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iNAE m^azin: 



Is There Life 
After CoUege? 


Front Coilt; Dean julia T. Gars don 
her academic robe for one of the last 
times before she ends her 27-year ten- 
ure at ASC. (See page 6.) 

COVER PHOTO by Julie Cuhvell 


Sara A. Fountain 

Juliette Haq3er 77 

Julie Culvvell 

Marta Foutz 





Published by the Office of 
Public Affairs for Alumnae 
and Friends of the College. 
Agnes Scott College, Decatur, 
GA 30030 404/373-2571 


Spring 1984 Volume 62, Number 

■ ^'^ 

.-^ >v''=>^r: 




Agnes Scott art professor Terry McGehee reflects on 
how her trek in the Himalayas influenced her art. 


Dean Julia T Gary takes early retirement to pursue a 
second career as a Methodist minister. 

100 YEARS. . . Bt'ts>- ¥a^^c\^e■r 14 

John O. Hint reminisces about his life and his years at 
Agnes Scott. 


DARLING, DANCE! Julie Culudl 16 

Dance historian and professor Marylin Darling studies 

the revival and origin of folk dance. 


Pulitzer Prize-winning alumna Marsha Norman talks 
about theatre today and her plays. 

"THE BEAR" Julie Culwell 22 

Agnes Scott's neo-gothic architecture becomes the back- 
drop for a Hollywood movie on the life of Alabama 
coach Paul "Bear" Bryant. 

LESTWEFORGET BetsyFancher 28 

A fond look at the pompous Edwardian figure who con- 
tinues to serve the College long past his retirement. 





BEST OF YOUR LIFE! JetHarper 77 10 

A look at some of the women who make up the suc- 
cessful Return to College Program. 

'88: AJUMP AHEAD JetHarper 77 12 

Agnes Scott offers scholarships and college credit to 
selected high school seniors. 


News shorts of happenings on campus 13 


Three Agnes Scott professors share recipes from the 
countriesthey will tour with alumnae this summer 20 


The itineraries of professor-conducted tours to Greece, 
Germany and France 26 

he stands in the graveyard silence of a frozen, barren 
basin, bereft of color and wind-whipped into harshness 
at the foot of glacier- covered mountain peaks. Powerful winds 
sweep away overcast skies to unveil jagged snowcapped moun- 

nature forms and land forms. The 
Himalayan trek locked me into thinking 

tain tops which cut into sapphire blue 
skies. A 21-day trek brought her to this 
destination, a trip which evoked emo- 
tions inside her from fear to elation. 
Feeling victorious from the sheer accom- 
plishment of getting to the top, she stops 
and absorbs the stark beauty of the 

Agnes Scott art professor Terry 
McGehee spent part of her sabbatical 
leave in November 1982 trekking in the 
Himalaya mountain range to Mount 
Anapurna. Her life-changing experience 
produced arru'ork which was first exhib- 
ited at the College during January and 
now travels to Houston, Tex., for a 
show in April. 

Terry's desire to do the 150-mile trek 
came from her sense of adventure and 
love for the outdoors. "I'm just now ad- 
dressing the importance of my love of 

about land forms in ways I've never 
dreamed about. It's been a year since the 
trek, but I may be addressing landscapes 
for the next 10, 20 years. Even my nudes 
turn into landscapes because I see the 
body, the human figure, as part of the 

Terry is not a typical artist, she will ad- 
mit. She does not make art to decorate 
the walls of Atlanta law offices and bank 
lobbies, although much of her work is 
displayed in such places. Her purpose in 
creating art is to express her feelings that 
result from her personal experiences. 

"The older I get, the more important 
art becomes to me — not only because 
it's a form of expression — but because 
it's where I do a lot of my healing. It's 

(Cont'd, on page 26) 


By Julie Culwell 

2 SPRING 1984 


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'jcir. <"jr^., 


April 27 - 29, 1984 

FRIDAY, April 27 

9:30 a.m. - 12:00 noon Executive Board Meeting 
12:00 - 2:00 p.m. LUNCHEON for Fiftieth 

Reunion Class of 1934 
5:00 - 6:00 p.m. RECEPTION honoring 

retired faculty 
6: 1 5 - 7:00 p.m. HFTY YEAR CLUB 


SATURDAY April 28 

7:30 - 9:30 p.m. 
7:30 - 9:30 p.m. 
8:15 p.m. 



EVENING of Agnes Scott 




9:00 a.m.- 1:00 p.m. 
9:30 - 10:45 a.m. 

11:00 a.m.- 12:15 p.m. 

SUNDAY April 29 

alumnae and families 
"Agnes Scon Prepares for the 

Panel of administrators, Dean 
of the College Julia T Gary, 
Dean of Students Martha 
Kirkland, Director of Admis- 
sions Judith M. Tindel, Vice 
President for Business Affairs 
Lee Barclay, Vice President for 
Development and Public 
Affairs Rickard Scott, led by 
President Ruth Schmidt 
Alumnae Association: chang- 
ing of bylaws, election of offi- 
cers, awards to outstanding 
alumnae, recognition of re- 
union classes, ending with 
three awards to classes for 
largest gift, highest percentage 
of givers, and highest percen- 
tage of attendance 

12:15- 12:30 p.m. 
12:30 - 2:00 p.m. 

2:00 - 3:00 p.m. 

3:00 -3:30 p.m. 

3:30 -4:30 p.m. 




PARADE to Amphitheater 
Amphitheater (Gym and Din- 
ing Hall in case of rain) 
Entertainment during luncheon: 
student ensembles and opportu- 
nity to greet faadty 
MEETINGS for photographs 
and election of officers 
HOUSE for Class of 1934 
Alumnae authors' discussion 
T)urs of campus 
RECEPTION given by 
alumnae for seniors in 
Alumnae Garden 
"Out of Our Fathers' House," 
performance by Mim Garrett 
'84 in Winter Theatre 

11:00 a.m.- 12:00 
12:00- 1:30 p.m. 


LUNCH, tray-through-the- 
line, Dutch treat 

8:15- 9:00 a.m. BREAKFAST, tray-through- 

the-line, Dutch treat 
9:00 - 10:45 a.m. Library, Science Hall, Dana, 

Buttrick and Observatory 
open for visitors 
ADDED ATTRACTIONS: Art exhibit in Dalton Galleries, special exhibits in McCain Library, planned 
activities for family members, including tennis tournament for men 


1983 - 1st 
1979 - 5th 
1974 - 10th 

1969- 15th 
1964 - 20th 

1959 - 25th 
1954 - 30th 
1949 - 35th 

1944 - 40th 
1939 - 45th 

1934 - 50th 
1929 - 55th 
1924 - 60th 

All classes earlier than and including JO.W are memhcrs oj the Fijty Year Club. 

-AluninaeVCfeel^nd/pil 27-29-- 

The College welcomes dl alumnae to 
Alumnae Weekend. 

4 SPRING 1984 



Miriam K. Drucker 

Agnes Scott presents its first 
Alumnae College June 18-22 
on the campus. The College 
invites all alumnae to return 
for a week of timely and chal- 
lenging seminars, intellectual 
stimulation and lively cc^nver- 
sation. Spouses and friends 
are welcome. 

Participants may select one 
of these courses: 

UDeath, Dworce and Other 
Losses. An exploration of per- 
sonal loss and the pervasive 
influence ot grief in our lives. 
Taught by Dr. Miriam K. 
Drucker, Charles A. Dana 
Professor of Psychology. 

■ "A Witness to Life": A 
Study of the Stories of 
Katherine Anne Porter and 
Eudora Welty. Taught by Dr. 
Margaret W. Pepperdene, 
Ellen Douglass Leyburn Pro- 
fessor of English. 

■ Organising for Innovation. 
An examination of leader- 
ship, management and moti- 
vation in the context of orga- 
nizing for innovation. Taught 
by Dr. William H. Weber III, 
Associate Professor of 

MSoftware, Hardware, Bits 
and Bytes. An introduction to 
the computer, using IBM-PC 
and Apple computers. Taught 
by Dr. Thomas W. Hogan, 
Associate Professor of Psy- 
chology and Coordinator of 
Academic Computer Services. 

Returning alumnae will live 
in air-conditioned Winship 
Hall; all rooms are double oc- 
cupancy. One wing will be re- 
served for alumnae with their 
spouses. Meals will be served 
in Letitia Pate Evans Dining 
Hall; tennis courts, the swim- 

ming pool and other recrea- 
tional facilities will be open to 
Alumnae College guests. 

Registration and housing 
costs $225 per person. Local 
alumnae who commute to the 
campus may attend the pro- 
gram for $100, which includes 
daily lunch. 

Enthusiastic alumnae 
response will allow further 
expansion of the Alumnae 
College in the future. The 
Alumnae College is sponsored 
by the Dean of the College 
and the Alumnae Associa- 
tion. For more information, 
write or call Dean Julia T. 
Gary at Agnes Scott College, 
Decatur, GA 30030; 


In late March, Agnes Scott 
will conduct a four-night 
phonathon to increase alum- 
nae giving. 

Twenty metro- Atlanta 
volunteers will meet at the 
College each night to call 
alumnae across the nation 
who have not yet given dur- 
ing this fiscal year. 

The dual alumnae goals for 
this year are to raise $250,000 
for the operating budget and 
to increase the percentage of 
alumnae giving from 32 to 40 

Cindy Hodges Burns 77, 
Chair of the Alumnae Associ- 
ation's Project Committee, 
urges all alumnae to help 
reach these important goals. If 
you are a metro-Atlanta 
alumna interested in volun- 
teering to make calls during 
the phonathon, please con- 
tact Cindy Burns at 351-4319 
(home) or 352-2020 (work). 


Do computers confound ytxi? 
Let Agnes Sccitt give you 
some clues. The Alumnae 
Associaticin will coffer a one- 
day seminar Saturday, March 
24, from 10 a.m. -4 p.m. in 
the Computer Center on the 
lower level of McCain 

Thomas W. Hogan, Associ- 
ate Professor of Psychology 
and Coordinator of Aca- 
demic Computer Services at 
Agnes Scott, will teach the 
course. Participants are in- 
vited to meet at 9:30 a.m. for 

William H. Weber UI 

Thomas W. Hogan 

coffee before the seminar. 

Dr. Htigan will put you on 
speaking terms with com- 
puters, show you how they 
operate and what they can 
do. ^u will be introduced to 
software that will help you 
learn on your own, and you 
can get hands-cin experience 
on the College's computers. 

Registration is $20 and in- 
cludes a sandwich lunch. For 
more information, write or call 
the Office of Alumnae Affairs, 
Agnes Scott College, Decatur, 
GA 30030; 404/373-2571, 
ext. 207. 



■By Betsy Fancher- 





For most women, a 27'year tenure as teacher and Dean of 
Agnes Scott College would bring ample career satisfaction. 
But at 54, Dr. Julia T Gary yearned for change. This June 

she leaves Agnes Scott to enroll as a student in 
Emory University's Candler School of Theology on 
her way to becoming a Methodist minister to the 

"It's a long way from chemistry teacher and dean to 
minister, but I'm off! I'm excited, I'm offi" she ex- 
claims. Her decision to retire early and begin a new 
career surprised everyone but her pastor, the Rever- 
end Garnett Wilder, of Decatur First United Metho- 
dist Church. Since she joined Decatur First in 1971, 
she has worked in every leadership positic^in available 

to a lay person, including chair of the administrative 
board, which is the ruling body of the church. 

"She's a marvelous Christian person," says Dr. 
Wilder. "She's been a wise counselor to me and a 
source of strength to this congregation. She brings to 
her tasks a high degree of intelligence, Christian com- 
mitment and mature judgment." 

Dean Gary would like to work with the elderly as a 
staff person of a large church or for one of the de- 
nomination's agencies. She will be 58 when she grad- 
uates from theology school, but she says, "I'll ha\e 10 

Top inset: Julia T. Gary 
stands in front of Decatur 
First United Methodist 
Church. Middle inset: North 
entrance to newly renovated 
science hall where Dr. Gary 
taught chemistry. Bottom 
inset: Dean Gary moves tas- 
sel on RTC student Sarah 
Hunter '80 at Commence- 
ment. Main photo: Dean 
Gary outside Buttrick Hall 


Main photo: The Dean at 
her desk 

Upper right: Late 1960s 
photo of Dean Emeritus 
Samuel Ouerry Stukes 
(1938-1987), former Dean 
0. Benton Kline (1987- 
1968) and Dean Julia T, 
Gary (1969-1984) 

Lower left: Professor Gary 
In her early teaching days 
In Campbell lab 

Lower right: The Dean pre- 
sents Class Scholarship 
Trophy to Sandy Burson '80 
at Honors Day Convocation. 

good years — that's a relatively short career. But if it's 
good in quality, what difference does it make — what 

She has few illusions about the difficulties she will 
face. "One of my students asked me if my ego could 
stand it — no large office, no secretary. I've enjoyed 

'77/ have 10 good years — that's a 

relatively short career But if it's good in 

quality, what difference does it make — 

what difference?" 

the prestige of the deanship of Agnes Scott thoroughly 
and completely. Now, I'll be with people the same age 
as my students," she says. "1 wonder if I can still write 
a term paper?" 

There was nothing dramatic about her decision, the 
dean explains. "I have been restless for the past three 
or four years. I was interviewed for other deanships 
and college presidencies, but none sounded good to 

Her answer came little by little. "I asked myself, 
'Who in the world is better able to do something dif- 
ferent?' I have no responsibility to anyone. I'm finan- 
cially able to survive for three years. I have a strong 
sympathy for the elderly," she adds, smiling. "My 
knees are creaky — I'm getting there myself." Her 
students tell her she'll be doing "peer counseling." 

"This is a long way from anything I ever thought 
about," says Dean Gary. "It was not a career that was 
available to us when I came along. Today the number 
of women in the ministry is growing by leaps and 
bounds. I know I'll encounter some negative feelings. 
After all, I'm a woman and I'm olden But I was the 
only woman chemist in graduate school. I coped with 
it then and I can do it again." 

Dean Gary counts the Return to College Program 
as her most notable achievement at Agnes Scott. 
"In this program, the College has made a posi- 
tive statement about its commitment to women. This 
is a college for women; this is what we are about." 
This quarter the program has 59 women, she notes. 
"They are a real addition to the College." 

She also takes pride in her work overseeing the $1.5 
million renovation of Buttrick Hall and the $3 million 
renovation of Campbell Science Hall, for which she 
participated in the selection of the architect and 

In recognition of her contributions to the College, 
particularly to the study of science, the Trust Com- 
pany Bank has named in her honor the chemistry lec- 
ture room, where she spent much of her teaching 
career at the College. The room's renovation was 
funded by the Trust Company of Georgia Founda- 
tion, the Walter H. &l Marjory M. Rich Memorial 
Fund, the Florence C. &. Harry L. English Memcirial 
Fund and the Harriet McDaniel Marshall Trust. 

Dean Gary's career includes service under three 
Agnes Scott presidents, each of whom found her 
invaluable. "She has a strong mind and is very 
frank and honest," said Dr. Wallace Alston, who led 
Agnes Scott from 1951-1973. "If she finds her point of 
view doesn't prevail, she'll go along with the group. 
She's a team perscin." 


Dr. Marvin Perry Jr., Agnes Scott president from 
1973-1982, described Dean Gary as a "fine scientist 
and better read than most humanists. She was a gooc 
right hand to me. It's typical of her outlook and 
energy to start a new career She brought to her post ; 
marvelous sense of humor and fun," he remembered. 
"She can laugh at herself." 

She has had to. Most Black Cat skits feature an im- 
itation of her distinctive North Carolina twang. She 
once turned the table on one of her imitators, Mary 
Gay Morgan '75, by bringing down the house with a 
takeoff on the student in a Black Cat Revue. 

Dean Gary credits her unfaltering good humor to 
her gardening. She lovingly tends some 30 rosebushes 
every day. "You can't think bad thoughts when you're 
digging in the dirt," she says. 

•ulia Gary was well-fitted for the deanship 
both by birth and by training," Dr. Alston 
believes. The daughter of a Henderson, N.C, 
banker, Dean Gary attended Randolph-Macon 
Woman's College. "She will sing the alma mater in 
Latin with no encouragement at all," quips Bertie 
Bond, a friend and associate at Agnes Scott. Dn Gar> 
earned a master's degree from Mount Holyoke Colleg 
and went on to receive her doctorate in chemistry 
from Emory University. Dr. Alston promptly hired 
her as a chemistry instructor at Agnes Scott. 

"I thought I would stay a year or two," she recalls. 
"But the College got a hold on me. I liked the school 
and the people, and the teaching was exciting." 

When Dr. C. Benton Kline, then Dean of the Fac- 
ulty, needed help, Julia Gary filled in for him two 
afternoons a week. In 1966, she spent a sabbatical 
year at the University of Illinois as visiting scientist. 
When she returned, she had to choose between chem 
istry and the deanship when Dr. Kline left in mid-yeai 
Dn Alston tapped her as acting dean. 

"Some people voiced real objections, real reserva- 
tions about a woman as dean, but Dn Alston though 
it might be all right," she remembers. She was made 
Dean of the Faculty in 1969. The title was changed in 
1979 to Dean of the College. 

Looking back, she sees more flexibility now in the 
academic programs and the students' social life. 
"The faculty is much younger and now half men 
and half women. When 1 first came, there were a grea 
many strong, unmarried women. Now the number of 
single women is small." The faculty reflects the outsid( 
world, she says. "The faculty now makes a li\ing 
wage. The students are not \ery different — they, too, 
reflect the changes taking place in the world." 

When she leaves her post in June, she plans to 
spend six weeks cleaning out the bookshelves and "re- 
orienting my house to a new kind of life." Claiming 
she hasn't had a vacation in a long time, she also 
plans to sit down and put her feet up. 

"Dean Gary has served this College well and she 
will be greatly missed," President Ruth Schmidt told 
the College community upon announcement of Dean 
Gary's resignation. "I will miss her both personally 
and professionally. I salute her for her great spirit, her 
contributions to the life of this College and the exem- 
plary person that she is. She leaves us w^ith a rich heri 
tage of commitment to the highest standards of 
excellence in academic and extracurricular life." ■ 

8 SPRING 1984 

' 1 1 ■I'liL* n H \ll»^^\^ I 






^ 1-,. 






















r ^/ 

7 salute her for her great spirit, her contributions to the life of this College 
and the exemplary person that she is.'' 

-^ President Ruth Schmidt 

' by Jet Harper 77 ■ 


-Louise Bailey 



their twenties to one who is 64. 
They take one course or a full load. 
They may be married, divorced, single, 
widowed. Some have small babies; 
others, grown children. Many have jobs. 
These are the women who make up the 
Return to College Program at Agnes 

Begun in 1975 with two students, the 
RTC program has grown to enroll 59 
women this winter quarter. The pro- 
gram, designed for women beyond the 
usual college age of 18 to 22, welcomes 
all women who qualify for admission, re- 
gardless of previous college e.xperience. 

Marilynn Mallory, Director of the 
RTC Program, believes most of these 
students come to Agnes Scott because of 
its academic excellence, supportive at- 
mosphere and size. Because returning to 
college can be frightening, RTC students 
find the College's small si:e and helpful 
atmosphere a more gentle transition 
back to school than returning to a 

Ms. Mallory says that RTC students 
"compare very well, after the first quar- 
ter hurdle, with traditional students, be- 
cause of the RTC students' maturity and 
determination to succeed." 

Most RTCs begin slowly by taking 
one or two courses the first quarter. If 
the student and Agnes Scott suit each 
other, as they usually do, Ms. Mallory 
says the student is "caught in a wonder- 
ful bit of magic," and after two quarters 
is usually enrolled for a degree. 

I de 

dent, will graduate in June with a 
major in English. The mother of 
four sons, ages 23, 21, 19 and 12, she 
came to Agnes Scott after two successful 
years at DeKalb Community College, 
where she edited the literary magazine. 
She enrolled at Agnes Scott in the 
spring of 1981 because the English de- 
partment was recommended by several 
faculty members at DeKalb. Ms. Bailey 
had visited the campus in the fall of '80 
on an RTC visitation day. While here, 
she attended Professor Mary Butler's 
class on Dryden, Swift and Pope. Ms. 
Bailey says, "I was impressed with the 
discussion in class, the teacher, the stu- 

dents and their attitude in the class- 
room, and the whole environment of 
the school." 

Because her work here has gone so 
well, Louise Bailey is working on a two- 
quarter, 10-hour independent study of 
William Faulkner with Professor Linda 
Woods. She hopes to attend graduate 
school in English or education and to 
teach secondary or junior college stu- 
dents, or to become a media specialist. "I 
would love to earn a Ph.D., but it's one 
step at a time right now^" 

Louise Bailey, like other RTC stu- 

-Bonnie BrouTi- 

dents, describes the RTC Program as 
marvelous. "The support system among 
RTCs and from the College is wonder- 
ful, especially for those feeling apprehen- 
sive. The only thing I regret is that I 
didn't come here sooner." 

.and a junior, came to Agnes Scott 
in 1980 after several years of part- 
time study at Georgia State University. 
A friend at work told Ms. Brown about 
the RTC Program. 

"I am challenged academically by the 
intelligent, creative women here," she 
says. Although she is closer in age to the 
traditional students than to most of the 
other RTCs, she finds that her experi- 
ence makes her feel closer to the RTC 
students. But, she adds, "there is that 
point where the challenge of the school 

10 SPRING 1984 


pushes us all together," whether tradi- 
tional or RTC. 

An art major and a member of the 
Arts Council, Ms. Brown is focusing on 
printmaking and praises both art profes- 
sor Leland Staven's flexible, supportive 
teaching and the print lab and 

"This is the first time since the eighth 
or ninth grade that I've put school first," 
she says. She likes her involvement with 
her school work and her college friends 
and calls this a special time because of 
her different perspective about being in 

cational consultant to area child devel- 
opment centers in Rochester's Head 
Start Program. 

One of two black RTCs here fall 
quarter, Karen Grantham sees black 
RTC students as "excellent role models 
for traditional minority students, be- 
cause they see the importance of an edu- 
cation to these older women." She also 
believes that her position as a black 
RTC senior resident benefits traditional 
white students who "might feel freer to 
discuss black culture with an older stu- 
dent than with one their own age." 

have to retrain as a missile repair person, 
she and her husband left the Army. 
They enrolled in college together, first at 
Florida Junior College in Jacksonville, 
Ra., and then at Clayton Junior College 
just south of Atlanta, where Ms. 
McCracken was elected president of stu- 
dent government. 

She enrolled here last fall for her first 
course, Spanish 01. She says she wanted 
a place that "feels like college, and this is 
it!" She describes her professor, Luis 
Pena, as excellent. "He's convinced me 
to do Latin American studies. I plan to 

-Karen Grantham- 

school and the challenge she finds here. 

RTC "in the mainstream"; she is 
k.the senior resident of Walters 
Dormitory. In her third year as an RTC 
and a senior resident, she learned about 
the RTC Program while working at 
Spelman College in Atlanta. In spring 
1981, she applied for the senior resident 
position and was hired by Dean of 
Students Martha M. Kirkland. Ms. 
Grantham entered the RTC Program by 
taking her first course that fall. 

She will graduate in June 1985 with a 
degree in psychology and a teaching cer- 
tificate in education. She has taught be- 
fore as head teacher of a private day care 
center in Rochester, N.Y, and as an edu- 

Being an RTC student has enhanced 
her work as a senior resident, she says. 
"It's another foot in the door with tradi- 
tional students. They see that I have to 
study, too, and I have insight into their 
pressures and am more understanding of 
problems when they arise." 

out of school at 16 to marry. She 
opened her own employment 
agency at 19 in Washington, D.C., later 
divorced and at 25 she earned her Grad- 
uate Equivalent Diploma and joined the 
Army for three years. Her work as a 
journalist/broadcaster gave her a keen 
interest in political science, and her 
work as a drill sergeant introduced her 
to a fellow sergeant whom she soon 
When the Army told her she would 

Mary McCracken- 

earn my Ph.D. if it kills me." 

The mother of two children, 3 and 9, 
Ms. McCracken works part-time as a 
bookkeeper in Clayton County. Her 
husband, a registered nurse, cares for the 
3-year-old in the morning. 

"I'm going back to school for me, not 
for my parents, money or anything 
else," Ms. McCracken says. "I want to 
achieve my potential intellectually — or 
as close as I can come — and become an 
expert in one area, just for me." 

Aid Susan Little, also an RTC 
jraduate, recounts the activities 
of several other RTC graduates. Joan 
Loeb '81, mother of seven, is writing a 
children's book and has won the Chatta- 
hoochee Review poetry prize for the best 



poem published in 1982. 

Angie Benham 79 is working on her 
doctorate at Georgia Institute of Tech- 
nology, studying memory function in the 
elderly. Margaret Shirley '81 is working 
on her master's degree in counseling at 
Georgia State University, and Catherine 
Paul '79 has begun law school at 
Georgia State and has a baby. Susan 
McCirath '81 teaches history at DeKalb 

major, is a potter with her own kiln at 

Ms. Little notes, "These women, with 
their inquisitiveness, determination and 

experience, enhance the classroom at- 
mosphere, while they in turn recei\'e the 
belief and confidence in themselves in- 
stilled by this College." ■ 


A $1 million bequest from 
the Irene K. Woodnifj 
estate to Agnes Scott Col- 
lege. will increase the funds 
designated for financial aid 
for Return to College 

Mrs. Woodruff was the 
wife of A^es Scott Ihistee 
Emeritus George W. Wood- 
ruff, former Chair of the 
Investment Committee and 
Vice Chair oj the Board of 
Trustees. Mrs. Woodruffs 
mother, Clara Bell Rushton, 
was an alumna of the 

Director oj Financial 
Aid Susan Little '81 said 
this fund is the largest to be 
designated for the RTC fi- 
nancial aid program. Ac- 
cording to President Ruth 
Schmidt, the desimation of 
the money to the RTC pro- 
gram "sKows the impor- 
tance Ames Scott attaches 
to the education of women 
beyond the traditional col- 
lege age." 

Community College, ha\ing earned her 
master's degree from Emory University. 
Peggy Bynum '82 works as a patient ad- 
vocate at Northside Hospital in Atlanta, 
while classmate Sandra Johnson, an art 


Andrea Kivi and Ale.xa Forte, seniors at 
Tucker High School, are planning to 
apply to Agnes Scott for admission next 
fall. They believe they would not be do- 
ing so had they not received joint enroll- 
ment scholarships from the College this 

Although Agnes Scott started the 
joint enrollment program years ago, this 
is the first year scholarships were offered 
for the program which allows qualified 
high school students to take courses at 
the College. These new, merit-based 
scholarships cover the cost of tuition for 
one course, whether it be one-quarter or 

Dr. Linda L. Woods '62, associate pro- 
fessor of English, proposed the scholar- 
ships in response to President Ruth 
Schmidt's Channels for Creativity Con- 
test. In her proposal. Dr. Woods said, 
"The exposure and goodwill that such a 
program would provide would be invalu- 
able. We would, of course, be benefitted 
by taking into our classes strong students 
who would improve the quality of the in- 
troductory level courses. . . . We have 
much to gain — and to give." 

Carter Hoyt, assistant director of ad- 
missions, oversees the program. She says 
it "recognizes the readiness of selected 
high school seniors to begin college work 
before graduation from high school." 

To be considered, a student must sub- 
mit a high school transcript, a record of 
SAT or ACT scores and a letter from her 
high school counselor giving school 
approval for specific courses, as well as 
the school's recommendation of the stu- 
dent. Students are apprcived for admis- 
sion to the program by the director of 
admissions and for entrance into specific 
courses by the dean of the college. Tlie 
joint enrollment students are designated 
as unclassified students, and the grades 
they earn at Agnes Scott go toward their 


graduation requirements at their high 
schools and toward college credit if the 
grades are C or better. 

Andrea Ki\'i has completed her one- 
quarter course, General Psychology,', and 
says she "enjoyed the course, the profes- 
sor (Dr. Ayse I. Garden '66), and met a 
lot ot nice people in class." 

Alexa Forte, whose first language at 
home is French, is taking a yearlong 
freshman English course. "There is a lot 
more work and also more reward in this 
course compared to my high school 
courses," she says. "I like the whole at- 
mosphere here." Alexa has arranged her 
schedule to spend time on campus and 
has enjoyed getting to know Agnes 
Scott students. Her course work and her 
association with the students have 
changed her mind favorably toward 
single-sex institutions. 

Four other high school seniors re- 
ceived joint enrollment scholarships. 
They are Meg Bryant from Chamblee 
High School, who took Voice and Dic- 
tion; Mary Davis from Decatur High 
School, who is taking German 101; 
Shea Henson from Druid Hills High 
School, who is taking German 101; and 
Nancy Williams from Lakeside High 
School, who is taking English 101. 

The six students who received the 
scholarships for fall quarter reinforce the 
program's intent. While not all sLx plan 
to attend Agnes Scott next fall, four cif 
the six are applying to Agnes Scott and 
three of them would not have applied 
without the scholarship. 

All six of the students are enthusiastic 
about the scholarship program and ex- 
press great satisfaction with their ex- 
periences at the College. As Director of 
Admissions Judith M. Tindel '73 says, 
"The Joint Enrollment Scholars are a 
strong group ot students. . . . They are 
taking a very positive message about the 
College back to their high schools." ■ 

12 SPRING 1984 



■ Divertissement, "a pleasant 
diversion," is a free event on 
occasional Fridays, to enlight- 
en and entertain with creative 
experiences in song, dance, 
mime and other merriment. 
Atlanta actress and singer 
Sandra Dorsey opened the 
series by performing cabaret 
songs from Broadway shows. 
Future entertainment includes 
Elise Witt and the Small 
Family Orchestra, March 30, 
and TTie New World Theatre 
Company, April 6. 


■ Blackfriars, Agnes Scott's 
theatre troupe, presents a 
variety of productions this 
year. Shows include: "The 
House of Blue Leaves," May 
11, 12, 18 and 19; and "Out 
of Our Fathers' House," April 
28 and 29. 


■ The Office of Admissions 
invites prospective students to 
campus on. Saturday, April 
28. Alumnae are encouraged 
to bring their daughters, 
nieces, granddaughters and 
friends to Potpourri, an event 
which coincides with Alum- 
nae Weekend. Special 
arrangements for limited 
accommodations on Friday 
and Saturday nights may be 
made for students visiting the 
campus with alumnae. 

High school students will 
have the opportunity to meet 
with current students, admis- 
sions counselors, financial aid 
officers and the Dean of the 
College, and to take tours of 
the campus. For more infor- 
mation, call the Office of 
Admissions collect at 


■ Poets Linda Pasten and 
Richard Wilbur will speak at 
this spring's Writers' Festival 
at Agnes Scott on April 11. 
The annual event features 
noted literary figures who give 
selected readings from their 

Also, Georgia college and 
university students compete 
for $100 prizes awarded for 
both the best short story and 
pciem. Winning entries are 
published in The Aurora, the 
College's student literary 

Ms. Pasten has published 
five books of her poems. One 

of her books, Neu' and 
Selected Poems (1982), was 
nominated for the American 
Book Award. Her poetry has 
appeared in numerous publi- 
cations, such as Tfie New 
Yorker and Atlantic Monthly. 

Mr. Wilbur's poetry has 
earned both the Pulitzer Prize 
for Poetry and the National 
Book Award. Now a Writer 
in Residence at Smith College 
in Northhampton, Mass., he 
has published several books 
of poetry which include The 
Beautiful Changes, Advice to a 
Prophet and Walking to Sleep. 



■ The Guarneri String 
Quartet returns to Agnes 
Scott April 24 for the final 
concert of the 1983-84 Kirk 
Concert Series. This will be 
the quartet's ninth ap- 
pearance at the College. The 
famous group has performed 
throughout the world and has 
recorded several award- 
winning albums. Reserved 
tickets are $9, and student 
tickets are $6.50. 


■ A 25-member comm.unity 
orchestra, directed by Marc 
Burcham, will perform its fi- 
nal concert May 13 at 6 p.m. 
in Presser Hall. Dr. Ron Byrn- 
side. Chair of the Department 
of Music, formed the group of 
Agnes Scott students -and fac- 
ulty members, area high 
school students and teachers, 
professional musicians and re- 
tired persons. 

1984 presidential hopeful Gary Hart presented a campaign t-shirt to 
Agnes Scott President Ruth Schmidt after he received a College sweat- 
shirt from students. The U.S. Democratic Senator from Colorado spoke 
at a political rally on campus in January. Hart has gained a favorable re- 
sponse from women's groups for his support of women's issues, namely 
the passage of the Equal Rights Amendment. 




■ Noted playwright Marsha 
Norman '69 will speak at 
8:15 p.m., April 30 in the 
Dana Fine Arts Building on 
her work, " 'night. Mother" 
The Broadway play, which 
won her the 1983 Pulitzer 
Prize, confronts the issue of 

(PluiSL' notf change of date.) 


The College is accepting 
nominations for the posi- 
tion of Dean of the Col- 
lege. Members of the 
Search Committee are: 
Department of Biology 
Chiur Sandra Bouden, 
chair, Registrar Mary K. 
]arboe, secretary. Profes- 
sor of History Michael 
Brown, Department of 
Theatre C/ua'r jack 
Brooking, Professor of 
Psychology Miriam K. 
Drucker, Assistant Profes- 
sor of Classical Lan- 
guages and Literatures 
Sally MacEiven, Depart- 
ment of Economics Chair 
William Weber, Librarian 
Judith Jensen, Libba Boyd 
'85 and Patricia Maguire 
'86. 'Nominations for the 
position of Dean of the 
College may be submitted 

Mary K. Jarboe 
Registrar and Secretary 
to the Search Commit- 
tee for Dean of the 

Agnes Scott College 
Decatur, GA 30030. 


, ^ore than 300 people gathered at Agnes Scott College Oa. 1.1983, 
to pay tribute to a very special man. John Flint, longtime employee 
of Agnes Scott, was 100 years old. Friends, family, alumnae, faculty 

and staff members packed Rebekah Re- 
ception Room. A three-layer chocolate 
birthday cake surrounded by a variety of 
hors d'oeuvres covered the banquet 
tables. Former Agnes Scott presidents 
Marvin B. Perry Jr. and Wallace M. 
Alston joined current president Ruth 
Schmidt to give special greetings to Mr 
Flint as the College presented him with 
a captain's chair inscribed with the Col- 
lege seal. 

He also received proclamations from 
President Ronald Reagan and state and 
local officials. His simple statement of 
gratitude drew a round of applause. 

Mr. Hint came to Agnes Scott in 1910 
as a janitor and worked his way to head 
waiter in the dining hall and head of 
cafeteria personnel. He says he often 
served 350 people a full-course dinner in 
an hour He was best known as the bell 
ringer, calling students to the table and 
wearing out several bells in the process. 

But he was also a gifted artisan. The 
intricate moldings in Rebekah Scott Hall 
reflect his design, and he dug founda- 
tions for and painted several campus 
buildings. A part of campus life, he 
would often go into the woods to gather 

logs for the students' fall bonfires or 
help students decorate the halls for 
parties and holidays. 
John Hint worked under Agnes 
Scott's first four presidents — all of them 
fine men, he says, although the College's 
first president, Dr. Frank Gaines, was "a 
little too strict for my taste." Dr. Gaines 
built a fence around the campus, and 
"he wouldn't let dogs or boys pass 

The modest son of a Covington, Ga., 
farmer and preacher, Mr Flint likes to 
lift his finger and say, "I haven't got that 
much against anyone in the world." He 
believes in living by the Bible and says 
he's satisfied with his long life. 

He enjoys recalling the day President 

Alston called him into his office and 
said, ""fcu're a good man, Mr. Flint. If 
I had a front yard and a back yard full 
of John Flints, I wouldn't have a prob- 
lem in the world." 

Mr. Flint has found few problems with 
Agnes Scott folk, either. "Good people, 
kind people, Christian-hearted people," 
he calls them, and though he is a devout 
churchman, he has always felt his calling 
was his work at the College. 

During his 60 years at Agnes Scott, 
Mr Flint claims he never took a vaca- 
tion day and was rarely sick. Besides his 
work at the College, he did odd jobs 
whenever he could. Many nights, he 
says, he painted until 3 a.m., only to 
sleep a few hours before going to work 
at the College at 6:30 a.m. 

Besides his affection for Agnes Scott is 
his deep love for his family. He first spot- 
ted his wife, Louise, when she was an 
1 1-year-old schoolgirl crossing the cam- 
pus to meet her mother, who worked in 
the custodial department. Mr. Hint re- 
members it as love at first sight, and he 
made up his mind to stay in Decatur 
until she was old enough to "receive 
company." Three years later, he asked 
her mother for permission to call on 
Louise, and in another three years, they 

"We had 79 years together," he says. 
"We each gave 100 percent to the mar- 
riage. That's pure love; that's proven 
love. If people would marry for love, it 
would be a blessed thing." 

The Hints reared their 1 1 ^^ 

children with the Bible as their V ^fe. 
guide, fielding problems during 
monthly meetings when the family 
prayed together. "No one ever left 


"1 « 




by Betsy Fancher= 


SPRING 1984 

angry," Mr. Flint recalls. Today's young- 
sters, on the other hand, cause him 
worry, and he regrets the lack of prayer 
and Bible teaching in public schools. "If 
we had those things, we would have 
much better conditions today. Thou- 
sands of families don't have time to pray 
with their children," he says. "The best 
thing is to have your children know 
what God means." 

Other things about modern life bother 
John Flint, too. The divorce rate shocks 
him, and he believes most people marry 
to get away from home without taking 
time to get acquainted first. "Where 
there is no love, there is no getting 
along," he cautions. 

But in spite of it all, he prefers today 
to the past. Life is easier today, he said, 
explaining that his life on the farm re- 
quired sunup to sundown work in fields 
of cotton, peanuts, soybeans and other 
crops. The quality of life for most blacks 

"If people would marry 

for love, it would be a 

blessed thinp,." 

is better now because of the civil rights 
movement, he added. Fifty years ago, he 
still had to run from white children as 
they hurled rocks at him, a 50-year-old 
man. He taught his children to survive 
prejudice by being nice to everyone, 
avoiding trouble and refusing to fight 
back. And although he credits Martin 
Luther King Jr. and John E Kennedy 
with making great strides toward free- 
dom for blacks, he maintains, "Christ 
one day will set the world free when he 

John Flint has also seen progress in 
technology. Although 12-year-old John 
was scared the first time he rode in a car, 
his first plane ride was just dandy. "Old 
people used to tell children about the 
chariots in the sky — which is in the 
Bible — and a lot of people thought 
that's what the planes were," he says. 

Although Mr. Flint accepted planes 
for what they were, he still cannot be- 
lieve man has walked on the moon. 
"Science is a wonderful thing, but man 
ain't that smart." 

Mr. Flint still lives in the family home- 
place in Decatur with his daughter, Mis- 
souri Brown, his son Frank, and his 
grandson, Edgar Allen Flint. Most days 
he reads the Bible — often the book of 
Proverbs — scans the Atlanta Constitu- 
tion, walks his dog King and visits 
with friends. At 100, he says his 
greatest challenge is to be 
always "kind and loving 
to everybody." ■ 


by Julie Culwell 

leaps and pirouettes to study 
a new craze re-entering today's 
culture — folk dancing. 

Both an Agnes Scott dance 
professor and a dance histori- 
an, she spient two years travel- 
ing throughout Georgia and 
the Southeast to research the 
revival of folk festivals. Her 
work earned her a nomina- 
tion for the 1983-84 Georgia 
Governor's Awards in the 
arts for dance. 

Professor Darling believes 
the revival of clogging, square 

to relive her cultural past. Art 
reflects society, says Ms. Darl- 
ing. "History is told in art 

"People are starved 

for gregariousness, 

non-isolation. That's 

why folk festivals are 

such a hit." 

forms, and dance is the 
mother of art." 

"America is changing so 
fast," she says, "from an in- 
dustrial to an informational 
society." The process began in 
1956, she exp ains, when for 
the first time white-collar 

a new era in global commui.. 
cations when the Soviets 
launched Sputnik I, she ex- 
plains. Today, more than 60 
percent of the U.S. workforce 
deals with information for a i 
living — as teachers, com- 
puter programmers, clerks. 
The computer craze has pro- 
pelled this revival of the past 
and, according to Ms. Darl- 
ing, the revival is getting 

Professor Darling came to 
Agnes Scott with a master's 
degree in music from Florida 

16 SPIUNG 1984 

State University. She had 
tudied under such well 
:nown artists as Martha 
jraham, Alwin Nikolais, 
Vlvin Ailey and Marcel 
Her research inspired her to 
reate a campus clogging 
roup called Dixie Darlings, 

"Folk dances are 

'people dances' and 

tel society about 

/ho first performed for Presi- 
ent Ruth Schmidt's inaugu- 
ation last spring. Since then, 
bey have danced at the 
ellow Daisy Festival at Stone 

Mountain, the opening of the 
High Museum of Art and at 
the Great Scott Festival at 
Agnes Scott. 

During her travels, Ms. 
Darling interviewed three 
rural residents who were more 
than 70 years old and had 
lived in the same county for 
at least 30 years. She asked 
them how society had 
changed from when they were 

"None of them knew each 
other," she says. "\fet all three 
gave basically the same re- 
sponses. They said that 
times were harder 
then; less to eat, ■' 

less to wear, homes were not 
as nice. But all preferred those 
times to today They felt that 
there is a sense of 'hostility 
and isolation' in society today. 

"People are starved for gre- 
gariousness, non-isolation. 
That's why folk festivals are 
such a hit," Ms. Darling ob- 
serves. "If we were giving 
away gold, we couldn't pack 
any more people in some of 
the festivals." 

She found as many as five 
generations participating in 
folk dances performed at the 
festivals. This provided a 
chance for all age groups. 

races and genders to mingle, 
she thinks. "Dance is one of 
the few total mixers we have 
left in society" 
Modern dance evolved into 

"Dance is one of the 
few total mixers we 
have left in society." 

more isolation than previous 
dances, she says. For example, 
many amateur dances are per- 
formed without touching a 
partner, and professional 
dances are performed on stage 
apart fi-om the audience. 

"The audience does not 
want 'formal isolation' with 
the dancers on the stage and 

,.«. iM^' 


the audience off." She noted a 
closeness between audience 
and performer in folk dancing 
— in most performances, the 
audience practically moved 
on stage to see the 

"Folk dances are 'people 
dances' and tell society about 
itself," Ms. Darling says. She 
found both secular and reli- 
gious folk dances. Southern 
black and Southern white 
dances. Southern white 
dances, derived from Euro- 
pean forms, included square 

dancing and clogging. South- 
ern black dances began in 
Africa but were influenced by 
slavery. They included the 
Buck Dance, the Juba, the 
Ham Bone, the Holy Dance 
or the Dance of the Holy 
Spirit and Saturday Night 

Ms. Darling learned that 
most black dances came from 
slave days when dances were 
in coded form. Out of slavery 
came numerous slave games, 
songs and dances, the only 
art forms available to the 

black slaves, she says. Because 
these art forms directly ex- 
pressed ongoing life processes, 
they were continually evolv- 
ing and changing. Blacks 
soon had a secret language 
which the white man could 
not easily understand. Using 
this language barrier to their 
advantage, blacks blended 
their own set of meanings and 
dialogue into the dances and 
games to act out their anger 
and frustration toward the 
white slaveholders, without 
fear of reprisal. 

"For example, in the Buck 
Dance, the 'bucks' were black 
slaves," Ms. Darling says. The 
white dance form of the soft 
shoe evolved from this dance. 

TTie Ham Bone is a coded 
dance form of hand pats and 
foot movements with music 
and lyrics. According to Ms. 
Darling, during slave days the 
white masters would take the 
choicest part of a butchered 
pig. The slaves got the rest, 
which they divided equally 
among themselves. The least 
desirable part was the back- 

Prizes were awarded, the Agnes Scott 
^community cheered for one of their 
own. Former student and now play- 
wright Marsha Norman earned the 1983 
Pulitzer Prize for Drama with her power- 
ful treatment of suicide in " 'night, 

"/ keep thinking what it is that might be 
worth staying for," wonders Jessie, the 
middle-aged, overweight daughter in 
'"night, Mother." "Maybe if there was 
something I really like, like rice piuiding or 

Such intimate, yet ordinary conversa- 
tion carries the 90-minute dialogue be- 
tween a daughter bent on suicide and 
her loving, slightly dotty mother who 
tries to dissuade hen The epileptic daugh- 
ter has lost her husband, her son has 
gone bad and she cannot keep a job, but 
she rejects self-pity. She has simply lost all 
hope, but she maintains her dignity by 
keeping her right to control her life, even 
to the point of suicide. " 'night. Mother" 
is playing to rave reviews on Broadway, 
and the Louisville, Ky., native's work is 
expected to win a sweepstakes of theater 
awards before the year is out. 

According to Ms. Norman, 35, part of 
the credit belongs to Agnes Scott philos- 
ophy professor Merle Walker. "You look 
two seconds at my work, and you see her 
influence. That's just a critical part of 

She speaks of Dr. Walker's passion for 
her field. "Agnes Scott allowed me to be 
around that kind of people." She says 
the best course she took was Dr. Walker's 
course on Plato. 


^l^» by Betsy Fancher ^^^^^^^ 

one, so it would be passed 
round among the slaves 
sveral times. From this epi- 
ade, slaves wrote the lyrics, 
Ham bone. Ham bone, 
/here you been? Round the 
/orld and back again." 

"Juba is another coded song 
nd dance routine which 
oes, 'Juba this and juba that 
nd juba (food) killed a yellow 
at (master)." This dance 
volved into the Charleston 
1 later years, Ms. Darling 

"The white folk dance, clog- 

ging, with its European heri- 
tage, is performed at festivals, 
jamborees and country 
night spots," she says. A pre- 
decessor of tap dance, clog- 
ging became dormant in the 
1940s until the folk dance re- 
vival. Today it rides a wave of 
popularity. There are numer- 
ous new professional clogging 
teams which perform 
throughout the country, she 

"Like clogging, square 
dance is currently one of the 
most popular forms of folk 

dance. Around 1940, square 
and folk dances were danced 
frequently at special barn 
dances, parties and 'get- 

"Festivals and jamborees 
sprang up. Square dance be- 
came so popular that it was 
incorporated into the educa- 
tional system throughout the 
United States. By 1966, 
square dance had established 
itself as part of the core cur- 
ricula in physical education 
and recreation programs at 
leading colleges and univer- 

sities," Ms. Darling observed. 
"Although square dance never 
entered a dormant period as 
clogging did, it continues to 
increase in popularity each 
year with no hint of decline." 
Professor Darling, who will 
continue researching folk 
dance, predicts, "The folk 
craze will continue until the 
technical/robotics change 
slows down or until we feel 
comfortable with that change. 
As high technology advances, 
the folk craze will continue to 
develop also." ■ 

" 'The Allegory of the Cave' was criti- 
i\ to my thinking. Every time (I write a 
lay) I make a journey, and I watch the 
ladows on the cave. The journey back 
) say what I have seen becomes increas- 
igly difficult." 

In her days at Agnes Scott, she says, "I 
as just beginning to think." She adds, 
. countered the elitism and isolation of 
le College by doing volunteer work at 
le burn clinic at Grady Memorial 

The night C)t. Martin Luther King Jr. 
ied stands out for her. "The talk was, 
Vould this be dangerous to us? Would 
lere be race riots in Decatur?' I was very 
isturbed by that. It was not what we 
lould be hearing." 

But she credits Agnes Scott with af- 
■ming her "right to believe. It helped 

. . part of the credit belonp to 

\gnes Scott philosophy professor 

Merle Walker. "You look two 

seconds at my ivork, and you 

see her influence." 

le identify a path to follow, to make an 
istinctive guess as to what I should de- 
ote my life. It provided a peaceful envi- 
Dnment and time to do some critical 
"linking about how to make the world 


In 1968, after three years at the Col- 
:ge, she went to work with disturbed 
hildren at Kentucky's Central State 
lospital. "Those kids were just the be- 
inning. The whole history of my life is 

wanting to be of service," she says. 
"How could I help? I found I couldn't 
help in any way. Those kids were as 
much a part of the bureaucracy as the 
bureaucrats they served. I lasted two 
years and left absolutely brokenhearted." 

From Central State she went to teach 
gifted children at the Brown School, 
then settled down to full-time writing, 
doing articles for Louisville Today and 
book reviews for The Louisville Times,. 
Also, she created and wrote "The Jelly 
Bean Journal," a children's supplement 
to the Saturday evening Louisville 

"I was perceived as charming, funny 
and smart, but really of little signifi- 
cance." She told an interviewer from the 
Saturday Review, "I had nobody to talk 
to. I was an alien creature in my im- 
mediate world." 

Feeling isolated and alone and having 
ended her marriage to teacher Michael 
Norman, she made the break and did 
what she had always dreamed of — 
write for the theater. She submitted a 
play to Jon Jory of the Louisville Actors 
Theatre. While it didn't suit his needs, it 
convinced him she could write. He urg- 
ed her to try her hand with a play about 
some serious social issue, perhaps busing. 
She countered with the idea of "Getting 
Out," based on the life of a young girl 
she had known at Central State. 

But "Getting Out" has personal mean- 
ing, too. Ms. Norman says she has a 
"tremendous fear of being trapped — to 
be trapped in a job, in a marriage, in a 
group." Her fear took form in "Getting 
Out," in which an angry young woman. 

imprisoned for murder, is finally re- 
leased. First produced by Jory at the 
Actors Theatre, the play went on to 
New Y^rk tci run ciff-Broadway for eight 

With " 'night. Mother," Ms. Norman 
joins the forefront of women playwrights 
who have conquered Broadway in the 

She believes the ascendency of 

women in the theater "reflects 

a general awareness of women 

to be center stage in their 

own lives." 

past five years. She believes the ascen- 
dency of women in the theater "reflects 
a general awareness of women to be cen- 
ter stage in their own lives. It reflects a 
change in the attitude toward women in 
general. When a change in the culture 
occurs, it is reflected in the theater. My 
work is an affirmation of my right to 
stand center stage." 

She says she has encountered no prej- 
udice in her theater experience. "But 
there is one prejudice that could have 
been devastating — the tendency of the 
male-dominated theater to put women 
characters in the background," Ms. Nor- 
man explains. " ' 'night. Mother' is one 
of the few plays in which the mother is 
at center stage. The mother-daughter re- 
lationship affects everyone. It's an im- 
portant relationship and needs to be 

"America is changing. Success is no 
longer simple. Personal relationships are 



at the center of most modern work," 
Ms. Norman observes. "Art moves with 

0{ the content of " 'night, Mother," 
Ms. Norman says: "People receive a 
problem that requires resolutions. They 
have to work to understand it. We've all 
known people who killed themselves. 
We're left confounded and grief-stricken. 
' 'night, Mother' is an attempt to under- 
stand what they're doing and to fight it 
out with them, to fight both sides of the 

Reviewers have given the play warm 
response. "Miss Norman's play is simple 
only in the way that an Edward Hopper 
painting is simple," wrote Frank Rich in 
The hlew York Times. "As she perfectly 
captures the intimate details of two indi- 
vidual, ordinary women, the playwright 
locates the emptiness that fills too many 
ordinary homes on too many faceless 
streets in the vast country we live in now. 

"Does ' 'night. Mother' say 'No' to 
hope? It's easy to feel that way after reel- 
ing from this play's crushing blow. But 

". . . it is Marsha Norman's 

profound achievement that she 

brings both understanding and 

dignity to forgotten and tragic 

American lives." 

Pholos by Chuck Ro£l 

there can be hope if there is understan- 
ding, and it is Marsha Norman's pro- 
found achievement that she brings both 
understanding and dignity to forgotten 
and tragic American lives." 

Ms. Norman and her husband, Dann 
Byck, a retailer turned producer, live in 
an apartment on New Yark's fashionable 
West Side. Her newest play, "Traveler in 
the Dark," opened in February at the 
American Repertory Theatre in Cam- 
bridge, Mass. "It's a play about guilt and 
reason," she says. "The central character 
is a surgeon who finds himself in a situa- 
tion where his intelligence is absolutely 
useless, another false god." 

In the midst of her success and future 
projects, Ms. Norman tries to keep in 

"One of the dangers of success 

is that it ads you off from the 

very experiences that produced 

that success." 

touch with her roots, and she plans to 
speak at Agnes Scott in April. "One of 
the dangers of success is that it cuts you 
off from the very experiences that pro- 
duced that success." ■ 


Gunther Bicknese, Professor of 
German and Chair of the 
Department, will conduct a trip 
to Germany, inchtding the Pas- 
sion Play, Holland, Luxembourg 
and Austria, from June 6 to 25. 

Q: Do you like to cook? 

A: "I'm not a cook, but I do 
warm up, and 1 can cook rice 
and hamburgers." 

Q: What are your favorite 
kinds of food to cook? 

A: "Rice and hamburgers." 

Q: What are your 

A: "'None." 

Q: Who taught you to 

A: "My wife has made a good 
effort in teaching me how to 
warm things, especially 

Q: Where do you get your 

A: "/ don't need any because, 
after all, I'm just warming 
things up." 

Q: Do you cook often? 

A: "Warmmg up is a pretty 
regidar chore. I warm up soups 
that my wife has made, and 1 
help her make Linsensuppe, one 
of our favorites, by aating up 
the sausage, and to thicken the 
soup, I boil potatoes." 

Q: What is your advice 
on cooking? 

A: "// / had learned more 

about It, 1 probably would not 
be too bad a cook." 

A favorite recipe (which his 
wife cooks) is Rinderrouladen 
(Beef Roulades). 


Frances Clark Calder '51, 
Adeline Arnold Londans Pro- 
fessor of French and Chair of 
the Department, will lead an 
Alumnae Association tour to 
France from June 8 to 23. 

Q: Do you like to cook? 

A: "I'm a scholar, not a cook. I 
enjoy giving fancy parties, but I 
don't like da\-to-day cooking." 

Q: What are your favorite 
kinds of food to cook? 

A: "kalian and French." 

Q: What are your special- 
A: "Chicken." 

Q: Who taught you to 

A: "Myself. I studied recipe 

Q: Where do you get your 


A: "From books." 

Q: Do you cook often? 

A: "/ haie a family, so I cook 

Q: What kind of cook are 

A: "Dependable." 

Q: Do you have any ad- 
vice on cooking? 
A: "No." 


SPRING 1984 


r^ hree Agnes Scott professors are conducting trips 
abroad this summer to countries whose food is as 
well known as their landscapes. Armed with the 
lowledge that the lifestyles of people in different cul- 
res are often reflected in what they eat and how they 
epare their food, this writer asked the three profes- 
rs about their personal culinary likes and dislikes. 
With a sense of humor, all the while rueing the 
riter's misplaced editorial judgment, the professors 
luctantly answered questions about their attitudes 
ward cooking. 

All three professors also agreed to share a recipe 
jm the cuisine of the country they will visit. D 



For 6 people 

3 pounds lean stewing 
beef cut into IVz-inch 
squares, 1 inch thick 

A large glazed earthen- 
ware bowl 

1 Vl cups dry white wine, 
dry white vermouth or 
red wine 

Optional: 'A cup brandy, 
eau de vie or gin 

2 T. olive oil 
2 tsp. salt 
1/4 tsp. pepper 
1 12 tsp thyme or sage 
J crumbled bay leaf 
2 cloves of mashed garlic 
2 cups thinly sliced onions 
2 aips thinly sliced 

Place the beef in the bowl and mix with the 
wine, optional spirits, olive oil, seasonings, herbs 
and vegetables. Cover and marinate at least 3 
hours (6 if refrigerated), stirring up frequently. 

Vz pound lean bacon cut 1 Vi pounds ripe, red 

into 1-inch slices V-t 
inch thick and 2 inches 
long, approximately 
1 '/2 cups (6 ounces) sliced 
fresh mushrooms 

tomatoes, peeled, 
seeded, juiced and 
chopped (this will make 
about 2 'A cups tomato 

Simmer the bacon for 10 minutes in 2 quarts of 

water. Drain and dry. Prepare the mushrooms 

and tomatoes. 

Remove the beef from the marinade and drain in 

a sieve. 

Preheat oven to 325 degrees. 

A 5- to 6-quart fireproof 
casserole 3V2 inches 

1 atp sifted flour on a 

Line the bottom of the casserole with 3 or 4 
strips of bacon. Strew a handful of the marinade 
vegetables, mushrooms and tomatoes over them. 
Piece by piece, roll the beef in flour and shake off 
excess. Place closely together in a layer over the 
vegetables. Cover with a few strips of bacon, and 
continue with layers of vegetables, beef and 
bacon. End with a layer of vegetables and 2 or 3 
strips of bacon. 

1 to 2 cups beef stock or canned beef bouillon 

Pour in the wine from the marinade and enough 
stock or bouillon almost to cover the contents of 
the casserole. Bring to a simmer on top of the 
stove, cover closely, and set in lower third of 
preheated oven. Regulate heat so liquid simmers 
slowly for 3 to 4 hours. The meat is done when a 
fork pierces it easily. 
Tip casserole and skim out fat. Correct seasoning. 


Richard Parry, Professor of 
Philosophy and Chair of the 
Department, conducts a tour to 
Greece from ]ime 5 to 20. 

Q: Do you like to cook? 
A: "Yes." 

Q: What are your favorite 
kinds of food to cook? 

A: "Lebanese and Mideastem 
and selections from ]ulia 
Child's cookbook." 

Q: What are your 


A: "Moussaka." 

Q: Who taught you to 

A: "/ did. When I was a 
bachelor, I opted for cooking 
instead of going out to eat. 1 
don't like simple dishes; I have 

Q: Where do you get your 

A: "From books." 

Q: Do you cook often? 

A: "Yes. About once a day." 

Q: What kind of cook are 

A: "Enthusiastic and rekixed." 

Q: Do you have any 
advice on cooking? 

A: "If you don't enjoy it, don't 
do it." 


Four 3/8-inch thick top 

round steaks, 3x4 

inches in size 

A pinch of pepper 
Two ounces bacon 
Two oimces onions 
Four T margarine 
Sliver of dill pickle 

Preparation of meat: 

Have a butcher cut meat slices exactly to size. 
Pound slices lightly. Spread mustard and sprinkle 
salt and pepper on them. Cut bacon into small 
pieces. Mix it with chopped onions and parsley. 
Spread over meat slices. Roll up slices with a 
sliver of pickle in each, starting from the narrow 
side. Fasten with a toothpick, or wrap roulade 
with thread. Brown in hot oil. Simmer in cov- 
ered pot over low heat until done (between 20 
and 40 minutes). 

Preparation of gravy: 

After removing the meat, prepare gravy from 
meat juices and drippings. Season to taste. 

Roulades are good with white beans, cauliflower, 
scorzonera, macaroni or rice. 


(Warak inib mihshee) 

One jar of rolled grape 

1 cup of uncooked rice, 

I pound of ground beef 
Salt and pepper 
1 lemon 

Mix rice and ground beef, salt and pepper to 
taste. Place one tablespoon of stuffing across the 
end of each leaf, fold end and sides over stuffing, 
and roll away from you. Arrange stuffed grape 
leaves on their ends in a two-quart sized pot, fill 
with water, bring to a boil, cover and simmer for 
35 minutes. During the last 10 minutes add juice 
of lemon. Serve with plain fresh yogurt. 


Bobbie socks and big band sounds returned to Agnes 
Scott in December when a Hollywood movie crew filmed 
scenes around the campus. 

The College's architecture had lured producer Larry 
Spangler to choose Agnes Scott as the main location for 

"The Bear," his $8 million movie about 
late University of Alabama football 
coach Paul "Bear" Bryant. Spangler's 
crew sprinkled silk dogwood trees and 
fresh flowers across the December-dreary 
campus, and the Alumnae House be- 
came the site for Coach Bryant's home. 
Dressing rooms lined the campus' yellow 
curbs, and 100 male teenagers roamed 
the women's locker room. 

Paint, wallpaper and borrowed furni- 
ture transformed Main's McKinney 
Date Parlor into the set for the Univer- 
sity of Alabama's president's office, and 
Winship Hall was home to a chaotic 
mass of hairdressers, makeup artists and 
wardrobe crew members. 

"This school has become our 
godsend," said Mr Spangler, an attrac- 
tive man in his 40s, with permed gray 
hair and a diamond stud earring in one 
ear "It's l ike a movie studio." 
£ Z^f he Bear" stars Gary Busey in 
I the title role. Busey is best 
" known as the star of "The 
Buddy Holly Story," and his ability to 
mimic people has earned him respect. 
Not only could Busey imitate many of 
Bryant's characteristics, says the pro- 
ducer, but he was the right age for 
makeup artists to change him from a 
teenager to an older man in the course 
of filming — six makeovers in all. 

Mr. Spangler decided to film the 
movie in Georgia after Bryant's family 
objected to filming in Alabama. Al- 

though before his death Coach Bryant 
had given Spangler permission to make 
the mo\'ie, the coach's family objected 

to the script and some of the casting. 
They wanted a more well-known actor 
to play Bear Bryant. 

Bear Bryant first had hoped John 
Wayne could portray him, but the leg- 

endary actor died before casting began. 
Spangler approached George C. Scott 
with the part, but they could not agree 
on the actor's fee. Spangler says he also 
considered Burt Lancaster, but felt the 
actor was too old to play the Bear as a 

As he considered a list of prominent 
actors, Spangler realized most of them 
were too short. Someone recommended 
he contact Gary Busey, who had plaved 
football in Oklahoma and was South- 
ern. Busey read the script, lost 40 
pounds, had his teeth capped and 
started to work. 

The actor spent a mc^nth in Birm- 
ingham meeting people and listening to 
stories about the famous coach; he 
watched 100 hours of \ideotapes of 
Bryant, and he talked with men who 
had played fcxitball under Tlie Bear. 

"Gary's knockin' 'em dead," Spangler 
says ccinfidently. "He's got Bear's move- 
ments down. Busey 's a talented actor — 
he'll be bankable after this." 

Although Busey is a talented actor, 
"Gary is difficult to work with," admit- 
ted the producer "But I'm difficult to 
work with. I treat my people well. I take 
care of them, but they work or they go 

Spangler predicts Busey will earn an 
Oscar nomination for his portrayal of 
Bear Bryant. He recalled the scene when 
Busey made a locker room speech to the 
football team about a Saturday Evening 

22 SPRING 1984 



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Big Band plays as hun- 
dreds of extras dance in 
Buclier Scott Gynfmasium. 

. ::il 

Post article which alleged that Coach 
Bryant fixed a game. The crew and ex- 
tras gave the actor a standing ovation at 
the end of the take. Another scene re- 
quired Busey to fake a heart attack. 
Spangler said the acting was so convinc- 
ing that it unnerved several onlookers. 

But the producer isn't the only one 
who can almost feel the Oscar in his 
hand. "Press your tux," Busey quips to 
Spangler, after ending a scene well. 

Since the Agnes Scott students were 
on Christmas vacation, only a few 
worked as extras. But many 
Atlantans came to campus to be extras 
in the football and dance scenes. For 
one dance set in Rebekah Reception 
Room, production workers hung hun- 
dreds of 45 rpm records from the ceiling 
as students in '50s era costumes — 
ducktail haircuts, saddle oxfords and 
bobbie socks — packed the noisy room. 
In a more elegant dance staged in the 
gym, more than 200 people, dressed in 
'30s ballgowns and tuxedos, danced to 
Big Band tunes to set the scene where 
Paul Bryant first met his wife. 

Because Spangler had only three 
months to film the movie, all the crew 
members felt pressured, he says. "All of 
us like the recognition," he added, not- 
ing interview requests from magazines 
and newspapers nationwide — Sports 
Illustrated, Rollmg Stone and even Andy 
Warhol's /ntfrrieic. 

/ Z^Phe Bear" has put Agnes Scott 
I in the national spotlight. Be- 
B sides local magazine, television 
and newspaper features, the College re- 
ceived mention on "Entertainment 
Tonight," in USA Today, in People Maga- 
zine and elsewhere. 

There were other benefits as well. The 
film's production staff repaired and 
restored the sites they used, and the 
College could choose to keep the set 
dressing or have them changed back to 
the original look. The date parlors in 
Main dormitory were on the list. 
McKinney Date Parlor was wallpapered 
and Dieckmann Date Parlor got a fresh 
coat of paint and some new draperies. 
One of the Alumnae House rooms was 
also repainted, and Rebekah Reception 
Room got a new set of draperies. 

This is not the first time Agnes Scott 
has been chosen as location for films. 
"The Four Seasons," "The Double 
McGuffin" and "A Man Called Peter" 
were also filmed in part on the campus. 

When students returned to register for 
winter quarter, few traces of Hollywood 
remained. Students will have to wait un- 
til the movie's October premiere to see 
their campus portrayed as the University 
of Alabama. ■ 


(Cont'd, from page 2) 

how I've come to understand mvself. My 
art is journalistic — it's a visual journal 
of my days. 

"If I were making art to sell, I'd be 
making different art," she says. "I'm not 

making pretty images anymore. The 
content level of my art is different — it's 
more emotional, honest, powerful." 

Terry's trek was motivated by a sum- 
mer she spent in India as a Fulbright 
scholar. A veteran traveler, she was 
more profoundly influenced by her expe- 
rience in traveling in Eastern countries 
than her impressions from the art cen- 
ters of Europe. 

Her journey into the isolated, primi- 
tive land of the Himalayan mountains, 
where dawn and dusk were the only re- 
minders of time, opened a new world to 
her of different people and a different 
way of life. 

"The Himalayan experience was a new 
high because it tapped so much of my 
life. The least of it is the whole survival 
issue — being in a fairly primitive space 
for several weeks and living the way we 
did in a strange culture. 

"During this trek, I became intrigued 
with where ground and sky merge and 
how they don't merge. Where does one 
end and the other begin? Where does 
man or woman and nature begin and 
end? You can take that question into the 
environment and what we're doing to 
the earth." 

Returning from the Himalayas to the 
fast world of cars, phones, computers, 
and daily schedules, Terry's exhiliration 
changed to frustration. She retreated to 
a family cabin on the Florida panhandle 

to find peace and quiet again. During 
this time, she experienced loneliness and 
sadness and her moods, again, were re- 
flected in her work. Most of her seascape 
pictures display dark bold colors which 
convey a somber, melancholy feeling. 

"I don't like living and moving as fast 
as I live and move in this country. Dur- 
ing my sabbatical year, having the time 
to learn how^ to relax, learning not to 
push myself, I found out there was 
another way to li\'e. I discovered a new 
side of myself that wanted 'to be' rather 
than 'to be driven.' We live calendars, 
we live clocks. I feel like I'm back in the 
fast lane and I mourn the loss of being 
in another culture where nobody gave a 
damn about the time — when it got 
done, it got done," she explains. 

"1 will never work 8-to-5. I hoped that 
I could on my sabbatical. I set up a rigid 
schedule, and I found out very soon that 
I could not do that. The sabbatical was 
so important to allow me time to get in 
touch with the 'naturalness' — not hav- 
ing to compartmentalize my feelings into 
making art on Friday afternoons when I 
wasn't teaching or at times when I didn't 
want to do it. 

"A more structured life does not allow 
for that ebb and flow of creativity to 
come in and out of your life. Different 
things trigger me to want to go into my 
studio — I can go to an art opening, I 
can attend a musical event, or I can be 
with a special person. I pretty much go 
on my natural rhythms." 

A professor at Agnes Scott for eight 
years, Terry even noticed a change in 
her teaching style after returning from 
her sabbatical. "I'm more flexible now 
with my students. I am still as demand- 
ing, but in a soul-searching way. I chal- 
lenge them to think more about 'why.' I 
teach them technical skills, but I want 
them to go further — to look inside 
themselves and think. I allow for differ- 
ent things now — a more spiritual 

"We were all born with creativity, 
and we want to do something creative, 
whether it's to take a photography 
course or to learn to weave. But we 
don't always integrate this artistic ex- 
pression into our lives. At Agnes Scott, I 
want to influence these women, who 
won't necessarily be artists, but who will 
incorporate art into their lives. 

"I feel that if we can't share more of 
ourselves, whether through visual art, 
dance, music, loving, or caring or what- 
ever, then what is it about? '^Tiat is life if 
we can't share the rainbow we experi- 
ence in our lives — the darks, the lights, 
and everything in between?" ■ 


The Agnes Scott College 
Alumnae Association an- 
nounces a tour to France, 
June 8-23, led by Dn Frances 
C. Calder '51, Chair of the 
Department of French. 

The trip includes round-trip 
air fare from Atlanta; round- 
trip transfers between airports 
and hotels; first class hotel ac- 
commodations in Nice, Avig- 
non, Paris, Fontainebleau, 
Tours, Saint-Malo and Deau- 
ville; breakfast and dinner 
daily, sightseeing, touring and 
transfers by private motor 
coach as noted on the itiner- 
ary; as well as special dinners 
and miscellaneous ta.xes and 
ser\'ice charges. 

The $2,249 cost per person 
is based on double occupancy, 
current air fares and land 
rates, and on 30 full-paying 
passengers. Any changes in 
the air fares or land rates will 
be reflected in the final prices. 
Single occupancy costs $260 

26 SPRING 1984 



■ FRIDAY, JUNE 8 Depart 
'\tlanta to Amsterdam to 
:onnect with flight to Nice. 

-ive in Nice and have a free 
afternoon. An optional tour 
eatures various sites of the 

Sightseeing tour to Vence in- 
:ludes the Matisse Chapel 
md the Maeght Foundation, 
vhose collections of modern 
art are exceptional. After- 
A'ard, visit the perfume fac- 
:ory at Grasse. In the evening, 
:ake an excursion to Monte 

"rejus, the Pompeii of Prov- 
ince, Aix-en-Provence and 
I^ezanne's studio. See his fa- 
/orite landscape subject, 
Viont Ste. Victoire. Spend 
:his evening in Avignon. 
■TUESDAY, JUNE 12 Visit 
:he Papal Palace and the art 
;ollections of the Petit Palais, 
^ater, travel to Aries to visit 
:he Roman ruins and the 
;ites which Van Gogh 

V^isit the Roman theatre at 
Drange, the extensive excava- 
:ions at Vaison-la-Romaine, 
:he vineyards of Chateauneuf- 
iu-Pape, and the Roman 
aqueduct of the Pont-du-Gard 
or the son-et-lumiere 

Fravel to Nimes to see the 
iloman Arena and the 
Vlaison Carree. Continue to 
^.igueS'Mortes in Camargue 
md the coast. Return to 
Avignon via the church of 

5t. Gilles and the castle of 

■ FRIDAY, JUNE 15 Free 
norning. Travel to Paris, 
where the rest of the day is 

Half-day sightseeing tour of 
Paris. Free afternoon. Dinner 
aboard the Bateau Mouche 
on the Seine. 

■SUNDAY, JUNE 17 Visit 
Versailles and then travel on 
to Fontainebleau to spend the 

■ MONDAY JUNE 18 Travel 
to medieval cathedral city of 
Chartres. Visit the cathedral 
and travel to Tiurs in the 

■ TUESDAY, JUNE 19 Visit 
the most beautiful chateaux 
of the Loire Valley: Chenon- 
ceaux, Chambord, Blois, Clos 
Luce and Amboise. 
T-avel from Tours to Mont St. 
Michel. After a visit to the 
famed abbey, proceed to 
Saint-Malo for the night. 
Cross Normandy to reach the 
historic Invasion beaches. 
Visit the American Cemetery 
at Saint-Laurent. See the fa- 
mous Bayeaux Tapestry in 
Queen Matilda's Museum be- 
fore reaching Deauville to 
spend the night. 

■ FRIDAY, JUNE 22 Motor 
to Rouen to visit its Gothic 
cathedral. Stop en route at 
Jumieges and at Giverny, 
Monet's favorite home during 
his later years. Continue to 
Paris, where the afternoon is 
free, and enjoy a farewell 

Return to Atlanta. 

For complete information or to 
make reservations, write or call 
the Office of Alumnae Affairs, 
Agnes Scott College, Decatur, 
GA 30030; m/373'2571, 
ext. 207. 



Y)u don't have to speak 
Greek to enjoy an exciting 
trip to Greece with Professor 
Richard Parry, June 6-20. 
Whether you're fond of 
mythology or moussaka, Dn 
Parry, Chair of the Depart- 
ment of Philosophy, has trav- 
eled in this historic area and 
promises a memorable trip. 

The 16-day tour costs 
$1,679 per person, double oc- 
cupancy, including air fare, 
ground transport, admission 
to all sites, two meals daily, 
and twin-bedded rooms with 

Arriving in Athens June 6, 
the group will also tour 
Delphi, Corinth, Mycenae, 
Nauplia, Epidauros, Aigina 
and Cape Sounion before re- 
turning to Atlanta June 20. 

Dr. Parry will suggest read- 
ings before the trip to famil- 
iarize travelers with Greek 
history, and a Greek-speaking 
guide will accompany the 

To join the tour, send a 
$100 refundable deposit to Dn 
Parry by March 31 . The $1,579 
balance is due April 20. 

For a brochure udth complete 
information, write Dr. Richard 
Parry, Department of Philos- 
ophy, Agnes Scott College, 
Decatur, GA 30030 or call 
404/373-2571, ext. 259 or 

Enjoy the 300th anniversary 
of the famous Passion Play in 
Oberammergau as you tour 
Germany this June with Dr. 
Gunther Bicknese. Dr. 
Bicknese, Chair of the 
Department of German, will 
lead the tour which will 
travel by KLM Airlines to 
Amsterdam, then visit Col- 
ogne, Holland, the wine re- 
gion of the Moselle, Luxem- 
bourg, Strassbourg and the 
Alsace, the Black Forest, 
Alpine Germany, south Tyrol 
in northern Italy and south- 
ern Austria, and Vienna. 
The June 6-25 tour costs 
$2,485, which includes air 
fare, excellent accommoda- 
tions, two meals a day, admis- 
sion to the Passion Play and 
many extras. 

The tour is limited to 25 per- 
sons. For more information, 
write Dr. Gunther Bicknese at 
Box 917, Agnes Scott College, 
Decatur, GA 30030, or call 


•• Y^o*-^ have to keep open 

X the windows of wonder, 
maintains Dr. Walter Edward 
McNair, Professor Emeritus oi 

English at Agnes Scott, former Director 
of Public Relations and De\'elopment, 
and author of a recently published his- 
tory of the College, "Lest We Forget." 

Dr. McNair's capacity for wonder, 
which sparked a generation of superior 
students, has not diminished since his 
retirement in 1977. It illuminates the 
comprehensive, definitive history he 
wrote at his old desk in a handsome, 
paneled office on the second floor of 
McCain Library. And it sharpens the in 
cisive wit with which he now compiles 
anecdotes about the College, gleaned 
from stories of alumnae all over the 

"Many of us have become so prag- 
matic, so practical, so earthbound in ou 
whole outlook on and attitude toward 
life that we ha\'e lost our capacity to 
wonder," he told the Agnes Scott stu- 
dent body in an Investiture address in 
1976. "Our values have been polluted b' 
the commonplace and pedestrian. We 
no longer stand v\'ide-eyed in awe before 
the beautiful as our imaginations take 
flight and excitement runs riot through 
our blood." 

Dr. McNair bases his capacity for 
wonder on three things: the creative 
genius of the human mind, our capacity 
for love and selflessness and "that the 
ultimate realization of selfhood can re- 
sult from completely identifying one's 
purposes and ideals with a cause or an 
institution greater than oneself" 

The company of Agnes Scott teachers 
students and alumnae who have given 
themselves to the College, he says, con- 
tinually inspire him. He cites Professor 
Ellen Douglass Leyburn, an alumna of 
the Class of 1927 and a faculty member 
for 32 years, who, he says, "personified 
the union of the great teacher with the 
constantly producti\'e, publishing 
scholar." He also points to Miss Nan- 
nette Hopkins, "the first teacher em- 
ployed in ISS*^ when Agnes Scott was 
still a dream," and Professor Samuel 
Guerry Stukes, who gave his life to the 
College and was a "devoted husband 
and father, a respected and effecti\'e 
citizen, and an actively participating 
member of his church." 

Dr. McNair, legendary for his dedica- 
tion to Agnes Scott, began his adminis- 
trative work under President Wallace 
Alston and continued under President 
Mar\in B. Perry Jr. "One could have no 
better men to work for," Dr. McNair 


As Director of Public Relations and 
evelopment, McNair was compulsively 
tentive to detail. "When the ox is in 
e ditch, we must all pull together to 
t him out," he used to say. Once, 
Ken a dignitary was to visit the Col- 
^e, Dr. McNair spotted some pigeon 
oppings on the front steps of Buttrick 
all, grabbed a mop and washed the 
:ps himself. 

A tap dance of his made campus his- 
ry when he kept step with dance in- 
■uctor Marylin Darling at a Junior 
unt Talent Show several years before 
■ retired. The student who asked the 
ilding sexagenarian to attempt this feat 

"When the ox is in the 
ditch, we must all pull 
together to get him out. 

;ver expected him to accept the chal- 
ige. He looked at her steadily through 
s rimless glasses and replied, "Of 
iurse, I will. How long have I got to 
t ready?" 

For two months, on Wednesday and 
iday afternoons, Ms. Darling and Dr. 
cNair practiced in the basement of 
e gym. Frequently Dr. McNair would 
jp, stare sadly at his feet, and tell her, 
Ars. Darling, my mind understands 
iplicitly the four, five and sLx count. 
It my feet don't seem inclined to co- 
)erate. Let's go over that again." 
The night of the Junior Jaunt, Dr. 
cNair and Ms. Darling dressed in 
arching red plaid slacks (his usual 
mpus garb), blue vests, bow ties and 
mbands, billing themselves as Mac 'n' 
are. With verve and precision, they 
d their routine. Dr. McNair kicking up 
s heels and wagging a hand over his 
:ad like Jimmy Durante. The crowd 
:nt wild. Dr. McNair, listening to the 

He looked at her flushed 
face and disheveled hair 

and told her sternly, 
"Miss Skinner, you look 
like the ivheels of de- 
struction going downhill." 

underous applause, turned to his part- 

:r and said with awe, "I believe we did 


But "one cannot improve on perfec- 

)n," so he refused the junior class 

len they petitioned him to repeat his 

rformance the next year. 

Dr. McNair leavens his formal, 

Iwardian manner with a keen wit, and 

; is known for his bon mots. Once a 

student appeared in his English class 10 
minutes late. He looked at her flushed 
face and disheveled hair and told her 
sternly, "Miss Skinner, you look like the 
wheels of destruction going downhill." 

Today, Dr. McNair looks back over 
a full, rich life. Born in Atlanta near 
where the Fulton County Stadium 
stands now, he graduated from Boys 
High School, "of which I am very 
proud," he says. He went on to David- 
son College, where he graduated summa 
cum laude, then returned to Atlanta to 
teach English at Commercial High 
School for nine years before joining the 
Army as a private in 1942. 

For three years, he was stationed in 
England, where he says, "the country- 
side whetted my love for English litera- 
ture." He emerged as a major but later 
became a lieutenant colonel in the 

When he returned to the States, his 
widowed mother, whom he adored, was 
in her 70s. Determined to go back to 
school on the G.I. Bill, Edward McNair 
enrolled in graduate school at Emory 
University after teaching one more year 
at Commercial High. In 1949 he started 
work on his doctorate, and after com- 
pleting his course work in 1952, he came 
to Agnes Scott as associate professor. He 
finished his dissertation four years later. 

A bachelor who says he "never found 
a girl I loved enough to marry who 
would have me," Dr. McNair found 
compensations in the single life. "First 
my mother was the polar center of my 
life," he explains. "For 31 years now, the 
polar center has been Agnes Scott. I've 
enjoyed my freedom; if I had married, I 
might not have had as much time to 
give to Agnes Scott." 

An active layman at Druid Hills 
Presbyterian Church for 40 years, he has 
served as an elder for three decades. His 
small circle of intimate friends range 
from those with silver hair and in their 
80s to couples who could be his grand- 
children. He has two godchildren and 
two namesakes to whom he is devoted. 

"It's been a wonderfully fine thing," he 
says of the changes he has seen in his 
years at the College. "1984 is not the 
same as 1952. I have watched the Col- 
lege as it tried to keep pace with the 

He notes the increased freedom of the 
students, recalling how they used to be 
required to sign in and out and observe 
lights out. "The curriculum has loosened 
up. It is relevant, appropriate for the 
times, and there's more freedom of 
choice in the courses," he adds. "The 
faculty is larger, but not one whit better. 
There are more married women in the 

faculty and more men. When the men 
were in the minority, they used to have 
lunch together every Tuesday to 'main- 
tain their integrity.' " 

He also recalls a time when students 
wore blue jeans and shorts only on 
"Suppressed Desires Day." "Today 
they're worn by all the students, 'fcu 
rarely see skirts and sweaters anymore." 

The student body is much more mo- 
bile, he observes. When he came to the 
College, students were not allowed to 
have cars. "Today most students have 
cars, and parking is a problem." 

Dr. McNair has seen four new build- 
ings go up on campus, and he takes 
pride that he was active in the Seventy- 
fifth Anniversary Development Fund 
which made possible the construction of 
the Dana Fine Arts Building. During 
that time, under Dn Alston, he worked 

For 3 1 years the polar 

center of his life has been 

Agnes Scott. 

Everyday finds Imn at his 

old desk between volumes 

of Robert Frost and 

campus archives. 

closely with alumnae groups — "a great 
group of women," he says, beaming. 

Since his retirement, he has received 
several awards and accolades. A loyal 
Davidson alumnus who has served as 
president of his class every year since his 
graduation, he was given Davidson's 
Alumni Service Medal honoring his 50 
years of work. An active member and 
past president of Phi Beta Kappa, he was 
honored by Agnes Scott with a student 
fund in his name to support visits to 
campus from Phi Beta Kappa scholars. 

Although Dr. McNair may stoop 
slightly, his red plaid slacks hide a little 
paunch and the tiny tuft of hair on his 
head has turned white, his taste in 
clothes still runs to plaid, and his step is 
as spry as ever. Every day finds him at 
his old desk between volumes of Robert 
Frost and campus archives. When he is 
not bound for a civic meeting, he lunch- 
es in the dining hall, enjoying the com- 
pany of faculty members and students, 
voicing his wonder, "What under the 
shining canopy of heaven!" ■ 

Editor's note; 

Since Ms. Fancher wrote this article, Dr. McNair 
has undergone major heart surgery, invoh'ing jive 
bypasses. He 15 back in his office on campus noit; 
somewhat trimmer, and working on anecdotes of the 




ART EXHIBIT: Works from the 
College's permanent collections 


ASSOS," archaeology lecture by 
Bona Westcoat 



COMPANY: Illusion, magic, 
juggling, fire eating 

show, and observation 


Norman, April 30. 


Fasten and Richard Wilbur, 




on her work of editing Flannery 
O'Connor's letters. 


Guarneri String Quartet 

APRIL 26 (Sl 27 

by Studio Dance Theatre 


APRIL 28 6^ 29 

HOUSE" performance by 
Miriam Garrett '84 


and 1*583 Pulitzer Prize-winning 
playwright for " 'night, Mother" 

MAY 11. 12, 18&^19 

LEAVES" by John Guare, per- 
formed bv Blackfriars 

MAY 16 


MAY 20 - JUNE 3 ' 


Address Correction Requested 

Nonprofit Organization 

U.S. Postage 


Decatur, GA 30030 

Permit No. 469 





Agnes Scott Alumnae Magazine, AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE, Decatur, Georgia 30030 







^ '^^O*^ 


^ % 

'TheYear Of Introspection' 

At the opening convocation in the faR of 1983 I cited the words ofjaroslav 
/..\Pelikan, eminent church hslomn at Yale, who speaks of the ongoing life of 
JL jL.people and institutions as "the mysterious relationship between continuity and 
change. " Most of the academic year 1983-84 was spent in assessing where we r\ow 
are in order to dJo the important work of planning for the second century of this great 
College's life. We shaR build on our long heritage and on the many studies and 
consukatiuns of these last two years to shape a strong future based on common 

We at Agnes Scott share a commitment to the liberal arts, to the education of 
\vomen, and to the ongoing exploration of the meaning of that commitment in &ds 
uncertain year of 1984, just five years from our centennial celebration. Our sharing 
this commitment to the kind of college Agnes Scott is and has been makes us a 
minority in the world of higher education. 

I am concerned that we as Americans tend toward the immediate and what we 
deem practical, such as in education. Consequently, many people wiU miss the most 
irr\portant aspect of the hherd arts — the liberating experience of a liberal education. 
It has to do with being freed from the limitations of any one person's understanding of 
God's luorld. 

The liberal arts are liberating arts, freeing us "from the parochialisms of our own 
time ard place and station, " as Princeton's President William Bowen has said. We 
study history and dream about the future to expand our hmzons in time. We must 
live in this particular and peculiar time, but we can live weR, with understanding and 
perspective, ordy by knowing what has preceded us arul by planning for what wiU be. 

A liberal arts education liberates us from the slavery of place by curing us of 
cultural myopia. One of the most vcduabk things we can ham is that many human 
beings with the same God-given talents have structured their worlds in different ways. 
B}i understanding another culture, we have greater insight into our own. Perhaps 
because of my owii experience of Hispanic culture, one of my dreams for Agnes Scott 
is that every graduate wiR have had significant exposure to another way of life, 
another language, ar^ther manner of viewing the world. 

President Bowen's words remind us that a liberal education should free us from the 
parochialism of station as weR. There is nothing so freeing from our anxieties and 
concerns as involvement with those whose station in Ufe dictates that shelter, daily 
food, and even water to drink and bathe in, are uppermost in all vxiking t/ioughts. 
Our privileges and uncommon opportunities as the liberaRy educated derryind that we 
devote our lives to the service of others, of those who for many reasons — economic, 
medical, or political — cannot live the liberated life. 

A liberal and liberating education prods people to develop mental and spiritual 
qualities which enable them to develop unique ways of being — modes of relating to 
die past, to culture and experiences, but uhmately, individuoRy shaped, unique to 
each one. The liberaRy educated person is the one who digs out the facts, tteigfis the 
evidence, e:3^lores what has been discovered and what can be known, organizes 
materials to influence and persuade others, and makes choices marked by selflessness, 
service, and a vision of the whole. 

We at Agnes Scott College are dedicated to providing the best possible conditions 
for this kind of liberating experience as we live out the "mysterious relationship 
between continuity and change. " We are grateful for your participation and support in 
this crucial work. 



•I \ 



^shaltbuM on* 
(Mg heritage... 

|j#fc- future based on 


The 1983-84 academic year was one 
of preparation and self-study, a 
basic undertaking for an institution 
ivhich will observe its centennial 
ivithin five years. We at Agnes Scott 
ivant to be ready to celebrate a joyous 
3ne hundred years and the beginning 
af the College's second century. Funda- 
mental to this process was the February 
visit of a team of colleagues from other 
Southern colleges. They did a reaffir- 
ntiation evaluation based on a campus 
self-study completed in the fall. 

During the course of the year, we 
invited consultants fi^om other educa- 
tional institutions to help us assess our 
admissions and athletic programs, and 
these refX)rts will also be a part of our 

A new committee created by action 
af the faculty performed a very impor- 
tant planning function as well. This 
Creative Ideas Coordinating Commit- 
tee worked diligently to listen to all 
constituencies of the College and then 
to organize and present suggestions to 
enhance this institution. 

To show the best of our physical 
heritage in our splendid buildings, 
extensive renovation must be done 
before 1989. The administration asked 
the architectural firm of Spillman 
Farmer of Bethlehem, Pennsylvania, to 
develop a comprehensive master plan. 
These professionals lived on campus, 
ate in die dining hall, and tested their 
ideas and sketches by posting them on 
a residence parlor wall, involving the 
community in the excitement of the 
plans. Their plans include renovation 
of Inman, Main, and Rebekah Scott 
residences,' the infirmary and the gym- 
nasium; construction of a new 
swimming pool, playing field and 
track; and improvement of campus 
landscaping and traffic patterns. The 
Board of Trustees approved this com- 
prehensive plan at its May meeting. 

The College has also studied energy 
conservation possibilities on campus. 
This study calls for the installation of 
independent hot water heating systems 
in each building and the phasing out 
of the antiquated steam plant. Both 
the energy and the architectural plans 
will be carried out in the next five 

To coordinate and carry forward 
what we have learned by internal 
studies and evaluations by outside 

experts, the College formed a Second 
Century Committee this spring to do 
strategic planning. The committee rep- 
resents all areas of the College 
community. We look forward to explor- 
ing new ideas and directions for the 
College while maintaining and preserv- 
ing all that is good in the wonderful 
heritage of this institution. 

Over the years the College has 
been blessed by the many people 
who have provided strong leadership 
and devoted years of their lives in 
service to Agnes Scott. The members 
of the Board of Trustees are among 
those to help perpetuate the tradition 
of excellence with their contributions 
of time and expertise. 

New members of the Board of 
Trustees include Susan M. Phillips '67, 
who chairs the Federal Commodity 
Futures Trading Commission in Wash- 
ington, D.C., and six trustees elected 
at the May meeting: Jean Salter Reeves 
'59, retiring Alumnae Association pres- 
ident; Jo Ann Sawyer Delafield '58; 
Betty Pope Scott Noble '44; John 
Weitnauer, Jr. , chairman and chief 
executive officer of Richway, Inc. ; B. 
Franklin Skinner, president of South- 
em Bell; and Bennett A. Brown, 
president of Citizens &. Southern 
National Bank. 

At a festive dinner in Evans Dining 
Hall, the eve of the May board 
meeting, the College community paid 
tribute to retiring trustees Alex Gaines, 
Hansford Sams, and A.H. Sterne. Mr. 
Gaines chaired the board from 1973 to 
1979 and is the grandson of Agnes 
Scott's first president. Mr. Sams, a 
great-grandson of the founder of the 
College, recently served on the execu- 
tive committee and the buildings and 
grounds committee. Mr. Sterne's recent 
service included the investment and 
the academic affairs committees. 

That same evening, the College also 
said good-bye to retiring Dean Julia T. 
Gary, who begins her Master of 
Divinity Degree studies at Emory Uni- 
versity's Candler School of Theology 
this fall. She gave a fine address on 
Agnes Scott's liberal arts heritage. Two 
other retiring officers, Lee Barclay, vice 
president for business affairs, and Paul 
M. McCain, special assistant to the 
president for planned giving and vice 
president for development from 1969 to 
1983, were also recognized by the 

As a result of studies by an 
architectural firm arvi an energy 
consulting firm, the College plans 
to renovate campus buildings and 
install a new heating system by the 

President Ruth Schmidt and Chair 
of the Board L. L. Gellerstedt, ]r 
(standing r.) say goodbye to retiring 
board members Alex Gaines 
(standing I. ), Hansford Sams arvi 
A. H. Sterne (seated I. -r. ). 

The ]essie Ball duPont challenge 
grant of $125,000 enabled the 
College 10 establish an academic 
computer center. 

Alumnae and friends experienced 
college life again during Agnes 
Scott's successful first Alumnae 
College m June. 

Students beyond the traditional 
college age have increased the size 
and scope of the Return to College 

assembled group. 

The College was saddened hy the 
deadi in New York June 28 of Cissie 
Spiro Aidinoff '51, a fonner Alumnae 
Association president who had just 
completed a four-year term as alumna 

As Agnes Scott approaches the 
beginning of her second century, 
the College is expanding its Return to 
College Program under new director 
Marilynn Mallory. Working closely 
with the Office o{ the Dean of the 
QiUege and the Office of Admissions, 
the RTC program quickly put to work 
a one-million-doUar gift from the estate 
of Irene K. Woodruff to endow RTC 
financial aid. Return to College meet- 
ings and a newsletter have enhanced 
communication and awareness of the 
gifts and needs ot women beyond the 
usual college age of 18 to 22. 

Another innovative program is the 
academic computing center on the 
ground floor of the library. An attrac- 
tive facility equipped with IBM 
Personal Computers and Apple He's, 
the academic computing center is 
assisting the faculty and students to use 
computers in all applicable parts of the 
liberal arts curriculum. Professor 
Thomas W. Hogan, coordinator of the 
program, has done a fine job in his 
first year in charge of the program. 

The G'jlleges administrative side is 
abo becoming computerized, guided by 
Director oi Administrative Computing 
Robert M. Thies, who came in Janu- 
ary. The imminent claiming of a 
$125,000 duPont challenge grant will 
complete the half-million-dollar fund- 
raising for computers and software for 
instructional and administrative uses. 

Also new this year was Agnes 
Scott's first Alumnae College. The 
successful June 18-22 event drew fifty- 
three alumnae and friends from as far 
away as New York and Pennsylvania to 
the campus for one of three courses 
taught by Agnes Scott faculty members 
Miriam Daicker (psychology), Mar- 
garet Pepperdene (English), and 
Thomas Hogan (computer). Plans are 
already underway to make the Alum- 
nae College an annual event, so plan 
to be with us next summer 

The QiUege alai welcomed its first 
chaplain this yean Mary Jane Kerr 
Qimell '74, asscKiate pasttir at Qilum- 
bia Presbytt^rian Church, led us in 

wt^rship and prayer, offering spiritual 
encouragement and guidance to the 
G)llege community. 

Agnes Scott is known throughout 
metropolitan Atlanta for its valu- 
able contribution of cultural events to 
the public. The College not only offers 
arts entertainment by members of its 
community, but brings in nationally 
acclaimed performers and artists as 

The Kirk Concert Series' successful 
third season included classical pianist 
Garrick Ohlsson, classical guitarist 
Christopher Parkening, and the Guar- 
neri String Quartet. 

Agnes Scott provided other musical 
entertainment, such as pianist Lois 
Leventhal, the Washington and Lee 
University Jazz Band, and the 
Augsburg College Choir. 

Divertissement, "a pleasant diver- 
sion," was a half-hour of light 
entertainment which featured guests 
such as Broadway cabaret singer 
Sandra Dorsey, folk musicians Elise 
Witt and the Small Family Orchestra, 
the illusionists New World Theatre 
G:)mpany, and the Atlanta Civic 
Opera Studio. 

The Lecture Committee, comprised 
of faculty members and students, 
invited a variety of guests to the 
campus. The Roadside Theater pre- 
sented Red Fox/Seccmd Hangin' in the 
fall. The National Theatre of the Deaf, 
known for their spectacular acting as 
well as their ability to use voice and 
sign language for hoth hearing and 
hearing- impaired audiences, and the 
Florida State University Dance Theatre 
Qimpany attracted large audiences dur- 
ing the winter season. Sally Fitzgerald, 
editor of The Habit of Being, spoke in 
April about her friendship with Geor- 
gia author Rannery O'Connor. The 
film Wise Bfcxxi, based on O'Connor's 
novel, was shown in conjunction with 
Fitzgerald's lecture. 

Linda Fcistan and Richard Wilbur, 
award-winning poets featured during 
d-ie 1984 Writers' Festival, entertained 
several groups by reading and discussing 
selections from their works. 

Last fall, the first Great Scott Fes- 
tival attracted visitors from throughout 
Atlanta. Face painting, a haunted 
house, lectures, glass-blowing demon- 
strations, slide shows, campus touts, 
festival T-shirts, ballcwns, and dance, 




'"We celebrate your 
having had the very 
specim experience 
of studying the liberal 
arts at Agnes Scott!' 

— Commencement address, June, 1984 


L. L. Gellerstedt, Jr. 

Chairman of the Board 

G. Conley Ingram 

Vice-Chairman of the Board 

* ^<4 

"I , f 

^< -J 


'M^ • 

J* -'y*'^ ^~j 

* •• > •^■- 1 

Dorothy HoUoran Addison '43 

Wallace M. Alston, Jr. 

Louise Isaacson Bernard '46 

Bennett A. Brown 

Elizabeth Henderson Cameron '43 

G. Scott Candler, Jr. 

Ann Avant Crichton '61 

Neil O Davis 

JoAnn Sawyer Delafield '58 

Katherine A. Geffcken '49 

Edward P. Gould 

Jacquelyn Simmons Gow '52 

Donald R. Keough 

Harriet M. King '64 

J. Erskine Love, Jr. 

Suzella Burns Newsome '57 

Betty Scott Noble '44 

M. Lamar Oglesby 

J. Davison Philips 

Susan M. Phillips '67 

Jean Salter Reeves '59 

Margaretta Lumpkin Shaw '52 ik -""^ 

Horace H. Sibley ^kr\ 

Nancy Holland Sibley '58 .* "*• 

B. Franklin Skinner 

John E. Smith, II 

Samuel R. Spencer, Jr. 

J. Randolph Taylor 

John H. Weitnauer, Jr. 

Thomas R. Williams 







Ruth A. Schmidt, President 
Ex Offiao 






Alumnae $ 987,669 

Parents and Friends 127,488 

Business and Industry 207,466 

Foundations 410,514 


Current Operations $ 519,929 

Endowment and other Restricted Purposes 752,857 

Plant 541,555 



REVENUES 1983-84 



Student Charges 

Endowment Income 

Gifts and Grants 

Sponsored Programs 

Other Sources 







Plant Fund $ 447,519 

Computer Fund $ 119,929 













Sponsored Programs 

Library/Academic Support 

Student Services 

Institutional Support 

Operation Maintenance of Plant . 
Student Financial Aid 






















1983-84 FUND REPORT 

One of the most important 
aspects of Agnes Scott College 
is the Annual Fund. Throu^ gifts 
to the Annual Fund, alumnae and 
friends provide for student financial 
aid, facuky and staff salaries, 
library resources, as well as utilities 
and rrmntenance of our physical 
plant. For the 1983-84 ^"^nes Scott 
Annual Fur^d, over 200 alumnae 
volunteers directed and staffed the 
drive for contributions. Because of 
these volunteers and the generosity 
of over 3,400 alumnae, Agnes 
Scott's Annual Fund can boast a 
record year. 

Alumnae and friends gave a 
record $523,420 to the Annual 
Fund Alumnae contributed 
$291,502, surpassing their god of 
$250, 000. The most exciting news, 
however, is that alumnae participa- 
tion increased from 32% to 38%. 
Friends of the College also set a 
r\ew giving record to the Annual 
Fund by giving $231,900, almost 
^double their previous high. In dona- 
tions to all furuls, which include the 
Science Hall, endowment, and 
computer, alumnae gave $987, 669 
— also a record, if bequests are not 

The response from alumnae, 
frieruis, four\dations, and corpora- 
tions to the Jessie Ball duPont 
Challenge Grant for academic and 
administrative computers has also 
been excellent. With over a year to 
go to meet the challenge, we are 
only $27,000 short of our 
$374,000 goal We fuRy expect to 
claim the challenge grant before 
December 31, 1984. 

With over $1,886,000 in gfts to 
all funds of the College, Agnes 
Scott College is very proud of its 
alumnae and friends. Throi^ this 
valued support we wiR revnain 
dedicated to providing the best 
academic education possible for 
ivomen We hope that everyone 
who contributed this year luiR accept 
our gratitude and know how very 
much we appreciate their support. 

Jr*^ "■=*•— 


;^^.^ "We at Agnes Scott 
'^ ' *^ College are dedicated 
to providing the best 
"* ^'^ possible conditions 
for this\ ... liberating 
experiertce . . We are 
grateful for your 
participation and 
support Iri this 
crucial work!' 


7/1/83 THRU 6/30/84 










Sarah Hamilton Fulton 









Nary Frances Gllllland Stukes 





Sarah Tate Tumi In 





Elizabeth J. Chapman PIrkle 





.Louise Love Joy Jackson 





Miriam L. Anderson Dowdy 





Frances G. Welsh 

Pernette Elizabeth Adams Carter 





Marie Baker Shumaker 





Martha Sprinkle Rafferty 





Virginia n. Allen Hoods 





Margaret Bell Burt 





Nelle S. Chamlee Howard 





Vella Marie Behm Cowan 





Sara Frances Estes 





Jane Estes 





Goudyloch Erwin Oyer 





Mary Hoi 1 Ingsworth Hatfield 





Helen Gates Carson 





Florrle Margaret Guy Funk 





Claire I. Purcell Smith 





Anne Paisley Boyd 





Bettye Ashcraft Senter 





Mary Neely Norrls King 





Mary F. McConkey Relmer 





Helen Catherine Currle 





Rebekah Scott Bryan 





Jo Gulp Will lams 





Pat Overton Webb 





Nancy Cassin Smith 





Ann Boyer Wllkerson 





Anne Thomson Sheppard 





Florrle Fleming Corley 





Sarah Katheryne Petty Dagenhart 





8. Louise Ralney Annions 





Martha Jane RIgglns Brown 





Carolyn Tinkler Ramsey 





Harriet Jane Kraemer Scott 





Kay Lamb Hutchison 





Nancy Stone Hough 





Ellen MIddlebrooks Granum 





Mary Ann Lusk Jorgenson 





Marlon B. Smith Bishop 

Lucy Durham Herbert MoMnaro 





Anne Schlff Falvus 





Susan Wiley Ledford Rust 





Mary Elizabeth Johnson Mai lory 



B. 197.01] 


Christie Therlot Woodfin 
Jean B ink ley Thrower 





Carol Lee Blessing Ray 





Mary Wills Hatfield LeCroy 





Sarah Ruffing Robblns 





Sharon Lucille Jones Cole 





Marc la Krape Knight-Orr 





Carol Day Culver Bui lard 





Debbie Diane Shepherd Autrey 





Lucll le C. Burch 





Anne LI Hard Pesterfleld Krueger 





Marguerite Anne Booth Gray 





Anne Curtis Jones 





Ann Delia Hufflnes Neel 





Laura Hays Klettner 





Elizabeth Meredith Manning 





Kathryn Hart 









(trviivuiuali u^v) gaue $5000 or more) 

•Carol Lakin Stearns Hey '12 

Mary West Thatcher '15 
•Julia Ingram Hazzard '19 

l<la Louise enttatn Patterson '21 
'Evelyn Kanna Somnervflle '23 

Quenelle Harrold Sheffield '23 

Mary Keesler Oalton '25 
•Hary LI I Han Hlddlebrooks Smears '25 

Mary Ben Wright Erwin '25 

Ruth Thomas Stemmons '28 

Pol ly B. Hal I Ounn '30 

Julia Thompson Smith '31 

Margaret G. Weeks '31 

Mary Effle Ell lot '32 

Susan Love Glenn '32 

Fannie B. Harris Jones '37 

Anonymous '37 

Swanna Elizabeth Henderson Cameron '43 

Dorothy Hoi loran Addison '43 

Kary Ouck»«)rth Gellerstedt '46 

Louise Isaacson Bernard '46 
•Virginia Owens Watkfns '47 

Ida Isabel le Pennington Benton '50 

Louise McKlnney Hill Reaves '54 

Pauline Wins low Gregory '59 

Betsy Jefferson Boyt '62 

Martha Jane Wilson Kessler '69 

Sandra Thome Johnson '82 

Mr. T. E. Addison Jr. 

Mr. John P. Barnes 

Mr. Wl 1 I Ion H. Benton 

Mr. Maurice J. Bernard 

Mr. Patrick E. Boyt 

Mr. Daniel David Cameron 

Mrs. H. P. Conrad 

Mr, Harry L. Dalton 

Mr. L. L. Gellerstedt Jr. 

Mrs. J. R. Graff 

Mr. P. C. Gregory 111 

Mr. L. B. Hazzard 

Mr. wn 1 lam B. Johnson 

Mr. Richard C. Kessler 

Mr. J. Ersklne Love Jr. 

Dr. Mary Boney Sheats 

Mr. Hal L. Smith 
•Mrs. Lois S. Walker 

Mr. George W. Woodruff 


(IndivuiuaU iJto gMv $1000 to $4999) 

•Mattle Louise Hunter Marshall '10 
Anonymous '16 
Lulu Smith Westcott '19 
Myrtle C. Blackmon '21 
Cama Burgess Clarkson '22 
Merle Sel lers Waters '22 
Maud Foster Stebler '23 
Jane Marcia Knight Lowe '23 
Rosalie Robinson Sanford '23 
Mary Frances Gl 111 land Stukes '24 
Victoria Howie Kerr '24 
Margaret McDow MacDougal 1 '24 
Sarah Tate Tumi In '25 
Dora Ferrell Gentry '26 
Elizabeth Juanlta Greer White '26 
Florence Elizabeth Perkins Ferry '26 
Caroline McKlnney Clarke '27 
Willie White Smith '27 
Mary Clinch Weems Rogers '27 
Mary Louise Woodard Clifton '27 
S. Virginia Carrier '28 
Patricia H. Collins Dwinnell '28 
Mary Shewmaker '28 
Hazel Brown Ricks '29 
Ethel Freeland Darden '29 
Mary Warren Read '29 
Violet Weeks Ml I ler '29 
Katherlne Delte Crawford Morris '30 
Frances Messer Jeffries '30 
Raemond Wilson Craig '30 
Anne Chap In Hudson Hank Ins '31 
Diana Dyer Wl Ison '32 
Nancy Kar*)er Miller '33 
Let It la Rockmore Nash '33 
Katharine Woltz Farlnholt '33 
Lucy Goss Herbert '34 
Mary Carter Hamilton McKnIght '34 
Margaret HIppee Lehmann '34 
Louella Jane MacMMlan Tritchler '34 
Margaret Jane Martin Schrader '34 
Hyta Plowden Mederer '34 
Virginia F. Prettyman '34 
Nancy Graham Rogers '34 
Eleanor Luella Will Ions Knox '34 
Betty G. Fountain Edwards '35 
Betty Lou Houck Smith '35 
Marie Simpson Rutland '35 
Jacqueline Wool folk Mathes '35 
Luclle Dennlson Keenan '37 
Ruth Hunt Little '37 
Carolyn Ansley EIHott Beeslnger '38 

Zoe Wells LanOert '38 

Louise Young Garrett '38 

Bette Winn Sams Daniel '39 

Hayden Sanford Sams '39 

Helen Gates Carson '40 

E 1 1 zabet h Dav 1 s Johnston ' 4 

Harlan Franklin Anderson '40 

Mary Lang Gl 11 Olson '40 

Eleanor Hutchens '40 

Virginia Ml Iner Carter '40 

Ruth Slack Roach '40 

Louise Sullivan Fry '40 

Helen Hardle Smith '41 

Ann Henry '41 

Alleen Kaspcr Borrlsh '41 

Martha Moody Laseter '41 

Gene Slack Morse '41 
••Martha Errma Arant Al Igood '42 

Jane Taylor White '42 

Mary Carolyn Brock Williams '43 

Mary Ann Cochran Abbott '43 

Dorothy Nash Daniel '43 

Ruby Rosser Davis '43 

Margaret Cllsby Powell Flowers '44 

J. Scott Newell Newton '45 

Mary Neely Norrls King '45 

Betty M. Smith Satterthwalte '46 

Virginia Lee Brown McKenzle '47 

Anna George Dobbins '47 

Marguerite Mattlson Rice '47 

Ellen Van Dyke Rosenblatt Caswell '47 

L. Elizabeth Walton Callaway '47 

Marybeth Little Weston '48 

Anne Treadwel 1 Suratt '48 

Jean Fraser Duke '49 

Mary Elizabeth Hays Babcock '49 

Norah Anne Little Green '50 

Thalia Noras Carlos '50 

Anna Gounarls '51 

Eleanor McCarty Cheney '51 

Jlrmile Ann McGee Col lings '51 
••Cella Spiro Aldlnoff '51 

Catherine Warren Dukehart '51 

Joan Cotty White Howell '51 

Patricia Cortelyou Wlnshlp '52 

Sarah Emma Evans Blair '52 

Margaretta W. Lumpkin Shaw '52 

Jackie Simmons Gow '52 

Sylvia Wl I Hams Ingram '52 

Mary Ripley Warren '53 

Ul la Beckman '54 

Anne R. Patterson Hammes '54 

Sarah Katheryne Petty Dagenhart '55 

Mary Edna Clark Hoi I Ins '56 

Sail le L. Greenfield '56 

Hay Muse Stonecypher '56 

Suzella Burns Newsome '57 

Elizabeth Hanson Duerr '58 

Susan Hogg Griffith '58 

Nancy Holland Sibley '58 

Jole Sawyer Del afield '58 

Del ores Ann Taylor Yancey '58 

Dale Fowler Dick Halton '59 

Jane King Al len '59 

Jean Salter Reeves '59 

Phyl lis Cox Whitesel I '60 

Emily Bailey '61 

Vivian Conner Parker '62 

Elizabeth A. Harshbarger Broadus '62 

J. Anne Ml 1 ler Boyd '63 

Harriet M. King '64 

Ruth Zealy Kerr '64 

Irma Gall Savage Glover '66 

Anne Dlseker Beebe '67 

Clair McLeod Mul ler '67 

Ethel Ware Gilbert Carter '68 

Suzanne Jones Harper '68 

Bonnie E. Brown Johnson '70 

Susan E. Morton '71 

Sharon Lucille Jones Cole '72 

Sal ly Stenger '75 

Jeanne Jones Holllday '76 

Janet Gumming '85 

Mr. M. Bernard Aldlnoff 

Mr. Bona Al len IV 

Dr. Ernest J. Arnold 

Mr. M. J. Beebe 

Mr. M, A. Beeslnger 

Dr. & Mrs. Rufus K. Broadaway 

Mr. Thomas H, Broadus Jr. 

Mr. Howard H. Callaway 

Mr. Michael C. Carlos 

Mr. Belfteld H. Carter Jr. 

Mr. Francis 0. Clarkson 

Mr. Halter L. Clifton Jr. 

Mr. Madison F. Cole Jr. 

Or. Thomas A, Col lings 
Mr. James B. Curming 
Prof. Alice Cunningham 
Mr. Larry J. Dagenhart 

Captain J. Wallace Daniel Jr. 
Mr. James F. Daniel III 
Mr. Ovid R. Davis 
Mr. J. Dennis Delafleld 
Mr. Paul Duke Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. William W. Falson 
••Mrs. Arthur H. Falklnburg 
Mr. Langdon S. Flowers 

Dr. Thomas A. Fry Jr. 

Mr. Alex P. Gaines 

Mr. Blake P. Garrett 
Dean Jul la Gary 
Mrs. Pearl Gel lerstedt 

Mr. Baxter Gentry 

Mr. Edward P. Gould 

Mr. HI I Mam F. Gow Jr . 

Mr. Edward P. Harper 

Mr. Hill Im C. Holllns 

Mr. George W. Howell Jr. 

Mr . G . Con I ey I ngram 
Mrs. Judith B. Jensen 

Mr. David C. Johnson 

Mr. & Mrs. Raymond A. Jones Jr. 

Dr. & Hrs. Rudolph W. Jones Jr. 

Mr . Pau I Keenan 

Mr. E. C. Kerr Jr. 

Mr. George S. Lambert 

Dr. & Mrs. Paul M. McCain 

Mr. John Stuart McKenzle 

Mr. Henry J. Miller 

Mr. Joseph L. Morris 

Dr. Chester H. Horse 

Mr. Thomas H. Mul ler jr. 

Mr. Franklin Nash 

Dr. James D. Newsome 

Mr. M. Lamar Oglesby 

Mr. Edward 5. Olson 

Mr. J. E. Parker 

Or. & Mrs. Marvin B. Perry 

Mr. Joel F. Reeves 
Estate of Susan V. Russell 

Mr. Hansford Sams Jr. 

Mr. C. Oscar Schmidt Jr. 
President Ruth Scrmldt 

Mr. J. C. Shaw 

Mr. Horace H. Sibley 

Mr. H. A. L. Sibley Jr. 

•Mr. P. L. Bealy Smith 

Mr. Augustus H, Sterne 

Mr. Thomas E. Stonecypher 


Hlll Ian C. Warren 
Michael Hasserman 
David E. Haters 
Edward S. White 
James F. HI 1 1 lans 
H. Dillon Wlnshlp Jr 
'. El Izabeth Zenn 



(IntLvidudi who gave $500 to $999) 

•Annie Talt Jenkins '14 
Maryelten Harvey Newton '16 
Jane Harwell Heazel '17 
Lucy Durr Dunn ' 19 

Julia Lorlette Hagood Cuthbertson '20 
Lois Compton Jennings '21 
Jean McA lister '21 
Clara Hay Allen Relnero '23 
Anonymous '24 

Sarah Elizabeth Flowers Beasley '24 
Isabel Ferguson Hargadtne '25 
Gertrude Hoore Green 81 a lock '26 
Pearl Kunnes '27 
Ruth McHI 1 Ian Jones '27 
Roberta Winter '27 
Sara Louise Girardeau Cook '28 
Bernlce Virginia Branch Leslie '29 
Geraldlne LeHay '29 
Ruth Worth '29 
Marie Baker Shumaker '30 
Jane Bailey Hall Hefner '30 
Martha C. Shank I In Copenhaver '30 
Dorothy Daniel Smith '30 
Fanny Willis Nlles Bolton '31 
Ruth Petty Prlngle Pipkin '31 
M. Varnelle Braddy Perryman '32 
Jura Taffar Cole '32 
S. Lovelyn Wilson Heyward '32 
Mary Sturtevant Cunningham '33 
Nelle S. Chamlee Howard '34 
Elinor Hamilton HIghtower '34 
Elizabeth P. Harbison Edington '34 
Ruth Shippey Austin '34 
Bel la Wilson Lewis '34 
Elizabeth Call Alexander HIggins '35 
Mary Virginia Al len '35 
Anne Scott Harman Hauldin '35 
Katherlne Hertzka '35 
Nina Parke Hopkins '35 
Susan Turner Hhlte '35 
Laura L. Whitner Oorsey '35 
Carrie Phlnney Latimer Duval 1 '36 
Anonymous '37 

Frances Cornelia Steele Garrett '37 
Jean Askew Chalmers Smith '38 
Goudyloch ErwIn Dyer '38 
Jean Bal ley Owen '39 
Jane Moore Hamilton Ray '39 
Cora Kay Hutchlns Blackwelder '39 
Evelyn Baty Chrlstman '40 
Louise Claire Franklin Livingston '41 
Mary Madison HIsdom '41 
Jul la A. Patch DIehl '42 
Margaret Sheftall Chester '42 

Katherlne Wilkinson Orr '43 

Katherlne Wright Philips '43 

Bettye Ashcraft Senter '44 

Betty Bacon Skinner '44 

Elizabeth- Harvard Dowda '44 

Laurlce Knight Looper Swann '44 

Elizabeth Davis Shingler '45 

Elizabeth Farmer Gaynor '45 

Conradine Fraser Riddle '46 

Hary F. McConkey Relmer '46 

Anne Register Jones '46 

Jane Cooke Cross '47 

Marianne Jeffries HilMams '47 

Betty Jean Radford Moelier '47 

Ann HcCurdy Hughes '48 

Betty Jeanne Ellison Candler '49 

Kate Durr Elmore '49 

Martha Elizabeth Stoweii Rhodes '50 

Frances B. Clark Calder '51 

Nell Floyd Hal I '51 

June Elaine Harris Hunter '51 

Edna Margaret Hunt Denny '51 

Sara Beth Jackson Hertwlg '51 

Donna J. Limbert Ounbar '51 

Mary Caroline Lindsay '51 

Sara Veale Daniel '52 

Virginia Claire Hays Klettner '53 

Ellen Earle Hunter Brumfleld '53 

Patricia Marie Morgan Fisher '53 

Norma Re Chen Hang Feng '53 

Harriet Ourhan Haloof '54 

Helen H. McGowan French '54 

Susanna Hay Byrd Hells '55 

Helen Jo Hinchey Williams '55 

Joan Pruitt Hclntyre '55 

Agnes Milton Scott HI 1 loch '55 

Sarah E. Hall Hayes '56 

Nancy Hheeler Dooley '57 

Anne S. Whitfield '57 

Carolyn Tinkler Ramsey '58 

Rebecca Lynn Evans Callahan '60 

Kay La* Hutchison '60 

Anne Whisnant Bolch '60 

Ann Avant Crichton '61 

Kathryn Ann Chambers Elliott '61 

Mary Jim Clark Schubert '61 

Etlzat>eth Dalton Brand '61 

Rosemary KIttrei i '61 

Mary Jane Moore '61 

Anne Pol lard Withers '61 

N. Carol Ine Askew Hughes '62 

Mary Jane FIncher Peterson '63 

Barbara J. Brown Freeman '66 

Linda Cooper Shewey '67 

Martha Avary Hack '67 

Caroline Owens Craln '67 

Susan M. Phillips '67 

Christie Therlot Hoodfin '68 

Mary Lucille Benton GIbbs '71 

Dorothy Gayle Gel lerstedt Daniel '71 

Genie K. Rankin Sherard '72 

Faye Ann Allen SI sk '73 

Susan Page Skinner Thomas '74 

Rebecca M. Heaver '75 

Marianne Lyon '77 

Susan G. Kennedy '81 

Laura 0. Newsome '81 

Mr. & Mrs. Bona Allen III 

Mr. R. Alfred Brand III 

Mr. Lacy H. Brumfleld 

Hrs. 0. Brantley Burns 

Or. & Mrs. John H. Burson III 

Mr. Scott Candler Jr. 

Mr. George M. Chester 

Mrs. Virginia C. Clark 

Mr. Nel I 0. Davis 

Dr. F. Wl 1 I lam Dowda 

Mr. Robert C. Dyer 

Dr. Tscheng S. Feng 

Hr. James R. Freeman 

Hr. Ted R. French 

Mr. frankl In M. Garrett 

Mr. Ben S. Gilmer 

Mr. ft Mrs. Richard E. Glaze 

Mrs. N. Howard Gowing Jr. 

Mr. ft Mrs. Cecil B. Highland Jr. 

Robert H. Howard 

Mr. Rufus R. Hughes II 

Mr. John P. Hunter 

Mr. Donald R. Keough 

Dean Martha C. KIrkland 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas P. Knox Jr. 

Mr. Donald A. Lesl le 

Mr. Harry W. Livingston Jr. 

Mrs. Elsie W. Love 

Or. John A. Maloof Jr. 

Mr. ft Mrs. Thomas L. Martin 

Mr. James Ross McCain 

Mr. ft Mrs. Fred S. McGehee 

Mr. John H. Mclntrye 

Prof. Kate HcKemle 

Mr. J. A. MInter Jr. 

Nancy H. Mob ley 

Dr. Hark T. Orr 

Mr. Hugh Peterson Jr. 

Dr. J. Davison Phi 1 Ips 

Mr. Robert H. Ramsey 

Mr. John S. Relmer 

1983-84 GIFTS 

Hr. t Mrs. Gerald D. Salter 

Mr. Richard M. Schubert 

Or. Wll Ham J. Senter 

Mr. William F. Shewey 

Mr. Angus J. Shlngler 

Mr. Halter A. Smith 

Mr. James R. Wells 

Mr. Frank E. Will lams Jr. 

Mr. W. Leroy Wl II lams 

Mr. R. W. Withers 


(IruHvidudi who gave $100 to $499) 

'Annfe Shannon Wiley Preston Inst. 
Ltzzabel Saxon '08 
Gladys Garland Camp Brannan '16 
Katherine F. Hay Rouse '16 
Margaret Phythian '16 
Agnes Ball '17 
'Regtna P. Plnkston '17 
Virginia Haugh Franklin '18 
Elizabeth Dimmock Bloodworth '19 
Margaret Bland Sewell '20 
Sarah Davis Mann '20 
Marian Stewart Harper Kellogg '20 
Eunice Legg Gunn '20 
Margaret L. WInslett '20 
Luclle Conant Lei and '2! 
Virginia Fish TIgner '21 
Helen W. Hall Hopkins '21 
Sarah Carter McCurdy Evans '21 
Charlotte Newton '21 
Eleanor Buchanan Starcher '22 
Helen Burkhalter Quattlebaum '22 
Catherine Haugh Smith '22 
Lilburne Ivey Tuttle '22 
Mary Catherine McKlnney Barker '22 
Ruth Scandrett Hardy '22 
Esther Joy Trump Hamlet '22 
Margaret Frieda Brenner Awtrey '23 
Lucie Howard Carter '23 
Lucile Little Morgan '23 
Martha Mcintosh Nail '23 
Lillian Virginia Moore Rice '23 
Fredeva Stokes Ogletree '23 
'Edith Ruff Coulliette '23 
Gertrude Samuels '23 
Attle Alford '24 
Martha Nancy Eakes Matthews '24 
Elizabeth Henry Shands '24 
Eliza Barron Hyatt Morrow '24 
Corlnne Jackson Wllkerson '24 
Mary LucIIe McCurdy '24 
Edna Arnetta McMurry Shadburn '24 
Cora Frazer Morton Durrett '24 
Frances Caroline Myers DIckely '24 
Helen VInnedge Wright Smith '24 
Anonymous '25 

Mary P. Caldwell McFarland '25 
Helen Cause Fryxell '25 
Mary Ann McKlnney '25 
Virginia Perkins Nelson '25 
Margaret Frances Rogers Law '25 
Elizabeth Shaw McClamroch '25 
Carolyn McLean Smith Whipple '25 
Memory Tucker Merritt '25 
Mary Belle Walker '25 
Pocahontas Wight Ednunds '25 
Helen Bates Law '26 
Elizabeth J. Chapman PIrkle '26 
Margaret E. Debele Maner '26 
Gene I. Dumas Vickers '26 
Edith Gilchrist Berry '26 
Charlotte Anna Htggs Andrews '26 
Hazel Marcel la Huff Monaghan '26 
Mary Elizabeth Knox Happoldt '26 
E 1 1 zabeth L I tt 1 e Mer i wether ' 26 
Catherine SI over Mock Hodgin '26 
Ethel Reece Redding Ntblack '26 
Susan Shadburn Watkins '26 
Sarah Quinn Slaughter '26 
01 ivia Ward Swann '26 
Norma Tucker Sturtevant '26 
Margaret E. Whitlngton Davis '26 
Maud Whittemore Flowers '26 
Virginia Wing Power '26 
Evelyn Albright Caldwell '27 
Reba Bayless Boyer '27 
Josephine Bridgman '27 
Annette Carter Colwell '27 
Lillian Clement Adams '27 
Mildred Cowan Wright '27 
Martha Crowe Eddlns '27 
Grace Etheredge '27 
Venle Belle Grant Jones '27 
Martha Elizabeth Henderson Palmer '27 
Maude Jackson Padgett '27 
Anne Elizabeth Lilly Swedenberg '27 
Louise Lovejoy Jackson '27 
Elizabeth Lynn '27 
Mary Kenneth Maner Powell '27 
Elizabeth McCallle Snoots '27 
Elizabeth Norfleet Miller '27 
Virginia Love Sevier Hanna '27 
Emily W. Stead '27 

Elizabeth Vary '27 
Courtney WI Iklnson '27 
Lei la W. Anderson '28 
Myrtle Amanda Bledsoe Wharton '28 
Mary Ray Dobyns Houston '28 
Madelalne Ounseith Alston '28 
Myra Olive Graves Bowen '26 
Kathryn Kalmon Nussbaum '28 
Mary Leigh McAliley Steele '28 
Mary Jane McCoy Gardner '26 
Elizabeth McEntIre '28 
Evangeline Papageorge '28 
LI la Porcher German '26 
Elizabeth Roark Ellington '28 
Nannie Graham Sanders '28 
Mary W. Shepherd Soper '28 
Luclle Ham Bridgman Leitch '29 
Bettlna Bush Jackson '29 
Virginia Cameron Taylor '29 
Dorothy Cheek Callaway '29 
El Ise M. Gibson '29 
Marion Rosalind Green Johnston '29 
Elizabeth Hatchett '29 
Cara Hinman '29 
Katherine Hunter Branch '29 
Sara Johnston Hill '29 
Willie Katherine Lott Marbut '29 
Edith McGranahan Smith T '29 
Ellnore Morgan McComb '29 
Katharine Pasco '29 
Letty Pope Prewitt '29 
Mary Prim Fowler '29 
Esther Rice '29 
Helen Ridley Hartley '29 
Sa 1 1 y Souther 1 and ' 29 
Sara Frances WImblsh Reed '29 
Effle Mae Winslow Taylor '29 
Lillian Wurm Cousins '29 
Josephine Barry Brown '30 
M, Ruth Bradford Crayton '30 
Elizabeth Hertzog Branch Johnson '30 
Lucille Coleman Christian '30 
Clarene Dorsey '30 
Helen Bolton Hendricks Martin '30 
Leila Carlton Jones Bunkley '30 
Sarah Neely Marsh Shapard '30 
Mary McCallle Ware '30 
Ruth Carolyn McLean Wright '30 
Mattie Blanche Miller RIgby '30 
Edna Lynn Moore Hardy '30 
Margaret Ogden Stewart '30 
Shannon Preston Cumming '30 
"Belle Ward Stowe Abernethy '30 
Harriet Garlington Todd Gallant '30 
Sara Townsend Pittman '30 
Crystal Hope Wellborn Gregg '30 
Sara L. Bui lock '31 
Nancy Jane Crockett Mims '31 
M. Ruth Etheredge Griffin '31 
Marlon Fielder Martin '31 
Dorothy Grubb Rivers '31 
Myra Jervey Bedell '31 
El ise Jones '3i 
Ruth McAullffe '31 
Shirley McPhaul Whitfield '31 
Katherine Morrow Norem '31 
Katharine Purdle '31 
Harriet Smith '31 
Martha Sprinkle Rafferty '31 
Laellus Stal lings Davis '31 
Cornelia Taylor Stubbs '31 
Martha Tower Dance '31 
Cornelia Wai lace '31 
Louise Ware Venable '31 
Martha North Watson Smith '31 
Ellene Winn '31 
Virginia M. Allen Woods '32 
Catherine Baker Evans '32 
Penelope Holllnshead Brown Barnett '32 
C. Elizabeth Estes Carter '32 
Grace FIncher Trimble '32 
Marjorle F. Gantole '32 
Ruth Conant Green '32 
Louise Hoi 1 Ingsworth Jackson '32 
Anne Pleasants Hopkins Ayres '32 
Imogene Hudson Cull I nan '32 
Elizabeth Hughes Jackson '32 
Marguerite Douglas Link Gatting '32 
Clyde Lovejoy Stevens '32 
Mary Sutton Miller Brown '32 
Llla Rose Norfleet Davis '32 
Virginia Petway Soul ton '32 
Saxon Pope Bargeron '32 
Louise H. Stakely '32 
Nell Starr Gardner '32 
Miriam Thompson Felder '32 
Martha Williamson RIggs '32 
Page Ackerman '33 
Bern Ice Beaty Cole '33 
Josephine Clark Fleming '33 
Ora Craig Stuckey '33 
Mary Felts Steedman '33 
Julia Finley McCutchen '33 
Margaret Glass Womeldorf '33 
Reba Elizabeth Hicks Ingram '33 
Florence Kleybecker Keller '33 
Caroline L Ingle Lester '33 
Margaret Loranz '33 
Elizabeth K. Lynch '33 

Gal I Nelson Blain '33 
Frances Oglesby Hills '33 
Laura Splvey Mass I e '33 
Elizabeth Thompson Cooper '33 
Rosalind Ware Blackard '33 
Annie Laurie Whitehead Young '33 
Sarah Austin Zorn '34 
Helen Boyd McConnell '34 
Violet Oenton West '34 
Martha Plant Ellis Brown '34 
Pauline Gordon Woods '34 
Jean Frances Gould Clarke '34 
Sybil A. Grant '34 
Mary Dunbar Grist Whitehead '34 
Mary Annie Jackson Chambers '34 
Elizabeth Johnson Thompson '34 
Marguerite Jones Love '34 
Marlon Mathews '34 
Louise McCain Boyce '34 
Mary McDonald Sledd '34 
Ruth Moore Randolph '34 
Sara Karr Moore Cathey '34 
Frances Mildred O'Brien '34 
Dorothy Potts Weiss '34 
Charlotte field Herllhy '34 
Carolyn Russell Nelson '34 
Mary Louise Schuman Barth '34 
Rosa Shuey Day '34 
Mary Sloan Laird '34 
Rudene Taffar Young '34 
Habe) Talmage '34 
Mary Buford Tinder Kyle '34 
Dorothea Blackshear Brady '35 
Willie Florence Eubanks Donehoo '35 
Mary Green Wohlford '35 
Carol Howe Griffin Scoville '35 
Anna Humber Little '35 
Caroline Long Sanford '35 
Frances McCal la Ingles '35 
Julia McClatchey Brooke '35 
Wilberta Aileen Parker Sibley '35 
Nell Tilgham Pattlllo Kendal I '35 
Martha RedwIne Rountree '35 
LIsalotte Roennecke Kaiser '35 
Elizabeth Thrasher Baldwin '35 
Mary Beasley White '36 
Merlel Bull Mitchell '36 
Carol yne Clements Logue '36 
Sara Frances Estes '36 
Mary Lyon Hull GIbbes '36 
Frances James Donohue '36 
Or I Sue Jones Jordan '36 
Louise Jordan Turner '36 
Laurie Ruth King Stanford '36 
Al Ice McCallle Pressly '36 
Sarah Frances McDonald '36 
Frances Miller Felts '36 
Sarah Nichols Judge '36 
Evelyn Robertson Jarman '36 
Mary Alice Shelton Felt '36 
Margaret Louise Smith Bowie '36 
Mary Margaret Stowe Hunter '36 
Virginia Turner Graham '36 
Elolsa Alexander LeConte '37 
Lucile Barnett MIrman '37 
Louise Brown Smith '37 
Jane Estes '37 

Annie Laura Galloway Phillips '37 
Alice Hannah Brown '37 
Martha Head Con lee '37 
Barbara Hertwig Meschter '37 
Dorothy Jester '37 
Sarah Johnson LInney '37 
Catharine Jones Ma lone '37 
Rachel Kennedy Lowthlan '37 
VIvienne Long McCain '37 
Enid Hiddleton Howard '37 
Ora Muse '37 

Mary Alice Newton Bishop '37 
Mary Marguerite Pitner WInkelman '37 
Lillian Whitehurst Corbett '37 
Dorothy Avery Newton '38 
Elizabeth Blackshear Fllnn '38 
Martha Peek Brown Miller '38 
Elizabeth Cousins Mozley '38 
Lulu Croft '38 
Margaret Douglas Link '38 
Doris Dunn St. Clair '38 
Ruth Hertzka '38 

Jane Virginia Hightower Kennedy '38 
Ola Little Kelly Ausley '38 
Ellen Little Lesesne '38 
Ursula Mayer von Tessin '38 
Elizabeth McCord Lawler '38 
Bertha Moore Merrill Holt '38 
Nancy Moorer Cantey '38 
Grace Tazewel I Flowers '38 
Anne Claiborne Thompson Rose '38 
Doris V. Tucker '38 
Elizabeth Warden Marshall '38 
Ella Virginia Watson Logan '38 
Alice Emelyn Adams Williamson '39 
Virginia Broyles Morris '39 
■Alice Caldwell Melton '39 
Alice Cheeseman '39 
Jane Dryfoos Rau '39 
Elizabeth Furtow Brown '39 
Dorothy Graham Gilmer '39 

Mary Frances Guthrie Brooks '39 

Eleanor T. Hall '39 

Phyllis Johnson O'Neal '39 

Elizabeth Kenney Knight '39 

Marie Merritt Rol 1 Ins '39 

Helen Moses Regenstein '39 

Mary Ruth Murphy Chesnutt '39 

Annie Newton Parkman '39 

Mamie Lee Ratllff Finger '39 

Jeanne Wilson Redwine Davis '39 

Mary Elizabeth Shepherd Green '39 

Aileen Short ley Talley '39 

Beryl Spooner Broome '39 

Virginia Tumlln Guffin '39 

Elinor Tyler Richardson '39 

Mary Ellen Whetsell TImmons '39 

Frances Abbot Burns '40 

Betty Alderman Vinson '40 

Carolyn Alley Peterson '40 

Margaret Barnes Carey '40 

Marguerite Baum Muhlenfeld '40 

Carolyn Forman Plel '40 

Margaret Hopkins Martin '40 

Mildred Joseph Colyer '40 

Jane D. Knapp Splvey '40 

Sara Lee Mattlngly '40 

Elolse McCall Guyton '40 

Virginia McWhorter Freeman '40 

Mary Frances Moore Culpepper '40 

Katherine Patton Carssow '40 

Mary Reins Burge '40 

Harriet Stimson Davis '40 

Edith Stover McFee '40 

Emille Thomas Gibson '40 

Grace Ward Anderson '40 

Ruth Ashburn Kline '41 

Freda Copeland Hoffman '41 

Jean E. Oennlson Brooks '41 

Martha Dunn Kerby '41 

Caroline Wilson Gray Truslow '41 

Nancy Joy Gribble Nelson '41 

Florrle Margaret Guy Funk '41 

Julia Neville Lancaster '41 

Anne Foxworth Martin Elliott '41 

Anna Louise Me I ere Culver '41 

Marjorle Merlin Cohen '41 

Anonymous ' 4 I 

Pattle Patterson Johnson '41 

Laura Sale McDonel 1 '41 

Lillian Schwencke Cook '41 

Frances Spratlln Hargrett '41 

Dorothy Travis Joyner '41 

Ida Jane Vaughan Price '41 

Mary Rebekah Andrews McNeill '42 

Betty Ann Brooks '42 

Anne Chambless Bateman '42 

Sarah Copeland Little '42 

Susan Dyer Oliver '42 

Patricia Fleming Butler '42 

Margaret KIrby Hamilton Rambo '42 

Frances Hlnton '42 

Neva Lawrence Jackson Webb '42 

Dorothy Nabers Allen '42 

Ellse Nance Bridges '42 

S. Louise Pruitt Jones '42 

Betty Robertson Schear '42 

Helen Schukraft Sutherland '42 

Marjorle Simpson Ware '42 

Margaret Linton Smith Wagnon '42 

Eleanor Jane Stillwell Espy '42 

Frances Tucker Johnson '42 

Alta Webster Payne '42 

Dorothy Ellen Webster Woodruff '42 

Myree Elizabeth Wells Maas '42 

Olivia White Cave '42 

Emily Anderson Hightower '43 

Mary Jane Auld Linker '43 

Betty F. Bates Fernandez '43 

Alice W. Clements Shinall '43 

Laura Cumming Northey '43 

Betty DuBose Sklles '43 

Anne Frierson Smoak '43 

Susan Guthrie Fu '43 

Sally Sue Howe Be1 I '43 

Leona Leavitt Walker '43 

Sterly Lebey Wilder '43 

Bennye Linzy Sadler '43 

Betty Pegram Sessoms '43 

Frances Radford Mauldin '43 

Lillian Roberts Oeaklns '43 

Clara Rountree Couch '43 

Helen Virginia Smith Woodward '43 

Mabel Stowe Query '43 

Barbara E. Wllber Gerland '43 

Marguerite Bless Mclnnls '44 

Louise Breed In Griffiths '44 

Frances Margaret Cook Crowley '44 

Julia Harvard Warnock '44 

Martha Ray Lasseter Storey '44 

Martha Rhodes Bennett '44 

Betty Scott Noble '44 

Martha Elizabeth Sullivan Wrenn '44 

Robin Taylor Horneffer '44 

Marjorle Tipplns Johnson '44 

Martha Trimble Wapensky '44 

Ruth Anderson Stall '45 

Betty Campbell Wiggins '45 

Emma Virginia Carter Caldwell '45 

Hansel I Cousar Palme '45 

Anne Equen Bollard '45 

Paultnc Ertz Wechaler '45 

Carolyn Fuller Nelson '45 

Elizabeth Hay Glenn Stow '45 

Elizabeth F. Gribble Cook '45 

flarjorle Anne Hall King '45 

Leila Burke Holmea '45 

Eugenia Jones Reese '45 

Kittle Kay Norment '45 

Hartha Jane Hack Simons '45 

Bettle Manning Ott '45 

Sue HItchel 1 '45 

Gloria Jeanne Newton Snipes '45 

Jean Satterwhite Karper '45 

Margaret Shepherd Yates '45 

Bess Sheppard Poole '45 

Jul la Slack Hunter '45 

Frances Cava Stukes Skardon '45 

Mary Ann Elizabeth Turner Edwards '45 

Suzanne Hatklns Smith '45 

Dorothy Lee Webb McKee '45 

Kate Hebb Clary '45 

Frances Louise Wooddal I Talmadge'45 

Jeanne Addison Roberts '46 

Martha Clark Baker Wt Iklns '46 

Luc I le Beaver '46 

Emily Ann Bradford Batts '46 

Mary C. CargI 1 1 '46 

Mary Ann Courtenay Davidson '46 

Eleanor Davis Scott '46 

Harriet Hargrove HIM '46 

Elizabeth Horn Johnson '46 

Martha Scott Johnson Haley '46 

Marlanna KIrkpatrIck Reeves '46 

Mildred McCain KInnatrd '46 

Jane Oat ley Hynds '46 

Bettye Lee Phelps Douglas '46 

Celetta Powell Jones '46 

Eleanor Reynolds Verdery '46 

Jean Stewart Staton '46 

Elizabeth Welnschenk Mundy '46 

Glassell Beale Smalley '47 

Alice Beardsley Carroll '47 

Marie Beeson Ingraham '47 

Eleanor Galley Cross '47 

Helen Catherine Currie '47 

Anne Eidson Owen '47 

Dorothy Nell Galloway Fontaine '47 

Mynelle Blue Grove Harris '47 

Genet Heery Barron '47 

Ann Hough Hopkins '47 

Rosemary Jones Cox *47 

Margaret Kel ly Wells '47 

Mary McCalla Poe '47 

Edith Merrin Simmons '47 

Lorenna Jane Ross Brown '47 

June Bloxton Terrell Dever '47 

May Turner Engeman '47 

Christina Yates Parr '47 

Jane Woodward Alsobrook Miller '48 

Ruth Bast in Slentz '48 

Barbara Blair '48 

Mary Alice Compton Osgood '48 

Susan Daugherty '48 

Nancy Deal Weaver '48 

Jean Henson Smith '46 

June Irvine Torbert '48 

Anne Elizabeth Jones Crabll 1 '48 

Mildred Clslre Jones Colvln '48 

Mary Sheely Little Miller '48 

Lady Major '48 

Mary Manly Ryman '48 

M. Teressa Rutland Sanders '48 

Zollie Anne Saxon Johnson '49 

Rebekah Scott Bryan '48 

Barbara Whipple Bitter '48 

Sara C. Wl Iklnson '48 

Miriam Arnold Newman '49 

Louisa Beale HcGaughey '49 

Betty Btackmon Klnnett '49 

Susan Dowdell Bowling Oudney '49 

Frances Brannan Hamrfck '49 

Alice Crenshaw Moore '49 

Bettle Davison Bruce '49 

Jane Oavld Efurd Watkins '49 

Ann Faucette Nibtock '49 

Evelyn Foster Henderson '49 

Katherlne A. Geffcken '49 

Martha Goddard Love II '49 

Anne Hayes Berry '49 

Nancy Bailey Huey Kelly '49 

Henrietta Claire Johnson '49 

Ruby Lehman Cowley '49 

Harriet Ann Lurton Major '49 

Reese Newton Smith '49 

Nancy Parks Donnan '49 

Patty Persohn '49 

Virginia Lynn Phillips Mathews '49 

Mary Price Coulling '49 

Dorothy Qui 1 I Ian Reeves '49 

Betty Jc Sauer Mansur '49 

Edith Stowe Barkley '49 

Jean Toll I son Moses '49 

Virginia VIning Skelton '49 

Martha Reed Warllck Brame '49 

Johanna Wood Zachry '49 

Elizabeth Ann Addams Williams '50 

Louise Arant Rice '50 

Jo-Anne Christopher Cochrane '50 

Helen Edwards Propst '50 

Sarah Hancock White '50 

Jessie A. Hodges Kryder '50 

Marjorle Major Franklin '50 

Miriam Mitchel I In^nan '50 

Pat Overton Webb '50 

Helen Joann Peterson Floyd '50 

Isabel Truslow Fine '50 

Mary Hayes Barber Holmes '51 

Julia Cuthbertson Clarkson '51 

Carolyn Galbreath Zehnder '51 

Louise Hertwlg Hayes '51 

Kay Laufer Morgan '51 

Sarah McKee Burns ide '51 

Carol Munger '51 

Mary Anna Ogden Bryan *51 

Marjorle H. Stukes Strickland '51 

Martha Weakley Crank '51 

Bettle Shipman Wilson Weakley '5! 

Ann Marie Woods Shannon '51 

Ann Boyer Wi Ikerson '52 

Mary Jane Brewer Murkett '52 

Lcthia Belle David Lance '52 

Shirley Ford Bask in '52 

Kathren Martha Freeman Stelzner '52 

Phyllis Galphin Buchanan '52 

Ann Herman Dunwody '52 

Jean Isbell Brunie '52 

Louise Monroe Jett Porter '52 

Mary Jane Largen Jordan '52 

Mary Frances Martin Rolader '52 

Sylvia Moutos Mayson '52 

Betty Anne Phillips Philip '52 

Helen Jean Robarts Seaton '52 

Frances Sells Grimes '52 

Winnie Strozler Hoover '52 

Bertie Bond '53 

Ann Carter Dewitt George '53 

Betty Ann Green Rush '53 

Keller Henderson Bungardner '53 

Anne Wortiey Jones Sims '53 

Belle Miller McMaster '53 

Margaret Peggy R Inge I 2el I '53 

Louise Ross Bel I '53 

Shirley Samuels Bowden '53 

Rita May Scott Cook '53 

Pr I scl 1 1 a Sheppard Tay 1 or '53 

Frances Summerville Guess '53 

Anne Thomson Sheppard '53 

Vivian Lucile Weaver Maltland '53 

Barbara West Dickens '53 

Marilyn Belanus Davis '54 

Class of 1954 '54 

Elizabeth Ellington Parrigln '54 

Eleanor Hutchinson Smith '54 

Mitzi Kiser Law '54 ' 

Mary Newell Ralney Bridges '54 

Caroline Relnero Kemmerer '54 

Anne Craig Sylvester Booth '54 

Nancy Whetstone Hull '54 

Kathleen Whitfield Perry '54 

Sara Dudney Ham '55 

Marjorle M. Fordham Trask '55 

Grade Greer Phil 1 Ips '55 

Harriet C. Hampton Cuthbertson '55 

Ann Louise Hanson Merklein '55 

Vivian Lucile Hays Guthrie '55 

Jane Henegar Loudermllk '55 

Mary Pauline Hood Gibson '55 

Mary Alice Kemp Hennlng '55 

Jeanne Levie Berry '55 

Catherine Louise Lewis Callaway '55 

Sara MInta Mclntyre Bahner '55 

Peggy Anne McMillan White '55 

Patricia Paden Matsen '55 

Peggy Pfeiffer Bass '55 

Ida Rebecca Rogers Minor '55 

Anne Rosselot Clayton '55 

Dorothy Sands Hawkins '55 

Sue Walker Goddard '55 

Nonette Brown Hill '56 

Mary Jo Carpenter '56 

Memye Curtis Tucker '56 

Sarah Davis Adams '56 

Claire Fllntooi Barnhardt '56 

Ann Lee Gregory York '56 

Harriett Griffin Harris '56 

Emmie Neyle Hay Alexander '56 

Helen Haynes Patton '56 

Nancy Craig Jackson Pitts '56 

Marion Virginia Love Dunaway '56 

B. Louise Ralney Ammons '56 

Marljke Schepman deVrles '56 

Robbie Ann Shelnutt Upshaw '56 

Dorothy Jane Stubbs Bailey '56 

Eleanor Swain All '56 

Dorothy Joyce Weakley GIsh '56 

Lillian W. Alexander Balentlne '57 

Nancy Brock Blake '57 

Bettye Carmlchael Maddox '57 

Frances Cork Engle '57 

Margery OeFord Kauck *57 

Patricia Guynup Corbus '57 

Carolyn Herman Sharp '57 

Frances Holtsclaw Berry '57 

Jacqueline Johnson Woodward '57 

Rachel King '57 

Nancy Love Crane '57 

Dot McLanahan Watson '57 

Mollle Merrick '57 

Jane Moore Keesler '57 

Jean Price Knapp '57 

Martha Jane Rlgglns Brown '57 

Joyce Skelton WImberly '57 

Miriam F. Smith '57 

Emiko Takeuchi '57 

Anne Terry Sherren '57 

Rlchlyn Vandlver Buchanan '57 

Grace Chao '58 

Martha Davis Rosselot '58 

Nancy Edwards '58 

Frankle Flowers Van Cleave '5B 

Patricia Gover BItzer '58 

Eileen Graham McWhorter '58 

Jeannette Martin Huff Arrington '58 

Nora King '58 

Louise Law Hagy '58 

Sue LI le Inman '58 

Carolyn Magruder Ruppenthai '58 

Maria Menefee Martoccia Clifton '58 

Judy Nash Gatio '58 

Nancy Alice Niblack Oantzler '58 

Martha Ann Oeland Hart '58 

Phi a Peppas Kaneiios '58 

BIythe Posey Ashmore '58 

Gene Allen Relnero Vargas '58 

Dorothy Ann Ripley Lott '58 

Caroline Romberg Sllcox '58 

Shirley Sue Spackman May '58 

Joan St. Clair Goodhew '56 

Langhorne Sydnor Mauck '58 

Harriet Talmadge Mill '58 

Margaret Ward Abernethy Martin '59 

Martha C. Bethea '59 

Anne Dodd Campbell '59 

Patricia Forrest Davis '59 

Mary Anne Fowlkes '59 

Barbara Harrison Clinebetl '59 

Martha W. Holmes Keith '59 

Sidney Mack Howell Fleming '59 

Harriet Jane Kraemer Scott '59 

Mildred L I ng Wu '59 

Helen Scott Maddox Gal Hard '59 

Ann Rivers Payne Hutcheson '59 

Sally Sanford Rugaber '59 

Anonymous '60 

Nell Archer Congdon '60 

Gloria Ann Branham Burnam '60 

Margaret Collins Alexander '60 

Shannon Cunming McCormIck '60 

Carolyn Anne Davles Prelsche '60 

Louise Crawford Feagin Stone '60 

Bonnie Gershen Aronin '60 

Margaret Goodrich Hodge '60 

Margaret J. Havron '60 

Eleanor M. Hill Widdice '60 

Suzanne Hosklns Brown '60 

Linda Mangum Jones Klett '60 

J. P. Kennedy '60 

Charlotte King Sanner '60 

Caroline Mikel 1 Jones '60 

Anita Moses Shippen '60 

Wi Ima Muse '60 

Warnell Neal '60 

Linda Kathryn Nichols Harris '60 

Dleneke Nleuwenhuls '60 

Jane Norman Scott '60 

Hollis Smith Gregory '60 

Sal ly Smith Howard '60 

Barbara Specht Reed '60 

Marcla Louise Tobey Swanson '60 

E. Grace Woods Walden '60 

Susan Ann Abernathy McCreary '61 

Judith Ann Albergottl Hlnes '61 

Ana Haria Avl les McCaa '61 

Barbara Claire Baldauf Anderson '61 

Elizabeth Barber Cobb '61 

Nancy Saunders Batson Carter '61 

Cornelia Brown Nichols '61 

Sally Bryan M inter '61 

Lucy Maud Davis Harper '61 

Harriet Hlggins Miller '61 

Sarah Kelso '61 

Mi Idred Love Petty '61 

Julia G. Maddox Paul '61 

Medora Ann McBrlde Chi Icutt '61 

Anne Leigh Modi in Burkhardt '61 

Barbara Mordecal Schwanebeck '61 

EmI ly Pancake '61 

M. Harriet Smith Bates '61 

Nancy Stone Hough *6I 

Peggy Jo Wells Hughes '61 

Jane Weltch Mil I Igan '61 

Sally Blomqulst Swartz '62 

Martha Campbell Will ions '62 

Carol Cowan Kussmaul '62 

Rosa Margaret Frederick Smith '62 

Kay Gl 1 1 I land Stevenson '62 

K. Lynda Horn George '62 

Ann Pauline Hutchinson Beason '62 

Norris Johnston Goss '62 

Isabel Kal Iman Anderson '62 

Beverly Kenton Askren '62 

Ellen Middlebrooks Grantjn '62 

Nancy Jane Nelms Garrett '62 

Catharine Norfleet Sisk '62 

Ethel Oglesby Horton '62 

rterjorle Hayes Reltz Turnbull 62 

Elizabeth Withers Kenne<Jy '62 

Martha Virginia Allen Callaway '63 

Judy Brantley '63 

Rebecca Bruce Jones '63 

Lucie Elizabeth Callaway Mcllva1ne'63 

Sarah Stokes Cirmlng Mitchell '63 

Mary Ann Gregory Dean '63 

Cksrothy Laird Foster '63 

Lyn LIndskog Deroy '63 

Robin Patrick Johnston '63 

Mirlan H. St. Clair '63 

Lydia Sudbury Langston '63 

L. Elizabeth Thomas Freyer '63 

Mary K. Troup Rose '63 

M. Elizabeth Webb Nugent '63 

Eve Anderson Earnest '64 

Sylvia Chapman Sager '64 

Carolyn Clarke '64 

Judy Conner Scarborough '64 

Garnett E. Foster '64 

Elizabeth Gillespie Miller '64 

E. DIanne Hunter Cox '64 

Susan Keith-Lucas Carson '64 

Mary Ann Kennedy-Ehn '64 

Mary Lou Laird '64 

Shirley E. Lee '64 

A. Crawford Meglnnlss Sandefur '64 

Anne M Inter Nelson '64 

Carolyn Newton Curry '64 

Julia Carolyn Norton Kel del '64 

Becky A. Reynolds Bryson '64 

LI la Sheffield How I and '64 

Betty Earle Speer Ellopolo '64 

Suzanne P. West Guy '64 

Margaret W. Whitton Ray '64 

Florence Wllley Perusse '64 

Betty £. Armstrong Dornler '65 

Betty Hunt Armstrong McMahon '65 

Rebecca Beusse Holman '65 

Margaret Lee Brawner Perez '65 

Elizabeth Brown Sloop '65 

Sally Bynim Gladden '65 

Katherlne Bailey Cook Schafer '65 

Helen West Davis Hatch '65 

Dee Hal 1 Pope '65 

Linda Kay Hudson McGowan '65 

Kenney Knight Linton '65 

A, Angela Lancaster '65 

Elisabeth Ma lone Boggs '65 

El izabeth W. McCain '65 

Diane MI Iler Wise '65 

Dorothy Robinson Dewberry '65 

Anne Schiff Falvus '65 

Barbara Ann Smith Bradley '65 

Meriam Elyene Smith Thompson '65 

Susan M. Stanton Cargi 11 '65 

Charlotte Webb Kendall '65 

Judith Wei don Maguire '65 

Sandra Hay Wilson '65 

C. Sue Wyatt Rhodes '65 

Margaret Yager Dufeny '65 

Marilyn Janet Breen Kel ley '66 

Mary Hopper Brown Bullock '66 

Nancy Bruce Truluck '66 

Mary Jane Ca'mes Simpson '66 

May Day Folk Taylor '66 

Jean Gaskel I Ross '66 

J. Jean Jarrett Mtlnor '66 

El ten M. King Wiser '66 

Mary Eleanor Kuykendal 1 Nichols '66 

Linda E. Lael '66 

Susan Landrum '66 

Connie Louise Magee Keyser '66 

Helen Mann Liu '66 

Portia Morrison '66 

Anne Morse Topple '66 

Ellen Sue Rose Montgomery '66 

Ma 1 I nda Snow ' 66 

Martha Abernethy Thompson '66 

Sarah S. Uzzc I t -R I nd 1 aub '66 

Nancy Whiteside '66 

The Class of 1967 

Louise Al len Slckel '67 

Ida Copenhaver G Inter '67 

Al ice Finn Hunt '67 

Carol Ann Gerwe Cox '67 

Andrea L. Hugglns Fiaks '67 

Elizabeth Hutchison Cowden '67 

Lucy Ellen Jones Coo ley '67 

Ann Wlnfleld Miller Morris '67 

Doris Morgan Maye '67 

Maria Papageorge Sawyer '67 

Barbara Smith '67 

M. Susan Stevens Hitchcock '67 

Sal Me Tate Hodges '67 

Susan Carol Thompson Weems '67 

Elizabeth Alford Lee '68 

Lucie Barron Eggleston '68 

Marjorle Bowen Qaijn Pearsall '68 

Sarmye Gene Burnette Brown '68 

Mary Thomas Bush '68 

Anne Elizabeth Gates Buckler '68 

Betty Derrick '68 

Brenda Gael Dickens Kttson '68 
Jeanne Elizabeth Gross Johnson '68 
Gabrletle Guyton Johnson '68 
Lucy Hamilton Lewis '68 
Candace Hodges Bell '68 
Adele Josey Houston '68 
Susan Martin McCann Butler '68 
Margaret Garrett Moore Hall '68 
Susan Bea Philips Engle '68 
Georganne Rose Cunningham '68 
Lucy A. Rose '68 
Susan Ann Stringer Connell '68 
Nancy Ellen Thompson Beane '68 
Linda Faye Woody Perry '68 
Evelyn Angeletti '69 
Patricia Auclair Hawkins '69 
Jul le Cottrl 1 1 Ferguson '69 
Janice S. Crlbbs '69 
Barbara Dye Gray '69 
iargaret M. Flowers Rich '69 
Margaret Louise Frank Gulll '69 
Jo Ray Freller Van VI let '69 
Iargaret Gillespie '69 
.alia Griff Is Mangin '69 
Jeth Herring Colquhoun '69 
larlon Hlnson Mitchell '69 
ially Stratton Jackson Chapman '69 
.etitia Lowe Ollveira '69 
Johnnie Gay Martin-Carey '69 
DIanne Louise McMillan Smith '69 
llnnle Bob Mothes Campbell '69 
lary Anne Murphy Hornbuckle '69 
Jecky Page Ramirez '69 
/trglnia PInkston Dally '69 
ilta Posey Johnston '69 
Jnda Catherine Seymour Muss I g '69 
il Iza Stockman '69 
Jane D. Todd '69 
Winifred Wootton Booher '69 
Jetty Young von Herrmann '69 
)lane Bollinger Bush '70 
.eslte Buchanan New '70 
Iargaret Chapman Curlngton '70 
Jryn Couey Daniel '70 
Joan M. Ervln Conner '70 
;heryl Ann Granade Sullivan '70 
lartha C. Harris Entrekln '70 
\nna Camllle Holland Carruth '70 
iuth Hannah Hyatt Heffron '70 
(athy Johnson '70 
tollie Dusk in Kenyon Fiedler '70 
lary Margaret MacMIIIan Coleman '70 
*atrlcia Eileen McCurdy Armlstead '70 
;arol Ann McKenzle Fuller '70 
lei en Christine McNamara Love joy '70 
larllyn Merrel 1 Hubbard '70 
:arollne V. Mitchell Smith '70 
>atrlcla Ann Mizell Millar '70 
:athy 01 Iver '70 
■re Ida Cynthia Padgett Henry '70 
tertha L. Ramey '70 
Jancy E. Rhodes '70 
Jorma J. Shaheen '70 
iarylu TIppett Vlllavleja '70 
jue Bransford Weathers Crannelt '70 
Jeborah Lee Banghart Mull Ins '71 
[velyn Young Brown Christensen '71 
Caren L. Conrads '71 
lul la Virgil Couch Mehr '71 
I. Carolyn Cox '71 
lane Ellen Duttenhaver Hursey '71 
'ranees Folk Zygmont '71 
:arolyn Oretha Galley Christ '71 
inn Appleby Jarrett Smith '71 
Elizabeth Martin Jennings Brown '71 
lleanor H. NInestein '71 
larbara H. Paul '71 
. i nda Ga i I Reed Boswe II '71 
lather I ne Setze Home '71 
lathy Suzanne Smith '71 
irace Granville Sydnor Hill '71 
:Hen McGIll Tinkler Reinlg '71 
lernie Louise Todd Smith '71 
lathryn Champe Cobb '72 
.Izabeth Champe Hart '72 
:ynthia Susan Current Patterson '72 
layle Sibley Daley Nix '72 
lebra Ann Gay Wiggins '72 
latherine Dianne Gerstle NIedner '72 
lary Jean Horney '72 
leth Johnston '72 
leborah Anne Jordan Bates '72 
leanne Elizabeth Kaufmann Manning '72 
lathy Susan Landers Burns '72 
Inda Sue Maloy Ozler '72 
I. Kathleen McCulloch '72 
'irginia Norman Neb Price '72 
iusan Downs Parks Grissom '72 
letty Sue Shannon Shepard '72 
;atherine Amante Smith Acuff '72 
lancy Delilah Thomas Tipplns '72 
luliana M. Winters '72 
larclyn Suzanne Arant Handel 1 '73 
lonna Lynn Bergh Rissman '73 
lally Campbell Bryant Oxiey '73 
leborah Merce Corbett Gaudier '73 
lora Ann Cowley Churchman '73 
ludfth Kay Hamilton Grubbs '73 

Resa Laverne Harris '73 

Susan Ann Jones Ashbee '73 

Marcia Krape Knight-Orr '73 

Margaret van Buren Lines Thrash '73 

Anne Stuart MacKenzle Boyle '73 

Judith Helen Maguire TIndel '73 

Nancy Lee McKInney Van Nortwick '73 

Jenifer Me I drum '73 

Deborah Lee Newman Mattern '73 

Janet Short '73 

Edith Carpenter Waller Chambleas '73 

Suzanne Lee Warren Schwank '73 

Helen Elizabeth Watt Dukes '73 

Cynthia Merle Wilkes Smith '73 

Cherry M. Wood '73 

Barbara Let it la Young HcCutchen '73 

Marianne Bradley '74 

Patricia Ann Cook Bates '74 

Mary Lynn Gay Bankston '74 

Anita Kern '74 

Teresa L. Lee '74 

Melisha Miles Gllreath '74 

Claire Owen Stud ley '74 

Rebecca Ann Zlttrauer Valentine '74 

Mary Louise Brown Forsythe '75 

Victoria Ann Cook Leonhardt '75 

Susan Elizabeth Gamble Smathers '75 

Vail Macbeth '75 

Frances A. Maguire '75 

Karen Lee Rahenkanp Ross '75 

Elizabeth Thorp Wall Carter '75 

Gay Isley Blackburn Maloney '76 

Vernlta Arllnda Bowden Lockhart '76 

Margaret Marie Carter A I torn '76 

Lea Ann Grimes Hudson '76 

Henrietta Barnwell Lei and Whelchel '76 

Virginia Allan Maguire Poole '76 

Jennifer June Rich Kaduck '76 

Martha Sue Sarbaugh Veto '76 

E. Pedrick Stall Lowrey '76 

Jane Boyce Sutton Hicks '76 

Laurie Dixon Wl 11 lams Attaway '76 

Elizabeth Rachel Doscher Shannon '77 

Nancy Ellen Fort Gr I ssett '77 

Cynthia Hodges Burns '77 

Terri Ann Keeter Nlederman '77 

Susan Patricia Pirkle Trawick '77 

Linda F. Shearon '77 

Lois Marie Turner Swords '77 

Lynn G. Wilson '77 

Barbara L. Duncan '78 

Judith K. Miller Bohan '78 

Kathryn Schnlttker White '78 

Melody Kathryn Snider Porter '78 

Christina Wong Leo '78 

Deborah I, Ballard Adams '79 

Susan Bethune Bennett ' 79 

Angel I ne Evans Benham '79 

Anne Curtis Jones '79 

Lillian M. Kosmosky Kiel '79 

Virginia Lee McMurray '79 

Catherine Paul Krell '79 

Karen Leslie Rogers Burkett '79 

Elizabeth Welts '79 

Debbie Jean Boelter Bonner '80 

KImberly J. Clark '80 

Amy Jean Cohrs Vassey '80 

Margaret E. Evans '80 

Sarah A. Falrburn '80 

Kemper Hatfield '80 

Lisa Ann Lee Quenon '80 

Susan Little '80 

Janet McDonald '80 

Keller Leigh Murphy '80 

Susan M. Tucker Sells '80 

Dixie Lee Washington Tinmes '80 

Katherlne Zarkowsky Broderick '80 

Mary Elizabeth Arant Mcllwain '81 

Susan Barnes '81 

Maryanne Elizabeth Gannon '81 

Jennifer Louise Giles-Evans '81 

Alexandra Y. Gonsalves Brooks '81 

Henrietta C. Hal I Iday '81 

Karen Arlene He I lender '81 

Deborah G. HIgglns '81 

Laura Hays Klettner '81 

Beth A. Richards '81 

Liz Steele '81 

Lynda Joyce Wlmberly '81 

Margaret Carpenter Bealn '82 

Son I a Gordon '82 

LauchI Woo ley '82 

Class of 1983 '83 

Laura Crompton '83 

Susan C. Whitten '83 

Susan B. Zorn Chelton '83 

DIanne Smith Dornbush '87 

Jean and Tom Adair 

Mrs. Jill Adams 

Dr. W. Lloyd Adams 

Mr. ^4ooper Alexander III 

Dr. Wallace M. Alston Jr. 

Dr. Wallace M. Alston Sr. 

Mr. J. Stephen Anderson 

Mr. R. W. Anderson 

Dr. Tom 6. Anderson 

Mr. Joel C. Armlstead 

Mr. & Mrs. Walter G. Ashmore Sr. 

Mr. T. Maxfleld Bahner 
Dr. & Mrs. W. B. Baker 
Mr. Robert M. Balentlne 
Mr. C. Perry Bankston 
Mr. R. H, Bernhardt 
Dr. John W. Bates 
Mr. J. L. Batts 
Mrs. Betty B. Baughman 
Mr. Ander Bealn 
Mr. Amos T. Season 
Or. Ivan L. Bennett Jr. 
Mr. Michael G. Bennett 
Col. & Mrs. Leo E. Bergeron 
Rev. Edward R. Berry Jr. 
Sidney B. Berry 
Mrs. George M. Bevler 
Mr. & Mrs. Ralph H. BIrdsong 
Mr. D. F. Blackwelder 
Mr. Michael S. Bohan 
Mrs. Ursula M. Booch 
Mr. David H. Booher II! 
Mr. David A. Booth 
Mr. & Mrs. H. Tate Bowers 
Mr. W. J. Brame 
Mr. Harltee Branch Jr. 
Mr. Fred T. Bridges Jr. 
Mr. John Broderick 
Mr. Eugene E. Brooks 
Mr. Hugh D. Broome Sr. 
Mrs. Byron K. Brown 
Dr. G. Raymond Brown 
Dr. Joseph Brown 1 1 1 
Mr. Joseph E. Brown 
Mr. Rodney C. Brown 
Mr. Gainer E. Bryan Jr. 
Mr. Bruce L. Bryson Jr. 
Mr . J . . Buchanan 
Mr. Thomas H. Buckler 
Mr. George D. Bullock 
Or. Dan Burge 
Dr. J. Andrew Burnam 
Mr. Kevin Burns 
Dr. Wade H. Burns I de 
Mr. Ernest L. Bush Jr. 
Mr. W. Jack Butler 
Prof. Gall Cabislus 
Mr. George W. Caldwel 1 
Mr. T. M. Callaway 'jr. 
Mr. J. Michael Canpbel I 
Prof. Penelope Campbell 
Dr. & Mrs. William A. Carrpbel I 
Mr. M. Brian Carey 
Mr. & Mrs. William C. Carlson 
Mr. & Mrs. Julian S. Carr 
Mr. James Williams Carroll 
Dr. Joseph E. Carruth 
Mr. & Mrs. Claiborne R. Carter 
Mr. Joe M. Carter 
Mr. John S. Carter 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert K. Caulk 
Dr. & Mrs. Walter 8. Chandler 
Mr. & Mrs. George A. Chapman Jr. 
Mr. R. E. Chapman 
Mr. Ralph C. Christensen 
Mr. Schuyler M. Christian 
Mr. Dan C. Clarke 
Mr. Alva C. Cobb 
Mr. Tommy H. Cobb 
Mr. Oscar Cohen 
Mr. Will lam T. Conner 
Mr. & Mrs. Richard Conte 
Mr. Pemberton Coo ley III 
Mr. James A. Cox 
Mr. James H. Cox 
Mr. William 0. Crank 
Mr. & Mrs. John D. Crannel 1 
Mr. & Mrs. M. T. Crlbbs Jr. 
Mr. Fred Culpepper Jr. 
Judge & Mrs. Robert Culpepper Jr. 
Mr. Lewis E. Culver 
Mr. Charles B. Cunningham 
Mr. & Mrs. William M. Curd 
Dr. C. Arnold Curlngton 
Mr. W. R. Cuthbertson Jr. 
Mr. Ralph H. Dally 
Mr. William F. Dance Jr. 
Mr. E. R. Daniel III 
Mr. J. B. Davidson 
Rev. C. Edward Davis 

Women of the Church-Oecatur Presybterian 
■Dr. Marshall C. Dendy 
Mr. Robert A. Donnan 
Mr. Robert E. Dornbush 
Mr. Russel 1 L. Dornler 
Mr. Hugh M. Dorsey Jr. 
Mrs. Nell Drake 
Mr. Max L. Oufeny Jr. 
Dr. Dan A. Dunaway 
Or. & Mrs. Gary S. Dunbar 
Dr. E. M. Ounstan 
Dr. Florene Dunstan 
Mr. S Mrs. Thomas E. Earle 
Mrs. Ruth G. Early 
Mr. & Mrs. Percy Echols 
Mr. Thomas K. Eddlns Jr. 
Mr. Ken E. Edwards Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Thor Egede-Nlssen 

Mr. Vaughn R. Evans 

Or. J. D. Fleming Jr. 

Dr. Waldo E. Floyd Jr. 

Mr. Robert 0. Forsythe 

Mr. H. Quintin Foster 

Mr. Fred R. Freyer Jr. 

Mr. R. J. Gatl Ing 

Mr. Louis A. Gerland Jr. 

Mr. Frank H. Gibbes Jr. 

Dr. & Mrs. .Marvin C. Goldstein 

Mrs. Kate Goodson 

Mrs. Rachel R. Gordon 

Mr. Barry 0. Goss 

Mrs. Al ice Grass 

Or. James Gregory 

Dr. Nancy Groseclose 

Mr. Robert L. Guff In 

Dr. Marshal 1 A. Gulll 

Hr. Horton Gunn 

Mr, Roger Hagy 

Nr. Jesse S. Hall 

Hr. & Mrs. Edward N. Hal 1 man 

Hr. Donald L. Handel 1 

Mrs. James E. Hara 

Dr. & Mrs. William E. Harden 

Mr. H. H. Hargrett 

Hr. George L. Harris Jr. 

Mr. George W. Harris Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Eugene T. Harrison III 

Mr. & Mrs. John S. Harrison 

Or. Robert S. Hart 

Mr. Donald S. Kauck 

Mr. Edward G. Hawkins 

Mr. Sidney E. Hawkins 

Mr. Robert C. Heffron Jr. 

Mr. U. V. Henderson 

Mr. J. Jeffrey Hicks 

Mrs. Marie D. HIddleston 

Mr. Fred E. Hill Jr. 

Mr. Henry L. Hills 

Mr. Paul G. Hines 

Mr. Joseph J. Hodge 

Mr. Donald R. Hodges 

Dr. Tom Hogan 

Mr. Ben H. Hoge 

Mr. Robert G. Hoi man 

Mr. Jon E. Hornbuckle 

Hr. Carey J. Home 

Mr. Robert M. Horton 

Mr. John R. Howard Jr. 

Or. Charles N. Hubbard 

Mr. Deck Hull 

Mr. & Mrs. Louis R. Humann Sr. 

Dr. Richard G. Hutcheson Jr. 

Mr. J. A. Ingman Jr. 

Mr. Samuel M. Inman Jr. 

Dr. Daniel F. Jackson 

Mrs. Adeline M. Johnson 

Mr. & Mrs. Douglas Johnson Jr. 

Mr. Edward A. Johnson 

Mr. James E. Johnson 

Hr. Ernest 8. Johnston Jr. 

Mr. Joseph F. Johnston 

Prof. Connie A. Jones 

Dr. Robert B. Jones 

Mr. Hugh H. Joyner 

Mr. & Mrs. William T. Justice 

Mr. William W. Kaduck Jr. 

Mr. James L. Kanel los 

Mr. D. Lacy Keester 

Mr. Garnett L. Keith 

Mr. John L. Kemmerer 

Mr. James R. Kennedy 

Mr. W. D. Kerby Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. George S. Kiefer 

Mr. Henry 5. Kiel 

Dr. George Savage King 

Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth L. Kinney 

Mr. & Mrs. Jack B. Kite 

Mr. James E. Kitson 

Mr. Robert J. Klett 

Dr. C. Benton Kl ine Jr. 

Rev, Wil Mam H. Kryder 

Mr. Keith Kussmaul 

Mr. Bert Lance 

Mr. Charles C. Langston Jr. 

Mr. Donald E. Lathrup 

Mr. James A. Leitch Jr. 

Mr. Frederick W. Leonhardt 

Mr. Charles H. Lewis 

Mr. James A. LeConte 

Mr. J. Burton Linker Jr. 

Mr. Sidney E. Linton 

Mr. Ker Fah Liu 

Mr. Wade H. Logan Jr. 

Mr. Larry R. LoudermMk 

Mr. S. G. Maddox 

Mr. James H. Haggard 

Kay Heupel Haggard 

Mr. James M, Major 

Mr. Mark Daniel Maloney 

Mr. Albert M. Mangin 

Mr, James V. Manning 

Mr. Ralph H. Martin 

Dr. Frank Alfred Mathes 

Or. & Mrs. W. Frank Matthews 

Mr. E. H. Mattingly 

Dr. Prescott 0. May Jr. 


Mr. & Hrs. Karold S. McConnel 1 

Mr. I Uri. Julfu3 A. HcCurdy 

Nr. Charles Ourward McDonell 

Hr. Robert n. HcFarland Jr. 

Prof. Terry S. McGehee 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert £. Mcintosh 

Mr. John C. B. McLaughlin 

Mr. M. E. McMahon 

Dr. W. Edward McHaIr 

Mr. Hector M. McNel 1 1 

Mr. Roger P, Melton 

Hr. W. Robert MM I 

Mrs. Jackte B. Miller 

Mr. Robert G. Ml Her Jr. 

Mr. David 5. Ml 1 I tgan 

Mr. W. B. Hfnter 

Mr. Jerrold A. MIrman 

Mr. F. M. MItchel 1 

Or. Joseph C. Monaghan 

Mr. CI Iff E. Morgan Jr. 

Mr, Thomas E. Morris 

Mr. Jack Moses 

Mr. Sam Mozley 

Mr. C. F. Muckenfuss I II 

Capt. Edward Muhlenfeld 

Mr. James D. Mul I Ins 

Mr. Thontas G. Mundy Jr. 

Mr. Phi 1 Ip Murkett Jr. 

Mr. Robert S. Nelson 

Mr. H. Gudger Nichols Jr. 

Mr. Frank) In R. NIx 

Or. Jeffrey T. Nugent 

Mr. H. H. Nussbaum 

Mr. & Mrs. R. Lamar Oglesby 

Ms. Marlellen L. OHIff 

Dr. Katharine Omwake 

Mr. Gary L. Orkin 

Dr. Donald S. Orr 

Mr. WllMan A. Ott 

Dr. Frank Patterson Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. H. G. Pattlllo 

Dr. John H. Patton 

Mrs. Norman P. Pendley 

Dr. Rodolfo N. Perez Jr. 

Col. William B. Perryman 

Mr. Robert C. Petty 

Dr. John J. PI el 

Mr. J. Douglas Pitts 

Mr. Samuel 0. Poole 

Mr. Phi Up T. Porter 

Mr. George W. Power 

Mr. & Mrs. C. C. Prevost 

Mr. Robert R. Price 

Dr. Charles R. Propst 

Mr. WIIMon R. Purrlngton 

Or. Julian K. Quattlebaum 

Mr. Phi 1 tp Rafferty 

Mr. A. A. Ramirez 

Dr. & Mrs. R. N. Rao 

Mr. W. Thomas Ray 

Ma J. & Mrs. Robert E. Reagln 

Hr. Sonuel John Reed IV 

Hr. R. C. Reese 

Mr. Louis Regenstein Jr. 

Dr. James H. Reinig 

Mr. J. A. RIggs Jr. 

Mr. Steve Rtssman 

Mr. Will iam R. Rivers 

Mr. Mark ley Roberts 

Mr. & Mrs. William H. Robinson 

Mr. Richard G. Rossetot 

Mr. C. Robert Ruppenthal 

Mr. Milton Ryman Jr. 

Mr. Alexander Sager 

Mr. Thomas E. Sandefur Jr. 

Hr. Henry C. Sawyer 

Hr. J. f. Scarborough 

Hr. Will Ian L. Schafer Jr. 

Mr. Robert W. Schear 

Mr. Paul B. Scott Jr. 

Dr. Rickard B. Scott 

Mr . Robert F . Seaton 

Mr. & Mrs. John Page Set be Is 

Mr. Robert H. Sel Is 

Mr. & Mrs. R. J. Shaw 

Miss Eugenie Sheats 

Mr. & Mrs. W. A. L. Sibley Sr. 

Dr. 0. Hal SI Icox Jr. 

Mr. G. Ballard Simmons Jr. 

Mr. i Mrs. Roff Sims 

Hr. Warren M. Sims Jr. 

Rev. Stephen L. Skardon 

Mr. J. H. Skelton 

Mr. Bruce ArmI stead Smathers 

Mr. Clifford W. Smith Jr. 

Mr. F. DeVere Smith 

Mr. John E. Smith II 

Mr, W. Sam Smith 

Mr. Albert G. Splvey Jr. 

Mr. Will lam W. St. Clair 

Hrs. M. K. Stamm 

Hr. Henry K, Stanford 

Or, Chloe Steel 

Mr, Wallace A. Storey 

Mr. & Mrs. H. A. Strozler 

Mr. Robert B, Stud ley 

Mr. Edgar C. Suratt 

Mr. Brian C. Swanson 

Mr. & Mrs. John £. Swlnk 

Or. J. Randolph Taylor 

Hr. & Mrs. Paul F. Thiele 

Mr. C. E. Thompson 

Or. & Mrs. Frederick H. Thocnpson 

Dr. & Mrs. W. P. Tinkler 

Mr. W. McLean TIpplns 

Mr. J, H, Topple 

Or. John V, Torbert Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Marvin B. Treadway 

Or. Richard K. Truluck Jr. 

Dr. Roy E, Truslow 

Prof. John Tumbl In 

Mr, George E. Tuttle 

Dr. C. Calvin Upshaw 

Major John Van VI let III 

Mr. Manuel VI I lavleja 

Mr. Frederick H, von Herrmann 

Mr. R. P. Warnock 

Mr, John L. Watson 111 

Dr. Albert N. Hel Is 

Mr, & Mrs, Julian H, Weltch 

Mrs. J. Parham Herleln 

Mr, Charles W. West Jr. 

Mr. i Mrs, E. R. Westmoreland 

Mr. Wendell K. Whipple Jr. 

Mr, A. Thomas White 

Mr. C. Mar I in White 

Mr, Robert WIddice 

Mr. James A. Wilkerson 

Mr, J, Richard Wl Iklns 

Mr. Thomas R. Will lams 

Mr, Frank M. Wl I I iamson 

Mr, & Mrs. Charles S. HI Usee 

Mr. Henry T. WInkelman 

Rev. A. Clark Wiser 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard A. WItmondt 

Mr. Gerald W. Woods 

Dr. Frank R. Wrenn 

Mr. & Mrs, Marcus E. Yandle 

Prof. Nai Chuang Yang 

Mr. P. Dan Yates Jr. 

Mr, David H. Young Jr. 

Mr, & Mrs. William M. Zarkowsky 

Mr. Donald D. Zel I 




Jean Waring Robson Rooney 
Isabel le F, Simpson Fink 
Johnetta Wright Mathyer 


Ida Lee Hill Irvin 


Lizzabel Saxon 



Berta Lena David Farrar 


Martha Hall Young 
•Carol Lakin Stearns Wey 


Margaret Roberts Graham 


Theodosia C. Cobbs Hogan 
■Annie Talt Jenkins 


nary West Thatcher 



Elva Margaret Brehm Florrld 
Martha M. Comer 
Virginia Haugh Franklin 
Marie Stone Florence 




•Annie Shannon Wiley Preston 

•Mattle Louise Hunter Marshall 



Gladys Garland Camp Brannan 
Emma Elizabeth Gregory Adams 
Maryel len Harvey Nevrton 
Katherine F. Hay Rouse 
Margaret Phythlan 
Magara Waldron Crosby 
Clara Elizabeth Whips Dunn 


GJertrud Amundsen Slqueland 
Agnes Bal 1 
Jane Harwell Heazel 
■Reglna P. PInkston 
Katharine B, Simpson 

Lillian Virginia Moore Rice 
Fredeva Stokes Ogletree 
Rosalie Robinson Sanford 
•Edith Ruff Coui I lette 
Gertrude Samuels 
Nel 1 Veal Zipfel 
.Jessie Watts Rustin 
Margaret Yeager Brackney 

Margaret Grace Barry Owen 
Elizabeth Olmmock Bloodworth 
Lucy Durr Dunn 
Louise felker Mizel 1 
Mary Ford Kennerly 
Katherine Godbee Smith 
•Julia Ingram Harzard 
Verna McKee Corby 
Lulu Smith Westcott 
Llewellyn Wllburn 


Margaret Bland Sewel I 

Sarah Davis Mann 

Julia Lorlette Hagood Cuthbertson 

Marian Stewart Harper Kellogg 

Eunice Legg Gunn 

Virginia T, McLaughl in 

Margery Stuart Moore Tappan 

Margaret Eva Sanders Brannon 

Mary Beall Weekes Clements 

Margaret L. WInslett 

Rosa I ind Wurm CouncI I 

Myrtle C. Blackmon 

Ida Louise Brittain Patterson 

Lois Compton Jennings 

Luclle Conant Lei and 

Virginia Crank Everett 

Frances Dearing Hay 

Virginia Fish Tigner 

Sarah Hamilton Fulton 

Sophie Louise Hagedorn Fox 

Helen W, Hal I Hopkins 

Mel V I He Jameson 

Eugenia Johnston Griffin 

Anna Marie Landress Cate 

Ruth Laughon Dyer 

Jean McAl ister 

Sarah Carter McCurdy Evans 

Gladys McDanlel Hastings 

Caroline Elizabeth Montgomery Branch 

Char lotte Newton 

Therese Newton 

Eddith Mae Patterson Blair 

Elizabeth Greaves Smith OeWitt 

Julia Elizabeth Tomtinson Ingram 

Evelyn Hope Wade Harwood 

Margaret S. Wade 

Marguerite Watklns Goodman 

Ellen Garnett Wilson Chant) 1 iss 


Attle A I ford 

Grace da Bargeron RamDo 

Sara Brandon Rickey 

Evelyn M. Byrd Hoge 

Helen Lane Comfort Sanders 

Ruth Craig HInkel 

Martha Nancy Eakes Matthews 

Eunice Evans Brownlee 

Emmie 8. FIcklen Harper 

Sarah Elizabeth Flowers Beastey 

Mary Frances Gl 1 1 I land Stukes 

Selma Gordon Furman 

Elizabeth Henry Shands 

Victoria Howie Kerr 

Eliza Barron Hyatt Morrow 

Corinne Jackson Wilkerson 

Marguerite C. Lindsey Booth 

Mary LucI le McCurdy 

Margaret McDow MacDougal 1 

Sara McDowell Joiner 

Charlotte McMyrray 

Edna Arnetta McMurry Shadburn 

Annie Wl 1 1 Ml I ler Klugh 

Mary Mobber ly 

Cora Frazer Morton Durrett 

Pauline Murphy Gradick 

Frances Caroline Myers Dlckely 

Catherine Nash Goff 

Weenona Peck Booth 

Lucy Merle Rhyne Walker 

Cora L. Richardson 

Mary Isabel le Sewel 1 Hancock 

Daisy Frances Smith 

Pol ly Stone Buck 

Mary Augusta Thomas Lanier 

Frances Turner Cravey 

Helen Vinnedge Wright Smith 


Agnes Maude Adams Stokes 
Sarah Alston Lawton 
Mary Barton 

Eleanor Buchanan Starcher 
Cama Burgess Clarkson 
Helen Burkhalter Quattlebaum 
Hal lie Cranford Anderson 
Margaret Caroline Farquhar 
Catherine Haugh Smith 
Genie Blue Howard Mathews 
Lilburne I vey Tuttle 
Jul ia J. Jameson 
Mary Catherine McKinney Barker 
Anne Ruth Moore Crawford 
Carolyn Dean Moore Gressette 
Ruth Scandrett Hardy 
Merle Sellers Waters 
Louie Oean Stephens Markey 
•Laurie Belle Stubbs Johns 
Emma J. Thomas Johnston 
Esther Joy Trump Hamlet 
Frances A. White Weems 


Frances Alston Everett 
Frances Bltzer Edson 
Lulawl I I Brown Ellis 
Mary P. Caldwell McFarland 
Catherine Elva Carrier Robinson 
Evelyn Virginia Eastman Beck 
Isabel Ferguson Hargadlne 
Frances Gardner Welton 
Helen Gause Fryxel I 
Alice Carolyn Greenlee Grollman 
Ruth Leanna Guffin Griffin 
Margaret Leyburn Hyatt Walker 
Mary Keesler Dal ton 
Georgia May Little Owens 
Martha Lin Manly Hogshead 
Anne LeConte McKay Mitchell 
Mary Ann McKinney 
•Mary Lillian MIddlebrooks Smears 
Harriet Pade Prouse 
Virginia Perkins Nelson 
Jul la F. Pope 
Ruth Pund McCanless 
Margaret Frances Rogers Law 
Elizabeth Shaw McClamroch 
Carolyn McLean Smith Whipple 
Ella Blanton Smith Hayes 
Sarah Tate Tumi In 
Memory Tucker Merritt 
Ellen Axson Walker Cuyler 
Mary Belle Walker 
Mary Virginia Watts Beals 
Frances White 
Pocahontas Wight Ectnunds 
Mary Ben Wright Erwin 


' Deceased 

Clara May Allen Relnero 
Dorothy Bowron Collins 
Margaret Frieda Brenner Awtrey 
Rebecca Dick 
Luclle Eileen Dodd Sams 
Maud Foster Stebler 
•Evelyn Hanna Sommervllle 
Quenelle Harrold Sheffield 
Lucie Howard Carter 
Jane Marc I a Knight Lowe 
LucI le Little Morgan 
Elizabeth Lockhart Davis 
Josephine Logan Hamilton 
Elizabeth L. McClure McGeachy 
Martha Mcintosh Nal I 
Susye Margaret MIms Lazenby 
Elizabeth Washington Hoi loy Horr 

Helen Bates Law 
Lois Bol les Knox 
Esther Byers Pitts 
Edyth Carpenter Shuey 
Elizabeth J. Chapman Pirkle 
"PI 1 ley Kim Choi 
Mary E 1 len Co Iyer 
Margaret E. Debele Maner 
Louisa D. Duls 
Gene I, Dumas Vlckers 
Ellen Ramey Fain Bowen 
Dora Ferrel 1 Gentry 
Edith Gl Ichrlst Berry 
Gertrude Moore Green Blalock 
Elizabeth Juanlta Greer White 
01 ive Hall Shadgett 

Charlotte Anna Higgs Andrews 

Hazel Marcel la Huff Monaghan 

Martha Ivey Farrell 

Mary Elizabeth Knox Happoldt 

Elizabeth Little Meriwether 

Margaret Ayers Lotspeich Whftbeck 

Catherine 5 1 over Mock Hodgtn 

Elizabeth Hefdt Moore Kester 

Josephine Gardner North Eggleston 

Grace Augusta Ogden Moore 

Virginia Peeler Green 

Florence Elizabeth Perkins Ferry 

Allene Ramage Fitzgerald 

Ethel Reece Redding NIblack 

Nel 1 ie B. Richardson 

Susan Shadburn Watkins 

Sarah Quinn Slaughter 

Elizabeth Snow Tilly 

Katherine Speights Craig 

Evelyn Sprinkle Carter 

01 i via Ward Swann 

Norma Tucker Sturtevant 

Margaret Tufts Neal 

Hargaret E. Whitington Davis 

Maud Whittemore Flowers 

Virginia Hing Power 

Rosalie Wootten Deck 


Evelyn Albright Caldwell 

Reba Bay less Boyer 

Blanche Berry Sheehan 

Mauri ne Bledsoe Bremlett 

Josephine Bridgnan 

Virginia Adelaide Cannady Van Voorhies 

Annette Carter Colwel I 

Dorothy Chamberlain 

Susan Evans Clayton Fuller 

Lillian Clement Adams 

Willie May Coleman Duncan 

Mildred Cowan Wright 

Mary Crenshaw 

Martha Crowe Eddins 

Marlon Daniel Blue 

Catherine Louise Davis 

Emilie Louise Ehrl Ich Strasburger 

Grace Etheredge 

Frances Freeborn Pauley 

Katharine King Gi 1 1 i land Higglns 

Venie Belle Grant Jones 

Mary Elizabeth Heath Phillips 

Martha Elizabeth Henderson Palmer 

Katherine Houston Shelid 

Mae Erskine Irvine Fowler 

Maude Jackson Padgett 

Martha Caldwell Johnston Wilson 

Leiia Barnes Joiner Cooper 

Pearl Kunnes 

Cornelia Louise Leonard McLeod 

Anne Elizabeth Lilly Swedenberg 

Louise Love joy Jackson 

Frances Lamar Lowe Connel I 

El izabeth Lynn 

Mary Kenneth Maner Powell 

Elizabeth McCal Me Snoots 

Caroline McKlnney Clarke 

Ruth HcMMIan Jones 

Elizabeth Norfleet Mi Her 

Miriam Preston St. Clalr 

Virginia Love Sevier Hanna 

Mamie Shaw Flack 

Willie White Smith 

Emily W. Stead 

Edith Stricklahd Jones 

Elizabeth Vary 

Mary Clinch Weems Rogers 

Courtney Wilkinson 

Roberta Winter 

Mary Louise Woodard Clifton 


Mary Elizabeth All good Birchmore 

Lei la W. Anderson 

Miriam L. Anderson Dowdy 

Myrtle Amanda Bledsoe Wharton 

S. Virginia Carrier 

Patricia H. Collins Dwinnell 

Nancy C. Crowther Otis 

Mary Cunningham Cayce 

Betsey Davidson Smith 

Mary Ray Dobyns Houston 

Madelalne Dunselth Alston 

Carolyn Essig Frederick 

Irene Garretson Nichols 

Margaret Gerig Mills 

Hattie Gershcow Hirsch 

Sara Louise Girardeau Cook 

Myra Olive Graves Bowen 

Muriel Griffin 

Annie Dorothy Harper Nix 

Rachel Henderllte 

Mary Hackey Hough Clark 

Alice Louise Hunter Rasnake 

Kathryn Kalmon Nussbaum 

Virginia May Love 

Katherine MacLaurin MacKinnon Lee 

Mary Leigh McAllley Steele 

Mary Bell McConkey Taylor 

Mary Jane McCoy Gardner 

Elizabeth McEntIre 

Gwendolyn McKinnon Oliver 

Mary Virginia Miller Johnson 

Frances New HcRae 

Evangeline PaF>ageorge 

Li la Porcher German 

Elizabeth Roark Ellington 

Nannie Graham Sanders 

Mary W. Shepherd Soper 

Mary Shewmaker 

Mary Elizabeth Stegall Stlpp 

Ruth Thomas Stefmons 

Edna Vol berg Johnson 

Nancy Elizabeth Williams Arrlngton 


Margaret Andreae Collins 
Gladys Ruth Austin Mann 
Therese Barksdale VInsonhaler 
Li Hie Ruth Belllngrath Pruitt 
LaRue Berry Smith 
Bernice Virginia Branch Leslie 
Luclle Ham Bridgman Leitch 
Hazel Brown Ricks 
Bettina Bush Jackson 
Virginia Cameron Taylor 
Dorothy Cheek Callaway 
Sara Margaret Douglass Thomas 
Mary Ellis Knapp 
Mary Rembert Flcklen Barnett 
Nancy Elizabeth Fitzgerald Bray 
Anne Elizabeth Fliedner Crowel 1 
Ethel Freeland Darden 
Lenore Shelley Gardner McMillan 
Betty Watkins Gash 
El ise M. Gibson 
AI ice Glenn Lowry 
Marlon Rosalind Green Johnston 
Amanda L. Groves 
Elizabeth Hatchett 
Cara HInman 

Ella May Hoi I Ingsworth Wllkerson 
•Hazel Hood 
Katherine Hunter Branch 
Dorothy Hutton Mount 
Sara Johnston Hill 
Evelyn Josephs Phlfer 
Mary AI Ice Juhan 
Geraldine LeMay 
Willie Katherine Lott Marbut 
Edith McGranahan Smith T 
Elinore Morgan McComb 
Julia Mulliss Wyer 
Esther Nisbet Anderson 
Eleanor Lee Norrls MacKinnon 
Katharine Pasco 
Rachel Paxon Hayes 
Susan Lovlck Pierce Murray 
Letty Pope Prewitt 
Mary Prim Fowler 
Esther Rice 
Helen Ridley Hartley 
Augusta Winn Roberts 
Martha Selman Jacobs 
Sal ly Souther I and 
Mary Gladys Steffner Stephenson 
Susanne Elizabeth Stone Cook Eady 
Mary Warren Read 
Violet Weeks Mil ler 
Frances G. Welsh 
Sara Frances Wlmbish Reed 
Effle Mae WInslow Taylor 
Katherine Woodbury Williams 
Ruth Worth 
Li 1 1 Ian Wurm Cousins 


Sarah Neely Marsh Shapard 
Mary McCall te Ware 
Ruth Carolyn McLean Wright 
Frances Messer Jeffries 
Mattle Blanche Miller RIgby 
Edna Lynn Moore Hardy 
Emily Paula Moore Couch 
Carolyn Virginia Nash Hathaway 
Margaret Ogden Stewart 
Shannon Preston Gumming 
Helen Eudora Respess Bevler 
El ise Roberts Dean 
Lillian Adair Russell McBath 
Martha C. Shanklin Copenhaver 
Nancy Simpson Porter 
Dorothy Daniel Smith 
Helen We I don Snyder 
Martha Stackhouse Grafton 
"Belle Ward Stowe Abernethy 
Mary Aiken Stul 1 Carson 
Mary Terry Cobb 

Harriet Gariington Todd Gallant 
Sara Townsend PIttman 
Mary P. Trammel I 
Crystal Hope Wellborn Gregg 
Evalyn Wilder 
Pauline Willoughby Wood 
Raemond Wilson Craig 
Missouri Taylor Woolford Ralne 
Sara Octavia Young Harvey 


"Sara Armf ield Hil 1 
Walterette Arwood Tanner 
Louise Baker Knight 
Marie Baker Shumaker 
Josephine Barry Brown 
M. Ruth Bradford Crayton 
Elizabeth Hertzog Branch Johnson 
Frances Persons Brown Milton 
Mary Brown Armstrong 
Emily E. Campbell Boland 
Lucille Coleman Christian 
Katherine Delle Crawford Morris 
Gladney Cureton 
El Ise Derickson 
Clarene Dorsey 
Clemlnette Downing Rutenber 
Anne Ehrl ich Solomon 
Alice Louise Garretson Bolles 
lone Gueth Brodmerkel 
Jane Bailey Hall Hefner 
Polly B. Hall Dunn 
Mary Elizabeth Hamilton Jacobs 
Helen Bolton Hendricks Martin 
Alice Jernigan Dowl Ing 
Leila Carlton Jones Bunk ley 
Katherine L-iary Holland 


Pansey Elizabeth Kimble Matthews 

Marguerite Douglas Link Catling 

Martha Myers Logan Henderson 

Clyde Lovejoy Stevens 

Etta Math Is Morrison 

Louise McDanlel Musser 

Mary Sutton Miller Brown 

LI la Rose Norfleet Davis 

Mary Claire Oliver Cox 

Virginia Petway Sou 1 ton 

Saxon Pope Bargeron 

Margaret Catherine Ridgely Jordan 

Flora Rl ley Bynum 

Anne Ruth Shields Shofner 

Sara Lane Smith Pratt 

Louise H. Stake I y 

Nel 1 Starr Gardner 

Jura Taffar Cole 

Velma Love Taylor Wells 

Miriam Thompson Felder 

Martha Williamson Rtggs 

S. Lovelyn Wilson Heyward 

Sarah Louise WInslow Taft 

Grace Woodward Palmour 


Adele Taylor Arbuckle Logan 

Margaret Askew Smith 

Virginia Ramsey Baker Rankin 

Laura Morrison Brown Logan 

Sara L. Bui lock 

Nancy Jane Crockett Mims 

Marjorle Louise Daniel Cole 

Annie Dean Norman 

Helen Duke Ingram 

M. Ruth Etheredge Griffin 

Marlon Fielder Martin 

Helen A. Friedman Blackshear 

Jean Grey Morgan 

Dorothy Grubb Rivers 

Sarah Dumond HIH Brown 

Octavia Aubrey Howard Smith 

Anne Chapin Hudson Hankine 

Myra Jervey Bedel 1 

Caroline Jones Johnson 

El Ise Jones 

Marian Corinne Lee Hind 

Ruth McAul Iffe 

Anne Elizabeth McCallie 

Jane Elizabeth McLaughlin Titus 

Shirley McPhaul Whitfield 

Katherine Morrow Norem 

Fanny Wil lis Nlles Bolton 

Ruth Petty Pringle Plpkln 

Katharine Purdie 

Alice Houston Quarles Henderson 

Martha Ransom Johnston 

Jeannette Shaw Harp 

Elizabeth Simpson Wilson 

Elizabeth King Smith Crew 

Harriet Smith 

Martha Sprinkle Rafferty 

Mary Sprinkle AI len 

Lael ius Stal 1 Ings Davis 

Virginia Elizabeth Stokes Jones 

Cornelia Taylor Stubbs 

Julia Thompson Smith 

Martha Tower Dance 

Cornel ia Wal lace 

Louise Ware Venable 

Annee Zl I lah Watson Relff 

Martha North Watson Smith 

Margaret G. Weeks 

E 1 lene Winn 

Page Ackerman 

Maude Armstrong Hudson 

Bernice Beaty Cole 

Wllla Beckham Lowrance 

Margaret Bel 1 Burt 

Elizabeth G. Bolton 

Alice Bui lard Nagle 

Evelyn Campbell Beale 

Josephine Clark Fleming 

Sarah D. Cooper Freyer 

Jewell Mitchelle Coxwel I 

Ora Craig Stuckey 

Eugenia Edwards Mackenzie 

Margaret Amelia Ellis Pierce 

Helen Etheredge Griffin 

May Bel le Evans 

Mary Felts Steec*nan 

Julia Finley McCutchen 

Margaret Glass Womeldorf 

E. Virginia Heard Feder 

Luclle Heath McDonald 

Reba Elizabeth Hicks Ingram 

Anne Hudmon Reed 

Mary Hudmon Simmons 

Margaret Jones Clark 

Pol ly Jones Jackson 

Nancy Kamper Miller 

Cornelia Keeton Barnes 

Roberta Blanton Kilpatrlck Stubblebine 

Florence Kleybecker Keller 

Caroline LIngle Lester 

Margaret Loranz 

Elizabeth K. Lynch 

Rosemary May Kent 

Elisabeth Moore Ambrose 

Eulal la Napier Sutton 

Gall Nelson Blain 

Frances Oglesby Hills 

LaTrelle Robertson Duncan 

Mary Louise Robinson Black 

Letltia Rockmore Nash 

Laura Splvey Massle 

Mary Sturtevant Cunningham 

Margaret Telford St. Amant 

Elizabeth Thompson Cooper 

Rosalind Ware Blackard 

Annie Laurie Whitehead Young 

Katharine Woltz Farlnholt 

Luclle Woodbury Ranck 


Virginia M. Allen Woods 

Catherine Baker Evans 

Sarah B. Bowman 

Leia Maude Boyles Smith 

M. Varnelle Braddy Perryman 

Penelope Hollinshead Brown Barnett 

Margaret Louise Deaver 

Diana Dyer Wl I son 

Mary Effie Elliot 

C. Elizabeth Estes Carter 

Grace Fincher Trimble 

Marjorle F. Gamble 

Susan Love Glenn 

Nora Garth Gray Hal I 

Ruth Conant Green 

Julia Grimmet Fortson 

Louise Hoi I ingsworth Jackson 

Sara Holl Is Baker 

Anne Pleasants Hopkins Ayres 

Elizabeth Howard Reeves 

Alma Eraser Howerton Hughes 

Imogene Hudson Cull 1 nan 

Elizabeth Hughes Jackson 

LaMyra Kane Swanson 

Frances Adair 

Sarah Austin 2orn 

Alae Rlsse Barron Leitch 

Helen Boyd McConnell 

Alma Brohard Mulr 

Laura Buist Starnes 

Nel le S. Cham lee Howard 

Pauline Cureton Perry 

Violet Denton West 

Mary Dexter Boyd 

Martha Plant Ellis Brown 

Martha England Gunn 

Pauline Gordon Woods 

Lucy Goss Herbert 

Jean Frances Gould Clarke 

Sybil A. Grant 

Mary Dunbar Grist Whitehead 

Elinor Hamilton Hightower 

Mary Carter Hamilton McKnight 

Elizabeth P. Harbison Edington 

Elaine Faith Heckle Carmlchael 

Lillian Louise Herring Rosas 

Margaret Hippee Lehmann 

Mary Annie Jackson Chambers 

Elizabeth Johnson Thompson 

Marguerite Jones Love 

Marguerite Kennedy Griesemer 

Sara May Love 

Louella Jane MacMillan Tr Itch ler 

Anrxa Kathryn Hancss Nelson 
Margaret Jane Hart In Schrader 
Marlon Mathews 
Louise McCatn Boyce 
Mary McDonald Sledd 
Ruth Moore Randolph 
Sara Karr Moore Cathey 
Josephine Ann Morton Fricke 
Martha Frances Norman 
Frances Mildred O'Brien 
Hyta Plowden Mederer 
Dorothy Potts Helss 
Florence Preston Bockhorst 
Virginia F. Prettyman 
Charlotte Reld Her I ihy 
Nancy Graham Rogers 
Laura E. floss Venning 
Carolyn Russell Nelson 
A. Louise Schuessler Patterson 
Mary Louise Schuman Barth 
Ruth Shippey Austin 
Rosa Shuey Day 
Mary Sloan Laird 
Rudene Taffar Young 
Mabe I Ta I mage 
Mary Buford Tinder Kyle 
Tennessee Tipton Butler 
Eleanor Luella Williams Kno. 
Bel la Wi Ison Lewis 



Kathryn Leipold Johnson 

Alice McCal I le Press ly 

Josephine McClure Anderson 

Sarah Frances McDonald 

Oean McKofn Bushong 

Frances MM ler Felts 

Sadie Frances Morrow Hughes 

Frances Nunnal ly Napier Jones 

Sarah Nichols Judge 

Myra O'Neal Enloe 

Mary Richardson Gauthler 

Evelyn Rot>ertson Jarman 

Mary Al Ice Shelton Felt 

Margaret Louise Smith Bowie 

Enma Ava Stokes Johnson 

Mary Margaret Stowe Hunter 

Gary Strickland Home 

Miriam Tat mage Vann 

Marie Townsend 

Sarah Turner Ryan 

Virginia Turner Graham 

Mary Vines Wright 

Ann Carolyn White Burrill 

Nell White Larsen 

Rebecca Whitley Nunan 

Irene Wilson Nelster 


Elizabeth Call Alexander HIggins 

Martha Allen Barnes 

Mary Virginia Allen 

Vel la Marie Behm Cowan 

Dorothea Blackshear Brady 

Mary Kirby Borden Parker 

Marian Calhoun Murray 

Jennie Champion Nardln 

Sarah Carolyn Cole Gregory 

Virginia Coons Clanton 

Mary L . Deason 

Edith J. Dorn Owen 

FIdesah Edwards Alexander 

Frances Espy Smith 

Willie Florence Eubanks Donehoo 

Betty G. Fountain Edwards 

Mary Green Wohlford 

Carol Howe Griffin Scovi 1 le 

Anne Scott Harman Mauldin 

Elizabeth Heaton Mullino 

Katherlne Hertzita 

Betty Lou Houck Smith 

Anna Humber Little 

Josphine Sibley Jennings Brown 

Caroline Long Sanford 

Frances McCal la Ingles 

Julia McClatchey Brooke 

Clara McConnel I 

Marguerite Morris Saunders 

Clara Morrison Backer 

Alberta Palmour McMillan 

Nina Parke Hopkins 

Wllberta Alleen Parker Sibley 

Nell Tllghan Pattlllo Kendall 

Jul lette Puett Maxwel 1 

Martha Redwine Rountree 

Grace Robinson Hanson 

Lisalotte Roennecke Kaiser 

Sybil Rogers Herren 

Marie Simpson Rutland 

Mary E. Squires Dougfvnan 

Elizabeth Thrasher Baldwin 

Susan Turner White 

Laura L. Whitner Dorsey 

Jacqueline Wool folk Mathes 

E 1 1 zabeth Young Hubbard 

Elolsa Alexander LeConte 

Frances Balkcom 

Lucile Barnett Mirman 

Frances Belford Olsen 

Edith Belser Wearn 

Louise Brown Smith 

Virginia Ca I dwe 1 1 Payne 

Frances Cary Taylor 

Cornelia Christie Johnson 

Ann Cox Will lams 

Luc lie Dennlson Keenan 

Helen Dupree Park 

Jane Estes 

Michel le Furlow 01 Iver 

Annie Laura Galloway Phillips 

Nellie Margaret Gllroy Gustafson 

Alice Hannah Brown 

Fannie B. Harris Jones 

Martha Head Con lee 

Barbara Hertwig Meschter 

Ruth Hunt Little 

Dorothy Jester 

Martha Josephine Johnson 

Sarah Johnson Linney 

Catharine Jones Ma lone 

Rachel Kennedy Lowthian 

Jean Frances KIrkpatrick Cobb 

Martha Sue Laney Redus 

Florence Lasseter Rambo 

Vivlenne Long McCain 

Mary Malone Martin 

Mary Catherine Matthews Starr 

Isabel McCain Brown 

Enid MIddteton Howard 

Ora Muse 

Mary Alice Newton Bishop 

Elizabeth Perrin Powell 

Mary Marguerite Pitner WInkelman 

V i rg I n I a Pop 1 1 n Ca i n 

Brooks Splvey Creedy 

Marie Stalker Smith 

Frances Cornelia Steele Garrett 

Virginia Louise Stephens Clary 

Vivlenne Elizabeth Trice Ansley 

Lillian Whitehurst Corbett 

Betty Gordon Willis Whitehead 

Frances Wilson Hurst 


Mary Beasley White 
Jane Blair Roberson 
Sarah Brosnan Thorpe 
Meriel Bull Mltchel 1 
Elizabeth Burson Wilson 
Floyd Butler Goodson 
Al Ice Chambiee Booth 
Carolyne Clements Logue 
Margaret Cooper Williams 
Sara Cureton Prowel 1 
Marlon M. Derrick Gilbert 
Florrle Lee Erb Bruton 
Sara Frances Estes 
Mary Estetle Freeman Harris 
L 1 1 i an Gr I mson Ob I I gado 
Helen Handte Morse 
Mary Marsh Henderson Hill 
Jean Hicks Pitts 
Marjorle Hoi 1 Ingsworth 
Sarah Eunice Hooten Evans 
Mary Lyon Hull GIbbes 
Frances James D6nohue 
Or I Sue Jones Jordan 
Louise Jordan Turner 
Augusta Clayton King Brumby 
Laurie Ruth King Stanford 
Carrie Phlnney Latimer Duval I 

Sarah Pauline Hoyle Nevin 
Winifred Kel lersberger Vass 
Ola Little Kel ly Ausley 
Mary Anne Kernan 
Eliza L. King Paschal 1 
El len Little Lesesne 
Betty Math is 

Jeanne Matthews Darlington 
Ursula Mayer von Tessin 
Betty Ann Maynard McKinney 
Ellen Douglas McCal I le Cochrane 
Elizabeth McCord Law ler 
Lettle W. McKay Van Landlngham 
Gwendolyn McKee Bays 
Jacquelyn McWhIte James 
Bertha Moore Merrill Holt 
Nancy Moorer Cantey 
Margaret Morrison Blumberg 
Tamiko Okamura 
Catherine Ricks Love 
Frances Robinson Gabbert 
Mary Venetia Smith Bryan 
Virginia Suttenfleld 
Grace Tazewell Flowers 
Anne Claiborne Thompson Rose 
Mary Nell Tribble Beasley 
Doris V. Tucker 
Jane Turner Smith 
Ellen Verner Scovi lie 
Elizabeth Warden Marshall 
Ella Virginia Watson Logan 
Zoe Wells Lairbert 
Elsie West Duval 
Georgianne Wheaton Bower 
Margaret Osborne Wright Rankin 
Louise Young Garrett 



Jean Barry Adams Weersing 

Nel 1 Al 1 ison Sheldon 

Jean Austin Meacham 

Nettie Mae Austin Kel ley 

Dorothy Avery Newton 

Louise Bailey White 

Genevieve Baird Farrls 

Elizabeth Blackshear FMnn 

Katherlne Brittlngham Hunter 

Martha Peek Brown Miller 

Frances Z. Castleberry 

Jean Askew Chalmers Smith 

Elizabeth Cousins Mozley 

Lulu Croft 

Mildred Davis Harding 

Margaret Douglas Link 

Doris Dunn St. Clair 

Carolyn Ansley Elliott Beeslnger 

Goudyloch Erwin Dyer 

Elolse Estes Kelser 

Mary Lillian Fairly Hupper 

Mary Myrtice Ford LaMerstedt 

Mary Elizabeth Galloway Blount 

Jane McAfee Guthrie Rhodes 

Ruth Hertzka 

Jane Virginia Hlghtower Kennedy 

Alice Emelyn Adams Williamson 
Mary Rice Allen Reding 
Jean Bal ley Owen 
Ethel yn Boswel I Purdle 
Virginia Broyles Morris 
'•Al ice Caldwell Melton 
Catherine Caldwell Wallace 
Rache I Campbe 11 G I bson 
Leila Carson Watllngton 
At Ice Cheeseman 
Mildred Colt Oates 
Sarah Joyce Cunningham Carpenter 
Jane Dryfoos Rau 
Margaret Edmunds O'Brien 
Catherine Farrar Davis 
Jeanne F 1 ynt Stokes 
Charlotte French Hightower 
Elizabeth Furlow Brown 
Susan B. Goodwyn (Earner 
Dorothy Graham Gl Imer 
Mary Frances Guthrie Brooks 
Eleanor T. Hal I 
Jane Moore Hamilton Ray 
Emily Harris Swanson 
Mary Hol I ingsworth Hatfield 
Cora Kay Hutch ins Blackwelder 
PhyMIs Johnson O'Neal 
Katherlne Jones Smith 
Kathleen Kennedy Dibble 
Elizabeth Kenney Knight 
Virginia Kyle Dean 
Dorothy Nell Lazenby Stipe 
Emily Hall MacMorland Wood 
Ella Hunter Mallard NInesteIn 
Etma Moffett HcMullen Doom 
Mary Wei Is McNeill 
Marie Merritt Rol I Ins 
Helen Moses Regenstein 
Mary Elizabeth Moss SInback 
Mary Ruth Murphy Chesnutt 
Carolyn Myers King 
Annie Newton Parkman 
Amelia Nickels Calhoun 
Edith Elizabeth Price Medagl ia 
Mamie Lee Rat 1 1 f f Finger 
Jeanne Wilson Redwine Davis 
Bette Winn Sams Daniel 
Miriam Sanders 
Hayden Sanford Sams 
Mary Elizabeth Shepherd Green 
Aileen Short ley Talley 
Mary P. SImonton Boothe 
Helen N. Simpson Callaway 
Beryl Spooner Broome 
Dorothy St I I I Freeman 
Ruth Tate Boozer 
Mary Frances Thompson 
Sarah Evelyn Thurman Fuller 
Kathryn Toole Prevost 
Virginia Tumi In Guff In 
Elinor Tyler Richardson 
Elizabeth Wheat ley Malone 
Mary Ellen Whetsell Tirrmons 
Annie Lou Whitaker Lauler 

Carolyn Alley Peterson 
Grace Anderson Cooper 
Shirley Armentrout Klrven 
Betsy Banks Stoneburner 
Margaret Barnes Carey 
Evelyn Baty Chr I stman 
Marguerite Baum Muhlenfeld 
Marjorle Boggs Lovelace 
Anna Margaret Bood Brannoo 
Mary Virginia Brown Cappleman 
Mary Kate Burruss Proctor 
Ruth Ann Byerley Vaden 
Helen Gates Carson 
Ernestine Cass Olckerson 
Elizabeth Davis Johnston 
LI I lie Belle Drake Hantlton 
Nel I Echols Burks 
Anne Enloe 
Carolyn Forman PI el 
Mary Evelyn Francis Ault 
Annette Franklin King 
Harlan Franklin Anderson 
Harriet Ful ler Baker 
Mary Lang Gl I I Olson 
Florence Graham 
Wl Ima Griffith Clapp 
Hary T. Heaslett Badger 
Bryant Holsenbeck Moore 
Hargaret Hopkins Martin 
E. Gary Home Petrey 
Eleanor Hutchens 
Mildred Joseph Co Iyer 
Jane D. Knapp Splvey 
Sara Lee Hattingly 
Sal ly Hatthews Bixler 
E loise McCal I Guyton 
Virginia McWhorter Freeman 
Virginia HI Iner Carter 
Sophie Montgomery Crane 
Mary Frances Moore Culpepper 
Nell Moss Roberts 
Betty Jean O'Brien Jackson 
Beth Paris Moremen 
Katherlne Patton Carssow 
Irene Phillips Richardson 
Nel 1 Pinner WIsner 
Mary Reins Surge 
Isabella Robertson White 
LucI 1 le F. Scott Hicks 
fluth Slack floach 
Hazel Solomon Beazley 
Harriet Stimson Davis 
Peggy Stixrud McCutchen 
Edith Stover HcFee 
Louise Sul 1 Ivan Fry 
Mary Mac Templeton Brown 
Julia Thiemonge Harris 
Emille Thomas Gibson 
Henrietta Thompson Wilkinson 
Emily Underwood Gault 
Grace Ward Anderson 
Pol ly Ware Duncan 
Violet Jane Watklns 
Wl I lomette Wi 1 1 iamson Stauffer 



Frances Alston Lewis 

Hary Stuart Arbuckle Osteen 

Ruth Ashburn Kl Ine 

HIrlam Bedinger Williamson 

June Boykin Tindall 

Nina Broughton Gaines 

Sabine Brunby Korosy 

G. Gentry Burks Blelaskl 

Harrlette Cochran Mershon 

V i rg I n i a Co 1 1 1 er Denn I s 

Freda Copeland Hoffman 

Virginia Corr White 

Doris Da I ton Crosby 

Jean E. Denn ison Brooks 

Martha Dunn Kerby 

Florence Ellis GIfford 

Louise Claire Franklin Livingston 

Caroline Wilson Gray Truslow 

Nancy Joy Gribble Nelson 

Florrle Hargaret Guy Funk 

Sarah Hand ley 

Helen Hardie Smith 

Mary Reed Hendricks Rogers 

Edith Henegar Bronson 

Ann Henry 

Roberta Harris Ingles Steele 

Alleen Kasper Borrlsh 

Elizabeth D. Kendrick Wool ford 

Helen Klugh McRae 

Julia Neville Lancaster 

Sara Lee Jackson 

Margaret Lentz SI leer 

Anne Foxworth Martin Elliott 

Anna Louise Melere Culver 

Marjorte Merlin Cohen 

Martha Moody Laseter 

Margaret Murchlson Rudel 

Mary Louise Musser Kel I 

Frances Abbot Burns 
Betty Alderman Vinson 


'algerda N I el son Oi 1 lard 
iarah Frances Parker Lawton 
'attle Patterson Johnson 
larrlett Refd Harvey 
!Ita Robinson Posey 
.aura Sale McDonel 1 
.ouise Sams Hardy 
.Milan Schwencke Cook 
iene Slack Morse 

ranees Sprat Hn Hargrett 
[llzabeth Stevenson 
torothy Travis Joyner 

da Jane Vaughan Price 
illzabeth Alden Waitt White 
irace Walker Winn 
:orneIia Anne Watson Pruett 
lancy Wfllstatter Gordon 
lary Madison Wisdom 


lary Rebekah Andrews McNeill 
lartha Emma Arant AM good 
Elizabeth Davidson Bradfleld Sherman 
letty Ann Brooks 
lartha Buffalow Davis 
Idwina Burrus Rhodes 
larrlett Caldwell Maxwell 
inne Chambless Bateman 
Elizabeth Clarkson Shearer 
larah Cope land Little 
lay Wilson Currle Fox 
;dlth Dale Lindsey 
lary Dale Orennan Hicks 
;arolyn Dunn Stapleton 
lusan Dyer 01 iver 
'atricfa Fleming Butler 
'irginia Franklin Miller 
illlan GIsh Alfriend 
iargery Gray Wheeler 
SI Man Gudenrath Farrel 1 
largaret Kirby Hamilton Rambo 
lulia Harry Bennett 
largaret Hartsook Emmons 
iathleen Head Johnson 
ranees Hinton 
leva Lawrence Jackson Webb 
Elizabeth Jenkins Willis 
lary Kirkpatrick Reed 
leanne Lee Butt 

Caroline Gertrude Long Armstrong 
lusanna McWhorter Reckard 
'irginia Montgomery McCaM 
lorothy Nabers Allen 
Mse Nance Bridges 
leanne Osborne Shaw 
lary Louise Palmour Barber 
lulla A. Patch Diehl 
<. Louise Pruitt Jones 
Mai re i. Puree 1 1 Smith 
Mementina Ransom Louis 
letty Robertson Schear 
larbara Carr San Holbrook 
lelen Schukraft Sutherland 
!dith Schwartz Joel 
lyrtle Seckinger Lightcap 
largaret Sheftall Chester 
larjorie Simpson Ware 
:. EMse Smith BIschoff 
largaret Linton Smith Wagnon 
iebecca L. Stamper 
lackie Stearns Potts 
:ieanor Jane Stillwell Espy 
lane Taylor White 
ranees Tucker Johnson 
\]ta Webster Payne 
lorothy Ellen Webster Woodruff 
iyree Elizabeth Wells Maas 
)Mvia White Cave 
innie Wi Ids McLeod 


[mlly Anderson Hightower 

lary Anne Atkins Paschal 

lary Jane Auld Linker 

lamie Sue Barker Woolf 

Jetty F. Bates Fernandez 

\nna Branch Black Hansel 1 

lary Carolyn Brock Williams 

'lora Campbell MeLain 

Uice W. Clements Shi nail 

lary Ann Cochran Abbott 

.aura Cumming Northey 

lartha Dale Moses 

Jane Dinsmore Lowe 

largaret Down I e Brown 

Jetty DuBose Ski les 

Jeanne Eakin Salyer 

^nne Frierson Smoak 

iancy Green Carmichael 

jusan Guthrie Fu 

■\e\en Haden Hale Lawton 

iwanna Elizabeth Henderson Cameron 

)orothy HoMoran Addison 

Dorothy Hopkins McCIure 

lard i a Hopper Brown 

Sally Sue Howe Bell 

Leona Leavitt Walker 

Sterly Lebey Wi Ider 

Bennye Linzy Sadler 

Mary Estill Martin Rose 

Dorothy Nash Daniel 

Anne Pa I s I ey Boyd 

Betty Pegram Sessoms 

Frances Radford Mauldin 

Hannah Lee Reeves 

Catherine Bizzel 1 Roberts Shanks 

Lillian Roberts Deaklns 

Ruby Rosser Davis 

Clara Rountree Coueh 

Margaret Shaw All red 

Helen Virginia Smith Woodward 

Rebecca Smith Graham 

Alleen St Ml Hendley 

Reglna P. Stokes Barnes 

Mabel Stowe Query 

Mary Elizabeth Ward Danielson 

Marjorie Welsmann Zeldman 

Barbara E. Wilber Gerland 

Katherine Wilkinson Orr 

Katherine Wright Philips 


Bettye Ashcraft Senter 

Betty Bacon Skinner 

Patty Pope Barbour Liipfert 

Zelda Loryea Barnett Morrison 

Virginia Barr McFarland 

Louise Clare Bedinger Baldwin 

Claire Bennett Kel ly 

Marguerite Bless Mclnnis 

Mary Bloxton English 

Louise Breedin Griffiths 

Mary Carr Townsend 

Mary Frances Carter Dixon 

Jean Clarkson Rogers 

Frances Margaret Cook Crowley 

Barbara J. Daniels 

Agnes Douglas Kuentzel 

Mary Louise Duffee Philips 

Elizabeth Edwards Wilson 

Patricia Evans Hampton 

Ruth Farrior 

Sara F lorenee 

Elizabeth Harvard Dowda 

Julia Harvard Warnoek 

Claire Johnson Yancey 

Catherine Stewart Kol lock Thoroman 

Ruth Kolthoff Kirkman 

June Lanier Wagner 

Martha Ray Lasseter Storey 

Laurice Knight Looper Swann 

Mary Florence McKee Anderson 

Quincy Mills Jones 

Aurie Montgomery Miller 

Katherine Eleanor Philips Long 

Margaret Clisby Powell Flowers 

Virginia Reynolds McKittrick 

Martha Rhodes Bennett 

Anne Sale Weydert 

Betty Scott Noble 

Marj'orie Smith Stephens 

Anna Katherine Sullivan Huff master 

Martha Elizabeth Sullivan Wrenn 

Robin Taylor Horneffer 

Katherine Thompson Mangum 

Johnnie Mae Tippen 

Marjorie Tippins Johnson 

Martha Trimble Wapensky 

Betty J. Vecsey 

Mary E. Walker 

Mary Cromer Walker Scott 

Mary Frances Walker Blount 

Miriam Walker Chambless 

Anne Ward Amacher 

Betty C. Williams Stoffel 

Oneida Wool ford 

Josephine Young Sullivan 


Joyce Freeman Martlng 

Carolyn Fuller Nelson 

Elizabeth May Glenn Stow 

Ruth Gray Walker 

Elizabeth F. Gribble Cook 

Marjorie Anne Hall King 

Betty Jane Hancock Moore 

Mla-Lotte Hecht Owens 

Lei la Burke Holmes 

Jean Hood Booth 

Mary Alice Hunter Ratliff 

Eugenia Jones Reese 

Kittle Kay Norment 

Beverly King Pol lock 

Susan KIrtley White 

Jane Krei 1 ing Mel 1 

Mary Louise Law 

Martha Jane Mack Simons 

Alice Mann Nledrach 

Bettie Manning Ott 

Dorothy Rounelle Martin 

Anne Montene Me I son Mason 

Mol ly Mi lam Inserni 

Sara Elizabeth Mllford Walker 

Sue Mitchell 

Mary Munroe McLoughl in 

J. Scott Newell Newton 

Gloria Jeanne Newton Snipes 

Mary Neely Norrls King 

Martha Patterson McGaughey 

Betty Lynn Reagan 

Jeanne Robinson 

Isabel W. Rogers 

Jean Satterwhite Harper 

Sara Saul 

Marilyn Aldine Schroder Timmerman 

Margaret Shepherd Yates 

Bess Sheppard Poole 

Emily Singletary Garner 

Jul ia Slack Hunter 

Laura Joan Stevenson Wing 

Frances Cava Stukes Skardon 

Lois Sul 1 ivan Kay 

Bonnie Mary Turner Buchanan 

Hary Ann Elizabeth Turner Edwards 

Suzanne Watkins Smith 

Dorothy Lee Webb McKee 

Kate Webb Clary 

Patricia A. Webb 

Frances Louise Wooddal 1 Talmadge 


Ruth Anderson Stall 
Carol Anne Barge Mathews 
Mildred Beman Stegal 1 
Elizabeth BMncoe Edge 
Virginia Bowie 
Frances Brougher Garman 
Ann Campbell Hulett 
Betty Campbel 1 Wiggins 
Louise Cantrel I 
Elizabeth Carpenter Bardln 
Emma Virginia Carter CaldweM 
Marjorie Cole Kel ly 
Hansel 1 Cousar Palme 
Mary Cumming Fitzhugh 
Elizabeth Daniel Owens 
Harrlette Daugherty Howard 
Elizabeth Davis Shtngler 
Mary Anne Derry Triplett 
Anne Equen Ballard 
Pauline Ertz Wechsler 
Elizabeth Farmer Gaynor 
Betty Elaine Franks Sykes 

Marguerite Toole Schelps 
Peggy Trice Hal 1 
Lucy Frye Turner Knight 
Mary Catherine Vlnsant Grymes 
Verna Weems Macbeth 
Elizabeth Welnschenk Mundy 
Winifred Wilkinson Hausmann 
Eva Williams Jemison 


Jeanne Addison Roberts 

Vicky Alexander Sharp 

Mary Li I Man Allen Wilkes 

Martha Clark Baker Wllklns 

Margaret Bear Moore 

Luci le Beaver 

Helen Beldelman Price 

Emily Ann Bradford Batts 

Mary C. Cargl 1 1 

Jean Chewning Lewis 

Mary Ann Courtenay Davidson 

Narvie Lucille Cunningham Seville 

Edwina B. Davis 

Eleanor Davis Scott 

Mary Duckworth Gellerstedt 

Conradine Eraser Riddle 

Harriet Frierson Crabb 

Louise P. Gardner Mai lory 

Shirley Graves Cochrane 

Carolyn Hall Medley 

Harriet Hargrove Hill 

Bonnie Mims Hope Robinson 

Elizabeth Horn Johnson 

Louise Isaacson Bernard 

Martha Scott Johnson Haley 

Lura Johnston Watkins 

Margaret Louise Jones Miller 

Marianna Kirkpatrick Reeves 

Ann Stratton Lee Peacock 

Anne Carter Lee Mitchell 

Ruth Limbert Griscom 

Harriett T. McAllister Loving 

Mildred McCain Kinnaird 

Mary F, McConkey Relmer 

Elizabeth Miller Turner 

Anne D. Murrel 1 Courtney 

Marjorie Naab Bo I en 

Ann Gil more Noble Dye 

Anne Noel 1 Wyant 

Jane Oat ley Hynds 

Bettye Lee Phelps Douglas 

Celetta Powell Jones 

Anne Register Jones 

Eleanor Reynolds Verdery 

Betty Jane Robinson Boykin 

Jean Rooney Routh 

Mary Russell Mitchell 

Ruth Ryner Lay 

Mary Jane Schumacher Bullard 

Betty M. Smith Satterthwaite 

Mary Jeter Starr Horsley 

Martha Stevenson Fabian 

Jean Stewart Staton 

Doris Street Thigpen 

Martha Sunkes Thomas 

Marie Adams Conyers 

Elizabeth Saunders Allen Young 

Paula Alterman Kaplan 

Elizabeth Andrews Lee 
•Virginia Barksdale Lancaster 

Glassell Beale Smalley 

Alice Beardsiey Carroll 

Marie Beeson Ingraham 

Joanne Benton Shepherd 

June Bloxton Terrell Dever 

Marguerite Born Hornsby 

Virginia Lee Brown McKenzie 

Kathleen Buchanan Cabell 

Eleanor Cal ley Cross 

Charlotte Clarkson Jones 

June Coley Loyd 

Jane Cooke Cross 

Helen Catherine Currle 

Anna George Dobbins 

Anne Eidson Owen 

Mary Jane Fuller Floyd 

Dorothy Nell Galloway Fontaine 

Polly Grant Dean 

Mynelle Blue Grove Harris 

Marjorie Harris Melvt 1 le 

Genet Heery Barron 

Peggy Pat Home Martin 

Ann Hough Hopkins 

Louise LaMande Hoyt Minor 

Sue Hutchens Henson 

Anne Hill Jackson Smith 

Marianne Jeffries Williams 

Rosemary Jones Cox 

Margaret Kelly Wells 

Theresa Kemp Setze 

Janet Liddel I Phi I Mppi 

Mary Jane Love Nye 

Ann Hagood Martin Barlow 

Mary Ann Martin Pickard 

Marguerite Mattison Rice 

Mary McCal la Poe 

J. Margaret McManus Landham 

Edith Merrin Simmons 
•Virginia Owens Watkins 

Helen Pope Scott 

Betty Jean Radford Moeller 

Ethel Pagan Wood 

Jeanie Rentz Schoelles 

Ellen Van Dyke Rosenblatt CasweM 

Lorenna Jane Ross Brown 

Betty Routsos Alexander 

Esther Sloan Lewyn 

Barbara Smith Hull 

Sarah E. Smith Austin 

June Thomason Lindgren 

May Turner Engeman 

L. Elizabeth Walton Callaway 

Barbara Wilson Montague 

Laura Winchester Hawkins 

Christina Yates Parr 

Betty Ann Zeigler Oe La Mater 


Dabney Adams Hart 

Jane Woodward Alsobrook Miller 

Virginia Andrews TrovMlion 

Rose Ellen Armstrong Sparling 

Peggy Camille Baker Cannada 

Jane Barker Secord 

Ruth Bast in Slentz 

Martha Ellen Beacham Jackson 

Jean Bellingrath Mob ley 

Barbara Blair 

Lei a Anne Brewer 

Jane H. Campbell Syrrmes 

Barbara Jane Coith Rtcker 

Mary Alice Compton Osgood 

Martha Ann Cook Sanders 

Carolyn Louise Cousar Pattison 

Edna Claire Cunningham Schooley 

Jane da Silva Montague 

Susan Daugherty 

Nancy Deal Weaver 

Adele Dieckmann McKee 

June Hamlet Dr I ski II Weaver 

Anne El can Mann 

Anne Ezzard Eskew 

Josephine Faulkner James 

Nancy Jean Geer Alexander 

Harriet Gregory Herlot 

Mary Stuart Hatch Taylor 

Martha Frances Hay Vardeman 

Jean Henson Smith 

Caroline Hodges Roberts 

Nan Honour Watson 

Amanda Hulsey Thompson 

Hary Barton Humphries Hook 

June Irvine Torbert 

Anne Elizabeth Jones Crablll 

Mildred Claire Jones Colvfn 

Hary Shcely Uttte Miner 

narybeth Little Weston 

Alice Lyons Brooks 

Roberta HacLagan W inward 

Lady Major 

Mary Manly Ryman 

Ann McCurdy Hughes 

Louise McLaurIn Stewart 

BMMe nae Redd Chu 

Harriet E. Reld 

Anna Clark Rogers Sawyer 

Jane Rush in DeVaughn 

H. Teressa Rutland Sanders 

ZoMIe Anne Saxon Johnson 

Rebekah Scott Bryan 

Jacqueline Stewart 

Anne TreaOwel 1 Suratt 

Anne Page Vfolette Harmon 

LIda Walker Askew 

Barbara Waugaman Thompson 

Barbara Whipple Bitter 

Sara C. Wl Ikfnson 

Emily Whlttler Wright Cunning 

Margaret Yancey KIrkman 


The Class of 1949 

81 I lie Rita Adams Simpson 

Eugenia Lyie Akin Martin 

Caroline Alexander 

Mary Jo Amnons Jones 

Miriam Arnold Newman 

Beverly Baldwin Albea 

Louisa Beale McGaughey 

Betty Blackmon Klnnett 

Susan Dowdell Bowling Dudney 

Frances Brannan Hamrick 

Margaret Elizabeth Brewer Kaye 

Roberta Cathcart Hopkins 

Eleanor Compton Underwood 

Jul lanne Cook Ashmead 

Lenora M. Cousar Tubbs 

Alice Crenshaw Moore 

Jo Culp Hill Iws 

June B. Davis Haynle 

Settle Oavlson Bruce 

Betsy Oeat Smith 

Nancy Dendy Ryle 

Jane Oavid Efurd Watklns 

Betty Jeanne Ellison Candler 

Kate Ourr Elmore 

Ann Faucette NIblock 

Evelyn Foster Henderson 

Jean Fraser Duke 

Katherlne A. Geffcken 

Martha Goddard Lovel 1 

Harjorie Graves Thrasher 

Anne Hayes Berry 

Mary Elizabeth Hays Babcock 

Nancy Bailey Huey Kelly 

Henrietta Claire Johnson 

Mary Frances Jones Woolsey 

Winifred Lambert Carter 

Charlotte Rhett Lea Robinson 

Ruby Lehren Cowley 

Frances Long Cowan 

Harriet Ann Lurton Major 

Reese Newton Smith 

Nancy Parks Donnan 

Mary Frances Perry Johnson 

Patty Persohn 

Virginia Lynn Phillips Mathews 

Georgia Powell Lerwnon 

Mary Price Coul 1 ing 

Dorothy Qui I 1 Ian Reeves 

Betty Jo Sauer Mansur 

Barbara Scheeler Klmberly 

Shirley Simmons Duncan 

Sharon Smith Cutler 

Miriam Steele Jackson 

Edith Stowe Barkley 

Rachael Stubbs Farris 

Doris Sullivan Tippens 

Jean To I I I son Moses 

Newel I Turner Parr 

Virginia Vlnlng Skelton 

Val von Lehe Hi 1 1 iams 

Hi I la Uagner Beach 

Martha Reed Harlick Brame 

Mary Jeannette Hi I Icoxon Peterson 

El izabeth Hi 1 I lams Henry 

Olive Williamson Turnlpseed 

Harrlette Hlnchester Hurley 

El izabeth Wood Smith 

Johanna Hood Zachry 


Betty Jean Combs Moore 

Catherine Davis Armfieid 

Dorothy Davis Yarbrough 

Katherlne Dickey Bentley 

Diana Durden Woodson 

Helen Edwards Propst 

Dorothy Jane Floyd Henagan 

Claire Foster Moore 

Frances Marie Givens Cooper 

Ann Griggs Foster 

M. Anne Haden Howe 

Sarah Hancock Hhite 

Jessie A. Hodges Kryder 

Marguerite Jackson Gilbert 

Lillian Lasseter Pearson 

Adele Lee Dowd 

Norah Anne Little Green 

Marjorle Major Franklin 

Al I tne B. Marshal I 

Harriot Ann McGuIre Coker 

Dorothy Medlock Irvine 

MIrlan Mitchell Ingman 

Thalia htoras Carlos 

Pat Overton Hebb 

Ida Isabel le Pennington Benton 

Helen Joann Peterson Floyd 

Joann Piastre Britt 

Emi I y Pope Drury 

EmI iy Ann Reld H1 1 Hams 

Alberta Joyce Rives Robinson 

Virginia Skinner Jones 

Martha Elizabeth Stowe 11 Rhodes 

Salty Thompson Aycock 

Isabel Truslow Fine 

Dorothy Faye Tynes Dick 

Mary Anne Wagstaff Richardson 


Nancy Anderson Benson 
Mary Hayes Barber Holmes 
Noel Halsey Barnes Williams 
Su Boney Davis 
Barbara Caldwell Perrow 
Nancy Cassin Smith 
Frances B. Clark Caider 
Joan Coart Johnson 
Jimmie Lee Cobble Kimball 
Julia Cuthbertson Clarkson 
Virginia Dunn Palmer 
Nel I Floyd Hal I 
Sara Luverne Floyd Smith 
Betty Jane Foster Deadwyler 
Carolyn Gal breath Zehnder 
Anna Gounar I s 

Freddie Marylln Hachtei Oaum 
Cornelia Hale Bryans 
June Elaine Harris Hunter 
Louise Hertwig Hayes 
Nancy Lu Hudson Irvine 
Edna Margaret Hunt Denny 
Mary Page Hutchison Lay 
Sara Beth Jackson Hertwig 
Kay Laufer Morgan 
Donna J. LImbert Dunbar 
Mary Caroline Lindsay 
Monica Jean Long I no Hiler 
Janette Mattox Calhoon 
Patricia McCartney Boone 
Eleanor McCarty Cheney 
Jlrmile Ann McGee Col 1 ings 
Sarah McKee Burnslde 
Jackie Sue Messer Rogers 
Jullanne Morgan Garner 
Carol Hunger 
Mary Anna Ogden Bryan 
El iza Pol lard Mark 
Barbara Quattlebaum Parr 
Mary Roberts Davis 
Stella Louise Robey Logan 
Annelle Simpson Kelly 
Caronel le Smith 
Jenel le Spear 
•Cel la Spiro Aidlnoff 
Martha Ann Stegar 
Marjorle H. Stukes Strickland 
Ruth Vineyard Cooner 
Catherine Warren Dukehart 
Martha Weakley Crank 
Joan Cotty White Howel I 
Bettle Shipman Hllson Weakley 
Ann Mar i e Woods Shannon 
Betty Ziegler Dunn 


Sarah Emna Evans Blatr 

Shirley Ford Baskln 

Hartha Fortson Sanders 

Kathren Martha Freeman Stelzner 

Phyllis Galphin Buchanan 

Kathryn Gentry Hestbury 

Barbara Grace Palmour 

Mattie E. Hart 

Ann Tiffin Hays Greer 

Ann Herman Dunwody 

Betty Holland Boney 

Mary Carolyn Holliday Manley 

Margaret Inman Simpson 

Jean Isbel 1 Brunie 

Louise Monroe Jett Porter 

Margaret Ann Kaufmann Shulman 

Helen Frances Land Ledbetter 

Mary Jane Largen Jordan 

Alice Lowndes Ayers 

Margaretta W. Lumpkin Shaw 

Mary Frances Martin Roiader 

Elizabeth Wynel le Me I son Patton 

Sylvia Houtos Mayson 

Betty Moyer Keeter 

Ann Parker Lee 

Betty Anne Phi 1 1 ips Phi I Ip 

Hi Ida Priviteri 

Catherine L. Redies 

LaWahna Rlgdon Smisson 

Li illan Ritchie Sharlan 

Helen Jean flobarts Seaton 

Adelaide Ryai I Beal I 

Frances Sells Grimes 

Betty Jane Sharpe Cabanlss 

Jackie Simmons Gow 

Katherlne Jeanne Smith Harley 

Hfnnie Strozler Hoover 

Patricia Thomason Small wood 

Frances Vandi ver Puckett 

Sara Veale Daniel 

Jo Cam! lie Hatson Hospadaruk 

Alta Haugaman Miller 

Ruth Hhit ing Cuibreth 

Lorna Higglns 

Sylvia Williams Ingram 

Anne Winn Ingham Sims 

Florence Worthy Griner 


Elizabeth Ann Addams Williams 

Louise Arant Rice 

Hazel Berman Karp 

Jessie L. Carpenter Holton 

Jo-Anne Christopher Cochrane 

Charlotte Allsmlller Crosland 
LI 11 Ian Beal 1 Hoi 1 is 
Katie Berdanls FakI Is 
Ann Boyer HIikerson 
Mary Jane Brewer Murkett 
Barbara H. Brown Haddet I 
June L. Carpenter Bryant 
Sybl I Corbett Riddle 
Patricia Cortelyou Hlnship 
Land Is Gotten Gunn 
Catherine Crowe DIckman 
Lethla Belle Oavld Lance 

Marilyn Belanus Davis 
Barbara Ann Bolen Florence 
Fairlie Brown Schreiber 
Mary Frances Burke Hood 
Jean Orjnheller Wright 
Lois Dryden Hasty 
Harriet Durham Mai oof 
Martha Duval Swartwout 
Elizabeth Ellington Parrlgln 
Florrie Fleming Corley 
Virginia Lee Floyd Tillman 
Jul ia Grler Storey 
Martha Gull lot Thorpe 
Virginia Hancock Aberrwithy 
Katharine G. Hefner Gross 
Louise McKlnney Hill Reaves 
Eleanor Hutchinson Smith 
Marguerite Johnston Hays 
Carol Jones Hay 
Barbara Kelly Furbish 
Patricia Anne Kent Stephenson 
Mltzi KIser Law 
Nancy M. Lee-Rlffe 
Caroline Lester Haynes 
Carol Anne MacAuley Jones 
Helen H. McGowan French 
Mary Louise McKee Hagemeyer 
Clara Jean McLanahan Wheeler 
Joyce Elizabeth Hunger Osborn 
Anne R. Patterson Hamrnes 
Jo Anne Douglas Pickel I Glenn 
Judith Promnltz Marine 
Hary Newell Ralney Bridges 
Caroline Relnero Kemmerer 
Kathleen Stout Mainland 
Anne Craig Sylvester Booth 
Carmle Larue Thrasher Cochrane 
Carol Tye Dozier 
Joanne Elizabeth Varner Hawks 
Nancy Hhetstone Hul 1 
Kathleen Whitfield Perry 
Gladys C. Hill iams Sweat 
Chizuko Yoshlmura KoJIma 


Charlotte Allain Von Hoi len 

Al lardyce Armstrong Hami 1 ) 

Geraldine Fay Armstrong Boy 

Dorothy Ann Baxter Chorba 

Bertie Bond 

Georganna Buchanan Johnson 

Frances Cook 

Virginia Corry Harrel I 

Margaret Cousar Beach 

Jane Crayton Davis 

Jane Da I house Ha I ley 

Ann Carter Dewitt George 

Donya Dixon Ransom 

Rene Dudney Lynch 

Donna Dugger Smith 

Frances Carol Edwards Turner 

Mary Frances Evans 

Mary Anne Garrard Jernigan 

Lois Frances GInn Stark 

Catherine Goff Beckham 

Betty Ann Green Rush 

Sarah Crewe Hamilton Leathers 

Virginia Claire Hays Klettner 

Keller Henderson Bungardner 

Betsy Lee Hodges Sterman 

Margaret Hooker Hartwein 

Ellen Earle Hunter Brumfleld 

Carol Lou Jacob Dunn 

Anne Hortiey Jones Sims 

Rosaiyn Kenneday Cothran 

Betty M. McLel Ian Carter 

Margaret Redfearn McRae Edwards 

Bel le Mi 1 ler McMaster 

Patricia Marie Morgan Fisher 

Martha Carlene Nickel E I rod 

Margaret Ringel Zel 1 

Mary Ripley Harren 

Mary Beth Robinson Stuart 

Louise Ross Bel I 

Sh I r 1 ey Samue 1 s Bowden 

Rita May Scott Cook 

D lanne Shell Rousseau 

Prlscilla Sheppard Taylor 

Frances Summervllle Guess 

Lindy Taylor Barnett 

Margaret Thomason Lawrence 

Anne Thomson Sheppard 

Char line Tritton Shanks 

Norma Haidrep Cassels 

Norma Re Chen Hang Feng 

Vivian Lucile Weaver Maltland 

Barbara Hest Dickens 

Joan Adair Johnston 

Betty Lucile Akerman Shackleford 

Carolyn A 1 ford Beaty 

H. Ann Allred Jackson 

Sara Anne Atkinson Hllburn 

Luci le Brookshaw 

Susanna May Byrd Wei Is 

Caroline Cutts Jones 

Lillian Dixon Boylston 

Sara Dudney Ham 

Beverly Espy Dayries 

Helen Fokes Farmer 

Marjorle M. Fordham Trask 

Jane Gaines Johnson 

Grade Greer Phi 1 1 ips 

Patty Hami Iton Lee 

Harriet C. Hampton Cuthbertson 

Ann Louise Hanson Merkieln 

Vivian Lucile Hays Guthrie 

Jeanne Helsley Adams 

Jane Henegar Loudermilk 

Helen Jo Hinchey Hi 1 1 iams 

Mary Pauline Hood Gibson 

Anne C. Hoover Gulley 

Mary Carol Huffaker Ptatzek 

Beverly Anne Jensen Nash 

Mary Alice Kemp Henntng 

Sal lie Lambert Jackson 

Jeanne Levie Berry 

Catherine Louise Lewis Callaway 

Callle C. McArthur Robinson 

Jo Anne McCarthy Bleecker 

Donna Lee McGinty 

Sara Mlnta Mclntyre Bahner 

Peggy Anne McMillan White 

Pauline Turley Morgan King 

Patricia Paden Hat sen 

Sarah Katheryne Petty Dagenhart 

Peggy Pfelffer Bass 

Joan Pruitt Mclntyre 

Louise Robinson Singleton 

Ida Rebecca Rogers Minor 

Margaret Rogers Lee 

Anne Rosselot Clayton 

Dorothy Sands Hawkins 

Agnes Hilton Scott HI 1 loch 

Harriet Stoval 1 Kel ley 

CI if Trussei I 

Sue Walker Goddard 

Beverly Hatson Howie 

Hargaret Williamson Smalzei 

Elizabeth Anne Hllson Blanton 



The Class of 1954 
U1 la Beckman 

Anne Lowrle Alexander Fraser 
Ann Alvis Snibut 
Paula Ball Newkirk 
Barbara H. Battle 
Stella Blddle Fitzgerald 
Juliet Boland Clack 

* Dcctruj^ii 

Martha Lee Bridges Traxler 

Judy Brown 

Nonette Brown HI II 

Nancy Burkitt Foy 

Mary Jo Carpenter 

Mary Edna Clark Hoi Mns 

Carol Ann Cole White 

Memye Curtis Tucker 

Sarah Davis Adams 

Claire Flintom Barnhardt 

June Elaine Galssert Naiman 

Nancy Lee Gay Frank 

Guerry Graham Myers 

Sal I le L. Greenfield 

Ann Lee Gregory York 

Harriett Griffin Harris 

Sarah E. Hall Hayes 

Louise Harley Hull 

Ecmle Neyle Hay Alexander 

Helen Haynes Patton 

Nancy Craig Jackson Pitts 

Annette Jones Griffin 

Marlon Virginia Love Dunaway 

Patricia Ann Mayton Smith 

May Muse Stonecypher 

Jacqueline Plant FIncher 

B. Louise Rainey Ammons 
Betty Claire Regen Cathey 
Rameth Fay Richard Owens 
Betty Richardson Hickman 
Marljke Schepman deVrles 
Robbie Ann Shelnutt Upshaw 
Sarah Shippey McKneally 
Justine Stinson Sprenger 
Dorothy Jane Stubbs Bailey 
Eleanor Swain A 1 1 

Sandra Thomas Hoi 1 berg 
Virginia Vickery Jory 
Dorothy Joyce Weakley GIsh 

C. Anne Wei born Greene 
Sally Jean White Morris 
Dora Wilkinson Hicks 
Catherine Tucker Wilson Turner 
Sally Lu Wilt Clifton 


Emiko TakeuchI 
Anne Terry Sherren 
Sara Townsend Holcomb 
Richlyn Vandlver Buchanan 
Lav In la What ley Head 
Nancy Wheeler Dooley 
Anne 5. Whitfield 
Eleanor Wright Linn 
Margaret Anne Zepatos Kllnke 


Lillian W. Alexander Balentlne 
Elizabeth Ansley Allan 
Carolyn Barker Scott 
Peggy Beard Baker 
Susanne Benson Darnell 
Margaret Benton Davis 
Elizabeth Bond Boozer 
Nancy Brock Blake 
Suzella Burns Newsome 
Miriam Cale Harmon 
Bettye Carmichael Maddox 
Patricia Conner Tucker 
Frances Cork Engle 
Elizabeth Crapps Burch 
Catharine Al I en Crosby Brown 
Becky Deal Gelger 
Margery DeFord Hauck 
Jean Donaldson Pervis 
Laura Dryden Taylor 
Harriet Easley Workman 
Dede Farmer Grow 
Virginia Ful ler Lewis 
Catherine Girardeau Brown 
Patricia Guynup Corbus 
Marian Hagedorn Briscoe 
Hazel Hall Burger 
Sherrill HawkTns Todd 
Helen Hendry Lowrey 
Carolyn Herman Sharp 
Margaret Hill Truesdale 
Jean Hodgens Leeper 
Frances Holtsclaw Berry 
Charlotte Holzworth Patterson 
Dot Huddleston Haddock 
Jacqueline Johnson Woodward 
Rachel King 
Nancy Love Crane 
Marilyn McClure Anderson 
Virginia McClurkin Jones 
Suzanne McGregor Dowd 
Dot McLanahan Watson 
Moll ie Merrick 
Margaret M inter Hyatt 
Grace Mollneux Goodwin 
Jane Moore Keesler 
Martha Jane Morgan Petersen 
Jackie Murray Blanchard 
Frances Patterson Huffaker 
Jean Price Knapp 
Billie Rainey Echols 
Dorothy Rearick Halinin 
Virginia Redhead Bethune 
Dannie Reynolds Home 
Martha Jane RIggins Brown 
Jackie Rountree Andrews 
Helen Sewel I Johnson 
Ann Norrls Shires Penuel 
Joyce Skelton Wlmberly 
Miriam F. Smith 

Nancy Alexander Johnson 

Emasue A I ford Vereen 

Anne Btackshear Harmuth 

Mary Dymond Byrd Davis 

Diana Carpenter Blackwelder 

Grace Chao 

Betty Cllne Melton 

Mary Helen Collins Williams 

Bruce Cope I and 

Martha Davis Rosselot 

Nancy Edwards 

Hazel Ellis 

Rebecca R. Fewel I 

Kathy Flory Maier 

Frankie Flowers Van Cleave 

El Izabeth Gelger Wilkes 

Patricia Cover Bitzer 

Eileen Graham McWhorter 

Frances N. Gwlnn Wolf 

Helen Hachtel Haywood 

Elizabeth Hanson Duerr 

Joann Hill Hathaway Norton 

Catherine Hodgln Olive 

Susan Hogg Griffith 

Nancy Holland Sibley 

Barbara Huey Schilling 

Jeannette Martin Huff Arrington 

Eleanor Kail man Roemer 

Nora King 

Gene Lambert Hamner 

Louise Law Hagy 

Sue Li le Inman 

Anne King Lowry Sistrunk 

Carolyn Magruder Ruppenthal 

Maria Menefee Martoccia Clifton 

Janice Matheson Rowel I 

Mary Louise McCaughan Rob I son 

Caro McDonald Smith 

Anne McWhorter Butler 

Martha Meyer 

Judy Nash Gal lo 

Nancy Alice Niblack Dantzler 

Martha Ann Oeland Hart 

Phi a Peppas Kane I I os 

Caroline Phelan Touchton 

Blythe Posey Ashmore 

Louise Potts French 

Gene Allen Reinero Vargas 

Dorothy Ann Ripley Lott 

Grace Robertson McLendon 

Celeste Rogers Thompson 

Caroline Romberg Sllcox 

Joan Sanders Whitney 

Frances B. Sattes 

Jole Sawyer Del afield 

Elizabeth Shumaker Goodman 

Shirley Sue Spackman May 

Joan St. Clair Goodhew 

Clara Ann Starnes Fain 

Katherlne Sydnor Plephoff 

Langhorne Sydnor Mauck 

Harriet Talmadge Mill 

Delores Ann Taylor Yancey 

Carolyn Tinkler Ramsey 

Rosalyn Warren Wells 

Mary Ruth Watson 

Mary Jane Webster Myers 

Margaret Wool folk Webb 


Barbara Harrison Cllnebell 

Charlotte Henderson Laughl in 

Mary Ann Henderson Johnson 

Martha W. Holmes Keith 

Sidney Mack Howell Fleming, MD 

B. Wynn Hughes Tabor 

Audrey Johnson Webb 

Jane King Al len 

Harriet Jane Kraemer Scott 

Barbara Lake Finch 

Eleanor E. Lee McNeil I 

MI Idred Ling Wu 

Helen Scott Maddox Gail lard 

Leah Elizabeth Mathews Fontaine 

Ruby Anita McCurdy Gaston 

Li la F. McGeachy Ray 

Martha Jane Mitchell Griffin 

Anne Louise Moore Eaton 

Donalyn Moore McTler 

Ann Rivers Payne Hutcheson 

Sara Lu Persinger Snyder 

Mary Paula Pllkenton Vail 

Carol Ine Pruitt Hayes 

Lucy Puckett Leonard 

Susanne Robinson Hardy 

Jean Salter Reeves 

Sally Sanford Rugaber 

Claire Seaman Rogers 

Anne Taylor Selph MacKay 

Marianne Sharp Robblns 

Anita Sheldon Barton 

Helen Smith Rogers 

Roxana Speight Colvin 

Annette Teague Powell 

Edith L. Trttton White 

Nancy Trowel I Kearns 

Barbara Varner Wllloughby 

Annette Whipple Ewing 

Susie White Edwards 

Pauline Wlnslow Gregory 


Margaret Ward Abernethy Martin 

Suzanne Bailey Stuart 

Charlene Bass Ri ley 

Billie Jeanette Beaird Jones 

Martha C. Bethea 

Nancy Blount Robinson 

Mary Clayton Bryan DuBard 

Betty Ann Cobb Rowe 

Melba Ann Cronenberg Bassett 

Helen Culpepper Stacey 

Leoniece Davis PInnel I 

Dale Fowler Dick Ha I ton 

Anne Oodd Campbe 1 1 

Mary Dunn Evans 

Elizabeth Edmunds Grinnan 

Marjorie Erickson Charles 

Gertrude Florrid van Luyn 

Patricia Forrest Davis 

Mary Anne Fowlkes 

Sara Anne Frazier Johnson 

Lynn Frederick Williamson 

K. Jo Freeman Dunlap 

Betty Garrard Saba 

Judy George Johnson 

Theresa Alice Hand Du Pre 

Hoi I Is Smith Gregory 

Sal ly Smith Howard 

Barbara Specht Reed 

Martha Elizabeth Starrett Stubbs 

Sybi 1 Strupe Rights 

Martha Thomas Demaree 

Marcia Louise Tobey Swanson 

Edith Towers Davis 

Raines Wakeford Watklns 

Anne Whisnant Bolch 

Martha Ann Williamson Dodd 

Becky Wilson Guberman 

E. Grace Woods Walden 



Angelyn Alford Bagwell 

Lisa Ambrose Hudson 

Nell Archer Congdon 

Kay Armitage Smith 

Nancy Awbrey Brittain 

Lois Ann Barrlneau Hudson 

Marion Barry Mayes 

Margaret Bradford Klmblrl 

Gloria Ann Branham Burnam 

Mi Idred Braswel I Smith 

Cynthia Adair Butts Kel ley 

Lucy Cole Gratton 

Margaret Collins Alexander 

Phyl I Is Cox Whitesel I 

Cel la Crook Richardson 

Mary Crook Moran 

Shannon Cumming McCormick 

Carolyn Anne Davles Preische 

Lydia Owen Stover 

Rebecca Lynn Evans Callahan 

Anne Elizabeth Eyler Clodfelter 

Louise Crawford Feagin Stone 

Bonnie Gershen Aronln 

Margaret Goodrich Hodge 

Margaret J. Havron 

Eleanor M. Hill Widdice 

Rae Carole Hosack Armstrong 

Carolyn Hosklns Coffman 

Suzanne Hosklns Brown 

Carolyn Howard White 

Betty Dana Hundley Herbert 

El I eene Johnson 

Linda Mangum Jones Klett 

Jul! a P. Kennedy 

Charlotte King Sanner 

Kay Lamb Hutchison 

Jane Law Al len 

El isabeth Lunz 

Helen Mabry Begl In 

Grace Mangum Kisner 

Frances McFadden Cone 

Ellen McFarland Johnson 

Caro line M 1 ke 1 1 Jones 

Ashlin Morris Burrls 

Anita Moses Shippen 

Wl Ima Muse 

Warnetl Neal 

Linda Kathryn Nichols Harris 

Dieneke Nieuwenhuls 

Jane Norman Scott 

Emily Parker McGuirt 

Laura Parker Lowndes 

Diane Parks Cochran 

Mary Jane Pfaff Dewees 

Mary Jane Pickens Skinner 

Kay Richards Summers 

Mary Hart Richardson Britt 

Rosemary Roberts Yard ley 

Judy Sawyer Dishman 

Evelyn St. Croix Scofield Rowland 

Lesley Sevier Simmons 

Martha Stiarp Smith 

Susan Ann Abernathy McCreary 

Judith Ann Albergotti Mines 

Ann Avant Crichton 

Ana Maria Aviles McCaa 

EmI ly Bal ley 

Barbara Claire Baldauf Anderson 

Elizabeth Barber Cobb 

Nancy Saunders Batson Carter 

Nancy Jane Bringhurst Barker 

Cornelia Brown Nichols 

Sal ly Bryan M inter 

Margaret V. Bui lock 

Kathryn Ann Chambers Elliott 

Willie Byrd Childress Clarke 

Eleanor Anne Chrlstensen Pollltzer 

Mary Jim Clark Schubert 

Edith Robinson Conwel 1 Irwin 

Mary Wayne Crymes Bywater 

Elizabeth Da I ton Brand 

B. Sandra Davis Moulton 

Lucy Maud Davis Harper 

Marguerite Dlckert Ligon 

Julia Akin Doar Grubb 

Harriett Elder Man ley 

Al Ice Frazer Evans 

Florence Ann Gaines Mitchell 

Nancy E. Glass Little 

Linda Grant Teas ley 

Hope Gregg Spl I lane 

Myrtle Guy Marshall 

Nancy Hal I Grimes 

Elizabeth Anne Hammond Stevens 

Mary Jane Henderson Alford 

Harriet Hlggins Miller 

Judith Houchlns Wlghtman 

Linda Ingram Jacob 

Harriet Jackson Love joy 

Sarah Kelso 

Rosemary KIttrel 1 

Martha E. Lambeth Harris 

Margaret Anne Llpham Blakely 

Mildred Love Petty 

Julia G. Maddox Paul 

A. Eugenia Marks Espy 

Medora Ann McBrlde Chilcutt 

Mildred Myers McCravey Clarke 

Sue McCurdy Hosterman 

Anne Leigh Mod 11 n Burkhardt 

Mary Jane Moore 

Barbara Mordecai Schwanebeck 

Grace Lynn Ouzts Curry 

Emi ly Pancake 

Anne Pol lard Withers 

Mary Bruce Rhodes Woody 

Joanna Roden Bergstrom 

Lucy Scales Mul ler 

Rebecca Joyce Seay Teel 

Elizabeth Shepley Brophy 

Harriett Guynel 1 Smith Henderson 

Kathryn Page Smith Morahan 

M. Harriet Smith Bates 

Nancy Stone Hough 

Virginia Thonas Shackelford 

Patricia Walker Bass 

Mary F. Ware 

Peggy Jo We 1 1 s Hughes 

Jane Weltch Mllllgan 

Ann Womeldorf No I and 

Betty Sue Wyatt Wharton 

Marian Elizabeth Zlnmerman Jenkins 

Mildred L. Zimmerman 


Violet Campbell Allen Gardner 

N. Caroline Askew Hughes 

Sally Blomquist Swartz 

Nancy L. Bond Brothers 

Carey S. Bowen Craig 

Clara Jane Buchanan Rollins 

Martha Campbell Williams 

Gal I Carter Adklns 

Vivian Conner Parker 

Carol Cowan Kussmaul 

Molly Dotson Morgan 

Pat Flythe Koonts 

Rosa Margaret Frederick Smith 

Livingston Gilbert Grant 

fietty Gillespie Proctor 

Kay Gl 1 1 1 land Stevenson 

Susan Grey Reynolds 

Elizabeth A. Harshbarger Broadus 

Jean Haynle Stewart 

Janice Heard Baucum 

Judy Heinz Luxford 

Beth Hendee Ingram 

Ann Gale Hershberger Barr 

Margaret Hoi Icy Milam 

K. Lynda Horn George 

Afltanda Jane Hunt White 

Ann Pauline Hutchinson Season 

Betsy Jefferson Boyt 

Norrls Johnston Goss 

Isabel Kaltman Anderson 

Beverly Kenton Askren 

Mil I Ing Klnard 

Betty Kneale Zlatchln 

Laura Ann Lee Harris 

Linda Lentz Woods 

Dorothy M. Lockhart Matthews 

Margaret Ann McGeachy Roberson 

Jan Marie McGhee Ma'Iuf 

Genfe McLemore Johnson 

Mary Ann McLeod LaBrte 

Ellen niddlebrooks Granum 

Cecilia Ann Middletnas Johnson 

Lana Mueller Jordan 

Sue Mustoe Lloyd 

Nancy Jane Neltns Garrett 

Catharine Norfleet SIsk 

Ethel Oglesby Horton 

Pauline Page Moreau 

Dorothy Porcher 

Marjorle Hayes Reltz TurnbuM 

Ltssa Robin Rudolph Orcutt 

Ruth A. Seagle Bushong 

Ruth P. Shepherd Vazquez 

Carolyn Shirley Wlmberly 

Jo Allison Smith Brown 

Sandra J. Still 

Mary Morgan Stokes Humphlett 

Anne Thomas Ayala 

Rose Marie Traeger Sumerel 

Burnham Walker Relchert 

Jan Whitfield Hughen 

Elizabeth Withers Kennedy 


Martha Virginia Allen Callaway 

Leewood Bates Woodell 

Sally Bergstrom Jackson 

Judy Brantley 

Doris E. Bray Gill 

Rebecca Bruce Jones 

Lucie Elizabeth Callaway McMvalne 

Sarah Stokes Cunning Mitchell 

Lei and Draper 

Nancy Duval I Hargrove 

J. Kennette Pari owe Brock 

Brownie Faucette McCIel Ian 

Mary Jane Flncher Peterson 

Mary Ann Gregory Dean 

Elsie Jane Hancock Thau 

Margaret G. Harms 

Bonnie Grace Hatfield Halrrell 

Carol R. Hlckey 

Mary Louise Hunt Rubesch 

Helen Beatrice Jones Robin 

Sharl Anne Kelly Dlckerson 

Dorothy Laird Foster 

Lyn LIndskog Deroy 

Carolyn Marie Lown Clark 

Leigh Maddox Brown 

Nancy Catherine McCoy Waller 

Martha McKInnon Swearlngen 

A. Valerie McLanahan Goetz 

J. Anne Miller Boyd 

Lucy Morcock MI Iner 

Robin Patrick Johnston 

Doris Pollakoff Feins liber 

Katherlne Fuller Robertson Skldmore 

Jane Sharp Jessee 

Miriam W. St. Clair 

Kaye Stapleton Redford 

Lydia Sudbury Langston 

L. Elizabeth Thomas Freyer 

Mary Beth Thomas 

Mary K. Troup Rose 

Edna B. Vass Stucky 

Mary Ruth Walters McDonald 

Louisa Walton McFadden 

M. Elizabeth Webb Nugent 

Miriam Owen Wilson Know I ton 


Sylvia Chapman Sager 

Carolyn Clarke 

Anne Cogglns Sapp 

Judy Conner Scarborough 

Patricia Ann Daniel Chapman 

F. Date Davenport Fowler 

Mary R. Edson Knight 

Anne T. Foster Curtis 

Garnett E. Foster 

Karen E. Gerald Pope 

Elizabeth Gillespie HI I ler 

Nina F. Griffin Charles 

Martha Griffith Kel ley 

Lucy Durham Herbert Mol Inaro 

Marian Janet Hodge Emerson 

Jucfy Hoi 1 Ingsworth Robinson 

K. Betty Hood Atkinson 

E. Dlanne Hunter Cox 

Adelaide Hutto McGurk 

Sa 1 1 y James 

Susan Keith-Lucas Carson 

Mary Ann Kennedy-Ehn 

Harriet M. King 

Martha L. Kissinger Gadrix 

Mary Lou Laird 

Lynda Lang ley Burton 

Eleanor Lee 

Shirley E. Lee 

Helen Frances McCIel Ian Hawkins 

Jean Alden McCurdy Meade 

Daryle McEachern Maroney 

Catherine Susan McLeod Miller 

A. Crawford Meglnniss Sandefur 

Anne M Inter Nelson 

Mary Mac Mitchell Saunders 

Kathleen Morrel I Muller 

Carolyn Newton Curry 

Julia Carolyn Norton Keldel 

Laurie Oakes Propst 

Polly Paine Kratt 

Susan D. Parkin TeStrake 

Ann Pennebaker Arnold 

Becky A. Reynolds Bryson 

Margaret L. Rodgers 

Sandra Shawen Kane 

Catherine H. Shearer Schane 

Ll la Sheffield How land 

Ann Howard Shelld Bishop 

Marian E. Smith Long 

Marlon B. Smith Bishop 

Betty Earle Speer Ellopolo 

Judith K. Stark Romanchuk 

Catherine W. Strickland Croxton 

Sandra Marshall Taustg Fraund 

Betsy Temple 

Sylvia Thome 

Nina lee Warren Jagers 

Mary Margaret Wearn Halgh 

Mary Lynn Week ley Parsons 

Frances Weltch Force 

Suzanne P. West Guy 

Barbara Ann White Guarlentl 

Margaret W. Whltton Ray 

Florence Wtlley Perusse 

Christine Williams Duren 

Mary M. Womack Cox 

Maria Wornom Rlppe 

Anita Yount Sturgls 

Ruth Zeaty Kerr 


The Class of 1964 

Norma Elizabeth A I vis Girardeau 

Eve Anderson Earnest 

Ruth Backus Caldwell 

Lucia B. Bacot 

Nancy C. Barger Cox 

E . Boyd Bauer Cater 

Karen Jonne Baxter Harriss 

Mary Evelyn Bel ' 

Susan Blackmore Hannah 

Ann Booten Currte 

Nancy Bradford Cain 

Linda R. Bulloch 

Bettye Neal Johnson McRae 
Marjory Joyce Cromer 
Jere Keenan Brands 
Kenney Knight Linton 
A. Angela Lancaster 
Louise Lewis 
Johanna Logan Ettln 
Elisabeth Ma I one Boggs 
EI Izabeth W. McCain 
Jane McLendon 
Diane Ml I ler Wise 
Margaret Murphy Hunter 
Elaine Nelson Etonner 
Elaine Leigh Orr wise 
Josephine P. Patterson 
Sal ly Pockel Harper 
Sandra Prescott Laney 
Sandra Robertson Nelson 
Dorothy Robinson Dewberry 
Margaret Rockwell Rose Day 
Laura Sanderson Miller 
Anne Schlff Falvus 
Peggy Slmnons Zoeller 
Catharine Sloan Evans 
Barbara Ann Smith Bradley 
Men am Elyene Smith Thompson 
Nancy Solomonson Portnoy 
Susan M. Stanton Carglll 
Sandra Wal lace 
Charlotte Webb Kendal I 
Judith We I don Magulre 
Christopher Key Whitehead Huff 
Sandra Hay Wl I son 
C. Sue Wyatt Rhodes 
Margaret Yager Dufeny 
Nancy Yontz Rothhaar 


Sally Johnston Abernethy Eads 

Betty E. Armstrong Dornler 

Betty Hunt Armstrong McMahon 

Nancy J. Auman Cunningham 

Robin Belcher Mahaffey 

Dorothy Ann Bellinger Grimm 

Rita Jean Bennett Colvin 

Rebecca Beusse Hotman 

Sal ly Blackard Long 

Margaret Lee Brawner Perez 

Elizabeth Brown Sloop 

Evelyn P. Burton Halgh 

Sally Bynum Gladden 

Nancy Carmichael Bell 

Virginia Fraser Clark Neary 

Katherlne Bailey Cook Schafer 

Mary Jean Crawford Cross 

E. Renee Crooks MIddleton 

Helen West Davis Hatch 

Mary Beth DIxon Hardy 

Ann Durrance Snead 

Doris El-Tawt 1 

Patricia Ann Eirgner Lawson 

Marl lyn Louise Ender I i Williamson 

Elizabeth G. Fortson Wells 

Sloan Fouche Christian 

Dee Ha I I Pope 

Nancy C. Hanmerstrom Cole 

Elizabeth Coles Hamner Grzybowskl 

Lillian Ray Harris Lockary 

Carol Jean Holmes Coston 

Lucia Howard Sizemore 

L 1 nda Kay Hudson McGowan 

Gay Hunter Culp 

Marty Jackson Frame 

Betty Ann Allgeler Cobb 

Elizabeth F. Anderson 

Patricia Ann Aycock Hargett 

Harriet BIscoe Rodgers 

Marilyn Janet Breen Kel ley 

Barbara J. Brown Freeman 

Mary Hopper Brown Bullock 

Nancy Bruce Truluck 

Emily Anne Burgess 

Mary Agnes Burnham Hood 

Mary Jane Calmes Simpson 

Vicky Canpbell Patronis 

Eleanor Cornwel I 

A I Ice E. Davidson 

Laura Dorsey Rains 

Dorothy Elizabeth Evans Ay 1 ward 

May Day Folk Taylor 

Jean Gaskel I Ross 

Karen L. Gearreald 

Fel Ida Guest 

Bonnie Jo Henderson Schel I 

Sue E 1 1 en H 1 pp Adams 

Frances Hopkins Westbrook 

Settle Anne Humphreys Mahony 

J. Jean Jarrett Mllnor 

Mary Margaret KIbler Reynolds 

Ellen M. King Wiser 

Mary Eleanor Kuykendal I Nichols 

Linda E. Lael 

Susan Landrum 

Al Ice Llndsey Blake 

Connie Louise Magee Keyser 

Helen Mann Liu 

Patricia McConaughy Myers 

Elizabeth McGeachy Mills 

Frances McKay Plunkett 

Barbara Minor Dodd 

Kathleen Mitchell McLaughlin 

Karen Montgomery Crecely 

Clair Moor Crlssey 

Laura Roberts Morgan van Beuren 

Portia Morrison 

Anne Morse Topple 

Beverly White Myers Pickett 

Margaret W. Peyton Stem 

Linda Preston Watts 

Elizabeth L. Rankin Rogers 

Ellen Sue Rose Montgomery 

Deborah A. Rosen 

Lynn Marjorle Rubens Wolf 

Irma Gail Savage Glover 

Suzanne Scogglns Barnhl I I 

Lucy Scovl I le 

Ma I I nda Snow 

Yvonne Stack Steger 

Sarah Ruth Stowers Moore 

Susan Thomas 

Martha Abernethy Thompson 

Sarah S. Uzzel I -Rindlaub 

Carol Watson Harrison 

Nancy Whiteside 

Susan Bergeron Frederick 

Grace Lanier Brewer Hunter 

Cynthia Hazel Carter Bright 

Linda Cooper Shewey 

Ida Copenhaver Glnter 

Lynda Cheryl Oabbs Loomis 

Marsha Davenport Griffin 

Dorothy Davis Mahon 

Elizabeth Anne Davis McGehee 

Anne DIseker Beebe 

Diane Dixon Burrel 1 

Gayle Doyle Vlehman 

Anne Felker Catalbo 

Al Ice Finn Hunt 

Carol Ann Gerwe Cox 

Mary Helen Good I oe- Murphy 

Martha Avary Hack 

Gale Harrison 

Donna Hawley Plerson 

Andrea L. Hugglns Flaks 

Elizabeth Hutchison Cowden 

L I nda Jacoby Mi I ler 

A. Jo Jeffers WIngfletd 

Mary Coley Jervls Mayes 

Mary Elizabeth Johnson Mai lory 

Lucy Ellen Jones Cooley 

Penny Katson Pickett 

Karen Kokomoor Folsom 

Caroline Dudley Lester Tye 

Jane Anderson McCurdy Vardaman 

Clair McLeod Mul ler 

Jennifer Melnrath Egan 

Ann WInfleld Mil ler Morris 

Sandra Mltchel 1 

Dor 1 s Morgan Maye 

Judy Hurst Nuckols Offutt 

Caroline Owens Craln 

Maria Papageorge Sawyer 

Susan M. Phil I ips 

Dorothy Radford 

Linda RIchter Barnes 

Judy Roach Roach 

Ann Roberts Divine 

Eliza Williams Roberts Leiter 

Jane Royal I Anderson 

Carol Anne Scott Wade 

Barbara Smith 

Patricia Smith Edwards 

Isabel le Solomon Norton 

M. Susan Stevens Hitchcock 

Katherlne C. Stubbs 

Sal Me Tate Hodges 

Susan Carol Thompson Weems 

Nancy Allen Til son Loop 

Rosalind 0. Todd Tedards 

Martha A. Truett 

Grace Winn El lis 

Virginia Ellen Wood Hal I 

Virginia Monroe Yager Baxley 

Julie A . Zachowsk 1 



The Class of 1967 
Louise Al len Sickel 
Jane Watt Balsley 
Judy Barnes Crozler 
Mary Lynn Barnett Tennaro 

The Class of 1968 


El izabeth A I ford Lee 

Judith Ann Almand Jackson 

Sally Balnbridge Akridge 

Lucie Barron Eggleston 

Marjorle Bowen Baum Pearsal I 

Patricia Alston Bel 1 Mil ler 

Jean B ink ley Thrower 

Linda Bloodworth Garrett 

Jane E. Boone Eldrldge 

Bronwyn Burks Fowlkes 

Sammye Gene Burnette Brown 

Mary Thomas Bush 

Jo Ca 1 i away 

Laurie Gay Carter Tharpe 

Anne Elizabeth Gates Buckler 

Carol Cole Renfro 

Mary Corbitt Brockman 

Gretchen Cousin Autln 

Carol Culver 

Henrietta Lee Davis Blackman 

Rebecca C. Davis Huber 

Betty Derrick 

Brenda Gael Dickens Kltson 

Nina Katherlne Doster Stoddard 

Sarah H. Elberfeld Countryman 

Donna Evans Brown 

Louise G. Fortson Klnstrey 

Susan Elizabeth Foy Sprat I Ing 

Ethel Ware Gilbert Carter 

Ann G lend I nning 

Elizabeth Goud Patterson 

Diane L . Gray 

Alice Griffin Long 

Joy Griffin 

Sherry Grogan Taylor 

Jeanne Elizabeth Gross Johnson 

Gabriel le Guyton Johnson 

Lucy Hamilton Lewis 

Sylvia Harby Hutton 

01 1 via Ann Hicks 

Candace Hodges Bell 

Sara Ann Hudson WasowskI 

Janet Hunter Ouzts 

Barbara Jenkins Mines 

M. Susan Johnson 

Marilyn Johnson Hafmond 

Suzanne Jones Harper 

Adele Josey i Houston 

Caroline Kludt RIcketts 

Elizabeth Paige Maxwell McRlght 

Mary Ann McCal 1 Johnson 

Eleanor A. HcCal 1 te Cooper 

Susan Martin McCann Butler 

Betty Jean Miller Layng 

Katherlne A. Mitchell 

Margaret Garrett Moore Hall 

Mary Kathryn Owen Jarboe 

Gue Pardue Hudson 

Patricia Parks Hughes 

Cynthia Ray Ferryman Burleson 

Susan Bea Philips Engle 

Susan 0. Philips Moore 

Rebecca Phillips Routh 

Linda Poore Chambers 

Dorothy Ellen Richter Griffin 

Mary Rogers Hardin 

Georganne Rose Cunningham 

Lucy A. Rose 

Masl in Russ Young 

Johanna Scherer Hunt 

Dale Steele Hegter 

Susan Ann Stringer Connel 1 

Ann Teat Gal lant 

Christie Theriot Woodfin 

Nancy Ellen Thompson Beane 

Candy Walden Field 

Laura L. War lick Jackson 

Elizabeth Whi taker Wilson 

Elizabeth White Bacon 

Ann Wilder 

Mary Ruth Wilkins Negro 

J. Carol Will iams 

Linda Faye Woody Perry 


Virginia Pinkston Dally 

Elta Posey Johnston 

Patsy Rankin JopI ing 

Carolyn Robinson Caswell 

Carol Anne Ruff Boynton 

Linda Catherine Seymour Musslg 

Nancy Sowel I Hill lams 

Helen Stavros 

El Iza Stockman 

Anne D. Stubbs 

Jeanne Taliaferro Cole 

Ann Burnette Teeple Sheffield 

Sally Thomas Evans 

Jane D. Todd 

Rebecca Wadsworth Sickles 

Sheryl Watson Patrick 

Jean Wheeler Redfearn 

Martha Jane Wilson Kessler 

Rosle Wl Ison Kay 

Sally Wood Hennessy 

Winifred Wootton Booher 

Sharon Yandle Rogers 

Betty Young von Hermann 



Evelyn AngelettI 

Patricia Auclair Hawkins 

Catherine Auman DeHaere 

Beth Bai ley 

Margaret A. Barnes Carter 

Carol Lee Blessing Ray 

Mary Bolch Line 

Mary Ellen Bond Sandridge 

Sarah Owenby Bowman 

Patsy Bretz Rucker 

Joetta Burkett Yarbro 

Penny Burr PInson 

Mary Chapman Hatcher 

Julie Cottrill Ferguson 

Janice S. Cribbs 

Janie Davis Hollerorth 

Virginia Davis Delph 

Barbara Dye Gray 

Christine J. Engelhard Meade 

Anne Fisher Brunson 

Margaret M. Flowers Rich 

Margaret Louise Frank Gui 1 1 

Jo Ray Frei ler Van VI iet 

Prentice Frldy Weldon 

Elizabeth Fuller HIl 1 

Pam Gafford McKinnon 

Mary Frances Garlington Trefry 

Margaret Gi 1 lespie 

Mary Gillespie Del 1 inger 

Sally Gillespie Richardson 

Patricia L. Grant Gooding 

Lai la Griff is Mangin 

F. Diane Hale Baggett 

Rebekah Hal 1 Robertson 

Nancy Hamilton Hot combe 

Ruth Hayes Bruner 

Beth Herring Colquhoun 

Marion Hinson Mitchell 

Nancy Holtman Hoffman. 

Jean Hovis Henderson 

Hoi ly Jackson 

Sally Stratton Jackson Chapman 

Carol Jensen Rychly 

<athy Johnson Riley 

3everly Gray LaRoche Anderson 

.etitia Lowe 01 Iveira 

3eth Mackie 

Johnnie Gay Martin-Carey 

lary McAlplne Evans 

tartha Nell McGhee L^berth 

Dianne Louise McMillan Smith 

<athleen McMillan Prince 

auzanne Moore Kaylor 

<appa Moorer Robinson 

Jane Elizabeth Morgan Henry 

<athryn Dudley Morris White 

ilnnle Bob Mothes Campbell 

lary Anne Murphy Hornbuckle 

<athleen Musgrave Batchelder 

Jean Noggle Harris 

[^rolyn Patricia Owen Hernandez 

3ecky Page Ramirez 

Martha Burton Allison Parnel 1 

Elizabeth Ann Anstine Haines 

Susan Atkinson SImmens 

Diane Bollinger Bush 

Bonnie E. Brown Johnson 

Patricia Brown Cureton 

Leslie Buchanan New 

Mary Agnes Bullock Shearon 

Marcia Carlbaltes Hughes 

Margaret Chapman Curington 

Charlotte Norma Coates Moses 

Cathy Collicutt 

Carol Cook Uhl 

Bryn Couey Daniel 

Carol Crosby Patrick 

Barbara L. Darnel 1 

Patricia Daunt 

Terry deJarnette Robertson 

Linda L. DelVecchio Owen 

Susan Evans Donald Con Ian 

Mary L. Douglas Poll Itt 

Janet Ruth Drennan Barnes 

Catherine DuVall Vogel 

Joan M. Ervin Conner 

Marlon Daniel Gamble McCollum 

Lynne Garcia Harris 

Hope Gazes Grayson 

Cheryl Ann Granade Sullivan 

Edi Guyton 

Sharon Eunice Hall Snead 

Martha C. Harris Entrekin 

Mary Wills Hatfield LeCroy 

Susan Henson Frost 

Anna Camllle Holland Carruth 

Harriette Lee Huff Gaida 

Beth Humienny Johnson 

Ruth Hannah Hyatt Heffron 

Kathy Johnson 

Deborah Claire Kennedy Williams 

Hoi lie Duskin Kenyon Fiedler 

Susan Cathcart Ketch In Edgerton 

Barbara Kinney 

Hon Ister Know I ton 

Mary Margaret MacMlllan Coleman 

Oma Kathleen Mahood Morrow 

Judy Lee Maul din Beggs 

Patricia Eileen McCurdy Arm I stead 

Carol Ann McKenzie Fuller 

Helen Christine McNamara Love Joy 

Melanle Elizabeth Meier Logan 

Marilyn Merrell Hubbard 

Carol ine V. Mitchell Smith 

Patricia Ann Mizel 1 Mil lar 

Colleen Nugent Thrall kill 

Cathy 01 iver 

Freida Cynthia Padgett Henry 

Janet Elaine Pfohl Brooks 

Mary Susan Pickard Zialclta 

Paula Putman Yow 

Martha L. Ramey 

Nancy E. Rhodes 

Norma J. Shaheen 

Carol Sue Sharman Ring land 

Beverly Nicole Shepherd Oxford 

Susan Selene Snel 1 ing DeFurio 

Sal ly Stanton 

Valerie Jane Tarver Drewry 

Pamela D. Taylor Clanton 

Mary I u T i ppett V i 1 1 av i e ja 

Saliy Slade Tucker Lee 

Martha Jean Wal 1 01st In 

Laura Ellen Watson Keys 

Sue Bransford Weathers Crannell 

Mel inda J. Whitlock Thorsen 

M. Norris Wootton 

Sue C. Wright 

Deborah Lee Banghart Mull Ins 

Mary Lucille Benton GIbbs 

Evelyn Young Brown Christensen 

Vickt Linda Brown Ferguson 

Maud B. Browne 

Swanna Elizabeth Cameron Saltiel 

Jane Car 1 son 

Karen L. Conrads 

Julia Virgil Couch Mehr 

M. Carolyn Cox 

Sara Date Derrick Rudolph 

Carol GIbbs Durrance Dunbar 

Jane Ellen Duttenhaver Hursey 

Sandra Jean FInotti Collins 

Carol DIanne Floyd Blackshear 

Frances Folk Zygnont 

Annette Friar Stephens 

Betheda Fries Justice 

Margaret Funderburk O'Neal 

Carolyn Oretha Galley Christ 

Ool ly Garrison 

Dorothy Gayle Gellerstedt Daniel 

Janet Kelly Godfrey Wilson 

Carol Louise Hacker Evans 

Paula Marie Hendricks Culbreth 

Susan Marie Hopkins Moseley 

Susan Gail Hummel Phillips 

Mary Alice Isele DINardo 

Ann Appleby Jarrett Smith 

Edith Louise Jennings Black 

Elizabeth Martin Jennings Brown 

Mel inda Johnson McChesney 

Bitsy Kasselberg 

Karen Elizabeth Lewis Mitchell 

Edna Patricia Lowe Swift 

Mary P. Martin Smith 

Lee H. McDavId 

H. Tyler McFadden 

Alexa Gay Mcintosh Mims 

Bonnie Jean Mcintosh Roughton 

Martha J. McMillan Alvarez 

Constance Louise Morris Heiskell 

Mary Elizabeth Morris Reld 

Susan E . Morton 

Katherine Leah Mueller Wright 

Nancy A. Newton 

Eleanor H. NInesteIn 

Betty Scott Noble 

Barbara H. Paul 

Mildred Pease Chllds 

Grace Pierce Qulnn 

Susan Earte Propst Graben 

Jane Qui 1 Iman 

Linda Gail Reed Boswel 1 

Jan Elizabeth Roush Pyles 

Sarah Ruffing Robblns 

Kathryn L. Sessions 

Katherine Setze Home 

Kathy Suzanne Smith 

Grace Granville Sydnor Hill 

Oea Elizabeth Taylor Walker 

Margaret Thompson Davis 

Ellen McGi 1 1 Tinkler Reinig 

Bernle Louise Todd Smith 

Carol ine Turner 

Wlmberly Warnock 

F, Imogene White 

Lynn Napier White Montanarl 

El len Willlnghan 


Margaret Luclnda Martin Schreeder 

Martha Jane Martin Benson 

M. Kathleen McCulloch 

Laurie Jean McDonald FIte 

Nancy Cole McGee Gregory 

Marcia McMurray 

Susan Elaine Mees Hester 

Mary Susan Miller Howick 

Mary Jane Morris MacLeod 

Virginia Norman Neb Price 

Nancy King Owen Merrltt 

Susan Downs Parks Grlssom 

Mary Ann Powell Howard 

Genie K. Rankin Sherard 

Virginia Beatrice Rogers McCormIck 

Virginia M. Rollins Hopkins 

Leslie Ann Schooley Mathews 

Betty Sue Shannon Shepard 

Virginia SIrmons Ellis 

Gretchen Smith Mui 

Julie C. Smith Prijatel 

Katherine Amante Smith Acuff 

Susan Bryant Stimson Peak 

Linda Ford Story Braid 

B. L. Tenney 

Barbara H. Thomas Parker 

Nancy Delilah Thomas Tippins 

M. Lindsey Watt March 

Nancy L. Weaver Wlllson 

Pam Westmoreland Sholar 

Paula M. Wiles SIgmon 

Elizabeth H. Wilkinson Tardleu 

Susan Williams Gornall 

Gigl Wilson Mulrheld 

Juliana M. Winters 

Ann Christine Yrwing Hall 




Janace Anne Anderson Zolan 

Harriet E. Amos 

Deborah Ann Boggus Hays 

Mary Brandon 

Mel issa M. Carman 

Patricia Carter Patterson 

Kathryn Champe Cobb 

Lizabeth Champe Hart 

Mary Ames Cooper Dean 

Susan Claire Correnty Oowd 

Cynthia Susan Current Patterson 

Gayle Sibley Daley Nix 

Madeleine del Portillo 

Barbara Ann Denzler Campbell 

M. Anne DI 1 lard 

Beatrice T. Divine 

Elaine Arnold Ervin Lotspelch 

Jerry Kay Foote 

Debra Ann Gay Wiggins 

Catherine Dianne Gerstle Niedner 

Louise Scott Roska-Hardy 

Terr I Jaye Hearn Potts 

Claire Ann Hodges Burdett 

Mary Jean Horney 

Leila Elizabeth Jarrett Hosley 

Jean Jennings Cornwell 

Beth Johnston 

Sharon Lucille Jones Cole 

Deborah Anne Jordan Bates 

Jeanne Elizabeth Kaufmann Manning 

Anne Stuart Kemble Collins 

Sidney Kerr 

Mary Leicester KIrchhoffer Porter 

Kathy Susan Landers Burns 

Linda Sue Maloy Ozier 

Faye Ann Allen SIsk 

Frances Robeson Amsler NIchol 

Carolyn Suzanne Arant Handel I 

Paula Henry Barnes Abernathy 

Patricia Bartlett 

Martha B. Bell Aston 

Donna Lynn Bergh RIssman 

Barbara Black Waters 

Gala Marie Boddie Senior 

Sally Campbell Bryant Ox ley 

Mary Margaret Clark Tuttle 

Deborah Merce Corbett Gaudier 

Dora Ann Cowley Churchman 

Deana Craft Trott 

Jan ine Amelia Culvern Hagan 

Deborah L. Da I house 

Anne Courtenay Davidson 

Lynda Kaye Deen Smith 

Ivonne del Port 1 1 lo 

Sheryl Jean Denman Curtis 

Sandra E. Garber 

Ellen Gordon Kidda 

Nancy E- Gordon 

Mary E. Gray 

Judith Kay Hamilton Grubbs 

Dorothy Andrea Hank Ins Schel Iman 

Judy Harper Scheibel 

Resa Laverne Harris 

Cynthia Rae Harvey Fletcher 

Judy Anne Hill Calhoun 

Mel issa Holt Vandlver 

Debra Anne Jackson Williams 

Janet K. Jackson 

Susan Ann Jones Ashbee 

Marcia Krape Knight -Orr 

Margaret van Buren Lines Thrash 

Anne Stuart MacKenzie Boyle 

Margaret Rose MacLennan Barron 

Judith Helen Maguire Tindel 

Nancy Lee McKinney Van Nortwick 

Janifer Mel drum 

Deborah Lee Newman Mattern 

Prisci 1 la H. Of fen 

Jane Elizabeth Parsons Frazier 

Kay Pinckney 

Elizabeth Ann Rhett Jones 

Pamela Tristan Rogers Melton 

Verdery A. Roosevelt 

Martha Manly Ryman Koch 

Martha Carpenter Schabel Beattie 

Nadja Sefcik Sefcik-Earl 

Winifred Louise Senty-O'Rei 1 ly 

Judy Carol Sharp Hickman 

Janet Short 

Clare Puree 1 1 Smith Baum 

Patricia Ann Steen Saul son 

Laura Tins ley Swann 

Pamela Ann Todd Moye 

Virginia Joy Trimble Kaye 

Eleanor Anne Vest Howard 

Stel la Lee Walker Wlllard 

Edith Carpenter Waller Chambless 

Suzanne Lee Warren Schwank 

Helen Elizabeth Watt Dukes 

Cynthia Merle Wilkes Smith 

Elizabeth Lea Winfrey Freeburg 

Cherry M. Wood 

Barbara Letitia Young McCutchen 


The Class of 1974 

Elizabeth Myhand AMott Christian 

Sara Elizabeth Barrett Fisher 

Elizabeth Evert Bean Barrel I 

Barbara Olane Beeler Cortronl 

Julie Loutse Bennett Curry 

Susan Ray Blackwcxxl Foote 

Marianne Bradley 

Patricia Ann Cook Bates 

Melinda Moore Oavis Helmick 

Karen Elizabeth Dick Sllvestros 

Nolly Clare Duson Naylor 

Ann Early Bibb 

Jeannette H. Fredrlckson 

Hary Lynn Gay Bankston 

Cindy Goldthwatte 

Rebecca Ann Harrison Mentz 

Cecilia Anne Henry Kurland 

Martha Elizabeth Howard Whitaker 

Patricia Louise Hughes Schoeck 

Cal le Jones 

Anita Kern 

Rebecca Ann King Stephens 

Carolyn Lacy Hasley 

Amy Louise Ledebuhr Band! 

Teresa L. Lee 

Kate Elizabeth McGregor Simmons 

Belinda Burns Melton Cantrel 1 

Hel isha Ml les Gllreath 

Jamie Carroll Osgood Shepard 

Claire Owen Stud ley 

El en I Olga Papador Papadakfs 

Linda Olane Parsons Stewart 

Ann E. Patterson 

Ann Marie Poe Mitchell 

Paul I In Holtoway Ponder Judtn 

Martha Ruth Rut I edge Munt 

M. Katherlne Ryan Wedbush 

Janet Sarbaugh 

Mary Ann Shirley Watters 

Carolyn Virginia SIsk Deadwyler 

Susan Page Skinner Thomas 

Taffy StI lis 

Karen Cassel 1 Swensson Lulsana 

Mercedes Elaine VasMos Paxton 

Mary Susan Walker Sullivan 

Wendy Whelchel 

Eleanor Lynn Williams Sox 

Candace Elizabeth Woolfe Parrott 

Rebecca Ann Zlttrauer Valentine 



Carolyn Ann Bitter Silk 

Gay Isley Blackburn Maloney 

£1 Izabeth Boncy 

Vcrnlta Arllnda Bowden Lockhart 

Brandon Brame 

Dellphlne Denlse Brown Howard 

Margaret Marie Carter A I torn 

Sue Frances DIseker Sabat 

Emily G. Dunbar-Smlth 

Sarah Franklin Echols Leslie 

Harriett Ellis Graves Fromang 

Lea Ann Grimes Hudson 

Pamela Jane Hamilton Johnson 

Katherlne J. Herring 

Sherry Huebsch Oruary 

Jeanne Jones Hoi I Iday 

Mildred Frazer Kinnett Loomis 

Martha Cheryl Kitchens Aul 1 

Nancy Mildred Leasendale Puree! I 

Henrietta Barnwell Lei and Whelchel 

Virginia Allan Maguire Poole 

Melissa Ann Mills Jacobs 

Janet Lynn Norton 

Patty Pearson 

Jennifer June Rich Kaduck 

Martha Sue Sarbaugh Veto 

Lynn Schel lack Taylor 

Martha M. Smith 

E. Pedrick Stall Lowrey 

Jane Boyce Sutton Hicks 

Janet Potk Tarwater Klbler 

Lucy E. Turner 

Laura E. Underwood 

Martha Sue Watson Payne 

Lynda Ann Weizenecker Wilson 

Denlse Carol Westbrook Coleman 

Karen White Hoi land 

Barbara Ann Hi 1 I iams 

Laurie Olxon Williams Attaway 


Janey Andrews Ashmore 

VIcki Lynn Baynes Jackson 

Fran Brodnax 

Mary Louise Brown Forsythe 

Anna Lou Case Winters 

Lou Anne Cassel s McFadden 

Rose Ann Cleveland Fralstat 

Victoria Ann Cook Leonhardt 

India Elizabeth Culpepper Dennis 

Ann Louise FIncher Kanuck 

Allyn Burton Fine Crosby 

Susan Elizabeth Gamble Snethers 

Charlotte E. Gl Ills 

Roberta Goodall Boman 

Elizabeth Allison Grigsby Spears 

Patricia Kay Hilton Peavy 

Denlse Hord Mockrldge 

Martha Lynne Jameson Gorgorlan 

Janle Johnson 

Susan Landham Carson 

Mae Louise Logan Kelly 

Vai I Macbeth 

Frances A. Maguire 

Mary Gay Morgan 

Marie H. Newton 

Jayne Leone Peterman Rohl 

Ellen Cavendish Phillips Smith 

Catherine Camper Pugh Cuneo 

Karen Lee Rahenkamp Ross 

Margaret ArmI stead Roblson Lemon 

Angela Rushing Hoyt 

Lyn Satterthwalte 

Sandra Ann Sheridan Bennett 

Susan Shivers 

Sal ly Stenger 

Kay Louise Telen Blackstock 

Anne Darby TIson Hunter 

Virginia Carol Townsend Hollingshed 

Elizabeth Thorp Wall Carter 

Rebecca M. Heaver 

Nlta Gall Whetstone Franz 

Margaret Denson Williams Johnston 

Becky WI I son 

Mary Alice Woodward 


Kathryn Val larle Boone Elliott 

Altna Virginia Byrd Hood 

Laura Bess Cox 

Deborah Daniel -Bryant 

Patric'a Ann OuPont Easterlln 

Angel I ne Evans Benham 

Angela Fleming Rogers 

Sandra L. Fowler 

Susan Gledhl II 

N. Eleanor Graham 

Claire Elaine Hall McClure 

Caye Elizabeth Johnson Stuckey 

Anne Curtis Jones 

Gretchen J. Keyser 

LI 1 1 Ian M. Kosmosky Kiel 

Virginia Lee McMurray 

Laura Lee McCord 

Catherine Paul Krel 1 

Margaret Pfelffer Elder 

Virginia R. Pockwel 1 

Karen Leslie Rogers Burkett 

Mary Pamela Roukosk i Webb 

Patricia Dlann Sanders Baker 

Oac I a A . Sma 1 1 

Nancy Kirkland Smith Mansfield 

Oonna Stixrud Crawford 

Susan Ann Sturkie Gentry 

SusI Van Vleck Patton 

Elizabeth Hel Is 

Marianne J. WIdener 


Josette Alberts Bulnes 

Mary Anne Barlow 

Karen BIttenbender Zauderer 

Nancy Burnham 

Elizabeth Rachel Doscher Shannon 

Nancy Ellen Fort Grlssett 

Elaine Francisco Carlos 

Karen M. Green Butler 

Glenn irvln Hanklnson Paris 

Jet Harper 

Cynthia Hodges Burns 

TerrI Ann Keeler Niederman 

Katherlne Thomas Lawther McEvoy 

Marianne Lyon 

Sarah Elizabeth Mason Gil ley 

Melinda Ann Morris Knight 

Dana Nichols Chamberlain 

Eva Katherlne Gates Roos 

Susan Lang Pedrick McHIlMams 

Susan Patricia PIrkle Trawlck 

Julie Florlne Poole Knotts 

Robin Date Ransbotham Moseley 

Sandra Saseen 

Nancy Annetta Setzler Culberson 

L 1 nda F . Shearon 

Sarah Shurley Hayes 

Lynn E. Suirmer 

Lois Marie Turner Swords 

Lydia Pamella Wilkes Barfoot 

Elaine Wlllians 

Lynn G. Wi I son 

Katherlne Hllklns Akin Brewer 
Lucta J. Allen-Gerald 
Carol A. Asbelt 
Lisa Evangeline Banks Kerly 

Sarah N. Arthur 

Janet A. Blount 

Marguerite Anne Booth Gray 

Mary Gracey Brown Diehl 

Mary Catherine Carr Hope 

Lillian Leigh Dillon Martin 

Barbara L. Duncan 

Nllgun Ereken Turner 

Sharon Ruth Hatcher 

Patricia Emily Hugglns Dale 

Janet E. Kel ley Jobe 

Marlene Laboureur 

Mary Lynn Lipscomb Bausano 

Judith K. Ml 1 ler Bohan 

Jean Elder Moores 

Kathleen A. O'Brien 

Lynne Oswald 

Mary Paige Patton Edwards 

Adeline Price Mathes 

Hazel Anne Richardson Hodges 

The I ma Fay Ruddel 1 Welch 

Kathryn Schnlttker White 

Margaret Elaine Shepoard Almand 

Sharon Lynn Smith Roach 

Melody Kathryn Snider Porter 

Becky Strickland 

Mary Al Ice Vas I los 

Christina Hong Leo 


Susan French Nlcoi 

Julie Oliver Link 

Kim M. Parrlsh 

Barbara M. Patton 

Lucia Wren Raw Is 

Beth A. Richards 

Adrlenne K. Ryan 

Denise S. Sewerson 

Margaret £. Shirley 

Jan Smith 

Susan G. Smith 

Liz Steele 

Claudia G. Stucke 

Susan Thorp Wal 1 

Luci Neal Hannamaker Daley 

Susan Claire Hannamaker McCunnlff 

Elizabeth L. Wech 

Karen E. Whipple 

Lynda Joyce Wlmberly 


Donna R. Adams 

Jill Anderson Marsden 

Pat Arnzen 

Lisa Beswick McLeod 

Debbie Jean Boelter Bonner 

Sal ly Brown Smith 

Sherrl G. Brown 

Sandra Anne Burson Hosford 

Kirrtoerly J. Clark 

Amy Jean Cohrs Vassey 

Shery 1 A . Cook 

Lisa DeGrar>di 

Dorothea Bliss Enslow Putnal 

Margaret E. Evans 

Sarah A. Fairburn 

Gloria Maria Fernandez Baden 

Pamela L. Graves Kortan 

Kemper Hatfield 

Rebecca Ann Hendrix Painter 

Kathleen Hollywood 

Jane Huff 

Ann Delia Hufflnes Neel 

Christiana T Lancaster Reese 

Laramie Larsen 

Teresa L. Lass 

Lisa Ann Lee Quenon 

Susan Little 

Sharon L. Malt land Moon 

Janet McDonald 

Linda Moore 

Kel ler Leigh Murphy 

Sat ly Nal ley Hoffman 

Paula Lynne Perry Sales 

Christina Marie Robertson Bass 

Kim Robinson 

Judith Ann Smith Wit Ms 

Dawn Sparks Shields 

Beverly Leigh Thomson Bruckner 

Susan M. Tucker Sells 

Martha Van Sant 

Dixie Lee Washington TImmes 

Jennie S. Hhltmire 

Katherlne Zarkowsky Broderick 

Leanne Ade 

Lori Ann Bal ley Hodge 

Anita Barbee 

Sandra N. Brant ly 

Margaret V. Synun 

Margaret Carpenter Beain 

Cristlna S. Clark 

Ann Conner 

Elizabeth Frances Daniel Holder 

Peggy Elizabeth Davis Gold 

Claire Dekle 

Norma E. Edenfleld 

Bonnie Gay Etherldge Smith 

Lu Ann Ferguson 

Kathy Fulton 

Catherine E. Garrlgues Szellstowskl 

Son la Gordon 

Pauline Harriet Gregory Sapltowicz 

Alice V. Harra 

Angela L. Hatchett 

Ute Hill 

Jenny Howel I 

Jennie Ingl Is 

Ashley Jeffries 

Sandra Thome Johnson 

Joy L . Jun 

Mel issa Kelly 

Lee Kite 

Joanle Mackey 

Meredith Manning 

Sal I ie T. Manning 

El Izabeth R. Morgan 

Janet A. Musser 

Kathy J. Oglesby 

Mi Idred Pinnel 1 

Susan Proctor 

Sara Robinson Chambless 

El izabeth Ruddel I 

Victoria Haynes Schwartz 

Margaret Sheppard 

Michele R. Shumard 

Susan Lydston Smith 

Blaine Staed 

Kathy Stearns 

Lauchi Woo ley 



Cynthia Anne Alden 

Mary Elizabeth Arant Mel twain 

Deborah P. Arnold 

Susan Barnes 

Millie Jan Carpenter Eads 

Leigh Clifford Hooper 

Carol S. Col be 

Jeanne Marie Cole 

Nancy Elizabeth Dorsey 

Mary P. Eblnger 

Maryanne Elizabeth Gannon 

Beth Gerhardt 

Jennifer Louise Giles-Evans 

Alexandra Y. Gonsalves Brooks 

Nancy Lee Griffin 

Henrietta C. Hall iday 

Mary Beth Hebert 

Karen Arlene Hel lender 

Deborah G. HIgglns 

Beth Anne Jewett Brickhouse 

Susan G. Kennedy 

Priscllla Jane Kiefer Hammond 

Laura Hays Klettner 

Marlbeth M. Kouts 

Joan Hance Loeb 

Kathleen Anne McCunnlff 

Pamela D. Mynatt 

Laura D. Newsome 

Deborah I. Ballard Adams 
Susan Bethune Bennett 

The Class of 19B3 

Cheryl Andrews 

Bonnie Lin Armstrong 

Julie Babb 

Mary Katherlne Bassett 

Penny Ann Baynes 

Beverly Ellen Bel I 

Katherlne Friend Blanton 

Caroline Gel ler Bleke 

Lyrvda Anne Brannen 

Carle M. Cato 

Nancy Chi Iders 

Nancy Caroline Collar 

Laura Crompton 

Scottle Echols 

Mary Jane Goldlng Hawthorne 

Carolyn Rose Goo(Jnan 

Ruth S. Green 

Mar I a Haddon 

Kathryn Hart 

Laura Lav In la Head 

Cynthia Lynne HIte Johnston 

Patricia LeeAnne Leathers 

Bonnie Lefflngwell Callahan 

Baird Net llns Lloyd 

E. Ann Luke Boozer 

Marlon K. Mayer Crabb 

Laur le K. McBrayer 

Anna Rebecca Moorer 

Mary Jane Morder 

Jean I e Louise Morris 

Sharl Lee Nichols 

Amy W. Potts 

Melanie Katherlne Roberts 

Susan H. Roberts 

Elizabeth Karen RolarxJ Oilvier 

Jennifer Leigh Rowel 1 Col ley 

Phyllis M. Schelnes 

Kerri Schel lack Baldonado 
Emi ly A. Sharp 
Sunmer I . Smisson 
Susan Ann Sowel I Byram 
Jody Renea Stone 
Marcia Gay Whetsel 
Susan C. Whltten 
Charlotte F. Wright EaMck 
Susan B. Zorn Chelton 


Metlssa Glenn Abernathy 

Louise Bat ley 

Maria Barbara Branch 

Suzanne Lenore Brown 

Cheryl Lynn Bryant 

Janet Leigh Bundrick 

Charlotte Elizabeth Burch 

Her! Lynn Crawford 

Car la Ann Eldson 

Kate Boyd Esary Russell 

Elizabeth Yates Fa I son 

Elizabeth Gregory Fink lea 

Louise Beavon Gravely 

Nancy El len Griffith 

Elizabeth G. Hallman 

Helen Virginia Harrel 1 

Le Thuy Tht Hoang 

Mary Ellen Huckabee 

Fran El Ise Wey 

Carol , Jean Jones 

Eva Danon Jones 

Anne Preston Markette 

Den ise flazza 

Rachel Elizabeth McConnel I 

Sarah H. McCul lough 

Deborah Ann McLaughlin 

Mary Susanna Michel son Goheen 

Hue Thl-Ngoc Nguyen 

Lisa Lynn Nichols 

Jul ie Marie Norton 

Anne S. Page 

PattI Jane Pair 

Marta Alicia Paredes 

Constance Crane Patterson 

Michelle 0. PIckar 

Charlotte Justine Roberts 

Jill Royce 

Celia Marie Shack leford 

Margaret Elizabeth Shaw 

Dorothy Kidd Sigwell 

Linda Lee Soltis 

Helen Lee Stacey 

Robin Paige Sutton 

EH en Renee Thomas Lebby 

Tracy Yvonne Veal 

Charlotte Canham Ward 

Ann Bonniwel 1 Weaver 

Cynthia Lynn White Tynes 

Alice Murrell Whltten Bowen 

Mary Elizabeth Willoughby 

Lisa Carol Yandle 

Karen Elizabeth Young 


Barbara Eileen Altman 
Martha Angel yn Bagwell 
Elizabeth Faye Barnes 
Bradle Catherine Barr 
Sarah Virginia Bel I 
Barbara Fenton Bergstrom 
Mary Anne Birohfield 
Ka i sa H . Bowman 
Vonda Sue Bracewel 1 
Joan Brooks 
Bonnie Lin Brown 
Carol Ann Buterbaugh 
Doris Gray Butler 
Kathe K. Canby 
Anne Coppedge Carr 
Ann Macon Colona 
Anne Baxter Coulling 
Janet Cufrriing 
Susan Reece Oantzler 
Janet Stuart Dawson 
Margaret Mary Duncan 
Laurie Ann DuBols 
Deborah Ann Fitzgerald 
Laura Anne Fleming 
El len Laurel Grant 
Beverly Jones 
Cynthia Susan Jordan 
Frances Edson Knight 
Her I Lea Laird 
Laura Page Langford 
Kathy Jean Leggett 
Eve Rebecca Levlne 
Suet Tieng Lim 
Kimberly Anne Lockhart 
Elizabeth Loeniker 
Laura Louise Lones 
Melanie Ann Lett 
Mary H. MacKinnon 
Lori Ann Man Ion 
Sally Joanne Maxwell 
Sandra Jane McBrlde 

Elizabeth Louise Moak 

Susan Pickens Morgan 

Laura Ann Newton 

Erin Elizabeth Odom 

Catherine Elizabeth Pakis 

Pamela Anne Powell 

Marilyn Den ise Selles 

Cecel la V. Shannon 

Margaret S. Shippen 

Jessie Ellington Snoot 

Elizabeth Hallman Snitzer 

Kimberly Dale Spinnett 

Ann Margaret Stephens 

Sal ly Ann Stevens 

Elizabeth Stevenson 

Virginia Ann Thompson 

Tina Louise Halters 

Pamela Gal 1 Waters 

Patricia Suzanne Wessinger 

Jill Deann Hhltf 1 1 1 

Marie Jalbert Wooldridge Roberts 


Mercedes Badia-Moro 
El izabeth W. Brown 
Barbara Ann Caulk 
Carol ine R. Chestnut 
Sarah K. Cooper 
Angela Day 
Sandra Lynette Dell 
Joanna Letson Ourand 
Kimberly Noel Durham 
Ruth Feicht 
Sandra Melain Fllyaw 
Alexandra L. Fry 
Josephine G. Gilchrist 
Nancy E. Hardy 
Wendy Kay Ho 1 1 and 
Carole Ann Norton 
Edie Shi -Ho Hsiung 
Jayne Theresa Huber 
Mary Lisa Huber 
Diane Huddle 
Amy Kathleen Hutchinson 
Michele Ingram 
Julie Ann Johnson 
Jean Keller 
Dixie Lea Lewis 
Sara Liston Long 
Patricia Anne Maguire 
Leigh Ellen Matheson 
Fonda Marshawn Mucklow 
Laura P. Nieto-Studst i 1 1 
Mary Ellen O'Nei 1 
Christine L. Olde 
Agnes King Parker 
Bonnie Camille Patterson 
Charl ine B. Pinnix 
Mia Louise Puckett 
Marian E. Robbins 
Rachel Annette Rochman 
Valerie Lynn Roos 
Laurel Annette Seibels 
Gertrude Avery Smith 
Laura Susan Smith 
Patricia Spel I man 
Anna Mary Spry 
Lisa Den ise Stovall 
Penny K. Thompson 
Karl a Vaughn 
Elizabeth Lee Webb 
Ellen Johanna Weinberg 
Kimberly Y. Williams 
Elizabeth Ann Witt 


Shannon Marie Adair 
Martha Claire Armlstead 
Beverly Stevens Ashmore 
Amy Burgess Bailey 
Julia Elizabeth Blewer 
Kimberly Paige Bradshaw 
Rosamund P. Braunrot 
Barbara Leslie Breuer 
Dana Marene Briscoe 
Sherlee Gloria Brooks 
Pamela Ann Callahan 
Beth Angela Carpenter 
Mary Eugenia Chllcutt 
Harolene Davis 
Gina Faye Dixon 
Dianne Smith Dornbush 
L isa Ann Duerr 
Monica Duque 
Jean ine Louise Owinel 1 
Mary Dean Edwards 
Marianne Erlchsen 
Tuba Goksel 
Lisa Ann Gugino 
Margaret Ellen Hamm 
Marian Leigh Harden 
Ana Maria Hernandez 
Charlotte Ann Hoffman 
Rose Mary Hopton 
Rachel Ann Hubbard 
Julie Ellette Huf faker 

Sally Fa I re loth Humphries 

Anita Irani 

Rebecca Marian Jennings 

Cathy Johnson 

Lucy Anne Kimbrough 

Margaret Nell Lackey 

Mary Theresa Laymon 

Jul Ie W. Lenaeus 

Andrea Hillary Levy 

Charlotte Elizabeth Lewis 

Alyson Wrenn Lutz 

Kathleen Virginia MacMl 1 Ian 

Donna Helen Martin 

Mel Issa Dawn Martin 

Kathy Elaine McKee 

Maureen McNulty 

Maria Mel Issovas 

Mary Elizabeth Morris 

Margaret Ann Murray 

Lori Lynn NeSmlth 

Ellen Elizabeth Parker 

LI liana Nancy Perez 

Gretchen A. Pfeifer 

Andree Randolph Pike 

Debra Ann Rose 

Hong-Kim Saw 

Alene Denis Schuster 

Lena Anstey Scovllle 

Melanie Ann Sherk 

Laura Elaine SIsk 

Elizabeth Faye Smith 

Susan Elizabeth Somerlot 

Jennifer Lee Spurlin 

Meda Ann Ashley Stamper 

Joyce Marie Storey 

Jacqueline Ann Stromberg 

Corrie Louclle Tittle 

Jon I Betts Traywick 

Roberta Virginia Treadway 

Andrea Lynn Turnbough 

Anne Mireille Tyson 

Carol Valentine 

Mary Kathryn Varner 

Joan Lee Wadkins 

Karen Frances Youngner 




El ise Backinger 

Wanda Clay 

Bridget Cunningham 

Barbara Dudley 

Diane Goss 

Sal ly A. Jones 

Carol Catherine McCormIck 

Elizabeth M. McKenzle 

Sal ly South 

Jean W. Walsh 

Lynn Zorn 


Atlanta Alumnae Club 
Chattanooga Alumnae Club 


Mr. Sidney G. Abernathy 
Jean and Tom Adair 
Mrs. Jill Adams 
Mr. & Mrs. LeRoy R. Adams 
Dr. W. Lloyd Adams 
Mr. T. E. Addison Jr. 
Mr. M. Bernard Aldinoff 
Mr. 5. B. Albea Jr. 
Mr. Don M. Alexander 
Mr. Hooper Alexander III 
Mr. Walter B. Alexander 
Mr. Wi ) 1 lam J, Alfrlend Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Bona Al len III 
Mr. Bona Allen IV 
Dr. Wal lace M. Alston Jr. 
Dr. Wallace M. Alston Sr. 
Mr. J. Stephen Anderson 
Mr. R. W. Anderson 
Dr. Tom B. Anderson 
Mrs. George E. Archer 
Mr. Richard L. Armfleld 
Mr. Joel C. Armistead 
Mr. Alva J. Armstrong 
Or. Ernest J. Arnold 
Mr. Ronald C. Ashmore 
Mr. & Mrs. Walter G. Ashmore Sr. 
Mr. C. Eugene Askew 
Mr. Graeme Aston 
Dr. & Mrs. Sanford S. Atwood 




T. Maxfield Bahner 

M 1 1 ton Ba I 1 ey 

& Mrs. W. B. Baker 

Robert M. Baldonado 

Robert M. Balentlne 

& Mrs. Murphey W. Banks 

C. Perry Bankston 
Alan Barfoot 
& Mrs. Dean D. Barger 
John P. Barnes 
Robert L. Barnes 
R. H. Bernhardt 
& Mrs. James 0. Bartlett Jr. 
Brendan M. Bass 

Robert E. Bass Sr, 

Thomas L . Bass 

John H. Bates 
Minnie C. Bates 
Mr. J. L. Batts 
Mrs. Betty B. Baughman 
Mr. & Mrs. Albert E. Baur 
Mr. Robert V. Baxley Jr. 
Mr. Ander Beain 
Mr. Amos T. Season 
Mr. M. J. Beebe 

M. A. Beesinger 
Mr. Edward H. Beglin Jr. 
Prof. David Behan 
Or. Ivan L. Bennett Jr. 
Mr. Michael G. Bennett 
Mr. WI 1 1 lam H. Benton 
Col. & Mrs. Leo E. Bergeron 
Mr. Peter D. Bergstrom 
Mr. Maurice J. Bernard 
Rev. Edward R. Berry Jr. 
Sidney B. Berry 
Mr. & Mrs. Charles G. Bethea 
George M. Bevier 

& Mrs. Francis M. Bird 

& Mrs. Ralph H. Birdsong 

Charles M. Bishop 

& Mrs. W. Frank Blackmore 

Thomas S. Blackstock 

D. F. Blackwelder 
John M. Bleecker Jr. 
Max M. Blumberg 

Mr. Michael S. Bohan 
Nancy R. Bojko 

Lt. Col. & Mrs. Miles A. Bol ick J 
Mr. Harold L. Boman 
Alverta W. Bond 
Margaret S. Bond 
Mr. Charles H. Boney 
Mr. Leslie N. Boney Jr. 
Ursula M. Booch 

David H. Booher III 

David A. Booth 

& Mrs. Harvey G. Booth 

& Mrs. H. Tate Bowers 

WI 11 tarn H. Boyd 

Patrick E. Boyt 
Mr. & Mrs. Fred Bracewel 1 
Mr. W. J. Brame 
Mr. Harllee Branch Jr. 
Mr. R. Alfred Brand III 
R. Bruce Brannon 

Joel W. Brewer 

Fred T. Bridges Jr. 

David D. Britt 

& Mrs. Rufus K. Broadaway 
Mr. Thomas H. Broadus Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Waverty C. Broadwel I 
Mr. John Broderick 
Mr. Charles P. Brooks Jr. 
Mr. Eugene E. Brooks 
Mr. George H. Brooks 
Mr. Hugh D. Broome Sr. 
Mr. John Abel Brothers Jr. 
Mrs. Byron K. Brown 
Dr. G. Raymond Brown 
Mr. Glenn A. Brown 
Or. Joseph Brown III 
Mr. Joseph E. Brown 
Mr. Rodney C. Brown 
Mr. & Mrs. C. J. Bruechert 
Mr. Lacy H. Brumfield 
Mr. Donald E. Brunson 
Mr. Gainer E. Bryan Jr. 
Mr. Bruce L. Bryson Jr. 
Mr. J. 0. Buchanan 

Thomas H. Buckler 

George 0. Bul lock 

Rey Bulnes 

& Mrs. Walter H. Bunzl 

Donald L. Burch 

Edward B. Burdett 

Dan Burge 

& Mrs. Edward Burgess 

J. Andrew Burnam 
D. Brantley Burns 

Kevin Burns 

Wade W. Burns ide 
& Mrs. Wesley H. Burr 
Christine Burroughs 

& Mrs. John H. Burson 1 11 

Ernest L. Bush Jr. 

W. Jack Butler 

Nixon Butt 













Prof. Gal I Cablslus 

Nr. & Hrs. Ul I Man G. Cain 

Hr. George W. Caldwel I 

Dr. R. Ul I Mam Caldwel I 

Nr. Brian T. Cal lahan 

Mr. Howard H. Callaway 

Mr. Luke T, Callaway Jr. 

Hr . T . M . Ca 1 1 away Jr . 

Hr. Daniel David Cameron 

Hr. J. Hlchael Carapbel I 

Prof. Penelope Campbell 

Dr. & Hrs. Hlliiwi A. Campbell 

Hr. William P. Canby 

Mr. Scott Candler Jr. 

Hr. Ted J. Cantrel I 

Hr. Michael D. Carbo 

Hr. M. Brian Carey 

Mr. John A. Carlos 

Mr. Michael C. Carlos 

Hr. & Mrs. HI I I l»n C. Carlson 

Mr. & Mrs. John M. Carpenter 

Hr. Hi 1 1 lam Gary Carpenter 

Hr. i Mrs. Julian S. Carr 

Mr. Jantes HI I Mams Carroll 

Dr. Joseph E. Carruth 

Hr. Belfleld H. Carter Jr. 

Hr. & Mrs. Claiborne R. Carter 

Mr. Joe M. Carter 

Mr. John 5. Carter 

Mr. M. Sutton Carter 

Mr. Theodore C. Caswell 

Hr. Eugene F. Cater 

Hr. Henry A. Cathey 

Hr. & Mrs. Robert K. Caulk 

Mr, Jeffrey L. Chamberlain 

Hr. Robert Keith Char* I ess 

Dr. & Mrs. Halter B. Chandler 

Hr. & Mrs. George A. Chapman Jr. 

Hr. R. E. Chapman 

Hr. George M. Chester 

Hr. Jack Douglas Chi Ids 

Hr. Ralph C. Chrlstensen 

Hr. Schuyler H. Christian 

Mr. Philip A. Churchman 

Mr. H. V. Clanton 

Mr. H. Vincent Clanton 

Mr. Edwin M. Clapp Jr. 

TIXHnas B. and Meiinda L. Clark 

Mrs. Virginia C. Clark 

Mr. Dan C. Clarke 

Mr. Harvey B. Clarke 

Mr. Joseph R. Clarke Jr. 

Mr. Francis 0. Clarkson 

Mr. Hllllan T. Clay IV 

Mrs. Frances D. Clayton 

Mr. Halter L. Clifton Jr. 

Mr. Alva C. Cobb 

Hary Newe I 1 Cobb 

Mr. Tomny H. Cobb 

Prof. Gus Cochran 

Mr. John H. Cochran Jr. 

Mrs. J. E. Coffee Jr. 

Hr. Oscar Cohen 

Hr. Madison F. Cole Jr. 

Hr. Harry D. Col ley 

Dr. Thomas A. Col lings 

Hr. Win lam T. Conner 

Hrs. H. P. Conrad 

Hr. & Mrs. Richard Conte 

Hr. Pemberton Cooley 111 

Dr. Hi I I lam H. Cooncr 

Hr. James Cor ley Jr. 

Hr. Robert M. Cothran 

Hr. Z. 5. Cowan Jr. 

Hr. James A. Cox 

Hr. James H. Cox 

Hr. Hill iam 0. Crank 

Hr . & Mrs. John 0. Crannel 1 

Hr. & Mrs. M. T. Cribbs Jr. 

Hr. John H. Cross 

Hr. James R. Crozler Jr. 

Hr. Al Culbreth Jr. 

Rev. Charles A. Culbreth Jr. 

Mr. Fred Culpepper Jr. 

Judge & Mrs. Robert Culpepper Jr. 

Mr. Lewi s E. Culver 

Mr. James B. Cunming 

Mr. Joseph B. Cumming 

Prof. Alice Cunningham 

Mr. Charles B. Cunningham 

Mr. Charles E. Cunningham 

Judith M. Cunningham 

Hr. & Mrs. Hlillam M. Curd 

Dr. C. Arnold Curlngton 

Dr. HI n Ian A. Curry 

Mr. U. R. Cuthbertson Jr. 

Mr. Larry J. Dagenhart 

Mr. Ralph H. Dal ty 

Mr. & Mrs. Hinas J. Dakos 

Capt. Thomas L. Dale. USHC 

Hr. Bradley L. Daley Jr. 

Hr. Harry L. Da I ton 

Hr. HI I I Ian F. Dance Jr. 

Hr. E. R. Daniel Ml 

Capt. J. Hal lace Daniel Jr. 

Hr. James F. Daniel 1 1 1 

Hr. J. B. Davidson 

Rev. C. Edward Davis 

Hr. Nel 1 0. Davis 

& Mrs. Oscar G. Davis 

Ovid R. Davis 

R. Douglas Davis 

V. Hanget Davis 
Hr . Joe Dav I s Deadwy I er 
Decatur Presbyterian-Women of the Church 
Mr. J. Dennis Del afield 
Mr . Harvey C . De 1 1 i ngcr 
Mr. Terry J. Delph 
Or. & Mrs. Lorenzo del Portlllo 
Dr. Marshal I C. Dendy 
Mr. & Mrs. Joseph A. DcGrandl 
Mr. Ralph J. Dickerson 
Mr. Wl 1 1 tan E. Olmmock 
Dr. P. K. Dixon Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. John A. Dodson 
Elsie Doerpinghaus 

Robert A. Oonnan 

Robert E. Oornbush 

Russel I L. Dornler 

Hugh M. Dorsey Jr. 

F . H 1 1 1 1 am Oowda 
Nell Drake 
Mr. Chauncy Drewry Jr. 
Prof. Miriam Drucker 
Mr. Harley F. Orury Jr. 
Hr . Max L . Duf eny Jr . 
Mr. Paul Duke Jr. 

Dan A. Dunaway 
S . Dunaway 

& Mrs. Gary S. Dunbar 

George 2. Dunn Jr. 

E. M. Ounstan 

Florene Dunstan 

Jantes L. OuBard 

Robert C. Oyer 

Frederick John Eal Ick Jr. 

& Mrs. Thomas E. Earle 
Ruth G. Early 

Hill lam F. Easterlln III 

& Mrs. E. C. Eblnger 

& Mrs. Percy Echols 

Thomas K. Eddlns Jr. 
Hr. & Mrs. George Douglas Edwards 
Hr. Ken E. Edwards Jr. 
Hr . Richard Hayne Edwards 
Mr. & Mrs. Thor Egede-Nissen 
Mr. Randolph S. Ell lott 
Mr. George M. E I rod Jr. 
Mr. Thomas H. Espy Jr. 
Mr. Co ley L. Evans Jr. 
Mr. Dale L. Evans 
Mr. Vaughn R. Evans 
Mr. Leonard M. Fabian 
Mr. & Mrs. Willlan H. Fa I son 
Mrs. Arthur H. Falkinburg 
Larry and Hope Falkner 
Mr. C. R, Farmer 

Duncan Farrls 

Tscheng S. Feng 

Donald P. Ferguson 

& Mrs. Hill iam H. Fink 

J. Vincent Flack 
0. F leming Jr. 
Mr. Langdon 5. Flowers 
Mr. & Mrs. L. Lamar Floyd 
Dr. Haldo E. Floyd Jr. 
Mr. George H. Folsom III 

& Mrs. Jerrel 1 Fontenot 

HI I I Ian M. Force Jr. 

Robert 0. Forsythe 

Asa B. Foster Jr. 

H. Qulntln Foster 

Sara A. Fountain 

Alex 0. Fowler 

Nell R. Fralstat 

Richard L. Frame 

Hayne A. Frazler 

James R. Freeman 
The Freemans 
Mr. Ted R. French 

Fred R. Freyer Jr. 

Thomas A. Fry Jr. 

Alex P. Gaines 
Mary P. Gannon 
Mr. William B. Gardner 
Mr. Blake P. Garrett 
Mr. FrankI In M. Garrett 
Oean Jul la Gary 
Mr. R. J. Gatling 
Hr. Clarence H. Gault 
Mr. & Mrs. John F. Gee [|I 
Mr. L. L. Gelterstedt Jr. 
Mrs. Pearl Gel lerstedt 
Mr. Baxter Gentry 
Hr. Louis A. Geriand Jr. 
Hr. Frank H. GIbbes Jr. 
Prof. John L. GIgni I I lat 
Mr. Jerry H. Gl I ley 

Ben S. Gl Imer 
Kathleen H. Gladding 

t Mrs. Richard E. Glaze 

& Mrs. Marvin C. Goldstein 
Mr. Earl R. Good 
Mr. Robert F. Gooding 
Lois J. Goo(tnan 
Kate Goodson 

























Mr. Thomas H. GooO^ln Jr. 

Mrs. Rachel R. Gordon 

Hr. Barry D. Goss 

Hr. J. Steven Goss 

Hr. Edward P. Gould 

Mrs. Janet Gould 

Mr. Hill Ian F. Gow Jr. 

Mrs. N. Howard Gowing Jr. 

Mrs. J. R. Graff 

Mr. J. Peter Grant 

Hs. Karen R. Grantham 

Mrs. Al ice Grass 

Mrs. Barbara Gratto 

Mr. & Mrs. Jim Gray 

Mr. Cecl I J. Green 

Mr. C. B. Gregory 

Dr. James Gregory 

Mr. P. C. Gregory III 

Dr. J. David Griffin 

Mr. Robert L. Griffin III 

Or. J. Howard Gr Iner 

Or. J. H. Grol tman 

Dr. Nancy Groseclose 

Dr. Robert L. Grubb Jr. 

Hr. Robert L. Guff in 

Dr. Marshal I A. Gul 1 1 

Hr. Horton Gunn 

Hr. Roger Hagy 

Hr. Hllllan B. Halrrel I 

Hr. & Mrs. Hi I I lam L. Hate 

Hr. Jesse S. Kai I 

Hr. & Mrs. Edward N. Hal I man 

Hr. Hugh C. Hani Iton 

Hr. Donald L. Handel I 

Hrs. James E. Hara 

Dr. & Mrs. Hllllan E. Harden 

Mr. & Mrs. Dan A. Hardt 

Mr. H. H. Hargrett 

Mr. Benjamin F. Harmon 111 

Mr. Hennlng F. Harmuth 

Mr. Edward P. Harper 

Mr. Robert winnfred Harrel I 

Mr. George L. Harris Jr. 

Mr. George W. Harris Jr. 

Mr. WII Man S. Harris 

Mr. & Mrs. Eugene T. Harrison Ml 

Mr. s Mrs. John S. Harrison 

Dr. Robert S. Hart 

Mr. Kenneth J, Hartwein 

Hr. Robert Has ley 

Mr. Sam F. Hatcher 

Hr. Donald S. Hauck 

Mr. Edward G. Hawkins 

Mr. Sidney E. Hawkins 

Dr. Lewis S. Hay 

Mr. Robert Wesley Hayes Jr. 

Dr. Wl I Mam H. Haynle 

Mr. Steven R. Hays 

Mr. L. B. Hazzard 

Hr. Jerry Head 

Mrs. Katherlne S. Hearn 

Mr. Robert C. Heffron Jr. 

Mr. James M. Hclskel I Jr. 

Mr. Michael S. Heimick 

Hs. Andrea Helms 

Hr. C. S. Henagan 

Hr. U. V. Henderson 

Hr. Chuck Henry 

Mr. David 6. Herbert 

Mr. D. Russell Hickman 

Mr. Earl L. Hickman 

Dr. Basil V. Hicks 

Hr. J. Jeffrey Hicks 

Mrs. Marie 0. HIddleston 

Mr. & Mrs. Cecil B. Highland Jr. 

Hr. Fred E. HIM Jr. 

Hr. Thomas E. Hill 

Hr. Henry L. Hills 

Hr. Paul G. Hines 

Hr. Joe E. Hodge Ml 

Hr. Joseph J. Hodge 

Hr. Donald R. Hodges 

jni Hodges 

Laurie 8. Hodges 

Mr. M. W. Hodges III 

NIchele Hodges 

Hrs. Myrtle Hodges 

The Reverend Dr. Manfred E. Hoffman 

Prof. Tom Hogan 

Hr. Ben H. Hoge 

Hr. John S. Hoi lerorth 

Mr. William C. Hoi I Ins 

Mr. Neely H. HolMs 

Hr. Robert G. Holman 

Mr. Edward S. Holmes 

Mr. Christopher C. Hooper 

Hr. Walter R. Hope 

Hr. Joseph C. Hopkins 

Or. L. 8. Hopkins Jr. 

Hr. Jon E. Hornbuckle 

Hr. Carey J. Home 

Hr. Robert M. Horton 

Mr. Alan K. Kosley Sr. 

Mr. Vladimir Hospadaruk 

Mr. John R. Howard Jr. 

Robert H. Howard 

Hr. George W. Howell Jr. 

Hr. John Howie 

Ms. Carter M. Hoyt 

Mr. HI 1 I iam 0. Hoyt 

Dr. Charles N. Hubbard 

Mr. David D. Huff 

Hr. Rufus R. Hughes I I 

Hr. Charles C. Hul i 

Hr. Deck HuM 

Mr. & Mrs. Louis R. Hunann Sr. 

Hr. John P. Hunter 

Mr. Richard G. Hutcheson Jr. 

Hr. J. A. Ingman Jr. 

Mr. G. Conley Ingram 

Mr. Vernon M. Ingram 

Mr. Samuel M. Inman Jr. 

Hr. Charles E. Irvin 

Rev. John M. Irvine Jr. 

Dr. Daniel F. Jackson 

Mr. Laurance F. Jackson 

Hr . Vernon E. Jackson 

Mr. & Mrs. Crawford L. James 

Hr . H. D. Jamison Jr. 

Mr. Archie 0. Jenkins 1 1 

Hrs. Judith 8. Jensen 

Mrs . Ade 1 1 ne M . Johnson 

Hr. David C. Johnson 

Hr. Donald R. Johnson 

Mr. & Mrs. Douglas Johnson Jr. 

Hr. E. T. Johnson Jr. 

Hr. Edward A. Johnson 

Mr. J. K. Johnson 

Mr. James E. Johnson 

Mr. & Mrs. Olen 0. Johnson 

Mr. Pierce Johnson jr. 

Mr. Ralph H. Johnson 

Mr. HI I 1 lam B. Johnson 

Mr. Ernest 8. Johnston Jr. 

Mr. Joseph F. Johnston 

Prof. Connie A. Jones 

Mr. Laurence M. Jones 

Miss Lucy Carrlngton Jones 

Mr. & Mrs. Raymond A. Jones Jr. 

Or. Robert B. Jones 

Dr. & Mrs. Rudolph H. Jones Jr. 

Mr. Hugh H. Joyner 

Mr. & Mrs. WII Man T. Justice 

Mr. Will Ian H. Kaduck Jr. 

Mr. Victor D. Kane 

Mr. James L. KaneMos 

Mr . Kuslel Kaplan 

Mr. Thomas C. Kearns 

Mr. Paul Keenan 

Mr. D. Lacy Keesler 

Mr. M. G. Keiser 

Mr. Garnett L. Keith 

Dr. & Mrs. Alan Kelth-Lucas 

Mr. Thomas N. Kel 1 

Mr. John Andrew Keller 

Mr. Charles M. Kel ley 

Mr. K. K. Kel ley 

Mr. H. Jervey Kelly 

Hr . John L . Kemmerer 

Mr. & Mrs. Donald R. Kenrterllng 

Mr. James R. Kenne<Jy 

Hr. Donald R. Keough 

Hr. H. 0. Kerby Jr. 

Hr. E. C. Kerr Jr. 

Hr. Richard C. Kessler 

Hr. Robert S. Keyser 

Mr. & Mrs. George S. Klefer 

Mr. Henry S. Kiel 

Dr. George Savage King 

Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth L. Kinney 

Oean Martha C. Kirk I and 

Hr. J. 0. KIrven Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Jack B. Kite 

Mr. James £. Kltson 

Mr. Robert J. Klctt 

Or. C. Benton Kline Jr. 

Hr. John P. Kllnke 

Hr. John Knox 

Hr. & Hrs. Thomas P. Knox Jr. 

Hr. & Mrs. Eltwood L. Koch 

Hr. Hlchael P. Kortan 

Hs. Rosemary Kriner 

Rev. HI 1 Mam H. Kryder 

Hr. Keith Kussmaul 

Mr. George S. Lambert 

Mr. Bert Lance 

Mr. Charles C. Langston Jr. 

Mr. Donald E. Lathrup 

Mr. WII Man J. Layng 

Mr. John A. LaBr le 

Mr. James C. Leathers 

Mr. George H. Lee 

Hr. James A. Leltch Jr. 

Hr. James J. Leltch 

Hr. Frederick W. Leonhardt 

Mr. Donald A. Leslie 

Hr. Robert M. Leslie 

Mr. Charles H. Lewis 

Hr. Frank 0. Lewis 

Mrs. Boyd H. Leytxjrn 

Hr. James A. LeConte 

Hs. Harlquata LIndiey 

Mr. Stephen C. Link 

Mr. J. Burton Linker Jr. 

Hr. Sidney E. Linton 


Mr. Ker Fah Liu 

Mr. Harry W. Lfvingston Jr. 

Dr. H. Davidson Lloyd 

Mr. Wade H. Logan Jr. 

Or. Nat H. Long 

Mr. Richard Lotspefch 

Mr. Larry R. Loudermllk 

Mrs. Elsie W. Love 

Mr. J. Erskfne Love Jr. 

Mr. Robert J. Lulsana 

Dr. & Mrs. Sanders T. Lyles 

Dr. & Mrs. Arch L. MacNatr 

Mr. S. G. Maddox 

Mr. James H. Maggard 

Kay Keupel Maggard 

Mr. Patrick D. Mahon 

Dr. James M. Major 

Donald F. and Alice E. Ma1o 

Mr. Mark Daniel Maloney 

Dr. John A. Maloof Jr. 

Mr. Albert M. Mangin 

Mr. James A. Man ley 

Mr. W. EM Is Mann 

Mr. James V. Manning 

Mr. wnnam E. Mansfield 

Prof. Kay Manuel 

Dr. Harry W. Martin 

Mr. J. M. Martin 

Mr. Ralph M. Martin 

Prof. Raymond Martin 

1r. & Mrs. Thomas L. Martin 

Dr. Frank Alfred Mathes 

rtr. Ferrln Y. Mathews 

ir. Larry A. Mathews 

Dr. & Mrs. W. Frank Matthews 

ir. E. H. Mattlngly 

ir. Jewell C. Maxwel 1 

Dr. Prescott 0. May Jr. 

Ir. James Ross McCain 

Dr. & Mrs. Paul M. McCain 

?ev. R. Don McCal 1 

Ir. Stephen A. McClellan Jr. 

Ir. Searcy D. McCl ure III 

Ir. & Mrs. Harold 5. McConnel I 

;apt. Donald A. McCunnlff 

:ol . & Mrs. Thomas G. McCunnfff 

Ir. & Mrs. Julius A. McCurdy 

Irs. J. R. McOavfd 

Ir. Joseph D. McDonald 

Ir. Charles Ourward McDonell 

Ir. Robert M. McFarland Jr. 

Ir. Dan F. McGehee 

Ir. & Mrs. Fred S. McGehee 

=rof. Terry S. McGehee 

Ir. & Mrs. Robert E. Mcintosh 

ir. John W. Mclntrye 

=rof. Kate McKemle 

Ir. John Stuart McKenzie 

Ir. William H. McKenzie 

Ir. Charles D. McKfnney Jr. 

Ir. John C. B. McLaughlin 

?ev. Cliff H. McLeod Jr. 

Ir. M. E. HcMahon 

)r. W. Edward McNair 

Ir. Hector M. McNeil 1 

Ir. Dan McRight 

Ir. James R. Mel 1 

Ir. Roger P. Melton 

<rs. Beatrice B. Merck 

Ir. W. Robert Mill 

Ir. Henry J. Miller 

Irs. Jackie B. Mi 1 ler 

Ir. Robert G. Miller Jr. 

)r. Robert M. Miller 

)r. William L. Miller 

tr. David S. Milligan 

Ir. H. J. Mills 

Ir. V. A. Milton 

Ir. J. A. Minter Jr. 

Ir. W. B. Minter 

Ir. Jerrold A. Mirman 

Ir. Donald Grant Mitchell 

Ir. F. M. Mitchell 

Is. Marcia Mitchell 

)r. William E. Mitchell 

Ir. Sidney 0. Mizel I Sr. 

■Ir. C. Wade Mob ley 

)r. G. Melton Mobley Jr. 

4ancy M. Mobley 

Ir. Richard Mockridge 

Jr. Joseph C. Monaghan 

Ir. Park H. Moore Jr. 

Ir. Frederick D. Moran 

Ir. Buzz Morgan 

Ir, CMff E. Morgan Jr. 

Judge Melzer A. Morgan Jr. 

Ir. Joseph L. Morris 

Ir. Thomas E. Morris 

lebecca C. Morrison 

)r. Chester W. Morse 

Ir. John H. Morse 

Ir. Jack Moses 

Ir. James R. Moye 

Ir. Sam Mozley 

Ir. C. F. Muckenfuss III 

:apt. Edward Muhienfetd 

Ir. Terry W. Mulrhead 

Ir. Thomas H. Mul ler Jr. 

Mr. James 0. Mul 1 Ino 

Mr. James D. Mul 1 Ins 

Mr. Thomas G. Mundy Jr. 

Mr. Philip Murkett Jr. 

Mr. A. T. Murphy Jr. 

Dr. Richard A. Nalman 

Mr. Franklin Nash 

Mr. Robert S. Nelson 

Mary F. Ness 

Maria L. Neuffer 

Dr. James D. Newsome 

Mr. & Mrs. Oien Khanh Nguyen 

Mr. H. Gudger Nichols Jr. 

Dr. Leonard W. Nledrach 

Mr. Franklin R. Nix 

Dr. Jeffrey T. Nugent 

Mr. Michael G. Nugent 

Mr. J. C. Nunan 

Mr. H. H. Nussbaum 

Dr. John O'Rel My 

Rev. & Mrs. Dwight E. Ogier Jr. 

Mr. M. Lamar Oglesby 

Mr. & Mrs. R. Lamar Oglesby 

Ms. Marlel len L. Oil Iff 

Mr. Edward S. Olson 

Dr. Katharine Orrrwake 

Mr. Gary L. Orkin 

Or. Donald 5. Orr 

Dr. Mark T. Orr 

Mr. Gordon A. Osborn 

Mr. Carl E. Osteen 

Mr. William A. Ott 

Eugene & Sharon Paneccaslo 

Mr. J. E. Parker 

Mr. Howard W. Patrick 

Dr. Frank Patterson Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. H. G. Pattlllo 

Dr. John H. Patton 

Mr. & Mrs. Gerald C. Payslnger 

Ernest and Sherry Pearson 

Mrs. Norman P. Pendley 

Prof. Marie Pepe 

Dr. Rodolfo N. Perez Jr. 

Or. & Mrs. Marvin B. Perry 

Col. William B. Perryman 

Mr. Hugh Peterson Jr. 

Mr. Robert C. Petty 

Rev. H. E. Phifer Jr. 

Dr. J. Davison Phi 1 Ips 

CWO Charles B. Pickett 

Dr. John J. Piel 

Mr. Robert P. Pike Jr. 

Mr. J. Douglas Pitts 

Mr. & Mrs. Andrew Ptankenhorn 

Mr. & Mrs. Wallace W. Plowden 

Mr. Samuel 0. Poole 

Mr. Philip T. Porter 

Mr. George W. Power 

Mrs. Rachel Preston 

Mr. & Mrs. C. C. Prevost 

Mr. Robert R. Price 

Prof. Becky B. Prophet 

Or. Charles R. Propst 

Mr. Bernard Prudhomme 

Janet Przygocki 

Mr. Roger C. Purcel I 

Mr. William R. Purrlngton 

Mr. & Mrs. Bern I e Pye 

Mrs. D. A. Quattlebaum Jr. 

Dr. Julian K. Quattlebaum 

Dr. & Mrs. William F. Qui 1 1 ian Jr. 

Mr. Phi Up Rafferty 

Mr. Thomas N. Rains 

Mr. A. A. Ramirez 

Mr. Robert H. Ramsey 

Mr. James K. Rankin 

Mr. Thomas Ransom 

Dr. & Mrs. R. N. Rao 

Mr. J. Blllle Ray Jr. 

Mr. W. Thomas Ray 

Ma J. & Mrs. Robert E. Reagin 

Mr. E. C. Reckard Jr. 

Mr. W. Town ley Redfearn II 

Mr. Samuel John Reed IV 

Mr. R. C. Reese 

Mr. Joel F. Reeves 

Mr. Louis Regenstein Jr. 

Mr. John S. Relmer 

Dr. James W. Relnig 

Mr. James T. Richardson 

Col. Jimmy A. Richardson 

Mr. Carl J. Ricker 

Mr. Eugene N. Riddle 

Mr. J. A. Rlggs Jr. 

Mr. Steve Rissman 

Mr. William R. Rivers 

Mr. Markley Roberts 

Mr. Herman H. Robinson Jr. 

Mr. Leslie Robinson 

Mr. & Mrs. William H. Robinson 

Mr. Gerald T. Rogers 

Rev. Sam G. Rogers 

Mr. Charles R. Romanchuk 

Mr. W. Gregory Roos 

Mr. Richard G. Rosselot 

Mr, David Michael Rothhaar 

Mr. & Mrs. Joseph M. Rubens Jr. 

Mr. Rudolph A. Rubesch 

Mr. & Mrs. Billy V. Ruddell 
Mr. C. Robert Ruppenthal 
Estate of Susan V. Russell 
Mr. Ralph 0. Rutenber 
Mr. MI Iton Ryman Jr. 
Mr. Alexander Sager 
Mr. William K. Sales Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Gerald D. Salter 
Mr. Hansford Sams Jr. 
Mr. Thomas E. Sandefur Jr. 
Mr. Thomas P. Sapitowicz Jr. 
Mr. Henry C. Sawyer 
Mr. J. F. Scarborough 
Mr. WIl I iam L. Schafer Jr. 
Mr. Robert W. Schear 
Mr. Friedrlch Schilling Jr. 
Mr. C, Oscar Schmidt Jr. 
President Ruth Schmidt 
Mr. Glenn G. Schooley 
Mr. & Mrs. W. H. Schrader 
Mr. Richard M. Schubert 
Mr. Paul B. Scott Jr. 
Dr. Rickard B. Scott 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert L. Scranton 
Mr. Robert F. Seaton 
Mr. & Mrs. John Page Seibels 
Mr. Robert H. Sel Is 
Dr. Wll I lam J. Senter 
Mr. Henry R. Setze Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Said Shaheen 
Mr. B. M. Sharlan Sr . 
Mr, Henry Sharp Jr. 
Mr. J. C. Shaw 
Mr. & Mrs. R. J. Shaw 
Miss Eugenie Sheats 
Dr. Mary Boney Sheats 
Mr. George H. Sheild 
Rev. L. Bartine Sherman 
Mr. Wi 1 1 iam F. Shewey 
Mr. John A. Shlbut 
Mr. Angus J. Shlngler 
Mr. John M. Shirley 
Mr. J. E. Shuey 
Mr. Horace H. Sibley 
Mr. i Mrs. W. A. L. Sibley Sr. 
Mr. W. A. L. Sibley Jr. 
Dr. D. Hal SIlcox Jr. 
Mr. G. Ballard Simmons Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Roff Sims 
Mr. Warren M. Sims Jr. 
Mr. Don C. Slstrunk 
Rev. Stephen L. Skardon 
Mr. J. H. Skelton 
Mr. Donald G. Skinner 
Mr. Bruce Armlstead Smathers 
Mr. CI ifford W. Smith Jr. 
Mr. Edwin H. Smith Jr. 
Mr. F. OeVere Smith 
Mr. Glenn B. Smith 
Mr. Hal L. Smith 
Mr. John E. Smith II 
Or. Junius C. Smith 
Mr. Larry D. Smith 
•Mr. P. L. Bealy Smith 
Or. Stephen M. Smith 
Mr. Stephen R. Smith 
Mr. W. Sam Smith 
Mr. Walter A. Smith 
Mr. Wil Mam Gilbert Smith 
Mr. Wilson W. Smith Jr. 
Mr. Joseph A. Snitzer III 
Mr. WIl Mam M. Spl 1 lane 
Mr. Albert G. Splvey Jr. 
Mr. William W. St. Clair 
Mr. Julius D. W. Staal 
Mrs. M. K. Starnn 
Dr. & Mrs. Robert L. Stamper 
Mr. Henry K. Stanford 
Dr. Chloe Steel 
Mr. Sam J. Steger 
Mr. Robert J. Stephenson 
Mr. Augustus H. Sterne 
Mr. Wi 11 iam J. Stewart 
Mrs. Elbert H. Stiff 
Mr. & Mrs. Samuel Still 
Mr. Edward Harvey Stokes 
Mr. Thomas E. Stonecypher 
Mr. Wallace A. Storey 
Rev. Ray M. Stover 
Mr. P. Kent Strickland 
Or. & Mrs. Cyrus W. Strickler Jr. 
Ms . Jerr i Stromberg 
Ms. Frances Strother 
Mr. & Mrs. W. A. Strozier 
Dr. Charles A. Stubblebine 
Mr. Robert B. Studley 
Mr. William A. Sturgis 
Mrs. Jan Sul 1 Ivan 
Mr. John L. Sul 1 Ivan 
Mr. Edgar C. Suratt 
Mr. Brian C. Swanson 
Dr. Richard A. Swanson 
Mr. & Mrs. John E. Swink 
Mr. John Tardleu 
Mrs. Cora E. Taylor 
Dr. J. Randolph Taylor 
Mr. Harry E. Teas ley Jr. 
Mr. Jack M. Tedards Jr. 

Mr. C. J. Tennaro 

Mr. Bernard K. TeStrake 

Mrs. Romeal Therlot 

Mr. & Mrs. Paul F. Thlele 

Mr. C. E. Thompson 

Mr. Donald Thompson 

Dr. & Mrs. Frederick H. Thompson 

Dr. E. W. Thorpe 

Mr. George W. Thorpe 

Mr. WI I Mam L. Thrower 

Dr. & Mrs. W. P. Tinkler 

Anita TInl in 

Mr. W. McLean TIppIns 

Mr. Albert C. Titus 

Mr. J. H. Topple 

Dr. John V. Torbert Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Marvin B. Treadway 

Mr. Ralph P. Trovl 1 lion 

Dr. Richard K. Truluck Jr. 

Dr. Roy E. Truslow 

Prof. John Tumbl in 

Mr. SI nan 0. Tuner 

Mr. Robert L. Turnipseed 

Mr. George E. Tuttle 

Or. Charles R. Underwood 

Dr. C. Calvin Upshaw 

Mr. Michael B. van Beuren 

Mr. Robert van Luyn 

Maj. John Van Vllet II 1 

Mr. Manuel Vi 1 lavieja 

Mr. Frederick H. von Herrmann 

Mr. James R. Wagner 

Mrs. Harriett F. Walker 
•"Mrs. Lois 5. Walker 

Mr. Robert J. Wall 

Mrs. Ada C. Ware 

Mrs. Eunice 0. Warmuth 

Mr. R. P. Warnock 

Mr. WIl 1 lam C. Warren MI 

Mr. Michael Wasserman 

Mr. David E. Waters 

Mr. Michael A. Waters 

Mr. Will iam M. Watklns II 

Mr. John L. Watson MI 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles M. Watt Jr. 

Wayside Garden Club 

Dr. & Mrs. Frederick G. Wearn 

Col . Richard B. Webb 

Mr. James R. Wech 

Mr. & Mrs. H. B. Weinburgh 

Dr. Albert N. Wells 

Mr. James R. We Ms 

Mr. & Mrs. Julian W. Weltch 

Mrs. J. Parham Werlein 

Mr. & Mrs. C. Robert West 

Mr. Charles W. West Jr. 

Mr. Will iam H. Westbrook 

Mr. Thomas J. Westbury Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. E. R. Westmoreland 

Mr. Wendel 1 K. Whipple Jr. 

Mr. Richard L. Wh I taker 

Mr. A. Thomas White 

Mr. C. Marl In White 

Dr. Cecil G. White Jr. 

Mr. Edward S. White 

Mr. Randal I R. White 

Mr. a Mrs. Franklin H. Whttten 

Valerie 0. Whittlesey 

Mr. Robert Widdlce 

Prof. Ingrid Wleshofer 

Mr. Sam P. Wi Iburn Jr. 

Mr. James A. Wi Ikerson 

Dr. Wray Wilkes 

Mr. J. Richard WMkins 
Mr. D. D. Wilkinson 
Mr. Floyd R. Will lams Jr. 
Mr. Frank E. Williams Jr. 
Mr. Gordon E. Williams Jr. 
Mr. Hamilton M. Williams Jr. 
Mr. James F. Williams 
Mr. Thomas R. Will lams 
Mr. W. Leroy Williams 
Mr. Frank M. Williamson 
Mr. Michael J. Wi I Ms 
Mr. Donald A. Hiiloughby 
Mr. Mercer E. Wilson 
Mr. Robert E. Wilson 
Mr. & Mrs. Charles 5. Wlltsee 
Mr. Henry T. Winkelman 
Dr. Albert C. Winn 
Mr. H. Dillon Winship Jr. 
Rev. A. Clark Wiser 
Harry and Penny Rush Wi strand 
Mr. R. W. Withers 
Mr. & Mrs. Richard A. Witmondt 
Mr. E. Warren Wolf 
Mr. George W. Woodruff 
Mr. Gerald W. Woods 
Mr. Stephen W. Woody 
Dr. Frank R. Wrenn 
Joseph A. and Frances S. Wyant 
Mr. & Mrs. Marcus E. Yandle 
Prof. Nai Chuang Yang 
Mr. P. Dan Yates Jr. 
Mr. David H. Young Jr. 
Mr. Glenn A. Young 
Mr. & Mrs. William M. Zarkowsky 
Mr. Donald 0. Zel 1 
•Prof. Elizabeth Zenn 

Mr. Lorenzo J. H. Zlalclta 111 
Mrs. Hfldred S. Zimmermann 
Mr. George G. Zlpfel 
Chris Zorn 





Addison Corporation 
•Alcoa FoutTdatfon 
•Amer lean Be I I 

American Can Company Foundation 
•American Tel epigone & Telegraph Company 
•Amoco Foundation, Incorporated 

Arthur Andersen and Company 

Atlanta Coca-Cola Bottling Company 

Atlanta Gas Light Company 

Atlanta Newspapers 
•Atlantic Richfield Foundation 

Autauga Medical Center 
•Automatic Data Processing, Inc. 

Bank South Corporation 

Beers Construction Company 
•Bel I Laboratories 

Blake P. Garrett. Sr . Foundation 
•Blue 8ell foundation 
•Boeing Company 

Booth Ferris Foundation 
•Bowater Carolina Corporation 
•Brunswick Foundation 

C & S Georgia Corporation 

Caraustar Industries. Inc. 

Carolina Mills, Incorporated 
•Carrier Corporation Foundation 
•Carter Hawley Hale Stores. Inc. 
"Celanese Corporation 

Charles Lor 1 dans Foundation, Inc. 
'Chevron 01 1 Company 
•Citizens and Southern Fund 
•Co I gate-Pa I mo M ve Company 
•Colonial Pipeline Company 
•Columbia Gas Transmission Corp. 
•Combustion Engineering, Inc. 
■Connecticut Mutual Life Insurance 

Container Corporation of American Fdn. 
•Continental Telephone Corporation 
•Cooper Industries Foundation 
•Corning Glass Works Foundation 
'Crompton & Knowles Corporation 
•Cumnlns Engine Foundation 
•Dan lei I nternat I ona 1 Corporat i on 
■Dennlson Manufacturing Company 
"Digital Equipment Corporation 
"Dow Chemical Company 
•Duke Power Company 

E. V. Dunbar Company 
•Eaton Corporation 

Equifax Foundation 
'Equitable Life Assurance Society 

Ernst and Whinney 
•Ethyl Corporation 
■Exxon Educational Foundation 
"Federated Department Stores 
•Fireman's Fund Insurance Co. Fdn. 
•First Atlanta Foundation. Inc. 

F Iske-Hol I Ingsworth Trust 

Florence C. & Harry L. English Fund 
•Ford Motor Company 

Francis L. Abreu Trust 

Fuller E. Callaway Trust 
•General Reinsurance Corporation 
•General Telephone and Electronics 

George I. Alden Trust 

Georgia Fund for Independent Colleges 

Georgia Highway Express, Inc. 

Georgia Power Company 

Gertrude & William C. Hardlaw Fund 

Greater Charlotte Foundation, Inc. 

Griffin Hardware Company, Inc. 
'Grumman Corporation 
"Gulf & Western Industries. Inc. 
•Gulf 01 I Foundation 
"Gulf States Utilities Cofi*>any 
"GTE Data Services Incorporated 

Harriet McDanlel Marshall Trust 

Harry L. Dalton Foundation. Inc. 
•Hartford Insurance Group Foundation 
•Hercu I es I ncorporated 
•Hewlett Packard 

Howard H. Callaway Foundation, Inc. 
•International Business Machines 
•International Paper Company Fdn. 
•International Telephone & Telegraph 

I saac son's 
•ICI Americas, Inc. 
•J. A. Jones Construction Company 
•J. P. Stevens & Company, Inc. 

Jamey Harless Foundation, Inc. 

Jephson Educational Trust 

John and Mary Franklin Foundation 

John H. Harland, Co. 
'Johnson & HIgglns of Georgia, Inc. 
•Kidder Peabody Foundation 
•Koehring AMCA International 

Lanier Brothers Foundation 

Lewis H. Beck Foundation 
•Life Insurance Company of Georgia 
'Lincoln National Life Ins. Corp. 

Lions-Hi Ifwerk 

Lockheed-Georgia Company 

Harnle Foundation 

Mary Alien Lindsey Branan Foundation 
•McDonnell Douglas Foundation 
'McNeil Pharmaceutical 
'Merrill Lynch Pierce Fenner & Smith 

Metropolitan Foundation of Atlanta 
■Middle South Services. Inc. 
•Mil liken and Company 
•Mitre Corporation 
•Mob I 1 Foundat Ion, Inc . 

Mohawk Paper Mills, Inc. 
•Monsanto fund 
•National Can Corporation 

National Data Corporation 

National Services Industries. Inc. 
•New England Mutual Life Ins. Co. 
•New York Telephone Company 

Ntx. Mann and Associates 
•Norfolk Southern Corporation 
•Nuclear Fuel Services. Inc. 

Patterson-Barclay Memorial Fnd. Inc. 
•Peat. Marwick Mitchell Foundation 
•Pennsylvania Power i Light Company 

Peps I -Co I a Bottling Company 
•Pfizer Incorporated 

Pharmacology/Toxicology Department, 
Univ. of Mississippi Medical Center 
•Phillips Petroleum Foundation. Inc. 
•Pitney Bowes 
■Plantation Pipe Line Company 

Presser Foundation 

Pr i ntpak , I ncorporated 

Proctor & Gamble Fund 
•Provident Life and Accident 
•Prudential Foundation 
•Quaker Oats Foundation 
•R.J. Reynolds Industries. Inc. 

Ray M. & Mary Elizabeth Lee Foundation 
'Raytheon Company 

Research Corporation 
•Research-Cottrel 1 
'Rexnord Foundation Incorporated 
•Reynolds Metals Company Foundation 

Rich's. Inc. 

Roe, Martin and Nelman. Inc. 
"Rohm and Haas Company 

Rosser White Hobbs Davidson 

S. Hammond Story Agency, Inc. 
•Saga Corporation 

Scientific Atlanta, Inc. 

Sears-Roebuck foundation 
•Shell Companies Foundation, Inc. 
•SmithKllne Beckman Foundation 
"South Central Bel I 
•Southern Bel I 

Southern G F Company 
•Southern Natural Gas Co.-Sonat Inc. 
"Sperry Corporation 
•State Street Bank & Trust Company 

Stella & Charles Guttman Foundation 

Strathmore Paper Company 
•Sun Company, inc. 
"Sun Life Group of America 
•SCM Foundation, Inc. 
•T. Rowe Price Associates 
•Tanner Companies. Inc. 
•Texaco I ncorporated 
"Texas Instruments Foundation 

Thalia & Michael Carlos Foundation 
■The A. S. Abel I Company 

The Allen Foundation 

The Atlanta foundation 
•The Coca-Cola Company 
'The Consolidated Foods Foundation 
'The Fluor Foundation 
•The General Electric Foundation 
•The Mead Corporation Foundation 

The Rourke-End Paper Company, Inc. 
•The Torrington Company 

The UPS Foundation, Incorporated 
•Time Incorporated 

Towers. Perrln. Forster & Crosby 
• Trans way 1 nternat I ona I Foundat Ion 

Trident Conmunlty Foundation 
•Trust Company Bank 
'TRW Foundation 
•Union Carbide Corporation 
•Union Oil Co. of California Foundation 

Uni source Corporation 
•United States Fidelity and Guaranty 
•United Virginia Bankshares 

V. V. Cooke Foundation Corporation 

Valdosta Drug Company 
"Wachovia Bank and Trust Company 

Halter Clifton Foundation. Inc. 

Walter H. & Marjory M. Rich Memorial Fdn. 
"Westlnghouse Education Foundation 
"Westvaco Foundation 
•Winn-Dixie Stores Foundation 
'Xerox Corporation 

Yancey Bros. Co. 

Through the years alumnae and 
friends of Agnes Scott have 
provided gifts to buM the CoRege 
and to strengthen its programs. 
Many of these gifts have made it 
possible to improve facuky compen- 
sadon, to increase financial aid to 
students, and to add books for the 
library and equipment for the class- 
rooms and laboratories. 

Most of the gifts received each 
year are unrestricted. The College 
can apply them to scholarship 
awards or to some other budget 
needs. When a gift is designated for 

Gifts strengthen 

coUege programs, 

a specific purpose, the College 
respects the donor's wish 

Some restricted gifts are made for 
die Endowment so that the principal 
will be held intact and only the 
iru:ome wSl be used for general or 
specific purposes. Gifts for student 
loan funds are meeting a growing 
need. Sometimes a donor wiR make 
a gift but wiR select a life-income 
plan such as an annuity, thereby 
benefiting both the College and the 

Agnes Scott is indebted to alum- 
nae and frier\ds for their interest and 
generosity in estabUshir^ the follow- 
ing permanent funds for the 
CoUege. The amount shown for 
each fund represents the total of 
all gifts received through June 
30, 1984. 

This list describes individuoRy all 
funds of $5,000 or more, but it 
does not include scholarships pro- 
vided annually by the donors. 
Please let the Development Office 
know of any errors or omissions so 
that corrections can be made. 

'MuJt- malchm^ jnfls 



EKE WALTERS FUND established in 
■955 through a bequest trom Frances 
OCinship Walters, represents the major part 
jf Agnes Scott's Endowment. Mrs. Walters 
ittended Agnes Scott Institute and served 
IS a niistee for sixteen years. As the 
^idual beneficiary of her estate, Agnes 
5Cott received $4,291,630, the largest 
■eceived from any source. 

IHE ENGLISH FUND was established 
n mi by a grant of $500,000 from an 
inonymous foundation. The income is used 
or maintaining and strengthening the 
urogram of the English department. 

SCIENCE FUND was established in 1964 
:hmugh a grant of $500,000 from an 
monymous foundation which the College 
lad to match with an equal amount from 
3ther sources so that the total would be 
&1, 000, 000. The income is used to 
maintain and strengthen the program of 
the Departments of History and Political 

FUND of $1,504,162 represents the gifts of 
individuals, corporations, and foundations 
whose gifts ranged in amount from a few 
dollars to several hundred thousand dollars. 



&I7.131 was established in 1980 hy Elizabeth 
Henderson Cameron '43 in memory of the 
daughter of Thomas and Dorothy Holloran 
Addison '43. The income is used for the 
professional development of the faculty in 
the humanities. 

RELIGION was established in 1973 by the 
Board of Trustees in honor of Agnes Scott's 
third President at the time of his retirement 
after a quarter century of distinguished 
service to the College. 


FUND of $2,730. 




$142,945 was established in 1940 by this 
generous trustee from Atlanta as the first 
gift to the College's Semi -Centennial Fund. 
The income is available to strengthen the 
College's operation. 

BUILDING FUND of $250,000 was 
established in 1983 with a foundation grant. 
The income is used to equip and maintain 
this major academic facility. 



FUND of $9,390 was established in 1978 
by his family and friends as a memorial to 
this William Rand Kenan, Jt., Professor of 
Chemistry and chairman of the department 
and in recognition of his eighteen years of 
service at Agnes Scott. The income is used 
to assist the student research program. 



FUND of $30,944 was established in 1972 
hy Harry L. Dalton of Charlotte, North 
Carolina, in honor of his wife, Class of 
1925. The income is used to purchase 
works of art for the College's Dalton 

was established in 1973 with a grant from 
the Charles A. Dana Foundation and 
matching funds from Agnes Scott. The 
income is used to supplement 
compensation for at least four Dana 


of $3,475. 


of $10,000 was established through a 
bequest from this member of the Class of 
1917. The income is used where it is most 


$100,000 was established in 1955 through a 
bequest from this generous benefactor and 
trustee of the College to provide an income 
for the maintenance of and improvements 
to the Dining Hall named in her honor. 

RESEARCH FUND of $3,870. 





$15,010 was established in 1944 by Thomas 
K. Glenn of Atlanta in memory of his wife. 

ELIZA GREER FUND of $6,500 was 
established in 1980 by Juanita Greer White 
'26 in memory oi her parents. The income 
is used by the chemistry department for its 
special needs. 


SCHOLARS FUND of $3,670. 




FUND of $2,825. 


FUND of $3. 121. 


$25,000 was established in 1971 with a 
bequest from this Atlanta friend of the 
College. The income is used to purchase 
capital equipment and to enhance our 
admissions and public relations programs. 


$482,869 was established in 1980 with gifts 

from alumnae and friends and by a grant 
ftcim the National Endowment for the 
Humanities. The income is used for 
professional development of the faculty in 
the humanities. 


FUND of $1,265. 


$194,953 was esrablished in 1923 with a 
bequest from Jane Walker Inman of 
Atlanta, as a memorial to her brother who 
was Chair of the Board from 1903 to 1914. 


$500,000 was established m 1969 hy the 
William Rand Kenan. Jr. Charitable Tmst 
to perpetuate this business leader's interest 
in strengthening higher education. 

FUND of $903,250 was established in 
1980 through a bequest from Mary Wallace 
Kirk '11 of Tuscumbia, Alabama, who had 
served as a trustee of Agnes Scott for more 
than sixty years. The income is used to 
enrich the College's academic program. 


FUND of $2,300. 


$303,519 was established m 1969 by the 
Board ot Trustees and her friends as a 
memorial to this member ot the Class of 
1927 who as a professor of English and 
chair of the department inspired her 
students during her thirty-two yeare on the 
Agnes Scott faculty. 


$350,000 was established in 1956 by the 
Charles l-oridans Foundation in memory o{ 
this alumna of the Institute who was the 
wife of the long-time French Consular 
Agent in Atlanta who had created the 

FUND of $25,000 was established in 1910 
by Riibert j. and Emma C. Lowry oi 
Atlanta in memory of their son. The 
income is used for the natural science 

MUSEUM FUND of $2,595. 

LECTURESHIP FUND of $30,810 was 
established in 1966 by the students, faculty, 
alumnae, and friends of Agnes Scott as a 
memorial to the second president whose 
total span of distinguished service to the 
Qillege had been fifty years. The income is 
used to provide a senes oi lectures on some 
aspect of the libera! arts and sciences with 
reference to the religious dimensions of 
human life. 

FUND of $2,095. 


FUND of $1,702. 

mary angela herbin 
Mclennan medical 

FELLOWSHIP FUND of $46,305 was 
established in 1975 hy Alex McLennan. 
Atlanta attorney, in memory of his mother. 
The income is used to provide a grant for 
an Agnes Scott College graduate to attend 
medical school. 

of $3,735. 

LECTURE FUND of $5,313 was 
established in 1960 in her honor by her 
college associates and other friends upon 
her retirement as professor and chair ot the 
economics and sociology department after 
twenty-two years ol service during many oi 
which she was alst^ Chair of the Lecture 
Committee. The income is used to bring 
outstanding speakers to the college. 

FUND of $5,895 was established in 1982 
by the Board of Trxistees and friends to 
honor her for sixteen yea:^ of service as a 
professor in the Department of History. 
The income is to be used to recognize a 
junior and senior for outstanding work in 
humanities courses at the College. 



was established in 1941 by the trustees as a 
memonal to this Atlanta business leader 
whose twenty-three years of leadership as 
Chair of Agnes Scott's Board ot Trustees 
saw the Qiliege attain r^pid growth and 
recognition. The income is used to 
strengthen the administrative work of the 


was established in 1950 with a bequest from 
this friend of the College from Columbus, 




FUND of $4. 495. 


$48,483 was established in 1969 by Agnes 
Scott alumnae, faculty, students, 
administration, and trustees to honor, upon 
her retirement, this 1924 graduate who 
remained at Agnes Scott to become the 
College's second Dean ot Students and to 
serve her alma mater with distinction for 
forty-tout years. Many memonal gifts 
tbllowing her death in 1981 added to the 
tiind. The income is used for the student 
affairs program. 

MEMORLU, FUND of $29,000 was 
established in 1909 hy the citizens of 
Decatuf to strengthen the College which 
he had helped to establish. The income is 
used tor one of the academic departments. 


FUND of $4,000. 

SMITH FUND of $536,047 was 
established in 1959 by this Agnes Scott 
trustee and this alumna of the Class of 
1931. Mr. Smith, a prominent Atlanta 
business leader, was an active member of 
the Board ftom 1952 to 1977 and served as 
its chair from 1956 to 1973. 

PROFESSOR FUND of $2,832. 


$184,000 was established in 1956 with a 
bequest from this College physician and 
professor of hygiene who served in these 
capacities from 1908 to 1937 and remained 
a campus resident until her death. The 
income is used for the Qillege's health 

FUND of $51,600 was esrablished in 1962 
by this generous member of the Class of 
1915 who served as President of the 
Alumnae Association in 1926-27 and as an 
active trustee from 1947 to 1971. 


FUND of $2,500. 


FUND of $2,375. 

FUND of $50,000 was esrablished in 1943 
by this generous alumna and trustee. The 
income is used for the operation and 
maintenance of the Waltets Infirmary. 

THEATRE of $100,000 w^s esrablished in 
1953 by this generous alumna ot the 
Institute and trustee from 1947 to 1953. 


FUND of $3,485. 

was established in 1957 through a bequest 
from this Atlanta business leader who had 
served as a tnistee for twenty-five years, 
eighteen of which he was Chairman of the 


of $5,397 was established in 1974 by the 
Board of Tmstees and her friends in honor 
of this member of the Class of 1927 upc»n 
her retirement as the College's first Annie 
Louise Harrison Waterman Profes5t>r of 
Speech and Drama as well as department 
chair after thirty-five years of service. The 
income is used to bnng visiting speaker? 
fn^m the« fields to the campus. 

AWARD FUND ai $2,200. 



1 pj m 

FU^fD of $5,000 was established in 1975 
by a bequest from Ltiuise Abney Beach 
King '20 of Birmingham, Alabama, as a 
memorial to her father. 


$7,000 tt-as established in 1978 through the 
interest of business leaders C. Scott Akers 
of Atlanta and John M. Akei^ of Gastonia, 
North Carulina. 

SCHOLARSHIP FUND of $6,306 was 
established in 1951 by her friends to honor 
this 1911 graduate who retutned to her alma 
mater to teach first chemistry and then 
mathematics before she received an 
ad\'anced degree in French from Qjlumbia 
University. Hers was the first graduate 
degree earned by an Agnes Scott alumtia. 
She was head of the French department for 
twenty-eight year^ beftire her retirement in 
1948. Preference is given to students 
majoring in French. 


FUND of $5,046. 


SCHOLARSHIP FUND of $1,965 was 
established in 1969 by Clara May Allen 
Reinero 73 and her family of Decatur in 
memory of her father 

SCHOLARSHIP FUND of $6,930 was 
established in 1960 by Dr. and Mrs. 
Wallace M. Alston to honor the mt)ther of 
Agnes Scott's third president. 

WALLACE Mcpherson alston 

SCHOLARSHIP FUND of $9,000 was 
established in 1973 by his many ftiends at 
the time of his retirement in appreciation 
of his distinguished service during his 
twenry-five years at Agnes Scott, twenty- 
two of which he served as the president. 


FUND of $1,600. 

SCHOLARSHIP FUND of $15,000 was 
established in 1976 by Ruth Andetstm 
O'Neal '18 and her husband, Alan S. 
O'Neal, of Winston-Salem, North 
Carolina, as a memonal to her father, a 
Presbyterian minister and trustee of Agnes 
Scott fnim 1923 to 1931. Preference is given 
to a smdent who is majoring in Bible and 


of $5,000. 




SCHOLARSHIP FUND of $1 , 100. 

SCHOLARSHIP FUND of $25,000 was 
established in 1964 by the Mary Reynolds 
Babcock Kiundation of Witiston-Salem. 
Preference is given to students fn:>m North 




FUND of $25,000 was established in 1954 
by Liuise Abney Beach '20 of Birmingham, 
.Mabama, in memory of her husband. The 
Presbytenan Foundation holds $15,000 of 
this amount for the College. 

SCHOLARSHIP FUND of $11,500 was 
established in 1950 by W. D. Beatie and 
Nellie Beatie in Atlanta in memory of theii 



$5,702 was established in 1972 by her 
classmates and friends as a tribute to this 
member of the Class of 1963. 


of $6,000 was established in 1950 by J. O. 
Bowen, Decatur businessman. 



SCHOLARSHIP FUND of $6,500 was 
established in 1976 with a bequest from 
Miss Clem Boyd as a memonal to her 
parents, William and Frances McQ>rd 
Boyd, oi Newton County, Ge^irgia. 

SCHOLARSHIP FUND ,.f $20,100 was 
established in 1963 by Fred W. and Ida 
Brittain F^ttetson '21 of Atlanta in memory 
of her mother 

SCHOLARSHIP FUND of $18,588 was 
established in 1966 by her classmates, 
family, and friends as a memorial to this 
member of the Class of 1966 who had died 
just before graduation. Preference is given 
to a student majonng in phikwtiphy 

SCHOLARSHIP FUND of $30,987 was 
estabhshed in 1979 by her son and the 
Burr-Brown Rmndation to honor this 1916 


FUND of $3,665. 





SCHOLARSHIP FUND of $5,900 was 
established in 1950 by these Atlanta fnends 
oi the College. 

SCHOLARSHIP FUND of $7,500 was 
established in 1960 by Gevirge E. and Lida 
Rivers Caldwell Wilstm '10 of Charlotte in 
memtiry oi her parenrs, the late Dr. and 
Mrs. John L. Caldwell. 


$100,l3i[X? was established in 1964 with gifts 
frxim Mrs. Jtihn Bulow Campbell of Atlanta 
because of her interest in the Oillege and 
its students. 


of $1,000. 


of $8,550 was established in 1969 by a 
gtatefu! member of the Class oi 1927 to 
honor this maid and friend to students and 
faculty alike during her years of service in 
Main Hall. Preference is given to black 





SCHOLARSHIP FUND of $59,084 was 
established in 1964 by Melissa Cilley. a 
member of the Spanish department at 
Agnes Scon from 1930 to 1963. as a 
memorial to her parents. She later 
bequeathed her estate to the College for 
this fund. 

FUND of $25,00) was established in 1962 
as a part of this bank's interest in the 
education of youth. 


FUND of $1,500. 

SCHOLARSHIP FUND of $28,625 was 
established in 1961 by Louise Hill Reaves 
'54 in honor of her mother, an alumna of 
rhe Class of 1927, a lifekmg friend, 
neighbor, and supporter oi the College. 


FUND of $9,326 was established in 1962 
by members of this class. 


FUND of $4,019. 


FUND $1,174. 


FUND of $1,325. 


SCHOLARSHIP FUND of $28,000 was 
established in 1971 in his memory by his 
wife of St. Clair, Michigan. Their daughter. 
Patricia, was a member of the Class of 

SCHOLARSHIP FUND of $15,125 was 
established in 1949 by Mr. ,ind Mrs. 
Samuel Inman Qx»per in honor oi this 
member of the Class of 1917 who had 
stayed on at Agnes Scott to teach chemi.stry 
tor thirteen years. Preference is given to 
students in that department. 

$12,511 was established in 1935 thmugh 
gifts from this Decatur family. Mrs. Gxipcr 
being the daughter oi Qilonel Georgia W. 
Scott, the founder ot the College. 






FUND of $7,305 w-as established in 1950 
by their family and fnends in tect)gnition of 
their service to the College for more than 
thirty years. Preference is given to students 
fRim missionary families or from foreign 
countries or to students interested in 
mission w^uk. 




LiLLL^M Mcpherson davis 




AWARD FUND of $10,610 was 
established in 1972 by Ruth Pnngle Pipkin 
'31 of Reidsville. North Catxilina. to 
recognize and honor Miss Dexter fiir her 
service as a teacher of psychology at Agnes 
Scott fmm 1923 to 1955. A special 
committee selects the recipient frcim 
members of the rising seniof class who are 
taking advanced courses in psycht>k^-. 


FUND of $4,717. 


SCHOLARSHIP FUND of $6. 500 was 
established in 1938 by the late Jennie 
Durham Finiey in memory of her mother. 
Preference is given to students fnim CfeKalb 

SCHOLARSHIP FUND of $38,453 was 
established in 1949 by Diana D>'er Wilson 
'32 in memory of her lather. Prefetence is 
given to students from Virginia or North 



$25,295 was established in 1949 by 
Stanhope E. Elmore oi Montgomery, 
.Alabama, in memor>' oi his wife. 
Preference is given to Presbytenan students, 
particularly those fnim East Alabama 
Presbytery and other parts of the st-ate. 

SCHOLARSHIP FUND of $5,000 w^s 
established in 1983 by this member of the 
Class of 1933. Preference is given xo 
students majoring in international 

SCHOLARSHIP FUND of $5,000 was 
establkshed in 1938 by this friend of the 
Qillege to assist students preferably from 
DeKalb County. 

SCHOLARS FUND of $50,OXi was 
established in 1980 with a bequest from 
this graduate of the Class of 1929. The 
income is used for awards to Honor 


SCHOLARSHIP FUND oi $50,000 was 
established in 1978 in their honor by 
their daughter Marian Frankhn (Mrs. 
Paul H.) Anderson '40 of Atlanta. The 
inc<^)me is used tor students from Emanuel 
County. Georgia, where she was reared- 



CHOLARS FUND of $50,000 was 
stablished in 1980 by Agnes Scott's 
■ustees to honor this Atlanta attorney for 
is six years of distinguished service as 
;hair of the Board. The income is used 
)r awards to Honor Scholars. 


;allant-belk scholarship 

UND of $1,000. 

:athleen hagood gambrell 

CHOLARSHIP FUND of $10,000 was 
stablished in 1963 by E. Smythe 
Sambrell of Atlanta as a living memorial 
D his wife who was an alumna. The 
ward is made to an outstanding student 
reparing for Christian service. 


7,456 was established in 1968 initially as 
memorial to Mrs. Garber by her 
lUsband, Dr. John A. Garber, and her 
:^n and daughter-in-law. Dr. and Mrs. 
'aul Leslie Garber, of Agnes Scott. Upon 
he death of Dr. John Garber in 1975 this 
:holarship became a memorial to him as 
/ell when further gifts trom family and 
fiends were received. The recipients 
lust be students whose citizenship is 
ther than that of the United States of 




ICHOLARSHIP FUND of $44,188 was 
stablished with gifts from many alumnae 
,nd friends to provide financial assistance 
o students. 


OJND of $1,000. 

JCHOLARSHIP FUND of $13,216 was 
;stabltshed in 1974 by the Board of 
frustees along with many of her students 
ind friends in recognition of her thirty- 
ix years as a teacher, of which for 
wenty-eight she was Chair of the 
Department of Classical Languages and 
-iteratures. Preference is given to a 
tudent in this department. 


FUND of $3,475. 


FUND of $2,025. 



SCHOLARSHIP FUND of $16,327 was 
istablished in 1960 by Dr. Walter Edward 
VIcNair of Agnes Scott in honor and 
ippreciation of Mr. and Mrs. James R. 

SCHOLARSHIP FUND of $6,000 was 
istablished in 1935 by Mrs. John M. 
Slaton of Atlanta in honor of her mother. 


FUND of $5,275. 


FUND of $1,185. 


FUND of $4,417. 

SCHOLARSHIP FUND of $10,000 was 
established in 1919 by Mr. and Mrs. W. 
C. Bradley ot Columbus in memory of 
Mrs. Bradley's brother. Preference is given 
to students from Muscogee County, 


$5,000 was established in 1961 by 
Granger Hansell of Atlanta in memory of 
his wife, a member of the Class of 1923. 

SCHOLARSHIP FUND of $10,325 was 
established in 1981 by her daughters Ann 
H. Merklein '55 and Elizabeth H. Duerr 
'58 in memory of their mother, a member 
of the Class of 1919 and one of the first 
women physicians in Houston. Texas. 
Preference is given to seniors who intend 
to study medicine. 



SCHOLARSHIP FUND of $18,000 was 
established in 1938 by a bequest from this 
Atlanta friend. 

was established originally in 1926 as a 
graduate fellowship by Mrs. Thomas 
Harrold of Americus in honor of her 
daughter, Mrs. Frank Sheffield, of the 
Class of 1923, but in 1976 it became a 
scholarship fund. 

FUND of $10,000 was established m 
1974 through a bequest from Ann 
Rebecca (Rebie) Harwell (Mrs. Lodowick 
Johnson) Hill '13 of Atlanta and is a 
memorial to her and her sister. Frances 
Grace Harwell '23. 

SCHOLARSHIP FUND of $5,066 was 
established in 1940 through a bequest of 
Dr. F. O. Hawley of Charlotte. North 
Carolina, as a memorial to his wife, an 
alumna of Agnes Scott Institute. 


FUND of$26,170 was established m 1981 
by Dorothy Peace (Mrs. Edmund A.) 
Ramsaur '47 in honor of this professor 
emeritus and former Chair of the English 

FUND of $10,000 was established in 
1984 by Mary Lillian Middlebrooks (Mrs, 
W. McK.) Smears as a memorial to Cleo 
Hearon, Professor of History for ten years 
before her untimely death in 1928. 

SCHOLARSHIP FUND of $5,000 was 
established in 1935 by Lottie Hendrick of 
Covington, Georgia, and is a memorial to 
these sisters. 




FUND of $3,355. 


FUND of $1,343. 

FUND of $10,891 was established m 1954 
by Dr. Phillippa G. Gilchrist '23 in honor 
of her former professor and colleague who 
served as professor of chemistry at Agnes 
Scott for twenty-eight years. Preference is 
given to students in chemistry. 

was established m 1973 by a bequest from 
Florence Smith (Mrs. Joseph T.) Sims '13 
of Berkeley. California, as a memorial to 
Dean Hopkins for her outstanding service 

to Agnes Scott from 1889 to 1938. 
Assistance is given to promising music 

SCHOLARSHIP FUND of $10,400 was 
established in 1945 by Dr. M. E. Sentell 
of Davidson, North Carolina, in honor of 
her sister. The recipient must have 
already attended Agnes Scott at least one 


FUND of $5, 141 was established in 1968 
by Anne Chapin Hudson (Mrs. Frank 
H, . Jr.) Hankins '31 in memory of her 
parents. Preference is given to black 


FUND of $3,000. 


of $25,000 was established in 1963 hy the 
Benwood Foundation of Chattanooga to 
honor its founder, who was a pioneer in 
the Coca-Cola bottling industry. The 
recipients are students from Chattanooga 
or Tennessee. 


FUND of $6,000 was established in 1951 
with gifts from these Atlanta leaders, Mr. 
Inman having been an Agnes Scott 
trustee for thirty-five years. 



$56,816 was established in 1953 with a 
bequest oi EUzabeth Fuller Jackson, a 
member of Agnes Scott's history 
department for twenty-eight years. It is a 
memorial to her and her parents — 
Charles S. and Lillian F, Jacksun. 


$7,970 was established in 1965 by Mr. 
and Mrs. Charles Jackson of Fayetteville, 
Georgia, to honor Mrs. Jackson, a 
member of the Class of 1932. 

SCHOLARSHIP FUND of $5,100 was 
established in 1971 by Agnes Scott 
alumnae and other friends in memory of 
this member of the class of 1938 and in 
appreciation of her leadership as Director 
of Alumnae Affairs at Agnes Scott for 
sixteen years. 


$5,000 was established in 1973 with a 
bequest from this member ot Agnes 
Scott's music department for forty years 
who. with his wife, a fbnner student of 
the Class of 1911, developed the voice 
section of the department. 


SCHOLARSHIP FUND of $50,000 was 
established in 1969 by a grant from the 
Sarah Graham Kenan Foundation of 
Chapel Hill, North Carolina, in memory 
of this early alumna ot Agnes Scott. 
Preference is given to students from the 
Atlanta area or from North Carolina who 
intend to teach. 


SCHOLARSHIP FUND of $9,710 was 
established in 1968 by gilts from students, 
feculty, and friends to provide financial 
assistance to black students. 








SCHOLARSHIP FUND of $5,715 was 
established in 1961 by her parents, Mr. 
and Mrs. Walter W. Leroy, of Baltimore, 
Maryland, and by friends of this 1960 


$7,000 was established in 1923 hy Mr. 
and Mrs. Dennis Lindsey of Decatur. 
Preference is given to students from the 
metropolitan area of Atlanta. 

SCHOLARSHIP FUND of $12,500 was 
established in 1982 through a bequest 
from this former American business 
leader. His niece, Helen Boyd 
McConnell, was a member of the Class of 

SCHOLARSHIP FUND of $73,370 was 
established in 1977 through a bequest 
trom this aunt of Jackie Pfarr (Mrs. D. S.) 
Michael '53 of Ridgewtxid, New Jersey, 
whose daughter Susan was a member of 
the Class of 1974. 

SCHOLARSHIP FUND of $28,000 was 
established in 1962 by his wife, the 
former Martha Eskridge '33, who was 
Mrs. Nathan M. Ayers of Greensboro, 
North Carolina. 



of $2,500. 





of $15,724 was established in 1954 by 
friends of the beloved wife of Dr. James 
Ross McCain, the second president of the 





SCHOLARSHIP FUND of $11,000 was 
established in 1962 by this alumna in the 
class ot 1934, Mrs. Leonard John 
Mederer, of Valdosta, Georgia. 



SCHOLARSHIP FUND of $3,448 was 
established in 1967 by this Atlanta leader 
and friend o( Agnes Scott. 


FUND of $1,000. 

SCHOLARSHIP FUND of $22,500 was 
established in 1963 by their son, James A. 

Minter, Jr., of Tyler, Alabama, an active 
trustee o( Agnes Scott from 1959 to 1978. 

SCHOLARSHIP FUND of $5,000 was 
established in 1892 from a bequest in his 
will. This leading citizen of Atlanta 
provided the Oillcge's first endtm-ed 
scholarship. Preference is given to 
students whose parents are Presbyterians. 




SCHOLARSHIP FUND of $7,218 was 
established in 1955 by members of this 
Agnes Scott group. Preference is given to 
students trom that area. 


FUND of $1,500. 

SCHOLARSHIP FUND of $13,815 was 
established in 1972 by her husband. 
Henry Edgar Newton, oi Decatur, to 
honor this member of the Class ot 1916 
and other members ot their temily who 
are alumnae; Jane .^nne Newton 
Marouess '46. Martha Reese Newton 
Smitn '49. and Anne Marquess Camp 


SCHOLARSHIP FUND of $25,000 was 
established in 1962 by her husband. Alan 
S. O'Neal, of Winston-Salem. North 
Carolina, to honor this leadet oi the 
Class of 1918 who served as president of 
the College YWCA. Preference is given 
to students majoring in Bible. 

SCHOLARSHIP FUND of $12,315 was 
established in 1978 by a bequest from this 
member o( the Class of 1942 from 
Atlanta, She was a great-granddaughter 
of Colonel George W. Scott, the founder 
ot the College. 



of $7,284 was established in 1970 by her 
patents. William [Xiuglas and Frances 
Tennent Ellis '25. and her husband, 
Richard K. Parker, all of Atlanta. 
Preference is given to students majottng 
in English or Bible. 


FUND of $5,500. 


$10,000 was established in 1979 by her 
sister. Bess Patton, of Chattanixiga, 
Tennessee. The award honors this 1920 
Agnes Scott graduate fot her untiring 
devotion to the Latin language and tor 
her forty-nine years of distinguished and 
dedicated teaching of this language. The 
scholarship is awarded on the basis of 
financial need and for excellence in 




SCHOLARS FUND of $5a\000 was 
established in 1982 by the Board of 
Trustees to honor Agnes Scott's fourth 
president at the time of his retirement 
after nine years of distinguished ser\'ice to 
the College, The income is to be used for 
the Honor Scholars Program. 


SCHOLARSHIP FUND of $10,000 was 
established in 1974 by her mother. Mrs. 
A. M. Noble, of Smithfield. North 
Carolina, in memt>ry of her daughter, a 
member of the Class of 1938. 

FUND of $26,060 was established in 
1981 by Dorothy Peace (Mrs. Edmund A.) 
Ramsaur '47 in honor oi this professtir 
emeritus and former chair ot the history 
and political science depatiment. 


of $1,000. 


SCHOLARSHIP FUND of $46,537 was 
established in 1960 by this alumna of the 
Class of 1929 who has been active in 
promoting the College and who has been 
a trustee of Agnes Scott since 1964. 


of $1,135 was established in 1974 by his 
wife. Clara May Allen Reinero '23. of 


SCHOLARSHIP FUND of $8,120 was 
established in 1970 by the Agnes Scott 
trustees to honor this professc^r who 
served as head of the mathematics 
department from 1926 to 1970. Pteference 
IS given to students majoring in 




FUND of $2,000. 

FUND of $10,000 was established in 
1938 in his memory by his wife. Annie 
King Scott, oi Pittsburgh. He was a 
nephew of George Washington Scott, 
founder of the College. 

SCHOLARSHIP FUND of $7,010 was 
established in 1962 to provide financial 
assistance tor the daughters of 

SCHOLARSHIP FUND of $11,409 was 
established in 1942 by C. Alison Scully of 
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, in memory of 
his mother, a granddaughter oi the Agnes 
Scott tor whom the College was named. 
The award is made to a student who has 
completed at least one year at Agnes 

SCHOLARSHIP FUND of $7,025 was 
established in 1975 by her family and 
friends in recognition of her service as a 
professor of Bible at Agnes Scott and as a 
leader in the Ptesbyterian Church. The 
award is given to a student majoring in 
Bible and religion. 


FUND of $6,160 was established in 1985 
by a gift trom the late Sarah Shields 
Pfeiffer '27. 



$8,663 was established in 1953 by Searcy 

B. and Julia Pratt Smith Slack '12 of 
Decatuf in recognition of their daughters, 
Ruth S. Roach '40, and Eugenia S. Morse 
'41. and Julia S. Hunter '45. 

SCHOLARS FUND of $140,050 was 
established in 1979 with a bequest from 
this former professor who had been a 
member of the history department for 
thirty-six years. The income is used for 
awards to Honor Scholars. 


FUND of $50,000 was established in 
1980 by .^gnes Scott's trustees to honor 
this Atlanta business leader for his 
seventeen years ot distinguished service as 
Chair oi the Boatd. The income is used 
for awards to Honor Scholars. 


FUND of $2. OW, 

FUND of $8,085 was established m 1965 
by the Roswell Library Ass^iciation in 
honor of its president. Mrs. Robert L. 
Sommerville '23. Preference is given to 
students desiring to be librarians. 


SCHOLARSHIP FUND of $10,654 was 
established in 1962 by this member of the 
Class of 1929 in appreciation of the 
opportunities the College offers its 

SCHOLARS FUND of $159,567 was 
established in 1977 from the estate of this 
member of the Class of 1937 who served 
the College for forty years, first as 
secretary to the president and later as 
registrar and director of admissions. The 
income is used for awards to Honor 

SCHOLARSHIP FUND of $22,665 was 
established in 1979 by her mother and 
friends as a memorial to this member of 
the Class of 1941 W'ho had been active in 
the Alumnae AssiKiation while on the 
staff of Rich's. 

FUND of $14,506 was established in 
1962 by Dean Emeritus Samuel Guerry 
Stukes. The Scholarship honors his wife. 
'24. and daughter. '51. 

SCHOLARSHIP FUND of $21,010 was 
established in 1957 by the Board of 
Trustees to honor Dean Stukes upon his 
retirement after forty-four years of 
distinguished service as a member ot the 
faculty. He also served as an active trustee 
from 1944 to 1971. The income is used for 
awards to the three Stukes Scholars, the 
students who rank first academically in 
each oi the rising sophomore, junior, and 
senit>r classes. 


FUND of $2,010. 


FUND of $1,665. 




SCHOLARSHIP FUND of $50,598 was 
established in 1954 by this 1915 graduate 
who is now a resident of Miami and 
whiise service to the College includes 
being president of the Alumnae 
Association in 1926-27 and an active 

trustee from 1947 to 1971. Pteference is 
given to Christian students from other 
countries and to other students preparing 
for Christian service. 


FUND of $2, 2W. 



of $2,000. 

SCHOLARSHIP FUND of $5,000 ms 
established in 195 5 bv his wife as a 
memtinal to this resident of Covington, 
Georgia. Their daughter, Julia (Mrs. 
Count D. ) Gibstin. was a 1911 graduate. 


of $5,000 was established in 1920 by his 
wife. Nell Towet^ Tirwnsend. of 
Andetson. S*iuth Carolina, Preference is 
given to students who plan to be 


of $65,000 was established m 1959 by 
Joseph M. Tull ot Atlanta in memory of 
his wife to assist students selected on the 
basis tif Christian chaiacter, ability, and 

SCHOLARSHIP FUND of $65. aX' was 
established in 1964 by the J, M. Tull 
Foundation to htinvir this outstanding 
business, church, and civic leader of 
Atlanta and to assist students wurthy i>t 
Agnes Scott's ideals. 


$115,000 was established in 1975 through 
a bequest from this member oi the Class 
of 1924. The income is used annually tor 
the Wilstm Asbury Higgs Mathematics 
Scholarship and the Emma Baugh Music 
Scholarship as memorials to her fether 
and mother. When more income is 
available, it is used to fund additional 
memorial scholarships. 



SCHOLARSHIP FUND of $5,000 was 
established in 1920 by his wife. Frances 
Winship Walters. Agnes Scott alumna, 
trustee, and benefactor. 

was established in 1961 by Dt. and Mrs. 
William C. Warren. Jr.. of Atlanta in 
honor of his mother. 





SCHOLARSHIP FUND of $6,250 was 
established in 1915 as a memorial to this 
1898 gmduate of the Institute by hei 
father and Agnes Scott tfustee. L. C. 
Mandeville. of Carrollton. Georgia, and 
her husband. Homer Watkins. or 


of $16,0« was established in 1963 by his 
wife. Lilly B, Weeks, of New Iberia, 
Louisiana. Their ttiur daughtets are 
alumnae; Violet (Mrs. Maynard M.) 
Miller '29, Margaret Weeks '31, Olive 
(Mrs. Henry C.) Collins '52. and Lilk 
(Mrs. Lee D.) McLean '36. 

:H0LARSHIP fund of $35,481 was 
tahlished in 1935 by her husband, G. 
imar Westcott, of Dakon, Georgia, in 
)nor of this 1919 graduate of the 
allege. Mr. Westcott served actively as a 
jstee for more than thirty years, 
eference is given to students interested 
missionary work. 


:holarship fund of $2,190. 

:H0LARSHIP fund of $5,000 was 
tablished in 1919 as a memorial to this 
esbyrerian business leader by his son, 
imuel L, Willard, of Baltimore, 
aryland. Preference is given to the 
ughters of Presbyterian ministers of 
latl churches. 


:holarship fund of $1,000. 

:H0LARSHIP fund of $25,365 was 
tablished in 1963 by her daughter, 
arian Woodward (Mrs. John K.) Ottley, 
Atlanta. Preference is given to students 
outstanding intellectual ability and 

:HOLARSHIPFUNDof$13,531 was 
:abtished in 1942 by Susan Young (Mrs. 
in J. ) Egan, an alumna of the Institute, 
memory of her sister, an 1895 graduate, 
\o served as professor of mathematics 
■ twenty-two years. Preference is given 
students from other countries. 

:H0LARSHIP fund of $22,250 was 
:ablished in 1979 by the Blake P 
irrett, Sr., family of Fountain Inn, 
luth Carolina, in memory of this long- 
ne Presbyterian medical missionary to 
lina and father of two alumnae: Louise 
ung Garrett '38 and Josephine Young 
Irs. Francis) Sullivan '44 of Greer, 
•uth Carolina. 




:holarship fund of $2,453. 



X)K FUND of $53,658 was established 
1980'by his mother, Omah Buchanan 
baugh '16, as a memorial for this pilot 
\o died during the Battle of Iwo jima. 
le income is used to purchase books in 
s humanities. 




JND of $1,215. 


of $4,738. 

FUND of $47,000 was established in 1940 
by the Board of Trustees from the generous 
gifts of this prominent Atlanta business 
leader who was one of the chief promoters 
of Christian education in the South. The 
income supports the operation of the 



FUND of $25,000 was established in 1951 
by the Board of Trustees in recognition of 
Mr. Carnegie's generosity in having 

firovided funds to build the College's first 
ibrary in 1910. The income supports the 
operation of the Library. 


FUND of $2, 186. 




FUND of $4,915. 


FUND of $1,965. 


$7,898 established in 1978 by the members 
of this class as a part of their forty-fifth 
reunion. The income is used to place hooks 
from the humanities in the Library as 
memorials to members of this class. 

BOOK FUND of $25,000 was established 
in 1980 by Harry L. Dalton in honor of his 
wife, a 1925 graduate. The income is used 
to purchase books on art and art history. 


FUND of $3,398. 

HARMAN BOOK FUND of $3,000. 






$342,560 was established in 1980 with gifb 
from alumnae and friends and by a grant 
from the National Endowment tor the 
Humanities. The income is used to 
purchase books in the humanities. 




$8,053 was established in 1956 by a group 
of her associates and former students to 
honor this professor of English upon her 
retirement after she had served thirty-seven 
years on the faculty. The income is used for 
the acquisition of rare books in English 

FUND of $6,625 was established in 1982 
by her family and friends as a memorial for 
her years of service on the library staff. The 
income is used for acquisitions in reference 
material and American literature. 

FUND of $16,235 was established in 1951 
by faculty, students, alumnae, and friends 
to honor President James Ross McCain 
upon his retirement after his twenty-eight 
years of outstanding service as president of 
the College. 

FUND of $14,675 was established in 1979 
by her family and friends as a memorial to 
her for her role in the life of the campus 
and community. The income is used to 
purchase books in the humanities. 

BOOK FUND of $1,000. 



FUND of $1,325. 


FUND of $2,000. 

PERRY SR., BOOK FUND of $14,270 

was established in 1978 by President 
Marvin B. Perry, Jr. , in memory of his 
mother and father. 


FUND of $2, 914. 


FUND of $1,045. 


of $2,835. 


of $2,655. 

BOOK FUND of $1,300. 

FUND of $14,000 was established in 1980 
by this alumna of the Class of 1915 who 
served as an active trustee from 1947 to 
1971. The income is used to purchase books 
in the humanities. 

FUND of $10,000 was established in 1966 
with a grant from Time, Incorporated, as 
part of its effort to recognize and strengthen 
selected colleges. 


FUND of $1,215. 




FUND of $5,000. 


of $10,015 was established in 1980 by 
Margaret G. Weeks '31 of New Orleans as a 
memorial to her parents. The income is 
used to purchase books in the humanities. 




ALUMNAE LOAN FUND of $1 ,000. 

was established in 1966 by the Bing Crosby 
Youth Fund to provide financial assistance 
to deserving students who have completed 
their freshman year satisfactorily. 


of $605,293 has been established with gifts 
from alumnae and friends and grants from 
the Board of Trustees. 


FUND of $1,000. 


$52,391 was established in 1925 by Mrs. 
Jenkins of Crystal Springs, Mississippi, 
whi^se daughter, Annie Tait Jenkins, was a 
1914 graduate and who herself has added 
substantially to the fund. 

FUND of $4,605. 


LOAN FUND of $4,775. 

FUND of $29,940 was established in 1962 
with a bequest from her mother, Chloe 
Fowler (Mrs. William A.) Latimer, of 
Decatur, as a memorial to this member of 
the Class of 1935. 

McKEE LOAN FUND of $5,500 was 
established in 1940 by Mrs. McKee, an 
Atlanta friend of the College. 



LOAN FUND of $9,035 was established 
in 1975 by her husband, C. Oscar Schmidt, 
Jr., of Cincinnati, Ohio, in memory of this 
member of the Class of 1940. 


of $5,000 was established in 1953 with a 
bequest from this 1912 graduate. Mrs. 
Smith had served as a university educator 
and administrator before becoming 
executive secretary of the Student Aid 
Foundation during her "retirement." 


marfha curry cleckley fund 

of $10,288 was established in 1975 by 
Virginia Prettyman '34 in appreciation for 
the devotion Mrs. Cleckley had for Dr. 
Prettyman's mother. 


of $20,200 was established in 1984 by this 
member of the Class of 1925. This will 
establish later the Mary Ben Wright Envin 
Scholarship Fund. 


of $13,716 was established m 1983 by this 
friend of the College. This will become an 
addition to the Esther Anderson and James 
Graff Scholarship Fund. 


of $5,560 was established in 1973 by this 
member of the Class of 1921 from Ponca 
City. Oklahoma. 

MARY SHIVE FUND of $1, 150. 

FUND of $10,000 was established in 1976 
by this member of the Class of 1924 from 
Decatur. This will become an addition to 
the Ftances Gilliland Stukes and Marjorie 
Stukes Strickland Scholarship Fund. 


$6,000 was established in 1978 by this 
alumna of the Class of 1926 from 
Birmingham, Alabama. 


'A liberal and 
liberating education 
prods people to 
develop mental and 
spiritual qualities 
which enable them 
to develop unique ^ 
ways of being..!' 



V. ■'!-' 

iiieatre, and musical performances cre- 
ited an eventflil Saturday. The College 
arganized die festival to showcase its 
icademic and cultural offerings to the 

Ronald Bymside, chair of the music 
iepartment, coordinated a community 
orchestra of volunteer musicians who 
performed free concerts throughout the 

Winter quarter drew national pub- 
icity from the filming of a biography 
)f former University of Alabama foot- 
3all coach Paul "Bear" Bryant. Called 
'The Bear," the movie was filmed in 
5art on the campus during December, 
students and people from the commu- 
lity worked as extras. The film was 
eleased this fell and continues to bring 
jublicity to the campus. 

Democratic presidential hopeful 
jary Hart sfx)ke on campus at the 
nvitation of political science professor 
5teve Hawonfi, who managed Hart's 
jeorgia campaign. Hart's appearance 
ittracted radio, television, and news- 
)aper reporters to Agnes Scott. 

The College's dance groups, the 
Dbcie Darlings and the Studio Dance 
rheatre, found high visibility in 
\tlanta this year. Both groups danced 
)efore audiences at the opening of 
\tlanta's High Museum of Art last fell, 
rhe Dixie Darlings clogged before 
ecord crowds at Stone Mountain's 
fellow Daisy Festival, while the Studio 
Dance Theatre appeared with profes- 
ionals in the Metropolitan Atlanta 
X/inter Dance Festival in February. 

The first regularly ordained woman 
ind Canon Chaplain in the Eastern 
Massachusetts Episcopal diocese, 
eanne Sproat, spoke on "Good-bye, 
jod, I'm Going to College," which 
lelped students entering college to 
;valuate their former values while 
scamining new ones. 

Juanita Kreps visited campus under 
he sponsorship of the Hal L. and Julia 
r. Smith Chair of Free Enterprise in 
he economics department. The first 
voman Secretary of Commerce, Dr. 
Creps taught a seminar class for stu- 
lents in January, gave a public lecture, 
ind chaired a panel which included 
erry Jasinowski, chief economist for 
he National Association of Manufec- 
urers, and William Freund, chief 
economist for the New York Stock 

Winter also drew speaker Margaret 
Mcintosh for Founder's Day Ms. 
Mcintosh, director of the Faculty 
Development Program Center for 
Research on Women at Wellesley Col- 
lege in Massachusetts and a pioneer in 
the women and scholarship movement, 
is the daughter of alumna Margaret 
Hay Means '23. 

Jane Curry presented a one-woman 
show, Samantha Rasdes the Woman 
Question, which portrayed the struggles 
of 19th-century women who wrestled 
with issues in the 1800s concerning the 
treatment of women — rights denied 
them by the church, women's 
powerlessness before the law, social 
status, and role assumptions. 

The Mukicultural Awareness Sym- 
posium presented programs throughout 
the year which spotlighted contribu- 
tions of non-European cultures in 
slides, lectures, panel discussions, and 

The College's vocal groups, the 
Glee Club, the Madrigals, and London 
Fog, performed during the year. In 
addition, several members of the Glee 
Club toured and performed in England 
this summer with director Theodore 

Art exhibits in the Dalton Galleries 
of the Dana Fine Arts Building dis- 
played the talent of Agnes Scott's art 
professors and students, while the Col- 
lege's theatre troupe, Blackfriars, 
produced the musical GodspeU, the 
children's show Wiley and the Hairy 
Man, and the comedy House of Blue 

Finally, the Bradley Observatory 
brought local astronomy enthusiasts to 
campus by presenting free evening 
programs each month with lectures, 
planetarium shows, and star-gazing 
through telescopes. 

With a select student body of 550, 
Agnes Scott often finds itself in 
the limelight. This year Karla Nell 
Vaughn '86 became Agnes Scott's 
second student to be named a Truman 
Scholar. Tracy Veal '84 was chosen to 
be one of twenty participants to attend 
the American Sociological Association 
Honors Program. One of only a few 
Southerners, she was the first black 
student selected to attend the con- 

Also for the first time, students 
served on the feculty committees, 

The first Great Scott Festival 
brought friends and neighbors from 
the Atlanta community to the 
campus for fun and (earning. 

As a major setting for the movie, 
"The Bear, " the College received 
national publicity. 

The 1983-84 Kirk Concert Series 
presented renowned musicians 
Garrick Ohlsson, Christopher 
Parkening, and the Guameri 
String Quartet. 


which examine academic standards, 
curriculum, and the future of the 
Q>llege. The Student Government 
AsstKiation selects these students, who 
serve throughout their time at the 

About two hundred students 
attended Agnes Scott's second career 
exploration program this year, pre- 
sented by the Career Planning Office. 
Forty-three business and alumnae rep- 
resentatives talked with students about 
career options. 

Agnes Scott not only can boast 
about its seven-to-one student-to-fac- 
ulty ratio, but also about the close 
relationships between students and fac- 
ulty members. Students list the interest 
and caring shown them by their pro- 
fessors as the best part of their college 

This year several Agnes Scott faculty 
members garnered awards for their 
research. A chemistry professor 
received a National Science Founda- 
tion grant for research in substituted 
naphthalimides, and an economics 
professor received a National Endow- 
ment for the Humanities fellowship to 
study "Business in the History of 
American Culture." 

Faculty members published articles 
in such journals as the Journal of the 
History of Philosophy, and a faculty 
member served as guest editor for the 
Sodobgical Spectrum. A theatre pro- 
fessor had his first one-act play 
accepted for publication by Baker's 
Plays of Boston and listed by Samuel 
French, the world's largest publisher of 

Faculty members served on commit- 
tees including the Meritorious 
Teaching Award Qimmittee, the 
Executive Committee of the Ass<.x:ia- 
tion of Southeastern Biologists, the 
Southeastern Chapter of the Ecological 
S(x:iety of America, the chemistry 
division of University Center in Geor- 
gia, and the screening committee for 
the Fulbright Africa Awards. 

Women and scholarship gained 
more support this year throughout the 
metro Atlanta area with the formation 
oi a women's studies group comprised 
of staff and facuky from area colleges 
and universities. Members of the 
Agnes Scott faculty and staff were 
instrumental in founding this group 
and the first meeting was held on our 

campus. In addition, faculty at Agnes 
Scott met regularly to discuss women's 
political, social, and economic issues. 

During the past year, the College 
received news of many alumnae. 
We encourage all alumnae to send us 
news of themselves and other alumnae. 
The alumnae we heard from included: 

Rachel Henderlite '28, the first woman 
ordained by the Presbyterian Church, 
U.S., was honored by Union The- 
ological Seminary in New York with 
the Union Medal, awarded to persons 
who embody die mission of the semi- 
nary to the world. Austin Presbyterian 
Theological Seminary celebrated 
Rachel Henderlite Day in May to 
honor their professor emerita. She was 
president of the Consultation on 
Church Union from 1976 to 1980. 

Peggy Mathis Lipsey '62 was named 
president of the First American Bank 
and Trust, a nationally chartered inde- 
pendent bank headquartered in Laguna 
Beach, California. She is the only 
woman to be president of a nationally 
chartered bank in the state. 

Marsha Norman '69, Pulitzer Prize 
winner for her play 'nigfe, Mother, 
returned to the campus for the first 
time in April to meet with a class and 
give a lecture. 

Eliza King Paschall '38, civil rights 
activist and formerly with the Equal 
Employment Opportunity Commis- 
sion, has been appointed to President 
Reagan's White House staff with the 
Office of Public Liaison to work with 
the president's office and lobbying 

Susan Phillips '67, chair of the federal 
Commodity Futures Trading Commis- 
sion, spoke at the College's Honors 
Day Convocation in September. 

Jessie P. Roberts '64, science educator 
for the McDowell County Schools in 
Welch, was named West Virginia 
Teacher of the Year for 1984. 

Anne Terry Sherren '57, professor of 
chemistry and chair of the Division of 
Science at North Central College in 
Naperville, Illinois, received the 
1983-84 Honor Scroll Award of the 
Chicago Chapter of the Illinois 
Institute of Chemists. 

Esther Thomas Smith '61 is founder 
and financial editor of the Washington 
Woman, a monthly local magazine. 

her sabbatical ex/jeriencing tjie Eastern 
culture of the Himalayan re^ons. i 

The Alumnae Association offered 
varied and stimuLuing programs for 
amdnuing education. 

Because numerous alumnae 
volunteered their time and effort, 
the March phonathon was the most 
successful ever in increasing 
alumnae giving. 

Huncirciis oj alumnae' at Alumnae 
Leadership Conference and 
Alunuuie Weekeiid not only saw 
old friends hut also leanied about 
the College's plans /or the 
centennial ceL'(>raiion ar\d . 

Jean Stewart Staton '46, M.D., is 
president-elect of Emory University's 
national alumni association. 

Elizabeth Stevenson '41 has been 
named Candler Professor of American 
Studies at Emory University. These 
professorships are awarded to Emory 
faculty members for excellence in 
teaching, scholarship, and service to 
Emory. She is the only professor 
without graduate degrees to become a 
Candler professor. 

Priscilla Sheppard Taylor '53 was 
named editor of the Phi Beta Kappa 
quarterly newsletter, "The Key 

Alumnae are a vital part of foster- 
ing the intellectual, financial, and 
spiritual goals of the College. EXiring 
the Alumnae Leadership Conference 
in the fall of 1983, some one hundred 
volunteers of the Association gathered 
at the College to share ideas and to 
learn how to better prepare themselves 
for their role in serving the institution. 

When President Ruth Schmidt met 
with seventeen of the seventy alumnae 
clubs throughout the United States this 
year, several alumnae worked diligently 
to get news coverage of her visit to 
their city. This coverage helped spread 
the word of Agnes Scott College 
throughout the country. 

Alumnae are not only good "PR 
ambassadors" of the College, but they 
are capable admissions representatives 
as well. Their help this year in 
admissions benefitted Agnes Scott's 
enrollment. A number of students 
enrolled as a result of twelve alumnae 
clubs entertaining prospective students. 
In addition, alumnae representatives 
attended ninety college programs for 
high schools in twenty states and saw 
almost eight hundred students. Also, 
thirteen alumnae daughters entered the 
freshman class this fell. 

The ASC Network (Alumnae/Stu- 
dents/Careers) formed by the Career 
Planning Office provided a resource 
poo\ of 150 alumnae to be available to 
help students learn more about specific 
careers and gain on-the-job experience 
through the Shadow, Extern, and 
Intern Programs. Alumnae also shared 
their career knowledge and expertise by 
participating in the second Career Fair 
held at the College in January. 

As part of the Continuing Educa- 
tion Committee Programs, alumnae 
had a day of art with an art history 
lecture during lunch on campus, and 
later, a guided tour of the new High 
Museum of Art. They also spent a 
Saturday with Professor of Sociology 
Constance Jones discussing the book, 
Peace ivith Your Parents by Harold H. 
Bloomfield, M.S. with Leonard Felder, 
Ph.D. Other activities included a two- 
evening seminar by Dr. C. Benton 
Kline on "Theology Since 1960: 
Change and Experience" and a day- 
long seminar last spring with Dr. Tom 
Hogan on "The Computer," which 
offered alumnae hands-on learning 
experience in the College Computing 

Despite a downpour. Alumnae 
Weekend brought six hundred former 
students back to campus last April to 
see old friends and to learn of proposed 
plans for the Centennial Celebration. 
Outstanding alumnae and classes of 
special achievement were recognized 
during the weekend, and more than 
170 members of the Fifty Year Club 
attended a reception honoring retiring 
administrators and a special dinner. 

For three weeks in June, thirty-five 
alumnae toured the historic sites and 
museums in France as they travelled 
and learned about French culture with 
Professor of French Frances Clark 
Calder '51. 

The continued service and contri- 
butions of alumnae have enriched 
the College in recmiting, providing 
career opportunities for students, offer- 
ing strong leadership, contributing 
money to the College's growth, and 
caring for the ongoing success of Agnes 
Scott. The vital support from alumnae 
is the key to the College's bright 
future. With your help, Agnes Scott 
will continue in the fine liberal arts 
tradition while incorporating inno- 
vative thoughts and moving in new 

Our year of introspection has given 
us some fresh ideas on how to upgrade 
fecilities and create an even more 
pleasant environment in which to 
work, leam, and live. This next year 
will be one of implementation — 
carrying out ways to enhance the 
Q)llege as we approach our centennial 

i^ T^'-r-i' 



jvicated person is the 
me who digs out the 
Pets, weighs the 
evidence, explores 
what has been 
discovered and what 
can he known, 
organizes materials 
to influence and ''^- 
persuade others, and 
makes choices^ 




_CJjSw«^f ^ -e 

Address Correction Requested 

Nonprofit Organization 

U.S. Postage 


Decatur, GA 30030 

Permit No. 469 

itury. . . 

Agnes Scott President's Report, AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE, Decatur, Georgia 30030 
Published by the Office of Public Affairs, 404/371-6301 


Fnml Ghct; ShinM ut tamper uil/i ii/f.' 
The College is offerm^ a /resKman hrr^rrs 
senuTkir this yair which fiKtises im the 
mirraUetkLxii ospeos o/jgeneae engmeermg. 
PHOTO f7>;nieCu/u«;U 


Julie Culwell 

Lynn Donham 

Marta Foutz 


Sandra Earley '69 
Faye Gcxjinck 
Nancy Keams '59 
Joyce McKee '75 
Michael R.iusner 
Jean Salter Reeves '59 

Meg Duncan '85 
Jennifer Gazaila '85 
Margiiret Hamm '87 
Vickie Negrucci '87 
Jill Reeves '87 
Katesy Watson '85 
Mary Carter Whitten '86 

S/x'OiiJ thanks, ui Sara Runkun and 
Jet Htn|x.T '77, u'/v) uere fimneiiy 
mth the Office uf Piihk Affcms, for 
their irutw/ uorfc im this piihtication. 

Published by the Office of 
Public Affairs tor Alumnae and 
Friends of the Qillege. Agnes 
Scott College, Decatur, GA 
30030 404/373-2571 

To our readers: 

In 1984, the Office of Public 
Aftairs began producing the 
Alumnae Magazine. Future 
issues ot the magazine will be 
produced by a newly formed 
Office ot Publicatit)ns. 

After the first issue of the 
magazine, we received much 
verbal feedback, but few 
written comments. We 
would like to know your 
response to the magazine. 
Please direct your letters to: 
Editor, Alumnae Magazine, 
Office of Publications, 
Agnes Scott College, 
Decatur, Ga. 30030. 

The following are a few 
comments we received on 
the spring issue of the 
Alumnae Ma^ti::inc': 

Dear editor: 

I received i/u; spring issue of the 
aliimtuic magaxntc arui am 
greatly impressed with the 
transjirrmation yim ami your 
staff haw created. 

The many new plmses — 
fine articles on must interesting 
facidty members, employees. 
stiuicr\ts, Lilumnae: excellent 
photography: skiUjid Liyout — 
ad giiv a beautifully fresh, 

contemporary tone to the 

1 used to thn\k that Johns 
Hopkins' alumnae miigazir^ u\ 
best as to style and suhstLince. 
ivne feel that Agnes Scott's 
magazirie is second !<_) rwne. M 
sincere congratulations'. 

Frances Guthrie 
Cape Elizabeth. iV 

Dear editor: 

Thought maybe you'd like som 
feedback on the new magazir\e. 
M^ copy arrii>ed today and I'tt 
already read it coi'er to coi^. 
The uords that come to mind t 
"sparkle" and "pizzaz" — not 
only in appearance, but also in 

The idea of the alumruie 
college has me excited since I 
never tire of Dr. Pepperdene. 
Besides, being back on the 
campus IS always a rejiaienaticn 
for me. 

Again, thanks for a magazin 
of which we can be proud. 

Linda L.!e! 
Pensacola, F 

Dear editor: 

Congratidations on your Spring 
'84 Agnes Scott Alumnae 

I dwught photographs utre 
used e.xiremeK' ueU m seivrd 
stones and am impresseci by yo\ 
staffs ability to baiaiice 
photography, iinting, and 
Ciliting, any one of which can I 
an ali-Lonsi(ming aisle. 

Thank you for seriiing the 


Billy Himu 

Director of Photographic Scnic 

Emory Uiuivrsi 


Spring 1985 Volume 63, Number 1 

■DITOR'S NOTE: Mary Ben 
:rwin '25, a volunteer who has 
«rked in the alumnae office for 
ve years, contributed this letter on 
Arginia McKenzie's retirement to 
tie Alumnae Magazine. See 
Virginia's success story on page 28. 

^ear editor: 

t ivas a good day in 1974 for 
\gnes Scott and the nadond 
Siumnae Association when 
Hrginia Broxun McKenzie '47 
ecame director of dumnae 
ffairs. It has been my privilege 
rui pleasure to work and play in 
ie alumnae office often mring 
lese 10 years, and my long 
riendship with Virginia has 
eveloped into one of my most 
measured blessings. I am saddened 
y the announcement of her 
Jtirement in June. At the same 
me, I am cheered by the indelible 
'.gacy of her charm, expert 
ladership, and devoted hydty to 
he dumrKie association and her 
Ima mater. 

Virginia is the chatelaine of the 
dumnae House, aware of every 
'etaii of making it the attractive 
nd hospitable College guest 
ouse. Her years as homemaker, 

wife, and mother of an active and 
devoted farruly prepared her for 
these demands. 

Active participation in dumnae 
affdrs has increased under her 
leadership. Alumnae Weekend is 
one of tfie hig/iiig/its of the College 
calendar. Attendance at the 
dumnae luncheon has increased 
beyond the walls of the College 
dining hall into the amphitheatre. 
The Fifty Year Club, recognizing 
early dumnae, is a specid feature 
of the weekend, with axtendance 
of about 175 for dinner and 
recognition of outstanding women 
in their respective fields of 
educaticm, church, professiond, 
and community service. Virgmids 
vision and energy have made this 
a happily anticipated event. 

The on-the-spot role of liaison 
between the dumnae and the 
College administration has 
extended to oU dumnae. Under 
her leadership, locd dumnae clubs 
have grown from 15 to 70 
tfiroug/iout tlie country. She has 
visited the clubs and knows each 
organization as a branch of the 
parent stem and knows individud 
members who make those 
branches flourish. Her knowledge 
of 9, 500 Agnes Scott dumnae as 
persond friends and products of 
the dma mater is one of her 
greatest assets. 

To everything there is a season 
and a time to every purpose under 
the heaven, a time to laugh and a 
time to dance. It is time now, 
Virginia, for you and your 
husband John, to lau^ and 
dance with your happy brood 
around you. We shaR be rejoicing 
with you in your delayed fun and 
saying, "Thanks, " to you and 
your family for having shared your 
time, your talents, and the 
treasury of your love with us. 

Mary Ben Erwin '25 



by Sandra Earley '69 2 

Alumna turns around a troubled school. 

&. ETHICS by Michael Pousner ... 4 
Students' views on pxDverty. 

THE DNA SPLIT It^ Michael Pousner 6 
The controversy over genetic 


by Joyce McKee '75 10 

The legacy of a professor. 


by Nancy Keams '59 14 

A portrait gallery of 
unconventional women. 


TO BE GREAT! Iry Julie Culu«ll .. 16 
Alumna challenges conventional 


by Faye Goolrick 26 

Alums create a money-making venture. 


try Jean Salter Reeves '59 28 

Alumnae director's success story. 





News shorts of happenings 
on campus 



A closer look at Agnes Scott 

alumnae and friends ... at work, 

at leisure, at home, 

and on the go 18 

^ by Sandra Earle 

Earley '69 

ment celebration, her pupils, their 
parents, and the schtxil staff 
released hundreds and hundreds ot 
balkxins — blue, pink, yellow, orange — 
into the sky over South Florida. 

Like notes in bottles, but more beautiful 
tor their fragility, the balkx)ns carried a 
message k>r all who might see them. "The 
Gcxd Years," they read. 

It was fun and also a philosophy. 

"The Good Years" meant the 10 years 
that Joella Craig Gcxxi '43 was principal 
Coconut Grove Elementary Schcwl, a 
racially and ectinomically halved Miami 
schiwl, with 310 pupils and 25 teachers 
and aides. Gtxxi officially retired July 1, 
1984, at age 61. A form of leukemia 
threatened not her life, but her health and 
energy, making her decide it best to 
separate herself from children, their sniffles 
and their activity. 

But the GcxxJ years will be remembered 
as the decade Q)conut Grove Elementary 
SchcKil changed. 

From a place where tcxi many teachers 
read novels or rummaged through their 
purses as the children did busy-work at 
dieir desks, it changed to a place where 
learning was primary, with two programs 
for advanced children — a virtually 
unheard of weakh in a Dade Qiunty 

From a place where kids knight to draw 
bkKid and other children ran from their 
classRxims to watch, to a place u'here the 
pupils texik it on themselves to stop fights. 

From a place where children uimed 
their back on the principal in disrespect as 
she tried ti> counsel them, to a place 
where they bragged aKxit how bad things 
used to be, to stress hiiw tine things are 

"All the kids had — what do you call 
them? — those switchblades," one third- 
grader confided to a MitiTiii Hcraki repi.)rter 
last July 

They didn't, of course, Joella Cjixxj says 
now. "Rut they did carry othet kinds of 
knives and scissors as potentially harmkil. 
Razor blades, too, ct)uld he hidden in 

2 SPRING 1985 



The paMe seems an 

amchrovisfn, a medieval 

nstmrnent. But it remains a 

menacing fixture of most 

prindpcm offiges. Never 

in ]oella Good's. 

That has been her one 


Arid now her legacy. 

Maddeine Elais,Miiim Herald 

heads of thick hair. " 

"I surely did learn a lot," Good adds. 
The former principal is a master of 
understatement, a PoUyanna of syntax. 
"You want to diffuse: you don't want to 
inflame," she says. 
Ask her why she worked 
so hard and stayed 
on year after year 
and she says 

simply, "I believe it is my job to 
make things go right." 

The tall, always elegantly suited woman 
is a Hercules when it comes to lifting a 
heavy burden and making things go right. 

Throughout her years at the school, 
Joella Good steadfastly refused to paddle 
pupils whatever the pressure, the anger, or 
the behavior of the children themselves. 
She did, however, once buy a paddle and 
take it to her office. 

During an early faculty meeting, a male 
teacher who opposed her stood and asked 
her how many kids she had paddled since 
she arrived. "I thought, 'Oh, Lord, give 
me the words,' " the Presbyterian church 
elder remembers. "And I said, 'Every one 
who needed it.' " 

An area superintendent — her bt)ss — 
issued the same challenge. She told him 
flatly that as long as it was a principal's 
prerogative to decide — as it is in Dade 
County Schools — corporal punishment 
would not be used in her school. 

The resolve grew out of a tragic 
incident in the Qiconut Grove 
community the summer before Gotxi tcxik 
over as principal. She tells the story with 
typical understatement. 

A man had been doused with gasoline 
and burned to death by two young boys, 
Good remembers. 

"1 read into that that they were defying 
authority I felt children had to learn some 
alternatives to violence." 

Change at Coconut Grove Elementary 
came down to those easy to say, but 
difificuk to achieve values. Alternatives. 
Respect. Pride. Tolerance. 

"Mainly we taught people to respect 
each other," Gocxd says. "We had to 
convince people that we were trustworthy, 
reliable, and dependable. As principal, I 
had to convince people that I was more 
interested in children than in being 
principal . . . that 1 didn't need power for 
my ego." 

Her values took many concrete forms. 

always emphasizing the gcxid, those 
elements worth respect and pride. 

There were Soul Fcxid Days and Color 
Days (when children wore schcwl colors to 
class). There were the Good Guys 
Gatherings with every pun intended by 
the counselor who created them. E\'ery 20 
days, children who were without detention 
or excessive tardiness — the good guys — 
could go to the auditorium for a movie 
and a special treat. 

"There is at this schexil," wrote MLimi 
Ha-aki reporter Madeleine Blais in her July 
story, "a profound understanding of the 
power of popcorn and ice cream and pizza 
to promote gLX)d behavior " 

The mantle of Gotxl was cast over the 
faculty, too. As vacancies occurred, the 
principal replaced tacuky members who 
did not ascribe to her philosophy. But 
since turnover was slow, changes in 
attitude were necessary, tc». 

There was, tor example, the 71 percent 

One of the first years Gcxxd was at 
Coconut Grove Elementary, the schcxil 
system began rating schcxils. A school was 
branded deficient if 70 percent of its 
students did not pass skills tests. 

That first year. Coconut Grove achieved 
71 percent, and Good was ecstatic. 

"I went out to the florist before school, 
and when everyone got in that morning, 
there was a bud vase on every teacher's 

(Cont'd on page 18) 

of a tkmscmdmiks 
begins with a 
snijg/e step. " 


/i.i/in F Kenned^ 

EDITOR'S NOTE: Michael Pousner is an Atlanta writer and a professor at Georgia State University in Atlanta. Also contributing to the story, Dr. 
William Weber, professor of economics, Agnes Scott Gillege. 

die before television cameras, where dictatorships of the 
left and right stifle billions of humans, and where gross 
poverty is a fact of life, idealistic liberal arts students, must, 
It times, feel impotent — battling much greater forces than 
:hemselves. And how can a student neglect the fact that the 
:apitalism that seems to foster some of life's inequities is the 
;ame system that allows him or her to attend college? 

A group of students and faculty members, including some 
rem Agnes Scott and other colleges in the Southeast, 
discussed these dilemmas recently at the symposium on 
Christian Faith and Economic Values held on Hilton Head 
sland. The symposium is sponsored, organized, funded, and 
ed by the men of the First Presbyterian Church of Hilton 
-lead, a group of executives, most of whom are retired. 

Students and faculty members first heard from William B. 
OValton, retired vice-chairman of the board and co-founder of 
holiday Inns, Inc., who told them how he opposed gambling 
3n moral grounds and fought hard in the corporate 
bureaucracy against Holiday Inns' opening up gambling 
;asinos. When that effort failed, he resigned. 

Of course this option is often available to those 
;onfronting moral decisions in the corporate world, but does 
:he resignation of one man, even such a highly placed man, 
Tiatter when a corporation like Holiday Inns finds the lure of 
;;ambling irresistable? No, the students seemed to agree in a 
discussion following the speech that practicalities outweigh 
Tioral imperatives in such a situation. Indeed the executive's 
decision can be compared to the students simply giving up. 

conference, what does a highly moral executive do about 
his or her corporation's decision to close a plant and 
:hrow hundreds, if not thousands, out of work? At one 
extreme, should the executive insist that the plant remain 
Dpen to protect those jobs even if it's no longer economically 
/iable? Or should he or she resign? Again, the only realistic 
answer seems to be working within the system to help those 
aid off — and working just as hard to create favorable 
situations at other factories so those people will not be laid 

At least the executive who resigned recognized the 
problem — and the students seemed to agree that 
recognition- is a key to solving the problem. In the upper 
middle-class society that has spawned most of today's 
students, it would be easy to stick one's head ostrich-like in 
the sand. But not acknowledging the problem doesn't make it 

go away — as America found out when blacks rioted in cities 
in the 1960s. 

questions which they considered before the 
symposium. One of the root questions for our society 
concerns the distribution of wealth. Should those who create 
and accumulate wealth be allowed lo keep and invest their 
own funds? Or should government take a large share of 
private wealth through taxation and reallocate it to 
accomplish social goals through government spending? 

The consensus growing out of the students' discussion was 
that everyone should be given an equal chance in life from 
birth. That would be the only way to alleviate the problem of 
inequality in the United States and the world. The trouble 
with this redistribution of wealth — as those who 
demonstrated on college campuses in the late 1960s found out 
— is that it's not going to come about in the foreseeable 
future. Our system will allow all kinds of dynamic change, 
hut not this one. 

But, if our system is not going to lend itself to societal 
upheaval, then what can we do? As it turns out the answer is 
"many things" because we all have more power than we 
think. Not all the activism of the late 1960s was wasted for 
instance. After all, students protested vociferously in such 
great numbers that they helped fuel American discontent 
against the war in Vietnam. This is not saying that taking 
one's feelings to the street automatically solves anything. But 
it's an available option. 

A more realistic option is first deciding what cause the 
student wants to embrace — whether it is the anti-Apartheid 
movement, the push for worldwide arms control, or for an 
ethical American policy in Central America. Liberal arts 
students are particularly well-placed to identify this problem 
with the exposure to society given them by their English, 
political science, history, and economics courses. 

As Agnes Scott economics professor Dr. William Weber, 
who attended the Hilton Head conference, puts it, "A liberal 
arts student is best equipped to see problems and work to 
solve them. Engineering students might look at the problem 
in the same ways at all times while liberal arts students can 
ponder different solutions." 

Having noted the particular problem, the student must 
work hard at the campus level to build a consensus toward 
solving it. This may mean on the one hand trying to get class 
discussions centered around the issue and, on the other 

(Cont'd, on page 21) 



by Michael Pousner 







« * 




To some, the phenomenon holds out hopes for bettering humans lot on 
this planet. For others, though, it raises the chimera ofliumans tampering 
with the very essence of life. What is intriguing — and a little frightening 
- is that fr^ently neither side has firm evidence for its claims 

by Michael Pousner 

which, separately, will never 
cause anyone to blink but 
together raise as many fears and 
concerns as any other issue in our 
lifetime: Genetic Engineering. To 
some, the phenomenon holds out 
hopes for bettering humans' lot on this 
planet. For others, though, it raises the 
chimera of humans tampering with the 
very essence of life — with incalculable 
dangers including widespread infection 
and the risk of the process falling into 
sociopathic hands. 

Now a group of Agnes Scott 
freshmen honor students are studying 
the ethical and moral implications of 
genetic engineering from seven 
professors. It's an interdisciplinary 

CI How much power 
♦ should humans 
hove over life itself? 

course which has allowed students to 
understand better the science of 
genetic engineering, discuss its 
potential ramifications, and reach 
differing conclusions on the extent to 
which it should be used; in other 
words, how much power should humans 
have over life itself? 

The course comes at a particularly 
pivotal time in the genetic engineering 
controversy. Last year, author and 
lecturer Jeremy Rifkin, through a 
federal lawsuit, successfully kept a 
group of California scientists from 
conducting an experiment in genetic 
engineering. Now the scientists are 
once again experimenting with altering 
a bacterium to raise the frost resistance 
of plants on which it is sprayed. So the 

Among the professors who are Kac/iing the gertetics 
engineering seminar are (I to r) : Dr. Harry 
Wistrand, biology; Dr. SaRy MacEwen, dassia; 
Dr. Miriam Drucker, psychobgy; Dr. Constance 
]ones, sodology; EV. Richard Parry, philosophy; and 
Projessor Becky Prophet, theatre. Not piawed is 
Dr. Patricia Pinko, Engltsk 

bu the destruction 
of vital elements? 

The DNA mokcuk model is used by irtstructors in teaching studevts about the composition of genetic materid and the processes in which DNA is involved. CotWeen 
Fox '85 examines or\e of the DNA models. 


particular issue is environmental 
impact, and scientists themselves — 
many of whom have waged battle after 
battle for the right to investigate — are 
divided on all important questions. 
Will releasing this new organism into 
the atmosphere cause unforeseen 
damage? Will it lead to the destruction 
of vital elements in our environment? 

At first, these questions seem no 
different from the usual environmental 
concerns about PCBs and other 

CI Will releasing 
♦ this organism 
into the atmosphere 
cause unforeseen 

chemical pollutants, a concern perhaps 
amplified by the Bhopal disaster in 
India. But there is one big difference 
between chemical and biological 
hazards. The latter, if successfully 
adapted, can multiply — sometimes at 
a truly mind-boggling rate. No wonder 
that these potentially hazardous 
consequences are on an entirely 
different plane from those of most 
chemical pollutants. Once successful, 
the biological hazard could grow almost 

The proponents of experimentation 
characteristically minimize the 
probability of a disaster and urge 
society to weigh the small chances of 
something going wrong against the 
good consequences of a successful 
experiment. Already, for instance, 
scientists have developed insulin for 
diabetics in a laboratory instead of 
extracting it from horses. Insulin 
produced in the lab is less expensive 
and does not result in complications, 
such as allergic reactions, that insulin 
from horses can cause. 

Opponents point to the little that is 
known about the consequences of the 
experiment and its probabilities; they 
offset the promised good against the 
possibility — however improbable — of 
a new plague with the consequences of 
a thousand Bhopals. 

What is intriguing — and a little 
frightening — to an observer is that 
frequently neither side has firm 
evidence for its claims. So both sides 
deal in probabilities for which there is 
very little data. All they agree on is 
that knowing the way genes are put 
together allowed scientists to change 
them to achieve different effects in 
living organisms. And most 
experiments involve bacterium, in 

8 SPRING 1985 

which DNA can be altered with 
relative ease. Each group takes its 
minimal information and projects an 
outcome amazingly consistent with its 
own scientific ambitions and projects. 
Where data is scarce, speculation 

And what will happen when humans 
begin to think about altering the shape 
or person of the human — an 
inevitable step that was heralded by 
Crick's and Watson's discovery of the 
structure ot DNA. Then what counts 
as knowledge will be up for grabs. Such 
issues are bewildering in their 
complexity and intriguing in their 
promise. Clearly, genetic engineering 
raises questions that scientists cannot 
answer completely at the moment. 

Therefore, it seems apt that the 
Agnes Scott honors seminar, funded 
by a faculty development grant, is 
interdisciplinary. To do justice to such 
deep issues, students would have to 
study the biology of genetic 
engineering, the sociological and 
psychological background of the 
controversy, and the philosophical and 
literary dimensions of the controversy. 

After an introduction discussing the 
seminar's goals, it began its long march 
through history, philosophy, and 
literature — a long march that would 
finally return to the present. The 
seminar's fundamental thesis is that the 
contemporary controversies 
surrounding genetic engineering have 
roots in that Western tradition of 
which the humanities are the guardian. 
Understanding the contemporary 
controversies results from 
understanding their background. 

This last point can be illustrated 
through the writings ot one of the 
protagonists in the genetic engineering 
drama. In arguing that this 
phenomenon is the ultimate evil 
of the technological age, Jeremy Ritlcin 
claims that humankind has adopted the 
wrong attitude towards nature — 
humans should cooperate with the rest 
of nature rather than exploit it. 

But in making such arguments, 
Rifkin is unconsciously using concepts 
and invoking attitudes which come 
from different eras. Evaluating the 
force of his objection depends upon 
knowing, among other things, how 
society's contemporary notion of nature 
developed and how other ages 
understood the relationship between 
humanity and nature. 

So the seminar would begin with 
ancient Greeks and their notions of the 
universe and of nature and end up with 
Darwin — a vast and endlessly 




fascinating journey. Finally, the class 
would arrive back at the contemporary 
controversies, look at them again and 
see what the wisdom of those centuries 
can offer to comprehending society's 
present problems. 

Naturally, such a procedure is itself 
controversial. For instance, some feel 

CI Will freshmen 
♦ have the ability 
to engage in such 
perilous activities? 

that, even if discourse between 
disciplines is possible, freshmen cannot 
possibly have the sophistication to 
engage in such intellectually perilous 
activities. First let them learn biology, 
philosophy, psychology, sociology, and 
literature, then let them try to talk 
across disciplinary lines. 

There is no better answer to these 
arguments than the experience — here 
and elsewhere — of those who have 
tried. The care with which the 
questions are put, the materials 
organized, and the students' thinking 
and writing guided are the real 
conditions for success. 

And what about the execution of the 
faculty's grandiose plan? The syllabus of 
' the course has proven to be remarkably 
durable; the intellectual validity of 
their approach has time and again been 
established. They have discovered 
much that illuminates the contemporary 
controversies, and this has led to high 

And what are those aspirations? 
Students must have the experience 
of tackling important and difficult 
problems of public policy, analyzing 
those problems, and producing 
solutions. No longer can they be mere 
observers; they must use the best 
of their analytic abilities and 
^, humanistically tempered understanding. 
^i If errors in this regard must be made, it 
is better to err on the side of 
enthusiasm for these goals. And the 
subject of genetic engineering is 
important enough to call on all their 
energy and intellectual talent. This is 
the sort of experience that the 
professors want for their seminar. D 

; EDITOR'S NOTE: Michael Ibusner is an 
' Atlanta writer and a professor at Georgia State 
' University in Atlanta. Also contributing to the 

story, Dr. Richard Pany, prcifessor of philosophy, 

Agnes Scott College. 



~T^ r. Margaret W. Pepperdene, the Ellen Douglass Leyhum 
JLJ Professor of English and chairperson of the English 
department from 1967 to 1984, retires this year after 29 years at 
Agnes Scott. 
Before coming here she held a tenured position on the English 

tiiculty of Miami University in Oxford, 
Ohio, where, she says, "I had a 96-srudent 
freshman class which 1 rauyht i)n 
rele\'ision. Student assistants graded papers 
and 1 JLLst lectured into a camera." 

She was thinking ot lea\'inK what 
seemed to het a sterile profession when IV. 
Walter Clyde Curry, her major professor at 
Vanderbilt University, reccimmended her 
for a position at Agnes Scott. When she 
inter\'iewed and met ptofessors George P. 
Hayes, Ellen l\)uglass Leyhum, and other 
members of the faculty, she found 
"teachers who were students. Teachers," 
she remembers, "who quietly and 
completely ga\'e themselves to learning 
and to teaching." 

Attracted by this "whole new kind of 
academic world," Dr. Pepperdene joined 
the Agnes Scott faculty in the fall of 1956. 

No description of L)r. Pepperdene in 
the classroom can capture the play 
of It. Her lectures are frequently 
funny, but her ready laugh only enhances 
her serious purpose as she leads her 
students to ask hard questi(.)ns of the text. 
For Th; CMnierhiry Tciks class she still 
types her lectures double-spaced on 8/: x 
11 paper and delivers them from behind 
her fn'orite lectern. E<ich lecture is a fully 
developed, elegantly stRictured essay that 
illuminates the poetry fot her students. 
With every class she makes another 
pilgrimage because she believes that with 
each reading the poetry speaks new and 
fresh and true. She is sensitive to the 
class' moixl and to shifts in her students' 


attitudes. When she senses puzzlement, 
she quickly mo\'es from behind the lectern 
to perch on the edge of her desk, one ttxit 
propped on the Kittom Ring of a student's 

he listens to het students' comments 
I and responds to their questions. In 
let freshman class she lecaires less 
often and engages in a free gi\'e-and-take 
situation, gently corrects mistakes, rewards 
insight with, and frequently answers 
the L|Liestions that shoLild ha\'e been asked 
as vwll as the ones that were. She teaches 
her students from the wealth cif her study, 
but she is also ready to learn what her 
students think and to test their reading 
against the text. 

Dr. Pepperdene honors her students by 
her painstaking preparation for each class 
— preparation earned by long evenings in 
her study at home — and by her careful 
consideration of their questions or 
statements. Her classroom is marked by 
the respect and affection and enthusiasm 
for the poetry that teacher and students 
alike enjoy. 

She came with impressi\-e credentials. 
She earned her undergraduate degree from 
Liuisiana State University, where Robert 
Penn Warren taught her Shakespeare. In 
World War 11, she serx'ed in the U.S. 
Na\7 as a communications officer ot the 
8th Naval District in New Orleans. 

After the war, she received the doctoral 
degree in English at Vinderbik Univ'ersity. 
In 1950, she received a Fulbright 
Fellowship to conduct research tor her 

^^^mJtrhy Joyce McKee 75 


10 SPRiNG i985 


m O 

o c 

C/) (/> 



'hi*' K./iik Cuiui 

dissertation at The Queen's Uni\'ersity ot 
Belfast, Northern Ireland. The next \'ear 
she recei\'ed a Ft)rd Foundation Graduate 
Fellowship to teach at Vanderhilt. She 
joined the faculty of Miami University as 
an instructor in English in 1952, and two 
years later she was granted tenure and 
promotion to assistant professor. 

In 1954 the Diihlin Institute for 
Advanced Studies named her a fellow and 
the American Associatit)n of Uni\'ersity 
Women granted her a fellowship to 
research Celtic smdies in Dublin. Then, 
in 1956, Dr. Pepperdene received the 
award ccweted hy established artists and 
scholars alike: the John Simon 
Guggenheim Fellowship to support her 
smdies in Old English literature. 
/"^ hortly after Dr. Pepperdene came to 

J Agnes Scott, alumnae secretary Ann 
^^ Worthy Johnsi)n wR)te in the 
Alumnae Qmirttrrly that Pepperdene had 
"made a special place for herself as a 
teacher. " 

Dr. Pepperdene wrote in the same issue 
that the students at Agnes Scott "possess 
an intellecaral energy, an eagerness to 
learn, and a delight in the learning 
process." This mutual regard between Dr. 
Pepperdene and her students has 

Throughout her tenure at Agnes Scott, 
Dr. Pepperdene has taught freshman 
English, a section of the sophomore course 
in English literature, Chaucer's The 
Ccmierhiiry Tales, his Truibis aivl Criseyde 
and minor poems, and Old English. The 
Canterbury Tales course consistently enrolls 
not only English majors but students from 
disciplines as diverse as mathematics, 
physics, French, psychology, theatre, and 

Whenever students needed a course but 
nci instructor was available, C>r. 
Pepperdene often taught it. She has also 
taught numerous students in special smdies 
courses and has directed independent 
smdies for 50 or more English majors not 
only in Old English, Chaucet, and the 
medieval romance, but also in Thomas 
Hardy, Gerard Manley Hopkins, James 
Joyce, T.S. Eliot, Flannery O'Connor, 
Richard Wilbur, and even Dante. 

Rs chairperson of the English 
department. Dr. Pepperdene's 
primary concern remained with 
the smdents, and she inx'olved them in 
activities sponsored by the department. In 
1972, she planned and directed the 
quartercentenary celebration of the birth 
of John Donne, inviting eminent scholars 
from all over the country She edited the 
presentations into the book That SiStik 

The same year she organized the first 
English department Writers' Festival, in 

which May Sarton, then a visiting 
professor at Agnes Scott; Michael Mott, ' 
recently the author of The Sevei\ Miiuntains 
of Tkrmas Merum; and Marion 
Montgomery, writer- in-residence at the 
University of Georgia; were participants. 
The Writers' Festival became an annual 
event, bringing Donald Davie, Guy 
Davenport, Eudora Welty, Reynolds Price, 
James Merrill, Richard Wilbur, Josephine 
Jacobsen, and numertius others to campus. 

On all these occasions. Dr. Pepperdene 
arranged breakfasts or lunches with 
smdents, or receptions or parties for Agnes 
Scott smdents to have every chance to 
spend time with the writers. 

Dr. Pepperdene's contributions to the 
intellecmal life of her smdents go beyond 
the classroom and the guest lecturers. 
Smdents have in\'ited her many times to 
speak to prospective smdents, incoming 
freshmen at convocation, senior 
investimre, sophomore parents' weekend, 
and numerous other occasions. Last 
summer she was one of three professors 
asked to teach at the inaugural Agnes 
Scott Alumnae College. 

She has also addressed many colleges, 
uni\'ersities, and educational groups on 
literamre and on the \'alues of liberal and 
humane learning. Last spring she was the 
keynote speaker at the symposium 
sponsored by Phi Beta Kappa and the 
Mississippi Council tor the Humanities at 
Mississippi State University for Women on 
"1984: The Human Imperative — 
Technolo,gy and the Humanities in 

This academic year. Dr. Pepperdene 
has come full circle. Ha\-ing 
resigned as department chairperson, 
she is back where her long teaching life at 
Agnes Scott began — in the classroom 
with her smdents. Chaucer's description of 
the clerk in the general prologue of The 
Canterhiry Tales aptly describes Dr. 
Pepperdene — "gladly wolde he leme and 
gladly teche." 

Through all the poetry and stories she 
has taught, she has touched the place 
where knowledge, belief and being do not 
separate. Her smdents can best testify to 
what their prcifessor once wTOte: 

''Knowledge that possesses 
the heart as well as the head 
pervades the entire being. " 

EDITOR'S NOTE: Joyce McKee '75 is a tnal 
attorney with the U.S. Department of Justice in 
Washington, D.C. 


"U^t just one Uttk 
caruJk . . . let in the 
tgfit from just one Me 
star and the dancing 
starts. " 

from Athol Fugard's The 
Road U) Mecca, a TO-year-old 
artist and visitmary named Miss 
Helen summons her ministers 

of light in a dramatically 
colored rcxim of mirrors and 
geometric patterns. 

Miss Helen, the most recent 
of playwright Fugard's 
fascinating women, draws from 
the life and work of the late 
Helen Niemand in New 
Bethesda, South Africa, hut 
Fugard adds, "Miss Helen keeps 
company with Emily 

Solitary artists and unusual 
women — Fugard has been 
drawn to them during his 
distinguished career as actor, 
director, and playwright. Like 
his mentors Albert Camus and 
Samuel Beckett, Fugard 
portrays men and women as 
strangers or outcasts whose 
hapless existence becomes 
ekxquent through the stories 



by Nancy Keams '59 

they tell. In the nine plays 
where women appear, they tel 
and live ctimpel ing, 
prcMKzative stories. 

A portrait gallery of 
iincimventional women — th 
is what Atht>l Fugard has 
created in the last 25 yeare. 
This playwright revels in 
portraying credible, voluble, 
three-dimensional women. 
Fugard claims to be in awe of 
female friendships: "Put two 
women together in a 
meaningful relationship and 
. . . you pass tR)m chemistry 
into alchemy . . . into an are 
of the mysterious, the 
unpredictable." Alchemy, the 
transmuting of base metal int 
gold, may indeed be the most 

appropriate metaphor for wha 
Fugard has done with his 
women: tantalizing and 
mysterious, they testify to the 
imaginative powers of a Soiitf 
African playwright with whi>; 
images all women can identif 
Fugard's women range in a| 
from barely 20 to 70, in ethn 
background from African and 
Afrikaner to Greek and 
English. Tw) are prostinites, 
three are wives — one in nai 
and two in fact — one is a 
landlady, another a librarian, 

14 SPRING 1985 

)ne an otphan, another a 
ituisekeeper, one a teacher, 
mother a sculptress. Each is 
larticiilarly South African, 
;xcept for the two in Dimetos, 
■■Ligard's non-ref^ional play, yet 
?ach is representative of all 
vomen. Their voices range 
rom soft to strident, from 
ngratiating to argumentative, 
rhey all want to he heard, 
vlilly, the down-on-her-heels, 
ohanneshurg landlady having 
ler fiftieth birthday in People 
\re Living There (1963), speaks 
or all Fugard's women when 
he cries, "There must be 
;omething we can do! Make a 

"There must be something 
we can do'. Make a noise!" 

loise! . . . lest they forget, as 
he monument says. I can still 
lo that. I'll make it loud, make 
hem stop in the street, make 
hem say: People are living 
here! I'll remind them, 
fomorrow. " 

Milly, the kindhearted 
andlady in People Are Living 
There, is Fugard's first 
;ompletely rounded female 
;haracter. Jilted by her German 
odger after a 10-year affair on 
he eve of her fiftieth birthday, 
I day spent entirely in her 
Iressing gown, Milly cajoles 
wo reluctant boarders to 
:elebrate with her: she is 
ietermined they shall have a 
;txid time. The celebration 
lecomes an existentialist anti- 
;omedy, with Milly at the edge 
)f desperation about life, love, 
md death, continually asking is 
his "all I get?" 

She refuses to accept her 
deprivation: "The agreement 
vas that it would be worth it. 
OVell, it isn't. I've been 
:heated. The whole thing was 
iust a trick to get me to go on. 
Dtherwise, who would? ... 
Fifty years! That's a lot of 
patience." Nonetheless, she 
conclii.d .:, "We'll survive," 

and with mounting laughter 
resolves to go to the zcxi the 
next day to see the "living 
things behind bars." 

"Fift}i ■^earsl That's a lot 
of patience! " 

compensation she came to seek 
nor persuading Johnny to leave 
the house with her, Hester 
plans to return to 
Johannesburg. She says, "I 
want to get back to it, in it, be 

After Milly, Fugard turned to 
a younger, poor-white 
Afrikaner woman, Hester 
Smit, 34, who left her Port 
Elizabeth home at 22 for life in 
Johannesburg's back streets. In 
Hello and Goodbye (1965), she 
has a traumatic reunion with 

her brother Johnny, who nursed 
their crippled, widowed father 
during Hester's absence. HeUo 
and Gaxiirye is a suspenseful 

"I mint to get back to it, in 
it, belt, be me again ..." 

long day's journey into the past ^ 
as the brother and sister 
recollect, recriminate, and ' 
ukimately resign themselves 
to their respective fates. 
Not finding the disability -i 

it, be me again the way it was 
when I walked in. It will come, 
I suppose. But at the moment 
— there she is waiting, here 
she is going, and somebody's 
-watching all of it. But it isn't 

God. It's me." Fugard sees 
Hester as demonstrating the 
"courageous pessimism" to 
knew herself that Camus 

Hello and Goodbye led to 
Boesman and Lena (1969). 
Fugard's Lena is a mixed-breed 
woman who incarnates the will 

to live. Destitute, barren (all 
children stillborn except the 
one who ^ 
lived only six 

months), and battered by her 


'^>i-* , -V 

lifelong companion Riesman, 
Lena still dances and sinys in 
the mudflats where she spends 
one cold evening under the 
stars, a female equivalent of 
Beckett's tramps. She takes 
comfort that her existence has 
been ackntwledged by two 
living creatures — a dog and 
an old Atrikan who dies that 
night by her fire. 

Emasculated by his scxiiety, 
Ek)esman can relate to no one, 
and when Lena challenges 
him, he wants to kill her. She, 
however, has the last word in 
their ongoing battle of wills: 

"I'm alive, Boesman. There's 
daylights left in me. You still 
got a chance. Don't lose it. 
Next time you want to kill me, 
do it. Really do it. When you 
hit, hit those lights out. Don't 
be ttx) late. L\i it yourself" 

Fugard told Mel Gussow of 
The Neiv Yirrk Times that he 
considers B(.ie5nwn and Lerui "an 
examination of a relationship 
between a man and a woman 
in which the man is a bully 
and a chauvinist. ... 1 think 
my wife [Sheila Meinngj has 
been on the receiving end of a 
lot of that sort of greed and 

selfishness. We've got past that. 
I'm a feminist now — and the 
play is dedicated to Sheila" 
(New Yorker, Dec. 20, 1982, 
Page 70). 

In 1972 Fugard created his 
first white professional woman, 
a thirtyish, spinster libranan 
named Fneda Joubert. She falls 
in love with a black high 
schixil pnncipal, Errol 
Philander — a criminal oflense 
under South African law. The 
play, StuitTTumts after an Arrest 
under the Imnurrcdity Act, 
lyrically rectiunts their 
romance, which is ciimplicated 

not only by law, but also by 
morality because Errol is 
married and has a family. It 
also graphically depicts the 
horror of their arrest. 

Of all Fugard's women, 
Frieda comes closest to 
dramatizing the tomients tif 
love and guilt. Before the arresi 
she had ttild Errol; "Go home 
. . . and look after your family 
.... If you haven't got the 
courage to say No ... to 
anyKxiy ... me or her . . . 
I'll do it for you. Go home." 
Aften\-ard she laments, "I am 
here. You are not here .... 

by Julie Culwell 

double, It would be Mildred Jennings, 
ew from Jennings' '28 college days 
would believe that this woman who spent 
much of her college lite "campused" on 
weekends, later owned and operated a 
nursing home and adopted twt) children as 
a single parent in her titties. 

"I never meant to break any rules," she 
says, raising her eyebrows, "it jast seemed 
to happen sometimes." 

Her mischievous behavior ninged from 
stacking and glueing gentlemen suitors' 
hats together as they waited tor their dates 
in the domi lobby, to ct)ercing another 
student to join her in ha\'ing wisdom teeth 
extracted to avoid their taking an exam. 
(Mildred paid for the latter trick when the 
dentist accidentally briike her jav\'Kine. As 
a result, she developed an infection which 
caiLsed her to drop out t)t schtx)l for awhile.) 

Recalling some of her college 
expenences, Mildred said that her respect 
tor people and her positive attimde akuit 
life — which have carried her through her 
life's work with the elderly, orphans, and 
disabled \'eterans — came from the years 
she spent at Agnes Scott. The humorous, 

quick-witted alumna has earned a 
reputation tor hard work and ingenuity in 
hospital administration and scKial work, a 

Miiiroi ng/u, sail insits padena m her jarmer 
nwrsing home, inie of whim is Ida HJl Inm '06, 
oiif of the earhest Agtuji Scoa gnkkiaies. 

far cry from her adventures at Agnes Scott, 
where she faced Dean Nannette Hopkins 
regularly to explain her latest prank. 

Mildred's relationship with l\*an Hopkins 
began when she amved at Agnes Scott 
from Augusta, Ga., with a note to the dean 
from Mildred's physician father. On 
prescription paper, her father wrote: 
"Mildred has my pemiission to do anything 
she wants. " 

That might have been all right with 
Mildred's father, but I\'an Hopkins had 
other ideas. Not that Mildred and the dean 
had a bad relationship. O^nte the contrary, 
according to Mildred. 

One weekend, when Mildred and three 
other students were campused, they asked 


Ella Carey, a Gnllege employee who was a 
favorite among students, to gi\-e them a big 
tin of apple jelly With jelly in hand, the 
pranksters prcKeeded to sneak into each 
faculty house and smear the sticky substanc 
over the toilet seats. 

The next Mcmday, the foursome were 
sumnuined into the dean's office, one at a 
time. Mildred was the last to face the dean 
who by that time, had determined all to ht 
guilty. Dean Hopkins kxiked directly into 
Mildred's eyes and said to her, "Mildred, I 
have just one question for you. VX7i\ did yo 
smear apple jelly on all the faculry toilet 

Mildred's only reply was, "How did they 
know it was apple jelly?" 

Unable to contain her laughter, Dean 
Hopki ns sent Mildred, unpunished, o ut of 

"1 never meant to break any 

rules . . . it jiist seemed to 

Iwppen sometimes. " 

the office. 

"The dean was one of the finest people 1 
ever knew," Mildred says. "Her influence oi 
tLs, you can't describe. She lu'ed in such a 
\\"ay that she commanded yotir respect." 

Mildred maintained ckise relationships 
with man\' profess(,)rs, and often went 
IxTond wliat was reqtiired in class to know 
them better. 

She helped se\-eral faculty members J 


16 SPRING 1985 

The pain will come .... All 
of me that found you must now 
lose you." 

Frieda is older than Juliet, 
younge r than Cleopatra, yet 

"If you haven't got the 

courage to say No ... I'll 

do it for you. " 

she is the essence of the "all for 
love" and "the world well lost" 
which defines these 
Shakespearean heroines; she is, 
in short, a latter-day romantic 
trapped in a system which 
denies her the personal right to 


With The Road to Mecca 
(1984) Fugard pierfected his 
earlier explorations of female 
psychology. Elsa Barlow, the 
schcxilteacher, and Helen 
Niemand, the sculptress, have 
a friendship bom of mutual 
admiration and need. From 
Elsa's arrival after a grueling 
800-mile car trip in response to 
a suicidal letter from Helen, 
the play unfolds the disciple- 
master, pupil-mentor 
relationship between the two 
women. Edgy, querulous, and 
anguished, Elsa questions 

Helen, and a portrait of the 
isolated artist emerges which 
transcends gender differences. 
Helen both exults in and suffers 
from the consequences of her 
creativity — a garden full of 
cement camels, wise men, 
mythological animals, and 
Easter Island goddesses and a 
house designed to resemble the 
interior of Mecca. 

At the end of the play, 
when Helen admits that she 
can go no further on the road 
to her vision, that she must 
leam to live with the candles 
blown out — "and all that 

means" — melodrama gives 
way to humor as Elsa produces 
some Valium pills as a fitting 
accompaniment to a p(-)t of tea. 
Sublimely ignorant of what 
they are, Helen calls them 
"artificial sweeteners." Elsa 
laughs loudly and agrees that 
yes, that's what they are. As 
the lights come down, the 
tableau is a joyful Elsa ready to 
"leap" trustingly into Helen's 
arms . . . And the airtam folk. D 

EDITOR'S NOTE: Nancy Keams 
'59 is asstx:iate professor of English 
and tiirmer department chair at 
Mercer University In Atlanta. 


perfect their driving, among them biology 
professor Mary Stewart McDougall and 
Latin professor Lillian Smith. (Dr. Smith 
ivas notorious for her inability to handle a 
:ar. Many alums remember her driving 
through the back of her garage because she 
forgot to hit the brakes. ) 

"It seems for a while 1 spent more time 
:eaching people to drive a car than anything 
dse," Mildred recalls. 

In class, she was often a cut-up, and one 
3f her remarks got her thrown out of class. 
But professors had their fun with Mildred, 

On a Bible test which asked the names of 
:he kings of Israel, Mildred answered, "Onf 
:he Lord knows," and turned in the test. 
Bible professor Alma Sydenstricker graded 
Vlildred's paper promptly: "The Lord gets an 
A,' you get an T.' " 

The administration and faculty 

always felt Mildred and her friends were 
worth watching, Mildred admits, "But they 
always made you feel there was something 
fine about you. " 

This respect and love for pieople that she 
experienced at Agnes Scott carried her 
through the years as she completed her 
graduate degrees in social work, hospital 
administration, and health education. 

Mildred taught high schixtl for nine years 
and then went to work for the Georgia 
Welfare Department, placing orphans in 
homes during the Depression in a pexir, 
mral county She realized that if she were to 
do well in siKial work, she needed propier 
qualifications, s<) she returned to school for 
a master's degree in social work. 

Mildred's next job was 
director of social 

work at the Children's Memorial Hospital in 
Chicago for 12 years. Then she rekxated to 
Augusta to direct s(.x;ial work services at the 
VeterarLS Administration Htispital where she 
placed disabled veterans in the community. 

She always set a goal in each of her jobs, 
worked hard to attain the goal, and once it 
was met, pursued another challenge. 

Her rw(.) greatest challenges met with the 
greatest obstacles — adopting two young 
girls in the early 1960s and purchasing a 
nursing home in 1970. She had no money 
to buy the home and adt)pting children as a 
single parent was virtually impossible. But 
she put to use the same imagination that got 
her intt) trouble so often at Agnes Scott, 
and found ways to become a parent and 

(Cont'd, cm fwge 28) 

(GOOD, cont'd, from page 3) 

desk," she remembers. "I u-anted to tell 
them hnw proud 1 u"as that we weren't 
deficient — 1 had thought we wiiuld he. 
The teachers lo\'ed it." 

In later years, the schiKil reached S)8 
percent tor some skills. 

Some ot the schcxil's better teachers 
groused privately that Gtxxi was so positi\'e 
in her outkxik that she rewarded 
meditKrity or worse. 

"1 would iit'iCT dishonestly say 
something gtxxl," the tomier principal 
says, shcxrked at the suggestion. "But it 80 

... as it was a principal's 

prerogative to decide . . . corporal 

punishment would not be used in 

her school. 

"There is at this school ... a 

profound understanding of the 

power of popcorn and ice cream 

and pizzd to promote good 

behavior. " 

percent was bad, 1 chose to comment on 
the other 20 percent. " 

It IS not as it GikkI could make such 
decisions tRim the kitty security ot 
reversed percentages — that is 80 percent 
wonderful in her own lite\ind 20 percent 
less so. 

She grew up happy in VC^ilhalla, S.C. , 
graduated from Agnes Scott Qillege in 
1943, worked m retailing, and then 
married. Her husband, L^lick GikkI, was a 
\TvlCA execLiti\e whose manic-depressi\'e 
illness worsened until he exenrually was 
disabled. He died in 1977, aUiut eight 
months after they du'orced. 

During their marriage, Joella GiKxi 
shouldered much ot the responsibility tor 
supptirting their two datighters — Joella, a 
tomier teacher now rearing rwo children in 
Q)lorado, and Margaret, a public defender 
and new mother in Palm Beach Gountv, 

To earn a li\'ing, GihkI taught tor 11 
years in the Palm Beach City Sclnxil 
system, the most affluent schixil system in 
the state. Mo\'ing to Miami when her 
husband changed jobs, GikxI then taught 
kir two years in the region's pixirest strata, 
a Liberty Citv ghetto schtxil. Next came 
Florida Atlanta L'ni\'ersit>- tor six years 
and a job super\'ising student teachers. 
Then it w;is CAccmut Grow Elementar\-. 

"I was frightened, really frightened," she 

The fear kiund its toeht)ld not onK in 
the schtKil's needs, but also in her own. "I 
needed to succeed in my jiib my 
perstinal life was so difficuk." 

And succeed she did. When she 

retired, 300 people turned out kir a $25-a- 
plate dinner in her honor at one ot 

Her values took mai\y concrete 

forms, always emphasizing the 

good, those elements worth respect 

and pride. 


Miami's swankiest hotels. 

I\iring the tribute, one speaker quoted 
Henr^' Adams, and the quote seems fitting 
kir GtKxi and the general dedic.inon to 
educatitin she fostered at GtKonut Grove 

"A teacher," Adams said, "affects 

Gixxi is caretiil to note that such 
dedication extended particularK' to parents 
in the Ctx:onut Gro\'e comniLinitv, parents 
rich and pcxir alike, who belie\ed in 
public educatitin and insisted on re.sources 
kir their neighKirhcxxi schcxil. 

Parents raised money to air condition all 
the schcxil's classrcxims, still a luxury' for a 
South Florida elementary- since they are at 
the Kittom of the list kir such 
impro\ements in the schixil system as a 

Parents \'i.ilunteered tor small tasks, tixi. 
"1 had a Pedicukisis Gommittee," Gcxxi 
says with a twinkle in her eye. "That's 
head lice. When we had a case, I'd call a 
member ot the committee and say, 'I have 
a iK/rubjwi opportunity kir you ttxiay.' " 

But more than money and head lice 
duty, parents kept sending their children 
to the schixil day after day, year after \ear. 

"They didn't pull their children out," 
GcKxl says. "They beliewd in public 

They also believed in Jix;lla GixxJ, niAV 
nearly a year into retirement with her 
husband of rwo years. Jack Dendy. Dendy 
is a childhixxi friend and a professor 
emeritus ot zixikigy, fisheries, and allied 
agriculmre at Auburn L'ni\ersity. 

It IS as Janet McAlilev, a schixil Kiard 
member and Goconut Grove supporter, 
said at the testimonial dinner; 

"Joella, you tamed a schixil that was out 
ot control. As a result of your example. 

"I believe it'is my job to make 
things go right. " 

corptiral punishment is at the lowest it has 
e\'er been. Many ot us will tra\'el a long 
way from our assixriation with Qx;iinut 
Gro\e Elementary Schixil, and we are 
\ery forninate that you have strewn our 
wa\' with flowers." D 

EDITOR'S NOTE: Sandra Eirley '69 is ;in 
Lms politics reptiner with the Mi^dtu HctliLI 
newspaper in Miami, Ra. She has worked at 
the Herald for six years. 


BA good breakfast, they say, 
starts the day off right. 
School children hear such 
wisdom repeatedly; dieters 
are admonished never to skip 
the day's first meal. On-the- 
job performance improves 
dramatically, some studies 
show, when employees have 
had a nourishing breakfast 
before starting work. 

A first-hand, highly 
unscientific Agnes Scott 
study on the subject found 
the following: neither Agnes 
Scott President Ruth 
Schmidt nor Agnes Scott 


Chamrum, B<«rJ uj Trustees 

board chairman Lawrence L. 
Gellerstedt Jr. boasts much 
proficiency in the kitchen, 
but each reveals a special 

18 SPRING 1985 

ibility with breakfast. 

"Oh, I do fix breakfast," 
isserts Gellerstedt, after 
Tiodestly demurring to his 
vife, Mary Duckworth 
jellerstedt '46, on all other 
natters culinary. "But you 
iee, I get up at 4:45, leave 
:he house at 6 or 6:15. 
3efore 1 go, 1 always fix 
"nyself a cantaloupe, a bowl 
jf cereal, orange juice, and 
:offee or tea. And on 
Saturdays, 1 go all out — 
:heese toast, or maybe an 
English muffin." 

Dr. Schmidt, whose 
schedule is probably as 
lectic as her board 
:hairman's, also savors the 
'ituals of the first, solitary 
meal of the day. "I love to 
:at breakfast. It's my favorite 
Tieal," she says. On most 
mornings, her choice is a 
i/ariation on Gellerstedt's 
'Breakfast of Champions," 
:ereal with half-and-half, 
fruit, coffee. "I love grits," 
;he says, in response to a 
query about Southern 
:uisine. "My favorite 
breakfast, though I seldom 
have time to fix it, is sausage 
and grits. I really get upset 
when I don't get good grits 
in a restaurant." 

As for more daunting 
menus, Gellerstedt hails 
frozen foods, TV dinners, 
and a well-known Atlanta 
eatery. The Coach and Six. 

Dr. Schmidt falls back on 
vestiges of her Minnesota 
upbringing: a repertoire of 
Minnesota "hot dishes." 
Known to the rest of the 
world as a casserole, a 
Minnesota hot dish, chez 
Schmidt, may be a "creamy 
noodle" concoction; layers of 
shell macaroni, cream 
cheese, cottage cheese, and 
sour cream topped with 
browned ground beef, 
onions, and tomato sauce. 

Dr. Schmidt even has the 
perfect Minnesota hot dish 
for breakfast — a ham, eggs, 
bread, cheese, and milk 
combination that is 
assembled and refrigerated 
overnight before being 
baked. "It's a marvelous dish 
for a crowd for brunch," says 
Chef Schmidt. 


cat's breakfast comes out of a 
box, too. 



■ GSiS Bank's middle 
managers recently got a 
crash course in good 
manners from Agnes Scott 
alumna Laura Dorsey Rains 
'66/'81. Called "professional 
entertainment and 
etiquette," the seminar for 

Ms. Manners 

bankers was put together and 
presented by Ms. Rains and 
her partners in Network 
Communications, a 
management consulting firm 
Ms. Rains founded a few 
years ago. 

A former president of the 
Atlanta Junior League and 
the mother ot three, Ms. 
Rains publishes the training 
manuals and aids for her 
courses through another ot 
her business ventures, Ladair 
Publishing. The firm was 
begun in 1975 with one title, 
Atlanta Natives Favorite Recipes, 

and now has 100,000 copies in 

A Retum-to-Ct)llege 
student, Ms. Rains credits her 
art, theater, and English 
coLirsework at Agnes Scott as 
"the foundation for all these 
things that I do now in 
designing programs for 
businesses and corporations." In 
tact, one of the reasons she 
went into business on her own, 
she explains, was "so I'd have 
the tlexibility to go back to 

parties last year), but her 
audiences now include dinner 
parties and senior citizens'. 

BWhenever Betty Ann 
Gatewtxid Wylie '63 joins a 
party, she brings along a host of 
alter egos — Battina the 
Friendly Witch, Koko the 
Clown, perhaps an 
Appalachian mountain man, 
or a wise old woman from 
China. Ms. Wylie is a 
professional stciryteller. As she 
and her colleagues in the 
Southern Order ot Storytellers 
practice it, storytelling is an 
entertaining combination of 
acting, yam-spinning, folk 
history, and stand-up comedy 
— a distinct genre with 
antecedents as ancient as 
Homer and as American as 
Appalachian "Jack" tales. 

A preschool teacher and 
mother ot tour (and an Agnes 
Scott English major), Ms. 
Wylie had entertained children 
at birthday parties for years 
before taking a storytelling 
course at Callanwcilde Fine 
Arts Center in Atlanta. Soon 
she traveled to the tiny town of 
Jonesbortiugh, Tenn., home ot 
the annual National 
St(.)rytellers' Festival, to meet 
other storytellers and to learn 
more about her craft. 

"Now, through the 
storytellers' network, I'm 
exposed to so many fabulous 
resources 1 never knew about 
before," Ms. Wylie says. She 
still entertains children (80 


church, and educators' groups. 
Next year, she's giving up her 
job at St. Anne's Episcopal 
Preschcx)l; her storytelling 
business, she says, requires too 
much of her time. 


■Dorothy Nabers Allen '42 
has been a world traveler 
since the age of eight. "My 
father used to say 'Travel's 
worth a year in school,'" she 
remembers. "He wasn't 
thinking of Agnes Scott, 

of course I" 

World-wide Chaperone 

Since 1963 Mrs. Allen 
and her husband. Kirk, a 
now-retired Presbyterian 
minister, have made it a 
habit to organize and 
accompany groups of 
travelers to different foreign 
destinations at least every 


lifestyles (Q)ntH,) 

other summer. On their first 
two trips, they chaperoned 
groups ot teenagers 
(including their own). Now, 
their tocus is on family trips. 
They pick the general 
destinations, and their travel 
agent works out the details. 

"We've done the 'Grand 
Tour' ot Eunipe two or three 
times, taken groups to see 
the Passion Play (in 
Germany), visited the Greek 
isles, seen the Baltic on a 
cruise with ahout 30 other 
people, and just last spring, 
toured Spain and Portugal. 
I've heen to England eight 
times, and every time was 
difterent hecause 1 saw 
ditterent things with 
different people," Mrs. Allen 

The Aliens' next trip is to 
Israel and Egypt this spring 
— Jerusalem on Palm 
Sunday, and a cruise along 
the Nile. 

BWadi Wala, a remote \-illage 
in Jordan, was the site ot a 
unique adventure undertaken 
last year hy Sarah Hanct)ck 
White '50 and her hu.shand 
Marlin, a chemical engineer 
with Exxon. They were part of 
a party that participated in an 
archaeokigical dig ot Kliirhet 
Iskander, an earK' Brorce Age 
site (32lU20l\i B.C.) that 
eventually yielded 25 whole 
\'essels ,ind more than 50 

Marlin ser\ed as camp 
manager and hudget director 
for the dig; Sarah, an art and 
math douhle major at Agnes 
Scott, was camp artist and was 
re.sponsihle tor making detailed, 
accurate drawings ot all the 
artifacts, whole \'essels and 
sherds as rhe\ were excax'ated. 

The higgest challenge, aside 
trom coping with the heat, 
Mrs. White rememhers, was 
doing the technical drawings ot 
the "diagnostic" sherds, or 

20 SPRING 1985 

fragments of pottery that once 
were \essel rims, handles, or 
bases. "1 had to tall hack on my 
math hackgriHind to make 
ptojecriiins ,1s to shape. 

Arclvohgy Ams! 

diameter, and so on tor each 
diagnostic piece," she explains. 

The ongoing excavation is 
directed by L>. Suzanne 
Richard ot l>ew University in 
Madison, N.J. When L\ew 
publishes a report on the 
findings ^)f the dig, Mrs. White 
says, the report will probably 
inckii-le White's drav\-ings. 



lAs an Agnes Scott 
treshman, Ruth Ryner Lay 
'46 didn't make the tennis 
team on her first tryout. 
"They said my strokes were 
not perfected, or something 
like that," she remembers 
with a laugh. Since she had 
been the top high school 
player in Georgia the year 
before, the put-down "really 
knt)cked the confidence out 
of me," Lay says now. 

But not for long. The 
terrified 16-year-old soon 
metamorphosed into one ot 
the C'ollege's outstanding 
team players, went on to play 
in the L'.S. championships 
at Forest Hills, and today is 
one of the most sought after 
girls' tennis coaches in the 

From het home courts at 
the Peachtree World ot 
Tennis in N<.)rcross (an 
Atlanta suburb). Coach Lay 
travels across the country 
choosing, coaching, and 

chaperoning top junior 
tennis players in her role as 
chairperson ot the U.S. 
Tennis Association's Junior 
Wightman and Junior 
Federation Cup teams. She 
has served on the U.S. 
Olympic committee and 
chaperoned young players at 
the Juniof Wimbledon 
championships. Most 
recently, she's been working 
with Lisa Spain, the national 
collegiate champion trom 
Moultrie, Ga., and Lisa 
Apanay, a 16-year-old who is 
the South's top-ranked 

As tor advice tor aspiring 
young tennis greats. Lay is 
adamant and succinct: 

Tamis Pnj 

Juniors should resist pressure 
to turn pro until — or it — 
they're ready. "Good 
coaching is basic; you have 
to get good advice," she says. 
"Play the right tournaments, 
get seasoned; above all, play 
at your le\el — and get an 

■When Methidist minister 
Mary Gay Morgan 'T5 litts her 
eyes Linto the hills, she seeks 
not only spiritual inspiration, 
but physical challenge, a 
chance to take a break trom an 
essentially sedentarx' life. A 
backp.icker and mountain 
climlx'r who sp>ent her 
seminary summers camping and 
working in Yellowstone, Ms. 
Morgan has rappelled on the 
Gmnd Tetons, climbed in 
Switzerland, and faced a fierce 
lighting stomi on an iron-ore 

filled mountain nicknamed 
"Electric Peak." 

A Bible and religion major 
at Agnes Scott, Ms. Morgan 
has been a minister for five 
years and now sen'es at the 
Clearing United Methixiist 
Church in Chicago. Her 
adventuroLis bent, she explains, 
.illows her to "activate the 
physical senses, exercise m\' 
KkIv, confront a different kind 
ot challenge." Most of her 

Mountiim Clrmber 

workda\s, she poinrs out, are 
sedentary — writing semions ,r 
her, dru'ing, sitting ,it 
someone's K;dside. But on the 
mountains, amid the ambigiiitx 
.tnd extravagance ot nature, shi. 
finds reneu'al. "I sense the 
agent ot creation," she says. 
"The unambiguous presence ot 



■"Tales of Hoffmann" on 
Thursday, Jessye Norman in 
"Ariadne" on Friday, 
"Othello" with Placido 
Domingo (in Saturday. 
W.igner's "The Valkyries" in 
a concert version, and 
Mahler's "Fifth Symphony" 
as performed by the Los 
Angeles Philharmonic. In 
between, a seminar at the 
Met on young singers; the 
streets of New York City gray 
and wet with snow. 

For Lucile Bea\er '46, so 
goes an ideal weekend. An 
opera lo\er who saw 74 

(ECONOMICS, cont'd, from page 5) 

hand, actively participating in publiciz- 
ing and demonstrating for the cause the 
student favors. Yes, several such small 


operatic performances last 
/ear, Beaver regularly travels 
rom her Arlington, Va., 
lome to New York, Chicago, 
Philadelphia, San Francisco, 
ind points beyond in pursuit 
jf her interest. 

"I might see 12 operas in a 
:wo-and-a-half week period, 
3n one of my more intensive 
Tips," she says. This past 
Christmas season, for 
;xample, she heard soprano 

species of wild plants, Mrs. 
MacLennan has become 
recognized as a lecturer, 
researcher, and nurturer ot wild 
flowers as she has pursued her 
lifelong hobby Her garden, 
frequently toured, has twice 
won blue ribbons from the 
Garden Club of South 

Some ot her plants, such as 
the common mayp(.)p or 
passion flower {Passifhrra lutea), 

Opera Buff 

viri Te Kanawa in London, 
\merican singer James 
viorris performing Wagner in 
/ienna, and more opera in 
'urich, Berlin, and Paris, 
vhere she greeted the New 

Since her 1982 retirement 
IS director of the library for 
he U.S. Department of 
fransportation in 
X/ashington, she has traveled 
o nearly every major opera 
louse in Europe — as well as 
o China and Hong Kong. 
To me, opera is the ultimate 
)f the arts," she says. "It's a 
nixture of acting, singing, 
taging, great orchestras — 
t's just a marvelous 

1"I have the upcountry, the 
nid-lands, and the low country 
lere in my backyard," says 
Aicile Gaines MacLennan '41 
)t Charleston, S.C. A 
vildflower enthusiast whose 
;arden contains some 400 

WidfliMer Gardener 

are plentiful and easy to 
obtain. Others are rare, difficult 
to grow, and must be sought 
from remote swamplands or 
along little traveled nxuintain 
roads. "1 always carry a shtwel 
in my trunk," Mrs. MacLennan 
says. "I look on this as 
conser\'ation. So many plants' 
natural habitats are being 
destroyed. " 

In her garden, crescent- 
shaped because she lives in 
Charleston's "Crescent" area, 
wild shnibs such as Ma^yilki 
liginiiimi share space with terns 
and delicate bkissoms. A 
French major in C(.)llege, Lucile 
now finds herself using Latin 
almtist every day "It doesn't do 
any gtxid to learn [plants'] 
common names," she says. 
"Fifty miles from here, in 
another region, they're 
different. But using Latin, she 
has conversed with botanists 
and wild-plant enthusiasts from 
around the world. 

Amcmij (he stiitients whi) utterukd the eamjmics 
anx/erence at Hihm Haiti last/oJi litre (I tor): 
Ri>semnry Hoptim '87. AngeK'n Btitfiu'lJ '85, 
RoMmnrui Braunrot '87, ar-ui Ubbci Miiak '85. 
Also pictured are (I to r): The Revererid ]i)hn 
MilLi', ierairr piisurr. First Preihyteiiun Church, 
Hikm Heiid Island; artd Dr. WiUuim Weber. 
economics professor at Agrees Scott. 

gestures against a world-wide evil can 
be as effective as Jeremiah's crying out 
in the wilderness. But as the late 
president John F. Kennedy said, 'A 
journey of a thousand miles begins with 
a single step." When these small 
gestures are multiplied a thousand 
times or more, people listen. Building a 
consensus is not easy but it can be 
done — as shown by the students 
rights cause in the mid-1960s and, as 
noted, the anti-war revolt of the late 

Interestingly enough, no student at 
the conference came down four-square 
against capitalism — other than 
amending it to give everyone equal 
rights at birth. No one said that 
communism, socialism, or any other 
kind of non-democratic system was the 
best way to address society's woes. Nor 
did anyone decry the advantage given 
him or her by capitalism in attending 
college. The students realized the 
American capitalistic system has its 
flaws, but it IS still the best 
hope for humankind in solving the 
problems that scar the planet. 
Activism, whether simple persuasion 
or noisy demonstrations, is our system's 
best hope for changing the things that 
make life unfair tor most of the 
inhabitants of the globe. 

One can't fundamentally change the 
nature of the system, as people found 
out in the late 1960s. But, with 
determination and energy one can 
make the system fairer, as Americans 
showed then. It is incumbent on 
today's students to make that same 
contribution. They may be a quieter 
generation than those previously but, if 
they are similarly inspired by life's 
inequalities, they can still make a 
difterence. D 



BAgnes Scott will hold its 
second Alumnae College, 
June 23-29. Courses to he 
offered include: Eastern 
Religious Traditions by Dr. 
Kwai S. Chang, professor ot 
Bible and religion; The 
Growing Self by Dr. Miriam 
K. Drucker, Charles A. 
Dana professor of 
psychology; Introduction to 
the IBM Personal Computer 
by Dr. Thomas W. Hogan, 
associate professor of 
psychology and coordinator 
of academic computer 
services; Archetypes of the 
Feminine by Dr. Gail 
Cabisius, associate professor 
of classical languages and 
literatures; Stocks, Bonds &. 
Other Investments by Dr. 
William H. Weber, associate 
professor of economics; and 
Swimming Instruction by Dr. 
Kay Manuel, associate 
professor of physical 

Cost is $300 for residential 
participants and $150 tor 
commuting students. For 
more information, contact 
Caroline M. Dillman, 
director of Alumnae College, 
Agnes Scott College, 
Decatur, GA 30030, (404) 


The College welcomes all alumnae to 
Alumiiae Weekend. 



1984 — 1st 1970 — 15th I960 — 25th 1945 — 40th 1935 — 50tl 
1980 — 5th 1965 — 20th 1955 — 30th 1940 — 45th 1930 — 55tl 
1975— 10th 1950 — 35th 1925 — 60tl 

Aii dosses edriier rfian imd mdudmg 1935 (Xre m«;mters of the Fifty Year Chih. 


Campus activities for entire weekend, $20 (Friday's activities, $10; Saturda 
and Sunday's activities, $10). To register, contact the Office of Alumna^ 
Affairs, Agnes Scott College, Decatur, GA 30030 404/371-6323. 


5 p.m. RECEPTION honoring 

7:00 p.m. 

DINNER for Fifty Year Club 

retiring faculty and staff: Dr. 
Margaret Pepperdene, Dr. 

7:00 p.m. 

DINNER tor all other 

Jack Brooking, Virginia 


8:30 p.m. 


6: 1 5 p. m. PROGRAM by students 





staged at reunion class 
meeting rooms in Buttrick. 

Non-reunion alumnae and 
others will have continental 
breakfast and registration in 
Buttrick lobby 

Reunion classes will hold 
meetings to elect officers and 
have class pictures made 
(except classes of 1925 and 
1930 which will have 
meetings and photographing 
at lunchtime). 

. "Celebration of Agnes Scott 
Now and In the Future" — 
President Ruth Schmidt and 
a panel ot administrators. 

1 2 : 1 5p. m. LUNCHEON with faculty 
and retired faculty. 



1:30 p.m. 


2:00 p.m. 


7:30 p.m. 

reunion classes and proceed 
to Gaines Chapel for annual 
meeting. Agnes Scott 
seniors. Class of 1985, will 
join alumnae in the parade. 

Alumnae Association for 
electing Board of Directors; 
awarding outstanding 
alumnae; recognizing 
reunion classes; and 
presenting trophies to classe- 
with largest gift, highest 
percentage of givers, and 
highest percentage of 


FILM for non-reunion 
alumnae attending. 

9:30 a.m. BREAKFAST at President's 

11:00 a.m. WORSHIP SERVICE. 

12:15 p.m. Those who wish may stay tot 
lunch in Dining Hall, LXitcli 


22 SPRING 1985 









lln preparation for its 

centennial year in 1989, 
Afjnes Scott College has 
befjun a renovation plan, 
which includes upt:;radmy 
present L\>llefje facilities 
while addinji other features 
to enhance the campus. 

A variety of architectural 
and construction firms will 
renovate three residences, 
one academic huildinH, the 
dining hall, and the physical 
education huildinfi. In addi- 
tion, all campus buildings 
will have new heating, hot 
water, and phone systems 

Included in the renovation 
of dorms is the restoration of 
porches, wooden floors, high 
ceilings, and historic mm; 
the provisitjn t)f laundry 
facilities on each dorm floor; 
the upgrading of furniture; 
and the replacement of 

The gymnasium, and the 
nearby infirmary, will be 
expanded into a major stu- 
dent center, with the 
addition of a new pool, rac- 
quetball courts, and a dining 
area. The adjacent building 
will house a chapel, student 
offices, and a faculty lounge. 
In addition, a new athletic 
field is being developed 

Dining hall facilities not 
only will be upgraded, but 
additional dining areas will 
be constructed tor special 

An overall landscaping 
plan shows the addition of 
campus greenery in selected 
areas, with improwd brick 
walks, outdoor lighting, and 
parking lots. 




■In a recent USA TODAY 
article, Agnes Scott was 
listed as one of the 
predominantly white colleges 
that fostered a positive 
environment for black 

The article was based on a 
book, The Black Student's 
Guide to Colleges, which was 
the result of a survey con- 
ducted by Brown University 
professor Barry Beckham. 

Beckham asked black stu- 
dents which colleges had relationships between 
students and faculty, and 
black students and white stu- 
dents, and which offered 
activities or courses that edu- 
cated students on African 
and Afro-American culture. 
Agnes Scott was cited fot 
"good academics, support 
services, faculty, and black- 
white relations." 


KaentK .A^ks Soitt iraitai Phiiebc .■\^^ll^ mkLIL:. ti iikiriivi n/ t/k' (xnlkinkfU 
()/ KVtiNci. Afnai, U> speak while s/k' uus rLsiRn^ Mrs. .Asyui .s(»/a' mi 
the /( irt/ti mutifj Uiuted Ncittncs anjeraxe U) be held m Keir^a whieh will ftiais 
ini uimkii. Slajk/mj; tnt/i the giieit speiikei' are PresuL-nt Ruth Sehmuk, k-ft, aiu/ 
Dean n/ the G»%' E/ien W„d HJ '67. 





BAgnes Scott College has 
been listed in Rugg's 
RecommendntMns on Colleges 
1984-85 edition as one of 
300 top colleges and 
universities. The author, 
Frederick Rugg, is director i 
guidance at a Massachusetts 
high school. 

According to Ruggs, 
". . . the higher quality of 
the college, the more 
departments and majors 1 
included. Harvard is listed 
under 15 departments, some 
others only under one. The 
typical school in the study 
was noted with tour 
departments." Agnes Scott 
had seven departments listen, 
in the book: art, economics, 
English, foreign language, 
history, pre-law, and 

Rugg interxiewed student- 
from mostly Phi Beta Kappa 
chapter schools because 
these chapters are only 
granted to schools with 
"supreme undergraduate 
performance in the libetal 
arts and sciences," he said. 


■Ruth Vedvik has been 
named admissions director 
for .Agnes Scott College. She 
comes from North Dakota 
State University where she 
was assistant director of 

Ms. Vedvik has been in 
admissions since 1974, work- 
ing as admissions counselor 
at both North Dakota and 
Gustavus Adolphus College 
in Minnest)ta, and student 

employment supervisor at 
Concofdia College in Min- 

She received her Mastet's 
degree from North Dakota 
State University in college 
student personnel services, 
and her bachelor's degree 
from Augsburg College in 

A member of the North 
Dakota Association of 
Admissions Counselors, of 

which she was recently 
president, she is also 
affiliated with the North 
Dakota Personnel and 
Guidance Association, the 
North Dakota College 
Personnel Association, the 
National Assiiciation of 
College Admissions 
Counselors, and the 
American Association of 
C'ollegiate Registrars and 
Admissions Officers. 

24 SPRING 1985 


■Dr. Albert Badre, 
sresident emeritus of Beirut 
Jniversity in Lebanon, has 
3een named to the Hal L. 
md Julia T. Smith Chair of 
"ree Enterprise at Agnes 
5cott College. 

Professor Badre 's work as 
m economist has led to 
caching appointments at 
southern Illinois University, 
he University of Iowa, and 
he American University of 
Beirut, where he has written 
;xtensively and has 
jublished books in Arabic 
IS well as in English. 

In addition to his career as 
in academic economist, 
iadre has served as a United 
""Jations economist. In 
.ebanon, he has served on 
he Council of Economic 
\dvisors, and compiled the 
irst set of national income 
iccounts for the country. For 
lis service to Lebanon, he 
vas awarded a medal with 
he rank of "Knight." 

Dr. Badre is a recognized 
:ontributor in the area of 




IThe College recently 
eceived $350,000 in two 
eparate gifts from alumnae. 

Dorothy Holloran 
\ddison '43 and her 
\usband, Thomas Addison, 
r. , of Atlanta, presented the 
I^ollege with a gift of 
5250,000. Mrs. Addison, a 
I^oIIege trustee, has served in 
nany offices of the Alumnae 

Martha Wilson Kessler '69 
ind her husband, Richard 
Cessler, of Atlanta, gave the 
Zollege $100,000. 

international education. A 
life member of the 
International Association 
of College Presidents, he 
delivered a paper on the 
topic ot peace and higher 
education at the 
Association's meeting this 

past summer in Bangkok, 
Thailand. In November ot 
this past year, he gave an 
invited lecture to the Exxon 
Foundation on American 
contributions to higher 
education in the Middle 


■Sandra Thompson has 
been named director of 
development at the College. 
The University of Maryland 
graduate has worked in 
marketing and fund raising 
for St. Jude's Children's 
Research Hospital in 
Alexandria, Va., and the 
Triton Corporation in 
Washington, D.C. 

Most recently, she was 
director of research for Korn/ 
Ferry International, the 
world's largest executive 
search firm. Thompson has 

worked with the Ripon 
Society in Washington, 
D.C, as principal 
administrator and program 
coordinator of progressive 
Republican research. 

At Agnes Scott, she will 
coordinate fund raising 
efforts for the College's 
annual fund. Thompson will 
train and direct alumnae in 
fund raising, organize the 
annual phonathon, expand 
the foundation base for 
endowments, and develop 
faculty grants. 




Blntemational Business 
Machines (IBM) 
Corporation has given the 
College 25 computers plus 
additional hardware and 
software. The large donation 
will help establish Agnes 
Scott's computer center as 
one of the finest among 
colleges in the Southeast. 

Because of the tremendous 
demand tor computer 
knowledge in an increasingly 
information-based society, 
the College is incorporating 
computers tully into the 

"We firmly believe that if 
our graduates are to make 
the transition from the 
academic world to the 
business community, then 
computer knowledge will be 
an integral part," says Dr. 
Thomas Hi)gan, director of 
academic computing. 


■Lynn Donham, editor of 
Emory University's Campus 
Report, has been named 
director of publications at 
Agnes Scott. As director, 
Ms. Donham will be in 
charge of producing the 
Alumnae Magazine, Main 
Events and Alumnae Events, 
and other campus 


Ms. Donham has worked 
at Emory since 1981, where 
she began as a writer for the 
Campus Report. She then 
became editor for the bi- 
weekly tabloid newspaper tor 
faculty and staff. Her pub- 
lications background not 
only includes experience in 


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P.O. Box 764 Decatur, GA 30030 

Subscriber's turnif . 

writing and editing, but in 
design, layout, and publica- 
tion production. 

The Campus Report won 
the 1984 CASE Grand 
Award for internal peri- 
odicals, and the Interna- 
tional Association tor Busi- 
ness Communicators has 
recognized the publication 
with its first place tabloid 
award for the Southeast 

A journalism graduate 
from the University of 
Georgia, Ms. Donham has 
worked as editor ot Financial 
Planner Magazine, associate 
editor and art director ot the 
Presbyterian Survey, and 
production coordinator of the 
AtLinta Busmess Chronicle. 


,robury House, a manor 
_ with cottages and gar- 
dens situated on the banks 
of southwestern England's 

River Wye, lies nearer to the Black 
Mountains overlooking Wales than to 
Edinburgh or to London. Yet the estate 
has a distinctly Scottish ambience — 
Agnes Scott-ish, that is. 

For the past 15 years, Brobury House 
has been home to Margaret Andes 
Okarma '52 and her husband and 
family. Since 1980, the estate has been 
the scene ot a unique tra\'el experience 
worthy ot Gourmet or Travel and Leisure 
magazines. With the help ot two either 
Agnes Scott alumnae and a third 
Atlanta-area friend, Mrs. Okarma 
annually otters a series ot summer 
"houseparties" at Brobury. She 
accommodates ctnly 16 guests at a time 
and treats them to the tull pleasures ot 

the English countryside and uianor lite. 

" 'If It's Tuesday, This Mtist Be 
Belgium' is definitely not us," declares 
Mrs. Okarma, sitting in the Buckhead 
li\'ing room of Anne-Scott Harman 
Mauldin '35 during a trip to the United 
States recently. Together with 
Elizabeth (Lib) Blackshear Flinn '58 
and a Sweet Briar alumna in Atlanta, 
Jean M(.)ister, Mrs. Mauldin acts as 
marketing representative for the 
houseparties, showing slides to 
interested groups and mailing brochure^ 
and sample itineraries on request. 
There are no travel agencies, no 
advertisements, no sales pitches; all 
contacts are strictly word-ot-mouth. 

"We like to say that everybody kntnvs 
somebody who knows somebody," Mrs. 
Okarma explains. Though there is no 
official association with Agnes Scott 
College, 'A lot ot our guests — maybe 
15 percent — are alumnae from 
Agnes Scott." 

The typical Brobury houseparty is a 
two-week stay tilled with 
day tiuirs tif 

the Mirrounding coiintr\Mde — Ln'jhsl 
castles, cathedrals, points of histiiricalf 
interest — in the Wve ti\'er \allev, 
CotswoLK, Worcester, Rath, or We 

(L k) r): Lb Fknn '}8, Margaret O/oimu '52, 
and Anne-Scoa MawJiin '35. hai^ tea at Mrs. 
MaxMn's AtJanta home. 

market towns. Breakfast and dinner ar 

at Brobury; a Cordon Bleu-trained cht 

prepares meals using fresh salmon 

caught in the neatby Wye, lamb taisei 

on the ptoperty, and homegrown 

vegetables, fruits, and herbs. There ar 

English double cream and fresh butter 

and High Tea on Sunday afternoons 

Brobury House now has a staff of 

se\en, including its own private bus 

driver, a native British tour guide, 

and a gardener who o\'ersei 

the estate's eight acres 

of gardens. 


* ^^ 



.-■' / ' 



The Brobury houseparty grew out ot 
I summer visit to the Okarma 
esidence several years ago by some 
ongtime Atlanta friends, Elizabeth 
ind Bill Flinn. The original Okarma- 
'linn "houseparty" was so pleasant that 
he two couples decided to try 
ecruiting several more couples from 
\merica for a two-week, paid 
louseparty to show off the estate and 
he Okarma's corner ot England. 

Since Mrs. Mauldin joined the team 
n 1982 — to help relieve Mrs. Flinn 
— the houseparties have taken on a *** 
ife of their own. Guests have heard 
ibout Brobury from Washington state 
o Florida, and quite a tew have 
eturned two or more summers in a 
ow, often with friends and relatives 
n tow. 

While Mauldin and Okarma scarcely 
ook on themselves as entrepreneurs, 
hey're both clearly delighted — and 
omevvhat surprised — with their new 
nid-life "career." Mrs. Mauldin has 
lisco\'ered the challenges (and 
rustrations) of using her own IBM 
'ersonai Computer to keep track ot 
louseparty details such as itineraries, 
;uest lists, and mailings. And Mrs 

Okarma says torth- 
rightly, "I've 

discovered that I iikg. worrying about 
the big stuff — the bills, the quality of 
food coming out of the kitchen, the 16 
different personalities at my table." 

For Mrs. Mauldin, working with the 
Brobury houseparty was "a wondt^rtul 
idea" that capitalized ow her lov§ jbr ,' 
travel. Through Atlanta's Friendlhip , ' 
Force, she had already visited Belgiuip, 
England, and Korea as well as "*-*., 
welcomed numerous Friendship jporcss^. 
visitors to Atlanta. A 

Mrs. Okarma says that after her 
children were grown and living ^ ' 

"J have a t/u'ng about iiomai 'voo&tmg 
their Uves. You turn 50, your children 
leave home. . . . 1 think you should use 
what you've got." -\ '* 

elsewhere, she began to see Brobury 
House itself as something worth 
sharing. "1 have a thing about women 
wasting their li\'es," she says. "You turn 
50, your children leave home .... I 
think you should use what you've got. 
What 1 could do was entertain guests. I 
found that I ct>uld use my talents in a 
way that didn't disrupt the common , 

good, that didn't put my husband 
and children at a disadvantage 
or disrupt their lives." D 

EDITOR'S NOTE: Faye Goolrick 
IS a freelance writer who contributes 
Atkinta publications. 






by Faye Goolrick 

(PRANKSTER, coni'l from page 17) 

make the nursing home hers. 

Mildred became a mother when her 
lather, a prominent physician in Augusta, 
brought her a baby girl who had been 
abandoned. A tew years later, this little girl 
named Jimmie, began praying tor a little 
sister When Mildred found another orphan 
girl, she and Jimmie went to bnng home 
their new addition to the family, whom they 
named Bobbie. Although Jimmie is now 
married, the trio are inseparable. 

juggling miitherhtxxi with the help of a 
nanny, Mildred ran the nursing home, 
Jennings Manor, for 13 years, like a "real 
home." She installed carpets, cleaned the 
facility, and offered individually requested 
meals. She hired the most qualified people 
she could find, carekilly supervised 
activities, and visited patients regularly. 

"A// 1 wanted was for those 

people to be treated right. . . . 

whatever they wanted, as long 

as I had a penny, I'd see that 

they got it. " 

Under her administration, the nursing 
home grew from 17 to 79 beds. 

"All 1 wanted was for those people to be 
treated nght. The nursing home was for the 
residents. Whatever they wanted, as king as 
I had a penny, I'd see that they got it." 

As a full-time mother and nursing home 
administrator, she still found time to be 
involved in her hometown of Augusta. 
There, she has served on the Girls Center 
board, was a consultant to the United Way, 
on the board of the Salvation Army, and 
spearheaded the development ot the Mental 
Health Asstxiation. 

Listed in Wh)'s Wh) of Amenam Women 
and Who's Who m Georgia, Mildred has 
been actively involved with the United 
Way, Georgia Gerontology Asaxiation, 
American Hospital Association, American 
Society for Hospital ScKial Workers, 
Council of the Royal Society of Health of 
London, and Georgia Mental Heakh 

Although she has since stild the nursing 
home and her children are grown, Mildred 
remains active. Former employee and close 
friend Manon Gelzer describes Mildred as 
one who shares her ideas with others, 
supports someone in developing community 
programs, and then gives that individual full 
credit. Mildred's phone nngs continually at 
her home with calls from people asking 
advice t)r help, which she freely gives. 

Her liberal arts education and college 
relationships, she says, formed a foundation 
on which she planned and lived her lite — 
to work hard in whatever she pursued, to 
increase her knowledge, and to attempt the 
nearly impossible — and to win. D 

28 SPRING 1985 

of Success 



"tie , 


ing the appointment of Vitginia Brown 
McKenzie as alumnae director, Marvin 
Perry, then president of the College, said, 
"Agnes Scott is most fortunate to enlist the 
services of a woman ot Mrs. McKenzie's 
winning personality, energy, and 
managerial ability so necessary for this 
important position." Now, on the eve of 
Virginias retirement, as 1 pause to reflect 
upon that past decade in which Virginia's 
career and my years of most active 
alumnae involvement so closely coincided, 
I am reminded of just how much her 
loyalty and support have meant both to 
me and to the QiUege. 

A native Atlantan whose parents were 
both educators, Virginia Lee Brown 
exhibited both in high schcwl and college 
the leadership abilities which were utilized 
through subsequent chapters of her life. A 
1947 graduate of Agnes Scott with a major 
in journalism, and the wife of John Stuart 
McKenzie, Virginia is the mother of tour 
children, one of whom is an alumna, of 70. 

Twice president of the Atlanta Club 
and a team captain in the 75th 
Anniversary Capital Funds Campaign, 
Virginia kept alive those alumnae ties 
which have served her well since she 
joined the Qillege on a full-time basis. 

In the more than a decade of Virginias 
service, alumnae affairs have increased in 
virtually all areas: alumnae giving, 
continuing education, alumnae travel 
groups, alumnae participation in QiUege 
activities and planning, and attendance for 
Alumnae Weekend and Alumnae 
Leadership Conference. The award 
program for recognition of outstanding 
alumnae has become a tradition 
enthusiastically repeated each year; the 

EDITOR'S NOTE: Jean Salter Reeves '59 is past 
a trustee of the College. 

by Jean Salter Reeves '59 

Fifty Year club, fomied in Virginia's 
administration, is one ot the most 
energetic in the class organization's 

&mtinuing interest in the Gillege was 
furthered by a magazine, edited by 
Virginia, and published quarterly 
Continuing interest in alumnae themselves 
was reflected in the systematizing of files 
on each one, begun under Virginia's 

Agnes Scott's alumnae director 
represents the College on a national level 
in the Council for Advancement and 
Support of Education, and since 1975, in 
ADAPT, an organization composed of 
alumnae directors and alumnae association 
presidents in 13 U.S. women's colleges. 

In 1977, the first alumnae directory- in 
29 years was published, a successful 
demonstration of the combined efforts of 
the alumnae staff and numerous 
volunteers. At present, alumnae clubs 
throughout the country constitute a 
structure intact and ready to be utilized in 
the approaching centennial campaign. 

Important as all these advances are, 
however, those of us who know Virginia 
best realize that closest to her heart are 
individual alumnae, whose lives make the 
strongest statement for Agnes Scott. 
Sincere respect and regard for alumnae are 
the basis for Virginia's emphasis on the 
importance of the alumnae representative 
body, its board of directors. In cooperation 
with seven alumnae presidents, Virginia 
has worked tirelessly to broaden the range 
of the Kiard's interest, intomiation, and 
involvement. In Virginia's words, "Being 
alumnae director has been a privilege - a 
sheer joy because Agnes Scott alumnae ate 
so very special. " D 

president of the Alumnae Association and 



Maxine Kumin, Pulit:er Prize 
winning poet, will read — 8:15 
p.m., Dana Fine Arts Building. 


8:15 p.m., Presser Hall. 


Beaux Arts Trio, one oi today's 
finest chamber music ensembles 
— 8:15 p.m., Presser Hall, $9 
general admission. 

APRIL 26 & 27 

p.m., Presser Hall. 

— April 26^28 — 


JANE GOODALL, primate 
research scientist — lecture, "In 
the Shadow of Man," — 8:15 
p.m., Presser Hall. 

MAY 10. 11, 17 (S^ 18 

PRODUCTION — "All the Way 
Home," performed by Agnes 
Scott Blackfriars — 8:15 p.m., 
Dana Fine Arts Building, 
admissions charge. For tickets, 
call 371-6248. 

MAY 15 

8:15p.m., Presser Hall. 


— Profes.sor Walter 
Bmeggemann, Ei.len Theological 
Seminary — 5 p.m. Pres.ser 


a.m., Buttrick-Presser 

Address Correction Requested 

Nonprofit Organization 

U.S. Postage 


Decatur, GA 30030 

Permit No. 469 



Decatur, GA 300J0 


Agnes Scott Alumnae Magazine, AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE, Decatur, Georgia 30030 


Inman Hall Re-opens 


ome ot the articles in this issue 
are uncomfortable to read. 
I had trouble editing them 
without sensing waves of strong 
feeling flowing at the same time I 
tried dispassionately to check gram- 
mar and catch comma splices. 

But maybe that's good. Dorothy 
Burns Douglas '61, Eliza King 
Paschall '38, Professor Deirdre Good 
and Jean HoeferToal '65 are raising 
good questions — questions that press 
us to rethink our answers as the world 
changes around us. In this sense, 
change is lifegiving. Like the seasons, 
or turning up the earth each spring 
before planting, change brings us 
new problems to keep us thinking 
and growing. But change is not 
without sadness. 

Last Saturday, change hit head-on: 
My daughter turned 3 years old. Among other things, 
her friends gave her a Lego building set, a pots-and-pans 
play set and a black Hot Wheels Porsche, as well as a 
pair ot overalls. In spite of our pride and excitement 
over our 3-year-old, sometimes I miss the baby who 
always could be comforted by nursing, or the toddler 
who never refused a hug. 

Liberal education prepares us to cope with change 
because it teaches us how to keep asking: Who are we? 
Why are we here? What do we have in common? 

As Eliza Paschall notes in her article, we women 
all over the globe, in all social, economic, and political 
situations. Nations often have complex divisions among 
their people. Surely, these divisions surfaced at the 
United Nations Women's Conference in Nairobi, as they 
have in any other international gathering. 


Paschall argues that when men 
gather for international conferences, 
they identify' substantive issues, 
"represent the national interests of 
theirowncountries,"and they aren't 
expected to subordinate national 
interests and responsibilities to 
personal concerns. "There are no 
women's issues that are not also men's 
issues and vice versa. . . ," she 
writes. "We cannot bring peace and 
prosperity to women without bring- 
ing peace and prosperity to men." 
Unquestionably true. 

Dorothy Douglas might add: in a 
nuclear age, can we bring peace and 
prosperity to America without bring- 
ing peace and prosperity to the 
world? Can we find peace solely in 
the framework of our national 

Eleanor Roosevelt clearly thought differently. Ap- 
pointed to a "do-nothing" position as U.S. delegate and 
chair of the UN Commission on Human Rights, she 
outmaneuvered Secretary of State John Foster Dulles to 
the day in 1948 when she addressed the UN General 
Assembly to speak for passage ot the Uni\'ersal Declara- 
tion on Human Rights. Though without legal force, the 
document has stood as a common standard ot achieve- 
ment for all persons of all nations, without regard to 
color, race, religion or other differences. The declaration 
set forth personal, political and civil rights that have 
been the standard against which the United Nations 
has measured nations' treatment of their people tor 
almost 40 years. 

In this issue ot the magazine, each individual demon- 
strates a sense ot connectedness and responsibility for 
the world around them that has characterized women's 
education and the liberal arts. —Lynn Donham 

Like other content of the magazine, this article reflects the opinion of the writer and not the viewpoint ot the College, its 

trustees or administration. 


I am thoroughly enjoying the new 
Alumnae Magazine. Its variety, appear- 
ance, and overall quality are delightful. 
1 was particularly interested in Mr. 
Pousner's article on "The DNA Split." 
We all must struggle with problems of 
science and ethics, and it is very gratify- 
ing to know that Agnes Scott students 
are studying such urgent topics. 

And I love the article on Margaret 
Andes Okarma's ('52) house in England. 
Could you put me in touch with Mrs. 
Mauldin, Mrs. Flinn, or Ms. Moister, 
who arrange the houseparties? Peyton 
and 1 hope to go to England sometime 
during the next year, and this sounds 
fantastic! . . . 

Ruth Heard Randolph '52 
Houston, Texas 

The Alumnae Magazine does have 
"sparkle" and "pizzazz." The credit for 
the photo of that darling baby goes to 
you, Julie Culwell, but no word is given 
concerning the charming baby — the 
cover girl or cover boy. Surely the subject 
should be given recognition for being 
such a photogenic and well-behaved 

Bryant Holsenbeck Moore '40/'43 
Atlanta, Ga. 

Julie Culwell leftAgries Scott for a position 
at Brenau College without divulging the 
identity of that beautiful baby. —Editor 

You asked for it. 

The new-ish ASC Alumnae Maga:!:ine 
is slick, much too slick. While I have 
found the contents to be more or less 
interesting, I'm not terribly impressed 
with the amount of money which must 
go into the magazine's production. It 
looks too much like a report to 

And am I correct in presuming that 
you are now paying for articles ? A far cry 
from 1949 when I wrote a brief article 
for the then magazine in return for a 
"thanks" from Eleanor Hutchens. 

Madeline Hosmer Brenner '44 
Falls Church, Va. 

As director of publications since March I, 
1 am working to build a network of alumnae 
who are interested in accepting writing 
assignments for the magazine. Please send 
me suggestions for writers or recent pub' 
lished writing samples. —Editor 

Agnes Scott 
Alumnae Magazine 



Fall 1985 
Volume 63 Number 2 

Hand-crafted Homes 

From her first cardboard model, Judy Jackson Mozen's distinctive 

designs earned her astounding success as builder and designer 

of custom homes. By Alisa Wendorph 


Forty Years On 

Since the morning of Aug. 6, 1945, humankind has lived, 
permanently and dangerously, with the bomb. By Peter Goldman 


On Her Terms 

S.C. Representative Jean Hoefer Toal's next precedent 

may be landing a seat on the South Carolina Supreme Court. 

B^ Faye Goolrick 


Inman Hall 

The grand lady is 75, and she's never looked better. 
By Lee Ann Harrison 


Imagining the Future 

The end of the UN Decade for Women drew Professor Deirdre Good 

and 13,000 others to Nairobi to build the future on equality, 

development and peace. By Susan K. Taylor 


The Celestial Streaker 

When Halley's Comet makes its 30th recorded pass, we'll see the 
most intensive assualt on a comet in history. B}' Ellen Ryan 




COVER: The parlor of Jennie D. Inman Hall again welcomes 
students and their guests this fall. Renovated completely, the 
1910 structure houses 90 students in its rose and blue halls. 
See article Page 16. 


Editor: Lynn Donliam Associate Editor: Alisa Wendorph Writers: Lee Ann Harrison, Laurie 
McBrayer '83 Student Assistants: Shari Ramcharan '89, Patricia Roy '89 

Dr. Aysellgaz Cardan '66, Caroline McKinney Clarke '27, Laura WhitnerDorsey '35, Mary 
Kay Jarboe '68, Margaret Mizell Lauderdale '46, Mildred Love Petty '61, Lucia Howard 
Sizemore '65, Elizabeth Stevenson '41, Dr. William H. Weber 

Published by the Office of Publications for alumnae and friends of the College, Agnes Scott 
College, Decatur, GA 30030 404/371-6315. 



Morahan studies body's immune system 

Every once in a while 
it's good for people to 
shake themselves up," 
Page Smith Morahan '61 
said. She did just that 
when she left a comfortable 
home and a good job in 
Richmond and moved to 
Philadelphia to be the 
microbiology chair at the 
Medical College of Pennsyl- 
vania, 'i was intrigued 
with the possibility ot 
being chairman at a small 
private school somewhat 
analogous to Agnes Scott." 

Dr. Morahan is one ot 
only five female medical 
school department chairs 
in the country. The Medi- 
cal College of Pennsylvania 
was one of the original 
women's medical schools, 
founded in 1850, and has 
always attended to the 
needs of women. It's co-ed 
now, but more than 50 
percent ot the student 
population is female. The 
percentage of women in 
most medical schools is 
only 25 to 30 percent, said 
Dr. Morahan. The Medical 
College ot Pennsylvania 

faculty has more male 
professors than female, 
however. Still, she adds, 
that's more female faculty 
members than most medi- 
cal colleges have. 

Dr. Morahan said that 
she accepted the job be- 
cause she "felt like I could 
continue doing research in 
addition to my teaching 
and administrative duties. " 
Her main research explores 
how the body defends itself 
against microbial infec- 
tions, particularly the 
herpes simplex virus, in 
tumors. She agreed that 
AIDS has stolen the stage 
from herpes and explained, 
"AIDS is essentially lethal," 
and that's very rare. "If 
someone is diagnosed with 
AIDS, he will die within 
three years. Herpes is a 
tremendous problem if it is 
not treated, but there is 
little mortality." 

She said her research 
seeks to design better ways 
to fight cancers in mi- 
crobes. Now there are 
three major ways to treat 
cancer: surgery, radiation 

and chemotherapy. A 
fourth treatment, the use 
of interferon, has received 
much attention. Interferon 
mobilizes the body and is 
considered by some to be 
preferable over the use of 
chemotherapeutic drugs 
which harm normal cells as 
well as tumors. Scientists 
are now tr>'ing to replicate 
the body's immunological 
hormones — a whole new 
arm of pharmacology. 
"This will take another 10 
years to perfect, hut 1 
predict that it will be a 
major way to treat cancer- 
ous patients," said Dr. 

Dr. Morahan credits her 
success to a "good educa- 
tion in science at Agnes 
Scott'* — the chemistry 
degree has the stamp of 
approval of the American 
Chemistry Society — and 
to her experience as a 
technician. "There are too 
many people in faculty 
positions without real 
world experience," she 

Mentor and employer 
Howard Schneider encour- 
aged Dr. Morahan early in 
her career. "He did some- 
thing relatively unheard of 
then. He put his assistant's 
(my) name on a scientific 
abstract. I then decided to 

go to school full time and 
attend Cornell Medical 
School. " She got her Ph. D. 
from Marquette University. 

Dr. Morahan was a 
Blackfriar and editor of 
Silhouette at Agnes Scott. 
Her interests have since 
diversified; she lives in 
Spring Garden Historic 
District, a historically 
certified neighborhood, 
and IS interested in solar 
energy, gourmet cooking, 
quality craft art and wear- 
able art. Most recently she 
has learned to scuba dive 
and swam the waters of the 
Grand Cayman Islands, 
the Bahamas and Portugal. 
"I took the rugged 10-week 
course with a bunch of 
medical school jocks and 
only four women were in 
the class. I was certified 
and have been diving ever 
since. I plan to dive in the 
Red Sea next year when m\ 
job will take me to Israel," 
she said. 

Dr. Morahan said she 
has learned that "it's not 
easy to have dual-career 
marriages and that one 
needs to be willing to move 
for one's profession even 
though it's very difficult 
and takes an extra commit- 
ment. " — Laurie K. 
McBrayer '83 

Bacon mokes mountains of mugs 

t's been a family joke that 
if one of the children is 
going to a birthday party, 
I ask him, 'would you like 
to take a mug?' It worked 
for a while," said Edna 
McLain Bacon '66. 

Ms. Bacon, a chemistry 
major, has made a lot of 
mugs since returning to 

Agnes Scott for a fine arts 
degree. A former Decatur 
resident, she took craft 
courses at the YWCA and 
Decatur Recreation 
Center. "I always thought 
that you are either artistic 
and create art or you enjoy 
art and you create what 
others have designed. 

14 FALL 1985 


Then, I took a creative 
stitchery class and discov- 
ered I could learn how to 

Ms. Bacon decided that 
she wanted to earn grades 
and credits so she re- 
entered Agnes Scott in 
1976 tor a second degree in 
fine arts and took her first 
potter^' course under Profes- 
sor Robert Westervelt. 

Several years later she 
and her family nroved to 
Cartersville, Ga. 'As a 
consolation tor leaving 
Decatur, 1 set up a studio 
and started selling pottery 
to support my craft." 

Ms. Bacon has taught 
classes at the Adult Craft 
Center in Montreat, N.C. , 
and the Arts Council in 
Cartersville. She has 
created everything from 

wine and ratatouille. "I 
don't have any idea how 
many 4,000 is, but it's a 
lot! I'll never be intimi- 
dated about production 
again," she said. 

"I tell friends that getting 
a job like that one is a 
matter ot timing, luck and 
knowing the right people. " 
She remembers sending out 
a large mailing in anticipa- 
tion ot an upcoming arts 
and crafts show. "One of 
the recipients was Cloudt's 
Catering, and they were 
looking for an artist they 
could commission to make 
the cups." So they called 
her and she made several 
samples; they chose one 
and placed the order. 

Two years ago she de- 
signed and made the 
communion cups for the 

Sloop's gift is teaching the gifted 

coffee mugs to awards for a 
local road race. But her 
greatest coup was a con- 
tract for 4,000 wine cups 
for a Piedmont Park Gour- 
met Picnic on the eve ot 
the Piedmont Arts Festival. 
The cups were more like 
Japanese tea cups, she 
added, and were used for 

General Assembly meeting 
that united the Presbyte- 
rian churches. Her husband, 
Steve, is a Presbyterian 

Most recently, Ms. 
Bacon showed her work at 
the Cobb County Jubilee 
Labor Day weekend. — 
Laurie K. McBrayer '83 

Dr. Betty Brown 
Sloop '65 has seen 
education from 
many different angles since 
her graduation from Agnes 
Scott. As a student, she 
went from Agnes Scott to 
Georgia State University, 
where she was certified in 
secondary social studies 
and elementary education, 
and then to North Georgia 
College for her master's 
degree in early childhood 
education. She earned her 
doctorate in educational 
psychology from the Uni- 
versity of Georgia. As a 
teacher, she has been 
involved on the preschool, 
junior high and graduate 

Dr. Sloop's broad per- 
spective on education led 
to her appointment in June 
1983 to Governor Joe 
Frank Harris' Education 
Review Commission, an 
18-month project tor which 
she served as vice chair of 
the personnel committee. 
The committee examined 
preparation, certification, 
staff development, evalua- 
tion and compensation for 
teachers and administrators 
in Georgia's public school 
system. The recommenda- 
tions of the Education 
Review Commission 
tormed the basis of the 
Quality Basic Education 
Act, passed during the 

1985 legislative session. 

Now a special education 
teacher working with gifted 
students at Shiloh Middle 
School in Gwinnett 
County, Dr. Sloop is past 
president ot the Georgia 
Association tor Gifted 
Children. Last summer, she 
served on the Professional 
Standards Commission, 
which makes recommenda- 
tions to the state Board of 
Education, and was also 
assistant director of instruc- 
tion for the Governor's 
Honors Program, an inten- 
sive, six- week program for 
academically outstanding 
rising juniors and seniors. 
At Governor's Honors, she 
said, "I was able to combine 
my two great loves — work- 
ing with teachers and 
working with highly moti- 
vated students." 

In their home counr\' ot 
DeKalb, Dr. Sloop and her 
husband, Steve Sloop Jr., 
pastor of Emory Presbyte- 
rian Church, work in PTA 
at Avondale High School, 
where their three children 

One might wonder if 
this dedication to educa- 
tion runs in Dr. Sloop's 
family; after all, her grand- 
father, James Ross McCain, 
was the second president of 
Agnes Scott College. 
— Lee Ann Harrison 

Guest gives women 'just the facts' 

Felicia Guest '66 said 
Agnes Scott instilled 
in her a hunger to be 
a writer. She started fast — 
writing pamphlets for 

Grady Hospital's Family 
Planning Center following 
graduation. "My commit- 
ment to the subject area 
was secondary," she said. 



Nov\', more than 15 years 
later, Ms. Guest has a 
reputation and expertise in 
women's reproductive 
health and acts as training 
coordinator for the Re- 
gional Training Center tor 
Family Planning, part ot 
the Oh'Gyn department at 
Emor\' University's School 
of Medicine. 

"It's a Held I expect to 
stay in; it changes all the 
time. One important issue 
is women's reproductive 
autonomy, which must 
exist before women ha\'e 
choices," she explained. 
During the next 15 years 
Ms. Guest expects to speak 
to the needs of women who 
are in the second half ot 
their reproductive lite. 
"The hahy boomers — the 
majority of the popula- 
tion — will be leaving the 
baby-bearing years. They 
will need to know about 
menopause, calcium defi- 
ciency, sterilization and 
routine health care." 

"1 have never met a 
woman who felt that all of 
her questions had been 
adequately answered. 
There is a great audience 
out there for news about 
reproductive health." 

Last summer Ms. Guest 
took a sabbatical to revise 
M>' Body, My Health, a 
700-page book she helped 
write and edit, now a 
classic in the tield. Last 
revised in 1980, "the sec- 
ond edition had nothing 
about pre-menstrual syn- 
drome, routine hormone 
replacement for meno- 
pausal women, or in vitro 

fertilization. Also, the 
chapter about the Pill was 
ver\' negative," she said. 
"Now the news is much 
more positive. Research 
forces you to change your 
intellectual opinions." 

Four days each week Ms. 
Guest teaches and writes at 
the training center. "I 
write so women can stay 
current, and I teach so 
professionals can stay cur- 
rent." She visits two to 
three cities each month 
among the eight southeast- 
ern states that have family 
planning centers to "keep 
their stafts abreast of what's 
going on in the field. " The 
fifth day she commits to 
freelance writing. 

She also helped write 
Contraceptive Technology, a 
standard manual for health 
professionals now in its 
12th international edition. 

Ms. Guest said that the 
tirst books on contracep- 
tion arose from the women's 
movement and were \'ery 
political. In writing My 
Body, My Hea/th,"we 
wanted to create a book 
that was politically neu- 
tral — one that gave women 
just the facts. I think that 
we were very' successful in 
that. Consumer Reports 
would not have adopted 
our book if it had been 

According to Ms. Guest 
the '80s woman "just wants 
the facts. She knows it's 
okay to demand services 
and ask questions from 
doctors. She's more able to 
take care of herself now. " 
— Laurie K. McBrayer '83 

One's surplus is 
another's supper 

hen a commercial 
freezer broke in 
an independent, 
Memphis grocery store, 
Virginia L. Dunaway '56 
was among the tirst to 
know. She doesn't fix 
freezers, but she is director 
of the Memphis Food 
Bank, and that was all the 
grocer needed to know. 
The Memphis Food Bank, 
and some 75 other non- 
profit Food Banks like it in 
the country, solicits food 
donations from wholesal- 
ers, distributors, retailers 
and others in the food 
industry to be passed to 
worthy agencies who help 
teed hungry- people in the 
community. The goods are 
all high-quality, whole- 
some foods which tor one 
reason or another are un- 
marketable to consumers. 
The Memphis grocer 
chipped in some 5,000 
pounds of TV dinners, pot 
pies and other frozen goods. 

"Sitting in Rebekah 
(and working toward a 
history degree) I never 
dreamed I'd be working 

with a program like this," 
says Ms. Dunaway, who 
now manages an 18,000 
square-foot warehouse and 
is well-versed in trucking, 
food distribution and food 
warehouse sanitation. "I 
have found, though, that 
my Agnes Scott education 
has served me well," she 
says. The writing skills she 
gained at Agnes Scott have 
helped her, no doubt, in 
her frequent writing ot 
proposals and reports. But 
even more important, Ms. 
Dunaway says, "I gained 
self-confidence through my 
education. I feel that I can 
accomplish whatever needs 
to be done." 

A strong believer in 
community service, she 
was working with VISTA 
(Volunteers In Service To 
America) and MIFA 
(Metropolitan Inter-Faith 
Association) when the 
opportunity to establish a 
food bank in Memphis 
arose. She helped develop 
the program and became 
director. She manages 
both operations and public 
relations, heightening 
community awareness ot 
the food bank's services 
and soliciting support tor 
the program. 

It all adds up to tangible 
results, she says. "I really 
enjoy being in a position 
where I can mobilize people 
to help solve a community 
problem and where I can 
see that what we're doing 
makes a difference." — Lee 
Ann Harrison 

16 FALL 1985 


by Alisa Wendorph 

From the second floor 
balcony, job superin- 
tendent Karl McPherson 
and Judy Mozen go over 
blueprints of a "spec" 
house in Boulder Creek. 
Behind them is the arch- 
way of the front entrance. 

A small woman backs out of 
the shiny black Volvo wagon, 
stuffing a roll of blueprints 
under her arm. The Georgia clay of 
the building site matches her two 
pigtails, gathered tight with red craft 
yarn. Her shadow, daughter Chelsea, 
9, protectively balances a breakfast 
bowl of yogurt on a sawhorse in what 
will be the garage. Wearing Sasson 
jeans, tennis shoes and a bright 
flowered shirt Judy Jackson Mozen 
'67, designer and builder, stands out 
among the sunburned men with 
carpenter belts. 

Only a few of the workmen even 
glance as she enters the framed 
house. Another shadow, looking 
much like a frenzied businessman in 
shorts and a T-shirt, seeks her advice 
immediately. Karl McPherson, job 

superintendent, explains the 
plumber's dilemma and solicits Judy's 
quick response, "The faucet must go 
here so the owner can reach it 
without leaning too far over the tub 
to turn it on," she says. 

Judy smiles a lot as she talks to the 
workmen. Her voice is a soft alto and 
often sounds like a patient mother. 
"Sometimes that is a disadvantage," 
said Judy. "Someone meets me for the 
first time and thinks I don't know 
what I'm doing. That 1 can be 
pushed around. But I've been in this 
for almost 10 years and I've learned 
a lot. I just like to pick their brain 
first. Then I make the decision based 
on all the information I've gathered. " 

She does not like to compromise 
if the result is something less desir- 
able for the homeowner. Instructing 


the plumber, she insists on more 
spigots outside, "I can't stand an 
expensive house that has hoses 
ever^'where because there aren't 
enough (faucets)." She doesn't 
scrimp when aesthetics are at stake. 

An architect or designer is inter- 
ested in the final look and "workabil- 
ity" of a house. But the builder must 
build the house within an estimated 
cost. And building costs saved means 
profit gained. Judy designs the house 
ami is the builder. "Many feel that it 
is a conflict of interest for a builder 
to design a house; I disagree," said 
Judy. "My heart and ego are in this 
house. While I want to get my money 
out of it, I'm not about to sabotage 
my design, which is an advantage to 
the homeowner." 

"Judy is a perfectionist," said Dr. 
Eugene Davidson. When he and his 
wife first saw their house it was 
basically finished. "I don't like things 
done sloppily," said Davidson. "Too 
many houses built in Atlanta, in any 
price range, are done sloppily. This 
house was built with a lot of care. If 
Judy saw something not done well, 
whether we had even noticed it or 
not, she'd tear it apart and do it 
over." Unsatisfied with their previous 
homes, the Davidsons looked at more 

The mix of natural materiab in this stone 
fireplace, with copper and brass iiilaid 
desist, characterize Handcrajted Homes. 

than 100 houses, hunting one they 
would not have to spend all their 
time and money rebuilding to their 
specifications. "This house was built 
by craftsmen rather than just 
builders," added Davidson. 

Dot and Jerr>' Blum have been in 
their house, designed and built by 
Judy, four and a half years. "1 feel 
like it's only been six months," said 
Jerry, general manager of radio 
station WQXI 94Q. "We wanted 
high quality and seeing the homes 
Judy had built, we were determined 
to have her build ours when we were 
ready. The building experience was 
so pleasant, I would gladly do it 
again. She's honest and does quality 

Quality work on unusual designs 
is difficult to find. "There are few 
contract construction workers in 
Atlanta who do quality woodwork or 
rockwork. So we trained a handful 
of folks who are not on our payroll 
but whom I keep calling back to do 
the work on our homes," said Judy. 
Blum is pleased, however she does it. 
"Our house is not the traditional 
Georgian house (square). It was 
custom built and the flow of the 
house and the construction are a 
piece ofart." Patiently, Judy explains 
to the hovering workmen, "I don't 
want to come into just a kitchen, I 
want to come into a nice room." 

Judy enjoys relating to the client 
family and wants their home to feel 
personal, to feel warm. In that she 
is successful. "We've been in our 
house over a year and love it," said 
Davidson. "The combination of 
setting and the way the house was 
built makes it unusual. The stone 
and wood create a nice balance of 
natural materials. It's more sophisti- 
cated than most in Georgia and very 
livable. It's fun, a pleasure to live in." 

The attention to detail, a large 
part of Judy's success, she says she 
acquired at Agnes Scott. She ma- 
jored in political science and history. 
"The biggest thing Agnes Scott 
contributed to what I'm doing now 

is the need for perfection. In English, 
we had to do it over and over 'til it 
was right, and that's important in 
what I'm doing now. " she said. Judy 
is not a licensed architect — only 
commercial builders need a license. 

'At this stage I can't see taking out 
five years from work to go back to 
school, my work doesn't fit their 
mold. Besides, I don't need a license. 
There is something about the Amer- 
ican homesteader that will always 
preserve the right of someone to buy 
their own land and build their own 
house. " She adds, grinning, "I would 
love to teach some of the things I've 
learned, but I don't think they're 
ready for a woman." 

Judy got much of her experience 
by watching and making comments 
as her ex-husband, Tom, a licensed 
architect, designed houses. "I was 
teaching high school social studies 
in the Atlanta school system when 
Tom and his partner purchased some 
property to build the Rising Sun 
subdivision. I convinced Tom to let 
me design a house. I still have the 
cardboard model house I designed." 
Tom and his partner built the house 
which quickly sold for more than anv 
of the previous homes they had built 
in the area. "Of course, I didn't get 
any money for that one," said Judy. 
"So for the next one I requested 
$250. Peanuts, right!" 

Within two years she left teaching 
and was working in partnership with 
Tom as half owner/designer/builder of 
Handcrafted Homes. She still misses 
teaching. "1 miss being able to go 
home at the end of the day and not 
think much more about the job until 
I go to work the next morning. 
But more than that 1 miss the kids 
and the friendships, and the feeling 
of contributing something to the 
community. 1 just don't feel the same 
sense of community service, except 
now I'm giving Atlanta something 
artistic to look at. " That's an under- 

Handcrafted Homes stand out in 
a crowded neighborhood. "Many 

18 FALL 1985 

builders repeat an architect's design 
over and over, even within one 
subdivision. It's easier to repeat 
because you've worked out many of 
the kinks," Judy said. She wants 
each house to be different. Among 
the work that marks a Handcrafted 
Home is extensive rockwork. 

Lynn Smith has been doing the 
rockwork on Judy's houses for two 
years. He explained that various 
types of rock are ordered from a local 
company. "She orders lava rock 
especially because it gives a good 
effect to have one in the wall every 
now and then," said Lynn. "It's like 
putting together a j igsaw puzzle , " he 
said, carefully fitting another piece 
into an outside wall of rock. 

An onyx and stone bathtub, stone 
floors, rock waterfalls and fireplaces 
with rocks and semi-precious stones 
are examples of the rockwork that 
graces the insides of many of her 

Other designs include a hand- 
tooled copper and brass fireplace and 
a stone fireplace with an inlaid 
copper design. She uses stained glass, 
hand-carved windows, specialty 
imported woods, and hand-split 
cedar shakes (for the roof finish). 

"Clients usually hire me because I 
do unusual and different designs 
using unusual materials," explained 
Judy, who has only done two "spec" 
houses. "Building a 'spec' house is 
more scary because you speculate 
that you can sell it," said Judy. "I 
prefer to work with clients where I 
can be more creative in my design. 
It gives me the opportunity to try 
something exciting." 

Judy is now sole owner, designer 
and builder for Handcrafted Homes. 
Though her job takes up much of her 
waking hours, Judy is firm about her 
priorities. "My children are most 
important in my life. I make myself 
set up time with them so they are 
not ignored." 

Her son Rand, 13, and Chelsea 
both go to Westminster Schools. 

Chelsea has been going to work sites 
since she was two weeks old. "She 
kind of grew up going to the sites," 
said Judy. When she's not at camp, 
she stills goes with her mom to the 
office and the building site. About 
four years ago, Chelsea was going to 
be a builder, then a computer pro- 
grammer. Now she's going to be a 
chemist. "The guys (workmen) are 
real used to her. She used to take 
mud (cement) and put a nail or rock 
or something in it and sell it to the 
guys for a penny or a nickel." Sure 
enough, with her own creativity 
apparent, Chelsea soon arrives with 
a "spice cake" made of styrofoam and 
sawdust, and what is obviously 
meant to be a hot dog, complete with 
ketchup created from leftover red 

"Besides my kids and work, well . . . 

I love plants," said Judy, fishing for 

outside interests. 

'And cooking," pipes Chelsea. 
"Oh yes, I designed a gourmet 

cooking school once and have taken 

some cooking classes. I love to cook 

when I can squeeze it in." 

Judy, Rand, Chels, three cats and 

a kitten recently moved, from Atlanta, 

to a new home/office in Roswell. "It's 

The front entrance of Dot andjerry Blum's 
house, designed and built by Judy and Tom 
Mozen, includes a pool. Handcrafted 
Homes cost between $250,000 to $1 

more convenient to have the office 
below the house and near the build- 
ing sites, at least until I can build a 
house on our creek lot in Boulder 
Creek," added Judy. One of the cats 
caused today's late arrival on the site. 
"Asha is sick," she explained. "She's 
been part of the family since 1 was 
at Agnes Scott. I just couldn't leave 
her at the vet; if something happens 
she needs to be at home." 

While Asha was this morning's 
concern, the placement and size of 
the water heaters for the house she's 
currently working on in Boulder 
Creek occupied much of her time 
away from the site and office yester- 
day. "I can't stand to go into the 
kitchen and have to wait for hot 
water," Judy tells the plumber, 
discussing the water heaters. To me, 
she adds, "I build a house as though 
I were going to live in it." To the 
workmen, 'And watch that crawl- 
space, I'm not going to have freezing 
pipes in this house. "D 


by Peter Goldman 

y Years 

The bomb that dropped Aug, 6 1945. 

ohonged everything, 


Let's assume, young lady, " Billy 
Bryan Burns was saying, "that 
neither one of us had the atomic 
humb, and let's assume that the Rus- 
sians have twice as many human beings 
as we do and the Chinese have three or 
four times the amount of human beings 
we do. What is the deterrent to war? 
How do we defend ourselves? Do we 
negotiate from weakness?" He smiled 
broadly, a father-knows-hest kind of 
smile. "Without the bomb, I think we 
ivould be in a terrible, terrible position, " 
he went on. "If we can keep from 
making a mistake, I think it's the 
greatest thing we've ever had in the 
whole world. " 

"But where are we heading, 
Daddy?" his little girl, Dottie, 
answered. She ivas Dorothy Burns 
Douglas now, 46, married and the 
mother of two, but she was still his little 

"We're not going anywhere, Dottie, 
honey, " Bill;y said. "We're going to stay 
static, li(ine\, in this position of no war, 
until hopefully the United States finds 
some way to neutralize communism. " 

110 FALL 1985 

They sat over lunch at a handsome 
country club in North Carolina, 
talking seriously about the bomb for 
practically the first time since she 
was in high school. His mood had 
been expansive, seating his guests at 
his table. His white Eldorado was out 
on the lot, and his navy blazer, his 
Kelly green pants and his golf-course 
tan fairly radiated money and ease. 
He moved about the club with the 
assurance of a man who owned the 
place, as, fractionally, he did; he and 
Helen Burns were building their 
dream home on the grounds for his 
retirement. But a summer luncheon 
of fruit salad and iced coffee went 
half noticed between father and 
daughter in the intensity of their 
family quarrel. They had become 
America debating across the divide 
between the generations and the 
sexes, talking about how much 
longer the world would sur\'ive the 

Forever was Billy Bryan Burns's 
guess, when he thought about the 
subject at all. Mostly, if he could 
avoid it, he did not. Ho had loaded 

the first primiti\e A-bombs, waved 
them off for Hiroshima and Nagasaki 
and thought little more about them 
than that they were his ticket home. 
He reckoned long afterward that he 
might have gone crazy if he had seen 
the mushroom clouds, but he hadn't, 
and if he had had nightmares about 
the war on his return, as his wife and 
daughter said, he did not remember 
them. Sometimes he wondered why 
he didn't feel guilty about what the 
bomb had done. Sometimes he 
thought he should feel guilty for not 
feeling guilty. 

He had had other things on his 
mind in the years after the war; he 
had been too busy seeking his for- 
tune, and to his way of thinking, the 
bomb had made the world safe for 
him and people like him to do so. 
His generation had come back feeling 
good about the country and them- 
selves and had created more wealth, 
raised more houses, fathered more 
babies and realized the American 

They were getting nowhere, two debaters 
armored in certamty and restramed by lore. 

dream more times over than any in 
our history. Billy still telt a tingle just 
thinking about all the men he 
knew — guys he had grown up with 
in South Florida — who had gotten 
rich after the war. 

He was one of them, a millionaire 
at 66. He had started with a $7,000 
nest egg and a correspondence school 
certificate in general insurance, and 
had pyramided them into a fortune 
in insurance, real estate and 
mortgage lending. He had had a 
sideline in elective politics as com- 
missioner of the Port of Palm Beach 
for 22 years and was talked about tor 
governor of Florida. But turning 
money into more money was his gift 
and his calling. A savings and loan 
association he started in West Palm 
Beach with some partners was the 
fastest growing in the nation when a 

larger, wealthier outfit bought them 
out. The millions Billy got for his 
stock financed his admission to the 
leisure class but did not wholly 
compensate him tor the loss of his 
company. He had always believed 
that winning was everything, and 
the buyout reconfirmed his corollary 
rule — that to win, you had to deal 
from strength. 

"May I express my concerns to you?" 
Dorothy ivas saying. She and the 
movement people she was working with 
had studied the numbers, "And what's 
overwhelming, " she said, "is that there 
are 55,000 weapons. OK? We have 
about 30,000. They have anywhere 
from 23,000 to 28, 000, depending on 
which estimate you believe. " 

A window of vulnerability had 
opened in her certitude, and Billy 

pounced. "So we really don't know 
what we got compared to what they 
got, " he said. 

"J think most people who are in the 
Pentagon will say that we are at parity, " 
Dorothy said. "But what is overwhelm- 
ing is if you take the destntctive power 
of all this. If you take the total air 
bombardment of World War U, all 
sides — what we dropped, England 
dropped, Germany, japan — it equals 
about 3 million tons of TNT. We have 
in the arsenals of the nuclear nations 
more than 6,000 World War Us. One 
Poseidon submarine is equal to three 
Worki War Us — one little Poseidon. 
And the new Trident — one Trident will 
have 85 megatons of destructive power, 
equal to 25 World War Us. And the 
Russians are doing the same thing. If 
we build three weapons a day and they 
build three weapons a day, when is it 


going to slop! When yim can kill them 
40 times and they can kill you 20 times, 
what's the point?" 

"Honey, we're trying toax'oid war, " 
Bi//\ .said. "That's the point. " The ice 
cubes were melting into the coffee. 
"Now look. Dottie — Russia is trying to 
spread its communistic philosophy 
throughout the world. Do you think they 
can spread that philosophy from a 
position of military weakness! No. 
ma'am! Let me tell you, hmey. if I sit 
down to a table and I'm trying to 
accomplish something and those men 
are 10 times wealthier them I am. I don't 
have a chance to negotiate with those 
people. The same thmg is true with 
Russia. " 

"You're saying we're in a psychologi- 
cal war — is that what you're saying?" 
Dorotlw pressed. "If that's true, where 
do you think xce're going to be in the 
year 2000?" 

Dorothy Douglas worried a lot 
about the year 2000. She won- 
dered whether there would he 
one. She and her daughter, Laurelyn, 
now 17, were watching the news one 
evenmg a tev\- years ago and heard 
Adm. Hvman Rickover, the god- 
father ot atomic submarines, guess 
bleakly that there was going to be a 
nuclear war someday. Laurelyn, in 
her bathrobe, had looked at Dorothy 
with searching hazel eyes. She wasn't 
sure she wanted to grow up and ha\'e 
children ot her own, she said. She 
was too frightened ot the bomb. 
Dorothy's commitment to the 
peace movement, already begun, 
deepened thereafter into a fixation; 
she was fighting so hard to save the 
future tor her children that, for a 
time, thev felt shut out ot the present. 
She had herself come of age without 
thinking much about nuclear 
weapons, accepting on faith — her 
daddy's faith, really — that they were 
an insurance policy against war. She 
was an all-around girl in high school, 
class president, prom queen and 
leading lady in a school play; the age 

ot anxiety tor her centered on 
whether Ruddy Reynolds, better 
known in later years as Burt, would 
notice her on his visits with a girl he 
was dating across the street. Her 
social conscience deepened in her 
years at Agnes Scott College in 
Decatur, Ga. , studying, she thought 
then, to become a doctor and witnes- 
sing the flowering of the civil-rights 
movement. She met Martin Luther 
King Jr. and Bobby Kennedy, and, 
from a girlfriend's house, watched 
Bobby's brother Jack walking on the 
beach in front ot his family's winter 
compound; she let her schoolwork 
go hang while she worked for his 

He nearly outli\'ed her. She fell ill 
the year Kennedy won the presi- 
dency; she was hoarse and tired, and 
her hands turned purple as if she were 
cold. The first guess was mononucle- 
osis. The next, and more ominous, 
was scleroderma, a mysterious and 
sometimes life-threatening malady 
attacking both the skin and the 
internal organs. Dorothy spent much 
of her senior year in the infirmary, 
getting weaker, and most of the 
summer afterward in the metabolic- 
disease unit at the National Institutes 
of Health in Bethesda, Md. Her 
roommate had been a contender for 
Miss America; the room was filled 
with the scent ot roses left by the 
young woman's suitors, and with the 
possibility ot her death. 

The siege was an education for 
Dorothy at 21 in the coiitingencv of 
life, one that did not end with her 
discharge; it could not be said tor 
certain then whether she had two 
years left or 50, and she found herself 
bargaining with God for more time. 
She spent a long introspective pass- 
age thereafter, a sorting-out period 
iif rambling dri\'es in the country and 
moments of prayer in wayside 
churches. The leaves had ne\er 
seemed greener to her, or the sound 
ot birds more achingly beautiful. 

She was only just re-entering lite, 
studying microbiology at the Unix-er- 

sity ot Florida, when Moscow im- 
planted its missiles in Cuba and the 
superpowers edged toward the brink 
ot nuclear war. Dorothy trusted 
Kennedy but she was frightened, and 
she headed south in her black Volks- 
wagen, drixnng closer to the missiles, 
to be with her parents. They waited 
together, and one night near the end 
the three ot them drove up the coast 
to a quiet place where Billy had often 
taken Dorothy fishing in her girl- 
hood. The sky was clear and starry. 
They nosed their boat up the Inter- 
coastal Waterway and out onto an 
inlet; then they cut the lights, 
dropped the anchor and fished in the 
still waters with a radio plaving soft 
music in the background. "This 
could be the end," Dorothy thought. 
"This could be the last music I'll e\er 
hear." Billy was strong. That night, 
the Russians backed off. 

"/ really hope, " Billy was saying, 
"and I think most people hope, that 
we'll find some way to neutrali::e the 
atomic weapon. That's our only hope. 
We're not going to negotiate with the 
Russians. It's not to their adxantage. " 

"Well, why not?" Dorothy asked. 
"They want to survive like we do. " 

"Listen, " Billy said, "they do not put 
the same price tag on life as you do or 
1 do. Vou'i'e got to understand that. 
Different philosophies of different 
people. Life to them n\ay not be nearly 
as important as it is to you. basically 
because you enjoy life more. Your 
stantlirJ of lamg is so much higher You 
weigh that against your other advan- 
tages, and they're not going to negotiate. 
They aren't going to gi'ie up their 
primary position, which they have. " 

"What difference does it really make 
how many we have and how many they 
have anyway?" Dorothy asked. She 
produced more arginnent.s, more num- 
bers, and ivas getting nouhere. Bi//\ 
had begun stealing glimpses at his 
u'uteh. She had sent him some papers 
a couple of years before, but he hadn't 
read them, preferring the harder-line 
liews of his Air Force journal. 

112 FALL 1985 

"You have got to be in a position of 
strength, " Billy continued. Dottie didn't 
understand, having never run a com- 
pany or met a payroll; she thought 
geopolitics was like a marital problem, 
something you could sit down and talk 
out, when it was in fact more like 
business. "If you have a million dollars 
and I have a million dollars, " he said, 
"neither one of us has the advantage, 
but we have a chance to talk about it. 
If you have 2 million and I have I 
million, you are going to dominate. " 

The bond between father and 
daughter was strong, sometimes 
almost too enfolding. Billy was 
a tender and vulnerable man under 
his leathery hide and did not easily 
look pain in the eye; he had had a 
hard time visiting Dorothy in the 
hospital when it looked as if she 
might be dying, and a hard time 
again accepting her marriage, fearing 
that he might lose her. She had met 
John Douglas at Duke University, 
where she was pursuing her graduate 
work in neuro-anatomy, and he was 
a fellow in cardiology. They dated 
and, in the spring of 1967, were 
married. Billy was unhappy. 

Dorothy bore a daughter and a son 
quickly, 13 months apart, and, 
suspending her own ambitions, 
settled, into the comfortable life of a 
doctor's wife. She followed John's 
peregrinations to teaching hospitals 
m San Antonio, Little Rock, New 
Zealand and finally in Johnson City, 
Tenn. , where he became chief of 
cardiology at East Tennessee State 
University's new medical school. Her 
family became her career and what 
energies she had left over were de- 
voted to the civic pursuits of the 
upper middle class: the arts council, 
the repertory theater, the Montessori 
school board, the League of Women 
Voters. In San Antonio, she had 
worried about the SAC bombers 
flying low in and out of Kelly Air 
Force Base with their nukes, right 
over her head; in New Zealand, she 
had watched demonstrators in boats 

splash a Poseidon submarine with 
yellow paint and had mainly felt 
sorry for the sailors. But she did not 
engage with the subject until the 
night her friend Betty Bumpers 
called from Washington and asked, 
"Dorothy, how do you feel about 
nuclear war?" 

The two of them had met during 
Dorothy's years in Little Rock, when 
Betty's husband. Dale, was governor 
of Arkansas. Their common interest 
then lay in programs promoting the 
arts, the sort of good work thought 
more suitable to First Ladies and to 
doctors' wives than worrying about 
the bomb. But Betty was worrying 
about it and was organizing a new 
group called Peace Links to educate 
people to prevent nuclear war— a 
women's group, because women were 
less wedded than men to violence. 
Dorothy was drawn along by Betty's 
passion, and the night her own 
Laurelyn talked about not wanting 
to bring children in to a world 
afflicted with the bomb, her conver- 
sion to the cause became total — so 
total that it crowded practically 
everything else out of her life. 

Her first reaction was to read 
everything, on all sides of the subject, 
as if it were her doctorate she was 
working on and not the future of the 
world. She guessed later that her 
research had been a way to avoid 
doing anything, a last vestige of a 
lifetime of denial that anything was 
fundamentally wrong. The house 
was littered with her books, 
magazines and learned journals, and 
the TV stayed tuned to cable news 
deep into the night; every crisis 
seemed to her seeded with the poten- 
tial for nuclear war. At a second 
stage, knowledge led to despair, at 
the sheer scale of the problem and at 
the difficulty of getting anyone in 
Johnson City beyond the hounds of 
the university campus to take her 
seriously. She worked the phone for 
hours, and even when the answers 
were friendly, a sense of futility 

sometimes came over her. This is 
impossible, she thought more than 
once; she was a Tennessee housewife 
mixing in the business of superpower 
politics, talking to other housewives 
about MlRV's and Tridents and the 
cosmic questions of war and peace. 

For a passage of six months or so, 
her household suffered from her work 
and her moods. "Mom, we wish you 
wouldn't do this," her son, Glenn, 
now 16, told her once; until she 
explained that she was doing it all 
for them, he and Laurelyn were 
jealous of the movement and dis- 
turbed at being asked at school if 
their mom was a communist. Her 
marriage was tested as well. The 
phone bills were running to $300 a 
month, and the table talk had to do 
with the folly of mutual assured 
destruction, illustrated with charts of 
projected deaths in an exchange of 
nuclear weapons. John's appetite for 
the subject was limited, after a hard 
day on the cardiology service, and 
their life was punctuated by the 
sound of slamming doors. "You're 
obsessed with this!" he shouted, 
fleeing the house. "I can't stand it!" 

But he found his own way into the 
movement, listening to one of its 
spokespersons. Dr. Helen Caldicott, 
over the car radio one day; she 
seemed to be speaking to him, doctor 
to doctor, and when he got home, 
he asked Dorothy, "What should I 
do?" In three months he had 
launched his own vehicle, a chapter 
of Physicians tor Social Responsibil- 
ity, and was talking throw weights 
and kill ratios with his wife. Johnson 
City remained unfertile territory, 
"the buckle of the Bible belt," the 
managing editor of the local paper 
called it; its politics wasarc/i-archcon- 
servative, and Dorothy achieved a 
certain notoriety in some parts of 
town as "that peacenik liberal. " But 
she went doggedly on with her 
presentations, perhaps 200 of them, 
to Kiwanises and Junior Leagues and 
garden clubs — anyone willing to 

Continued on page 19 


On Her Terms 

by Faye Goolnck 

At 16, Jean Hoeter Toal '65, 
daughter of a politically 
active South Carolina family, 
sat on the platform with John F. 
Kennedy as he gave a campaign 
address on the Colimihia State 
House grounds. When his opponent, 
Richard M. Nixon, came to town 
shortly thereafter, the young Jean 
again had a hird's-eye view — this 
time from the limbs of a nearby tree. 
That Jean Hoefer Toal was inter- 
ested in politics from tree-climbing 
age should come as no surprise. At 
42, she is a well-established Colum- 
bia lawyer and unquestionably one ot 
the most influential state representa- 
tives in the South Carolina General 
Assembly (D-Richland). And like 
many women ot her generation, a 
litany ot "firsts" seems to have accom- 
panied her every move: first woman 
in South Carolina history to chair a 
standing committee of the House 
(the House Rules Committee), first 
woman to serve on the House 
Judiciary Committee, first woman 
partner in her law firm. She is con- 
sidered a likely candidate to become 
the first woman judge on the South 
Carolina Supreme Court. In the next 
tew months, her successful career as 
a trial lawyer will reach a new mile- 
stone as she argues her first case 
before the U.S. Supreme Court. 
Yet Toal, a small, open-coun- 
tenanced woman who radiates self- 
confidence and energy, takes all the 
accolades in stride. Tilking earnestly 

in her law office on Columbia's Lady 
Street, only a short walk from the 
Capitol dome, she neither denies nor 
demurs when asked about her ac- 
complishments. Instead, she offers 
a straightforward assessment ot who 
she is and why she does what she 

"1 find that for a lot of women, the 
only real barriers to doing what I'm 
doing — or [to being] whatever it is 
they want to be — are their own atti- 
tudes about whether they can do it," 
she says, speaking in a husky, distinc- 
tively Southern accent. "There isn't 
any question that there are still 
barriers to the entry ot women in all 
professions, barriers that are not ot 
women's making. But there are equal 
barriers that are ot women's making, 
that have to do with their own levels 
of expectations about themselves." 

Ob\-iously, Toal's expectations ot 
herself are high indeed. At Agnes 
Scott, she majored in philosophy. 

honed her skills on the College 
debate team, and increasingly found 
herself drawn to the pressing issue of 
the day, racial integration. "This was 
a very political time tor young 
people, " she recalls. "There was the 
election, with Lyndon Johnson 
versus Barry Goldwater. And there 
was the beginning of exchange 
programs with Spelman [and other 
black colleges] through a U.S. Na- 
tional Students Association program 
called 'the Southern Project.'" Toal 
participated in this summer study 
group in 1964, with her parents' 
reluctant permission. Looking back, 
she characterizes her ci\il rights 
activism as "not nearly as dramatic 
as some students'. But tor a Southern 
child, it was a very heavy invoK'e- 
ment," she adds. "I was meeting with 
black people and gomg to interracial 
meetings, participating in voter 
registration, and atone time, picket- 
ing. It was pretty hold stuft tor a 
Southern person." 

Though T^al remains an active 
alumna and tirm supporter ot the 
College, she is quick to point out 
that in the mid '60s, expectations tor 
women students were much different 
from those tor men. Ambitious 
career guidance, tor example, was 
one shortcoming in an Agnes Scott 

Faye Goolrick hails from Jersey, Ga., (near 
Social Circle), and is a 1*^73 graduate of 
Hollins College. Her full time is taken 
between daughter Allie, 3, and her freelance 
writing career. 

114 FALL 1985 

education. "When I graduated from 
Scott with a history ot interest in 
politics and involvement in it, there 
was no real guidance or direction at 
school about the law as a career," she 
says. While enrolled in Agnes Scott, 
she took a course in constitutional 
law at Emory; when she decided to 
take the LSAT (the law school 
admittance test), she obtained her 
information and enrollment forms 
from Emory because she couldn't 
locate the necessary materials at her 
own college. 

In law school at the University of 
South Carolina a year later, Toal 
found herself one of four women in 
a class of 130. When she began 
practicing law in 1968, there were 
only about 40 women attorneys in 
the state of South Carolina. "Of that 
number, 10 were no longer in active 
practice, and only two had ever tried 
a jury case," she says. 

Law school brought other rewards 
as well. Not only did Toal earn grades 
high enough to position her as an 
editor of the school's law review, but 
she also established a strong and 
enduring "support group" of law 
school friends — all men — that in- 
cluded her future husband, fellow 
student (and law review editor) 
William T. Toal. The couple married 
in 1967. After law school and two 
years of working in Greenville, 
S.C.,— Jean with a large law firm 
and Bill as a law clerk for a U.S. 
Court of Appeals judge — the Toals 
returned to their native Columbia. 
Within a few years, both Toals were 
partners in Columbia law firms: Bill 
with Johnson, Toal & Battiste, and 
Jean with Belser, Baker, Barwick, 
Ravenel, Toal & Bender. 

In 1974, Jean Tsal's strong pre- 
dilection toward politics took a 
concrete form: she decided to run on 
the Democratic ticket for state repre- 
sentative. Her opponent, the incum- 
bent Republican, was her old junior 
high school principal and civics 
teacher. Running — and winning — 
was an exhilarating, terrifying event. 

"For women in particular, and par- 
ticularly the first time you run, you're 
almost taking your heart in your 
hands," she says. "It's a real bold 
step. I don't care if you do have the 
kind of political support group 1 
had — that first decision to put 
yourself on the line, throw your name 
in the ring, is a mighty hard decision 
for most women to make." With a 
daughter, Jean, then 3, and a career 
as a trial lawyer, Tjal seemingly faced 
unusual hardship in making the 

From that first race onward, how- 
ever, Jean Toal's political savvy has 
become more and more apparent — 
and more formidable. Possessed of a 
sharp legal mind and a brash, tena- 
cious talent for negotiation — two 
characteristics recognized by her 
admirers and opponents alike — Toal 
has taken on such legislative tasks as 
pushing for a merit-based Public 
Service Commission and changing 
the parliamentary rules of the Gen- 
eral Assembly to restrict prolonged 
debate on the House and Senate 

She has not, she points out, 
concentrated on or limited herself to 
what are usually perceived as 
women's issues, even though, as an 
Equal Rights Amendment supporter, 
she served as floor leader for the ERA 
when it was brought to the vote in 
South Carolina. (It was unsuccess- 
ful. ) And in what seems a contradic- 
tion to some South Carolina femi- 
nists, she has repeatedly introduced 
resolutions urging South Carolina to 
support a "human life" — anti- 
abortion — amendment to the U.S. 
Constitution. She is a devout 

The daughter of an Irish Catholic 
mother and a German Catholic 
father, Toal clearly relishes the more 
expansive, ebullient side of the 
stereotypical Irish temperament. She 
can hold her own in the saltiest of 
conversations, hobnob convivially 
with her legislative cronies over 
drinks at a local bar, and generally 

make her wishes known in no uncer- 
tain terms. In the political sphere, 
these attributes, though occasionally 
aggravating to those who disagree 
with her, have earned her a stature 
few women ever attain. In a world 
peopled with "good ol' boys," she is 
not only respected; she is obviously 

These days, T:)al has her mind on 
more than legislative issues. The 
legislature, in session from early 
January to mid-June, is over for this 
year, and more imminent problems 
loom. The U.S. Supreme Court, for 
example. As counsel for the Catawba 
Indian tribe of South Carolina, Toal 
argued successfully before the U.S. 
Court of Appeals that the Indians 
have a valid claim to some 144,000 
acres of land in and around Rock 
Hill, S.C. The state, not surpris- 
ingly, appealed so vast and far- 
reaching a claim. "We're talking 
about probably two billion dollars' 
worth of property!" says Toal. The 
third-largest Eastern Indian claim in 
the nation, the case should go before 
the Supreme Court in late 1985 or 
early 1986. 

For Toal, displaying her litigator's 
skills before the highest court in the 
land is merely one more notch in an 
already distinguished career. Now 
the mother of two — Lilla, 4, was a 
"joyful surprise" in her mother's 37th 
year — Tbal recognizes that she is one 
of the lucky few who may well "have 
it all." Characteristically, she is frank 
about pulling it off. She has a full- 
time housekeeper; her older daugh- 
ter, Jean, is 13 now and more inde- 
pendent. But, she adds, in the end, 
"Sometimes I manage it well, and 
sometimes I don't. No one always 
manages everything just as she wants 
to. But anybody who does a lot of 
things, male or female, would say 
what I say: You have to have a very, 
very supportive family and a suppor- 
tive group of friends. " Fortunately for 
Toal and the South Carolina voters 
who re-elect her term after term, she 
has both. D 


The four Victorian dining chairs 
(above) were refinished after 
decorators retrieved them from 
storage. All the paintings in the 
parlor are from the College's 

116 FALL 1985 


Jennie D. Inman Hall once more welcomes students withi 

Victorian elegance and charm. Decorators inventoried 

\he entire campus, attics and basements, to gather these 

treasures for Inman's renovation. 

by Lee Ann Harrison 


Traditional elegance and modern, 
practical innovation. The un- 
likely pair has come together 
brilliantly on the Agnes Scott cam- 
pus with the renovation of Jennie D. 
Inman Hall. Formally unveiled to 
the College community and Alum- 
nae Leadership Conference m a 
Sept. 20 open house, Inman Hall 
was completed Sept. 6 and is home 
to 89 students this year. 
And a grand home it is. 
Working from the outside-in, 
architects and interior design special- 
ists have maintained Inman's turn- 
of-the-centur>' grace and beauty, 
while bringing the building com- 
pletely in line with the most modern 
of standards. 

Built in 1910 at a cost of $50,000 
and dedicated in 1911, Jennie D. 
Inman Hall was considered a gitt to 
the College from Samuel Martin 
Inman, chairman of the Board of 
Trustees from 1903-1914, and was 
named in memory of his first wife. 

Natural wood wainscoting, com- 
plemented by wallcoverings in muted 
shades of rose, mauve, terra-cotta 
and green add interest to the 19-foot- 
high walls in the main lobby. 
Wallcoverings on each floor have 
different patterns — variations on 
the same classic color schemes. 
Period furniture has been refur- 
bished, artwork has been reframed 
and "new" period furnishings, light 

fixtures and other accents have been 
purchased or acquired through dona- 
tions to complete the overall effect. 
Custom-designed area rugs on the 
hardwood floors pull the look 

Henry Jova, founding partner of 
Jova/Daniels/Busby Architects, 
which handled the interior aspects 
of the restoration project, notes that 

the end result is elegant and formal, 
yet colorful, cheerful and comfort- 
able. "Walking into the lobby," Jova 
says, "you get the feeling that you 
might be walking into the living 
room of someone's aunt." 

Built-in lofts in the first-floor 
rooms allow residents to separate 
living space from sleeping space, 
creating a more home-like atmos- 
phere. Windows are fitted with 
Levolor blinds. Kitchens on each 
floor have been renovated as well, 
and feature modern appliances and 

The attic atop the three-story 
building, formerly used for storage, 
has been converted to a study area 
for residents, with 34 individual 

The $1.6 million project, begun 
in fall 1984, was the first part of an 
$18.75-million master renovation 
plan for the College, scheduled to be 
completed by fall 1989, the College's 
centennial year. Other projects 
already completed include the crea- 
tion of a terrace dining facility on 

■ 18 FALL 1985 

the lower level of the dining hall, 
and the relocation ot the campus 
store and post office facility, with a 
newly built sunken plaza pedestrian 
entranceway and an elevator and 
underground tunnel service en- 
tranceway. The master plan calls for 
the renovation of Agnes Scott 
(Main) Hall and Rehekah Hall, the 
addition of an athletic track and field 
and construction of a new student 
activity center, which will be the 
largest building on campus. A new 
energy management system will 
provide state-of-the-art energy effi- 
ciency, and substantial site work and 
landscaping will provide the finish- 
ing touches. Several of these projects 
are already in progress. The renova- 
tions are being funded by bonds 
issued last January. 

Notes Vice President of Business 
Affairs Gerald O. Whittington, "We 
were trying to preserve Inman's 
Victorian elegance while making the 
building as inhabitable and as safe as 
modern standards could allow." The 
project was unquestionably success- 
ful. "There is no residence hall in 
the country like it," concludes 
Whittington. "We're very proud 
of Inman." 

Agnes Scott held a formal rededi- 
cation ceremony for Jennie D. Inman 
Hall, Oct. II, 1985, at 2:30 p.m. 
—Lee Ann Harrison 


FORTY YEARS/Continued from page 13 

give her and her comrades against 
arms the time of day. She carried 
charts and films with her, and, as 
audio-visual aids, a metal bucket and 
6,000 BB's; she would hold the 
bucket up to the microphone and 
drop the BB's into it, one by one, 
making her point about the destruc- 
tive force of the world's nuclear 
arsenal adding up to 6,000 World 
War lis. The U'chunk-k' chunk, greatly 
amplified, was maddening and was 
meant to be. "Stop it, that's enough!" 
a women cried at one performance. 
That was precisely Dorothy's 

She sustained herself with the 
feeling, or the wish, that the move- 
ment was growing — that it would 
number in the millions some not too 
distant day, enough to move moun- 
tains or even governments. But her 
own daddy remained beyond the 
reach of her persuasive powers. She 
brought a second packet of papers to 
their luncheon at his club, hoping 
he would read them and unsurprised 
to hear afterward that he had not; 
he confessed the next time they met 
that he had been playing golf instead. 
She didn't have the heart to push 
him. He was a compassionate man, 
she knew that; he had even quit 
fishing because he couldn't stand 
killing fish. But she suspected that 
it was painful for him to look too 
hard at the subject of the bomb, and 
something protective in her held her 
back; she could not bear to cause her 
daddy pain. 

"Du you really think we can win if 

re s a niic 




"If you want to play the game, " Billy 
was saying, "you've got to have the 
marbles. If you don t have the marbles, 
you can't play. They've got marbles and 
we've got marbles. No one knoivs who's 
got the most marbles. " 

"Say we're about eqiuil, " Dorothy 
said, trying again. 

"Let me say this, " Billy said, glancing 
at his watch again. "When the stakes 
are so high, you don't guess, because 
the risk is too high. " 

"No, 1 don't believe anybody can 
win, Dottie, honey, but there are people 
in the Pentagon working to prevent that 
from happening. I just don't think you 
can take the risk of believing that we 
are too strong. " 

"But you can take the risk of nuclear 
war?" Dorothy said. 

They were getting nowhere, two 
people armored in certainty and 
restrained by love. Billy Burns was 
Dorothy's Rosetta stone, his resis- 
tance a code to be cracked; if she 
could reach him, she would have 
mastered the language of a genera- 
tion—the generation that had 
brought the bomb into the world 40 
years ago. But she could not bring 
herself to press too hard, and he 
could not be moved. He liked her 
fighting spirit, the kind of attitude, 
he thought, that makes millionaires; 
he wished in hindsight that she had 
come into the family business. Dottie 
was an idealist, he thought, and he 
was a realist; she saw the bomb as 
destructive of life, where he saw it as 
saving lives. 

Their conversation was moving in 
circles when they finally suspended 
it. Dorothy forced her papers on 
Billy; he dutifully carried them out 
to his Eldorado and waved goodbye. 
"Dottie, 1 don't want you to change 
my mind," he told her. His case for 
the defense rested on the historic fact 
that the planet had survived the first 
40 years of the atomic age. But 
certainty had died as a condition of 
existence at Hiroshima at 8:15 on 
the morning of Aug. 6, 1945, a 
casualty of the first nuclear weapon; 
it became the lot of humankind to 
live, permanently and dangerously, 
with the bomb. D 

This article is reprinted ivith permission 
from the ]uly 29, 1985, issue of 
Newsweek. It is part of a longer article 
written by Peter Goldman. 


by Susan K Toylor 

Imagining the 


Imagine all the people livin' life in peoce 

You may say that I'm a dreamer, 

But I'm not the only one. 

I hope someday you'll join us, 

And the world will be as one. 

Imagine oil the people shoring oil the world. 

You moy soy that I'm a dreamer 

But I'm not the only one. 

I hope someday you'll join us, 

And the world will live as one, 

In Nairobi, 
nx)re than 
people im- 
agined such a 
world during 
a se\'en-day 
the UN Decade tor Women. Working 
tor goals ot equality, development 
and peace, two conference commit- 
tees hammered out the forward- 
looking strategies and drafted more 
than 100 resolutions. At the same 
time, the forum on women's issues 
for non-governmental organizations 
presented 1,000 workshops at the 
University ot Nairobi, covering 

■ 20 FALL 1985 

Excerpts from "Imagine," by John Lennon. 
Copyright by Maclean Music, Inc. (BMl), 
from the album Imagine. 

everything from peace and education 
to "What if Women Ruled the 

At the torum, Agnes Scott assis- 
tant professor of Bible and religion 
Deirdre Good, represented the 
Southeast Region of the Episcopal 
Church, and at the UN Conference, 
Agnes Scott RTC student Patty 
Clarke represented l.A.R.F. , the 
only interfaith organization to hold 
consultative status in the U.N. For 
Good, the trip was a return to the 
country of her birth and childhood. 
Her parents served as missionaries in 

At the UN Conference, Good and 

Clarke caucused government dele- 
gates concerning the forward-looking 
strategies, the primary document of 
the conference. The strategies recom- 
mend indix'idual and government 
action through the year 2000 to 
improve the lives of women 

By adopting the document, the 
delegates of 157 governments called 

n affirmative action to include 
women in policy and decision 

n women to have access to com- 
munications media and to new 

D research to take into account the 
status of wcimen; 
CH women's unpaid work to be in- 

eluded in their nation's economic 


n households headed by single 

women to he recognized and aided; 

D violence against women to be 

named and curbed; 

D family planning information to he 

made available to all women. 

Stalled by tedious speeches and 
political debate over naming Zionism 
and apartheid as obstacles to women's 
progress, the document seemed 
doomed to the fate of similar failed 
efforts at UN conferences on women's 
issues in Mexico City in 1975 and 
Copenhagen in 1980. However, 
while media covered the debate, the 
women of Kenya were talking with 
representatives of dissenting nations 
quietly, persistently, graciously — and 
effectively. References to Zionism 
were dropped, and the conference 
adopted the document by consensus 
at 4:40 a.m. on the final day. 

Time and printing problems forced 
the resolutions to go to the UN 
General Assembly, which discussed 
and ratified them along with the 
strategies document at its regular 
meeting in September. 

The diplomatic success demon- 
strates women's negotiating powers 
and their willingness to work to- 
gether to achieve the decade's goals, 
Clarke explains. The strategies 
themselves are important for recog- 
nizing the progress of women over the 
decade, naming remaining obstacles 
and prescribing solutions. 

The strategies are also a key "bar- 
gaining chip" for the United Nations 
with its member nations, Clarke 
says. Although developed countries 
may ignore the demands of the 
nations represented at the confer- 
ence, "developing countries are often 
more apt to want to be aligned with 
the U. N . , " Clarke explains. The UN 
Commission on the Status of Women 
will monitor adherence to the 
recommendations . 

"But I wouldn't wait around for the 
U.N. to enforce itself," says Good. 

A s(!iT7i five miles from dou-ntown k'einci. 

Good and one of her hosts, SisterX'eronica. 

People knew well how to make their own kind 
of music. 

Strong women and dose families are strongly 
tied in Africa, shown by this symbol on the 
Bureau of Women's Concerns building. 

Photos b\ Patty Clarke 

"That would be totally frustrating." 
For women of the United States, she 
says, the document is a guide to local 
action as well. 

"One should use it to pressure 
local governments for representation 
of women," Good begins. "Also, 
what are we doing to educate chil- 
dren about some of the issues ad- 
dressed there? 

"Or literacy projects," she adds. 
"You don't have to go to my church 
in south Decatur to see the need for 
literacy projects. That is exactly 
what the educational parts of the 
forward-looking strategies suggest." 

Good also recommends that cur- 
ricula for the elementary through 
college ages be "revamped to include 
the realities of all women." 

Clarke suggests taking seriously 
the resources Atlanta has in women 
from other countries who are study- 
ing here. By spending time with such 
women and asking for their input, 
local women could "nurture the 
diversity of our city" and absorb an 
international viewpoint without 
leaving home. 

"We must encourage international 
experiences so we can get over our 
need tor the security of our own ideas 
and ways of life." Such an interna- 
tional perspective is necessary for 
handling the world's problems, she 

For her part. Good helps plan the 
Global Studies Program at Agnes 
Scott, designed to offer each student 
an experience beyond her own cul- 
ture during her college career. 

The church needs a similar toler- 
ance for diversity. Good continues. 
"The time has gone when we could 
say, 'It's important to me that you're 
a Southern Baptist and I'm an Epis- 
copalian. That separates us. ' Now is 
the time to say, 'There are some 
priorities that necessitate not em- 
phasizing our differences: human 

Susan K. Taylor is a freelance writer living 
in Atlanta. A graduate of Western Kentucky 
University, she is pursuing graduate studies 
in economics at Georgia State University. 


dignity, human worth, social justice, 
equality, preservation of human 
rights, peace.' Those are far more 
important than what happens to 
bread at communion." 

They both recalled the atmosphere 
at the forum was very, very high 
energy. "Incredible energy," Good 
says. "Very exciting, very dynamic. 
Totally exhausting, but very 

"One would be walking down the 
street with all these internationally 
famous people, and then one would 
see a group of Nairobi male students 
who had come just to see what these 
women were doing," she laughs. 
"And then one would see tribes- 
women in their traditional costumes, 
bringing their kids along, selling 
some of the stuff they make in their 
villages. It was incredible diversity." 

"Overall, it didn't matter who one 
was, what one was, where one came 
from," Clarke interjects. "She was of 
interest. She was welcome." 

During the last decade 
women's life expectancy, 

education and literacy 
have increased worldwide. 

At the torum, Clarke convened a 
panel of health care officials from 
several nations. In the informal 
discussion afterward, several Kenyans 
shared their triumphs in health care 
in recent years. "One South African 
woman said, 'I am excited to hear 
about what you Kenyans are doing in 
health care, but I want you to know 
that it makes me sad that my sisters 
are being sterilized against their 
will.' And she began to name the 

Clarke says, "I could teel with this 
South African woman — articulate, 
bright, compassionate. How she 
even got in (to Kenya) I don't know, 
because she wouldn't have been 
allowed a passport. She was probably 
smuggled in." 

A woman pediatrician told Clarke 

Just what we don't need: 
A Women's Auxiliary to the U.N. 

Would you ever, in your wildest fan- 
tasies, expect to hear about a World 
Conference for Men, or a United 
Nations' Decade for Men? 

Of course not. That would he 
absurd. There are more than 2 billion 
male people in the world. They live all 
over the globe, in every imaginable 
economic, social and political situa- 
tion, varying not only from country to 
country but within each country. 

A World Conference for Women and 
a U.N. Decade tor Women are equally 
absurd. There are more than 2 billion 
female people in the world. We too live 
all over the globe, in every imaginable 
economic, social and political situa- 
tion, varying not only from country to 
country but within each country. 

We are no more like each other than 
men are like each other. That is what 
the w'omen's movement has been all 
about, that women he recognized and 
treated as individual persons, not 
lumped together in any phony network 
of sisterhood that is supposed to some- 
how transcend national boundaries, 
economic classes and cultural 

Even within a nation, we are not the 
same. In our nation, for example, we 
speak of "the women's vote," and yet 
our last national election proved that 
women are not a monolithic group, 
with special problems of no concern to 
men, to be dealt with in any one 
gathering claiming to represent 

When men gather for international 
conferences, they identify substanti\'e 
issues for consideration. Each repre- 
sents the national interests of his own 
country, including the women of that 
country. The men are not expected to 
subordinate national interests and 
responsibilities to personal concerns. 
As delegates of their nations, they are 
expected to operate within the context 
of national sovereignty and national 

The U. N . Women's Conference j ust 
held in Naitobi was, in fact, a confer- 
ence not of women but of governments. 
The women and one man who rep- 
resented the United States, like other 
national delegates, operated within the 
domestic and foreign policies of this 
nation. Why should we be surprised 
that the same differences that routinely 
surface at other international gather- 
ings surfaced there? 

There are no "women's issues" that 
are not also "men's issues" and vice 
versa. Peace, pure drinking water, 
health, economic development — 
where could you possibly draw the line 
between what concetns women and 
what concerns men? 

Furthermore, it doesn't make sense 
for women who claim to be powerless 
to attempt to deal with world problems 
for which there are already specialized 
U.N. and other international agencies. 
If the 15,000 to 1Q,QQ0 women who 
traveled to Kenya to attend the official 
conference or the unofficial meeting 
were to divide up themselves and their 
money on monitoring the specialized 
agencies, they might develop some 

We must recognize that we cannot 
eliminate sexism by institutionalizing 
it. And we cannot bring peace and 
prosperity to women w-ithout bringing 
peace and prosperity to men. 

Please — no more Women's Confer- 
ences. We do not need a Women's 
Auxiliary to the United Nations. — 
Eliia Paschall '38 

Copyrigfit 1985, The Atlanta Journal- 
Constitution. This article is reprinted 
with permission from the Aug. 11 issue of 
the "Perspective" section of the Atlujitu 
Journal-Constitution. Eli:a Paschall has 
spent much of her life working for civil 
rights and against sex discrimination. This 
fall she returned to Atlanta from her post 
in the White House as associate director 
of the Office of Public Liaison. 

122 FALL 1985 

later that throughout her schooling 
and career, "she was too afraid to 
even speak on behalf of her patients 
if a senior colleague was misdiagnos- 
ing or treating that person poorly. 
Here she sees women who live in a 
martial state decide they are going 
to do something, even if it means 
their death. And they're doing it. 
They even came to Kenya to tell 
people what they're doing. 

"She was so impressed hy the 
courage of these feisty, brilliant, 
everyday women that she decided it 
was time to be one of them. " Clarke 
concurs for herself: "It's time to be 

"The pictures in my mind are of 
women in a variety of native dress 
just being themselves — as different 
as those selves are. Stating first-hand 
their experience. No expectations 
that I could fix it. No fury at me as 
though 1 caused it. Just 'this is what's 
happened to me.' 

"I met women without an expen- 
sive, fancy library, who had built 
educational tools that were wholis- 
tic," Clarke says, her pleasure and 
emotion evident. "In health care 
women have learned how to heal 
without sophisticated, miraculous 
tools. Out of a mud dump a woman 
would emerge every day looking very 
attractive, being very loving, quite 
at peace, ready to give to a lot of 
new people, and then to go back to 
her village. 

"I also saw women from developed 
nations using their power and priv- 
ilege in moving ways to struggle with 
their humanity and the humanity of 
their sisters." 

But not every experience was as 
empowering. The day they arrived 
Good and Clarke were asked to leave 
a meeting organized by Atlanta 
women and Washington, D.C. for 
black women only. Clarke says, "It 
was painful to have women of my 
own region acting racist against me, 
but the maturity of the African black 
women, who were so apologetic and 

so shocked by this kind of racism, 
was healing." 

"Last year I wouldn't have told you 
that I was hurt by some things at the 
conference," Good says. "I'm very 
English, and English people are sort 
of polite and take care of other 
people's feelings. I would have con- 
sidered it my personal, private grief. 

'The future gets done 

by individual people 

committing their 

professional and personal 

lives to the work.' 

"But now I think it's important to 
say that I will not tolerate that 
behavior. If people want to be racist, 
then maybe we can't work together. 
There's a lot of pain, but I'm not 
afraid to say that anymore." 

Women all over the world are 
asserting themselves in new ways, 
speaking in their own behalf, Good 
and Clarke emphasize. Women in 
less developed countries are going 
beyond an intellectual, theoretical 
feminism for something much more 
practical: survival. 

"These women are saying, 'The 
world of madness, which has been 
run by men, for men, about men, has 
touched the very essence of our 
survival,'" Clarke says, "and survival 
has always been under women's 
domain. They are standing up to say, 
'You can't do it without a fight. We're 
going to get our water. We're going 
to grow our fruit and raise our chil- 
dren with our husbands. We're going 
to be recognized in the political 
forces of our tribe or our country. We 
will stand together.' Congress can't 
stop it. Lack of funds can't stop it." 

Some have called it an interna- 
tional women's movement. Others 
call it meaningless rhetoric. But 
Good and Clarke doubt that it is 
coincidence that women's lives have 
improved during the UN Decade for 

Life expectancy, education and 

literacy have increased worldwide. 
Women in most countries — except 
the United States and most Muslim 
nations — are achieving more equal- 
ity with men, legally and constitu- 
tionally, they point out. 

Eighty nations have ratified the 
UN Convention on the Elimination 
of All Forms of Discrimination 
Against Women, a document that 
urges countries to implement equal 
political, social and economic rights 
for women. Ninety countries now 
have equal-pay laws, up from 28 
since 1978. Research on women has 

If progress continues, Clarke 
believes, Roman Catholic sisters and 
women of developing nations will 
lead it. 

"There is an impetus tor healthy 
change because of the support system 
of the church," Clarke says. "Now 
it's the church's responsibility to 
apply the fundamental principles of 
equality, development and peace in 
the local church areas. You can't 
worry about South African women if 
you live in Atlanta and don't worry 
about the poor black woman across 
the street." 

Good says religion was pervasive 
at the forum. 

The All African Conference of 
Churches, an interdenominational 
Christian group, started Karibu, a 
place set aside at a local church for 
women of various religious traditions 
to gather and share. Karibu means 
welcome in Swahili, Kenya's 

Also, the Anglican Church spon- 
sored an African night, serving 
dinners of meat and fruit to several 
thousand people in the cathedral 
while choirs from all over Africa 

Now the task is to make it happen, 
both women point out. "I want also 
to be involved in strategizing with 
Atlanta women who have been to 
the conference and with other 
women leaders in the church commu- 
Continued on page 27 


by Ellen Ryon 

The Celestial 

Comets may give us clues to the beginnings 
of the solor system some 4.5 billion yeors ago, 

124 FALL 1985 

Comets — those mysterious 
white streaks of spectacle — 
have long been credited 
with influencing fates, fortunes, and 
famines. But not until the late 17th 
century, however, when a British 
astronomer and mathematician 
studied reported comet sightings 
from 1531, 1607, and 1682, were 
connections between them scientifi- 
cally considered. Based on his work, 
the astronomer predicted the year 
and the course of one comet's re- 
turn—but he died too soon to see 
his theory proven correct near Christ- 
mas 1758.** 

The astronomer was Edmund 
Halley, and Halley's comet — the 
first comet whose return was accu- 
rately predicted — has become 
perhaps the world's most observed, 
examined, photographed, plotted, 
and scrutinized astronomical event. 
When Halley's makes its 30th re- 
corded pass around the sun this 
winter, says Dr. Malcolm B. Niedner, 
an astrophysicist at NASA's Goddard 
Space Flight Center, "We will see 
the most intensive assault on a comet 
in history." 

Niedner, married to Dianne Gers- 
tle Niedner '72, is intensely involved 
in all three of NASA's comet-study 
projects over the next year. Besides 
his professional interest, he has a 
personal stake as well: his doctoral 
thesis, on why comets grow and drop 
several plasma tails within each 
orbit, will be tested as part of the 
NASA observations. 

What is this celestial enigma, 
arousing such worldwide fascination? 
Actually, relatively little is known 
about what comets are or where they 
come from. The vaporization part of 
a comet's orbit, when it is nearest to 
the sun and easiest to observe, lasts 
only a few months, leaving little time 
for extensive study. Also, many 
comets are small and can be seen 
only with a telescope, and most have 
such large orbital cycles that their 
appearances cannot be anticipated. 
To date there are about 650 comets 
scientifically recorded, many with 

only one verified sighting.* 

Niedner describes a comet's core 
as a "dirty iceball"; it is thought to 
be composed mainly of water plus 
carbon monoxide, carbon dioxide, 
ammonia, methane, and perhaps 
other trace species. Dust grains and 
rocky material may make up between 
one-quarter and one-half of its 
mass. * The largest comet on record 
had a nucleus 70 kilometers (42 
miles) in diameter; the smallest so 
far detected is one-half kilometer 
(one-third mile) wide.* 

One predominant theory says 
leftovers from the cloud of dust, gases 
and other material which first formed 
our solar system eventually drifted 
into orbit, mostly as the Oort cloud 
at the edge of the solar system, 
containing hundreds of millions of 
comet nuclei.* These nuclei get 
kicked into eliptical orbits when a 
passing star gives them a whopping 
gravitational tug. 

When an orbiting comet nucleus 
comes within three to five astronom- 
ical units ot the sun (one a. u. is the 
distance from the earth to the sun; 
three a.u.'s would put it between 
Mars and Jupiter), sunlight "cooks" 
it. The ice becomes vapor, and both 
gas and dust particles are released to 
form the coma, which emits the tails. 
The dust tail grows as the nucleus 
approaches the sun, fanning away 

from sunlight in a broad yellow haze. 

At the same time, sunlight ionizes 
gases and the free ions also trail the 
comet. This second tail looks narrow, 
straight, and blue from light given 
off by the positively charged ions. 
When the comet meets the solar 
wind —gusts of protons and electrons 
just beyond the sun's surface, which 
may be 1 to 2 million degrees Fahren- 
heit—a comet loses and regains its 
tail every week or two as the nucleus 
moves through magnetic fields of 
alternating polarity, according to 

Exploring the details of this proc- 
ess is one of NASA's priorities in this 
comet-watching season. And there 
is ample opportunity. Besides 
Halley's long-anticipated return, 
another comet, named Giacobini- 
Zinner, is on hand — and NASA is 
focusing considerable attention on 
it. When the International Cometar^' 
Explorer spacecraft crossed Giaco- 
bini-Zinner's path on Sept. 11, the 
United States became the first nation 
to send a mission to any comet. 

Besides collecting data on the 
comet's composition, the mission has 
added to astronomical knowledge in 
two other ways. After its 1978 launch- 
ing as International Sun-Earth 

On Halley's pass this year 

we'll see the most 

intensive assault on 

a comet in history. 

Explorer 3, it first monitored the 
solar wind, then was adapted to 
study the earth's own magnetic tail. 
The three-in-one mission produced 
"a lot of bang for the dollar," Niedner 
says, and was "a ver\' effective use of 

It was funding that kept the 
United States from joining Japanese, 
Soviet and European scientists to 
send a spacecraft to meet Halley's as 
well. The flinding crisis of the late 
1970s led to calls for restraint in 
government spending, and a pro- 
posed Halley's mission was grounded. 


The Georgian Gazette 


Atlanta-area folks who aren't 
planning an ocean cruise in the 
southern hemisphere during the 
peak viewing days ot Halley's 
comet: don't despair. A short car 
ride to the country — anywhere 
away from city lights — will give you 
a look at the once-in-a-lifetime-for- 
most-of'us event. But he prepared 
to wake up early or to turn in very 
late, because at the comet's peak 
this spring the best viewing will be 
at about 5 a.m. 

According to Agnes Scott's 
Alberto Sadun, assistant professor 
of astronomy and director of the 
Bradley Observatory, Halley's 
comet will become barely visible to 
the naked eye in ideal (very dark) 
conditions in December. The view- 
will be best around midnight. As 
the comet moves toward its late 
March, early April peak, it ap- 
proaches the sun, and the best 
\'iewing times will get later. 

At its peak, how large will the 
comet seem from earth? Well, hold 
your hand at arm's length in front 
of you, with fingers and thumb 
side-by-side. The comet and its tail 
will appear to be about the width 
of your hand from thumb to 
"pinky." Binoculars will not be 
necessary to see the silver-white 
ball with a fuzzy tail that will be 
Halley's comet, but they will much 
improve the view, Sadun says. 

"Comets are a lot like hurricanes 
in terms of predictability," Sadun 
explains. "We have to rely on some 
very crude predictions about the 
comet in terms of its brightness. 
Unfortunately," he adds, "there 
will be a full moon when Halley's 
comet is at its best; that will affect 

the view to a great extent." 

An open house for the public and 
College community is held at the 
Bradley Observatory' the first Friday 
of each month at 8 p.m., with 
lectures, planetarium shows and, 
on clear nights, telescope viewings. 
This year the observatory programs 
will em.phasize Halley's comet and 
feature a "comet update" each 
month. Public viewings are tenta- 
tively scheduled after the plan- 
etarium shows, but depend on 
weather conditions. 

Julius Staal, director of the 
College planetarium, recommends 
the booklet, Mr. Halley's Comet: 
Everyone's Complete Guide To Seeing 
the Celestial Event, for people who 
would like more information — in 
lay terms. Published by Sky and 
Telescope magazine, the booklet 
offers guidance in locating, viewing 
and even photographing Halley's 
comet. For a copy, send a check for 
$2.50 toJ.D.W. Staal, Bradley 
Observatory, Agnes Scott College, 
Decatur, GA 30030. 

Anita Kern '74, astronomer and 
physicist with DeKalb County's 
Fernbank Science Center, notes 
that the Fernbank observatory- 
hours will be extended this year to 
allow the community to see the 
comet by telescope. Fernbank's 
telescope is the largest in the 
United States that is open to the 
public on a weekly basis. 

A planetarium show "The Return 
of Halley's Comet" w-ill run through 
Nov. 27 and again from Jan. 7, 
1986, through April 20, 1986. 
Special lectures will address such 
topics as locating Halley's comet, 
and "Was Halley's comet the Star 


of Bethlehem?" Bradley Observa- 
tory, at Agnes Scott, will also 
sponsor a December open house 
with a "Christmas Show" among 

An exhibit of works by Jerr\- 
Armstrong, local artist and amateur 
astronomer, will be featured at 
Fernbank through December. An 
informative — and fun — hands-on 
computer exhibit will answer ques- 
tions about the comet and other 
celestial subjects. 

Ms. Kern, who teaches advanced 
instructional courses and is a direc- 
tor of a research project seminar for 
high school students, says she's 
excited about the return of Halley's 
comet, and she's likely to spend a 
lot of early-morning hours at the 
observatory. "Fernbank is trying to 
provide ample opportunities for the 
public to learn about and appreciate 
Halley's comet," she said. 'After 
all, it only comes around every 76 
years — not many people get a 
chance to see it twice." 

But Agnes Scott has at least one 
youngster who saw Halley's last 
orbital cycle in May 1910. Caroline 
"Callie" McKinney Clarke '27 
recalls at 5 years old, "My father 
taking me up out of the bed and 
going deep into the hack yard to 
see the comet. Oh, it was exciting, 
though I believe 1 was more excited 
about being out so late than about 
seeing Halley." 

For more information on special 
events at Agnes Scott this year, call 
or write Alberto Sadun, Agnes 
Scott College, Dept. of Physics and 
Astronomy, Decatur, Georgia, 
30030 (404) 371 -6265. -Lee Ann 

126 FALL 1985 

But Niedner, a consultant to the 
project, is pleased now that the 
Giacohini'Zinner study will provide 
a useful comparison with findings by 
other missions to Halley's in March. 
"Isn't that better than sending all 
that spacecraft to one comet?" 

Despite its absence from the 
expedition to Halley's, NASA is 
strongly involved in studying the 
comet in other ways. For one week 
in March, as the orbit is intercepted 
by the international teams, a space 
shuttle project named Astro- 1 will 
observe from afar. This separate 
mission complements ground-based 
study, says Niedner, since Astro- I's 
three telescopes operate in the 
ultraviolet portion of the light spec- 
trum, and on Earth ultraviolet waves 
are absorbed by the atmosphere. 

Niedner sees this project as 
another example of efficient use of 
government-funded equipment. As 
chair of the Astro Halley Science 
Team, he and 10 other cometary 
scientists determined how best to 
employ the three telescopes, which 
were designed for other uses than 
comet-watching. Astro- 1 will orbit 
the earth every 90 minutes, and on 
at least every fourth orbit will observe 
and photograph the comet. The 
team is advising the project and will 
help analyze and publish its results. 

Scientists believe all the attention 
paid to comets will provide clues to 
the beginnings of the solar system 
about 4-5 billion years ago. "The 
nucleus probably contains very primi- 
tive material, "Niedner explains. "If 
that material is far from the sun, it 
stays cold and unprocessed — pre- 
served by a deep freeze." 

Even when the nucleus encounters 
sunlight and the solar wind, not 
enough melting occurs to destroy it: 
the active period within about three 
astronomical units of the sun is a 
small portion of even Halley's orbit, 
35 a.u. at its farthest point. Halley's, 
which Niedner estimates is slightly 

smaller than Washington, D.C., 
loses only about a meter of material 
in every swing past the sun. Its 
appearances have been cited back to 
240 B.C.;* though no one knows 
how long the 76-year orbit has 
existed, Niedner believes it's been 
going for thousands of years "and 
probably has thousands more to go. " 

On average, five new comets are 
discovered each year.* Few are as 
long or as bright as Halley's, and 
most orbits are so elongated that 
scientists have only one shot to 
observe them. Comet West, for 
example, appeared in 1976 and was 
"one of the brightest in the last 
century," according to Niedner; but 
its orbit takes 500,000 years.* The 
much-touted Kohoutek of 1973 is 
expected again in about 75,000 
years. So Halley's, which for most of 
us is a once-in-a-lifetime event, is a 
reliable and accessible resource for 
building our knowledge of comets. 

The best sightings from earth will 
be in the spring of 1986, Niedner 
advises, and "if you have the time 
and the money, go to the Southern 
Hemisphere" to see it. Many ocean 
lines will be sponsoring Halley's 
comet cruises in the spring for serious 
pleasure watchers. In late November, 
all of December, and the first seven 
to ten days of January, the comet will 
be well-placed for viewing in the 
Northern Hemisphere, though it will 
not be as bright and binoculars may 
be needed in some areas. 

"It's a sight well worth seeing," 
says Niedner — and since Halley's 
comet won't be back until 2061, now 
is our best opportunity. Happy view- 

The New Encyclopedia Britannica, 
Vol. 3, Micropaedia, Chicago, 1985, I5th 
edition, Page 483(*) and Vol. 5, Micro- 
paedia, Pages 644-45 (**). 

Ellen Ryan is a staff writer for the Washing- 
ton Woman magazine, in Washington, D.C. 
She received her undergraduate degree in 
political science and sociology from the 
University of Virginia. 


Continued from page 23 

nity in Atlanta," Good explains. 

Good and Clarke met with a group 
of women before the UN conference 
to be able to better represent local 
concerns to the forum. They met 
again Sept. 28 to discuss new plans. 

Clarke says such meetings will 
help project the forward-looking 
stategies into the future. "The future 
is brought about by individual people 
committing their professional and 
personal lives to the work." 

The recognition that 

women's issues are for the 

good of the community 

has persuaded men 

to be concerned. 

"I want to find women who might 
he committed to local implemen- 
tation of things," Good says. "That 
will be more far-reaching than telling 
people about the conference." 

To illustrate the point, she told a 
story. For five years, Kenyan Minister 
for Culture and Social Services 
Kenneth S.N. Matiba had worked 
with committees and United Nations 
staff on the conference. As it opened, 
he welcomed the thousands of confer- 
ence participants by describing the 
strides "we women" have made in the 

"Can you imagine?" an incredulous 
Deirdre Good asks. "We women. And 
he meant it! He's a 50- or 60-year-old 
Kenyan, an African who has lived 
through colonialism and every- 

We women, he had said. "It's this 
recognition that women's issues are 
for the good of the whole community 
that has persuaded men to be con- 
cerned about them," Good con- 
tinues. "We will not get anywhere in 
this world if we don't work in partner- 
ship." Women and men together 
must implement the forward-looking 
strategies adopted in the conference's 
final hours. D 




Donate your Victorian leftovers 

Dining terrace and campus store open 

signers; Foster and C^i^iper, 
contractors; and Agnes Scott 
staff members Willie Warren, 
project manager; Jim Hooper, 
physical plant director; and 
Gerald O. Whittington, vice 
president for business affairs. 

Decatur Mayor Mike 
Meats, stressing the impor- 
tance of Agnes Scott College 
and its students to the city of 
Decatur, presented Agnes 
Scott Student Government 
President Ruth Feicht with a 
key to the city. "This key is a 
symbol of how we feel about 
the students at Agnes Scott, 
and by giving it to the student 
government president, we are 
symbolically giving it to all 
Agnes Scott students, " Meats 

Decatur City Commis- 
sioners Marian Cunningham 
and Ted O'Callaghan and 
Agnes Scott Trustees Suzella 
(Sis) Butns Newsome, Betty 
Scott Noble and John H. 
Weitnauer were also on hand 
at the ceremony. 

A Sept. 11 ribbtm-cuttuig 
cetemony formalized the 
re-opening of several reno- 
vated facilities at Agnes 
Scott, including the College's 
terrace dining room (featuting 
indoor and outdoor dining), 
snack bar, campus store and 
post office. The renovation of 
these facilities, along with the 
recently completed Jennie D. 
Inman F4all, is part ot a 
large-scale master plan tor the 
campus, to be completed in 
the College's 1989 centennial 

College President Ruth 
Schmidt encouraged friends 
of the College to "come back 
often and take advantage of 
these facilities," noting that 
the Great Scott! Community 
Festival would be an excellent 
opportunity to do so. Presi- 
dent Schmidt commended 
the many people who helped 
to make these projects success- 
ful, among them Bailey 
Associates, architects; Jova/ 
Daniels/Busbv, interior de- 

Upcoming Issues 

Alumnae and friends ot the issue iit the. A/unDUie Magazine 

College should soon receive 
the annual President's Report 
and the next issue of Main 
Ei'ents, which are in 

The deadline tor items tor 
the Wintet (February) 1986 

is Dec. 1, 1985. The deadline 
for the Spring (May) 1986 
issue is March 1. 

The deadlines for class 
news and other items tor the 
Spring (March) 1986 Mtiin 
Events is Jan. 15, 1986. 

Are you looking tor a place to 
put that grand Victorian 
sideboard that just won't work 
with your contemporary 
decor? Or have you inherited 
two housefuls of 19th-century 
furniture and don't know 
what to do.' 

Offer them to Agnes Scott. 

That's right. With the 
renovations in progress, the 
College urgently needs to 
acquire furnishings fitting for 
the Victorian decor of several 
buildings. Furniture, lamps. 
Oriental rugs, mirrors, chan- 
deliers and other furnishings 
all could be used, even it they 
need refinishing or repair. 

A newly formed Acquisi- 
tions Committee is wotking 
with the decorating firm to 

evaluate each item ofteted 
and to determine which 
pieces are appropriate. 
Frances Steele Garrett '37 
chairs the committee. 

It you — or any triends or 
tamily — have furnishings 
you want the College to 
evaluate, contact the Acqui- 
sitions Committee, c/o Agnes 
Scott College, Decatur, GA 
30030. Please include a photo 
ot each item, and write a 
description noting the color, 
si:e, type ot piece, and any 
other pertinent details. Please 
do not ship jurniture to the 
College. Someone will contact 
you as soon as the need tor the 
item has been determined. 

All gifts ate tax deductible. 

Lest We Forget 


^a mM 



S fl 









Dr. Edward McNair served 
.Agnes Scott College tor more 
than a quarter of a centuty: 
first as director of public 
relations and associate profes- 
sor of English from 1952-1977, 
and then in his retirement 
when he recorded the history 
of the College in Lest We 
Forget. Dr. McNair died Aug. 
24, 1985. 

Those alumnae who were 
students when Dr. McNair 
was at Agnes Scott know that 

he never forgot a name. It was 
no secret that he loved the 
College. In the late '50s, Dr. 
McNair wrote an article for 
the Quarterly about campus 
de\elopment. He referred to 
the College's endowment as 
the "life-line to the mainte- 
nance of the academic excel- 
lence which characterizes 
Agnes Scott." His comments 
then are just as applicable 
today: "One is worthy of a 
great heritage only as he rises 
to its privileges and increases 
its values for succeeding 

Dr. McNair was an instruc- 
tof in English from 1947-49 at 
Emory Uni\^ersity where he 
earned a master's and Ph.D. 
He graduated from Davidson 
College and was elected to 
Phi Beta Kappa. 

He was an active member 
of Druid Hills Presbyterian 
Church where he ser\'ed as 
elder, clerk of session, church 
school teacher and church 
school officer. 

128 FALL 1985 


Studstill will head global studies 

Jan. 17, 1986 

Feb. 20, 1986 

Dr. John D. Studstill has been 
appointed director of the 
Program for Global Aware- 
ness. He received his Ph.D. 
from Indiana University with 
a major in cultural anthropol- 
ogy and a minor in African 
studies. He has studied at the 
Ecole Pratique des Hautes 
Etudes in Paris and has a 
bachelor's degree from Emory 
University. Dr. Studstill has 
lived in the Far East, Africa 
and in Europe. 

His special interests and 
competence include cultural 

change and development, 
multicultural societies, cross- 
cultural and comparative 
religion. He has taught at 
Johns Hopkins University 
and at Georgia State Univer- 
sity. He was a lecturer for the 
overseas program at the 
University of Maryland, and 
has held administrative posi- 
tions at the City College of 
Chicago and Georgia State 
University. Dr. Studstill has 
published two books and has 
published extensively in 
anthropological journals. 

Happy 90th, 
Mr. George! 

There are birthday parties — 
and there are birthday parties. 

Agnes Scott helped to 
throw a grand one for 
benefactor George W. 
Woodruff's 90th. More than 
500 guests joined ASC, 
Emory University, Georgia 
Institute of Technology, 
Mercer University and the 
Westminster Schools in 
wishing "Mr. George" many 
happy returns on Aug. 27. 

On behalf of the institu- 
tions, students presented him 
with a copy of the Aug. 27, 
1895, New Yor/c Herald- 
Tribune; a teddy bear in a 

three-piece suit, carrying a 
Wall Street Journal and a cane 
with a horn and rear-view 
mirror. Another gift suggested 
the ultimate solution for the 
new Coke-old Coke dilemma: 
a can of each Coke mounted 
on a hard hat, with a straw 
hanging down to drink from 
either one. 

The joint gift from the host 
institutions was a Boehm 
porcelain presidential eagle 
signed by President Ronald 
Reagan and Vice President 
George Bush. 

Not content to enjoy the 
tribute alone, Mr. George 
called on other 90-year-olds 
in the audience to stand and 
be applauded, too. 


Nov 17, 1985 

Marc Burcham, conductor. 
6 p.m., Gaines Auditorium, 
tree. (Note: This event has 
been changed from Nov. 10 to 
Nov 17.) 

Alabama Shakespeare 
Festival. 8;15 p.m., Gaines 
Auditorium, admission 

Jan. 19-Feb. 15, 1986 



Dalton Galleries, Dana Fine 

Arts Building. 2-4:30 p.m., 

opening reception. 

Jan. 21, 1986 

Eugene Fodor, violinist. 
8:15 p.m., Gaines 
Auditorium, admission 

Jan. 31, 1986 

11:30 a.m. , Gaines 

Feb. 7-8, 1986 



8:15 p.m.. Winter Theatre, 


Feb. 9, 1986 

RECITAL -Rachel Oliver, 
piano; William Pruecil, 
violin; and Donna Valeck, 
cello. 4 p.m., Maclean 
Auditorium, admission 

Feb. 18-19, 1986 

"The Liberal Arts College, 
Private Enterprise and the 
Future World." 9 a.m.- 
5:30 p.m., Gaines 
Auditorium, free. 

Feb. 19-March 14, 1986 

Dana Fine Arts Building. 
2-4:30 p.m., opening 

8:15 p.m., Gaines 
Auditorium, admission 

Feb. 23, 1986 

RECITAL -Rachel Oliver, 
pianist; Martin Chalifour, 
cellist. 4 p.m., Maclean 
Auditorium, admission 

Feb. 26-27, 1986 

Phyllis Tribble, Old 
Testament scholar, guest 
speaker. Time and location to 
be announced. 

Feb. 27-28, 1986 

'Androcles and the Lion." 
9:30 and 11 a.m., 1 p.m.. 
Winter Theatre, admission 

8:15 p.m., Gymnasium. 

April 13-May 15, 1986 



Dana Fine Arts Building. 

2-4:30 p.m., opening 


April 15, 1986 

Paula Robison, tlutist; Ruth 
Laredo, pianist. 8:15 p.m., 
Gaines Auditorium, 
admission charge. 

For further information, 
please call 371-6000. 



Moving Moving Moving Moving 

Agnes Scott discovered this 
summer that lots of renovation 
inevitably means lots of 

When Main Hal! closed in 
June, the administrative 
offices which were on the first 
floor took shelter in several 

new locations. The dean ot 
students office, financial aid, 
and career planning moved to 
the bottom floor of Winship 
Hall. The College switch- 
board and its electrical entour- 
age moved in with the public 

safety office in the wing of 
Rebekah near Buttrick Drive. 
The public relations office 
and its new director, Sandra 
Cluck, share quarters with 
the alumnae office in the 
Alumnae House, while the 

publications office migrated 
to the top floor of the 

Student organizations and 
student publications offices 
are using the top floor of the 


An important message about your credentials file 

Dear Agnes Scott Alumna, 

In an effort to improve its 
services to you, the Career 
Planning and Placement 
Office is updating its creden- 
tials service, the system by 
which student and alumnae 
references are maintained and 
sent, by request, to schools 
and employing organizations. 
In going through our files, 
we have found that many of 
the references we are holding 
are obsolete — some dating as 
far back as the 1940s! Al- 
though these outdated refer- 
ences are of no value to 
employers, we don't want to 
destroy them without your 

Please complete and sign 

the attached form and return 
it to us by Jan. 1, 1986. If we 
do not hear from you by that 
date, we will discontinue your 

Upon receipt of this form, 
we will automatically main- 
tain your credentials file for 
five years, until Dec. 31, 
1990, at which time you will 
again be responsible for 
updating it. If your file is 
outdated (from 3-5 years old) 
we will be pleased to send you 
the forms necessary to estab- 
lish a new one. References — a 
maximum of three — must be 
recorded on the forms supplied 
by our office. We feel this 
consistent approach helps to 
project an organized, profes- 

sional image to employing 

The 1974 Family Educa- 
tional Rights and Privacy Act 
gives students and alumnae 
open access to their tiles. 
Some employers, however, 
perceive closed files to be a 
more candid reflection of a 
person's strengths and abili- 
ties. If you wish to waive your 
right of access to your creden- 
tials file, please note on the 
attached form that you wish 
these files to remain closed. 

Finally, because the cost of 
this credentials service has 
increased over the years, we 
must begin charging a fee to 
mail your references to pro- 
spective schools and employ- 

ers. Beginning Jan. 1, 1986, 
the first set of credentials will 
be sent free of charge. Each 
subsequent mailing will cost 
you $1. 

We feel these changes will 
enhance the value ot the 
credentials service to both 
alumnae and employers. If 
you have any questions about 
these changes, or if you would 
like further information on 
our credentials service, please 
contact Dot Markert at (404) 
371 -6397. We look forward to 
hearing from you. 

Thank you. 

Career Planning and 

Placement Office 

If you want to maintain a credentials file, please complete, sign and return this form to Agnes Scott College, Career Planning 
and Placement Office, Decatur, GA 30030, by Jan. 1, 1986. 

DPlease maintain my credentials file, (for 1983-85 ASC graduates only) 

OMy references are outdated; please send me the forms necessary to establish new references. 

Choose one of the following: 

Dl would like to have access to my new credentials file. 

DI would like for my new credentials file to be closed. 








I hereby authorize the Career Planning and Placement Office, its director and its staff to grant access to and/or release all 
materials relating to me contained in files of said office for the purpose of furthering its efforts to assist me in securing employment. 

130 FALL 1985 


Parry leads 
tour to Greece 

Join Professor Richard Parry 
on a tour of classical Greece 
departing June 9, 1986. The 
tour, open to Agnes Scott 
alumnae and students, is 
designed for those travelers 
who do not like to be rushed. 
Dr. Parry, chairman of the 
Philosophy Department at 
Agnes Scott, will give lectures 
and lead discussions about 
Greek culture relevant to the 
sites visited. College credit is 
not available. Free time will 
be given for exploration. 

The 15-day tour begins in 
Athens. The tourists will 
travel via motorcoach to the 
sacred shrine ot Apollo and 
sacred grove of Athena in 
Delphi, Olympia, the original 
site of the Olympic games, the 
sites of Mycenae and 
Epidaurus in Nauplia, the 
ancient site of Corinth, ruins 
of the temple of Apollo, the 
Agora, and the Peirene Foun- 
tain on the island Mykonos, 
a side trip to Cape Sounion to 
see the temple of Poseidon 
and then back to Athens. 

The basic tour price is 
$1,899, which includes trans- 
portation (KLM Airlines), 
accommodations in tourist 
class hotels, continental 
breakfasts and table d'hote 
dinners daily, entrance fees 
and gratuities. The budgeted 
trip was designed with stu- 
dents in mind, but alumnae 
and friends are welcome. 

For more information, 
contact Dr. Parry at (404) 
371-6253 or (404) 373-3401. 
Deadline for payment and 
registration is 45 days prior to 
departure. Registrants are 
encouraged to sign up early. 

Build your board: 
Nominate directors now 

The Nominations Committee 
seeks your suggestions of 
alumnae (including yourselO 
who can best fill the directors' 
positions described below. 

Please fill out the form and 
mail it directly to the Office 
of Alumnae Affairs. Each of 
the following positions carries 
a two-year term, to begin at 
the Annual Meeting on 
Alumnae Day, April 26, 1986. 

Thank you for your help as 
we continue to work together 
for Agnes Scott. 


Wardie Abernethy Martin and 

Becky Evans Callahan 

Co-Chair, Nominations 


Vice President for Alumnae 
Advancement: assists the 
president in leading and 
working with the following 
committee chairs: Awards, 
Continuing Education, Class 
Officers, Club Presidents, 
Publications and Student- 
Alumnae Liasion. 

Fund Chair: oversees all 
fund-raising activities with 
alumnae, such as Capital 
Funds, Advancement Funds, 

Alumnae Admissions Repre- 
sentatives Chair: acts as 
liaison between alumnae and 
the admissions office. 

Awards Chair: appoints a 
committee to research infor- 
mation received in the alum- 
nae office in order to select 
three outstanding alumnae to 
be honored at the Alumnae 
Association Annual Meeting 
each year. 

Class Officers Chair: leads 
all class officers in their work 
for the association and the 
College; corresponds with the 
class presidents, vice presi- 
dents, and the secretaries and 
coordinates their efforts 
relating to news gathering, 
reunions. Alumnae Weekend 
and Alumnae Leadership 

Club Presidents Chair: 

encourages establishment of 
new clubs, in cooperation 
with the Alumnae Office, 
and assists in facilitating the 
operation of all alumnae 

Publications Chair: acts as a 
resource person in helping 
seek information for alumnae 

Student-Alumnae Liaison: 

works with the students in 
involving students in Alum- 
nae Association events, e.g. 
Alumnae Leadership Confer- 
ence, in an effort to inform 
students of the workings of the 
Alumnae Association and to 
elicit their ideas. 

Patricia Walker Bass at Alumnae 
Leadership Conference 

Know someone 

The 1985 Agnes Scott Awards 
Committee is accepting 
nominations until Nov. 30, 
1985, for the following three 
categories: Service to the 
College, Service to the Com- 
munity and Distinguished 
Career. Letters of recommen- 
dation should specif^' the 
particular award for which the 
nominated candidate is best 
qualified, as well as the 
specific reasons she has been 
selected. Nominations should 
be mailed to Awards Commit- 
tee, Agnes Scott Alumnae 
Office, Agnes Scott College, 
Decatur, GA 30030. 

Betty Smith Satterthivaite '46 
Awards Chair 

For Alumnae Assoc iation officers , 1 nominate the following 
(Please list qualifications on an additional page.) 

Vice President for Alumnae 

Alumnae Admissions 
Representatives Chair 

Class Officers Chair 

Publications Chair 

Fund Chair 

Awards Chair 

Club Presidents Chair 

Student-Alumnae Liaison 




Elizabeth T. Ginr 

Ase yfM>/y-i 


Do Not Take From This Room