In an interview with her Grandson Wes, Rosemary Fry tells of growing up in Elwood, Indiana during the Great Depression. She recalls how her father brought extra food to the table and how she entertained her three younger brothers with reading aloud and movie matinees.
Barbara could not see the baton well enough to catch a high throw. She was a reluctant third grader amidst Junior High School girls in a baton twirling group. Her solution to the problem was very smart.
Kathleen Diehl, in her life story about her career as a public librarian, describes the expanding role of libraries and literacy.
One year when the budget was too tight to buy presents storyteller Sharon Kirk Clifton brought out her sewing machine to create an unforgettable Christmas for her two young daughters.
People ask, how do you stay married for 50 years? Patricia shares time tested advice, humor, and optimism learned over the years with her husband Tom.
1968 was a definitive time for Rodney Reid. He started high school at the beginning of the mandate for desegregation. Rodney helped to found the Human Relations Council which brought a better balance to student government.
Carolyn Mosby tells about her start in public relations and politics at the age of 11 giving speeches for a new State Representative, her mother!
Albert Colemen, a drummer like his father, reflects on playing Jazz all over the world with many of Indy’s best musicians.
In her tale about John Hammerick, one of the most influential people in her life, Rebecca Bolinger describes the early impact of the AIDS epidemic on gay men and the people who loved them.
In 2007 The Underground Railroad led a modern couple to seek the freedom to marry and make Indianapolis their home.