager . . . "Tererita Cornwallis" .
Editor-in-Chief, "The Acres" 52
Feature Editor, School Paper 51
President, Mission Club 52
Speech Night Contest 50, 51
Basketball Team 49, 50, 51, 52
Srinzillazing , . . "pizza" .
artiflir and dmmalir abifily .
. . . fluff . . . Inlerloclzen-S
. . pun! . . .
. . unprediclable
Senior Class Cheerleader 52
Choral Club 52
Christopher Club 52
Exquirite dren derigner . . . flafbing dark
eyer . . . original perronalily . . . rbeefleader
. . . elarlirily-Carol,
West Dallas Spanish Club 50, 51
Mission Club 49
Class Cheerleader 51, 52
Poetry Anthology Award 50
Choral Club 50
Guileierr rbutler . . . Frenrb rbi: . . . per-
mnalily write-upr . . . animaled .. . raft
RUTH ELLEN DEAN
Linz Award 49
West Dallas Spanish Club 50, 51, 52
Perfect Attendance 49
Lead in Senior Class Play 52
Prefect, Children of Mary 52
Reliable . . . Jparkling .rmile . . . delermined
. . . rpirilual quality . . . "Song of the Scaf-
BEATRIZ DE LA FUENTE
Dramatic Club 52
Christopher Club 52
Monterrey . . . mzfaplaiflicaled beauty
naizfe . . . caflanelr . . . "Ramona"
Red Cross Club 51
Senior Class Play 52
Volleyball Team 51. 52
West Dallas Spanish Club 52
Class Basketball Team 51
Warm .rmile . . . mlm manner . . . genuine
. . . f0mf7?l6lIf ndrifer . . .
rinrerily . . . baby-fitting-jurtine.
ll"i.rlful . . .
Linz Award 49, 50
Latin Club 51
French Club 51
W'inner of Book Week Contest 51
Red Cross Club 49
mf!-.rfmken . "Book u
. . form
nzufir lover . . . Hpeffeft allendanren
Red Cross Club 51
Choral Club 50
Mission Club 51
Class Baseball Team 49
West Dallas Spanish Club 51, 52
Big happy family . . . infeclioui laugh , . .
guilelexf . . . dimrming fmnkneff . . . gener-
ofily . . . -Blanche.
Leixurely . . . demure . . . bedlime exerrife
. . . "Pan me Ibe ball and I will make a ba:-
kef' . . . blank coffee-Carole.
Class Officer 50, 51
Child of Mary 51, 52
Jesuit Football Maid of Honor 52
French Club 51, 52
Varsity Basketball 51, 52
Rerolule . . . million: of :utr . . .
all" fflampl . , . Jfmrtrmanibip .
PHYLLIS ANN JOSEPH
French Club 51
Red Cross Club 51
Class Cheerleader 51, 52
Perfect Attendance 50, 51
Senior Class Play 52
Bulzbling guiety . . . loquariaur
our . . . murital impfovifing fo
. . . minhieu-
1 the flair . ,
Smiling eye: unaffected frzendlinerr . .
Menu and Eugema Yea Oklahoma" . .
Red Cross Club 52
Volleyball Team 52
Christopher Club 52
Lillae . . . defizzitenefr
. . . paired . . . Carlrbad Cmzerm Eugema
Perrmemnfe buoyancy poixe . .
unuxual plmuey Lzbmry Srzenfe major . . .
. 1 .241
President of Class 49, 50
President of Student Body 52
St. Angela Contest Award 51
Maid of Honor, May Day 51
May Queen 52
Cafual felf-ponenion . . . unique volleyball
Jewe . . . compelence . . maturzty
Senior Play 52
Mission Club 49
West Dallas Spanish Club 51, 52
Choral Club 50
Class Basketball Team 49, 50
Eager zo help . . . Jpaglaeffi at Sammy! . .
laady of friendf . . . gmriozu-Dippy.
Linz Pin 49, 50
Class Officer 49
Class Basketball Captain 51, 52
Officer Athletic Council
Lenglby argumenzr . . . food committee: .
matbemrzlifal mind . . . olive! and pruneJ
Co-Editor of "The Acres" 52
Class Volleyball Team 52
Seninr Play 52
Drnmatins Club 52
Gmfd N1fXL'f , . . friend: in 210 time
dUL'ilj1'L' . . A7L.1II,FpI.f , . . feafifl --
Varsity Volley Team 52
Treasurer, Library Club 51
Class Volleyball Team 51, 52
Dramatics Club 52
Class Basketball Team 51
Velffely lone of mire . . . danfing
u'lJim.riml . . . lurid gaze . . . bounfey lazlgla
Linz Award 49, 50, 51
Debating Team 51
Senior Play 52
Latin Club 51
French Club 50, 51, 52
Mum' . . . dramatic gerlurer . . . exfilable . . .
Sbirfey . . Pizrfmllleflmfmll-A2111.
President, French Club 52
Chairman, Athletic Council 52
Basketball Varsity Co-Captain 52
Sports Editor, School Paper 51
Latin Club 51
Uzzarrnmizzg . . . gezzerour . . . independent
. . . thorough . . . Jporzfmumbip-Sbirley.
Class Secretary 52
Child of Mary Sl, 52
Varsity Volleyball Team 52
Speech Night 50
President, Red Cross Club 51
Ez1rbu.riu.rm . . . Jfmfkling rmile . . . good
muremzliormlfrl . . . forreful leaderxhip . . .
FRANKIIQ Lou STARZ
Child of Mary 51, sz
Class Treasurer 51
Jesuit Football Queen 52
Class Basketball Team 49, 50
Treasurer, West Dallas Spanish Club 52
Pelife . . . zerl for living . . . photography and
LauglJead'J . . . Loyola . . . logir "wizard"
. . . good-hearted-Frankie Lou.
MARY AGNES VALANDINGHAM
Library Club 51
Mission Club 51
Winner Poetry Anthology Contest 50, 51
Senior Play 52
West Dallas Spanish Club 52
Aertlsetic appreriution . . . fererved .
limle poetry . . . rertful . . . quiet manner
. . . pfinterr rontartf--Mary.
Vice President Senior Class 52
Editor, School Paper 51
Linz Pin 49, 50, 51
National French Contest Award 51
Class Basketball Team 51, 52
Dry humor . , . effirienry pluf . . . the out
door type . . . noble . . . intellectual ability-
MARY SUE WORKS
Linz Award 49
French Club 52
Speech Night Contest 50
Volley Ball Cl
ass Team 52
Vice President, Red Cross Club 51
Droll repartee . . . art . . . politirx . .
Owen Frarzrix Dudley . . . Colorado . . . my
brother . . . "Bingo" - Mary Sue.
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When we look back upon our high school days, filled with the joyousness of youth,
we find that the brightest pages of our memory book record our Senior year.
September's page includes the opening of the school year with the Mass of the Holy
Ghost, the good time of preparing for and carrying out the initiation of the Freshmen,
and the surprise program we gave for Mother Dolores Marie on her Feast Day by pull-
ing objects connected with her life story out of our kettle of witches' brew 2 la "Macbeth"
A flip to October's page reveals such high lights as the Living Rosary, Reverend
Mother's Feast, the State Fair Day and the Feast of St. Ursula. Slipped in between
October and November were the peaceful days of retreat.
One of the dearest occasions to a Senior's heart is recorded on our December page-
the reception of our rings at Ursuline's beautiful Ring Ceremony. Came the Christmas
season with a cantata artistically tableau-ed and sung, our party for the poor children
and our Snow Ball, an exclusive Senior affair which measured up to all our expectations
Our january page shows a very successful presentation of "The Song At The Scaffold"
while with eight Seniors on the Basketball Team, February proved a very important
sports month. Time whizzed by bringing us to April with its unforgettable Junior-Senior
Tammy was crowned May Queen in a beautiful evening performance, and Class Day
brought white gowns and red roses to the page of our May activities. Our last age
shows a Senior in white cap and gown and holding a diploma. The page signifies both
an end and a beginning-the end of our girlhood and the beginning of our womanhood.
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NORA ANN HAGAR
Our heads were a little higher in the air last September as we walked through the
doors of Ursuline, for we were at last upper classmen. After the grueling days the
Freshmen endured during initiation week, we gave them a cheer-up party, and in a
hilarious ceremony formally adopted them as our little sisters.
In October our fall dance with its catchy "School Daze" theme was a jam-packed
affair. We made headlines in initiative and everyone sat up and took notice when our
re-named, revised and reformed school paper, "U.All" came from the press, and we
sold out in one day. The paper's unique Texas name as well as its general literary tone
has won for us some very appreciative comments.
As a class project in a phase of home-making, we went in for some gardening. Three-
hundred tulip and jonquil bulbs were purchased by our class, and planted in the driveway
circle at the school entrance. Spring brought the sight of many-colored flowers blowing
in the wind, while Old Glory floated above.
We worked hard during December to get Catholic Christmas cards in the mail, and
by our sale of these cards we made 3550.00 for the Missions. Our Novelty Booth for
Mission Day in january displayed surprisingly beautiful handwork, most of it made by
members of our class. Many enthusiastic juniors also participated in the Mission Day
The high light of February was the lovely Mardi Gras Ball at which our own digni-
fied and poised Suzanne Naes was the Queen. March brought our debate with Jesuit on
American Conscriptiong April, the "wonder night" of our junior-Senior Prom, and May,
the beautiful crowning of Our Lady with one of our juniors acting as Maid-of-Honor.
And here we are at the entrance of Seniordom, looking back on another happy year
under Mother Melanie's guidance, and with our hearts filled with loving memories of
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Penny de Boisblanc
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Patti Sue Murphy Patricia O'Heam
Nancy Otto Ruth Peak
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Janice Wells Nancy Wright
It was a crisp, cool morning as we turned our steps towards Ursuline and tripped
gaily into our Sophomore year. We couldn't help feeling proud of the fact that we were no
longer lowly Freshmen, but when the initiation of the latter came off, we vehemently
insisted that it was nothing like ours.
Our first project was a magazine subscription drive after which the winning team
was treated to a picnic by the losing team. November with its bright colors inspired us
to don Indian apparel, take up our tom-toms and migrate to the stage where we gave
a very authentic Indian Pow-wow.
For our part in the Christmas party for the poor we decorated the cafeteria and served
the goodies for the children. Their radiant faces as they sang "Happy Birthday, dear
Jesus," amply repaid us for our work.
The outright frankness and sincerity of Father Dillon S. who gave ,our annual re-
treat in january stirred us to the resolution of a militant Catholic life. On the night of
the third production of the Senior play we surprised our big sisters with an after-
performance party. Mission night found people ducking the darts energetically being
hurled at the bull's-eye in our canned goods booth, the profits from which enabled us to
contribute a fat sum to the Mission fund.
Having a genuine love for the Greek theater, we decided to give the play "Antigone,"
under the direction of Miss McAndrew. With her help we transformed the front entrance
into a Greek stage. The white columns of the entrance readily lent themselves to the
A luncheon in the Century Room of the Adolphus Hotel was our last gesture to our
big sisters, the Seniors, before the graduation good wishes.
Thus ended our second year at Ursuline, again guided by Mother Adelaide. And now
we are looking forward with impatience to being juniors, upper classmen, and big sisters
all in one.
in Whifeness and Crysfal--Picfures 'rhe
Sorrowful Mysferies of Our Living Rosary
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MARY LOU PETERSCHMIDT
TERESITA De HARO
Carolyn Ahnert Patricia Boyce
Marilyn Brett Mary Theresa Callahan
Carol Campbell Blanche Canales Rhea Crane
Dorothy Damels Gall Dean
Mary Martha Ehlinger 4 Katherine Eldredge
Sybil Fain Edith Fox
Kay Frossard Anne Glasco
Ann Carol Goetzinger Sally Gibbons Peggy Grissaffi
Q it V Marilyn Hastings Teresita De Haro V in E Q
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Caroline Kirkpatrick UISUIH Lobello
Jo Ann Marino Kathleen McDonald
Mary Lynn McNamara
Alicia Morris Newton
Tucean Pennington Pauline Phelan
Mary Lou Peterschmidt Susan Simons
Marcia Stiles joellen Timm
N anqf Towell Sheila Turner
Janice Wear Ann Weaver
We Freshmen might well start out with a brag, for we were the largest class at Ursuline
this year. Of course, AS FHESHMEN, we realized that as soon as we entered Ursuline
we would become subject to the intricate and terrifying laws and regulations of . . .
Initiation. But we survived that ordeal, oddly enough, and after a week, the Seniors ad-
mitted that we were good sports.
From that day on we were made to feel that we really belonged to the student body,
first by the friendly, informal "adoption party" given us by our big sisters, the juniors,
and later by the impressive "candle service" of the Seniors, which symbolized our formal
reception into the student body.
We soon began to show our good points and class talents in the different school
activities which followed. One of our number, Anne Glasco, was lucky enough to have
her name drawn to be Queen of the Library Ball. Turning to the field of sports, the
student body soon found that we were formidable opponents. Besides having a good
representation on both the Varsity volleyball and basketball teams, we were the first
Freshman class in six years to win the coveted intramural volleyball trophy.
Besides our participation in the annual Christmas party for the poor children, December
saw us busily inishing up the last few touches of lue and white for the Senior Break-
fast, which we gave for our big sisters on the morning of their Ring Ceremony. On
Mission Day too, we did our bit at the refreshment stands.
"He who laughs last, laughs longest" so they say, and so WE said after a friendly
assault upon our former initiators, the Seniors, in the form of Mock Graduation.
We want to thank Mother Isabelle, our sponsor, for a very happy Freshman year, as
we look forward to the day when we shall be called by that grown-up name, Sopho-
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I n Relationship To
All things outside ourselves-all our activities, our studies, our class and
individual projects, our social events, our games and our sports, all people
outside ourselves-our parents and relations, our school-friends and acquaint-
ances, our teachers and associates, our next-door neighbors and next-continent
neighbors: we offer. In all these things we see the hand of Christ, and in all
these people we see His image. Realizing that God made all these OTHERS
as links on our living Rosary, as stepping stones to Him, we offer our correct
attitude towards them and usage of them to their first source-God.
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Eagerly these little youngsters jumped from the car which brought them to their Christ-
mas party at Ursuline.
C bristmas Party
for the Poor Children
UF F' W!
The Christmas tree, center of attraction.
Kathy helps her three charges don their wraps after an
unforgettable party filled with happiness and joy.
There's a distinctive flavor to this shot of the WEST DALLAS SPANISH CLUB whose
members work hard for the poor of the city.
Teaching Catechism on Saturdays as well as supplying needed food and clothing for
the children of West Dallas is an important activity of the West Dallas Club.
THE FRENCH CLUB busily packs boxes for Europe and plans decorations for its high
light of the year, the Mardi Gras Ball.
THE DRAMA DEBS learn the interesting art of theatrical make-up in one of their club
Each member of the very active LIBRARY CLUB The camera caught the RED CROSS CLUB busily
has a duty in connection with the smooth running making scrap-books for distribution by the Red Cross
of the library. organization.
The smiles on the faces of these MISSION CLUB members show the fun experienced
in doing the good that this club has accomplished.
BOOK WEEK at Ursuline was one to delight the heart
of any book lover. The Library Club arranged skillful
exhibits and bulletin boards in the library and around the
school. At the weekly assembly the Club also put on a
clever skit concerning books. But the high .light of the
week's festivities was the Library Ball at which dozens of
book characters paraded and cavorted. Anne Glasco's name
was drawn for Queen of the evening, and that of Mary
Grady for Maid-of-Honor. Prizes for the most authentic
impersonations were given to Betty Nordenbrock for her
Tin Woodman costume and to Terry de Haro who came
as Poe's Raven. First prize for the most beautiful went to
"Ramona" portrayed by Beatriz de la Fuente.
Gail and Suzanne, zealous members of
the Library Club, arrange the display
case with attractive Book Week material.
The window between the stack room and
the charging desk is just the place for
an effective display according to Book
Week lassies, Myrna, judy and Kay.
Anne Glasco is crowned
Queen of the Ball by
Maid-of-Honor Mary Gra-
dy. Anne had Come to the
ball impersonating the In-
dian maid, Tekakwitha.
Gail Martin, President of
the Library Club, under
whose leadership the Li-
rary Ball was so success-
Her Majesty presents Betty Nordenbrock, the Tin Wood-
man from "The Wizard of Oz," with first prize for the
most authentic costume at the ball.
characters . . .
Four oddly assorted char-
acters, Barbara Abright,
Jane Obst, Judy Newton
and Phyllis Ann Joseph,
entertain the Queen.
. . . . Little Women
. Q-JM Q
Winning second place for authenticity of costume was
The Raven, Terry de Haro, who obliged all by quoting
The Headless Horseman, modern style, smiles for the camera.
Earthly sorrow and heav-
enly happiness in the char-
acters of the Little Match
Girl and Wopsy get to-
gether at the ball.
As "Snow White" Mary
Grady receives the prize
for the second most beau-
tiful at the ball.
Beatriz de la Fuente im-
personating "Ramona" re-
ceives the prize as the most
beautiful at the ball.
Book characters Osa john-
son, The Tin Woodman,
Pocahontas and Annie
Oakley exchange adven-
tures which are a mixture
of the rugged and the fan-
Mother Goose with her book of rhymes came to the
ball with Little Bo-peep, Mistress Mary and little
The Seniors light the candles of the
Freshmen and officially receive them in-
to the student body. This meaningful
ceremony, initiated for the first time by
the Senior class of '52, will hereafter be
a tradition at Ursuline.
F y y A H'
Freshman President, Mary Lou Peter-
schmidt, in the name of her classmates
promises to live up to the standards set
for an Ursuline girl. Then together the
class makes its pledge to the school.
Happy and joyful faces are seen gathered round the
refreshment table as the Seniors fete the Freshmen
and their mothers after the reception.
Mrs. Cavin, Ursuline's Chemistry teacher, carries on
an animated conversation with a Freshman and her
mother at the pleasant social gathering in the rotunda.
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If you're looking for family atmosphere, a wonderful home and loving companionship,
y0u'll find all these and more at Merici, Ursuline's beautiful home' for resident students.
It is located on the Acres across the creek from the new school building. The love of a
mother surrounds our boarders, for Mother Isabelle cares for the high school students,
the little girls are in the charge of Mother Helen Marie. The girls enjoy Wiener roasts
in the fall, movies on special days and well-planned parties. The rooms at Merici are
gay and at the same time furnished with refined taste. Up in their pleasant play-room
the girls enjoy their dolls and games, music and books. The older girls take sewing and
some can both design and make their own formals. Dinner each evening in the lovely
glass-chandeliered dining room, supervised TV programs, prayer and peace as night
falls-these are just some of the things that make Ursuline's boarders such a happy-
3 is fl
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The bigger the bear-the better.
dressed in blue . . .
Is Ann Carol writing home or going to study awhile?
how to pray."
Wondering when to play that ace.
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It's fun to make our beds.
Theres a good time a'eomin'."
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Silver glistening through a soft blue glow set the mood for the gay young Couples at the
Senior Snow Ball presided over by our huge and handsome Mr. Snowman. Intermission
revealed that the queen of the ball was lovely Tammy Marietta, while her attendants
were Elizabeth Pruner and Shirley Peterschmidt. At intervals in the soft music we
gathered round the punch bowl for refreshments and chatter. The night on which we
waltzed in our wintry wonderland will be kept as a favorite memory of our Senior year.
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One grand get-together at the ball!
The Queen of the evening, Tammy Marietta, pauses in the rotunda to pose with some
of her gay Companions.
A handsome threesome Y
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Chaperone Mrs. Messina is seeing to it that Theresa and Rodg, Bar-
bara and Tommy get some of that Cool, frosty punch that everyone
craves during an evening of dancing.
With a gleam of hopeful victory in their eyes, Ann, Shirley and Joanne pose with their
coach, Miss Kugler.
Mr. Parker sees to it that all
are comfortable during the
train trip to New Orleans.
5 An enthusiastic crowd of Ur-
suline-ers and parents board
the train for New Orleans.
The gym at Ursuline where
the tournament games were
A pause and a pose for Jacques, a wayside artist,
whom we met on jackson Square.
The St. Louis Cathedral was
our first stop in the Crescent
The month of january brought many a thrill to
seventy-six Ursuline girls, for it was then that the
long planned-for trip to New Orleans was success-
fully realized. We competed in the basketball tourna-
ment, and even though we didn't win, the trip was
wonderful. Besides the fun of the tournament,
the excitement of visiting many historical plac-
es, quaint antique shops, and French tourist spots
which all enjoyed, the French Club attended a
Twelfth Night Mardi Gras Ball. "Trip to New Or-
leans" is a magic caption in our book of this year's
We pause at the interesting
wishing-well to make a wish
concerning the outcome of
Madame de Chalis CTeresa Messinaj
M comforts Blanche de la Force when she
1 is possessed by her strange fears.
A trouhled lllanthe fRuth
lillen Deunj seeks guidance
lrom Reverend Mother Clliir-
hziru Murrayj, the kind Su-
perior of the Cgirmelites of
ln the hands of the inoh Blanche is taunted by the Young Dancer
fSiuulru Cominij while the Old Crone fphyllis Ann losephj looks
on with liendish glee.
The true joy of Cliristnms is shown on
BlLlI1Cl1C'S face ns she rent-ives from Rev-
erend Mother "l.e Petit Roi."
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Taking the players from the sound of chapel bells to the roar of
a surging mob, the French Revolution forms the setting of this
year's Senior play, "The Song at the Scaffold." With hours of
intense practice behind them, members of the cast stepped before
the footlights in january to present Emmett Lavery's drama
based on the book by Gertrude von Le Fort. The scenes of the
play changed rapidly from the peace of a Carmelite convent to
the streets of Paris, from the soothing melody of a harp to the
fast beat of the Marseilleise. The play was unquestionably an'un-
usual success. Compliments go to the directing of Miss McAn-
drew and the acting of the cast, both of which combined to put
this performance in competition with that done by professionals.
A prayer for strength is
offered to God by Rever-
end Mother in her hour of
Novice Mistress Sr. Marie CGerry
Kellerj has in her charge two sim-
ple little novices, Sr. Constance
fAnn Parkerj and Sr. Blanche.
An intense point of excitement is reached
in the play when the Young Dancer,
symbol of the worst fury of the Revolu-
tion, forces Blanche to drink of the blood
of her guillotined father.
Her Majesty, Suzanne
Naes, vested in her regal
robes poses in the rotunda
before she makes her grand
entrance as Queen of Ur-
suline's first Mardi Gras
Geraldine Keller here manifests the same
calm dignity and grace which character-
ized her performance of the duties of
Mlle. La Capitaine of the Ball.
The ladies of the court gather for
a last moment round their Queen
before donning their masks to de-
scend to the Ball.
QUAINT COSTUMES, striking decorations, colorful for-
mals, mysterious masks and strict secrecy-all contributed
to make Ursuline's Bal Masque a magnificent event. "Au-
thentic in every detail" best describes the colorful pageant
presented in strict New Orleans tradition by the Krewe of
lfleur de Lis, better known as the French Club, under the
untiring and capable direction of Miss Gaudet, our French
teacher. The identities of Her Majesty the Queen and the
Royal Court of six countesses, each representing an old
French Province, were completely unknown until they
reigned on the night of Ursuline's never-to-be-forgotten
Mardi Gras Ball.
Excitement mounts as the first member
of the Queen's court, Shirley Peter-
schmidt, enters escorted by her father.
A high point of the ball
comes as the queen and
king rise to lead the Grand
In traditional ceremony the Queen
Mother is presented a bouquet of
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An amusing interval is provided by the lively
antics of the court jester.
Three little maids from Brittany gaily enter to
complete the Krewe.
Quiiint provincial folk
dances to the accom-
paniment of traiclitionul
French music ure per-
formed lvy members of
the Krewe :is entertain-
ment for the royal court.
Iii true New Orleans liiisliion the Court and
Krcwe tlzinn e the ciillfouts to luring the pagezlntry
of the evening to ci close.
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Woops' The ball is in action and so are the girls in the Sophomore-
Miss Kugler is just get-
ting ready to blow her
famous whistle. We all
know what the short
The year '51-'52 at Ursuline held a full spbrts program. An athletic Council was organ-
ized and a point system established whereby athletic letters may be won. In the volleyball
intramurals the Freshmen were the victors. Next the basketball intramurals got under
way and each class vied for the championship. Eventually the juniors came out as the
winners. Both our volleyball and basketball varsity teams played some thrill-packed games.
The two games with O.L.V. at Forth Worth were the outstanding ones of the basketball
season. The ping-pong tournament was won by junior Suzanne Naes with Senior Bar-
bara Murray as runner-up. Tennis and badminton were also on our schedules. On May
7 every tiniest tot in the school participated in an outdoor sports program. Colorful
folk dancing and other allied skills showed our parents and friends just how full and
interesting our sports program had been.
A carefully placed serxe
by a fifth grader and
over the net the ball
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Here's a tense moment in the basketball
game with O.L.V. of Fort Worth It
was Ursuline's victory, 24 18
Sally helps to run up
. . . and Peggy returns
the score . . .
Steady . . . aim . ..
shoot . . . and we hope
Marcia made a basket.
Students are enjoying a fast game during PE
class under the coaching of Miss Kugler.
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a fast, low ball.
Excitement rises in the crowd as the Seniors
and Sophomores play their tournament game.
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Becky Lou, Natalie, Carol,
Theresa and Nora Anne have
worked hard all year to give
us a school paper which is
the pride of Ursuline, as well
as the pride of the junior
The culture of the American
Indian was presented to us
in song, dance and panto-
mime of tribal customs very
authentically and effectively
by the Sophomores in their
pow-Wow. H e 1 e n Barry
danced one of the most beau-
tiful Indian dances, while
Patricia O'Hearn in her full,
lovely voice won much ap-
plause with the Indian song,
After a walk through the Acres students agree that
Ursuline's campus, with its trees and streams and
rustic bridges, is one of the most beautiful in Dallas.
It was "Tip-toe Through the Tulips" and jonquils
in March for these enterprising juniors, who as a
class project in the fall, bought and planted three
hundred bulbs. The school entrance circle was a riot
of color in the spring, while Old Glory floated above.
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Hard at work on their remedial reading pro-
gram are the girls of the fifth and sixth grades
under the helpful guidance of Mother Doris
Under the direction of their teacher, Mother
Mary Joseph, the seventh and eighth grades
gave a St. Angela symposium as an activity of
the St. Angela Sodality.
Mother Margaret's fourth grade
class was prepared for the observ-
ance of Advent by a project in
which fourth grade "Sister Doro-
thy" successfully taught her pupils.
The happy little faces of Mother Helen Marie'5
third grade turn to greet "Mr. Camera."
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It's plain to see that the Valentine
Party brought joy to Mother Mar-
garet Marie's little second grade
Busily cutting strips of paper and pasting
them into a brightly-colored chain are
Mother jean Marie's sweet, little first
591 Wk M I
George Washington's Birthday was
the occasion of a grand get-together
for Mother Emmanuel's Kindergar-
ten youngsters and their friends. Of
the party goodies only ta few Dixie
cups remained when this picture
Through Mary, T0
To God! Our final and ultimate end, the Heart that contains all hearts, the
Love that encompasses all our loves, the Spirit that envelopes all our spirits,
the Voice enfolding all our voices, the -Silence deeper than all our silences!
It is to this omnipotent God, our God, that we offer ourselves, body and
soul, mind and heart, in our relationship to others, through His heavenly
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The procession starts
Mary's October Altar
Father Groeneger, our
chaplain, is an unusual
speaker at anytime, but
he out-did himself in
praise of Mary on the
night of the Living Ros-
In the stillness of a lovely October night and the hush of an expectant crowd blue lights
glimmered in the distance, came nearer, and finally wound themselves into a meaningful
pattern on Ursuline's front lawn. And Mary, looking down from heaven, saw sparkling
through the darkness the symbol she loves-her Rosary. She must have smiled at the
reverent crowds gathered to do her honor, smiled especially at the 150 girls who were
expressing their love for her in this, their LIVING ROSARY.
And forms a Rosary
Talented Sandra Comini plays a
flute solo of "Bring a Torch, jean-
ette Isabella" before the singers
take it up in sprightly rhythm and
a beautiful blend of voices.
In beautiful solo and chorus singing and in
lovely tableau the age-old story of Christmas
was presented for our parents on the evening
A before the Christmas holidays.
Carol Huffines as The Angel brings tidings of joy to the
shepherds in the fields.
The shepherds hasten to the scene to find the Child with
His Mother Uoann Mirandaj and St. joseph QMary Sue
The Kings add their gifts and adoration to that of the
shepherds and angels in 'a scene of gorgeous pageantry.
The view from the right
of the rotunda Nativity
scene brings out the
prayerful beauty on the
face of the Virgin
This was our first
Christmas in the chapel
of New Ursuline. A
completely new but no
less beautiful aspect of
the Christmas story was
presented in the chapel
Visitors to Ursuline
during the Christmas
holidays could not fail
to see the Nativity scene
in the main entrance as
soon as they stepped in-
side the door and to be
entranced with its sim-
ple beauty. The reflec-
tion of the figures in
the glass beyond added
to the striking effect.
The tender care of St.
joseph for the Christ
Child is shown in this
left view of the Nativi-
The Children of Mary spent hours, generously drawing, cutting, painting and shellack-
ing in order to produce the life-size outdoor Crib on the front lawn of Ursuline. The
brightly illuminated tableau caused passers-by to pause and think truly Christmas thoughts.
The latter was the chief aim of the hardworking girls.
A closing feature of the liv
ing Christmas tableau present
ed by the high school girls
was thc offering of a gift by
each girl for some poor child
who would attend the party
the following day. The "liv-
ing" Christ Child was not a
little interested in all the gifts
laid before Him.
After the Cantata the high
school girls gathered to sing
carols in English, Spanish,
French and Latin before the
lighted Crib. The electrically
illuminated cross in the tree
at the left could be seen far
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The ring received by an Ursuline girl is more than just a piece of jewelry to her. In the
ring is embodied her entire Ursuline heritage in a few tiny symbols. The cross and
torch symbolize faithg the book, knowledgeg the lily, purityg the palm, leadershipg the
shield and sword, strength of soul. In the words of Reverend Mother, "Ring Ceremony
is one of those days in a Senior's life which she can never forget."
The photographer caught the entire class taking its Ursuline pledge, Justine and Mary
Agnes receiving their rings, and a group of Seniors enjoying the Ring Ceremony break-
fast which the Freshmen had prepared for them.
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comes the physrcal partrng
of the LIVING ROSARY
as each grrl contrnues her way
along the path of lrfe
But the sprrrtual bond whrch was formed
durmg the days at Ursulrne
IS not severed for rt lrnks each grrl
each bead together over the face of the earth
to form eternally
our LIVING ROSARY to MARY
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SPECIAL PATRONS and FRIENDS
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Neuhoff, Jr.
Compliments of a Friend
Dr. and Mrs. M. T. Marietta
F. A. Uhler
The Sam A. Wing Company
PATRONS and FRI ENDS
MR. WEBSTER ATWELL
MR. JACK P. BURRUS
CLASS OF '53
COMPLIMENTS of a FRIEND
MR. FRANK CULLINAN
MR. TED DEALY
DORAN CHEVROLET CO.
MR. L.M. GLASCO
HAGGAR PANTS CO.
HOWARD CLEANERS and LAUNDERERS
JUSTIN McCARTY, INC.
LONE STAR OLDS-CADILLAC CO.
S. H. LYNCH and CO.
HAROLD H. NAES
JAMES W. SIMMONS
GEORGE SMITH, JR.
MR. and MRS. JAMES P. SWIFT
MRS. M.B. SWEENEY
MR. and MRS. T. W. TOWELL
MR. and MRS. ROY J. WEAVER
Adams Food Slores
Adelayde Wrigh'I"s Girl Shop of Dallas
Ashburn's Ice Cream
Aubrey's Beau'I'y Salon
Aulry's Beauly Salon
Barney McDonald Florisl'
H. H. Barlon of Henderson Ave. Texaco Service
T. C. Baleson Conslrucfion Co.
B. B. Brown's Wesl' Park Pharmacy
Belvick Elecfric Co.
Berkshire Beauly Salon
Bernard Beauly Salon
Belly McLean Gallery
Bridge's Shoe Sfore
Briggs and Co. Wholesale Furnilure
"Carl of Dallas" Beauly Salon
Casa Linda Fashions
C. and H. Fashions
Clara C. Wheeler-Allerafions
ClumbIey's Flower Shop
Cohen Candy Co.
Connolly's Camera Slores
Covinglon-Minges Co. Sleno Dislribulors
Doak Walker Sporls Cenler
Empire Slale Bank of Dallas
Evan's Food Maris
Fay Crawford Salon
Floyd L. Fowler-Jeweler
J. J. Frilch, General Confraclor
Gump and Gaynier Insurance
Highland Park Pharmacy
Highland Park Shoe Service
Inwood Shoe Service
C. A. Jacobs Molor Co.
Jas. K. Wilson Co.
Joe Ho pe and Co.
Joe Parks of Lakewood
Joyce Blair Flowers
Kenneih Polson Ins. Agency
Kiddie Korner ChiIdren's Wear
Louis' Seafood Oysler Bar
Lovvorn Really Co.
McGee's Qualily Fabrics
Maculay Millinery Sludio
Mary's Beauly Shop
Ma+her's Ladies' Apparel
Messina Bros. Shoe Repair
Mongara's Grocery and Marker
Moser Co. Reallors
Myers and Co. Oplicians
Neale's Children Apparel
Mrs. Nor'I'hcuH"s Shops
Oak Lawn Glass and Mirror Co.
J. C. Oliver Variely S'I'ore
Oran Fuller Pianos
Park Cilies Frozen Foods
PauI's Humble Service
Plaza Fabric Cenler
Qualify Food Slore and Markel'
RosaIie's Beauly Salon
Sea Coasl' Fish Co.
Sereafha's Beaufy Salon
Sherwin Williams Painl Co.
Smilh and Mills Archilecfs
Sunshine Laundry and Dry Cleaners
Texas Painl and Wallpaper Co.
The Texas Tribune
R. L. Thompson of Oak Lawn and
Newlon Texaco Service
Trice Floor Covering
Trippe Home and Aulo Slore
S. H. Trolh and Co.
Tyson Piano Co.
Village Camera Shop
Wilshire Drug Slore
George W. Works Reallor
FRIENDS and FAMILY
Hugh Jean Blakene Abbey
Colonel Fonlaine Alexander
Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Barbosa
Mrs. William D. Barry
C. Bilano, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Brell
J. L. Brell
Mrs. Gwyn Brewer
Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Buckheil
Dr. O. Rene Caillel
Mary Theresa Callahan
Chrisl lhe King
Frank B. Cole
B. J. Colgin
Complimenls ol a Friend
Complimenls ol a Friend
Complimenls ol a Friend
Complimenls of a Friend
Complimenls ol a Friend
Complimenls ol Jane
Roger E. Conanl
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Daniel
Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Davies
Mr. H. A. Dixon
Hugo Fieldsmilh, D.D.S.
Dr. A. Alberl Fox and Family
Mr. and Mrs
Dr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs
. Leo J. Freilas
C. T. French
. S. Gallerano
Mr. and Mrs. George Giard
Dr. and Mrs.
O. W. Gibbons
Mr. and Mrs. Giesel
Mrs. L. M. Glasco
W. A. Grady
Mr. and Mrs. Leo S. Hagar
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Harwell
Mr. and Mrs. Park Helhel
Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Hullhines
A. C. Hughes
C. A. Jones
Mr. and Mrs. Edward J. Keller
Mrs. E. J. Lamberly
Mrs. R. H. Lamping
Mrs. T. L. Lampo
Sam Lobello, Jr.
Mr. A. L. Loll and Family
Mr. F. A. McAllisler
Mr. and Mrs. Jack McBryde
Mrs. W. McClusky
Dr. G. .A. McJimsey
Mrs. E. W. McKaughn
Mrs. Pal McNamara
Mr. Marlin McRedmond
Mr. and Mrs. F. P. Magnolia
Mrs. J. A. Marino
Mr. and Mrs. John Malhias
Mrs. Adolph Mayer
S eedy Melelio
The Millon Family
Mr. and Mrs. P. T. Miranda
Mrs. Marge Morsback
Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Murphy
R. T. Newlon
Dr. and Mrs. Ralph Nicosia
Mrs. G. J. Nordenbrock
Mr. and Mrs. Ernesl O'Hearn
Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Ollo
Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Packard
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Pangle
Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Parker
Dr. Chas. J. Palernoslro
Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Pelerschmidl
Mrs. G. H. Pruner
Mr. and Mrs. Roberl C. Quinlan
Mrs. Mary D. Reagan
R. A. Ribelin
MfSgl. and Mrs. Oran C. Riley
Mr. and Mrs. Nalhan Rosen
Mrs. Morris Schepps
Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Slewarl
E. J. Solon
Dr. O. L. Swepslon
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Tobin
Dorolhy Brown Turner
Thomas C. Unis
C. O. Wallon
Harold B. Wells
Mary Sue Works'
Kalhleen C. Worlham
.........M.. M . M 'z
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For Mary, March 25 was a h
double feast day, as the Sod-
ality reception took place
on that day. Each sodalist
gave Our Lady her token of
love-a white flower.
S. D. S.
. . . "Supply the demand for the supply." This, in a nutshell, is the whole aim of
the movement which has been sweeping the country, and which Ursuline has inaugu-
rated and spread to the other high schools in Dallas.
Ursuline was introduced to the movement by two enthusiastic fellow students who
had just returned from an S.D.S. convention in St. Louis, Missouri. The student body
quickly caught on, and one of the first fruits of the immediate action which took place,
was a style show, "Miss Fix-it." The models were girls who had best made over their
strapless formals into clever and attractive, and above all, modest formals which be-
come daughters of Mary.
We soon began to spread and de'
mand our S.D.S. standards at the
larger department stores.
The crowning point of our efforts,
heralded by a front page news ar-
ticle, was a style show presented
by A. Harris, which showed over
20 different, modest formals.
This has been a big year for S.D.S.,
and the future looks promising as
we continue to "supply the demand
for the supply."
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All week the Seniors hall lween lwarretl trout the hall room
and whisked away from the junior tlass room lw setretixe
.lunior girls. But it was well worth the stispeiise nt kxait-
ing when the honored Seniors wallcetl into .i tlreainy
"April Showers" setting with its umlwrellartriniinetl lights
and trellisetl lalossonis. Silxery rain drops splaslietl the
mirror against whith was silhouettetl .1 lwlooiuintg Iieatli
tree, while below a lwirtl hath flung up its waters .ill tw-
ning. The pastelwcoloretl liornials ot the tlantt-rs wow in
and out in an ever-changing seene ol' color. All too soon
the 12-piece orchestra was playing the .uootlniglit nietlley,
and the Seniors tucked away their prograins ol' their last
Prom at Ursuline.
Lovely Beatriz anal her
date pause tor .i ino- ff
ment to olvlige an ealuei H
The Granml Marth is untlerway, antl long
rows of couples liorni to the tlignitied
strains of Hlloinp anil Cfirtumstantd'
Cool punch .intl
mints a r e r C-
reshing on an
Two junior hostesses and their tlates
pose against a background of silver mir,
rors reflecting the delicate pink of
The happy atmosphere of a Prom in the
spring is reflected by the smiles of this
Senior and her escort.
Standing beneath the peach tree, Frankie
Lou and Carol admire the delicate way
in which the April Showers theme has
been carried out.
When the music stops for a moment,
Shirley and Blanche consult their pro-
grams for the next dance.
The Senior officers and their dates lead
the Grand March which winds round
and round the ball room.
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Marian Day on May 18 was a day of songs
and flowers and crowns for a Lady we love.
Each class had its own altar to which the
entire student body walked in procession and
where a crowning took place. Ruth Ellen Dean,
outgoing Prefect of the Sodality, had the hon-
or of crowning Our Lady at her altar in
chapel. At this ceremony outgoing Vice Pre-
fect, Teresa Canales, assisted, and the new
Prefect, Natalie Wohlfeld, and Vice Prefect,
Claudette Barbazon. were installed. '
The early evening shadows linger over a scene of soft,
colors and of graceful groups of girls, swaying and
singing and dancing to pay homage to one central figure,
the Queen of the Flowers. The eventAMAY DAY, 1952.
The giant orchid box is opened, and Against a background of Wisteria trellises and white gar-
out steps Miss Tammy Marietta, Ur- landed columns, the Queen and her court present a pic-
suline May Queen of 1952. ture of beauty and color.
In the traditional
May Pole dance the
Freshmen "w i n d
up" the entertain-
ment for t h e i r
7. es' . y ,
From the school entrance the juniors swing merrily down
the Walk to pay their respects to the queen.
Lovely Blanche Grissaffi curtsies before X
taking her place in the queen's court.
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ueen Tammy reigns. a t Q, c
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A gay pantomime of skip rope is enacted
by the Sophomores to the lilting strains
of "While We're Young."
The Senior daisy chain winds down to
form the guard of honor for the queen
and her court.
gf, KAW- '
C lass Day
Beauty ancl color, song and tender emotion were
clelicately and artistically interwoven in Senior Class
Day, held on the lawn of Ursuline on the Sunday
prec eecling Ciracluation Day.
Lovely, clark-haired Theresa Canales is
framed momentarily in the white cloor-
way, as she curtsies to the audience.
The solo voices of Gerry and Tilli and
the full-swelling chorus thrill the audi-
ence with Schuhert's "Ave 'Mariaf'
Surrounded by her classmates, Gail Mar-
tin, salutatorian, voices her hearthfelt
sentiments towards Ursuline,
Softly and meaning-
f u 1 ly these Seniors
sing as part of .their
Class Day program
"For All We Know."
gym If ',""
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White hats and formals, dozens of red
roses and twenty-seven beautiful, happy
girlsithe Senior class of 1952.
EN. " ' l ""v-V
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The red roses in Mary
Agnes' bouquet are no
match for the Ones in her
With rose bouquets glowing against
fluffy formals, these smiling Seniors
line the graceful white stairway.
beams over the shoulder
of her best friend and
our valedictorian, Ann
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