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Full text of "Opus"

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Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/opus08unde 



The 



1 

9 
4 

8 



Opus 8 



Presented By 

The Publications Department 

of 

Arthur Jordan Conservatory of Music 

Indianapolis, Indiana 



Anikui/i {j<yidon GcmieAAxzi&uj, oj MuMc 



As all cultural institutions should be, if they are to serve 
their high purpose unhampered by pressure groups, Jordan is a 
non-profit organization solidly backed by a foundation which 
cares for its finances. It exists solely to bring music education 
to those who seek it: to provide a curriculum of academic in- 
struction which will enable its students to earn their living by 
music, and a curriculum of artistic instruction which will foster 
the highest standards of artistry in performance whether it be 
instrumental or vocal, or in the arts of Ballet and Drama, both 
so closely allied to music. 

It is affiliated with Butler University, another non-profit 

cultural institution, in a connection which brings obvious ad- 
vantages to the students of both organizations: Butler under- 
graduates m,iv incorporate work toward their university degrees 
with classes at Jordan, and Jordan students may take advantage 
of certain educational, social and physical facilities of the Uni- 
versity. Many degrees are awarded jointly by the Conservatory 
and the Universitv. 



ODEON 




Delaware Dorm 



Penn Dorm 




1 6 North Delaware 



Boys' Dorm 



CAMPUS 




Harrison Dorm 




1204 North Delaware 




Dr. Lloyd F. Sunderman 



Owi jbinect&i 



Director of Arthur Jordan Conservatory of Music is Dr. Lloyd 
F. Sunderman, distinguished musician and music educator. Besides 
being recognized as a leading authority on choir techniques and as 
an administrator. Dr. Sunderman holds numerous scholastic degrees 
including Bachelor of Music from MacPhail School of Music, Min- 
neapolis, Minnesota; Bachelor of Arts from Western Union College, 
Le Mars, Iowa; Master of Music from Syracuse University, Syracuse, 
New York; and a Doctor of Philosophy from the University of Min- 
nesota. He was awarded for study such highly prized scholarships 
as the Madam Thelma Goldiska at the Opera Comique, Paris, and 
the Maestro Astilero Rogerio at La Scalla, Milan. 

Dr. Sunderman is closely identified with leading national educa- 
tion associations, and a leader in the civic and church life of the com- 
munity. He is a director of the Jordan Chorale, selected by the 
Music Educators National Committee to be the clinic choir for the 
National School Band, Orchestra, and Vocal Association Adjudica- 
tion Workshop, April 17, 1948, in Detroit, Michigan. He has been 
chosen to direct the Vocal Clinic, Ottor Lake, New York, in June. 
Last autumn he was conductor of the New York State School Music 
Association All-State Choir, Newark, New Jersey. 

Under his able leadership the Conservatory looks forward to 
another successful year. 



AdminiAinxdiXm 







^ 







G. V. Carrier 
Business Manager 



Wilma Thompson 
Secretary to the Director 




Jack Baii.ey 

Publicity Director 



Stanley Norris 
Registrar 




Weymouth Fogelberg 
Field Kepresentath c 



Geni Chenoweth 

Guidance ( 'otinselor 





^ep-a/iimeriU 




Organ Department 
Mallory Bransford, Chairman 
Dale Young 
Helen Quig 



Piano Dt 


apartment 


Roger Cushman, Chairman 


Patricia Avery 


Marian Laut 


Blanche Browne 


Paul Lindstaedt 


Mae Engle 


Dorothy Munger 


Charles Gallagher 


William Pelz 


Jeanette Gardiner 


Leone Richman 


Ann Kahn Glasser 


Esther Schinbeckler 


Helen Harlan 


Carmen Scott 


Jeanne Havens 


Mildred Sweeney 


Gertrude Irestone 


Myrle Turner 


Earle Howe Jones 


Marie Zorn 


Bcnnie Kemp 


Mark Walker 


Suzanne Kemp 


Floy Wells 





Voice Depart nun! 
Charles Heoley, Chairman 

Harrietts Ompbcll 
Fred Jefry 
Fred Koehrn 
Farrell Scott 
I rankhn 1 .n lor 
I col. i Turner 



Theory /) 


eparl 


nent 


)r. Norman P 


II 1 PS, 


Chairman 


William 


Pelz 




Roger C 


ushmai 




Carl lXn 


i son 




1 >m ill In 


\ 1 li n g 


er 


Clint Re 


ed 




Mark V 


liter 




Dorotliv 


Woods 






9n4J^mewtal ^epxintment 




Victor Kolar 

Orchestra Conductor 



Beldon Leonard 

Assistant Conductor 




Rosemary Lang 


Clint Reed 


Harry Michels 


Sam Scott 


Charles Munger 


Mary Spalding 


John Nelson 


Ralph Thombs 


Elwood Nichols 


Leon Zawisza 



Kenneth Alyea 


Francis Fitzgerald 


Carl Dawson 


Robert Getchell 


Alonzo Eidson 


Noble Howard 


1 ouise 1 ssex 


Nellie Jones 


Dall Fields 






NlLO HOVEY 


iifc^ 


Band Conductor 




Charles Henzie 

Assistant Conductor 




MuAic ^ef&sdmerit 



Music Education 
Nn.o Hoviy, Chairman 

Alon/o Eidson 
Robert Gctchell 
Charles Hcnzic 
Bcldon Leonard 
Marion 1 oveless 





3> 



ance 



Eileen Poston 
I ouise Brock 
Mary Sue McCarty 



£aeeck and 2bn,ama 



Drama Department 

James R. Phillippe, Chairman 

Marguerite Carlson 




iC *■* 





Radio Department 
Tom Carnegie, Chairman 

Lyle I.udwig 

Dick Reid 

James R. Phillippe 



^tudevd GcudMoii 




Seated Left to Right: Shirley Mc- 
Veigh, Robert Mitchum, president, 
Mary Feketc, and JoAnn Burr. 



Standing: Jack Martin, Paul Dodge, 
Ed Zambara, Carl Hungertord, and 
James Lewallen. 



MetuxMA "47-* 4$ 



Earl Albertson 

Indianapolis 

Voice 

Chorale 



Barbara Bailey 

Indianapolis 

Voice 

Mu Phi Epsilon 

Chorale 



Mary Breedlove 

Indianapolis 

Violin 

Phi Sigma Mu 

Mu Phi Epsilon 

Orchestra 



Ruth Dye 

Round Up, Montana 

Piano 

Sigma Alpha Iota 

Choir 




Mary Fekete 

Hammond 

Piano 

Mu Phi Epsilon 

Choir 

Opus '46 



Phyllis Felix 

Columbia City 
Music Education 
Sigma Alpha Iota 
Orchestra 
Band 
Opus '46 



Elsie Ruth Fullen 

Indianapolis 

Music Education 

Sigma Alpha Iota (Pres.) 

Orchestra 

Student Council '46 

Opus '46 



Esther Garretson 



Anderson 

Piano 

Phi Sigma Mu 

Mu Phi Epsilon 



£em&U x 47-"4$ 



Eloise Harvey 

Westfield 

Music Education 
Sigma Alpha Iota 
Band 



Richard Hobart 

Ray, Indiana 
Piano 



Shirley McVeigh 

Indianapolis 

Music Education 

Sigma 

Sigma Alpha lota 

Orchestra 

Band 



Don Martin 
Westfield 

Piano 

Phi Mu Alpha 

Choir 




Jack Martin 

Indianapolis 

Music Education 

Phi Mu Alpha 

Orchestra 

Band 

Student Council 



! RAM IS \l( HOI S 

New York 

Piano 

Mu Phi Kpsilon 

Choir 



Pa ci Pai i I i;so\ 
Indianapolis 
Music Education 



v^Ol.LEI \ I HILLIPS 
Burlington 
Piano 

Sigma Alpha Iota 
( hoir 



MemofiA ^7-W 



David Ramsey 

Indianapolis 
Music Education 
Phi Mu Alpha 
Choir 



Joan Richey 

Indianapolis 
Music Education 
Sigma Alpha Iota 
Chorale 



Jean Vickery 

Indianapolis 
Piano 
Opu> '46 



Charles Wetzel 

Rushville 
Music Education 
Phi Mu Alpha 
Orchestra 
Band 




Victor Rumble 

Louisville, Ky. 
Music Education 
Band Orchestra 
Orchestra 



Rose Rohner 

Carroll, Iowa 
Music Education 
Mu Phi Epsilon 
Chorale 



Robert Rooker 

Indianapolis 
Music Education 
Phi Mu Alpha 
Band 
Orchestra 



Joan Viellieu 

Indianapolis 

Piano 

Mu Phi Epsilon (Pres.) 

Chorale 

Dramatic Club 



j/iMtiM, 




Thomas Brownell, Indianapolis 

JoAnn Burr, Adrian. Michigan 

Nancv Carlson, Indianapolis 



Gerald Clevi ngi k. Indianapolis 

R.OBER1 Cow in, Louisville, Kentucky 
Andi kson DaII iv, Indianapolis 



RONALD I)m\r. Indianapolis 

Pah I DoDGl , Indianapolis 

W Whs I RB, I )anvillc, Illinois 



Richard Gohn, Goshen, Indiana 

\1 \us Go I I m \\, Indianapolis 

ROBI R I 11 m;mi 11. (. olumbus 



< mi lli nghri mi, n. Indianapolis 

t.i nun in 1 k i simm . Indianapolis 
EKNF.S1 Ja< KSON, Indianapolis 



fjum&M, 



Richard Jones, Indianapolis 
Leo Laier, Indianapolis 

Joann McCord, Indianapolis 



Mary Louise Masters, Indianapolis 
Robert Mitchum, Indianapolis 
Mar jorie Morris, Columbus 



Gene Oaks, Indianapolis 

Doris Odell, Michigantown, Indiana 
Viola Peacher, Indianapolis 



Raymond Pearson, Indianapolis 

Virginia Pearson, New Augusta 
Evelyn Piel, Indianapolis 



Donald Ratcliffe, Indianapolis 

James Rickel, Claypool, Indiana 

Michael Ruthereord Cannclton, Ini 




jjutu&M, 




Virginia Saters, Indianapolis 

John Schmitz, Indianapolis 

Margaret Schuh, Indianapol 



John Seiberling, Marion 

Joan Shipman, Shelbyville 

Betty Shoai , Crawfordsville 



Charms Si'OiiN, Indianapolis 

LINCOLN Thiouaid, Indianapolis 

Kim This i hi i rn vi \i 1 1 , Morroco 



Catherini Van Deman, Greenwood 
1)k K WamPLER, Cjosport, Indiana 

Rohiri W'arnuk, Attica, Indiana 



[UNIORS not shown: 

Keith Brown, Joseph Herran, Virginia Holm an, ilu^h Scult, John Watson. 



^a^Ucmmn^ 




First Row: Roy Abbott, Kenneth Abell, Tommy Adkins, Dorothy Albright, Carol 

Bailey, Crystal Ballard. 

Second Row.-John Berry, Robert Birchler, Ralph Black, Paul Blakeslee, Bill Bourn, 

Jack Brainard. 

Third Row: Catherine Bray, John Banish, Mary Ann Burger, Parker Bums, Vey 

Carpenter, Eunice Clasper. 

Fourth Row:Dallas Coffman, Barbara Col-mar, Donald Cronin, Randall Dennison, 

Kenneth Dooley, Patricia Duntcn. 

Fifth Row: Reginald DnValle, George Eckroth, Gene Fallen, Rosamond Graham, 

Barbara Grubs, Charles Gnion. 



&0<pM(WlQJiei. 






yJP: 













^Jl> 

















First Rotu: Joseph Habousb, Eugene Hanen, Mar-, Louis, Harper, Louise Hill Helen 

Howard, Edith Hudson. 

Second Row: Dale fackson, Richard Jancway, Dorothy farrett, Andrew Jefferies, 

Harrj Jennings, Herman Johnson. 

Third Row: Frances Kidwell, Melrin Kingery, Phyllis Koehler, Thomas Lawson, 

Joan Leather man, Bennie Lee. 

Fourth Row: Maude Lee, Chester Littlejohn, Dick Lovin, Wanita Maple, Clyde 

McMillan, J aim i Maxson 

Fifth Row: John Maxon, Donald May, John Medjeski, Richard Metcalf, Robert 

Meyer, Mar) Meyers. 



^Q^mmosi&L 




Firs/ Row: William Miller, Marilyn Moran, Mired Morley, John Nettleton, Bar- 
bara Neumann, Carl Nicholas. 

Second Row: George Nicoloff, Marjorie North, Claude Parsons, Raymond Potts, 
Eddie Price, Lancaster Price. 

Third Ron-: Harry Propalis, Gerald Oitinn, Wancta Read, Dorothea Reagan, Mary 
Eleanor Reed, Donald Richardson. 

Fourth Row: Louis Rose, Hugh Ross, Harold Russell, William Russell, Bill Schmal- 
fcldt, jane Schnell. 

Fifth Row: Fred Shultz, Imogene Singleton, Leonard Skinner, Betty Smith, Dai id 
Stinson, James Taylor. 

24 



£o4w&m&ie& 




Firs/ Ron ■: Manin Taylor, Domic Teagardin, George Thompson, Larry Thorn- 
brough, T bed ford Vaughn, Syh ia Waldman. 

Second Ron : Bill Warren, Robot Weeks, Ella lean Wilson, Kenneth Wilson, Freda 
Zambara, Warren Y.arrick. 



SOPHOMORES not shown: 

Kenneth Alyea, Earl Baker, Arthur Berianlf, Helen Binkley, Ray Churchman, June 
Cooper, Carroll DeCamp, Glenn Ernst, Herbert Guy, Johnny Hedges, Robert Huh e, 
Veronica Stewart, Betty Weigent. 



tf-tednmen 




First Row: Keith Allan, Carol Alpine, Don Barbour, Ross Barbour, Ramon Barlow, 

David Barnhart. 

Second Row: Frederick Bawel, Barbara Bird, Paul Bishop, Ann Boa/man, Cleie 

Bottoms, Edward Bradley. 

Third Row: jack Brink, Rcid Brooks, John Brown, Richard Brown, Patti Browne, 

Robert Bruce. 

Fourth Row: Robert Burger, Ralph Burkhardt, JoElIyn Burton, Imogene Busb, 

Charles Byfield, Robert Carithcrs. 

Fifth Row: Robert Carris, John Case, Marietta Clements, Bernard Cook, John 

Cooper, Richard Cooper. 

26 



fytyedMmen 





1 f 21 

•3 1? *i*' ^7 

First Row: Walter Dawson, Floyd Dial, Bonnie Doles, Robert Eldridge, Marjoric 

Ellis, Chauncey Elsesser. 

Second Row: William Fagan, Owen Fithian, Ray Funk, Rita Fnszck, Kenneth 

Gable, James Gates. 

Thin! Ran : Michael Giarratano, jack Gilderland, Homer Gober, Walter Goins, 

Dorothy Goodman, Naomi Grabill. 

Fourth Row: Leonard Graves, Hal Gray, William Gregory, Eugene Grigson, James 

Harris, Mildred lie/mincer. 

Fifth Ron-: Richard Higgs, Robert Hine, Ed Holeman, An/one Holevas, Alfred 
Hood, Joseph Huffman. 

27 





First Row: Laura Hungerford, Floyd Hurst, Charles Jams. Don Kelly, Joe Kistler, 

Lou Ann Kluse. 

Second Ron 1 : James Kozlowski, Harold Kratzch, Robert Lancaster, Roy Laiengood, 

Edgar Lees, Donald Lehnen. 

Third Row: Howard Lemaire, James Lewallcn, Malcolm Lewis, Chester Longen- 

bergcr, Benjamin Loieall, Kenneth McCreary. 

Fourth Row: Gerald McDcrmott, Norma McQuown, Audrey Marshall, Patricia 

Martin, Marilyn Mathcs, Jack May. 

Fifth Row: Glen Miller, Delight Moon, Robert Moore, Irma Jean Nelson, Morgan 

O'Dell, George Noblitt. 

2S 



fyi&bk. 



men 




First Rom ; Ronald <y Dell, Maurice Old bam, Oscai Ovcrby, Elisabeth Parker, Jean 
Paxon, Richard Paxton. 

Second Row: Hiram Pearcy, Beverly Perkins, Ulysses Phillips, Kester Pollack, Rich- 
ard Powers, Man in Pruett. 

Third Row: Liter Putthoff, David Reilich, Larry Retherford, Mary June Rice, 
Jack Scott, Frederick Sears. 

Fourth Rou ■ Marilyn Sciberling, James Sen rey, Bruce Shipman, Herold Shoemaker, 
John Shortridge, Helen Shadle. 

Fifth Row: lames Shurr, Clyde Smith, John SoiiI/mII, Charles Stoner. Dor/ha 
Stitcky, lrma Swickard, 

29 



tf-te^lwie, 



n 




First Row: Robert Terry, Jack Thomas, Charles Thornberry, James Tilton, Dora 
Waggoner, Justus Webber. 

Second Row: Joy Wecrie, Leora West, Frederick Williams, Mirriam Wright, Don- 
ald Young, Mary Ann Ynill. 
Third Row: Stanley Zaley, Ed Zambara. 



FRESHMAN not shown: 

John Ames, Eugene Bahlman, Ronald Barbour, Charles Beduell, Basil Belicbis, 
Thomas Cassell, James Dicks, Harry Durflinger, Eddie Freeland, John Cafes, Jules 
Condy, Ronald Greer, Edward Harvey, James Lane, David Levinson, Virginia Mar- 
fin, Wilbur Miller, Eldridge Morrison, Theodore Nickoloff, John Petroff, Harold 
Rutherford, Wallace Skinner, Charles Smith, Doris Smith, Theresa Smith, Leonard 
Sucsz, jack Sweigarf, Myron Taylor, Walter Warmke, Paul West, Cecelia Wil- 
liamson. 



Mm, Phi &pAium 




Kappa Chapter 



KAPPA Chapter of Mu Phi Epsilon, national honorary pro- 
fessional music sorority had an active and successful year. 

Founder's Day was celebrated on Tuesday, November 11, at 
the Warren Hotel. In the impressive ceremony eight girls were ini- 
tiated. A dinner followed for the active, alumnae, and patroness 
chapters. 

On Sunday, November 30, Mu Phi Epsilon welcomed the prov- 
ince governor, and national editor, Mrs. Mildred Christian. She 
inspected Kappa Chapter and appointed a delegate to the National 
Convention. During her visit four girls were pledged. 

On December 13, the Mu Phi's participated in the Noel Fest with the other sororities 
and fraternities on campus. It was held at the Odeon where there was much food, fun, and 
festivity. 

Each year Kappa Chapter awards a scholarship to a person of outstanding talent. The 
award is in the form of one lesson a week with the head of the department in their field. 
This year the award was divided between Barbara Bailey and Man Fekete both of whom 
are Mu Phi members. 

The Mu Phi Epsilon has contributed music to our Jordan Library this year. In the gift 
was included much needed two-piano literature and all of Haydn's trios. 




£hama Alpka j(da 





Zeta Chapter 



Sigma Alpha Iota, a national professional fraternity for women 
was founded in 1903 at the University of Michigan and in 1911 
Zeta Chapter was installed at the Indiana College of Music. One of 
the aims of this fraternity is to "form bodies of representative women 
who shall by their influence and their musical interest uphold the 
highest ideals of a musical education. 

Each year Zeta Chapter presents an annual scholarship award 
to the woman in the chapter who has outstanding scholarship, musi- 
cianship, and who has shown loyalty to thefraternity. This year that scholarship was 
awarded to Eloise Harvey, senior. 

A National Founder of Sigma Alpha Io:a, Nora Crane Hunt talked on the growth of 
the fraternity from 1903 to 1947. 

On April 1 1th, S. A. I. presented in a recital Nancy Carr from Chicago. Miss Carr has 
a lovely lyrical soprano voice, and everyone who heard her was thrilled. The proceeds from 
this concert went to our scholarship fund. 

Initiation was held April 20th at the Woman's Department Club at which service six- 
teen new members were added to the ranks. 

Every Sigma Alpha Iota wishes success and happiness to the graduating seniors, Eloise 
Harvey, Collene Phillips, Joan Richey, Phyllis Felix, Elsie Ruth Fullen, and Carolyn Harvey. 



3 2 



Phi Mkfma Mm, 



ETA Chapter of Phi Sigma Mu, national honorary fraternity for men and women in 
music education, highlighted their activities this year by making Dr. Lloyd F. Sunderman 
honorary member. Miss Marian Loveless and Mr. Gene Chenoweth became the advisors, and 
the first group of men that Eta Chapter has ever had were pledged and initiated. 

On October 20th all of the members and pledges went to see "Mad- 
ame Butterfly" at the English Theater. 

They celebrated our Founders Day on December 13th by having a 
dinner in the Chinese Room of the Hotel Washington. A program, given 
by the pledges, was enjoyed by all. 

They ended the year by having a picnic for all members and their 

friends. r ^ 

I i a Chap n k 





33 



Phi Mu Alpita Mudjftmia 




This year Alpha Sigma has gained national prominence as one of the outstanding 
chapters in the country. The chapter has received many invitations to install new chap- 
ters in prospective units. Included was a large chapter installed at Indiana State Teachers 
College on October 5, 1947. 

Throughout the year a good feeling of comradeship has 
pervaded the local chapter. The annual American Composition 
program was very successful, and gave both the chapter and 
the public a glimpse of fine talent from Jordan. The pledge 
class of the current year was one of the largest in the history 
of the chapter, and encompasses some of the most brilliant talent 
of the male student body. 




Alpha Sigma Chapter 



54 



Mend, ^o^miJM^ 



At 1343 North Pennsylvania live seventeen aspiring musicians — or rather, sixteen mu- 
sicians and a "golden-throated" radio man. 

Musicians range all the way from a drummer to singers. Is it any wonder that some 
strange sounds sally forth into the air to greet the ears of neighbors and passers-by? 

Over this melee reigns the queen of house mothers and her court (the house officers). 
Mrs. Hopper is gracious, kind, and very considerate when "king" Bach or his lowly coun- 
terpart, "Jazz, "takes over the front room. She is on hand to help the officers with their 
administrative duties, and even acts as arbitrator in rule disputes, or in ordinary arguments. 
She is always willing to set out food for a party, and in case of illness in the house, she fills 
the bill as chief nurse. 

Outside of a few stones thrown into the river once in a while, our domestic river runs 
smooth and deep — but not quiet. 




"Ike jbelcuAM2Sie ^c^mutanu 




The Delaware Dormitory, the largest of the women's dorms, houses twenty-two girls 
and their able housemother, Mrs. Jennie DeSelms. 

Our year has been a very successful one. We celebrated Christmas in fine style by each 
decorating our own room, and singing Christmas carols around the neighborhood and around 
our own Christmas tree. 

St. Valentine's day was welcomed by all and we celebrated by letting the hearts choose 
and letting men invade our private domain. 

St. Patrick's day brought more merriment with a chili supper for all prepared by our 
housemother. We ate until we were stuffed. 

Our biggest occasion was the celebration of Mother's day where all our mothers got to- 
gether and we beamed with pride. 

Our next year's plans are complete and heading the list is the hope that we will live 
as harmoniously together next year as we have this year. (House Committee please take 
note.) 

3 6 



JlavtiAxm ^(MmiioAM 



The days run smoothly at the Harrison Dorm, and all of the girls are in rare form. 
Colleen, the House President, is kept on the run — rules to be observed, yet all must have fun. 

At the Christmas party, high spot of the year, all had a good time, but Freshies shook 
with fear. Benjie's ghost made his annual walk, and some of the Freshies were white as 
chalk. Many carols were sung under the Xmas tree light — poinsettias and evergreens made 
a beautiful sight. After gifts were exchanged, Mrs. Woodie brought in food. "Eat heart- 
ily," she said, "and stuff yourselves good." 

The next big affair of the dorm social year is the May Day luncheon when mothers 
appear. We all looked forward with unanimous consent, for this is a "must," — a yearly 
event. 

Other things happened which girls like to retrace, but simply can't for lack of space. 
It's a grand group of girls, some from far, some from near. Anyway, let's just put it: 
it's been a grand, full year! 




»7 



Pe*m ^asimit&uf 



ri Co 




The Penn Dormitory is the smallest of the women's dormitories. It 
houses thirteen girls and the housemother, Mrs. Nora Middaugh. Patty 
Dutten is the efficient house-president; Freda Zambara, vice-president, 
and Helen Howard, Secretary-treasurer. 

As in most college dorms, the girls have endeared themselves through 
eccentricities as well as virtues. For instance, one of the group finds falling 
downstairs the easiest way of descent; another believes the clothes closet 
the most private place for a telephone conversation; still another thinks 
the best of college is weekends home! 

House meetings are most enjoyable get-togethers, particularly so 
when enhanced by Mrs. Middaugh's delicious fudge, the fun, and the 
loyalty of the girls of Penn Dorm. 



GU&iale 



The Jordan Chorale is the most selective of the singing organizations 
within the Conservatory. Membership in the Chorale is achieved by audi- 
tion only, and the singers have the distinction of being trained and con- 
ducted by the Director of the Conservatory, Dr. Sunderman, whose rec- 
ognition was primarily gained in the field of choral music and who is a 
nationally known figure. The Chorale often joins with the instrumental 
organizations in presenting oratorios and other orchestral-choral works. 




J5 



Hand 




The Concert Band is directed by Nilo Hovey, distinguished bandsman who is also chair- 
man of the Music Education department. The Jordan Concert Band is a nationally known 
group, in demand for more out of town concerts than it can possibly play, and rightly, 
concentrating its "field work" in Indiana. 




40 



QicUe4JAa 




|JMYl' TBB^Eg^«Sa£BKa^ 



The orchestra is directed by Victor Kolar, formerly conductor of 
the Detroit Symphony Orchestra and now head of the Conservatory's 
orchestra department. Mr. Kolar and his splendid group appear in com- 
plimentary concert at least twice each year. As a conservatory orchestra, 
this one ranks close to the top; it provides actual practice in ensemble- 
playing for the students who necessarily play most often as individuals. 
It is a training group for those whose ambition it is to become members 
of the country's great professional symphony orchestras. 




41 



PlcttfA 




Htkletkki 




The basketball team of A. J. C. was first organized in the fall 
of 1946. The team saw quite a bit of action during the past season 
despite the handicap of no permanent home floor where they could 
work out every day. Practice sessions were held every Monday and 
Thursday at the First Presbyterian Church gymnasium. Gradually 
building a small student backing throughout the season, the team 
won three games and lost five. Coach Jim Phillippe and his squad 
chalked up victories over Purdue Extension and Lincoln Chiropractic 
college (twice), Depauw, and Canterbury. 

Kenny Dooley of Columbus was high scorer for the season with 
125 points. Other valuable members of the team included: Dave 
Reihch, Decatur Central; Charles Byheld, Wm.imac; Keith Weber 
and "Bud" Weber, Indianapolis; Claude Parsons. West Baden 
Springs; Bob Moore, New Albany; John Hedges and George Noblitt, 
Columbus; Harold Rutherford. Cannelton; Bob Cowan, Louisville 
Ky., and Kester Pollack, Michigan City. 

Congratulations go to Coach Jim Phillippe for his untiring 
effort and determination, and to the entire team for their fine cooper- 
ation, team-work, and good sportsmanship throughout the season. 

The present team hopes for a bigger and better team next season 
and to a larger student-backing m an earnest endeavor to further 
the school spirit at Jordan Conservatory. 



Mnasfi liaA 




JlelL Week 




Chanced 




46 



lieaut^ Go-ritedt 




»en 



00 Sfa 

WISHING SCH 



"l/owi G&uesied" £i&ll 



TOMMY ADKINS 
BARBARA COLMAR 
GENE FULLEN 
LAURA HUNGER FORD 
DICK JONES 
JOAN LEATHERMAN 
DORIS ODELL 
CLAUDE PARSONS 
BEVERLY PERKINS 
LARRY RETHERFORD 
MARILYN SEIBERLING 
BILL SCHMALFELDT 
SYLVIA WALDMAN 
BILL WARREN 




Miss Dorothy Woods 
Faculty Adviser 



QpuA $ ^'ktftf 





Mary Fekete 

Michael Rutherford 
doreene teagarden 



Bookstore 
Miss Henderson, Manager 

Andrew Jeffries 
Barbara Pearson 
Delight Moon 

Elsie Ruth Fullen 



HidaqsiapJtds 



Sll 



s^ 



/ 






CONTINENTALE FOOD SHOP 

1210 North Pennsylvania Street 

For Elegant and Tasty Food at Reasonable Prices 
If You Have Not Eaten Here — Ask Your Friends 



Steam Table — Sandwiches — Soda Fountain — Beer 



We Open at 8:30 A.M. and Close at 1 A.M. lor Your Convenience 



Open Sunday — (Close Monday) 



DORN'S CUT-PRICE DRUGS 

1301 North Pennsylvania Street Lincoln 6319 

WHERE STUDENTS MEET 
Other Stores — 



572 Massachusetts Avenue 



5202 College Avenue 



HILL'S SNAPPY SERVICE 



GOOD FOOD 



20 East 16th Street 



WA bash 0087 



5 2 



"FLOWERS OF DISTINCTION" 

ARBOGAST 
FLORAL COMPANY 

E. J. Arbogast — Owner 

1455 North Pennsylvania St. 
LI ncoln 3391 


PENN GRILL 

950 North Pennsylvania St 
Indianapolis 
LI ncoln 0090 


INDIANA MUSIC COMPANY 

Wholesale and Retail 
Accordians, Band and Orchestra Instruments 

PAUL H. RINNE, PRESIDENT 

115 East Ohio Street Indianapolis, Ind. 
FRanklin 1184 


COMPLIMENTS OF 

WOMEN'S RESIDENCE 

1346 North Delaware Street 


MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS COLLEGE SUPPLIES 
MUSICAL MERCHANDISE STATIONERY 
SHEET MUSIC BOOKS 

SALUTE TO YOU! 

GRADUATES 

OF 

NINETEEN FORTY EIGHT 

IORDAN CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC 

1116 North Delaware Street 

Indianapolis 2, Indiana 

Lincoln 7511 



CHEF'S GRILL 

Plate Lunches 
Steaks and Chops 

1515 North Pennsylvania St. 

Indianapolis, Indiana 

Phone Riley 0671 


^tieffteUi 3nn 

958 North Pennsylvania Street 
Indianapolis, Indiana 

A QUAINT OLD ENGLISH HOTEL 


COLONIAL TEA ROOM 

1433 North Pennsylvania Street 

LUNCHEONS 11:00 to 1:30 

DINNERS 4:45 to 7:15 

RI ley 0763 Indianapolis 


YAVER MEN'S SHOP 

148 North Pennsylvania Street 
Indianapolis, Indiana 

EXCLUSIVE FURNISHINGS AND 
HEAD WEAR 


ST. REGIS GRILL 

1402 North Pennsylvania St. 
Hours: 6:00 A. M. to 8:00 P. M. 


B. M. FLORA RI ley 1783 
PEOPLE'S CLEANERS 

QUALITY WORK AND SERVICE 

116 East 13th Street 
Indianapolis, Indiana 


Printers to 

ARTHUR JORDAN CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC 

and the 

INDIANA STATE SYMPHONY SOCIETY 

CLARENCE E. CRIPPIN & SON, INC. 

225 North New Jersey Street FRanklin 2466 

Indianapolis 



54 



THOMAS E. DEERING'S 

— ST. REGIS — 
CLEANERS 

14th at Pennsylvania 
Riley 0194 


ERIGHTWOOD JEWELERS 

2329 Station Street CH erry 7577 

Keepsake Diamond Rings 

Fraternal and Birthstone Rings 

Bulova Watches 

Costume Jewelry 

1847 Roger's Silverplate 

Convenient Credit Terms 


Phone MArket 4413 

Where the Sportsman Serves Sportsman 

THE SPORTSMAN STORE, 
INC. 

126 North Pennsylvania Street 
Indianapolis 


NEESE'S BARBER SHOP 

Quick and Courteous Service 

106 East 13th Street Riley 0965 
F. F. Neese, Manager 


A FRIEND OF JORDAN CONSERVATORY 

'Powneu Junket 

1102 North Pennsylvania 

16 North Pennsylvania 

27 East Market 

Best Place for a Quick Lunch 

— Day or Night — 



CIRCLE ENGRAVING 
COMPANY 

MA rket 4334 

151 East Maryland Street 

Indianapolis 

Where Musicians Meet 

GLADYS ALWES 
MUSIC SHOPPE 

In Wilking Music Company 

Standard Sheet Music — Octavo Music 

120 North Pennsylvania Street 

Indianapolis 4, Indiana 

FRanklin 9501 

Wc Arc GlaJ as Always to Please You 



'nmm 

IS OUR BUSINESS 

And We Welcome Opportunities 

to Serve a Larger Clientele. 
Regardless of what your printing 
problem may he, we would like to 
work with you and for you — now 
and in the days to come. 
You may use the phone or mail let 
bring a representative, but do it now 

DUNCAN PRINTING 



^ 




222 E. OHIO STREET 



MArket 
6339 

Inquiries will receive 



HARRY K, LANDES COMPANY 

C. A. LANDES. MANAGER 

Academic Costumes Theatrical Costumes 

Choir Robes Tuxedos and Full Dress 

FOR RENT OR SALE 

837 North Illinois Street Indianapolis 4, Indiana 

Riley 3655 



MAX GALLOWAY 

COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHER 



5822 NORWALDO STREET 



BR oadway 7303 



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