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Alumnae Magazine 


t A 

Dear Alumnae and Friends, 

On Christmas Eve, Central Virginia was treated to an unexpected snowfall — just 
enough to transform the campus into a winter wonderland on Christmas morning. I can- 
not describe the beauty and peace of Sweet Briar that morning as I walked my two 
dogs — ours the only footprints, for a few hours, in this pristine world. 

Fortunately, the snow was the only surprise to occur over the holidays. In a world 
braced for the possibility of Y2K computer failures and millennial terrorism, the year 
2000 arrived without a hitch, thanks at Sweet Briar, to the good offices of our excellent 
computer support staff. 

I know you were impressed, as I was, by the global nature of this New Year's celebra- 
tion. Many hours before midnight, at my family's gala millennium party at Sweet Briar 
House, we learned firsthand of the turn of the clock to 2000 in Australia and Europe, 
from guests who had received word via computer. Television stations broadcast count- 
downs in Sydney, Beijing, Moscow, and Paris — more important, given Y2K fears, than 
those in New York and Los Angeles. 

The entire millennial event served to underscore just how interconnected and interde- 
pendent the world has become. This issue of your Aluimiae Magazine focuses on the ways 
in which Sweet Briar is preparing students to meet the challenges of globalization. While 
many colleges and universities are just beginning to internationalize their institutions, 
Sweet Briar is in the enviable position of building on existing programs and establishing 
new ones. Both our International Affairs Department and study abroad programs enjoy 
national reputations. 

Our look at the international side of Sweet Briar would not be complete without rep- 
resentative alumnae. The myriad achievements of all the Sweet Briar women we tracked 
down for this issue are impressive. Our alumnae are working as diplomats, scholars, 
lawyers, professors, businesswomen, anthropologists, writers, and volunteers literally all 
over the globe. Their experience and insights demonstrate both the value of a Sweet Briar 
education and the College's continuous need to reshape and expand its curricular and co- 
curricular offerings in response to new international opportunities. 

Underlying Sweet Briar's efforts in international education is the goal ot achieving 
peace, justice, and prosperity for people of all nations. It is a vision we are determined to 
uphold and act on long after millennial-inspired hopes for the new century fade into 

Larry and I wish you and your families health and happiness throughout the New Year. 

EHsabeth S. Muhlenfeld, 

WEET Briar 

U M N A E 

M A G A Z I N 

Amber Blow '98 and Professor Claudia Chang at dig, Kazakhstan 

Sweet Briar Alumnae Magazine Policy 

One of the objectives of the magazine 
is to present interesting, thought- 
provoking material. Publication of 
material does not indicate endorsement 
of the author's viewpoint bv the maga- 
zine, the Alumnae .Association, or 
Sweet Briar College. The Sweet Briar 
Alumnae Magazine reserves the right to 
edit and, when necessarv, revise all 
material that if accepts for publication. 

Contact us any time! 

Boxwood Alumnae House, Box E, 
Sweet Briar, VA 24595; ( 
804) 381-6131; FAX 804-381-6132; 
E-Mail: I ) (Officel; 
2i (Magazine) 

Alumnae Association website address: 
Sweet Briar website address: 

The Alumnae Office Staff 

Louise Swiecki Zmgaro '80, Director 

Alumnae Association, Managing Editor, 
Alumnae Magazine 

Ann MacDonald '97, Assistant Director 

Melissa Coffey Fitz '98, Assistant Direc- 

Sandra Maddox AH'59, Assistant to the 

Nancy Godwin Baldwin '57, Editor, 
Alumnae Magazine 

Noreen Parker, Assistant Director, 
Assistant Editor & Class Notes Edi- 
tor, Alumnae Magazine, Tour Coor- 

Bonnie Seitz '01, Alumnae Computer 
Programs Coordinator 

Sweet Briar Alumnae Magazine 

Printed by Mid Atlantic Printing, Ltd., 

AltaVista, VA 
Graphic design by Nancy Blackwell 

Marion '74, The Design Group, 

Lynchburg, VA 

Inside Front A Message from the President 

3 The International Side of Sweet Briar 
By Mary Molyneux Abrams '86 

24 Club corner 

26 In the Spotlight 

30 Distinguished Alumna Award: 
Patt)' Traugott Rouse '48 

33 Founders' Day 

34 Transitions; Recent Deaths 
36 The Class of 2003 

CN 1 Class Notes 

CN 15 Bulletin Board 

CN 16 Letters 

Special Section 1998-1999 Honor Roll of Donors 

Inside Back In the Sweet Briar Tradition 

Professor Katherine Macdonald: 
The Nenah Elinor Fry Endowed 
Presidential Scholarship Fund 

Back Reunion Dates 

Winter 2000 ■ Vol. 71, No. 2 

On the cover: 

Meredith Taylor '01 at the ancient petroglvph site of Tamgaly (Bronze Age - 
Mongolian period rock art from ca. 1700 B.C. - 1300 A.D.I. The animals drawn on 
the rocks depict the spiritual and economic importance of hunting and herding on the 
Eurasian steppe. See pp. 22-23. 

Cover photo bv Perry Tourtehotte 


International Side 




'jill of us are in the middle of some- 
thing very large which we understand 
very poorly. That is, the whole process 
of globalization. It affects everything 
from how diseases move across borders, 
to how we communicate with one 
another, to how we deal with terror- 
to how we exchange cultural stan- 
nd values. Absolutely every 
s and the lives of 

sinvLoi- ic nff'^cted by 

-_ oons Babbit 


1 • Winter 2000 

Sweet Briar College is larger than it looks. 
The physical campus — 3,300 acres of woodlands and 
lakes — does not begin to tell the stor\'. Sweet Briar is big — 
as big as the world— 126,080,000,000 acres big. 

Long before words like "internationalization" and "globaliza- 
tion" became as common as "um" or "v'know," Sweet Briar had 
already established an internationally-respected Junior Year 
Abroad Program. The College's mission to "prepare women 
to be active, responsible members of a world community" 
has been carried out across the curriculum as far back as 
anyone can recall. Sweet Briar's founder, Indiana Fletcher 
WLUiams, spoke French and completed her formal educa- 
tion with a two-year tour of Europe and the Holy Lands 
beginning in 1844. 

Peggy Aurand '64, an attorney specializing in Latin 
America, remembers, "The exchange students, the girls 
from Saint Andrews wandering the campus in their red 
robes, and the speakers from other countries who came to 
campus — all made us realize that there was a big wide 
world out there and we better see some of it." The same 
holds true today. 
Currendy there are 23 international students on campus. 
Thirty-five percent of the junior class studied abroad last year. 
Facult)' research and innovation, formal and informal alumnae 
connections, ties with the Virginia Center for the Creative Arts, 
and events like the Sweet Briar Seminars 1999-2000 International 
Writers series make the campus a crossroads of international 
friendships, scholarship, and artistic expression. 

"This international dimension is a big part of what Sweet Briar 
is about, so much so that we are not always conscious of it," savs 
Jeffrey Key, International Affairs Department chairman and asso- 
ciate professor For Professor Key, and for the College in general, 
meeting the challenges of Sweet Briar's second century includes 
becoming increasingly intentional about making use of our dis- 
tinctive international assets. 

Right now, in the year 2000, the College has an enviable inter- 
national infrastructure. We have strong abroad programs in Paris 
and Seville, as well as a number of affiliations throughout the 
world. Sweet Briar is one of the elite "International 50" private 
colleges noted for their contributions to international affairs, 
including students who attain advanced degrees in international 
studies and foreign languages. The College is among the "most 
wired" in the nation, a tool that supports a global curriculum and 
international career connections. But, at the turn of the millen- 
nium, it seems all of this amounts to an excellent start. We cannot 
afford to rest on our laurels. 

Ambassador Harriet Coons Babbitt '69, deputy administrator 
of the United States Agency for International Development, is on 
the front lines of the international challenges and opportunities 
current students will face upon graduation. She says, "AH of us are 
in the middle of something ver\' large which we understand very 

Sweet Briar College Alumnae Magazine • 

Sweet Briar is one of the elite 
"International 50'' private colleges 
noted for their contributions to 
international affairs 

poorly. That is, the whole process of globalization. It affects 
everything from how diseases move across borders, to how 
we communicate with one another, to how we deal with 
terrorism, to how we exchange cultural standards and val- 
ues. Absolutely even' aspect of our lives and the lives ol 
everyone on the planet is affected by it. 

"We don't know all the twists and turns it will take. 
But at this moment in history, all roads lead to globaliza- 
tion. It is a wonderful time to be entering into the interna- 
tional affairs arena." 

This issue of the Alumnae Magazine offers a snapshot — a 
quick, incomplete glimpse — of where we are and where we 
hope to go in a rapidly changing world community. 

Ambassador Harriet C. 
Babbitt '69 Encourages 
Liberal Arts Undergraduates 
to Indulge Their Interests and 
Explorelheir Possibilities 

Thirteen years ago, the 
Alumnae Magazine caught up 
with Spanish major and attorney, 
Hattie Coons Babbitt '69, on the cam- 
paign trail. It was 1987; her husband, Bruce 
Babbitt, was seeking the Democratic nomination 
for president. Since then, Hattie's desire to "make a real 

contribution in the areas of education, children's issues, and the environment" has found expression in 
her positions at the top ranks of government service. 

In 1997, Ambassador Babbitt was sworn in as deputy administrator of the U.S. Agency for International 
Development (USAID). USAID is the government agency that provides economic assistance and 
humanitarian relief worldwide: helping countries to recover from conflicts and disasters, promoting 
economic growth and agricultural development, engaging in democratic reforms, advancing education 
and training, and protecting the environment. 

The USAID appointment was a natural segue from her previous position as the U.S. permanent repre- 
sentative to the Organization of American States (OAS). From 1993 to 1997, she led the successful 
U.S. effort to reform the OAS, making the organization more responsive and effective in carrying out 
high-priority hemispheric goals— emphasizing democracy, human rights, and sustainable development 
and trade, 

"In my job," says Hattie, "the most useful preparation I had was in Spanish and law. If, as a 1 7-year- 
old, I had been calculating a career at the State Department, I probably never would have picked 
Spanish as a major. But it turned out to be the perfect skill. 

"In the political science arena, you can and should do a bit of wandering around. I meandered 
through my undergraduate career. 1 loved art history, literature, and language— all of which were 
underscored by my Junior Year in Madrid. I turned my nine-month, two-semester experience in Spain 
into 15 months by tacking on the summers before and after for travel. 

"If you had asked me at Sweet Briar if I imagined myself as a diplomat, negotiating treaties, it would 
have sounded more incredible to me than going to the moon. I had no idea that I was, in many ways, 
preparing for what I'm doing today." 

Sweet Briar College Alunrinae Magazine ' 

/.alumnae. she. edu 

Winter 2000* 3 

Global and Innovative: 
Professor Berg Discusses 
SBC's History Department 

"Consider this," asks Professor Berg. "It's 1977. A 
history department of four people has one opening. 
One opening. Out of all the applicants, they hire a specialist in pre-colo- 
nial Africa. I was hired 22 years ago, fresh out from Berkeley. I am here 
because this department is committed to being global. 

"The department's commitment existed long before I arrived," says Profes- 
sor Berg. "Professor Lysbeth Muncy literally established the field of German 
social history. Professor loan Kent was well known for her work on the 
legal history of Great Britain. I wouldn't put myself on the same level with 
these people. But, there are scholars in Europe who assume that Sweet 
Briar College has a large African studies institute." 

According to Professor Berg, "One of the great joys of teaching at Sweet 
Briar is the opportunity to convert cutting-edge research into courses all the 
time. We're not locked into a rigid program." 

Berg, who teaches and publishes as an African historian, has also devel- 
oped courses in modern European military history and modern Israel. His 
most recent offering is "The Idea of Race." Though some may seem unre- 
lated, these courses are outgrowths of his main research and writing. For 
example, in the process of answering military questions pertaining to 
Africa, Professor Berg became engaged in a wider field of study. The result 
is the course "War and Society in Modern Europe." 

"This is the way real innovation takes place within the department," 
explains Professor Berg. "Real innovation is not the product of programs. It 
is not the product of managerial planning. Rather, it is the product of schol- 
arly work. The thinking is: Hire the best history scholars and let them do 
their thing. The department may develop in ways you can't plan— and 
that's good." 

Professor Gerry Berg makes a point in class. 

Traditional and 

Government and 
International Affairs at SBC 

Sweet Briar's international 
attairs major is based in the 
Department of Government. It 
is where students begin their 
studies with essential courses 
like "Introduction to Interna- 
tional Politics" and it is where 
they gather tor "Senior Semi- 
nar." In between, international 
afitairs majors may be spotted 
elsewhere, studying Latin 
American culture, African his- 
tory, commercial Italian, or 
Taoism. They may spend junior 
year abroad, extern with multi- 
national corporations over 
spring break, or take a semester 
at American University. This is 
what Jeffrey Kev, department 
chairman and associate profes- 
sor, calls the "multiplier effect." 
Input from other departments 
and offices dramatically 
increases the scope of the 

"Government and interna- 
tional affairs," says Professor 
Key, "is a fairly wide-open and 
flexible major. The College has 
international expertise and 
resources in disciplines ranging 
from anthropology to religion." 

Professor Key's short-term 
goals include identifying Sweet 
Briar's existing international 
assets and then rethinking the 
major to ensure that majors are 
benefiting from all that is avail- 
able to them on and off 
campus. Another related goal 
is adding new courses and 
creating co-curricular opportu- 
nities in response to world 
events, emerging technologies, 
innovative graduate school pro- 
grams, and new career possibil- 

"We want our majors to be 
prepared for a whole host of 
international experiences, stud- 
ies, and job opportunities — 
both traditional and 
cutting-edge," says Professor 
Key. "Last April, for example, 
I was invited to observe the 
Foreign Service examination. 
It was a great privilege. Histor- 
ically, it has been a closed 
process. The person who 
got me in the door, Steve 
Eisenbraun, is on the Foreign 
Service Board of Examiners. 
We met at the American Club 
in Bangladesh and now he is 
coming to Sweet Briar — for 
the second time — to talk to 
students about international 
careers in government." 

While some international 
affairs majors follow traditional 
paths to the State Department 
and other government agencies, 
others are taking new paths. 
"Governments and diplomats 

left Key with Mayor of Kathmandu, 
Prem Lai Singh, at 1993 conference 
on women's rights. 

4 • Winter 2000 

Sweet Briar College Alumnae Magazine 

Children on Afghan border, m the Buner Vallev in Pakistan's Northwest Frontier Province, 1' 

are not the only actors in inter- 
national relations," says Profes- 
sor Key. "AH over the world, 
people are organizing them- 
selves spontaneously around 
shared interests. Women's 
groups are talking to women's 
groups. Environmentalists are 
joining together. Health-care 
workers are mobilizing in crisis 
situations. We call them non- 
profits in the United States, but 
globally they're referred to as 
non-governmental organiza- 
tions or NGOs." 

To illustrate his point. Pro- 
fessor Key uses the experience 
of international aftairs and 
French major Amy Woods '95 
(see Alumnae Magazine, Win- 
ter 1999). After receiving her 

master's degree in foreign ser- 
vice from Georgetown Univer- 
sity in 1997, Amy went to 
work for InterAction, a coali- 
tion of non-profit organizations 
providing humanitarian assis- 
tance worldwide. She served as 
a program associate tor Inter- 
Action's Commission on the 
Advancement of Women 
through 1999. Today Amy 
works in the San Francisco 
field office of CARE, one of 
the world's largest private inter- 
national development and relief 

Professor Key's own research 
centers on South Asia: interna- 
tional relations and U.S. 
regional policy; the political 
role of NGOs; and ethnic poli- 

Replacing "Chaps and Maps": 

Eileen Scully '78 Joins the Princeton University 

History Department 

Eileen Scully 78, a history and politics major, is now an assistant professor 
of history at Princeton University. There, many of the areas she covers are a 
continuation of interests she developed at Sweet Briar: American foreign rela- 
tions, 20th-century imperialism. Pacific Basin history, international utopi- 
anism, and international history. 

After graduation, Eileen studied in Taiwan and Hong Kong through the Yale 
in China program. She received a master's in Russian Area Studies from 
Georgetown University in 1983 and a doctorate in U.S. -Asian Relations from 
Georgetown in 1994. 

Commenting on her curriculum vitae, Eileen is quick to point out that "It's 
not as lockstep logical as it looks. I'm a historian and we know how to craft a 
good story. My academic career was much more haphazard. I switched my 
major in graduate school five times! Japanese history, Russian history, 
Chinese history— at one point, I was in serious trouble because I had too 
many credits and no major." 

Eileen's indecisiveness in graduate school worked to her advantage in a com- 

tics and federalism in India, 
Pakistan, and Sri Lanka. He 
has done fieldwork in Pakistan, 
Nepal, and Bangladesh, and 
speaks Urdu and German. His 
interest in preparing students 
for "a whole host of interna- 
tional experiences" takes on a 
new meaning when he shares 
his own adventures. 

In August 1988, after a 
plane carrying President 
Mohammed Zia ul-Haq and 
U.S. Ambassador 7\rnold L. 
Raphel exploded in midair, 
Professor Key wisely decided to 
leave Pakistan. His first, hasty 
attempt to bribe his way past 
airport security failed. Getting 
out was not going to be easy. 
Looking out his hotel window, 

he could see the machine guns 
and tanks moving in. 

"An American journalist, 
who had a letter from the 
American Consul General 
requesting a 'free to leave' cer- 
tificate, was flat-out reftised," 
recalls Professor Key. "The 
Superintendent for Foreigner 
Registration in the Karachi 
Central Jail just threw the letter 
back across the table at him. I 
didn't have an officiiil letter or 
any diplomatic backing. But I 
knew Islam. After the Superin- 
tendent finished getting red- 
faced angry with me, I decided 
to appeal to his 'better angels.' I 
reminded him how the Prophet 
Mohammed had taken care of 
travelers, digging wells and 
providing food. Clearly, I had 
negotiated special consideration, 
because he wrote out a chit for 
my 'free to leave' certificate." 

Listening to Professor Key 
recount the story, it is obvious 
that he obtained satisfaction 
not from coolly pushing the 
right cultural buttons at a criti- 
cal moment, but from forging a 
connection vsdth another 
human being in the midst of 
horrible circumstances. And no 
matter how they are 
described — traditional or 
cutting-edge — making these 
types of connections appears to 
be what international affairs at 
Sweet Briar is reaUy all about. 

petitive job market. She went directly from completing her dissertation to 
teaching at Princeton. 

"1 teach international history. American diplomatic history as a field is dying. 
It's hard to teach just American-centered foreign relations. The job is now 
advertised as international history or international studies. Foreign relations 
today is taught with a global perspective. We've gotten away from 'chaps and 
maps'— great men and their game plans— to examine things like global 
economies and peacemaking institutions." 

Eileen is a firm believer in mixing international affairs with overseas study. 
She spent her SBC junior year abroad at Exeter University in England, where 
she gained more than an international perspective on American culture and 
politics. "1 developed a sense of humor and irony at Exeter. The experience of 
being 'outside,' in a place where U.S. concerns made up just a small part of 
the newspaper was eye-opening. It altered my sensibilities. I felt free to com- 
ment and I did. And what came out was surprisingly funny." 
These days, Eileen's sense of humor keeps her going through the challenging 
process of teaching and publishing. Her book Bargaining with tlie State from 
Afar: American Citizenship in Treaty Port China is due out this )'ear from 
Columbia University Press. Imperial Campfollowers: Itinerant Western Prosti- 
tutes in an Age of Empire is forthcoming from the University of North Car- 

Sweet Briar College Alumnae Magazine • 

Winter 2000* 5 

Asian Art and Religion: 

Goulde is EngagecTOn Both Fronts 

John Goulde, director of Asian studies and 
associate professor of religion, is in the process of 
rearranging his "Asian Art" course to take full advantage 
of a major exhibition in the College's Pannell Gallery during the 
Fall 2000 semester. 

Organized by the Museum of Art, Bin Harod in Hafia, Israel, 
"Half-a-Century of Chinese Woodblock Prints: From the Com- 
munist Revolution to the Open-Door Policy and Beyond, 1945- 
1 998" is the first of its kind. According to a press release from 
the University of Pittsburgh, "This is the only time the Chinese 
Embassy has given its support to an exhibition of this sort that is 
not curated by their own Ministry of Culture." 

In addition to the "Half a-Century" exhibition. Professor 
Goulde is gearing up to initiate Sweet Briar's own John B. and 
Irene Vongehr Vincent '40 Collection. The alumna gift, which 
consists of Chinese propaganda pamphlets, records, journals, 
and Taoist talismans, is now completely cataloged and will be 
on display in the Mary Helen Cochran Library during the Spring 
2000 semester. Professor Goulde, who created the "Ukiyoe" 
website with Julia Paris '99, is planning a website for the 
Vincent Collection, featuring the modern artwork included in 
the gift. 

During the Fall 1999 semester. Professor Goulde presented a 
paper, "Changing Perceptions of U.S. -Korea Relations: From 
Cold War Big Brother to Regional 
Arbiter," at the 14th Annual Confer- 
ence of the U.S. -Korea Security Stud- 
ies Council in Arlington, Virginia. At 
the same time, he was preparing for a 
different assignment, arranging a 
panel and coordinating a seminar for 
the American Psychoanalytic Associa- 
tion's meeting in New York, Decem- 
^ ber 16-17, 1999. 

^ jM^ ^^ "I know a little about Freud and 

■^'^^ — ^" even less about psychotherapy," says 
Professor Goulde. "And, that's fine. 
The program is about Korean culture. 
"In May 1 999, I gave a talk at the 
Korea Society in New York. The two-day program examined 
ethical constraints, the status of women, and modern Confucian 
values within Korean society. A member of the audience, a psy- 
chotherapist, contacted me afterwards. As part of its annual 
conference, the American Psychoanalytic Association is 
exploring how global cultures — the socialization 
of children and family relations — impinge upon 
psychotherapy. It's called an Interdisciplinary 
Colloquium on Anthropology-Psychoanalysis. 
The panel I've put together will provide the audi- 
ence with anthropological, literary, philosophical, 
and religious materials which they can then exam- 
ine and discuss within the context of their fields." 

The title of Professor Goulde's paper is "The 
Reluctant Confucian Family: Confucian Ethics in 
Modern Korea." 

Professor Grimm 
in Brussels 

Ken Grimm, professor of 
government, is currently on 
sabbatical leave. This fall, he 
traveled to Brussels to research 
current NATO policy. When 
he returns to campus next year, 
he wlU be scaling back his 
schedule in preparation for 

For 31 years. Professor 
Grimm has headed SBC's 
international affairs major — a 
responsibility he is handing 
over to Professor Jeffrey Key. 

"We have a good working rela- 
tionship," says Professor 
Grimm. "We're both Texans 
and that solves a bunch of 
problems right off the bat. 

"The department has had a 
lot of success. Our alumnae 
have gone on to do great 
things. We want to continue 
that tradition and do even 
more to prepare students for 
the future. Jeff has some great 
ideas about how to bring a new 
dimension to the major. I'm 
looking forward to supporting 
his efforts." 

Professor Richards Writes Again, 
and Again, and Again 

A little over a decade ago, in the summer of 1 989, Professor 
Mike Richards was just sitting down to revise his book, Europe 
1900-1980: A Brief History, when suddenly— BAM— the wall 
came tumbling down! It took him (and the world) a few years to 
recover from the shock. But the new edition — a collaborative 
effort with Paul R. Weibel titled Twentieth Century Europe: A 
Brief History — is on the shelves and a new book is already in 
the works. 

"The European book," says Professor Richards, "has been out 
for a year and is doing fairly well. Our next topic is a bit 
broader — A Brief History of Western Civilization. There's a need 
for it. It is a 200- to 300-page text designed to be supplemented 
with additional lectures, discussions, readings, music, and art- 
work. Now that we have the web, students can visit whole 
museums. It's no longer necessary to put everything into one 
large, expensive textbook." 

Between the completion of Twentieth Century Europe and 
the start of Wesfem Civilization, Professor Richards teamed up 
with Philip R Riley to write Term Paper Resource Guide to 
Twentieth-Century World History. "We wanted a catchier title," 
explains Richards, "but the book is paired 
with an existing American history resource 
guide. We were locked in." 

Written as a research tool for high 
school students, undergraduates, and 
world history teachers, the Term Paper 
Resource Cuide begins with the first 
manned flight and ends with the 
Chinese economy. In addition to thank- 
ing his Sweet Briar colleagues — Jim 
Alouf, Gerald Berg, the late Joan Kent, 
and Christopher Witcombe — Professor 
Richards acknowledges the SBC stu- 
dents in History 147, "The 20th- 
century World," who reviewed some 
of the entries and helped with the 

Next? Professor Richards has the 
go-ahead from his publisher to start 
another book. 

6 • Winter 2000 

Sweet Briar College Alumnae Magazine • 

The Hapala Legacy: 
Karin Lawson Look '74 
and Carolyn Leddy '98 

Milan E. Hapala, Carter 
Glass Professor of Government 
Emeritus, died on June 20, 1992. 
A native ot Czechoslovakia, 
Professor Hapala arrived in the 
United States as an exchange 
student in 1938. He joined the 
U. S. Army Air Corps in 1942, 
a year before receiving United 
States citizenship. He came to 
Sweet Briar College in 1947 on 
the recommendation of a col- 
league from Duke University, 
where he earned his doctorate 
in poHtical science. He ended 
up staying for 43 years. 

Professor Hapala taught 
comparative government and 
politics to generations of Sweet 
Briar students. He was an 
authority on both China and 
India. His scholarly interests 
included environmental science 
and law. His research was sup- 
ported by Fulbright, Carnegie, 
and Sweet Briar fellowships, 
among others. He started the 
College's Asian Studies and 
Environmental Studies pro- 
grams. It is no wonder that, 
when the Student Government 
Association established the 
Distinguished Teaching Award 
in 1985, Professor Hapala was 
the first to receive it. 

During his tenure. Professor 
Hapala had the pleasure of see- 
ing former students like Karin 
Lawson Look '74 honored by 
the College for their achieve- 

ments. Today, the Milan E. 
Hapala Scholarship Fund, 
established by his wife and 
children, encourages scholar- 
ship among international affairs 
majors and supports sttidv in 
the Czech Republic. Carolvn 
Leddv '98 is the most recent 

"Professor Hapala did not 
just teach people about the 
world," says Karin, "he showed 
it to them. He opened the 
world up — exposed it — in a 
way that made students want to 
walk out there and see it for 

Karin majored in political 
economy "with a twist." In part 
due to Professor Hapala's influ- 
ence, she modified her major to 
accommodate her interests. 
Instead ot looking at the 
United States' economy and 
domestic issues, she chose to 
examine how politics and eco- 
nomics interact in developing 

After graduation, Karin 
worked part-time at the World 
Bank while she attended the 
Johns Hopkins University 
School of Advanced Interna- 
tional Studies. There, she spe- 
cialized in three areas: China, 
economics, and international 
law. With her master's degree 
in hand in 1978, she considered 
pursuing a career in finance. 
But, when it came time to 
make a decision, she chose 
instead to earn an international 
law degree at the University of 

"I took a right-hand turn 

"Sweet Briar gave 

'Professor Hapala did not just teach 
people about the worlds he showed it 
to them. He opened the world up — 
exposed it — in a way that made 
students want to walk out there and 
see it for themselves. " 

into public service," says Karin, 
who is currendy the Deputy 
Assistant Secretary for Verifica- 
tion and Technology in the 
Bureau of Arms Control, U.S. 
Department of State. 

In 1988, when Karin 
received Sweet Briar's Distin- 
guished Alumna Award, she 
had just finished shuttling from 
Helsinki, to Moscow, to 
Geneva as the legal advisor to 
the Ambassador, negotiating 
the Intermediate Range 
Nuclear Forces (INF) Treat}' 
between the United States and 
the Soviet Union. The follow- 
ing year she went on to head 
the office that implemented 

me the confidence to the INF Treaty and, a few 
1 1 . years later, the office that 

make choices, to 
change, and to keep 

Karin Lawson Look 74 

implemented the START I 
Treaty and INF. Today, Karin's 
responsibilities have expanded 
even ftirther to cover a whole 
. gamut of treaties — nuclear, 

Karin Lawson Look ^^emical, and biological. She 
creates and implements verifi- 
cation regimes, a task that 
includes identifying and shap- 
ing technologies to support 

— Karin Lawson Look 

the verification of arms control 
and non-proliferation agree- 

"I would advise today's 
international affairs majors to 
inform themselves about 
science and technology ques- 
tions," says Karin. "They don't 
need to be engineers or physi- 
cists, but they cannot only be 
political science generalists." 

Professor Hapala would 
have agreed with Karin. His 
research and teaching was 
enhanced by specialization and 
continually evolved to meet the 
demands of the times. When 
he returned to Czechoslovakia 
in 1990, for example, he went 
not only to observe the first 
free election in 40 years, but 
also to discuss pressing envi- 
ronmental protection and pol- 
icy issues with officials there. 

"Sweet Briar gave me the 
confidence to make choices, to 
change, and to keep learning," 
says Karin. "And certainly Pro- 
fessor Hapala was a big part ot 
that. Given his background, 
coming from Czechoslovakia, 

Sweet Briar College Alumnae Magazine • 

Winter 2000* 7 

why Professdr/Key Ghose 

"I think," says Professor Key, "that every paper and 
news magazine in America has reported that Islam is one of the 
fastest growing religions in this country. Yet, we still tend to 
think of it as an 'outside' phenomenon, something foreign. 
That's why I chose Islam as the topic of Winter Forums 2000 
and why it's great to have Lieutenant Malak Ibn Noel, Jr. as our 
first speaker." 

Lieutenant Noel is the first Muslim chaplain in U.S. Navy 
history. He is stationed in Norfolk, Virginia, at a Naval base that 
provides a synagogue, two chapels, and a mosque. When asked 
how he should be addressed — as lieutenant or as chaplain — he 
answered that his friends call him "Chaps." 

"I don't know all of his life story," says Professor Key. "I hope 
he'll share that part of the story with us in addition to telling us 
about Islam. I do know that he is an American, originally from 
Chicago. And, when I first read about him, I thought: This really 
brings it home. Here is an American serving in an ail-American 
institution and he is a Muslim. I immediately clipped the article 
out of the paper." 

The second speaker in the series, John L. Esposito, is the 
founding director of the Center for Muslim-Christian Under- 
standing: History and International Affairs at Georgetown Uni- 
versity, where he is also a professor of religion and international 
affairs and a professor of Islamic Studies. 

"I can't think of a word that adequately describes John 
Esposito," says Professor Key. "You hear terms like 'world class' 
or 'expert' — well, he is the world-class expert. There is no one 
in Islamic Studies who has not heard of him. Most classes use 
one, if not several, of his texts. He dominates the field. The 
Sweet Briar Alumnae Office was stunned by his curriculum 
vitae and they're used to dealing with prolific scholars. He is in 
demand and the College is honored to have him here." 

Closing out the series is Christina W. Michelmore, a profes- 
sor of history at Chatham College in Pennsylvania, where she 
teaches courses in non-western and world history. Her research 
has focused on cultural and intellectual history, particularly 
western constructs of Middle Eastern peoples and societies. 

"1 saw Christina Michelmore at a Third World Studies Associ- 
ation conference. She presented a paper — originally about the 
Arab-Israeli conflict — that illustrated American attitudes about 
Islam in the media. She looked, for example, at editorial car- 
toons and other images coming at us through print. 

"It struck me that Michelmore's presentation fit perfectly as 
the final piece to the puzzle of how we understand or misun- 
derstand Islam. We bring it home to the United States through 
Lieutenant Noel. We bring in an academic scholar on Islam to 
educate us on Islam in the new millennium and trends in the 
Islamic world — and who better than John Esposito. Then, we 
close with some reflection on popular images that reinforce mis- 
perceptions of the Islamic world." 

he wanted students to under- 
stand not only politics, but the 
whole picture — the rest of the 
world — people, cultures, and 

Carolyn Leddy '98 did not 
have the opportunity to study 
with Professor Hapala. She has 
met his wife Adelaide, whose 
scholarship helped her to study 
in Prague for her Junior Year 

"I am the second student to 
carry on the spirit and legacy," 
says Carolyn, "and I hope read- 
ing this inspires someone to 
study in the Czech Republic 
the way Hillary Carlson '96 
inspired me." 

At a Study Abroad Night 
sponsored by SBC's Interna- 
tional Studies Office, Carolyn 
spoke with Hillary about 
spending a year in Prague. "She 
told me that the euphoria of 
the democratic transition was 
dissipating. Now was the ideal 
time to see democracy in devel- 
opment, to see what was work- 
ing and what wasn't working. 
She was right. It was a fabulous 

In addition to the Hapala 
Scholarship, Carolyn was 
awarded a competitive National 
Security Education Program 
scholarship. She took classes at 
Charles University and 
arranged an internship in the 
State Department Embassy. 

"I worked three days a week 
in the consulate section, which 
is the not-so-racy part of the 
embassy. That was fme with me 
because I got to experience 
diplomacy on a personal level, 
working on visa adjudication 
and some fraud issues. I inter- 
acted with Czechs on a daily 
basis, going through the inter- 
view process. It was great for 
my language sldlls." 

Carolyn's classes ranged 
from economics to literature. 
One especially memorable 
course examined the political 
transition from a psychological 
perspective, starting in 1989. 
"Watching footage and dis- 

cussing events with professors 
and students who participated 
in and lived through the upris- 
ings, gatherings, and forums 
was unbelievable. I loved my 
Czech lit class too. I didn't 
want the year to end." 

Carolyn is currendy com- 
pleting a professional master's 
degree at Columbia University, 
studying international security 
policy with a double regional 
concentration in Central and 
Eastern Europe. She spent last 
summer at the National Secu- 
rity Division of the Congres- 
sional Budget Office, where 
she co-authored a paper, her 
first publication, "Integrating 
the New Allies Into NATO." 

"We conducted a lot of 
interviews," says Carolyn. "One 
was with the Czech defense 
attache in Washington, D.C. I 
was able to resurrect my lan- 
guage skills and practice my 
Czech in a professional setting." 

Most of the students in the 
professional master's program 
at Columbia are five or ten 
years older than Carolyn and 
have already worked in govern- 
ment agencies. But she has had 
no problem holding her own. 

"Thanks to professors like 
Grimm and Bragaw, I was aca- 
demically prepared. And my 
abroad experience — ^being on 
my own — made it easy to 
adjust to the environment. Tak- 
ing classes with people who 
have worked in government is a 
plus because they draw on first- 
hand experiences in discus- 
sions. It's very helpfiil. I learn 
more through them. 

"This is what I want to do 
with my life, working in the 
international arena, whether it's 
through the government or a 
non-profit organization. And 
through the whole process, I'm 
determined to hold on to the 
values and passions I developed 
at Sweet Briar. I would encour- 
age students to go abroad. I 
know now that, as rich as my 
Czech experience was, I have 
just scratched the surface." 

• Winter 2000 

Sweet Briar College Alumnae Magazine • www.alumnae.sbc. edu 

A Tradition of 


Emily Pegues VO, a Spanish and art history major, came 
to Sweet Briar in part because of the Junior Year in Spain 
program. (Seep, ii) 

L-r above: Emily Pegues '00; Nora Pines '00 Brown University; Kim Harden '00. 

After World War II, in 
1947, Sweet Briar Col- 
lege helped to revive 
international study opportuni- 
ties for students by assuming 
sponsorship of the University 
of Delaware's respected abroad 
program. The decision was not 
made without objection. At the 
Institute of International Edu- 
cation, an all-male advisory 
committee was concerned that 
the name "Sweet Briar" would 
discourage men from partici- 
pating in the program. They 
had seriously misjudged their 
audience. The name, as things 
turned out, had quite the oppo- 
site effect. 

In August 1948, 67 stu- 
dents-34 women and 33 
men — inaugurated the Col- 
lege's Junior Year in France 
program. Five Sweet Briar stu- 
dents enrolled despite the 
political turmoil and material 
shortages afflicting post-war 
Paris. The largest group, 14 
young men, came from Yale 

In the years since, the Junior 
Year in France program has 
attracted 5,399 students repre- 
senting 262 colleges and uni- 
versities. The director, EmUe 
Langlois, expects the numbers 
to increase next year when the 
program introduces a single- 

Emile Langlois, director of junior Year 
in France 

Sweet Briar College Alumnae Magazine • 

Winter 2000* 9 

German Studies and 
Information Technology: 
'90 Grad Laura Gredys' 
Journey from Munich to ALLTEL 

Laura Gredys '90 almost blew off the 
interview that launched her career. 

In the spring of 1990, a recruiter from EDS, a leader in the 
computer services industry, was on campus interviewing SBC 
students. Laura, a German studies major, was not going to sign 
up. Why bother? But the Career Services staff changed her 
mind. "They urged me to go for the practice," says Laura. "EDS 
is a big company and a job interview is a job interview." 

At the time, Laura could not imagine what a language major 
would have to offer the world of information technology or IT. 
She found out. 

"It turned out that EDS was looking for foreign language 
majors because we have a real affinity for programming," 
explains Laura. "Learning a foreign language or learning a com- 
puter language — both require the 
same mind set. You need to be 
logical, you need to understand 
the vocabulary, and you need to 
be able to use the proper syntax. 
And, once you learn one lan- 
guage, it's easier to pick up 

Laura's German studies 
major — especially her year abroad 
in Munich — offered an additional 
benefit. "After you study abroad, 
everything seems easier," says 
Laura. "Going through the busi- 
ness and technical training pro- 
grams at EDS was easy in 
comparison because it all took 
place in English. I could understand everything that was going 
on. I didn't have to adapt to a whole new culture. Not that 
Germany wasn't fun — I still miss it." 

After eight years at EDS, Laura joined the telecommunica- 
tions company ALLTEL. She is a software development manager, 
running a team of programmers. Her group handles a large cel- 
lular phone system that performs billing functions and customer 

Laura's advice to students is to study what they love. "It will 
work out," says Laura. "Follow and learn what you love and 
you'll succeed. You'll have a track record that shows you know 
what it takes to solve problems and master difficult material. 

"IT is a great industry with huge potential. The possibilities 
are endless, even for liberal arts students without computer 
science or language backgrounds. It's hard to believe Career 
Services had to nudge me into it." 

The Internet is enabling the 
College to reach out to international 
students who are in the process of 
evaluating educational opportunities 
here in the United States. 

semester option. The College's 
15-year-old Junior Year in 
Spain program already ofifers a 
full-year or single-semester 
course of study. Under the 
direction of SBC and 
JYF alumna Mary Anne 
WUson '57, the Junior Year in 
Spain program has grown from 
29 to over 100 participating 
colleges and universities. This 
year, for the spring term alone, 
85 students applied and 62 
were accepted. The average 

In addition to Sweet Briar's 
own JYF and JYS programs, 
the College has long-standing 
affiliations with programs in 
England, Scotland, Germany, 
Italy, the Czech Republic, 
Japan, and China. The Interna- 
tional Advisory Committee, 
which consists of key adminis- 
trators and faculty on campus, 
continually reviews new pro- 
grams in response to student 
requests for study in an ever- 
expanding range of countries 
like Australia, Ireland, and 

At the same time, the Inter- 
net is enabling the College to 
reach out to international stu- 
dents who are in the process of 
evaluating educational opportu- 
nities here in the United States. 
During the summer, Dr. 
Margaret Scouten, director of 
international studies and assis- 
tant professor of French, cre- 
ated a website hnked to 

overseas educational advising 
centers. Inquiries generated by 
the site— from places like the 
Republic of Kiribati-have 
prompted Dr. Scouten to reach 
for her world atlas more than 
once this semester. 

"We are getting the word 
out," says Dr. Scouten. "We 
would like to increase our 
numbers of international stu- 
dents. They contribute so much 
to the classroom and to campus 
life. And they directly and indi- 
rectly encourage American stu- 
dents to go abroad and study in 
other cultures. It's not unusual 
for international and American 
students to maintain friend- 
ships and meet again overseas." 

In the ten years since Dr. 
Scouten accepted an adminis- 
trative position in the Office of 
the Dean, her job has evolved 
from a ten-hour-a-week task 
into a full-time directorship. 
With the exception of the JYF 
and JYS programs, the Office 
of International Studies han- 
dles all of the international 
comings and goings on cam- 
pus, including orientation ses- 
sions, re-entry dinners and 
workshops, recruitment panels, 
and abroad program evalua- 

Student interest in interna- 
tional internships and careers is 
inspiring collaborations 
between the International 
Studies Office and Career Ser- 
vices. A program planned for 

Chinese New Year Celebration, lanuary 1999! L-r; SBC Director ot International 
Studies Margaret Scouten; Regina Chin Yee Yau, SBC exchange student from 
Royal Holloway, England and native of Malaysia, who treated the SBC commu- 
nity to a traditional Chinese New Year dinner; 

10* Winter 2000 

Sweet Briar College Alumnae Magazine • 

the Spring Term will include 
William Cressey, executive \'ice 
president and chief academic 
officer at CTEE: Council on 
Internation;il Education 

"Whether I'm helping to 
put together an internationiil 
careers panel or establishing an 
academic exchange program, 
people are happy to help when 
thev hear the name Sweet 
Briar," says Dr. Scouten. "We 
have a reputation for quality. 
Our standards are high. At 
Sweet Briar, internationaliza- 
tion does not equal American- 
ization. We expect our own 
students abroad to immerse 
themselves and adapt to the 
culmre thev're in. The respect 
people have tor that tradition 
makes it easy for me to do my 

Emily Reeh '01 & 
Emily Pegues '00 
Demonstrate Real 
World Connectivity 

The October 1999 issue of 
the President's Letter and the 

web at 
strategicplan, present an illus- 
tration of SBC's integrated 
educational program. The Venn 
diagram ot three interlocking 

Tm irts (VOCA) 

The Stwpffi Briar EOucMtanMl Ncxua 

circles includes an area tided 
Real World Connectivity. This 
area represents experiences and 
activities that foster indepen- 
dence, good judgement, and 
mamrit)-. First on the list is 
"international experiences," 
perhaps because travel abroad 
provides so manv life lessons 
from "training in personal 
finances" to "self knowledge." 

Though the term "real 
world connectivity" is new, the 
SBC activities that fit in this 
category are not. For example, 
between the two of them, 
Emily Reeh '01 and Emily 
Pegues '00, have checked off 
just about everything on the 

Reeh, an international 
affairs major from Oklahoma, 
knew from the age of six that 
she wanted to do "something 
internationiil." She attended a 

Though the term 
'real world 
is new, the SBC 
activities that fit 
in this category 
are not. 

public elementarv' school that 
taught all subjects, including 
science and math, in Spanish. 
The experimental program 
included student exchanges 
with a sister city in Mexico. 
The experience opened Reeh to 
a world of possibilities. By the 
time she entered Sweet Briar, 
she had studied French, trav- 
eled to Italy with the Youth for 
Understanding program, spent 
a summer in Brazil on an 

Continuing the 
Andrea J. Buck '95, 
Royal Holloway 
College Exchange 
Student, Returns to 
Compare Notes and 

Andrea J. Buck '95 likens 
her Sweet Briar experience to 
opening a box of candy. She 
came from Royal Holloway 
College on a one-year 
exchange in 1994 and was 
dazzled by the assortment of 
academic and experiential 

"Back in the U.K.," says 
Andrea, "nobody ever would 
have said to me: Here's an art 
gallery; go ahead and organize 
an exhibition. But that's exactly 
what the gallery director, 
Rebecca Massie Lane, did. I 
was interested in arts manage- 
ment and she was willing to 
give me — a person with limited 
experience — the chance to try 
something new. 

"I found out who I was, 
what I was capable of, and 
what I enjoyed — like fencing 
with Jennifer Crispen. What a 
fantastic experience! At home, 
the educational system is 

designed to narrow students 
down. To come here and have 
a catalog full of things that you 
can try.. .well, it's a bit like hav- 
ing a sweetie box. You can 
taste them all and chuck away 
what you don't like. I felt like I 
was starting school again. 
That's what endears me to this 
place. I came out feeling like I 
could do anything and every- 

Office of the University Col- 
lege London, where she over- 
sees publications and 
European alumni volunteers. 
She is also training in fund- 

"The office is only eight 
years old," Andrea explains. 
"People in the U.K. are not 
used to having to support their 
colleges. But since the govern- 
ment began cutting back fund- 

Andrea J. Buck '95 with interviewer Mary Molyneux Abrams '86 

After graduating from Royal 
Holloway in 1995, Andrea 
worked in career services at 
Cambridge University. A year 
later, she left to take a chal- 
lenging position in a relatively 
new office. She is an alumni 
officer in the Development 

ing, alumni are being asked to 
participate in maintaining stan- 
dards through endowment 
funds, financial aid, and fac- 
ulty chairs." 

Andrea's SBC experience, 
working with Friends of Art 
and Friends of the Library, gave 

her insight into how to bring 
people together. And, even as 
an exchange student, she was 
impressed by alumnae interac- 
tions with Career Services and 
the Alumnae Office. 

In comparison, though, the 
numbers Andrea deals with are 
staggering: 60,000 alumni 
spread across the United King- 
dom, United States, Greece, 
Germany, Hong Kong, Spain, 
Italy — and some places, she is 
embarrassed to admit, she has 
to look up. 

Last semester, Andrea 
returned to Sweet Briar to talk 
shop and brainstorm with 
Alumnae Association Director 
Louise Zingaro, Coordinator of 
Development Communications 
Nancy Baldwin, International 
Studies Director Margaret 
Scouten, and Career Services 
Director Joanne Mahanes. She 
also met with students to dis- 
cuss studying abroad in the 

"My main reason for com- 
ing," says Andrea, "was to vol- 
unteer. I'm in the business — I 
ask other people to volunteer 
every day — and I was not vol- 
unteering myself. I'm not sure 
what I can do; we're figuring 
that out. But if Sweet Briar 
needs a London contact, I'm 

Sweet Briar College Alumnae Magazine • 

Winter 2000* 1 1 

Stephanie Bredin Speakman '68, 
New York Times Travel Writer, 
Goes "Aloft Down Under" in 
Sophisticated Traveler 

A couple of years ago, Stephanie Bredin Speakman '68, went 
"brumby running," i.e., chasing and roping wild horses in 
southeastern Australia. It was a wonderful, rollicking adventure 
that she felt needed to be told. She pulled out a yellow pad and 
went to work. Her story, "In Hot Pursuit," appeared in the 
March 1, 1998 issue of The New York Times magazine Sophisti- 
cated Traveler. 

"My husband was very encouraging," says Stephanie. "He 
said Why not start with The New Yorl< Times'^. So I did. I didn't 
send the story anywhere else." 

Last spring, Stephanie hopped aboard a ship (the Leeuwin), 
embarking on what she thought was going to be a leisurely, 12- 
day ecological tour along the south coast of Western Australia. 
The demanding, action-packed voyage turned out to rival 
brumby running. 

"I didn't know that we were going to be the crew," explains 
Stephanie. "It was a training ship, a 180-foot, 16-sail barkentine. 
There were five paid crewmembers and about 50 passengers. 
We had to do it all, including steering. When my turn came, I 
discovered I did not know how to follow a compass course!" 

Stephanie's tale, "Aloft Down Under," made the November 
21, 1999 issue of Sophisticated Traveler. She has also wrapped 
up a documentary covering an 18-day trek through the moun- 
tains of Victoria. 

In recent years, SBC's International Studies Office has 
noticed an increase in inquiries about study abroad opportuni- 
ties in Australia. Two students went for one semester this fall. 
Director Margaret Scouten has met with the dean of admissions 
at Edith Cowan University in Perth to discuss the possibilities for 
an exchange program. 

Stephanie, a history major and current member of SBC's 
Board of Directors, understands what the excitement is about. 
Her own daughter, Tavy Hyland Jones '96, attended Monash 
University in Australia. 

"It doesn't surprise me that students are interested," says 
Stephanie. "Australia is a very safe place. It's easy to travel 
around and make friends. And it still has a frontier. Once you 
leave an urban area, you quickly find yourself in spectacular 
country with beautiful stretches of coastline — no high-rises. It's a 
young person's country. If I were 30 years younger, I'd probably 
emigrate out there." 

informal exchange, and back- 
packed through Europe. 

Choosing SBC enabled 
Reeh to maintain her stride. 
She went to Spain the first 
semester of her sophomore 
year. She is minoring in Italian 
with Professor Rosalia Ascari 
and will attend the University 
of Urbino in Italy this summer. 
Last summer, with the help of 
Michela English 71, Reeh 
interned at the Discovery 
Channel, in Washington, D.C. 
She was originally supposed to 
house-sit for Karn Henderson '97 
and Heather Aspinwall '95. 
When the two ended up stay- 
ing in D.C. for the summer, 
they invited Reeh to room with 
them anyway. 

Reeh's familiarity with 
Washington wUl come in 
handy the first semester of her 
senior yean She is attending 
the Washington Term at 
American University, focusing 
on international business and 
trade. At Sweet Briar, she is 
currently taking international 
affairs courses like "Compara- 
tive Islamic Politics" and 
"International Law." A pro- 
fessed CNN addict, Reeh 
encourages her classmates to go 
abroad and "break out of the 

"Traveling," says Reeh, "puts 
you in situations that you have 
to learn from. It can seem like 
a scary thing — I understand 
that. But Sweet Briar's pro- 
grams address housing hassles, 
safety issues, and orientation. 
You can adjust and immerse 
yourself quickly. My first-year 
roommate is in Paris right now 
and loving it. My roommate 
from last year returned to Spain 
for an additional semester. 
There is no substitute for the 


Emily Pegues '00, a Spanish 
and art history major, came to 
Sweet Briar in part because of 
the Junior Year in Spain pro- 
gram. A dedicated field hockey 
player, she opted tor the spring 
semester abroad. For students 
who cannot go for the year, 
spring is preferred because of 
the festivals, fairs, and Holy 
Week celebrations that occur 
during the term. 

"It's difficult to verbalize 
how it changes you," says 
Pegues. "The culture is so 
vibrant. People manage to live 
well without a lot of material 
things. In a bar filled with fam- 
ilies-I'm talking about children 
sitting on the knees of grand- 
parents-they would stop the 
music and dancing at mid- 
night, dim the lights, and sing 
to a statue of the Virgin Mary. 
It's been months and I'm stiU 
looking at my photographs, 
sifting through those kinds of 

Not all of her impressions 
were positive. She remembers 
walking down a street in 
Madrid during the Kosovo cri- 
sis and running into a crowd of 
people who had gathered to 
protest NATO. "I was handed 
a flier with a dead American 
soldier on the cover," says 
Pegues. "At the same time, 
American pop culture was 
embraced. People were wearing 
Levi's and watching Triends' 
and 'Veronica's Closet' on tele- 
vision. The contrast was con- 
fiising at first. My response was 
to respectfully blend in as much 
as possible. I got pretty good at 
it. When I went to Italy, people 
were unable to guess my 

While most students experi- 

12 'Winter 2000 

Sweet Briar College Alumnae Magazine • 

Olga Abrazumova '02 and Olive Eiley 
ence a "let down" when they 
return from abroad, Pegues had 
no time. Hocke\' practice, her 
job in the art historv slide 
library, and her involvement 
with the volunteer docents 
required her to hit the ground 
running at the start of her 
senior year. 

"I understand now," says 
Pegues. "When one ot the 
Spanish students here, Maria 
Lucas, was talking about how 
much she missed dancing, I 
knew exactly what she was say- 
ing. The houses in Seville are 
small. People live out in the 
streets where they meet, eat 
and drink, and dance to fabu- 
lous guitar playing. And it's not 
just a twenty-something crowd. 
Everi'one is out there. I miss it 
terribly too." 

Students at SBC: 
Olga Abrazumova '02 
and Olive Eiley '01 
Share Their Hopes and 

International students repre- 
senting 14 different countries 
are on campus this year. They 
come from places as close as 
Canada and as far away as 
Ethiopia, India, and Japan. 

Two students, Olga 
Abrazumova '02 from Russia 
and Olive Eiley '01 from 
Belize, illustrate not only the 
diversity of international stu- 
dents on campus, but their 

similarities. Both Olga and 
Olive are motivated by a desire 
to change things, to help peo- 
ple, to play a part in creating a 
better world. 

For Olga, a government and 
international affairs major with 
a business management certifi- 
cate, the key to world peace is 
economic stability. "The econ- 
omy at Sweet Briar is no prob- 
lem," she says, "because the 
students here are always broke! 
But, in the real world, it's scar)'. 
Countries are breaking up and 
struggling tor their indepen- 
dence, tr)'ing to be stronger 
and wealthier than their neigh- 
bors. It's a mess. People want a 
better life, but there is not 
enough to go around. And that 
causes fighting, government 
corruption, unemployment, and 

"I'm learning Spanish and 
studying economics because I 
want to help with trade. I want 
countries to do business with 
each other and achieve mutual 
prosperity, so they can spend 
money on health care and the 
environment. I don't like war." 

Olga is preoccupied with 
peacekeeping on a global and 
personal level. "It gets frustrat- 
ing," she admits. "Many Amer- 
icans have a picture of Russia 
that is missing some important, 
specific details. It's hard some- 
times to be the only one here, 
trying to explain things about 
my country. Then, when I go 
home, I get ven,' defensive 

"All I knew about the United States 
was what I had seen on television. 
So you can imagine my view: bombs, 
drugs, sex, and corruption. " 

— Olive Eiley 

about the U.S., trying to 
explain things about this coun- 

"Aly friends come from all 
different types of backgrounds. 
But, definitely, students who 
have been abroad are less suspi- 
cious. They're more under- 
standing of litde cultural 
differences, like in food and 
fashion. I've noticed Americans 
use the word 'weird' a lot. If I 
eat soup with sour cream like 
we do in Russia I hear that it's 
'so weird.' Basically, I just put it 
all aside. The only solution is 
more exchanges between peo- 
ple more often. It keeps little 
things from becoming huge." 

Olive Eiley '01, an anthro- 
pology' major and environmen- 
tal studies minor, had no 
intentions of leaving Belize. 
And if she did, it would only 
be to go next door to attend 
medical school in Guatemala. 
"All I knew about the United 
States was what I had seen on 
television," she says. "So you 
can imagine my view: bombs, 
drugs, sex, and corruption." 

In March 1996, a soccer 
coach from Nelson County, 
Virginia went to Olive's home 
island. Ambergris Caye, to 
arrange an exchange between 
high school soccer players. 
Olive, who was the president of 
the student council, helped to 
find host families and organize 
activities for the American stu- 
dents. When the coach asked 
her if she would be interested 

in studying in the U.S., she 
said yes solely out of politeness. 
She never expected to hear 
from him again. 

After graduation at the age 
of 17, Olive knew her chances 
of continuing her education 
were slim-at least in the near 
term. Her parents tried to per- 
suade her that perhaps they 
could send her to Guatemala 
the following year or the year 
after. But Olive, the oldest of 
four children, was doubtfijl. In 
her experience, once people 
started working as store clerks 
or receptionists, that was it. 

"I was so sad. I wanted 
something more. All my plans 
had tumbled down. And what 
happened ne.xt was like a fairy 
tale. I had locked myself in my 
room for three days when I 
received an official letter from 
the coach. It said I had a host 
family, school was set, and all I 
needed was a plane ticket and a 
visa. I had no idea where I was 
going. I came expecting to 
meet a farm family wearing 
overalls. But they were not like 
that at all. They're more like 
guardian angels." 

Growing up on Ambergris 
Caye, Olive walked just about 
everywhere she went. Golf 
carts were the alternate mode 
of transportation. In Virginia, 
after her motion sickness 
passed and she stopped shiver- 
ing, Olive started to enjoy 
school. It wasn't long before the 
coach appeared again, this time 

Syveet Briar College Alumnae Magazine • 

Winter 2000* 13 

her to begin 
looking at 
colleges. "This 
time, my story is 
the same as everyone 
else's," she says. "I visited Sweet 
Briar, looked around, and fell in 
love with it." 

Belize became a nation in 
1981. Its population of approxi- 
mately 250,000 is a diverse mix 
of ethnic groups including 
Creoles, Mestizos, Garinagu, 
and Europeans. According to 
Olive, young people who leave 
to study abroad rarely return. 
She now understands all ot the 
reasons why. She, however, is 
planning to go back. 

"When I told a friend from 
home that I was majoring in 
anthropology," says Olive, "she 
was disappointed. She said, 'Oh 
boy. I can't believe you are com- 
ing back to Belize to study 
monkevs!' Of course, that's not 
what I have in mind. I want to 
work with the people, probably 
through the government. 
Things are changing around us. 
We need more schools and bet- 
ter education if we're going to 
protect what's ours. 

"The Belize reef is gor- 
geous — one ot the largest and 
most alive in the world. The 
indigenous people, the Mayans, 
are stiU living on reserves. The 
government is selling their 
lands to foreign loggers. It's one 
of the tew virgin rain forests 
lett in the Americas. 

"I feel guilty sometimes 
about being here. But the 
longer I stay-the more I can 
learn — the better chance I have 
of making it up. I don't plan to 
go back and be some big hero; I 
just want to help." 

The French Connection: 
Stephanie Harmon 
Simonard '72, Sophie 
Simonard '97, and 
Benedicte Valentin '00 

Benedicte Valentin '00, an 
international affairs major and 
Spanish minor from Limoges, 
France, planned to attend 
Sweet Briar for one year to 
broaden her education before 
choosing a career path. Now, 
four years later, she has settled 
on law school, preferably a 
dual-degree program that 
would enable her to practice in 
France and the U.S. 

During her first vear, 
Benedicte was gratehjl for the 
trips and events Dr. Scouten 
arranged for international stu- 
dents. She has maintained close 
ties with the group — especially 
the international students in 
her class who helped each other 
through the first few months at 

Today, Benedicte sees herself 
as just another Sweet Briar stu- 
dent. She is glad she chose a 
rural college where she was not 
able to hide within a large, 
urban international community'. 

"Sweet Briar has a good bal- 
ance," says Benedicte. "The 
number of international stu- 
dents is small enough that you 
have to integrate, which is what 
vou're here to do. On the other 
hand, it's comfortable because a 
lot of American students are 
bilingual, or they have dual citi- 
zenship, or they've lived abroad 
for long periods of time. So, the 
student body is more interna- 
tional than it appears at first." 

Benedicte met Mary Anne 
Wilson '57, the director of the 
Junior Year in Spain program, 
during her prospective visit. 
WUson, who majored in French 
and went abroad through 
SBC's Junior Year in France, 
described the JYS program in 
French to Benedicte and her 
parents. Two and a half years 
later, Benedicte enrolled for the 
spring semester in SevLUe. 

"The Spain program is won- 
derful," says Benedicte. "For 
me, even though I was living in 
a cit}', it was less stressfjl. Here, 
I go from classes, to committee 
meetings, to work, to choir 
practice — I'm always busy. 
There, I had time for myself I 
took classes every da\', but I still 
had time to read and travel. I 
was more on my own. Every- 
one should go. The experience 
helps you grow up." 

Now in her senior year, 
Benedicte is busier than ever 
She is chair ot the Academic 
Affairs committee and also on 
the facult\' committees for 
Instruction and General Edu- 

"The committee work," says 
Benedicte, "enables me to 
understand how the College 
works. The experience wiU cer- 
tainly help me with law school. 
It's a big self-confidence builder 
and offers good practice at pub- 
lic speaking. It requires me to 
pay attention to how I shape 
and word mv ideas. It also 
teaches me to deal with differ- 
ent people — students, faculr\', 

Benedicte attributes a good 
measure of her success at Sweet 
Briar to Sophie Simonard '97, 
who was a senior during Bene- 
dicte 's freshman year. Sophie 
helped her adjust and encour- 
aged her to get involved in 
campus life. Sophie's mother, 
Stephanie Harmon Simonard 
'72, was pardy responsible for 
Benedicte 's college choice in 
the first place. She had recom- 
mended Sweet Briar to Bene- 
dicte 's parents through a mutual 

Stephanie does not recall 
specifically recommending 
Sweet Briar to a friend of 
Benedicte 's parents. It is some- 
thing she has done so often 
over the \'ears in both official 
and informal capacities. 
Though her work as a tax 
attorney limits her spare time, 
she comes through for the Col- 
lege, most recently by helping 

to organize a reception for the 
Alumnae Association's Alum- 
nae College and Friends of Art 
trip to Paris. 

Stephanie lives and works in 
Paris, where she met her hus- 
band as a student in the Junior 
Year in France program in 
1971. She returned to France in 
1972 not to get married, but to 
find a job first — a rather bold 
move back in those days. She 
remained in fiiU career mode 
and became the first woman in 
France to make fiJl partner in a 
law firm, while raising three 
children. Then, several years 
ago, Stephanie left the partner- 
ship to establish her own firm. 

Among her other projects, 
Stephanie and her SBC dorm 
mate HoUy Smith '72 have 
been tn,'ing to internationalize 
the Daughters ot the American 
Re\'olution. HoUy lives in 
London; the two are state 
regents in their respective coun- 
tries and part of the national 
Board of Directors. "We've 
been trving to bring the DAR 
into the 20th cenmr}-," laughs 
Stephanie, "making members 
more conscious of America's 
place in the world." 

With the help of the late 
Pamela Harriman, the former 
American Ambassador to 
France, Stephanie has been able 
to draw attention to a project to 
rebuUd the ship that carried 
LaFayette to America. "Hope- 
ftiUy," says Stephanie, "we'll be 
able to take it on as a major 
DAR project. After all, the 
American Revolution was won 
with the support of French 
troops. We didn't win it all by 

Sophie Simonard '97; Benedicte 
Valentin '00 

14 •Winter 2000 

Sweet Briar College Alumnae Magazine • 

Stephanie's daughter, 
Sophie, an SBC government 
major, completed a master's in 
European Public Policy 
through a program that 
required her to stud}' in Lon- 
don, Paris, and Brussels. She 
interned with the American 
Consulate in Paris and has just 
taken her foreign service 
exam-^though she is currendy 
torn between career possibilities 
in diplomatic service and in 
finance, helping small firms 
find venture capital. 

"I have options," says 
Sophie. "I want to do several 
things, not just one." If her 
Sweet Briar experience is any 
indication, she will have no dif- 
ficultv' pursuing multiple inter- 
ests. In addition to majoring in 
government, Sophie completed 
minors in dance and art history. 
And she did it all in three 

"I loved the classes and my 
teachers," says Sophie. "Some- 
times, looking back, I vwsh I 
hadn't rushed. That is one thing 
I remember telling Benedicte: 
to take her time and enjoy the 

Getting Together in 
Guatemala: Alice Perry 
Park '65, Mibs Sebring 
Raney '65, and Holly 
Wilmeth '00 

Alice Perry Park '65 is look- 
ing forward to her 35 th 
Reunion. She doesn't often take 
vacations. . .her wholesale meat- 
packing company in Guatemala 
employs 600 people and has 
distributors throughout Central 

"It's mind boggling," says 
Alice. "We're very busy. I don't 
have much of a social life. But I 
really like what I'm doing, so 
that compensates." 

Alice feels that her educa- 
tion put her in good stead to 
tackle the family business. She 
majored in economics, arrang- 
ing with the Dean's Office to 
spend her junior year in Mexico 

Holly Wilmeth '00; Susan Bobb '00; Benedicte Valentin '00 

at the Technological Institute in 
Monterrey. She also majored in 
Spanish literature to add some 
pleasure to her coursework. 
But, for Alice, the most memo- 
rable part was the community. 

"It was a real privilege to 
attend Sweet Briar," recalls 
Alice. "I developed a great 
sense of community there. I 
had a hard time my first year, 
but people were very under- 
standing and helped me find 
my way. I made excellent 
friends. I have kept in touch 
yvith my roommate, Mibs 
Sebring Raney '65, all these 

Working together, Alice and 
Mibs helped to point a current 
student from Guatemala, HoUy 
Wilmeth '00, in the direction 
of Sweet Briar. "I was hopefiil 
that HoUy would choose the 
CoUege," says Alice. "I started 
when she was around 12 and 
Mibs gave an extra push later 
on. HoUy was one of those 
kids — just super-capable at an 
early age. We both thought 
Sweet Briar would be a good 

"There is a group of about 
five alumnae who get together 
in Guatemala City," explains 

HoUy. "I know Alice and Mibs. 
Alice is a friend of my famUy 
and Mibs comes down from 
Texas to visit her. They are my 
greatest support and the reason 
why I'm here. I looked at other 
schools, but I didn't visit Sweet 
Briar. I just accepted, came up 
the drive, and went Wow! 

HoUy attended an Austrian 
school in Guatemala where, at 
the age of four, she began 
learning German in addition to 
Spanish and English. This 
background is aUowing her to 
triple major in international 
affairs, Spanish, and German. 
In international affairs she is 
concentrating in two areas: 
Europe and Latin America. 
She was also able to spUt her 
junior year abroad between 
Vienna and Seville. 

Now in her senior year, 
HoUy is still on the move. She 
tried to intern over the summer 
at the Guatemalan Embassy in 
Cuba, but security concerns 
made it too difficult. In the 
process of researching other 
options, Margaret Stanton, 
associate professor of Spanish, 
told HoUy about a fUm festival 
in Cuba open to students 
through the Center for Cuban 

Studies in New York. 

"It's a two-week festival 
in December that attracts not 
just independent filmmakers, 
but Latin American writers, 
poUticians, journaUsts — the 
Ambassador of Guatemala — 
everyone is going to be there. 
The more I read about it, the 
more I want to go. And that's 
what I love about Sweet Briar. 
It's all here. Anything is possi- 
ble. Mandy Rice '00 and I are 
going for a week as first-time 
scouts. We'U gather informa- 
tion and, perhaps. Professor 
Stanton wUl want to return 
with a whole group next year. 

"I, of course, wiU not be here 
next year. That's why I've been 
out taking pictures of the faU 
foUage and I'm not the only 
one. It's such a calm, beautiful 
setting — something students 
reaUy need to cherish while 
they're here. I'm also taking 
three friends home with me for 
spring break. I'm trj'ing to start 
a tradition of all of us getting 
back together again even 
though we haven't left yet." 

Sweet Briar College Alumnae Magazine • 

Winter 2000* 15 


Alumnae Working in the International Arena 

"Today, I do business in Spanish with 
clients in 21 countries. I really have to 
be precise. Fortunately, buying books — 
including specialized dictionaries — 
is my favorite vice. " 

— P^SSy Aurand 

Learning On The Spot: 
Peggy Aurand '64, 
Lawyer with LAP-TV, 
Masters Spanish at 
Every Turn 

It is not enough to say that 
Peggy Aurand '64 is fluent in 
Spanish. Over the course of her 
life, she has mastered so many 

"I left Sweet Briar knowing 
how to study, to travel, and to 
discuss academic topics like art 
and literature in Spanish," says 
Peggy. "When I became a wife 
and mother I had to learn how 
to talk to electricians and doc- 
tors. Teaching Spanish, I had to 
be prepared to defend every red 
mark I put on every paper. As a 
lawyer, I assembled a 1,000- 
word database for myself the 
first year alone. Today, I do 
business in Spanish with clients 
in 21 countries. I really have to 
be precise. Fortunately, buying 
books — including specialized 
dictionaries — is my favorite 

At Sweet Briar, Peggy spent 
the last semester of her senior 
year in traction. A car accident 
in nearby Lynchburg had 
severely damaged one leg. 
Though she is officially listed 
with the Class of 1964, she did 
not receive her diploma untU 
1965. In between, she did not 

miss a beat. 

Peggy had spent her junior 
year abroad in Spain and was 
determined to return. As soon 
as she was able to get up and 
around on her own, she applied 
and was accepted into New 
York University's master's pro- 
gram in Madrid. 

"I had a hip-to-ankle brace 
with clunky shoes and 
crutches," she recalls. "We didn't 
use knapsacks back in those 
days, so I belted my books 
together and went to class. If I 
had gotten out of the hospital 
two weeks earlier, I would have 
had my master's degree before 
my bachelor's, but I didn't quite 
make it." 

Peggy can honestly say that 
her junior year abroad experi- 
ence changed the direction of 
her lite to this day. She met her 
future husband, an American 
from California, in Madrid. His 
work in Latin America took 
her to Peru along with their 
two sons — a toddler and a 3- 
month-old. Four years later, 
they returned to the U. S. 
where Peggy began teaching 
Spanish in a private school — an 
experience which helped pre- 
pare her for law school. 

"There is nothing hke being 
on the spot to make you learn 
something," says Peggy. "Dur- 
ing aU the years I spent teach- 

Peggy Aurand '64 

ing — grading 120 Spanish 
papers in teenage handwriting a 
night — I learned grammar. I 
really learned what it takes to 
write and I wrote my way up, 
all the way to law review. 

"Teaching is great if you 
have a partner who's helping to 
put food on the table. But, 
when I was newly divorced, I 
couldn't be altruistic. I jumped 

At the age of 49, Peggy 
entered the William S. 
Richardson School of Law, 
University of Hawaii at Manoa. 
WhUe the location sounds idyl- 
lic, she likens going to law 
school in Hawaii to "being a 
diabetic working in a bakery." 

"It's demanding," says Peggy, 
"especially when your class- 
mates are the same age as your 
kids. I knew I was in for it the 
first Thanksgiving when a fel- 
low student came up and asked 
me how to cook a turkey." 

In Hawaii, most law firms 
were looking for students with 
Asian language skills. But, 
undeterred, Peggy managed to 
find an internship with one 
that had a branch in Mexico 
City. The contacts she made 
there evenmally brought her 
back to the East Coast, where 
she is now legal counsel for 
Latin American Pay Television 
(LAP-TV) in Adanta. The 

company is a partnership 
among Fox, Paramount, 
MGM, and LIniversal Studios. 

"I remember lunching with a 
Spaniard," recalls Peggy, "who 
told me, in Spanish, 'You know, 
tor an American, you're very' 
intelligent.' Ouch. I'm not bril- 
liant, but the man had a point. 
I was probably the first Ameri- 
can he'd actually been able to 
talk to and be understood in his 
own language. I was probably 
the first American who could 
express myself articulately to 
him in his language. 

"The world shrinks daily, 
but so far, I see few signs that 
English is becoming the uni- 
versal language in all areas." 

Mathematical Physics 
Major and Immigration 
Lawyer, Beryl Bergquist 
Farris '71, Sees Grow- 
ing Need for Work- 
Abroad Experiences 

Beryl Bergquist Farris '71, is 
one of a small number of 
lawyers in the United States 
practicing fiill-time in the field 
of immigration and nationality. 
She has helped royalt}' and 
research scientists, as well as 
those who have arrived here 
hidden in the back of trucks. 

In 1996, Beryl, a mathemat- 
ical physics major, remrned to 
campus to receive Sweet Briar's 
Distinguished Alumna Award 

Beryl Bergquist Farris 71 with 
daughter, Kristin Farris '03. 

16 'Winter 2000 

Sweet Briar College Alumnae Magazine ' 


for outstanding accomplish- 
ments in both her professional 
life and her volunteer activities. 
In 1999, she returned to cam- 
pus again, this time as the 
proud parent of first-vear stu- 
dent Kristin Farris '03. 

As an alumna Ber}'l has 
alwavs been concerned with the 
College's general well-being 
and long-term plans. As a par- 
ent, she is now attuned to more 
immediate chidlenges and 
opportunities. High on her list 
are international internships 
and short-term work abroad 
programs tor students that 
would not require a fuU-term 

As a student herself, Beryl 
had wanted to spend her junior 
year abroad at the Uni\'ersir\' ot 
Stockholm. But her courses in 
mathematical phvsics were in 
the re\'erse order ot what was 
required in Sweden, making the 
whole idea impractical. "The 
tact that it was not teasible 
made it more compelling," 
recalls Ben'l. "I had spent the 
summer alter my treshman year 
touring Western Europe, so I 
had ■alread\' hit the highlights. I 
reall)' wanted to be a Junior 
Year Abroad student, to experi- 
ence the 'people' part of inter- 
national travel." 

After graduation, Beryl 
made up for her missed oppor- 
tunit)'. She married U.S. Naval 
Academy graduate Marc Farris, 
who was stationed in Italy. 
While Marc was out at sea, 
Berv'l was buying bus tickets. 

"I didn't take travel agenc\' 
tours," says Ber\'l. "I took public 
transportation. At one stop on 
an island in Greece, I got off 
and people started gathering 

around me because I was the 
first American they had ever 

Unable to get a work permit 
in Italy, Ber\'l auditioned for a 
goodwill show sponsored by the 
admiral of the 6th tleet. Travel- 
ing with the group between 
1972 and 1974, BeM sang her 
wa)' though Turke\', Spain, 
Portugal, France, Germany, and 

After performing with the 
group in town squares and trav- 
eling on her own from bus stop 
to bus stop tor more than two 
years, Ber}'l renirned to the 
U.S. with an understanding ot 
people that she applies in her 
law practice today. 

"During m\ stav in Italy, 
gasoline was rationed; you 
could onlv bu\' it on certain 
davs. The owner ot a local sta- 
tion watered his gas and you 
could onl\' drive a short dis- 
tance betore \'our car died. 
When I went back to speak to 
him, he readily admitted he'd 
watered the gasoline. He wasn't 
tn,'ing to sabotage the fuel. He 
was trying to stretch the supply 
so evePi'one could have some. 
He was sincere. And ever}' cus- 
tomer went awav happy — 

"In my practice, on occasion, 
cHents make comments or sug- 
gestions that would mortify' 
most Americans. But because 
I'm aware of practices and con- 
ditions in other countries, I'm 
never shocked. I'm able to sym- 
pathize and respond by explain- 
ing how things are done in this 
countr)'. My experiences abroad 
really taught me not to pre- 
judge people who are not aware 
of the U.S. system." 

"My interest in work abroad programs 
for Sweet Briar students relates to what 
Tm seeing every day. Students need to 
be prepared to work and travel outside 
of the United States. " 

— Beryl Bergquist Farris 

Tools and Strategies: 

Elaine Arozarena '81 Reporting in from the 

Front Lines of Globalization 

is all about 

If students 
don t grasp 
that, they're 
in trouble. " 

Elaine Arozarena '81 , a dou- 
ble major in international affairs 
and environmental studies, was 
determined to do something 
international — "to get the world 
communicating" — and Sweet 
Briar was a strategic 
stop along the way. 

A Mexican 
national, Elaine 
speaks Spanish, 
French, Italian, 
Portuguese, and 
English, all of 
which prove 
useful in her 
current position 
Two years ago, 
she became 
a partner of 
Heidrick & 
ranked as the 
"Best Perform- 
ing Search 
Firm" by the 
Association of 
Corporate and 

Elaine is a member of Heidrick 
& Struggles' International Tech- 
nology and Transitional Prac- 
tices group. 

"Language is only a tool," 
says Elaine. "There is a differ- 
ence between a tool and a 
strategy. Sweet Briar students 
need an understanding of what 
is happening in the world. 
That's the most important thing. 
From my perspective, the world 
is not arranged by languages, 
it's arranged by markets. In the 
area of emerging markets, 
China, Poland, India, Hungary, 
and Brazil are all on the same 

"Don't get me wrong, stu- 
dents need skills and tools. But 
every student should try to 
travel out of the U.S. and, in 
turn, more international stu- 
dents should come to Sweet 
Briar. The ideal situation would 
be a work and study abroad 

Elaine's own experience 
serves as a good example of 
how both American and inter- 
national students can make the 
most of an SBC international 
affairs major. During her junior 
year in France, she studied at 
the Institute of Political Sci- 

ences in Paris, staying longer to 
complete a thesis project in 
environmental studies. She 
received highest honors for her 
"Comparative Study in Solar 
Energy Domestic Applications 
on Different Conti- 
nents." Her senior 
year, she followed 
up with an intern- 
ship in the Renew- 
able Energy 
Resources Division 
of the World Bank in 
Washington, D.C. 

After graduation, 
Elaine returned 
home to Mexico 
to work in the 
Division of the 
Ministry of Finance. 
There, she discov- 
ered that she was 
not cut out to be a 
bureaucrat. A 
chance interview 
with Dun & 
Bradstreet led to a 
nine-year career 
with the company, 
during which Elaine held sev- 
eral senior management posi- 

"I started a new division for 
Dun & Bradstreet in Mexico. 
From there, they started sending 
me to Brazil and, then, France 
and Venezuela. I went to Ire- 
land. I was in Italy. I was all 
over the place." 

In addition to Dun and 
Bradstreet, Elaine has applied 
her international know-how in 
management positions at 
Nielsen International and 
Russell Reynolds — positions 
that, once again, had her globe- 
trotting and exploring new 
business opportunities. 

"It's all about economics. 
Globalization is all about money. 
If students don't grasp that, 
they're in trouble. Corporations 
are going global because it's 
cheaper to make a pair of jeans 
in Guatemala. It's that simple. 
Governments help other govern- 
ments, but — let's be realistic — 
philanthropy, aid programs, and 
other types of support often help 
to secure business interests. It's 
fascinating. And the more Sweet 
Briar can do to prepare students 
for the global economy the 

Sweet Briar College Alumnae Magazine • 

Winter 2000* 17 

Beryl's recent experiences 
abroad involve helping "the 
brain drain flow in the direction 
of the U.S." The process has 
opened her eyes to globaliza- 
tion. Manv of her clients are 
software engineers, high-level 
executives, medical doctors and 
researchers, and universit}' pro- 
fessors. "I draw on my math 
and physics background all the 
time," savs Bervl. "I even 
enrolled in an evening Mini- 
Medical School program at the 
Emory Universitv School ot 
Medicine. 1 was representing so 
many physicians and medical 
researchers, I needed to get a 
grasp on what they were doing. 

"My interest in work abroad 
programs for Sweet Briar stu- 
dents relates to what I'm seeing 
every day. Students need to be 
prepared to work and travel 
outside oi the United States. 
They cannot limit themselves 
to the U.S. market anymore. 
I'm hoping to start short-term 
international internships — work 
and travel opportimities over 
breaks or during the summer — 
and use my own daughter as a 
guinea pig." 

Libby Harvey '68, 

Globalization Knocks 
On Alpha Labs' Door: 
Libby Harvey '68, 
President and CEO, 
Joins an International 
Network of Laboratories 

Libby Harvey '68, president 
and CEO of Alpha Chemical 
and Biotechnical Laboratories, 
was not looking to "go global." 
Her business had just com- 
pleted another successflil 
growth spurt, doubling in size 
between 1996 and 1997. 
Alpha's expertise and capabili- 
ties were attracting a wide 
range of clients and, unbe- 
knownst to Libby, piquing the 
interest ot an international net- 
work of laboratories called 
Eurofms Scientific, Inc. 

"Eurofins told us that every- 
where they went, our name 
came up," savs Libby. "When 
they first approached us, I had 
no intention of joining with 
another group. But, as we 
talked, I realized that thev were 
scientifically top-notch in food 
and beverage analysis, and we 
shared the same philosophy." 

Libby, a chemistry major 
and math and art histor\' 
minor, spent the summer after 
her junior year on an art history 
tour of Europe. After gradua- 
tion, she worked for the 
American Chemical Society in 
Washington, D.C., where she 

with people 
directly on a one- 
on-one basis is 
critical to the suc- 
cess of companies 
everywhere. I 
would urge stu- 
dents to develop 
those skills along 
with their techni- 
cal skills. " 

enrolled in a sculpture course at 
the Cochran Art Galler\'. She 
also took courses in business 
development and accounting. 

"I worked tor a CPA before 
I co-tounded Alpha Labs," savs 
Libby. "It was critical to the 
success ot the business. My 
math minor at Sweet Briar and 
the additional courses I took 
made it easv. My job at the 
American Chemical Society — 
working on the educational, 
marketing and sales, and public 
relations side of science — 
helped a lot too. My interest in 
art is personal, though as a stu- 
dent I thought about applying 
mv chemistry background 
toward a career in art restora- 

Libby co-founded Alpha 
Labs in Petaluma, California in 
1982. Like many labs in the 
Bay Area, Alpha started out 
doing environmental testing. 
But Libby soon pulled away 
trom the pack, expanding 
Alpha's services to meet both 
the stringent requirements ot 
the pharmaceutical industry' 
and the emerging needs ot the 
nutritional supplement Indus- 

By 1994, advertisements and 
word-ot-mouth reterrals were 
bringing in clients trom across 
the United States, Europe, 
Japan, and China. The same 

year, Libby made a trip to the 
Amazonian rain forest that 
changed everything. 

"The boom in dietary sup- 
plements has been an exciting 
part of the ride," says Libby. 
"My trip to the rain forest was 
a turning point because it 
brought together people in the 
industry' who were focusing on 
increased qualit\' control. Phar- 
macists, chemists, doctors, pro- 
fessors, and a key representative 
from the USDA were all there 
for a two-week workshop on 
medicinal herbs and medicines. 

"In the old days, the herbal 
medicines industry rehed on 
taste, odor, and visual indica- 
tions to gauge quality. Alpha 
Labs was a key player in stan- 
dardization, helping to develop 
scientific methods to verity 
label claims. Our work with 
pharmaceuticals gave us a great 
advantage. We were taking 
good manufacturing practices — 
the explicit quality controls 
required by the pharmaceutical 
industry — and applying them 
to dietary supplements. 

"The rain forest workshop — 
meeting with a diverse group of 
torward-looking protessionals 
— inspired me to change the 
direction of the lab to focus 
•almost entirely on natural prod- 

Alpha Labs' expertise and 
technology' in pharmaceuticals 
and nutraceuticals (standard- 
ized nutritional supplements 
and botanicals) was exacdy 
what the French-based 
Eurofins Scientitic wanted to 
add to its mix ot services. The 
agreement between the two 
companies was tormalized in 
June 1999. Though acquired by 
Eurofins, Alpha continues to 
operate as an independent divi- 

18 • Winter 2000 

Sweet Briar College Alumnae Magazine 



An International Crossroad 

sion with Libb}' at the helm. 

"Alpha was growing by leaps 
and bounds," savs Libbv. "But 
this aUiance bumped us up 
overnight to a whole other 
plateau. We now have access to 
Eurofms' expertise and technol- 
ogy. We can trade scientists 
back and forth. One of the 
world's leading authorities on 
genetically modified organisms 
(GMOs) is with Eurofms. One 
ot their labs is set up to do 
DNA testing for GMOs. The 
thought that we may be bring- 
ing those capabilities here is 
terribly exciting." 

Libbv advises science stu- 
dents at Sweet Briar to get a 
broad education, to take RiU 
advantage of hands-on experi- 
ences with equipment, and to 
walk out of the lab and look 
away from their computer 
screens every once in a while. 

"No matter how compli- 
cated the world gets, it still 
comes down to people working 
■with people. I see it every time 
I travel and everv dav I do busi- 
ness. Alpha Labs provides data, 
but we also walk clients 
through the process and the 
results. Communicating with 
people directly on a one-on-one 
basis is critical to the success of 
companies everywhere. I would 
urge students to develop those 
skills along with their technical 

The Professor and the 
Poet: Herr Horwege 
Translates a Book By 
VCCA Artist Ralph 

Ronald E. Horwege, profes- 
sor ol German, is constantly 
working to enhance the Ger- 
man studies program at Sweet 

The Virginia Governor's 
German Academy, which uses 
SBC smdents as counselors, 
returned to campus tor the 
third vear this summer. In 
October, the College hosted the 
fourth annual Sweet Briar 
CoUege-Goethe House Immer- 
sion Weekend for Virginia col- 
lege and high school teachers. 
The 29-year-old SBC Summer 
in Miinster, a cooperative pro- 
gram with Vassar College and 
the College of William and 
Marv', is one of dozens of Ger- 
man study abroad options. The 
department maintains strong 
aftiliations with programs in 
Heidelberg, Leipzig, Munich, 
BerHn, and Bonn to name just 
a tew. 

In 1997, when the Virginia 
Center tor the Creative Arts 
(VCCA) called to inform Pro- 
fessor Horwege about their vis- 
iting East German poet, he 
responded immediately. Ralph 
Griineberger accepted Professor 
Horwege's invitation to dine 
with students, attend classes, 
and read during an SBC- 
Goethe House Immersion 
Weekend. It was the beginning 
of an academic relationship that 
transformed literaUv overnight 
(and over a few bottles of Vir- 
ginia wine) into an artistic col- 

"Ralph gave a reading on 

Ralph Griineberger with Katie Kruschwitz '01 

"Ordinarily, we dorit cover the 'fall of 
the wair until second semester. Buty 
talking and showing films about the 
former German Democratic Republic is 
not the same as conversing directly with 
someone who was there. Tve never had 
so many questions come out in class. " 

— Ronald E. Horwege 

Saturday night during the 
Immersion Weekend that 
ended in a long talk. We 
poured the wine and all of us 
sat around talking untU the 
earlv morning hours about the 
situation in Germany. Before he 
went back, Ralph and I went 
out to lunch and he asked me 
to translate his poetry. It was a 
first for me. But he had already 
made up his mind and was so 
enthusiastic, I couldn't say no." 
Dozens of phone calls, faxes, 
and a trip to Leipzig later, the 
biUngual volume ot poetr)'. The 
Mystery Is: You Are and You Are 
Not /American Poems, appeared 
on the shelves of the Sweet 
Briar Book Shop last October. 
The timing was perfect. Classes 
were in fiiU swing, teachers 

were arriving for another 
Immersion Weekend, and 
Ralph Griineberger was back 
on campus — this time through 
the Sweet Briar Fellows-in- 
Residence Program. 

The poet and protessor gave 
several readings and led a 
poetry workshop. Professor 
Horwege also arranged tor 
Griineberger to visit his 
"German Culture" class. 

"Ordinarily," says Professor 
Horwege, "we don't cover the 
'fall of the wall' until second 
semester. But, talking and 
showing tllms about the former 
German Democratic Republic 
is not the same as conversing 
directly with someone who was 
there. I've never had so many 
questions come out in class. 

Sweet Briar College Alumnae Magazine • 

Winter 2000* 19 

International Writers Linger On Campus to Meet and Dine with Students 

The Sweet Briar Seminars 1999-2000: 
International Writers series is proceeding as 
planned. Instead of reading and running, 

these writers and translators are going into 

cla§5??nR^hapel, faculty homes, and the dining hall, talking 
directly with students about the issues that animate their work . 

In September, Homereo Aridjis, one of Mexico's foremost 
poets, novelists, and environmentalists met with science and 
creative writing students. The following month. South African 

writer, Sindiwe Magona met with 6 classes, including an honors 
course on "The Immigration Experience." In November, poets 
and translators Marilyn Hacker and Claire Malroux met with 
women and gender studies students. When he arrives in Febru- 
ary, Chinese writer Ha Jin, winner of the PEN/Hemingway and 
Flannery O'Conner awards, will meet with Professor Richard's 
"20th-century World" history classes. 

John Gregory Brown, associate professor of English and cre- 
ative writing, queried other faculty in the process of choosing 
nine international writers for the series. And he is pleased to see 
international students, student groups like Unity, and arts man- 
agement students getting involved in supporting and planning 
each event. 

"Programs like this," says Professor Brown, "go a long way 
toward fulfilling Sweet Briar's mission to offer a global educa- 
tion. Obviously, it doesn't happen without a lot of funding and 
support. But it's the kind of thing I'd love to be able to continue 
to do. Many of our alumnae have backgrounds and experiences 
that could contribute to an effort like this." 

Nobel prize-winning poet and playwright Derek Walcott 
kicked off the series on September 16. Still to come are 
Lebanese writer and journalist Hanan al-Shaykh; Somalian 
author Nuruddin Farah; and Sandra Benitez, who grew up in 
Mexico, El Salvador, and Missouri. 

Homereo Aridjis signs a book for a ran 

Marilyn Hacker 


(1) and Claire 

Malroux (r) with 
Reetika Vazirani 

SBC Banister 

. " << ^ Writer-in- 

_--^ jt 3 Residence 

r-'^JiM^i Photos 



Sindiwe Magona 

Derek Walcott 

20 • Winter 2000 

Sweet Briar College Alumnae Magazine • 

"Imagine Avhat would hap- 
pen if I could bring Goedie 
back to life to talk about the 
18th century. Well, here I am 
bringing back someone who 
was in the demonstrations and 
dealing with authorities in the 
GDR — an artist who was living 
it. His poems about that time 
are ver}' powerful and provoke a 
very powerflil discussion." 

Each academic vear, the 
SBC Fellows Program provides 
VCCA residencies for artists 
who, in turn, contribute to the 
College's academic program. 
Ralph Gruneberger returned to 
campus as a Fellow this year. 

Many tvpes ot interactions 
take place between the VCCA 
and SBC communities. Ich 
Zitella from Venezuela and 
Hector Silverra from Cuba, in 
residence at different times last 
spring, shared their music with 
the Spanish Club. Polish Fel- 
low, Kzszlofa Zwierz-Giok, 
spoke to Rebecca Massie Lane's 
arts management class during 
her stav. Nils Dicaz, a German 
FeUow, recently mounted an 
exhibition of his drawings and 
sculpmre which was open to 
the SBC community. 

Professor Horwege's experi- 
ence helps to highlight the fact 
that formal and informal 
exchanges with international 
VCCA artists benefit professors 
as well as students. "Sometimes 
you meet people and it clicks," 
says Professor Horwege. "I'd 
done translations before, but 
poetry is another kettle of fish. 
I'm not sure exacdy what the 
next project will be. Ralph is 
always writing and already has 
a few in mind." 

The Spanish/Business 
Major: Alicia King '97 
with BellSouth 
International Used 
Her Language Skills 
fc Leverage 

Sweet Briar's new 
Spanish/business major pre- 
pares graduates to launch 
careers of individual interest in 
a variety of fields with a com- 
mon focus — Hispanic culture. 
Majors acquire relevant tools, 
knowledge, and experience 
through the study of Hispanic 
language, cultures, and eco- 
nomic processes. 

Alicia King '97, a double 
major in international affairs 
and modern languages (Span- 
ish, French, and German), 
graduated a year before the 
Spanish/business major became 
available. But her experience in 
today's job market helps to 
illustrate the benefits the Span- 
ish/business major offers. It also 
hints at ways alumnae may be 
able to participate by offering 
advice, internships, and abroad 

Alicia is an administrative 
assistant in the Information 
Technolog)' Department at 
BellSouth International (BSI) 
in Atlanta. BSI has many affdi- 
ates in Latin America; she uses 
her Spanish studies in day-to- 
day communications, as well as 
in translating work. 

When she was stiU fresh on 
the scene, Alicia was able to 
contact and have lunch with 
Shann Fountain '96. Shann 
told Alicia about the translation 

Alicia King '97 

certification programs at Geor- 
gia State University. Alicia fol- 
lowed up and is currently 
enrolled for graduate certifica- 
tion in Spanish translation. 

"My experience," sa\'s Alicia, 
"having entered the workforce 
only two years ago is that, as a 
recent college grad with little 
work experience, my Spanish 
skills gave me leverage in find- 
ing a good job. Students should 
look specifically for jobs that 
request bilingual or language 
skills in the listing. Right from 
the start, I discovered that 
speaking another language 
increased my hourly pay sub- 
stantially! Also, going through 
placement agencies was 
extremely helpfiil." 

Since she moved to Atlanta 
in the summer of 1997, Alicia 
has worked at seven different 
companies, including an immi- 
gration law firm and the 
Weather Channel. All but two 
were assignments she had 
received through a search firm. 

"Especially for entry-level 
and administrative positions," 
explains Alicia, "companies are 
using search firms routinely to 
provide temporary employees 
who might turn out to be suit- 
able candidates for fiiU-time 

"Temping allowed me to 'try 
out' different industries, cul- 
tures, and companies without 
committing to something that 
would make me unhappy, whUe 
still making a steady Income. 
The worst part when you're just 
starting out is having to wait 
weeks without health insurance 
or sick time." 

Now, from her happy and 
secure perch at BellSouth, Alicia 
sees that "a common business 
culture and language usually pre- 
vails — American." But that does 
not mean there is no need for 
language/business majors. 
Maybe just the opposite. 

"More and more American 
companies are trying to be 
culturally sensitive, hiring 
employees who can communi- 

"More and 
more American 
companies are 
trying to be 
sensitive, hiring 
employees who can 
communicate in 
their clients' and 
affiliates' own 

— Alicia King '97 

cate in their clients' and affili- 
ates' own languages," says Ali- 
cia. "Also, because of the 
intense level of travel that's 
required in today's business 
world, both travelers and their 
support teams back home are 
better off if they can speak the 
language. Even for something 
as simple as ordering a pickup 
at the airport or settling an 
incorrect bUl, it is almost essen- 
tial to have a bilingual 
employee who understands the 
business, the language, and the 

"I've been an avid supporter 
of the Spanish/business major 
since I heard about it after I 
graduated. I think it wUl help 
to prepare students for the cur- 
rent workplace and make 'cor- 
porate America' less daunting. 
The Spanish portion of the 
major will enable graduates to 
be more competitive, both in 
entry-level job openings and in 
graduate study. 

"Really, any Sweet Briar stu- 
dent interested in mixing her 
modern language skills with 
economics or international 
affairs in the business world 
must be sure to highhght those 
skills on her resume. And, for 
that extra edge, she should look 
into interning or volunteering 
in areas that will give her 
multilingual experience." 


Sweet Briar College Alumnae Magazine • 

Winter 2000* 21 


The Kazakhstan 
Alumna Connection: 
Abby Carter 
Rudenshiold '88 
opens opportunities 
for faculty and 
student research. 

In 1993, anthropology major 
Abby Carter Rudenshiold '88 
and her husband, Eric, moved 
to the city of Almaty in 
Kazakhstan, the former Kazakh 
Soviet Socialist Republic. They 
were directing a democracy 
training program fiinded by the 
U.S. Agency for International 
Development (USAID). The 
program focused on developing 
relationships with non- 
governmental organizations, 
new political entities, and exist- 
ing pohtical parties, teaching 
them about multi-party democ- 
racy and all that it entails, from 
campaigning to free elections. 

At Sweet Briar, Abby had 
traveled across Virginia and to 
the Bahamas, participating in 
archaeological field studies with 
Professor Claudia Chang. 
When she arrived in 

L-r: Hamida Yaliakberova (interpreter); Abby Carter Ruclenschiokl HH; Pnilessor 
Claudia Chang; Bekin Nurmuhanbetov (archaeologist and chief excavator ot the 
Issyk kurgan in 1969 where Golden Warrior, the 5th-4th-century B.C. Scythian 
youth, was found.) Visit to Bekin's Issyk Museum, 1993. 

Kazakhstan, she sought out the 
archaeologists based in Almaty. 

"As with everything else in 
that part of the world," writes 
Abby, "after the breakup of the 
Soviet Union, most of the aca- 
demic institutions were desper- 
ate for both funding and 
contacts with the West. At the 
same time, I knew that Profes- 
sor Chang was having trouble 
working in Yugoslavia with war 
imminent. Her specialty is pas- 
toral societies and I thought 
Kazakhstan would be a natural 
extension for her interests and 

"Given that almost no 
Western archaeologists had 
paid any attention to 

Meredith Taylor '01, Becky CefaKi; 

Amber Blow '98 

Kazakhstan during the Soviet 
era, I made contacts with vari- 
ous archaeological institutes 
and universities. We then 
secured an invitation for Pro- 
fessor Chang and her husband 
to come. They stayed with us 
for several weeks and we were 
able to provide them with cars, 
drivers, and interpreters to meet 
with various archaeologists in 
the region." 

Abby and Eric have since 
moved to Copenhagen where 
Abby manages the U.S. 
Embassv commissary and trains 
Grand Prbc jumpers for the 
Danish National Equestrian 
Team. Professor Chang has 
since completed six field 
seasons in southeast 
Kazakhstan. She is co-directing 
an Iron Age excavation in the 
area of Talgar with Dn Karl M. 
Baipaikov, director of the 
Archaeological Institute at the 
Kazakh National Academy of 

Professor Chang's project is 
an international collaborative 
effort. Trained as both an 
archaeologist and cultural 
anthropologist, she is deter- 
mined to find common ground 
between Kazakh and Western 
specialists. AH communications, 
from research presentations to 
toasts around the dinner table, 

Were in a Third 
World country — 
in a culturally 
sensitive situation 
that is mentally 
and emotionally 
draining as well 
as physically 
demanding. For 
me, that has been 
a very positive 

—Amber Blow '98 

are translated into English or 
Russian. Specialists from both 
sides are paired. Even students 
are placed with Kazakhstani 
digging partners. 

"We are not digging in a 
thoroughly Western sr)'le," 
explains Professor Chang. 
"There is give and take on all 
kinds of issues. For Sweet Briar 
students, it is not a typical field 
school experience. And it takes 
a kind of stamina that can't be 
measured strictly in terms of 
intellectual grovrth." 

Amber Blow '98 has been to 
the dig site twice, first as a stu- 
dent and last summer as an 
alumna. An anthropology major 
and sociolog)' minor, she is 
interested in ethnoarchaeology. 
That is, tying the present to the 
past; studying the current cul- 
ture to gain perspective on the 
lives of earlier people. 

When asked what Professor 
Chang means by "stamina that 
can't be measured strictly in 
terms of intellecmal grovrth," 
Amber replies: "I think what 
she means is that if you're sim- 
ply intelligent in a 'book' sense, 
you won't be able to hack it. 
We're in a Third World coun- 
try — in a culturally sensitive sit- 
uation that is mentally and 
emotionally draining as well as 
physically demanding. For me. 

22 • Winter 2000 

Sweet Briar College Alumnae Magazine • 

Meredith Taylor'01 at the ancient petroglyph site of Tamgaly. 

that has been a very positive 
thing. But it your cultural expe- 
rience has been limited — if you 
aren't able to make an intuitive 
leap — then you won't be able to 
withstand the rigors of the pro- 
ject, nor will you be able to reap 
all of the rewards." 

Meredith Taylor '01, a psy- 
chology major and anthropology 
minor trom Maine, was sur- 

prised at how well she was able 
to adjust. Within a few weeks, 
she and Becky Cefaratti '02 had 
picked up enough Russian to 
navigate both work on the site 
and shopping trips to local 
bazaars on their own. The stu- 
dents lived in a cramped former 
collective, digging from 8 
o'clock in the morning until 1 or 
2 p.m., then returning after 

lunch to wash bones or label 
ceramics. The routine was bro- 
ken with trips to the city of 
Almaty and other archaeologi- 
cal sites. Meredith also traveled 
to Kyrgystan to visit a friend, 
an exchange student from her 
high school days. 

Meredith's research focused 
on the faunal remains (bones) 
at a site called Tsiganka 8. She 

'What I learned 
about the archae- 
ology was phe- 
nomenal. But 
what I learned 
about the culture 
was even more 
important. " 

— -Meredith Taylor '01 

assisted Norbert Bennecke, a 
zooarchaeologist trom the 
German Archaeological 
Institute, Eurasian Division. In 
addition to reading and writing 
a proposal in advance, she pre- 
pared tor the assignment by 
watching her Kazakh neighbors 
butcher a sheep. "In the pic- 
tures, you can see how horrified 
I looked," says Meredith. "But 
it was helpful. I needed to see 
for myself how animals are 
slaughtered to understand how 
bones might be scattered at a 
site or to identify and compare 
butchering marks." 

Meredith helped to record 
data which she condensed into 
a 20-page paper and presented 
at the Mid- Atlantic Regional 
Conference for Undergraduate 
Scholarship. "I needed to con- 
sult with Professor Chang to 
clarify a few points," she recalls. 
"Otherwise, I was shocked at 
how quickly the paper came 
together. I had absorbed more 
information — intricate 
details — than I ever thought 
possible. I never expected to get 
so much out of my apprentice- 
ship with Dr. Bennecke. 

"What I learned about the 
archaeology was phenomenal. 
But what I learned about the 
culture was even more impor- 
tant. We are more alike than we 
think we are. Once you get past 
the politics, you find out that 
people are just people. We all 
get caught up in our small little 
circles when, really, life is big- 
ger — much bigger." 


Sweet Briar College Alumnae Magazine • 

Winter 2000* 23 





Chicago, IL— May '99 

Cocktail Reception honoring President Muhlenfeld at the Women's Athletic Club of Chicago 

Midge Chace Powell '53; 
Mary Kelley 70 

Christine Bria '99; Alison Burnett '97 Kory Aldrian '92; Meighan Templin '93 Sarah Kemper '03; Suzanna Hugi '03 

Christine Davis Boulware '77; Christine's daughter Brie; Diane Dalton '67 AB Melanie Coyne Cody '76; Vivian Yamaguchi Cohn '77 AB; Tana Malm '01 

Seattle, WA— May '99 

Cocktail Reception honoring President Muhlenfeld at The Sunset Club 

Anne Smith '86; Erica Thomson '92 

Jane Headstream Yerkes '60; Mary Vinton Fleming '46; Carol Barnard Ottenberg '60, 
Club President: these three organized the event! 

24 • Winter 2000 

Sweet Briar College Alumnae Magazine • 

Birmingham, AL — March '99 

Brunch al home of Eve lackson London 78 






W .: , 1 



Leigh Register Fullington '82; Elizalx-th Cahill Sharman '84; Nici Fraley Williams '8 

Kathy Johnston Myatt '64; Kitty Estes |ohnston'40; Babs Carforth lackson '55 

Caroline Hawk Sparrow '81; Nici Fraley Williams '88; Martha Shorter Lanier '85 

AW captions read l-r 
AB=Alumnae Board member 

Alumnae Association 

Board Announces 


Congratulations to the 1999 winners of the 
Alumnae Association Board Challenge to 
increase percent of participation in the Alum- 
nae Fund. 

The winners are: 

The Greenville, SC Alumnae Club 

(President Sarah Davis Daniels '82) 

with 62% participation, 


Region IV (NC & SC) 

(Chair Ashley Wilson Brook '79) 

with 50% participation 

This program was introduced three years ago 
to encourage local alumnae clubs and regions 
to increase annual giving to the Alumnae 
Fund. The Association Board aw^ards the club 
with the highest percent participation $1,000 
for its endowed scholarship or a scholarship of 
its choice, and the region $1,000 for the 
Alumnae Daughter Scholarship. 
Kudos to the 1999 winners and thanks to all 
who worked to increase their club/regional 

in 1999, SBC had a 45% nationwide partici- 
pation rate. Several other women's colleges 
show percentages as high as 50%: we can do 
that if we try hard enough. 

Who will win in 2000? Even if your area has 
no club, your region can win if you help. 
Please accept the challenge: send your gift 

Sweet Briar College Alumnae Magazine • 


In the Spotlight 

My Exhilarating 28- 
Year Adventure 

By Annabelk Forsch Prager '43 

In 1971 1, an artist and writer 
of children's books, found myself 
embarked on a project I was 
totally unequipped to take on. To 
put it more blundy, I didn't have 
the slightest idea of what I was 

I started an orchestra for the 
schoolchildren ot the dxv oi New 

Nevertheless, today, 28 years 
later, that litde orchestra has 
grown into The InterSchool Orches- 
tras of New York, a program that is 
a principal musical resource for 
youth in the city's greater metro- 
politan area. ISO now offers one 
of the finest youth s}'mphonies in 
the area which is a 100% scholar- 
ship ensemble; a sym- 
phonic band, also 
all-scholarship; a 
junior s\Tnphony; 
three orchestras for 
younger, less experi- 
enced pla}'ers; a per- 
cussion workshop for 
beginners; and cham- 
ber music for children 
of all ages and abili- 
ties. The 30 or more 
musical events these 
young ensembles present each 
year are exceptional; their perfor- 
mance venues would be the trwx 
of any professional group. Most 
exhilarating of all, I believe we 
mav have transformed the lives of 
thousands ot children through 

Why did this all take place? 

The answer lies in uncovering 
an important need, stepping for- 
ward, and learning, in mv case, 
learning on the job, how to fiU it. 
It also lies in caring about what 
you are doing, and finding others 
who care too — care so much that 

The ISO Symphony at Grand Central Station; this photo by Carrie Boretz appeared on the front page of The New York 
Times December 24, 1992. Inset: Annabelle Prager 

the whole experience becomes 
all-consuming, exhilarating, and 
enormoush' rewarding. For me 
and those like me, that's not dif- 
ficult when it comes to music. 
Music and music-making 
have provided me with some of 

the most jo\'ous moments of m\' 
life. I always assumed that my 
children, in fact all children, 
would have the opportunity to 
share in this great pleasure. So in 
the early '70s when I asked a 
well-known clarinet teacher to 

give lessons to m\ ten-year-old 
son, and he said that he was 
inclined to say "No," I was as 
shocked as I was affronted. 

"What do YOU mean 'No'?" I 

"Children are more apt to tall 

26 • Winter 2000 

Sweet Briar College Alumnae Magazine • 



in love with their instrument and 
with music as well it the\' can 
play with others in an ensemble," 
he explained. "Your son doesn't 
go to one of the tew schools in 
the city that ofifers an orchestra. 
There is simply no place tor him 
to play." 

I marched right over to my 
son's school and demanded, 
"Where's the orchestra?" 

"Whv don't vou start one?" 
came the answer. 

Undeterred by staggering 
ignorance, I plunged ahead. I 
was also unaware that the clar- 
inet teacher's observation about 
the dearth of musical opportuni- 
ties in New York CiU' schools 
was just the tip ot the iceberg — a 
nationwide problem. 

In the 1960s when the arts 
flourished in the schools, 70% of 
junior high schools offered bands 
and orchestras. Bv the '80s that 
number had dropped to 17%. In 
New York City, the so-called cul- 
tural center of our countn', bud- 
get cuts and other priorities were 
causing music teachers to lose 
their jobs in droves. Music pro- 
grams were dismanded. A Board 
of Education task force at the 
time cast doubt on the city's abil- 
ity to produce performers or 
audiences for the future. 

So I formed a small commit- 
tee, gathering together anyone — 
parents, teachers, musicians — I 
could think of who shared my 
belief that first-rate music 
belonged in children's lives. I was 
fortunate to fmd three school 
heads who supplied necessary 
clout, as well as an experienced 
conductor who was leading one 
of the few school orchestras in 
the city. In June 1972 a tremu- 
lous little orchestra made up of 
children between tourth and 
twelfth grades from 20 schools 
held its first concert at The 
Chapin School. ISO has had 
many triumphs since that day — 

standing ovations at Lincoln 
Center and Carnegie Hall, 
rehearsals under great maestri 
such as Kurt Masur — but noth- 
ing will ever match the euphoria 
of that event. We were so thrilled 
to be making music. 

Our committee was ad\ised 
to form a not-for-profit corpora- 
tion so that we would be able to 
solicit gifts to support our 
etforts, efforts which kept 
expanding with the dawn of each 
new season. (Mastery of the fine 
art of fiind-raising still lay 
ahead.) We hit on the idea of 
making ourselves into a member- 
ship organization made up 
mosriv of private schools who 
would support us in return tor 
services they could not supply tor 
themselves. Since it had become 
our mission to create new inter- 
est and activity in music among 
schoolchildren, we brought our 
orchestra into the schools, pre- 
senting assemblies, concerts and 
instrument demonstrations (chil- 
dren performing tor children). 
We arranged scholarship lessons, 
advice on faculty — even started 
new instrumental programs. 
Every time we found an impor- 
tant musical need, we tried to fill 
it. Pretty soon we realized that 
we should offer our services to 
the public schools free of charge, 
and we found ourselves running 
a unique and productive musical 
outreach program for the New 
York Cit)' community. 

Our little orchestra was an 
immediate success. Our numbers 
swelled, our musical standards 
rose, and we created another 
ensemble, and another and 
another, in order to involve as 
many children of varying ages, 
abilities, and backgrounds as 
possible. By the 1980s, member- 
ship in our top orchestra, the 
ISO Svmphonv, had become an 
honor and a privilege both for 
the most talented young musi- 

cians in the metropolitan area 
and for players rising up through 
our own ranks. 

How to make a fine program 
into one that is both musically 
and educationally exceptional — 
this has called on ever)' ounce of 
creativity flowing through my 
veins. We prevail on outstanding 
professional artists to appear pro 
bono with our children — every- 
one from Isaac Stern (who, by 
the way, is married to Linda 
Reynolds '66) and Peter Schickele 
to James Earl Jones and George 
Plimpton. Members of the New 
York Philharmonic coach sec- 
tional rehearsals and judge con- 
certo competitions each season. 
We have mounted festivals of 
German, French, and Italian 
music, sponsored by the con- 
sulates of those countries — for 
the French festival, world- 
famous cellist Paul Tortelier 
waived his SI 1,000 fee and flew 
to New York from Nice to per- 
form with the ISO S\'mphony at 
Alice Tully Hall. We have played 
at hundreds of schools, at settie- 
ment houses, hospitals, botanical 
gardens, even been invited to 
participate in an international 
music festival in Venezuela, all 
expenses paid. An astonishing 
mix of young people are con- 
standy learning, constantly 
thrilled and inspired. 

Music is a God-given gift, 
but it takes exposure, nurturing, 
and discipline. Piano lessons at 
an early age put music in my ear, 
but my real love affair blossomed 
while I was on the Sweet Briar 
campus in the '40s. Lucille 
Umbreit's histor)' of music course 
was a revelation. What delight 
we experienced during those 
spellbound hours in the listening 
room, becoming familiar with 
the glories of western music so 
we could identifi' pieces on the 
spot quizzes she was always 

And that discerning perfec- 
tionist, Alfred Finch, Sweet 
Briar's dynamic choir and choral 
director — he introduced us to 
Renaissance and Baroque music, 
rarely performed at the time — 
Monteverdi, Palestrina, 
Pergolesi, and 20th-century music 
too, Debussy's Blessed Demoiselle 
with the Harvard Symphony 
Orchestra. I can still sing every 
note. I can also remember being 
carried away singing Mozart's Ave 
Verum at a choir rehearsal, and 
deciding that participation in the 
arts is the road to a glorious life of 
fiJlillment. The children who 
have played with ISO over the 
years are sure to agree, whether 
they are now making names for 
themselves as professional musi- 
cians, or are enthusiastic amateurs 
like me. 

It is my observation that 
small, single-sex colleges like 
Sweet Briar turn out bright, 
adventurous, alert young women 
bursting with self-assurance, the 
kind of confidence not always 
found among those who gradu- 
ate from large, prestigious coed 
institutions. During my four 
stimulating years on campus, I 
began to assume leadership roles, 
gathering the courage to rely on 
my own resources to make my 
own decisions, some of them 
more successflil than others. But 
being willing to fail takes 
courage too. Such temerity was 
beyond my reach at the school I 
had previously attended, where 
shy people like me were eclipsed 
by brilliant, aggressive boys. 

So in conclusion I offer these 
brief terse words because they 
rarely fail to bring a smile. When 
something needs to be done, 
don't write a letter, do it yourself! 

That's what I did in 1971. It 
has been exhilarating. Sweet 
Briar deserves a lot of the credit. 

Sweet Briar College Alumnae Magazine • Summer/Fall 1999 




A Different Dance 
Tanqueray's American AIDS 

By Sally McCrady Hubbard '65 

The front and back covers of 
"Fine Arts at Sweet Briar," the 
Spring 1999 issue ot the Alum- 
nae Magazine, are bright with 
skirts-flaring, toes-reaching, 
smooth-hair-tied-back, strong- 
arms-stretched-high, confident, 
airborne Sweet Briar dancers 
moving purposeflilly cross- 
stage. I remember feeling just 
the same way, running, leaping 
from corner to opposite corner 
of the sunlit gym in the solar 
winds of Mrs Moelilenkamp — 
whose black leotard stretched to 
accommodate the latter months 
of pregnancy. She delivered over 
Christmas break mv freshman 
year, and returned with her 
infant daughter on schedule for 
January classes. 

For three decades a photo- 
graph of me, front and center, 
poised to begin the Maypole 
dance deep in the dell, hung in 
my mother's sewing room. I 
remember how my body felt 
that day too — back and neck 
straight, chest lifted off waist, 
nerves and muscles tuned to the 
music, exquisitely ready to 
begin. I knew precisely how to 
move in that curious combining 
of unity and solitude. 

But there was also the day in 
Richmond when the Dance 
Club competed with other col- 
lege groups, and I found myself 
unable to discern what was the 
front or back of the stage in the 
empty, dark auditorium. I 
looked to the other dancers to 
orient me, to move in response 
to them, to fmd north — and 
felt despair as they glanced at 
me with frowns and then looks 
of alarm and anger. I tried to 
keep up appearances until the 
piece was mercifully over. 

Friends of mine went on to 
dance in major cities, but my 
choice was early marriage and 

Sally Hubbard and daughter, Anna Heath 

transfer to Tulane University I 
conceived a daughter at 23 and 
a son at 24 and remembered 
Mrs. Moehlenkamp. I felt like a 
dancer in pregnancy — I exer- 
cised, stretched, hiked to neigh- 
boring towns. I thrilled to my 
babies' motions within my 
body; I gave birth joyfiiUy. 

Hard years came. Vivaldi 
turned to Stravinsky, turned to 
silence. My purposes seemed 
unreachable, and, besides, inval- 

The day my daughter Anna 
told me she was HIV+, I stood 
at her kitchen sink for more 
than an hour, pouring water 
over her dying Bonsai tree with 
one hand, and gripping the sink 
with the other, afraid to let go 
because my knees would fail. 
For months I could not tell 
front from back. Color and 
hght dulled. The dancer who 
had long made her presence 
known within me was stUl. 

Gradually I learned that my 
daughter had a step and a for- 
ward motion of her own. When 
she decided in 1996 to join 
2,500 bicycle riders on a week- 
long trip from San Francisco to 
Los Angeles benefiting HIV 
agencies in those cities, she 
invited me into her dance. She 
asked me to be a fund-raiser, 
and then told me about oppor- 
tunities to crew. We wrote our 
sponsor letters and debated 

which friends and relatives we 
could safely send them to. In 
the end she decided to send 
them to anyone who might 
care, and the responses and 
checks that began arriving 
brought pulse and motion back 
to my cells. The ride required 
$2,500 from each rider; Anna's 
sponsors sent in $15,300. That 
June, by night we slept in an 
orderly field of 1,400 matching 
tents; by day we played our sep- 
arate roles in the wildly colorflil 
movement of a community of 
3,000 people down the coast of 

This summer we partici- 
pated in our 5th through 9th 
rides. AIDS treatments which 
seemed so promising in 1996 
extended and enhanced hves of 
people like Anna with AIDS, 
but they are failing: the virus is 
recouping its losses, changing 
strategies, catching up. Anna is 
on her last known treatment 
protocol and contends daily 
with nausea, headache, and 
depression. Because the public 
has lost interest and young peo- 
ple are risking infection, Anna 
decided to dance on a larger 
stage: between June and Octo- 
ber she committed to ride from 
San Francisco to Los Angeles, 
Raleigh to Washington D.C., 
Twin Cities to Chicago, Boston 
to New York, and Houston to 
Dallas, in a sequential company 

of 10,800 solitary riders. They 
not only raised $24 million but 
also alerted their friends and 
relatives about the continuing 
spread of the virus. Approxi- 
mately 57% of every donor dol- 
lar will go to AIDS services 
(24% to awareness and admin- 
istrative expenses, 19% to rider 
safety and support). They 
formed a 2,055-mile-long 
reminder, at the western, east- 
ern, northern, and southern 
extremes of our country, that 
HIV is present and thriving in 
every community and popula- 

We expanded our sponsor 
list to participate in all of these 
rides, and Sweet Briar class- 
mates joined us generously, 
sending their own stories of 
challenge and survival as well as 
checks. Long-neglected friend- 
ships are rediscovered. As for 
me, I dished out a lot of oat- 
meal and pasta. Serving meals 
has become my role: in 
California I managed a crew of 
30 serving breakfast 4:30 to 8 
a.m. and dinner 4:30 to 9 p.m. 
to 3,500 riders and 800 crew. 
And when I couldn't be there, 
her boyfriend or her brother 
and sister-in-law stepped into 
their places, riding or crewing 
near Anna. We are learning to 
dance, as Ram Dass would say, 
"on shifting sands," to music we 
never expected to hear. 

Sally notes that: "As presenting 
sponsor since 1993, Tanqueray has 
given riders and volunteers a 
means to deliver $54 million to 
AIDS charities. For current infor- 
mation about the epidemic, please 
read the cover article in the March 
1999 issue o/"Esquire. " 

Sally is a freelance writer, legal 
assistant, and HIV Prevention 
Educator in Cortez, Colorado. 

28 • Winter 2000 

Sweet Briar College Alumnae Magazine 





YWCA Director Barbara Murphy 
Hale '60 Steps Down 

B\ Frances Jaqties 

Staff Writer, The Capital, 

Annapolis, MD 

Barbara Hale had a compelling 
reason tor joining the \'\VCA in 
1968 — the assassination of The 
Reverend Martin Luther King, 
Jr. At that time, the Y was taking 
an active role in keeping 
Annapolis from being engulted 
in violence as so man\' other 
American cities went up in 
flames. It organized dialogues in 
cirv churches and community' 

Mrs. Hale — a mother ot five 
very young children — signed up 
to meet with such a group at the 
Stanton Center. In the 30 \'ears 
since then she continues with the 
same zeal and commitment to 
the cause of racial justice. 

"The ^WCA drew me into 
its fold because of its concern for 
promoting the inherent decency 
of evervone," she said. "This has 
always been my thrust and pri- 
mary' interest." Mrs. Hale 
stepped down Friday as the 
interim director of the YWCA 
of Annapolis and Anne Arundel 
Countv, having ser\'ed for nearly 
20 years as assistant executive 
director. "Barbara's passion and 
commitment to organizations 
will be difficult to replicate and 
impossible to forget," said Patty 
McManus, president ot the Y's 
board of directors. 

Mrs. Hale was asked to join 
the professional staff of the Y in 
1972. She was given the tide of 
volunteer coordinator/public ser- 
vice program director. 

As her professional life took 
off in pursuit of a dream, Mrs. 
Hale's private life descended into 
a nightmare. It was about this 
time that her first husband, John 
Archard, was diagnosed with a 
brain mmor that eventually killed 
him in 1975, but not before dev- 
astating his family. The tumor 

Barbara Hale 

changed his personality in such a 
wa\' that a loving and caring 
father and husband became a 
threat to his loved ones. 

Three years after his death, 
Mrs. Hale's 13-year-old daugh- 
ter, Elizabeth, was abducted and 
murdered while bic\'cling on Spa 
Road near Annapolis Middle 
School. The murderer, William J. 
Parker, is now serving a prison 
term in Hagerstown. 

After her daughter's death, 
she organized Compassionate 
Friends, a support group for par- 
ents who have lost a child to 
death. yVlthough she is no longer 
active in the group, it continues 
to help others. 

"I can talk about all of this 
now, it's a part of my life which I 
think about every day, I even 
went to the parole hearing for 
Parker and met him face to face," 
she said. "I only hope that he is 
never released from prison." 

Mrs. Hale's work at the Y and 
her second husband, Annapolis 
attorne\' Philip Hale, were the 
sustaining influences during 
these years. She has received 
many awards for her work, and 
called a three-week retreat she 
took under civil rights leader 
Dorothy Haight a "life-changing 

In addition to enlarging the 
Y's racial dialogues in the 
schools, she established a fund- 
raising system, began writing 
proposals and grants and con- 

5 ducted volunteer recruitment and 
3 training. "I remember when we 
I first hit $100,000 a year," Mrs. 
= Hale said. "Now our budget is 
; $1.8 million with 65 employees 
tj and 30 grants to monitor." 
n Perhaps the major change in 
J the Y has been in its program 
focus. Once an activities organi- 
zation concentrating on classes 
such as homemaking skills, 
bridge and landscaping, the Y 
today concentrates on domestic 
violence, careers for displaced 
homemakers, parenting and fam- 
ily programs and affirmative 
action initiatives. 

"Back when we had our aero- 
bics program — incidentally we 
introduced aerobics classes to the 
count\' — we had 8,000 mem- 
bers," Mrs. Hale said. "Now the 
total membership of men, 
women and \'outh is less than 

But if its membership has 
decreased, the Y's influence on 
social problems facing minorities 
and women has broadened. Mrs. 
Hale — alwavs appearing serene 
and controlled, yet tenacious in 
pursuit of a goal — has played a 
major role in that change. "She 

continues to be passionate about 
her beliefs," Mrs. McManus said. 
"She is mission driven and in her 
own quiet way has touched every 
aspect of our organization." 

The Y win remember Mrs. 
Hale's work b}' setting up a 
scholarship and planting a tree 
on the grounds of the Y head- 
quarters in Arnold. As for the 
Y's fijture, Mrs. McManus is 
confident. "Its manv programs 
and activities wi]l continue and 
be carried out by our experienced 
staff, with the help of the board, 
until a new executive director is 
hired," she said "We expect to 
make an announcement shordv." 

This article, from the 1 1/2/98 
edition of The Capita/, is 
reprinted with permission. 

Ed. note: Since retiring from the 
Y, Barbara has taken on the volun- 
teer position of executive director of 
the Unity Walk, a cross-country 
walk which began 3/23/99 "to cele- 
brate and promote peace, justice, 
and social harmony for all " She also 
serves on the County Executive 
Human Services Transition Team. 
Barbara's daughter, Lenetta 
Archard McCampbell, is SBC '85. 

^-V y>"> ^ ^ 

See it live 
on the world wide web 

Log onto 
campuscenter, sbc , edu 

Friday, April 14, 2000 

Sweet Briar College Alumnae Magazine • 

Winter 2000* 29 

1 999 Distinguished Alumna Award 
TO Patricia Traugott Rouse '48 

Introdiictioti of Patricia Traugott 
Rouse at Founders' Day/Opening 
Convocation, September 24, 1999 
by Kathy Garcia Pegues '71, presi- 
dent of the Alumnae Association 

It is a very great pleasure and 
privilege for me, as president 
of the Alumnae Association, 
to introduce our 1999 Distin- 
guished Alumna Award vnnner: 
Patricia Traugott Rouse. Patty 
graduated from Sweet Briar 
magna cum laude in 1948 with a 
degree in British history, after 
spending her junior year at the 
University ot St. Andrews in 
Scodand. Patty is co-founder of 
the Enterprise Foundation, one 
of the leading non-profit organi- 
zations in the country woridng to 
provide housing tor low-income 
Americans. Her life has been one 
of dedicated service to others. 

We are delighted to have 
some of Patty's famU}' members 
here to celebrate with us: 
Patty's daughter, Maria Rixey 
Gamper '78; Patty's sister, Mary 
Perkins Traugott Brown '45; and 
Mary Goodwin Gamper '78, 
Maria's sister-in-law. Also here 
are Patty's classmates Indiana 
Lindsay BQisoly; Martha 
Mansfield Clement; Wayne 
Stokes Goodall; Marion Bower 
Harrison; Elvira Whitehead 
Morse; Eleanor Potts Snodgrass; 
and Helen Pender Withers. 

The co-founder of the Enter- 
prise Foundation was Patty's late 
husband Jim Rouse, philan- 
thropist and visionary developer 
ot Columbia, Maryland and of 
inner-city "festival marketplaces" 
including Baltimore's Harbor- 
place, Boston's Faneuil Hall, 
Atlanta's Underground, New 
York's South Street Seaport, and 
Norfolk's Waterside. Patty's aca- 
demic background and long vol- 

unteer experience enabled her to 
work with her famous hus- 
band — she shared his philan- 
thropic spirit and had done 
graduate work in urban studies at 
Old Dominion University. In 
creating the Enterprise Founda- 
tion, Patty and Jim together put 
into action their vision of revital- 
izing cities and providing low- 
income housing. Patty remains 
vice president, 
secretary, and trustee of the 

Patty has lived a life of 
accomplishment and distinction. 
She has traveled widely and met 
with Presidents Carter, Bush, 
and Clinton as well as the Queen 
ot England. In 1991, she was 
appointed by President Bush to 
the Commission on National 
and Community Service Board. 
She served on the National 
Civilian Community Corps 
Advisory Board and is a former 
member of the boards of the 
National Low Income Housing 
Coalition and the National 
Committee Against Discrimina- 
tion in Housing. She was the 
first woman commissioner ot the 
Norfolk Redevelopment and 
Housing Authorit}' and in 1997, 
received an Honorary Doctorate 
of Humane Letters from Old 
Dominion Universir\', ot which 
she is a tormer trustee. She is a 
member of the Founders' Com- 
mittee of World Times, Inc., 
publisher of The World Paper, 
a newspaper promoting world 
peace. She has served as 
president and regional director 
of the Junior League and in 
many vital capacities as a 
volunteer at Sweet Briar. 

When I think of a house — 
mine or anyone's — I realize its 
importance in the upbringing of 
children in providing a sense of 


BE IT RESOLVED that the Board of the Sweet Briar CoUege 
Alumnae Association, assembled on September 24, 1999, acknowl- 
edges with gratitude the many years of loyal and generous support that 
Patricia Traugott Rouse, Class of 1948, has given to Sweet Briar Col- 
lege. Through her nationwide work with the Enterprise Foundation to 
provide housing for the poor ot the United States, she has brought dis- 
tinction to the College and Inspiration to all her fellow alumnae. 

We are most gratetlil too tor the energy and vivacity- with which Patt}' 
has given "hands-on" service to Sweet Briar over the years. She was a 
member of the Board of the Alumnae Association from 1962-64 and 
of the Board of Directors of Sweet Briar College (known then as the 
Board of Overseers) from 1971-75. From 1975-78 she was Chairman 
of the Boxwood Circle. She was an Alumna Admissions Representa- 
tive and President of the Norfolk Alumnae Club, and in 1993, was one 
of the principal organizers of a Recognition Weekend in Baltimore. 
Patty served on the Reunion Gifts Committee for her class's 40th 
Reunion and has been a Reunion leadership donor 

The Alumnae Association wishes to express its deepest appreciation to 

Patt\', our 1999 Distinguished Alumna, tor maintaining vigorous 

involvement with her alma mater even while juggling the demands of 

family and an illustrious careen They do so by way of this Resolution 

to be recorded in the official Minutes and to be transmitted to her 

Kiithleen "Kathy" Gtircia Pegues '71 
Presnient, Sweet Briar College Ahmmae Association 

Louise Swiecki Zingaro 'SO 
Director, Sweet Briar College Alumnae Association 

identitv' and worth, and also its 
importance in building a sense ot 
community. Patty's dedication to 
providing this basic necessit\' to 
our poorest citizens is trulv 
inspiring. "If we raise up national 
visions, what ought to be, can be!'* 
It is indeed fitting at the start ot 
this new academic year to cele- 

brate Patty's devotion to others 
by presenting her with one of 
Sweet Briar's highest honors, the 
Distinguished Alumna Award. 

'This inscription, selected b\ Patty, 
marks her husband's grave at Columbia 
Memorial Park 

30 • Winter 2000 

Sweet Briar College Alumnae Magazine • 

Acceptance of Distinguished Alumna Award 

Pattv' Rouse holds framed copy of the Alumnae Association Board's Resolution, 
presented to her in recognition of "the many years of loyal support... given to 
Sweet Briar College." 

By Patricia Traugott Rouse '48 

Being the recipient of the 
Distinguished Alumna Award is 
indeed a ver\' special honor. I'm 
not only honored, I'm over- 
whelmed, flattered, and humbled 
and I'm also blessed because I 
had the opportunity to attend 
Sweet Briar College. Sweet Briar 
gave me the education that I 
needed to be usefiillv involved in 

my communit\'. I majored in his- 
tor\' but there were so many 
other fields of inspiration. The 
setting at Sweet Briar was, and 
stiU is, so conducive to learning. I 
remember so well leaving the 
libran' one afternoon and saving 
to myself" that I would never be 
in this situation again where I 
could spend time studving in 
such a remarkable and relaxed 

I had the opportunit\' while at 
Sweet Briar to be a volunteer at 
the nearby Indian mission. As a 
matter of fact I've never forgot- 
ten that a baby was named after 
me there. I also had the opportu- 
nity to spend mv junior vear at 
St. Andrews in Scodand, which 
meant that I was in the first 
group of students to stud\' 
abroad after the war. I might add 
that the Class of '48 was at 
Sweet Briar during a crucial time 
of change with World War II 
ending after our freshman year. 

The close relationship of sm- 
dents and faculty at Sweet Briar 
meant so much to all of us, and 
the lasting friendships we made 
with our fellow classmates and 
other students were extraordi- 
naxy. As you've heard, some of 
my classmates and my sister and 
daughter, both Sweet Briar grad- 
uates, are here today. Having all 
of them here means more to me 
than I can say. 

I was fortunate also to have 
been able to ser\'e on the Alum- 
nae Association Board and the 
College's Board of Overseers and 
make lasting friendships there. 
Before I met Jim Rouse, mv 
career had been as a homemaker 
raising four wonderful children 
and in the voluntary sector. I did 
volunteer work in manv capaci- 
ties but particularly in activities 
involving social welfare in the 
inner citv'. The Junior League 
gave me very special training 
related to community organiza- 
tions, and it was as the first 
woman commissioner of the 
Norfolk Redevelopment and 
Housing Authorirv that I really 
learned about low-income hous- 
After mv first marriage 

ended, I worked on a graduate 
degree in urban affairs at Old 

Dominion Universit}'; it was 
then that I met Jim Rouse. 
When we got married in 1974, a 
Sweet Briar alumna studying for 
the ministr)' assisted in the cere- 

Jim and I dedicated our lives 
to decent housing and decent 
neighborhoods for the poor. I 
trulv feel that we received so 
much more than we gave in 
doing this work. 

]\h' life, like everyone else's, 
has been a journey — complete 
with twists and turns, mountains 
and vallevs. Some of my early 
memories of the journey come 
from riding trains with my 
father, a railroad man. 

Through the years from the 
windows of the trains, I saw 
where countr\' and cit\' met and 
departed again. It was how I first 
saw the scrubbed, white marble 
steps of Baltimore. However, I 
don't remember being disturbed 
in the late '30s and '40s by the 
ugliness of garbage and trash 
strewn along the tracks, the 
abandoned warehouses, old tires, 
graffiti, and miserable housing 
that you see today on a train ride 
between New York and Balti- 
more and Washington. I'm sure 
the \dews are just as depressing 
going in and out of other Ameri- 
can cities on the train when you 
see the underbelly of the cit}' and 
the places along the tracks where 
mam' forgotten people live. I 
often wonder what \isitors from 
foreign countries think about 
this. Is this really "America the 

Those people existing at the 
bottom of our society are the 
people I worry about. Those are 
the people that Jim and I 
founded The Enterprise Founda- 
tion to ser\'e. 

During the '70s we were 

Sweet Briar College Alumnae Magazine • 

Winter 2000* 31 

involved with JubUee Housing in 
Wasiiington and were inspired 
b\- that organization to launch 
The Enterprise Foundation in 
1982. We chose the name Enter- 
prise because of our belief in the 
free enterprise system, but 
believing that in the free enter- 
prise s}'stem, conditions didn't 
have to be so desperate in our 
inner cities. Working with vari- 
ous local and national partners 
over the last 17 )'ears, Enterprise 
has helped make possible 
100,000 homes in more than 400 
areas, has helped place more than 
28,000 people in jobs, and has 
helped hundreds of communities 
become safer and stronger. 

We all need to be aware of 
those neighborhoods along the 
railroad tracks and in the inner 
cities — those communities that 
time and bureaucracy have over- 
looked — and we need to help see 
that they are improved. 

Jim used to sav that he could 
change the face of New York if 
he could take every CEO there, 
one-bv-one, on a personal tour 
of places like The Bronx and 
Harlem. He felt they would see 
the problems with their own eves 
and do something to make a dif- 

That's what we all need to 
do — make a difference. When 
we teach our children and our 
grandchildren to sing "America 
the Beautifiil," we should mean 
what we sing. But we all know 
that some parts of America aren't 
so beautifiil, or at least their 
beauty lies within the people, not 
the buildings and surroundings 
with all the drugs, violence, 
extreme poverty', and homeless- 
ness. But that can change with 
collective efforts. Americans 
must work together to find solu- 
tions and demonstrate that there 
are solutions. That's what The 
Enterprise Foundation is doing. 
Hope for a beautifiil America 
arises out of a growing deep con- 
cern among people who are 

determined to see that America 
becomes what she ought to be. 
America can be beautifiil, not 
just in amber waves of grain and 
in places like Sweet Briar, but in 
the inner cit\', and not just for 
those with means, but for those 
without. Seeing that there is a 
beautiful America is surely a 
journey worth taking. 

We need to think big — to see 
opportunities, not roadblocks — 
to see solutions, not problems. In 
that regard I want to share a 
quote from a talk that Jim gave 
1 1 years ago and that stiU has 
great meaning for us in 1999. 1 
share this \vith vou because I 
don't have the gift that Jim had 
of coming forth with eloquent 
words. And so I quote: 

"We shouldn't tolerate the 
conditions in which the poor 
live, because it is intolerable... It 
takes a big goal, a big image to 
energize people. The rational 
image of what can be is the 
biggest power generator there is, 
and the least used. We tend to 
setde for some small objectives, 
small goals, because the\' seem to 
be doable, instead of the big 
goals which are actuall\' more 
doable because of the great sup- 
port they generate. The best way 
to attack any problem is to ask 
what things would be like if they 
worked. We can't just settle for 
doing some housing, finding 
some jobs, or building some 
human support systems. We 
must do it all — decent housing 
in decent neighborhoods for 

"That is not a ridiculous goal. 
That ought to be a minimum 
goal in our society. . .It can be 
done. 7\nd it must be done. . .We 
can't accept life as it is in this 
country. It has got to be 
changed. And it has got to be 
changed radically, by us." 

I hope we'll all follow this 
advice as we journey' forward. 

Thank you for letting me 
share this with you. 

Patty Rouse with family members and classmates. 1st row: Patt\''s sister Mary 
Perkins Traugott Brown '45: Patt)': Patt^''s daughter Maria Rixey Camper 78. 2nd 
row: Indiana Lindsay Bilisoly; Wayne Stokes Coodall: Elvira Whitehead Morse; 
Eleanor Potts Snodgrass. 3rd row: Martha Mansfield Clen-ient; Helen Pender 
Withers; Marion Bower Harrison. 

Recipients of the Distinguished Alumna Award 

The Distinguished Alumna Award, established in 1988, recognizes 

alumnae who have brought distinction to themselves and to Sweet 

Briar College through their outstanding accomplishments in a 

volunteer or professional capacit}'. 


Dorothy Rouse-Bottom '49 

Diana Muldaur Dozier '60 

Karin Lawson '74 


Hallam Hurt '67 


Virginia Upchurch Collier '72 

Katherine Upchurch Takvorian '72 


Ann Henderson Bannard '49 

Sadie Gwin Allen Blackburn '45 


Marshalyn Yeargin-AUsop '68 


Molly Haskell Sarris '61 


Anna Chao Pai '57 


Joan VaUThorne '51 


Bers'l Bergquist Farris '71 


Georgene M. Vairo '72 


Katharine Crommelin Milton '62 


Patricia Traugott Rouse '48 

32 • Winter 2000 

Sweet Briar College Alumnae Magazine • 

The 1999'2000 Student Academic Awards and Prizes 


The Emilie Watts McVea Scholars 
(top-ranking members ot their classes) 

Susan Bobb '00, Midlothian, VA 

Am\'Tiibb '01, KearneysviUe, \W 

Laura Reither '02, Summer\'ille, SC 

Jennifer Taylor '02, Newberry, FL 

The Alumna Daughter Scholarship 

Caroline Stark '00, Austin, TX 

The Manson Scholar 

Marian Spivev 01, Henderson, lv\' 

The Mary Kendrick Benedict Scholar 

Susan Bobb '00, Midlothian, VA 

The Mary MacKintosh Sherer Award 

Tamara Trough '01, Louisa, K^' 

The Ehzabeth Maury Valentine Scholars 

Sarah Belanger '01, Richmond, \'^'\ 

Jennifer Brv'ant '02, Midlothian, VA 

Margaret Keck '03, Midlothian, VA 

The Rickards Scholar 

Rebecca Cetararti '02, LaPlata, MD 

The Carter Leadership Award 

Erin Setzer '03, Adanta, GA 

Convocation's Presidential Part\ dsseiiiines. it. Associate Dean Alix Ingber; Dean George Lenz; Distinguished 
Alumna Patricia Traugott Rouse; President Elisabeth Muhlenfeld: Dean of Co-Curricular Life Valdrie Walker; 
Student Government President Amanda Atkinson; Alumnae Association President Kathleen Garcia Pegues. 

Founders' Day Service at the Monument: seniors 
continue tradition of laying flowers on Daisy 
Williams' grave. 

The Louise Jones Cox Scholars 

Sara Folz '01, Monroe, VA 

Katie Wood '01, Lowesville, VA 

The Helen Smith Davenport Scholarship 


Catherine Peek '01, Winchester, VA 

Li,'nn Peyatt '01, Pasadena, MD 

Rachel Souder-7\rguedas '01, Santa Fe, NM 

Marian Spivev '01, Henderson, KY 

The Helen Milner Gordon Scholarship 

Sarah Wiegand '03, Cohutta, GA 

The Harris Pre-Med Scholarship 

Anne Loinbardi '01, Richmond, VA 

The KayTrogdon Hightower Scholarship 

Nicole Redwine 01, FaverteviUe, GA 

The Dorothy Nicholson Tate Scholarship 

Christian Turner '00, Center\'ille, OH 

The Washington, D.C. Alumnae Club 

Scholarship Award 

Elizabeth Keating '00, Potomac, MD 

Anya Moon '02, Hamilton, VA 

The Camille Williams Yow Scholarship 

Amanda Atkinson '00, York, PA 

Min- Colvin '02, Cadett, VA 

Emiiv Reeh '01, Edmond, OK 

The Julia Sadler deColigny Award 

Kati' Kruschwitz '01, Hampton, VA 

The Kenmore Scholars 

Christine Bump '00, Napa, CA 

Benedicte Valentin '00, St. Just le Mattel, 


The Rebecca Tomlinson Ltndblom Award 

Christa Shusko '00, Jeannette, PA 

The Carol Goodman Doty Scholarship 

Emily Currie '02, Adanta, GA 

The Junior Year Merit Scholarship at the 

University of Urbino, Italy 

Caitlin Russo '01, Wynnewood, PA 

The 1999 Truman Scholarship Finalist 

Christine Bump "00, Napa, CA 

Sweet Briar College Alumnae Magazine • 

Winter 2000* 33 


loan Kent 

With deep sadness we report the 
death of ]oan Kent on September 2 1 
in her hometown, Great Village, Nova 
Scotia, Canada. She was 58. 

After serving as a lecturer at Mount 
Allison University (1966-69), and visit- 
ing assistant professor, University of 
British Columbia (1969-71), Dr. Kent 
came to Sweet Briar in 1971 as assis- 
tant professor of history, rising to pro- 
fessor in 1984. Throughout her tenure, 
she was an exemplary College citizen, 
worl<ing on or chairing virtually every 
academic committee, including the 
Faculty Board (serving as chair several 
times); the 1989 Presidential Search 
Committee; and the 1995-97 Natural 
Bridge Strategic Planning Croup. 
Among many awards and grants, she 
received a grant from the Mednick 
Fellowship by the Virginia Foundation 
for Independent Colleges in 1997, and 
in 1998 was awarded the Dana Fac- 
ulty Fellowship for outstanding profes- 
sional accomplishments. 

Dr. Kent earned the B.A. (Honours 
History, 1962) from Mount Allison 
University; M.A. in history (19641 from 
Smith College; and Ph.D. in history 
(1971) from University College, Uni- 
versity of London. Her major field of 
study was Tudor, Stuart and early 
Georgian England. Secondary fields of 
research and teaching included Early 
Modern Europe, Medieval Europe, 
European Civilization, Modern Britain, 
the History of Crime, Family History, 

and Women's History. 

Author of numerous books, arti- 
cles, and reviews, she was working on 
a book-length project on English 
social history 1640-1740. In 1996 she 
received the Donald M. Sutherland 
Prize awarded by the American Soci- 
ety for Legal History "for the article 
deemed the most significant contribu- 
tion to English legal history published 
in 1995." In 1998, she served on the 
National Screening Committee of the 
Fulbrighf-Hayes Program to review 
graduate applications for study in the 
United Kingdom. 

A fine scholar, teacher, and col- 
league, Joan Kent will be sorely 
missed in all of these roles. But she 
will be missed most profoundly for her 
strong spirit, generosity, and warm, 
outreaching friendship. 

Friends and Associates 
Remember Joan Kent 

Eileen Scully 78, Assistant 
Professor of History, Princeton 

I had the great privilege of know- 
ing loan Kent first as a student and his- 
tory major, then as a fellow historian 
and history professor. 

As an undergraduate and history 
major some 20 years ago, I found in 
Professor Kent a standout teacher and 
mentor. Anyone who ever took a class 
from her can attest to her dedication, 
professionalism, and willingness to 
give of herself. For me, though, what I 

most valued at that time was that Joan 
Kent made room for, personally 
embodied, and gave campus-wide 
legitimacy to, the possibility of being 
genuinely, insistently eccentric at 
Sweet Briar. I think we all have forever 
in our minds that picture of her at 
graduation with the English-style hat, 
academic robe, and army boots. 
That's no simple photograph, as we 
historians like to say. It's an artifact of 
a complicated micro-society. 

Sweet Briar seemed to many at the 
time a place driven by social pressure 
and conformity I personally felt quite 
the outsider. Of course, by my 1 0th 
Reunion, I had discovered that every- 
body else had felt exactly the same 
way leaving us to wonder who, after 
all, had been the "golden girl" insider 
we were all busy worrying about. 
However, at that time, as an 1 8- and 
19-year old, those feelings were very 
real to me, and it was an absolutely 
life-altering experience to run across a 
true, unapologetic nonconformist. I 
recall in my freshman year coming out 
of a western civilization class with 
her; as I was going on about some- 
thing or other, she said, "Well, maybe 
you are a mystic." Quite different this 
was from the career advice all around 
me, but Professor Kent made it seem 
that being a mystic might be a viable 
professional option, as good as — if not 
better than — being a lawyer or doing 
management training. 

That she was respected and 
beloved by all sorts of students, the 
"cool" and "uncool," the academi- 
cally engaged and the less studious, 
showed someone like me that there 
was a place for me here, that what 
seemed on the surface a homoge- 
neous elite group was complicated 
enough to include someone who had 
a subversive sense of humor, a brood- 
ing intensity, and a love for the histori- 
cally incongruent. 

What was particularly unique 
about this eccentricity and nonconfor- 
mity was that loan Kent was an out- 
standing citizen of the College. 
Involved in so many committees, 
departmental commitments, student 
affairs and organizations, she was not 
the dissenter who drops out or 
ridicules from the sidelines. She had 
the unusual talent of being able to be 
energetically engaged in and dedi- 
cated to a community a college, an 
institution, while avoiding being 
wholly absorbed by that larger organ- 
ism and purpose. Being able to hold 
onto a critical distance and a subver- 

sive impulse while at the same time 
throwing oneself into the life of a col- 
lege is a feat of amazing dexterity. 

My decision 10 years after gradua- 
tion to go to graduate school for a 
Ph.D. in history, and my experiences 
these last six years as a university 
history professor, have given me a 
much more informed and even deeper 
appreciation of Joan Kent. 

First, in graduate school, I came to 
hear about the revolution among his- 
torians in the late 1960s trying to top- 
ple traditional, elite-focused, 
state-centered history and put in its 
place a "from the bottom up" vision of 
the past. I remember once reading 
something from this new "social his- 
tory" that cited Dr. Kent's 1986 study 
of the village constable in pre-modern 
England, and thinking, "so that's what 
she was on about." I understood as I 
had not fully during my undergraduate 
days what kind of an historical imagi- 
nation loan Kent brought to her work, 
and how important was her effort to 
make history a study of the intersec- 
tion of big forces and small lives. 

As a professor daily in the class- 
room, I have also come to appreciate 
the kind of instructor and mentor she 
was. I now know what it takes to be 
available to students, to be on com- 
mittees, to develop new courses and 
write new lectures when the old might 
do. Particularly at a small college like 
Sweet Briar that depends absolutely 
on dedicated, self-driven and over- 
committed faculty, doing all that one 
is called upon to do and then more, 
means time away from the next arti- 
cle, the next chapter, the next book. 
What I feel in this regard is something 
like the dawning of understanding we 
get about our parents when we 
become adults and parents ourselves. 
We understand, finally and deeply, 
what they gave up to spend time on 

I was in touch with Joan a number 
of times in the last 10 years and was 
able to share with her my success in 
finishing the Ph.D. and getting a great 
job. She did convey some of the regret 
she felt about not getting further along 
on her next big book project. The arti- 
cle she wrote in 1995 laying out her 
arguments won a prize for that year's 
best article in English history and the 
completed book was expected to have 
a major impact on her field. 

Now that I understand from this 
side of the desk what it takes to pro- 
duce THE BOOK, and then others in 
its wake, and to write scholarly arti- 

34 • Winter 2000 

Sweet Briar College Alumnae Magazine • 

cles while also advising stu- 
dents, being a good campus 
citizen and holding oneself to 
the highest standards of excel- 
lence in teaching, I feel more 
keenly what it meant for )oan 
to so often choose us, the 
College, over the next article, 
the next chapter, the next 

As a professor, I try to 
model myself after her in par- 
ticular ways, including: 1) 
always being for the students, 
whether that means showing 
compassion in a given 
instance, giving a low grade if 
deserved, or standing up to 
the administration when nec- 
essary; 2) seeking individual- 
ity dispassion and 
nonconformitv' even while 
being a vital part of a larger 
community, organization, and 
purpose; 3) nurturing and 
sharing a subversive sense of 
humor that pulls up the cur- 
tain to reveal the levers, pul- 
leys, and props keeping 
reality and normalcy center 

Elisabeth S. Muhlenfeld, 
President of Sweet Briar 

Excerpted comments from 
the Sweet Briar Memorial Ser- 

We at Sweet Briar were 
immeasurably enriched for 28 
years by loan Kent's life and 
work. She has left behind at 
Sweet Briar a legacy of hon- 
esty, scholarship, caring, good 

humor, and dedication that 
will live as long as we all 

loan did everything 
wholeheartedly from advising 
students to reading proposals 
for Fulbright fellowships to 
the dreaded grading of 
papers. She was one of the 
architects of our College's 
strategic vision for the 2 1 st 
century, and she looked for- 
ward wholeheartedly to 
implementing that vision, and 
to seeing the college she 
served remain in the forefront 
of liberal arts education for 
women. That she will not be 
at our side in the next few 
years is a loss we can ill 
aft'ord, and a loss our future 
students will never know. But 
whatever we achieve will be 
in large part because of loan's 
work, and her heart. 

Aileen H. Laing '57, 
Professor of History of 
Art, Sweet Briar College 

loan and I arrived at 
Sweet Briar in the same year, 
i vividly remember her arrival 
at the first faculty meeting. 
Her little sports car zoomed 
into the parking lot at the 
penultimate moment and out 
she hopped, breathless but 
enthusiastic to begin her 
career in a woman's college 
in the heart of Virginia. Over 
the years loan and I covered a 
lot of territory together. We 
served on many of the same 
committees, we team-taught 

several courses and we enter- 
tained the students in our 
joint classes. 

Twice we team-taught a 
course in London that was 
both challenging and fun. As 
many of you undoubtedly 
know, loan loved a good time 
and yet seemed able to 
bounce back the next day 
with no ill effects. After a full 
day of tramping around the 
streets of London talking 
about Tudor and Stuart kings 
and looking at the artifacts 
from that period, she and I 
would head off to the nearest 
pub to recharge our batteries 
and perhaps to meet up with 
some of her London friends. It 
was often the wee hours of 
the morning before she was 
ready to give up and return to 
our lodgings. Next day she 
would appear full of vigor 
and thought-provoking pro- 
jects for our students to grap- 
ple with. It's difficult for me to 
believe that she was felled so 
soon, because 1 truly thought 
she was indestructible. 

loan loved her two basset 
hounds, Genghis and 
Clothilde, both of whom pre- 
deceased her. Many are the 
tales she told about chasing 
Genghis around Amherst 
County as he chased deer or 
rabbits. I can't help thinking 
that she is reunited with them 
now and they are all enjoying 
a good run through the 
Elysian fields. 

loan Kent was a brilliant 
scholar, an excellent teacher. 

and superb politician. She 
was also a gracious hostess 
and exuberant bon vivant. But 
most of all she was my friend, 
and I will miss her. 

Gerald Berg, 
Professor of History, 
Sweet Briar College: 

loan Kent cut a large 
swath through our commu- 
nity. No one better exempli- 
fied the academic ideal of a 
teaching scholar. She prac- 
ticed her historical craft with 
vigor at the highest of profes- 
sional standards and infused 
into her everyday teaching 
the love of learning for its 
own sake. Students knew her 
for the home-baked cookies 
she brought to class along 
with her considerable learn- 
ing and sensed through them 
both her abiding interest in 
their well-being. The acade- 
mic world knew her for her 
work on the legal history of 
Tudor Stuart Britain, though, 
to speak to her, one would 
never know it. 

Though her life as a 
scholar would probably be 
the one she herself would 
choose to mention on those 
very rare occasions when she 
would take notice of herself, 
our community knew her pri- 
marily as a peacemaker, loan 
held opinions fiercely but 
expressed them most often by 
example and, at times, in 
words most delicately bal- 
anced as to engage rather 

than to confront the listener. 
So, she was frequently sought 
for public responsibilities rep- 
resenting the faculty and the 
College as a whole in the 
vastly complex maze of acad- 
emic politics. She held these 
positions lightly Though she 
served in the most critical 
spots at the most critical 
times, she openly disdained 
such service as distractions 
from the life of learning to 
which she was supremely 

Those who knew her well 
will remember most fondly 
loan's elegant celebration of 
life: the well-cured joint of 
venison, the generously- 
poured gin and tonic, the art- 
fully contrived story 
preferably brimming with 
irony and of course, the wit, 
very dry indeed. These were 
private pleasures she enjoyed 
publicly with those who were 
fortunate enough to know her. 

Recent Deaths 

1920 Margaret High 

Mrs. Edward D. Norment 
September 20, 1999 

1924 Helen Grill 

Miss Helen D. Grill 
March 19, 1999 

1926 Dorothy Keller 
Mrs. William S. Iliff, |r. 
August 18, 1999 

1927 Mary Montague 
Mrs. Holmes C. Harrison 
|unel5, 1999 

1930 Alice Perkins 

Mrs. lames E. Clayton 
March 14, 1999 

1930 Lindsay Prentis 
Mrs. Robert W. 
Woodroofe, |r. 
luly 1, 1999 

1930 Amelia Wilson 

Mrs. Andrew Corley 
May 22, 1999 

1933 Mary Elizabeth demons 
Mrs. Albert R Porzelius 
August 12, 1999 

1933 Blanche Davies 
Mrs. Man/in |. Barloon 
September 22, 1999 

1934 Eleanor Alcott 
Mrs. Harry H. Bromley 
August 29, 1999 

1 934 Mary Kress Pringle 
Miss Mary Kress Pringle 
August 11, 1999 

1935 Eugenia Peek 
Mrs. Willis W. 
lohnson, )r. 
August 11, 1999 

1936 June DeFrees 
Mrs. Raymond V. Heelan 
May 1, 1998 

1936 Martha Talley 
Mrs. William P. 
August 25, 1999 

1940 Florence Merrill 

Mrs. R. B. Pilkinton 
August 20, 1999 

1940 Mildred Mitchell 

Mrs. 1. Watson Gillis, Jr. 
April 3, 1999 

1940 Polly Poe 
Mrs. Howard E. 
lunell, 1999 

1 941 loan De Vore 

Mrs. John E. Roth, |r. 

1942 Sally Waike 

Ms. Sally C Rogers 
September 1 999 

1944 Anne Bowen 

Mrs. Joseph C. Broadus 
luly 18, 1999 

1 944 Carol Myers 

Mrs. Paul A. Hunter 
luneS, 1999 

1944 Virginia Noyes 
Mrs. Virginia Noyes 

luly 11, 1999 

1945 Elizabeth Avery 
Mrs. Frank F. Duff 
luly 9, 1999 

1946 lean Carter 

Mrs. David Telford 
October?, 1999 

1947 Shirley Levis 
Mrs. Donald B. 
lohnson Jr. 
October 20, 1999 

1951 Mary Wise Parrott 
Mrs. Norwood W. 
Bullington, |r. 
Date unknown 

1953 Virginia Dunlap 

Mrs. Thomas C. Shelton 
October 24, 1999 

1962 Evelyn Pringle 

Mrs. William Boyd III 
October 1999 

1965 M. Carole Dudley 

Ms. M. Carole Dudley 
May 5, 1 999 

1969 ludith Weiss 

Miss ludith Weiss 
Date unknown 

1973 Nancy Richards 

Mrs. leremy R. Akers 
luneS, 1999 

If you wish to write to a mem- 
ber of the family of someone 
recently deceased, please con- 
tact the Alumnae Office for 
name and address. 

Sweet Briar College Alumnae Magazine • 

Winter 2000* 35 

Sweet Briar Welcomes 

187 Members of the Class of 2003 

Geographic Distribution 

36 states; top ten represented: VA, NC, TX, 

PA, CA, MD, NY, GA, 
34% from VA 

25% from South (excluding VA) 
20% from North East 
9% from Mid V/est 
9% from West 
1 2 international students: 


British V/est Indies 

France (4) 


Germany (2) 




Public schools: 70% 
Private Schools: 30% 

Class Rank 

Top 10% 27% 

Top 25% 60% 

7 Valedictorians; 2 Salutotorions; 1 
Notional Merit Finalist; 2 Notional Merit 
Commended Scholars; 2 Notional 
English Merit Award V/inners; 7 
National Latin Exam Winners 

Average high school GPA: 3.4 wiith 1 9.5 
academic units 

Top Academic Interests 

Science or math as 1st or 2nd interest: 

65% of class 
International Affairs 

Theatre Arts 

Plans for graduate school: 44% 

Other Profile Notes 

22 students of color: 

8 African Americans 

9 Hisponics 

3 Asian Americans 
2 American Indians 
25 students v^ith alumnae connections 
23% ore first generation college students 
55% received need-based financial aid 
84% participated in athletics 
27% list riding as top athletic interest, fol- 
lowed by track/cross country, tennis, 
soccer, swimming, outdoor programs 
20% were involved in theatre productions 
31 % play at least one instrument 
85% did volunteer work/community ser- 
59% held leadership positions 
87% held jobs during school year 

Where those who said no to SBC 
enrolled (our top competitors this year) 

In state: Hollins, R-MWC, James Madison 
University, UVA, Mary Washington, 
William and Mary 

Out of state: Agnes Scott, Mt. Holyoke, 
Georgetown University, Smith, Welles- 

In Addition to the Class of 2003: 
14 new transfer students from: the 

Air Force Academy, Appalachian State 
University, Central Virginia Community 
College (2), James Madison University, 
Lon Morris College, Lynchburg College, 
McMurry University, Northern Virginia 
Community College (2), Roanoke Col- 
lege (2), the University of Mobile, Wof- 
ford College 

6 new Turning Point students 

Sweet Briar is proud to welcome these newest members of 
the campus family. Their vitality and enthusiasm made an 
immediate impression on the College community! 


The staff of the 

Admissions and Financial Aid Offices 

would like to express our heartfelt thanks 

to all of the Sweet Briar alumnae 

and Alumnae Admissions Representative volunteers 

for their dedication, time, and support 

in bringing in the Class of 2003. 

Together we have enrolled an academicaUy-talented 

and extraordinary, diverse group of young women who, 

with their achievements, perspectives, and experiences 

wUl make their mark on Sweet Briar 

in the new millennium. 
We couldn't have done it without you. 

We want you to know how much 
we appreciate everything you do for us. 

Alumnae/Student Relatives in the Class of 2003 

Tv^enty-five first-year students ore related to alumnae or upperclosswomen! 

Blair Baigent, Stony Brook, NY Mother: Alberta Zotack 

Erin Black, Purcellville, VA Sister: Ashley Black 

Michelle Church, Louisville, KY Sister: Diana Church 

Marioh Cocke, Virginia Beach, VA Great-Aunt: Lucy Kiker 

Toro Conte, Ormond Beach, FL Sister: Kim Marie Conte 

Alysso Cox, Lynchburg, VA Aunt: Lenore Cox 

Carrie DeShazor, Richmond, VA Mother: Mary Rolfe Joyner 

Kristin Farris, Atlanta, GA Mother: Beryl Bergquist 

Anno Goldomes, Miami, FL Sister: Marcela Galdames 

Rebecca Gheen, Warrenton, VA Sister: Mary A. Gheen 

Amber Glover, Spring, TX Mother: Laura Gay Hand 

Rebekoh Green, Leesburg, VA Cousin: Ann Richards Major 

Cousin; Elisabeth Stribling 

Rebecca flarris, Donville, VA Cousin: Kay DeAlbo 

Lindsay Hudnall, Madison tleights, VA Cousin: Sharon Hudnoll 

Stephanie Jefferson, Boinbridge Island, WA Grandmother; Barbara Hepler 

Sara Kemper, Borrington, IL Sister; Jennifer Kemper 

Melindo Liddell, Scottsville, VA Mother; Anna Marie Liddell 

Christian Maxwell, Annapolis, MD Cousin; Barbara Furniss 

Great-Aunt: Collis Furniss 

Mother: Emory Furniss 

Great-Aunt: Gail Furniss 

Great-Aunt: Jane Furniss 

Grandmother: Beverly Hill 

Great-Aunt; Mary Emory Hill 

Cousin; Kimberly Olmstead 

Cousin: Aline Rex 

Sarah Pitts, Paris, KY Mother; Rebecca Susan Seobrook 

Christine Puro, Jacksonville, FL Sister: Catherine Bio Pure 

Kylene Smith, Virginia Beach, VA Sister; Kristin A. Smith 

Rachel Snider, Montgomery AL Sister: Elizabeth Snider 

Molly Straccia, Greensburg, PA Sister; Kate McClure Stroccio 

Amanda Tyree, Fincastle, VA Cousin: Stacy Sharpes 

Mara Wegerski, Central Square, NY Cousin; Kathleen Watson 


36 • Winter 2000 

Sweet Briar College Alumnae Magazine 


diASs Notes 


Secretary: Elizabeth (Scootie) Corsline 

Greetings Irom your new secrelcir\. 
Since I'm "not accustomed to public 
speaking" as it were, please bear with 
me. From hvo daughters and one 
daughter-in-law comes the sad news of 
the deaths of their mothers, m\' class- 
mates: Eunice Walters Claybaugh 
(12/961, Alice Lee Perkins Clayton 
(3/99), and Betsy Williams Gilmore 
(2/99). And the -Alumnae Office has 
just informed me i>l the death of 
Lindsay Prentis Woodroofe in 7/99. 
Our numbers are dwindling! Betsy 
Williams was a wonderful secretarv' 
and following in her footsteps will be a 
"hard row to hoe". Sweet Briar was in 
her thoughts always. 

One of our "lost" classmates, 
Louise Nelson Redd, has been found. 
She is living down at the Chesapeake 
Bav near Fleeton in a little house she 
had built next to her daughter's, sur- 
rounded by six grandchildren and vari- 
ous foreign students. She is busy and 
happv. I see her frequently and we talk 
on the phone. Carolyn Martindale 
Blouin says she has little news to 
report but wants to keep in touch and 
so has extended a very cordial invita- 
tion to all of us to stop by and see her 
if and when we travel to Maine. 
Delma Chambers Glazier is in a retire- 
ment home in Baltimore. She says 
there are several other Sweet Briar 
"gals" there but most of them younger. 
Gladys Webster Norton recently com- 
pleted a wonderful ten week cruise 
around South America with her daugh- 
ter. She is also the proud great-grand- 
mother of ten great-grandchildren, 
ages 1 3 years to 2 months. Frances 
Harrison McGriffith lives alone and 
seems to manage quite well. She is 
about to celebrate her 90th with a 
party given by her daughter. She says 
she had hoped to slip into this decade 
quietly but will enjoy the gathering. 
She is busy with church committees, a 
reading group, and exercise club 3 
times a week. Her grandsons are a joy 
to her, one married and one about to 
return home from South America. Sally 
Reahard writes she is "pretty feeble" 
but keeps busy with deskwork. She has 
suggested that I print a list of 1930 sur- 
vivors to date, and Carolyn Martindale 
Blouin has made the same suggestion. 
So if you want this, "stand up and be 
counted". Return your cards to me 
next time. From Tampa, Elizabeth 
Carnes writes she is still "alive" and 
busy volunteering in the church office. 
She also sews and knits a lot — some 
for herself and much for new babies. 
She wonders how many of us will 
make reunion next year? I do too. 
Margaret Taliaferro had a bad fall 
10/98 followed by several since, and 
her cousin moved her to Jacksonville, 
FL where he lives and can oversee her 
needs. She is now in ,MI Saints Nursing 
Home and Rehabilitation Facilitv. 
Finally, I live with my sister in an old 
house in the old part of Richmond. I 
still drive and I am busy, busy, busy 

volunteering — church, civic aftairs, etc. 
I celebrated my 90th birthday last 
August with a Progressive Dinner given 
by my neighbors — some 30-40 individ- 
uals. It was a blast! And now, as Betsy 
Gilmore would say, "full speed ahead 
to reunion!" 


President: Mary Virginia Camp Smith 
Secretary: Katharine Niles Parker 
Fund Agent: Margaret Smith 

Our first communication had trav- 
eled farthest, coming from one who 
has traveled much. Emily Bowen 
Muller O'Neill left SBC freshman year. 
Following WWI she married and had 
two children. At retirement she moved 
to Oak Harbor, WA and got seriously 
into gardening and travelling abroad. 
Husband George died and Emily mar- 
ried Bill O'Neill. They are now think- 
ing of transferring to a place smaller 
than five acres. Mary Vogdes Haines of 
Wynnev\ood, P.A does a Tittle garden- 
ing and needlepoint and she and her 
husband love to go out to dinner at the 
club. Sophie Campbell Brown, since 
losing her husband, has divided time 
between her daughter's at Fort 
Lauderdale and her farm in Amherst, 
VA. June De Frees Heelan of 
Morristown, N| died in 5/98. Our con- 
dolences to her family. Betty Cocke 
Winfree of Roanoke, VA has five 
grandchildren who have finished col- 
lege; four are married and there are 
three great-grandchildren. Betty says 
she does less and less and loves every 
minute of it. Martha Hornor Maxwell 
continues to reside in Clarksburg, VW, 
and in June was looking foRvard to the 
marriage of her granddaughter 
Katherine. Margaret Robertson 
Densmore-Whitney of Falls Church, 
VA is planning to spend the month of 
August at Princeton, MA and antici- 
pates a visit with your secretary. Capel 
Grimes Gerlach of Palos Verdes 
Estates, CA has lost her husband. She 
misses their times and travels together 
and is trying to adjust. Marjorie Wing 
Todd of Eustis, FL feels fortunate that 
three of her four children live nearby, 
and sends best wishes to her class- 
mates. A grandson will enter the 
Universit\' of Pennsylvania this fall. 
Mary Rich Ewing of Denver, CO says 
she is still having an interesting time 
with genealogy and spent 1 2 days in 
May in Northern Wales with a group. 
Plans to get to Cape Cod in August. 
Elizabeth Pinkerton Scott continues at 
Bundoran Drive in North Garden, VA, 
but maintains an apartment in a retire- 
ment community she calls her "ace in 
the hole." Regrets the number of 
deaths among her friends, but sends 
love and "chins up!" Margaret Smith 
Thomasson of Lynchburg, VA fell in a 
shallow creek (too wide for jumping) 
while hiking the "Trail" and cracked a 
kneecap. She had to walk three miles 
back to her car and wear a brace for a 
while, but is now back to hiking once 

a week. Margaret has 7 grandchildren. 
Some are married and working and 
some are still in school. Not hiking, 
but familiar with knees and grandchil- 
dren is your secretary whose unreliable 
knees seem a basic cause of confine- 
ment in a nursing facility with husband 
in an adjacent apartment, which 
sounds like Pinkie's "ace." I count 14 
grandchildren scattered from VA to 
WA, VT and TX. My great grandmother 
bracelet has eleven bangles with room 
for a couple more. She, too, sends love 
and "chins up." 


President: Yvonne Leggett Sanford 

Vice President: Sarah Belk Gambrell 

Secretary: Julia Gray Saunders 


Fund Agent; Janet D. Thorpe 

Anne Bendict Swain is a hard act 
to follow as class secretary Our bO'" 
reunion classmates notified me of this 
honor: Betty Barnes Byrd, Augusta 
Saul Farrier, Sarah Belk Gambrell 
Lucy Gordan jeffers. Narcissa Dillard 
Kelley. Elsie Day Mack Yvonne 
Leggett Sanford. Jean Oliver Sartor, 
and Jean McKenney Stoddard. A 
bushel of thanks Annie for many years 
of good reporting. Lucy Gordan Jeffers 
reports that the 39ers had fun together, 
the weather was superb and the cam- 
pus beautiful. The only sad note was 
the news of Clarissa Bailey Robinson's 
death on Saturday. Her name was read 
at the Memorial Service Sunday morn- 
ing. Mary Jeff Welles Pearson is enjoy- 
ing the people, beautiful surroundings, 
activities and comfort of Shenandoah 
Valley Westminster Canterburv'. She 
sees Jo Sutton McCandlish '38 and 
Mary Louise Moore '67. Dutch 
Hauber Crowe, "well and peppy at 81, 
stays busy with bridge, dinners out and 
many University of Delaware activi- 
ties." Sarah Belk Gambrell is the proud 
grandmother of twin grandsons who 
just celebrated their first birthday. They 
are the sons of her daughter Sally and 
her husband Steve Knight. She is glad 
to report everyone is happy and 
healthy and they live nearby so she 
gets to see them often. Henri Minor 
Hart has just recovered from a broken 
shoulder. Her foursome of Lottie Lewis 
Woolen, Gracie Luckett Bradley and 
Lillian Neely Willis missed their big get 
together, but hope to re-group later. 
Sarah Tams Kreker went to Western 
Carolina University to see her great- 
niece and namesake receive her BFA 
in Painting. Mary Elizabeth Barge 
Shroder has moved to a smaller house 
after 47 years of Habersham Rd. Five 
of her grandchildren have finished col- 
lege, three are married, one grandson 
is at UVA and three are in prep school. 
She enjoyed the SB Living Room 
Learning Course held weekly at Pegg\' 
Martin's '48. She finds that "there is 
never enough time to do all the thing 
that interest me." Patty Balz Vincent 
still volunteers at Duke University 
Museum of Art and is enjoying the six 

v\'eek Dance Festival now in progress. 
Ellie George Frampton enjoys emailing 
her grandchildren. She is thrilled that 
daughter Anne and family have bought 
a farm about a mile from her place in 
Charlottesville. Annie Benedict Swain 
reports that she keeps busy with 
church and her activities at Waverley. 
Anne Parks is well and enjoys good 
health. She caught up with news from 
Lucy Jeffers after our reunion. J.O. 
Oliver Sartor not only was at SB for 
reunion but came a week early for her 
granddaughter's graduation. With 
daughter Elizabeth Sarfor'67, who was 
there with her twin daughters, they 
represented three generations at SBC. 
Aubrey Siebert Snyder in Whiting, ME 
where she is a senior part of the 
Whiting Village School Committee 
protesting the proposed switch to con- 
solidation of 7-12 grades into a large 
distant education for the children. 
Yvonne Leggett Sanford says that with 
their extended family, life is always 
busy and full. She loved reunion and is 
proud to be our new class president. 
Mary Brower Henderson still works 
with Northwestern University 
Settlement, altar guild and visits each 
year with son and family in London. 
Two sons in Chicago, two grandchil- 
dren married in '99. There are "many 
blessings." Kay Porter Reed moved to 
a townhouse seven years ago when 
her husband passed away. Plays lots of 
golf and bridge, takes a trip every sum- 
mer with family members, Persia last 
year. She has a son in Midlothian, VA, 
a doctor son in Newport News and 
daughter in Atlanta. Daughter Maria 
'68 has presented her with a grand- 
daughter. Augusta Saul Farrier is 
enjoying Brandon Oaks Retirement 
Community in Roanoke, VA with old 
friends as well as new and keeping up 
with ten grands and three great grands 
from New York to Atlanta. Son John is 
a State Senator, Tom busy with medical 
practice, and Betsy Edwards Anderson 
'70 is active at Charlotte Country Day 
School. Janet Thorpe was disappointed 
to miss reunion because of a painful 
leg problem-since relieved. However, 
her late cancellation brought a nice 
bonus of phone calls from Lucy Jeffers, 
Yvonne Sanford, Jean Stoddard, jean 
Moore von Sternberg anrl Julie 
Michaux. Lottie Lewis Woolen writes 
that Gracey Luckett Bradley and 
Lillian Neely Willis spent a night in 
June and they wished they could have 
been at SB. Both were en route to 
grandchildren's graduations. Elizabeth 
Perkins Prothro, looking forward to a 
visit from Betsy Muhlenfeld in a few 
days, writes that with daughter, Kay 
'61 and her grand daughter they make 
up quite a SB contingent. Daughter 
Kay is Mayor of Witchita Falls and 
doing well from all reports. "With sons 
Mark and Joe and their extended fami- 
ly, there would be 32 of us if we could 
ever get together!" Like Janet, I hated 
to miss reunion. My first ever. Also, it 
was my leg or rather ankle which was 
in a cast. I expect to be out of the cast 
and rarin' to go next week. Still the 

Sweet Briar College Alumnae Magazine • 

Winter 2000 • CN 1 

same life-long interests, Virginia 
Museum ot Art, gardening, church and 
soon, traveling again! One more word: 
In checking the roster for living alum- 
nae, I find there are 70 of us. But only 
1 9 of you responded! Come on, we 
can do better, puh-lesse write a card 
next time! 


President: Ann Morrison Reams 
Secretary: Douglas Woods Sprunt 
Fund Agent: Florence Bagley Witt 

The idea of collecting our memo- 
ries of the Depression, and WWII years 
came after a nice young man held 
open a door at Sweet Briar in 1 997 
and asked when I had been there. He 
was stunned, as if I had stepped off 
Noah's Ark, to hear 1942. "What was 
it like then?" he said with real interest. 
So here, based on your postcards, as 
Margie Troutman Harbin wrote, are 
"bits and pieces of our lives"-before 
computers, TV, cell phones, locked 
doors, drugs, student cars on campus, 
men in the dormitories, instant oatmeal 
and cloned sheep. 

September 1938 we arrived! By 
train or car the orientation committee 
met us, waving and welcoming. Eloise 
English Rankin writes: "I left my Navy 
family in Coronado and arrived on 
campus a homesick stranger." Well I 
certainly never thought ol her that way. 
Everyone looked like sophisticated 
women of the world to me in freshman 
aprons, smoking on the arcades. I crept 
around hoping nobody would notice 
me, humiliated by my shoes. Saddle 
shoes, but not Spauldings. All wrong. 
Ruth Jacquot Tempest: "The big 
wardrobe trunks in the halls, fall and 
spring." There was the morning roar of 
plumbing in the one big bathroom on 
each floor as we raced to classes, 
which started at eight six days a week. 
No pajamas allowed at Breakfast, even 
if hidden by raincoats. Betsy Cilmer 
Tremain: "When we entered, the 
tuition was $1,000, above average for 
Virginia colleges we were told. During 
our 4 years it was increased to $1,200 
which we feared our fathers couldn't 
afford. They managed and we stayed." 
Lucy Call Dabney's "Soup Dinners" 
helped the Reese boys through college 
(the soup was delicious homemade 
vegetable with fresh hot bread, thanks 
to marvelous Mrs. Brown). We had lots 
of student waitresses and for pocket 
money sold newspapers, represented 
florists and other firms in Lynchburg. 
Betty Hanger and I were rivals in the 
cleaning business. Bonus Marchers, 
kidnap threats against one of my 
friends whose father was in Congress, 
lines of sad faced men begging on 
Connecticut Avenue and newsboys 
shouting "Extra!" in the night (always a 
tragedy of war or violence), made me 
happy to leave Washington. Ruth 
Hensley Camblos: ")ust going through 
the gates of Sweet Briar took us into 
another world. Daddy was a family 
doctor and during those years brought 
home lots of hams and fresh vegeta- 
bles. In 1929 I found a beautiful doll 
under the Christmas tree, but it was the 
last pretty' doll I had for a while." 
Margie: "One vivid memory is a gaunt 
women walking to our door in Atlanta 
and just about demanding a doll for 
her little girl for Christmas. I was 

scared of her but my mother found a 
doll and some other things. The 
Depression hung over everything." In 
1994 Helen Sanford gave the Founders 
Day Address saying the class of '42 
arrived at Sweet Briar in 9/38. Europe 
was on the verge of WWII. Hitler was 
in control of Germany. Germany had 
annexed Austria and was hovering 
over Czechoslovakia. Within a year, 
Germany and Russia had divided 
Poland between them, and England 
and France had gone to war against 
Germany. The war was a thread run- 
ning through our lives, but in fact it did 
not much affect what we did at Sweet 
Briar until the U.S. was directly 
involved. We were proud that Miss 
Glass was on many national commit- 
tees, and we joined in her valiant 
struggle lo build an auditorium and the 
College endowment to one million. 
Bambi Ryan: "There was much talk 
about lend-lease, bundles for Britain 
and distinguished speakers on the cri- 
sis in Europe." Betsy: "When I solicited 
Miss Jessie Eraser for the Friends of Art 
she asked a question I couldn't answer. 
I replied simply 'I don't know.' That 
struck the right chord with Miss Eraser 
who retorted, 'My dear by admitting 
you do not know, you have the mak- 
ings of a real scholar.'" Most of our 
papers were written by hand, certainly 
all exams and notes. Dotty Hutchings 
Donley transferred as a sophomore: 
"SBC was like dying and going to 
heaven — friendly, welcoming, knowl- 
edgeable professors who cared. 
Professor Robinson (Art) and Professor 
Cole (Math) went to bat to let me 
major in those disciplines." Ginnie 
Wilkinson Swanson: "Miss Benedict 
really opened my mind." Diana Stout 
Allen: "Basic courses which still give 
me pleasure. My college age grand- 
children spend more time off campus 
than on, know more about Caribbean 
Lit than Shakespeare." Cynthia Abbott 
Dougherty: "Pop Worthington's rum- 
bling phonetics^ Dr. SholJ (on Yale 
Sabbatical I 17'" and 18'" century 1 it- 
heaven! lanet Quinn Eichacker: 
"Reading the New Testament and 
Homer in beginning Greek class." 
Helen: "Botany and Miss Ames, Miss 
Sanford, Miss Crawford and Mr. Finch, 
that wonderful opera course and the 
glee club, and Mrs. Raymond's 
European histories." Eloise: "English 
honors courses and seminars with Dr. 
Stockholm." Eddie Syska Peltier: "Still 
have Miss Umbright's music notes 
somewhere." We participated, heart 
and soul. Paint and Patches, choir, glee 
club, publications, wrote poetry, paint- 
ed, gave little talks in the chapel in 
Manson, did good works in the com- 
munity, walked to the cabin, dairy 
orchard. Athletics, Ruth J.T., "poison- 
ous green gym bloomer and tunics." 
Ann Reams "with a trench coat outside 
the gym or dorm" (I made it to the 6'" 
freshman hockey team). Ann also says 
our beautiful Naval Academy Color 
Girl Bobbie Engh Croft "broke her 
thumb in modern dance, that was a 
hard one to understand." Bobbie: 
"Fried apples at the Inn, honeysuckle 
in the dells, friendships and meeting 
Croswell through Peggy Gearing 
Wickham." We wore knee length skirts 
for tennis. Always skirts and dresses. 
No pants. Very serious about party and 
evening dresses, and hats and gloves 

for Lynchburg. Barbara Ripley Furniss 

wrote from Arizona: "I recently saw an 
excellent play set in Atlanta in 1939. 
Two college-age daughters sat down 
crossing their legs at the ankles and 
folding their hands in their laps, they 
could have come right out of our year- 
books. Who drilled that into us?" We 
buttoned our cardigans backwards, 
wore dickeys, double-breasted polo 
coats, learned to iron or sent laundry 
home in boxes, no drip dry, no wrin- 
kles fashionable. We were expected to 
(and therefore did) change for dinner 
into dresses, stockings and real shoes. 
So afterwards we could dance with 
each other in Commons. Learn to play 
bridge, sing, smoke, and watch Eddie 
and Phyllis Sherman Barnes jitterbug. 
Remember the walk-around guessing 
game "Who am I?" (Classical Civ and 
Biblical scholars excelled). Lucy: "Pink 
slips to sign out overnight with 
approved plans. Curfews at 1 week- 
days, 1 1 Saturdays — on campus by 
dark if driving with a date. Chaperones 
everywhere, in NY they were waiting 
for you on the S' floor of the 
Biltmore. There was one place in 
Amherst where we could drink 3.2 
beer." Debbie Wood Davis: "The 
streamliner was the big deal from NYC 
to C'ville to SBC. Seems incredible 
now it would even stop for us. But 
there we were with our own station 
and special cars added for our big 
arrivals and departures. A roundtrip 
ticket to Washington was $10, break- 
fast: milk 10 cents, bran muffin 10 
cents, and tip 5 cents. A member of 
the class of '39 told me she was on the 
train one night when it stopped to let 
the Sweet Briar students otY; and the 
college car was not there to meet them 
so the engineer held this mainline train 
until joe appeared." Debbie, elected to 
the "honor" of Social committee 
Chairman had to bid goodnight to stu- 
dents and dates in the circle by Gray. 
She remembers "beautiful star-filled 
skies." Also "picnics with VMI and 
UVA boys. The Refectory provided 
food if we were not going to eat there, 
the boys provided beer. Singing was 
the entertainment." Hymns, step 
singing, mountain songs, glee club, 
choir and all purpose singing on tune 
and off in arcades and commons, 
buses, trains. There was also real 
music. The National Symphony in the 
gym with the county invited, and other 
concerts. Bambi, "the Trapp Family," 
Janet, "the concert with the Harvard 
Orchestra," the Duke Glee Club's great 
parting serenade in the circle. One of 
the best songs, "It's '42" burst upon its 
first audience in our Senior Show lust 
Looking Thanks, 12/6/41 . The Japanese 
were well on their way to Pearl 
Harbor. We have run out of space 
now, I'm sorry but it seemed best to 
divide your stories this way. WWII will 
be in the next issue in which our class 
appears. Thank you for your many 
interesting cards and letters, keep them 
coming. There is news that Toppin 
Wheal Crowell and Sally Waike 
Rogers have died, also Margie 
Troutman Harbin's husband. Dr. Tom 
Harbin, and Betty Brown Borden's 
Dick Borden. Vivi Walker 
Montgomery, in a retirement place in 
Memphis, sends greetings as does 


President: Mary Haskins King 
Secretary: Jodie Morgan Hartman 
Fund Agent: Anna Mary Chidester 

1 was happy to hear from so many 
of you. Sadie Gwin Allen Blackburn 

tells of her work on the National Park 
Consen/ation Board. She is writing a 
survey of Historic Texas Landscapes. 
Her husband is writing a book on 
Historic jails of Texas. Leila Barnes 
Cheatham tells of her granddaughter, 
Annie, participating in the Cannes Film 
Festival. I have been in close touch 
with Helen Davis Wohlers this sum- 
mer. She has been in and out of the 
hospital with a very serious illness 
since last fall. She has had the support 
of visiting family and friends and the 
happy news of a grandchild due in 
August: I know she would really 
appreciate hearing from you. Her 
address is 27 Cardinal Dr., Brevard, 
NC 28712. I was sorry to hear of the 
death of Chick Jordan, Anne Dickson 
Jordan's husband. Anne is spending 
the summer on Lake Champlain at her 
family's old cottage. Perk Traugott 
Brown was there for a visit. Hedy 
Edwards Davenport spent the winter in 
FL and later had a trip to Mexico. She 
and her brother are off to the Ballet 
and Opera in St. Petersburg followed 
by a trip to Norway, Sweden, and 
Paris. I read in the SBC President's 
Letter of the death of Deedee Enright 
Aghnides. She had been a senior exec- 
utive for Bache and Co. in NYC. She 
bequeathed most of her estate to SBC 
to be used for library growth. Her one 
request was that there be a room 
named for her mother. Edie Page Gill 
Breakall celebrated her 50th wedding 
anniversary. She and Stan took all of 
their family to The Homestead, Hot 
Springs, VA and later a cruise to the 
western Caribbean. She keeps in touch 
with Joyce Livermore Foust. 1 have 
heard from Mary Kathryn Frye 
Hemphill, Diddy Gaylord Thompson, 
Martha Holton Glesser, and Jaye 
Skerry Tepe. I hope to see all of them 
at reunion. Mia Hecht Owens writes of 
happy memories of friends and teach- 
ers at SBC and the beautiful campus. 
Mary Haskins King is off to Seattle, 
Victoria, and CA. She has recently 
been to Chattanooga, where she had a 
good visit with Betty Avery Duff who 
has been in poor health for a long 
time. Two weeks after their visit Mary 
called to tell me the sad news of Ave's 
death (Betty Avery Duff). Tutti Hall 
Peckham purchased a house in 
Savannah, GA where she plans to 
spend the winter She will return to her 
house in Asheville, NC for the summer. 
When Hilda Hude Chapin and Ed 
were in FL this winter they got together 
with Betty Healy Downing and Tom. 
The Downings were taking a cruise 
from Ft. Lauderdale, FL through the 
Panama Canal. Hilda was in 
Chattanooga, TN this summer where 
she saw Mil Carofhers Healy and Bill. 
They were there for their grandson's 
wedding. I was sorr\' to hear from SBC 
that Anna Macfarlane Clark's husband 
had died last May. Ellen Marcus Kates 
wrote that her granddaughter Tracey 
received a degree in Equine 
Management from Ohio State U. She 
now lives in Lexington, KY where she 

CM 2 • Winter 2000 

Sweet Briar College Alumnae Magazine • 

is an Equine manager. Julie Mills 
Jacobsen suffered a stroke last 
September. She is doing well and plans 
to play golf again. During her recovery 
she became involved with a new proj- 
ect called "Safe at Home". This project 
helps people live at home, who 
choose to and are able to, bv provid- 
ing safetv needs, grab bars etc. There 
are several SBC alumnae involved. She 
is on the Bell Atlantic Consumer 
Advisory Board. She spends her sum- 
mer at their home on the beach in 
Delaware. Alice Nicolson Mcllvaine is 
back from Elderhostel in Tuscany. She 
is spending the summer sailing along 
the Maine coast. Cappy Price Bass was 
in Bermuda this spring and off to Nova 
Scotia in June. She took one ot her 
daughters to Wimbledon. Harriet 
Porcher Barnwell and Bob are moving 
to an Episcopal Retirement Home in 
Charleston, SC. They celebrated their 
50' anniversary traveling for a month 
in Italv with their daughter Kathy as 
chauffeur and interpreter, lean Ridler 
Fahrenbach has lived in PL lor three 
months. She recently spent several 
weeks in Italy and Sicily where she 
recalled her SBC classical civilization 
classes. This summer she goes to Nova 
Scotia and to South Africa in the fall. I 
talked to Dale Sayler Morgan last fall 
when I was in Savannah, CA, but we 
were not able to get together. She is 
very active in the Garden Club of 
America. She keeps in touch with 
Wyline Chapman Sayler, who is mar- 
ried to her brother Henry. Margaret 
Swann Norris has retired from her psy- 
chiatric practice^ She and John cele- 
brated their 50'" Anniversary. I was 
sad to hear news from SBC of the 
death of Sybille Spurlock Broussard. 
Sarah Temple Moore and Tom had a 
large family reunion when their daugh- 
ter-in-law was ordained as deacon in 
the Episcopal Church. Another daugh- 
ter-in-law has been a priest in the 
Episcopal Church for 10 years and has 
her own church in Ohio. Perk Traugott 
Brown is a volunteer teacher in public 
school in Virginia Beach. She had a 
trip to Cancun this summer. She 
recently visited with Ellen Gilliam 
Perry who lives in Charlottesville at 
Westminster Canterbury- Retirement 
Home. Harriet Willcox Gearhart and 
David are anticipating retirement near- 
by on the Eastern Shore. Their son, 
Tyler, lives in Baltimore and is very 
active in trying to save West Baltimore 
from demolition. Betty Zulick Reuter 
and Don celebrated their 50' anniver- 
sary by taking their family to the 
Dominican Republic. They hoped to 
visit Alice Gearhart Stinson for the 
U.S. Open. Jim and I have recently 
been to Shepherdstown, WV where we 
stayed in a house designed by our 
daughter, Laura, who is an architect in 
CA. We have just returned from an 
Alaskan cruise. I hope to see all of you 
at Sweet Briar in May 2000 when we 
can enjoy getting together again. 


President: Eleanor (Pottsie) Potts 


Secretary: Maddin Lupton McCallie 

Fund Agents: Elvira Whitehead Morse, 

Helen Elliott Sockwell, Audrey 

Lahman Rosselot 

What an exciting beginning for 

summer class notes to receive notice 
that our classmate Patty Traugott 
Rouse is the recipient of the 1999 
Distinguished .Alumna Award. The 
award will be presented on 9/24 at 
Founders Day with SBC's special brand 
of pomp and circumstance. Plus a pic- 
nic and a nostalgic walk to the monu- 
ment. We have already basked in the 
glow when classmate Peggy Sheffield 
Martin in 1990 and Ann Samford 
Upchurch in 1993 were cited each as 
Outstanding Alumnae. We are a ver\ 
distinguished and outstanding class 
thanks to these three honorees! 
Patty is still very busy at The 
Enterprise Foundation and planned 
trips across the land. She recounts the 
lovely 50th wedding anniversary cele- 
bration in Shepherdstown. WV given 
by Eleanor Polls Snodgrass and 
Stribling with Peggy Addington Twohy, 
Wayne Stokes Goodall, Closey 
Faulkner Dickey and Indie Lindsay 
Bilisoly helping celebrate. Indie has 
weathered knee replacement, hernia 
repair and back surgery but still man- 
aged to travel to Tuscany and the 
Bahamas! Closey reports they have 
had a new house built in Claremont, 
NH; the house was then carried on 7 
trucks to their newly acquired second 
home site on Mt. Desert Island. They 
have 6 acres on Quarry Cove with all 
water sports imaginable. She even car- 
ried propagated plants from their 
Lebanon, NH gardens to enhance the 
rocky coastline. For their 45th anniver- 
sary Closey and Whit did Snowmass 
with 6 kids, 5 spouses and 8 and 1/2 
grands. Pottsie and Strib discovered the 
best way to handle the January dol- 
drums was to spend almost a month 
visiting Australia and New Zealand. 
Audrey Lahman Rosselot has a new 
summer address from New London, 
NH. She's been on another SBC trip to 
Italy with her daughter Elizabeth. Patty 
lenney Nelson wrote from 
Peterborough, NH about seeing Molly 
Coulter Bowditch who was visiting her 
brother and his wife in River Meade 
where Patty lives. Ann Orr Savage 
summers in Pawlet, VT but reports see- 
ing Martha Garrison Anness and 
Chuck at Shell Point in Ft. Myers, FL. 
Martha Shmidheiser DuBarry has 
moved to Kendal at Longwood in 
Kennett Square, PA. Although she has 
had several medical problems she did 
sound upbeat. Judy Perkins Llewellyn 
summers in Avon, CT and winters at 
Kiawah, SC with recent trips to the 
Galapagos Islands, Peru, Cisco and 
Machu Pichu, and a planned fall trip 
to Spain and Portugal. Betsy Garrison 
Gorell survived the heat of a WV sum- 
mer by going to Iceland. Her family 
reunion is always held in 
Charlottesville. |udy Blakey Butler 
from York, PA describes working in her 
yard where she named 23 flowers and 
shrubs that have bloomed plus a resi- 
dent blue heron and monarch butter- 
flies that enhance her place. Then she 
tells of an emergency angioplasty and 
stent placement from which she recov- 
ered enough to make a 45 day trip to 
the So.Pacific and SE Asia. Then the 
Galapagos where she went snorkeling 
twice a day to observe sea lions, pen- 
guins and fish. 1 1 believe she has a 
GOOD doctor! I Around the DC area 
there is always news to report. Martha 
Mansfield Clement and her 80-year- 

old brother attended their annual fami- 
ly reunion in KY over the 4th. She is 
still settling into a new condo all on 
one floor in Alexandria. Nancy Vaughn 
Kelly and Dan are to be commended 
for establishing the Kelly Foundation, 
which works with Native American 
and other youth to encourage them to 
make something of their lives. From 
Covington. VA our favorite doctor Jane 
Luke joined Marjorie Smith Smithey 
and Margey Redfern ('47) in a leisure- 
l\ trip to The Patch and other VA 
attractions before she went to summer 
in Cotuit, MA. Smittie wrote that 
Hamilton had some heart problems so 
that Roanoke seems the best place to 
be. Vi Whitehead Morse and Walter 
celebrated their 50th anniversary with 
1 50 family and friends in attendance. 
Vi has concern over a son-in-law's seri- 
ous health problems diagnosed this 
summer. Our faithful correspondent 
Marguerite Rucker Ellett has a grand- 
daughter entering UVA and a 22 
month old grandchild for whom she 
babysits two days a week. She has 
heard from Helen McKemie Riddle 
who is still busy selling real estate in 
Wichita Falls, TX. From Chapel Hill 
Constance Conover writes of 6 grand- 
children, lots of friends, and another 
trip to London in |uly for the theater 
and to see a son who lives there. 
Vickie Brock Badrow had a 4th trip to 
Hawaii to a time-share they own plus 
trips to FL and to Europe. She contin- 
ues to volunteer in the library, Reach 
to Recovery, and Habitat. Suzanne 
Hardy Benson says she finally decided 
after taking a class in Aesthetics she 
"does not actually understand Kant 
and Hegel" as she thought she did 
years ago. Her daughter Zanne, facing 
some disk surgery, will have to use her 
dancing talents at being a teacher, bal- 
let mistress, and school administrator 
in Augusta's famed Ballet School. 
Daughter Bon is also in dance theater 
work. Cameron tutors math and read- 
ing and good manners. Jo Neal 
Peregrine and Morse have 4 sons pro- 
viding the Morse family (in a new 
home in Frankfort, Ml) with a wide 
range of grandchildren. Peggy 
Sheffield Martin's husband Tom had 
quintuple by-pass surgery in mid-June. 
We hope they are now cooling off in 
Highlands, NC. Ann Ricks Griffin 
arranged a mini-reunion in Atlanta 
with a lovely luncheon at an Emory 
Club with Peggy Martin, Felicia 
Jackson Burns, Martha Davis Barnes 
and your scribe eating and talking for 
several hours. Felicia was just up from 
major surgery and looked beautiful as 
ever. Nancy "T" Snider Martin drove 
from Columbus, GA to do Virginia 
Garden week and to visit her room- 
mate Wayne Stokes Goodall in 
Charlottesville. Ann Rowland Tuck 
from Nashville traveled with the 
National Trust on a Celtic Cruise 
around the British Isles, Hebrides, with 
stops in Dublin, Cornwall, Wales and 
Edinburgh. Helen "Twink" Elliott 
Sockwell and Warren celebrated their 
50th with a large garden party, similar 
to the original many years ago. A foot- 
note to this: Twink's anniversary gift, a 
gold Cadillac, was totaled when a 
driver did not see her turn signal going 
into her driveway. Now she has to 
"make do" with another one — only it's 
beige! Phil Thorpe Miller and John 

took their 3 children and spouses to 
London to celebrate their 50th anniver- 
sary. Now she is settling down to quiet 
time of baby sitting, book clubbing 
and frequently seeing Nancy Moses 
Eubank. Both friends write of their 
appreciation of their Sweet Briar days. 
"Mo" has a grandchild who's a sopho- 
more at U of Arkansas and one who is 
8 years old. Eve Godchaux Hirsch 
hopes that many Briarites will visit the 
Museum in New Orleans to see the 
fabulous art of Degas, which was 
painted on a visit there in 1 872. Ruthie 
Faulkner Howe from Larchmont, CO 
has a grandchild finishing freshman 
year at Colorado U. and another born 
this June. Ruthie has also had time to 
"tip toe through the tulips" at 
Keukenhof Gardens in Holland. Maybe 
the members of 1948 should watch the 
national news more closely since Polly 
Rollins Sowell writes such excited and 
bold-faced words about her boss in 
Austin, TX — George W. Bush! Avery 
Draughon Helm's delightful note from 
Tempe, AZ says "my eyes are fading 
and my joints are stiff', but there is still 
a bit of mischief in my spirit" as she 
adds that she lives vicariously in 
Monica and Kathy Lee". We have 3 
CA correspondents: Peggy Pierce 
McAvity lives in Palo Alto near a 
daughter, yet gets back to CT often- 
especially for Indian summer She visits 
ten grands. Dolly Antrim McKenna 
from Yorba Linda says the)' have not 
traveled so much since Jim has had 
some heart problems. A grandson grad- 
uated from Bates College in Maine and 
they too have celebrated 50 years of 
marriage. Jane Miller Wright says they 
are doing "great for the shape we're 
in," as she and Howard go back and 
forth from their home in Bend, OR to 
their boat in Catalina. Speaking for our 
class we send our deepest sympathy to 
Jenny Belle Bechtel Whyte on the 
death of her husband William 
Hollinsworth Whyte earlier this year. 
He was a distinguished writer with 
deep concerns tor the environment. 
The New York Times and the Wall 
Street journal noted his passing. We 
also extend our sympathy to the family 
of classmate Joyce Raley De Bergh 
whose death occurred at the beginning 
of summer. Her married name was 
Mrs. John De Bergh and the address 
was Route 1, Box 135, Washington, 
VA 22747 according to our records. 

Your cards have been fun to read, 
summarize and condense. I wrote 
most of this in the Nantahala National 
Forest sitting by our tent while my fam- 
ily went hiking up a cold mountain 
stream. David and 1 are going to take 
the big trip to China for 3 weeks in 
Oct. to visit a niece and husband, both 
of whom are seoi-ing in the LIS 
Embassy in Beijing. David's 83 old sis- 
ter will travel with us to visit her 
daughter in China. Cheers! 


President: Ann Mountcastle Gamble 


Secretary: Patricia Barton 

Fund Agent: Anne Sinsheimer 

I am sad to advise that we have 
lost three classmates: Wisey Parrott 
Bullington. Ruth Clarkson Costello 
and Ada French McWane Deepest 
sympathy to their families. Also, heart- 

Sweet Briar College Alumnae Magazine • 

Winter 2000 • CN 3 

lelt sympathy to Sue Taylor Lilley who 
lost her husband Bob and her sister at 
the same time. 

Our illustrious Class President 
Annie Moo Gamble is now Mrs. 
George Blechta. In Chicago a highlight 
was the visit of President Muhlenfeld 
and her husband Laurin Wollan. We 
were thrilled to meet them and feel 
confident that Sweet Briar is in the 
very best of hands! Carolyn Sample 
Abshire: David moved to the Board of 
Trustees at CSIS and is President of the 
Center for the Study of the Presidency. 
This saves him from being "retired" 
(heaven forbid). Four of our 5 children 
are in the Washington area. (The other 
is in Roslyn, Washington.) We're mov- 
ing towards our 7th grandchild — and 
they certainly keep us agile. Ann 
Mountcastle Gamble Blechta: On 
4/24/99, I married George Blechta. You 
may remember he arrived at Reunion 
«45 and Sir Galahad rescued Barbie 
Birt, (vlary Pease and Ann Taylor and 
me when Barbie's car broke down — 
and drove us back to Richmond. Patty 
Carlin Friese and Dick came to the big 
family wedding in Sarasota. We're 
planning a mini reunion/planning in 
Washington, DC in October — Anne 
Sinsheimer and I. Jean Randolph Bruns 
said that Ruth's life was not easy — "I've 
talked/had calls from Julie and Patty. 
They were wonderful to her, and we 
had some great get-togethers. I've just 
read Harper's Shakespeare feature — 
I'm definitely an Oxfordian and the 
Bible is a fascinating development. I'll 
get out a letter soon to third floor class- 
mates about coming here for a few 
days, en route to 2t)01 Reunion." Mary 
Bullington (WISEY PARROTT'S 
DAUGHTER): My mother, Mary Wise 
Parrott Bullington (Wisey) died 5/7/98. 
She leaves 5 children and 8 grandchil- 
dren, most of whom had the good for- 
tune to know and love her. Janet 
Broman Dingle: "We anticipate a Sept. 
trip to Scotland, a couple of days in 
Dublin and four days in London where 
Larry's son and family now live. We'll 
be traveling with my sister loan (S.B. 
'56) and husband |im Wright. 
Meanwhile I'll visit one daughter and 
family in TX and the other daughter 
and family come here in August. We'll 
spend Jan. — Mar. in FL again. Julie 
Micou Eastwood: "I just returned from 
a celebration of Ruth that was most 
impressive. There must have been over 
1 50 people, but everyone was of the 
same mind, she was a warm, caring, 
generous and forgiving person. There 
was much poetry and memories and 
love. Mark gave a very moving talk 
about his mother...! spoke of traveling 
to Europe with her after graduation 
and of her keeping in touch with so 
many college classmates as well as 
orchestrating the West Coast reunions 
and I said she would continue to be a 
part of them. Janet Johnston's (fresh- 
man year only) daughter Lynn, whom 
Ruth took in on the Vallejo when she 
needed a home, came up with her 
husband to speak to me. Ruth did 
touch so many differeni lives! Mary 
Jane Eriksen Ertman: All our children 
and their families are coming to visit 
this summer — Anne and Martha from 
Denver and Eric and Andy from 
Washington. Susie lives nearby with 
her family, which includes baby 
Calvin, born on 4/29/99. Besides Cal, 

we have 3 granddaughters and 4 little 
grandsons. To celebrate the millenni- 
um, we just sent our 1901 piano away 
for complete restoration! Mary Pease 
Fleming, I've heard so many com- 
ments about the dropping of class 
notes. Hope you don't gel discour- 
aged — it is fun to read about our old 
buddies! Barbara Birt Dow and her 
husband Bill joined Rives and me at 
Tides Lodge for a golfing weekend. 
Fun — except that Barbara is still just 
too beautiful. Ann Sheldon Taylor 
went to London to visit her grandchil- 
dren. I had a letter from Sue Taylor 
Lilley with copies of articles about her 
dear, late husband. She has had such a 
jolt — her sister's death, then Bob's. 
When I talk to her on the phone, she 
seems to be carrying on. Sue had been 
involved in her job for some years, but 
before she sent me the enclosed arti- 
cle, I didn't realize how involved! 
Patricia Lynas Ford: We had a 3 -week 
trip in Oct. from Biarritz to Nice. Our 
good friend from England met us there 
for the last week. In March we flew to 
England to visit friends via 
Washington, DC where we stayed with 
our daughter and her two children. 
She lives in Herndon and works in 
Weston for TRW. We also met her 
fiancee so that was a happy time. Our 
other daughter is doing calligraphy and 
has her own website, which brings in 
business from all over the country. I'm 
still training dogs several days a week 
at the Healdsburg Animal Shelter The 
big low was Ruth's death. Julie and I 
did what we could but finally her ill- 
ness was too much for her and she let 
go. She was her good humored and 
lucid self until the end. The day before 
she died she sent her caregivers from 
the hospital a poem she had written, in 
her inimitable and elegant style. 

Joanne Williams Eraser:! am sad- 
dened to report the sudden death of 
Ada French McWane. She had cancer 
and didn't know it and died one week 
after diagnosis. The Erasers are looking 
forward to France in Sept. where we 
will be staying with friends in their 
converted old mill home. Otherwise 
we continue to have Adirondak living 
in the summer. I spend a lot of time 
gardening. Caria DeCreny Freed: 
Getting ready to head back to 
Nantucket with a stop in Italy on the 
way! Really looking forward to the 
Sweet Briar trip at the end of June and 
then I'll be on Nantucket till mid- 
October and hope you'll come see me. 
Hope all will call. Saw Doris Brody 
Rosen last month — she's wonderful. 
On Nantucket (5081 228-762 I. 
Suzanne Lockley Glad: Heading north 
for the summer at our home at Black 
Butte Ranch (in OR) where my hus- 
band's family will join us for a first 
ever family reunion — 51 people 
expected. Took an interesting cruise 
from Buenos Aires to Manaos, Brazil, 
including 1,000 miles of Amazon 
scenery. On the West Coast we will 
miss Ruth (Clarkson's) wit and energy. 
She planned a couple of SBC West 
Coast reunions. She was also my chil- 
dren's "Auntie Mame" and we all have 
tales of life on the ferryboat in 
Sausalito! What a loss! Love. Lynn 
McCullough Gush: I'm teaching and 
"recitalizing" a lot. Ballet classes con- 
tinue with a younger group. The 
youngest is 1/3 my age! The two large 

dogs and Gerry are well and happy. 
Endless walkies and practicing keep 
me likewise. I was sad to hear about 
our loss of Ruth Costello. Her son 
Mark probably needs more mail. I 
have the address if someone should 
like to contact him. Angle Vaughan 
Halliday: Bob and I are fine — 5 grand- 
sons, 5 children also. We just returned 
from ME — Monhegan Island — where 
Bob painted and I read and meditated. 
Then back to reality. Bob continues to 
grow as a painter, and we are pleased 
that he is having some nice reviews 
and exhibitions. He has a work includ- 
ed in a new book on landscape 
painters. Susan Ostrander Hood: We 
had a record number of house guests 
this summer including son David, a 
lawyer and County Board member in 
SC, and his family; son Lloyd from 
New Zealand and daughter Julie and 
her family from Seattle on their way 
back to MD where her husband is an 
active duty Navy Commander. An 
important birthday celebration was 
spent with daughter Sally, a nurse, and 
her family in Door County. Husband 
Lloyd is still into estate planning, and 
we both are on the Mission Committee 
of the Lake Forest Presbyterian Church. 
Ruth Oddy Meyer: Just returned from a 
cruise from Normandy to Edinburgh, 
Scotland. Otherwise, it's still hospital 
volunteering, 4 granddaughters, much 
gardening and watercolor — acrylic 
painting lessons. Ruth Magee Petersen: 
I took all the kids and grandkids to 
Walt Disney World for a mini family 
reunion. Had to reschedule a bit when 
I discovered a new grandchild is due 
mid-October. Also planning a photo 
"safari" late Fall in the Colorado Mts. 
(Ouray) with the zoo photographer. 
Every little bit of R&R helps! Terry 
Faulkner Phillips: lust returned from a 
visit to my son in San Francisco. 
Charley and Gwyn are great parents to 
my one and only grandchild. Sophia, 
age 2, is a delight. We took the 3 dogs 
to the parks and the beach to romp. 
Margaret Seaman Pinkos: Not one 
darned new thing to write on this card 
unless 2 kittens count. I'd better put 
down my knitting and go find a class 
to take. At a seminar recently I learned 
that the 3 best activities tested so far to 
hold off Alzheimer's are knitting, travel 
and gardening. Maybe I'll take my 
knitting to class! Anne Sinsheimer: 
When I went up to Berkeley for my 
grandniece's graduation, I had a great 
visit with Julie Micou Eastwood. I'm 
off for Switzerland and a walkmg tour 
in the Bernese Oberland. I have two 
nights in Paris on my way home. Am 
still busy with working part time and 
volunteering. In October we are hav- 
ing a 50'" Reunion planning session in 
the DC area. I'm using Julie's words 
when I say let's re-connect with the 
"women we have become." Ann 
Sheldon Taylor: We have a new Henry 
Taylor who arrived 5/5/99 and is living 
in Columbia, SC with his parents! That 
makes a boy and a girl for each son (4 
grands) and we think we're done. 


President: Ruth Frye Deaton 

Secretary: Bruce Watts Krucke 

Fund Agent: Louise Aubrey McFarland 

Our 45th reunion was a great suc- 
cess. There have been some changes 

that make it all go more smoothly and 
the 25 or so of us who were there (plus 
lots of husbands) had a wonderful 
time. Everyone looks terrific! Those 
attending were: Liz Carper Floffman, 
Karen Looker Hyde, Anne Sheffield 
Hale, Bee Pinnell Pritchard, Weezie 
Aubrey McFarland, Ruthie Frye 
Deaton, (who is our new president!) 
Vaughan Inge Morrissette, Mary Jane 
Roos Fenn, Mary Hill Noble Caperton, 
Sally Gammon Plummer, Joy Bennett 
Hartshorn, Lamar Ellis Oglesby, Meri 
Hodges Major, Faith Rahmer Croker, 
Caroline "Kobo" Chobot Garner, Ann 
Henry Lake, Sally Bumbaugh, Bev 
Smith Bragg, Ann Thomas Donohue, 
Bruce Watts Krucke, Jeanne Stoddart 
Barends, Martha Dabney Leclere, and 
Joan Oram Reid. I think that's every- 

I'll mention a little about everyone 
who responded to the questionnaire or 
postcard — not in any order. We have 
tight space constraints, so if you want 
to know about anybody's grandchil- 
dren, just call me! Ann May Via visited 
Glasgow, Edinburgh, and York, and 
will tour VT in a 1914 Simplex auto. 
She still rides to the hounds and likes 
beagling and steeple chasing. Ruth 
Frye Deaton traveled to China, where 
her daughter lives. They will summer 
in ME on their 51 -foot sloop. Mary 
Ann Robb Freer and Rome travel a lot 
with the Society of Professional 
Engineers. They sold two of their 10 
time share places. Although they still 
have their apartment in MD and house 
in VA, they stay in Naples, FL most of 
the time. Betty Gene Orr Atkinson is 
very interested in genealogy and family 
history.She sees Peaches and Sissy a 
lot. Lamar Ellis Oglesby says she is a 
lull-time Grandma! Logan Bentley 
Lessona is still a journalist, photogra- 
pher and web consultant (www.made- Look at her site — very 
interesting. Logan spent a time at 
Begno Vignoni recovering from a her- 
niated disc and also has a house near 
Paris. (Note: After submitting these 
notes, I received the sad news that 
Logan's husband died in July. We send 
our condolences to Logan.) Louise 
"Weezie" Aubrey McFarland and Jim 
have a mountain house in Cashiers, 
NC, and have traveled some as Jim fills 
in for doctors on vacation. They partic- 
ularly enjoyed Missoula, MT. Barbara 
Chase Webber is still involved in horse 
racing. They have vacation homes in 
Point Clear, AL and Rancho Santa Fe, 
CA. Shirley Poulson Broyles gardens, 
travels and keeps up with 9 grands. 
They divide their time between 
Baltimore, Bethany Beach DE, Hilton 
Head, and a farm in Vienna, GA. They 
saw Merrill Underwood Barringer, 
Nella Gray Barkley ('55) and Kirk 
Tucker Clarkson ('53) at Norris' 50th 
reunion at EHS. Mary Jane Roos Fenn 
gave sailing and tap dancing as her 
interests. ..hmmm. We want to thank 
her for her excellent job as president of 
our class — good work, Mary Jane! 
Vaughan Inge Morrissette is as busy as 
ever with community and board work. 
She has places in Pont Clear and a 
farm in Perdue Hill, AL to keep up too. 
She does a wonderful job handling our 
major giving. Anne Allen Pflugfelder 
lists traveling, walking, and the com- 
puter as her interests. Her son is the 
famous Science Bob, who teaches the 

CN 4 • Winter 2000 

Sweet Briar College Alumnae Magazine • 

young stars in Hollywood! Anne 
Maury Miller, retired after 2 1 years as 
a journalist, has been her parish secre- 
tary tor 4 years. She researched and 
published a well-received histor\' ol 
the church in Delrav Beach, FL. Anne 
"Peaches" Davis Roane had a great 
time in France on one ol the trips that 
our own Dr. Anne White Connell 
leads. Anne's expertise added greatly. 
Anne Sheffield Hale and Bradley go all 
over with his board work. They saw 
Peggy Jones Steuart at a National 
Cathedral function in DC. Anne sings 
in the choir and takes part in the SBC 
Living Room Learning in Atlanta. Joy 
Bennett Hartshorn still guides part 
time at VVintenhur Museum and is 
active in the Chester County Historical 
Society, the Williston Historic 
Commission, and the PA Horticultural 
Society, She and Danny traveled to 
Italy. Sissy Morris Long likes writing, 
tennis, church and the choir, and helps 
the Salvation ,Armv causes. She and 
Bill visited Meri Hodges Major, along 
with Helen Smith and George Lewis, 
Cynthia Sinclair Rutherford is still on 
the faculh of Newman University. Her 
specialties are Teacher Education and 
Classroom Management. Betty Walker 
Steib and her relatively new husband, 
Lars, spend half their time in Houston 
and soon will be in New Orleans. |o 
Nelson Booze does golf, gardening, 
birding, helps Hospice, and has started 
a lamp repair business. She went to 
Newloundland in '97 and Scotland in 
'98. Peggy Ewart Riter spends time 
with sailing, golf and tennis. They have 
a summer home in the Adirondacks. 
Bev Smith Bragg still travels a lot — to 
Central America for mission work. She 
took her daughter and hubby to the 
Baltics and Russia and plans New 
Year's Eve with Bill's SAE buddies as 
they always did before his death. She 
is still working on a book for the 
Virginia Historical Society. Sally 
Gammon Plummer reports the usual — 
traveling, volunteering, and birding. 
Barbara Matthews Holley adds tennis, 
golf, needlework, and church work, 
Mary Lee McGinnis McClain enjoyed 
SBC President Muhlenfeld's visit to 
Charleston and her lecture for the 
Charleston Historical Society on Mary 
Chesnut, Man,' Lee and Frank have 
moved out to the country village of 
Wadmalaw Island on the Inland 
Waterway — quite close to us as the 
crow flies, but not by road. BB Smith 
Stamats is an active landscape design- 
er, who, like me, wishes she'd found 
this true vocation a long time ago. She 
got her whole family to a reunion in 
San Francisco at Easter and expects a 
visit from Mary Hill soon. Her spare 
time is spent with travel, golf, tennis, 
and photography. Joan Potter Bickel 
and Henry have gotten a new house- 
boat that's just one story for easier 
maneuvering for Joan. She enjoys 
aqua-aerobics and the computer. They, 
like many others, sent wonderful pic- 
tures of themselves. Faith Rahmer 
Croker is very active with the opera, 
the theater, and the symphony, and 
also in church. She travels a great deal 
too. Jerry Driesbach Ludeke is a 
retired professor now and does choir, 
bells, and recorder at church. They 
recently had a reunion of all her fami- 
ly, including the ones who live in 
Costa Rica, at her mother's in Indiana, 

Jeanne Stoddart Barends spends a lot 
of time w ith church activities and 
granny-ing. She and Fred have a coun- 
try cabin now. Dilly Johnson Jones is a 
member of the GA Senior Golfers. The 
whole family can still gather at her 
mother's Sea Island house — that 
includes the famous triplet boys. 
Nancy Moody is about to finally retire 
from the American Horse Show Assoc, 
board. She has traveled all over with 
them including Rome for the World 
Equestrian Games, and to KY for the 
first ever outside the UK Four Star 
Combined Training Event, She is still 
close to her step grandchildren, Meri 
Hodges Major has Belle Air Plantation 
available for weddings and small 
receptions or parties now as well as a 
B & B. Kobo and Thom Garner, Anne 
and Bill Lake, and Sallv Bumbaugh 
stayed there after reunion. Meri lec- 
tures on 17th, 18th, and 19th century 
plantation life and history with a spe- 
cialtN' of 1 7th C. Christmas customs 
and decorations. Nancy Cornwall still 
lives in the heart of Manhattan and 
watches a lot of sports, news and 
soaps. Liz Carper Hoffman and Roy 
moved back to Birmingham from the 
island in the Gulf. She gardens, golfs, 
reads, and plays bridge. Anne Henry 
Lake is a part time accountant, book 
keeper, fax preparer, etc. She went 
with her daughter to L'Institut de 
Francais in Villefranche in Sept. Hattie 
Hughes Stone is a retired psychothera- 
pist and very active in local and dioce- 
san church matters. She and Dick hike 
(including Death Valley), ski, and play 
golf. They enjoyed recent trips to GB 
and HI. Mary Hill Noble Caperton 
owns a Reserx'ation Service for B & Bs 
in Charlottesville. She is involved with 
Historic Preservation and on the Board 
of Zoning Appeals. She had a knee 
replacement in Jan. and her garden 
was part of Historic Garden Week in 
Virginia for the third year. Caroline 
"Kobo" Chobot and Thom Garner 
moved back to Chattanooga, after sell- 
ing their house in NC very quickly. 
They hope to go into a retirement 
community there when space is avail- 
able. Marilyn Clark Leathers is profes- 
sionally certified as a Meetings 
Specialist and also as a Hotel Meetings 
Executive. She is Director of Sales for 
the city of Phoenix Theatre Division 
arranging all the bookings for 
Symphony Hall and the Orpheum 
Threatre. They took a cruise to Turkey, 
Greece, Italy, Monaco and Spain. 
Doreen Booth Hamilton keeps busy 
on many boards ivows to be off all by 
age 70) and caring for her 35 acres on 
the Eastern Shore. She traveled to 
Scandinavia and St. Petersburg. Merrill 
Underwood Barringer lives most of the 
time at Hilton Head, but they have 
also just gotten a mountain house near 
Charlottesville. Billy Isdale Beach lives 
in GA now and loves it. She saw Anne 
Hale and Joan Oram Reid just before 
reunion. She's been in Germany and 
Austria with her daughter who is 
researching 12th century manuscripts 
done by a women's monastery in 
Admont, Austria. They then went 
quickly into the 20' century in Italy 
where Billy did some water quality 
monitoring business. 

Belated congratulations to Alice 
Harting Correa who was married in 
1995 to Emeritus Professor Donald A 

Bullough. They are living permanently 
in St. Andrews, Scotland. She retired 
from leaching Mediaeval History' at the 
U of St. A and has established the St. 
Andrews Spinning Guild. She's also 
active in the Siottish Episcopal 
Church. Karen Looker Hyde visited 
Alice in Scotland. Ann Thomas and 
Tom Donohue and the Hydes with 
some other couples did a sailboat trip 
in the Caribbean last winter. In |uly, 
Ann and Tom are lucky enough to be 
out of hot DC by house-sitting for the 
Hydes who are in New England. Bill 
and I went to San Francisco for my 
Yokohama H.S. reunion last fall — it'll 
be here next year. We went on a 
National Parks tour with my sister (SBC 
'44) and her husband and to the beach 
in NC also. Now we're working on 
another trip to southern Africa lor 4/00. 
As long as the paintings keep selling, 
we'll keep going! Thanks to several of 
you who bought from me in May. Our 
gallery in the old (16941 Pink House in 
Charleston continues to prosper. We 
both do choir and Bill has been busy 
since his (finally) retirement writing 
what we refer to as the Family Lore. 
Now we are into major countdown to 
our big 50th reunion! So start planning 
now to be guests of the college in 


President: Carol McMurtry Fowler 
Secretary: Lee Haskell Mack 
Fund Agents: Cynthia Wilson Ottaway, 
Anne Wilson Rowe 

I hope our Y2K expert Maryann 
Vandervoort Large was correct. Her 
husband prepared the Bank of America 
for the millennium. She wrote that they 
would not stockpile food or money but 
then again they would not fly during 
the last week of '99 through the first 
week of '00. She and Bob went to 
Tanzania and E. Germany last year and 
she also trekked through Costa Rica. 
The traveling group includes Betty 
Murden Michelson who went to 
Beijing and Hong Kong and in Nov. to 
Bend, OR for her son's wedding. 
Diane Duffield Wood got off the golf 
course and went to Ireland for a week 
with her daughter. In the fall they 
cruise the St. Lawrence Seaway. 
Charlotte Heuer de Serio and Fran 
spent the month of June aboard Royal 
Viking Sun. Their stops included 
Barcelona, Malta, Egypt, Greece and 
Turkey. Those last two countries were 
blessed by a visit of four members of 
'57 in the fall of '98. Bill and Nannette 
McBurney Crowdus. Earl and Margery 
Scott Johnson, Sandra Stingily 
Simpson and Charlie and I went on the 
SBC Trip, Great fun, good guides, nice 
SMALL ship, good food and wine — 
except they don't know how to make 
stingers in Greece — and of course fab- 
ulous company. Crowduses, Simpson, 
and Macks will board a barge in 
France Sept. 5th. The Johnsons were 
involved with the Special Olympics in 
July. Earl was the host for Calvin Hill 
and his delightful wife and Margie took 
care of the Senior Diplomat, the 
President of Iceland. She had to deal 
with the Secret Service and press con- 
ferences as well as have a great lime. 
They are now visiting in ME and 
Martha's Vineyard. Nannette and Bill 
have settled into a great house in 

Madison VA near a great battlefield. 
Charlie and I had a great time with 
them there in Feb. Charlie turns green 
when he thinks of Bill's workshop. 
Nannette is still doing good work for 
SBC. Thanks from all of us! Sandra 
rented a house in Highlands NC and 
had Charlie and Floe Barclay Winston 
over for a lew days. In turn the\ all 
went over to Cashiers lor lunch with 
Buist and Carroll Weitzel Rivers to see 
what she had painted lately. Sandra 
has finished her paintings from Greece 
and is preparing lor France. Jane 
Fitzgerald Treherne-Thomas had a 
great visit with lock antl Stella Moore 
McClintock in Vero Beach. Jane spent 
time in San Miguel de Allende, 
Mexico, and in England and Scotland 
in Aug. visiting friends and catching 
the Pittsburgh Svmphon)' performance 
at the Albert Hall. Ruth Ellen Green 
Calhoun's daughter Ellen is to be mar- 
ried in Nov. The bride is a resident at a 
hospital in Winston-Salem and the 
groom lives in Morganton so they will 
have a modern commuting life for the 
next 3 years. Ruth Ellen has seen a lot 
of Fran Childress Lee lately. Bo Green 
was in Val Lee's wedding. Fran and 
Lewis have 9 grandchildren including 
three in London. Patricia Lodewick 
took a Dallas Garden Club Tour to 
Royal Tunbridge Wells, Winchester 
and Woodstock in England and is 
planning a fall trip to Sicily. Chris 
Smith Lowrey and Britt are our dash- 
ing travelers. They just get in their car 
and go. Last year it was 1000 miles 
through the west and this year they are 
off to HI.. Sometimes they take Nancy 
Shuford Dowd with them. Nancy's son 
is getting married this fall. Carol 
McMurtry Fowler is still trying to sell 
their hvo Riverboats, on one of which 
they had a 50th birthday party 5/1 5 
with up to 500 people expected. Kay 
Diane Moore Bowles of Spring Hill 
MD is far from retired. After 7 years on 
the board of the All Hallows Guild of 
the National Cathedral in DC, she has 
been elected president. The Guild 
takes care of the Cathedral grounds 
and gardens, which are extensive. 
Dagmar Halmagi Yon and her friend 
Bud whom we met and enjoyed at 
reunion have both retired and have 
been doing extensive yard work, visit- 
ing children and grandchildren and 
joining the OASIS volunteer program 
teaching children to read on a one-to- 
one basis. They have also been over- 
whelmed by formerly wild animals 
who have been run off their land by a 
housing development. She mentioned 
everything but deer! Dee Robin spent 
the year in Chicago on a Rockefeller 
Fellowship in Early Modern Gender 
Studies, she has an advance contract 
with the U of Chicago Press for her 
book "Women and Print Culture in 
Renaissance Venice." She returns to 
Albuquerque in Aug, Margie Whitson 
Aude helped a granddaugnter with a 
scout service project making bright 
colored lap sized quilts for residents of 
a local VA hospital. She had such a 
good time she's making some herself! 
Gregg and Lalny Newton Peters had 
dinner with Ralph and Jackie Ambler 
Cusik in DC. They were on their way 
to visit Lainy's son and daughter-in-law 
in Baltimore. Next time they go she 
should call Susan Ragland 
Abrahamson who with her husband 

Sw/eet Briar College Alumnae Magazine • 

Winter 2000 • CN 5 

vacated Watergate these many years 
and moved to Keedysville, MD tor the 
warm months and FL in the winter. 
Susan's daughter lives 5 miles from me 
and we will get together the next time 
she's here. Sam and Elaine Kimball 
Carleton are soon to leave Savannah 
for Greensboro, CA. Their daughter 
Elizabeth is in India tor the 3rd stint as 
a volunteer at an Ashram in Kerola and 
at Mother Theresa's Hospice in 
Calcutta. Their son George is hiking 
the entire Appalachian Trail. They will 
both be home in Dec. Ann Frasher 
and Ed Hudson want to get together 
with us. They should come to our next 
reunion and then visit around a bit 
afterwards. We've missed you! They 
are spending their summer in Aspen 
enjoying the lectures at the Aspen 
Institute and great music. They have 4 
grandsons. Carolyn Swift Fleming still 
works full time with the Omaha VNA's 
Hospice. She went to Italy last spring 
and then visited her children and 
grandchildren. She plays in the USTA 
Senior Women's Tennis Tournaments in 
her area. The big mini-reunion I've 
heard about was in May and centered 
around Ninie Laing's farm Bunree. 
Anne Ford Melton, Mary Landon 
Smith Brugh, Nannette McBurney 
Crowdus, Judith Ruffin Anderson and 
Anne Wilson Rowe gathered for a 
house part)'. After spending a night at 
Bunree, they all trooped over to 
ludith's in Winchester to see her gar- 
den and her fabulous flower arrange- 
ments. Judith has also written an article 
about the birds in her garden for the 
VA Garden Club. Then back to Bunree 
except for Nannette who had to leave, 
and on to Anne Rowe's in 
Fredericksburg next day for lunch. 
Anne's house will be on the Garden 
Club Tour next spring. Quite a full itin- 
erary ladies! Ninie has taken a sabbati- 
cal year and joined the Garden Club in 
Warrenton and is planning to accom- 
pany a Friends of Art group to Paris in 
Nov. Nannette and Sandra plan to go 
and I'm sure there will be more of us. 
Jane Campbell Englert's husband had a 
quadruple bypass just after Easter and 
then got an infection that kept him in 
and out of the hospital until late June. 
He is doing OK but it will be a long 
recovery period. Her daughter Anne 
Butler ISBC '84) had a 4th child and 
there are now 6 grands to boast about. 
In 1 998 Jane saw jan Pehl Ettele who 
was east from Arizona and she also e- 
mails Lou Wallace Wilemon in CA. 
Charlie and 1 are oft to Cape Cod for 
the month of Aug. as soon as I push 
"send" for these notes. I plan to see 
Stella and Jock on Nantucket. I saw 
Frank and June Heard Wadsworth at 
their wonderful new house on Block 
Island. She is great and her children 
and grandchildren are all well. I talked 
to Suzy Neblett Stevens who cornered 
my nephew at the UVa Reunion in the 
St. A house. It must have been fun as I 
also heard about it from said nephew. 
Bob Lee is doing fine after a heart 
attack in 1 998. My big news is that my 
daughter Sallie Vest is marr\ing an 
Egyptian sometime in the New Year. 
She has been in that part of the world 
since 1/96 and has known him since 
then. She has his family's blessing, 
now he has to get mine in Oct. I 
believe. This will be an ongoing saga. 
Addendum: It is with great sadness 

we inform you tliat Sandtord Ballard 
Dole Wood, husband of Diane 
Duffield Wood, died suddenly on 
1/22/00 while they were vacation- 
ing in Acapulco. A memorial service 
was scheduled for Jan. 30 at St. 
Isaac's in Hinsdale, IL. You may 
send your condolences to Diane 
and her family at 6 Bradford Lane, 
Oak Brook, IL 60521. Her phone 
number is 630/573-1848. 


President: Barbara Bowen Moore 
Secretary: Barbara Beam Denison 
Fund Agent: Margot A. McKee 

Can't wait to see all of you at our 
fortieth reunion! Following her father's 
death, Barbara Bowen Moore and 
Clay moved from Atlanta to her child- 
hood home in Augusta where they 
both continue their painting. They had 
a great reunion with Becky Towill, 
Carolyn King, Ann Smith and hus- 
bands in April at Jekyll Is. Betsy 
Buechner Morris and Monty spent 5 
years living in their sailboat mostly in 
Central and South America — will 
spend Y2K in Brazil then hike in the 
Andes. Lura Coleman Wampler will 
see us at reunion after completing her 
1 9'" year teaching chemistry at the 
Shipley School in Bryn Mawr. Nancy 
Corson Gibbes and Joe travel to 
Portland, OR and the Mt. Hood area to 
visit children, as well as Houston, 
where Joe is being treated for cancer at 
the M.D. Anderson Center. Ellie 
Crosby Erdman and David now per- 
manently reside in ME. They celebrat- 
ed Ellie's 6o"^ in Paris, Florence, and 
Milan with, of course, lots of opera. 
Ann Crowell Lemmon retired after 20 
years of teaching just in time for the 
weddings of their two children — their 
daughter's wedding to Nina 
Wilkerson's Bugg's son was attended 
by many classnjates. She and Phyz cel- 
ebrated her 60'" in Bermuda. Lee 
Cullum has two granddaughters, con- 
tinues to write a column for the Dallas 
Morning News, appears regularly on 
The News Hour with Jim Lehrer and is 
writing a book on creativity in the 20' 
century. Jane Ellis Covington does 
counseling at VCU and looks forward 
to our 40"^. While traveling in Europe, 
Liz Few Penfield and Teddy Hill 
Washer stopped to see Elsie Burch 
Donald and celebrate the sale of one 
French country house and the begin- 
ning of her work to restore another. Liz 
and Teddy are still in the safari busi- 
ness and plan to attend reunion. 
Maydelle Foster Fason is in her 22^^ 
year of career counseling — her son 
married her SBC Big Sister's (Ann 
Turnbull Kidd) daughter, so they share 
grandchildren. Anne Catling Honey 
and Kim are in Boca Grande, FL where 
they were recently visited by Pattie 
Powell and Bill Pusey and Rhett Ball 
and Tomni) Thagard. Keating Griffiss 
attended the Lemmon/Bugg wedding 
in Atlanta and reports that all had a 
ball. Gail Hayman Wilson is still 
teaching h.s. and will miss reunion to 
be at her daughter's graduation from 
Wellesley. Jane Headstream Yerkes 
and Leonard divide their time between 
Pasadena and Seattle where Jane jug- 
gles presidency of the Garden Club 
and her interior design business. Susie 
Hendricks Slayman plans definitely to 

be at reunion — up from the retirement 
home she and Kelson are building on 
Dataw Island, SC. Janet Holmes 
Rothard finally has a granddaughter 
after 2 sons and 2 grandsons — also 
busy with work and raising bulldogs in 
Bat Cave, NC. Donna Kerkam 
Grosvenor still loves Santa Fe where 
she teaches yoga for seniors. Carolyn 
King Ratcliffe and Clyde loved the 
jekyll Is. Reunion with 4'" year Dew 
suitemates and enjoy grandchildren 
and gardening when not travelling. 
Kathy Knox Ennis is active in the 
Episcopal ministry in Ft. Myers, FL. She 
and Dick celebrated their 37*" 
anniversary with a trip to Greece, 
Israel, and Turkey and will visit Ireland. 
Carol Lord Mayo and husband are 
retired and busy with 2 children's wed- 
dings, horseback riding, and croquet. 
In addition to real estate, Lucy Martin 
Gianino works in theatre in New York 
as do her husband and 2 of their chil- 
dren. A. Massie Hill and Jane 
Headstream Yerkes had a fun visit with 
Ellie Crosby Erdman when she was in 
Seattle. A. will retire from the U.S. 
Bank this year and she and Mail plan 
to travel, tucky McFall Ziebold and 
John were among those at the wonder- 
ful Lemmon-Bugg wedding. They visit 
children in Chattanooga and LA and 
are expecting the first grandchild in 
Dec. Dinny Muldaur Dozier is build- 
ing a home on Martha's Vineyard and 
acting as her own general contractor. 
At last report, Barbara Murphy Hale 
was on a cross-country walk for Unity 
Day — hopefully we'll hear more at 
reunion. When not travelling all over 
the world. Ginger Newman Blanchard 
and Bob are enjoying retirement and 
tennis, golf, gardening, and keeping up 
with 7 grandchildren. Carter Nichols 
Jump's nusband, Harold, died sudden- 
ly in Feb. Her son's family lives near 
her home in Easton, MD so she sees 
her grandsons regularly. Robin Ould 
Rentsch traveled last year to Syria, 
Jordan and Jerusalem and, when at 
home in Great Falls, VA, volunteers for 
conservation issues and works in her 
butterfly/l3ird garden. Norma Patteson 
Mills, Olan, and their son and daugh- 
ter-in-law had a 2-week trip to Peru. 
Norma and Olan travel to New York 
and London to visit two of their chil- 
dren, and their 28 year old twin sons 
still live near them in Chattanooga. 
Ellen Pringle Read and Mayo spent a 
weekend hiking in the NC mountains 
with Louise Jenkins Maybank and 
David. Ellen and Mayo have 3 grand- 
sons and one granddaughter. Jane 
Riddle Lancaster and John went to 
Scotland and Italy and often get to 
their house in Aspen — all while keep- 
ing up with 6 grandchildren who live 
near them in Dallas. Patricia Russell 
Howard still teaches English at U. of 
Toronto and has developed a new 
course, "Dreams & Literature". She 
will meet up with Gale Young Walker 
in London in the summer. After teach- 
ing for 25 years, Rita Schoonmaker 
King retired as a director of a pre- 
school special needs program in 
Glastonbun.', CT. She anci Dick moved 
to their new house in W. Falmouth, 
MA. Linda Sims Newmark and Bob 
were married 3/99 and spend most of 
their time on Lake Keowee in SC while 
keeping a home in Atlanta. They 
enjoyed all the classmates at the 

Lemmon/Bugg nuptials, and will be at 
reunion 2000. Ann Smith Bretscher 
speaks glowingly of the roommate 
reunion at Jekyll Is. She is enjoying 
retirement from teaching and looks for- 
ward to reunion. Sue Styer Ericksen 
runs an 1 8-acre farm with 25 horses, 
teaches riding, and enjoys ski trips to 
Snowmass and Aspen. Jane Tatman 
Walker and Frank attended the 
Lemmon/Bugg wedding. After winter- 
ing in FL, they remodeled their Indy 
condo and will do some travelling, 
play golf, and enjoy their grandchil- 
dren. Anne Thomas Lasater and Ed are 
happy parents of 4 and grandparents of 
5 in Houston. Anne had a fun visit 
with Donna Kerkam Grosvenor in 
Santa Fe. Julia Scott Todd Kappler and 
Jim, in Baltimore, have raised her 2 
and his 4 children who are all within 8 
years of each other — all are now mar- 
ried and live in MD and have pro- 
duced 10 grandchildren with #11 due 
in 2000. Julia Scott is active in her 
church, is president of the Baltimore 
Dachshund Club, is an antique dealer 
and collector, and hooks rugs for relax- 
ation. She will be at reunion. Sally 
Underbill Viault has participated in the 
Rock Hill, SC Council for Human 
Rights and "No Room for Racism" 
activities and plans to visit Paris and 
London next spring. Becky Towill 
McNair enjoyed the Jekyll Is. room- 
mate get-together where all were excit- 
ed about their upcoming reunion. 
Becky and Bill have plenty of room for 
visitors in their new home in Charlotte 
and spend lots of time with their four 
granddaughters. Dotty Westby and 
Jerry enjoy living on their boat at 
Compass Cay in the Bahamas. When 
not boating they are airborne in their 
Piper Aztec visiting friends and rela- 
tives everywhere — hopefully reunion 
2000 will be one of their destinations. 
Nina Wilkerson Bugg, the mother of 
the groom, loved so many classmates 
being at the wedding — and 6 mos. 
later their other son and daughter-in- 
law had twins. Now she and Bill are 
building a new house next to their old 
one and in the front yard of the child- 
hood home of Mary Anne Claiborne 
Johnston. Winkie Wimbish Chalfant 
and Ed stopped to see SBC on a trip 
south — they enjoy golfing in retire- 
ment. Finally, George and I now have 
3 granddaughters — two in Chicago, 1 
in San Francisco — we are both still 
working but leaving more leeway for 
travel. See you all at reunion — love, 


Class President: Nancy Dixon Brown 

Class Secretary: Katharine Blackford 


Fund Agent: McNair Currie Maxwell 

How quickly the year since our 
reunion has passed by. I have finally 
compiled a list of all our classmates' e- 
mail lists, and sent it to all who are 
wired. If your address has changed, or 
you have recently come on line, please 
contact me at, 
and I will add you to the list or send 
the list to you as needed. My thanks to 
those who wrote, some of whom we 
haven't heard from in a while. Betsy 
Beale, for instance, sells real estate and 
lives in the Richmond area, as always 
with a large menagerie. Call, visit or 

CN6 •Winter 2000 

Sweet Briar College Alumnae Magazine • 

send clients, she says. I left my newspa- 
per job after 1 2 years and am now 
working as a free-lance writer. |ohn and 
I spent a month in Mexico volunteering 
in a project that helps poor Indian 
women learn a trade and get on their 
feet economically. I tutored school age 
children and helped care for the 
adorable toddlers during one week, 
lohn and I will celebrate our 30th 
anniversary with a 5-day backpacking 
trip in Yellowstone. Our older son is 
teaching English at a Univ. in Mexico, 
joining the tnrong of classmates' chil- 
dren seeking adventure and opportuni- 
ty abroad. Ann Clute Obenshain's 
daughter Lisa, 25, completed her mas- 
ters in marine aftairs and has joined the 
Peace Corps. Meg, 23, graduated from 
Skidmore and teaches business English 
in Paris. Ann now has 2 great reasons 
to travel and get a break from her gar- 
dening "on too large a scale" in KY. I 
don't imply that it's only our oftspring 
who travel. Laura Lee Brown had a 
photo safari to Central Asia, with out- 
standing photo stops in 5 countries. 
Carol Crowley Karm is a self-admitted 
"traveling fool " since her husband 
retired in |une, with back-to-back trips 
to Europe and the Northwest. Carol 
works for a custom knitwear co. called 
French Rags, and is also preparing for 
her first art show in the spring. Her 2 
daughters are married, and 3rd and 4th 
grandchildren were expected at press 
time. Her son remains a bachelor. 
Kathy Caldwell Patten and her hus- 
band took a trip to Turkey with three 
Cornell professors. Kathy travels a lot, 
in part to see daughter Kathleen who 
works in investments in New York, and 
son Bryan, an economic advisor in San 
Francisco. Daughter Sarah is closer, 
teaching English at Baylor School in 
Chattanooga. Valerie Elbrlck Hanlon is 
deep into Russian language study after 
a trip to St. Petersburg. She was also in 
Paris for a week in the spring. She con- 
tinues to publish in local magazines, 
writing about musicians in Washington, 
and still at work on a larger project on 
the history' of farming surrounding her 
village home in upstate NY. She's still 
involved in a music education program 
in DC schools. Allie Stemmons Simons 
mother died last summer and Allie 
spends a lot of time managing her 
invalid father's care, having cut back 
her travel business to have more time. 
She still hits the road, not surprisingly 
and has had frequent visits with Lisa 
Wood Hancock. SBC Pres. Muhlenfeld 
was a recent guest in Allie's Dallas 
home. Kathryn Pixley retired after 27 
years teaching in Amherst Co. schools. 
She remains organist at her church and 
enjoys living near her 3 sons and their 
families, including a year-old grandson 
Christopher. Nancy Dixon Brown also 
retired as a special ed. teacher in 
Atlanta. Fortunately she gives no indi- 
cation she will retire from her devotion 
to SBC Class of'63. She saw Julie 
Arnold Morey and husband Russ on a 
visit from New York in Feb. Also retir- 
ing is Doris Chu, from government 
service. She lives in Englewood, N|, 
and has produced two dozen CDs, 
tapes and records and garnered a num- 
ber of Grammy nominations. She com- 
pleted two masters' degrees, in psy- 
chology and communications. She's 
involved in several book projects and 
plans to teach. Not quite retired is Keitt 

Matheson Wood's husband Frank, from 
his orthopedic practice in Dallas. They 
are returning to Frank's hometown of 
Louisville, where he'll continue to 
practice, but non-surgically. They'll be 
midway between son Cordon and 
grandson Graham in Ks. City, and 
daughter Helen in Atlanta. But while 
some are retiring others are embracing 
new jobs and responsibilities. Ann 
Knickerbocker McCulloch has a new 
part-time job as Missions Director at 
Christ Evangelical Presbyterian Church 
in Houston. She enjoys her avo grand- 
daughters, Allison white and Katie 
McCulloch. She and Bill took all chil- 
dren and grandchildren on a vacation 
at the Cloister. Pat Calkins Wilder has a 
new business "Light Images" which she 
says is "perking right along." She tries 
to work Seattle into her travel to see 
her oldest son Chris, his wife Rayne 
and their infant son. Son Alan lives 
nearby and Kelley is a Ph.D. candidate 
at Oxford, still running competitively. 
Husband Mike still works, but not too 
much when the weather in Rochester is 
right for golf. Jean Meyer Aloe has a 
new job as assistant to president of a 
company that designs satellite commu- 
nications equipment for the big users. 
Her older daughter is halfway through 
a doctorate in clinical psych, at Geo. 
Wash. U. Another daughter, a senior at 
U Penn, was to be married in June. 
Jean and her husband recently sailed 
around the Greek islands, and were 
headed for HI. Sallie Yon Williams 
describes the fairytale wedding in 
Tuscany of older son Whitridge, last 
Thanksgiving with sunshine and no 
tourists. But that happy event was fol- 
lowed by the death of her brother. Her 
younger son Courtney lives in 
Singapore and works for Nickelodeon. 
Chris Devol writes from "infamous 
Littleton," CO, from whose Columbine 
H.S. both her children graduated years 
ago. Chris and Gary are celebrating 
their 35th anniversary, her parent's 
60th, and her 40th H.S. graduation. 
Her "grand twins" are nearly 8 and live 
in St. Louis. Son Bill passed the CA Bar 
and is an entertainment attorney in 
Hollywood. Betsy Parker McColl and 
Jim's daughter Eliza graduated from 
UNC with "the usual mix of happiness 
and nostalgia." She will job hunt in 
Charlotte. Betsy admits to having a 
"good tennis season," which probably 
means she has won a national or inter- 
national title. On the fundraising cir- 
cuit, Karen Gill Meyer raised $2.35 
million for a neurological institute in 
Phoenix. She and her husband |im 
divide their time between their 
Salomon Smith Barney work in 
Scottsdale and their home in 
Coronado, CA. Betty Stanly Gates 
enjoyed hosting SBC Prof. Barbara 
Perry who spoke at the Vero Beach 
Humanities Lecture series on 
"Presidential Images in the Kennedy 
and Clinton Eras." Betsy regularly sees 
Meta McGavney on trips to 
Jacksonville, and also sees the Atlanta 
crowd en route to SBC for Board of 
Directors meetings. Lea Osborne 
Angell finally packed her youngest off 
to college, at HobartA/Vm. Smith, while 
two of her older children are getting 
into grad programs, her daughter to 
Harvard for MA in Am. Lit, and son to 
Fordham for an MBA. They are thrilled 
that son Jake is engaged. Jane 

Goodridge appears to have washed 
ashore for a change, having purchased 
a "tiny house in the historic district of 
Charleston, SC," which she is decorat- 
ing and landscaping. She enjoyed some 
time on the West Coast last summer 
with McNair Currie Maxwell. In the 
"significant life transitions" department, 
Lyn Clark Pegg reports her mother's 
death and the marriage of their son to a 
"wondert'ul Colombian woman." Lvn's 
doctoral dissertation was published as a 
chapter in the book The Diversity 
Promise: Unfinished Business. I am so 
happy to report that Marta Sweet 
Colangelo is feeling great following her 
bout with breast cancer 2 years ago. 
She works for Young Audiences of 
Houston, a non-profit arts-in-education 
organization. Her older children are 
married and her 20-year-old just 
moved out. Nancy McDowell was 
preparing for surgery on a benign brain 
tumor in mid-june. We'll anxiously 
await further news and pray for an aus- 
picious outcome. She has 3 grandchil- 
dren and was expecting a 4th in June. 


Presidents: Abby Patterson Shultis, 
Katharine Baker Sydnor 
Secretary: Penn Willets Fullerton 
Fund Agent: Evelyn Day Butler 

Thanks to all who responded with 
news. Rest of you, let us hear from you 
next time for sure! Reading all of your 
notes was a big high — I could sense an 
overall feeling of pride, contentment, 
happiness in the point where you are 
in your lives now. Yes! Sorry I couldn't 
include all things you wrote, as we are 
more limited in magazine space now. 
Cindi Michel Blakely and Bob are now 
settled in Greenwich, CT — same job, 
new place. Son Colin soon to be mar- 
ried and in grad school at U. of NM. 
Ian just graduated from Duke, will 
work in NYC in investment banking. 
Cindi busy with volunteer work but 
easing off now. Evie Day Butler and 
Geoftrey summered in "cooler"(?) 
Angel Fire, NM. They'd love visitors 
(near Santa Fe and Taos). Saw Ann 
Mercer Kornegay and her mother at 
SBC party in May. Son William will be 
Sr. at W&L so Evie hopes to get to SBC. 
From Brooklyn, Lin Campbell writes 
that she's enjoyed having godson 
Randy (son of Sandy Hatten Hartwelll 
at grad school nearby. Lin and Tom 
took a great trip to England last spring. 
Susan Kjeldsen Roos is a neighbor. Lin 
sees Linda Reynolds Stern when she's 
not touring with Isaac! A new author 
among us! Sally Van Winkle Campbell 
has an historical memoire: But Only 
Fine Bourbon: Pappy Van Winkle and 
the Story of Old Fitzgerald. Congrats, 
Sally! Bonnie Cord has a new address 
in Houston: 11841 BayhursL 77024. 
"You can go home again!" reports Judy 
Barthold De Simone. She and Frank 
are back in Indiana where )udy has 
opened up a law practice with her 
mother! They're happy to be closer to 
kids and grandchildren now. Patty 
Thornhill Edwards is busy not only 
with her own wedding-planning busi- 
ness, but now doing daughter Sally 
Scott's for Oct.! Patty's oldest daughter 
and son both work in Wash., D.C. 
Hale and Sally Scott have jobs in 
Raleigh. Mary Anne ("Coon'O Farmer 
is thrilled to be grandmother to Miller 

Calhoun Farley, born to daughter 
Mamie in May. Coon writes with pride 
of daughters Harriet teaching in 
Steamboat Springs, CO, and Katherine 
graduating from Rhodes College. Look 
lor Judy Mundy Fowler's New Zealand 
wine (Arcadia Farm label?) in wine 
shops! She and Paul live near 
Auckland, would love visitors. Paul is 
CEO of Fletcher Challenge Forests and 
ludy is developing a bouticiue vineyard 
winery! Susan Suddulh Hiller reports 
that life is "wondert'ul!" She and Chuck 
have traveled a lot, visiting the 5 kids 
they share, and 2 grandsons. Daughter 
Penn works in a law firm in Athens, 
GA. Susan's computer co. MOMS is 
doing great in its new building. I was 
thrilled to have Susan at my son's wed- 
ding 5/99. Jeannie Jackson Exum con- 
tinues to love teaching French and 
Latin at local H.S. Takes students to 
France a lot. Ruling the roost at home 
are 2 Jack Russells and a Ragdoll cat! 
In Washington state Sally Thomas 
Hoffman is really enjoying retirement, 
busy "Sewing off-beat clothes and 
working the dirt" on her 5 acres of 
land. Recent highlight was a trip to 
China! Another new grandmother is 
Marcia Pace Lindstrom! Son Chris and 
wife Betsy had a baby, summer'99. 
Marcia enjoys seeing Georgia Graham 
Carroll and Sara Engelhardt Peters in 
Greenville. Marcia's son Ashley in 
Wash., DC, Ellison in Atlanta. Randi 
Miles Long and Herb have traveled the 
skies a lot this year to see daughter 
Melissa's Amanda, 3, and Emily Anne, 
9 mos., living in Concord, NC. Son 
Kent is a film major at the U. of 
Colorado. Randi still enjoying teaching 
math at a private school in Berkeley. 
Herb retiring from Chevron in 12/99. 
Super having them at my son's wed- 
ding! Life sounds great for Tia 
Campbell McMillan and Bob — they're 
both hard at work in the beer business, 
and Tia has taken up "the struggle" of 
golf! Daughter working in Silicon 
Valley, son Andrew in Atlanta. Son 
Tyler a recent UNC grad. Tia sees 
Robin Cutler in D.C. and reports 
Robin is writing a book! Watch for it! 
Lee Mackubin Miller and Rick are 
enjoying the H.S. years of their 
youngest daughter. Lee reports that 
their life in Atlanta is full, with work, 
travel, family, and friends. The Rev. 
Makanah Dunham Morriss writes from 
Cheyenne that she and her husband 
love their co-ministry there to a won- 
dert'ul congregation. Daughter Sara is 
getting her MFA, son left setting up a 
computer company in France! Sally 
Dunham, we would love to hear from 
you! Jane Nelson loves her job as 
Assistant to the Pastor at Westminster 
Canterbury in Richmond. Visits with 
her greatniece and nephew Vonnie 
and Marshall, are super times. Jane 
was part of the lineup cajoled into (by 
Susan Sudduth) singing tne Sweet Briar 
Song at my son's rehearsal dinner! 
From Mobile reports Andrea Pearson 
Pennington that she and Al celebrated 
their 25"" with a trip to London and 
Paris. Had a fun visit from Martha 
Madden Swanson and David last 
spring. Daughter Katy will be soph, at 
U. of Alabama, but Andrea still has 
Ann, 16, at home. The Rev. Keenan 
Colton Kelsey is Pastor of the Noe 
Valley Presbyterian Church in San 
Francisco! She is thrilled to have her 

Sweet Briar College Alumnae Magazine • 

Winter 2000 • CN 7 

own church. Daughter Megan, 22, 
attends college near home, and son 
Sean, 1 9, is at Oregon State. I was so 
thrilled and honored to have Keenan 
perform my son's marriage ceremony 
this May! What a high it was! A 30th 
anniversary took Anne Ward Stern and 
husband to Greece! They now have a 
Sr. at UVA and a Sr. at Summit Countr\' 
Dav. Two graduations ahead this 
spring. Martha Madden Swanson 
hopes that Georgetown U. doesn't go 
out of business because she and David 
plus both her children all on the pay- 
roll there! Nancy Conkle Swann and 
Dave have a busy retirement, building 
one home in Asheville, one on Useppa 
Island, FL! They have left Atlanta after 
11 great years. She'll send new 
addresses to SBC. A tiny FL island is 
now home to Missy Spruance Talbot 
and her husband for 5 mos. a year. Son 
Ret runs publications and teaches 
English at a girls' school. Daughter 
Tory is touring the U.S. with the 
Missoula (MTl Children's Theatre. 
Missy wants news of Tracy Bean, Sally 
Kalber, and Sally Thompson! Rah 
Willis Finlay is a new grandmother to 
Field Comila 3/25/99! She enjoys 
hunting at her place in VA, contem- 
plates working less in the future, with 
more time for family and other inter- 
ests. Abby Patterson Shultis I think 
speaks for all of us when she says she 
seeks to simplifv- her life these days! 
Make more time for gardening, a new 
beach cottage, and her horse. Skiing 
with their kids and friends is still a big 
part of her and Garv''s life. From 
Roanoke Mary Meade Cordon Winn 
reports a full, happy life, with a 2- 
yr.old granddaughter (son Tom, practic- 
ing law nearby), Gordon teaching at 
EHS, Andrew making music, Meredith 
at UVA law. Meade had a week in 
Tuscany with Marty Brown Bucak! 
Click on Susie Wilson Ashcom's web 
page: to find 
out all the scoop on her family' She 
and Bobby celebrated their 35'''(!l 
anniversary in 7/99! I'll bring up the 
caboose here, wishing you happy 
days! Keep the news coming! My eld- 
est, Brennan, married in May, is at 
Vanderbilt Bus. School: daughter 
Hadley works in Boston, youngest 
Lucy a nat'l park intern in AK. George 
and 1 happy with our little Sierra cabin, 
flyfishing; I still write and teach part- 
time. Penn 


President: Catherine Hall Stopher 
Secretary: Nancy Crawford Bent 
Fund Agent: Lynn Pearson Russell 

I think there were only 20 of us at 
Reunion, but we had a great time. We 
missed the rest of you and hope to see 
many more of you in 2004. Joan 
Adriance Mickelson (Athens, OH I 
regretted missing Reunion but had to 
prepare for daughter Kelly's magna 
cum /aude graduation from Denison 
U. Sara (24) is coordinator of an after- 
school enrichment program in Athens 
and Christopher (16) is a H.S. junior. 
Joan has spent several years spear- 
heading a project to build 4 tennis 
courts at Athens H.S. Liz Beach Baker 
(Cermantown, TN) missed Reunion for 
her son's graduation from Memphis 
Univ. School. He planned to enter 
Centre Coll. in KY. Her second daugh- 

ter graduated from SMU and is in grad 
school in Memphis, and her elder mar- 
ried daughter lives in Chevy Chase, 
MD. Liz enjoys their vacation cottage 
in ME and is decorating the house that 
she and her husband are building. 
Ecstatic to be back east again, Mary 
Lee Bell Coffey (New York, NY) is 
doing volunteer work, gorging on the- 
ater, music, and art galleries, mastering 
her new computer, and shuffling 
between Manhattan and McLean, VA 
where Shelby and she have built a 
house. Shelby is enjoying his new job 
as Executive V.P. of ABC News. Alison 
(28) is in D.C. and Chades (25) is in 
LA. Kathy BIythe Southerland 
(Charlotte. NCl and Bill celebrated 
their 30th anniversary' on Cape Cod 
8/1 . She loves her job as a representa- 
tive with Portrait Brokers of America: 
nice clients, beautiful product, flexible 
hours, and several other SBCers in the 
company. Her move to NC has not 
worked out ("in retrospect ... a very, 
verv expensive mid-life crisis") so 
Martha Brewer (Webster, NC) plans to 
move back to New Orleans. She had 
several recent good job interviews. 
Hattie Coons Babbitt iWashington, 
D.C.I is the Acting Administrator of 
USAID, the Agency for International 
Development, and Bruce is still 
Secretary of the Interior. Their son 
Chris planned to start at Harvard Law 
School and son Tj graduates this win- 
ter from Stanford. I think Diane 
DeLong Fitzpatrick (Atlanta, CA) has a 
daughter who was a nationally ranked 
swimmer. Perhaps that has something 
to do with Diane's plan to attend the 
2000 Olympics in Sydney with hus- 
band lohn. Giana dePaul (Dallas, TX) 
counts in her household her spry 
mother (94!), her mother's Scottie, and 
Giana's mutt. After 30 years of running 
John Haynsworth Photography she is 
known to the much younger employ- 
ees as The Queen Mum, She also has 
an antiques booth in Dallas and is 
involved with an interesting new com- 
pany called Big Planet. Giana enjoys 
gardening, rollerblading, bike riding, 
mushroom hunting, and dieting (real- 
ly^). Barbara Duffield Erskine 
(Downingtown, PA) moved back to the 
US from Canada since husband David 
found a new job in Philadelphia. Ali 
has graduated from Yale, Andrew from 
Salisbury School (going to Franklin and 
Marshall), and Mac from South Kent 
School (going to Muhlenberg College). 
From her family vacation spot in Lake 
Amnis, Nova Scotia where she's spent 
her summers since childhood, Phyllis 
Girard (Oreland, PAl wrote that she is 
still teaching gifted students at Bristol 
H.S. She planned to celebrate the year 
2000 with a Christmas trip to London. 
Annie Green Gilbert (Seattle, WAl had 
to miss our 30th because that was the 
weekend of her big Kaleidoscope 
Dance Concert. She was going to 
"have to" go to David's 30th at 
Princeton, however, because daughter 
Bronwen was also graduating! After 
daughter Marshall's graduation from 
UVA, Cathy Hall Stopher (Louisville, 
KY), husband Ed, Marshall, and 
Charles (also at UVA) had a great 1 5 
day blitz of Europe. Charles planned to 
work in Camden, ME for the summer 
while Marshall prepared to move to 
DC for either grad school or a job in 
TV. Claudette Harloe Dalton 

(Earlysville, VA) is still Asst. Dean of 
UVA Med School and is also running a 
pre-op clinic seeing 40 to 60 patients 
per day. Her son Gordon is in grad 
school at UVA in Speech and Hearing. 
Claudette was the speaker at her 25th 
UVA Med School Reunion the week- 
end after our 30th. Jan Holt (Durango. 
COi misses Boulder's activist commu- 
nity since she's moved but loves 
Durango's cleaner air and proximity to 
UT's canyons and CO's mountains. 
She spent a month travelling in India 
and Nepal, "a fascinating and eye- 
opening and horrible" experience. 
With one daughter graduated from 
Duke and the other spending a semes- 
ter in Tasmania, Jan Huguenin Assmus 
(Hanover, NH) and Gert are back and 
forth between Leipzig, Germany, 
where Gert has been a dean at a busi- 
ness school, and Dartmouth College, 
where he has been teaching a term per 
year. Following his retirement from 
Navv Reserves, Tom and Carolyn 
(ones Elstner (Fredericksburg, VA) 
enjoyed a trip to West Hollywood, CA 
to visit daughter Meg who does acting 
and modeling. Son Peter, a sr. at 
William and Mary, worked as a sum- 
mer camp hiking instructor. Carolyn 
works on historic preservation with the 
Friends of Wilderness Battlefield and 
the National Park Service. Kay Hutton 
Barry (Nashville, TNi says all is well 
with husband Dick and their 3 adult 
children. At work, Kay tries to learn 
new software so that she can better 
track the "deals" she is trying to close. 
Connie Lane Vucurevich (Rapid City, 
SDl has been in the brokerage business 
for 1 5 years (V-P Investments) and 
serves on numerous boards, including 
those of the John T. Vucurevich 
Foundation and the L.B. Lane Family 
Foundation. Both of Connie's children 
live in Rapid City. Amanda Stanfield 
(28) teaches German and son James 
(30) works at Greentree Financial. 
Connie loves hiking, hot air balloon- 
ing, motorcycling, and rafting, and is 
building a cabin near Glacier, MT. 
Charlotte Moser (Bethesda, MD) is 
Director of Development for the 
Association of Science-Technology 
Centers and her husband. Bob Benson, 
is "of counsel" with a D.C. patent law 
firm. Her son Jon was a 9th grader last 
year at McLean School (where 
Charlotte sees school head Darlene 
Pierro "all too often"), and daughter 
Hannah was a 6th grader who inter- 
viewed Hillar)' Rodnam Clinton for a 
program on racism that aired on C- 
Span. Charlotte has enjoyed being on 
the board of The Writer's Center with 
John Hill, husband of former SBC pres- 
ident Barbara Hill. Mary Nelson Wade 
iFranklin, TN) and husband Alex are 
both in the insurance business. Their 
elder daughter DeeDee graduated from 
Sewanee and planned to start at film 
school. Daughter Mary planned to 
transfer from Middlebury to Pomona. 
The prom and H.S. graduation for 
twins Jodie and Paige consumed her 
spring so Fran Robinson Boyer 
iHudson, OH) was unable to get to 
Reunion. Her son John was headed for 
sr. year at Otterbein while Jodie was 
off to Purdue and Paige to Ashland U. 
The St. Louis Antiques Show and mov- 
ing kept Keithley Rose Miller (St. 
Louis, MOi from Reunion. Tor\' gradu- 
ated from Mar\' lnstitute/Countr\' Dav 

and was headed for Trinity' C 
(Hartford, CTi. lean Rushin Brown 

(Wilton, CT) missed Reunion because 
of knee and leg injuries and faced slow 
going despite physical therapy. Her 
son Rob planned to attend Washington 
and Lee where he will play lacrosse. 
The H.S. team he co-captained won 
the CT State Championship! Pamela 
Tipton Newton (New Bern, NCi and 
her husband Carl were at the National 
Science Olympiad in Chicago with 
their son Bret (14) whose team placed 
Fifth in the USA and Canada, the best 
showing ever for a NC team! They 
were celebrating Pamela's grandmoth- 
er's 101st birthday in Aug. After 19 
years in their present house, Ann 
Tremain Lee i Newport News, VA) and 
Saint bought another house in 
Newport News and planned to move 
in the fall. Betsy West Oripps 
(Chilmark, MA) and Craig enjoy living 
on Martha's Vineyard where Craig 
teaches H.S. math and Betsy teacnes 
2nd grade and coaches varsity soccer, 
ice hockey, or lacrosse, depending on 
the season. She also volunteers as an 
EMT on the local ambulance squad. 
Wes (28) is a hvdrologist finishing his 
PhD at U. of Wl, Marion (26) teaches 
kindergarten in Indianapolis, Heidi (22) 
graduated from Middlebury (one of 5 
athletes at the college to have been on 
NCAA championship teams in two dif- 
ferent sports), and Pern,- ill i enjoys 
every sport offered. Pat Winton 
Newmark (Orinda, CAl loves CA 
where she and Kent play lots of golf. 
Even most of their vacations revolve 
around the game. She continues to 
volunteer as a rules official with the 
Northern CA Golf Assoc, marshalled 
at the US Open in SanFran last year 
and plans to marshall at Pebble Beach 
next year Bertie Zotack Baigent (Stony 
Brook, NY) is a recruiting manager at a 
large international law firm in NYC. 
Her husband is VP in Student Affairs at 
SU NY— Stony Brook. Their daughter 
Blair (19) graduated from the Stony 
Brook School and was headed for SBC 
this fall and Philip (15) planned a sum- 
mer job as a crewmate on a fishing 
party boat. Their house is a converted 
summer cottage on Long Island Sound 
once owned by Marlon Brando's act- 
ing coach. Finally, I Nancy Crawford 
Bent (Sherborn, MA) have cut back my 
school nurse job to one day a week, to 
have more time for family. Adele (20) 
is at Scripps C and Charles (16) is 
playing varsity soccer and lacrosse. 1 
am eager for more news and can be 
reached at ascb614ig' 


President: Marion F. Walker 
Secretary: Sarah P. von Rosenberg 
Fund Agents: Pamela Drake 
McCormick, Martha C. Holland 

With email, several new classmates 
wrote, but we missed some "old faith- 
fuls." Marilyn Prichard Harvey, in 
Devon, England visited family in 
Houston, and enjoyed seeing Susan 
Norton Allen and Cissel Cott Collins 
in NY. Her oldest, Lindsay, 14, earned 
a scholarship to one of the best 
schools in England. Ross, 12, having 
recovered from leukemia at age 3, 
lives for sports. Lauren (7) likes chang- 
ing clothes and hairst\'les. Marilyn 
spends time between golf, PTA and 

CN 8 • Winter 2000 

Sweet Briar College Alumnae Magazine • 

looking citter her crumbling old parson- 
age. She still longs tor Spain. Vivian 
Finlay is still in AK with her new hus- 
band, Clyde Boyer. She continues in 
her psychotherapy practice, supervises 
other therapists and is president of the 
Wasilla Rotarv' Club. Vivian and Clyde 
enjoy wilderness backpacking and 
canoe trips, and planned to go to a 
family reunion in Ireland and another 
in AK with Clyde's 6 children and 12 
grandchildren. Robin Rutter Coleburn 
reports from Charlotte. VT that she was 
married to Robert Coleburn in 
Yosemite .? 99. From Rochester, NY, 
Carol Smith Mullen writes that, while 
driving to Richmond for Caroline's (13) 
soccer tournament, out of the blue she 
called Louise Martin Creason, found 
out Nan (Claser) LaGow still lived in 
Richmond, and stopped in to see Nan, 
Chris and daughters Caroline and 
Elizabeth after soccer. SBC connections 
are still strong after 27 yrs! Carol and 
her SBC roomie Elza Long Garnett 
keep in touch. Carol's eldest, Sarah 
will be a freshman at Colgate, where 
Elza's eldest Margaret is a Jr. Carol also 
has a son Tyler (1 6i who plays 
lacrosse. In West Chester, RA, Ann 
Brown is Managing Director of the 90- 
yr-old Valley Forge hiistorical Society 
in charge of helping build a new 
museum. She traveled with parents to 
Graz, Austria, where her dad was 
doing research for a book, then she, 
her husband and brother-in-law took 
his mother to Ireland to visit the stone 
farmhouse the family left in the 1890's. 
Ceci Albert (Washington, DC) cruised 
around the horn of S. America 1/98. 
She retired from the Air Force effective 
7/1/98. The ceremony was presided 
over by her dad, Lt. Gen. (Ret) John G. 
Albert. She's now tn,'ing to decide on 
her second career. Her SBC roomie 
Cecy Clark in Jacksonville, FL is also 
seeking a new career, so they're shar- 
ing advice. Also in Washington DC, 
Grace (AKA Janelle) Sherfy Straszhelm 
is now Of Counsel at the Washington 
law firm McKenna & Cuneo, with spe- 
cialty areas of estate planning and 
emphasis on special planning concerns 
of remarried and "blended" families. 
(She's putting her experience with chil- 
dren, including "steps" and "home 
grown critters" to work!) Grace is hap- 
pily involved in a career women's golf 
league and in endurance riding. She's 
completed two 50 mile races — 
including the Old Dominion 50, con- 
sidered the hardest East Coast 50 mile 
race. She's aspiring to complete the 
Tevis 100 in CA in 2000. Ella Ivey 
Marks closed The Columns Interiors in 
Lynchburg after her mother suffered a 
stroke, but she still does interior design 
consultation. Her husband David still 
sells real estate and plays golf. Oldest 
son Neil graduated from Davidson 
College cum laude and is an invest- 
ment analyst in NYC. Middle son Kean 
is a Jr. at Elon College, and Will, her 
youngest, is at E.C. Class and driving! 
Barbara Tessin Derry reports all well 
in Richmond. Son Will goes to H.S. 
and Alice will be in 7th grade. She's 
working in a lower school (K-4) library 
4 days/week. Barbara had a fabulous 
long weekend in Bermuda in April at 
Nan Claser LaGow's ('71 ) 50th b'day. 
She went with Nan, Cami Crocker 
Wodehouse (71 1, Marion Walker, 
■ Marcia Wittenbrook, Gail Garner 

Resch, Char Sturbitts, Louise Martin 
Creason, and Irish Neale Van Clief, 

and the\ ha\en't laughed so much and 
slept so little in years! Barbara hopes to 
see everybody at our 30th! In Virginia 
Beach, Susan Snodgrass Wynne is still 
on the volunteer track: at the Ronald 
McDonald House, Lee's Friends (can- 
cer support group), Norfolk Academy, 
her Garden Club and SBC. Her 
youngest son will be a Sr. in H.S., and 
they're touring colleges. Oldest son 
works in NYC in investment banking 
with Bankers Trust Alex Brown. Susan 
planned a visit to Margaret Hayes 
Brunslad in B'ham, and hoped to see 
other SBCers while there at a wedding. 
From Wilmington, NC, Marty Nelll 
Boney's son Andrew went to Boys' 
Stale at Wake Forest Univ., and college 
jr. Kristen returned after a year at the 
Univ. of New South Wales and travel- 
ing all over "down under." Marty was 
thrilled to see Carter Frackleton who 
visited her for Andrew's Eagle Scout 
ceremony. Jane Powell Gray reports 
from Raleigh, NC that after 1 9 yrs. at 
the Atty Gen's Off., she changed jobs 
and became Gen. Counsel to the 
Speaker of the NC House of 
Representatives. Now she gets to see 
the other side of the legislative 
process! Son Matthew will be a fresh- 
man at East Carolina, where Jane is on 
the Board of Visitors. Matthew worked 
at husband Frank's law firm as a sum- 
mer courier. Jane and Frank celebrated 
their 25th anniv. in'97 with a 3-wk trip 
to France and Monte Carlo. Other trav- 
els; London and a Mississippi River 
cruise. In Laurinburg, NC, Edna Ann 
Osmanski Loftus's son Willie finished 
8th grade and will attend the O'Neal 
School in Southern Pines. St. Andrews, 
where Edna Ann still teaches English 
lit. and husband Bill is an administra- 
tor, is hanging on and enrollment is 
increasing. Bill has been ill, and we all 
need to remember Edna Ann and her 
family in our prayers. Edna Ann's 
mother died last Christmas and her 
father is in a Presbyterian retirement 
community in Cincinnati. Edna Ann 
has struggled to support her lather 
emotionally while dealing with her 
own sadness. In Tallahassee, FL, Mary 
Pat Varn Moore is still with the FL 
House as Director of the Health and 
Family Services Council. Husband 
Paul is exhausted, but pleased with the 
response to his new upscale restaurant 
called The Tree Steak House 
Tallahassee. Paul was also elected to 
the vestry at their church. Son Warren, 
19, is at college and spent the summer 
as a runner at a law firm and at his 
dad's restaurant. Taylor (10) is involved 
in Boy's Choir, baseball and flag foot- 
ball. Margaret Lyie Jones writes from 
Birmingham, AL that son Alex graduat- 
ed from college and was accepted at 4 
law schools, but decided to teach in 
Budapest for a yr. Middle son returns 
to Rollins (FL), and Michael will be a 
jr. in h.s. Margaret's happy in her little 
house only 2 miles from her parents. 
Her job as a dialysis nurse is demand- 
ing but she likes it a lot. She's working 
on her Masters in Management in 
Nursing. She visits VA a lot since she's 
dating a staff member at VMI. Also in 
Birmingham, Marion Walker's practice 
is growing and she spends a lot of time 
trying to get and remain computer 
savvy. Marion still practices in the area 

of commercial and employment litiga- 
tion. She has an interest in a lake 
house and will renovate it soon. From 
Montgomery, AL, Elise Webb Neeland 
reports that her and David's 2nd 
daughter will attend Mercer Univ. in 
Macon, GA. Their first child is a jr. at 
Yale, studying pre-med. To avert 
"empty nest," they will build their 3rd 
(and final) home in Montgomery. In 
Shaker Heights, OH, Gail Garner 
Resch says all is well with her family. 
Garner finished 7th grade and plays 
soccer, baseball and golf. Gail is still 
ice skating with her precision team, 
which won another gold medal at 
Nationals in Tampa. In Brighton, Ml, 
Emily McNally Brown's son Peter and 
his wile had a baby girl named Bailey 
Alexis Brown. Son Cnris was recog- 
nized for his 3.8 college g.p.a., but, in 
typical Chris-stN'le, opted not to receive 
his "key" and certificate. Husband Jim 
is still with Ford Motor Co, but with a 
new dept. After all these years, Emily is 
finally teaching 9th grade English, 
music, humanities, and play produc- 
tion. She still teaches at the community 
college at night and is involved with 
the Charismatic Episcopal Church. 
Jennie Castle Gerrish resigned from 
Shelton Law Firm in OK City where 
she has practiced civil litigation for 1 
1/2 yrs. She traveled to Ireland with 
her fiance, William Francoeur, a com- 
poser who resides in Denver. Their 
wedding will take place 6/00, after 
Jennie's son completes soph. yr. in h.s. 
Here in Houston, TX, Cutler Bellows 
Crockard, Doug, and daughter Callie 
enjoyed spring break visiting son 
Bradd who spent a semester in Seville. 
Both Bradd and Callie are students at 
The Univ. of TX and love it. Doug is 
still at Merrill Lynch and Cutler fills her 
empty nest with planning trips. Liz 
Clegg Woodard and Cutler spent 
Memorial Day weekend at Ono Island, 
AL with Susan Waller Nading. While 
they were there, Liz's daughter, Mary, 
and Cutler's son Bradd traveled in 
Europe together. Mary is a Jr. at W&L 
(Woody 's alma mater) and daughter 
Catherine is a freshman at Tulane. Julia 
is a h.s. Jr. Liz's whole family took a 
July Mediterranean Cruise ending in 
Istanbul. Also in Houston, Nathalie 
(Bobo) Ryan Hoyt attended the SBC 
party in May. All the Hoyts are in 
school and/or working. Bobo will not 
have any graduations in '99, but will 
have two in 2000 and two in 2001 . 
Carol Cody Herder, in Houston also, 
reports that husband Charlie coaches 
both kids. Charles, 12, plays first base 
and has hit several home runs. Sarah, 
16, plays in basketball tournaments. 
During Spring Break, they were all cer- 
tified to scuba dive and went to 
Cozumel. Summer, they rented a 
house in Winter Harbor, ME. Carol 
chauffeurs, volunteers at school, and 
reads whenever possible. I'm still in 
Houston for now — the very difficult 
death of my ex in Atlanta last Sept. 
from liver cancer made me really 
think, and Stan and I decided to pur- 
sue our dream of buying retirement 
property on the coast. We found 6 
acres full of pecan trees on the San 
Bernard River (south of Houston i 5 
miles from the Gulf, and are now 
house designing and building! We will 
move to our bay house while the new 
house is being built. Both my sons are 

coping reasonably well after their dad's 
death. Charlie (23) and his new wife 
Mandy moved to Shelby, NC where 
Charlie has begun MBA studies and 
Mandy coaches women's basketball at 
Gardener Webb. Will (20) is at 
Vanderbill, and loves crew — will live 
with 9 teammates next yr. He spent the 
summer at Camp Sea Cull sailing big 
sailboats all day! I think that helped 
heal his soul. All of us were in 
Knoxville last Feb. where my brother, 
Charles G. vonRosenberg, was conse- 
crated and installed as Bishop 
(Episcopal) of East TN. It's a privilege 
to record your news. Email or write me 
any time. 


Presidents: Cray Thomas Payne, 
Catherine Crier Kelly 
Secretary: Beverley Crispin Heffernan 
Fund Agents: Maria Jones Tisdale, 
Elizabeth Brooks Jones 

Looking forward to seeing you at 
our 25th, May 12-14, 2000! Here's the 
news that fits to print: Randy Anderson 
Trainer's son and daughter are at 
boarding schools in VJ and NH. Both 
are ski racers and have competed in 
the Jr. Olympics. Randy's interior 
design business is going well, some of 
her work was published. Tom has his 
own computer consulting business and 
is president of the ski duo. Jo Arias 
opened a new office in Warrenton, fall 
'98. She's a plastic & reconstructive 
surgeon. Bet Bashinsky Wise and fami- 
ly spend most holidays in MT; plan- 
ning to bicycle in France 9/99. She 
hopes to do more foxhunting over the 
'99-'00 season. Son Case attained the 
rank of Eagle Scout. Carol Brewer 
Evans' eldest, Catherine, is at UVA and 
1 0th grader Carey is busy with soccer 
and basketball. The family business. 
Union Camp, merged with 
International Paper, which may affect 
Jim's job. Carol's still painting and 
working with the local chapter of the 
National Alliance for the Mentally III. 
Anne Cogswell Burris and husband 
and 4 kids are doing great in SC. 
Oldest son Scott is a freshman at SMU. 
Husband Lon enjoys his second career 
as a stockbroker, and Cogs is still a 
partner in an equestrian center. 
Marybeth Connor Hamlin teaches H.S. 
English in Naples, FL. Son Patrick is in 
6th grade. Still looking for her soul 
mate, in case any 75ers have candi- 
dates. Beverley Crispin Heffernan & 
family are fine, oldest son Jimmy is at 
U. of Utah. See or talk to Cynde 
Manning Chatham, Robin Singleton 
Cloyd, Nancy Haight, and Jane 
Hutcherson Frierson '74 periodically. 
Am volunteering as an interpreter for 
pre-Olympics meetings and events. 
Coni Crocker Betzendahl and family 
moved to Kennett Square, PA, with 
Richard's job. Coni's still busy with 
commercial illustration. Janis Csicsek 
Dodge is still with Mellon Bank and 
serves on several community non-prof- 
it boards in PA. Stepchildren April (27) 
and Graham (23) live in LA. Son Trey 
1 6, is learning to drive and daughter 
Emily, 14 is showing her new pony. 
Husband Stan bought a farm & 1 50 
acre mountain in ME. Bonnie 
Damianos Rampone reports that 
Chuck III is attending Gettysburg 
College. Maria Vonetes attended his 

Sweet Briar College Alumnae Magazine • 

Winter 2000 • CN 9 

H.S. graduation; Bertie Zotack's 

(SBC'69) daughter Blair was a class- 
mate and is now at SBC. Chris, 16, 
enjoys golf and lacrosse and Chuck is 
still busy with the car and bus dealer- 
ships. Louisa Dixon is still in 
Besancon, France, working for the 
Association Franche-Comte-Virginie 
plus Western Michigan U's program. 
Was awaiting a visit from a group of 
students from Richmond, 6/99. 
Jeannette Egli Drake is a Lt. Col. in the 
AF Reserves, based in FL, and received 
the Air Force Commendation Medal 
for meritorious service. Husband Andy 
and son, 5, keep her busy at home in 
Pittsburgh. Debra Coitein Hodge in N| 
is a busy single parent, coaching 
Devon (11 1 at riding and Ian (10) at 
baseball. Katylou Gray Brittle is a 
sports massage therapist for horses; she 
also does magnetic therapy and accu- 
pressure. She and Gould hope to do 
some pleasure travelling soon. Katylou 
hunts with the Orange County Hunt 
and sees Paul and Ann Cronin when in 
that neighborhood. Cathie Grier Kelly 
reports that they adopted a second 
baby 4/99, Stuart Grier Kellv, born 
2/9/99. Thomas, 6. is thrilled to be a 
big brother. Ella Hanson MacGruder 
saw Connor Kelley Harvey and 
Constance Scott at Reunion '99. Son 
Conan, will spend part of his college jr. 
year in Budapest, and daughter Mia, in 
middle school, has discovered horse- 
back riding. Ellen Harrison Saunders 
and Whitney and the 3 kids are fine, 
and she remains a busy volunteer. Her 
city TV program is now monthly rather 
than weekly. Chris Hoefer Myers 
enjoys fundraising as Senior Director 
of Development at the U. of S. 
Carolina. Husband Jim was in Beijing, 
5/99. Daughter Aidan (15) enjoys fox- 
hunting and eventing; 1st grader 
Christian's a ballerina. Ginny Holden, 
sadiv, lost her father in 7/98 and her 
mother in 4/99. Her practice of 
Information Technology law at 
McDermott, Will & Emery in Chicago 
is doing well and prompting lots of 
business travel. She has a dog and two 
cats. Edith Jones and husband Steve 
Floyd have a child (3 1/2) and were 
expecting their second, 8/99. Edith has 
a Ph.D. in Psychology and enjoys our 
class notes even though she was only 
at SBC for a year. Carol Leslie St. John 
and Tommy's oldest, Brian (18), is a 
lacrosse-playing freshman at Hamilton 
College. Kevin (15) is also an athlete, 
as is Harry (11 1 who with his partner 
defended their jr. National 12 and 
Under Paddle Tennis Championship. 
Karin Lindgren penned her news while 
her family was visiting her in FL. She 
has seen Worden Willis and Barbara 
Gracey Backer 71 . She was also, 
hope y'all noticed, recently featured in 
SBC Alumnae Magazine, re: her poet- 
ry. Diana Martin Gordon and Jeff cele- 
brated their 20th anniversary in 
Florence, spring '99. Diana had two 
short stories published, and helped 
raise over $300,000 for a local com- 
munity music school. Shari Mendelson 
Gallery still produces the WV Travel 
Guide, and recently attended an arts & 
music camp in MD. Worst drought 
since '33 has her family hauling water 
from the river to the Xmas tree 
seedlings — a process that quickly lost 
its charm. Denlse Montgomery had 
surgery, which we hope took care of 

her endometriosis. Denise has taken 
up weight lifting and has a web page 
Outlet/8896/. She's also the author of 
one question and 3 answers in 
Stumpers: Answers to Hundreds of 
Questions that Stumped the Experts, 
Fred Shapiro, ed., Random House, 
1 998. Mai Nguyen Woo and Gene's 
oldest son graduated from William and 
Mary, 5/99. Their daughter is a jr. at 
the National Cathedral School, and 
youngest son is a sophomore at St. 
Albans. Nelly Osinga Branson enjoys 
watching Susie (9) and Molly (7) grow, 
and still works part time at Behnke 
Nurseries. Lindsay is now with BEP. 
Pat Parker is enjoying her career 
change from banking to education, 
and daughter Sarah is now 16. Pat and 
a terrific guy are planning a spring 
2000 wedding- congratulations! Ginny 
Shipe Cameron saw Elaine Altice 
Saman at the Epcot Center, and spoke 
with Helen Harrison Witty while in 
Miami. Sadly, Ginny reports that 
Elaine's dad died of cancer in 1 998; 
our condolences. She also chats often 
with Heather MacLeod Gale. Family 
and business are great. Polly Shriver 
Kochan and family have settled into 
their new PA home and Jeff is working 
hard with his stroke therapy as inter- 
ventional neuroradiologist at Temple 
U. Hospital. Polly is busy with scouts 
and volunteering at the two boys' 
schools. Ann South Malick and family 
are still in Hudson, OH. She continues 
driving an ambulance for the volunteer 
EMS and also teaches riding when not 
chasing Kacer (7) and Mary Frances 
(8). Nan Stuart is busy with Code 3 
Associates, a non-profit animal rescue 
and disaster relief organization. Their 
75-foot truck BART (Big Animal Rescue 
Truck) was on the scene assisting in the 
aftermath of the OK tornadoes. She 
and Eric and her brothers and Dad 
were off to AK fishing again, summer 
'99. Barbie Tafel Thomas is still a land- 
scape designer and avid tennis player 
in Louisville. Husband Joe is a printing 
salesman. Grant (21 ) is pre-med at 
Sewanee, Clay ( 1 8) plays soccer for 
App. State in NC, and Lee (16) is a 
H.S. sr. Marcia Thomas Gladwich has 
three daughters in college (one work- 
ing on her Masters), and is home 
schooling youngest daughter Virginia. 
She and her husband are the Long 
Island coordinators for Operation 
Christmas Child, which gathered over 
4,000 gifts last year for kids around the 
world. In addition to a second home in 
Deltaville, Gray Thomas Payne and 
family bought a house in the neighbor- 
hood where Gray grew up. They've 
done some travelling and Gray's seen 
Meg Duke '76, Beth Montgomery 
(apparently in LA acting!) and Ann 
Wesley Ramsey. Leslie Thornton works 
in the government affairs office of U.S. 
West in D.C. She's a volunteer for 
golden retriever rescue and has com- 
pleted courses in emergency animal 
rescue, (ennifer Turner Joiner and Dan 
and son Nat are in Salem, VA. Nat's a 
freshman at Lees-McRae College. 
Carol Waters Summerour's son Patrick 
is a sr. at Clemson, and William is in 
his second year at UVA, a Phi Delt just 
like Dad! Daughter Kalei has started 
H.S. Carol's Mom took the whole clan, 
daughters, sons-in law and grandkids. 

skiing to celebrate her 70th birthdav. 
Toby is still with Arthur Anderson & 
Co. in New Orleans. Libby Whitley 
lives in Nelson County, VA with 6 
dogs, one cat and 2 horses. She works 
full time as a farm labor contractor. 
She got together with Randy Anderson 
Trainor and Catherine Cranston 
Whitham, winter '99. Janet Sheppard 
Kelleher's family keeps her busy. 
David's at David Lipscomb University, 
Sarah is a H.S. sr. and Julia is in 8* 
grade. Janet was headed to Cancun 
8/99, planning Christmas at 
Massanutten and spring break back in 


Presidents: Dorothy Lear Mooney, 

Suzanne Stryker Ullrich 

Secretaries: Meredith Borst Quillman, 

Mary Goodwin Camper 

Fund Agents: Julia Sutherland, and 

Elizabeth Wray Longino 

Many of us are chauffeuring kids, 
and volunteering. Carol Cordell partic- 
ipates in SBC Denver Alumnae Club 
activities and is the Club Treasurer. Son 
Charlie (10) plays ice hockey, lacrosse, 
wrestles, and does Boy Scouts. She is 
practicing law with a small firm and is 
able to work school hours. As a family 
they are working on climbing all the 
14,000-1- feet mountains in CO — 2 
down 50 to go! Juliana Frosch has 2 
daughters in college (Sarah & Jesse), 
and one entering kindergarten (Emma). 
She lives with husband Jim Arrington, 
son Jacob (11) and Emma (4), in 
Nellysford, VA. She is a psychiatric 
clinical nurse specialist, and plans to 
begin the nurse practitioner program at 
UVA in 6/00. Missy Powell Adams had 
a sensational week in London with 
Emily Dick. Audrey Townsend, 
Michelle Tarride, Liz Lambert, and 
Helen Bauer. Michelle savs they had a 
great time reminiscing and sightseeing 
in the English countryside. Mary Frank 
Saunders Covvart is very busy with her 
business Resort Art. She is doing the 
pre-opening campaign for the new 
Rifz-Carlton in Rose Hall, Jamaica, as 
well as her other Rilz-Carlton accounts 
in Amelia Island and Naples, FL. She is 
planning a summer family trip to Italy 
and the millennium at the Ritz-Carlton 
in Bali! Lenore Cox has a niece, 
Alyssa, in the Class of 2003 at SBC! 
Lisa Spruill Darby, her son Brian, 
,Alyssa and Lenore will vacation togeth- 
er at Hilton Head in Aug. She is still 
the Manager, Contract Forms for First 
Colony Life Insurance Co., which is 
now part of GE Financial Assurance — a 
more Global outlook. Betsy Hurley 
was sorry to have missed our reunion. 
She is busy with a new Frers 50 sail- 
boat — enjoyed the Mackinac Island 
Races. Visited Nancy Reynolds 
Davidson ('79( in Greenwich — she 
looks great. Karen Kuhlman was mar- 
ried to Jim Arkebauer on 1/2/99. Sadly 
her wonderful Amateur horse was 
diagnosed with EPM, was treated, and 
is now comfortably retired. Lisanne 
Purvis Davidson is still an attorney for 
the FDIC in Dallas. She won second 
place in a short story contest at a mys- 
tery writer's conference (Sleuth Fest) in 
Hollywood Beach FL (3/99). Ellen 
Quinn Jones is in Madison County VA. 
Her husband Cleveland still works for 
Skyline Headstart and loves it. She is 

still a guidance counselor in 
Culpepper. Children John (14) Adam 
1 12) and Kathryn (lOi are great. They 
are busy with the gardening, transport- 
ing kids, etc. Lisa Wray Longino had a 
great fall trip to Greece and Turkey. 
Busy with volunteering — Church, 
League, PTA and Dallas Symphony (A 
new Board Member). Husband George 
is with Salomon Smith Barney, Fleming 
1 1 2 ) has a new ponv and wants to take 
it to SBC. Lisa's sister Barbara '81 has a 
new baby girl! Hallie Powell Cardwell 
is busy with her toddler, son D.W. She 
enjoyed a trip to France and Spain to 
follow the Pilgrimage of Santiago De 
Compostela with her mother, Hallie 
Tom Nixon Povvell '46, and husband 
David, and his mother. Nancyellen 
Keane loves working part time! Her 
baby girl is three (Class of 2018). They 
are planning a vacation at Topsail NC. 
Janet Rakoczy Hudson and husband 
lohn celebrated their 20th anniversary 
in Fiji. She is studying for Level II of 
the Chartered Financial Analyst exam. 
Saw Cecelia Lear, Julia Sutherland, 
Carrie Clark, and Paula Kelly over the 
Holidays. Eve Jackson London is able 
to get all 3 children in camp for the 
same 2 weeks! She and Gary are head- 
ed for N. CA — biking, hiking, wine 
tasting! Deb Davison Weidner spends 
hours at the barn with daughter 
Whitney (13). Her horses are winning 
all over the West Coast circuit! Bo (15) 
is playing golf, tennis, and watching 
ESPN. Peter (7) is into soccer, baseball, 
and swimming. Husband Doug works 
hard to pay for it all! Annie Stelle Cole 
was sorry she missed reunion. Steve 
has uprooted the family to Boston; he 
was offered an opportunity at 
Cambridge. She misses Dallas (and 
Lisa Wray Longino). Kip is going to 
Boston Latin. Annie is decorating their 
row house in the South End. Steve for- 
mally adopted Kip this year. They hope 
to travel and sail this summer. Cindy 
McKay is president of a cemetery 
Assoc, and is busy with everything 
from grounds keeping, cleaning, record 
keeping, to sales. SBC prepares us for 
anything! Kevin (10) plays soccer, 
baseball, and touch-football. Allison 
Egbert Brokaw is busy with Bert (91 
and Caleb (6i. She is president of the Jr. 
League of Summit NJ. Cathy Mellow 
Goltermann teaches at Ladue Nursery 
School, and is a camp councilor in the 
summer. Cathy, Chris, the twins 
Catherine & Christen (3rd grade), & 
Woody (1st) spend every weekend 
water skiing on the Mississippi & 
Illinois rivers. She volunteers at school, 
plays tennis, chauffeurs kids etc. Back 
in the states after being gone for 6 1/2 
years, leke Osinga Scully and family 
moved to a small farm in Simsbury, CT, 
hoping to have chickens and a pony 
for their 3 bovs, Brendau (8), William 
(6), and Kirk Patrick (3). The boys all 
play baseball, and leke is the chauf- 
feur-Mom at home. Catherine Taylor 
Moore is busy with Aynsley (2) and 
Lee (10) in NC. They celebrated their 
15th anniversary in Greece. She got 
together with Elizabeth Perkinson last 
summer at Topsail Beach. Ann Key 
Lucas had a whirlwind tour geared to 
the boys of Toronto, Niagara Falls, 
Cooperstown, Hershey, PA, etc. 
Thought of everyone as she headed 
into SBC Alum (Country, however John 
(10), William (8), Hunt (61 kept her 

CN 10 'Winter 2000 

Sweet Briar College Alumnae Magazine • 

focused elsewhere. Cindy Whitley 

Auman loves being a big city dropout 
and living on her farm. She and Dave 
are working on the 100-year-old farm- 
house and traveling extensivelv tor 
their jobs. Anne Simonds Lowe moved 
to Farmers branch i Dal las area! to be 
closer to Rick's work and the children's 
schools. Anne enjoys being a Mom, 
volunteering at school, driving to soc- 
cer, helping with homework, etc. Lisa 
Ann Neuenschwander Smith has been 
happiK married to Derek Smith for 19 
years. They have two children. Hanley 
(141 and Tanner (10(. They live outside 
Atlanta in a home Lisa Ann designed to 
look like a rambling old VA farmhouse. 
Julia Sutherland's company Powell 
Tate, a public relations firm in 
Washington, hosted 2 members of the 
class of '99 as externs for a week in 
January. Jeanne Beard Barden, Bob 
and the kids made their annual spring 
break trip to DC. Robin Jones Eddy 
had fun with Lynn Spillman at their 
25th Collegiate reunion. Real Estate is 
still crazy and fun; the rest of the time 
is baseball games, and other 14-year 
old boy stuff. Stets is going to St. 
Anne's Belfield, Charlottesville, as a 5 
dav boarder. In Richmond, Susie 
Heitmiller Busch is bus\ with Charles 
(8i, James i7i, and VVhitnev (5). Beside 
school, soccer, ballet they are still 
farming on the side. They incubated 
chicken eggs, and now have chickens 
running around with the cows. Becky 
Mulvihill McKenna visited with her 
family. Susie periodically runs into 
Nancyellen Keene Smilhers and Bitsy 
Hester. Leslie Anderson Battle. Mike, 
and the girls vacationed at Grandfather 
Mountain, NC. Oldest daughter, Bailey 
(13i entered middle school. "Teens 
require as much time and attention as 
toddlers!" By next summer Leslie will 
have her masters in Marriage and 
Familv Counseling. They expected a 
visit from Katie Brown Eney and family 
in Aug. Mary Page Stewart is still 
teaching art at Garrison. (1 heard she 
had a big promotion this year!) Elle 
(13 1 and Ceordie (11 ) are well. Bob is 
starting a new business, SBIC. Katie 
Renaud Baldwin is teaching in AK. 
Amanda il 3l, Emily (91 are busv with 
dancing, piano, singing, basketball, 
swimming, etc. Katie went to Ml for 
her 25th H.S. reunion, and had fun 
being without the kids! Katherine 
Powell Heller and family went to 
Hilton Head and spent a week with 
Carey Johnson Fleming and her family 
who were vacationing there. Laura (12) 
is into all hpes of dance 6 days a 
week, Hannah (8l dances, plays violin 
& soccer. John, Katherine and the girls 
will be in Vail, CO for the millennium. 
Cannie Crysler Shafer, Win, Francie 
(13) and Blake ilOi are all 4 living and 
breathing Episcopal Academy, or 
Camp Susquehanna. Anyone with 
camp age children, please visit or call 
them. Tney just finished a huge addi- 
tion to their old gatehouse, what a dis- 
ruptive year. Cannie is volunteering 
with the church. Anne Quarles 
Doolittle graduated trom the writing 
program at Bennington College with a 
second Masters. She teaches Creative 
writing at Harpeth Hall School in 
Nashville, and edits poetry for PIE, an 
on-line literary magazine. Betsy (15) 
was elected to the Honor Council lor 
the upper school. Bob continues as 

usual. Patricia Mason Terraneo is pro- 
motion manager tor the Fashion Dept. 
of the Italian Trade Commission in NY. 
Lots of travel around the country, and 
occasionally to Italv. San Francisco, 
she saw Lee Carollo Pforsich who 
recently won an auard for teaching 
excellence iChemista l This summer 
she will visit Nanette Cooper 
Dumonteil in Hyannis. Nannette works 
for Ralph Lauren in Paris! She will 
bring her 4 beautiful girls and hubby 
Bernard for Aug. Melanie Bowen 
Stegllch's company was nominated for 
the Dallas Fashion Awards. Lee and 
Melanie are on the cover of a brochure 
for the El Dorado Resort in Kantaneh, 
Mexico. On a trip to Mexico she 
learned to make tortillas on a big skil- 
let over an open fire. Went Deep Sea 
fishing and made tacos with the fish! 
Dana Dotten Endicott completed a 20 
year Naval Aviator career. She is transi- 
tioning back to civilian life, and plans 
to focus on her family, and volunteer 
in the community. Anne Riordon 
Flaherty is busy with Mary (11), and 
the boys (5,6, & 7) who are making 
Anne's life a challenge. Anne and 
Kevin survived a big remodeling job, 
but the new bathroom was worth it! 
Suzanne Stryker Ullrich gets to travel 
with Rick who started his own business 
fine-tuning chemical plants. Alex (18) 
is off at Syracuse, Andrew is in 10th 
grade and Ned in 5th. Suzanne keeps 
up with numerous SBCers. New Years 
'98-'99 was spent with many of them 
at Jeanne Beard Barden s house in 
Stamford, CT. Maria Rixey Camper 
and I just got back from a Gamper 
reunion in ME. We shared a cottage 
with both families, what fun! Went 
whale watching, and ate lots of lob- 
sters. Bill and I are driving to CO with 
the kids, I hope we will still be talking 
to each other when we get back! I am 
busy chauffeuring, and volunteering 
like everyone else. Those who didn't 
write, please do next year, I love to 
know what everyone is doing. 


President: Allison Roberts Greene, 

Carol Hays Hunley 

Secretary: Jane Terry 

Fund Agent: Nancy Webb Corkery, 

Molly Rogers Cramer, Nancy Golden 

Thanks to everyone for such a heft\' 
response this time. Branson ll4i, Sandy 
111 1 and I spent the summer at the 
beach, so life is truly wonderful. Nan 
Dabbs Loftin and May Carter Barger 
came to the beach with their children, 
and I stay in close contact with Allison 
Roberts Greene who had her third 
baby, Meredith Rae in May. Chris 
Falcon Maasbach had her first baby, 
Winston Falcon Maasbach on 1/1 1/99 
and says he's sleeping all night since 
he was 7 weeks old. After spending 4 
years in Indonesia on the island of 
lava, Felicia Nelson Baker, 3 children, 
and husband now live in Houston, TX. 
Her husband Bert works for Chase 
Manhattan Bank. She stays in touch 
with Jane Losse Momberger and Chris 
O'Leary-Rose. Margaret Robinson 
Tallmadge en|oys staying home with 
Douglas, 3. She and her husband Dan 
went to England and Scotland last fall 
and are traveling to AK this summer. 
After moving to Georgia in May, 
Naomi Weyand Smith is still practicing 

employment law with Paul, Hastings, 
janofsky, and Walker in Atlanta. She 
saw Debbie Nast who works for a 
sports promotion conifjany. Also from 
Atlanta, Virginia Forsyth Latham had a 
baby on 10/25/98. Also moving is 
Nancy Palme Hoe who is going to 
Hamilton, MT with her family where 
she will be a staff scientist. Newly mar- 
ried Sophia Chrysler Hart ion 6/1 ) and 
her husband Richard honeymooned in 
Tokvo and Hong Kong and live in 
Williamsburg. Sophia is one of 4 pub- 
lic relations managers for Colonial 
Williamsburg and is an adjunct profes- 
sor for William and Marv College. Liz 
Seacord says raising 2 children in NYC 
is hectic. Liz is involved with the PTA 
for her children Sasha (10) and Iris (2) 
and The Diversity Committee while 
still mingling in photography and por- 
traiture. She sees Stephanie Stitt 
Fitzpatrick, Leiee Frank, and Elena 
Quevedo i 83i regularly. Stephanie is 
busy with Robbie (15 mos.) and 
Alexandria (4) while consulting for art 
collections and exhibitions part-time. 
Nancy Webb Corkery is spending a 
summer of sailing, tennis, and golf in 
Marion, MA with husband David and 
children, Kevin and Kyle. She talks to 
Caria Pellegrino Cabot '84 every week 
and has seen Lisa Schneider Thornton 
'80 and Lillian Sinks Sweeney '80. 
Also vacationing this summer is 
Stirling Cassidy Smith who is going to 
Morehead, Figure 8, and Ponte Vedra. 
She is enjoying her stationery business, 
her children Alec (8) and Palmer (41, 
and her cocker spaniel. In NYC she 
sees Beth Newberry Phillips, Mary 
Anne Albright, Anne Case, and 
Camille Taylor McDuffie. Anne 
Grosvenor Evrard writes from 
Versailles where her husband is the 
director for France of a German print- 
ing company. She savs life is wonder- 
ful! Mary Kate Ferguson is office man- 
ager for an architectural firm in West 
Palm Beach. She went to a spa in AZ 
for her big 40th and saw Brendy Reiter 
Hantzes and her handsome boys 
Harrison and Wills at a lacrosse game 
in Baltimore. A mother of 4 boys, (Lee, 
Cooper, Ford, and Seth born jan 1 999), 
Debra Middleton Dickinson is busy 
parenting and doing community work. 
She plans to travel to Thailand 12/99. 
Karol Lawson is Director of the Maier 
Museum of Art at Randolph-Macon 
Woman's College. Previously she was 
Director of Collections at the 
Columbus Museum in Columbus, GA. 
Dana Painter Parkey is having fun 
playing tennis with Harriet Harrison 
LeavelTand is a sustainer — 1 5 years in 
the |r. League. Sarane McHugh Todd 
married John in 11/98, and they spent 
the winter in Culebra, Puerto Rico. 
They are planning trips to Cape Cod, 
Pebble Beach, and Canada. They love 
to garden and take oil painting classes. 
Kearsley Rand Walsh and her two sons 
Angus and Duncan are moving to 
Arlington, VA 6/99. She'd love to hear 
from everyone. Celebrating their 1 0th 
anniversary in June and living in 
Vienna, VA, Barbara Bush Cooper and 
her husband Doug anticipate traveling 
to China this fall to adopt their first 
child. Busy with 3 children, Tinsley 4, 
loseph 6, and EB 8, Jamie Planck 
Martin is practicing law and very 
involved in business development for 
the firm. She savs to look for the name 

SunCom in the South as her husband is 
starting a new wireless phone compa- 
ny. Boo Major finished her first year as 
an equestrian coach for the University 
of South Carolina and took 7 individu- 
als to compete at IHSA Nationals. She 
is in a program to become an AHSA 
Combined Training judge. Carrie 
Maynard Nichols, husband Tom and 5- 
year-old Kvins, Bucky and Austin, 
moved to Charlotte, NC in mid-August. 
They are looking forward to a nicer 
pace, less stress and more space. DJ 
Stanhope is still living in the Rok 
where she is director of the closest 
USO to a front iThe DMZ). She stays in 
touch with Leslie Hertz ('821 and 
would like to come to a reunion some- 
time. Claire McDonnell Purnell is busy 
with Mary i5) and Elizabeth (21 as she 
works at nome with her "Mom Shop" 
graphic design business. She and John 
plan to add on to their home soon, 
Elaine Arozarena is a partner with 
Heidrick and Struggles, the leading 
executive recruiting firm in the world 
and has been in NY since mid-96. She 
is married to Alfonso Montero De 
Alba, and she travels extensively to 
hunt the best talent. Hillary Lewis has 
been teaching 5th grade in McLean VA 
for 1 1 years now and is still waiting for 
Mr. Right! Dawne Ward and her hus- 
band have been consumed with the 
preparation of the release of Episode 1- 
Star Wars as Jim is the Director of 
Marketing at Lucas film. She has trav- 
eled with him to Europe, Asia, and 
South America. Attending the 
Academy Awards was a thrill and she 
will travel to London for the Royal 


President: Mary Earle McElroy 

Secretary: Gertrude "Gigi" Collins 
Fund Agents: Elizabeth "Lili" Gillespie 
Billings, Heather Willson Freeman 
This year was our 1 s'" Reunion 
and we all still look great! To cele- 
brate, we raised over $33,000 for 
ol'SBC! Great to hear from everyone 
but the coolest is receiving your news 
via e-mail! Some of you asked for an 
e-mail list of classmates, which I will 
work on and let you know the 
results — check your e-mail! Betsy 
Becton Hannah, in Australia, is work- 
ing for the Australian Division of 
General Practice managing a business- 
training program for GPs. She and hus- 
band Harr\ have 2 more years in Oz. 
Karen Biemiller Clark and husband Jim 
are busy with their farm in 
Southhampton, N|. They missed 
Reunion as thev were with daughter 
Amanda in Holland looking at horses. 
Jocelyn Brine Spelker and her family, 
Mark 171 and Jessica I4), have settled 
into their new house in Madison, NJ. 
Cheri Burritt Yates writes from 
Charleston, SC that she and husband 
lonathan are expecting their first baby 
7/99. Elizabeth Cahill Sharman and 
husband Jack from Birmingham, AL 
had a great time at reunion. Robin 
Cannizzaro has a holistic veterinary 
practice in St. Petersburg, FL and lives 
with 3 dogs, 2 birds, 5 cats and 1 
horse. Diane Crandall Nielsen is at 
home in Alexandria, VA with Claire (4 
1/2) and Jamie i2 1/2) and stays busy 
with volunteer work at school and gar- 

Sweet Briar College Alumnae Magazine • 

Winter 2000 • CN 11 

dening. Susan Croker Fisher is busy in 
Madison Heights, VA vvilli teaching 
riding, landscaping, keeping up with 
Katie (4), who is at the SBC preschool, 
and her real estate license. Erika Dorr 
Marshall and Willy (7), Foster (6) and 
Elise (2) will travel from St. Helena, SC 
to England 8/99 to visit her parents. 
Margaret Dempsey is an assistant pro- 
fessor of psychology at Tulane U. but 
will take a semester sabbatical in 
Dallas with her family. Tricia Dolph 
Fallon is moving to her dream house in 
Hamilton, MA and watching her 2 girls 
grow up. Susan Dickinson Lindner nas 
a new job in the HR Dept at Wake 
Forest U. after taking some time oft' 
when her last company closed. Sophie 
Desprez Whitehouse, husband Rob 
and Eve Marie llOl and Alexander (12) 
are still in MA. Sophie is a part-time 
French teacher for The Pingree School 
in Hamilton, MA and the family will 
travel to Orlando, FL and France. 
Tracy Claves Spalding loves CO and is 
the "taxi driver" for Emma (6) and 
Preston (4) while also volunteering at 
school. Elizabeth Harley Willett had 
fun at our Reunion and will spend 
most of the summer at Tripp Island, SC. 
She tells us that Mary Howard 
Patterson Hatcher and husband 
Richard will be moving to Atlanta, 
where he will be head golf pro at the 
Ansley Golf Club. Betsle Hicks 
Bahramizadeh has moved to Highland 
Park, IL with husband Frank. They 
opened up another restaurant in 
Winnetka, IL and have had many 
famous patrons! Sister Mary Leanne 
(Lee Hubbard), after 6 years in LA at 
Noire Dame Academy, is transferring 
to LaRuna H.S. in Thousand Oaks as a 
religion teacher and campus minister. 
She earned her Masters from the U. of 
S.F. in Private School Administration. 
Sharon Ingham Brown moved back to 
Tampa, FL following her husband's 
career. Her children, Davis (5) and 
Caroline (2) love the swimming every- 
day! Georgia Johns Renner lives out- 
side Annapolis, MD with husband Bill, 
Megan (5), Hope (1 1 and Labrador 
Max. She quit her job with American 
Airlines to be a "full time Mom". 
Debbie Jones continues to fix up her 
old home in Richmond, VA and has 
enjoved horse-pack trips and rafting in 
WY and MT Elizabeth Keeley 
FitzPatrick and husband Burk are 
expecting their first baby 10/99 She is 
busy with her business, Elizabeth C. 
Keeley Interior Design, and restoring 
their home in Havertord. PA. Jennifer 
KIrby Savin writes that Laura Elizabeth 
is 2 and Caroline 4 1/2. She is now a 
stay-at-home Mom, involved with their 
church and school. Michelle Kocik 
Drag works part-time for Edward Jones 
Investments in Ottawa, IL and had a 
terrific time at Reunion! Colleen 
Kuebel Berthelot e-mails from New 
Orleans that they just purchased a new 
house a few blocks away from their 
old house! She has relocated her 
office, Corporate Realty to downtowri 
and she and Jackie celebrate their 14'" 
anniversary. Janet Lewis Shepherd in 
Atlanta, CA welcomed their third child 
William Lewis last Oct joining Robert 
(6) and Cracie |2 1/2). Kathryn Marion 
loves living in CO. In 10/98, she, hus- 
band Mark Meyer and Sarah (2 1/21 
returned to China to add Elizabeth 
Zhen Yi to their family. They keep her 

busy along with her business 
www.educationforrealit\'.com. Nancy 
O'Brien Albus e-mails from St. Louis 
that her sports-minded girls are grow- 
ing up fast, Jennv is 1 2 and Chelsea 
10. She and husband Tom have a trip 
to Brazil planned. Holly Pflug Allport 
says she cruises around Winter Park, 
FL with her triple baby jogger, Peter (4 
1/2), Sarah (3) and Kate (20 mo). She 
obtained her certification as an 
American Red Cross Water Safety 
Instructor. Husband Pete is a VP at First 
Union. Cindy Pike Gaylord moved to 
Summit, Nj where she and husband 
Jeff welcomed Virginia Ann Rolfe 
Gaylord 3/99. She resigned from 
Morgan Stanley Dean Witter where 
she was a VP to stay home with baby. 
Elizabeth Proctor Valega is in 
Houston, TX with children Gus (5) and 
Ellie (3). She started a fundraising and 
special event consulting firm and 
works part-time at The Children's 
Museum of Houston. Caroline Reece 
Aquino is in Middleburg, VA with son 
Jamie (9 mol and husband Austin who 
works for Salamander. She enjoys free- 
lance instructing and training in the 
horse business. Ginger Reynolds Davis 
was sorry to miss reunion due to the 
boys' baseball (Jeffer)', 10 and Carter, 
81. She is still in Spartanburg, SC and 
plays tennis and volunteers. A special 
thanks to Patsy Roby Gotfredson for 
being past Class Sec! They are moving 
to a new home in a suburb of San 
Fran, CA and she is busy with Teddy 
(3) and assorted volunteer opportuni- 
ties. Liz Rodgers Boyd e-mails news of 
a new bigger home only a mile from 
her current home in St. Paul MN. Her 
boys Tommy (7) and Louie (5) are 
active in sports so she can spend more 
time doing legal work and Jr. League 
work. Shauna Schoonmaker moved to 
Cody, WY with her English bulldogs Ed 
and Norton, bull mastiff Harold and 
horse Jack. She is the Foundation 
Director at West Park Hospital. Laurel 
Scott Duncan was married to Barry 
Duncan, a professional horseman, 
1 1/98. They moved to Bel Air, MD 
where she is still a turf writer/photogra- 
pher. Staci Skufca writes from Boca 
Raton, FL that she went on a trip of a 
lifetime to Monaco in March. Virginia 
Splgener Teel is expecting her second 
child 12/99 to join Annie Starr (41. 
Suzanne Stovall Clarke moved to 
Vicenza, Italy where she enjoys being 
a stay-at-home mom to Madeleine (2:. 
They traveled to Poland, France and 
Belgium before leaving Germany. 
Kristin Sudholz received her Masters 
from Harvard in Govt ('92) and for 6 
years was the Exec Director of the 
Harvard Square Business Assoc. She 
will start a new job as Director of 
Marketing at the law firm of Hutchins, 
Wheeler & Dittmar. This year, she was 
named one of the "40 Under 40" in 
the Boston Business Journal. Chris 
Svoboda is leaving L.A. for Rutgers 
Law School in NJ. She has seen lots of 
SBC alumnae over the year. Vernice 
Thompson works at Busch Gardens in 
Williamsburg in Landscaping and loves 
all the exercise. Cathy Toomey 
Gregorie missed reunion because she 
is expecting baby «5! Life is busy with 
Catherine (4'" Gr), Chesney d^' Gr), 
Caroline (4), and Lili (18 mo). They 
moved to a larger house in downtown 
Charleston, SC and husband Harrv has 

opened 2 new stores, Gregorie- 
Douglas & Co. She works as a buyer 3 
days a week. Sloane Yeadon Mills wel- 
comed John Lawrence IV to join big 
sisters Mary Pate and Virginia. 
Elizabeth Yeager Edwards announced 
the birth of Mark Yeager Edwards to 
join big sister Lara (4 1/21. The family 
moved into a new home down the 
street from sister Linda Yeager ('85), 
her mom Kay Prothro Yeager ('61 ) and 
her grandmother Elizabeth Perkins 
Prothro ('391. Shannon Young Ray 
keeps up with Breck Jr (11 1, Peter (7i 
and "the triplets" l5t. She is still work- 
ing and enjoys volunteering at the 
library and science museum in Fort 
Worth, TX. Lillie Gillespie Billings had 
a fantastic time at Reunion. They spent 
the summer in Woods Hole, MA. As 
for me, I am excited about my new 
post as Class Secretary — keep the e- 
mail coming any time of the year at We are still in Short 
Hills, NJ. My big news is my "early 
retirement" to stay home with Paige (5) 
and Michael Jr. (18 mol. So far, I am 
finding it my toughest (but most 
rewarding) job yet! 


President: Junie Speight 
Secretary: Cameron Clark Sipe 
Fund Agent: Jean Lewis Guergai 

If 1 haven't included all your news 
it's because we're limited on space. 
Amy Watkins married Ed Tankard in 
Oct. in Raleigh, NC with a huge SBC 
turnout. Among the group: Rebecca 
MIchle McVeigh, Suzanne Wells 
Bergmann, Malinda Bradley Bergen, 
Ansley Merritt Conner, Anne Mobley 
Hassett, Carol Goodman Doty, Blair 
Beebe Smith, Caroline Trask Wallace, 
Mary Blair Farlnholt Denious '86, 
Anne Souder '86, Liz Wilson Parrish, 
and myself, Cameron Clark Sipe. A 
beautiful wedding and a wonderful 
mini-reunion. Amy and Ed will live on 
the Eastern Shore of VA. Carol 
Goodman Doty is expecting baby *3, 
Bliss Simmons Robinson is expecting 
bab\ -1, and Rebecca MIchle 
McVeigh is expecting twins! Mary 
Yorke Robison Gates just had her third 
child and first daughter Caroline Trask 
Wallace, Blair Beebe Smith, and 
Cameron Clark Sipe enjoyed their 
annual Moms and children beach trip 
to VA Beach last Aug. Caroline enjoys 
living in Richmond, VA near Blair and 
Liz Wilson Parrish who have all 
moved to great new homes in the city. 
Suzanne Wells Bergmann moved last 
summer with her family to nearby 
Bethesda, MD. Anne Mobley Hassett 
and family are thrilled to be back in 
Atlanta after several years in NYC and 
CT Mary Via Cuoco and her family 
have relocated back to New Canaan, 
CT. Malinda Bradley Bergen sold her 
business Merr\' Times (stationery) and 
is working at her father's business 
Bradley Plywood in Savannah, CA. 
Ansley Merritt Conner has been work- 
ing on house renovations and busy 
raising her 3 daughters ages 6 1/2, 5, 
and 3. Bliss Simmons was married in 
11/98 with a great SBC group in atten- 
dance, Suzanne Wells Bergmann, Amy 
Watkins Tankard, Carol Goodman 
Doty, Rebecca Michie McVeigh, Betsy 
Cunningham Morgan, and Dede 
Connors King. Dede and family have 

moved to Martinsville, VA. Betsy 
Cunningham Morgan had her third 
child and first son. Victoria Chumney 
is still in San Antonio. She enjoys 
being District Manager for Bristol 
Myers Squibb and spends 75% of her 
time traveling. Jessica Steinhice mar- 
ried Bruce Mathews 11/97 and lives 
with him and his daughter in 
Arlington, VA. Karen Holloway 
Conway still resides in Southhampton, 
England with her family and works as 
a graphic designer. Teresa Aagaard still 
works in Computer Services at SBC. 
She graduated 5/99 from Lynchburg 
College with an MBA. Ann McAllister 
Thomas had baby *2, Grace Schuyler, 
last March and had a mini-reunion 
w ith Stacy Poe and June Lee '86 last 
summer. Georglanna Conger-Wolcott 
welcomed Caroline Courtney 4/98 
and still finds time to paint some com- 
missions and ride her horses. Page 
Franson is still in MA and is in her thir- 
teenth year working for Meditech. She 
enjoys playing ice hockey. Piper 
Murray Quinones welcomed a baby 
girl while building a home at the same 
time in Napa Valley CA. Leigh Meyer 
Mitchell welcomed Lily Elise Carvin 
Jones 2/99. Anne Farrell is a 
Veterinarian in Antioch, IL. Elizabeth 
Nelson Suhr had her first child and 
daughter, Caroline, 5/99. Maggie 
Fogarty enjoys life with healthy son 
Daniel Xavier Provencal-Fogart>' who 
was born 7/98 and works part-time in 
social work with Catholic Charities. 
Ellen Smith (not Ellen Tozzer Smith!) is 
still in Atlanta and has become in- 
house counsel for Bass Hotels & 
Resorts. She sees Priscilla Newton 
Carroll and will be godmother, along 
with Anne Bourne, to Priscilla's daugh- 
ter Ellis, born 11/98. Lee Carroll 
Roebuck welcomed baby #2 and first 
daughter, Emilv Sweigard on 7/98. 
Paige Taylor is still in Manhattan 
Beach, CA and sees Evan Wright fre- 
quently. Courtney Banton Alford stays 
busv with 3 daughters and attended 
Ginger Pascoe Jennings' wedding in 
10/97. Vikki Schroeder is still handling 
Energy issues for Target Stores and trav- 
eling a lot while living in MN. Sydney 
Marthinson is Vice President and Head 
of Financial Center Process 
Improvement with First Union and has 
worked there since '87. She married 
Charlie Coffin 4/99 with Ellen Carver 
Burlingame '86 and Dede Connors 
King as bridesmaids. Julie Dorsett has 
a thriving solo law practice. Deborah 
Brennan Leslie quit working full time 
to spend more time with her new 
daughter, Kathleen Margaret (Katie). 
Shannon Wood Bush had a Valentine's 
Day '99 baby boy named William 
Bennett. Shannon still sails competi- 
tively around the U.S. with ranching 
on the side. Renee Beall Boucher lives 
in Portland, OR with her husband and 
3 children. She has been working in 
Christian Ministn,' for the last 10 years. 
Julie Geddes Johnson welcomed her 
second daughter, Hannah, 5/98. She 
started her own consulting business 
after 10 vears with trade associations. 
Dana Ostrowsky is teaching 2""/3'" 
grade in NYC and keeps in touch with 
Tami Trebus Ross Liz McKnight 
Whatley moved from Birmingham, AL 
to Roanoke, VA and has one son. She 
visited with Kelly Dean who lives in 
Auburn, AL with 2 children. Mina Von 

CN 12 'Winter 2000 

Sweet Briar College Alumnae Magazine • www.alumnae.sbc.etdu 

Voss works as Assistant Broodmare 
Manager on a thoroughbred breeding 
larm, Crystal Springs Farm in 
Lexington, KV. Dana Driver Rogers 
shares the happiest event of her lite, 
the birth ot her twin sons lack and 
Lucas born on 12/98. She has left TV 
news behind and welcomes the chal- 
lenge of caring for twins full time. 
Linda Mae Visocan became engaged 
on top of Vail Mountain in a snow- 
storm and plans a 7/00 wedding. 
Kristen Kreassig Carter in VA Beach, is 
Director of LJSA,A's Child Development 
Center in Norfolk. Angelyn Schmid is 
still in Piano, TX and had her first 
child, a daughter, in Aug. She has 
resigned her partnership with a Dallas 
law firm to be a stav at home Mom. 
Michelle Brakebill married last Sept. in 
Knowille, TN. Heather Davenport 
McCastlain with her husband visited 
Roval Hollowav College in Egham, 
England were she spent her |r. Year 
Abroad. Kathy Bryan Sanders still 
loves CO life with her husband and 3 
children. Charlotte Hudson resigned 
from teaching in Amherst Co. scnools 
and returned to UVA to work on her 
Ph.D. Anna Carter enjoys life with 2 
children. The latest Habitat for 
Humanity project is designing their 
first two-stor> house. Molly Ziebold 
moved from Atlanta to Hermosa 
Beach, CA. She works for Arthur 
Anderson in Business Consulting/Legal 
Technologies. Erin Kelley Dubzinski 
welcomed her son, Connor Michael, 
1 1/98 and moved to Holden, MA in 
6/99. Liz Stoebner Wiley, Steve and 
Cameron, 2 are back in Houston 
where Liz is practicing law. They had 
moved for a short time to Charlotte, 
NC, where Liz renewed a friendship 
with Mary Yorke Robison Oates. I'm 
still in Charlottesville enjoying life with 
my 2 boys and husband. My son's pre- 
school teacher is Kate Bryan SB'97. 


President: Ashley Flynn Blanchard 
Secretary: Cheryl Bishop Oilman 
Fund Agent: Jean Spillane 

There is great enthusiasm as our 
ten year class reunion approaches. 
May 12-14, 2000. On behalf of the 
class, I hope everyone will attend. The 
more, the merrier. Here is the latest: 
Gladden Adam Falivene and Phil 
delivered Ellie Marie 1/30/99. "Staving 
home is heaven", writes Gladden. 
Sarah Andres regrets that she will miss 
our 10 year as she is staying in japan 
to teach and travel. She stays in touch 
v\ ith Meg Caulk and Rachel Renzy 
Meima. loan Armstrong Abington and 
Bill had Blair 2/1 2/99. Kennedy is 2. 
|ill Armstrong Tracy is great with 
Kristin(4), Olivia(2), and Samantha 
7/1 5/99. Far & away, Brandi Beck 
Fowler is in her 1st year of Ph.D. in 
clinical psychology. They are restoring 
their home. Kana Ross Goldsmith '91 
and husband came for a visit. Brandi 
e-mails Heather Colson Ewing, Tisa 
Delaney Pearce and Elizabeth Mason 
Horsley. In downtown Chicago Julie 
Brooks is Assistant to CFO for Sara Lee 
Bakery. She enjoys classes at Art 
Institute of Chicago. During fall '98 she 
traveled to Czechoslovakia, Hungry 
and Austria, lulie is in contact with 
Beth Babbitt Bowen, /^hley Flynn 
Blanchard, Elliot Pitts, & Karen Hott 

'91 . Beth Babbitt Bowen returned to 
Buena Vista, CO from a year in Wilson, 
NC. "Good to be home!" she says. 
Dena Burnham Wong is back in the 
horse biz at Lake ol Woods Stables. 
She still works part-time in the operat- 
ing room to maintain her nursing 
career. On Capitol Hill Amy Burton 
landed a new |ob. She visited Mary- 
Ellen Naff Philpott & new babv. She 
returned to SBC to reminisce with the 
professors. In Lynchburg Amy Calandra 
Zechini sees many SBCers. She attend- 
ed the senior art show. "Very good!" 
Zachary (2) & Nick i3l keep her busy 
Chris Carriere Zazula has 3 boys: 6, 3, 
& I . They are adding on to their Old 
Metairie home. Leslie Carson Albizatti 
& Nicholas skied in NH in 2/99. For 3 
weeks in 10/98 they went to Argentina. 
Big brother adjusts to the birth of Grace 
Lorraine 6/7/99. In D.C. Meg Caulk 
plans special events for the National 
Air & Space Museum. Sarah Andres 
visited summer '99 Jennifer Chambers 
Glenn enjovs Daniel 2 & new baby 
7/99. Shannon Coleman attends NC 
State School of Design to earn a mas- 
ters in Landscape Architecture. She 
sees Karen Malmquist Laakso and Kelly 
Wood Erickson In Toronto Bryn Currie 
Pottow returned to work as Senior 
Director, New Business Development 
lor Loblaw Co. Ltd. after the birth of 
Sydney Currie 8/25/98. Will is 2. 
Candace Collins Preston & Pete moved 
closer to her hometown, Wauchula, FL. 
She loves being near her faniilv. 
Candace hears from Claire Williams. In 
Memphis, TN Stephanie Dance 
Tancredi enjoys her new home and 
mother's day out with Daniel (2). Lots 
of SBCers in Atlanta. Tisa Delaney 
Pearce, Madeline (2) & Jackson (11 are 
in a playgroup with Leslie Carson 
Albizatti & Heather Colson. Tisa spent 
a 4/99 weekend with Beth Malloy 
Butler who works for Chanel in NYC. 
Big sister, Katie (3), helps Amy 
Donnelly Tobik with Emily Rose 
6/6/99. Susie Sickels Dyer '91 recently 
visited. Hannah Burns was born to 
Becky Finkbeiner Street & David 
5/31/99. She is their 3rd child. Danish 
comes in handy for Rickie Fischer in 
software training & documentation for 
Greenlandic Fishing Industry. On the 
weekends she rides and is building a 
kitchen for her flat in Brussels. Ashley 
Flynn Blanchard & Wil announced 
Sutton Lanier's birth 3/20/99. Ann 
Beatty is the godmother to Dolly Marie 
born 11/25/98 to Dolly Carcia- 
Simonet. During 4/99 there was a 
mini-reunion in D.C. Ann Beatty, Jean 
Spillane, Meg Caulk, Chris Ann Spehar 
and Dolly attended. Stacy Gilmore 
Hicks is busy with Haylee (4), and run- 
ning marathons. She is the campaign 
coordinator for the Leukemia Society. 
Shooting for the 1st baby of the new 
millennium, Esther Goldberg Harrison, 
Tony, Preston (61 & Dolly (3| expect a 
child. Sonja Gruhl will marry Lt. 
Stephen Dupourque in La jolla, CA 
1 2/1 1/99. Stacy Sickels Heckel '88 and 
son Kent will be bridesmaid and ring- 
bearer. "A longer commute, but worth 
being with their horses"- Allison Miree 
Gillespie & David moved to a 10 acre 
farm. Mary-Ellen Naff Philpott had 
Molly Jamison 9/29/98. Emily loves 
kindermusic & ballet. Ben finishes his 
residency 12/99. In their spare time 
Mary-Ellen and Ben enjoy tennis. Rose 

Mahoney was l)orn to Rachel Renzy 
Meima & Steve 1 2/30/98. Steve fin- 
ished his MBA at Marymount LJ and 
works as Director of Promotions at 
International Trade Association in D.C. 
Allison Richards married Christopher 
Kropp 10/98. They live in Englewood, 
CO and enjoy skiing, tennis, and trav- 
eling. Kristin Reider Costello is a full- 
time mom in Longmont, CX) to Megan 
(31 & Sean (2). Joie Roderick Tankard 
expects S2 11/99. She is busy with gar- 
den club and playgroup for Grace (2). 
She and her husband hiked through 
Italy and took a family vacation to the 
Smokey Mountains and a lake in GA. 
Kathleen Sams Flippen received a mas- 
ters of science in marketing from VCU. 
Cecilia Schullz Haynie, Harris & 
Graham il i moved to Charlottesville, 
VA. She will be a bridesmaid with 
Larissa Webb in Liesel Farrell's 9/99 
wedding. Laura Gredys will attend. 
Lisa Waldrop Hammerschmidt lives 
close to Cecilia and expects a baby fall 
'99. Alicia Taylor works for Giant Food 
& became a creative memories consult- 
ant. She hears from Arleigh Davis '91 . 
Larissa Webb left the World Wildlife 
Fund to pursue graduate studies in 
social work. She moved to the UK to 
be with her boyfriend. Exploring the 
idea of opening a children's shop, 
Carole Witherington Lumpkin reports 
"Raleigh i2! is the greatest joy of my 
life". She attended Elizabeth Mason's 
wedding and keeps up with )acy 
Carter. As for Scott, lenna (6), Luke (5), 
Jeb (4) & me, Cheryl Bishop Gilman, 
many thanks for all the condolences as 
we grieve the stillbirth of Lewis Duryea 
9/25/98 and our 7 year old chocolate 
lab 11/98. Thank you for all the 
response cards and I look forward to a 
big reunion turnout in May 2000! 


President: Ellen Ober 

Secretary: Michelle MacMurtrie 


Fund Agent: Elizabeth Gilkeson 

Our deepest sympathies to Lisa 
LaLonde, who lost her mother to can- 
cer. Our thoughts and prayers are with 
you, Lisa. Ellen Ober is off to Kenya to 
teach and minister for the 1 999-2000 
school year. Courtenay Cranford 
Leiphart and husband Chris moved 
into their first home in Richmond. 
Courtenay saw Amy Larson, who spent 
the summer in VT studying German. 
Stacey McClain Folwell married Bob in 
front of a band of SBCers, including 
Ginger Amon White '94, Dianne 
Hayes Doss, Laura Warren 
Underwood, bridesmaid Sabryna 
McClung Roberson, and maid of honor 
Lesley Byers '94. They are enjoying 
remodeling their new home in 
Jacksonville. Sisi Zirkle got her MBA at 
William and Mary and married class- 
mate Wil Carroll 9/99. They live in 
Boston. Beth Davis is going to be a 
STAR!! She completed a second post- 
grad year at CAI. ARTS and signed with 
an agency. She lives in L.A. where she 
tirelessly auditions and keeps the faith. 
Elizabeth Harder Botzis and husband 
Elliott built a home in Greenville, SC. 
Elliott enjoys hunting and fishing, and 
Izzy is devoted to spoiling godchild 
Grace Constable! Patti Doran Walczak 
and husband Paul welcomed Abigail 
Elizabeth 3/99. Ashley File and Kerry 

O'Donnell saw Patti and Abliy and 
report that they look wonderful. Ashley 
moved to Miami and loves it, and 
Kerry still loves her work for the mayor 
of NYC. Ashley Cells is a resident 
physician in Dermatology at HUP in 
Philadelphia. She will marry Dr. Buck 
Cavalier 10/99 with SBC attendants 
Hopie Carter '94, Maria Bergh, and 
Bonnie Insalaco Abrams and guests 
Karen Valanzano Beth James, Amy 
Waite and Eleanor Guild Coghill. They 
will miss Muffin Steers Farese, who is 
expecting her first baby Bonnie's 
daughter Peyton turned one! They play 
with Greta Eustace Sullivan and 
daughter Caitlin regularly. Maria Bergh 
is the asst. dir. of admissions at a pri- 
vate school in San Antonio, TX. She 
hopes to compete in her first triathalon 
summer '99. Tracy Stuart is at 
Stoneleigh-Burnham School, teaching 
English and poetn.' and coaching 
lacrosse. Daniella Ceccarelli Toomey 
and husband Chris Ijoth finished gradu- 
ate school, just in time to welcome son 
Stefan Christopher in June. Heather 
Swenberg completed her second MA 
from Columbia in Organizational 
Psychology. She still rides jumpers and 
loves working for Lancome in NYC. 
Melinda Junker is at Appalachian State 
finishing a MA in Counseling. Amy 
Edwards is also in NY, finishing the 
MB/VMA Int'l Affairs program at 
Columbia that she interrupted to join 
the Peace Corps. Sabryna McClung 
married Greg Roberson 4/1 0/99 at her 
parents' home on the ocean in the 
Florida Keys. Dianne Hays Doss, 
Norma Bulls Valentine, Camille 
Crawford, Rebecca Nelson '94 and 
Katherine Schupp'94 were in atten- 
dance. Greg successfully battled testic- 
ular cancer this spring-please keep him 
in your prayers for continued good 
health. Norah Wagner lives in Atlanta 
working in development for Starbucks. 
Clare Pritchett works for the George 
W. Bush presidential campaign. 
Marissa Ashe Cole is in Doylestown, 
PA and works as a CPA. She and Andy 
are decorating their new home. Holly 
Witt Aitken and husband Randy are 
traveling to South Africa on safari 
10/99. Thev are awaiting the birth of 
Laurie Baker Knights' baby in the fall. 
Julie Skilinski Brooks is training to run 
a marathon in Kona, HI in 6/00 for the 
American Diabetes Association. She 
writes that Sally Estes Vigezzi had a 
son, Timothy. Stephanie Turner is 
engaged to marry lohn Proper in 2001 . 
They are busy buying a house. 
Christina Andert Hoy and husband 
David welcomed second child 
Savannah Pearl 12/98. They moved to 
GA where Christina is building their 
business, Annegret 
Weckerle got married at Caneel Bay, 
St. lohn, USVI in lune. She and hus- 
band Ron are house hunting in 
Alexandria, VA. Tori Milner and her 
partner, Devorah, are planning a com- 
mitment ceremony 9/99. Becca Carle 
will sing at the celebration. Soon after, 
the girls plan to move to NYC. Alex 
Alexander will marry Roy Boyd and 
become full-time Mommy to 5 year old 
Justin 9/25/99. They bought a home in 
Clark County, VA. Melony Joe Ellinger 
graduated from Univ. of Baltimore 
School of Law and received the Spirit 
of Excellence Award for leadership and 
volunteer work in the community. She 

Sweet Briar College Alumnae Magazine • 

Winter 2000 • CN 13 

begins her clerkship 8/99. Meredith 
Alpert DeSanlis retired from teaching 
to stay home with Brooke Lauren, born 
3/99. She and limmie love sunny FL. 
Pamela Subranni Berman is a realtor in 
Margate, N|. Twins Colby and Logan 
are 4!! Christen Bugg Watson and hus- 
band Patrick are building a home in 
NC. Christen works in HR tor GE 
Capitol Mortgage Insurance. Meighan 
Templln graduated Irom Notre Dame 
Law School in '96 and practices family 
law in Chicago. She keeps up with 
Heather Safrit, who has opened a bou- 
tique in Buckhead called "A Rare 
Find ". Laura Goebel Hammer stays fit 
running after sons Keith (41 and Ethan 
(2) in Eldridge, lA. She expects another 
boy 9/99. Tracy Parker loves her new 
job at Central Piedmont Private 
Industry Council. Tracy, Tim, and son 
Timmy have moved to a new home in 
Lynchburg. Kaci Chandor Del Plato 
and husband Chris bought a pre-war 
apartment on Gramercy Park in NYC 
and will travel to Africa 10/99. Sherani 
Amarasinghe finished her Ph.D. at U of 
MN in '98 and works as a research 
associate in the Dept. of Molecular 
Biology. Colleen Losey Dudley and 
husband Harrison live in Chesapeake, 
VA. Colleen joined a professional 
dance team that travels all over the 
U.S! Marie Jedla is based in England 
studying desktop publishing. She was 
spotted wearing her SBC tennis top by 
a gang of SBC ladies louring the capital 
of Slovakia! Marie says it was a blast 
joining them for a museum tour. Amy 
Waite starts an MA in City Planning at 
CATech 9/99. She will continue con- 
sulting for ADP Camelot Lindauer is 
engaged to Anthony Ross. She passed 
the NY Bar and received her MA in 
Intellectual Property. Lily Anderson will 
marrv Gus Hartmann 11/99 in Seattle 
and honeymoon in Fiji. Tish Andresen 
Slattery celebrated her 5th anniversar\' 
at Amerindo Investments in NYC. 
Harpreet Bedi works for Cisco Systems 
in San Jose, CA. She and husband 
Satinder Garcha plan to move to Palo 
Alto. Preet saw Camelot and Beth 
Davis at Kerry Pollock's wedding. Katie 
Abel will marr\' Nicholas Pione 10/99 
in Newport, Rl; they'll honeymoon in 
Italy & Switzerland, Dana Varnado 
Campbell, Melissa Cranmer McManus 
and Amanda DePriest will be in the 
wedding. Patty Sagasti Suppes got a 
fellowship to study in France summer 
'99. She'll continue her studies at 
Chapel Hill. Kristen Swenson Sloop 
and husband Dave bought an old 
house in Raleigh. They stopped for 
lunch at Prothro this winter on their 
way home from Winlergreen! Polly 
Crawford bought a house in northern 
VA. She manages the Priscilla of Boston 
boutique in McLean, VA. Nalini Mani 
Clement still works for the National 
Cathedral Association, but is looking to 
move into the private sector again. She 
hopes to complete her masters in 
Organization Development in 2000. 
She keeps in touch with Shaina Jetha 
Rawji in New York, Sherani 
Amarasinghe in Minneapolis, and oth- 
ers. As for me, |eff and I welcomed 
Grace Calder into the world 4/7/99. 
Life is sweet with a little one, and I 
enjoy a weekly writing class. I speak to 
Patti Doran Walczak, as well as Polly 
Crawford, Kerry O'Donnell, Ashley 
File, and Grace's fairy godmother 

Elizabeth Harder Bolzis. Thanks for 
your notes-1 love hearing what ever\'- 
one is up to! 


President: Laura S. Lechler 
Secretary: Catharine King Fink 
Fund Agent: Theresa Walters 

Thank you all for sending in your 
news. It's fun to learn how well every- 
one is doing. Janine Paris-Mesanko 
married Paul Schofield on 12/19 in MD 
and they live in Baltimore. She stays in 
touch with Kelly Knappenberger who is 
teaching kindergarten in Seattle, VVA. 
Kelly has seen Laura McGlamery, 
Elizabeth Groves, and Nikki Johnson. 
Nikki is working for a research study at 
UT in Austin. She bought a townhouse 
and is still riding. Lindsay Mactavish is 
still in the Peace Corps in Morocco and 
will remain there until 8/00. She fre- 
quently hears from Becky Moats ('97), 
laneen Sharma, Christa Perry, and 
Adria Lande. Adria is working on the 
schooner N| Meerwald as the Education 
Coordinator. She lives on the boat and 
is enjoying the mixture of sailing and 
education, laneen is still in Dahlgren 
working as a scientist at the Naval 
Surface Warfare Center and frequentK 
sees alums in the DC area. Sarah Reidy 
lives in Atlanta and was in Sarah 
Dennis Roberts' wedding 6/12. She and 
her mom visited Italy in Aug. and she 
was in DC in May for a SBC alumnae 
event. Sarah and Hayden live in 
Knoxville, TN and she is teaching fifth 
grade. Hilary Carlson, Gigi Ostrow, 
and Mary Margaret Dixon were brides- 
maids in her wedding. Gigi finished her 
master's in Biology at Idaho State and 
moved to New Zealand to work on her 
Ph.D. at the University of Otago. 
Christie Cardon moved from Richmond 
to Austin, TX to begin law school at UT. 
She saw Sarah Chaffee in Austin. Sarah 
moved to Cape Cod and is writing chil- 
dren's stories. Paige Vaught is a loan 
representative for World Mortgage in 
Raleigh and purchased her first home. 
She keeps in touch with Amy 
Daugherty. Melissa Snyder Giggenbach 
was married 8/98 and graduated from 
law school in May. She is looking for- 
ward to opening her own office. Seiko 
Ichikawa wins the prize for the farthest 
location as she is living in Tokyo. She 
hopes to go back to school to become 
an instructor in floral arranging. Emily 
Kuchar is finishing law school at 
Samford Univ. and attended Buff 
Barkley Ramsey's March wedding. 
Wynn Cole, Katie Campbell, Amelia 
Dudman, and Carson Scheppe ('95) 
were all bridesmaids in her wedding 
and she and her husband live in 
Richmond. Monica Paul Dennis also 
attended the wedding; she and Matt are 
expecting their first baby in Oct. Claire 
Myers earned her masters in social 
work from Radford University and Kelly 
Walker graduated from the Univ. of 
Maryland School of Law. She and Eric 
Kennedy are planning their 10/00 wed- 
ding. Beth Ike is working at UVA. I am 
grateful to her for keeping me up to 
date on many of our classmates. She 
keeps in touch with the following peo- 
ple. Lynn McEachern will do graduate 
work in art history at Emory. Ashley 
Harper is studying naturopathic medi- 
cine at Bastyr University and Catherine 
Lanter is pursuing her masters in French 

at Middlebury. Leigh Mason is in mas- 
sage school and working on choreogra- 
phy for a live arts production. Sue 
Gross is in Chadottesville managing a 
store called O'Suzannah. Margaret 
Brodie finished her program at 
Sotheby's in London and spent the sum- 
mer in Charlottesville. Cindy Rakow 
Prewitt lives in Alexandria, VA and 
works for Ernst & Young. She still rides 
3-4 days a week and keeps in touch 
with alums in the area as well as Alex 
Hiribarne, Kate Mulligan, and Rachel 
Boyd Belmonte. Rachel is teaching at 
Trinity Episcopal School in Richmond. 
Alex graduated from the Polarity 
Specialization Institute in MA and is 
assistant teaching there. Kate is attend- 
ing a holistic health practitioner pro- 
gram in CA and also becoming a labor 
assistant for natural childbirth. Robin 
Bettger works at Maersk, Inc. in 
Charleston, SC and was in Mary Byrd 
Schroeder Braun's ('951 wedding in 
April. Jesse Durham finished working 
on the NATO Anniversary Summit in 
DC after moving from Indianapolis. She 
is grateful to Abby Phillips for getting 
her the job! Abby is in tJC working as 
the Development Director at the New 
Democrat Network. Ann Kays finished 
her third year in school in Houston. 
Rachel Baltus attends UNC-Chapel Hill 
School of Public Health. She keeps in 
touch with Jill-)enn Trzupek who 
moved from St. Louis to Chicago to 
work as a meetings manager with the 
Skin Disease Education Foundation. 
Claire Christensen is in DC and works 
for Nordstrom's which she loves. She 
talks with Laura Powell who is working 
for a cellular company in Denver and 
looking to buy a house. Ellie is thriving 
in Montessori school and according to 
Claire is enjosing being the coolest kid 
in the world! Annie Pankoski moved to 
London to work as an institutional 
salesperson at Goldman, Sachs & Co. 
covering Italian, Creek and Turkish 
banks. She became an aunt over 
Christmas when her sister Sarah 
Taranto ('92i, had a boy Katie 
Campbell is at UVA's School ol 
Architecture to obtain her masters in 
Urban Planning. Melissa McLearen 
completed her MFA in Drama at UVA 
and is job hunting. Santina Russell mar- 
ried Kevin Henley in Aug. and they 
reside in Forest, VA. Heidi Faulconer 
lives in Amherst and works in pharma- 
ceutical sales. Jennifer Smith left her 
job in the Admissions Department at 
SBC to pursue her masters in 
School/Agencv Counseling at 
Lynchburg College. She keeps in touch 
with Lynn Davis and Reneca Rose ('97) 
who moved to Atlanta. Clark Jordan 
lives in NYC and works for Credit 
Suisse First Boston on the syndicate 
desk in Equity Capital markets. She is 
an active member of the NY jr League 
and is on the Nightingale-Bamford 
Alumnae Board. Anna Welton Martin 
was married in Jan. She and her hus- 
band live in Charlotte where Anna is a 
1 St grade asst. teacher at Charlotte 
Counto,' Day School. Ashley Thorner 
Oelrich attended Anna's wedding. 
Ashley and Lyie moved to Knoxville 
and she is teaching at the Episcopal 
School. Julie Hildebrand Warren was 
married in Dec. She lives in Chapel Hill 
and is building a farm with her hus- 
band. Rachel Baltus and Amy Gibbs 
('98) were bridesmaids. She has 4 step- 

daughters and is staying busy. Angle 
Conklin is in Chincoteague and became 
a broker in July She is thrilled that she 
is expecting her first child in Oct. Lisa 
Aumiller graduated from veterinary 
school at VA Tech and works at an ani- 
mal clinic in NJ. Imogen Slade lives in 
Merrifield, VA and completed her para- 
legal certification. She works for a polit- 
ical consulting firm and rides frequent- 
K. Lee Foley works for Opus- an inte- 
grated marketing agency in account — 
management and research. She's still 
dating Duke and was sad to see her 
roommate, Christie, leave for TX. I 
would like to thank so many classmates 
for attending my wedding in June and 
helping to make the day so magical. 
My bridesmaids included, Jennifer Beck 
Locke, Jesse Durham, Janeen Sharma, 
April Collins, and Sarah Chaftee. 
Patrick and 1 relocated to Charlotte, 
NC, and are enjoying married life. I 
hope everyone stays in touch! 


President: Tina Hansel 
Secretary: Katelin Chmielinski 
Fund Agent: Erin Sobotta 

Jen Schmidt Major was married on 
19 July at the West Point Chapel. 
Bridesmaids included Brenda EIze, 
Abby Schmidt '00 and Kim Schmidt 
'01 . Brenda tells us that the ceremony 
was beautiful. Tina Hansel is living and 
working with the Fellowship of 
Christian Athletes in Northern Virginia 
and loving every minute of it. Natasha 
White is a tennis pro for VanderMeer 
Tennis on Hilton Head Island. Katie 
Leeming is in Chicago training as a 
flight attendant. She will be in Denver 
from September-March. She keeps in 
touch with Kim Andolshek, Marlena 
Dearman and Meredith Bonnell. 
Marlena and Meredith are together 
working as camp instructors. Rachel 
Bratlie moved to Santa Cruz, CA where 
she is living with her boyfriend and 
playing soccer and ultimate frisbee. She 
reports that Jenny Lee passed the series 
7 test and is a financial planner for 
Prudential. She also says that Kelly Dize 
is doing campaign work in the 
Richmond/Norfolk area. Amy Smith is a 
legal assistant with Arnold and Porter in 
DC. She keeps in touch with Mishja 
Anthony, Kristen Cook and Tarah 
Holly. Christy Carl is working in the 
financial aid office at Liberty University, 
and waiting to enter a masters program 
in communications at GWU, 
Georgetown, or GMU. Traci Haubert 
has relocated for a job in Virginia. She 
keeps in contact with Kathryn Alfisi 
and Melissa Cicolello v\'ho both work 
and reside in DC. Emily Clark is attend- 
ing GMU for her MFA in creative writ- 
ing and will be making appearances at 
SBC to visit her sister Allison Clark '01 . 
Aracelie Castro was selected for Army 
Office Candidate School. She left in 
June for basic training at Ft. Sill, OK. 
From there she will relocate to Ft. 
Benning in GA. Jen Crutcher is work- 
ing on her MFA at UMASS Amherst and 
is still dating Gabe Jaffe. She keeps in 
touch with Meredith Davis, Julie Harju, 
Marisha Bourgeois, and Aimee 
Armentrout. Devon Vasconcellos is 
pursuing a PhD in government at Univ. 
of Texas. Lindsey Neef is attending law 
school at UNC-Chapel Hill and is still 
dating Sean Kelly (HSC '99). Anna 

CN 14 • Winter 2000 

Sweet Briar College Alumnae Magazine • 


Carmichael keeps in Iciuih with Emily 
Sartor Leslie Hardy Shannon 
Weisenberger .md Lindsey Hicks. She 
tells us that Emily Sartor Is working in 
psychology in the Raleigh-Durham 
area. Shannon is living in Northern 
Virginia and a Public Relations assistant 
lor Linda Roth Associates. She is still 
madly in love with Andy Habenicht. 
Lindsey Hicks is preparing lor her mis- 
sion lo Bordeaux, France where she 
will spend 18 months beginning 9/99. I 
am keeping in touch with Meghan 
Pollard. Brandi Whitley. Sarah 
Kingsley. and Laura Lamb while I live 
here in Boston and work lor Premier 
Yachts. Meghan is teaching at the 
White Plains Children's Center that 
caters to both typical and special chil- 

dren. She is still dating left Callard (HSC 
'98). Brandi is pursuing her PhD in 
pathology and laboratory medicine at 
UNC-Chapel Hill. Laura is working on 
her PhD al Duke University and all 
three, Meghan, Brandi and Laura, are 
living together in the Raleigh-Durham 
area. Sarah Kingsley is getting excited 
tor her wedding to Robert Foley on 
8/28/99 at Hampden-Sydney. 
Bridesmaids will include Brandi, 
Meghan and niysell. 

In the tew short months since grad- 
uation the 9ers have managed to scat- 
ter across the globe. Best ot luck to all 
as we begin grad school, find new jobs 
and enter into new or continued rela- 

Attention SB Alumnae: 

Don't forget there are class 

notes on the AlumLink page 

of the Alumnae Association 


BuLiETiN Board 

Retirement Community 

Sweet Briar hired a consultant, MDS 
Research Company, Inc., to conduct a 
feasibility study for locating a retire- 
ment community' on campus. MDS 
evaluated the population within a 15- 
mile radius, as traditionally 60-70 % 
of residents come from the immediate 
area. Also, SBC alumnae were sur- 
veyed for their response. 

The report from MDS suggests that a 
market exists for a community of 84- 
109 units. However, given the high 
investment required, comparatively 
low rate of return predicted, and high 
risk associated with such a venture, 
the Board of Director's Investments, 
Finance and Audit Committee voted 
not to pursue it. 

Many thanks to the alumnae who 
participated in the survey. Your input 
was invaluable. 

—Mary Lou Merkt, Vice President for 
Finance and Administration 

Position Openings: Admissions 

The Admissions Office anticipates 
openings for Admissions Counselor 
and/or Assistant Director of 
Admissions/Coordinator of 
Multicultural Recruitment. 


'Territory management including 
individual correspondence with 
prospective students and families 

'Extensive recruitment travel nation- 
ally including evenings and week- 

•Reviewing, evaluating applications 
for admission 

'Financial aid counseling 

'Special events coordination such as 
Open Houses and guidance coun- 
selor tours 

'Recruitment of special populations 
(students of color, transfer students, 
international students, and Turning 
Point adult womeni 

Applicants should possess a strong 
commitment to promoting a private 
liberal arts/sciences education for 
women and be able to effectively 
represent the College to a variety of 
groups. B. A. degree required; M. A. 
preferred. Position requires excellent 
interpersonal, written and oral com- 
munications skills; ability to manage 
multiple tasks; demonstrated maturity 
and judgment; willingness to work 
frequent evenings/weekends and trav- 
el extensively throughout tall semes- 
ter. Valid driver's license required. 
Preference given to candidates with 
prior experience in higher education, 
particularly admissions. 

Please send typed cover letter and 
resume with three professional refer- 
ences by March 15, 2000 to: 
Margaret Williams Blount, Director of 
Admissions, Box B, Sweet Briar, VA 
24595. EOF 

Position Opening: 
Alumnae Office 

The Alumnae Office anticipates open- 
ing for Assistant Director of Alumnae 

Responsibilities include coordination 
of alumnae programs and special 
events, on and off campus. Qualified 
applicants will have a bachelor's 
degree, computer proficiency, excel- 
lent interpersonal and communica- 
tion skills, special events planning 
experience, and the ability to work 
effectively as a team member. Web 
design experience a plus. Previous 
work experience in higher education 
or a non-profit environment preferred. 

Some travel and evening work 

Please submit resume and three pro- 
fessional references by April 1, 2000 
to: Assistant Director, Alumnae 
Office, Box E, Sweet Briar, VA 24595. 


The 1 929 Class Notes in the 
Summer/Fall '99 magazine reported 
that at the March '99 Alumnae Lunch 
in Bonita Bay, FL, Salina Woodard '02 
gave a talk to update alumnae on stu- 
dent life at Sweet Briar. Salina's name 
was misspelled in the notes— Sorry, 

Jovan De Rocco Memorial Fund 

Fellow art majors, art lovers, and fans 
of former SBC art professor jovan 
De Rocco: those of us who were 
fortunate enough to be under his 
influence remember a rare inspira- 
tional individual whose philosophical 
and spiritual beliefs were expressed 
in his architecture, painting, writing, 
and teaching. Contributions toward 
purchasing a work of art for the SBC 
Art Collection in his memory may be 
sent to: The Friends of Art, Box C, 
Sweet Briar, VA 24595. Please desig- 
nate for the De Rocco Fund. 

— Murrell Rickards Chadsey '44 

Joan Kent Memorial Book Fund 

Created to honor the memory of Joan 
Kent, respected scholar, beloved col- 
league, and dear friend who cher- 
ished the power of books to touch 
our lives and whose memory is cher- 
ished by those whose lives she 
touched. Contributions may be sent 
to: Development Office, Box C, 
Sweet Briar, Virginia 24595. 

Melissa Fitz 

Melissa Fitz |oins 
Alumnae Office Staff 

Melissa Coffey Fitz '98 began 
her responsibilities as Assistant 
Director of the Alumnae 
Association November 8, 1999. 
A Magna Cum Laude graduate 
with a bachelor of arts degree in 
theatre arts and a minor in 
French, she was on the Dean's 
List from 1994 to 1998, a mem- 
ber of the Alpha Lamda Delta 
National Honor Society, and 
listed as Who's Who Among 
Students in American 
Universities and Colleges. 

Melissa received the Jessica 
Steinbrenner Molloy Award, the 
only senior theatre honor, and 
the Student Government Service 
Award in 1998. She served as 
the publicity chair on the student 
Academic Affairs Committee, 
and was president of Paint & 

Melissa works with the 
Alumna-in-Residence and 
Alumnae Admissions 
Representative programs, while 
assisting with Alumnae Club 
events and other special event 

Melissa and husband Bryan 
live in Lynchburg. 

Sweet Briar College Alumnae Magazine • 

Winter 2000 • CN 15 


Can anyone out there lop this? 

I married into a family ol 4 SBC grad- 
uates last year, and another family 
member is in the Class of 2003, mak- 
ing 6 of us including me within the 
immediate family who have gone 
there and are still living! We are so 
excited to have such a tight SBC 
bond. We wonder if you know the 
"record" number of immediate family 
members, and if we come close to 
having the most. 

We are: Beverly Hill Furniss 35 
(sister to Emory Rex); Emory Hill 
Rex '41; Emory Furniss Maxwell 74 
(dtrof Beverly Hill); Aline Rex 
McEvoy '65 idtr of Emory Rex); 
Christy Maxwell '03 (dtr of Emory 

— Kimberly Olmstead Calhoun '92 
(married Mine's son, different last 

Kimberly: The Admissions Office added 
greal-aunls and cousins, bringing the total to 
W including Christy (See p.36i. If this isn't a 
record, it must be close! — ed. 

Quite a shock 

Thanks for the note about Miss 
Kent — quite a shock... She was a 
superb advisor and teacher, and an 
impressive scholar. How well I 
remember my interview for Crad 
School at U Maryland, where both 
the department director and my 
future advisor asked condescendingly 
if 1 was satisfied with the education I 
had gotten at Sweet Briar. I was 
delighted to take the wind out of the 
sails of my advisor. telling him 
that I already had a head start in legal 
and criminal history because I had 
worked under Dr. Joan Kent— and a 
big fat Bronx cheer was mentally fol- 
lowing my statement: Ha! So there! 

...When I was taking my comprehen- 
sive exam in '82, I was... a nervous 
wreck. I had memorized what 1 want- 
ed to say on the 3 questions I knew 
best, and was praying all 3 would be 
on the exam. ..I was at least outward- 
ly calm when 1 went into the exam 
room, but I could see that my fellow 
history majors were equally "calm." 
We sat in tense silence (not a normal 
state... for SB women l for about 5 
minutes, and in came Dr. Kent, 
loaded down with 2 grocery bags full 
of chips, cookies, sodas, and, quite 
incidentally you understand, the 
exam papers. I don't remember her 
saying anything other than "Relax!", 
but that was quite enough. The first 
half hour of the exam was punctuat- 

ed by lots of crunching and the 
"pfsssst" of opening soda cans, and 
we were all eternally grateful...! 
believe we all passed the exam. ..and 
those of us... working directly with 
Miss Kent knew whom we had to 
thank. I have other memories of her 
generosity, humor, and tough stan- 
dards, but the grin she gave that 
room of wilting women will always 
be one of my cherished memories, as 
I hope my grin during exams is for 
my students now. I'm sorry I won't be 
there for the memorial service — a 
truly great woman needs to be recog- 
nized by all those she touched. 

— Cracie Tredwell Schild '82 

A Prospective Student to Margaret 
Blount, Director of Admissions: 

I attended the open house 
Sunday and Monday and it was 
great. This was my 4th visit to 
Sweet Briar... it had to l^e the 
best. I had already intended to 
apply Early Decision after my 
2nd visit; this past open house 
really let me know that Sweet 
Briar is the place for me. I was 
amazed with the professors. ..In 
every class I attended, the pro- 
fessor made a great effort to 
integrate me into the lesson and 
the atmosphere. They all want- 
ed to know about me as an 
individual...! believe that the 
professors... are among |SBC's| 
greatest assets. The students 
were fabulous. They all treated 
me like I was one of them. ..The 
whole experience was incredi- 
ble. I enjoyed having lunch 
with you. ..It is nice to know 
another face at Sweet Briar. I 
like knowing that I am a face 
and not a number. 

What strengthens our ties and feeds 
our interests 

Please do not limit the Class 
Notes section in favor of any 
other feature of the magazine. 
Cutting the publication to 3 
times a year now means that it 
is over a year from the time 
someone may send in news to 
when it is read. ..better to cut 
the quality of the paper, the 
photographs, the fund reports 
(nobody gives in order to see 
their name in print — or they 
shouldn't) and send out Class 
Notes more fully, more often. 
That is what strengthens our ties 

and feeds our interest more 

than anything else. 

— Anne Parker Schmalz '62 

Career Fair during 

Alumnae Council '99 a success! 

I really enjoyed the Career Fair 
at SBC. It was so much fun to 
talk to the students and learn 
something from them as well as 
answer questions that they 
might have about my career. 
SBC is certainly an exciting, 
stimulating campus today and I 
look forward to returning soon. 
— Jane Hutcherson Frierson '74 


1 was dismayed to read in the 
Summer/Fall 99 issue of the 
Alumnae Magazine that issues 
of Martha Stewart Living maga- 
zine are "most desperately 
needed" by the library. I'd pre- 
fer to think that librarians — and 
students — at Sweet Briar are 
spending their reading hours 
immersed in something — 
almost anything!! — other than 
Ms. Stewart. Is she amusing, 
entertaining, creative in home 
arts, attractive? Yes. Are her 
skills, ideas and techniques des- 
perately needed by generations 
of SBC students? Nope! 
This grand interest in Martha 
Stewart, I trust, does not indi- 
cate any strong preference for 
her as a candidate for one of 
the college's first honorary 
degrees. To paraphrase Wm 
Shakespeare, dear editor, get 
thee to thy hot glue gun, go — 
and toss it deep into the lake. 
— Carol Barnard Ottenberg '60 

Thanks! to the Art Department 
Loren Oliver was one of my 
teachers, as were Aileen Laing 
and Susan Bandes: Dear friends 
and colleagues. In the last 10 
days I've had two 
thrilling. ..experiences. I want to 
THANK YOU for your contribu- 
tions to both. You've offered 
considerable moral support — 
frequently by listening — to the 
trials. ..I've experienced as I 
grow a successful business. 
#1:1 saw the brand/logo I 
developed for my 1st client (4 
years ago) on a billboard on 
Van Ness Street last week. X2: I 
attended an opening for a 
building in San Francisco. ..and 

the most recent brand/logo I 
designed is on the front doors 
as well as in other locations 
inside (Avalon Towers). I went 
to the opening expecting not to 
see it at all... work is sometimes 
designed and paid for, only not 
used. There was something 
unbelievably groovy about see- 
ing something I'd drawn, in 
large scale, and in a public 
place. I wish you could've been 
there at the opening so that I 
could have shared the moment 
with you — and expressed my 
appreciation to you in person! 
With warm regards from 
Quinne (and the famous cats: 
Tyrone and Miss Tiggy) 
— Quinne Pokes '81 

Thinking it over... 

The magazine is a great prod- 
uct. It's overwhelming to realize 
how many alumnae we have 
now. I'm so impressed with 
what our graduates do these 

But. ..on thinking it over I found 
in the old Class of 1934 a head 
of Time's London office during 
the war, a time-and-motion 
engineer, a judge, the archivist 
who broke the first news about 
Nixon (Mary McCrory had a 
whole column about her), a 
decoder who had an equivalent 
rank of major in the army, a 
teacher of blind children in ski- 
ing and horseback riding, sever- 
al professors, an officer of the 
American Book Co., not to 
mention secretary of the 
Alumnae Association of Sweet 
Briar College, and one of its 
development officers. And, as 
they say, much much more. 
Goodness! One does get remi- 
niscent at our age. 
— Warmest regards, Martha Lou 
Lemmon Stohlman '34 

Most important part of the maga- 

F-lello Alumnae Magazine 
Editor... Class Notes are the 
most important part of the mag- 
azine. Please don't cut them 
— Warmly, Susan Detweiler '88 

CN 16 'Winter 2000 

Sweet Briar College Alumnae Magazine • 


19 9 8-1999 



Report of the Vice President for 
Finance and Administration 

By Mary Lou Merkt 

Since arriving at Sweet Briar 
in December of 1996, 1 have 
been impressed by the College's 
financial stability and the carefiil 
manner in which its assets are 
managed. Following are some 
highlights of the 1998-99 fiscal 


Sweet Briar's endowment is 
its greatest financial asset. 
Standing at $125,640,320 as of 
June 30, 1999, it is the second 
largest endowment per student 
among a group ot peer institu- 
tions with whom the College's 
finances are compared (Mount 
Holvoke, Goucher, Randolph- 
Macon Woman's College, 
Hollins, Agnes Scott, Hampden- 
Sydney, Randolph Macon- 
Ashland, and WeUs CoUege). 
The Investments, Finance and 
Audit Committee of the Board 
of Directors carefiiUy monitors 
the flind to ensure its continued 
growth. For 1999, the remrn on 
the College's investment was 
11.3%, net of fees. Table A 
highlights the impressive returns 
for the past five years. The cur- 
rent investment policy subscribes 
to fifty' percent of the funds to be 
invested in U.S. large company 
stocks, ten percent in U.S. small 
company stocks, ten percent in 
international stocks and thirt\- 
percent in frxed income instru- 

Alumnae giving has con- 
tributed significandy to the 
growth of the endowment and to 
the College's operating budget. 
During fiscal year 1999, alumnae 
contributed $431,351 to the 
endowment and $1.7 million 
toward the operating budget ot 
the College. Although the 
endowment has grown dramati- 
cally in recent years, it must 

continue to mcrease to ensure a 
sound financial future for the 


Because of the size ot the 
College's endowment, tuition 
increases at Sweet Briar have 
been kept to a minimum for the 
past four ye;u-s (Table B). Sweet 
Briar's tuition, room and board 
rank fourth among its peer group, 
behind Mount Holyoke, 
Goucher, and Randolph-Macon 
Woman's College. 

Operating Budget 

The CoUege's 1998-99 oper- 
ating budget is shovm in Table C. 
As }'ou will see, tuition, sales, and 
services of the aiLxUiary enterpris- 
es (primarily room and board), 
and endowment income make up 
the majoriu' of total revenue. 
Expenses are shown by category, 
the largest of which is instruction 
(facult)' salaries), representing 
twenty-one percent of total 
expenses, followed by scholar- 
ships (19%), and expenses associ- 
ated with aiLxiliary enterprises 

Despite a large, well- 
performing endowment. Sweet 
Briar's financial needs continue to 
increase. For this reason, alum- 
nae support wiU be even more 
critical in the fiimre. As noted, 
fmancial aid represents one ot the 
College's largest expenses. The 
increasing need for sizeable 
scholarships is driven by fierce 
competition. Salaries constandy 
require readjustment to enable 
the College to attract and retain 
the best and brightest faculty and 
statf. Sweet Briar's beautrftil his- 
toric buildings are expensive to 
maintain and although renova- 
tions are ongoing, a significant 
amount of deferred maintenance 
continues to accrue. 

Nevertheless, the alumnae can 


Endowment Funds 

Fiscal Year 

Total Return 
Net of Fees 




1 7.00% 




1 7.00% 




Tuition, Fees, 

Room and Board Increases 

Academic Year 








1 .46% 




Operating Budget 

Fiscal Year Ended June 30, 1999 


Tuition and fees 
Federal grants 
State grants 
Private gifts and grants 
Endowment income 

Sales and services of auxiliary enterprises 
Other sources 
Total Revenues 



Academic Support 
Student Services 
Institutional Support 
Operation and Maintenance of Plant 
Auxiliary Enterprises 
Debt Service and Transfers 
Total Expenses 

Excess of Income Over Expenses 

take pride in the fact that their 
contributions have been well 
managed and are continuing to 
enable many special women to 
participate in a superior, forward- 
looking academic program. 




















1998-1 999 HONOR ROLL 


Sweet Briar Coelege 


Honor Roee ov Donors 


It is a pleasure and a privilege to put my name to the results of our 
efforts to support Sweet Briar College in the 1998-1999 fiscal year 
This effort was carried out by volunteers and staff headed by my prede- 
cessor, thus the spotlight of recognition should rightfully shine on them. 

Once again, we beat our projections by a good margin, for a total of 
$4,591, 6 75 in gifts to the College. We are deeply grateful for the gifts 
to the Annual Fund by our alumnae, parents, and friends. These 
gifts are put to immediate use to benefit students as scholarships, fac- 
ulty support, and other current projects. Our receipts for the Annual 
Fund approached nearly $1.9 million, marking another record- 
setting year ($1,872,503 represents an inc?-ease of $70,000 over last 

The growing success oj our Boxwood Circle Program is helping these 
results. The Parents Program also has benefited from the energetic 
effort of its steering co?7imittee volunteers. Through the loyalty, dedi- 
cation, and enthusiastic support of our volunteer leaders and every 
donor listed on the following pages, we can continue to assist Sweet 
Briar in providing an excellent and distinct educational experience. 

As I begin my tenure at this extraordinary college, I am heartened by 
the intense commitment of each and every one of you. Kudos to you, 
and may we have an even better year in 2000! 

Ivana Pelnar-Zaiko, Ph.D. 

Vice President for Development 
and College Relations 

19 9 8-1999 



Alumnae 'Tuvib 

^-•s-^irough the enthusiastic leadership 
* ' ofNormaPatteson Mills '60, 


Alumnae Fund Chair, and the 
Alumnae Fund Committee, Sweet Briar 
achieved a significant increase in the 
1998-99 Alumnae Fund. 

With the efforts and support of 200+ 
dedicated alumnae leaders and more than 
4,000 loyal alumnae donors, we: 

1. Set a new record in the Annual 
Fund with a total of $1,872,503 
which is 4% (S70,005) more than 
last year; 

2. Increased our number ol SI, 000+ 
donors (Boxwood Circle, President's 
Circle, and Sweet Briar Circle) by 
3% over last year, bringing this year's 
total to 622 members; 

3. Concluded another successful 
Reunion campaign, raising $650,615 
(counting unrestricted gitts only); 

4. Increased our overall percentage of 
alumnae participation by two points, 
from 43% to 45%. 

'Warmest thanks to every volunteer leader 
and to all of the generous donors who 
helped make this year's fiind-raising 
effort such a success! 

The 1998-1999 
Alumnae Fund Committee 

Norma Patteson Mills '60 
Alumnae Fund Chair 

Betsy Smith White '59 
Boxwood Circle Co-Chair 

Lochrane Coleman Smith '76 
Boxwood Circle Co-Chair 

Melissa Gentry Witherow '80 

National Reunion Giving Chair 

Dorothy Woods McLeod '58 

National Reunion Giving Chair-Elect 

Nannette McBurney Crowdus '57 
Planned Giving Chair 

'Reunion QMnc] I99S-1999 

Led by National Reunion Giving Chair Melissa Gentry Witherow '80, the 1998-99 
Reunion classes raised $650,615. The Class of 1964 raised $135,599 winning the 
Nancy Dowd Burton Award for the largest gift in a Reunion year. The Class of 1949, 
with 77% won the Participation Award for classes celebrating the 25th-50th Reunion. 
The Class of 1 994, with 42% won the Participation Award for classes celebrating the 5th- 
20th Reunion. 

The purpose of the Reunion Giving program is to increase unrestricted gifts to the Annual 
Fund; however, we recognize and thank all classes for their total gifts to all funds. 

199S-1999 'Rcumon Cla55 
"Totals anb "FarUCLpation ^Rates 

Total Gifts Total Annual 

to Gifts+Pledges Fund 

Annual to Partcipation 

Fund All Funds Rates 

1949 $124,371 $ 176,641 77% 

Reunion Gifts Chairman 
Mary Fran Brown Ballard 

1954 $ 51,096 $ 211,498 72% 

Reunion Gifts Chairman 
Vaughan Inge Morrissett 

1959 $ 85,124 $ 91,381 71% 

Reunion Gifts Chairmen 
Ann Young Bloom 
Courtney Gibson Pelley 
Elizabetli Smith White 

1964 $135,599 $5,620,524 70% 

Reunion Gifts Chairmen 
Jo Ann Soderquist Kramer 
Virginia Del Greco Galgano 

1969 $ 45,262 $ 45,262 49% 

Reunion Gifts Chairman 
Martha |. Brewer 

1974 $ 56,150 $ 56,150 46% 

Reunion Gifts Chairmen ^ 

Ann Stuart McKie Kling 

Marv F Witt 

Cindy Sorenson Sutherland 

1979 $ 23,600 $ 24,675 40% 

Reunion Gifts Chairmen 
Ashley Wilson Brook 
Cynthia Little Townsend 

1984 $ 33,191 $ 33,191 30% 

Reunion Gifts Chairman 
Gertrude Collins 

1989 $ 10,745 $ 11,345 29% 

Reunion Gifts Chairmen 
loAnn Bogolin 
Stacey Hannan Quinn 

1994 $ 3,475 $ 3,650 42% 

Reunion Gifts Chairmen 
Elizabeth Thigpen Landry 
Erica Quinn Clayton 


The SwiET Briar Circli 

The Sweet Briir Circle honors 
donors who make gilts of S 10,000 
or more. Thank you lor the 70 
gilts olthis magnitude which were 
receiwd in } 998-99 Irom these 
Sweet Briar Circle members: 


wMrs. Homer I. Altice 

* Martha Garrison Anness '48 
*Lisa Haggart Arnold '88 
*Mar\ Fran Brown Ballard '49 
*Ann Ritchev Baruch '62 
^Cordon G. Beemer H'2 1 

* Suzanne Hardv Benson '48 
s^Mr. and Mrs. |. Bruce Bredin 
*Allena Bredin-Bell '74 
wMargaretta Bredin Brokavv '70 
»Alice Gary Farmer Brown '59 
wMr. (H'49) and Mrs. Walter H. 


(Catherine Barnett '49) 

Mary Simpson Bulkley '39' 

Caria Pellegrino Cabot '84 
*Ann Arnspiger Canipe '69 
SRuth Simpson Carrington '21' 
^Elizabeth Stanlv Gates '63 
*Ellen Ramsay Clark '49 
*Mr. and Mrs. W. Ford Cramer, Jr. 
«Mar\' Wheat Crowell '42' 
SMar\ Treadwav Downs '39' 
sMar\'-Fleming Willis Finlav '66 

Fannie Fletcher' 
sCarol McMurtr\ Fowler '57 

Mr and Mrs. Edward L. Fretwell, )r. 
W Forrest L. Gager, |r. 
«Nancy Nalle Genung '37 

* Nancy Hall Green '64 
*Mr. and Mrs. Bradley Hale 

lAnne Sheli'ield '541 
aeAnn Pegram Harris '59 
*Mr. and Mrs. Victor W. 
Henningsen, jr. 
iMayde Ludington '481 
sKathryn Trogdon Hightower '67 
*Bett\-Potter Kinne Hillyer '43 

LucileCox Jones '36' 
» Donna Pearson Josey '64 
» Kathleen A. Kavanagh 74 

Ernest N. Kirrmann' 
w Helen Murchison Lane '46 

Claude F Leaman 
w.Anne Corbitt Little '34 
*Mar\ Jane Luke '48 
wSara Finnegan Lvcett '61 
Sjulia Groves Martin '42 
wAntonia Bredin Massie 77 
*Marv Lee McGinnis McClain '54 

Parks McCombs' 
■sArthur L. McDougal 
wMarv Fitzhugh Miller '64 
*Norma Patteson Mills '60 
sMr. and Mrs. C. J. Nager, Jr. 

iKathleen Bailev '53) 
^ Mary Johnson Nelson '64 
»Mr. and Mrs. J. Wilson Newman 
» Helen Addington Passano '55 

* Gertrude Prior '29' 
Linda K. Reinhold 

sCotlen Skinner Shepherd '33 
!»Mary' Virginia Camp Smith '36 
w Stephanie Bredin Speakman '68 
sSerena Ailes Stevens '30 
«Evaline Edmands Tboma '29 

*Betsy Gilmer Treniain '42 
*Mr. and Mre. William D. Waxter I 

(Julia Baldwin '491 
^Elizabeth Colwill Wiegers '59 
*Lois Peterson Wilson '26* 
* Florence Barclay Winston '57 

T. Evans Wvckotf' 
*Margaret lones W\ilie '45 

The President's Circle 

Seventy-three President's Circle 
gilts l$5,000 - $9,999) were 
received in 1998-99. Cratelul 
thanks to each ol these 


?& Patricia Sorensen Ackard '41 
^Alberta Pew Baker '49 
^Marilyn Hopkins Bamborough '49 
wMyth Monnich Bavoud '80 

* Bryan Alphin Benle '69 
Joan Moore Biddle '64 

?fe Patricia Brown Boyer '49 
Martha |. Brewer '69 
Mr. and Mrs. Anthony H. 

(Cay Kenney '82) 
*Mr. and Mrs. William J. Cabaniss 
(Catherine Caldwell '61) 

* Barbara Derr Cbenoweth '38 
*Marv Whipple Clark '35' 

Margaret Cramer Crane '27' 

Susan Bronson Croft '64 
wNannette McBurney Crowdus '57 
^Winifred Storey Davis '61 
^Charlotte Heuer de Serio '57 
*Mr. and Mrs. David H. 

wMr. and Mrs. Paul W. Dudman 

Ernest P Edwards 
*Michela A. English '71 
^Carolyn Cannady Evans '49 
*Katberine Guerrant Fields '53 
^Elizabeth Morton Forsyth '36 

Elinor Ward Francis '37 
wjane Piper Gleason '74 
*Mr. and Mrs. L. Parker Harrell, jr. 

(Adele Vogel '62) 
^Elizabeth Trueheart Harris '49 
«Vesta Murray Haselden '38 
*Anne Day Herrmann '64 

* Anna Marv Chidester Heywood '45 
Elizabeth R Hibbs '29* 

lames C. Hormel 
« Gladys Wester Horton '30 
*Wendy Igleheart '78 
*Dorothy Keller llift '26' 
*Jo Ann Soderquist Kramer '64 
^Sarah Tams Kreker '39 
^Elizabeth Bramham Lee '48 
*Pamela Sullivan Livingston '67 
*Mary Virginia Grigsby Maliett '49 

Nicole McDevitt 
^Virginia Gates Mitchell '63 
*Vaughan Inge Morrissette '54 
«)oanne Holbrook Patton '52 
^Courtney Gibson Pelley '59 
*Ellen Gilliam Perry '45 
*KittyCorbett Powell '38 

Ruth Garrett Preucel '49 
sMargaret Craighill Price '41 

* Elizabeth Perkins Prolhro '39 
^Patricia Powell Pusey '60 

* Louise Weston Rainev '74 

Qift C[ub$ 

Bettie Katherine Arnold Reed '64 

* Dorothy Rouse-Bottom '49 
^Christie Calder Salomon '64 

Virginia Nelson Sell '56 

* Eleanor Bosworth Shannon '47 
*Allison Stemmons Simon '63 

* Diane Doscber Spurdle '59 
Margaret Semmes Slavropoulos '61 

^Cindv Sorenson Sutherland '74 

* Katherine Upchurch Takvorian '72 
^Margaret Cromwell Taliaferro '49 
seMildred Newman Thayer '61 
?^George F. Walker 

Mar\' Haskell Walker '66 
*Jane Bradle\' Wheeler '64 
^Elizabeth Smith While '59 

Ellen Thackray Wilson '46' 

* Nancy Jones Worcester '49 
*Susan Snodgrass Wynne '72 

The Boxwood Circle 

The 1998-99 
Boxwood Circle Committee 

The 1998-99 Boxwood Circle 
Committee consisted of 58 mem- 
bers, including all class Boxwood 
Circle Fund Agents 

Elizabeth Smith White '59, 

Lochrane Coleman Smith '76, 

Julie O'Neil Arnbeim '61 
Eleanor Johnson Ashby '53 
Sally Twedell Bagley '67 
Myth Monnich Bayoud '80 
Carol Searles Bohrer '82 
Mary Morris Gamble Booth '50 
Marguerite Smith Boyd '71 
Ethel Ogden Burwell '58 
Evelyn Day Butler '66 
lane Loveland Byerls '41 
Jean Shaw Byrne '65 
Margaret Wadman Cafasso '61 
Martha Mansfield Clement '48 
Nancy Webb Corkery '81 
Molly Rogers Cramer '81 
Nannette McBurney Crowdus '57 
Janet Myers Deans '77 
Charlotte Heuer de Serio '57 
Margaret Swindell Dickerman '43 
Carol Anne Dickson '86 
Mary Beth Hamlin Finke '76 
Kalrina Evans Gatti '88 
Jane H. Goodridge '63 
Mary Kimball Grier '53 
Ann Peterson Griffin '68 
Jean Lewis Guergai '87 
Ann Young Hablislon '82 
Adele Vogel Harreir62 
Anna Mary Chidester Heywood '45 
Shirley Levis Johnson '47 
Elizabeth Brooks Jones '75 
Elizabeth Wray Longino '78 
Tracy Gatewood Lyons '83 
McNair Currie Maxwell '63 
Lenetta Archard McCampbell '85 
Margot A. McKee '60 
Kimberly Knox Norman '85 
Meredith Slane Person '47 
Barbara lohnson Prickett '68 
Diane Dale Reiling '73 
Audrey Lahman Rosselot '48 

Mary Love Ferguson Sanders '43 
lanet Monroe Schumann '56 
Margaret Haley Sheehan '77 
AnneSinsheimer '51 
Kathleen Keogh Snelling '88 
Helen Elliott Sockwell '48 
Evelyn Manov Sprinsky '71 
Audrey Stoddard '55 
Julia K. Sutherland '78 
Maria lones Tisdale '75 
Teresa Pike Tomlinson '87 
Marion F. Walker '72 
Melissa Gentry Wilherow '80 
Florence Bagley Witt '42 
Barbara Nevens Young '41 

The Boxwood Circle honors those 
who contribute $1,000 to $4,999; 
512 Boxwood Circle gifts were 
received in 1998-99. Thanks to all 
Boxwood Circle members! 


*Mr and Mrs. A. Marshall Acuff, Jr. 
Florence Bailey Adams '39 

*HazelSterrett Allen '40 

wHarriette Hodges Andrews '53 
Mary Barbara Annan '67 
Mr. and Mrs. Truman Arnold 

* Eleanor Johnson Ashby '53 
Jan Huguenin Assmus '69 

*Marjorie Whitson Aude '57 
*Mr. and Mrs. Guilford C. 

*SarahG. Babcock'83 

Irving W. Bailey II 
^Dorothy Tobin Baldwin '44 
*Nancy Godwin Baldwin '57 

* Patricia Levi Barnett '49 
^Merrill Underwood Barringer '54 
*Barbara Rockefeller Bartlett '63 

HallieOrr Barton '32 

^Catherine Price Bass '45 

wMary Brush Bass '62 
Phvllis G. Becker '74 
Sally Skinner Behnke '44 
Colleen Bradley Bell '89 
Polly Benson-Brown '58 
Malinda Bradley Bergen '87 
Mr. and Mrs. Gary N. Betz 
Gail L. Biaiek 

^Elizabeth Gillespie Billings '84 
Marianne Pownall Billings '74 

*Clare Newman Blanchard '60 

* Nancy Alexander Blaney '47 
*Ann Young Bloom '59 
^Carolyn Martindale Blouin '30 
^Suzanne Edinger Boas '68 
*Sarah Porter Boehmler '65 

JoAnn Bogolin '89 
wLetitia Ord Bonbrighf '43 
wMary Morris Gamble Booth '50 

* Barbara Sampson Borsch '59 
*Blair Bunting Both '40 

Marguerite Smith Boyd '71 
Gracey Luckett Bradley '39 
*Mr. and Mrs. W. Waldo Bradley 

Kenneth W. Bradt 
wAnne Mclunkin Briber '43 
■B Joanne Raines Brinkley '57 
*Dr. and Mrs. Owen W. Brodie 
^Frances Bailey Brooke '38 

* Laura Lee Brown '63 
SMary Lanman Brown '50 

w Rosamond Sample Brown '64 
Sharon White Brown '72 

*Susan Glasgow Brown '64 
^Frances Gilbert Browne '56 

Catherine Cage Bruns '55 
*Ann-Barrett Holmes Bryan '49 
*Mr. and Mrs. Carter B. Bryan 
*Ellen Newell Bryan '26' 
*Nina Wilkerson Bugg '60 
*Nina Sledge Burke '64 

* Ethel Ogden Burwell'SB 
^Shannon Wood Bush '87 
*Col. H'37 and Mrs. Donald S. 

(Anne Lauman '37) 

* Evelyn Day Butler '66 
^Snowdon Durham Byron '59 
*Ann Walsh Cahouet '54 
*Mr. and Mrs. Craig |. Cain 

* Eugenia Dickey Caldwell '65 
^Anthony Caprio 

* Barbara Hastings Carne '69 
Rew Price Carne '59 
Joseph F. Carroll 

Lee Huston Carroll '64 
^ Donna Robinson Cart '52 
*ElsiePrichard Carter '59 

Elizabeth Brewer Caughman '70 
*Murrell Rickards Chadsey '44 
wFav Martin Chandler '43 

* Leila Barnes Cheatham '45 
*Claire Cannon Christopher '58 

Victoria Chumney '87 
*Glenys Dyer Church '73 
Lucile McKee Clarkson '69 
Mary Lee Bell Coffey '69 

* Louisa HuntCoker '56 
^Virginia Upchurch Collier '72 
*Gertrude G.Collins '84 

C. Victoria Coxe Commander '64 
w Nancy Webb Corkery '81 
*|ean Inge Cox '65 

Virginia Baldwin Cox '69 
*Mary King Craddock '68 
^Margaret A. Craw '72 

* Flora Cameron Crichton '46 
*Sally Fishburn Crockett '52 

* Faith Rahmer Croker '54 
wLynne Smith Crow '64 

* Laura L. Crum '79 

Mr and Mrs. Overton A. Currie 
Mr. and Mrs. Overton A. Currie, |r 
*|aquelin Ambler Cusick '57 

* Rebecca Manning Cutler '27 
*Sarah Davis Daniels '82 

« Harold R. Dann 
*Alice Edwards Davenport '45 
*Rutb Frye Deaton '54 
*Rutb Hemphill DeBuys '41 
Virginia S. deBuys '64 
Sallie Legg De Martine '49 
*Debrah L. Denemark '70 
^Catherine Newman Detering '76 
^Margaret Swindell Dickerman '43 
Closey Faulkner Dickey '48 
Carol Anne Dickson '86 
Eleanor Griggs Diemar '66 
*Janet Broman Dingle '51 
^Alice Warner Donaghy '62 
*Nancy Pingree Drake '43 
*Ellen Clare Gillespie Dreyer '83 
^Elizabeth Space Dunn '59 
*Kemp V. Dwenger 
Frances Early '62 
*Lucy Boyd Lemon Edmunds '63 
*Anne Hill Edwards '46 
Kathryn Yeager Edwards '84 

# Donor (or past five years 
' Deceased 


*Maria Ward Estefania '69 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas C. 
Eubanks, |r. 

Mr. and Mrs. H. Clyde Evans 

Laura W. Evans 79 
^Patricia Dolph Fallon '84 

Ann Sims Fauber '64 
*Lella Burnett Felker '45 

* Frances McClung Ferguson '80 
^Alice Johnson Fessenden '44 
«Mary Beth Hamlin Finke 76 
^Elizabeth Glenn Fisher '83 
^Virginia Squibb FIvnn '32 

» Linda Knickerbocker Ford '59 
*Decca Gilmer Frackelton '41 
*Mar\' Carter Frackelton '72 
wRuth Hoopes Frangopoulos '69 
« Rebecca Young Frazer '35 
*Clara Call Frazier '40 
^Heather Willson Freeman '84 
wMary Ann Robb Freer '54 
«Mr. and Mrs. Eric G. Friberg 

Gail Sims Furniss '64 

Gay Hart Gaines '59 
«Ann Mountcastle Gamble '51 
*Sarah Belk Gambrell '39 
*Bonilee Key Garrett '43 

Allison Moore Garrott '62 

Katrina Evans Catti '88 

Mary Waterman Gildehaus '69 
*Mrs. William B. Gillies, jr. 

* Laura Radford Goley '52 

« Barbara Paulson Goodbarn '83 

*Katherine Veasey Goodwin '49 

Patricia Roby Gotfredson '84 

* Patricia Paterson Graham '79 
Mr. and Mrs. William H. Graves III 

*Allison Roberts Greene '81 
«Dianne Verney Greenway '55 
«Mary Kimball Grier '53 
*Ann Peterson Griffin '68 
*Claire Dennison Griffith '80 

Cecelia Williamson Grinstead '68 
*KatherineC. Grones '79 

Jean Lewis Guergai '87 
^Helen Carruthers Hackvvell '35 
*Alice Trout Hagan '49 
*Mr and Mrs. Frank P. Hall III 
*Winborne Leigh Hamlin '58 

Mr. and Mrs. Mark j. Hanket 
*Sarah McDuffie Hardaway '46 

Ruth Gilliland Hardman '35 

Nancy S. Hardt '74 

Helen Schmid Hardy '40 
^Margaret Thouron Harrell '64 

David W. Harris 

Elizabeth A. Harris 
wRhodal. Harris '82 

* Elisabeth Wallace Hartman '53 
Martha Mattern Harvey '64 
Margaret Munnerlyn Haverty '47 

*Ann Petesch Hazzard '51 
*Mary Groetzinger Heard '63 

Paula Brumm tHennessy '77 
« Dorothy Compton Marks 
Herbruck '51 

Mr. and Mrs. Leonard G. Herring 
*Margaret Hodges Hill '49 

Sarah Battle Hitch Hill '63 

Betsey Sawyer Hodges '50 
SEstherJett Holland '43 
*Martha C. Holland '72 

Paula Hollingsworth-Thomas '74 
^Margaret Millender Holmes '63 
^Lesley Bissell Hoopes '68 

Marilyn Wellborn Hopper '53 

Mr. and Mrs. William R. Horbatt 

*Anne Stuckle Houston '46 
*Kathy lackson Howe '78 

Patricia A. Hoyos '79 

Page Anderson Hungerpiller '54 

Dr. and Mrs. Fred D. Hunker 

Renee Hylton 
^Kathleen Meredith lacobelli '88 

Mary Bailey Izard '52 

* Marian Shanley Jacobs '44 

* Elizabeth Washabaugb larvis '75 
«Lucy Gordan letters '39 

Nancy Kegley Jenkins '42 

Kathleen Hsu jeong '64 
^Logan Phinizy |ohns '36 
9fe Margery Scott Johnson '57 

Sally Lane Johnson '50 

Catharine Hardwick Johnston '49 
*Rose Montgomery Johnston '56 
^Dallis Johnson Jones '54 
» Nancy Parsons Jones '36 

* Louise Corrigan Jordan '39 
*Martha Legg Katz '52 
*Ruth Harman Keiser'39 

Mary A. Kelley '70 
Narcissa Dillard Kelley '39 
^Anne Hoagland Kelsey '52 
wMr. and Mrs. lames S. Kemper III 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Kenefick 

* jane Johnson Kent '48 

* Nancy Hudler Keuffel '62 

Mr. and Mrs. William A. Kientz III 
Mr. and Mrs. Glen E. Kitchen, jr. 

wCornelia Chalkley Kittler '40 
Ann McKie Kling '74 

*Mr. and Mrs. William A. Kroh 

* Elizabeth Landen Krone '81 

* Bruce Walts Krucke '54 

* Elizabeth Todd Landen '50 
Sarah Gay Lanford '49 

Drs. Oscar and Rosario Laserna 

* Frances Griffith Laserson '70 
Dorothy Moore Lawson '59 
Ann Tremain Lee '69 

*Ruth Willingham Lentz '74 

* Lynda Overly Levengood '64 
■sKate Sulzberger Levi '38 
'«Anne Noyes Lewis '43 

jane Perr\' Liles '53 

Susan Anthony Lineberry '79 
*SusanneGay Linville '32 
W Elizabeth Hanger Lippincott '42 

* Elizabeth Johnston [.ipscomb '59 
Joan Hulley Liverman '64 

*Lydia Goodwyn Lorentzen '34" 
^Valerie Stoddard Loring '59 
Susan Posey Ludeman '80 
Catherine A. Lumsden '78 
« Frances Graham Macllwinen '63 
^Elizabeth Haskell Mack '57 

* Polly Plummer Mackie '49 
sKathrina Howze Maclellan '33 
^Margaret Holcomb MacMillan '37 
*Meta Bond Magevney '63 
^Marjorie Willetts Maiden '44 
Wjulia Easley Mak '49 

Barbara E.Mallett '79 

Susan jahn Mancini '64 
» Rebecca Douglass Mapp '37 
*Robert G.Marshall 
*Margaret Sheffield Martin '48 
»Emily Wilkins Mason '44 
*joy Peebles Massie '57 
« Cornelia Long Matson '58 

Emor\' Furniss Maxwell '74 

Mr and Mrs. Hamish W. H. 
«McNair Currie Maxwell '63 

*Anne Stupp McAlpin '68 

Allison Jennings McCance '64 
*Stella Moore McClintock '57 
*Margaret Graves McClung '53 
*Martha Hoffman McCoy '44 

* Marie Musgrove McCrone '49 
Sorrel Mackall McElroy '59 

'« Louise Aubrey McFarland '54 
wAimee Des Pland McGirt '47 

* Dorothy Woods McLeod '58 
^Sherrie Snead McLeRoy '74 

Cynthia Moorhead McNair '53 

Rebecca Towill McNair '60 

Rebecca McNutt 

Mr. and Mrs. Wayne E. McOwen 

Elizabeth Lee McPhail '37 
wM. Elizabeth Medaglia '69 
^Carolyn Foster Meredith '61 

Anne Taylor Merrill '69 

Harriet H. Mever 
*julia Cray Saunders Michaux '39 

Barbara Bolles Miller '43 

Mr. and Mrs, Lewis N. Miller, jr. 
*Martha jean Brooks Miller '41 
*Sue Lawton Mobley '55 
^Dorothy Lear Mooney '78 
*Ann R. Moore '69 
w Irene Mitchell Moore '42 
*Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell L. Moore 
'^Makanah Dunham Morriss '66 
» Frances Kirven Morse '68 

Mr. and Mrs. John B. Morse, jr. 
^Miriam Molander Moss '62 

Elisabeth S. Muhlenfeld 
*Grace Bugg Muller-Thym '42 

* Ernestine White Murray '44 
Constance Budlong Myrick '44 

^Elizabeth Doucett Neill '41 
a^Elizabeth Schmeisser Nelson '43 
«jane W. Nelson '66 

* Patricia Smith Nelson '48 

* Linda Sims Newmark '60 
Patricia Winton Newmark '69 
Anne Walker Newlon '38 
Barbara Ashlon Nicol '74 

^Patricia jenney Nielsen '48 

^Byron Nimocks 

?eMr. and Mrs. Alvin B. Nordhem 
(Shirley Hauseman '42) 
Virginia Marchant Noyes '59 

*Anne Borough O'Connor '41 

w Lamar Ellis Oglesby '54 

wjean C. Old '47 

*Mary Scully OIney '41 

'<^ Katharine Weisiger Osborne '47 

*Mr. and Mrs. John P. Ottaway, jr. 
iCynthia Wilson '571 

*Alice Perry Park '65 

*Marie Gilliam Park '50 
Elizabeth Pidgeon Parkinson '64 

*Mr. and Mrs. S. F Pauley 

* Barbara Sloan Pearsall '49 

* Kathleen Garcia Pegues '71 
*Edna Syska Peltier '42 
^Meredith Slane Person '47 
^Elaine Newlon Peters '57 
*Greta Barksdale Brown Peters 

*C. Gregg Petersmeyer 

* Frances Gregg Petersmeyer '43 
^Dr. and Mrs. Cornelius W. 

Petti nga 
Almena Hill Pettit '69 
*Chrisline Weiss Pfeil '74 
*Anne Allen Pflugfelder '54 
Charlotte Prothro Philbin '95 
Terry Faulkner Phillips '51 

^Virginia Noyes Pillsbury '44* 
*Mr. and Mrs. C. Colesworth 
(Helen Raney '661 
^Elizabeth Brawner Pittman '59 
*Susan Dern Plank '73 
wRuth Myers Pleasants '34 

Mr, and Mrs. John D. Pollack 
^Catherine Titt Porter '44 
wElisabeth Scott Porter '64 

* Nancy Dutton Potter 
Anne Litle Poulet '64 

^Annabelle Forsch Prager '43 
Barbara Johnson Prickett '68 
Erin M. Pnnn 
*Mr. and Mrs. Mark H. Prothro 
*Stacey Hannan Quinn '89 
*Betty Johnson Ragland '48 
wAnn Wesley Ramsey '75 
Josephine England Redd '64 

* Patsey Carney Reed '62 

Janice L. Renne-Steffen '74 
^Elizabeth Zulich Reuter '45 

* Catherine Cox Reynolds '49 
*Mr. and Mrs. Billy D. Rhoades 
*Susan Van Cleve Riehl '47 
seLynne Riley-Coleman '64 

Christoph Ringier 
*Carroll Weitzel Rivers '57 

Mr. and Mrs. Raymond |. Roberts 
*Lisa Nelson Robertson '76 

* Lindsay Coon Robinson '49 
Patricia Davin Robinson '49 
Dr. and Mrs. James Rooks 

* Frances A. Root '80 
^Audrey Lahman Rosselol '48 

Joan DeVoreRolh '41' 
8^ Patricia Traugott Rouse '48 
*Anne Wilson Rowe '57 
*Mary Moore Rowe '34 

Richard C. Rowland 
w Frances Morrison Ruddell '35 
*jill Sleenhuis Ruftato '80 
*Elizabeth Moore Rusk '26 

Lynn Pearson Russell '69 
w Beth' Jackson Ryan '48 
« Betty Van Dusen Samson '44 
*Mary Love Ferguson Sanders '43 
*Helen|. Sanford'42 
W Yvonne Leggett Sanford '39 
*judith Welton Sargent '59 
*jean Oliver Sartor '39 

* Ellen Harrison Saunders '75 
Tracy G. Savage '70 

* Frances Dornette Schafer '70 

* Helene P. Schewel 

Dr. and Mrs. Ken Schoolmeister 
wMrs. Andrew J. Schroder II 
« Frances Longino Schroder '44 
*Mar\' Barge Schroder '39 
*janet Monroe Schumann '56 
*Elizabeth Pinkerton Scott '36 
*Vivian Butler Scott '59 
^Elizabeth Duke Seaman '59 

Harriet Houston Shaffer '64 
^Virginia Dunlap Shelton '53 
^Frances Bell Shepherd '55 
^Margaret Lawrence Simmons '49 

Anne Thomson Smith '36 

* Betty Haverty Smith '44 
*Ellen S.Smith '87 

* Frances Street Smith '52 
*Lochrane Coleman Smith '76 
^Margaret Lotterhos Smith '54 
*Alice Allen Smyth '62 

* Eleanor Potts Snodgrass '48 

wHelen Elliott Sockwell '48 
Sara Davis Spencer '48 

* Douglas Woods Sprunt '42 
«Agnes Cleveland Stackhouse '31 
*Melanie Bowen Steglich '78 

Linda Reynolds Stern '66 
?^ Margaret Jones Sleuart '54 

Courtney Stevenson '66 
*ChaHotte Snead Stifel '52 
*judith Bensen Stigle '67 
«Ruth Lowrance Street '27 
^Josephine Reid Stubbs '30 

Julia K. SutheHand '78 
wAnne Allen Symonds '62 
iSPaulett Long Taggart '44 

Mr. and Mrs. S. Joseph 
aeElvira McMillan Tate '65 

jane Findlay Tate '43 
*jean G. Taylor '49 
seSandra A. Taylor '74 
?feAnn Collins Teachout '54 
^Caroline Keller Theus '64 
^Margaret Smith Thomasson '36 
w Isabel Gaylord Thompson '45 
sjane Arensberg Thompson '61 
« Eleanor St. Clair Thorp '58 
«jane Roseberry Tolleson '52 
^Teresa Pike Tomlinson '87 
STerry Starke Tosh '75 
«Newell Bryan Tozzer '55 
*Mr. and Mrs. Myron E. Tremain 

(Betsy Gilmer '421 

Penelope Lagakos Turak '74 
^Margaret Addington Twohy '48 

Georgene M. Vairo '72 
*Margaret West Valentine '55 
*Sally Schall Van Allen '42 
^Anne Hinshaw Vanderweil '68 

* Dorothy Barnum Venter '35 
^Adeline Jones Voorhees '46 

* Edith Brainerd Walter '42 
sfeMr. and Mrs. Woodward A. 

Warrick, Jr. 
*Margarel Storey Wasson '61 

Amelia M. Watkins '87 
*Lee Montague Watts '39 
*Mr. and Mrs. Richard D. Webb 

* Barbara Chase Webber '54 
*Ann Eustis Weimer '49 
*Mrs. Richard C. Weiss 
*Mr. and Mrs. John H. Wells 

Alice Stansbur)' White '52 
^Caroline W.White '79 
*Connie Burwell White '34 
*HediHaug White '64 
s Karen Kniskern White '43 
*joan McCarthy Whiteman '49 

Mr. and Mrs. Stephen L. 
*Cecil Butler Williams '47 

Joan O'Meara Winant 
^Melissa Gentry Witherow '80 

* Florence Bagley Witt '42 
*Ariana Jones Wittke '46 
?eCamilla Crocker Wodehouse '71 

* Helen Davis Wohlers '45 

* Diane Duffield Wood '57 
^Elizabeth Bond Wood '34 

Elizabeth Clegg Woodard '72 
*Mr. and Mrs. James A. Woods 

Barbara Boiling Woodward '64 
sCornelia R. Woodworth '86 
*Wendy Bursnall Wozniak '76 

Elizabeth H. Wvatt '69 

# Donor tor pasl five years 

• Deceased 

qq 8.1999 HONOR 

*Anne loyce VVyman '53 
*Dorothy Malone Yates '42 

lane Headstream Verkes '60 
a'Lizora Miller Yonce '59 

Kalherlne lones Youell '71 
^Barbara Smith Young '71 

* Marion Mundv Young '42 
*Mr. and Mrs. Elwin |. Zarwell 

Isa-Mary Lowe Ziegler '59 

* Louise Swiecki Zingaro '80 
Fannie C. Zollicoler '80 

is\3ne Lewis Zollicotler '50 

The Junior Boxwood Circli 

The junior Boxwood Circle 

Lee A. Foley '96, Chair 
Motgarel McClellan Drisccll '92 
Elizabeth A. Gilkeson '93 
Ashley A. Henderson '94 
Keeley Sullivan lurgovan '92 
Elizabeth Hensley Martin '91 
Beth K.Roland '89 
Sara D. Selby '96 
lean Spillane '90 
Beverley C. Stone '95 

The lunior Boxwood Circle honors 
young alumnae who contribute 
S100-$800. depending on class 

Nessim A. Al-Yafi '97 

Amy Ross Allen '94 

Katherine Lindsey Auchter '94 

Heather L. Bayfield '94 

Colleen Bradley Bell '89 

Sarah L, Betz '97 

Virginia W. Blair '98 

Lucretia C. Bock '97 

joAnn Bogolin '89 

Amy A. Bowman '96 

lamee Thompson Briggs '94 

Stephanie A. Brown '93 

Cynthia M. Bumgardner '98 

layme L. Calabrese '98 

Katherine M. Carr '98 

Catherine L. Clarkson '97 

Erica Cla\1on '94 

Adair F. Collins '98 

Lee McEachern Collins '94 

Lindsay A. Culp '98 

Page Darney '98 

Lisa Buckingham Darr '95 

Amanda B. Diamond '98 

Dianne Hayes Doss '93 

Allison Vollmer Douglass '94 

Margaret McClellan Driscoll '92 

Amelia E. Dudman '96 
*DebraA. Elkins'93 

Angela D, Elliott '98 
*Kimberley McCraw Fusion '92 

Dawn E. Everett '98 

Heidi A. Faulconer '96 

Pamela E. Fine '98 

Lee A. Foley '96 
^Catherine Gornto Freeman '92 

Allison Chance Gabrielsen '94 

Elizabeth P. Gilgan '94 

Cretchen C. Gravlev '98 

Tonya N. Crudier '98 

Katherine Gumerson '97 

Alison S. Hall '97 

Elizabeth Dunck Hayes '95 

Gwendolyn R. Hickey-Babcock '95 

Alexandria Hiribarne '96 

lessica M. Hivelev '97 

lean E. Holmes '98 
Mary C. Holmes '94 
Lucinda Polley Howe '97 
Isabel D. lean-Pierre '98 
Margaret H. Jenkins '97 
Sandy K. lennings-Neblett '96 
Rong liang '98 
lessica E. lohn '95 
Amelia McDaniel Johnson '94 

*Keeley Sullivan lurgovan '92 
loanna I. Kucinski '98 
Elizabeth Thigpen Landry '94 
Catherine R. Lantcr '96 
Margaret Ann MacDonald '97 
Lindsay E. Mactavish '96 
Katherine I. Martin '98 
Lynn M. McEachern '96 
Elizabeth M. Mcintosh '97 
Heather E. McKoy '94 
Emily K. Meger '98 
Anna K. Meres '98 
Sutapa Mukherjee '93 
Suzanne M. O'Loughlin '98 
Adetunmi I. Omisade '98 
Catherine W. Orr '95 
R. Anne Pankoski '96 
Bhavi N. Patel '97 
Darelle A. Pleifler '98 
Charlotte Prothro Philbin '95 

*Stacey Hannan Quinn '89 
Sabrvna McClung Roberson '93 
Landis Addison Rollins '97 
Amy Biathrow Ross '94 
Kindle L. Samuel '98 
Katherine Maxwell 
Schellhammer '95 

*Kelly B, Schmitt '94 
Britt K. Sheinbaum '98 
Heather L. Smith '98 

*Caitlin N. Sundby '94 
Catherine L. Thomas '98 

* Laura Swope Tovvnsend '95 
Amy C. VVaite '93 
Katherine G. Warner '95 

*Sarah Clitford Weaver '95 
Jacqueline G. Weiner '98 
Lauren A. Wetzel '98 

*Katherine V.Whitby '95 
Amy D. Yakubinis '97 
Catherine C. Zahrn '98 

The Golden Stairs 

Donors ul gills lietween SSOt) m(\ 
$999 are recognized by member- 
ship in The Golden Stairs. Two 
hundred and ninet^'-one Golden 
Stairs gifts were welcomed in 

* Eugenia Burnett At'fel '42 

* Deborah Butteri Akers '77 
^Margaret Ryan Ale '76 
*|ana Bekins Anderson '59 
*Mr. and Mrs. Ted 0. Anderson 
«|uliette M. Anthony '62 
*Victoria L. Archer '81 
^Mona Thornhill Armistead '65 

* Norma Bradley Arnold '44 
Lauren Ashwell 

* Barbara Gracey Backer '71 
*Sally Twedell Bagley '67 

* Nancy Thompson Baker '50 
*Mrs. lames L, Baldwin 

* Katharine Hart Belew '49 
*Sally-Ann Sells Bensur '79 

Marcia Rhodes Berglund '55 

Indiana Lindsay Bilisoly '48 
sfeFrances Weil Binswanger '34 
*Nancy Dicks Blanton '36 

Brantley Lamberd Boiling '49' 
^Catherine Sims Boman 
*|ane Merkle Borden '65 

Saralee Cowles Boteler '79 
*Desiree M. Bouchat '83 

Marion Coulter Bowditch '48 
SSEIizabeth Rodgers Boyd '84 

Sue P Brady 

* Beverly Smith Bragg '54 
Mary Ann Brant 

*Edith Page Gill Breakell '45 

ludith Haskell Brewer '61 
^Phyllis Herndon Brissenden '55 
*Mary Dame Stubbs Broad '50 

Mary lane Hipp Brock '70 
*Ashley Wilson Brook '79 
« Nancy Dixon Brown '63 
^Shirley Poulson Broyles '54 
*]ean Shaw Byrne '65 

Rose Thomas Camp '74 
*Anita Crossingham Cannon '77 

Katherine M. Carr '98 
*Mary HouselCarr'38 
^Victoria McCullough Carroll '84 
*Lynn Mather Charette '86 
Annette Teng Cheung '79 
Kate-Roy Massie Christian '64 
Dr. and Mrs. Terrence T Clark 
^leanne Posselt Clear '41 

Pape Mercur Cleveland '64 
*Vivian Yamaguchi Cohn '77 
^Alexandra Carpenter Cole '58 

* Eleanor Wright Conway 'il 
Margaret C. Cook '59 

*Carol D. Cooper '71 
^Valerie Fannon Cooper '73 
^Sheila Carroll Cooprider '64 

* Paula Ayotte Corwin '67 
*Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth H. 

Crandall, |r. 
^Virginia Ramsey Crawford '59 
^Marcia Morrison Curtis '34 

Suzanne Gay Dai ley '83 
*Sally Dobson Danlorth '59 
*Mr. and Mrs. Peter V. Daniel 

Roberta T Daniel 
«Elise Wachenleld de Papp '55 

lames M. Detmer 
^Lynne Gardner Detmer '68 

Mary Geer DiRaddo '49 

Margaret McClellan Driscoll '92 

wMarie Shields Duke '76 
wCelia Williams Dunn '61 
w Putnam Mundy Ebinger '70 

loan Chambedain Engelsman '54 

Laurie G. Epstein '74 

* Barbara Dulfield Erskine '69 
*Kimberley McGraw Fusion '92 
^Stuart Bohannon Evans '61 

Caroline Miller Ewing '53 

* Heather Colson Ewing '90 
*Mary Rich Ewing '36 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas W. Fahy 

Dr. and Mrs. Eric B. Farber 

Augusta Saul Farrier '39 

Drs. Albert and lanet Finch 
wConstance Currie Fleming '40* 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert C. Fonow 
wSarah Tomlinson Foscue '38 
'.•; Sally Bianchi Foster '50 

Evelyn Lane Fozzard '52 
^Catherine Gornto Freeman '92 

Margaret Lewis Furse '50 
^Virginia Del Greco Galgano '64 

* Elizabeth Moore Gardner '58 
^Caroline Chobot Garner '54 

* Elizabeth Redwine Garner '74 
Cynthia Livingstone Gibert '63 
Mr. and Mrs. Donald E. Gibson, Sr. 

wAnne Kilby Cilhuly '55 

*Robert M.Gill 

e^Mary Murchison Gornto '69 
Karen Greer Goss '89 
Mary Ann Cosser 
Amy Freund Green '64 
Madeleine F. Green 
Elizabeth Pearson Crift'in '62 
Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas Hadley 

*Metta Streit Halla '55 

^Doreen Booth Hamilton '54 

■SMary E. Hannah '62 

5S Adelaide H. Hapala 

sfeMargaret Troulman Harbin '42 

* Margaret Nelson Harding '52 
Susan Negaard Harley '78 

«Lynn Prior Harrington '58 

* Mary Lawrence Harris '79 
Virginia Robinson Harris '59 

*Anne Mobley Hassett '87 
*Katherne Powell Heller '78 

* Susan Moseley Helm '66 
^Virginia Heizer Hickenlooper '38 

Phyllis Shelton Higginbotham '79 

Barbara Mathews Holley '54 
?sBridget O'Reilly Holmes '83 
*Wanda Cronic Howell '74 

Mr. and Mrs. David R. Huffman 

Arthur F Humphrey III 

Carol Hays Hunley '81 

Susan Scales Hunt '87 
W Lauren MacMannis Huyett '79 

John N. Irwin III 
*julia Mills lacobsen '45 

lames S. jaffe 

Sarah Melcher Jarvis '49 

* Dona Van Arsdale lones '64 
'« Katherine Doar lones '43 

w Keeley Sullivan lurgovan '92 

Leon |. Kaplan 
w Anne Wmbish Kasanin '59 
«Anna Piatt Kemper '64 

Melissa McGee Keshishian '71 

Virginia Lynch Kiseljack '84 

Susan Walton Klaveness '76 

Marilyn K. Kolb '71 
*|anet Hiestand Koller '63 

* Michael S. Koppisch 

Mr. and Mrs. Albert M. Kruschwitz 
wlane Shipman Kuntz '58 
*Mrs. Chariesl. Kurtz, |r 

»; Margaret lohnson Laney '62 
Mary Anne Van Dervoort Large '57 
Lucinda Young Larson '73 

* Wesley Powell Lassen '89 
Elizabeth Blackwell Laundon '69 

*|ane Lawder '35 
t^Emilie Emory Learv '34 
Mr and Mrs. Clayton M. LeCroy, |r. 

* Margaret W. Leigh '73 

* Diane M. Leslie '73 
Deborah |. Lindblom 

'.^Caroline Casey Lindemann '49 

* Lucia Woods Lindley '59 
Frances Martin Lindsay '50 
Scot Litke 

wludith Perkins Llewellyn '48 
Kathleen Evans LIuberes '79 
Mary Stollenwerck Lynch '63 

* Patricia Sparks Lyndon '68 

Mr. and Mrs. |ohn C. Macdonald 
jfe Michael |. Madden 

* Brooke Patterson Mahlstedl '65 
ifePeachey Lillard Manning '50 
*ElizabelhW. Matheson'64 

* Genevieve Maxon-Stark 
Lenetta Archard McCampl)ell '85 

W Deborah Koss McCarthy '77 
^Elizabeth Parker McColl '63 
*Carol Blanton McCord '47 
*Cynthia A. McKay '78 

Sallie Armfield McMillion '59 
*)oanna Fink Meeks '34 

Mary Lou Merkt 
*Ellen Duval Miller '44 
*Jeannette Bush Miller '71 
*Lee Mackubin Miller '66 

Margaret Sandidge Miller '37 
*|ane D. Mooney '77 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas B. Moring 
^Carter Heyward Morris '73 
'«; Rosemary Newby Mullen '45 

Charlotte Sprunt Murchison '46 

Christine Kulczycki Murray '68 
*M. Lindsay Smith Newsom '67 

Julia A. Northrup '70 
^ Grace Mary Carry Oates '64 

* Katharine Mockelt Oberteuft'er '66 
*Martha Bulkley O'Brien '59 
^Kathleen Papadimitriou '84 
*lsabel Grayson Parish '53 
*Ann N. B. Parks '39 

* Barbara Seades Parrett '41 
Mr. and Mrs. David G. Peek 

*DarleneB. Pierro'69 

Chloe Lansdale Pitard '61 
'^Andria Calhoun Plonka '67 

lanice E. Pogue '71 

Mr. and Mrs. Harry T. Pringle, |r. 

Allen Boyd Puckett III 
*Gail Anderson Ramey '64 

Nancy Pesek Rasenberger '51 

Patricia |. Reardon '72 

|. Matthew Roberts 
^Barbara Collis Rodes '56 

Eric A. Rothleld 

Susan Rowat-Steiner '81 

Victoria Nalle Rowland '66 

Mary E. Ryan '78 

Kindle L. Samuel '98 
^Margaret Mackie Sanders '71 
*Ann Orr Savage '48 

Kathryn Smith Schauer '56 
*Anne Parker Schmalz '62 

L. Angelyn Schmid '87 

ludith Greer Schuiz '61 

Lark Schuize '63 

E. Elaine Schuster '58 
*Mr. and Mrs. lohn H. Scott 

Ann Harwood Scully '64 

^ Donor for past five years 
• Deceased 

19 9 8-1999 


sfeleke Osinga Scully 78 

Beverly Benson Seamans '50 

loan Markey Shaw 76 
*)ane Russo Sheehan '52 
*Lola Steele Shepherd '50 

Sally Ayres Shroyer '49 
*Anne Sinsheimer '51 
*Anne Kleeman Sites '47 
SSarah Garrison Skidmore '56 
*Blandina )ones Skilton '35 
^Catherine Brownlee Smeltzer '59 
*Eniily Pleasants Smith '65 
*)ulie Littleton Smith '89 
^Caroline Birdsall Sory '61 

Rosalind Ray Spell '74 

* Nancy Salisburv' Spencer '56 
wBette Smith Stamats '54 

Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Steele, |r. 
*|esse A. Stewart '74 

lanet E. Storey-Honick '73 
wValeria Parker Storms '58 

Kathleen Worobec Story '71 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles S. 
Stringlellow, |r. 
^Virginia Burgess Struhsaker '44 

* Elizabeth Hemenway Sullivan '78 
Cornelia Kennedy Suskind '81 

« Nancy Conkle Swann '66 

* Rebecca Trulove Symons '79 
^Margaret Robinson Tallmadge '81 
*Martha Owen Thatcher '48 
^Penelope Writer Theis '64 

Mr. and Mrs. lames E. Theodores 
Douglas Dockery Thomas '62 

*|anet D. Thorpe '39 
lanet Smalley Todd '78 
Cvnthia Little Townsend '79 

wEllen Byrne Utterback '79 

wjane Richardson Vieth '46 
Maria Carozza Voipe '62 

seAnne Souder von Weise '86 

*|ane Tatman Walker '60 

* Laura Campbell Walker '68 
*Helen Gvvinn Wallace '41 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert A. Wallace 
^Christine Devol Wardlow '63 
*PatriciaCoxe Ware'59 

* Patricia Whitaker Waters '44 
*Charles M. Weis 
*Wendelin A. White '74 
*Ann Marshall Whitlev '47 

* Margaret Richards Wiederseim '78 
Margaret Street Wilson '64 

|oe W. Wimberly 
9eKay Leroy Wing '50 
*Camille Mitchell Wingate '84 
*Cail Zarwell Winkler '76 

Bet Bashinsky Wise '75 

William B. Wolf, |r. 
*Mina Walker Wood '62 

Kathleen Harris Wray '63 

Cvnthia Noland Young '40 
sMargarel Mapp Young '67 

The Junior Bench 

The 1998-99 junior Bench wel- 
comed 475 members who sent 
gifts of $250-5499, compared to 
387 members in 1997-98. Thanks 
to all! 

w Eleanor Coodspeed Abbott '44 
Dr. and Mrs. William A. Adair 
Ann Massie Addison '74 
Ralph Aiken' 

* Heather Pirnie Albert '82 

*Diana Stout Allen '42 

Hollv Ptiug Allport '84 
loan lohnslon Ambrose '63 
Caroline Curme Angelica '79 

* Betty Orr Atkinson '54 
Alberta Zotack Baigent '69 
Marguerite Emmert Baldwin '46 
Cecily Schulz Banks '85 

*Ethel Green Banta '55 
leanne Beard Barden '78 
leanne Stoddan Barends '54 
loanne Harrier Barker '60 
Martha Davis Barnes '48 
Susan Dwelle Baxter '54 

*Kathryn Beard '55 

*PageBreakell Beeler '79 
Frances Manlho Belliveau '82 
Andrea Peacock Bender '74 
losephine Benedek 

^Elizabeth Wellford Bennett '49 

* Suzanne Seaman Berry '61 
Sara Gump Berryman '64 

wAudrey T Belts '45* 

* Ethel Gurney Betz '41 
Lee Brown Billingsley '58 
Maureen Hynes Binder '74 

#Mr. and Mrs. lames H. Black IV 
Sadie Allen Blackburn '45 
Virginia W. Blair '98 

* Louise Cobb Boggs '61 

« Patricia McClay Boggs '55 

wVirginia Quinlard Bond '31 

«Martha Neill Boney '72 

*Mary Green Borg '64 
Susan Desmet Bosfic 72 

wLaura Hailey Bowen '56 

wEffie Siegling Bowers '43 
Amv A. Bowman '96 
Mr. and Mrs. loseph C. Bradford 111 

« Elizabeth Bulkley Bradley '61 

*Bett)' Suttle Briscoe '34 
Claire Cieszko Britt '83 
Anne Bowen Broadus '44" 
Eleanor Alcott Bromlev '34 

«Rhoda Allen Brooks '71 

* Martha Ake Brouse '36 
'« Ellen Moseley Brown '71 
*|ean Rushin Brown '69 

Margaret Price Bruno '83 
^Anne Fier\' Bryan '49 
ffiCecilia A, Bryant '68 

Cynthia M. Bumgardner '98 
wLurline Tolbert Buppert '65 

Anne Cogswell Burris '75 
*Elizabeth|. Butler '91 
^Virginia Claus Buyck '83 

Frances Simmons Byerly '43 

* Deborah Ryan Cairns '74 
Nancy Hanger Canada '81 

* Betty Noland Caravati '63 
Elizabeth Frenzel Casalini '82 
Mary Killorin Caswell '74 

*Anne Sniffen Gates '71 
«|ane Reeb Chadwick '74 
«)udith Sorley Chalmers '59 
Courtney Warrick Cherna '84 
Elena Quevedo Chigas '83 
#Lucy Canary Church '61 
«Anne Macfarlane Clark '45 
Karen Biemiller Clark '84 

* Laura Morrissette Clark '85 
*Katherine Wood Clarke '65 

Catherine L. Clarkson '97 
Sara F Clary '74 
*Mr. and Mrs. David R. Clayton 

* Patricia Snowden Cloetingh '79 
leannette Singleton Cloyd '75 

*BettyFarinholtCockrill '44 
*Mr. and Mrs. William H. 
Cogswell III 

* Eleanor Myers Cole '46 

Malcolm H. Cole, )r. 
wMr. and Mrs. Michael E. Collins 

Anne White Connell '54 
*C. Gail Robins Constantine '67 

Kim Patmore Cool '62 
w Catharine Spessard Cooper '57 

Mr. and Mrs. Ronald V. Cooper 
^Shirlev Sutliff Cooper '55 

Martha Tisdale Cordell '82 

Elizabeth Mever Costello '74 

Dorothy Long Cousins '43 
*Molly Rogers Cramer '81 

* Bonnie Loyd Crane '50 

* Betsy Salisbury Creekmore '59 
Lisa C. Crego '92 

^Caroline Gibbes Crosswell '71 

* Diane Dalton '67 
^Carolyn Conley Danley '46 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Darden 

Mr. and Mrs. Bruce S. Darney 
*|ane R. Davenport '70 
« Nancy Daughertv Davidson '82 

Garland Hunter Davies '50 

Holly Chaikowski Davis '61 
*Mary Boyd Davis '59 

Margaret Twohv DeVan '84 

Linda C. DeVogI '86 

lanet Myers Deans '77 
'« Margaret Mohlman Degler '54 
«Diana G. Dent '50 

* Barbara Tessin Derry '72 

Natalie Griess Deupree '63 
*Margaret Huxley Dick '36 
wCathleen Gilmore Dietz '75 
*PeterB. Dirlam 
*Cvnthia Abbott Dougherty '42 

Allison Vollmer Douglass '94 
« Elizabeth Healy Downing '45 
^Vidmer Megginson Downing '49 

Michelle Kocik Drag '84 
w Helen C. Dunn '64 

Mr and Mrs. Timothy |. Dunn 

lane R. Dure '82 

Shannon Thompson Eadon '80 
?^|essie Strickland Elcock '46 
*Wendy Worthen Elliott '79 
*|ane Campbell Englert '57 
*C. Lee Essrig '72 
*Tabb Thornton Farinholt '59 
«Mary Berkeley Fergusson '50 

Sarah Kalber Fiedler '66 
^Marian R. Finney '82 
wT. Richard Fishbein 

Susan M. Fitzgerald '74 
^Mary Vinton Fleming '46 

ludith Brown Fletcher '71 
^Daun Thomas Frankland '74 
wPage E. Franson '87 

lane Hutcherson Frierson '74 

Mr. and Mrs. Harvey C. 
Fruehauf, |r, 

Penn Willets Fullerton '66 
sNatalie Roberts Funk '66 
*Carol Provence Gallivan '73 

Martha G. Gamble '86 
sMary Goodwin Gamper '78 

Maxine Garner 
*Mar)' Davis Garone '81 
KElizabelh Dershuck Cav '49 

Louise lones Ceddes '84 

Allison A. Gerber '98 
*Capel Crimes Gerlach '36 
^Constance Hancock Getman '48 

Susan Stephens Geyer '74 
^Elizabeth C.Gibson '48 

* Susan Roessel Gibson '69 
Charlotte Rognmoe Gilbar '98 

wAnne Green Gilbert '69 
*Mr. and Mrs. |. Kevin Gilgan 

'ifeAnne Cooke Gilliam '40 

«Marion Phvllis Girard '69 

wSuzanne Lockley Glad '51 

^Adelaide Boze Glascock '40 
Rebecca Frost Good '77 

w Lucy Regester Goode '5 1 
jane H. Goodridge '63 
Nancy Nields Gordon '74 
Michelle Lennane Gorman '89 

*Anne Evans Gorrv '64 
Elizabeth Gorter-jansma '49 
Nancy Douthal Goss '55 
Pamela Cogghill Graham '74 
Karen Nielsen Grammaticas '73 

wludy Wilson Grant '66 
Cretchen G. Gravley '98 

^Elizabeth S. Gray '33 
Patricia Barnett Creenberg '74 
Catharine Toomey Gregorie '84 

sfeCatherine Smart Grier '46 
Edward B. Grier III 

*M. Keating Griffiss '60 
Elizabeth Bennett Haga '88 

^Virginia Moomaw Hall '42 
Mary S. Halsey '74 
Mr. and Mrs. Tom L. Hamby 

^Margaret May Harden '73 

* Katharine C. Hardin '79 
Heather Riegel Harper '83 

* Eleanor Magruder Harris '74 
«|oy Bennett Hartshorn '54 

jane M. Hatcher '61 

Mr. and Mrs. John R Hawkins 
*Katherine A. Hearn '85 
» Barbara Cain Hegarty '73 

* Sarah Easter Henderson '50 
Elizabeth Knapp Herbert '47 
Lucy Hervier 

Mar)' Payne Hester '59 
*Carolyn Mapp Hewes '69 
«Ann Ramsey Hill '78 

Latane Spencer Hill '89 

Pauline Woodward Hill '31 
wlris Potteiger Hinchman '56 

Cameron Cox Hirtz '88 

* Linda Schwaab Hodges '65 
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard |. 

wKathryn Levi Hoover '81 
*Mr. and Mrs. loseph E. Horak 
«Hallam Hurt '67 
Alicia Markey Hutter '89 

* Barbara Garforth lackson '55 
«Sara Callison lamison '29 

Sandy K. jennings-Neblett '96 
Ann Gumaer lohnson '59 
«Rosemar\' Bjorge Johnson '40 
«5hirley Levis Johnson '47 
^Arnold Susong Jones '36 
Peggy Jones '65 

* Martha Black Jordan '53 
*Briggett|. Keith '72 
*janet Sheppard Kelleher '75 

Pamela Ford Kelley '67 
Holly Weaver Kenreich '76 

* Karen D. Kerlin '83 
*Carol Turnbull Kidd '59 
*Wistar Watts King '46 

Sarah Johnston Knoblauch '74 

Pollv Shriver Kochan '75 

Lisa M. Koob '89 
*Aileen H. Laing '57 
*Ann Henry Lake '54 

Elizabeth Thigpen Landry '94 
sfeShapleigh Donnellv LaPointe '86 

* Blair Walker Lawrence '68 
sKarol A. Lawson '81 

Elsie Landram Lavton '50 
Lay-Theng Lee '79 
wCatharine Bracher Leggett '43 

*Deirdre A. Leland '68 

* Elizabeth Grones Leonard '76 

* Elizabeth M. Lewis '69 
Betsy Bell Liles '82 

* Nancy Robinson Lindberg '78 
Susan Dickinson Lindner '84 

*|ean Morris Long '54 

* David L. Longfellow 

« Beatrice Dingwell Loos '46 
Virginia Bramlett Lowrance '54 

^Elisabeth Fletcher Lubin '80 
Ann Key Lucas '78 
Catherine M. Lynn '64 

* Nancy Coppedge Lynn '61 
^Christina Savage Lytle '88 
wAlice Benton Major '79 
*Nancy Blackwell Marion '74 
*ElaineDeshler Marshall '70 

lamie Planck Martin '81 
*Marcia Brandenburg Martinson '74 

* Alice E. McBee'41 
#Mr. and Mrs. Norman E. 

McCulloch. jr. 
*Marjorie McGraw McDonald '60 
*Mar\' Lee McDonald '65 
^Carter Donnan McDowell '57 

lane McCutchen McFadden '73 
*Karen Jaffa McGoldrick '79 

Sarah Kennedy McGroarty '77 
*Thelma Houk McGrory '57 

Mar\ Boyd McGuire '89 

Anne Gregg Mclver '61 

Margol A. McKee '60 

* Dorothea Campbell McMillan '66 

* Carson Freemon Meinen '80 
sAnne Milbank Mell '71 
«Mani' WattMesser '83 

Margol Saur Meyer '60 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph F Mikolaitis 
*Lucy Chapman Millar '83 
^Fredda Duncombe Millard '49 

Carol Vontz Miller '68 
*Keilhley Rose Miller '69 

Ruth Courand Miller '53 

Katharine Crommelin Milton '62 
*Mr. and Mrs. C. Robert Monnich 

Mildred Moon Montague '40 

Susan Taylor Montague-Reese '59 
^ Nancy P Moody '54 

Bettie Lee Moore '77 

Cecilia A. Moore '88 

* Louise P Moore '50 
*Sally Hamilton Moore '61 

Sarah Murdock Moore '59 
wCharlotte Orr Moores '55 
« Virginia Van Winkle MoHidge '28 

Michele R. Morris 
wlanet Trosch Moulton '39 

* Helen Turner Murphy '56 

Mr. and Mrs. Ronald L. Naquin 
?^Laura Conway Nason '61 
*Francisca Brackenridge 
Neumann '61 

Carol D. Newman '71 
*Beth Ann Trapold Newton '86 
*Lossie Taylor Noell '41 
^Louise Konsberg Noll '44 
*Mr. and Mrs. Peyton Norville 

Mary Bush Norwood '74 

Pamela Noyes '69 
*Denise Wisell O'Connor '71 
*Dorolhy Campbell O'Connor '40 
*Marv lane Schroder Oliver '62 

Kimberlv A. Osborne '98 
« Susan C. O'Toole '73 

Elizabeth Conner Pace '86 
*Mildred O'Neal Palmer '52 

Nancy Keen Butter^vorlh Palmer '51 

* Leila Kucewicz Parham '63 

* Donor tof past tlve years 
' Deceased 

1 9 9 8 - 1 9 ? 9 HONOR 

Marv Hamilton Parsons 78 
Melissa Bvme Partington '83 
*OliviaCantev Patton '53 

* Elizabeth Few Peniield '60 
Virginia Stanford Perdue '69 
Mr. and Mrs. Barry A. Perlow 
Diana Cecil Pickering '79 

*|uneArata Pickett '53 
*Mr. and Mrs. E. Lee Piepho 
*Mr. and Mrs. Robert C. Pike 

Hannah L. Pillsbury '74 
^Claudia Forman Pleasants '70 
*Ruth Plingslen Polster '38 

Elizabeth Dvkes Pope '83 

* Elizabeth Tyson Postles '31 
*Ann Hauslein Pottertield '42 

Hallie Nixon Powell '46 

ludith B. Powell '69 
WM Anne Powell '88 

Christine Mendel Prewitt '73 
^Cynthia Vaughn Price '31 
*Elizabeth CaW Pringle '62 

* Elizabeth Kernan Quiglev '48 
^Milbrev Sebring Ranev '65 
*ElizabethD. Rawles'75 

Noel McKissick Reber '78 
Mar\' McDuffie Redmond '47 
9^ Louise Lembeck Revdel '41 
Pamela M. Re\nolds '74 
lanell Conrad Rhee '79 
Michael D. Richards 
Victoria Clarendon Richter '80 
Mary Cosby Rinehart '61 

* Peggy Moore Ripley '52 

* Margaret Ewart Riter '54 
*Mary Reid Roach '74 
*Mary McElroy Robertson '84 

H. Therese Robinson '83 
*Susan Castle Rolewick '74 

* Doris Brodv Rosen '51 

* Frances Meek Rowe '42 
Eileen M. Rubien '74 
Graham Maxwell Russell '79 
Mr. and Mrs. Gregory A. Russo 

^Margaret Christian Ryan '74 

lane Hubbard Sams '79 
^Gloria Sanderson Sartor '42 
*Noma Greene Sattertield '46 

* Evelyn Ware Saunders '30 
Cecil Collins Scanlan '63 
Alice McCloskey Schlendorf '35 

*Margaret Cornwell Schmidt '37 
*KellyB. Schmitt'94 

* Kathleen Cochran Schutze '73 
*Nancy Hatch Schwartzmiller '79 
SMary Lou Morton Seilheimer '63 
*Anne Darden Sell '80 

Marshall Metcall Seymour '64 

Elizabeth Cahill Sharman '84 

PaigeA. Shiller'88 

Martha McBroom Shipman '31 

Mrs. Linward P Shivers 
sSandra Stingily Simpson '57 
*Susan Hendricks Slayman '60 

lonathan Small 
*Wvlie lameson Small '83 

Barbara Hansen Smith '74 

Heather L. Smith '98 
*Marsha Phillips Smith '74 
*Wendv Weiss Smith '71 
^Virginia H. Sortor-Sumner '62 
^Caroline Hawk Sparrow '81 

Anne Garrity Specs '79 

* Katharine Osborne Spirtes '75 
Cathv Calello Staples '79 
Ann Maricle Sletano '78 
Mar\' Clarkson Stein '82 

^Catherine Lawder Stephenson '39 

KimbeHy Louis Stewart '79 
*BettvBehlen Stone '53 

Catherine Williams Sullivan '74 
*Grace E. Suttle '60 
Christina A. Svoboda '84 
Marianne Oliveri Svoboda '60 
Scarlett E. Swain '98 
sfe Kristin Amylon Swain '74 
*Martha Madden Swanson '66 
*NancvSt. ClairTallev'56 
^Margaret Towers Talman '49 
*)o Ann Roderick Tankard '90 
*Carol Moseley Tash '69 

Claire KinnettTate '71 
afeCarol Eckman Taylor '64 
*Elizabeth Smith Taylor '69 
sfeMargaret Wayland Taylor '33 
Dorsev Redmond Teague '86 
Kathryn Teller '74 
lean Mackenzie Thatcher '71 
Catherine L. Thomas '98 
Alice Wood Thompson '59 
Jessie Silvers Thompson '38 
'Aloanne Bossert Thompson '59 

* Meredith K. Thompson '74 
*|oan Vail Thorne '51 

Maria lones Tisdale '75 

Sherilvn Irving Titus '69 
*Anne Bush Train '49 
sfeSandra Schwartz Tropper '73 
*Gail Rothrock Trozzo '64 
^Charlotte Davenport Tuttle '41 

Suzanne Stryker Ullrich '78 
»Marv' Einhaus Vallen '72 

Patricia Neale Van Cliel '72 
S Pamela Trimingham Van Dyck '68 

Ann Pritchett Van Horn '74 

Melissa Leib Veghte '74 

* Patricia Tighe Walden '53 
Karen H. Waldron '75 
Deborah Camalier Walker '74 

*Betty Byrne Gill Ware '55 
Mr. and Mrs. Douglas G. Warner 
Mary Cox Watson '75 

*Sarah Clifford Weaver '95 
Suzanne G. Weaver 
Mr. and Mrs. Dennis P Weiner 
lane Feltus Welch '55 
Meredith Leslie Welch '65 

wDorothyC. Westby'60 

« Barbara Holman Whilcomb '41 

* Helen Littleton White '41 
wloyce Smith White '49 
*Margaret Ballard Whitehurst '39 
^Catherine Cranston Whitham '75 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard G. Whitlev 
Pamela Hellmuth Wiegandt '64 

* Patricia Calkins Wilder '63 
*ElizabethHarley Willett'84 
«Eleanor Claflin Williams '39 

* Eleanor Keen Williams '68 
*|ane Dildy Williams '55 

Mr. and Mrs. S. Gill Williamson 
wMildred Gill Williamson '38 

Hildee Williams Wilson '89 
wEmilvCoxe Winburn '55 

Mary F Witt '74 

Barbara Ballard Wommack '54 
^Cecilia Kirby Wraase '74 

lane Miller Wright '48 
9S|oan Broman Wright '56 
*Ann Benet Yellott '51 
sMarthalyn Rushing Yocum '44 
^Jacqueline Lowe Young '53 

Avis Brown Yount '69 
^Amanda Ottaway Zambetti '89 

The Hitching Post 

became members oi The Hitching 
Post. This largest gift club 
welcomed 1,695 members in 

wLouise Brandes Abdullah '54 
Christen Anderson Abernethy '89 
Marjorie Levine Abrams '52 

*Mary Dohs Acey '60 
Mrs, Victor Ackermann 

*Anne Ellice Adam '62 

*|anice Wiley Adams '38 
Kathryn Ewald Adams '79 

^Victoria Lee Adams '82 
Elaine 0. Ahnell 

*Marion Walker Alcaro '35 

*Martha Williams Aldav '44 

» Harriet McNair Alexander '86 

*Shirley Hayw-ood Alexander '38 

*Susan R. Alexander '63 
Beverly Alexandre 

^Courtney Banton All'ord '87 
Amy Ross Allen '94 

*Kathleen Ward Allen '40 

*Sara Brvan Allen '43 

*|ean Meyer Aloe '63 
Nessim A. Al-Yali '97 
Susan Palmer Amaro '85 

* Beverley Sharp Amberg '65 
lane Yardley Amos '63 

*Kalherine Amsden '53 
ftloan Motter Andersen '51 

* Elaine Krause Anderson '45 
Harriet Bielitsky Anderson '81 

sslean Cole Anderson '31 
lenniter M. Anderson '98 
Mr. and Mrs. Richard S. Andert 

*Helen Walton Andrae '38* 

SfElena Doty Angus '33 
Florence Pye Apy '53 

* Laura M. Arceneaux '92 
Pamela Henery Arey '71 
Mr. and Mrs. David R. 

Anne Harrison Armstrong '79 
*Dr. and Mrs. Gregory T. 

* Carolyn Scott Arnold '57 
Susan L. Aronhalt '98 
Adrienne Ash '64 

sLucinda Converse Ash '47 

* Susan Wilson Ashcom '66 

Mr. and Mrs. |ohn R Aspinwall 

Katherine Lindsey Auchter '94 
^Katherine Brooks Augustine '46 

Margaret H. Aurand '64 

Mrs. George Austen, |r. 
*Mrs. Quincy C. Ayres 

Eleanor Hirsch Baer '53 

Maureen Robertson Baggett '69 

Caro Lawrence Bahnson '79 

Geraldine R. Bailey '64 
«Mary Trombly Bailey '66 

Susan Lazarus Bailey '85 

Gray Baird '62 

Katherine Tams Bairstow '80 
*Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. Bake 

Elizabeth Beach Baker '69 

* Victoria |. Baker '67 

Ann Works Balderston '76 
Myra Carr Baldwin '36 

* Sydney Holmes Bales '44 
^Cecilia MacKinnon Ballard '40 
*Mary Handy Ballentine '59 

* Patricia Carroll Bankenstein '74 

Mr. and Mrs. lulian W. Banton 
*Grelchen Bullard Barber '67 
Martha Barchowsky '76 
Roberta Nelson Bargamin '58 
*Brenda Muhlinghaus Barger '65 
*Mr. and Mrs. Donald A. Barkley 
Katherine Fons Barkley '87 
Pamela Ylhier Barkley '87 

* Brooks Barnes '43 
Susan M. Barney '98 
Florence Rowe Barnick '80 

*Vicky Thoma Barrelte '65 

Chantel N, Bartlett '98 

Dede T Bartlett 

Leslie Anderson Battle '78 
*Marv Bennett Bauniberger '42 
*A. Whitney Bay '89 

Elizabeth Brown Bayer '49 

Heather L, Bayfield '94 
*Gail Davidson Bazzarre '55 

Martha Isdale Beach '54 

Bronwyn E. Beard '98 
*Mona Wilson Beard '51 

Nell Orand Beck '52 

Peggy Pattillo Beckham '56 
*|udith Howe Behn '65 
*PhyllisCarr Beinhorn '41 

Stephanie H. Belk '98 
*Mary-Baird Shinberger Bell '67 

Mr. and Mrs, Randall L. Bell 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank P Bellan 
*Sophie MacKenzie Belouet '68 

Mary Littlejohn Belser '53 
*Mr. and Mrs. lohn L. Bender 

Karen |. Bender '98 

Mr, and Mrs. F. Gordon Benhard 
*Mrs. William Bennett 
wAnne Crawford Bent '69 
*Melissa Lohr Berge '63 

Leslie Malone Berger '83 
Planet MacFadan Bergmann '38 

Pamela Subranni Berman '93 

Claudia K. Berryhill '72 

Susan West Best '75 

Sarah L. Betz '97 

Constance Crocker Betzendahl '75 
*Mr, and Mrs. Carl S. Biathrow 
*|oan Potter Bickel '54 

Amy E. Bingaman '92 

Edith Lasher Birch '64 

* Barbara Baker Bird '52 
Sharon L. Bittner '89 
Ana Serrano Black '83 

* Flame Davis Blackford '47 

* Barbara Blair 
Patricia Guild Blair '79 

*Ashley FIvnn Blanchard '90 

Patricia H. Blanchard 
*Anne McNeer Blanken '50 
*Lynn Carol Blau '63 

Cynthia Craig Bliss '66 

loan Clinchy Blood '65 
^Muriel Grymes Blumenthal '43 

* Elizabeth Hudson Boba '41 
Lucretia C, Bock '97 
Patricia Ashby Boesch '58 
Carol Searles Bohrer '82 
Pauline Wells Bolton '52 

*Mr, and Mrs, Robert M, Bolz 

Ann Reisner Bonney '84 
^Catharine Fitzgerald Booker '47 

Anne Booth '64 

Jennifer Dodge Booysen '84 
*|o Nelson Booze '54 
*Chada A, Borchers-Leon '81 

Dana L, Bordvick '98 

* Nancy Hotchkiss Boschen '34 
Mildred Pickett Bost '30 
Deryle A, Bourgeois 

*Anne Lile Bowtien '47 

^Maria Tucker Bowerlind '47 
wKay Diane Moore Bowles '57 
*Mary Anderson Bowley '44 
Kelly L, Bowman '98 

* Evelyn Pringle Boyd '62 
*Mr, and Mrs, lames N, Boyd 

Benjamin C, Boylston 
lane Williams Bradley '44 
Elizabeth Pierce Bradshaw '56 
*Laura Hawkins Brady '70 
Suzanne Pelrie Brady '91 
^Sydney Graham Brady '57 
*Mollie McDonald Brasfield '60 

* Diane Ball Brendel '78 
Susanne Turner Brennan '83 

^Virginia McGuire Brent '42 
*Ann Smith Bretscher '60 

* Grace Lanier Brewer '42 
*Anne S, Briber '69 

*Edith Vongehr Bridges-Cone '41 
lamee Thompson Briggs '94 
Susan Davis Briggs '58 
Ashley Simmons Bright '86 

*Mr, and Mrs, Richard A, Brodie 
Mr. and Mrs. David A. Bronson 

*Anne C. Brooke '54 

*Anne H. Brooke '33 

*|udith Hartxvell Brooks '62 
Lisbeth Gibson Brooks '53 

*Lucy Oliver Brooks '33 

^Leslie Wilkinson Brotman '78 

* Barbara Rhodes Brown '35 
*Mr. and Mrs. Bobby L. Brown 
*Eden Zuckerman Brown '88 

Emily Garth Brown '73 
Emily McNally Brown '72 
*Marv Traugott Brown '45 
Melinda S. Brown '98 
Patricia R. Brown '72 
^Pauline Hudson Brown '43 
Rebecca A. Brown 
Stephanie A, Brown '93 
^Dorothy Gilbert Browne '38 
lane Patton Browning '66 
Margaret Hayes Brunstad '72 
Alicia Parker Brusenhan '87 
*|ulia Watts Buchanan '59 
*Alice Lancaster Buck '44 
^Martha Hedeman Buckingham '55 
*Sarah M, Bumbaugh '54 

Marie Ironmonger Bundy '51 
^Elisabeth Chambers Burgess '59 
*Kathrin Burleson 
*Susan lackson Burns '48 

Terese DeCrandi Busch '76 
^Margaret Lloyd Bush '36 
lenny Robinson Bussey '80 
Mr, and Mrs, Frederick Butcher 
*|ane Loveland Byerts '41 
^Victoria Campo Byrd '91 
lenniter Brodlieb Cacioppo '92 
leanette Rowe Cadwallender '79 
Elizabeth Wilder Cady '52 

* Margaret Wadman Cafasso '61 
layme L, Calabrese '98 

Beda Carlson Calhoun '37 
*Kimberly Olmstead Calhoun '92 
*Ruth Green Calhoun '57 

Michael |, Cambern 

Laura Tucker Camp '79 
*Anne Estill Campbell '50 

* Susan Graham Campbell '81 
*Mr, and Mrs, William A, 

^Suzanne lones Cansler '63 

Martha G, Capehart 
*Mary Noble Caperton '54 
*Susan M, Capozzoli '80 
*Mr, and Mrs, Ferdinand L, 


* Donor for past five years 
' Deceased 


Hallie Powell Cardwell 78 
sLucy Kreusler Carey '50 
^Martha Burnet Carlisle '59 

* Elizabeth Carries '30 
^Victoria White Carpenter '72 

Ann Eagles Carrell '59 
*Mary Woltz Garrison '70 
^Georgia Graham Carroll '66 
*Mary Miller Carroll '52 

Mr. and Mrs. William R. Carson, |r. 

Michelle Martinez Cartel '82 
*Anne Russell Carter '34 

* Barbara Smith Carter '40 
*|ane Munnerlyn Carter '50 

Candida M. Casey '76 
*Anne Elliott Caskie '53 

Karen Cassard 

Mary E. Cave '53 
*Dr. and Mrs. Rodolfo Cells 

Marydee Wimbish ChaltanI '60 
*Bettye Thomas Chambers '62 

S. Allen Chambers, )r. 

Anne F. Chance 
*Clara Sasscer Chandler '40 
*Mr. and Mrs. Christopher B. 

ffiCynthia Manning Chatham '75 

Dorothy Montague Cholnoky '50 

Mr. and Mrs. Samuel L. Chriscoe 
*Sharon Bradford Christhilt '65 

Margaret Robertson Christian '47 

Virginia Walker Christian '47 

* Barbara Little Chuko '64 
lane Pickens Church '46 

*LisaA. Church'82 

Sharon Van Cleve Cipriano '64 

Mary Pierce Clark '51 
«Nancy Hamel Clark '52 
^Carolyn Monteith Clarke '42 

Mary McCraw Clarke '64 

Sally Searle Clarke '49 
*Kirkland Tucker Clarkson '53 

Lisa E. Claypool '89 

Erica Clayton '94 

)an Schnibbe Cleary '75 

Ann C. Cleland '81 

Carl Thompson Clemens '80 
^Virginia Skeppstrom Cline '48 
*Katherine Mikell Cochran '76 

Melissa A. Coffey '98 
*Margina Dunlap Cogswell '67 
*Hartiotte Bland Coke '48 
*Martha Sweet Colangelo '63 

Keli Colby '84 

Lucy Darby Cole '78 
*Marissa Ashe Cole '93 
9^ Robin Rutter Coleburn '72 

Bennett Butcher Coleman '89 
*Rodes Estill Coleman '51 

Stephanie Ewalt Coleman '67 
*Marv Duer Colen '64 
^Louise Wilbourn Collier '46 

Virginia Marks Collier '92 

Adair F. Collins '98 

Katherine D. Collins 

Lee McEachern Collins '94 

Michael |. Collins 

Mr. and Mrs. lohn B. Colquitt 
Nancy Lenihan Conaty '73 
#Anne W. Cone 
Deborah Carroll Conery '49 

* Frances Ulmer Conley '47 
John D. Conley 

Ansley Merritt Conner '87 

* Barbara Tragakis Conner '85 
Cynthia M. Conroy '74 
Elizabeth B. Converse '74 

*Mary McClure Conway '63 

Louise Mueller Cook '79 
*Anne Peyton Cooper '50 

« Barbara Bush Cooper '81 
W Deborah Freeman Cooper '50 
sHortense Powell Cooper '40 
9sCaroline F Corum '88 

Mrs. Robert 0. Costa 

Caroline Webster Cotter '81 

Elizabeth Dennig Coulter '79 
*Page Phelps Coulter '57 
wlane Ellis Covington '60 

Mary j. Cowell '79 
*Paula Wirtzman Craighill '63 

Elizabeth Vanderbilt Crampton '39 

Laura Grogan Crane '47 

Rose Toppin Cranz '75 

* Primrose Johnston Craven '43 
lean Craver '65 

*Lt. Col. and Mrs. John I. Craw 
*Polly C.Crawford '93 
^Louise Martin Creason '72 
*Ann Kiley Crenshaw '76 
*Cutler Bellows Crockard '72 

Marilyn Hannah Crocker '46 

Susan Brush Croft '68 

lessica A. Cronin '98 
*Mr. and Mrs. Paul D. Cronin 
^Margaret Reeder Crosbie '64 
*Martha Stewart Crosland '71 

Anne Frothingham Cross '66 
s^Marjorie Ward Cross '32 
*|ennifer F. Crossland '86 

* Eleanor Crossley '67 

* Carol Turner Crosthwait '57 
Susan Hobbs Crowder '65 
Leona Chang Crozier '56 

*Susan Andrews Cruess '79 

Sherrill Milnor Crump '70 
wleeCullum '60 
wMargaret Bennett Cullum '32 

Lindsay A. Culp '98 
*Emily Ward Gulp '64 

Carter Burns Cunningham '71 
*Jean Hedley Currie '42 
*]ane Guignard Curry '23 
*RobinR. Cutler '66 
*judith Harris Cutting '61 

Lucy Call Dabney '42 

Angela Wheelock Dahl '74 
*Chesley lohnson Dale-Arnurius '43 
*|acqueline Sexton Daley '40 

C. F. Damon, |r, 
*Shirley Shaw Daniel '41 

Ruth Allen Darlington '71 

Page Darnev '98 

Lisa Buckingham Darr '95 

* Rosemary Ashby Dashiell '46 
*Mary Simpson Daugette '55 

Joan Black Davidson '58 

* Nancy Frantz Davies '49 
*Mr. and Mrs. Corbin j. Davis 

Deborah Wood Davis '42 

Janet Houstoun Davis '42 
*Julia Brooke Davis '81 
^Marjorie Thaden Davis '38 
*Mary Hitchcock Davis '54 

Mary Reynolds Davis '84 
^Virginia Cummings Davis '42 
*Anna Gilbert Davy '32 

Tara M. Day '98 

Carol Dennison Dean '63 

Christine Witcover Dean '68 
*Direxa Dick Dearie '67 

Laurinda King deBeck '63 
^Calvert G. deColignv, Jr. 

Virginia Carpenter Delgado '67 

Francesca Robbin Delle '74 
*Mr. and Mrs. Robert Del Monte 

Kathryn Chandor DelPlato '93 
^Beveriey Birchfield Derian '59 
aS Katherine Munter Derr '47 

Judith Barthold De Simone '66 
'sCarolyn Mclvor Dews '58 
Amanda B. Diamond '98 
^Margaret Stuart Wilson Dickey '41 
Debra Middleton Dickinson '81 
Mr. and Mrs. Haskell Dickinson 
seDr. and Mrs. |ohn R. Dickinson 
sAnn King Dietrich '53 
Nancy Dingman-Cobb 
Sandra C. Dittmer '98 
*BeatriceA. Dodd '58 

Vincent J. Doddy 
*MaryTalcottDodson '38 
Mary Burch Doering '74 
*Mr. and Mrs. Robert B. Donald 
*Keir Henley Donaldson '52 
*Ann Thomas Donohue '54 
Julia McCullough Dorn '58 
julieG. Dorsett'87 
Dianne Hayes Doss '93 
^Phyllis Tenney Dowd '44 
*|oan Lamparter Downs '58 
*Diana Muldaur Dozier '60 
*Kathleen Walsh Drake '72 
*Maud Tucker Drane '38 
^Elizabeth White Drbal '77 
Jennifer Toomey Driscoll '92 
ludith Kingman Driskell '58 
*Mr. and Mrs. lames S. Dudley 
Amelia E. Dudman '96 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert |. Duffie 
Dianne Torn Duff\' '78 
Julia Howell Dunbar '77 
?^Mimi Galloway Duncan '42 
w Patricia Potter Duncan '41 
Cathleen Brooke Dunkle '85 
Jeannette Mandle Dunlap '42 
Cynthia Ellis Dunn '50 
Loti Kennedy Dunn '62 
Elizabeth Walker Dykes-Steib '54 
*St. Claire HaydenD'Wolf '51 
*Jane Spiegel Eakin '45 
Lacy Skinner Eckardt '50 
Willia Fales Eckerberg '61 
^Barbara Elliott Eddins '58 
Patricia Thornhill Edwards '66 
Mr. and Mrs. James G. Ehlen, |r. 
Lynne D. Einsel '79 
^Martha Meehan Elgar '67 
*DebraA. Elkins'93 

Caroline Robinson Ellerbe '56 
^Margaret Ross Ellice '34 
Angela D. Elliott '98 
Jacqueline Littell Ellis '58 
^Carolyn Jones Elstner '69 
Hannah Davis Emig '83 
*Bettina Bell Emmons '39 
Dana Dotten Endacott '78 
Alan M, Engler 

Moira F Erickson-Lawrence '80 
*Mary Eriksen Ertman '51 
Adelaide Eshbach '78 
Nancy Cornell Esposito '60 
*Cecile Waterman Essrig '44 
Daniel C. Estedy 
Janet Pehl Ettele '57 
^Elizabeth Cassidy Evans '33 

Frances Pope Evans '49 
* Patricia G. Evans 

Teresa Lear Evans '74 
*AnnePruitt Everett '64 

Dawn E. Everett '98 
Klill S. Fahy '92 
wCladden Adam Falivene '90 

Martha Poarch Farmer '58 
*Sue Wakeman Farquhar '63 

Heidi A. Faulconer '96 
^Sarah Norman Faulconer '44 
Teresa Lioy Faulkner '71 
Lisa Faulkner-O'hara '80 

*Carma C. Faunllerov 
Nancy Banfield Feher '64 
Christina Stoltz Feldkamp '89 
Rose Ann Feldman '70 

«Mary lane Roos Fenn '54 
Karen Fennessy-Ketola '86 
Martha White Feola '53 

«|ennifer Stockwell Ferguson '73 

* Helen Schaumleffel Ferree '29 
*Coralie Kahn Ferro '40 

Regina Fields 

Pamela E. Fine '98 
*June Eager Finney '49 
*Grace Jones Fishel '52 
se Frances Butt Fisher '66 

Susan Croker Fisher '84 

Emily FilzHugh '61 

Deborah Meister Fitzgerald '77 

* Isabel Anderson Fitzgerald '55 
*|anna Staley Fitzgerald '61 

Margaret Medlock Fitzgerald '81 
Susan Hudson Fitzgerald '78 

'^Kelley Manderson Fitzpatrick '85 
Julie M. Fivecoate '94 
Anne Riordan Flaherty '78 

^Catherine Flaherty '80 
Deirdre B. Flannery '98 

sfeMoselle Worsley Fletcher '38 
Carol Remington Foglesong '71 

^Carolyn Irvine Forbes '48 

* Patricia Lynas Ford '51 
Deborah Blair Forrey '84 

*Elsa lones Forter '70 
s^ Alice Mighell Foster '65 
^Virginia Watts Fournier '44 
^Barbara Childrey Fowler '61 
*Anne Gwinn Fox '57 

Ellen George Frampton '39 
'« Alexandria S. Francis '74 

Tamara Driskill Francis '80 
*|oanne Williams Eraser '51 

Helen Plowden Freeman '65 

Janet Imbrie Frey '35 

Mary E. Friberg '98 

* Patricia Carlin Friese'51 
^Caroline Bailey Fritzinger '50 
*Mary Hancock Fritzsche '49 

Ethel L. Froewiss 
Sarah Dabbs Fryer '72 
Karin C Fung '98 

* Barbara Ripley Furniss '42 
*Beverley Hill Furniss '35 

Allison Chance Gabrielsen '94 

Margaret Walz Galdi '81 
*Joan Fisch Gallivan '56 

Marianne Schultz Gait '68 
w Elizabeth Meric Gambel '73 

Maria Rixey Camper '78 
*Clara Jackman Carbett '79 
*Dr. and Mrs. Robert C Garcia 

Bridget Wray Gardner '79 
^Sharon McGrath Gardner '81 
*|eanne Morrell Garlington '48 
sfeLynn Frazier Gas '67 

Molly Currens Gaskins '89 
*Ann Gateley '70 

Nicole J. Gauthier '91 
*Karen Greer Gay '74 
*Mary Bryan Gay '72 

Harriet Willcox Gearhart '45 
*Eileen R Gebrian '72 

Genevieve Hammel Geer '50 

Galvin M. Gentry '76 

Patricia Mast George '70 

Thomas W. George 

Mary A. Gheen '98 

Amy C. Ghiz '92 
* Deborah Parker Gibbs '79 

Ann Cladney Gibson '45 

Katherine Lang Gibson '50 

Mary Ware Gibson '83 
Linda MacPherson Gilbert '58 
*Nancv Hawbaker Gilbert '58 
«|oseph A. Gilchrist, Jr.' 

Elizabeth R Gilgan '94 
^Elisabeth Elmore Gilleland '50 
*Mar\ McGuire Gilliam '47 

Mrs. Glen Gilson II 
95 Paul W. Girard 
« Ellen Wilkerson Given '50 
* Nancy lameson Glass '43 

Susan A. Glass '59 

Susan Hill Click '68 
'^Alice Williams Glover '42 
^Suzanne Wright Godfrey '75 
^Donna Reese Godwin '52 

Nancv L. Golden '81 

Rachel Bok Goldman '59 
*Ann Martin Gonya '85 

Ann Winfree Gooch '66 

Barbara Ross Goode '62 

ludith Wiener Goodhue 
«Mr. and Mrs. John K. Goodwin 

Jarrett Dudley Goodwin '70 

lill B. Goolsby '95 

Helen Milner Cordon '77 

Mr. and Mrs. John E. Gore, Jr. 

Chervl L. Gorman '84 

Jane E. Cott '70 

Mary E. Gottlieb '89 

Mr. and Mrs. John H. Gottsche 

Doreen Davis Gove '49 
*Priscilla Mullen Cowen '34 

Katharine Brown Grala '71 
^Mercedes Gravatt Grandin '72 
seJoCulick Grant '50 

Louise Mandeville Grant '56 

Anne Lee Gravely '62 

Mr. and Mrs. Randall Gravley 

Elizabeth Duggins Green '86 
*Sara Ironmonger Greer '53 

* Evelyn Christison Gregory '56 
Stephanie Hamilton Gregory '86 
Lura Litton Griffin '78 

Leza M. Griffith '89 

Courtney Kneece Cnmm '89 

Susan Stetson Grist '80 
*Marie Pickering Grose '61 

Tonya N. Grudier '98 

Caroline Mauck Grumbine '72 
*Mr. and Mrs. Peyton Grymes, |r. 

Isabelle ViguerieGsell '86 

Katherine Gumerson '97 
sfeWilliam D. Gumerson, Jr. 
« Elizabeth Cumnock Gunn '38 

Suzanne Collins Gurley '78 

Carol Zimmerman Gutzwiller '79 

Anne Woods Guzzardi '44 
?eAnn Clarke Gwinn '68 

Ann Young Habliston '82 
^Katherine E. Hagan '81 

Derrill Mavbank Hagood '55 

Cvnthia J. Hague '98 
aSMargot H. Hahn 

Margaret Mueller Haldeman '45 

* Barbara Jones Hale '43 

* Barbara Murphy Hale '60 
Alison S. Hall '97 
Elisabeth A. Hall '98 

Mr. and Mrs. Stephen P Hall 

Anne Dougherty Hamblett '81 

Dorothy Candler Hamilton '56 
*Tracy Drake Hamilton '81 

Melissa Reed Hammond '89 
*Lois Streett Hamrick '66 

Frances G. Hanahan '64 
*Jane Pinckney Hanahan '57 

Elizabeth Wood Hancock '63 
*Sudie Clark Hanger '42 

Mr. and Mrs. John E. Harbour 

*Donor tor pasi five years 
■ Deceased 


Elisabeth Sartor Harden '68 
*Mar\ Holland Hardin '4(i 

Mr. and Mrs. William M. Harpcl 

Terrell Luck Harrigan '81 

Patricia Harrington 
*DaleHutter Harris '53 
*)ane Hardv Harris '43 
Sleannine Davis Harris '80 

Mars Lea Martin Harris '98 
*Alice King Harrison '42 
*)oan Cabaniss Harrison '58 
^Marian Martin Harrison '58 
*Marion Bower Harrison '48 

Penelope A. Harrison '61 

Henriette Minor Hart '39 
* Penelope Parker Hartline '84 

Elma Lile Hartmann '48 
*Lenora Fiducia Hartmann '55 
*Martha Baum Hartmann '62 

Karen |. Harlnett '70 
*|ane Clark Hartrich '41 

Martha Mitchell Hartzog '67 
*DeborahR. Harvev'82 

Connie C. Haskell '70 

Elizabeth Meade Hastings '56 
*Diane Hatch '64 
tKimHershev Hatcher '78 

Evelvn Sanders Haugen '55 
*KateL. Haw'92 
^Imogen Brock Havvlev '38 

Elizabeth Dunck Haves '95 
*lsabel Olmstead Haynes '37 

Mar\' Frances Hazelton '40 

Mr. and Mrs. lames C. Healey, jr. 
SNancv Bean Hector '43 

Bobbi I. Hedrick '97 
*Beverlev Crispin Hetfernan '75 

Elizabeth Biggar Hellmuth '74 
s^Margaret Dawson Hellyer '47 
^Susan Calhoun Heminway '58 
*Mary Frve Hemphill '45 
«|anet Mavnard Henderson '60 

Mary Brower Henderson '39 

Suzanne Brown Henr\' '58 

Catherine Goodhart Henson '77 

Charlotte Hoskins Herbert '67 

Hillary L. Herbert '82 
*Harriet Daniel Herd '38 
sMargaret Pulis Herrick '62 
sAnn Banks Herrod '68 
^Patricia Neithold Hertzberg '67 
*Elizabeth G. Hester '79 

Mary Halligan Hibbard '70 

Cwendolvn R. Hickey-Babcock '95 

Charles L. Hill 

Debra Bogdan Hill '73 

Jane Burnett Hill '40 
^Theodora G. Hill '60 

Kalhr\'n Robinson Hillestad '89 

Alexandria Hiribarne '96 
»Eve Godchaux Hirsch '48 

Katherine Cole Hite '88 

Melissa Schoen Hitt '85 

lessica M. Hiveley '97 

Renate Weickert Hixon '60 

Grace Gould Hobbs '67 
*Maa Boulware Hobbs '86 

Emilv lones Hodge '27 
»Ann Leonard Hodges '53 
wDorolhv Duncan Hodges '57 
a Elizabeth Carper Hoffman '54 
^Louise Chapman Hoffman '61 

Signee L. Hoffman '91 

Katherine M. Hoffner '84 

lenny M. Hogan '98 
sMary M, Hogan 

Mr. and Mrs. David K. Hollis, |r. 

Susan A. Holman '98 

David L Holmes 

lean E. Holmes '98 

Mary C. Holmes '94 
*Carolvn Hollister Holmlelt '69 

* Emilv Moravec Holt '70 
lessica L. Holzer '70 
Susan Ostrander Hood '51 
Frances Clard\' Hooper '85 
Betsv Benoit Hoover '65 

*)ane Haldeman Hope '60 
Joanne E, Hopkins '98 

* Elizabeth Mason Horsley '90 
*KarenT. Hott'91 

*lna Hamilton Houck '58 
Douglas K. Hoverkamp 
Dr. and Mrs. Byron L. Howard 
Lucinda Pollev Howe '97 

* Laura Graves Howell '42 
s^ Alice Powers Hudson '69 
*Ellen Warner Hudson '50 
*Janet Rakoczy Hudson '78 

Thomas P Hughes 
^Frances Chichester Hull '41 
'^Marguerite R Hume '43 
aejacqueline Mabie Humphrey '60 
^Barbara Plamp Hunt '55 

Elizabeth G. Hunt '98 
«Marv Chesnutt Hunt '69 

Louise Lambert Hunter '77 
*Still Hunter, |r. 

Allen W. Huszti 

Katherine Grosvenor Hutcheson '83 
*Camilla Alsop Hvde '27 
*Sally Wright Hvde '65 
^Marjorie Ris Hyland '33 

Louis A. Ivey 

Kim E. Izquierdo '98 
*Fanchon Lewis Jackson '50 

Inga |. lackson '98 

T. Haller lackson, Jr. 

Mar\ Wilmer Jacobs '76 
«Deanne Dawson James '86 

Henry lames, |r. 

Mr. and Mrs. Gary Jay 

Isabel D. jean-Pierre '98 

Mr. and Mrs. Al Jenkins, jr. 
*Mr. and Mn. Francis P Jenkins, jr. 
*Nancy Carter Jewell '50 

Rong Jiang '98 

Jessica E. John '95 
ssCatherine Vance Johns '48 

Amelia McDaniel Johnson '94 

Elizabeth Walker Johnson '75 

Katharine Bennett lohnson '81 

Dr. and Mrs. Richard L. Johnson 

Sallie Small Johnson '61 
*Vickv Toof Johnson '54 
« Katherine Estes Johnston '40 

Andrea Mies Jones '73 
*Ann Doar Jones '49 
*Mrs. Carl A. Jones 

Deborah H. Jones '84 
*Joan Sheets Jones '69 

Judith Cowen Jones '60 
*Lucy Kiker Jones '43 

Margaret Fitzsimons Jones '51 
^Margaret Lyie Jones '72 

* Patricia Damron joy '48 
*Phyllis A. loyner '55 

Colleen M. jozvviak 

Stephanie Snead juarascio '81 
sEllen Nichols Jump '60 
*Monika Kaiser '82 

Karen Cole Kallis '89 
*Gwen Speel Kaplan '60 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul M. Kaplan 

Mr. and Mrs. Leonard |. Keating, jr. 

MarvH. Keating '81 

Anne Callahan Keech '81 
*Alice Mitchell Keister '70 

'*.-\dele Laslie Kcllman '67 
'A'Nancv Vaughn Kelly '48 
WMary Willis Kcmpe '35 
5»'|ean Feltv Kenny '53 
*Carol Gamberg Kenyon '77 
«Mar\ Fontaine Keown '63 
Margaret Waters Keriakos '67 
Julius G. Kern 
*Dorothv Barnwell Kerrison '60 
Elizabeth Pierpoint Kerrison '83 
*Anne Rogers Killefer '61 
W Beverly Bassett Kimmel '69 
»Mr. and Mrs. Aubrey C. King 
wMary Haskins King '45 
«Michaelle Connors King '87 
wSusan |. King '78 
^Virginia MacKclhan Kitchin '59 
Alice Hagan Kliefoth '79 
Mr. and Mrs. Richard R. Kline 
Camilla Brewer Klos '54 

* Rebecca Faxon Knowles '55 
*Ella-Prince Trimmer Knox '56' 

Mr. and Mrs. Jan Koper 

Amanda D. Kottke '98 

Carol L. Krajewski '90 

Amy j. Kroeger '90 

Joanna j. Kucinski '98 
*joan Lawson Kuhns '57 
« Beverly Freeman Kump '88 

Priscilla Blackslock Kurz '67 
^Mar\ Pederson Kvger '65 

Lisa C. La Londe '93 
*Cara Ardemagni LaRoche '92 

Brigette P Laib '98 

Victoria Munn and Bruce Lamb 

Dianne Cassedy Lambert '69 

* Muriel Wikswo Lambert '66 
Priscilla Bowdle Lamont '57 

^Amy Campbell Lamphere '80 

Marc-Olivier Langlois 
^Willie Newburv Lansing '62 

Catherine R. Lanter '96 

Anne K. Larus '98 

* Linda McGuire Last '58 
«Alice F Laubach '35 

Melissa Carrington Laurie '86 
Mr and Mrs. John j. Lawlor III 
^ Diane Hunt Lawrence '55 
Virginia Tvson Lawrence '58 
Laura Connerat Lawton '62 

* Eleanor Snow Lea '40 
Anne Smith Leamon '73 
Martha Dabney Leclere '54 
Denise Alexandre LeComte '76 
Abigail Bradley Ledbetter '75 
Carolvn M. Leddv '98 

Mr. and Mrs. Robins H. Ledyard 
Carol Wilkinson Lee '76 
Mr. and Mrs. Peter D. Lee 
Stacey Lawrence Lee '91 
^ Nancy Fink Leeds '57 
*jacquelin Jacobs Leffers '49 
sCarroll Morgan Legge '52 
«judy Nevins LeHardy '59 
sMr. and Mrs. Stanley Leming 
Leslie Braginetz Lemish '89 
Leila Fellner Lenagh '46 
ae Nancy Newell Lennon '64 

Sarah Webb Lent '50 
sDr. and Mrs. George H. Lenz 
sAnn Colston Leonard '47 
Richard E. Leslie 
Andrea M. Letourneau 
Virginia Pierson Letterman '79 
Janet T. Letts 
wDorothy Wood Letts '50 
«Emmy S. Leung '89 
Julia B. Leverenz 
Elizabeth Randolph Lewis '63 
Helen Smith Lewis '54 

lane M. Lewis 
*Margaret Sibley Lewis '46 

Whitney Bolt Lewis '88 
^Virginia Sheall Liddel '52 

Nancv Palermo Lietz '86 

Rachel McHugh Lilly '63 

Mr. and Mrs. Carl G. Lind 

Natalie A. Lindfors '98 

Karin I. Lindgren '75 
*Sara McMullen Lindsey '47 
*Miriam Wyse Linsky '50 

Linda Lipscomb '73 
^Suzanne M. Little '68 

Emily Maxwell Littlepage '32 

Aslrid M. B. Liverman '98 
*june Krebs Liversage '49 

Marilynn Marshall Livingston '74 
'A Peggy Fossett Lodeesen '58 

Patricia Lodewick '57 
*Nancy DabbsLoftin '81 
*Edna Osmanski Loftus '72 

Mr. and Mrs. Patrick R Loftus 
^Martha Skinner Logan '48 

Martha Watson Lombardy '82 
*Eve lackson London '78 
*Mrs. Albert Long 

Randi Miles Long '66 

* Elizabeth Wray Longino '78 
SAnn McLean Loomis '45 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul A. Louis 
^Virginia Page Love '50 

* Doris Crane Loveland '33 

a; Katharine Tilghman Lowe '57 

Mr. and Mrs. Dan C. Loy 
& Perry Liles Lucas '85 

* Frances MaHon Luckert '45 
'^jerry Dreisbach Ludeke '54 
^Virginia Timmons Ludwick '53 

Mary Anne Lundberg 

Marcia Brown LyIe '59 
^Elizabeth Francke Lynn '74 

Tracy Galewood Lyons '83 
*Mr. and Mrs. Charles P 
MacDonald 111 

Margaret Ann MacDonald '97 

* Brooke Hamilton MacKinnon '62 

* Nancy E. MacMeekin '65 
Evelvn Snyder MacMillan '65 

^Katharine Phinizy Mackie '51 
Mrs. William H. Macon 
Lindsay E. Maclavish '96 

* Linda Poole Maggard '75 
^The Rev. and Mrs. Charles F 

sHelene Bauer Magruder '57 
Susan Deasy Maguire '64 

* Dorothy Campbell Maher '43 
Elizabeth Camlin Maher '46 

S Katherine Cooley Maher '68 

Krislen Layman Mahoney '89 

Candice Broughton Maillard '98 

Meri Hodges Major '54 

Ann Vandersyde Malbon '80 

Ann South Malick '75 
*Anne Williams Manchester '55 

Sharon T. Mangus '74 
*Anne Baldwin Mann '78 
*Sue Corning Mann '49 
«Melissa Griffith Manning '69 
sjean Caldwell Marchant '52 
*Joan Teetor Marder '50 
^Cheryl Mares 

John B. Marks 

Barbara Favill Marshall '50 
sMary Seaton Marston '31 

Joan M. Marter 

Sydney E. Marthinson '87 
^Harriet Wall Martin '65 

Judith Wilson Martin '71 

Katherine j. Martin '98 
Martha Benn Martin '64 
*Mary-Ellen Martin '67 
Olivia W. Martin '76 

* Eleanor Gilmore Massie '66 
*Elinor Vorys Matchneer '54 
*Mr. and Mrs. Linwood S. Mather, jr. 
*Ann C. Mathews '69 
*Kathr)'n Carroll Mathewson '66 

* Barbara Offull Mathieson '70 
^Constance Somervell Matter '48 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard V. 
Mattingly, jr 
*FaithMattison '48 

Myrna Godshall Maxfield '58 
*Louise Jenkins Maybank '60 
*DorothyUlf Mayer '59 
'^Antoinette LeBris Maynard '45 

Carol Lord Mavo '60 
*Emily Dick McAlister '78 
*Ann McAllister '87 
^Erlend Carlton McCaffree '54 

Stacey D. McClain '93 
^Caroline Miller McClintock '43 

Margaret Evans McCluskey '84 
*KalharineE. McCoid'88 
*|anet Baldwin McColloch '79 
^Margaret Katterjohn McCollom '40 
« Pamela Drake McCormick '72 

Susan Hanger McCormick '74 
«Martha Bachman McCoy '26 

Mar\ Barbour McCrea '48 
*Harriotte Dodson McDannald '65 

* Denise A. McDonald 
*NancyM. McDonald '53 

Mr. and Mrs. Donagh M. 

Barrie |effre\ McDowell '81 

Ellen Sellers McDowell '77 
*NancyB. McDowell '63 

Ann Van Norden McDuffie '51 

Margaret Hoy McFadden '72 
wjoan Livingston McFall '50 

Mr. and Mrs. Norman F. 
McGowin, jr. 

Mary Bliss McGrath '85 
wSarane McHugh '81 
*Alice Nicolson Mcllvaine '45 
'* Evelvn Graham Mclnnis '65 

Elizabeth M. Mcintosh '97 

Linda A. McKeever 
*Claudia Antrim McKenna '48 
*joan Baggs McKenzie '58 

Heather E. McKoy '94 
*Mr and Mrs. William G. McKoy 

Barbara Clark McLaughlin '77 
*Elizabelh Gockley McLellan '40 
«Lynne Pottharst McMillan '69 

Rebecca Michie McVeigh '87 
'^Frances deSaussure Meade '68 

Mr. and Mrs. William H. 
Meadows III 

Carolvn Prince Mealer '73 

Emilv K. Meger '98 

Miriam Washabaugh Meglan '71 

Katherine Beck Menefee '84 
« Suzanne Bassewitz Mentzinger '52 

Anna K. Meres '98 

Thelma M. Merrill '74 
*jane Jamison Messer '59 
*RuthOddy Meyer '51 
se Frances Mallory Meyers '64 
sPetsy Gautier Mezey '55 
W Beverly Van Zandt Mickley '71 

Charlotte Taylor Miller '55 
*Mr. and Mrs. j. Clifford Miller, Jr. 

Madge E. Miller '98 
*Mar\' Webb Miller '57 

Phyllis Thorpe Miller '48 

Pamela L. Milne '79 

* Donor for past five \e3ti 

• Deceased 


Alice MacKrolh Minassian '64 

Catherine Holllierg Minor '90 
*Nancy Ettinger Minor '56 
*Katherine Oglesby Mixson '33 
*Mr. and Mrs. Ben E. Mobley 

Genevieve Minor Moeckel '70 

Tricia L. Mohana '98 
*Sarah Bonham Mohle '77 

Mr. and Mrs. Withers W. 
Moncure, |r, 

Mr. and Mrs. lack G. Mondel 

Joe Monk 
*Denise Montgomery '75 
*Margaret Cook Montgomery '60 

* Marion Saunders Montgomery '44 
Elizabeth Braden Moody '67 
Sharon |. Moody 

Mr. and Mrs. Brett G. Moonen 

* Barbara Bowen Moore '60 
^Margaret Preston Moore '42 

Elizabeth Claser Morchower '67 

* Dorothy Myers Morehead '42 
Hannah Craighill Morehead '79 

*Kelli Ketchum Morgan '89 

Danielle DePaul Morgenlhaler '85 

lacques Morin 
^Katharine Fisher Moriand 71 

Karen Terstappen Morr '72 
*Leila Booth Morris '52 
^Marilyn Garabrant Morris '66 

Miriam Baker Morris '83 

Susan Morris 

* Betty Booker Morriss '66 
Melissa Cope Morrissette '83 
Margaret Moran Morrow '67 
Mr. and Mrs. Steven D. Moseley 

*Myrtle Alston Mott '51 
*Lydia Plamp Mower '55 

Susan Lykes Mueller '70 

Sutapa Mukher|ee '93 
*Ann Porter Mullen '48 

Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Mullen 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas N. Mullen 

Donna Anderson Mullens '53 
^Valeria Murphey 71 

Dagmar Stoll Murphy '64 
*|ean Blanton Murphy '44 
*Mary Petree Murphy '70 
*Bettina Patterson Murray '64 

Joan Douglas Murray '75 
^Sally Myers 

Mrs. Wesley W. Naff, jr. 

* Diane King Nelson '48 
Harriet Hurley Nelson '60 

*Mellie Hickey Nelson '67 
*Mrs. Stanley Nemser 
*Jane Shoesmith Newcomb '48 
*Mr. and Mrs. lames W. 
Newman, |r. 
Maleka Newsome '98 

* Louise Cooke Newton '82 
*Mr. and Mrs. Walter R. Nexsen 
*Martha Clay Nichols '56 

Mr. and Mrs. Peter Nickodem 
^Tennessee Nielsen '76 
^Frances Stith Nilsson '72 
*Molly Reeb Nissman '77 
*Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Noble, |r. 

Emma Coggeshall Nock '58 
*Lindsay Grumpier Nolting '42 
*Mr. and Mrs. David M. Nolton 

Sarah E. Nolton '98 

* Nancy F. Norman 

Mary C. Humelsine Norment '68 
^Margaret Swann Norris '45 
*|ule Seibels-Northup '68 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas E. Nott IV 
Andrea Williams Oakes '89 
*Anne Gayle O'Beirne '41 

Martha Query Odell '49 

^Susanna Bernard Odence '55 
Melissa Darden Odom '84 

*Angela Cardamone O'Donnell '41 
Linda |. Odum '72 

^Carolyn Staman Ogilvie '38 

*Michael |. Olecki 
Suzanne M. O'Loughlin '98 

*Sue Roth Olson '57 
Adeiunmi I. Omisade '98 
Robyn Bailey Orchard '86 
Catherine W. Orr '95 
Mary Beth Miller Orson '86 

^Katharine Wilson Orton '75 
Mary A. Osborn '73 
Mrs. Prime F Osborn 
lanet Williams Osborne '77 

*Drucilla Springer Oswalt '78 
Kathryn Bolton Overman '89 

* Norma Davis Owen '56 

* Harriett Tavenner Owens '44 

* Robert G. Page 
*Anna Chao Pai '57 

R. Anne Pankoski '96 

Ms. Linda B. Paolicchi 
*Alice Dabney Parker '32 
*Dr. and Mrs. lerry L. Parker 
*Mary Booth Parker '49 

Margaret Weimer Parrish '76 

Tana Meier Parseliti '74 
^Carrington Lancaster Pasco '40 
^Viola Craveure Patek '66 

Bhavi N. Patel '97 

Katherine Kibbee Paterson '69 

Kathleen Caldwell Patten '63 

Cathryn Cray Paul '69 

Elizabeth Parker Paul '56 

lessica G. Pavia '98 
^Barbara |. Payne '71 
*Mollie Archer Payne '58 

Nancy Wendling Peacock '69 

Frances Reese Peale '54 

Alisa Delaney Pearce '90 

Sarah W. Pearre '48 
^Lucretia Crater Pearse '55 
*Mr. and Mrs, Larry E. Pearson 
*Mary Welles Pearson '39 

Beverly Ayers Peck '61 

Alma Hali Peckham '45 
*Carol Cole Pelzer '65 
^Deborah Haslam Peniston '66 
^Josephine Neal Peregrine '48 

Andrew H. Perkins 
^Hannah Mallory Perkins '44 

* Elizabeth Craves Perkinson '48 
Cecil Herr Perry '47 
Elizabeth G. Perry '73 

Dr. and Mrs. Ralph A. Pesiri 
96 Barbara Bell Peterson '60 
*Rulh Magee Peterson '51 

Joan M. Petty 

Lauretta Scovel Pfeifer '84 

Darelle A. Pfeiffer '98 

Lee Carollo Pforsich '78 
*Kay Parham Picha '70 

Laura L. Fitton Pieper '98 
*lda Todman Pierce '38 

leannette N. Pillsbury '72 
*Mr. and Mrs. Ballard R Pinkard, |r. 

Nancy Mortensen Piper '74 

Kathryn Spencer Pixley '63 

Helen Platten '41 
*Sally Gammon Plummer '54 

Bowdre Budd Poer '46 
*Elizabelh Hicks Pollak '45 

* Eleanor Cain Pope '58 
Lisa Lucas Popera '88 
Kathryn Whichard Poston '76 

*Rozelia Hazard Potter '43 
Katharine B. Potterfield '70 

Evah K. Pottmeyer '98 

* Florence A. Powell'SO 
Linda Byrd Powell '62 

wMargaret Morris Powell '54 

Marsha Decker Powers '75 

Ann Kerr Preaus '66 
*|ean Countryman Presba '31 

Florence Gillem Pressly '42 
^Eleanor Wallace Price '39 
wMary K. Pringle'34 

Barbara Pinnell Pritchard '54 

* Martha Bennett Pritchett '68 

* Barbara Munter Purdue '32 
*Palricia Owens Purvis '50 

Serena K. Putegnat '98 
*Sarah Rick Putnam '35 

Leslie Heye Quarrier '62 
*Mr. and Mrs. W. F Quesenberry, |r. 

Catherine Kendall Quigley '86 

Mr. and Mrs. William H. 
Quortrup, |r. 
*Carolyn Rogers Rainbow '70 

Bonnie Damianos Rampone '75 
*Mr. and Mrs. Donald A. Ramsay 

Yvonne Worley Randall '50 
*Sarah Rebentisch Randolph '74 
*|oan Stewart Rank '52 
*Eloise English Rankin '42 

Mary Kendig Rankin '70 
*Sarah Massey Rankin '68 
*Carolyn King Ratcliffe '60 
*Mary Scott Rauch '62 
^Elizabeth Kelly Ravitz '85 

Katherine Rose Rawls '75 

Nancy Messick Ray '52 

* Betty Forbes Rayburn '56 
^Katharine Porter Read '39 
*Mary Barber Read '54 
*Ann Connollv Reagan '80 
*Sally Reahard '30 
*Ann Morrison Reams '42 
*WilmaCavetl Records '41 
^Margaret W. Redfern '47 
^Gretchen Armstrong Redmond '55 

Patricia Talbott Reed '76 

loan Oram Reid '54 
^Marion Sim Reid '36 

Yolanda R. Reid '91 
*Kalhenne Willcox Reiland '54 

Cada Kinney Reiniger '77 
*Mr. and Mrs. Walter A. Reiter, jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. |ohn R. Reither, Sr. 
*Ann Moore Remington '44 

Pamela Ward Renlrow '89 
*Page Munroe Renger '67 

lames M. Rentschler 
*|ulie Smith Rentschler '80 
*Emory Hill Rex '41 

Mr. and Mrs. George T Reynolds 

Heather L. Reynolds '98 

* Marguerite Morgan Reynolds '65 

* Louise Winslett Richardson '60 
^Celia Loving Richeson '58 

Lynn Mitchell Riddick '52 

Elizabeth Gawthrop Riely '67 

Sally Hale Riggs '59 

Katherine A. Rinehart '98 
^Georgia Schley Ritchie '80 

Ann W. Roane 

Charlotte Battle Robbins '73 

Rachel F Robbins 

Sabryna McClung Roberson '93 
*BettyFrantz Roberts '40 

* Marion Mann Roberts '39 

A Mary Lineberger Roberts '58 
Sarah Archibald Roberts '83 
*]ane Nexsen Robertson '69 
sfeMarv Barrett Robertson '48 

Carol L. Robinson '79 
^Marguerite Brendlinger 

Robinson '44 
*Olive Wilson Robinson '63 
*Ann T Rockwell '80 
*|osephine Wells Rodgers '53 

Patricia Martin Rodier-Kern '66 
*Ann Venable Rogers '54 

Elizabeth Gates Rogers '47 

Rebecca Yerkes Rogers '52 

* Rosemary Frey Rogers '34 
*Sally Waike Rogers '42 

Mr. and Mrs. lames |. Rognmoe 
Landis Addison Rollins '97 
William D. Romey 
*Nan Locke Rosa '53 
Mr. and Mrs, Richard Rosen 

* David Rosenbloom 

Anne Sargeant Rosenthal '81 
Amy Biathrow Ross '94 
Nancy Buckev Rothacker '86 
Barbara Winn Rothschild '83 
Melissa A. Rothwell '98 
^Lillian Simmons Rountrey '35 
*Cary Maxwell Rousseau '56 
*Traylor Rucker '65 
*Charlotte Garber Rudulph '43 

* Raymond G. Ruff 

Mason Bennett Rummel '83 
*Anne Hynson Rump '44 

Susan Clay Russell '81 
*Susan Criste Russell '78 

Mary Moore Rutherloord '42 
*Cynthia Sinclair Rutherford '54 

Eugenia Bull Ryner '67 

Margaret M. Sabo 

lulie Bradshaw Sackett '65 
^Patricia Halloran Salvadori '50 
*Ruth Frame Salzberg '58 
*|o Schneider Samp '77 

William N. Sams 
*Ann Temple Samson '35 

Margaret Craig Sanders '50 

Lee Addison Sanford '73 

Mr. and Mrs. Dennis P. Sarmento 

Virginia Payne Sasser '72 
*Lucie Wood Saunders '49 
*Diana Simrell Savory '66 
*Sallie F Scarborough '75 

Amelia Dausman Schaaf '80 

Katherine Maxwell 
Schellhammer '95 
*Patricia WhelanSchenck'82 

* Dorothy Norris Schipper '64 
*KathenneA. Schlech'70 

Eugenia Manning Schmidley '74 
*Deborah A. Schmidt '89 

Linda-lean Smith Schneider '76 
^Elizabeth Kopper Schollaerl '64 

Mr. and Mrs. Andrew |. Schroder III 

Vikki A. Schroeder '87 

* Patricia Hassler Schuber '47 
*Mr. and Mrs. George E. Schultz, Sr. 
*Elizabeth Hall Schwartz '43 
*Mr. and Mrs. Charles P. Scott 

Constance A. Scott '74 
Elizabeth Shepherd Scott '43 

* Nancy Pendergrass Scott '67 

Angela Averett Scurry '82 

* Barbara Bradshaw Sedgwick '56 
^Elizabeth Taylor Seifert '83 

Pamela Dickens Sellars '83 
Shantini Senanayake '79 
Susan Allan Severns '79 
*Mr. and Mrs. Rick Seyfarth 

* Elizabeth Hutchins ShaHand '61 

*Enid Winkelman Sharpe '57 
^Esther Cunningham Shay '45 
*Margaret Haley Sheehan '77 

Burney Parrott Sheeks '55 

Brift K. Sheinbaum '98 
*Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert H. 

Kathleen Tyler Sheldon '59 
*Alice Dulaney Sheridan '49 

* Marguerite Stephens Sheridan '34 
Mr. and Mrs. Craig M. Sherman 
Mr. and Mrs. loseph H. Sherrard V 

sDorothyWyatt Shields '58 
*Mr. and Mrs. |ohn G. Shillestad 
*Mr. and Mrs. Kenelm L. Shirk 
*Fayth Mueller Shirkey '39 
*Marjorie Shugart Short '43 
Shelley M. Shreve '98 
Abby Patterson Shultis '66 
lames R. Shuster 

* Karen Norris Sibley '43 
*Mr. and Mrs. Frank C. Sidles 

* Penelope Steketee Sidor '66 
Susanna ludd Silcox '52 
Patricia Gay Sills '59 

^Catherine Parker Silverman '43 

Mary Laird Silvia '60 
wAnne Smith Simet '63 

Virginia Anderson Simons '49 

* Beatrice Backer Simpson '48 

* Diane Richmond Simpson '51 
*Mary Todd Singh '59 

* Elizabeth Sicard Sita '37 
Ruth Longmire Skelton '45 
Mary L. Skinner '71 

Kathleen Cushman Slack '90 

* Carter Van Deventer Slatery '49 
Rosa McGowin Slaughter '79 
Virginia Borah Slaughter '62 
Grace Groacci Slimak '79 
Emily Hunter Slingluff '55 

Ann R. Smith '74 

Anne G. Smith '86 
*Belle Williams Smith '65 

Caroline Newton Smith '92 

Chloe Mason Smith '51 
*HallieDarbv Smith '67 
*Helen Oakley Smith '73 

Mr. and Mrs. ferry W. Smith 

Karen McKenzie Smith '59 

Mary Cranz Smith '84 
*Ruth Sanders Smith '54 

Selby Phillips Smith '84 
*Sheiia Haskell Smith '61 

* Teresa Powell Smith '82 
Nancyellen Keane Smithers '78 

*Susanne Williams Snead '64 
Elizabeth R. Snider '98 
Katherine Scott Soles '32 
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Solimando 
*Suzette Morton Sorenson '47 
*Mr. and Mrs. Furman South III 

Katherine BIythe Southerland '69 
*|udith Dunn Spangenberg '64 
Sarah K. Spangler '98 
Ava L. Spanier '86 
*Mr. and Mrs. Richard T Sparks 
*Cora Morningstar Spiller '50 

* Laura Saunders Spratley '66 
?^Evelyn Manov Sprinsky '71 

Carol Leslie St. lohn '75 
Katherine laschen St. lohn '87 

^Elizabeth Selden Stainbrook '33 
Brent Stait-Gardner 

*Ann Henderson Stamets '75 

*Anne Stanley '64 

* Sarah Anderson Stanton '89 

it Dunof ior pasi five years 
' Deceased 

c) 9 8. 1999 HONOR ROLL OF DONORS 

*Nancv Sanders Starr '46 
Helen Rae Stebbins '37 
Harriette Lineberger Steele '54 

ssjane Street Steele '56 

wKathleen Pretztelder Steele 7! 

* Linda Lucas Steele 75 
Trac\ L. Steele '92 
Lucinda Lowry' Stein '61 

ssMr. and Mrs. Cerr\' U. Stephens 
Planet Cook Stephens '61 
*Martha Maupin Stewart '29 
*Nedra Greer Stimpson '51 
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas R. Stinnett 
Cordelia Lambert Slites '47 
wAnne Stoddard '68 

Audrey Stoddard '55 
sejean McKennev Stoddard '39 
wMargaret McCarth\ Stoettel '81 
sMartha Lou Lemmon Stohlman '34 
*Anne Green Stone '53 
*Nan Hart Stone '47 

* Bonnie Moe Stook '72 
*Catherine Hall Stopher '69 

Laura L. Stottlem\er 
« Barbara Bourke Slovall '45 
*|essie Marr Strahman '42 
*Sally C. Strain '63 
*Lynn Gullett Strazzini '67 
*Ann Percy Stroud '62 

Amanda B. Stroupe '98 

* Nan Stuart '75 
*Sue Craves Stubbs '33 
*Ann Anderson Stuckey '62 

Beth L. Sullivan 79 

Ellen M. Sullivan 77 
»Mar\' Kinkle Sullivan '43 
*May Waters Summerour 75 

Erikka E. Sund '98 
*Caitlin N. Sundby '94 
*Patricia Davis Sutker '59 
*Dorothv Dennv Sutton '44 
*Nancy Catch Svien '39 
*Anne Benedict Swain '39 
*Lillian Sinks Sweeney '80 
*Mar\' Taylor Swing '58 

Sandra La Staiti Svlvia '59 

Harnet Wilson Tarberl '31 
« Helen Bradley Tarbutton '89 
sAnn Sheldon Taylor '51 
^Elizabeth Tyree Taylor '71 
*Kathleen Watson Taylor '65 
*Mar\' Herbert Taylor '45 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Taylor 

Mr. and Mrs. Rodnes A. Taylor 

sfeKatherine Mensing Teitgen '44 

Madeleine Long Tellekamp '67 

* Ruth lacquot Tempest '42 
«Mar\ R. Templeton '35 
*)eanne Skerrv' Tepe '45 

Mr. and Mrs. Nelson M. Terr\ 

* Deborah L. Thacker '77 
Elizabeth Ball Thagard '60 
Heather A. Thomas '98 
Mar\ Morrison Thomas '72 

*Cath\ Weiss Thompson '74 
» Patricia Beach Thompson '52 
sfeSusan Boline Thompson '80 

* Elizabeth Schneider Thornton '80 
Christopher Kilcullen Thurlow '65 
Patricia Smith Ticer '55 

Dr and Mrs. William V. Tillery III 

jane Twohv Tirrell '72 

Marnie |. Tokaruk '98 
^Elizabeth McMahan Tolbert '57 

Lisa Redd Toliver '86 
^Virginia Hudson Toone '53 
SAIice lones Torbett '60 

Carol Rolston Toulmin '51 
^Laura Swope Townsend '95 

Mr. and Mrs. lames H. Trantham 
*Patronella Sykes Treadwell '58 
*Mary Kelso Treanor '31 
«|ane Fitzgerald Treherne-Thomas '57 

Tracy C. Tretiak '83 
*Rosemar\ Dunaway Trible '71 
i%Dorinda Davis Trick '82 

Mr. and Mrs. Steven |. Truman 

Mar) Murray Trussell '55 
*Ann Rowland Tuck '48 
sCarol Exnicios Tucker '53 
*Eleanor Marshall Tucker '30 
sfeGreyson Shuft Tucker '72 
*Evelyn Williams Turnbull '40 

Kathleen Stevenson Turner '64 

Lee Daughtridge Turner '64 

Pamela Mvre Turner '75 

Carol Wooldridge Tuttle '87 

Hazel Fellner Tuttle '44 
^Patricia Williams Twohy '58 
SsCarolyn Dickinson Tvnes '56 

Rhonda G. Tyree '98 
SAinslie lones Uhl '76 

Linda R. Uihlein '77 

Mr. and Mrs. Irwin j. Unger 
*Barbara Clark Utiey '44 

Mary Blair Scott Valentine '59 

*Martha Falk Vallery '44 
* Ursula Reimer Van Anda '51 
Gypsie Bear Van Antwerp '73 
Kenan Myers Van Vranken '58 
wLucy Denninglon Van Zandt '73 
Sharon Singletar\ Vanzant '69 
Claire Cartwright Vaughan '78 
sSigrid Carlen Veasey '81 
Michelle E. Vcnema '84 
Celia Gerrard Veselka '75 
*Ann May Via '54 
Evalena Sharp Vidal '48 
Sally Estes Vigezzi '93 
« Patricia Balz Vincent '39 
Emily Q. Virkus '98 
Mr. and Mrs. Louis A. Vlasaty 
«Anna Davies Volwiler '39 

Sandra |. Vonetes '75 
«Sarah P. von Rosenberg '72 

A. Mina Von Voss '87 
wierrold R. Voss 

Anne-Claire L. Wackenhut '98 
^Virginia Joachim Wade '63 
|une Heard Wadsworth '57 
Amy G. Waite '93 
Constance Werly Wakelee '53 
*Naomi Sirna Waldstein '51 
Ashley lones Walker '68 
Carolyn Peyton Walker '64 
Mr. and Mrs. Car\ M. Walters 
*SarahEsler Walters '41 
«Carolyn lones Walthall '71 
«Anne Newton Walther '66 
*Dawne Cotton Ward '81 
*|essica Bemis Ward '63 
*Sloan Hawkins Ward '44 
wAnne English Wardwell '65 
*Zola Garrison Ware '49 
*|ane Oxner Waring '58 
Mr. and Mrs. Richard C Waring 
Christine Sherwood Warner '73 
Katherine G. Warner '95 
Mary Grate Warren '52 
Patricia Anderson Warren '61 
Wendy B. Washington 
Diana Duffy Waterman '83 
*PatriciaW. Waters '77 
*Sarah Watson '70 
■s Elizabeth Andrews Watts '74 

Barbara Buxton Waugh '53 
*Katharine McCardell Webb '70 
^Mary Stevens Webb '49 

Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur C. Webb 
*Langhorne Tuller Webster '58 

Barbara Lewis Weed '59 
*Mr. and Mrs. Lester H. Weekes 
*PamelaS. Weekes'83 
*Mr. and Mrs. George H. Weiler, |r. 
*Ca\' Ramey Weimer '59 
*Mr. and Mrs, lay M, Weinberg 
^Peggy Roudin Weinberger '43 
lacqueline G. Weiner '98 
Suzanne Reitz Weinstein '60 
Carolyn Pvie Weiseman '98 
*Elder Witt Wellborn '67 
^Marguerite Geer Wellborn '56 
*|anice Fitzgerald Wellons '43 
Carol Davis Wells '62 
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Werner 
*|oan Darby West '46 
*Suzanne Torgan Weston '68 

Lauren A. Wetzel '98 
wKatherineV Whitby '95 
*Mr. and Mrs. Alan |. White 
*|esse A. White '86 
*Nancy Storey While '50 
Nancy McGinnis Whitehead '53 
Patricia Davis Whitehurst '67 
Edith McRee Whiteman '74 
*Dr. and Mrs. Harold B. 
Whiteman, |r. 
Tifliney C Whitmire '98 
Ms. M. Lyndon Whitmore 
W Margaret Robertson Whitney '36 
w Margaret Gearing Wickham '42 
Julia Lowry Wiemer '71 
Herbert N. Wigder 
Marianne Vandervort Wiggishoff '73 
Sara A. Wilcoxson '98 
Mr. and Mrs. Paul C. Wiley II 
wSarah MacFarlane Wilev '70 

Wendy E. Wilkens '64 ' 
«Ashby lenkins Willcox '51 

Charlotte Moore Williams '67 
^Elizabeth Plunkett Williams '48 
'« Emory Gill Williams '40 
*Mr. and Mrs. lames C. Williams 
lane Warner Williams '47 
Margaret Bromberg Williams '47 
Marv Holman Williams '74 
*Mr. and Mrs. Ronald W. 

*Sallie Yon Williams '63 
Stephania Paparozzi Williams '73 

*losephine Happ Willingham '38 
*|oanne Oberkirch Willis '42 
*LillianNeely Willis '39 
*Mr. and Mn. George |. Willock III 

Kimberly K. Willock '89 
*Mr. and Mrs. Charles B. Wilson 

Margaret Sefeldt Wilson '73 
*.Nancy Ray Wiltshire '86 
*Haden Ridley Winborne '69 
*Bett>' Leftel Wingale '48 
wClaire Giesecke Wingo '30 

Betty Bentsen Winn '53 

Mary Gordon Winn '66 
seLavaletle Dillon Wintzer '35 

* Helen Pender Withers '48 
*Marcia G. Wittenbrook '72 
*HelenB. Wolcott'35 

Mar\' Tripp Wolfensberger '82 
Palsy Perkins Wolverlon '62 
'« Edith Norman Wombwell '53 
*Mimi Etheridge Wood '44 

Dana R. Woodbury '98 
*Olivia Rhodes Woodin '41 

* Lindsay Prentis Woodroofe '30' 
*Dana Dewey Woody '58 

Anne Little Wool ley '83 
^Rosalie Barringer Wornham '51 
*|illWentorf Wright '76 

* Barbara L. Wuehrmann '71 
Bernard |. Wunder, |r. 
Faith Aldrich Wykofi' '54 

^Virginia Q. Wynn '46 

Amy D. Yakubinis '97 
'A Susan Tucker Yankee '50 

Ann H. Yauger '78 
^Marshalyn Yeargin-Allsopp '68 
^Anne Kendig Young '63 
wBarbara Nevens Young '41 

Cheryl Forlin Y'oung '85 
*|oyce Lenz Young '56 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert V. Young III 
^Susannah Scagel Young '85 
*Camille Williams Yow '55 

Letha Dameron Zackowski '81 
wCapt. and Mrs. Terrence L. 

s Donna Martin Zahorik '66 

Catherine C Zahrn '98 

lean Romanske Zaniewski '77 

lanis Thomas Zeanah '52 
^Suzanne Weaver Zimmer '85 

Cornelia Perkins Zinsser '52 

* Donor for past five years 
' Deceased 


Alumnae QiK^Ln^ bvj Cia$$ 

Warmest thanks to each alumna 
who sent a gift to the College dur- 
ing 1998-99. Il is because of your 
strong, ongoing support that Sweet 
Briar continues to stand at the (ore- 
front of American education today- 

Number in Class: 2 
Number of Donors: I 
Percentage of Participation: 50% 
Total Class Dollars: $525,818 
Cordon G. Beemer H'21 
Ruth Simpson Carrington' 

Number in Class: 3 
Number of Donors: I 
Percentage of Participation: 33% 
Total Class Dollars: $1,000 
Ruth Ulland Todd 

Number in Class: 5 
Number of Donors: 3 
Percentage of Participation: 60% 
Total Class Dollars: $253 
jane Cuignard Curry 
Fitzallen Kendall Fearing 
Virginia Thompson McElwee 

Number in Class: U) 
Number of Donors: I 
Percentage of Participation: 10% 
Total Class Dollars: $25 
Marv I. Sturgis 

Number in Class: 1 1 
Number of Donors: 5 
Percentage of Participation: 45% 
Total Class Dollars: $28,585 
Ellen Newell Bryan' 
Dorothy Keller lliff* 
Martha Bachman McCoy 
Elizabeth Moore Rusk 
Lois Peterson Wilson* 

Number in Class: IT 
Number of Donors: 9 
Percentage of Participation: 53% 
Total Class Dollars: $7,999 
Daphne Bunting Blair 
Margaret Cramer Crane' 
Rebecca Manning Cutler 
Julia Reynolds Dreisbach 
Audrey Graves 
Emily Jones Hodge 
Camilla Alsop Hyde 
Ruth Lovvrance Street 
Nar W. Taylor 

Number in Class: lb 
Number of Donors: 5 
Percentage of Participation: 
Total Class Dollars: $320 
Dorothy Bunting 


Phyllis Walker Leary 
Virginia Van Winkle MoHid 
Kalherine Phillips Pope 
Bonnie Mathews Wisdom 

Number in Class: 27 
Number of Donors: II 
Percentage of Participation: 4 1 % 
Total Class Dollars: $28,927 
Jane Wilkinson Banyard 
Helen Schaumleffel Ferree 
Isabelle North Goodwin 
Virginia Chaffee Cwvnn 
Elizabeth F. Hibbs* 
Sara Callison lamison 
Gertrude Prior" 
Dorothea Paddock Seeber 
Ruth Ferguson Smythe 
Martha Maupin Stewart 
Evaline Edmands Thoma 

Number in Class: 34 
Number of Donors: 1 7 
Percentage of Participation: 50% 
Total Class Dollars: $35,433 
Carolyn Martindale Blouin 
Mildred Pickett Bost 
Elizabeth Carnes 
Elizabeth Williams Gilmore' 
Elizabeth Gorsline 
Merritt Murphey Green 
Charlotte Brown Harder 
Gladys Wester Horton 
Adelaide Wampler Kundahl 
Frances Harrison McGiffert 
Sally Reahard 
Evelyn Ware Saunders 
Serena Ailes Stevens 
Josephine Reid Stubbs 
Eleanor Marshall Tucker 
Claire Giesecke Wingo 
Lindsav Prentis Woodroofe* 

Number in Class: 3b 
Number of Donors: 18 
Percentage of Participation: 50% 
Total Class Dollars: $3,385 
jean Cole Anderson 
Virginia Quintard Bond 
Mary Swift Calhoun* 
Josephine Gibbs Du Bois 
Mar\' Cannadav Gore 
Pauline Woodward Hill 
Dorothy Ayres Holt 
Mary Seaton Marston 
Elizabeth Tyson Postles 
Jean Countryman Presba 
Cynthia Vaughn Price 
Gillette Hilton Pritchard 
Ellen Eskridge Sanders 
Martha McBroom Shipman 
Agnes Cleveland Stackhouse 
Harriet Wilson Tarbert 
Mary Kelso Treanor 
Martha von Briesen 

Number in Class: 3b 
Number of Donors: 14 
Percentage of Participation: 39°/<i 
Total Class Dollars: $5,460 

HallieOrr Barton 
Eleanor Wright Conway 
Marjorie Ward Cross 
Margaret Bennett Cullum 
Anna Gilbert Davy 
Virginia Squibb Flynn 
Sally Ainsworth Class 
Susanne Gay Linville 
Emily Maxwell Littlepage 
Eugenia Ware Myers 
Alice Dabney Parker 
Barbara Munter Purdue 
Gertrude Buist Robert 
Kathenne Scott Soles 

Number in Class: 57 
Number of Donors: 28 
Percentage of Participation: 49% 
Total Class Dollars: $22,840 
Elena Dot)' Angus 
Sara Houston Baker 
Blanche Davies BaHoon* 
Mary Patton Bromfield 
Anne H. Brooke 
Lucy Oliver Brooks 
Elisabeth Ralcliff Bryan 
Mary Barnhart Carlton 
Alice Martin Cooper 
Gertrude Raymond Dempster 
Elizabeth Cassidy Evans 
Elizabeth S. Gray 
Marger\' Gubelman Hasten 
Marjorie Ris Hyland 
Elizabeth Giesen Lindsay 
Doris Crane Loveland 
Kathrlna Howze Maclellan 
Katherine Oglesby Mixson 
Frances Neville Newberry 
Jane Martin Person 
Mar\' demons Porzelius' 
Helen Persise Roberson 
Gotten Skinner Shepherd 
Mar\'-Nelson Neville Sieman 
Elizabeth Selden Stainbrook 
Sue Graves Stubbs 
Margaret Wayland Taylor 
Charlotte Tamblvn Tufts 

Number in Class: 53 
Number of Donors: 37 
Percentage of Participation: 70% 
Total Class Dollars: $22,8b9 
Helen Hanson Bamlord 
Edith Hagen Benson 
Frances Weil Binswanger 
Nancy Hotchkiss Boschen 
Belt)' Suttle Briscoe 
Eleanor Alcott Bromley* 
Anne Russell Carter 
Marcia Morrison Curtis 
Margaret Ross Ellice 
Helen Bean Emery 
Eleanor Cooke Esterly* 
Dorothy Turno Gardner 
Priscilla Mullen Gowen 
Bonney McDonald Hatch 
Emilie Emory Leary 
Dearing Lewis 
Anne Corbitt Little 
Lydia Goodwyn Lorentzen* 
Baylis Rector Love 
Marjorie Van Evera Lovelace 
Marjorie Westcott Mackey 

Elizabeth Scheuer Maxwell 
Joanna Fink Meeks 
Emily Marsh Nichols 
Dorothy Prince Oldfield 
Ruth Myers Pleasants 
Mar\ K. Pringle' 
Helen Hoft'ecker Roehm 
Rosemary Frey Rogers 
Elizabeth Mayfield Roughton 
Mar\' Moore Rowe 
Marguerite Stephens Sheridan 
Martha Lou Lemmon Stohlman 
Mary Ryan Strother 
Connie Burwell White 
Elizabeth Bond Wood 
Amy Davies Ymgling 

Number in Class: b2 
Number of Donors: 34 
Percentage of Participation: 55% 
Total Class Dollars: $17,350 
Marion Walker Alcaro 
Lois Vanderhoel Benner 
Barbara Rhodes Brown 
Emily Brown Carnan 
Mary Whipple Clark* 
Kathryn Steiner Day 
Mar)' Honeywell Dodds 
Mary Hastings Duntee 
Jacqueline Chappelle Everett 
Frances Meeks Ford 
Rebecca Young Frazer 
lanet Imbrie Frey 
Beverley Hill Furniss 
Helen Carruthers Hackwell 
Ruth Gilliland Hardman 
Cynthia Harbison Heye 
Mary Willis Kempe 
Alice F. Laubach 
lane Lawder 
Eleanor Rust Mattern 
Sarah Rick Putnam 
Harriet Williams Rand 
Lillian Simmons Rountrey 
Frances Morrison Ruddell 
Suzanne Wilson Rutherford 
Ann Temple Samson 
Alice McCloskey Schlendorf 
Frances Spiller Scott 
Isabel Scriba 
Blandina Jones Skilton 
Mary R. Templeton 
Dorothy Barnum Venter 
Lavalette Dillon Wintzer 
Helen B, Wolcott 

Number in Class: 57 
Number of Donors: 34 
Percentage of Participation: 60% 
Total Class Dollars: $61,118 
Myra Carr Baldwin 
Nancy Dicks Blanton 
lane Shelton Bowers 
Martha Ake Brouse 
Sophia Campbell Brown 
Margaret Lloyd Bush 
Lillian Steele Cook 
Mary BIythe Cunningham 
Maria Valentine Curtis 
Margaret Huxley Dick 
Mary Rich Ewing 
Elizabeth Morton Forsyth 
Lillian Cabell Gav 

Capel Grimes Gerlach 
Mary Vogdes Haines 
Eleanor Francisco Hood 
Jacqueline Moore Hoofnagle 
Logan Phinizy lohns 
Arnold Susong Jones 
LucileCox lones* 
Nancy Parsons Jones 
Lucille Scott Knoke 
Abigail Lesnick Leibowitz 
Constance Warner McElhinney 
Margaret J. Mencke 
Marion Sim Reid 
Elizabeth Wall Saunders 
Elizabeth Pinkerton Scott 
Anne Thomson Smith 
Mary Virginia Camp Smith 
Margaret Smith Thomasson 
Margaret Robertson Whitney 
Mary Poindexter Willingham 
Adela Cocke Winfree 

Number in Class: 45 
Number of Donors: 21 
Percentage of Participation: 47% 
Total Class Dollars: $21,359 
Anne Lauman Bussey 
Col. Donald S. Bussey H '37 
Beda Carlson Calhoun 
Ruth Rundle Charters 
Helen Williamson Dumont 
Elizabeth Ball Fensom 
Margaret Bradley Forsyth 
Elinor Ward Francis 
Nancy Nalle Genung 
Isabel Olmstead Haynes 
Rosalie Hall Hurst 
Margaret Holcomb MacMillan 
Rebecca Douglass Mapp 
Elizabeth Lee McPhail 
Mary Agnew Merrill 
Margaret Sandidge Miller 
Mar\' Cochran Nicholson 
Dorothy Price Roberts 
Margaret Cornwell Schmidt 
Elizabeth Sicard Sita 
Helen Rae Slebbins 
Marion Leggett Wh\le 

Number in Class: 8 1 
Number of Donors: 50 
Percentage of Participation: 62% 
Total Class Dollars: $24, 142 
lanice Wiley Adams 
Shirley Haywood Alexander 
Helen Walton Andrae* 
Emma Glass Beasley 
Janet MacFarlan Bergmann 
Frances Bailey Brooke 
Dorothy Gilbert Browne 
Mar\' Housel Carr 
Barbara Derr Chenoweth 
Florence Caven Crosnoe 
Susan Gibson Davenport 
Marjorie Thaden Davis 
Isabelle Franke DeGraaf 
Mary Talcott Dodson 
Maud Tucker Drane 
Genevieve Marsh Fisher 
Moselle Worslev Fletcher 
Sarah Tomlinson Foscue 
Elinor Wilson Gammon 
Lillian Williams Grvmes 

1 !? 9 8 - 1 !? 9 9 HONOR 


Elizabeth Cumnock Gunn 
Vesta Murray Haselden 
Imogen Brock Hawley 
Harriet Daniel Herd 
Virginia Heizer Hickenlooper 
Marion Fuller Kellogg 
Kale Sulzberger Levi 
Elizabeth Lockett Lord 
Josephine Sutton McCandlish 
Anne Old Mercer 
Anne Walker Nevvton 
Lucy Taliaferro Nickerson 
Carolyn Staman Ogilvie 
Elizabeth Bowley Phillips 
Ida Todman Pierce 
Ruth Plingsten Polster 
Kitty Corbett Powell 
Anne VVarriner Prince 
Barbara Cross Reese 
Elizabeth Burks Ridenhour 
Mar\' Hamilton Schuck 
Margaret Weimer Shepherd 
Pauline Womack Swrn 
lessie Silvers Thompson 
Elizabeth Hopper Turner 
Mar\' Brown-Serman Waike 
Mildred Gill Williamson 
Josephine Happ Willingham 
Lucy Winston Works 
Justine DomhotI Wright 

Number in Class: 73 
Number of Donon: 50 
Percentage of Participation: 68% 
Total Class Dollars: $65,952 
Florence Bailev Adams 
Cracey Luckett Bradley 
Mary Simpson Bulkley* 
Elizabeth Vanderbilt Crampton 
Mary Treadvvay Downs* 
Bettina Bell Emmons 
Augusta Saul Farrier 
Ellen George Frampton 
Sarah Belk Cambrell 
Henriette Minor Hart 
Mary Brower Henderson 
Lucy Cordan Jeffers 
jean Black Jennings 
Louise Corrigan Jordan 
Ruth Harman Keiser 
Narcissa Dillard Kelley 
Sarah Tams Kreker 
Martha Fuller Leys 
Elsie Dav Mack 
Suzette Boutell McLeod 
Julia Cray Saunders Michaux 
Janet Trosch Moulton 
Ann N. B. Parks 
Mary Judd Patton 
Mary Welles Pearson 
Eleanor Wallace Price 
Elizabeth Perkins Prothro 
Katharine Porter Read 
Marion Mann Roberts 
Yvonne Leggett Sanford 
Jean Oliver Sartor 
Mary Barge Schroder 
Fayth Mueller Shirkey 
Catherine Lawder Stephenson 
Jean McKenney Stoddard 
Lois Lear Stoops 
Katharine Bonsall Strong 
Nancy Catch Svien 
Anne Benedict Swain 
Janet D. Thorpe 
Patricia Balz Vincent 
Anna Davies Volwiler 
Jean Moore von Sternberg 

Jane Holden Walker 
Lee Montague Watts 
Margaret Ballard Whitehurst 
Eleanor Clallin Williams 
Lillian Neelv Willis 
Shirley |ones Woodard 
Lottie Lewis Woollen 

Number in Class: 83 
Number ol Donors: 55 
Percentage of Participation: 66% 
Total Class Dollars: $! 1.145 
Hazel Sterrett Allen 
Kathleen Ward Allen 
Cecilia MacKinnon Ballard 
lanel Martin Bennett 
Blair Bunting Both 
Agnes Spencer Burke 
Barbara Smith Carter 
Clara Sasscer Chandler 
Marjorie Stock Clemens 
Hortense Powell Cooper 
Jacqueline Sexton Daley 
Coralie Kahn Ferro 
Constance Currie Fleming' 
Clara Call Frazier 
Anne Cooke Gilliam 
Adelaide Boze Glascock 
Helen Schmid Hardy 
Georgia Herbert Hart 
Elizabeth Ivins Haskins 
Virginia Allison Haywood 
Mary Frances Hazelton 
lane Burnett Hill 
Shirley Nalley Irving' 
Rosemary Bjorge lohnson 
Katherine Estes Johnston 
Helen Cornwell lones 
Margaret Dowell Kearney 
Mariana Bush King 
Cornelia Chalkley Kittler 
Charlotte Knox Lane 
Eleanor Snow Lea 
Maria Burroughs Livingston 
Jane Bush Long 
Marion Daudt McBride 
Margaret Kalter|ohn McCollom 
Anne Burr McDermott 
Elizabeth Gockley McLellan 
Mildred Moon Montague 
Muriel Barrows Neall 
Louise Partrick Newton 
Dorothy Campbell O'Connor 
Jean Tyree Oseth 
Carrington Lancaster Pasco 
Florence Merrill Pilkinton* 
Polly Poe Richmond" 
Bettv Frantz Roberts 
Ruth Mealand Schwartz 
Estelle F Sinclaire 
Sarah Mayo Sohn 
Ellen McClintock Templeton 
Evelyn Williams Turnbull 
Emory Gill Williams 
Louise Pugh Worthing 
Helen Patton Wright 
Cvnthia Noland Young 

Number in Class: 89 
Number ot Donors: 63 
Percentage of Participation : 7 1 % 
Total Class Dollars: $23,688 
Patricia Sorensen Ackard 
Helen Carmine Barber 
Doris Albray Bardusch 
Marie Gaftney Barry 
Phyllis Carr Beinhorn 

Betsv Tower Bennett 
Ethel Gurney Betz 
Elizabeth Hudson Boba 
Edith Vongehr Bridges-Cone 
Jane Loveland Byerts 
leanne Posselt Clear 
Shirley Devine Clemens 
Anne Smith Clow 
Bette Fawcett Collier 
Bett\' Bartelt Croasdale 
Shirley Shaw Daniel 
Josephine Harlan Darby 
Cynthia Falkner Day 
Ruth Hemphill DeBuvs 
Margaret Stuart Wilson Dickey 
Patricia Potter Duncan 
Katherine Estes 
Decca Gilmer Frackelton 
Laetitia Seibels Frolhingham 
Jane Clark Hartrich 
Frances Chichester Hull 
Patricia Eaglesfield Kirchhoffer 
Alice E. McBee 
Ann Pickard McCarry 
Lucy Parton Miller 
Martha Jean Brooks Miller 
Mary White Miller 
Elizabeth Harrison Monroe 
Elizabeth Doucett Neill 
Lossie Taylor Noell 
Louise Hathaway Norman 
Anne Gayle O'Beirne 
Anne Borough O'Connor 
Angela Cardamone O'Donnell 
Mary Scully OIney 
Barbara Thompson Parker 
Barbara Searles Parrett 
Helen Platten 
Margaret Craighill Price 
Wilma Cavett Records 
Emory Hill Rex 
Louise Lembeck Revdel 
Linda Boyle Richardson 
Joan De Vore Roth* 
Marion Webb Shaw 
Eunice Foss Sneed 
Charlotte Davenport Tuttle 
Judith Davidson Walker 
Helen Gwinn Wallace 
Caroline Des Granges Wallis 
Sarah Esler Walters 
Elizabeth Lancaster Washburn 
Barbara Holman Whitcomb 
Helen Littleton White 
Marcia D. Wiley 
Olivia Rhodes Woodin 
Marietta Solon Woolverton 
Barbara Nevens Young 

Number in Class: 96 
Number ol Donors: 72 
Percentage oi Participation: 75% 
Total Class Dollars: $83,091 
Daphne Withington Adams 
Eugenia Burnett Aflel 
Marion Robbins Alexander 
Diana Stout Allen 
Margaret Cunningham Allen 
Mary Bennett Baumberger 
Jessamine Boyce Bowles 
Virginia McGuire Brent 
Grace Lanier Brewer 
Edna Swann Carter 
Elizabeth R. ChambeHain 
Carolyn Monteith Clarke 
Barbara Engh Croft 
Mary Wheat Crowell' 
lean Hedley Currie 

Lucy Call Dabney 
Deborah Wood Davis 
Janet Houstoun Davis 
Virginia Cummings Davis 
Dorothea Hutchings Donley 
Cynthia Abbott Dougherty 
Mimi Galloway Duncan 
leannette Mandle Dunlap 
Barbara Ripley Furniss 
Alice Williams Glover 
Virginia Moomaw Hall 
Sudie Clark Hanger 
Margaret Troulman Harbin 
Frances Caldwell Harris 
Alice King Harrison 
Diana Greene Helfrich 
Susan Greer Hendrick 
Laura Graves Howell 
Nancy Kegley Jenkins 
Anne Bundy Lewis 
Mary Lewis Lewis 
Elizabeth Hanger Lippincott 
lane Taylor Lowell 
Genevieve Mundy Lyttle 
Julia Groves Martin 
Irene Mitchell Moore 
Margaret Preston Moore 
Dorothy Myers Morehead 
Grace Bugg Muller-Thym 
Lindsay Grumpier Nolting 
Shirley Hauseman Nordhem 
Edna Syska Peltier 
Ann Hauslein Pottert'ield 
Florence Gillem Pressly 
Eloise English Rankin 
Ann Morrison Reams 
Nancy Davis Reynolds 
Sally WaIke Rogers' 
Frances Meek Rowe 
Jeanne Buzby Runkle 
Mary Moore Ruthertoord 
Helen J. Sanford 
Gloria Sanderson Sartor 
Douglas Woods Sprunt 
Jeanne Sawyer Stanwood 
lessie Marr Strahman 
Virginia Wilkinson Swanson 
Ruth Jacquot Tempest 
Betsy Gilmer Tremain 
Pattie Early Trippet 
Sally Schail Van Allen 
Edith Brainerd Walter 
Margaret Gearing Wickham 
Joanne Oberkirch Willis 
Florence Bagley Witt 
Dorothy Malone Yates 
Marion Mundy Young 

Number in Class: 97 
Number oi Donors: 71 
Percentage ot Participation: 73% 
Total Class Dollars: $37, 108 
Anne Mitchell Albyn 
Sara Bryan Allen 
Brooks Barnes 
Jeanne Turney Benjamin 
Muriel Grymes Blumenthal 
Letitia Ord Bonbright 
Effie Siegling Bowers 
Anne Mclunkin Briber 
Virginia While Brinlon 
Pauline Hudson Brown 
Cynthia Smith Brutzman 
Frances Simmons Byedy 
Fay Martin Chandler 
Dorothy Long Cousins 
Carol Tanner Cover 
Primrose Johnston Craven 

Chesley Johnson Dalc-Arnurius 
Betty Emerick Dethlefs 
Margaret Swindell Dickerman 
Nancy Pingree Drake 
Pauline Boswell Fosdick 
Bonilee Key Garrett 
Nancy Jameson Glass 
Barbara Jones Hale 
Harriette Morris Haller 
Jane Hardy Harris 
Nancy Bean Hector 
Mary Wheeler Hilliard 
Betty-Potter Kinne Hillyer 
Esther Jett Holland 
Marguerite F. Hume 
Dolores Cheatham James 
Jean Latham Jones 
Katherine Doar Jones 
Lucy Kiker Jones 
Catharine Bracher Leggett 
Anne Noyes Lewis 
Dorothy Campbell Maher 
Valerie Jones Malerne 
Clare Eager Malthai 
Caroline Miller McClintock 
Patricia Robineau McCulloch 
Barbara Bolles Miller 
Jane Gregory Moore 
Mary Christian Mulligan 
Elizabeth Schmeisser Nelson 
Louise Moore Nelson 
Marjorie Bloch Owens 
Ann Jacobs Pakradooni 
Frances Gregg Petersmeyer 
Rozelia Hazard Potter 
Annabelle Forsch Prager 
Mary Carter Richardson' 
Chadotte Garber Rudulph 
Mary Love Ferguson Sanders 
Roselle Faulconer Scales 
Elizabeth Hall Schwartz 
Elizabeth Shepherd Scott 
Marjorie Shugart Short 
Karen Nortis Sibley 
Catherine Parker Silverman 
Mary Kinkle Sullivan 
Jane Findlay Tale 
Suzanne Douglas Terr\ 
Frances Taylor Trigg 
Anne Williams Tuley 
Peggy Roudin Weinberger 
Janice Fitzgerald Wellons 
Karen Kniskern White 
Fayette McDowell Willett 
Mary Steiger Wingerd 

Number in Class: 96 
Number ol Donors: 75 
Percentage ol Participation: 78% 
Total Class Dollars: $27,617 
Eleanor Goodspeed Abbott 
Martha Williams Alday 
Norma Bradley Arnold 
Martha Rugeley Bachman 
Dorothy Tobin Baldwin 
Sydney Holmes Bales 
Louise Smith Barry 
Sally Skinner Behnke 
Elisabeth Vaughan Bishop 
Dorothy Beuttell Blakeman 
Mary Anderson Bowley 
Jane Williams Bradley 
Carlisle Morrissett Branch 
Ann Seguin Britt 
Anne Bowen Broadus' 
Virginia Gowen Brown 
Mildred Faulconer Bryant 
Alice Lancaster Buck 


19 9 8-1999 


Murrell Rickards Chadsey 
Anita Lippitt Clay 
Betty Farinholl Cockriil 
Phyllis Tenney Dowd 
Cecile Waterman Essrig 
Sarah Norman Faulconer 
Alice Johnson Fessenden 
Virginia Watts Fournier 
Elizabeth Williams Gookin 
Anne Woods Guzzardi 
Marian Shanley lacobs 
lean Ryan Kehl 
Marjorie Willetts Maiden 
Emily Wilkins Mason 
Martha Hoffman McCoy 
lane Rice McPherson 
Ellen Duval Miller 
Marion Saunders Montgomery 
lanet Staples Munt 
Ernestine White Murray 
Constance Budlong Myrick 
Sarah Hollerith Nietsch 
Louise Konsberg Noll 
Mary King Oehmig 
Harriett Tavenner Owens 
Hannah Mallory Perkins 
Margaret Eggers Perry 
Virginia Noyes Pillsbury' 
Dorothy Devore Piatt 
Catherine Tift Porter 
Alice Hepburn Puleston 
Ann Moore Remington 
Marguerite Brendlinger Robinson 
Anne Hynson Rump 
Betty Van Dusen Samson 
Muriel Abrash Schapiro 
Frances Longino Schroder 
Margaret Gordon Seller 
Louise Hesson Shelburne 
Bettv Havertv' Smith 
lean Blanton Stein 
Patricia Stickney 
Virginia Burgess Struhsaker 
Dorothy Denny Sutton 
Paulett LongTaggart 
Katherine Mensing Teitgen 
Hazel Fellner Turtle 
Barbara Clark Utiey 
Martha Falk Vallery 
Sloan Hawkins Ward 
Patricia Whitaker Waters 
Helen Gravatt Watt 
Mabel Breese Wellinghoff 
Mimi Etheridge Wood 
Helen Cantey Woodbridge 
Marthalyn Rushing Yocum 
Mary Braden Young 

Number in Cbis: 84 
Number ot Donors: 60 
Percentage of Participation: 71% 
Total Ciki Dollars: $85,671 
Elaine Krause Anderson 
Mary Symes Anderson 
Catherine Price Bass 
Lile Tucker Bell 
Audrey T Betts* 
Sadie Allen Blackburn 
Edith Page Gill Breakell 
Mary Traugott Brown 
Hilda HudeChapin 
Leila Barnes Cheatham 
Anne Macfarlane Clark 
Alice Edwards Davenport 
Ann Parsons Davis 
Elizabeth Healy Downing 
lane Spiegel Eakin 
lean Ridler Fahrenbach 

Leila Burnett Felker 
Joyce Livermore Foust 
Harriet Willcox Gearhart 
Ann Gladney Gibson 
Martha Holton Glesser 
lane Lesh Could 
Elizabeth Cray Gray 
Margaret Mueller Haldeman 
loanne Morgan Hartman 
Mildred Carolhers Healy 
Mary Frye Hemphill 
Anna Mary Chidester Heywood 
lulia Mills lacobsen 
Anne Dickson lordan 
Mary Haskins King 
Ann McLean Loomis 
Frances Matton Luckett 
Antoinette LeBris Maynard 
Alice Nicolson Mcllvaine 
Sarah Temple Moore 
Dale Sayler Morgan 
lane Clarke Morrow 
Rosemary Newby Mullen 
Margaret Swann Norris 
Mia Hecht Owens 
Alma Hall Peckham 
Ellen Gilliam Perry 
Margaret Booth Pierce 
Elizabeth Hicks Pollak 
Elizabeth Zulich Reuter 
Caroline Parrish Seager 
Frances Estes Seibels 
Esther Cunningham Shay 
Ruth Longmire Skelton 
Alice Gearhart Stinson 
Barbara Bourke Stovall 
Mary Herbert Taylor 
leanne Skerry Tepe 
Isabel Gaylord Thompson 
Ellen Dodson Wightman 
Ellen Gray Wilson 
Helen Davis Wohlers 
Amanda Parsley Worth 
Margaret lones Wyllie 

Number in Class: 97 
Number ot Donors: 57 
Percentage of Participation: 59% 
Total Class Dollars: $25,740 
Katherine Brooks Augustine 
Marguerite Emmert Baldwin 
Lucy-Chades lones Bendall 
Sarah Bubb Bruch 
Edwina Young Call 
lane Pickens Church 
Eleanor Myers Cole 
Louise Wilbourn Collier 
Florence Taylor Corse 
Flora Cameron Crichton 
Marilyn Hannah Crocker 
Carolyn Conley Danley 
Rosemary Ashby Dashiell 
Anne Hill Edwards 
lessie Strickland Elcock 
Helen Craeff Ellerman 
Mary Vinton Fleming 
Joan Berend Cordon 
Catherine Smart Crier 
Emily Albert Hanahan 
Sarah McDuffie Hardaway 
Mary Holland Hardin 
Nan Puckhaber Harrington 
Elizabeth Curley Hewson 
Mary Taylor Hollowell 
Anne Sluckle Houston 
Wistar Watts King 
Jean Pollard Kline 
Helen Murchison Lane 

Leila Fellner Lenagh 
Margaret Sibley Lewis 
Elinor Clement Littleton 
Louisa B. Lloyd 
Beatrice Dingwell Loos 
Elizabeth Camlin Maher 
Palmour Holmes Mclntire 
Charlotte Sprunt Murchison 
lulia lerman Neal 
Bowdre Budd Poer 
Hallie Nixon Powell 
Ellen Robbtns Red 
ludith Bailey Refo 
Legate Thompson Robertson 
Noma Greene Sattertleld 
Mary Vandeventer Saunders 
Margaret Coffman Smith 
Nancy Sanders Starr 
Catherine Evans Stroud 
lean Carter Telford' 
Leila McLaughlin Thompson 
Bertha Lee Toole 
lane Richardson Vieth 
Adeline lones Voorhees 
loan Darby West 
Ellen Thackray Wilson' 
Ariana Jones Wittke 
Virginia Q. Wynn 

Number in Class: 100 
Number ot Donors: 53 
Percentage oi Participation: 53% 
Total Class Dollars: $20,879 
Lucinda Converse Ash 
Elaine Davis Blackford 
Nancy Alexander Blaney 
Catharine Fitzgerald Booker 
Anne Lile Bowden 
Maria Tucker Bowertlnd 
Margaret Robertson Christian 
Virginia Walker Christian 
Frances Ulmer Conley 
lulia Holt Coyle 
Laura Crogan Crane 
Frances Gardner Curtis 
Elizabeth Ripley Davey 
Katherine Munter Derr 
Mary McGuire Gilliam 
ludith Burnett Halsey 
Margaret Munnerlyn Haverty 
Margaret Dawson Hellyer 
Elizabeth Knapp Herbert 
Frieda Manley Hutchinson 
Elizabeth Newell Johns 
Shirley Levis lohnson* 
Gloria Gamble lones 
Ann Colston Leonard 
Sara McMullen Lindsey 
Carol Blanton McCord 
Mary Jones McGehee 
Aimee Des Pland McGirt 
lean C. Old 

Katharine Weisiger Osborne 
Cecil Herr Perry 
Meredith Slane Person 
Jean Ferrier Ramsay 
Margaret W. Redfern 
Mary McDuffie Redmond 
Isabel Zulick Rhoads 
Susan Van Cleve Riehl 
Elizabeth Gales Rogers 
Patricia Hassler Schuber 
Eleanor Bosworth Shannon 
Anne Kleeman Sites 
Martha C. Smith 
Suzette Morton Sorenson 
Evelyn White Spearman 
Wenllian Jenkins Stallings 

Cordelia Lambert Stites 
Nan Hart Stone 
Margaret White Van Buren 
Suzanne Fitzgerald Van Home 
Ann Marshall Whitley 
Cecil Butler Williams 
lane Warner Williams 
Margaret Bromberg Williams 

Number in Class: 1 1 9 
Number ot Donors: 88 
Percentage ot Participation: 74% 
Total Class Dollars: $38,682 
Martha Garrison Anness 
Annabell Brock Badrow 
Martha Davis Barnes 
Suzanne Hardy Benson 
Indiana Lindsay Bilisoly 
Marion Coulter Bowditch 
Susan lackson Burns 
Julia Blakey Butler 
Martha Mansfield Clement 
Virginia Skeppstrom Cline 
Harriotte Bland Coke 
Constance V Conover 
Virginia Pekor Culpepper 
Closey Faulkner Dickey 
Martha Shmidheiser DuBarry 
Marguerite Rucker Ellett 
Carolyn Irvine Forbes 
leanne Morrell Garlington 
Constance Hancock Getman 
Elizabeth C. Gibson 
Wayne Stokes Goodall 
Elizabeth Anderson Correll 
Jane Ransom Gray 
Elizabeth White Gregory 
Anne Ryland Ricks Griffin 
Marion Bower Harrison 
Elma Lile Hartmann 
Avery Draughon Helm 
Mayde Ludington Henningsen 
Eve Godchaux Hirsch 
Elinor Taylor Hough 
Ruth Faulkner Howe 
Murray Armstrong James 
Catherine Vance Johns 
Patricia Damron |oy 
Nancy Vaughn Kelly 
lane lohnson Kent 
Elizabeth Bramham Lee 
ludith Perkins Llewellyn 
Martha Skinner Logan 
Mary |ane Luke 
|o Vestal Lyon 
Margaret Sheffield Martin 
Constance Somervell Matter 
Faith Mattison 
Maddin Lupton McCallie 
Mary Barbour McCrea 
Claudia Antrim McKenna 
Phyllis Thorpe Miller 
Ann Porter Mullen 
Diane King Nelson 
Patricia Smith Nelson 
lane Shoesmilh Nevvcomb 
Westray Boyce Nicholas 
Patricia lenney Nielsen 
Sarah W. Pearre 
losephine Neal Peregrine 
Elizabeth Graves Perkinson 
Emily Loftis Peters 
Ardis Fratus Porter 
Elizabeth Kernan Quigley 
Betty lohnson Ragland 
Elizabeth Hooks Richards 
Helen McKemie Riddle 
Frances L, Robb 

Mary Barrett Robertson 
luanita Minchew Robinson 
Audrey Lahman Rosselot 
Patricia Traugott Rouse 
Elizabeth Beltz Rowe 
Betty lackson Ryan 
Ann Orr Savage 
Beatrice Backer Simpson 
Caroline Haskell Simpson 
Eleanor Potts Snodgrass 
Helen Elliott Sockwell 
Sara Davis Spencer 
Martha Owen Thatcher 
Ann Rowland Tuck 
Margaret Addington Twohy 
Virginia Wurzbach Vardy 
Evalena Sharp Vidal 
Bess Pratt Wallace 
Elizabeth Plunkert Williams 
Betty Leffel Wingate 
Helen Pender Withers 
Dorothy Wallace Wood 
Jane Miller Wright 

Number in Class: 87 
Number ot Donors: 73 
Percentage oi Participation: 84% 
Total Class Dollars: $130,810 
Alberta Pew Baker 
Mary Fran Brown Ballard 
Marilyn Hopkins Bamborough 
Patricia Levi Barnett 
Elizabeth Brown Bayer 
Katharine Hart Belew 
Elizabeth Wellford Bennett 
Brantlev Lamberd Boiling' 
Patricia Brown Boyer 
Cathenne Barnett Brown 
Walter H. Brown H'49 
Ann-Barrett Holmes Bryan 
Anne Fiery Bryan 
Ellen Ramsay Clark 
Sally Searle Clarke 
Elizabeth Ruth Cleaver 
Deborah Carroll Conery 
Alice Dahm Crane 
Nancy Frantz Davies 
Sallie Legg De Martine 
Mary Geer DiRaddo 
Vidmer Megginson Downing 
Carolyn Cannady Evans 
Frances Pope Evans 
|une Eager Finney 
Mary Hancock Fritzsche 
Elizabeth Dershuck Cay 
Katherine Veasey Goodwin 
Elizabeth Gorter-Jansma 
Doreen Davis Gove 
Alice Trout Hagan 
Elizabeth Trueheart Harris 
Margaret Preston Hodges Hill 
Sarah Melcher larvis 
Sarah Strickland lohnson 
Catharine Hardwick lohnston 
Ann Doar Jones 
Emily Pruitt lones 
Sarah Gay Lanford 
lacquelin Jacobs Lefters 
Caroline Casey Lindemann 
lune Krebs Liversage 
Polly Plummer Mackie 
lulia Easley Mak 
Mary Virginia Crigsby Mallett 
Sue Corning Mann 
Marie Musgrove McCrone 
Fredda Duncombe Millard 
Martha Query Odell 
Mar\' Booth Parker 

' Deceased 

1 q q tS - 1 CI 9 !? HONOR 

Bjrbara Sloan Pearsall 
Ruth Garrett Preucel 
Catherine Cox Reynolds 
Lindsay Coon Robinson 
Patricia Davin Robinson 
Dorothy Rouse-Bottom 
Lucie Wood Saunders 
Alice Dulanev Sheridan 
Sallv Avres Shrover 
Margaret Lawrence Simmons 
Virginia Anderson Simons 
Carter Van Dexenter Slatery 
Gratia Boice Smith 
Margaret Cromwell Taliaferro 
Margaret Towers Talman 
lean G. Tavlor 
Anne Bush Train 
Zola Garrison Ware 
Julia Baldwin Waxter 
Mar\- Stevens Webb 
Ann Eustis Weimer 
Joyce Smith White 
loan McCarthy Whiteman 
Nancv lones Worcester 

Number in Class: IJJ 
Number oi Dor^ors: 86 
Percentage of Participation: 70% 
Total C/ass Dollars: S20.b27 
Ann Belser Asher 
Nancy Thompson Baker 
Anne McNeer Blanken 
Mar)' Morris Gamble Booth 
Elizabeth White Bradley 
Mary Dame Stubbs Broad 
Edith Tanner Broughton 
Mary Lanman Broyvn 
Anne Estill Campbell 
Judith C. Campbell 
Lucy Kreusler Carev 
lane Munnerlvn Carter 
Dorothy Montague Cholnoky 
Julia Freels Chyvalik 
Anne Peyton Cooper 
Deborah Freeman Cooper 
Margaret Murchison Corse 
Carolyn Tvnes Coyvan 
Evelyn Woods Cox 
Bonnie Loyd Crane 
Garland Hunter Davies 
Diana G. Dent 
Frances Marr Dillard 
Cynthia Ellis Dunn 
Lacy Skinner Eckardt 
Mary Berkeley Fergusson 
Carolyn Williams Feussner 
Sally Bianchi Foster 
Caroline Bailey Frilzinger 
Margaret Lewis Furse 
Genevieve Fiammel Geer 
Mary Davis Gettel 
Katherine Lang Gibson 
Elisabeth Elmore Gilleland 
Ellen Wilkerson Given 
|o Culick Grant 
Nancy Franklin FHall 
Sarah Easter Henderson 
Betsey Sayvver Hodges 
Marianne Delacorte Holland 
Henrietta Hill Hubbard 
Ellen Warner Hudson 
Fanchon Lewis Jackson 
Nancy Carter Jeyvell 
Sally Lane lohnson 
Elizabeth Todd Landen 
Margaret Gee Layves 
Elsie Landram Laylon 
Sarah Webb Lent 

Dorothy Wood Letts 
Frances Martin Lindsay 
Miriam Wvse Linskv 
Virginia Page Love 
Nancy Drake Maggard 
Peachey Lillard Manning 
loan Teetor Marder 
Barbara Favill Marshall 
Elizabeth Hutchens McCaleb 
Nancv Day McCammond 
Donna Wunderlich McCullough 
loan Livingston McFall 
Mary Roberts Mellow 
Sydney Overstreet Meredith 
Louise P Moore 
Marie Gilliam Park 
Patricia Owens Purvis 
Yvonne Worlev Randall 
Catharine Clark Rasmussen 
Edith Brooke Robertson 
Virginia Luscombe Rogers 
Patricia Halloran Salvadori 
Margaret Craig Sanders 
Helen Weintz Scott 
BeverK Benson Seamans 
Diane Dietrich Shepherd 
Lola Steele Shepherd 
Louise Streeter Smith 
lean Yanick Snvder 
Cora Morningstar Spiller 
Ann Preston Vick 
Elizabeth Markgrai Waring 
Nancy Storey VVhite 
Kay Leroy Wing 
Susan Tucker Yankee 
Virginia Mann York 
lane Lewis Zollicott'er 

Number in Class: WO 

Number of Donors: 71 

Percentage of Participation: 71% 

Total Class Dollars: $13,443 

Joan Motter Andersen 

Jean Duerson Bade 

Marv Emer\' Barnhill 

Patricia A. Barton 

Mona Wilson Beard 

Ann Mountcaslle Blechta 

lean Randolph Bruns 

Grace Crisler Buchignani 

Marie Ironmonger Bundy 

Mar\' Pierce Clark 

Rodes Estill Coleman 

loan St. lohn Curtner 

lanet Broman Dingle 

Barbara Birt Dow 

St. Claire Hayden D'Wolf 

Mary- Eriksen Ertman 

Patricia Lvnas Ford 

loanne Williams Eraser 

Patricia Carlin Friese 

Margaret Works Cibbs 

Suzanne Lockley Glad 

Lucy Regester Coode 

Angle Vaughan Halliday 

Mary French Halliday 

Ann Petesch Hazzard 

lean Slapleton Hellier 

Dorothy Compton Marks Herbruck 

Helen Stanley Hollllleld 

Susan Ostrander Hood 

Susan Taylor Hubbard 

Louise Coleman Jones 

Margaret Fitzsimons Jones 

Joan Kuehnle Kaufman 

Georgia Dreisbach Kegley 

Sue Taylor Lillev 

Monna Simpson MacLellan 

Katharine Phinlzy Mackie 
loan Cansler Marshall 
loan WIdau Marshall 
Eugenia Ellis Mason 
Elizabeth Cooke McCann 
Ann Van Norden McDuffie 
Ruth Oddy Meyer 
loan Hess Michel 
lane C. Mooretield 
Myrtle Alston Mott 
Frances Broyvder Nibley 
Nancv Keen Buttervvorth Palmer 
Ruth Magee Peterson 
Terry Faulkner Phillips 
Margaret Seaman Pinkos 
Audrey Breitinger Post 
Nancy Pesek Rasenberger 
Anna Coolldge Richardson 
Marv Semple Riis 
Doris Brody Rosen 
Margea Davidson Rucker 
Diane Richmond Simpson 
Anne Sinsheimer 
Barbara Hahn Smith 
Chloe Mason Smith 
Nedra Greer Stimpson 
Ann Sheldon Tavlor 
loan Vail Thome 
Carol Rolston Toulmin 
Ursula Reimer Van Anda 
Naomi Sirna Waldstein 
Betty Kellogg Wilbourn 
Ashbv lenkins Willcox 
Rosalie Barringer Wornham 
Ann Benet Yellott 

Number in Class: I2S 

Number of Donors: 8b 

Percentage of Participation: 67% 

Total Class Dollars: $21,822 

Marjorie Levine Abrams 

Phoebe DeFoe Adams 

Cynthia Balch Barns 

Clara McDonald Bass 

Nell Orand Beck 

Barbara Baker Bird 

Pauline Wells Bolton 

Ruth Edgerton Boyer 

Grace Wallace Brown 

Carma Lindsay Burton 

Elizabeth Wilder Cady 

Mar)' Miller Carroll 

Donna Robinson Cart 

lacqueline Razook Chamandy 

Nancy Hamel Clark 

Sally Fishburn Crockett 

Polly Plumb deButts 

Keir Henley Donaldson 

Anne Forster Dooley 

Mary Marshall Dyke 

Grace DeLong Einsel 

Harriet Thayer Elder 

Eulalie McFall Fenhagen 

Grace Jones Fishel 

Patricia Ruppert Flanders 

Edith Marsh Fonda 

Pride Binger Forney 

Joanne O'Malley Foster 

Cynthia A. Fowle 

Evelyn Lane Fozzard 

Sally M. Gearhart 

Mar) Ford Gilchrist 

Donna Reese Godwin 

Laura Radlord Goley 

Catherine Yerkes Grant 

Marion Gregory Graves 

Brigitte C. H. Guttstadt 

Margaret Nelson Harding 

Nancy Laemmel Hartmann 
Cornelia Dumas Hcrtt 
Mary Barcus Hunter 
Mary Bailey Izard 
Benita Phinizy lohnson 
Ginger Dreyfus Karren 
Martha Legg Katz 
Anne Hoagland Kelsey 
Carroll Morgan Legge 
Virginia Sheatt Liridel 
Beny Mundy Littrell 
Nancy Morrow Lovell 
Edith Bell Lyon 
lean Caldwell Marchant 
Susan Hobson McCord 
Suzanne Bassewitz Mentzinger 
Katharine Shaw Minton 
Leila Booth Morris 
Lillian Pham Nguyen 
Jane Ramsay Olmsted 
Mildred O'Neal Palmer 
Joanne Holbrook Patton 
Norma Jansen Phalen 
Louise Kelly Pumpellv 
loan Stewart Rank 
Nancy Messick Ray 
Lynn Mitchell Riddick 
Martha Yost Ridenour 
Peggy Moore Ripley 
Rebecca Yerkes Rogers 
Mary Bovd Ronald 
lane Russo Sheehan 
Susanna ludd Silcox 
Ann Whittingham Smith 
Frances Street Smith 
Charlotte Snead Stifel 
Anna Garsf Strickland 
Louise Wartield Stump 
Mary Kimball Temple 
Patricia Beach Thompson 
lane Roseberrv Tolleson 
Catherine Kinnear Train 
Carolyn Black Underwood 
Mary Grate Warren 
Alice Stansbury White 
Nancy Trask Wood 
lanis Thomas Zeanah 
Cornelia Perkins Zinsser 

Number in Class: 1 14 

Number of Donors: 68 

Percentage of Participation: 60% 

Total Class Dollars: $40,497 

Katherine Amsden 

Harriette Hodges Andrews 

Nancy Bomar Andrews 

Florence Pye Apy 

Eleanor Johnson Ashby 

Eleanor Hirsch Baer 

Elizabeth Moore Baker 

Sallie Gayle Beck 

Mary Littlejohn Belser 

lanet Martin Birney 

Lisbeth Gibson Brooks 

Patsy Phillips Brown 

Anne Elliott Caskie 

Mary E. Cave 

Kirkland Tucker Clarkson 

Ann King Dietrich 

)ane Yoe Duggan 

Caroline Miller Ewing 

Martha White Feola 

Katherine Guerrant Fields 

Dorothea M. Fuller 

Sara Ironmonger Greer 

Mary Kimball Grier 

Dale Hotter Harris 

Elisabeth Wallace Hartman 

Ann Leonard Hodges 
Virginia Farley Holt 
Marilyn Wellborn Hopper 
Nancy Ord lackson 
Mary Sexton Jones 
Martha Black Jordan 
lean Felty Kenny 
lane Perry Liles 
Virginia Timmons Ludwick 
Alice Triick McClemenIs 
Margaret Graves McClung 
Nancy M. McDonald 
Cynthia Moorhead McNair 
Ruth Courand Miller 
lane Dawson Mudwilder 
Donna Anderson Mullens 
Kathleen Bailey Nager 
Nan E. O'Keeffe 
Isabel Grayson Parish 
Olivia Cantey Patton 
June Arala Pickett 
Caroline Moody Roberts 
Josephine Wells Rodgers 
Mary Ann Mellen Root 
Nan Locke Rosa 
Virginia Dunlap Shelton* 
Mary Alexander Sherwood 
Jane Collins Sjoberg 
Ann Vierebome Sorenson 
Anne Green Stone 
Belt) Behlen Stone 
Virginia Hudson Toone 
Carol Exnicios Tucker 
Constance Werly Wakelee 
Patricia Tighe Walden 
Kathryn Johnson Waller 
Barbara Buxton Waugh 
Nancy McGinnis Whitehead 
Douglas Phillips Whitmarsh 
Betty Bentsen Winn 
Edith Norman Wombwell 
Anne loyce Wyman 
Jacqueline Lowe Young 

Number in Class: 124 

Number of Donors: 89 

Percentage of Panicipation: 72% 

Total Class Dollars: $57,178 

Louise Brandes Abdullah 

Betty Orr Atkinson 

leanne Stoddart Barends 

Merrill Underwood Barringer 

Martha Isdale Beach 

Joan Potter Bickel 

Jo Nelson Booze 

Beverly Smith Bragg 

Anne C. Brooke 

Shirley Poulson Broyles 

Sarah M. Bumbaugh 

Ann Walsh Cahouet 

Mary Noble Caperton 

Anne White Connell 

Nancy H. Cornwall 

Faith Rahmer Croker 

Barbara Wilson Daniell 

Mar)' Hitchcock Davis 

Barbara P Dav 

Laura Garner De Langavant 

Ruth Frye Deaton 

Margaret Mohlman Degler 

Page Croyder Diehl 

Ann Thomas Donohue 

Elizabeth Walker Dykes-Steib 

Alexes Ogilvie Echols 

Joan Chamberlain Engelsman 

Mary Jane Roos Fenn 

Susan Bassett Finnegan 


Mary Ann Robb Freer 
Caroline Chobot Garner 
Margaret Van Peenen Grimes 
Anne Sheffield Hale 
Doreen Booth Hamilton 
|oy Bennett Hartshorn 
Elizabeth Carper Hoffman 
Barbara Mathews Holley 
Page Anderson Hungerpiller 
loan Anson Hurwit 
Karen Looker Hyde 
Vicky Toot lohnson 
Dallis lohnson Jones 
Camilla Brewer Klos 
Bruce Watts Krucke 
Ann Henry Lake 
Elisabeth Helm Lawson 
Marilyn Clark Leathers 
Martha Dabney Leclere 
Page Brydon Leslie 
Helen Smith Lewis 
lean Morris Long 
Virginia Bramlett Lowrance 
Jerry Dreisbach Ludeke 
Meri Hodges Major 
Elinor Vorys Matchneer 
Eriend Carlton McCaffree 
Mary Lee McGinnis McClain 
Louise Aubrey McFariand 
Jean Crocker McMillan 
Anne Maury Miller 
Nancy P. Moody 
Vaughan Inge Morrissette 
Lamar Ellis Oglesby 
Kay McLaughlin Patrick 
Nancy Edwards Paul 
Frances Reese Peale 
Anne Allen Pfluglelder 
Sally Gammon Plummet 
Margaret Morris Powell 
Barbara Pinnell Pritchard 
Mary Barber Read 
loan Oram Reid 
Katherine Willcox Reiland 
Margaret Ewart Riler 
Ann Venable Rogers 
Cynthia Sinclair Rutherford 
Margaret Hobbs Shaw 
Margaret Lotterhos Smith 
Ruth Sanders Smith 
Bette Smith Stamats 
Harriette Lineberger Steele 
Margaret Jones Steuart 
Hattie Hughes Stone 
Ann Collins Teachout 
Ann May Via 
Barbara Chase Webber 
Barbara Ballard Wommack 
Faith Aldrich Wykoff 
Jane Henley Zahner 

Number in Class: 114 

Number oi Donors: 70 

Percentage ot Participation: 6 / % 

Total Class Dollars: S2b,317 

Elizabeth Harrison Austin 

Ethel Green Banta 

Gail Davidson Bazzarre 

Kathryn Beard 

Marcia Rhodes Berglund 

Patricia McClay Boggs 

Phyllis Herndon Brissenden 

Catherine Cage Bruns 

Chase Lane Bruns 

Martha Hedeman Buckingham 

Susan Hayward Collins 

Joan Kells Cook 

Shirley Sutliff Cooper 

Mary Simpson Daugette 
Diane Johnson DeCamp 
Elise Wachenfeld de Papp 
Gary Fox Fisher 
Isabel Anderson Fitzgerald 
Anne Kilby Gilhuly 
Nancy Douthat Goss 
Virginia Chamblin Greene 
Dianne Verney Greenway 
Derrill Maybank Hagood 
Constance Hill Hall 
Metta Streit Halla 
Carol Cutchins Hammon 
Jeanette Kennedy Hancock 
Lenora Fiducia Hartmann 
Evelyn Sanders Haugen 
Barbara Plamp Hunt 
Mary Amanda McThenia iodice 
Barbara Gartbrth lackson 
Phyllis A. Joyner 
Rebecca Faxon Knowles 
Diane Hunt Lawrence 
Anne Williams Manchester 
Catherine Roberts McHaney 
Petsy Gautier Mezey 
Charlotte Taylor Miller 
Sue Lawton Mobley 
Betty Sanford Molster 
Denny Williams Moore 
Margaret Space Moore 
Charlotte Orr Moores 
Lydia Plamp Mower 
Frederika Merriman Naylor 
Judy Trevor Nettles 
Patricia Kilmer Norris 
Susanna Bernard Odence 
Helen Addington Passano 
Renis Siner Paton 
Lucretia Crater Pearse 
Gretchen Armstrong Redmond 
Elizabeth Miller Sayler 
Burney Parrott Sheeks 
Nancy Anderson Shepard 
Frances Bell Shepherd 
Emily Hunter Slingluff 
Audrey Stoddard 
Barbara Telter Thompson 
Patricia Smith Ticer 
Newell Bryan Tozzer 
Mary Murray Trussell 
Margaret West Valentine 
Betty Byrne Gill Ware 
Pamela Compton Ware 
Jane Feltus Welch 
lane Dildy Williams 
Emily Coxe Winburn 
Camille Williams Yovv 

Number in Class: 127 

Number oi Donors: 8 1 

Percentage ot Participation: 64% 

Total Class Dollars: $16,365 

Ann Greer Adams 

Sally Whirtier Adams 

Peggy Pattillo Beckham 

Laura Hailey Bowen 

Elizabeth Pierce Bradshaw 

Pryde Brown 

Frances Gilbert Browne 

Joan Phelps Burkett 

Frances Shannonhouse Clardy 

Jane Black Clark 

Barbara Darnall Clinton 

Louisa Hunt Coker 

Harriet Y. Cooper 

Leona Chang Crozier 

Margaret Djert De Ridder 

Katherine Kindred Decker 

Elizabeth Buxton Dietz 
Susan Clay Disharoon 
Mary Major Duncan 
LeRae Hehl Dwight 
Caroline Robinson Ellerbe 
Helen Hartman Ellis 
Marlene Etienne Engdahl 
Nancie Howe Entenmann 
Helen Wolfe Evans 
Martha Field Fite 
Joan Fisch Gallivan 
Ellen Bordley Gibbs 
Louise Mandeville Grant 
Evelyn Christison Gregory 
Lottie Lipscomb Guttry 
Mary Koonz Gynn 
Dorothy Candler Hamilton 
Katherine G. Harrison 
Elizabeth Meade Hastings 
Denny Dolan Henkel 
Iris Potteiger Hinchman 
Janet Caldwell Irwin 
Rose Montgomery Johnston 
Ella-Prince Trimmer Knox* 
Gwen Hoffman Lamb 
Barbara Bernhard MacLea 
Sally Hyde McMillin 
Catherine Lotterhos Mills 
Nancy Ettinger Minor 
Anne Carroll Mulholland 
Helen Turner Murphy 
Corell Lauter Murray 
Martha Clay Nichols 
Mary Thornton Oppenhimer 
Norma Davis Owen 
Lucy Blanlon Park 
Allison Boykin Parsons 
Elizabeth Parker Paul 
Paula Purse Pointer 
Mary Ann Hicklin Quarngesser 
Jane Eiser Rather 
Betty Forbes Rayburn 
Barbara Collis Rodes 
Margaret A, Rogers 
Gary Maxwell Rousseau 
Kathryn Smith Schauer 
Janet Monroe Schumann 
Barbara Bradshaw Sedgwick 
Virginia Nelson Self 
Anne Jacobson Shramko 
Sarah Garrison Skidmore 
Nancy Salisbury Spencer 
Jane Street Steele 
Nancy St. Clair Talley 
Leila Thompson Taratus 
Sarah Sharp Taylor 
Gretchen Stauffer Torres 
Carolyn Dickinson Tynes 
Dorothy Urner 
Jean Dowdy Von Schilling 
Marguerite Geer Wellborn 
Ann Rowell White 
Elizabeth Hodgin Williams 
Joan Broman Wright 
Joyce Lenz Young 

Number in Class: 128 
Number oi Donors: 80 
Percentage oi Participation: 63% 
Total Class Dollars: $52,987 
Judith Ruffin Anderson 
Susannah Newlin Archinal 
Carolyn Scott Arnold 
Marjorie Whitson Aude 
Nancy Godwin Baldwin 
Barbara Denton Berlage 
Kay Diane Moore Bowles 
Sydney Graham Brady 

Joanne Raines Brinkley 
Mary Landon Smith Brugh 
Ruth Ellen Green Calhoun 
Elaine Kimball Carleton 
Eva Villaran Chesneau 
Louisa Morton Chute 
Catharine Spessard Cooper 
Page Phelps Coulter 
Carol Turner Crosthwait 
Nannette McBurney Crowdus 
Jaquelin Ambler Cusick 
Charlotte Heuer de Serio 
Margaret Liebert Dobbins 
Jane Campbell Englert 
Janet Pehl Ettele 
Suzanne Gipson Farnham 
|une Mills Fenner 
Elaine Floyd Fisher 
Carol McMurtry Fowler 
Anne Gwinn Fox 
Jane Pinckney Hanahan 
Barbara Baker Hart 
Dorothy Duncan Hodges 
Betty Folmar Hunt 
Margery Scott Johnson 
Joan Lawson Kuhns 
Aileen H. Laing 
Priscilla Bowdle Lamont 
Mary Anne Van Dervoort Large 
Nancy Fink Leeds 
Patricia Lodewick 
Katharine Tilghman Lowe 
Christine Smith Lowry 
Elizabeth Haskell Mack 
Helene Bauer Magruder 
Joy Peebles Massie 
Stella Moore McClintock 
Carter Donnan McDowell 
Thelma Houk McGrory 
Anne Ford Melton 
Betty Murden Michelson 
Mary Webb Miller 
Carolyn Westt'all Monger 
Natalie Wittich Morrow 
Barbara Kelly O'Connor 
Sue Roth Olson 
Cynthia Wilson Ottaway 
Virginia Marks Paget 
Anna Chao Pai 
Helene Perry 
Elaine Newton Peters 
Eleanor lohnson Ponder 
Averala Paxton Poucher 
Carroll Weitzel Rivers 
Alice Barnes Robertson 
Emma Matheson Roe 
Anne Wilson Rowe 
Enid Winkelman Sharpe 
Elaine Steele Shults 
Sandra Stingily Simpson 
Enid W. Slack 
Elynor Neblett Stephens 
Elizabeth McMahan Tolbert 
Jane Fitzgerald Treherne-Thomas 
June Heard Wadsworth 
Jane Best Wehland 
Faye Rathgeber Willis 
Florence Barclay Winston 
Diane Duffield Wood 
Marguerite McDaniel Wood 
Elizabeth Wilson Woodruff 
Dagmar Halmagyi Yon 

Number in Class: 153 
Number oi Donors: 101 
Percentage oi Participation: 66% 
Total Class Dollars: $19,637 
Sarah Austen Adams 

Letha Wood Audhuy 
Cecile Dickson Banner 
Roberta Nelson Bargamin 
Lynne Morris Barnett 
Polly Benson-Brown 
Lee Brown Billingsley 
Charlotte Coan Biren 
Patricia Ashby Boesch 
Susan Davis Briggs 
Marietta Eggleston Burleigh 
Ethel Ogden BunA'ell 
Gertrude Sharp Caldwell 
Mary Johnson Campbell 
Claire Cannon Christopher 
Edith Knapp Clark 
Winifred Winter Cocke 
Alexandra Carpenter Cole 
Marion Thorington Conover 
Elizabeth Fairt'ield Creighlon 
Janet Jones Currie 
Joan Black Davidson 
Betty Sivalls Davis 
Shirley McCallum Davis 
Jean Lindsay de Streel 
Carolyn Mclvor Dews 
Beatrice A. Dodd 
Julia McCullough Dorn 
Joan Lamparter Downs 
Judith Kingman Driskell 
Juliet Tucker Dudley 
Ann Plumb Duke 
Carol McClave Duncan 
Lyndall Dyer 
Barbara Elliott Eddins 
Mary Sample Edmonds 
Jacqueline Littell Ellis 
Martha Poarch Farmer 
Ann McCullough Floyd 
Ruth Mackie Gabay 
Elizabeth Worrell Gallagher 
Elizabeth Moore Gardner 
Linda MacPherson Gilbert 
Nancy Hawbaker Gilbert 
Julia T Green 
Winborne Leigh Hamlin 
Sandra Elder Harper 
Lynn Prior Harrington 
Joan Cabaniss Harrison 
Marian Martin Harrison 
Virginia Griffin Hartrampf 
Susan Calhoun Heminway 
Suzanne Brown Henry 
Betty Waddell Henson 
Floride Buchanan Heyward 
Ina Hamilton Houck 
Mary Ferris Kelly 
lane Shipman Kuntz 
Linda McGuire Last 
Virginia Tyson Lawrence 
Judith Graham Lewis 
Peggy Fossett Lodeesen 
Cornelia Long Matson 
Myrna Godshall Maxfield 
Olivia Benedict Maynard 
Joan Baggs McKenzie 
Dorothy Woods McLeod 
Emma Coggeshall Nock 
Lettie Hurlbert North 
Mollie Archer Payne 
Ruth Carpenter Pitts 
Sara Gait Pollard 
Eleanor Cain Pope 
Stephanie Butan Profaci 
Celia Loving Richeson 
Annette Tatlow Ritchie 
Mary Lineberger Roberts 
Anne A. Robinson 
Ruth Frame Salzberg 
Annie Lanier Samuels 
Betty Phillips Sanford 

19 9 8-199!? 

E. Elaine Schuster 
Mabelle Garrard Seaurighl 
Dorothy W\att Shields 
Elizabeth Galln Skladal 
Elizabeth Smith Stone 
Valeria Parker Storms 
Mar\' Taylor Swing 
Sue Rosson Tejml 
Eleanor St. Clair Thorp 
Patronella Svkes Treadwell 
Patricia Williams Twohv 
Kenan Myers Van Vranken 
lane Oxner Waring 
Margaret Smith Warner 
Langhorne Tuller Webster 
Elizabeth Kemper Wharton 
Elizabeth McCutchen Williams 
Louise Dunham Williams 
Elizabeth Colburn Williamson 
Dana Dewey Woody 

Number in C/ass. Ii9 
Number 01 Donors: 100 
Percentage oi Participation: 72% 
Total Class Dollars: $88,556 
|ana Bekins Anderson 
Mary Handy Ballentine 
Victoria Meeks Blair-Smith 
Ann Young Bloom 
Barbara Sampson Borsch 
Alice Car,' Farmer Brown 
lulia Watts Buchanan 
Elisabeth Chambers Burgess 
Snowdon Durham Bvron 
Ethel Bruner Campbell 
Mar\ Cooke Carle 
Martha Burnet Cadisle 
Rew Price Carne 
Ann Eagles Carrell 
Elsie Prichard Carter 
ludith Sorley Chalmers 
Margaret C. Cook 
Virginia Ramsey Crawford 
Betsv Salisbury Creekmore 
SalK Dobson Danlorth 
Mar\' Boyd Davis 
Beverley Birchlield Derian 
Anne Fisher Duncklee 
Patricia Bush Dunlap 
Elizabeth Space Dunn 
Deborah Dunning 
Tabb Thornton Farinholt 
Susan Perr\ Farmer 
Catherine Watjen Flemings 
Linda Knickerbocker Ford 
Gay FHart Gaines 
)ane Wheeler Garcia 
Patricia Frawley Gates 
Susan A. Class 
Rachel Bok Goldman 
Suzanne Hater Hambrick 
Ann Hufendick Hamman 
Ann Pegram Harris 
Virginia Robinson Harris 
Ann B. Hearin 
Mary' Pavne Hester 
Evelyn Moore Norton 
Aline Payne Hudgins 
Ann Cumaer Johnson 
Anne Wimbish Kasanin 
Carol Turnbull Kidd 
Virginia MacKethan Kitchin 
Sally Martin Kohrs 
Dorothy Moore Lawson 
)udy Nevins LeHardy 
Lucia Woods Lindley 
Elizabeth Johnston Lipscomb 
Elizabeth Meverink Lord 

Valerie Stoddard Loring 
Marcia Brown Lvie 
Sandra MaddoxH' 59 
Kathleen Mather 
Dorothy Ull Mayer 
Sorrel Mackall McElrov 
Sallie Armtield McMillion 
)ane lamison Messer 
Susan Tavlor Montague-Reese 
Sarah Murdock Moore 
Suzanne Pohl Moulton 
Virginia Marchant Noyes 
Martha Bulkley O'Brien 
Courtney Gibson Pelley 
Elizabeth Brawner Pittman 
Eleanor Read Rice 
Sally Hale Riggs 
Susan Hight Rountree 
Meriweather Hagertv Rumrill 
Alice Parker Rutledge 
ludith VVelton Sargent 
Vivian Butler Scott 
Elizabeth Duke Seaman 
Kathleen Tyler Sheldon 
Patricia Gav Sills 
Mary Todd Singh 
Sara Seattle Sinkler 
Joann Derrickson Slights 
Catherine Brownlee Smeltzer 
Karen McKenzie Smith 
Diane Doscher Spurdle 
Jacqueline Hekma Stone 
Patricia Davis Sutker 
Debora Von Reischach Swan 
Sandra La Staiti Sylvia 
Barbara Kelly Tate 
Mary Taggard Taylor 
Alice Wood Thompson 
Joanne Bossert Thompson 
Mary Blair Scott Valentine 
Patricia Coxe Ware 
Barbara Lewis Weed 
Cay Ramev VVeimer 
Elizabeth Smith White 
Elizabeth Colvvill Wiegers 
Lizora Miller Yonce 
Isa-Mary Lowe Ziegler 

Number in Clan: 141 
Number oi Donors: 85 
Percentage ol Participation: 60% 
Total Class Dollars: $49,265 
Mary Dobs Acey 
judv Barnes Agnew 
Susan Galleher Askew 
loanne Harrier Barker 
Clare Newman Blanchard 
Mollie McDonald Braslield 
Ann Smith Bretscher 
Nina VVilkerson Bugg 
Isabel Ware Burch 
Marydee Wimbish Chalfant 
Anne Rienecke Clarke 
Elizabeth Quaile Clement 
jane Ellis Covington 

Barbara Beam Denison 
Diana Muldaur Dozier 
Kathy Knox Ennis 
Suzanne Styer Ericksen 
Nancy Cornell Esposito 
Maydelle Foster Fason 
Lucy Martin Gianino 
M. Keating Griffiss 
Anita Perrin Grymes 
Barbara Murphy Hale 
Dorothy Grant Halmstad 
Elizabeth Fors\lh Harris 

lanet Mavnard Henderson 
Adrianne Massie Hill 
Theodora G. Hill 
Renate Weickert Hixon 
Anne Catling Honey 
lane Haldeman Hope 
Elizabeth Meade Howard 
Jacqueline Mabie Humphrey 
Margaret Kistler Jackson 
Mary Claiborne lohnston 
ludith Cowen Jones 
Ellen Nichols lump 
Gwen Speel Kaplan 
Dorothy Barnwell Kerrison 
lane Riddle Lancaster 
Ann Crowell Lemmon 
Gail P. Lloyd 
Ary Lotterhos Lyie 
Deborah Lane Lyon 
Louise Jenkins Mavbank 
Carol Lord Mayo 
Maline Gilbert McCalla 
Kathryn Mendelson McDonald 
Marjorie McGraw McDonald 
Margot A. McKee 
Rebecca Towill McNair 
Margot Saur Meyer 
Norma Patteson Mills 
Margaret Cook Montgomery 
Barbara Bowen Moore 
Betsey Belisle Moreland 
Harriet Hurley Nelson 
Linda Sims Newmark 
Carol Barnard Ottenberg 
Elizabeth Few Penfield 
Barbara Bell Peterson 
Patricia Powell Pusey 
Carolyn King Ratcliffe 
Ellen Pringle Read 
Louise Winslett Richardson 
lanet Holmes Rothard 
Mary Laird Silvia 
Susan Hendricks Slayman 
Elizabeth Shvvab Stephen 
lean Morris Stevenson 
Shirley Hayman Suclduth 
Grace E. Suttle 
Marianne Oliveri Svoboda 
Elizabeth Ball Thagard 
Griselda Fages Theberge 
Alice Jones Torbett 
Sarah Underbill Viault 
lane Tatman Walker 
Lura Coleman Wampler 
Suzanne Reitz Weinstein 
Dorothy C. Westby 
Lenora Del Greco Wood 
jane Headstream Yerkes 
Page McFall Ziebold 

Number in Class: 1 50 
Number oi Donors: 75 
Percentage oi Participation: 50'S 
Total Class Dollars: $43,470 
Mary Gellerson Adams 
Barbara Billo Alexander 
Simone Aubry 

Marylee Matthews Bacharach 
Ruth lones Bassett 
Suzanne Seaman Berry 
Annabel Pagan Blakey 
Louise Cobb Boggs 
Marjorie Hill Bradford 
Elizabeth Bulkley Bradley 
Beverly Ambler Bradshaw 
ludith Haskell Brewer 
Anne Worbovs Buske 
Catherine Caldwell Cabaniss 

Margaret Wadman Cafasso 

lulia lohnson Chapin 

Lucy Canary Church 

Diana Nalley Coates 

Dale A. Cooper 

Judith Harris Cutting 

Mary Kennedy Daly 

Holly Chaikowski Davis 

Judith Rohrer Davis 

Winifred Storey Davis 

Celia Williams Dunn 

Willia Fales Eckerberg 

Stuart Bohannon Evans 

Emily FitzHugh 

Janna Staley Fitzgerald 

Suzanne Carr Fitzgerald 

Marion Lucas Fleming 

Barbara Childrey Fowler 

Marion Moltz Funkhouser 

Suzanne Taylor Gouyer 

Marie Pickering Grose 

Jeanne Bounds Hamilton 

Penelope A. Harrison 

Jane M. Hatcher 

Louise Chapman Hoffman 

Marybelle L. llilf 

Sallie Small Johnson 

Anne Rogers Killefer 

Sara Finnegan Lycett 

Nancy Coppedge Lynn 

Barbara Stanford Mason 

Annabelle Ansley McGee 

Anne Gregg Mclver 

Carolyn Foster Meredith 

Patricia Stanton Meyer 

Sally Hamilton Moore 

Nell L. Morlidge 

Laura Conway Nason 

Francisca Brackenridge Neumann 

Lucy Israel Oliver 

Ann Prichard Pace 

Beverly Ayers Peck 

Chloe Lansdale Pitard 

Mary Cosby Rinehart 

Judith Greer Schuiz 

Faith Bullis Sebring 

Elizabeth Hutchins Sharland 

Sheila Haskell Smith 

Caroline Birdsall Sony 

Margaret Semmes Stavropoulos 

Lucinda Lowry Stein 

Virginia Lutz Stephen 

Janet Cook Stephens 

Mildred Newman Thayer 

Jane Arensberg Thompson 

Elizabeth Jones Turner 

Judith Atkins Wall 

Patricia Anderson Warren 

Margaret Storey Wasson 

Stephanie Barutio Welch 

Emilv Whalev Whipple 

Number in Class: 147 

Number oi Donors: 75 

Percentage oi Participation: 5 1 '' 

Total Class Dollars: $32,725 

Anne Ellice Adam 

Juliette M. Anthony 

Martha Mason Atherholt 

Gray Baird 

Ann Ritchey Baruch 

Mar^' Brush Bass 

Evelyn Pringle Boyd" 

Rosalie Smithy Bradham 

ludith Hartwell Brooks 

Bettye Thomas Chambers 

Kim Patmore Cool 

Betty McEachern Dalsemer 

Alice Warner Donaghy 
Loti Kennedy Dunn 
Frances Early 
Allison Moore Garrott 
Barbara Ross Goode 
Anne Lee Gravely 
Elizabeth Pearson Griffin 
Mary E. Hannah 
Adele Vogel Harrell 
Martha Baum Hartmann 
Anne lohnson Henderson 
Margaret Pulls Herrick 
Margaret Innes 
Molly Harris lordan 
Nancy Hudler Keuffel 
Margaret Johnson Laney 
Willie Newbury Lansing 
Reyhan Tansal Larimer 
Laura Connerat Lawlon 
Page Nelson Loeser 
Marv Steketee MacDonald 
Brooke Hamilton MacKinnon 
Deborah Glazier Michael 
Linda Emery Miller 
Katharine Crommelin Milton 
Mary Louise Kelley Moore 
Miriam Molander Moss 
Barbara Pearsall Muir 
lean Gantt Nuzum 
Mary lane Schroder Oliver 
losephine Wheatley Overbey 
Elizabeth Farmer Owen 
Frances Oliver Palmer 
Linda Byrd Powell 
Elizabeth Cale Pringle 
Leslie Heye Quarrier 
Kate Webb Ragsdale 
Mary Scott Rauch 
Patsey Carney Reed 
Catherine Grinnan Ritter 
loline Street Robinson 
Anne Parker Schmalz 
lane Roulston Schottker 
Cornelia Harrison Scribner 
lulia Shields 
Gracia Walker Slater 
Virginia Borah Slaughter 
Alice Allen Smyth 
ludith Whitacre Snider 
Virginia H. Sortor-Sumner 
Caroline Coleman Stautberg 
Ann Percy Stroud 
Mary Sturr Stuart 
Ann Anderson Stuckey 
Anne Allen Symonds 
Douglas Dockery Thomas 
Maria Carozza Volpe 
Elizabeth Fleet Wallace 
Peggy Warner 
Carol Davis Wells 
Patsy Perkins Wolverton 
Mina Walker Wood 
Sue Hunt Wright 

Number in Class: 165 

Number oi Donors: 91 

Percentage oi Participation: 55% 

Total Class Dollars: $46,961 

Susan R. Alexander 

lulia Hunt Allen 

lean Meyer Aloe 

loan lohnston Ambrose 

lane Yardley Amos 

Lucy Otis Anderson 

Lea Osborne Angell 

Barbara Rockefeller Bartlett 

lean Young Behan 

Melissa Lohr Berge 

' Deceased 

19 9 8-1999 



Lynn Carol Blau 
Harriet McCormick Bobbitt 
Carol Sexton Bradley 
Laura Lee Brown 
Nancy Dixon Brown 
Sharon Fitzgerald Burchard 
Suzanne Jones Cansler 
Betty Noland Caravati 
Elizabeth Stanly Cates 
Catherine Dillingham Cavedy 
Martha Sweet Colangelo 
Katharine Blackford Collins 
Mary McClure Conway 
Paula Wirtzman Craighill 
Carol Dennison Dean 
Laurinda KingdeBeck 
Virginia Schanzer de Laureal 
Natalie Criess Deupree 
Lucy Boyd Lemon Edmunds 
Anne Wrightson Efird 
Sue Wakeman Farquhar 
Anne Pinckney Gay 
Cynthia Livingstone Gibert 
Nancy Nicholes Goodrich 
lane H. Goodridge 
Elizabeth Wood Hancock 
ludith Alspaugh Harrison 
Mar\ Groetzinger Heard 
Sarah Battle Hitch Hill 
Margaret Millender Holmes 
Harriet Reese Jensen 
Carol Crowley Karm 
Mary Fontaine Keown 
lanet Hiestand Koller 
Dearing Ward Lewis 
Elizabeth Randolph Lewis 
Rachel McHugh Lilly 
Ellis B. Long 

Mary Stollenwerck Lvnch 
Frances Graham Macllwinen 
Meta Bond Magevney 
Lucetta Gardner Mannion 
McNair Currie Maxwell 
Elizabeth Parker McColl 
Ann Knickerbocker McCulloch 
Nancy B. McDowell 
Marv Trabue Meyer 
Barbara Yocom Miller 
Virginia Corwin Millo 
Virginia Gates Mitchell 
Joan Newhall 
Nancy Nix-Karnakis 
Margaret MacKenzie Nowacki 
Ann Clute Obenshain 
Carole Cline Palmer 
Leila Kucewicz Parham 
Kathleen Caldwell Patten 
Carolyn Clark Pegg 
Kathrvn Spencer Pixley 
Ann Benson Reece 
Olive Wilson Robinson 
Cecil Collins Scanlan 
Lark Schuize 

Marv Lou Morton Seilheimer 
Anne Smith Simet 
Allison Slemmons Simon 
Sally C. Strain 
Ann Funkhouser Strile-Kurz 
Prudence Cay Stuhr 
Katherine Haskell Subramanian 
ludith lohnson Varn 
Virginia loachim Wade 
Barbara Sullivan Wanamaker 
lessica Bemis Ward 
Christine Devol Wardlow 
Patricia Calkins Wilder 
Sallie Yon Williams 
Sarah Hitt Winston 
Nancy VV. Wood 
Kathleen Harris Wrav 

Anne Kendig Young 

Number in Class: /63 

Number ot Donors: 114 

Percentage ot Participation: 70% 

Total Class Dollars: $395,674 

Adrienne Ash 

Margaret H. Aurand 

Geraldine R. Bailey 

Pamela Larson Baldwin 

Brenda Bareika 

Susan Dwelle Baxter 

Sara Gump Berryman 

loan Moore Biddle 

Edith Lasher Birch 

Anne Booth 

Mary Green Borg 

Rosamond Sample Brown 

Susan Glasgow Brown 

Nina Sledge Burke 

lean Walker Campbell 

Lee Huston Carroll 

Vera LeCraw Carvaillo 

Kate-Roy Massie Christian 

Barbara Little Chuko 

Sharon Van Cleve Cipriano 

Mary McGraw Clarke 

Pape Mercur Cleveland 

Mary Duer Colen 

C. Victoria Coxe Commander 

Sheila Carroll Cooprider 

Susan Bronson Croft 

Margaret Reeder Crosbie 

Lynne Smith Crow 

Emily Ward Gulp 

Virginia S. deBuys 

Helen C. Dunn 

Anne Pruitt Everett 

Ann Sims Fauber 

Nancy Banfield Feher 

Margery E. Fleigh 

Gail Sims Furniss 

Virginia Del Greco Galgano 

Nancy L. Gillies 

Anne Evans Gorry 

Amy Freund Green 

Nancy Hall Green 

Frances G. Hanahan 

Margaret Thouron Harrell 

Mary Elmore Harrell 

Martha Mattern Har\'ev 

Diane Hatch 

Anne Day Herrmann 

Kathleen Hsu |eong 

Dona Van Arsdale |ones 

lillian Cody lones 

Donna Pearson |osev 

Anna Piatt Kemper 

Mary Pope Kennedy 

Sarah Strother King 

Claire Hughes Knapp 

|o Ann Soderquist Kramer 

Anne Whaley LeClercq 

Frances Johnson Lee-Vandell 

Nancy Newell Lennon 

Lynda Overly Levengood 

loan Hulley Liverman 

Catherine M. Lynn 

Susan Deasy Maguire 

Susan Jahn Mancini 

Martha Benn Martin 

Elizabeth W. Matheson 

Linda Lee McAndrew 

Allison lennings McCance 

Melody McCormick 

Frances Mallory Meyers 

Mary Fitzhugh Miller 

Alice MacKroth Minassian 

Carol Lowdon Mullis 
Dagmar Stoll Murphy 
Beltina Patterson Murray 
Katherine lohnston Myatt 
Mary lohnson Nelson 
Grace Garn,- Oates 
Elizabeth Pidgeon Parkinson 
Elisabeth Scott Porter 
Anne Litle Poulet 
Gail Anderson Ramey 
losephine England Redd 
Bettie Arnold Reed 
Lynne Riley-Coleman 
Christie Calder Salomon 
Stephanie Decamp Saunders 
Dorothy Norris Schipper 
Elizabeth Kopper Schollaert 
Ann Harwood Scully 
Marshall Metcalt Seymour 
Harriet Houston Shaffer 
Katharine Carberry Siemsen 
Susanne Williams Snead 
Judith Dunn Spangenberg 
Anne Stanley 
Alice Fales Stewart 
Stephanie Stokes 
Caroline Tate 
Carol Eckman Taylor 
Penelope Writer Theis 
Caroline Keller Theus 
Gail Rothrock Trozzo 
Cornelia Clarke Tucker 
Kathleen Stevenson Turner 
Lee Daughtridge Turner 
Carolyn Pevlon Walker 
lane Bradley Wheeler 
Hedi Haug White 
Pamela Hellmuth Wiegandt 
Wend\ E. Wilkens 
Margaret Street Wilson 
Barbara Boiling Woodward 
Mar\' Bovkin Worllev 

Number in Class: 160 

Number of Donors: 77 

Percentage of Participation: 48% 

Total Class Dollars: 514,125 

lulie Bearden Adams 

Beverley Sharp Amberg 

Augusta Marshall Andrews 

Mona Thornhill Armistead 

Nancy Moog Aubrecht 

Abby Starke Baird 

Brenda Muhlinghaus Barger 

Vick\ Thoma Barrette 

Sonja Howell Baum 

ludith Howe Behn 

loan Clinchv Blood 

Sarah Porter Boehmler 

lane Merkle Borden 

Beatrice Totten Britton 

Margaret Cuthbert Broaddus 

Ludine Tolbert Buppert 

lean Shaw Byrne 

Eugenia Dickey Caldwell 

Margaret Rand Chapman 

Melinda Musgrove Chapman 

Sharon Bradford Christhilf 

Eileen Stroud Clark 

Katherine Wood Clarke 

Foy Roberson Cooley 

lean Inge Cox 

lean Craver 

Susan Hobbs Crovvder 

Alice VDodd 

Carole Dudley" 

Alice Mighell Foster 

Helen Plowden Freeman 

Virgmia Brent Hailes 
Cabrielle Fraser Hale 
Pryor Hale 

luliet Young Hancock 
Elizabeth Sutton Healy 
Linda Schvvaab Hodges 
Betsy Benoit Hoover 
Sarah McCradv Hubbard 
Sally Wright Hyde 
Peggv lones 
Mary Pederson Kyger 
Olivia McGregor Leon 
Elizabeth Hanger Luther 
Barney Walker Lutsk 
Anne MacClintock 
Nancy E. MacMeekin 
Evelyn Snyder MacMillan 
Brooke Patterson Mahlstedt 
Harriet Wall Martin 
Harriotte Dodson McDannald 
Mar\' Lee McDonald 
Susan Strong McDonald 
Aline Rex McEvoy 
Evelyn Graham Mclnnis 
loan Messenger Merchan 
Sally Beer Murray 
Alice Perr\ Park 
Carol Cole Pelzer 
Cora Logan Phillips 
Milbrey Sebring Raney 
Marguerite Morgan Reynolds 
Carol Reifsnyder Rhoads 
Alice Haywood Robbins 
Travlor Rucker 
lulie Bradshaw Sackett 
Magdalena Sakesen 
Belfe Williams Smith 
Emily Pleasants Smith 
Elaine Horton Snook 
lane Hamill Sommer 
Elvira McMillan Tate 
Kathleen Watson Taylor 
Christopher Kilcullen Thurlow 
Katharine Weinrich Van Geel 
Anne English Wardwell 
Meredith Leslie Welch 

Number in Class: 182 

Number of Donors: 87 

Percentage of Participation: 48% 

Total Class Dollars: $42,358 

Sara Green Ansell 

Susan Wilson Ashcom 

Mary Trombly Bailey 

Kate Clay Barret 

Cynthia Craig Bliss 

Frances Watson Bond 

H. Virgina Pennel Brooks 

Margaret Rogers Brown 

lane Patton Browning 

Evelyn Day Butler 

Virginia Lee Butters 

M. Lin Campbell 

Georgia Graham Carroll 

Loretta Anderson Colborn 

Bonnie Cord 

Anne Frothingham Cross 

Robin R. Cutler 

Clare Loyd Davison 

ludith Barthold De Simone 

Eleanor Gnggs Diemar 

Ann C. Dreher 

Patricia Thornhill Edwards 

Sallie lackson Exum 

Mary Anne Calhoun Farmer 

Laura Penick Felt 

Sarah Kalber Fiedler 

Mary-Fleming Willis Finlay 

Frances Butt Fisher 
Penn Willets Fullerton 
Natalie Roberts Funk 
Catherine Ireys Gandel 
Ann Winfree Gooch 
|udy Wilson Grant 
Ann Crowe Griffin 
Lois Slreett Hamrick 
Sandra Hatten Hartwell 
Susan Moseley Helm 
Cayle Needham Hill 
Grace Butler lohnson 
Muriel Wikswo Lambert 
Mary Behnke Larsen 
Mary Entwislle Limbert 
Randi Miles Long 
lulie Whitehurst MacKinlay 
Eleanor Cilmore Massie 
Kathryn Carroll Mathewson 
Sarah Dean McGill 
Dorothea Campbell McMillan 
Lee Mackubin Miller 
Margaret Henning Minnick 
Marilyn Garabrant Morris 
Susan Parker Morrison 
Betty Booker Morriss 
Makanah Dunham Mornss 
Margaret Glllmer Myers 
lane W. Nelson 
Marsha Dumas O'Connor 
Katharine Mockett Oberteuffer 
Josephine Noland Old 
Viola Graveure Patek 
Deborah Haslam Peniston 
Andrea Pearson Pennington 
Greta Barksdale Brown Peters 
Helen Raney Pinckney 
Ann Kerr Preaus 
Patricia Martin Rodier-Kern 
Victoria Nalle Rowland 
Diana Simrell Savory 
Abby Patterson Shultis 
Penelope Steketee Sidor 
Eileen Hodges Small 
Susan Moorman Southworth 
Laura Saunders Spralley 
leannine Corbett Squires 
Annie Ward Stern 
Linda Reynolds Stern 
Courtney Stevenson 
lane Utiey Strickler 
Harrielte Horsey Slurges 
Nancy Conkle Swann 
Martha Madden Swanson 
Katharine Baker Sydnor 
Victoria Chainski Verity 
Mary Haskell Walker 
Anne Newton Walther 
Mary Gordon Winn 
Donna Martin Zahorik 

Number in Class: 182 
Number of Donors: 105 
Percentage of Participation: 58% 
Total Class Dollars: $44,595 
Susan Sumners Alloway 
Mary Barbara Annan 
Elizabeth Kurtz Argo 
Sally Twedell Bagley 
Victoria |. Baker 
Mary Dixson Baldwin 
Gretchen Bullard Barber 
Carroll Randolph Barr 
Mary-Baird Shinberger Bell 
lacquelin Stevenson Bennett 
Anne Carr Bingham 
Beverly Bradshaw Blake 
Elizabeth R. Brown 


19 9 8-1999 HONOR 

Kern Weber Brown 
Peggv Kenned\ Brown 
Sara H. Br\diies 
Kalharine Barnhardt Chase 
Ellen Kcllev Cinq-Mars 
Marglna Dunlap Cogswell 
Stephanie Ewall Coleman 
C. Gail Robins Conslanline 
Juliet Bodin Converse 
Paula Ayotte Corwin 
Eleanor Crosslev 
Diane Dalton 
Direxa Dick Dearie 
Virginia Carpenter Delgado 
Martha Meehan Elgar 
Linda A. Fite 

Margaret Handiv Fitzgerald 
Judy Schlatter Fogle 
Susan Soriero Galbreath 
Lvnn Frazier Gas 
Jill Berguido Gill 
Laura Pratt Gregg 
Martha Mitchell Hartzog 
Maria VViglesworth Hemmings 
Charlotte Hoskins Herbert 
Patricia Neithold Hertzberg 
Kathrxn Trogdon Hightower 
Elizabeth Hill 
Grace Gould Hobbs 
Hallam Hurt 
Suzanne Hoag Ippolito 
Norvell M. Jones 
Victoria Jones 
Barbara Tillman Kelley 
Pamela Ford Kelley 
Adele Laslie Kellman 
Margaret Waters Keriakos 
Dorothy Dana King 
Priscilla Blackstock Kurz 
Nancy Dew Lathrop 
Pamela Sullivan Livingston 
Lindee Henderson Lucas 
M, Lynn Lyie 

Josephine Wiens MacMichael 
Judith Powell Martin 
Mary-Ellen Martin 
Judy Addison Mayberry 
Judith Haskell McCarthy 
Anne Merlins McDow 
Janie Willingham McNabb 
Marv Gillespie Monroe 
Elizabeth Braden Moody 
Elizabeth Glaser Morchower 
Lucille Orr Morrison 
Margaret Moran Morrow 
Marion Harvey Morton 
Carole E. Munn 
Mellie Hickey Nelson 
Lindsay Smith Newsom 
Britton Hassell Nielsen 
Kristin Amundson Oglev 
Margaret Pittman Patterson 
Susan Morck Perrin 
Bonnie Blew Pierie 
Andria Calhoun Plonka 
Pamela Pryor 
Page Munroe Renger 
Elizabeth Gawthrop Riely 
Eugenia Bull Rvner 
Nancy Townsend Schlachter 
Nancy Pendergrass Scott 
Stella Rencbard Seamans 
Rose Smith Sharp 
Virginia Yelverton Showalter 
Hallie Darby Smith 
Carol MacMillan Stanley 
Bethel Sebring Stannard 
ludith Bensen Stigle 
Cracey Stoddard 
Lvnn Gullett Strazzini 

Marie E. Sushka 
Madeleine Long Tellekamp 
Mary Bell Timberlake 
Anne Dearborn Vance 
Marion Harrison Vickers 
Elder Witt Wellborn 
Ann Denton Wells 
Patricia Davis Whitehurst 
Charlotte Moore Williams 
Jane Stephenson Wilson 
Margaret Mapp Young 

Number in Class: 183 
Number oi Donors: 85 
Percentage ol Participation: 4b"o 
Total Class Dollars: $87,415 
Jane Brady Arnold 
Elizabeth Pennell Bedrosian 
Sophie MacKenzie Belouet 
Jacqueline Israel Blakeslee 
Suzanne Edinger Boas 
Kathryn McLain Brault 
Cecilia A. Bryant 
Marilyn Meyers Buckev 
Octavia Wood Cooper 
Mar\ King Craddock 
Susan Brush Croft 
Electa Hoffman Culver 
Mary Donaldson De Figard 
Christine Witcover Dean 
Georgia Rilev de Havenon 
Lynne Gardner Detmer 
Anne Kinsey Dinan 
Jennie Lyons Fogartv 
leanne Brassel Ford 
Marion Dean Gallagher 
Marianne Schultz Gait 
Kathleen Obenchain Glass 
Susan Hill Click 
Ann Peterson Griffin 
Cecelia Williamson Grinstead 
Ann Clarke Gwinn 
Janice S. Haagensen 
Elisabeth Sartor Harden 
Elizabeth D. Harvey 
Ann Matthews Hemphill 
Rickey L. Hendricks 
Ann Banks Herrod 
Victoria Pitts Hildreth 
Lesley Bissell Hoopes 
Conover Hunt 
Alice Preston Jacobs 
Brenda Darden Kincaid 
Linda Mallon Krulwich 
Susan Herbert Kyle 
Blair Walker Lawrence 
Maxine Liskin Leader 
Deirdre A. Leiand 
Suzanne M. Little 
Candida Connard Low 
Patricia Sparks Lyndon 
Katherine Cooley Maher 
ludith Harbottle Maselli 
Melanie Stembal Mathews 
Anne Stupp McAlpin 
Amv Thompson McCandless 
Janalee Bourne McDonald 
Francine Frate McNeill 
Frances deSaussure Meade 
Carol Vonlz Miller 
Frances Kirven Morse 
Christine Kulczycki Murray 
Courtney Cash Mustin 
Margaret K. Newton 
Mary Humelsine Norment 
Jule Seibels-Northup 
Frances Warren Pope 
Barbara Johnson Prickett 

Martha Bennett Pritchett 
Sarah Masse\ Rankin 
Marguerita Chandler Riggall 
Christina Bacchiani Schieft'elin 
Andrea Beerman Sonfield 
Lorna Allen Sorley 
Stephanie Bredin Speakman 
Anne Stoddard 
Michal S. Twine 
Pamela Trimingham Van Dvck 
Anne Hinshaw Vanderweil 
Ashley lones Walker 
Laura Campbell Walker 
Sandy Waters 
Ann A. Webster 
Suzanne Torgan Weston 
Eleanor Keen Williams 
Wanda Hunt Williams 
Margery lackson Wingenbach 
Betsy M. Wolfe 
Nancy Hickox Wright 
Marshalyn Yeargin-Allsopp 
Ellen Wakefield Yenawine 

Number in Class: 168 
Number of Donors: 84 
Percentage oi Participation: 50"/, 
Total Class Dollars: $46,302 
)an Huguenin Assmus 
Barbara Kent Attie 
Maureen Robertson Baggett 
Alberta Zotack Baigent 
Elizabeth Beach Baker 
Anne Crawford Bent 
Bryan Alphin Bente 
Marcia Bernbaum 
Loraine Kneip Bradley 
Martha |. Brewer 
Anne S. Briber 
lean Rushin Brown 
Anne Richards Camden 
Ann Arnspiger Canipe 
Barbara Hastings Carne 
Lucile McKee Clarkson 
Marv Lee Bell Coffev 
Virginia Baldwin Cox 
Marion West Dripps 
Carolyn Jones Elstner 
Barbara Duft'ield Erskine 
Maria Ward Estefania 
Cynthia Hays Finlev 
Ruth Hoopes Frangopoulos 
Susan Roessel Gibson 
Anne Green Gilbert 
Mary Waterman Gildehaus 
Marion Phyllis Girard 
Mary Murchison Gornto 
Carolyn Mapp Hewes 
Carolyn Hollister Holmfelt 
Sally Boucher Hovermale 
Alice Powers Hudson 
Mary' Chesnutt Hunt 
loan Sheets lones 
Beverly Bassett Kimmel 
Melville Douglass Krebs 
Dianne Cassedy Lambert 
Elizabeth Blackwell Laundon 
Ann Tremain Lee 
Elizabeth M. Lewis 
Melinda Koester Lopez 
Virginia Taylor Lopez 
Melissa Griffith Manning 
Mary Mahan Marco 
Ann C. Mathews 
Lynne Pottharst McMillan 
M. Elizabeth Medaglia 
Anne Taylor Merrill 
Joan Adriance Mickelson 

Evelyn Oakes Miller 
Kathryn Montz Miller 
Keithley Rose Miller 
Ann R. Moore 
lanet Almey Moore 
Patricia Winton Newmark 
Pamela Noyes 
Carol Osborn 
Katherine Kibbee Paterson 
Cathrvn Gray Paul 
Nancy Wendling Peacock 
Virginia Stanford Perdue 
Almena Hill Pettit 
Darlene B. Pierro 
ludith B. Powell 
Bettye Hobbs Pruitt 
Susan Bloomer Rice 
Patricia Parkinson Rilev 
lane Nexsen Robertson 
Lynn Pearson Russell 
Katherine BIythe Southerland 
Catherine Hall Stopher 
Pamela Sinex Subalusky 
Carol Moseley Tash 
Elizabeth Smith Taylor 
Sherilyn Irving Titus 
Sharon Singletarv Vanzant 
S. AtLee Walker ' 
Suzanne Thompson Watkins 
Cherrie Wheeler Weatherford 
Haden Ridley Winborne 
Elizabeth H.Wyatt 
Avis Brown Yount 

Number in Class: 191 
Number oi Donors: % 
Percentage oi Participation: 50% 
Total Class Dollars: $37,232 
Loring Harris Amass 
Elizabeth Edwards Anderson 
Sarah Embrey Bass 
Carol Covington Bellonby 
Deborah Ohier Bowman 
Laura Hawkins Brady 
Mary jane Hipp Brock 
Margaretta Bredin Brokaw 
Linda Williams Buttrill 
Suzanne Yates Cahill 
Mary Woltz Garrison 
Elizabeth Brewer Caugbman 
Candace Buker Chang 
lonna Greaser Clarkson 
Sherrill Milnor Crump 
Susan Holbrook Daly 
Jane R. Davenport 
Debrah L. Denemark 
Tauna Urban Durand 
Putnam Mundy Ebinger 
Lucv Lombardi Evans 
Rose Ann Feldman 
Elsa lones Forter 
May Humphreys Fox 
Fielding Clark Gallivan 
Ann Gateley 
Patricia Mast George 
Sydney McCampbell Glass 
larrett Dudley Goodwin 
lane E. Gott 
Monnie Brown Groos 
Deborah D. Hand 
Kathryn H. Harris 
Karen |. Hartnett 
Connie G. Haskell 
Mary Halligan Hibbard 
Emily Moravec Holt 
lessica L. Holzer 
Margaret Sharp Howell 
Carolyn Barr Hoyt 

Margaret Arnold lackson 
Deborah L. Jones 
Alice Mitchell Keister 
Mary A, Kelley 
Barbara LaLance Kelly 
Cathie C. Kelly 
Patricia Calhoun Kelly 
Kathryn Waldrop Kerkering 
Virginia Klise Kidd 
Page M. Kjellstrom 
Frances Griffith Laserson 
Mary Scales Lawson 
Allen Lybrook 
Elaine Deshler Marshall 
Barbara Offutt Mathieson 
Janine Brockie McKee 
Marjorie Rebentisch McLemore 
Genevieve Minor Moeckel 
Susan Lykes Mueller 
Mary Petree Murphy 
Mary Blencowe Murray 
Rebecca L. Nelson 
)ulia A. Northrup 
Kay Parham Picha 
Kathryn M. Pinner 
Elizabeth Holloway Playforth 
Claudia Forman Pleasants 
Katharine B. Potterlield 
Anne D. Purinton 
Carolyn Rogers Rainbow 
Mary Clemens Randolph 
Mary Kendig Rankin 
Josephine Shaw Robinson 
Deborah Warren Rommel 
Betty Rau Santandrea 
Tracy G. Savage 
Frances Dornette Schafer 
Katherine A. Schlech 
Jane Lewis Seaks 
Katherine Litchfield Seale 
Carroll Brvan Shannon 
Hannah Glass Smith 
Carey Cleveland Swan 
Diana Councill Sweeney 
Sally A. Taylor 
Anne B. Tedards 
Katy Warren Towers 
Margaret Cooper Tyner 
Susan Hampton Vernooy 
Phyllis BIylhin Ward 
Sarah Watson 
Katharine McCardell Webb 
Elizabeth McLemore White 
Sarah Nutt Wigerl 
Sarah MacFarlane Wiley 
lane H. Williams 

Number in Class: 1 99 
Number oi Donors: 106 
Percentage oi Participation: 53% 
Total Class Dollars: $20,995 
Mary Oakey Aiken 
Nancy Wood Ambrosino 
Pamela Henery Arey 
Barbara Gracey Backer 
Mary H. Barnes 
Linda Hatten Bennett 
Kristina S. Bettendorf 
Marguerite Smith Boyd 
Rebecca Randolph Boyers 
Barbara A. Brand 
Dorothy Wetzig Brand 
Linda Lewis Brauer 
Rhoda Allen Brooks 
Ellen Moseley Brown 
Wendy Norton Brown 
Sharon Hudnall Bugg 
Anne Sniffen Gates 


Anne Helms Cooper 
Carol D. Cooper 
Martha Stewart Crosland 
Caroline Gibbes Crosswell 
Carter Burns Cunningham 
Rulh Allen Darlington 
jan M. Dickel 
Comer Schmoeller Diehl 
Carolyn Thomas Dold 
Michela A. English 
Robbin Richardson Falls 
Teresa Lioy Faulkner 
Margaret Mather Feldmeier 
ludith Brown Fletcher 
Carol Remington Foglesong 
Patricia i. Fuller 
Laura Mink Gardner 
Katharine Brown Grala 
Lendon F. Gray 
Susan E. Greenwald 
Marjorie Montgomery Hebard 
Alice Edens Hudgins 
Deborah Proctor III 
Karen Murphy Ireland 
Elizabeth Proctor lennings 
Alison lones 

Frances Barnes Kennamer 
Melissa McGee Keshishian 
lean Littleton Knight 
Linda Whitlow Knight 
Marilyn K. Kolb 
Linda Hill Krensky 
F. Lodi Kysor 
Katherine Wilson Lamb 
Sally Uptegrove Lee 
Patsy Wheeler Maddox 
ludith Wilson Martin 
Louise Dempsey McKean 
Virginia Lord McKee 
Martha McKenzie McNeill 
Rebecca Bottomley Meeker 
Miriam Washabaugh Meglan 
Anne Milbank Mell 
Beverly Van Zandt Mickley 
leannette Bush Miller 
Katharine Fisher Morland 
Anne Wiglesworth Muhoz 
Valeria Murphey 
Caroline Turtle Murray 
Carol D. Newman 
Denise Wisell O'Connor 
Mary Bell Parks 
Barbara |. Payne 
Alix Sommer Pearce 
Kathleen Garcia Pegues 
Jacqueline E. Penny 
Janice E. Pogue 
Cynthia Gridley Pruden 
Mary Lyman Ray 
Alisa Yust Rowe 
Margaret Mackie Sanders 
Patricia A. Schwalm 
Amanda Thrasher Segrest 
Sarah Thorndike Shepherd 
Claudia George Singletary 
Mary L. Skinner 
Wendy Weiss Smith 
Evelyn Manov Sprinsky 
Kathleen Worobec Story 
Amanda Megargee Sutton 
Claire Kinnett Tate 
Elizabeth Tyree Taylor 
Martha Roton Terry 
lean Mackenzie Thatcher 
Elodie Taylor Thompson 
Rosemary Dunaway Trible 
Nancy Liebowitz Voss 
Carolyn lones Walthall 
Bliss Gilmore Warner 
Katherine Watts 

Wendy C. Weiler 
Ellen R. Weintraub 
Gale Hull Whetzel 
lulia Lowry Wiemer 
Elizabeth Mumtord Wilson 
Camilla Crocker Wodehouse 
Barbara L. Wuehrmann 
Katherine lones Youell 
Barbara Smith Young 
Diana L. Zeidel 

Number in C/ass: 189 

Number oi Donors: 99 

Percentage of Participation: 52% 

Total Class Dollars: $24,991 

Susan Norton Allen 

Jean M. Andrews 

Claudia K. Berryhill 

Martha Neill Boney 

Susan Desmet Bostic 

Elizabeth Williams Bowman 

Ellen Apperson Brown 

Emily McNally Brown 

Patricia R. Brown 

Sharon White Brown 

Nancy Hagar Bruetsch 

Margaret Hayes Brunstad 

Victoria White Carpenter 

Rosinne Kaliff Chlala 

Robin Rutter Coleburn 

Virginia Upchurch Collier 

Cissel Gott Collins 

Kate Williams Cox 

Margaret A. Craw 

Louise Martin Creason 

Cutler Bellows Crockard 

Barbara Tessin Derry 

Mary Phillips Donohoe 

Kathleen Walsh Drake 

C. Lee Essrig 

Abby E. Flynn 

Mary Carter Frackelton 

Sarah Dabbs Fryer 

Betty Works Fuller 

Elza Long Garnett 

Mary Bryan Gay 

Eileen P Gebrian 

lanet Nelson Gibson 

Kathryn Keys Graham 

Mercedes Cravatt Grandin 

Caroline Mauck Grumbine 

Sally R. Haas 

lean Mann Hardesty 

Eleanor C. Hadeston 

Ann Troutman Harpole 

Lauren Mobley Harrell 

Marsha Albert Haugen 

Candace Curran Heyward 

Martha C. Holland 

Deborah Wilson Hollings 

Cynthia Heye Hopkins 

Martha Bugg Hughes 

Susan Barnes Inman 

Susan D. lensen 

Margaret Lyie Jones 

Susan Groub |udd 

Briggett J. Keith 

Joan F. Langenberg 

CaroJyn Chrisman Leatherman 

Rosario Brache Leparuio 

Deanna Boggs Lewis 

Edna Osmanski Loftus 

Lauren Hunt Manson 

EJIa Ivey Marks 

Barbara J. McCleave 

Pamela Drake McCormick 

Margaret Hoy McFadden 

Dorothy Courington McCinley 

Karen Medlord 
Mary Varn Moore 
Karen Terstappen Morr 
Mary Morrison-Outon 
Catharine Adams Murphy 
Elise Webb Neeland 
Frances Stith Nilsson 
Linda J. Odum 
Lucinda Lawrence Pierce 
leannette N. Pillsbury 
Virginia Stevens Purcell 
Leslie Armstrong Ramsey 
Patricia J. Reardon 
Gail Garner Resch 
Charia Leonard Reynolds 
Catherine Howell Riordan 
Virginia Payne Sasser 
Stephanie Harmon Simonard 
Joan Hobbs Spisso 
Bonnie Moe Stook 
Katherine Upchurch Takvorian 
Caroline Busby Talbot 
Mary Morrison Thomas 
Penelope A. Thomas-Kezar 
Deborah Dunklin Tipton 
Jane Twohy Tirrell 
Greyson Shutf Tucker 
Georgene M. Vairo 
Mary Einhaus Vallen 
Patricia Neale Van Cliel 
Sarah P von Rosenberg 
Frances Schroder White 
Virginia Shields White 
Marcia G. Wittenbrook 
Elizabeth Clegg Woodard 
Susan Snodgrass Wynne 

Number in Class: 222 
Number of Donors: 99 
Percentage oi Panicipation: 45% 
Total Class Dollars: SI 3.305 
Kristy Alderson 
Deborah Pollock Arce 
Jeanne Schaeter Bingham 
Emily Garth Brown 
Helen Brunner 
Susan L. Bundy 
Elise Marshall Chalmers 
Glenys Dyer Church 
Nan Robertson Clarke 
Elizabeth Thayer Clough 
Nancy Lenihan Conaty 
Deirdre S. Conley 
Valerie Fannon Cooper 
Susan M. Craig 
Laura Montague Cross 
Roberta A. Culbertson 
Judy Loving Dudley 
Susan Hancock Duke 
Patricia Williams Eichelberger 
Jennifer Stockwell Ferguson 
Betsy Buchanan Fishback 
Rachel Mays Fitzgerald 
Sally Slaughter Foster 
Carol Provence Gallivan 
Elizabeth Meric Gambel 
Ann Major Gibb 
Louise Blakeslee Gilpin 
Karen Nielsen Crammaticas 
Mary Beverley Taylor Haque 
Margaret May Harden 
Barbara Cain Hegarty 
Gillian M. Heptinstall 
Debra Bogdan Hill 
Mary Garrison Hoder 
Marion McKee Humphreys 
Sarah Dalton Jacob 
Jane Knutson James 

Mary Williams lohnson 
Andrea Niles Jones 
Dianne Wood Keyser 
Hibernia Cuthbert Langley 
Lucinda Young Larson 
Anne Smith Leamon 
Margaret W. Leigh 
Diane M. Leslie 
Christine Eng Leventhal 
Linda Lipscomb 
Molly Dunn Martin 
Cynthia Redman McCullough 
Anne Billings McDougall 
Jane McCutchen McFadden 
Alice Mclnnis 
Carolyn Prince Mealer 
Janis Mertitt 

Wendy Hoiiman Mitchell 
Sally Flieger Moore 
Carter Heyward Morris 
Langhorne King Murray 
Candace Sheffield Neilson 
Laurel A. Norris 
Anita McVey O'Connor 
Roberta Harmon O'Neil 
Susan C. O'Toole 
Mary A. Osborn 
Susan Rockwell Patten 
Susan Kirby Peacock 
Elizabeth G. Perry 
Catherine Connor Peters 
Susan Dern Plank 
lane C. Potts 
Christine Mendel Prewitt 
Kimberly Riccardi Ramsey 
Pamela |. Rasche 
Noreen Conover Reed 
Diane Dale Reiling 
Pamela Ivens Renner 
Catharine Rasmussen Rentzel 
Charlotte Battle Robbins 
Virginia Rogers-Gould 
Odessa Rutter 
Lee Addison Sanlord 
Mary Hegarty Savage 
Kathleen Cochran Schutze 
Helen Oakley Smith 
Karol Kroetz Sparks 
Jean Piatt Spencer 
Kathleen Pretzfelder Steele 
Patricia Cesak Stephenson 
Janet E. Storey-Honick 
Sandra Schwartz Tropper 
Gypsie Bear Van Antwerp 
Lucy Dennington Van Zandt 
Mary Van Gundy Waller 
Christine Sherwood Warner 
Marianne Vandervort Wiggishoff 
Stephania Paparozzi Williams 
Margaret Seteldt Wilson 
Patricia Wood Wingt'ield 
Lisa Fowler Winslow 

Number in Class: 225 
Number 01 Donors: 112 
Percentage ol Participation: 50% 
Total Class Dollars: $85,855 
Constance Norweb Abbey 
Laura Murray Abernethy 
Ann Massie Addison 
Lucy Bryan Ballard 
Patricia Carroll Bankenstein 
Phyllis G. Becker 
Andrea Peacock Bender 
Marianne Pownall Billings 
Maureen Hynes Binder 
Katherine Amundson Boase 
Doris Cochrane Bovd 

Ellen Bass Brady 
Alletta Bredin-Bell 
Gary Thorp Brown 
Coleen Dee Butterick 
Deborah Ryan Cairns 
Rose Thomas Camp 
Mary Killorin Caswell 
Jane Reeb Chadwick 
Sara F Clary 
Mary W. B. Combs 
Cynthia M, Conroy 
Elizabeth B. Converse 
Elizabeth Meyer Costello 
Angela Wheelock Dahl 
Francesca Robbin Delle 
Mary Burch Doering 
Marilyn Hecker Dyer 
Laurie G. Epstein 
Teresa Lear Evans 
Susan M. Fitzgerald 
Alexandria S. Francis 
Daun Thomas Frankland 
Jane Hutcherson Frierson 
Eiizabeth Redwine Garner 
Karen Greer Gay 
Susan Stephens Geyer 
Jane Piper Cleason 
Nancy Nields Gordon 
Pamela Cogghill Graham 
Patricia Barnett Greenberg 
Mary S. Halsey 
Nancy S. Hardt 
Eleanor Magruder Harris 
Elizabeth Biggar Hellmuth 
Leslie Elbert Hill 
Alice A. Hodges 
Paula Hollingsworth-Thomas 
Sandra Stella Horwege 
Nancy Lea Houghton 
Wanda Cronic Howell 
Kathleen A. Kavanagh 
Ann McKie Kling 
Sarah Johnston Knoblauch 
Ruth Willingham Lentz 
Elizabeth Nicholson Lewis 
Stephanie Mottett Litz 
Marilynn Marshall Livingston 
Elizabeth Francke Lynn 
Sharon T. Mangus 
Nancy Blackwell Marion 
Marcia Brandenburg Martinson 
Emory Furniss Maxwell 
Cynthia Hardy McCalie 
Susan Hanger McCormick 
Shertie Snead McLeRoy 
Thelnia M. Merrill 
Elaine L. Mills 
Barbara Ashton Nicol 
Mary Bush Norwood 
Tana Meier Parseliti 
Christine Weiss Pfeil 
Hannah L. Pillsbury 
Nancy Mortensen Piper 
Louise Weston Rainey 
Sarah Rebentisch Randolph 
lanice L. Renne-Steften 
Pamela M. Reynolds 
Mar)' Reid Roach 
Susan Castle Rolewick 
Eileen M. Rubien 
Margaret Christian Ryan 
Deborah Hooker Sauers 
Katherine Vuicich Schinasi 
Eugenia Manning Scbmidley 
Constance A. Scott 
Anita Brosius Sisk 
Ann R. Smith 
Barbara Hansen Smith 
Marsha Phillips Smith 
Rosalind Ray Spell 

1 q 9 8 - 1 9 9 9 



Jesse A. Stewart 
Man Foster Strickland 
Catherine Williams Sullivan 
Cind\ Sorenson Sutherland 
Kristin Amvlon Swam 
Deborah Griltin Tanner 
Sandra A. Tavlor 
Kalhr\n Telter 
Cath\ Weiss Thompson 
Meredith K. Thompson 
Penelope Lagakos Turak 
Ann Pritchetl Van Horn 
Melissa Leib Veghte 
Deborah Camalier Walker 
Mar\ Wilkinson Warren 
Elizabeth Andrews Watts 
Wendelin A. White 
Edith McRee Whiteman 
Mar^ Holman Williams 
Marv F. Witt 
Cecilia Kirbv Wraase 

Number in Class: 203 
Number 01 Donors: 9U 
Percentage ol Participation: 44% 
Total Class Dollars: $12..}! 5 
Gail Anderson 
Dolores-Mav Scott Arias 
loanna D. Arias 
Susan West Best 
Constance Crocker Betzendahl 
Katvlou Grav Brittle 
Anne Cogswell Burris 
\'irginia Shipe Cameron 
Francme Elv Cannon 
Cvnthia Manning Chatham 
Amanda Weber Clark 
Ian Schnibbe Clearv 
Sarah P. Clement 
leannette Singleton Cloyd 
Rose Toppin Cranz 
Carroll N. Curtis 
Man Dubuque Desloge 
Cathleen Gilmore Dietz 
lanis Csicsek Dodge 
Sarah johann Ellison 
Ann Hollins Mornssett Emison 
Linda L. Frazier-Snelling 
Sarah Smith Freeman 
Heather MacLeod Gale 
Sharon Mendelson Gallery 
Suzanne Wright Godfrey 
Kathie Shirk Gonick 
Patricia Wade Goolsby 
Marybeth Connor Hamlin 
Beverley Crispin Hefternan 
Elizabeth Washabaugh larvis 
Elizabeth Walker lohnson 
Chispab Ivev lones 
Elizabeth Brooks lones 
lanet Sheppard Kelleher 
Catherine Grier Kelly 
Elizabeth Scott Kimmel 
Kathy Orr Knuth 
Polly Sbriver Kochan 
Abigail Bradlev Ledbetter 
Karin I. Lindgren 
Linda Poole Maggard 
Ella Hanson Magruder 
Ann South Malick 
Bonnie Walton Mayberry 
Margaret S. McFaddin 
Cecelia Clark Melesco 
Denise Montgomery 
Elizabeth Burdge Murphy 
loan Douglas Murray 
Christina Hoet'er Myers 
Elizabeth Davis Myers 

Dorsey Tillctt Northrup 
Patricia Tucker O'Deskv 
Katharine Wilson Orton 
Cray Thomas Payne 
Carol S. Porter 
Marsha Decker Powers 
Cecilia Robertson Queen 
Bonnie Damianos Rampone 
Ann Weslev Ramsev 
Elizabeth D. Rawles 
Katherine Rose Ravvis 
Martha French Roberts 
Elizabeth Slough Rush 
Kathleen A. Ryan 
Ellen Harrison Saunders 
Sallie f. Scarborough 
Anne Ross Shipe 
Katharine Osborne Spirtes 
Cynthia Smith Spolswood 
Carol Leslie St. lohn 
Ann Henderson Stamets 
Linda Lucas Steele 
Nan Stuart 

Mav Waters Summerour 
Barbara Talel Thomas 
Maria lones Tisdale 
Terry Starke Tosh 
Gary Anderson Trainor 
Nancy Wilson Tucker 
Pamela Myre Turner 
Celia Gerrard Veselka 
Sandra |. Vonetes 
Karen H. Waldron 
Elissa C. Walker 
Mary Cox Watson 
Nancy Cunningham Watson 
Catherine Cranston Wbitham 
Bet Basbinskv Wise 

Number in Class: 181 
Number oi Donors: 75 
Percentage ot Participation: 4 1 " 
Total Class Dollars: $ll.9il 
Margaret Ryan Ale 
Nursat I. Aygen 
Ann Works Balderston 
Martha Barchowskv 
Catherine |. Barrier 
Phyllis Schulman Bell 
Laura Lee Bost 
Margot Mahoney Budin 
Susan Gaiser Burke 
Terese DeGrandi Busch 
Cornelia Radford Butler 
Candida M. Casey 
Katherine Mikell Cochran 
Melanie Coyne Cody 
Ann Kiley Crenshaw 
Catherine Newman Detering 
Marie Shields Duke 
Mary Beth Hamlin Finke 
Calvin M. Gentry 
Catherine Adams Goshorn 
Melanie Archer Graetzer 
Kelsey Canady Griffo 
lennie Bateson Hamby 
Robin Rodger Heller 
Hilary Speare Hewitt 
Pamela McDonnell Hindsley 
Mary Costello Howell 
Cissy Humphrey 
Mary Wilmer lacobs 
Susan Ray Karlson 
lane De Butts Kates 
Holly Weaver Kenreich 
Sally Old Kitchin 
Susan Walton Klaveness 
Demeira Georgis Lathrop 

Denise Alexandre LeComte 
Carol Wilkinson Lee 
Laurie I. Lenkel 
Elizabeth Grones Leonard 
Carolyn Caldwell Lindau 
Elizabeth Bates Locke 
Mary F. Ludington 
Cheryl Lux 
Olivia W. Martin 
Marilyn K. McClelland 
Caroline Bickel McLoughlin 
Wendy Schnering Meehan 
Tennessee Nielsen 
Margaret Weimer Parrish 
Carol Fiske Piatt 
Virginia Spangler Polley 
Kathryn Whichard Poston 
Patricia Talbott Reed 
Melanie Holland Rice 
Norma Neblett Roadcap 
Lisa Nelson Robertson 
Virginia Freeman Roper 
Karina H. Schless 
Linda-lean Smith Schneider 
Elliott Graham Schoenig 
Rowena Van Tuyl Schubert 
Sally R. Schultz 
Joan Markey Shaw 
Kari Andersen Shipley 
Katharyn Kelly Smith 
Lochrane Coleman Smith 
Nancy Romm Stone 
Ainslie lones Uhl 
Cynthia Wattley Washburn 
Gail Zarwell Winkler 
Anne Brown Wise 
Marv A. Woodford 
Wendy Bursnall Wozniak 
Jill Wentorf Wright 
Ann L. Yellott 

Number in Class: 161 
Number of Donors: 56 
Percentage oi Participation: 35% 
Total Class Dollars: $38,060 
Deborah Butteri Akers 
Ramona K. Akins 
Martha Branch Alexander 
Anne Fomon Armstrong 
Sarah Longstreth Bradley 
Anita Crossingham Cannon 
Vivian Yamaguchi Cohn 
Renee Hanson Crowder 
Janet Myers Deans 
Elizabeth White Drbal 
Julia Howell Dunbar 
Deborah Meister Fitzgerald 
Dabney Bragg Foshee 
Rebecca Frost Good 
Helen Milner Gordon 
Paula Brumm Hennessy 
Patricia Wornom Henry 
Catherine Goodhart Henson 
Louise Lambert Hunter 
Martha Crowe Jones 
Carol Gamberg Kenyon 
Stephanie Maxson Kenyon 
Lea Kline 

Antonia Bredin Massie 
Deborah Koss McCarthy 
Ellen Sellers McDowell 
Sarah Kennedy McGroarty 
Barbara Clark McLaughlin 
Rosalinda Guardabassi Michael 
Harriet Dinegar Milks 
Sarah Bonham Mohle 
Jane D. Mooney 
Bettie Lee Moore 

Marv Kline Moran 
Kristi Karpinski Mutschelknaus 
Molly Reeb Nissman 
Loretta Fitzgerald Nowlan 
Janet Williams Osborne 
Ellyn Tetlow Pannone 
Lucy Eubank Peak 
Elvira Cash Pecora 
Barbara Bernick Peyronnet 
Caria Kinnev Reiniger 
Jo Schneider Samp 
Eiizabeth Conway Selden 
Margaret Haley Sheehan 
Lillian King Springer 
Wendy Congdon Stanton 
Elizabeth Little Stevens 
Ellen M. Sullivan 
Deborah L. Thacker 
Linda R. Uihiein 
Patricia W. Waters 
Jo C. Winstead 
Joan Stinnett Woody 
Jean Romanske Zaniewski 

Number in Class: 207 
Number of Donors: 88 
Percentage of Participation: 43% 
Total Class Dollars: $23,875 
Priscilla Powell Adams 
Cassandra Smith Babbitt 
Kathryn Renaud Baldwin 
Jeanne Beard Barden 
Leslie Anderson Battle 
Drusilla Hall Bishop 
Julie Pfautz Bodenslab 
Lizabeth Lambert Bowden 
Diane Ball Brendel 
Allison Egbert Brokaw 
Leslie Wilkinson Brotman 
Antoinette Christian Brown 
Susan Heitmiller Busch 
Hallie Powell Cardwell 
Lucy Darby Cole 
Elinor Humphrey Comer 
Celia Corley-Davis 
Mazeppa M. Costa 
Lenore L. Cox 
Virginia S. Craig 
Lisanne Purvis Davidson 
Elizabeth Hurley Deimel 
Anne Quarles Doolittle 
Dianne Torn Duffy 
Marietta lones Eddy 
Dana Dotten Endacott 
Adelaide Eshbach 
Susan Hudson Fitzgerald 
Anne Riordan Flaherty 
Carev lohnson Fleming 
Leigh McDonald Forrester 
Maria Rixey Camper 
Marv Goodwin Camper 
Mary Moore Garrison 
Mary C. Cearhart 
Elizabeth Freeman Goetz 
Eelen Humphrey Cora 
Lura Litton Griffin 
Suzanne Collins Curley 
Susan Negaard Harley 
Kim Hershey Hatcher 
Katherine Powell Heller 
Ann Ramsey Hill 
Kathy Jackson Howe 
Janet Rakoczy Hudson 
Wendy Igleheart 
Ann Thrash Jones 
Ellen Quinn Jones 
Susan J. King 
Jana F. Koubek 

Margaret Moffett KyJe 
Nancy Robinson Lindl)erg 
Eve Jackson London 
Elizabeth Wray Longino 
Anne Simonds Lowe 
Ann Key Lucas 
Catherine A. Lumsden 
Anne Baldwin Mann 
Emily Dick McAlister 
Holly McClothlin 
Cynthia A. McKay 
Mary Mulvihill McKenna 
Dorothy Lear Mooney 
Cathy Finley Onder 
Drucilla Springer Oswalt 
Mary Hamilton Parsons 
Elizabeth C. Perkinson 
Lee Carollo Pforsich 
Rebecca S. Pitts 
Meredith Borst Quillman 
Noel McKissick Reber 
Susan Griste Russell 
Mary E. Ryan 
leke Osinga Scully 
Cannie Crysler Shafer 
Leigh Ramsay Simmons 
Nancyellen Keane Smithers 
Ann Maricle Stefano 
Melanie Bowen Steglich 
Mary Page Stewart 
Elizabeth Hemenwav Sullivan 
Julia K. Suthedand 
Janet Smalley Todd 
Suzanne Stryker Ullrich 
Claire Cartwright Vaughan 
Andrea S. von Wiesenthal 
Margaret Richards Wiederseim 
Ann H. Yauger 

Number in Class: 193 
Number of Donors: 84 
Percentage of Participation: 44% 
Total Class Dollars: $23,825 
Kathryn Ewald Adams 
Caroline Curme Angelica 
Anne Harrison Armstrong 
Caro Lawrence Bahnson 
BIyth Steere Bailey 
Page Breakell Beeler 
Karen Alex Bender 
Sally-Ann Sells Bensur 
Mary McBride Bingham 
Patrtcia Guild Blair 
Jody N. Booze-DanieJs 
Saralee Cowles Boteler 
Jenny KeJsey Breining 
Ashley Wilson Brook 
Jeanette Rowe Cadwallender 
Laura Tucker Camp 
Laura Bowen Carmichael 
Annette Teng Cheung 
Joan Dearborn Choremi 
Patricia Snowden Cloetingh 
Louise Mueller Cook 
Elizabeth Dennig Coulter 
Mary J. Cowell 
Susan Andrews Cruess 
Laura L. Crum 
Lynne D. Einsel 
Wendy Worthen Elliott 
Sarah Colhoun Engram 
Laura W. Evans 
Clara Jackman Garbett 
Bridget Wray Gardner 
Deborah Parker Gibbs 
Patricia Paterson Graham 
Katherine C. Crones 
Carol Zimmerman Guizwiller 

' Deceased 


Kristina Furches Harcum 
Katharine C Hardin 
Mar)' Lawrence Harris 
Elizabeth G. Hester 
Phyllis Shelter Higginbotham 
Lisa C. Hite 
Patricia A. Hoyos 
leanne Many Huber 
Lauren MacMannis Huvett 
Alice Hagan Kliefoth 
Sally Byron LaBarre 
Celia Brown Lee 
Lav-Theng Lee 
Virginia Pierson Letterman 
Susan Anthony Lineberry 
Kathleen Evans Liuberes 
Alice Benton Major 
Barbara E. Mallett 
lanet Baldwin McColloch 
Karen lafta McGoldrick 
Pamela L. Milne 
Mary Pittman Moore 
Hannah Craighill Morehead 
Diana Cecil Pickering 
Prudence Saunders Pitcock 
Susan L. Pitler 
Ellen H. Read 
lanell Conrad Rhee 
Carol L. Robinson 
Graham Maxwell Russell 
lane Hubbard Sams 
Nancy Hatch Schwartzmiller 
Shantini Senanayake 
Susan Allan Severns 
Cynthia Lee Sinchak 
Rosa McCowin Slaughter 
Grace Groacci Slimak 
Melissa Santos Smith 
Anne Carrih- Spees 
Cathy Calello Staples 
Kimberly Louis Stewart 
Beth L. Sullivan 
Rebecca Trulove Symons 
Beth Bogdan Tetrault 
Cynthia Little Townsend 
Ellen Byrne Utterback 
Caroline W. White 
Nancy C. White 
Patricia McCormack Zoida 

Number in Class: 1 72 
Number oi Donors: 79 
Percer)tage oi Partkipatior\: 46% 
Total Class Dollars: $17,600 
Toni Santangelo Archibald 
Barbara Wesley Bagbey 
Katherine Tams Bairstow 
LaQuela Scaite Barnett 
Florence Rowe Barnick 
Robin L. Bavless 
Myth Monnich Bavoud 
Anne Mulholland Benedict 
Leslie Ludwick Bires 
lenny Robinson Bussey 
Susan M. Capozzoli 
Lisa Carangelo 
Cari Thompson Clemens 
Kristine Summerill Craig 
Sally Dow Datilio 
Dianne Delledera 
Swee-Lan Wong Dolan 
Shannon Thompson Eadon 
Pamela Koehler Elmets 
Katherine Taylor Erickson 
Moira F Erickson-Lawrence 
Lisa Faulkner-O'hara 
Frances McClung Ferguson 
Catherine Flaherty 

Tamara Driskill Francis 
Kimberly Wood Fuller 
Charlotte Gay Gerhardt 
luanita Frost Giusti 
Mary Sturkie Greenberg 
Claire Dennison Gritlith 
Martha Gose Griffith 
Susan Stetson Grist 
Jeannine Davis Harris 
Pamela Willett Hauck 
Virginia Paris Hoffman 
Catherine Mills Houlahan 
Lindsey Meadows Hundley 
Louise C. Kean 
Susan Smith Kemp 
Pamela Kobrock 
Amy Campbell Lamphere 
Elisabeth Fletcher Lubin 
Susan Posey Ludeman 
Ann Vandersyde Malbon 
Anne Fisher McDaniel 
Emily Quinn McDermott 
Carson Freemon Meinen 
Diane Riley Milburn 
Amy Andrews Monahan 
Nancy Holdsworth Moore 
Ellen Clement Mouri 
Judith Wright Noel 
Sandra Rappaccioli Padilla 
Florence A. Powell 
Elizabeth Hardin Randall 
Ann Connolly Reagan 
Julie Smith Rentschler 
Victoria Clarendon Richter 
Georgia Schley Ritchie 
Ann T. Rockwell 
Frances A. Root 
Jill Steenhuis Ruftato 
Julia Grosvenor Santord 
Amelia Dausman Schaaf 
Anne D. Secor 
Jamie Beard Seigel 
Anne Darden Self 
Emily Cox Sinagra 
Elizabeth B. Swearingen-Edens 
Lillian Sinks Sweeney 
Angela Anton Thomas 
Carolyn Birbick Thomason 
Susan Boline Thompson 
Elizabeth Schneider Thornton 
Elizabeth Purdy Thorsey 
Mollis Hutchens Volk 
Melissa Gentr\ Witherow 
Louise Swiecki Zingaro 
Fannie C. Zollicofer 

Number in Class: 200 
Number ot Donors: 80 
Percentage oi Participation: 40% 
Total Class Dollars: $11,480 
Harriet Bielitsky Anderson 
Victoria L. Archer 
Elaine L. Arozarena 
Susan Parr Bailey 
Joy Gillio Baiocco 
Rebecca Carter Barger 
Lisa Allison Barnhart 
Hedlev Sipe Bethke 
Sarah Bennett Blankenship 
Charia A. Borchers-Leon 
Ellen Hagan Brown 
Deborah Donigan Bullett 
Diane Towler Burroughs 
Susan Graham Campbell 
Nancy Hanger Canada 
Stephanie Rinaldi Chadip 
Ann C. Cleland 
Barbara Bush Cooper 

Nancy Webb Corkerv 
Caroline Webster Cotter 
Molly Rogers Cramer 
Julia Brooke Davis 
Marlene Weber Delledera 
Debra Middleton Dickinson 
Leslie MacNeil Dobbins 
Margaret Medlock Fitzgerald 
Margaret Walz Galdi 
Sharon McCrath Gardner 
Mary Davis Garone 
Nancy L. Golden 
Allison Roberts Greene 
Katherine E. Hagan 
Anne Dougherty Hamblett 
Tracy Drake Hamilton 
Man/ Reiter Hantzes 
Terrell Luck Harrigan 
Eleanor Frank Hazard 
Elizabeth Simpson Hilberts 
Nancy Palme Hoe 
Kathryn Levi Hoover 
Sarah F Huie 
Carol Hays Hunley 
Katharine Bennett Johnson 
Moira Holway lohnson 
Stephanie Snead luarascio 
Manii H. Keating 
Anne Callahan Keech 
Elizabeth Landen Krone 
Virginia Donald Latham 
Karol A. Lawson 
Harriet Harrison Leavell 
Nancy Dabbs Loffin 
Nina Brown MacDonald 
Jamie Planck Martin 
Wendilynn Wood McAfee 
Barrie Jeffrey McDowell 
Sarane McHugh 
Suzanna Bethea Mills 
Christina O'Leary-Rose 
Henrietta White Palmer 
M. Claire McDonnell Purnell 
Susan R Richeson 
Anne Sargeant Rosenthal 
Susan Rowat-Steiner 
Susan Clay Russell 
Mary Boehling Schwartz 
Elizabeth G. Seacord 
Catherine Cassidy Smith 
Naomi We\'and Smith 
Caroline Hawk Sparrow 
Mar\' Adams Steed 
Margaret McCarthy Stoeftel 
Cornelia Kennedy Suskind 
Margaret Robinson Tallmadge 
Donna |. Terry 
Sigrid Carlen Veasey 
Dawne Cotton Ward 
Alexandra D. Willson 
Angelyn Odom Wright 
Letha Dameron Zackowski 

Number in Class: 18b 
Number of Donors: 60 
Percentage ot Participation: 32% 
Total Class Dollars: $11,509 
Pamela Campbell Aadland 
Victoria Lee Adams 
Heather Pirnie Albert 
Frances Fowler Bauerle 
Frances Mantho Belliveau 
Lisa Henderson Bice 
Carol Searles Bohrer 
Gay Kenney Browne 
lean von Schrader Bryan 
Michelle Martinez Cartel 
Elizabeth Frenzel Casalini 

Elizabeth Cantt Castles 
Lisa A. Church 
Martha Tisdale Cordell 
Cynthia McMechan Curry 
Sarah Davis Daniels 
Nancy Daugherty Davidson 
Anne Morris Dickerson 
Elizabeth Kyle Donahue 
Ethel Burwell Dowling 
lane R. Dure 
Marian R. Finney 
Elizabeth Engelsmann Flanigan 
Mar\' LaVigne Fletcher 
Lucile Redmond Flournoy 
Mary P. Green 
Ann Young Habliston 
Anne Edmunds Hansen 
Rosemarx' C. Hardy 
Rhoda |. Harris 
Deborah R. Harv'ey 
Hillari' L. Herbert 
Lucie Stephens Holland 
Katharine N. Johnson 
Monika Kaiser 
Laura Whilehurst Lascara 
Andreanna Fitlis Lawson 
Betsy Bell Liles 
Martha Watson Lombardy 
Gav W. Loudon-King 
Harriet Pascoe McFadden 
Elizabeth Pitts McVay 
Catherine Adams Miller 
Louise Cooke Newlon 
Mar\ lones Otto 
Sally Shapard Peek 
Elizabeth Sheets Reed 
Patricia Whelan Schenck 
Grace Tredwell Schild 
Angela Averett Scurry' 
Beverly Townsend Smith 
Nancy Smith 
Teresa Powell Smith 
Patti H, Snodgrass 
Mar\' Clarkson Stein 
Caroline Szak-Erickson 
Dorinda Davis Trick 
Patsy Griffith Van Etten 
Barbara Bryant Williams 
Mar\' Tripp VVolt'ensberger 

Number in Class: 187 
Number oi Donors: 70 
Percentage oi Participation: 37% 
Total Class Dollars: $38,940 
Anne Chapin Albert 
Sarah G. Babcock 
Carol V. Barlow 
Katherine C. Barrett 
Leslie Malone Berger 
Ana Serrano Black 
Desiree M. Bouchat 
Susanne Turner Brennan 
Claire Cieszko Britt 
Margaret Price Bruno 
Virginia Claus Buyck 
Catherine L. Campbell 
Lee Anne MacKenzie Chaskes 
Elena Quevedo Chigas 
Suzanne Gav Dailev 
Katherine Robison Davey 
Emily Kitchel DeCamp 
Barbara Miraldi Devine 
Ellen Clare Gillespie Dreyer 
Hannah Davis Emig 
Elizabeth Glenn Fisher 
Mary Ware Gibson 
Ann Birckhead Glick 
Barbara Paulson Goodbarn 

Priscilla R. Grant 
Heather Riegel Harper 
Bridget O'Reilly Holmes 
Amy Painter Hur 
Katherine Grosvenor Hutcheson 
Karen D. KeHin 
Elizabeth Pierpoint Kerrison 
Marguerite Young Kock 
Alice Cutting Laimbeer 
Grayson Harris Lane 
leanne H. Lewis 
Tracy Gatewood Lyons 
Polly Parker McClure 
Mary Watt Messer 
Lucy Chapman Millar 
Miriam Baker Morris 
Melissa Cope Morrissette 
Virginia Harsh Mossburg 
Elizabeth Sprague O'Meara 
Amy Boyce Osaki 
Barbara Rose Page 
Melissa Byrne Partington 
Nina Pastuhov 
Elizabeth Dvkes Pope 
Susan lefferson Porritt 
Elizabeth Schmitt Pruitt 
Diane White Ramsey 
Sarah Archibald Roberts 
H. Therese Robinson 
Barbara Winn Rothschild 
Mason Bennett Rummel 
Elizabeth Tavlor Seifert 
Pamela Dickens Sellars 
Wylie lameson Small 
Elizabeth Clark Smith 
Margery lohnson Springer 
Carolyn Kimbrough Stanton 
Tracy C. Tretiak 
lulia Snodgrass Walker 
Mar\ Pope Hutson Waring 
Diana Duffy Waterman 
Ellen Chaney Webster 
Pamela S. Weekes 
loan Wright Wood 
Anne Little Wool ley 
Barbara Pratt Zerega 

Number in Class: 1 96 
Number oi Donors: 62 
Percentage oi Participation: 32% 
Total Class Dollars: $33,321 
Holly PflugAllport 
Elizabeth Gillespie Billings 
Ann Reisner Bonney 
lennifer Dodge Booysen 
Elizabeth Rotlgers Boyd 
Helen Pruitt Butler 
Caria Pellegrino Cabot 
Elizabeth Boyer Caldwell 
Victoria McCullough Carroll 
Courtney Warrick Cherna 
Karen Biemiller Clark 
Keli Colby 
Gertrude G. Collins 
Mary Reynolds Davis 
Margaret Twohy DeVan 
Margaret T. Dempsey 
Michelle Kocik Drag 
Kathryn Yeager Edwards 
Patricia Dolph Fallon 
Susan Croker Fisher 
Deborah Blair Forrev 
Heather Willson Freeman 
Louise Jones Geddes 
Lynne Largey Goldtarb 
Cheryl L. Gorman 
Patricia Roby Goff'redson 
Catharine Toomey Gregorie 


' Deceased 

1 9 !? 8 - 1 !? 9 9 HONOR 

Penelope Parker Hjrtline 
Karen Goodspeed Hertlein 
Charlotte S. Hicks 
Katherlne M. Hottner 
Deborah H. lones 
Marguerite Kramer Kircher 
Virginia Lvnth Kiseljack 
Susan Dickinson Lindner 
Cathy Cash Mays 
Margaret E\ans McCluskey 
Katherine Beck Menelee 
Diana Crandall Nielsen 
Melissa Darden Odom 
Kathleen Papadimilriou 
Laura VanceN' Peery 
Lauretta Scovel Pfeifer 
Shannon Young Rav 
Elisabeth Burwell Reichard 
Ame H. Richards 
Mary McElrov Robertson 
Elise Carlen Robison 
Jennifer A. Rotman 
Teresa Baldus Rugeley 
Elizabeth Cahill Sharman 
Heidi Slukev Shott 
Annehes K. Smith 
Mar\ Cranz Smith 
Selby Phillips Smith 
Christina A, Svoboda 
Elizabeth Proctor Valega 
Michelle E. Venema 
Marian Wahlgren Vester 
Wend\ Hvland Warren 
Elizabeth Harlev Willett 
Camille Mitchell Wingate 

Number in Class: 148 

Number oi Donors: 50 

Percentage oi Participation: 34% 

Total Class Dollars: S3,872 

Susan Palmer Amaro 

Caperton Morton Andersson 

Susan Lazarus Bailev 

Cecily Schuiz Banks 

Lesly Allen Bell 

Romi Williams Chadvyick 

Laura Morrissette Clark 

Joyce M. Coleman 

Barbara Tragakis Conner 

lane C. Cox 

Susan Podesta Cozzi 

Cathleen Brooke Dunkle 

Mitzi Morgan Faber 

Heather Homonnay Finly 

Kelley Manderson Fitzpatrick 

Ann Martin Gonya 

Katherine A. Hearn 

Melissa Schoen Hitt 

Rosalie Gambrill Holman 

Frances Clardy Hooper 

Ashby Clark Hopkins 

Catharine T. Hubbard 

Leanne Weber Kreis 

Martha Shorter Lanier 

Brigid McGlynn Lengvel 

Perry Liles Lucas 

Lenetta Archard McCampbell 

Mary Bliss McCrath 

Louellen Brooks Meyer 

Danielle DePaul Morgenthaler 

Nancy E. Ness 

Karia Kennedy Newman 

Jill Redpath Noland 

Gale S. Oertii 

Deborah Fischer Oleisky 

Allison Bennett Pishko 

Haifleigh Hall Pritchard 

Elizabeth Kelly Ravitz 

Virginia Stone Robinson 
Teresa Moore Schindler 
Elizabeth A. Sher 
Elizabeth Morriss Srinivasan 
Christine Corcoran Trauth 
Madge Hall Vosleen 
Cassandra Whaling Wierman 
Jean Guthans Wilkins 
Nancy Finley Worcester 
Cheryl Fortin Young 
Susannah Scagel Young 
Suzanne Weaver Zimmer 

Number m Class: 228 
Number at Donors: 69 
Percentage oi Participation: 30% 
Total Class Dollars: $7,334 
Mar\' Molyneux Abrams 
Harriet McNair Alexander 
Ruth Newell Angevine 
Ashley Simmons Bright 
Mary |o Biscardi Brown 
Rushton Haskell Callaghan 
Lynn Mather Charette 
Christina Babcock Chase 
Jennifer E. Crossland 
Linda C. DeVogt 
Christine Nayralil Deeter 
Mary Farinholt Denious 
Carol Anne Dickson 
Donna Prommas Duchow 
Anne Merrinian Duffy 
Elizabeth S. Etz 
Drusilla Dayis Fadus 
Sarah Engleby Farrell 
Karen Fennessy-Ketola 
Layonia Fore 
Martha G. Gamble 
Tracy A. Gilmore 
Patricia S. Click 
Elizabeth Duggins Green 
Stephanie Hamilton Gregory 
Isabelle Viguerie Gsell 
Elizabeth Notl Hall 
Colleen A. Handte 
Olivia C. Hardin 
Mary Boulware Hobbs 
Dayna Avery Hulme 
Deanne Dawson James 
Shannon H. Kuehlwein 
Shapleigh Donnelly LaPointe 
Melissa Carrington Laurie 
Susan Mann Levy 
Harriette Cooper Liederbach 
Nancy Palermo Lietz 
Mariah Smith Malik 
Katherine McKelway Marcharterre 
Rebecca Young Metro 
Sara |. Morrison 
Mar)' B. Morrow 
Beth Ann Trapold Newton 
Susan Carr Nickel 
Karen Gonya Nickles 
Robyn Bailey Orchard 
Mary- Beth Miller Orson 
Elizabeth Conner Pace 
Desiree A. Petrus 
Catherine Kendall Quiglev 
Jennifer Memmott Rosenberg 
Nancy Buckey Rothacker 
Mar\' Johnson Ryan 
Catherine Callender Sauls 
Anne G. Smith 
Ava L. Spanier 
Ingrid B. Weirick 
Dorsey Redmond Teague 
Lisa Redd Toliver 
Anne Souder von Weise 

Virginia Haynie Wainstein 
Julie Weyand Watson 
Jesse A. White 
Nancy Ray Wiltshire 
Cornelia R. VVoodworlh 
Louanne Pahel Woody 
Alexandra Bernard Wyllie 

Number in Class: 185 

Number ot Donors: 65 

Percentage oi Participation: 35". 

Total Class Dollars: $10,344 

Teresa Witt Aagaard 

Courtney Banlon Alford 

Kalhenne Eons Barkley 

Pamela Ythier Barkley 

Malinda Bradley Bergen 

Linda Rowland Blount 

Susanna D. Boylston 

Alicia Parker Brusenhan 

Karen A. Bryan 

Shannon Wood Bush 

Anna Gallant Carter 

Knsten Kreassig Carter 

Victoria Chumney 

Ansley Merritt Conner 

Pamela Miscall Cusick 

Julie C. Dorset! 

Dana I. Driver-Rogers 

Heidi Schultz Figler 

Page E. Franson 

Amy Tetteh Griffin 

Jean Lewis Guergai 

Kimberley Belcher Harvey 

Anne Mobley Hassett 

Susan Scales Hunt 

Barbara M. Jastrebsky 

Virginia R. Pascoe Jennings 

Wimberly Eaton Jessup 

Leslie Ross Kellogg 

Michaelle Connors King 

Sydney E. Marlhinson 

Shana Spanier Maruca 

Ann McAllister 

Heather Davenport McCastlain 

Molly McNamara 

Rebecca Michie McVeigh 

Rebecca A. Mills 

Elizabeth Cunningham Morgan 

Melanie A. Nelson 

Mary Robison Dates 

Judith Ringland Outland 

Caroline C. Owen-Houde 

Stacy Lee Pae 

Beth A. Parker 

Elizabeth Wilson Parrish 

Lezlie Varisco Pinto 

Melissa Murray Quinones 

Bliss Simmons Robinson 

Lee Carroll Roebuck 

Hilary Harris Salley 

L. Angelyn Schmid 

Leslie Cantrell Schoeffel 

Vikki A. Schroeder 

Cameron Clark Sipe 

Blair Beebe Smith 

Ellen S. Smith 

Katherine jaschen St. John 

Paige Anne Taylor 

Teresa Pike Tomlinson 

Charlotte Hudson Tucker 

Carol Wooldridge Turtle 

A. Mina Von Voss 

Caroline Trask Wallace 

Amelia M. Watkins 

Georgianna Conger Wolcott 

Evan C. Wright-Faser 

Number in Class: 150 

Number oi Donors: 24 

Percentage oi Participation: 16% 

Total Class Dollars: $5,626 

Eden Zuckerman Brown 

Lee Ann E. Conard 

Caroline F. Coruni 

Susan C, Detweiler 

L. Lloys Frates 

Katrina Evans Gatti 

Elizabeth Bennett Haga 

Susanna Broaddus Hickman 

Cameron Cox Hirtz 

Katherine Cole Hite 

Kathleen Meredith lacobelli 

Elizabeth Belser Kistler 

Beverly Freeman Kump 

Whitney Bolt Lewis 

Christina Savage Lytle 

Katharine E. McCoid 

Cecilia A. Moore 

Lisa Lucas Popera 

M. Anne Powell 

Kristen Petersen Randolph 

Mary T Sattler 

Paige A. Shiller 

Stephanie Sprouse 

Tracy Tigerman Thompson 

Number in Class: 1 9b 

Number oi Donors: 61 

Percentage oi Participation: 3 1 % 

Total Class Dollars: $10,970 

Christen Anderson Abernethy 

A. Whitney Bay 

Colleen Bradley Bell 

Krista S. Biggs 

Sharon L. Bittner 

JoAnn Bogolin 

Lisa E. Claypool 

Bennett Butcher Coleman 

Madeleine Blanchard Corbo 

Sandra Martin Cross 

Jill Needham Dunn 

Sherri Brockwell Dymon 

Christina Stoltz Feldkamp 

Margaret M. Frazier 

Roberta Duft'ie Fritz 

Lisa Wallen Gardner 

Molly Currens Gaskins 

Michelle Lennane Gorman 

Karen Greer Goss 

Mary E. Gottlieb 

Leza M. Griffith 

Courtney Kneece Grimm 

Melissa Reed Hammond 

Latane Spencer Hill 

Kafhryn Robinson Hillestad 

Alicia Markey Hutter 

Karen Cole Kallis 

Lisa M. Koob 

Wesley Powell Lassen 

Stacey White Law 

Deana Catana Lemert 

Leslie Braginetz Lemish 

Dana de Holl Lesesne 

Emmy S. Leung 

Ruth Taul Magnusson 

Kristen Layman Mahoney 

Monica C. Mahoney 

Kimberly Kline Malone 

Mary S. Mason 

Mary Boyd McGuire 

Donna A. Meyer-Hodgert 

Amy Jenkins Millican 

Kelli Ketchum Morgan 

Andrea Williams Oakes 
Gwendolyn J. Oiler 
Kathryn Bolton Overman 
Amy L. Peterson 
Stacey Hannan Quinn 
Pamela Ward Renfrew 
Heather Varney Rooney 
Eden L. Rue 
Amy E. Sanidas 
Deborah A. Schmidt 
Julie Littleton Smith 
Sarah Anderson Stanton 
Helen Bradley Tarbutton 
Raquel Hickman Thiebes 
Whitney Odcll Tucker 
Kimberly K. Willock 
Hildee Williams Wilson 
Amanda Ottaway Zambetti 

Number in Class: 135 

Number oi Donors: 43 

Percentage oi Participation: 32% 

Total Class Dollars: $2,825 

Leslie Carson Albizzatti 

Ruth N. Allen 

Hope E. Bartlett 

Amanda Priddy Berkey 

Ashley Flynn Blanchard 

Jennifer A. Brennan 

Julie B. Brooks 

Amy E. Burton 

Shannon H. Coleman 

Heather Colson Ewing 

Gladden Adam Falivene 

Elisabeth Farrell 

Liisa-Ann C. Fink 

Ulrike M. Fischer 

Kristen Hofheimer Flanagan 

Cheryl Bishop Gilman 

Olivia S. Grymes 

Lisa Waldrop Hammerschmidi 

Stachelle Gilmore Hicks 

Elizabeth Mason Horsley 

Claudia Schmidt Hunt 

LuAnn Haag Hunt 

Nancy Dodge Kershner 

Carol L. Krajewski 

Amy J. Kroeger 

Allison Richards 

Karen Malmquist Laakso 

Irfan Kiralli Latimer 

Rachel Renzy Meima 

Catherine Hollberg Minor 

Elinor H. Myers- Kenworthy 

Nina Rowles Panarese 

Mary Blankenship Peacock 

Alisa Delaney Pearce 

Beth A. Pesiri 

Mary Naff Philpott 

Vanessa K. Rhodes 

Kathleen Cushman Slack 

Rebecca Finkbeiner Streett 

Jo Ann Roderick Tankard 

Jill Armstrong Tracy 

Dena Burnham Wong 

Christine Carriere Zazulak 

Number in Class: 147 
Number oi Donors: 28 
Percentage oi Participation: 1 9% 
Total Class Dollars: $1,603 
Stephanie L. Berger 
Elizabeth J. Butler 
Victoria Campo Byrd 
Sarah M. Clinton 
Susan Sickels Dyer 
Mary Anne Farmer 

■ Deceased 

25 ^EL 


Anne Crow Caianides 
Nicole |. Gauthier 
lee H. Hahm 
Marian W. Hedgpeth 
Katharine Cooper Hoffman 
Signee L. Hoffman 
Karen T. Hott 
Jacqueline M. Kjono 
Stacey Lawrence Lee 
Megan Read Lindberg 
Ashley Quarrier Moran 
Carlin McKenna Moroney 
Dawn Monahan Nelson 
Suzanne Petrie Brady 
Sarah E. Pitts 
Mary Lanford Price 
Yolanda R. Reid 
Patience Richeson 
Susan j. Spurrell 
Sharon Watts Turner 
Kathryn Hagist Yunk 
Suzanne M. Ziesmann 

Number in Class: 160 

Number of Donors: 47 

Percentage of Participation: 29% 

Total Class Dollars: $5,002 

Laura M. Arceneaux 

Amy E. Bingaman 

Charlotte D. Bonini 

Diana I. Bradford 

laneime Asbury Brown 

Natasha Slanfill Bullotta 

Lori Saraniero Butterfield 

Jennifer Brodlieb Cacioppo 

Kimberly Olmslead Calhoun 

Laurie Taylor Clark 

Virginia Marks Collier 

Lisa C. Crego 

Sally L. Croker 

Judy S. Currie 

Jennifer Toomey Driscoll 

Margaret McClellan Driscoll 

Kimberley McCraw Euslon 

lill S. Fahy 

Caroline Newman Francisco 

Catherine Gornto Freeman 

Jaimie Del Monte Galbreath 

Susan Ceorgi 

Amy C. Ghiz 

Kristina A. Clusac 

Brett M. Haltiwanger 

Kate L. Haw 

Tricia Pheil Hawbecker 

Felicia Carmouche Hill 

Catherine Driskill Hindman 

Margaret Ledyard Hopkirk 

Heather Daly Jones 

Keeley Sullivan Jurgovan 

Ann E. Knoke 

Cara Ardemagni LaRoche 

Kristin J. Liljegren 

Ann E. Lindquist 

Julia Hanneken Linza 

Kyra J. Meelan 

Amy A. Peck 

Amy Dickson Riddell 

Caroline Newton Smith 

Jessica C. Stapleton 

Tracy L. Steele 

Erica M. Thomson 

Alison S, Trout 

Jennifer Valentine Van Ness 

Carolyn Griffin Yeager 

Number in Class: 179 
Number of Donors: 46 

Percentage ol Participation: 26% 

Total Class Dollars: $2,500 

Bernadette Insalaco Abrams 

Amorette Witt Aitken 

Sarah R. Alexander 

Jennifer Jarvis Ballard 

Pamela Subranni Berman 

Deborah Purvis Bramhail 

Julia Skilinski Brooks 

Stephanie A. Brown 

Sidney Cauthen Buliard 

Dana Varnado Campbell 

Sigrid Zirkle Carroll 

Ashley V. Cells 

Candice K. Chang 

Nalini Mani Clement 

Marissa Ashe Cole 

Michelle MacMurtrie Constable 

Camille A. Crawford 

Polly C. Crawford 

Lauri L. Dabbieri 

Beth M. Davis 

Lore C. Davis 

Kathryn Chandor DelPlato 

Dianne Hayes Doss 

Debra A. Elkins 

Margaret M. Frederick 

Elizabeth A. Cilkeson 

Susan Messikomer Horenkamp 

Jenaveve M. Hoskins 

Maura E. Hutchens 

Laura Baker Knights 

Lisa C. La Londe 

Beverly Campbell Massie 

Stacey D. McClain 

Sutapa Mukherjee 

Ellen E. Ober 

Erin E. O'Boyle 

Laurie A. Palmer 

Susan E. Rapello 

Erin Currie Reilly 

Sabryna McClung Roberson 

Laticcia Andresen Slattery 

Wendy D. Stevenson 

Sally Estes Vigezzi 

Amy G. Waite 

Krislen E. Ward 

Tracie Allen Webber 

Number in Class: 130 

Number of Donors: 58 

Percentage of Participation: 45"', 

Total Class Dollars: $3,525 

Meredith L. Aikman 

Amy Ross Allen 

Katherine Lindsey Auchter 

Dorothy A. Bailey 

Rebecca P. Baker 

P. Robyn Barto 

Heather L. Bayfield 

Catherine S. Blaik 

Kirsten Osmundsen Boyd 

Kimberly L. Bramley-Eslep 

Jamee Thompson Briggs 

Kim Conle Burnett 

Elizabeth Jenkins Bush 

Aline H. Carter 

Erica Clayton 

Kimberly L. Clayton 

Amaiia De Simone Colbert 

Lee McEachern Collins 

Katherine Cook 

Mtesa P. Cottemond 

Erin N. Curpier 

Amy M. Davis 

Allison Vollmer Douglass 

Shannon Hetchel Dykes 

Lenora L. Farrington 

Julie M. Fivecoate 

Renee Brooks Frederiksen 
Allison Chance Gabrielsen 
Elizabeth P. Cilgan 
Angeline Carpenter Good 
Stephanie Hanson 
Mary C. Holmes 
Amelia McDaniel Johnson 
Elizabeth Thigpen Landry 
Linda S. E. Lombardo 
Mehreen Mallal 
Lucia K. Marks 
Heather E. McKoy 
Mary-Linda Morris 
Lorelei Bahret Mote 
Wendy Wall Nace 
Rebecca H. Nelson 
Courtney E. O'Dea 
Stacey Eisenberg Payne 
Susan D. Perdue 
Rosemary K. Ratliff 
Leslie J. A. Rodgers 
Amy Bialhrow Ross 
Kelly B. Schmitt 
Elizabeth Riccobono Shiffler 
Kimberly Szuszczewicz Snead 
Alexandra M. Stewart 
Kimberly Mounger Storbeck 
Lori Harris Summers 
Caitlin N. Sundby 
Vinca Svvanson 
Cara Gunther Waterhouse 
Ginger Amon White 

Number in Class: 150 
Number of Donors: 32 
Percentage of Participation: 21% 
Total Class Dollars: $2,890 
Heather L. C. Aspinwall 
Pilar L. Collier 
Stephanie Salter Crenshaw 
Lisa Buckingham Darr 
Eleanor L. Dickinson 
Yana Wagg Gardephe 
Jill B. Goolsby 
English E. Griffith 
Bergen M. Hall 
Molly Becherer Hasty 
Anna E. Hawthorne-Henry 
Elizabeth Dunck Hayes 
Gwendolyn R. Hickey-Babcock 
Jessica E. John 
Megan C. Maltby 
Samantha A. Monk 
Kimberly Roda Moorhead 
Jennifer Gaudette Nelson 
Jennifer L. Parker 
Charlotte Prothro Philbin 
Anna M. Reilly 
Daniela N. Ricci 

Katherine Maxwell Schellhammer 
Laura Swope Townsend 
CeCelia E. Valentine 
Catherine Winship Walters 
Katherine G. Warner 
Sarah Clifford Weaver 
Courtney Huffman Whetstone 
Katherine V Whitby 
Meredith 1. 1 Williams 
Stephanie E. Williams 

Number in Class: 183 
Number of Donors: 62 
Percentage of Participation: 34% 
Total Class Dollars: $2,986 
Rebecca A. Arkus 
Rachel C. Baltus 

Rachael Boyd Belmonle 

Robin L. Bettger 

Laura D. Billings 

Amy A. Bowman 

Wanda D. Brockman 

Constance G. Bump 

Grelchen E. Canova 

Christie L. Cardon 

Claire A. E. Christensen 

Shannon Fountain Cochran 

Wynn Cole 

Kelly A. Collins 

Susan T. Craig 

Amy M. Daugherty 

Mary Margaret Dixon 

Amelia E. Dudman 

Jesse W. Durham 

Rebecca N. Edwards 

Karyn D. Ellis 

Heidi A. Faulconer 

Megan B. Fletcher 

Lee A. Foley 

Stephanie P. Franz 

Melissa J. Snyder 

Jessica L. Gindlesperger 

Heather E. Goodwin 

Elizabeth H. Groves 

J. Ashley Harper 

Mary F. Healy 

Alexandria Hiribarne 

Sandy K. Jennings-Neblett 

Nicole L. Johnson 

Octavia Hyland Jones 

Elizabeth A. Kirby 

Kelly L. Knappenberger 

Catherine R. Lanter 

Catherine C. Latimore 

Eileen R. MacMurtrie 

Lindsay E. Mactavish 

Lynn M. McEachern 

Frazier W. Miller 

Kathryn L. Mulligan 

Anne L. Osterholm 

Dejerianne T. Ostrow 

R. Anne Pankoski 

Heather L. Plank 

Cynthia Rakow Prewitt 

Jennifer L. Richmond 

lanine Paris-Mesanko Schofield 

Imogen M. Slade 

Kay M. Thomas 

Nancy Corcoran Thuringer 

Linda W. Towers 

Aracely Trejo 

Jennifer M. Trzupek 

L. Paige Vaught 

Julie Hildebrand Warren 

Susan M. Whitehead 

Cynthia L. Wilkerson 

Carrie Henderson Woldin 

Number in Class: 157 

Number of Donors: 55 

Percentage of Participation: 35% 

Total Class Dollars: $3,238 

Nessim A. Al-Yafi 

Alicia Allen 

Natalie K. Beidler 

Heather E. Benhard 

Sarah L. Betz 

Katrina Balding Bills 

Lucretia C. Bock 

Alison A. Burnett 

Jill E. Butcher 

Amy L. Campbell 

Melanie L. Chriscoe 

Catherine L. Clarkson 

Amy E. Cook 

Kathryn Cunningham 
Elizabeth F. DuCharme 
Annette C. Dusenbury 
Kacey Farber 
Stephanie J. Garcia 
Jill E. Gavitt 
Katherine Gumerson 
Alison S. Hall 
Kristen McCowan Hartley 
Bobbi I. Hedrick 
Courtney Lammers Hemmer 
Jessica M. Hivelev 
Lucinda Polley Howe 
Margaret H. Jenkins 
Katherine L. lohnston 
Tanya R. Ketchum 
Ronda |. Lehenbauer 
Kathryn Hall Lombardi 
Conner C. Louis 
Amy T. Louthan 
Margaret Ann MacDonald 
Katherine M. McCartney 
Elizabeth M, Mcintosh 
Virginia R, Miller 
Rebecca D. Moats 
Elisabeth McClung Ooi 
Stephanie M. Pappanikou 
Bhavi N. Patel 
Laura M. Powell 
Kerri A. Rawlings 
Lindemann M. Rollenhagen 
Landis Addison Rollins 
Robin Sayre 
Katherine K. Seder 
Tasha M. Swales 
Jennifer J. Swisher 
Cassandra L. Thomas 
Courtney L. Totushek 
Angela R. Williams 
Leigh C. Wilson 
Paige Peabody Yager 
Amy D. Yakubinis 

Number in Class: 205 

Number of Donors: 1 06 

Percentage of Participation: 52%, 

Total Class Dollars: $4,830 

Jennifer M. Anderson 

Susan L. Aronhall 

Susan M. Barney 

Chantel N. Bartlelt 

Bronwyn E. Beard 

Stephanie H. Belk 

Karen J. Bender 

Crayton N. Benson 

Virginia W. Blair 

Dana L. Bordvick 

Kelly L. Bowman 

Melinda S. Brown 

Mary K. Bryan 

Cynthia M. Bumgardner 

Jayme L. Calabrese 

Katherine M. Carr 

Melissa A. Coffey 

Adair F Collins 

Jessica A. Cronin 

Lindsay A. Gulp 

Page Darney 

Tara M. Day 

Amanda B. Diamond 

Hazel A. Diggs 

Sandra C. Dittmer 

Angela D. Elliott 

Dawn E. Everett 

Pamela E. Fine 

Deirdre B. Flannery 

Mary E. Friberg 

Karin C. Fung 

1 9 !? 8 - 1 9 9 9 

Allison A. Cerber 
Mar>' A. Gheen 
Charlotte Rognmoe Cillwr 
Crelchen G. Cravle\ 
Tonya N. Crudier 
Cynthia |. Hague 
Elisabeth A. Hall 
Mar>' Lea Martin Harris 
Charlotte A. Higgins 
Jenny M. Hogan 
Susan A. Holman 
lean E. Holmes 
Joanne E. Hopkins 
Elizabeth C. Hunt 
Kim E. Izquierdo 
Inga |. Jackson 
Isabel D. lean-Pierre 
Rong liang 
Amanda D. Kottke 
Joanna J. Kucinski 
Brigette P. Laib 
Anne K. Larus 
Carolyn M. Leddv 
Nadine A. Lehmann 
Natalie A. Lindtors 
Astrid M. B. Liverman 
Candice Broughton Maillard 
Katherine |. Martin 
Fionna J. Matheson 
Emily K. Meger 
Anna K. Meres 
Madge E. Miller 
Courtney E. Morgan 
Maleka Nevvsome 
Sarah E, Nolton 
Suzanne M. O'Loughlin 
Adefunmi I. Omisade 
Kimberly A. Osborne 
Jessica G. Pavia 
Darelle A. Pfeiffer 
Laura L. Fitton Pieper 

Blakeslee A. Potter 
Evah K. Pottmeyer 
Serena K. Putegnat 
Heather L. Reynolds 
Sara M. Rider 
Katherine A. Rinehart 
Melissa A. Rothwell 
Kindle L. Samuel 
Stacy L. Sharpes 
Brilt K. Sheinbaum 
Shelley M. Shreve 
Heather L. Smith 
Elizabeth R. Snider 
Sarah K. Spangler 
Alyssa G. Spisso 
Amanda B. Stroupe 
Tricia Mohana Summers 
Erikka E. Sund 
Scarlett E. Swain 
Catherine L. Thomas 
Heather A. Thomas 
Marnie |. Tokaruk 
Courtney Toomey 
Rhonda G. Tyree 
Emily Q. Virkus 
Anne-Claire L. Wackenhut 
Jacqueline G. Weiner 
Carolyn Pvie Weiseman 
Lauren A. Wetzel 
Titfiney C. Whitmire 
Sara A. Wilcoxson 
Kristy E. Winstead 
Dana R. Woodbury 
Catherine C. Zahrn 

Sweet Briar Seniors pledged more 
than $18,000 to the College. 

The Class of 1 999 raised a Class 

Gillol 518,041, to be divided 
equally between the unrestricted 
Alumnae Fund and the Class ol 
1999 Endoyvment Fund, which is 
designated to the maintenance, 
repair, and replacement of exercise 
equipment (a gift of Mary Johnson 
Nelson "64) in the College Fitness 

Led enthusiastically by Senior 
Class Campaign Co-Chairs Tina 
Hansel and Melissa Henning, class 
members achieved a 73 percent 
participation rate. 

Here's to 1999! 

Kimberly N. Andolshek 
Aimee E. Armentrout 
Rachel J. Barnard 
Meredith A. Bonnell 
Marisha C. Bourgeois 
L\ nne T. Boyd 
Christina L. Brady 
Jessica A. Brandrup 
Rachel A. Bratlie 
Margaret F Butt 
Andrea L. Capano 
Christine R. Carl 
Anna H. Carmichael 
Aracelie L. Castro 
Katelin S. Chmielinski 
Emily Clark 

Sara Catherine Clyburn 
Kirsten Cook 
Margaret E. Dally 
Meredith L. Davis 
Marlena S. Dearman 
Jessica L. Dennig 
Kelley S. Dize 

Misty D. Donathan 
Sarah J. Dorminey 
Katherine A. Dudman 
Sarah M. Elkins 
Brenda J. EIze 
Mary Farmer Hughes 
Sarah Kingsley Foley 
Megan K. Foran 
Amy f. Gibbs 
Leslie E. Hager 
Elizabeth M. Hamilton 
Tina R. Hansel 
Kristin K. Hard 
Leslie N. Hardy 
Julie A. Harju 
Mary C. Harris 
Tara K. Hartnelt 
Traci A. Haubert 
Melissa G. Henning 
Lindsay Hicks 
Donna J. Hoogland 
Mamie L. Jackson 
Anne R Jones 
Ann F. Kitchen 
Tracy C. Kitchen 
Laura E. Lamb 
Deborah J. Lanham 
Marisol G. Laserna 
Jennifer A. Lear 
Jae-Young Lee 
Katherine E. Lemming 
Catherine A. London 
Jennifer Schmidt Major 
Heather A. McLeod 
Bridget L. Meier 
Tameika M. Moore 
Lindsey C. Neef 
Jera L. Niewoehner 
Catherine P. O'Brien 
Connie C. Paris 
Julia A. Paris 

Meghan M. Pollard 
Emily L. Poore 
Kelli M. Rogowski 
Cassic W. Ross 
Amy A. Sanford 
Emily P Sartor 
Megan L. Seneca I 
Andrea L. Sharretts 
J. Alexandra Sienkieyvicz 
Sara E. Skoglund 
Amy M. Smith 
Kristin A. Smith 
Shannon M. Smith 
Erin E. Sobotta 
Leslie A. Stokes 
Jill M. Stromberg 
Mary Kathryn Taylor 
Meredith Tillery 
Jill A. Triana 
Kelly A. Turney 
Tiffany Tyler 
Devon L. Vasconcellos 
Laura E. Walters 
Angela S. Walton 
Wendy C. Webb 
Jessica L. West 
Natasha T. White 
Brandi R. Whitley 
Kathryn E. Whitlock 
Krista M. Wigginton 
Jocelyn E. WiheHe 
Elizabeth C. Wilbun 
Paige A. Wunder 


Parent Qix'tn^ 

SmRiNC Committee Members 

Mr and Mrs. Paul W. Dudman, 

Chair Couple 
Mr and Mrs. Robert L. Bryant 
Mr. and Mrs. Overton A. Currie, Jr 
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas C. Eubanks, |r 
Mr and Mrs. Robert C. Fonow 
Mr and Mrs. Edward I. Fretwell, Jr 
Mr. and Mrs. Mark J. Hanket 
David W. Harris 
Mr and Mrs. David R. Huffman 
Dr and Mrs. Fred D. Hunker 
Mr and Mrs. William A. Kientz III 
Mr and Mrs. Glen E. Kitchen, Jr 
Arthur L. McDougal 
Mr and Mrs. Wayne E. McOwen 
Mr. and Mrs. |ohn B. Morse, Jr 
Mr and Mrs. Barrv A. Perloyv 
Mr and Mrs. John D. Pollack 
Mr and Mrs. Gary W. Ross, 
Victoria Nalle Rowland '66 

The Sociefy of Families contributed 
$192,713 otllie SI. 872.503 .Annual 
Fund total in 1998-99. Sweet Briar 
College is most grateful lor the gen- 
erosity oi the parents listed below: 

Mr and Mrs. Charles H. Abdel-Alim 

Diane Abel 

Mr and Mrs. A. Marshall Acuff, Jr 

Dr and Mrs. William A. Adair 

Anne Ellice Adam '62 

Florence Bailey Adams '39 

Mr and Mrs. lames W. Addison 

Elaine 0. Ahnell 

Lt. Col. and Mrs. John L. Alderson 

Mrs, William W. Alexander 

Beverly Alexandre 

Diana Stout Allen '42 

Mrs. Homer I. Altice 

Mr and Mrs. Robert |. Amon 

Mr and Mrs. Ted 0. Anderson 

Mr and Mrs. Richard S. Andert 

Pamela Henery- Arey '71 

Mr and Mrs. David R. Armentrout 

Reginald Armyvood, Sr 

Mr and Mrs. Truman Arnold 

Mr and Mrs. Edwin R. Aronhalt 

Mr and Mrs. Edward L. Ashe 

Mr and Mrs. John F Aspinwall 

Doyne M. Atkinson 

Mrs. George Austen, jr 

Mrs. Quincy C. Ayres 

Mr and Mrs. Guilford C Babcock 

Sharon M. Bagg 

Alberta Zotack Baigent '69 

Mr and Mrs. Robert W. Bake 

jean S. Baker 

Mrs. James L. Baldwin 

Myra Carr Baldwin '36 

Mr and Mrs. Julian W. Banton 

Mr and Mrs. Donald L. Barbour 

Mr and Mrs. lames B. Barker 

Mr and Mrs, Donald A. Barkley 

Patricia Levi Barnett '49 

Louise Smith Barry '44 

Catherine Price Bass '45 

Clara McDonald Bass '52 

lacquelyn D. Bates 

Mark A. Baugher 

Mr and Mrs. Howard A. Bayliss 

Mr and Mrs. Charles Beach, Jr 

Brenda |, Bean 

Mr and Mrs. Frank H. Beard 

Emma Glass Beasley '38 

Mr and Mrs. Tom M. Becherer 

Mr and Mrs. William H. Beck, |r 

Mr and Mrs. John H. Beebe, |r 

Mrs. Henry Behnke 

Mr. and Mrs. Roger Beidler 

Mr and Mrs. Randall L. Bell 

Mr and Mrs. Frank R Bellan 

Mr and Mrs. C. E. S. Bellows HI 

Mr and Mrs. Harold C. Bender 

Mr and Mrs. John L. Bender 

Mr and Mrs. F Gordon Benhard 

Edwana M. Bennett 

Linda Hatten Bennett '71 

Mrs. William Bennett 

Dr and Mrs. Ronald G. Benson 

Mr and Mrs. Francis H. Bergh 

Marcia Rhodes Berglund '55 

The Hon. and Mrs. Maurice 

Mr and Mrs. Melville J. Berry, Sr 
Mr and Mrs. Gary N. Betz 

Mr and Mrs. Carl S. Biathrow 
Mr and Mrs. Gerald G. Black 
Mr and Mrs. lames H. Black IV 
Sadie Allen Blackburn '45 
Mr and Mrs. Layvrence J. 

Blanchard, jr 
Patricia H. Blanchard 
Mr and Mrs. Ralph L, Blankenship II 
Nancy Dicks Blanton '36 
Reverand and Mrs. loseph W. Bobb 
Mr and Mrs. lohn R. Bohannon 
Brantley Lamberd Boiling '49' 
Mr and Mrs. Robert M. Bolz 
Catharine Fitzgerald Booker '47 
Pamela Booth 
jo Nelson Booze '54 
Dr and Mrs. George M. Boswell, jr 
Mr and Mrs. Viorel Botea 
Blair Bunting Both '40 
Der) le A. Bourgeois 
Laura Hailey Bowen '56 
Mr and Mrs. lames N. Boyd 
Benjamin C. Boylston 
Mr and Mrs, Joseph C. Bradford 111 
Cracey Luckett Bradley '39 
Jane Williams Bradley '44 
Mr and Mrs. W. Waldo Bradley 
Sue R Brady 
Beverly Smith Bragg '54 
Carlisle Morrissetl Branch '44 
Mr and Mrs. Blair A. Brandrup 
Mary Ann Brant 
Edith Page Gill Breakell '45 

Mr and Mrs. J. Bruce Bredin 

Mr and Mrs. Leonard I. Bregman 

Virginia McCuire Brent '42 

Grace Lanier Breyver '42 

Anne Mclunkin Briber '43 

Margaret Cuthbert Broaddus '65 

Dr and Mrs. Oyven W. Brodie 

Mr and Mrs. Richard A. Brodie 

Mr and Mrs. David A. Bronson 

Mr and Mrs. Bobby I. Broyvn 

Mr and Mrs. Carlton Brown 

Mr and Mrs. David K. Brown 

Rebecca A. Brown 

Mr and Mrs. Carter B. Bryan 

Ellen Newell Br\'an '26* 

Dr and Mrs. Phillips R. Bryan 

Alice Lancaster Buck '44 

Marie Ironmonger Bundy '51 

Mr and Mrs. |ohn L. Burkhardt, |r. 

Jeanne E. Burton 

Ethel Ogden Burwell '58 

The Rev. and Mrs. Marvin R. Busie 

Mr and Mrs. Frederick Butcher 

Jean Shayv Byrne '65 

Mr and Mrs. Craig I.Cain 

Mr and Mrs. Carl W. Calandra 

Mary Swift Calhoun '31' 

Anne Richards Camden '69 

Mr and Mrs. William A. Campbell 

Martha G. Capehart 

Mr and Mrs. Ferdinand L. Carangelo 

Mary Cooke Carle '59 

Mr and Mrs. Harvey R Cannichae! 

' Deceased 

19 9 8-1999 



Mr. and Mrs, William R. Carson, |r. 

lane Munnerlyn Carter '50 

Mr. and Mrs. Franklin D. Castro 

Mr. and Mrs. Francis |. Celaraiti 

Dr. and Mrs. Rodolfo Celis 

Mrs. Steven W. Chaflee 

Anne F Chance 

Mr. and Mrs. Christopher B. Chandor 

Dr. and Mrs. Yung Feng Chang 

Barbara Derr Chenoweth '38 

Mr. and Mrs. Andrew H. Chmielinski 

Mr. and Mrs. Samuel L. Chriscoe 

Margaret Robertson Christian '47 

Mr, and Mrs. Chan Cho Chung 

Ms. Sylvia S. Church 

Mr. and Mrs. loseph A. Cicotello 

Frances Shannonhouse Clardy '56 

Mr. and Mrs. Clarence I. Clark III 

lane Black Clark '56 

Mrs. lohn A. Clark 

Mary Whipple Clark '35' 

Dr. and Mrs. Terrence T. Clark 

Carolyn Monleilh Clarke '42 

Dr. and Mrs. Garden S. Clarkson, |r. 

Kirkland Tucker Clarkson '53 

Mr. and Mrs. David R. Clayton 

Marjorie Stock Clemens '40 

Martha Mansfield Clement '48 

Mr and Mrs. Thomas |. Clifford 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter G. Clinchy 

Mr. and Mrs. William H. Cogswell III 

Malcolm H. Cole, |r. 

Nancy B. Cole 

loyce M. Coleman '85 

Mr. and Mrs. Michael E. Collins 

Michael |. Collins 

Susan Hayward Collins '55 

Mr, and Mrs. John B. Colquitt 

Mr. and Mrs. Ronald B. Colvin 

Anne W. Cone 

Deborah Carroll Conery '49 

Henry Conkle 

Frances Ulmer Conley '47 

Eleanor Wright Conway '32 

Mr. and Mrs. Alexander Cook 

loan Kells Cook '55 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward H. Cooper 

Mr. and Mrs. Peter Cooper 

Mr. and Mrs. Ronald V. Cooper 

Shirley Sutliff Cooper '55 

Mr. and Mrs. lames M. Corcoran 

Mrs. Robert 0. Cosla 

Sandra D. Coslin 

lulia Holt Coyle '47 

Mr. and Mrs. W. Ford Cramer, Ir. 

Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth H. Crandall, |r. 

Eileen B. Cranmer 

It. Col. and Mrs. lohn I. Craw 

Marilyn Hannah Crocker '46 

Faith Rahmer Croker '54 

Mr. and Mrs. W. Howard Crossland 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas M. Cummings 

Mr. and Mrs. lohn T Cunningham III 

Mr. and Mrs. Orison B. Curpier 

Mr. and Mrs. Hilton B. Currens, |r. 

Mr. and Mrs. Overton A. Currie 

Mr. and Mrs. Overton A. Currie, |r. 

Frances Gardner Curtis '47 

Mr. and Mrs. David F. Cushman 

Mr. and Mrs. Sleven G. Cutting 

Lucy Call Dabney '42 

Roberta T Daniel 

Mr. and Mrs. Edwin R. Daniels 

Harold R. Dann 

losephine Harlan Darby '41 

Mrs. Watson Darby 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Darden 

Mr. and Mrs. Bruce S. Darney 

Candice R. C. Davenport 

Susan Gibson Davenport '38 

Mr. and Mrs. Corbin |. Davis 

Mrs. Ernest G. Davis, |r. 

Dr. and Mrs. William R. Davison 

Mr. and Mrs. C. Richard Day 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard M. De Santis 

ludilh Barthold De Simone '66 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Del Monte 

Mr. and Mrs. Christian M. Delvoie 

Mr. and Mrs. William |. Dennig 

|udy W. Dennis 

Mr and Mrs. Gregor)' L DePriesI 

Mr. and Mrs. Dean W. Determan 

Mr. and Mrs. Preston L. Diamond 

Margaret Stuart Wilson Dickey '41 

Mr. and Mrs. Haskell Dickinson 

Dr. and Mrs. |ohn R. Dickinson 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard Dickson 

Nancy Dingman-Cobb 

Dr. and Mrs. Robert B. Ditton 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank C. Doczi 

Mary Talcott Dodson '38 

Mr. and Mrs. |ohn P Donahue 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert B. Donald 

Mr. and Mrs. David H. Dorminey 

Barbara Birt Dow '51 

Nancy Pingree Drake '43 

lulia Reynolds Dreisbach '27 

Carole Dudley '65' 

Mr. and Mrs. lames S. Dudley 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul W. Dudman 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert |. Duftie 

lane Yoe Duggan '53 

Mr. and Mrs. Gordon C. Duke 

leannelte Mandle Dunlap '42 

Mr. and Mrs. Timothy |. Dunn 

Mr. and Mrs. Cot)- R. Dupre, |r. 

Mr. and Mrs, Donald S. Dusenbury 

Mr. and Mrs. |ohn D. Dvvarzski 

Elizabeth Walker Dykes-Steib '54 

Cynthia A. Eckley 

Mr. and Mrs. lames G. Ehlen, |r. 

Grace DeLong Einsel '52 

Margaret Ross Ellice '34 

Mr. and Mrs. Allen S. Elliott, |r. 

Donna L. Elliott 

Wilfert L. Elliott 

lane Campbell Englert '57 

Cecile Waterman Essrig '44 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas C Eubanks, |r. 

Mr. and Mrs. H. Clyde Evans 

Dr. and Mrs. lohn W. Evans, |r. 

Patricia G. Evans 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles R. Eveler 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas W. Fahy 

Mr. and Mrs. lonalhan W. Fairbanks 

Dr. and Mrs. Eric B. Farl)er 

Tabb Thornton Farinholt '59 

Elizabeth S. Farmer 

Mary Anne Calhoun Farmer '66 

Augusta Saul Farrier '39 

Mr. and Mrs. lose L. Fernandez 

lohn R. Ferrantino 

Rosalyn S. Fielding 

Regina Fields 

Drs. Albert and lanet Finch 

Mr. and Mrs. Ernest G. Fine 

Mr. and Mrs. William R. Fink 

Elaine Floyd Fisher '57 

Linda A. Fite '67 

Rachel Mays Fitzgerald '73 

Sheila Flannery 

Mr. and Mrs. Carroll G. Foley 

Mr and Mrs. Robert C. Fonow 

Mr and Mrs. lohn P Eons 

Elizabeth Morton Forsyth '36 

William W. Foshay |r. 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward A. Fowler 

Decca Gilmer Frackelton '41 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul E. Franson 

loanne Williams Eraser '51 

The Rev. Dr. and Mrs. A. W. 

Frazier, |r. 
Dr. and Mrs. Charles A. Free 
Mr. and Mrs. Richard A. Freeman 
Mr. and Mrs. Edward L. Frehvell, |r. 
Mr. and Mrs. Eric G. Friberg 
Mr. and Mrs. A. Thomas Friend 
Mr. and Mrs. Cordon S. Frier 
Laelitia Seibels Frothingham '41 
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey C. Fruehauf, |r, 
Mr. and Mrs. Dwight A. Fry 
Beverley Hill Furniss '35 
Mrs. Philip Gallery 
Dr. and Mrs. Robert C. Garcia 
Mrs. Nancy E. Gavitt 
Harriet Willcox Gearhart '45 
Mrs. Douglas I Geddes 
Thomas W. George 
Elsa Gettleman 

Mr. and Mrs. Ronald K. Gheen 
Haryey Chiz 

Mr. and Mrs. Waverly W. Gibbs, |r. 
Mr and Mrs. Donald E. Gibson, Sr. 
Kalherine Lang Gibson '50 
Mr and Mrs. |. Kevin Gilgan 
Mrs. William B. Gillies, jr. 
Lisa B. Cilmore 
Paul W. Girard 
Alice Williams Glover '42 
Mr. and Mrs. Ivan C. Glusac 
Mr. and Mrs. C. Wallis Goodwin 
Mr. and Mrs. lohn K. Goodwin 
Dr. and Mrs. lames R Coolsby |r. 
Mrs. Arthur C. Gorman, |r. 
Mary Murchison Gornto '69 
Mr. and Mrs. lohn H. Gottsche 
Mr. and Mrs. William H. Graves III 
Mr. and Mrs. Randall Cravley 
Mr. and Mrs. |im B. Green 
Merritt Murphey Green '30 
Sara Ironmonger Greer '53 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert A. Gregory 
Catherine Smart Grier '46 
Mrs. William R. Griswold 
Mr. and Mrs. Paul H. Grosvenor 
Mr. and Mrs. Peyton Grymes, |r. 
William D. Gumerson, |r. 
Mr. and Mrs. William T. Gunn III 
Alice Trout Hagan '49 
Estella R. Hager 

The Rev. and Mrs. Donald F Hague 
Barbara Murphy Hale '60 
Mrs. William N. Hale 
Mr. and Mrs. David L. Hall 
Mr. and Mrs. Harry I. Hall, |r, 
Mr. and Mrs. Stephen P Hall 
ludith Burnett Halsey '47 
Mr. and Mrs. Tom L. Hamby 
Star K. Hamilton 
Mrs. Harry R. E. Hampton 
Mr. and Mrs. Douglas R Hamshaw 
Sudie Clark Hanger '42 
Mr. and Mrs. Mark |. Hanket 
The Rev. and Mrs. Robert L. Hanson 
Mrs. Myran H. Hanz 
Mr. and Mrs. |ohn E. Harbour 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert C Harden 
Dr. and Mrs. Byron B. Harder 
Mary Holland Hardin '46 
Dr. and Mrs. H. M. Hardy 
Mr. and Mrs. William M. Harpel 
Lynn Prior Harrington '58 
Dale Hutter Harris '53 
Dr. and Mrs. David 1. Harris 
David W. Harris 
Elizabeth A. Harris 
Elizabeth Trueheart Harris '49 
lane Hardy Harris '43 
Mr. and Mrs. Michael A. Harris 
Virginia Robinson Harris '59 

Georgia Herbert Hart '40 

Henriette Minor Hart '39 

Mr. and Mrs. |ohn F. Hawkins 

lohn T Hayes 

Mr. and Mrs. Timothy K. Hayes 

Mrs. Omar Hays 

Mr. and Mrs, lames C. Healey |r. 

Mar\' Frye Hemphill '45 

Mr. and Mrs. Louis C. Henderson, |r. 

Mr. and Mrs, Rodney |, Henderson 

Mr. and Mrs. Dallas L. Henna 

Mr. and Mrs. Victor W. 

Henningsen, |r. 
Mr. and Mrs. lohn P. Herlehy 
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard C. Herring 
Mary Payne Hester '59 
Harold Hetcel 
Cynthia Harbison Heye '35 
lohn R. Hicks, |r 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul R. Higginbotham 
Mr. and Mrs. lohn T Higgins 
Charies L. Hill 

Elizabeth Carper Hoflman '54 
Mr. and Mrs. Sigel |. Hoflman 
Mary M. Hogan 
Mrs. Lloyd R. Hoilman 
Esther|ett Holland '43 
Mr. and Mrs. David K. Hollis, |r. 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles R. Holman, |r, 
David L, Holmes 

Mr, and Mrs, Sidney G, Holthaus, |r, 
Mr, and Mrs, Bernard |. Hoogland 
Mr, and Mrs, loseph E. Horak 
Mr, and Mrs. William R. Horbatt 
Douglas K. Hoverkamp 
Dr. and Mrs. Byron L. Howard 
Susan Taylor Hubbard '51 
Mr. and Mrs. David R. Huffman 
Page Anderson Hungerpiller '54 
Dr. and Mrs. Fred D. Hunker 
Still Hunter, |r. 

Col, and Mrs, Rufus D, Hutcheson 
Mr. and Mrs. Mark L. Hyland 
Dorothy Keller lliff '26' 
Col. and Mrs. Michael |. Ingelido II 
Dr. and Mrs. Dino W. Insalaco 
Louis A. Ivey 

Barbara Gart'orth lackson '55 
Mr. and Mrs. loe W. Jackson 
T Haller lackson, |r. 
Mr. and Mrs. Harry V. laffa 
Mr, and Mrs, Evan R. lames 
Sara Callison lamison '29 
Mr. and Mrs. Gary lay 
Mr. and Mrs. Al lenkins, |r. 
Mr. and Mrs. Francis P lenkins, |r. 
Nancy Kegley lenkins '42 
Harriet Reese lensen '63 
Mrs. lack E. lensen 
Mr. and Mrs. Michael lesson 
Mr. and Mrs. Alan F lohnson 
Ms. Daphne S. lohnson 
Gretchen W. lohnson 
Mr. and Mrs. Hardy lohnson 
Mrs. Irying A. lohnson, |r. 
Col. and Mrs. Kenneth W. Johnson 
Margery Scott lohnson '57 
Dr. and Mrs. Richard L. lohnson 
Katherine Estes lohnston '40 
Col. and Mrs. Paul L. lohnston 
Mrs. Albert N. lones 
Arnold Susong |ones '36 
Mrs. Carl A. lones 
Dallis lohnson lones '54 
Mr. and Mrs. David M. lones 
Dr. and Mrs. E. Palmer lones 
Mr. and Mrs. Harr)- E. lones 
ludith Cowen lones '60 
Katherine Doar lones '43 
Lucv Kiker lones '43 

Mr. and Mrs. Meredith C. lones, |r. 

Nancy Parsons lones '36 

Anne Dickson lordan '45 

Michele B. |oy 

Colleen M. lozwiak 

Leon |. Kaplan 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul M. Kaplan 

Mr. and Mrs. |ohn F Keating 

Mr. and Mrs. Leonard |. Keating, |r. 

Nancy |. Keese 

Mr. and Mrs. lohn F Keller 

Nancv Vaughn Kelly '48 

Mr and Mrs. lames S. Kemper III 

Mr, and Mrs, Worth Kendall 

Dr, and Mrs. E. Lawrence Kendig |r 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert |. Kenefick 

lane lohnson Kent '48 

Mr and Mrs. William A. Kienlz III 

Mr. and Mrs. Aubrey C. King 

Wislar Watts King '46 

Captain and Mrs. |ohn |. Kingston 

Mr and Mrs. Cenap Kiratii 

Nancy A. Kirby 

Mr and Mrs. H. Donald Kistler 

Mr. and Mrs. Glen E. Kitchen, |r. 

Mr and Mrs. Hugh E. Kitchen, |r. 

lean Pollard Kline '46 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard R. Kline 

Linda S. Knight 

Lucille Scott Knoke '36 

Mr. and Mrs. Winfield S. Knoke 

The Rev and Mrs. Peter N. KnosI 

Mr. and Mrs. Ian Koper 

Gerald Kottke 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard A. Kovatch 

Mr. and Mrs. William A. Kroh 

Mr and Mrs. Albert M. Kruschwitz 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Kuehlwein 

Emilie Kuhlman-Furrer 

Mrs. Charles |. Kurtz, |r. 

Victoria Munn and Bruce Lamb 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul F Lande 

Elizabeth Todd Landen '50 

Sarah Gay Lanford '49 

Mr. and Mrs. R. L. T Larus, |r. 

Drs. Oscar and Rosario Laserna 

Mr, and Mrs. |ohn |. Lawlor III 

Mr and Mrs. Carville B. Leaf, |r. 

Mr and Mrs. Richard |. Leary 

Mr and Mrs. Clayton M. LeCroy |r. 

Mr, and Mrs, Robins H. Ledyard 

Michele M. Lee 

Mr and Mrs. Stanley Leming 

Richard E. Leslie 

Mr. and Mrs. Samuel R. Lester 

Dorothy Wood Letts '50 

Anne Bundy Lewis '42 

Mr. and Mrs. lack C. Lewis 

lane Perry Liles '53 

SueTaylor Lilley '51 

Mr. and Mrs. Carl G. Lind 

Anne Corbitt Little '34 

Elinor Clement Littleton '46 

loan Hulley Liverman '64 

Mr. and Mrs. Patrick R Loflus 

Theresa L. Lombardi 

Mrs. Albert Long 

Teresa A. Lopez 

Mr. and Mrs. |ohn W. Losse, |r. 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul A. Louis 

Mr and Mrs. Dan C. Loy 

Virginia Timmons Ludwick '53 

Mary Anne Lundberg 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles R 

MacDonald III 
Mr. and Mrs. |ohn C. Macdonald 
Mrs. Franklin H. MacCregor 
Kathrina Howze Maclellan '33 
Margaret Holcomb MacMillan '37 
Mr, and Mrs, William D, Madden 


' Deceased 

19 9 8-1999 HONOR ROLL OF 

The Rev. and Mrs. Charles F. 

Mar\ Mrginia Crigsb\ Mallett '49 
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas ). Maltby 
Melanie Maltese 
Rebecca Douglass Mapp 37 
Mr. and Mrs. lohn B. Maraffi 
Mr. and Mrs. Felix D. Markham IV 
Mr. and Mrs. Stephen D. Marks 
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth E. Martin 
Mrs. Kenneth L. Martin 
Mr. and Mrs. Steven VV. Martin 
Emily Wilkins Mason '44 
Mr. and Mrs. Norman Mason 
Mr. and Mrs. Linwood S, Mather, jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Richard V. Mattingly, |r 
Connie B. Malusevich 
Genevieve Maxon-Stark 
Emorv Furniss Maxwell 74 
Mr. and Mrs. Hamish W. H. Maxwell 
McNair Currie Maxwell '63 
Carol |. May 

Elizateth Hutchens McCaleb '50 
Margaret Craves McClung '53 
Glen M. McComas 
Mr. and Mrs. lames E. McDaniel 
Kalhrvn Mendelson McDonald '60 
Mr. and Mrs. Donagh M. 

Arthur L McDougal 
Captain Joseph M. McDowell 
Sorrel Mackall McElroy '59 
Mr. and Mrs. Norman F. 

McCowin, )r. 
Dr. and Mrs. G. C. Mcllheran, jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. James McKee 
Linda A. McKeever 
Claudia Antrim McKenna '48 
Holly I. McKinlev 
Mr. and Mrs. William C. McKoy 
Stephanie McMillan 
Rebecca Towill McNair '60 
Mr. and Mrs. Colin A. P. McNease 
Mr. and Mrs. Wayne E. McOwen 
Peggv C. Meade 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Meadows, jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. C. Richard Melvin, jr. 
Anne Old Mercer '38 
Sydney Overstreet Meredith '50 
Mr. and Mrs. Richard W. Meres 
Mr. and Mrs. |oseph F Mikolaitis 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Milbank 
Mr. and Mrs. 1. Clifford Miller, jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Lewis N. Miller, jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Lowell E. Miller 
Martha jean Brooks Miller '41 
Mr and Mrs. Raymond R. Miller 
Catherine Lotterhos Mills '56 
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel R. Mink, jr. 
Katharine Shau Minton '52 
Katherine Oglesbv Mixson '33 
Mr. and Mn. Ben E. Mobley 
Sue Lav\1on Mobley '55 
Mr. and Mrs. Withers W. Moncure, jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. jack G. Mondel 
Mr. and Mrs. C. Robert Monnich 
Sharon |. Moody 
Mr. and Mrs. Brett G. Moonen 
Deborah Moore 
Irene Mitchell Moore '42 
Sarah Murdock Moore '59 
Col. and Mrs. Donald Morgan 
Mr. and Mrs. John L. Morgan III 
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas B. Moring 
Virginia Van Winkle Morlidge '28 
Mrs. Frank A. Morris, jr. 
Vaughan Inge Morrissette '54 
Mr, and Mre. John B. Morse, jr. 
Mr, and Mrs, Joel T Morton 

Mr. and Mrs. Steven D. Moseley 
Mr. and Mrs. Dana L. Mosher 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert F. Moshier 
Barljara j. Mounger 
Anne Carroll Mulholland '56 
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Mullen 
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas N. Mullen 
Donna Anderson Mullens '53 
Grate Bugg Muller-Thym '42 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert C. Mulligan 
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin M. Mulock III 
Mr. and Mrs. Hans-Wolt C. 

Charlotte Sprunt Murchison '46 
Corell Lauter Murray '56 
Sally Myers 

Mrs. Wesley W. Naff, jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Ronald L. Naquin 
Mr. and Mrs. Donald H. Nash 
Richard L. Neale 
Elizabeth Doutett Neill '41 
Diane King Nelson '48 
Mr. and Mrs. j. Wilson Newman 
Mr. and Mrs. James W Newman, jr. 
Anne Walker Newlon '38 
Mr. and Mrs. Walter R. Nexsen 
Mary Cochran Nicholson '37 
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Nickodem 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Noble, jr. 
Lossie Taylor Noell '41 
Mr. and Mrs. David M. Nollon 
Nancy F. Norman 
Mr. and Mrs. Peyton Norville 
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas E. Nott IV 
Mr. and Mrs. Donald R. Ober 
Mr. and Mrs, Kevin |. O'Dea 
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph W. O'Donnell 
Mrs. lames E. O'Hearn 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert D. Okonak 
Mr, and Mrs. Reuben L. Oliver 
Mr. and Mrs. Christopher D. 

Mr. and Mrs. Michael L. Orlengren 
Mrs. Prime F. Osborn 
Katharine Weisiger Osborne '47 
Mr. and Mrs. Albert V. Oslerholm 
Mr. and Mrs. jerold M, Oslrow 
Mr. and Mrs. James D. Osuna 
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph A. Oswald, |r. 
Cynthia Wilson Ottaway '57 
Christine E. Ottersberg 
Mrs, Elmer H, Owens 
Jacqueline W. Owolo 
Barbara Rose Page '83 
Robert G, Page 

Mr. and Mrs, Carmen \. Palermo 
Mr. and Mrs. David R. Palmer 
Nancy Keen Butterworth Palmer '51 
Ms. Linda B. Paolicchi 
Marv Ann Pappanikou 
Barbara Thompson Parker '41 
Mr. and Mrs. lames W. Parker 
Dr. and Mrs. jerry L. Parker 
Alice Dabney Parker '32 
Mr. and Mrs. Ashuin B. Patel 
Renis Siner Paton '55 
Mr. and Mrs. S. F. Pauley 
Mrs. Brew P. Pearson 
Mr. and Mrs. Larrv E. Pearson 
Beverly Ayers Peck '61 
Patricia L. Peckol 
Mr. and Mrs. David G. Peek 
Kathleen Garcia Pegues '71 
Sydney H. Pendleton 
Andrew H. Perkins 
Elizabeth Graves Perkinson '48 
Mr. and Mrs. Barry A. Perlow 
Ellen Gilliam Perry '45 
Margaret Eggers Perry '44 

Dr. and Mrs. Ralph A. Pesiri 

Mr. and Mrs. William H. Pelree 

Dr and Mrs, Cornelius W. Pettinga 

loan M. Pettv 

Mr. and Mrs. Danny E. Pfeiffer 

Anne Allen Pl'luglelder '54 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert G. Pike 

Virginia Noyes Pillsbury- '44' 

Mr, and Mrs, Ballard F. Pinkard, jr, 

Mr, and Mrs, William A, Pipkin 

Ruth Carpenter Pitts '58 

Dorothy Devore Piatt '44 

Ruth Mvers Pleasants '34 

Bowdre Budd Poer '46 

Mr. and Mrs. John D. Pollack 

Mr. and Mrs. David M. Poore 

Catherine Tiff Porter '44 

Caryl A, Potter III 

Nancy Dutton Potter 

Ann Hauslein Potterfield '42 

Mr. and Mrs, Wayne G. Pottmeyer 

Hallie Nixon Powell '46 

Kitty Corbett Powell '38 

Linda Byrd Powell '62 

Margaret Morris Powell '54 

Mr. and Mrs. Donald j. Prem 

Margaret Craighill Price '41 

Mr. and Mrs. Harry T. Pringle, jr, 

Mr, and Mrs, Dean W. Proctor 

Elizabeth Perkins Prothro '39 

Mr, and Mrs. Mark H. Prothro 

Allen Boyd Puckett III 

Mr. and Mrs. Steven R. Pugh 

Patricia Owens Purvis '50 

Mr. and Mrs, W. F. Quesenberry, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. William H. 

Quortrup, |r. 
Charlotte Rabadi 
Betty Johnson Ragland '48 
Mr. and Mrs. Donald A. Ramsay 
Mr. and Mrs. William Raney 
Catharine Clark Rasmussen '50 
David R. Rawlings 
Nancy Messick Ray '52 
Mr. and Mrs. James R Read 
Mar\' Barber Read '54 
Mary McDuffle Redmond '47 
Dr. and Mrs. Harrv B. Register, Jr, 
Mr. and Mrs. Philip M, Reilly 
Mr. and Mrs, Walter A, Reiter, jr, 
Mr. and Mrs. John R. Reither, Sr. 
Ann Moore Remington '44 
Emor^' Hill Rex '41 
Mr, and Mrs. John F Reynolds 
Mr. and Mrs. Billy D. Rhoades 
Dr. and Mrs. Renzo Ricci 
Mr. and Mrs. Ronnie C. Rice 
Celia Loving Richeson '58 
Sharon F Riddell 
Dr. and Mrs. Michael j. Rieder 
Susan Van Cleve Riehl '47 
Dr. and Mrs. Robert H. Rihl 
Christoph Ringier 
Carroll Weitzel Rivers '57 
Ann W. Roane 
j. Matthew Roberts 
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond j. Roberts 
Mary Barrett Robertson '48 
Lindsay Coon Robinson '49 
Ann B. Robison 

Mr. and Mrs. John H. Robison, jr. 
Mrs. Milton L. Roessel 
Mr. and Mrs. Arlan D. Rogers 
Mr, and Mrs. lames j. Rognmoe 
Mary Ann Mellen Root '53 
Nan Locke Rosa '53 
Patricia Traugott Rouse '48 
Mr. and Mrs. Leo G. Roux 
Anne Wilson Rowe '57 

Victoria Nalle Rowland '66 

Raymond G, Ruff 

Mr. and Mrs, George W, Russell, jr, 

Mr, and Mrs, Gregory A, Russo 

Mr, and Mrs, Mark L, Ryder 

William N. Sams 

Mr, and Mrs, Philip G. Samuel 

Betty Phillips Sanford '58 

Mr, and Mrs, Dennis P, Sarmento 

jean Oliver Sartor '39 

Mr, and Mrs, Richard 0. Saunders, Jr, 

Elizabeth Miller Sayler '55 

Roselle Faulconer Scales '43 

Dr. and Mrs. Guy L. Schless 

Margaret Cornwell Schmidt '37 

Mr. and Mrs. R. Denny Schmidt 

Mrs, Andrew j, Schroder II 

Frances Longino Schroder '44 

Francis M, Schuler 

Mr, and Mrs, George E, Schultz, Sr, 

Mr, and Mrs, Charles R Scott 

Elizabeth Shepherd Scott '43 

Mr. and Mrs, John H, Scott 

Rebecca S. Seabrook '78 

Bonnie L. Seitz 

Mr. and Mrs. Rick Seylarth 

Mrs. Madan M. Sharma 

Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Sharretts 

Mrs. Richard C. Shaw 

jean Shay 

Burney Parrott Sheeks '55 

Mr. and Mrs. Lester A. Sheetz 

Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert H. Sheinbaum 

Lola Steele Shepherd '50 

Alice Dulaney Sheridan '49 

Mr. and Mrs. Craig M. Sherman 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph H. Sherrard V 

Ms. Susan D, Shevlin 

Mr, and Mrs. Darrell G. Shields 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard A. Shiller 

Mr. and Mrs. John G. Shillestad 

Martha McBroom Shipman '31 

Mr. and Mrs. Kenelm L. Shirk 

Abby Patterson Shultis '66 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank C Sidles 

Mr. and Mrs. Bur Sienkiewicz 

Margaret Lawrence Simmons '49 

Stephanie Harmon Simonard '72 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Sinex 

Dr. and Mrs, William H. Sipe II 

Mr and Mrs. Leonard E. Skoglund 

Barbara H. Skriloff 

Susan Hendricks Slayman '60 

Mr. and Mrs. |err^' W, Smith 

Mr. and Mrs. lohn T Smith, |r, 

Margaret Lotterhos Smith '54 

Mary Virginia Camp Smith '36 

Mr, and Mrs. William A, Smith 

Mr. and Mrs. William W. Smith 

Mr. and Mrs. Wayne D, Smithers 

Ruth Ferguson Smythe '29 

Mr, and Mrs. Gregory P. Snider 

Eleanor Potts Snodgrass '48 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert G. Snyder 

Mr and Mrs. David Sobotta 

Helen Elliott Sockwell '48 

Mr. and Mrs. Michael Solimando 

Mr. and Mrs. lose L. Solivan 

Mr, and Mrs. Furman South III 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard T. Sparks 

Stephanie Bredin Speakman '68 

Joan Hobbs Spisso '72 

Mr, and Mrs, Dan E, Spivey 

Agnes Cleveland Stackhouse '31 

Carole H, Stalling 

William D, Stark 

Roy L, Stee5, jr. 

Virginia Lutz Stephen '61 

Elynor Neblett Stephens '57 

Mr. and Mrs. Gerry U. Stephens 

Catherine Lawder Stephenson '39 

Serena Ailes Stevens '30 

Nedra Greer Stimpson '51 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas R. Stinnett 

Ivey St. John 

lean MtKenney Stoddard '39 

Mr. and Ma. John L, Stokes 

Anne Green Stone '53 

Ruth Lowrance Street '27 

Mr, and Mrs, Charles S. 

Mary Ryan Sirother '34 
Mr. and Mrs, Jerry L. Stroupe 
Sue Graves Stubbs '33 
Marianne Oliveri Svoboda '60 
Mr. and Mrs, Douglas L. Swanson 
Dr. and Mrs. James A. Swenberg 
Mr. and Mrs. Peter j. Swenson 
Mr, and Mrs, John H. Swisher 
Mr, and Mrs, Fred F, Szak 
Mr, and Mrs, David j, Talaber 
Mr, and Mrs, S, Joseph Tarnowski 
Mr, and Mrs. David G. Taylor 
Mary Herbert Taylor '45 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Taylor 
Mr. and Mrs. Rodney A. Taylor 
Dr. and Mrs, Nelson S. Teague 
Mr, and Mrs, James E. Teodores 
Mr, and Mrs, Nelson M. Terry 
Mr. and Mrs. Calvert Thomas 
Emily B. Thomas 
Mr. and Mrs. jerry A, Thomas 
Mr, and Mrs, Robert j, Thomas 
Dr, and Mrs, William V Tillery, III 
Ruth Ulland Todd '22 
jane Roseberry Tolleson '52 
Dr, and Mrs, C, E, Toro-Leyton 
Newell Bryan Tozzer '55 
Mr, and Mrs, James H, Tranlham 
Mr, and Mrs, John M, Trask, jr, 
Mr, and Mrs, Myron E, Tremain 
Betsy Gilmer Tremain '42 
LuAnn D, Tremblay 
Mrs. Ralph R, Triplette 
Mr. and Mrs. Steven j. Truman 
Mr. and Mrs. Perry E. Turner, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. William 0. Turney, jr. 
Hazel Fellner Tuttle '44 
Margaret Addington Twohy '48 
Mr. and Mrs. Irwin J. Unger 
Martha Falk Vallery '44 
Mr. and Mrs. Kim Albert Van Duzer 
Mr, and Mrs, Wilfred C. Varn 
Mr. and Mrs. Roy B. Varnado 
Arthur L. Vasconcellos, jr, 
Ann May Via '54 
Evalena Sharp Vidal '48 
Mr, and Mrs, George F, Virkus 
Mr, and Mrs, Louis A. Vlasaty 
Mr. and Mrs. Frederic B. Voght 
jerrold R. Voss 

Mr. and Mrs, Bernard W, Wackenhut 
Mr, and Mrs, Gary R. Wagner 
Constance Werly Wakelee '53 
Helen Gwinn Wallace '41 
Bess Pratt Wallace '48 
Paul C, Walter 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Walters, jr. 
Mr, and Mrs, Gary M, Walters 
Mr. and Mrs. j. T. Walters 
Sloan Hawkins Ward '44 
Betty Bvme Gill Ware '55 
Patricia Coxe Ware '59 
Mr. and Mrs. Richard C. Waring 
Mr. and Mrs. Douglas G. Warner 
Mary Grafe Warren '52 
Mr. and Mrs. Woodward A. 

Warrick, jr. 

-^L 29 

19 9 8-1999 



TrLcnhs Qlk'lhc] 

Wendy B. Washington 

Mrs. L. Bradford Wafers 

Patricia Whitaker Waters '44 

Mrs. lohn I. Watson 

Helen Cravatt Watt '44 

Lee Montague Watts '39 

Mr. and Mrs. Andrew D. Weaver 

Mr and Mrs. Richard D. Webb 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert C. Webb, |r. 

Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur C. Webb 

Mr. and Mrs. |ohn A. Webster 

Langhorne Tuller Webster '58 

Mr. and Mrs. Lester H. Weekes 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter). Weil 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward L. Weilbacher 

Mr. and Mrs. George H. Weiler, |r. 

Mr. and Mrs. jav M. Weinberg 

Mr. and Mrs. Dennis P. Weiner 

Mr. and Mrs. John T. Weisenberger 

Mrs. Richard C. Weiss 

Mr. and Mrs. John H. Wells 

Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Werner 

Kathy ). Wessells 

Alice C. and Curtis C. West 

loan Darby West '46 

Mr. and Mrs. jerrv M. West 

Mr. and Mrs. Alan |. White 

Mr. and Mrs. lames W. White 

Alice Stansbury White '52 

William L. Whitehurst, |r. 

Margaret Ballard Whitehurst '39 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard C. Whitley 

Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth L. Whitlock 

Mr. and Mrs. Gar\ E. Whitmire 

Ms. Donna M. Whitton 

Margaret Gearing Wickham '42 

Mr. and Mrs. Matthew G. Wiherle 

Mr. and Mrs. Stephen L. Wilcoxson 

Fayette McDowell Wlllett '43 

Cecil Butler Williams '47 

Emor\'Gill Williams '40 

Mr. and Mrs. Ronald W. Williams 

losephine Happ Willingham '38 

Mary Poindexter Willingham '36 

Mr. and Mrs. George |. Willock III 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles B. Wilson 

Adela Cocke Wintree '36 

Bett\ Leffel Wingate '48 

Mr. and Mrs. lames R. Wingfield 

Betty BenLsen Winn '53 

Mr. and Mrs. James E. Wintermever 

Letitia C. Wissman 

Florence Bagley Witt '42 

Mr. and Mrs. Roland M. Witt, Jr. 

William B. Wolf, |r. 

Diane Duftield Wood '57 

Dorothy Wallace Wood '48 

Elizabeth Bond Wood '34 

Mr. and Mrs. David K. Woodbur\' 

Olivia Rhodes Woodin '41 

Mr. and Mrs. lames A. Woods 

Lucy Winston Works '38 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry B. Wright, jr 

loan Broman Wright '56 

Bernard |. Wunder, |r. 

Ann Benet Yellott '51 

Marion Mundy Young '42 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert V. Young III 

Camille Williams Yow '55 

Capt. and Mrs. Terrence L. Zackowski 

Mr. and Mrs. Elvvin J. Zarwell 

lanis Thomas Zeanah '52 

Page McFall Ziebold '60 

Cvnthia Zirkle 

W. Denman Zirkle 

lane Lewis Zollicotter '50 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Zuckerman 

Friends oi the College made a 
grand total of 243 gifts during 
1998-99. Warmest thanks to each 
of the following: 

Laurence E. Ach 

Mrs. Victor Ackermann 

Mr. and Mrs. Budd B. Adams 

Ralph Aiken" 

ludilh M. Alperin-Fried 

Anne Ambler 

Helen T. Andersen 

Thomas S. Anderson 

lohn F. Aniello 

Dr. and Mrs. Gregor)' T. Armstrong 

Lauren Ashwell 

Irving W. Bailey II 

Mr. and Mrs. Neil Baldwin 

Ellyn C. Ballou 

Robert H. Barlow 

Dede T Bartlett 

Mr. and Mrs. lames Beck 

Gordon G. Beemer H'21 

losephine Benedek 

Miriam F. Bennett 

Sarah R. Berman 

Gail L. Biaiek 

Barbara Blair 

Catherine Sims Boman 

Mr. and Mrs. C. Lind Bowden 

Kenneth W. Bradt 

Walter H. Brown H'49 

Kathrin Burleson 

Michael |. Cambern 

Anthony Caprio 

loseph F. Carroll 

Maculey Carter, |r. 

Karen Cassard 

S. Allen Chambers, Jr. 

Daniel J. Chisholm III 

Mark Clark 

Melisande Clos- Versailles 

loan Colrancesco 

John D. Conley 

loan Cooper 

Mr. and Mrs. Barring Coughlin 

Mr. and Mrs. Fred Cowin 

C. F. Damon, |r. 

Mr. and Mrs. Peter V. Daniel 

Calvert G. de Coligny, |r. 

Mvrna Delson-Karan 

James M. Detmer 

Doris B. Dingle 

Peter B. Dirlam 

Vincent |. Doddy 

Muriel Farley Dominguez 

Mr. and Mrs. Rodman H. Durfee 

Kemp V. Dwenger 

Ernest P Edwards 

Alan M. Engler 

Daniel C. Esterly 

Carma C. Fauntleroy 

Carolyn T. Feagans 

Scott and Barbara Fegan 

Diana F. Feinberg 

lonathan Fielding 

T. Richard Fishbein 

Fannie Fletcher* 

Ethel L. Froewiss 

Forrest L. Gager, |r. 

lohn A. Gallucci 

D. Philip Garmey 
Maxine Garner 

Mrs. Frederica T. Gibbon 
loseph A. Gilchrist, Jr.' 
Robert M. Gill 

Mrs. Glen Gilson II 

Mrs. lohn Gintowl 

ludith Wiener Goodhue 

Mary Goodwin 

Mr. and Mrs. lohn E. Core, Jr. 

Mar\' Ann Gosser 

Madeleine R Green 

Edward B. Grier III 

Maura E. Griffin 

Carole A. Grunberg 

Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas Hadlev 

The Rev. Angus Mack Hagins 

Margot H. Hahn 

Bradley Hale 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank R Hall III 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas F. Hall, Jr. 

David Hanks 

Daphne Johnson Hanrahan 

Adelaide H. Hapala 

Patricia Harrington 

Donald R. Hart, Jr. 

Peter R. Hartogensis 

Mr. and Mrs. Don Henderson 

Lucy Hervier 

Mr. and Mrs. William Heugh 

lames C. Hormel 

Mr. and Mrs. Samuel D. Howarth 

Theodore W. Hughes 

Thomas P Hughes 

Arthur F. Humphrey III 

Renee Hylton 

lohn N. Irwin III 

R. Eugene laegers 

lames S. laffe 

Abigail N. lames 

Henry lames, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert B. |ohnson 

Benjamin H. lones 

Edward K. Kaplan 

Barbara A. Kelly 

lulius G. Kern 

Ernest N. Kirrmann* 

Mrs. lohn S. Klein 

Michael S. Koppisch 

Peter M. Labombarde 

Marc-Olivier Langlois 

Harriet Lawrence 

Mary G. Lavne 

Claude F. Leaman 

Mr. and Mrs. Peter D. Lee 

Mrs. Alan Leis 

lennifer H. Leparmentier 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert M. Leslie 

Andrea M. Letourneau 

lanet T. Letts 

lulia B. Leverenz 

Anne S. Levy 

lane M. Lewis 

Deborah J. Lindblom 

Scot Litke 

David L. Longfellow 

Jack C. Lotz 

Douglas R. Lowy 

Marcia M. MacBride 

Mrs. William H. Macon 

Michael J. Madden 

John B. Marks 

Robert G. Marshall 

Joan M. Marter 

George Martin 

Allen A. Matthews 

A. Parks McCombs* 

Frances H. McConaghy 

Mr. and Mrs. Norman E. 

McCulloch. Jr. 
George W. McDaniel 

Nicole McDevitt 
Patrick M. McGradv, |r. 
Elizabeth McGraw 
Frederick T. McGuire III 
Maeve McGuire 
Mr. and Mrs. William H. 

Meadows III 
Harriet H. Meyer 
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth L. Mitchell 
Donna M. Moller 
lohn M. Moncure 
Mr. and Mrs. Aubrey R. Moon, |r. 
Anna Marie Moore 
Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell L. Moore 
lacques Morin 
Michele R. Morris 
Scott M. Morris 
Susan Morris 
Gail |. Morrison 
Mr. and Mrs. )erry S. Moss 
Mrs. Lawrence G. Nelson 
Mrs. Stanley Nemser 
Mrs. Edward S. Neumann, )r. 
Byron Nimocks 
Marilyn A. Nowogroski 
Michael |. Olecki 
Nicholas D. Paige 
Alice Pasqualetti 

Mr. and Mrs. |. Norman Pease. Jr. 
C. Gregg Petersmeyer 
Elmer Peterson 

Mr. and Mrs. William A. Peyton 
Erin M. Prinn 
Stephen M. Putney 
Linda K. Reinhold 
James M. Rentschler 
Mr. and Mrs. George T. Reynolds 
Katharine Richardson 
John C. Risher 
Rachel F. Robbins 
William D. Romev 
Dr. and Mrs. James Rooks 
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Rosen 
David Rosenbloom 
Patricia M. Rosenthal 
Eric A. Rothfeld 
Richard C. Rowland 
Margaret M. Sabo 
Tom M. Schaumberg 
Helene P. Schewel 
Mary C. Schmid 
Dr. and Mrs. Ken Schoolmeister 
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew J. Schroder III 
Antoinette F. Seymour 
Mrs. Linward P Shivers 
James R. Shuster 
Sara L. Siebert 
June Siegel 
Martha L. Simpson 
Joanne V. Simson 
Jonathan Small 
Anne 0. Spragins 
Elizabeth R Sprague 
Brent Stait-Gardner 
Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Steele, Jr. 
James R M. Stephens, |r. 
Patricia C. Stewart 
Margaret |. Stiassni 
Becky Shekel 
Laura L. Stottlemyer 
Katherine C. Stroud 
Susan V. Temple 
Annalou B. Thomas 
Mr. and Mrs. George H. Vagt 
George K. Visich 
Betty Wakelev 

George R Walker 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert A. Wallace 

Mr. and Mrs. Douglas E. Ward 

Suzanne G. Weaver 

lohn G. Webb, |r. 

Charles M. Weis 

lill L. Weiss 

lames M. Wells 

lohn Welwood 

Dr. and Mrs. |ohn Wente 

Dr. and Mrs. Harold B. Whiteman, Jr. 

Ms. M. Lyndon Whitmore 

Herbert N. Wigder 

Mr. and Mrs. James G. Williams 

Mrs. S. H. Williams, |r. 

Mr. and Mrs. S. Gill Williamson 

|oe W WimberK' 

loan O'Meara Winant 

leanne L. Windsor 

T. Evans Wyckoff' 

R L. Yudin 

Roger L. Zissu 

Qift5 anb 



The followmg donors entered into 
life-income arrangements with the 
College during 1998-99. These 
donors continue to receive income 
for themselves and/or others while 
realizing immediate income and 
estate tax benefits. 

Martha Garrison Anness '48 
Ruth Simpson Carrington '21 
Mar\' Whipple Clark '35' 
Mary |ane Luke '48 
Stephanie Bredin Speakman '68 
Serena Ailes Stevens '30 
Mvron E. and Betsy Gilmer 
Tremain '42 


During 1998-99. Sweet Briar received 
bequests from the estates of; 

Audrey J. Betts '45 
Ellen Newell Bryan '26 
Margaret Cramer Crane '27 
Mar\ Wheat Crowell '42 
Mar\ Treadway Downs '39 
Fannie Fletcher 
Elizabeth R Hibbs '29 
Lucile Cox lones '36 
Ernest N. Kirrman 
Lydia Goodwvn Lorentzen '34 
A. Parks McCombs 
Gertrude Prior '29 
Lois Peterson Wilson '26 

1 CI 9 8 - 1 9 I? 9 HONOR 


rite I 


^Fletcher 'UV/fcrw.v Aif$oc[dtc$ 

The Indiana Fletcher Williams 
Associates recognizes, during their 
lifetimes, those individuals who slate 
in writing that Sweet Briar College is 
a benelaclor in their wills, partici- 
pate in a lite-income arrangement. 
create a lite estate, or name the 
College as the benetlciar\- ot an 
insurance policy. In 1998-99. there 
were 306 members. Thanks to each 

Eugenia Burnett Afel '42 
Kathleen Ward Allen '40 
Jean Cole Anderson '31 
Carolyn Scott Arnold '57 
Drole Cilkeson Baker 
Nancy Godwin Baldwin '57 
Brooks Barnes '43 
Marie Gaffney Bara '41 
Myth Monnich Bavoud '80 
Elizabeth M. Beale '63 
Ruth Will Beckh '26 
Polly Benson-Brown '58 
E)eborah Kocik Benton '79 
Pauline Dickev Berault '69 
Janet Martin Birne\ '53 
Clare Newman Blanchard '60 
Ann Young Bloom '59 
Carolyn Manindale Blouin '30 
Catharine Fitzgerald Booker '47 
Barbara Sampson Borsch '59 
Patricia Brown Boyer '49 
Joanne Raines Brinkley '57 
Bett\' Suttle Briscoe '34 
Mrs. Owen W. Brodie 
Eleanor Alcott Bromley '34 
Alice Carv Farmer Brown '59 
Nancy Dixon Brown '63 
Catherine Cage Bruns '55 
Sarah M. Bumbaugh '54 
Julia Thomas Burleigh '28 
Ethel Ogden Burwell '58 
Carl W. Calandra 
Eugenia Dickey Caldwell '65 
Anne Russell Carter '34 
Elizabeth Stanly Gates '63 
Lynn Mather Charette '86 
Ellen Ramsay Clark '49 
Kirkland Tucker Clarkson '53 
Martha Mansfield Clement '48 
Anne Slelle Cole '78 
Kim Palmore Cool '62 
Mr. and Mrs. W. Ford Cramer, Jr. 

Sally Fishbum Crockett '52 

Susan Bronson Croft '64 

Faith Rahmer Croker '54 

Paul D. Cronin 

Nannette McBurney Crowdus '57 

lane Guignard Curry '23 

Diane Dalton '67 

Lvdia C. Daniel 

Peter V. Daniel 

luliet Halliburton Dayis '35 

Monica F. Dean 

Ruth fne Deaton '54 

Ruth Hemphill DeBuys '41 

Margaret Mohlman Degler '54 

Andrea Denson-Wechsler '62 

Elise Wachenteld de Papp '55 

Margaret Huxley Dick '36 

Margaret Stuart Wilson Dickey '41 

Carol Anne Dickson '86 

Wilma Dotson 

Patricia Potter Duncan '41 

Ernest R Edwards 

Mar^' Ellen Thompson Beach Ela '42 

Michela A. English '71 

Nancie Howe Entenmann '56 

Eleanor Crosby Erdman '60 

Mary Rich Ewing '36 

Fitzallen Kendall Fearing '23 

Katherine Guerrant Fields '53 

Frances iohnson Finlev '37 

Elizabeth Glenn Fisher '83 

Elizabeth Morton Forsyth '36 

Carol McMurtry- Fowler '57 

Elinor Ward Francis '37 

Rebecca Young Frazer '35 

Clara Call Frazier '40 

Dorothea M. Fuller '53 

Barbara Ripley Furniss '42 

Forrest L. Gager. |r 

Stewart Gammill III 

Lynn Crosby Gammill '58 

Reed lohns Gay '53 

Alfred G. Genung 

Nancy Nalle Genung '37 

Adelaide Boze Glascock '40 

lane Piper Gleason '74 

Virginia Chamblin Greene '55 

Mary Kimball Grier '53 

Lura Litton Gritt'in '78 

Claire Dennison Griffith '80 

Roshani M. Gunewardene '85 

Alice Trout Hagan '49 

Anne Sheffield Hale '54 

Virginia Hardin '37 

1998-1999 Planned Giving Report 

Membership in the Indiana Fletcher Williams Associates for 1998-99 
stands at 306. For the 1998-99 fiscal year, the College received the 

Cash Received Bequests $ 582,787 

Lite Income Gifts 623,793 

Subtotal 51,206,580 

life Income Gifts Gift Annuities S 436,890 

Received for Management Charitable Remainder Unitrusts 9,090 

by Suntrust Bank Subtotal Managed by SuntrusL.S 445.980 

Charitable Remainder Trust 

Managed by Others S 


Grand Total Gifts and Pledges $ $1,652,560 

|. Stanley Hare 
Mar\ Belle Hare '32 
Adele Vogel Harrell '62 
Ann Pegram Harris '59 
Elizabeth Trueheart Harris '49 
leanne Harris '40 
George T Harrison 
Marion Bower Harrison '48 
Vesta Murray Haselden '38 
Katherine Powell Heller 78 
Ma\'de Ludinglon Henningsen '48 
Victor W. Henningsen, )r. 
Dorothy Compton Marks 

W. Gibbs Herbruck 
Kristin E. Herzog '70 
Anna Mar\ Chidester Heywood '45 
jane Burnett Hill '40 
Margaret Preston Hodges Hill '49 
Esther lett Holland '43 
Martha C. Holland '72 
Anne Galling Honey '60 
Kathleen M. Horan '71 
Anne Stuckle Houston '46 
Cissy Humphre\ '76 
Belle Brockenbrough Hutchins '29 
Wendy Igleheatt 78 
MarybelleL. Iliff'61 
Mary Bailey Izard '52 
Marian Shanlev Jacobs '44 
lulia Mills lacobsen '45 
Elizabeth Cox Johnson '27 
Helen Cornwell Jones '40 
Lucy Kiker Jones '43 
Gwen Speel Kaplan '60 
Kathleen A. Kavanagh '74 
Jane Johnson Kent '48 
Nancy Hudler Keuftel '62 
Sarah Tams Kreker '39 
Helen Murchison Lane '46 
Frances Griflith Laserson '70 
Alice F Laubach '35 
Natalie Roberts Lemon '31 
Ann Colston Leonard '47 
Anne Noyes Lewis '43 
lane Perry Liles '53 
Elizabeth Hanger Lippincott '42 
Anne Corbirt Little '34 
Judith Perkins Llewellyn '48 
Virginia Timmons Ludwick '53 
Mar\' Jane Luke '48 
Sara Finnegan Lycett '61 
Mrs. William W. Lynn, Jr. 
Katherine Macdonald 
Meri Hodges Major '54 
Man' Virginia Grigsby Mallett '49 
Mar\ Seaton Marston '31 
Margaret Sheffield Martin '48 
Buckley A. Maynard 
Ona C. Maynard 
Maddin Lupton McCallie '48 
Marv Lee McGinnis McClain '54 
Margaret Graves McClung '53 
Nancy B. McDonald '88 
Aimee Des Pland McGirt '47 
Vera Searcy McGonigle '37 
Mrs. Peyton F McLamb 
Dorothy Woods McLeod '58 
Helen McMahon '23 
Anne Milljank Mell '71 
Suzanne Bassewilz Mentzinger '52 
lulia Gray Saunders Michaux '39 
Margaret Sandidge Miller '37 
Norma Patteson Mills '60 
Catherine Taylor Moore '78 
Louise R Moore '50 

Margaret Preston Moore '42 
Makanah Dunham Morriss '66 
Joy Reynolds Mouledoux '84 
Janet Trosch Moulton '39 
Lysbeth Muncy 
Kathleen Bailey Nager '53 
John B. Nason III 
Laura Conway Nason '61 
Muriel Barrows Neall '40 
Elizabeth Schmeisser Nelson '43 
Mrs. Lawrence G. Nelson 
Mary Johnson Nelson '64 
Lindsay Smith Newsom '67 
Anne Walker Newton '38 
Alvin B. Nordhem 
Shirley Hauseman Nordhem '42 
Anne Borough O'Connor '41 
Denise Wisell O'Connor '71 
Jean C Old '47 

Katharine Weisiger Osborne '47 
Anna Chao Pai '57 
Katharine Niles Parker '36 
Ann N. B. Parks '39 
loanne Holbrook Parton '52 
Gray Thomas Payne '75 
Kathleen Garcia Pegues '71 
Kathleen Peeples Pendleton '55 
Ellen Gilliam Perry '45 
Margaret Eggers Perrv '44 
Frances Gregg Petersmeyer '43 
Dr. and Mrs. Cornelius W. Pettinga 
Susan Dern Plank '73 
Ruth Myers Pleasants '34 
Catherine Tift Porter '44 
Ann Hauslein Pottert'ield '42 
Patricia Powell Pusey '60 
Elizabeth Kernan Quigley '48 
Sally Reahard '30 
Ann Morrison Reams '42 
Bertie Arnold Reed '64 
lanice L. Renne-Steflen '74 
Catherine Cox Reynolds '49 
Caroline Moody Roberts '53 
Rosemary Frey Rogers '34 
Mary Ann Mellen Root '53 
Elizabeth Ma\lield Roughton '34 
Frances Meek Rowe '42 
Helen |. Sanford '42 
Yvonne Leggett Sanford '39 
Betty Rau Santandrea '70 
Ellen Harrison Saunders '75 
Kathryn Smith Schauer '56 
Margaret Cornwell Schmidt '37 
Patricia Hassler Schuber '47 
E. Elaine Schuster '58 
Isaliel Scriba '35 
Harriet Houston Shaffer '64 
Eleanor Bosworth Shannon '47 
Virginia Dunlap Shelton '53 
loseph R Sherer, |r. 
Marv' Alexander Sherwood '53 
Martha McBroom Shipman '31 
Polly Sloan Shoemaker '53 
Deborah Snead Shrader '78 
J. Thompson Shrader 
Susanna Judd Silcox '52 
Allison Stemmons Simon '63 
Sandra Stingily Simpson '57 
Anne Sinsheimer '51 
Jane Collins Sjoberg '53 
Mary Virginia Camp Smith '36 
Nancyellen Keane Smithers '78 
Marion Brown Snider '38 
Anne Haw Spencer '89 
Evelyn Manov Sprinsky '71 
Agnes Cleveland Stackbouse '31 

Robert A. Steckel 
Melanie Bowen Steglich '78 
Serena Ailes Stevens '30 
Judith Bensen Stigle '67 
Martha Lou Lemmon Stohlman '34 
Bonnie Wood Stookey '34 
Virginia Burgess Struhsaker '44 
Louise Wart'ield Stump '52 
Virginia Barron Summer '47 
Dorothy Denny Sutton '44 
Katherine Upchurch Takvorian '72 
Jean G. Taylor '49 
Wilhelmina Rankin Teter '30 
Douglas Dockerv' Thomas '62 
Margaret Smith Thomasson '36 
lanet D. Thorpe '39 
lane Roseberry Tolleson '52 
Virginia Hudson Toone '53 
Katharine Tracy '26 
Alexandra Marcoglou Tully '47 
Lucy Dennington Van Zandt '73 
Birdsall S. Viault 
Sarah Underbill Viault '60 
Martha von Briesen '31 
Adeline Jones Voorhees '46 
Marion F. Walker '72 
Helen Gwinn Wallace '41 
Jessica Bemis Ward '53 
Bettv Byrne Gill Ware '55 
Barbara K. Warner '46 
Joan Davis Warren '51 
Woodward A. Warrick, Jr. 
Patricia Whitaker Waters '44 
Julia Baldwin Waxter '49 
Mary Stevens Webb '49 
Gwendolyn Weiner '62 
Jane Westbrook '53 
Connie Burivell White '34 
Helen Littleton White '41 
Kenneth S. White 
Harold B. Whiteman, Jr. 
Ann Marshall Whitlev '47 
Patricia Calkins Wilder '63 
Carrington Williams, Jr. 
Emory Gill Williams '40 
Mary Anne Wilson '57 
Florence Barclay Winston '57 
Helen Pender Withers '48 
Mary F Witt '74 
Helen B. Wolcott '35 
Diane Duffield Wood '57 
Elizabeth Bond Wood '34 
Keitt Matheson Wood '63 
Wendy Bursnall Wozniak '76 
Susan Snodgrass Wynne '72 
Dorothy Malone Yates '42 
Frank J. Yeager 
Kathryn Prothro Yeager '61 
Jacqueline Lowe Young '53 


Club Gifts, Club 
Scholarships, and 
Endowment Fund 

Each year, Alumnae Club gifts 
provide significant scholarship 
aid for Sweet Briar students. 
The College is grateful for the 
dedication and work which 
mates this generous level of 
support possible. 

Amherst and Nelson Counties, 

Atlanta, CA 
Austin, TX 
Baltimore, MD 
Birmingham, AL 
Boston, MA 
Southern California 
Central Ohio 
Charlotte, NC 
Charlottesville, VA 
Chattanooga, TN 
Chicago, IL 
Cincinnati, OH 
Cleveland, OH 
Dallas, TX 
Denver, CO 
Fairfield County, CT 
Greensboro, NC 
Houston, TX 
Hunt Country, VA 
Indianapolis, IN 
Long Island, NY 
Louisville, KY 
Lynchburg, VA 
Montgomery, AL 
Nashville, TN 
New York, NY 
Northern New Jersey 
Peninsula of Virginia 
Philadelphia, PA 
Pittsburgh, PA 
Richmond, VA 
Roanoke, VA 
Rochester, NY 
St. Louis, MO 
Tidewater Area, VA 
Washington, DC 
Westchester County, NY 
Wilmington, DE 
Winston-Salem, NC 

Tricnb5 of ^rt 

The Friends of Art 1998-99 mem- 
bership of 201 made gifts to the 
galleries and the arts program. 
Our special thanks to all who sup- 
ported The Friends of Art this year 

Mr. and Mrs. Budd B. Adams 

Loring Harris Amass 70 

Dr. and Mrs. Gregory T Armstrong 

Barbara Gracey Backer 71 

Nancy Godwin Baldwin '57 

Pamela Larson Baldwin '64 

Mr. and Mrs. Donald A. Barkley 

Robert H. Barlow 

Ann Ritchey Baruch '62 

Miriam F. Bennett 

Barbara Blair 

Virginia W. Blair '98 

Ashley Flynn Blanchard '90 

Catherine Sims Soman 

Charlotte D. Bonini '92 

Anne Booth '64 

Mr and Mrs. C. Lind Bowden 

Mr and Mrs. lames N. Boyd 

Diana j. Bradford '92 

Anne Mcjunkin Briber '43 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard A. Brodie 

lulie B. Brooks '90 

Alice Gary Farmer Brown '59 

Frances Gilbert Browne '56 

Mary Landon Smith Brugh '57 

Amy E. Burton '90 

Elizabeth |. Butler '91 

Catherine Caldwell Cabaniss '61 

Mr. and Mrs. Carl W. Calandra 

Eugenia Dickey Caldwell '65 

M. Lin Campbell '66 

Aline H. Carter '94 

Murrell Rickards Chadsey '44 

Barbara Derr Chenoweth '38 

Claire Cannon Christopher '58 

Martha Sweet Colangelo '63 

Lucy Darby Cole '78 

C. Gail Robins Constantine '67 

Kim Patmore Cool '62 

Barbara Bush Cooper '81 

Catharine Spessard Cooper '57 

Bonnie Loyd Crane '50 

Faith Rahmer Croker '54 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul D. Cronin 

Mr. and Mrs. Peter V. Daniel 

Katherine Robison Davey '83 

Ruth Hemphill DeBuys '41 

Nancy Pingree Drake '43 

Margaret McClellan Driscoll '92 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert j. Duffie 
Celia Williams Dunn '61 
Augusta Saul Farrier '39 
Carma C. Fauntleroy 
Sarah Kalber Fiedler '66 
Roscoe W. Fitts 
Clara Call Frazier '40 
Dorothea M. Fuller '53 
Forrest L. Gager, |r. 
Sarah Belk Gambrell '39 
Karen Greer Gay '74 
Susan Georgi '92 
Joseph A. Gilchrist, jr.' 
Adelaide Boze Glascock '40 
lane Piper Cleason '74 
Sarah Giddens Glenday '69 
Nancy Hall Green '64 
Allison Roberts Greene '81 
Tonya N. Grudier '98 
Alison S. Hall '97 
Mr. and Mrs. David L. Hall 
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas F, Hall, |r. 
Lois Streett Hamrick '66 
Patricia Harrington 
Elizabeth Forsyth Harris '60 
Vesta Murray Haselden '38 
lane M. Hatcher '61 
Kate L. Haw '92 
Dorothy Duncan Hodges '57 
Margaret Millender Holmes '63 
Sandra Stella Horwege '74 
Sally Wright Hyde '65 
Barbara M. lastrebsky '87 
Phyllis A. joyner '55 
Anne Wimbish Kasanin '59 
Martha Legg Katz '52 
loan R. Kent* 
Nancy Hudler Keuft'el '62 
Marguerite Kramer Kircher '84 
lames R. Kirkwood 
Sarah lohnston Knoblauch '74 
Ann E. Knoke '92 
Aileen H. Laing '57 
Grayson Harris Lane '83 
Helen Murchison Lane '46 
Rebecca Massie Lane 
Margaret lohnson Laney '62 
Virginia Donald Latham '81 
Mr, and Mrs. Stanley Leming 
Dr. and Mrs. George H. Lenz 
Ann Colston Leonard '47 
Elizabeth Crones Leonard '76 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert M. Leslie 
Helen Smith Lewis '54 

Ann E. Lindquist '92 

Astrid M. B. Liverman '98 

Nancy Dabbs Loftin '81 

Beatrice Dingwell Loos '46 

Catherine M. Lynn '64 

Nancy Coppedge Lynn '61 

Nancy E. MacMeekin '65 

Mary Virginia Crigsby Mallett '49 

loan M. Marter 

Frances H. McConaghy 

Denise A. McDonald 

Ellen Sellers McDowell '77 

Sarane McHugh '81 

Rebecca Towill McNair '60 

Rebecca McNutt 

lulia Gray Saunders Michaux '39 

leannette Bush Miller '71 

Norma Patteson Mills '60 

|oe Monk 

Mr. and Mrs. Aubrey R. Moon, |r. 

Susan Morris 

Gail |. Mordson 

Elisabeth S. Muhlenleld 

Diane King Nelson '48 

Mary lane Schroder Oliver '62 

Roberta Harmon O'Neil '73 

Katharine Weisiger Osborne '47 

Susan Kirby Peacock '73 

Edna Syska Peltier '42 

Elizabeth Few Penfield '60 

Mr. and Mrs. E. Lee Piepho 

Susan Dern Plank '73 

Ann Hauslein Pottertield '42 

Anne Litle Poulet '64 

Elizabeth Gate Pringle '62 

Elizabeth Perkins Prothro '39 

Barbara Munter Purdue '32 

Louise Weston Rainey '74 

Ann Morrison Reams '42 

Susan Van Cleve Riehl '47 

H. Therese Robinson '83 

Kelli M. Rogowski '99 

Anne Wilson Rowe '57 

lill Steenhuis Ruffato '80 

Lynn Pearson Russell '69 

Helen |. Sanlord '42 

jean Oliver Sartor '39 

Deborah A, Schmidt '89 

Mr and Mrs. Andrew |. Schroder II 

Marshall Metcalf Seymour '64 

Cannie Crysler Shaler '78 

Leigh Ramsay Simmons '78 

Sandra Stingily Simpson '57 

Susan Hendricks Slayman '60 

Emilv Pleasants Smith '65 

Marsha Phillips Smith '74 

Alice Allen Smyth '62 

Elizabeth F. Sprague 

Brent Stait-Gardner 

Tracy L. Steele '92 

Annie Ward Stern '66 

Marv Page Stewart '78 

Janet E. Storey-Honick '73 

Ann Funkhouser Strite-Kurz '63 

Grace E. Suttle '60 

Paulett Long Taggart '44 

Mildred Newman Thayer '61 

Susan Boline Thompson '80 

lanet D. Thorpe '39 

lane Roseberry Tolleson '52 

Linda W. Towers '96 

Sandra Schwartz Tropper '73 

Ellen Byrne Utterback '79 

Patricia Balz Vincent '39 

Martha von Briesen '31 

Judith Atkins Wall '61 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert A. Wallace 

lessica Bemis Ward '63 

Helen Gravatt Watt '44 

Sarah Cliflord Weaver '95 

Langhorne Tuller Webster '58 

Pamela S. Weekes '83 

Wendv C. Weiler '71 

Suzanne Reitz Weinstein '60 

Mr. and Mrs. |ohn H. Wells 

Dr. and Mrs. )ohn Wente 

Katherine V Whitby '95 

Helen Littleton White '41 

Dr and Mrs. Harold B. Whiteman, |r. 

Patricia Calkins Wilder '63 

Mr. and Mrs. lames G. Williams 

Mrs. S. H. Williams, Jr. 

losephine Happ Willingham '38 

Helen Davis Wohlers '45 

Georgianna Conger Wolcott '87 

Barbara Boiling Woodward '64 

Cornelia Perkins Zinsser '52 

Sigrid A. Zirkle '93 


lean van Home Baber '33* 
Alice Gary Farmer Brown '59 
Laura Lee Brown '63 
Jean Walker Campbell '64 
Cordelia Penn Cannon '34* 
Fay Martin Chandler '43 
Claire Cannon Christopher '58 
Mary Whipple Clark '35* 
Anne W. Cone 
Jocelyn Palmer Connors '62 
Jean Inge Cox '65 
Juliet Halliburton Davis '35 
Celia Williams Dunn '61 
Marianne Hutton Felch '79 
Lynn Crosby Gammill '58 

Mr. and Mrs. Philip Greer 
Elizabeth Forsyth Harris '60 
Elisabeth Wallace Hartman '53 
Mr. and Mrs. Victor W. 

Henningsen, Jr. 
Mrs. Victor W. Henningsen, Sr.' 
Lesley Bissell Hoopes '68 
Jacqueline Mabie Humphrey '60 
Donna Pearson Josey '64 
Melissa McGee Keshishian '71 
Caroline Casey Lindemann '49 
Mary Seaton Marston '31 
Antonia Bredin Massie '77 
Mr and Mrs. William H. Meadows III 
Irene Mitchell Moore '42 

Ruth Myers Pleasants '34 
Anne Litle Poulet '64 
Nancy Pesek Rasenberger '51 
Lynn Kahler Rogerson '76 
liil Sleenhuis Ruffato '80 
Lynn Pearson Russell '69 
Mar\' Lou Morton Seilheimer '63 
Mar)' Virginia Camp Smith '36 
Elynor Neblett Stephens '57 
Penelope Lagakos Turak '74 
Wendy C. Weiler '71 
Connie Burwell White '34 
Nancy C. White '79 
Barbara Boiling Woodward '64 


19 9 8-1999 




./" nbi 

During 1998-99, 199 members ol 
The Friends of the Sweet Briar 
College Librar\' added to the 
librar\''s collections. The Library 
gratefully acknow ledges the all- 
important support of this group. 

Leslie Carson Albizzatti '90 
Mrs. William VV. Alexander 
Martha Garrison Anness '48 
Juliette M. Anthony '62 
Dr. and Mrs. Gregory T. 

Rosalia C. Ascari 
Nursat I. Aygen 76 
Alberta Pew Baker '49 
Nancv Godwin Baldwin '57 
Mr. and Mrs. Neil Baldwin 
Mar\' Fran Brown Ballard '49 
Mr. and Mrs. lulian W. Banton 
Marie Gaftne\ Barr\' '41 
Ann Ritchev Baruch '62 
Mr. and Mrs. lames Beck 
Mar\' McBride Bingham 79 
Sharon L. Bittner '89 
Barbara Blair 

Catharine Fitzgerald Booker '47 
Dr. and Mrs. George M. Boswell, jr 
Mr. and Mrs. lames N. Bovd 
Patricia Brown Bover '49 
Beverh Smith Bragg '54 
Edith Vongehr Bridges-Cone '41 
Rhoda Allen Brooks '71 
Catherine Barnett Brown '49 
Emily McNallv Brown '72 
Dr. and Mrs. Phillips R. Bryan 
Margaret VVadman Cafasso '61 
Mary Swift Calhoun '31' 
Mr. and Mrs. William A. Campbell 
Barbara Derr Chenoweth '38 
Claire Cannon Christopher '58 
Mark Clark 

Mr. and Mrs. David R. Clayton 
Mr. and Mrs. Walter G. Clinchy 
Mr. and Mrs. William H. Cogswell III 

C. Gail Robins Constantine '67 
Mary King Craddock '68 

Lt. Col. and Mrs. |ohn I. Craw 
Virginia Ramsev Crawford '59 
Faith Rahmer Croker '54 
Mr. and Mrs. Paul D. Cronin 
jane Cuignard Curry '23 
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin R. Daniels 
Margaret Huxley Dick '36 
Comer Schmoeller Diehl '71 
Alice V. Dodd '65 
Nancy Pingree Drake '43 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert |. Duffie 
Mr. and Mrs. Gordon C. Duke 
Carolyn lones Elstner '69 
lean Ridler Fahrenbach '45 
Scott and Barbara Fegan 
Mary-Fleming Willis Finlav '66 
Mary Vinton Fleming '46 
ludith Brown Fletcher '71 
Decca Gilmer Frackelton '41 
L. Lloys Frates '88 
Clara Call Frazier '40 
Dorothea M. Fuller '53 
Sarah Belk Gambrell '39 

D. Philip Garmey 
Bonilee Key Garrett '43 
Thomas W. George 
Elizabeth C. Gibson '48 
Marv McGuire Gilliam '47 
Marion Phyllis Girard '69 

Paul W. Girard 
Laura Radford Goley '52 
jane H. Goodridge '63 
Nancy Goulde 
|o Gulick Grant '50 
Nancy Hall Green '64 
Mrs. William R. Griswold 
Elizabeth Cumnock Gunn '38 
Alison S. Hall '97 
Adelaide H. Hapala 
Ann Pegram Harris '59 
Elizabeth Forsyth Harris '60 
Georgia Herbert Hart '40 
Mary Croetzinger Heard '63 
Patricia Wornom Henr\ '77 
Alice A. Hodges '74 
Mrs. Llovd R. Hoilman 
Esther |ett Holland '43 
Margaret Millender Holmes '63 
Lesley Bissell Hoopes '68 
Theodore W. Hughes 
Allen W. Huszti 
Henri James, |r. 
Col. and Mrs. Kenneth VV. 

Mrs. Carl A. lones 
Lucy Kiker lones '43 
Marv Sexton lones '53 
Louise Corrigan lordan '39 
Anne VVimbish Kasanin '59 
loan R. Kent' 
Nancv D. Kershner '90 
Nancv Hudler Keuffel '62 
Marguerite Kramer Kircher '84 
Bruce Watts Krucke '54 
Helen Murchison Lane '46 
Karol A. Law son '81 
Anne Whaley LeClercq '64 
Abigail Lesnick Leibowitz '36 
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Leming 
Dr. and Mrs. George H. Lenz 
Anne Noves Lewis '43 
Susanne Gay Linville '32 
Elizabeth Johnston Lipscomb '59 
Amanda A. Maggard 
Marv Virginia Grigsby Mallett '49 
Cher\'l Mares 
Marv Seaton Marston '31 
George Martin 
Antonia Bredin Massie '77 
Anne Stupp McAlpin '68 
Maddin Lupton .McCallie '48 
lessica M. McCloskey 
Sarane McHugh '81 
Dorothea Campbell McMillan '66 
Rebecca McNutt 
Elizabeth Lee McPhail '37 
leannelte Bush Miller '71 
Reuben G. Miller 
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth L. Mitchell 
Mr. and Mrs. Ben E. Mobley 
Mr. and Mrs. C. Robert Monnich 
Denise Montgomery '75 
Anna Marie Moore 
Mr. and Mrs. lerry S. Moss 
Elisabeth S. Muhlenfeld 
Margaret Gillmer Myers '66 
Elizabeth Schmeisser Nelson '43 
Diane King Nelson '48 
jane W. Nelson '66 
Mrs. Lawrence C. Nelson 
Frances Stith Nilsson '72 
Mr. and Mrs. Carmen j. Palermo 
Elizabeth Few Penfield '60 
Mr. and Mrs. E. Lee Piepbo 
Virginia Noyes Pillsbury '44* 

Susan Dern Plank '73 

Catherine Tift Porter '44 

Elizabeth Tyson Poslles '31 

Kitty Corbett Powell '38 

Margaret Craighill Price '41 

Barbara Munter Purdue '32 

Stephen M. Putney 

Mr. and Mrs. lames R Read 

Ann Morrison Reams '42 

Anne H. Richards '84 

Michael D. Richards 

John C. Risher 

Marion Mann Roberts '39 

Rosemary Frev Rogers '34 

Richard C. Rowland 

Helen j. Sanlord '42 

Yvonne Leggett Saniord '39 

Dr. and Mrs. Guy L. Schless 

Mrs. Richard C. Shaw 

Brent M. Shea 

Susan Hendricks Slavman '60 

Marsha Phillips Smith '74 

Lochrane Coleman Smith '76 

Margaret Stanton 

Sarah Anderson Stanton '89 

Martha Lou Lemmon Stohlman '34 

Virginia Burgess Struhsaker '44 

Grace E. Suttle '60 

Mr. and Mrs. Fred F. Szak 

Katherine Upchurch Takvorian '72 

Deborah L. Thacker '77 

Emily B. Thomas 

Margaret Smith Thomasson '36 

Janet D. Thorpe '39 

Mr. and Mrs. George H. Vagt 

George K. Visich 

Martha von Briesen '31 

lessica Bemis Ward '63 

Mr. and Mrs. Woodward A. 

Warrick, jr. 
Sarah Watson '70 
Helen Gravatt Watt '44 
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew D. Weaver 
Mrs. Richard C. Weiss 
James M. Wells 
Mr. and Mrs. John H. Wells 
Elizabeth Smith White '59 
Margaret Ballard Whitehurst '39 
William L. Whitehurst. jr. 
Sallie Yon Williams '63 
Josephine Happ Willingham '38 
Elizabeth Bond Wood '34 
Justine Domhoff Wright '38 
Susannah Scagel Young '85 
Mr. and Mrs. Elwin j. Zarwell 

Friends of Library 
Life Members 

jean Love Albert '46 

Mrs. jay Albrecht* 

C. Waller Barrett* 

Mr and Mrs. j. Bruce Bredin 

Keene C. Brown' 

Fav Martin Chandler '43 

Dorothy H. Crosby 

Laura L. Crum '79 

luliet Halliburton Davis '35 

Frances Biggers Flock '79 

Lynn Crosby Gammill '58 

lane Piper Gleason '74 

Laura Radford Goley '52 

Pamela Cogghill Graham '74 

Mr. and Mrs. Philip Greer 

Evelyn Dillard Grones '45' 

Clad)s Wester Horton '30 

Marjorie Ris Hyland '33 

Mrs. Harold Leggett' 

Caroline Casey Lindemann '49 

Mrs. William W. Lynn, jr. 

John j. Marquis, jr. 

Antonia Bredin Massie '77 

Mrs. Gerhard Masur' 

Evelyn D. Mullen '31 

Mrs. Lawrence G. Nelson 

Mr. and Mrs. |. Wilson Newman 

Mrs. j. J. Perkins' 

Dr. and Mrs. Cornelius W. 

Vernon W. Piper 
Elizabeth Perkins Prothro '39 
John C. Risher 
Margaret A. Rogers '56 
Anne Wilson Rowe '57 
Anne Cummins Schutte '19 
Elizabeth Pinkerton Scott '36 
Catherine C. Seaman 
Marv Virginia Camp Smith '36 
Stephanie Bredin Speakman '68 
Anne Pannell Taylor H'lO' 
Mrs. Robert C. Tyson' 
Constance Lane Vucurevich '69 
jane Miller Wright '48 
Margaret Jones Wyllie '45 

Faculty and Staff 

Most grateful thanks to members 
of the faculty and staff who gave 
support to Sweet Briar College 
during 1998-99. 

Teresa VWtt Aagaard '87 

Rosalia C. Ascari 

Nancy Godwin Baldwin '57 

Elizabeth Cash 

Katherine D, Collins 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul D. Cronin 

Monica F Dean 

Roscoe W. Fitts 

Nancy Goulde 

Gloria A. Higginbolham 

Sandra Stella Horwege '74 

Allen W. Huszti 

Joan R. Kent* 

Mrs. Charles C. Kestner 

James R. Kirkwood 

Allison M. Kughn 

Aileen H. Laing '57 

Rebecca Massie Lane 

Dr. and Mrs. George H. Lenz 

Elizabeth Grones Leonard '76 

Margaret Ann MacDonald '97 

Sandra Maddox AH '59 

Ella Hanson Magruder '75 

Cheryl Mares 

Cathy Cash Mays '84 

Denise A. McDonald 

Rebecca McNutt 

Mary Lou Merkt 

Reuben G. Miller 

joe Monk 

Elisabeth S. Muhlenfeld 

Mr. and Mrs. E. Lee Piepbo 

Kerri A. Rawlings '97 

Anne H. Richards '84 

Michael D. Richards 

Bonnie L. Seitz 

Brent M. Shea 

Margaret Stanton 

Katharine Baker Sydnor '66 

Ann Marshall Whitley '47 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul G. Wiley II 

Louise Swiecki Zingaro '80 


Corporations and Foundations 

Gifts from corporations and foundations represent an important commitment to 
academic freedom of choice and the continued strength of independent liberal 
arts colleges. We are grateful to the following for gifts during 1998-1999: 

Cori)onitm5 nn}^ ^Founhitm$ 

Which Matched Individual Gifts in 1998-1999 

Albert B. Cord Charitable 


Ashcraft Foundation 

Boston Foundation 

Braitmayer Foundation 

Burns Family Foundation 

Cahouet Charitable Trust 

Capital Concrete 

Carl and Phyllis Detering 

Caroline j. Sanders Foundation 

ChaHes A. Frueauff Foundation, 


Communities Foundation of Texas 

Community Enterprises, Inc. 

Community Foundation for Greater 

Community Foundation of Greater 

Community Foundation of 

Community Service Society 

Easley Charitable Trust 


Evans Cabinet Corporation 

Foundation For The Carolinas 

Guy T Steuart Foundation, Inc. 

Harry D. Fors)'th Foundation 

Hutter Family Foundation 

leffress Foundation 

Jessie Ball duPont Fund 

loseph Pellegrino Family 
Foundation, Inc. 

losey Foundation 

Lane Charitable Trust 

Lettie Pate Whitehead Foundation, 

Lowe, Brockenbrough & Tattersall, 

Luther and Claire Griffith 

Marie G. Dennett Foundation 

Mary L. 0. Andrews Trust 

Merck Company Foundation 

Minor Foundation, Inc. 

Montague-Betts Company 


Oaklawn Foundation 

Overton and Lavona Currie 

Pennsylvania Lumbermens Mutual 

Richard and Caroline T Gwathmey 
Memorial Trust 

Richard M. & Yvonne Hamlin 

Rouse-Bottom Foundation 

Ruddell Trust Fund 

Rust Foundation 

Salisburv Community Foundation 

Sarah Beik Gambrell Foundation 

Scion Natural Science Association, 

Sheftield Harrold Charitable Trust 

Sledge Foundation 

Stanley & Dorothy Pauley 
Charitable Trust 

Stupp Bros Bridge-Iron Co. 

Sutherland Foundation, Inc. 

TEW Foundation 

Taylor Brothers, Inc. 

The Bruce Ford Brown Charitable 

The Chalfonl Foundation, Inc. 

The Compleat Naturalist LTD 

The Greer Family Foundation 

The Howe Foundation, Inc. 

The |oe and Lois Perkins 

The ludith Rothschild Foundation 

The McCance Foundation Trust 

The New York Community Trust 

The Powell Foundation 

The Starke Foundation 

Virginia Foundation of Independent 

Van Per Meer Tennis University 

W, D. Campbell Insurance 

W. L. Lyons Brown Foundation 

W. Lester Brooks Foundation, Inc. 

Wheat First Securities/Butcher & 

Winston-Salem Foundation 

Women's Sports Foundation 

AT&T Foundation 

AON Corporation 

ARCO Foundation, Inc. 

Abbott Laboratories Fund 

Aetna Foundation, Inc. 

Air Products 

Alcoa Foundation 

American Express 


BOC Group 

BankAmerica Foundation 


Bank ol America 

Bank of New York 

Baxter Allegiance Foundation 

Bell Atlantic Foundation 


Bemis Company Foundation 

Borden Foundation, Inc. 

Bristol-Myers Squibb 

Foundation, Inc. 
Brown-Forman Corporation 
Burlington Industries Inc. 
Burlington Northern Santa Fe 

CAN Insurance Companies 

CIGNA Foundation 
CIT Foundation 

CSX Corporation 
Carolina Power and Light 

Caterpillar Tractor Co. 
Champion International 

Chase Manhattan Foundation 
Chesapeake Corporation 

Chevron Products Company 
Chicago Title and Trust Co 
Chrysler Corporation Fund 

Coca-Cola Company 
Corning Incorporated 

Crestar Bank 

Crum & Forster Insurance 
Dominion Resources, Inc. 
Dow lones and Company, Inc. 
Dun & Bradstreet Corporation 

ENRON Foundation 
Eli Lilly and Company 

Exxon Education Foundation 

FannieMae Foundation 
Fidelity Investment Charitable 

Gift Fund 
First Union Corporation of NC 
First Virginia Banks Inc. 
Ford Motor Company 
GE Fund 
GTE Foundation 
Georgia Power Company 
Glaxo Wellcome, Inc. 
Goldman Sachs & Co. 
Green Point Savings Bank 
Harrah's Entertainment, Inc. 

Hartford Insurance Group 

Hercules Inc. 

Hershey Foods Corporation 

Hewlett-Packard Company 
H.|. Heinz Company 

Hoffmann-LaRoche Inc. 
Household Finance Foundation 
IBM International Foundation 
IKON Office Solutions 
INCO United States, Inc. 
ING (U.S) Financial Services 

Illinois Tool Works Foundation 
Imasco Holdings, Inc. 
International Paper Company 

Investment Technology Group, 

I. P. Morgan & Company, Inc. 
joe and Lois Perkins Foundation 
John Hancock 
KPMG Peat Marwick 

Kansas Citv Southern Industries, 

Knight Foundation 
Kuntz Foundation 
Lawyers Title Foundation 
Lehman Brothers, Inc. 

Lever Brothers Company 
Lockheed Martin Corporation 
Lorillard Tobacco Co. 
Lotus Development Corporation 
Lucent Technologies 
MBNA America Bank 
Maritz, Inc. 
Marsh & McLennan 

Companies, Inc. 
Mass Mutual Life Insurance Co. 
May Department Stores 

Company Foundation 
McGraw-Hill Companies 

Foundation, Inc. 
McKesson Foundation, Inc. 
Mellon Bank 
Merck Company Foundation, 

Microsoft Corporation 
Mobil Foundation, Inc. 
MonSanto Fund 
Morgan Stanley Foundation 
Motorola Foundation 
Murphy Oil Corporation 
Mutual of New York 

National City Bank 
Nationsbank Corporation 
Neiman-Marcus Group 
The New England 
New York Life Insurance Co. 
Newport News Shipbuilding 
Niagara Mohawk Foundation 
Norfolk Southern Foundation 

Northern Telecom, Inc. 
Northwestern Mutual Life 

Olin Corporation Charitable 

Openaka Corporation, Inc. 
PNC Bank Foundation 
PPG Industries Foundation 
PepsiCo Foundation 
Pfizer, Inc. 

Philip Morris Companies, Inc. 
Phoenix Home Life Mutual 

Insurance Company 
Pioneer Group, Inc. 
Price Waterhouse LLP 

Procter and Gamble Fund 
Provident Companies 
Prudential Foundation 
R|R Nabisco Foundation 
Raytheon Company 
SBC Foundation 
SC lohnson Wax Fund, Inc. 
Sanofi Winthrop, Inc. 
Sedgwick lames. Inc. 
Shell Oil Company Foundation 
Signet Banking Corporation 
SmithKline Beecham 

Southern New England 

Stanley Works 
Struever Brothers Eccles & 

SunTrust Bank; Atlanta 

Swedish Match North America 

Swiss Bank Corporation 
T Rowe Price Associates 

TRW Foundation 
Texaco Foundation 
Texas Instruments 
Time Warner, Inc. 
Times Mirror Foundation 
Towers Perrin Company 
Transamerica Foundation 
Tropicana Products, Inc. 
U.S. Bancorp 
UPS Foundation 
Union Camp Corporation 
The Vanguard Group 
Wachovia Bank of North 

Washington Post 
Waste Management, Inc. 
Wells Fargo and Co. 
Western Asset Management 

Westinghouse Foundation 
Weyerhauser Company 

W.W, Norton & Company, Inc. 


'Vli'ijund 'Fowihtm 0/ IiitclKfilcnt Cd[ci\c:> 

Sweet Briar College is most grate- 
ful ior the continued annual sup- 
port received through the Virginia 
Foundation lor Independent 
Colleges iVFICi. During 1998-99, 
the College received 5205,104.06. 
Such support represents the 
awareness ot the business commu- 
nit> ol the importance of higher 
pducation in Virginia. 


iThese names provided bv the Vf ICi 

$150,000 AND ABOVE 

AT\T Foundation 

E. Claiborne Robins Scholars 

lessie Ball duPont Fund 

$100,000 Am ABOVE 

Bell -Atlantic Foundation 
Camp Foundations 
Camp Foundation 
Rulh Camp Campbell 


A L. Camp Foundation 

Camp Younts Foundation 

Creslar Financial Corporation 

Norfolk Southern Corporation 

Philip Morris Companies, Inc. 

$50,000 AND ABOVE 

Bank of America 
Beazlev Foundation, Inc. 
CSX Corporation 
ColliiWarner Foundation 
Crestar Financial Corporation 
Andrew VV. Mellon Foundation 
North Shore Foundation 
George A. and Lorraine Snell & 

Snell Construction Corporation 
United Parcel Service/Foundation 

for Independent Higher 
Virginia Power Companv 

$30,000 AND ABOVE 

Barnhart Endowment 

Bassett Furniture Industries, Inc. 

Belk Foundation 

Ethvl Corporation 

Richard & Caroline T. Gwathmey 

Memorial Trust 
The Perry Foundation, Inc. 
E. Claiborne Robins, |r. 
Wachovia Corporation 

$25,000 AND ABOVE 

Colonial Williamsburg Hotels 
First Union VA/MD/DC 
CE Financial Assurance 
Landmark Communications, Inc. 

The Virginian-Pilot 

The Roanoke Times 
Massey Foundation 
Maurice L. Mednick Memorial 

Reynolds Metals Company 

Mrs. E. Claiborne Robins 
Universal Corporation 

$20,000 AND ABOVE 

American Electric Power 

Robert B. Claytor/Norfolk Southern 

First Virginia Banks, Inc. 

$15,000 AND ABOVE 

AlliedSignal, Inc. 

Clark-Winchcole Foundation 

Emilv S. & Coleman A. Hunter 
Charitable Trust 

Mars Foundation 

Media General, Inc. 
Bristol Herald-Courier 
The Charlottesville Daily 

Culpepper Star-Exponent 
Danville Register & Bee 
The Lvnchburg Daily & News 
The Manassas journal 

Potomac News 
Richmond Times-Dispatch 
Suffolk News-Herald 

Target Stores 

Washington Forrest Foundation 

Wheat First Union 

$10,000 AND ABOVE 

William E. Belts, Jr. 
Ernst & Young 
Gottwald Foundation 
KPMG Peat Marwick 
The Lane Companv, Inc. (The 
Lane Foundation) 
A. ). Lester, III 
Mobil Foundation, Inc. 
The Pittston Company 
Roanoke Electric Steel Corporation 
The Titmus Foundation 
Ukrop's Super Markets, Inc. 
The Wilton Companies 

$7,500 AND ABOVE 

Burlington Industries Foundation 
Carpenter Company, Inc. 
Chesapeake Corporation 
Columbia Gas of Virginia 
Craddock-Terrv Foundation, Inc. 
Mr. and Mrs. Bruce C. Gottwald 
Shelley Krasnow Estate 
Markel Corporation 
Lewis N. Miller, |r. 
Nationwide Insurance 
NBC12)efterson Pilot 

C. E. Richardson Benevolent 

Mr. and Mrs. John W. Snow 
Tredegar Industries, Inc. 
Vulcan Materials Company 
Washington and Lee University 

$5,000 AND ABOVE 

Mr. and Mrs. Sydney E. Allbrittain 

lane Parke Batten 

Birdsong Peanuts 

Booz, Allen & Hamilton Inc. 

Canon Virginia, Inc. 

Capital One 

Christian & Barton 

Circuit City Foundation 

Craigie Incorporated 

Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Cutchins, III 

Deloitte & Touche 


Empire Machine & Supply Co., 

English Foundation - Trust 
Ferguson Enterprises, Inc. 
C. B, Fleet Companv, Inc. 
The Fort )ames Foundation 
Furnace Associates/Lorton Landfill 
Mr. and Mrs. William H. 

Goodwin, )r. 
Garland and Agnes Taylor Gray 

The Herndon Foundation 
Hunton & Williams 
Kennametal Foundation 
Marv and Daniel Loughran 

Foundation, Inc. 
Chas. Lunsford Sons and 

|ohn L. McElroy, |r. 
McGuire, Woods, Battle & Boothe 
H. P McNeal 

Metro Information Systems 
The Miller & Chevalier Charitable 

Noland Company Foundation 
Owens & Minor, Inc. 
Clarence R. Payne 
Plantation Pipe Line Company 
W. Russell Ramsey 
Rouse-Bottom Foundation, Inc. 
Sam Moore Furniture Industries, 

Shenandoah Life Insurance 
Snell Construction Corporation 
Southern States Cooperative 
Soulhlrusl Bank of Alabama, N.A. 
Sprint Mid-Atlantic Telecom, Inc. 
Union Camp Corporahon 
The United Company 
Viasystems Technologies 

Weinstein Management 
Westvaco Corporation 

Mcmoruil Gtft^ 

Many alumnae, parents, and friends made gifts to Sweet Briar for capital 

or current support in the form of 

Tiemorials. Listed below are the 

names of those in whose memory 

gifts were made in 1998-99. 

Ralph Aiken 

Ella-Prince Trimmer Knox '56 

Helen Walton Andrae "38 

Cornelia Fitzgerald Lange '59 

Susan Willoughby Applegale 

Ella Jesse Latham '33 


Ruth Willis Leaman '43 

Esther lack Arnold '24 

Anita Loving Lewis '41 

Thomas L. Baldwin 

Margaret Altschul Luckhardt 49 

Eleanor D. Barton 

Martha Stalev Marks '51 

Belle Boone Beard 

Beth Thomas Mason '40 

Lorna Christensen Black '67 

Myra Cash Harvey Massie 

Brantley Lambcrd Boiling '49 

Pamela McCain '73 

Lawrence G, Bottoms 

Harriet Shaw McCurdy '37 

Eleanor Alcott Brumley'34 

Chin Sook McDougal 

|ohn B. and Mary Ross Brown 

Katharine BeuryMcFall '31 

Lynn K. Brugh III 

Martha Rector McGee '40 

Ellen Newell Bryan '26 

Mickey McGuire 

William j. Bursnall 

Katherine Berthier McKelway '48 

Sarah Adams Bush '43 

Ada French McWane '51 

Manford Campbell 

Peggy Miller 

Emily Schuber Carr '47 

Virginia Morgan Mowry '35 


Claudia Neale 

Mary Wheat Crowell '42 

Douglas A. Nelson 

Patricia |. Dean '76 

Lawrence G. Nelson 

Ethel DeVol 

Loren Oliver 

lovan De Rocco 

Evelyn O'Malley 

Foster E. Dixon 

Mary Elizabeth Kent Page '46 

Mary Treadway Downs '39 

Phoebe Rowe Peters '31 

Judith M. Elkins 

Evelyn May Pretlow 

Eleanor Cooke Esterly '34 

Gertrude Prior '29 

Claire S. Ewalt 

James Mattio Reber 

Janet Forbush Fead '38 

Nancy E. Reed '79 

Constance Currie Fleming '40 

Mr. and Mrs. William Daniel 

Ruth Page Foster '43 


Exna Lind Dore Fountain '71 

Maxine Rognmoe 

Sandra Benson Gibbs 

Marion Benedict Rollins 

loseph A. Gilchrist, jr. 

Dorothy Wood Schirmacher '36 

Elizabeth Williams Gilmore '30 

Caroline Rudulph Sellers '46 

Peggy Havertv Glover 

Debra B. Shannon 

The Rev, Arthur P Gray, Sr. 

Madan M. Sharma 

Mrs. lames j. Griffiss 

Lisa Guigon Shinberger '29 

Stephanie M. Hall '89 

Cotton Smith 

Milan E. Hapala 

Robert Smith 

H. Hiter Harris, jr. 

Louise Watson Steele '56 

Dorothy Corcoran Hartzer '46 

Ruth Stemmons 

Mary Anne Hatcher 

Byrd Stone '56 

Regina Hirsch 


James Hearn 

Nancy Nelson Swiggett'50 

Mrs. D. Rankin Herveyu 

Mildred Teachey 

LucyF. Hoblitzell'35 

Cecile M. Tetreault 

Anne Horak'64 

Sarah Everett Toy '28 

Mary Louise Saul Hunt '35 

John Twohy 

Carol Myers Hunter '44 

Lillian Wood Waller '30 

Marjorie Lasar Hurd '34 

Elizabeth Munce Weis "43 

Dorothy Keller lliff '26 

Elmore Willels 

Huldah Edens Jackson '45 

Ellen Thackray Wilson '46 

James S. Johnston 

Leigh Woolverton '82 

Joan R. Kent 

T Evans Wycoff 

jaclyn Tappen Kern '49 

Helen B. Yankee '29 

Ernest N. Kirrman 



dw'cct ^briar CoLl 

Ci.]e 'boarl of 'Directors. 1996-199$ 

Sara Finnegan Lycett '61 

Bradley Hale 

Mary Johnson Nelson '64 

Ann Ritchey Baruch '62 

Carol McMurtry Fowler '57 

C. Cotesworth Pinckney 

Myth Monnich Bayoud '80 

Nancy Hall Green '64 

Mark H. Prothro 

Jane Merkle Borden '65 

Madeleine F Green 

Patricia Powell Pusey '60 

William J. Cabaniss, Jr. 

Katherine Gumerson '97 

Kindle L. Samuel '98 

Eugenia Dickey Caldwell '65 

L. Parker Harrell, Jr. 

Stephanie Bredin Speakman '68 

Elizabeth Stanly Cates '63 

Norma Patteson Mills '60 

Mildred Newman Thayer '61 

Paul W. Dudman 

Vaughan Inge Morrissette '54 

Elizabeth Smith White '59 

Michela A. English '71 

Elisabeth S. Muhlenteld 

Robert C. Wood 111 

Mary-Fleming Willis Finlay '66 

Kathleen Garcia Pegues '71 

Lee A. Foley '96 

C. Gregg Petersmeyer 

Sweet Briar College's fiscal year is July 1 to June 30. The 1998-1999 Honor Roll of Donors reflects the College's abiding grat- 
itude for gifts sent by members of the Sweet Briar family between July 1, 1998, and June 30, 1999. Warmest thanb to each 
donor from all of us at the College. 

This report has been prepared by the Division of Development and Public Relations. We have taken great care to ensure that 
complete and accurate listings appear. However, due to the large number of donors, to whom we are most grateful, a mistake 
may have gone unnoticed. Should you find an error or omission, please bring it to our attention. Please note that an individual's 
name may appear on several lists, and also that some donors have requested that their gifts be anonymous. 

Professor Katherine Macdonald: 

The Nenah Elinor Fry Endowed Pre.sidential Scholarship Eund 

^uherinc Macdonald, Professor Emerita, taught in the Physical Education 
Department at Sweet Briar tor 35 years. After her retirement in 1983, she 
remained on campus tor several years and redirected her boundless energy 
to ser\'e the communit)' in many ways. 

Among her activities, Kay taught aerobics classes, ser\'ed as secretary of both the 
Humane Society and Friends of the Amherst County Librarv, and participated in 
the College's development efforts. A self-described "girl scout," Kay was the first to 
offer assistance when her friends Chaplain Susan Lehman and her husband, John 
DalzeU, renovated their vacation house in Warm Springs, Virginia. 

When President Nenah E. Fry needed help closing her famih- home in Chicago, 
Kay volunteered to assist with the clearing and packing. In the process, she stumbled 
across something that elevated her alreadv-high opinion of the president. "I read 
Nenah's high school valedictory speech, detailing her deep understanding and great 
respect for education," recalls Kay. "It was all right there - everything Nenah stood 
for and cherished was in that speech. I realized that, starting at a verv young age, she 

was determined to dedicate 

Kay Macdonald 

Sueet Buar's seventh president, Nenah Elinor Fr)', served from 1983 to 1990. 
She died ot heart failure in April 1995 at the age of 62. 

Under President Fry's direction. Sweet Briar initiated strategic planning and 
redefined its mission toward preparing women for the challenges of the 21st 
Century. The College's program began emphasizing women's roles in a global 
and technological economy: expanding study abroad opportunities, adding Latin 
American studies to the curriculum, and offering certificates in business, public 
administration, and arts management. 

During her tenure, SBC added a bachelor of science degree and increased 
student and faculty access to personal computers. Plans for the renovation of 
Cuion were established, and the faculty approved the start of the Honors Pro- 

Under President Fry's leadership, the endowment grew significantly, from 
$24 million to $44 million. Her efforts to improve the quality of campus life 
resulted in the renovation of five residence halls and the construction of the 
Florence Elston Inn. 

Throughout her presidency. President Fry spoke eloquently on behalf of 
women's education in general and at Sweet Briar in particular In 1990, the 
Alumnae Association honored her superb speaking ability by undenvriting a 
one-semester course known as the Nenah Fr\' Lectureship in Public Speaking. 

not ]ust part of her life, but 
her wbo/e life to furthering the 
ideas and values ot education." 

"I had always been impressed with Nenah's 
accomplishments. She earned her master's degree 
and her doctorate in European historj' from Yale. I 
knew that some of the students she taught early in 
her career at Wilson College still called on her for 
advice and support. As dean of the college at Wells 
and as president of Sweet Briar, she proved to be 
an effective, forward-looking leader and an out- 
standing spokesperson for women's education. 
Even so, I wasn't aware of the depth of her com- 
mitment until I read her valedictory speech. It put 
everything in perspective. And I began to consider 
just how much Nenah had done for Sweet Briar 
College during her seven years as president." 

Kay has since moved near Bnmswick Maine, to 
a retirement communit)- fiUed with old triends. But 
time and distance has not lessened her esteem for 
President Frv^ This fall, while visiting Chaplain 
Lehman and John Dalzell in Warm Springs, she 
decided to stop by the campus and visit the vice 
president for development. Dr. Ivana Pelnar-Zaiko. 

"It took me a long time to come to the deci- 
sion," says Kay. "But I am putting a provision in 
my will, leaving Sweet Briar S500,000 to support 
student scholarships in Nenah's memory. I think it 
is the best way to honor the legacy of a good friend 
and a remarkable educator." 



/- 1 y- 

1-. 2000 

FRIDAY, MAY 12 ,«.„,„«. 

"30-8:00 p.m. Registration in Babcock 

(after 8:00 p.m. register at Information Center) 
, ■' Lunch available in the Bistro (Dutch treat) 

2:00-'5;00 p.m. Open Houses on campus 

6:30-8:30 p.m. Class Picnic for all classes except 50th, 55th, 60th, 65th & 70th 

Special Picnic & Class Photo for Class of 1975's 25th Reunion 
Cocktails & Dinner for classes of 1930, 1935, 1940, 1945 
honoring Class of 1950's 50th Reunion: Class Photos 
8:00 p.m. Registration moves to Information Center 



7:00-8:30 a.m. 
9:00-9:30 a.m. 
9:30-11:30 a.m. 

11:30-12 noon 
12 noon 
2:00-6:00 p.m. 

2:00-5:30 p.m. 
6:00 p.m. 
7:00 p.m. 


Class Photos for 1980, 1985, 1990, 1995 

Reunion Convocation, including an Update on the State of the College 
and presentation of the 2000 Outstanding Alumna Award 
Class Photos for 1955, 1960, 1965, 1970 


Exhibits &. Open Houses: Museum/ Academic Buildings, Galleries 

Fly Fishing, Golf, Swimming, Tennis 

Tours of campus 
Alumnae Colleges 
Class Meetings 
Cocktail Buffet with faculty, staff, and retirees 

^^ SUNDAY, MAY 14 

fcsi* 7:30-9:00 a.m. Breakfast 

I 10:00-11:00 a.m. Chapel Service 

11:30 a.m. Luncheon in Sweet Briar Gardens 


!^»? ?''r4«i -'. 1930: 70rh« 1935:65th* 

, 1930: 70th • 1935: 65th • 1940: 60th • 1945: 55th • 1950: 50th • 1955: 45th • 1960: 40th 
1965: 35th • 1970: 30th • 1975: 25th • 1980: 20th • 1985: 15th • 1990: 10th • 1995: 5th 


Sweet Briar College 


Sweet Briar, VA 24595 


yliirley P Re id 

Non-Profit Org. 
U.S. Postage 


Sweet Briar