Tudor Hall School - Chronicle Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN)
- Class of 1947
Page 1 of 80
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 80 of the 1947 volume:
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To i'i'1'i'y flriflg ifnw ix rl Seaton, and a fimr fo l'l'!'7'-'Y jmrjwsf' under fbe heaven: . . . a
lima' In plant, nm! a fime I0 lflfllfli up fha! zvbivla is jllanteilg . . . 11 fime fo luerp, arm' a time
to laugh, . . . a lime lo gef, and a time fo lose.-Ecrlexiasfrs
Those who know Miss Stewart will recognize these words as representative of the high
ideals expressed so often in her chapel exercises. But chapel is only one of the many Ways
in which Miss Stewart's influence is realized by the student body. Spirited leadership, sympa-
thetic understanding, and a ready interest in the welfare of every student have a valued effect
in stimulating the activities of the school. Guiding us through the problems and tribulations
of the freshman year, encouraging us as sophomores, inspiring us as juniors, and literally sus-
taining us as seniors, her advisory relationship and invaluable assistance in times of difficulty
deserve no small amount of credit for bringing the present seniors successfully through their
responsibilities as a class and as individuals.
A tried and true example of the saying, "My time is your time," Miss Stewart's time is in-
deed that of her students, devoted in every available moment to solving frequent adolescent
problems, investigating scholastic difhculties, preparing college application blanks, and attend-
ing to the academic development of every Tudorite. Wfithout her the student body would be
denied a willing counselor, thanks to her most of the pitfalls of education have been avoided,
and because of her every student learns to use the essential principle of education: to profit
from the past, improve the present, and anticipate the future.
Si'i1ft'il,' Mrs. Mary l.
W'ood. Miss May O.
Mackenzie, Mrs. 'Sally
Haven Mitchell, Miss
Sara Lois Haber, Miss
Nell McMillan Fra?-
Shzmlingi Miss Re-
becca XV. Kern, Miss
Maria C. Churchill
Miss Helen M. Rowe
Miss Emily S. Ruud
Miss Hazel D. McKee,
Mrs. Mildred B.
Korth, M i s s planet
Stewart, M i 5 s ,lane
Sherwin, Mrs. Gladys
, dcufz' it
Through the years the Tudor faculty have guided us
with patience, unfailing good humor, and an interest i
of us, finally succeeding in turning out the finished prod-
uct: thirty-three exhausted but at least educated seniors.
In the lower school, under Miss Chipman's guidance, we
learned the fundamentals of a good education. Skills in
academic subjects were developed, and good
study habits formed. An attitude of coopera-
tion, most important in our future years, was
implanted in us.
The intensive study and extensive reading
of English classics has been enjoyable and
profitable because of Miss Mackenzie's tute-
lage. Knowledge of grammar, repeated analy-
sis of literary style, and emphasis on vocab-
ulary, to say nothing of the experience gained
from "long theme" research, will give us as-
surance whenever future occasions demand an
understanding of these fundamentals.
Miss McKee's Latin classes taught us a pre-
cision equaled only by the ticking of the
clock on her desk. In French and Spanish each
student acquired a feeling of confidence in
using the language because of a sound back-
ground of essentials.
UPITV1' fi'ff.' Mrs. Xvond, Tudor? librarian in
.1 characteristic pose.
Li'ff.' Miss Haber emphasizing her point.
1- A .
The knowledge of past years and the study of gov-
ernment and current events help us to be understand-
ing citizens. In Miss I-Iaber's classes we have become
acquainted with famous persons and happenings of
Besides chemistry formulae and physical laws, Miss
Rood has instilled in us the scientific attitude with
keen observance and an appreciation of our everyday
world, which will make it increasingly interesting to
us all our lives.
Logic, analysis, neatness, and accuracy-surely
these, Mrs. McColgin, were learned in your classses.
There is no subject that requires such complete con-
centration and steady perseverance as mathematics.
Art. music, drama, dance, and physical education
courses at Tudor stress individual interpretation and
give each girl a medium in which to express her
talent. There are fun and exhilaration in Working
to produce .1 play, a recital, or an art exhibitg and
there is a personal thrill as well as pride in class and
school activities when one's Work gives pleasure and
satisfaction to others.
Cirrluf The camera catches Miss Rowe un-
Rigblf Fnrran vl fwfr olnu lllflllilliiil' inmlwil,
Srafvil.' Miss Dorothy
E. McCullough, Miss
Miss Martha A. Gill,
Miss Ruth E. Wells,
Mrs. Catherine Eas-
Slizmling: Miss Shelby
Semmes, Mrs. Siddie
Watson, Mrs. Ruth
Summers, Miss Edythe
Adkins, Mrs. Madon-
na Atkins, Mrs. Mabel
B. Gordon, Miss Janie
Lou Harris, Miss joan
Murphy. A b sz' n I .'
Mme. Yvonne Cha-
.Quint Zane! if
Srulril.' A. Hueimann, J. Morrison,
B. Blanton, J. Macomber. E. Baird,
M. A. Burns, K. Pantzer, D. Myles,
J. Meek, G. Davis, Slt111i1'iug.'
Foreman, V. Ruddell, I.. Blanton. A.
Cole, Miss Sherwin, faculty repree
Under the guiding hands of its president, Margaret
Ann Burns, vice-president, Kitzi Pantzer, secretary.
Janet Macomber, and treasurer, Eleanor Baird, Stu-
dent Government has completed an eventful year,
incidentally marking its seventeenth birthday. Time
has proved this system an effective and popular means
of regulating student activities by cooperative gov-
ernmentg and in view of such successful operation
Student Government should attain new heights of
influence in the years to come.
Activities such as the Red Cross, competently su-
pervised by Florence Jameson, have been pursued
with enthusiastic and willing spirit. Christmas and
Thanksgiving baskets for the needy, a clothing drive
for the Red Cross, correspondence with students in
foreign countries, and various projects dealing with
community welfare have united the student body in
constructive enterprises, to say nothing of having
furthered a wider interest in current and civic af-
In still another capacity Student Government acts
in the interest of the student body by maintaining
high standards of curricular activity. With such a
system, we at Tudor receive the benefit of indirect
regulation of our school and study time and also
gain the experience of cooperative government, an
experience which tends to make our times out of
school a broader opportunity for practising such
principles of democratic living.
sentative, Miss Haber, sponsor, Miss
Stewart, principal, M. K. Jensen.
M. J. Milner, M. Grube, F. Jameson.
Alm'r1I.' J. Lutyens.
THE TUDOR HALL SHIELD AXVARD
Because of her inspiring leadership and her contri-
bution to school activities, Margaret Ann Burns has
the honor of having her name engraved on the Tudor
Hall Shield for 1947.
THE SCHOLARSHIP CUP
For achieving the highest academic record in the
senior class, Georgianne Davis has been awarded the
Tudor Hall Scholarship Cup.
THE CUM LAUDE SOCIETY
Membership in the Cum Laude Society is awarded
to seniors for highest scholastic standing. Girls who
received the honor this year are: Lucy Blanton,
Georgianne Davis, Ann Huesmann, Mary Kay Jen-
sen, Mary Jean Milner, and Janis Robinson.
THE PHI BETA KAPPA AWARD
The award of the Indiana Alpha Association of
Phi Beta Kappa, given to the senior ranking highest
in scholarship, has been won by Georgianne Davis.
THE MASQUERS CLUB TROPHY
As recognition for outstanding achievement in
dramatics, the Masquers Club Trophy was presented
to Margaret Ann Burns, Ann Cole receiving honor-
THE PROSE AND POETRY CONTEST
First prize in poetry: "Autumn Magic", by Mary
Jean Milner, '47.
First prize in prose: "Mountain Interlude", by
Lucy Blanton, '-47.
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2:-U p. 111.
3:30 p. m.
12:45 p. m.
9:00 n. m.
11.10 .1. m
945 n.m. II 1
To know us as we really are, you 111LlSt know about
those hours we spend away from Tudor and school
work. those hours when we have time on our hands.
Cur school selves take on added polish and glamour
for a week-end jaunt or a Saturday night dateg home-
work and studies are forgotten as, carefree and gay,
we work hard, instead, at having a good time.
As soon as the bell rings at 3:30, we forget books
until after dinner, unless an ominous test threatens
for tomorrow. Some of us depart for an afternoon
on horseback to Bonham's or Sam Tyner's, where out
favorite horse is kept. Others of us find transporta-
tion by hook or crook to a sub-deb club meeting at
some home, there to make plans for Z1 coming hay
ride or dance, to gala, and to ill ourselves with ample
refreshments of cokes, doughnuts, and potato chips
provided by kind mothers.
On week-ends we have even more minutes to spare
outside of our required studying. Our policy of "never
Ujwpfr l1'fl.' Janny horsing around.
Lvfff Mrs. Gates and her prodigies.
Lower lvflf "The meeting became informal
and . . .?
Bvlouu' Wfho said chivalry is dead?
a dull moment" is always helped along by Mrs. Gates's
dancing class for the freshmen and Junior Assembly
for the older girls-and boys- to which most of us
have belonged at some time. Every other week its
members are assured of a gay Saturday night, some-
times at the Women's Department Club, sometimes
at the Athletic Club for a supper or tea dance. Then
come the big Christmas party at the Marott and that
wonderful Spring Party in the Egyptian Room at the
Though you wouldn't guess from the row of bath-
ing beauties, the upper right-hand picture was taken
at the Lake Forest religious conference held annually
each June at Ferry Hall for girls of the junior level.
Only a little of our time was spent in Lake Michigan,
for the excellent speakers, representing a cross section
of American religions, and the many friends we made
among the girls from other schools held our interest
in five stimulating days. Those of us who went came
Upprr rigbff All this and lectures. too.
Rigblf Twenty more years and they won't even
Louw' rigbfi Rccling off that old line respe-
cially effective at junior Assemblyb.
Below! Eat. drink, and be merry, for tomor-
row you die-t.
home with many new ideas of our religion and its
application in our daily lives. plus a notebook crammed
full of invaluable notes on the lectures which we
attended. 5 I
A far cry from anything serious was the trip taken
bv the seniors to Culver in February for the Infantry
Dance. Though we came home exhausted after a
week -end filled to the brim with an overwhelming
succession of events. all who went had a gay whirl.
Furnished completely with two blind dates, we saw
athletic events in the afternoon, then, after an amaz-
ingly quick change, dinner in the mess hall, a movie.
and the dance. Next morning came church, with the
impressive sight of the cadets marching in to "On-
ward. Christian Soldiersf, dinner. and the bus home
before we knew we had been there.
:Xt home again, we see by the pictures of the birth-
day party, Burnsie's cake, and a Res spread that the
Residence leads a life all its own. Food never tastes
as good as when it is served in one of the girls' rooms.
Their spare moments are occupied with excursions to
concerts and plays on week-ends and afterrschool trips
to the drug and grocery stores for that extra snack.
Though this is only a brief outline of our extra
time. perhaps you can see a little of our selves as we
are out of school: our other halves and those things
that make Mondays seem like blue ones as we go to
classes with one eve open. These times are as essential
to our school years as the time we spend in classes. In
spite of curricular responsibilities our social side has
never been neglected: through four vears of high
school we have always managed to have such time
on our hands.
Li'-HJ With odds like tliese
just CAN'T lose.
Ci'rlli'r.' Now, blow!
Brlorcx' 1947 Model Nash.
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Ilirrfi il flllll' fur Mlllll' fllilllllf, umf tl film' for .ill lluugiq
m' for grnwll llviulqx, null iz fillll' for XIIIAIH llriugx.
A range of .ictivities extending from long liours of work on the
school publications to the twists .md turns of modern dance exercises
manages to make every Tudoritels life just one big round of re-
liearsnls, meetings, performances. and deadlines. Before the foot-
lights or behind the scenes, in after-school meetings or eighth-period
CHRONICLE sessions, every student unlocks tlie most exciting side of
education with that key to all Tudor time . . . pastime.
Kt't'f7fl1.Q Muze, fillIL', fime. . .
if il f'f1qf fiylllf 4 ll
Ii! ruu'.' Li. Davis, H. Fisher, bl. Foreman, C. Nelson
M. A. Scheidenhelm. Zuil ruuz' R. Kimber, M. Grubci
A. Huesmnnn, j. Maxton, P. Murphy, L. Blanton.
Mrs. Mitchell, irtl r'ou': N. Becherer, C. McCown
S. Schloot, B. Blanton. ,dh rouz' M. I. Milner, li
Morrison, K. P:int7,er, A. Cole. jill rouz' A. Keeney.
Al. Smith. F. AI.imeson, C. Hauser. 6111 rouu' xl. Minne-
m.1n, M. A. Burns, E. Baird, R. McKee. ffl: roun' L.
Korth, N. Springer, B. Schmidt, M. K. jcnsen. Silv
razzy' ,I. Hollowell. L. Cannon, B. Cohen, tl. Mncomber.
Qllr funn' C. Campbell, L. Stout, A. Collett, -I. Price.
A. Spalding, G. NVen1mer, E. NVade. .'ll1senf.' A.
Musical moments in Tudor's calendar are
provided by the Prelude Club. XVith the elec-
tion of seventeen new members in October
the Club began Ll year of engrossing activi-
ties. Meetings featured Mrs. XVayne Ritter's
Chopin program, the evolution of jazz as
interpreted by Mrs. Herman Wfolff, and the
talent of individual members. Then on May
3rd came the high light of the musical year-
the operetta. Rumnzzzmle. Guided by Julie
Foreman, president, Catherine Nelson, vice-
president, Peggy Fisher, secretary, Mary Anne
Scheidenhelm, treasurer, and Mrs. Mitchell,
sponsor, Prelude deserves much recognition
for maintaining throughout 1946-47 out-
standing activity in time with the functions
of the school.
At .1 candlelight cerrmonv Sunda
., v eve-
ning, Uetobcr 12th, nineteen successful ini-
tiates added their talents to th: Masquers
Club. Combining dramatic activity, good
times, and the ever-popular attraction, good
food, a blue-ribbon vear was in store for the
club's forty members. Programs have been
varied and informative, ranging from a talk
bv Marv Boyd Higgins, a former Masiusr,
to a trip to XVIRE conducted bv Frei Holt.
A round of events. record .1tten',l.1nce. and
the timc'-eonsunaing efforts of Ann Cole.
president. Betsy XY'ade, vice-president. Rosale
Meliee, feqretary, Lois Hutehman, treasurer,
mtl Miss Frazier, sponsor, have made the year
ll-I6--I7 a credit to Masquers history.
lil 111115 R. McKee, A. Lule, I. Hutehman. lx. Wade.
Miss Fralier. 21111 run: l. Blanton, D. Myles. fi.
llavis. -fril ruu'.' Xl. A. Burns, C. Hauser. li. klamewn.
K. Pantzer. ,db 1'u11'.' C. MeCmvn. N. Becherer. il.
Hollmvell. 5111 r1111.' .l. Meek. Nl. Mann. KI. Nlurriwn.
l'. Smith. 6111 mu: VI. Thmuas. bl. Sussman, Nl. Van'
Nuys, Nl. K. Heinsolan. flfv 111113 C. Nelson, Xl. A.
Selaemlenlielm. 51. K. vlensen. A. Huesmann. Sffi 11111 J
li, Baird. ,l. liirremaia, l'. llllllff. P. XY'ilwn. 'Hfv 11111.
Nl. .l. Milner. C. Campbell, .'X. Cifilletl, .X. Spaldune.
.'Um'11l: H. liisher. R. Kmiber, xl. Xlinneman, D. XYixli-
neiv, Li. Cliadiek ' "
. Li. XX emmcr.
11' Illrlll ill hi.: ffllll' jiluvv 111
. A . 11115
1711115 . . .
We town if
lit rfrux' R. Nlclicc, P. Abcndroth, C. McCown. L. Grimes
I. Stout. H. NY'cinhardt, N, Bechcrcr. C. Campbell, C. Ca-
dick. G. XY'cmmcr. Jmf rout J. Cooper, A. Cole, Miss McCul-
lough. D. XY'ishnew. li. XVade, E. Baird. K. Pantzcr, G
Davis. J. Meek, Miss Churchill, P. Roach, J. Silbermann
jr! mn .' S. Lungsworth, J. Bassett, G. Mattison, B. Cohen,
A. Spalding, J. Hollowcll, J. Price, B. Blanton, V. Ruddell
B. Hamm, C. Easton, J. Foreman, Morrison. Absrnff A
Atkins. C. Foster.
Our annual Christmas magazine, the CRONVN,
boasted an innovation this year: articles, illustrations,
and editorials were focused on the central theme,
international friendship. Under the gifted editorship
of Lucy Blanton, this conception was brought to life
with stories, interviews with war brides, a letter from
Madame Marie Henry, and many illustrations. Then
for diversion there were those clever cartoons on
school life drawn by Jody Thomas for the middle
spread. Assistant editors Georgianne Davis, Eleanor
Baird, Kitzi Pantzer, and Betsy Wade, were supported
by a staff of underclassmen, with Miss McCullough
and Miss Churchill as sponsors.
Ads and the financial end of publication were han-
dled with ease by our business manager, Mary Kay
Jensen, and our treasurer, Jane Stith, assisted by a
large business staff, whose combined efforts piled up
the massive profit of S3l.73.
For two years' service on the CROWN and CHRON-
ICLE the following girls received publication pins:
Lucy Blanton, Margaret Ann Burns, Frances Lurvey,
Jane Stith, Janet Sussman, Eleanor Baird, Joan Hollo-
well, Joyce Price, Janet Silbermann, Annie Atkins,
Constance Cadick, Constance McCown, Judy-Meek,
Judy Morrison, and Gretchen Wemmer.
If you haven't noticed already, you soon will find
that this year's CHRONICLE, under the talented man-
aging of our editor-in-chief, Georgianne Davis, is
"bigger and better" than ever before. Before its final
publication and subsequent appearance on Class Night,
each member of the senior class had done her stint
either on the senior write-up committee under Lucy
Blanton, the will and prophecy with Lois Hutchman.
the art committee with .loan Minneman, or the pho-
tography staff with its co-chairmen, Rosalie McKee
and Jane Esterline.
Many out-of-school hours have been spent under
the supervision of our business manager, Mary Kay
Jensen, in attempts to convince businessmen of the
merits of CHRONICLE advertising. Those doughnut
and sandwich sales helped round out the exchequer,
which our ellicient treasurer, Jane Stith, kept under
lock and key until at last the income equaled the
But there would have been no CHRONICLE without
the ever-present, sympathetic advice and aid of Miss
McCullough and Mrs. Korth in every event and Miss
Churchill in the art work. Blood, sweat, tears, hopes,
pangs, and hard work, as well as hilarity and variety,
have gone into the making of the CHRONICLE. May
you enjoy it as much as we have!
T42 gdtonic' e it
Isl ruux' I.. Korth, A. Keeney, L. Blanton, N. Springer, A,
Huesmann. Zrm' mu! D. Myles, M. J. Milner, A. Cole,
R. McKee, Fsterline, I.. Hutchman, Sussman, F.. Nash,
H, Fisher, M. Grube. jrif roux' AI. Robinson, Miss McCul-
lough, J. Thomas, M. A, Scheidenhelm, C. Nelson, C. Farnsf
worth, R. Kimber, F. Lurvey, P. Abendroth, C. Hauser,
Minneman, M. A. Burns, F. Jameson, B. Schmidt, Mrs.
Korth, Miss Churchill, :ll1sFr1l.' J. Hilgemeier, Talley.
v . K. A .,ilfQ'
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XYi.rlssliop. in the brief time of its existence, has
shiav, n j.'reat possibilities in the lield of modern dance.
Trving out its legs for the first time last year. this
club has neu' stepped forth with worthy contribu-
titns to the extracurricular life of Tudor. This year
vsoultl not have proved so successful had it not been
for the tireless efforts and capable guidance of Miss
filurpliy, sp:,nsi:r, and the olhcers: Dorothy Myles,
presalent: lfvelyn Nash, vice-president, and .lanet
Tlie clula is ctmposed of not more than twenty
ittxe niemirers chosen by tryouts from the junior
high .in .l upper school. Tryouts were held on October
"th, and the initiates were judged by Miss Stewart,
Xliss Murphy. .in.l old members. XVorkshop meets once
a zntel. after school for instruction and participation
in tlante. Social mietings are held once a month at
ilig homes of the members.
The purpose ul' XVorlsshop is to promote interest in
,ell forms of dance, with emphasis on modern dance,
zn.l to encourage development in and appreciation
flfmiw. lil rozix' -I. Silbermann, D.
Myles, lf. Nash. :ml r0u'.' K, Pant-
zer, M, Grube, S. Karcher, Miss
Murphy, P. Murphy. jrif rrmz' H.
Baird. ll. Hollowell. ,Ulu ruuu' xl.
Foreman, M. Driscoll, P. Lane, J.
Albertson, N. Beclierer. jill rmiz'
P. Roach, -I. Bassett, -I. Morrison.
fllm'ul.' H. XVeinhardt.
for advanced choreography. The club desires wider
interest in dance and with this aim attends any worth-
while danee program in Indianapolis.
November began the season with an assembly pro-
gram given in correlation with Miss Murphy's recital
and consisting of advanced stretches. floor patterns.
and "I-Itimoresquef, During the year the club made
two material additions to its properties: stunning black
jersey leotards and black and gold membership pins.
These items added a great deal to the prestige of
The climax of the year was an evening program,
"Rhythmieal Repastf' given on April 19th at Tudor.
The program was divided into three parts: Aperitif,
Entree, and Dessert. Group dances were interspersed
with solos. Some of the colorful dances were: "River
Trout," "Cocktail Sobrietef' "Danse Bohemiennef'
"Valse Parfaitef' and, as a conclusion, "Pete Parisi-
enne," comprising the entire group. Witla such ambi-
tious enterprises Workshop is assuming a place of
importance beside Tudor's older organizations.
As 'qmail l7tll'l' no fflllf, ax Nldkl' 110 good' lm' of if.
-QM feficj if
High spirits, enthusiasm, and the will to win highlight every year
of sports at Tudor. XVith L1 sport for each girl and ll season for each
sport, genial rivalry and keen competition provide hard-fought games
and the usual number of brol-ten fingernails, bruised shins, black
eyes, and baseball Fingers. Glamour takes second place where muscle
is king, and 11CIi0DlS the word when Miss Kern says . . . "Timers
ready? Then time in with the whistle!"
.. N Tj.
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FIRST TEAM SCORES High point scorers on the first team were the fol-
which piled up 2 points in their favor toward the
The Green and XVhite championship game was a
hard-fought battle, with each team struggling for
the advantage until the Greens finally emerged vic-
torius by a score of 1-0. The second-team game proved
neither a disappointment nor a satisfaction to either
team, ending in a tie score of 0-0.
XVhile the hockey season was flourishing, competi-
tion continued by way of swimming and tennis. N0-
vember 18th brought the big test of our swimmers'
ability, the class meet. The juniors carried off the
laurels, winning the meet with a score of -19 2 3
points. High-point swimmer was jean Lutyens with
17 points, and following close behind were hlogie
Frenzel and Gretchen XVemmer with 10 points each
and Kitzi Pantzer with 8 points.
Heralded by new gym uniforms in the class colors,
the basketball season proved .1 series of fast, vigorous
games, arousing much popular interest and team spirit.
Interclass competition found the junior first team
tops in the art of shooting baskets, intercepting rival
passing schemes, and generally disappointing their
freshmen, sophomore, and senior opponents. This
championship added S points toward the class cup
to the junior record. The junior victory was possible,
however, only after .1 hard tussle with the seniors in
the junior-senior game of the year. Fast-moving from
start to Finish, the action was marked by nip-and-tuck
playing throughout the full thirty-two minutes. Sur-
prises were in store for the side-line enthusiasts, be-
ginning with a basket for the seniors and continuing
until the last quarter when a junior goal decided the
final score, placing the latter as victors, 27-25, much
to the sorrow of the seniors! Nevertheless, senior pres-
tige was redeemed by their victorious second team,
FIRST TEAM SCORES
ores-2 0, Freshmen-19
lowing girls: I.. I-Iutchman-573 J. Frenzel-43,
S. Longsworth-393 K. Pantzer-28, F. Jameson-
The Green and White night game on March 21st
was the climaxing event of the basketball season. The
wonderful spirit shown by the rooters urged the teams
into fighting a hard and close game with an unusu-
ally high score. Players and spectators alike joined
in the spirit of the event, and after a peppy battle
the Whites were victorious, 43-39. The Whites had
defeated the Greens in two previous first-team en-
In the lull between team sports a stimulating Green
and White spelling bee was conducted as an -incentive
to the academic side of team competition. This bit
of skull practice was finally won by the Greens with
Georgianne Davis holding her own as the star speller
-even to "syzygy."
During the winter months modern dance attracted
our "Isadora Duncansf' who proved their worth in
several entertaining and original assemblies. Ping-pong
and badminton also were popular during the winter
season, culminating in a class doubles and a Green
and XVhite singles tournament in each sport. Jogie
Frenzel, a White, won the Green and White singles
tournament in badminton.
As spring arrives, bringing with it warm weather
and bursting buds, so Tudor has blossomed forth with
many budding "Di Maggiosf' The baseball season
gets into full swing after spring vacation with many
exciting class games and the Green and White games
to top off the season.
Interest in tennis will also have been resumed by
the time the CHRONICLE appears. juniors .Iogie Fren-
zel and Kitzi Pantzer are due to meet seniors Georgi-
anne Davis and Mary Kay Jensen in the finals of the
class doubles tournament, weather permitting. Such
a promising schedule for spring sport activity will
be supplemented by another swimming meet and the
Green and XVhite singles tennis tournament.
The school blazer, Tudor's highest athletic award,
was presented to Marilyn Grube, Carolyn Hauser,
Ann Huesmann, Florence jameson, and Janis Robin-
son, for outstanding ability in more than one sport,
cooperation, and good sportsmanship.
Viewing the year 1946-47 in retrospect, we realize
how much has been accomplished in the field of ath-
letics under the able guidance of Miss Kern and Miss
Murphy. The team spirit developed by friendly com-
petition, the fun derived from cooperative instruc-
tion. and the skill acquired through practice and ex-
perience are invaluable additions to the making of
an accomplished athlete, an enthusiastic participant,
and, above all, a good sport.
SENIOR BASKETBALL SQUAD
Georgianne Davis, Lois Hutchman, Car-
olyn Hauser, Florence Jameson, captain, Re-
becca Kimber, Rosalie McKee, Marilyn
Grube, Dorothy Myles.
JUNIOR BASKETBALL SQUAD
Janet Macomber, Betsy Wade, Kitzi Pant-
zer, Jogie Frenzel, Julie Foreman, captain,
Ann Chandler, Patty Carter, Anne Collett,
Margot Mann. Peggy Roach, Nell Bech-
erer, Martha McCord, captain, Judy Morri-
son, Joyce Hollowell, Connie McCown, Judy
Betsey Blanton, Jane Bassett, Mary Longs!
worth, Susan Longsworth, captain, Virginia
Wagoner, Wilma Jean Vehling, Carol Foster.
A GREEN HOCKEY TEAM
Margot Mann, Florence Jameson, Janis
Robinson, Judy Meek, Anne Collett, Ann
Huesmann, Joyce Price, Kitzi Pantzer.
Evelyn Nash, Peggy Butler, Georgianne
TENNIS DOUBLES FINALS
Georgianne Davis, Mary Kay Jensen,
Jogie Frenzel, Kitzi Pantzer.
Joyce Teetor, Bettie Schmidt. Mary Dris-
coll, Brenda Haram.
MODERN DANCE GROUP
Judy Morrison, Nell Becherer, Mary Jean
Milner, Laura Stout, Connie McCown, Joyce
Hollowell, Peggy Roach, Margot Mann,
Mary Alice Jamison, Evelyn Nash, Jeanette
- - n
hm' I ongux'urtI1, Mary I.Ul1gSW0l'III, Iictscy
III.mlon. .I.mc Ihwclt.
A SXVIMINIING INIIIIIT IN
l.m'qm11rr.f.' NI.u'y Anna ScIxciLIcnI1cIn1,
Iiiui II.lllllCl'. Null Iicclwrcr. lim'k.qr'n1ulJ:
K nnmc XmIu I
- -'N mn. QICJII Iutycns, Patty I..1nc,
I'r,1nccx Iurxux, iirclclmcn XY'cmmcr, I,oIIy
INIIORMAI. I,rfXSIfBAI,I. SCENE
I.ucy I,!I.lHl0ll, Mary ,lean INIiIncr. Jody
4-um... - .
- , Jn . A N!-
' - -1, 115. '34-'asia
1 . I
0 , .
' 1 .'.,n.
Tln'rv's u good firm' l'Ulllill'Q.
Bouncing blithely from one obstacle to Another, the underclassmen
are acquiring the experience .md confidence so necessary to them as
future leaders of the school. Besieged by Shakespeare on one side.
Euclid on the other, and Virgil, Cicero, and one hundred centuries
of history filling in for extra pressure, they nevertheless make merry
in those week-end and out-of-school hours. With the future at their
fingertips, the best lies still ahead, for . . . their time is coming.
R....:'.'1:4 'f '1.111.- hurt nf f.1f'I111-.'1'ff-11.1HJ f11l1I1'.' V. FIIm'urlI1, G. XY'incg.1rdncr, C. SIILIIEICXVOFIII, B. NVoodnrd,
XII.. II.1rr1x. Ii. XY1xI1.1rd. S. Llmb. S. XX'iIsun. Riglvl-11.11111 l11l1l1'.' H. gl. Draper, V. Baron, M. Quillcn, A. Ferri-
Jgx. 5. Iilwgk. I. Birgc. C. Duck f,11'1'1i11gI. T. I-I.1mmur. AIm'11l.' N. Burns, Nl. Durmun, Ii. Lam
Q ' .M
We owe? .QCAOG ik' -
III'Iff '1wEf W 111 ll f
B11ukz1111-11, f11 VII I11z1'lc,zL'111'1f,
O Timv, in NJN' fligfzf.
Mah' Illl' .1 rbilcl' again
fur! for fOlljlQ!Jf.'
-ELIZABETH AKFRS ALLEN
Il 11114.' XI. NIJrLux. Ii. Iiwyx, Ii. U.1n1cIs
I. Clark. C.. Rcddinq. !111f ruuf V. PIIII-
pffu. QI. Insiag, R. Hall. B. Puckett. S.
I'xJrLI1ur. ,'1'1l 1r111.' I'. Smut, B. Hubby M.
K. Iimlcr. .flf1 111113 I. I.1nCIcrs, NI. C..
S'.sL1rL1, C,. NIcKu:. I'. I.5u11s. jlfv mul L.
XXIII-grnwn. I'. I71.'Iru-1. A. I.:u1d,trum, Ii.
K111111.. K. Y11I1n1g. 1110 11114: LI. Tlmmmn.
S. K.1LI1Iu5. I.. Pulcrwn. Cv. Guwlafwn. flf'
11115 I. C.11lIuu, S. Ladrck. I. Gumrx, Ix.
NI1IILr. I5. XYLn'1rncr. .'Ilm'11l.' S. Axlxim.
III I X 'Z
A main feature of the lower school year was the
delightful operetta, Grir'g's Music Box, presented by
Classes V-VIII on March sth. Many other plays by
the lower classes have entertained us at assemblies
throughout the year. Class III's version of the elassie
nursery tale, Tin' Tlvrez' Bears, was an especially amus-
ing satire, and Class II presented us with a surprise
Christmas gift, The V!'ll'FfL'l'II Rnblvif. In the Citowx
the lower school was well represented with clever
stories and poems: original drawings captured prestige
for Classes I and II.
To introduce the lower classes to the honor system
and self-governing ideals of the upper school, the
-lunior Student Government has served as an effective
training ground. The ofhcers who have eiliciently
headed this year's events are: president, Susan Cadickq
vice-president, Sally Kaclsley, and secretary-treasurer,
Iii-Inu. ls! mu .' A. Shuttleworth, N. Clark, KI. Lamb, N. Brown,
A. Haynes. :nil muy' I.. S. McKinney, D, Ritter, -l. NY'iiie,gartl-
ner, Ii. Hammond. M. Grubbs, B. W'e:iver, S. Nelles, I. Sorensen,
,I. Crlpe, S. Muck. jrif mu! il. Holton, I.. Brown, A, Morrison,
,l. Dnngus, M, Ayres, If. P. Noonan. M. Rhodes, B, Crear, I.
XY'hyte, If. Lamb, M. Collett, F. deFenelun, ,I. Cain. M. Harri-
son. ,Ulm mu .' A. Cams, H. XY'right, II. A. Thnnipsnn. D. Mielke,
Ii. Davis, M. L. Miller. S. McCrae, Al. A. Bernhardt. I.. Spencer.
SID l'Ull.' S. Brown, M. Nessler, M. Dewey, A. XYilliams, P.
Wright, S. Dunbar, P. Ferguson, If. Ayres, -I. Peterson, P.
Brown, Ii. Baxter, S. Dixon, S. Kevers. Killa rural N. Lever, P.
Fenner, M. Beeherer, M. Stacy, R. Simmons, A. Boys, L. Miller,
M. Moseley, M. Lacy, C. Crain, B. Bidlaek, L. Haniiltisn, S.
lfaglestield, K. Ferriday, B. Garrett, S. Alexander. S. Lamb. Afl-
si-ulf H. XVemn1er. A. S. Reed. P. Atkins. B. Hall. M. Lurie. I.
Morris. K. xY'llll.ll'11i, j. Foster, VI. A. Lee, ,I. Alig. R. Rice, B.
linxter. B. Kipfer, M. Kuehrmann, L. Zuber, N. Simmons, -I.
SC.lNll'0H'l, G. Russell, C. Lomax, If. Kurrie, B. Fishbein.
lr! mu! Miss Murphy. V. Ruddell, B. Blanton, F. delfenelon, Juif ruuz' C. Anderson, L. Stout. D. Pola-
kotf, B. Haram. L. Grimes. jril muy' XV. J. Vehling. N. Vonnegut, V. NY'agoner, J. Bassett, S. Longs-
uorlh. M. Li-nguvurtli. .lim-ulf C. Foster.
T65 IMZH YF
fx '- X
X .WWI zz
, Qu W
if 's ll
- - -
Under the able leadership of Betsey Blanton, president, Virginia Ruddell,
vice-president, and Frances deFenelon, secretary-treasurer, the first year of
high school for the Class of 'SO has been one of excitement and activity. After
the first few days the newcomers got right into the swing of things, and
although this is our smallest class. we certainly don't forget about them.
One surprise comes right after another!
Early in the fall came the opportunity to try out for the Prelude Club,
with the result that two members were elected. New dramatic ability, too,
has been brought to light, as shown in the two freshman plays, The Los!
Silk Hai, by Lord Dunsany, and Confrsxiofzal, by Percival Wilde, presented
after spring vacation. To distinguish their class further, four members
served on the literary, three on the business, and one on the art staff of the
CROWN. The CROXVN also contained two freshman contributions, a poem by
Sue Longsworth and a humorous sketch by jane Bassett.
The freshmen have also shown a keen interest in sports. especially basket-
ball, and three names were found on the Green and White teams. No one
seems to be able to figure out how the junior high varsity managed to beat
them 20-18-least of all the seniors, who had real diHiculty in the freshman-
senior game, for their guards never could tell which Longsworth twin was
which. However, the freshmen redeemed themselves by winning a second
game with the junior high varsity, 15-13.
One word only embarrasses this class, and that is "studies" Perhaps they
just don't have time for homework over the week-ends. As time goes on,
though, perhaps they will Hgure out a way to cram it all in-even the home-
work! Their participation in sports and activities has shown us that they
have the pep and will to succeed.
-3 ek Qwx V
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. 'Q Nu'-
! 1.1-'H '
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-.. . ..
lc "s."v. s
.."Q.? , 1. '
lx! rnu. I.nff.' P:Arting ix much Sweet Sorrow. Rlglvlf Here? snmv in your cyc.
frm' mu. Lrfl: Tlmr after-lunch rclapw. C'vvflvr,' Virginia, nge 4: Carol. .lgc 3. Kilqfvtf XX1' c.1l XYl1u.1tiuwY
-,ml mu! Sleepy at 8:30 or exhausted at SUD?
,lib run. Lvfii The one on thc cnd is Longsworth. Riglvff The pose is imprussixc, .ll1yYV,U.
lst mn: N. Bechercr, M. A. Jamison, S. Lipp, C. McCown, J. Meek, J. Morrison. 31141 V'0ll'.' S. Dunlop,
5. Schloot, P. Murphy, M. Driscoll, C. Easton, J. Albertson, P. NY'illson. jrtl rout Miss Kern, P. Roach,
X. Closson. P. Smith. H. XVcinl1.1rdl, M. McCord, M. Mann, Hollowell. Alm'n1.' A. Atkins, C, Cadick,
P. Lane, Li. NY'emmer.
- 1- . t f
. r z','j7,'
'GI -X ,
tg f f f
NVith the bewilderment of their freshman year at last behind them, the
sophomore class has come back with a bounce, an uproar, and a case of acute
sophomore-itis. However, regardless of tongues wagging at both ends-far
too often in that corner at the back of study hall-they have shown promis-
ing academic ability, as fifty per cent of the class has succeeded in making
the honor roll.
"Out for everything and good at whatever they attempt" is the best de-
scription of our hard, fast, and enthusiastic sister class in the field of athletics.
Their tough competition in hockey, basketball, baseball, and swimming has
kept the upperclassmen guessing throughout the year. Look out for those
sophomores next year: they have their eyes intent on that class cup!
Other extracurricular activities have not been lacking among these gay
sophomores either. The Masquers Club voted ten new
sister class, and the Prelude Club added three more to make a grand total
members from our
of seven sophomores in its ranks. Many participated in the Opcretta, Rom-
mznzde, which had representatives not only in the chorus but also in one lead.
The CROWN staff. too, has profited by the literary and persuasive talents of
eleven parts of the Class of ,49.
Unique in the school is their work in French war relief, the adoption of a
French child, to whom they have sent packages of food and clothing accom-
panied by letters written by French students. This project, as well as many
others in this hectic, hilarious year for our sister class, has been capably
guided by its officers: president, Judy Meekg vice-president, Judy Morrison,
and secretary-treasurer, Constance McCown.
. F ,A
A N Mt, 5'
2 , 4'
' X ' '
' .I g N sl A A,
.A v 4
i o o
Inf' mn, l.!!.' K ln-wx up. Inmiwn. Ynur :urn us Luming. L1 nllrf In llmu swing of rlnngs. Kiglvlf Sludv
l,lH.' The lulxuk nn ,lxllugz 'ffl lrufrr.' "And ffvru lw said . . ." Rlxfff n'Ill1r.' Smiling tl1rnuRl1l
,,'r.l mu. Iljlf ljllllll 5-ru bulifw hum, Polly? Riglvl lop! The shady side of life. Rigfvl lwllfmz: Yu
x lull 1 nr llw.nl.1 lx!
Izzdur ll'JI1Nll M L nn
I-I Y'1lA.' L. Have, P. Carter. lf. XY'ade, I. Price A Collett I Holl ll N
K , . , h. owe , il. DeMotte, Znil rnuz' -I.
Nilberniauu. XI, Y.inNuys. KI. Nl. Brayton, H. XVard, J. Maxton, K. Pantzer, l.. Cannon. P. Butler, D.
XYishncw. B. Cohen. A. Spalding. B. Sperling. jril mu I M. K. Heinsolin, -I. Teetor, E, Baird, J. Macomber,
xl. Frenvel. A. Chandler, xl, Foreman. KI. Cooper, C. Campbell, V. Healing, G. Mattison, Miss Haber. Al7Yl'lI,f
Ll. Lutyens. Li. Hilgemeier.
Ll I4 L 0 Z 5 T17
The thunderbolt that just Came whizzing by, bursting with vim, vigor,
and vitality, must have been the juniors. With their motto of "Never a dull
momentf, they have fought hard and long academically and athleticallv and
succeeded with notable achievements. Early in November, points for the
class cup were captured as they won the swimming meet with Jean Lutyens
taking top honors for the juniors. Their hockey team was not so successful,
b " ' ' '
ut xx ith basketball their aggressive first team came away with a victory.
But they are not confined in their interests to athletic activities, for com-
bined with sports come surplus brains, which have added to the honor roll.
Masquers and Prelude claim many members among the juniors and made use
of them in the operetta, Rnxanzzzmfr, for choruses and leads. The three assist-
ant editors of the CROXVN, Eleanor Baird, Kitzi Pantzer, and Betsy XVade.
were also members of the Class of '48, as were eleven other staff members,
who contributed alumnae news, book reviews, and lower school notes on the
pages of the magazine.
ln February came their first experiment in dance-giving, with Betsy XVade
as general chairman heading the many committees in an enormous job. The
gym was transformed with unusual effect into a "Blue Hawaii" by blue lights
casting a romantic hue over the cleverly decorated, tropical floor. Hey,
juniors, how about letting the rest of us in on this one?
Behind the scenes of this busv
I year for those indefatigable members of
the Class of '48, the oHicers, jean
Lutvens, president Louise Cannon '
, ,. . vice-
presimlent, Gene Hilgemeier, secretary, and Peggy Butler, treasurer, have done
their best to make it a bigger and better junior year.
..,.-t.- A., .
The night of February sth founcl the Tudor gym :i South
Sen island: the Tudor stage .1 lncmclstand, and, more impor-
tant, the Tudor juniors thirty-one excited and unusually
prfoxicupietl girls. The Cause of such activity?-The annual
junior dnnsc. Undoubtcdly this was their time to shine . . .
and Llitl they!!
N . .s . v
N , x -
'T '-'IU ia! A Q
A ,- -...
' - Ol'
I V J " Wh. lf, '.f. M11 .mn any x-.',1nllng 2'-fr? fufzlwu' Now lrmk! Only lhcnll can dn rlml! lligflli Shu has IIIL' rlulmt idcnf?
X f M' I. ' Vw mg fwulfff My nu mul, luunr nu cvvl, xpcak nu evil,
5 'J-. v 1 0111.11 XX'h,n". mln- mumur, In-Nlwllc? Riqfrlf CkUl1CL'I'llI'Llli1Hl!?"VA!
'I ' 'rww 4, 'lu .lwu-rv-I rIung.!" frulfrj hruul in ilu' sun. Klqfflf ln ilu' Nuk 4-1' Illllm'
T110 luzjnjwirr ffm fimr, flu' more qnifkly if jmxsrx!
-PLINY THr XVOUNGFR
enio 25 ff
Having survived the whips and scorns of time and the bfifs noires
of a Tudor education-exams, long themes, mountainous assignments,
and the ever-present deadline-the seniors are ready to venture over
the bumps, jolts, and surprises of the college years. In view of three
brief but wonderful years as underclassmen and an even briefer and
more wonderful year as seniors, perhaps Commencement, 1947, Ends
them a little hesitant-realizing that it's . . . this time for keeps.
OLI. - OT '
lndiaihipo' , nd'a I 2 years
HRL cg 'fa Q CRBYUN lmsim-xx staff, Pn-Ilnlv CIII!7
, uss A
Y t I Q ts. y b
K' 't er coiriingjlastdyenlr, Polly's charm and un-
sumiri manner have lent a quiet note to our class. A
pe ie, t Alonzo Beal in our class play and an associate
x ember of Prelude, she will be remembered for her ready
smile and those never-to-be-forgotten earrings.
. E . fx
r X ' Y'
' Y, 'Q , 1 r ' jd I
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JLUCY XVILLIAMS BLANTON, X33
Danville, Indiana .QV ' ' 5' -4,f9ears
r A I
Edilor-in-thief Uf-CROXVNLdXXiKl't1l1f 'erfifor 0f'CHRON-
, ICPE, CRQWN ilifvrar'-31X5Yrijf, Maxqzzeix Club, Prvlzzdv
Club fariilitl. Cum Laude Sm'iei.y. l f r
X Lucy's angelic ,eJl?erior may be disartning, but -don't
let it deceive you! Our Vmpable CROWN editiiri is-ing-
body's foo-lglwitness her-many lgzurels inue ery phase of
- school actliyity. From loclger-room gab sessions to the
fuproar'of clasis meetings, her constant flow of exclama-
taions, opinkms, and.witticisms has added humor and
variety to every situation. X,
MARGARET ANN BURNS
Gosport, Indiana 3 years
Prvxiflwzt of Sfzulvnl Gowrrzfzzwzf, l'fl'L'-fIl't'Xit1l'I1f of Siu-
flwzf Gorrrfzmwzt, CHRONICLE xlajj, CROWN litrwrty
Huff, A1llXl1IlL'l'X Club, Prrlzufz' Club facfizvj.
At the top of Burnsie's achievements Comes her com-
petent performance as President of Student Government,
characterized by explicit announcements and a Hrm
gavcl. A feathery blue hat topping her five-feet-nine
in the lead of our class play, her humorous voice in the
part of King Fulgentius in RUXIIIIIIIIIIIF, and the Res life
form parts of her all-round background.
In anap s, Iana jf 4 years
en! of a er. ub QU'-presizlenf o sophomore
lass HRo 1' Row busmrss staff treas
q Club relude lub fussotzatej
e an n onality As an efficient Mas
esl ent has arried on with an eye for enter
ry! s s , f
. , I, s aj, . ' .. . , -
411 o u , " .
erei h ' gai , ther ' Cole with her infectious
u - ' . ' -
ta e ' gs and delicious refreshments. She leaves
be Ind emmders her record as an associate Preluder
ff n ent siastic worrier, and the owner of two flashy
jackets from Mexico.
I. 14:4-41 -A .Iva
,Lp-ua. ' 'f!5L:j?fy 0 CM-gd' a,Iu.ln'-4
GE.ORGIANNEt DAVIS YZILC
N . K M
Indianapolis, Indiana 4 years '
Elflf6'f-fl1-Clll!'fOIICHRONICLE, secretary of Student Got'-
rrnnzenf, serrefary-freaszzrer of sopbomore class, assist-
anf ezliior of CRONVN, CROWN literary strzf, Masquers
Club, Prelzulz' Club fassociafej , Aflylflir Counril
H946-47j, Cum Laude Society.
Sparkling brown eyes, surplus brains, basketball and
tennis proficiency, literary and artistic talent so ably
shown as editor-in-chief of the CHRONICLE, and a sense
of humor always in evidence typify Georgie. None of us
will ever be able to forget her fun, perfectionism, irrele-
vant questions in physics, or those apropos sneezes.
. X" M21 4'-H4 4 1
Q0-K Y Q I j,, , ,JJ-"K
C9 ,C 3 Y,..,zU"" K A 9 J 'ko
as so J 'L Y k 'L
-s-'.CN- '-,K ED.: 'wx-J 'JY 9' 1
JANE NIERRILL ESTERLINE f'1.UA Z
New Augusta, Indiana 3 years
CHRONICLE Sfllg, Atblefir Counril H946-472.
Janey, artistic as well as musical, was the perfect lead
in our school operetta, Rosauzumle. The combination of
unusual blue-black hair, bangs, small stature, and a beau-
tiful voice has made her not only an effective Mary in
the Christmas pageant but also a well-known member of
our class wherever she goes.
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CARO LOQISE I-IAUSER
Iris-inapolisxjadvianavv 2:2 9 years
531111 Hgfl"rc'as1Mf Aweiir 14iYSOf'lI1fi0'lI, CHRONICLE
NP xlu , CROWN businaii slaj, Masqnrrx C,'u,5, Prelzulr -r
Clzzbxwvhinfej rA7lJlef1v Counril 11943-4311, Jn,
Kr 5,5 S-SQA 4, 6
Q? Carolyn'5-,talents vargpfrbm winning a gell-desevil
,hizer .toQing"'classlg'l'aT?our girl. Though in thfsenior
yplay sfevacted tgegart of a prim and proper old maid to
p ectlon, hef sudden smile, excellent artistic ability,
slam- g hockey, and gay week-ends make her the com-
W i f
JANELUI f BME '
lrlgcuiapo' ndia 7' ' 7' ears
m A 5' of 631i 'r ass R .EXft1f. W
ith r n i rgm air-do, vivaicity, and en-
ergy Ja et ma es t b Farnsworth's tter half. As
pro ty m e fo th assfplay s isplayeg a talent
inve ' g inge ' us fo subs tes. bility to
end and a' er c gious ugh a e c tributed
pear Nangc -1,
Ifv-J-Ph I 'Wad known Liam.,
Lon af- -u1avn.sv-L one. s6vJCC'f-?QJJ
VAR as 3-,Qq,,,.,,-s-sQ-uc! voice f 515,63
,way +9 Da ner? lfeqr 4-f-jI,L,l, 1
ANN MA SFIELD HUESMANN 154 fgvgl '
Indianapolis, Indiana lik y ' rs J 'se'
Presidcrzl of Afblefir Association, CHRONICLE sfnjf, ax-
quvrs Club, Prelude Club fassociatrj , Allsletir Cozmril
H945-462, Cum Laude Soviefy.
A friend to all is our quiet, popular Athletic Associa-
tion president. Huesie's talent for hitting a baseball high
over the fence has joined with her excellent sportsman-
ship to win a blazer for her. Brains to spare, camouflaged
by brown eyes and blond hair, and memberships in Mas-
quers and Prelude make her years at Tudor unforgettable.
,ei , ,in
'f . 7' "' ' ll
5 BIS NN J 9 'ry ,K
lougstl J, :'!25'ears
, .,2'b're er, MN s C 2. C ONIC xfa , A s
J' lf, 05-il 1 4645?
Sy Y 0 ed I1 :ibet by her redsafir, pep
gf EK? 0 ' 59' , . .
, n 11 it
'I mor nd ra . llepbasketb.1ll, Me ma . es
ti tu I1 h
Q 1 tion. at ut ern a t acquired in
eorg' ame er into sophomore year and
the s, car mgjpr effectively through the senior play
hnwvorbja our unusual dance decorations.:
. ' X. Q'
Indiankpolis, Indiana 10 years
Cfmirnzan of Rmf Cross Conznziffre, Llnwxizfezzf of fresh-
num 511155,.CHRONlCLEfvfaj', CROWN IIIISHIUXX SMH,
Masqzwrs Club, PVFIIIIIIU Club f'axsoviafel, Alfllefir
I With-hen quiet perseverance, purple-striped knitting
N bag, black Ford, Flo has come ably through her time-
consuming and well-done job as Junior Red Cross com-
mittee chairman. Tops in most sports, she is the proud
owner of L1 blazer, as well :is a gifted member of both
Mnsquers and Prelude.
poli nd' n 0 14 years
X Bzzxjn' . nanny ' CROXVN aml CHRONICLE, frrfnxzlrrr
Qdzrnfv r class, CIKOWN luzxinvss . SNIIINIIIIUVX C nb.
c17l't'l1lZl' 1:11 faxmriafej, C111 :de oriekg
.H Sen ye t'Tu fthodieal el' 'en y, a a
Q g ivity r 'sing e e ro bin to make
vlaryr ca a lc ad-getter, san xx ci sel er, and busi-
ncss nagcr of the CROXVN and CHRONICLE. She has
jmned in convincing performances not only in the class
play and operetta but also in the Christmas pageant.
' xj- ii , ' X
N X, - , by 9 1 .
p'fXsi-- 02- i ii xslt is f- '
.JL ,J ' i X
1 hA.NNE 'BUiiBR1DG1i'KEENEY N fx' Q u If
'i1ndk1napolis,Ind.iangi ' if 1 year ,
CHxxoNGcu.QStaff, Prfbulv ClubYusioviafc'j. X
.x"L, .J A X '
' VXDark-haired,Jpetiveg. and straight from 'Bosse came ,
t 1 Anne for her senioriyear. Her infectious giggle creates XA
' i J X .t ' ' i ,
an atmospherexfmf humor .zmdfgaiety wherever she goes:
-QA'-associate membership' in Prelude and af Wellilplayed
P role as Mr? Dazey in., the senior playlliavc made her one
year mcinorable for everyone. l I
x - ' . -. w '
.X K .I
REBE Af E5,ffv'
E ' 'Jr 'hzf
avhami iiriixx I., K years
Y A' 1.12 sfa?1fffllfIi1xg1g'1'X Cillg Club favfirvj.
, U A 1
. Y f 'uv ,4 . ,win : I
pJ,j0'.Li' ,Kal A 4.7 -L HMV 5' ill ol ' ,QALQV '
.rf y, ,Vo
liicffkis groybdaiiwel ind thosei' nal im
omptu,5L"gp?4E9't7sr"c3mg, to us 'iw-ighqunior -fear and
'l - . T' 1 ff .' .
,qfihkly bee an ess t1al"pa'rt Our class. Her delight-
J I u 1 '.
f sfful soprano has ai ly managed a solo in the Christ-
L I , t
pageant, colorful isemblies, and"i'P15lude member-
. . ' ' Q
Ship. J 1,111 -x 'DJJ Q ppb' grill' V ,
.sn ,ms .J 4 .V
A - Lil, fl ll Il" 9
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Lois ELINOR KOQRTHMVY HL-IL Q41 ' 4,144
Indianapolis, Indiana l' 7 Lt' lv' E, H' i yEar,L'L 9
CHIKONIC LE xffz-ff, Prvlzzzfz' Club faKimr1a1'1'j. K, ,JL ' ,ai
Lois's contributions to school and Res life os aryifgo- i "i
ciate Preluder, plus her quiet sincerity shown on the' LQ '
Residence Council, have made her one year memory, 4'-hi 'I
As a Cello player and an ardent admirer of Milwau 'e',,xi 'L g
and the Badger state, she is unique in our class and I d r An
school, 11 lj fu F1112 -it
4 f ' ' V .
J ji ff' M 'iiwl 4,1
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-' 467 Muff" fi, f J
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,f adj! if v TL. "1 MI' 3 ,ll JU,
wif 4. l i 14,f.A,xf
722 6AZonL'c e
THE SENIOR CLASS
TUDOR HALL SCHOOL
, " X l I
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I rl- I ,vit I L ,
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PRAN6Es,Ru'?iI-I LURVEYII RJ- -, Q. J
lldfbnapolis, Indiana ' 'w I' ' 2 years
,I -- I . ,L I
' 1.4 S 1
CI4IRbLNIcI.E sfajf. ' I A
ll L' I. 4 fn ,
5 I3lack'lI'i1ir, unusual glassesp pldba brightlgreen coat
distinguish Frances. Hcijtall dignity ziqfjosefph Il1Y4lIll'lC
Christmas ,pageant ahd er clever phraseology the
CHRONICLE' yvr7itei-flips h ve marked'her tum years at
Tudor. Welcoliue additions to our school life lhave been
her willingncss, humor, and ever-ready smile.
Thr. s.flaJu.. neun. gem,
Gnu -Hum sfun. AQ.: aizrw
:I-outa. Qrooo -tc., ruoz. mncwn
HIOU "" dui?
Indianapolis, Indiana 5 years
Vive-j7r0sia'e11f of senior class, .Yl'L'l'f'flI7'Jf of Masquers
Club, CHRONICLE sfaff, CROWN bzzsiness sfaj, Prrlurlr
Vim and vigor combined with curly hair and blue eyes
make Rosalie an indispensable part of the class. Always
an active go-getter for ads and dance bands, she has been
a super-manager as class vice-president and dance chair-
man. Though hardly angelic, she plays the harp--that
is, when she isn't knitting those interminable socks.
x F L1 I Vg. 'A 'ws
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x. glF'. I1 1' I "X I .fsvn - mall'
ss R ' H -
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.I ' '-4' A sf- A
X ' 45 .
MARY JEAN MILNER ,--.v ' I
Indianapolis, Indiana 11 years
Prcsidenf of senior class, 1'icz'-prffsirlerff of frc'slJman class,
CHRONICLE staff, CROWN arf and lflrrnry stuffs, Mas-
quvrs Club, Prflzmlv Club farfivej , Cum Laurin' Sorivfy.
A Tudorite since 'way back when, Jeanie has been our
gcnial gavel wielder as senior class president. Her versa-
tility has proved itself with her clear singing voice in
pageants and operettas, her clever illustrations for the
CHRONICLE, a CROWN cover, her poetry, and all those
Wfesleyan stickers, pins, souvenirs, and snapshots.
Indianapolis, Indiana I year
CHRONICLE siajf, Masquvrs Clul1,Prz'ludf' Club fucliivj.
Blond and blue-eyed, Joanie has the uncanny knack
for being in the wrong place at the wrong time. Her
one year has been distinguished by her contributions to
Prelude and Masquers and her ability to wear as well as
create unusual fashion designs with her exceptional ar-
X i Q I ' 4 -
DOROTHY JANE MH'I.ES p or f -5
Mount Vernon, Indialna " X 3 'efrg
, KA X f I
Trexizfenfi of Wforksbup, I'1P?'drtrIir1'c11! of Wfor shop,
CHRONICLE sla,ff,'MafquFrtiCl1zb, Athletic Counfil
40945-471. f' K ' '
Dreryoineilmbws Spookskifir wofkshop president faudf
lsecond 'Isadora Duncan. Sdmetimes heard-'with a ,Scotch
burr as in the-senior play, always as lnseparable from
pai'nts,aY bread from butter, she is essential to our class
with her photogenic smile and short hair.
-I V, Ck' . in
f , ' .pf
55 B 3
, Y .
mi' at J '--J
Ci' 1 X' ' f ' ' '
EX'ELYXLEWlS'NASIf'i' I ,fgj
Shelbyville, Kentucky f V 4 years
N ,... f Q
ivifl'-17YfSil?!'lIf 0LWfIfkSl7llP, CHRONICLE sfaff. ' X'
X g, ,k. W
sBbbie's lopg eyelashes and flirtatious baggs are niet
missing from a good time,o whether in or outfof the
Residence. A-n ardent modern-dancer and vice-president
'of Workshop, she twist and turn as well as anyone.
,Heifpart inithe class play as a double-timing maid was
played :With ease and ability.
I X 1
CATHERINE JEAN NELSON
Indianapolis, Indiana 12 years
Trmxllrvr of senior class, 1'iI'f'-f2r'rsia'r'11f of Pr-flu lv Clulv,
CHRONICLE sfajf, CROWN lvuximrss sfajf, Maxqzmrzv
Clulz, Prelurle Club f'acfiz'el.
Everyone gathers around the piano to hear Cathy play
cr tries to hitch a ride cut to the Parkmoor in that yellow
convertible. She his proved her adding-machine efficiency
as senior class treasurer and her dramatic abil ty as a well-
cast Scutherner in the class play.
Indianapolis, Indiana 3 years
Captain of Green Tram, CHRONICLE sfaj, Afblclir
Council H944-47j, Cum Laude Sorirfy.
As captain of the Green Team, blazer girl, and star
player in hockey, Janis has proved her athletic prowess.
She is always found at recess eating those oranges but
never quite completely on that diet. Full of fun and en-
thusiasm, she never fails to create an uproar with those
friendly, inadvertent remarks.
Game sb-o.vxQvc ,
'gg emma 5-.tw-.Nxcs.u'sxn.x vim
3,-s. Q. Q35-,'s 'isxizr . N-mmki
Q sz- 't-age. Q-'S"?'sQ.s-Q.. -
MARY ANNE SCHEIDENHELM
Indianapolis, Indiana 8 years
Treaszzm' of Prelude Club, CHRONICLE xfajf, Masqzrem
Club, Prelurlr' Club fuvfiuej, Athletic Council H943-
Shy's evtr-present laugh and her ability to be heard
above everyone, whether playing the violin or singing
"Sewanee," have accompanied her through a hectic job
as watchdog of the Prelude treasury, Bangs, scrapes, and
a perpetual "spell that again, pleaseu in history are essen-
tial parts of Mary Anne.
tXl"""f3"V"Q,,JLJJ.MJ' -uf IR3-Sf ara-L-LL tk
. 5JUL,,, XX .Al-4-'D ,Ag,..zvv -'NAJ-40.14 SJ-'JJ A N0-N' ,Li
jpii,,3 f"'laqv-s"ysA.lvsD' NQVQUKL r"A" Abd' J' L'
Q.-Nf3Oh'S9xNg.Af-LJ -J NF1"Q:,v'-4-T,fN8-,1.x.l-
fe-'r-Nvfs ' 'ob -NHL :gs-J-I-ff-'-4' '
ELIZABETH ANN SCHIMIDT O'
Hillsdale, Michigan 2 years
Sec'relary-frwzszlrer of Rz'siIlf'm'v, CHRONICLE staff, Prel-
ude Club faxsorialej.
Hillsdale's loss was Tudor's gain when Bettie came to
us in junior year as a Res girl. Her formula for long,
waving, glamorous locks has so far remained undiscov-
ered, but as an associate Preluder and the possessor of a
Colgate smile, she has made :I sure place for herself in
the Class of '47.
NANCY Lou SPRINGER
Butler, Indiana 2 years
CPIRONICLI2 stuff, P1'rl1u1'r Club facfiL'r',l.
A Combination of quiet tenacity and sparkling dry
humor makes NanCy's personality. For the Red Cross
committee she has been an excellent boolikeeper. Her
lovely, dramatic singing voice in Christmas pageants and
assemblies, in the role of Hermina in Roxanzumlr, and in
thc Prelude Club have added much to Res and school life
during her two years here.
IANE CAROL STITH ,Cl-JD 'L
. D g . ' DJJ!! H U M
lndianapolIs,Fw ' V 'vE3fTv
f RO 0 lg! ai L'
.1,rf'a.v11 rm. II' .s ,
CROWN luzxincxx . aj, I I' axx NJJU. JL
, , , , .
3 . I Q
NVhenevcr you m Oublesgllwgl I '
A ' - '11 A r' f f
the books go to anne ' o kivyst QQDSYVCI r cr ,1
treasurer of the CROWQ ayc Rcgrflgdlfi. l bus'
and friendly, she is forever bliing fo'Fl rd o iti se
experience as business ' 'l1
wonderful times she has at W'est Point.
0fx"Tl 'A'-Joi '31 i
aw A sax, i Sr I 1' 5,-' I, ,X .
lux' fur . 'l ' 5
v -- O
. NX y .1
xv ' i X ' ' .rr
O K x
,s . - .x
Indianapolis, Indiana 3 years
CHRONICLE xlajf, CROXVN uri staff, Mi1sq1n'rx Club.
XVith her cute "pixie" glasses and those ingenious
barrettes and clips in her red hair, Janet never fails to be
neatly and immaculately groomed. Her behind-the-
scenes work has made her an invaluable member of Mas-
quers. NVE' shall always remember Jan for her disarming
grin, beautiful white teeth, and knack for art.
Ly J ' J?
J erre e, In '1 Z years
4" rvy of - if, HRON1cLrg My
Petite, eat, an et, J is a kogenic senior
of yearsrsqnding. er smmstature s eceiving,
G she can ield a mint cqu the best of
t . A class s tary l ear, she sho d her talent
or efficiencyf ich comes straight from Terre Haute.
JOAN WOOLLEN THOMAS
Indianapolis, Indiana 12 F 1 years
CHRONICLE staff, CROWN art staff, Mnxqzrwx Club.
With much wit and a dry sense of humor compressed
into her sixty inches, Jody has laughed and struggled
through her thirteen years at Tudor. Though a proficient
paintbrush wielder and an essential member of Masquers,
she spends all of her spare moments at the stable with
Snip and Cyclops. ' , -,
,A - v- A ,- V4
It kts"--'-i, X6 ,J-'H' um-Q. el- 0
r 1 l ,ii V -L L
xr XC., ., " xy D T' j
. ' ' r-JC-3 ON-
Q1 A CJ . 5' .5 P+ 0 VJ ,
2 'FT ii vm Aki. J
The clock has ticked off each minute of our senior year at Tudor Hall: the senior play, the excitement of
our prom, our trip to Culver, and now-Class Night. Having exhausted Tudor's resources, Tudor's faculty,
and Tudor's patience, the seniors now find that it is
ime fo feave 251
Polly Abendroth's gold earrings to Jogie and all the other cannibals.
Lucy Blanton's hysterical ravings to Frances deFenelon.
Margaret Ann Burns's metropolis of Gosport to anyone who can find it!
Ann Cole's sparkling eifervescence to Canada Dry.
Georgianne Davis's ankles to the chorus line at the Fox.
jane Esterline's canary-like warblc to Margaret Truman.
Carol Farnsworth's charge to the electroscope in physics.
Peggy Fisher's salt block to the "Park deersnl
Marilyn Grube's goldi-locks to the three bears.
Carolyn Hauser's long fingernails to the athletic department for bigger and bloodier basketball games.
,lanet Hilgemeier's speed fin drivingj to the age of jet propulsion.
Ann Huesmann's ability in baseball to Joe Di Maggio.
Lois Hutchman's Park juniors to the Tudor sophomores.
Florence Jameson's Kleenex to the building and grounds committee. Thar she blows!
Mary Kay jensen's methodical mind to Miss Sherwin.
Anne Keeney's giggle to add to the one Miss Harris already has.
Becky Kimber's slouch in history to the Green team. Ten guesses who wrote this!
Lois Korth's cello to Carol Foster-if she can manage it!
Frances Lurvey's glasses to Helen Weinhardt for better hunting.
Rosalie McKee's dark glasses to the patronesses at future Tudor dances.
Mary jean Milner's collection of club pins to the dep-Leete-ed supply of bulletin board thumbtacks.
joan Minneman's punctuality to Miss McKee.
Dottie Myles's turned-up nose to Jimmy Durante.
Ebbie Nash's love troubles to Dorothy Dix to keep her busy in her old age. '
Cathy Nelson's inability to see unless at close range to Miss Janet when the Res girls have visitors.
Janis Robinson's farm to the Tudor alumnae-as an old maid's home.
Mary Anne Scheidenhelm's infallible tact to the United Nations diplomats.
Bettie Schmidt's Culver belt to be returned to Culver-so that nothing will be lost.
Nancy Springer's calm, even temperament to Miss Kern.
.lane Stith's ruddy complexion to the Safurday El'?71,fl1g Gbosl.
Janet Sussman's stylish outfits to Case Clothes.
Joan Talley's petite stature to the Empire State Building.
Jody Thomas's tall stories to be placed at intervals in the physics book-or any other book, for that matter!
After setting the alarm clock ten years ahead, the seniors are bound to wake up to the bare facts of 1957.
Nevertheless, by turning up the hands of the clock, they can see a hazy outline of the fate in store for
them. Remember, however, this is just a guess at these secrets that only
ime LM!! 72!! ef
Polly Abendroth just couldn't tear herself away, she's now social chairman at Culver. Too bad it wasn't
ten years earlier!
Lucy Blanton is the enthusiastic new editor of True Cwifvxxions of a Tudorile, published monthly. It has
even been banned in Boston.
Margaret Ann Burns is on Broadway-and what a sensation!-playing opposite Mickey Rooney in Shori
Ann Cole, now the mother of sextuplets, is still waiting for something exciting to happen.
Georgianne Davis, A.B., Ph.D., L.L.D., T.N.T., S.W.A.K., and D.D.T., has just written a book: Hou' fo
Exferminafr Mun's Gnfalext Menace-MAN!
Having been brought up in the Eagle Creek Nursery, Jane Esterline is still found in a nursery-but not
Carol Farnsworth's billfold has at last reached its capacity-for holding snapshots.
Peggy Fisher has become an artist of great renown. She is drawing flies!
Marilyn Grube's dislike of chickens has inspired her latest, greatest, dramatic, grammatic tragedy, The
Egg and Me.
Carolyn Hauser is modeling gunny sacks for Adrian.
Janet Hilgemeier is in seventh heaven with Moore and more!
Ann Huesmann is still the proud owner of a beginner's driving permit.
Lois Hutchman is a Southern belle. Ding dong!
Florence Jameson's sailboat has run. aground. Someone pulled out the bathtub stopper!
Mary Kay Jensen's figure has Won world acclaim-geometric figure, that is!
Anne Keeney is the new laboratory assistant at Lilly's, testing laughing gas.
Becky Kimber is singing the blues to entertain customers at "Becky's Burger Basket."
I.ois Korth is now a famous lawyer. Her next case, it is rumored, is the Tudor Hall students vs. the Friday
Afternoon Study Hall!
Frances Lurvey as Secretary of State has spent the last ten years trying to recall the oath needed to swear
in the new President.
Rosalie McKee has acquired a halo for the proper atmosphere during harp lessons. That's a joke, son!
Mary jean Milner has been made first mate by the Sea Scouts aboard the "Sue Jean."
Joan Minneman has written and illustrated a book: Deadlines and Hou' I0 Avoid Them.
Dottie Myles is still explaining that overdue theme to Miss Mackenzie.
Ebbie Nash is-oh, no!-it couldn,t be! She's in love again!!
Cathy Nelson is driving her car, Eloise, for the Yellow Cab Company.
Janis Robinson, now camp director, is a big nut at Camp Acorn.
Mary Anne Scheidenhelm, fiddle in hand, is calling square dances for the Renfro Valley Barn Dance.
Bettie Schmidt has a crew cut!
Nancy Springer has made her debut at Carnegie Hall, singing the smash hit, "Embracing in the Dark."
jane Stith is still trying to make the CHRONICLE books balance.
janet Sussman has added another hairclip to her collection. Like everything else since the Second World
War, it is composed of atoms. fThis joke by courtesy of the chemistry department.j
Owing to her adoration of Residence life, joan Talley is the new house mother at Tudor.
Thus we come to the end, looking backwards to Tudor days and forward to-but wait! Here comes Jody
Thomas on her horse, Snip! Will she ever make that derby?
Page fifty three
O Tiamx' za bose z'cm'irl lIl0t'k'S our 01411. .
-THOMAS XY'1L1.1.-mt PARSONS
isre were you on the night of November 2nd?j
,.......-....... ull: YVVY V
On the fateful eve of November 2nd, 1946, the
curtain rose on our senior play, Ladies of flu' fill'-jf, by
Fred Ballard. Yes, we were a bit nervous, but the
many afternoon and Saturday morning rehearsals
stood us in good stead, and under the capable direction
of Miss Frazier, I.ailiex of tba' J111'-y was presented to
an appreciative audience. From the very beginning,
we were again the characters that had become so much
second nature: show girls, socialites, suave attorneys,
and hard-boiled businessmen.
The setting of the play is Rosedale, N. J., where
the attractive Mrs. Romney Gordon is on trial for
murdering her husband. After the two attorneys have
finally agreed on the jury, the testimony of the wit-
n Jsscs is heard, and the jury retires to reach a verdict.
From then on pandemonium reigns. Mrs. Crane is the
only juror who believes Mrs. Gordon guiltless, but by
the finale her "infallible instinct" has firmly convinced
the others of the lovely wid0w's innocence. The de-
cision is not reached, however, without heated argu-
ments, a fist fight, love scenes, long speeches, and,
to top it all off-steak dinners.
Zme . . .
Mrs. Livingston Baldwin Crane .
'lay KI. Pressley
Spencer B. Dazey
Steve Bromm Mary A
Margaret Ann Burns
, Ann Cole
A Anne Keeney
Halsey Van Stye
Dr. Quincy Adams
Bill Dobbs . . .
Mary Kay Jensen
James, Jr. Ann Huesmann
Mrs. Gordon CYvette Yyetj Lois Hutehman
Evelyn Snow. . Evelyn Nash
Susanne . , . , .
Clerk of the Court
Mary Jean Milner
Vi ' ? ii is
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ou? ivej. .. ut
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mln! cxumng. .-Xlmxc mln- L'l1Il'.lIlL'L' lo mln- gym .1 xprnzul
luml ul' cumlx mln
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gruup ol lmu xlml cr.1px--un llw xx.1ll, tl1.1t ix, Al
, ilu' wnior Quvcns of
The good 0111 finzes,
The gram! 0141 limes,
The grml UM fi1m'x.'
the end facing time wage, .1 wicked kimve xxiinly pursued Jn
To the music of Bill NIoore's orcheitra each Senior put
her best foot forwud, proving that star dust and gym dust
.ire the most etiicient formui.1 for acquiring soei.1l security.
Q 1 f if
Crown Where scii and ciirnato produce the finest fruits and
vegetables . . . packed at the peak of perfection to capture
the fresh-tasting flavor. So just remember to insist on nothinq
but the finest -e angt that, of course, means
TEACHER OF SINGING
319 N. Pennsylvania Street
LI. 9457 IR. 8143
Clayton, Danville, and Bridqeport
I5 W. zzna st. TA. 2696
LEROY GEORGE GORDNER
All Forms oi Insurance
SCHEEFERS CLEANERS DQN M ASS A
RAY C. WISHMEIER, Prop. 3817 N' Illinois St.
65l E. 5401 SI. BR. 5500 WA- 5000
A'C1FHIlt'7'A' for flll' Purple Iflm Carru G. E' APPLIANCES
MARKET IACOBS OUTDOOR SHOP
GRCCERIES - MEATS -- BAKERY
Drrornfrzl I:1IA't'.t' Il SfPI'fi!1If-I'
65 W. 34th Street WA. l545
BAKER'S DRUG STORE
30th and Talbot
ARTHUR A. BROWNE
F. S. MOSELEY G CO.
Circle Tower Indianapolis
Chicaqo Boston New York
RIDING HABITS - BLUE IEANS
9 East Ohio Street Indianapolis
THE YARNCRAFT SHOP
Headquarters on the North Side tor
Bernat, Ayr Scotch and Bee Hive Yarns
Mrs. Graves - Mrs. Bishop - Mrs. Beazell
705 Fairfield Ave. TA. 3470
5373 College Avenue
ll:30 A.M.-1:30 p.m. 5:00 P.M. - 7:30 p.m.
UNITED RUG and LIN OLEUM
139 'West 'Washington St.
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MATHEWS SUPPLY CORP.
517 E. Washington Street
1611 North Meridian Street
Serving iunoheon, dinner, after-theatre
Open till 1 A.M.
North Side Music Shop
59 west 34th si. WA. 4621
"The Hnwn of illuxiz' Lowr.v"
You will be thrilled with our large
selection of recordings.
Also a nice line of Sheet Music
Hours: Mon. thru Sat. 12 noon to 9 P.M.
DR. P. O. BONHAM
30th and Kessler
BOARDING and TRAlNING
STOUT'S SHOE STORE
318-332 Massachusetts Avenue
4 N. Pennsylvania St.
SHEER PAPER LINEN
Gay. Colorful Parties
PAPER ART CO., INC.
3500 N. Arlington Ave.
PATTERSON SHADE and FLOOR
113 S. Pennsylvania Street Rl. 1496
mes . A
I CHARLES B. DYER. INC
WA K E ' U P MANUFACTURING IEWELERS
t TUDCH HALL
, OFFICIAL IEWELERS
Diamonds f Watches
SERVICE sTAT1oNs Costumg Iewehy
t SELLING Rings QS Pins
I THE VERY BEST
, 234 Massachusetts Avenue
GASOLINE and OIL
SERV ' SOFT I
i 1 , nc.
1 We soften the Coast-to-Coast
I Water for you and in Canada
"Tir lII1rgt'x! 1'i.KIll'l'l' of .-I11.'unm!vi.'t'v in InJmIlu"
is 'MOMOG WRITING ALL FORMS
tg or I
,E I Z
QQ to-axAe0xy E
, Cf S6GvQf AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE
FOR MORE THAN A QUARTER OF A CENTURY
.-XTTRACTIVE RATES THREE EASY PAYMENT PLANS
ASSETS OVER f57,OOO,OUO,O0U.
STATE AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE ASSOCIATION
Hemi OFFICE, UNDERWRITERS BLDG., 445 N. PENNSYLVANIA ST.
THE SANBOIIN ELECTRIC LM MW, A,
CCTIIIGCIITIQ Engineers C R A I G . S
'fer ever 50 years"
EIQCUICEII SUPPLIES CANDIES SQDAS
9 E- Lamps LUNCIIEQNS
l' Mml,f,rn- ,lu ll, If Tiff! fu Ulf, flnnt
.. ....I .,..--,
V V, A Iwi PI East Washinqten Street
Raymond Cecper, Inc.
MISSES and VVGMEN
39 MQNUMENT PLACE
. 5 H I n 6 H H
Southern Michiqan's Finest Shoe
Expert Fitters X-Ray Checked
A REAL PLEASURE
LINCOLN HOTEL CORNER
xx X Ll
XX c.H1v1g lh'uvr.lln-nu
Class ui I9-17
BERTERMANN'S B yi
Q-I N1.w..:"1x.i1x Xunu' V
K' 3' Quality .lcwvlffrs
A. I. SANDERS 61 SONS
'.f gi 1 "uw1.2 Har iV."'VF'l Lumber
Ffw: 'ull i WPYWH
' f-iv, Iuiwmw
'H.'!Mf "'.'1Xf" IJIYNPUVTY
1 QT?" IT, Twr!d!'1f1
BITTRICH'S MEAT MARKET
119 City Market House
LI. 0616 WE DELIVER
BUY U. S. SAVINGS BONDS
TA. 4109 I-IOXYARD N. MORRIS
Can 10,000 customers be Wrong? G ' B ' H '
Pennsylvania at 34th Si., Indianapolis, Ind.
LOWELL S. FISHER
31 East 45th Street Indianapolis, Ind.
HU mboldt 8721
PUMPS or ALL TYPES
M. D. MULLANE
339 Burqess Ave. IR vinqton 4894
DAN W. FLICKINGER, Gen. Agent
RAY O. WOGDS, Associate General Agent
Chariered Life Underwriters
PICTURES - FRAMES
1222 Circle Tower Indianapolis BROS.,
Glenn Fateley, Brokerage Manager 31-33 Monument Circle
Geneva B. WVehrel, Agency Cashier l '
Reva L. Thompson, Sales Assistant Indianapolis
Hazel M. Balser, Pension Manage
The Class of 1947 under the direction of
GEORGIANNE DAVIS., EDITOR-IN-CHIEF
LUCY BLANTON .,,. , ASSISTANT EDITOR
MARY KAY JENSEN , . , BUSINESS MANAGER
JANE STITH , . I . . TREASURER
reviews the main features of the Tudor year, 1946-47, by bringing to life
the various phases of school and class activity in.
With Precious and Semi-Precious Stones
Indiana's Smartest lewel Shop
I. C. SIPE'S SON
CHARLES B. s1PE
lf you have the girlfWe have the ring
l07 Monument Circle
DAVIS GROCERY CO.
5901 College Avenue
GROCERIES - MEATS
Fruits F- Vegetables - Frosted Foods
Phone BR. 2467
MARTIN - MILBURN
Tudor Girls like their
109 E. 34th Street
BOOKS and SCHOOL SUPPLIES .
FLORIDA FISH AND
lll East 49th St.
Fresh Fish and Seafoods-Live Poultry
Entrust Your Landscape Planting To An Organization Which
Grows the plants . . . Creates a plan which incorporates the principles
of good design . . . Plants and guarantees the planting . . .
Gives the planting the proper after care.
-I k -I y f 0 r Czlrtomerx
82ND ST. AND LAFAYETTE ROAD lROAD 527
TEL. CO. 2361 DIAL C AND BLACK O
Indianapolis Mail Address- NEW' AUGUSTA, IND.
Telephone Service Drive out to the nursery or telephone and a representitive will call.
THE MAROTT HOTEL
COMPLETE CATERING SERVICE
WOLF SUSSMAN INC Coueqime Appafel
Diamonds - Watches - lewelry Smart junior Miss
239-241 west washington st. Sizes 9 to 20
Indmpohs KAY BRADFIELD SHOPS
808 E. 63rd St. 3825 N. Illinois St.
U Dance Programs, Favors, Invitat
COMPLIMENTS OF O School and Club Pins
O Crested Stationery
and O Costume Jewelry
O Leather Goods
Beauty Studio O Greeting Cards
O VVQ-dding Invitatir
1- WARREN COYLE' Mgr "BROWN COLLEGIATEH
Pennsylvania at 34th St. 51 W. 34th St. TA1bot 2380
TA. 2876 "Srr1'ing .'lll1Fl'if!1',f Srlmols and Fratvrrzitirzr
WHOLESALE PLUMBING and HEATING
Refrigeration and Air Conditioning Equipment
Supplies and Accessories
Visit our Showrooms
CENTRAL SU PPLY C0.
2lO S. Capitol Ave. Rl ley 345l
my e lyn A 9
MA rket 4744
15 East Ohio Street Indianapolis 4, Indiana
For every cleaning service
BINKLEY PHARMACY Ca
BETTER SERVICE IN DRUGS
BR. 2456 Coueqe Ave. 59111 U- 3505
BE Whlrethir it is apyjardel for the iootlaall
or oc ey qame inner or ancinq
the Teen-Aqer in the Know invariably
Always the best of fine foods turns to
5607 North Illinois Street
BH. 5438 324 North Meridian Street
METAL INDUSTRIES. INC.
2:25-:I-I -. ' iz-
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2 v- p ' I
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X ti :fifi
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'vv ' ao M 4 4
CUATS and SUITS
seen in Vogue, and Harper's Bazaar, are
exclusive, in Indianapolis with
ylzzfzdw gm X
II-il Ear! Ilvflyhillgfllll Street
FRUITS and VEGETABLES
720 East 54th Street
EDWARD E. PETRI
A BETTER SERVICE
COTTAGE DYE HOUSE
CLEANERS - DYERS
3342 Clifton Street TA. 7727
1 E. 42nd st. HU. 5722
ALEX COHEN'S SONS
GRAHAM FURNITURE CO.
3832 North illinois Street
FURNITURE and FLOOR COVERINGS
APPROVED PRECISION PRODUCTS
for the automotive, electronic, electrical
and industrial fields
P. R. MALLORY 6 CO.. INC.
Indianapolis 6, Indiana
Q smut :lr I
HARRY V. WADE, President
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0260002 . . .
Perhaps too much occurs in the modern world without bringing to mind the significance of the
all-important force controlling everyday living-the element of time. In fact, this small word contains
such .1 variety of meanings, so great an importance in itself, that all activities undertaken or completed
are governed by this one element alone. How many times have you wondered: "Exactly what is time?" It
is impossible, however. to answer this question by a simple defmitiong for time has many facets: good
times. bad times, many times, old times, too much time, time off, time out, everything in its own time, a
time of activity, time-the element, time as part of the calendar, and time as a force of modern living.
Four years ago the present senior class viewed the year 1947 as a part of the remote future, a small
component of time, which would some day-not soon, however-arrive as the year of our graduation.
Still it seemed most logical that time would go on in its usual pace and that four years would prove a
lengthy and doubly suiiicient interlude for education. As it was, our attention and interest were chieflly
concerned with the immediate presentg and we gave little heed to the forces of time, barely pausing to
inquire or understand just how our activities of the present or the intensity with which we lived "now"
would affect our future activities and responsibilities as seniors. Nevertheless, determined to make our
high school education a never-to-be-equaled time in our lives, we lived "now" with an intensity quite
overwhelming to our parents and teachers, filling our four years to capacity with countless activities, pro-
jects, parties-and studies.
Realizing finally the importance of time in everything we do and the influence it must then exert
on our activities of the present and the future, we have made time and every phase of it the basis for re-
viewing the year 1946-47 in the CHRONICLE. It is our hope that, by showing time as an essential part
of school life, we may bring before you the same Tudor, the same wonderful experiences of high school
days which every senior wants to remember in future years: Tudor's principal, its faculty, the daily rou-
tine that goes on arozmd fbc flock, its students, their pastimes, their times of activity, their spare time,
and what goes on in these moments borrowed from academic responsibilities.
Needless to say, as we have changed in the course of such experiences, so also our impressions of life
have become far different from those of earlier years, more particularly our understanding of time.
Yes, it has been far too short, our little space of four years. The time has seemed to go all too swiftly,
but, really, the time has not gone at all.
Time goes, you my?
5 Ab, 110!
- i , i Alas, lime sfays,
- 3' Q X We go. -HENRY AUSTIN DOBSON
f 'Sai Senior Class of '47
' r f li 1 -fl? Allen County Public Library
. ' 900 Webster Street
,WL fam- PO BOX 2270
Fort Wayne, IN 116801-2270
fra.. ,, ,
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Suggestions in the Tudor Hall School - Chronicle Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) collection:
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