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Full text of "Mary Baldwin Magazine"

'C iber 1989, Volumes, No. 1 | 

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President, Dr. Cynthia H. Tyson 

Alumnae Association Officers 

Anita Tiiee Graham '50, President 

Barbara Knisely Roberts '73, 1st Vice-President 

Marie Westbrool; Bream '82, Vice-President for Admissions 

Ray Castles Utlenhove '68, Vice-President for Annual Giving 

Valerie Lund Mitchell '74, Vice-President for Chapter 

De\'elopment 
JoAnne Reich '88, Vice-President for Finance 
Laura Catching Alexander '71, Recording Secretary 
Emily Dethloff Ryan '63, Chair, Continuing Education 

Committee 
Martha McMullan Aasen '51, Chair, Homecoming Committee 
Elizabeth Baldwin Simons '74, Chair, Nominating Committee 
Cecilia Stock '90, Chair, Shjdent Relations Committee 
Crista R. Cabe, Ex-Officio, Executive Director of Alumnae 

Activities 

Editorial Board 

Crista R. Cabe, Chair 

Emily Dethloff Ryan '63 

Betty Engle Stoddard '60 

Patricia Hunt Lovelace, College Chaplain 

Lundy Hurd Pentz, Associate Professor of Biology 

William Carter Pollard, College Librarian 

Ethel M. Smeak '53, Professor of English 

Editor, R. Eric Staley 
Managing Editor, Alice E. Addleton 
Design, Ten Stallard and Amy Sacuto 
Editorial Assistant, Susan O'Donnell '92 

The Mary Baldwin Magazine is published by Mary Baldwin College, 
Office of College Relations, Staunton, VA 24401. Copyright by 
Mary Baldwin College. All rights reser\'ed. 

Front Cover: 

Martha Pool Page '48 and her husband Gordon, professor 
emeritus of music, in whose name choir alumnae have recently 
endowed a scholarship, have been ser\'ing the College and 
community with warmth, generosity, and enthusiasm for many 
years. 

Back Cover: 

Signaling the beginning of the Christmas season at Mary Baldwin, 
luminaries line the steps and walkways on campus. 



H E 



VIARY BALDWIN 



December 1989, Volume 3, No. 1 



2 Overture 

2 President's Message 



R. Eric Staley 
Cynthia H. Tyson 



ACTION FOR OTHERS 



4 Some of the Unglamorous Work Ashton D. Trice 

8 Evi-Louise Pover Earns Award for Community Service Betsy Dance 

10 Hospice: °l Don't Know Wliy I Do It.' m. Roxanne Hoii 

12 Hotline! Margaret Rose Fiester '81 




. . .doing something that's 
veni difficult. Page 10 

ALUMNAE NEWS 




14 Just Keeping In Touch 

15 Alumnae Profile: Ginny Wood Carroll Huffman '27 

21 Chapters in Action 

22 Class Notes 



Anita 'Thee Graham '50 



. . . motorcycles, roller 
skates, and memories of the 
Seminary. Page 15 



1988-1989 ANNUAL FUND REPORT 




This special insert recognizes those who contributed to the Annual Fund during the 
1988-89 year. With gratitude, we acknowledge the support of alumnae, parents of 
current and former students, businesses, corporations and foundations, faculty, 
staff, and friends of the College, 



. . . providing nearly half the 
cost of a year's education. 
Center Insert 

AT MARY BALDWIN 




. . .from Pearce chemistry 
lab to Arabia and ancient 
Egypt. Page 36 



36 The Mysterious Trail of Incense Genie Addieton 

40 Is Tutoring the Answer? James C. McCrory 

42 MBC's Volunteer Program in Public Schools Genie Addieton 

44 The Right to Health Stephen A. Mosher 

50 Peggy Pinkston: A Tribute Carolyn Hensley 

Inside Back Cover: A Literary Pilgrimage to England 



Overture 



P RE SIDENT'S MESSAGE 



We take as our theme in this issue of The 
Mary Baldwin Magazine the elusive concept 
of service. Service, like quality, is difficult 
to define except through example. Even 
then, the adage "we know it when we see 
it," is more precise than most attempts at 
definition. 

Mary Baldwin College has, however, at 
least set clear parameters for the exercise of 
service through its Vision Statement. That 
document expresses a goal for our students, 
that they be "engaged in the world beyond 
themselves." That engagement fosters the 
spirit of service because it identifies the world 
of others, and quietly admonishes against an 
egotistical pursuit of goals. 

In our times of self-indulgence, personal 
bottom lines, and materialism, it is to the 
College's credit that, as an institution, we 
recognize the "other" as important to attain- 
ment of the complete life. Our students and 
faculty, as you will see, move beyond the 
rhetoric of service into its actual practice, and 
our programs, both academic and social, 
support them in this endeavor. 

Mary Baldwin College goes beyond curric- 
ulum and programs to foster the practice of 
service. The College itself, as an institution 
and an entity, practices service as a habit of 
mind and as a characteristic of its rich history. 
At the root of the College's dedication to 
individual attention to her students, is the 
concept of service as an underlying goal 
which pushes Mary Baldwin forward to its 
sesquicentennial year. 

It is little wonder, then, that service — elu- 
sive though it may be as a concept — is every- 
where visible through the work of our 
students, our faculty, and the very mission of 
the College itself, as a hallmark of Mary Bald- 
win. As you read this issue, think of the 
many other fibers of service that are sug- 
gested, but not shown, which undergird 
your Mary Baldwin College. 

RES 




great part of our work at Mary Baldwini- 
directed towards understanding the a1- 
tudes, aspirations, and priorities of t; 
student body and of potential studen 
Knowing our constituency, one migl 
say, is basic to working with it well. Wl I 
we learn takes us far beyond the cla 
roonn. We try to know, for examp, 
about career aspirations, and we a , 
therefore, able to channel hop; 
and dreams into the focus: 
strategies that bring results. \i 
try to know how students consider combinations of career responsibilit; 
and family life. We try to know how students give their energy to achievif 
their own goals as opposed to giving energy to helping others. And we se|a 
constantly shifting scene as young people make their way in the socifj 
around them. 

The shifting scene urges us to report on some increasingly visibile indiii- 
tions in which you, too, may have interest. Thus it is that we devote t s 
issue of The Mary Baldwin Magazine to how we serve others. 

You may have thought that among the young this was a "me" generatid, 
an age devoted to the fulfillment of self, in both personal and professio Jl 
terms. Indeed, you have heard that Mary Baldwin College does everyth:^ 
possible to help students fulfill personal and professional goals. We do. ' e 
urge our students to come to terms with their own strengths and wet- 
nesses, talents and shortcomings, so that they have a realistic view of h/V 
their own personal niches in life may best be determined. There's lots)! 
emphasis upon self-development. 

But self-development is but one point along the track toward matur:/. 
Further along is the awareness of a need to transcend self, to put othrs 
before self, to look outward, rather than inward, and to translate i:o 
"action for others" one's own best energies. 

It is this stage of "action for others" that we move at Mary Baldwin as 'e 
work with our students. This we know is a sure foundation for the fulfild 
life. 



The College, therefore, so organizes its curriculum that exaniples of 

rvice abound. 

The College, therefore, presents opportunities of an extracurricular 

iture so that student initiatives for service are readily inspired. 

The College, therefore, supports in tangible ways the students who 

igage in service for others. 



Action for otherSjr we suggest must occur as 

the norm Action for others^ we suggest, 

mst become a way of life at Mary Baldwin so that 
it remains a way of life after graduation — 



"Action for others," we suggest, must occur as the norm, as the antici- 

ted expectation. "Action for others," we suggest, must become a way of 

3 at Mary Baldwin so that it remains a way of life after graduation from 

ary Baldwin. 

Examples of these general principles fill the pages of the present edition of 

ir magazine. To read them is to be inspired by the generosity of spirit, the 

nsitivity of giving, and the joy of service. 

Our students certainly anticipate success in personal career and family 

:ms, but not at the expense and neglect of others. 



C^j^MMSfi.liJjiCXu 



SOME 

F 

THE 




WORK 

First, I wanted to 
get a perspective 
on AIDS for my re- 
searcli. But work- 
ing witli people 
with AIDS doesn't 
give a perspective: 
it becomes a way 
of life, because 
AIDS is their way 
of life. 



My involvement with AIDS began with r 
search. Four years ago I initiated a small proje 
testing the knowledge and perceptions of inc 
viduals who engaged in high risk behavior livir 
in an area of low AIDS incidence. Later, I e 
panded this work to include a study of colle; 
women's attitudes about their risk of contractir 
AIDS and a paper showing how questionnai 
studies that had failed to link AIDS knowledj 
and behavior were improperly conducted. The: 
early studies indicated that there were a substa 
tial number of individuals in both high- ar 
low-risk groups who felt they were risk-fre 
avoided learning about AIDS, and engaged 
irresponsible behavior. 

Last year, with the support of a grant from tl' 
Virginia Healthcare Foundation, I conductf 
studies of college instructors' knowledge abo: 
AIDS, lifestyle changes of persons diagnosed i 
HIV-infected, and the psychological impact (« 
middle-aged women of the deaths of sons froi 
AIDS. Each of these studies lead me more (\- 
rectly into issues surrounding the treatment I: 
Persons with AIDS (PWAs). 

While doing this work, I found that mar 
people have many of the same misgivings abot 
AIDS professionals as they do about persoi 
with AIDS: one seems to have to justify why oi! 
would devote energy to this distasteful top:. 
Doing research on AIDS is still seen to i; 
damaging to a career. So I will try to justify wh I 
became involved. 

In 1984 I called a colleague about a study v 
were doing, and she told me that her husbar 
had AIDS. My reaction was stupid. Among oth 
things, I wasn't particularly concerned, since tl 
media were assuring us then that only 20% >, 
AIDS patients would die. But a few weeks latei 
found out that he had died from a disease th 
humans normally don't get, that blinded hi 



BY ASHTON D. TRIG 




Dr. Trice is an assistant pro- 
fessor of psychology at Mary 
Baldwin. He joined the fac- 
ulty in 1986. He is the son of 
Dr. O. Ashton Trice, Jr., who 
taught at Mary Baldwin from 
1949 to 1986'. 



md reduced him from 200 to 120 pounds. My 
riend also developed AIDS, and before she died 
he extracted a promise from me to do "some of 
he unglamorous work." This is why I began, far 
rem the center of the epidemic itself, doing 
itudies of attitudes, beliefs, and behavior of low 
isk groups. I was intentionally doing the work 
hat the funding agencies were not concerned 
vith, although in 1985 it was hard to recognize 
iny serious level of official concern about AIDS. 
This lack of concern was not only evident in 
;overnment funding of programs and research: 
\o study of AIDS was published by the 18 peer- 
eviewed journals of the American Psychological 
\ssociation until December of 1988, seven years 
ifter the syndrome was clearly identified.) 

Helping PWAs is unglamorous. When I re- 
timed to Staunton three years ago, I discovered 
hat there were no organized assistance 
urograms in the area, and I began visiting Robin, 
vhose name I had gotten from a "buddy" pro- 
;ram set up in Charlottesville for AIDS victims. 
\db\n had been through two bouts of AIDS- 
elated pneumonia and episodes of severe 
iepression. 

Besides keeping my promise to my friend, my 
'notivation to become directly involved with in- 
iiividuals with AIDS came from a number of 
burces. I wanted to get a perspective on AIDS 
|or my research. But working with PWAs doesn't 
ijive a perspective: it becomes a way of life, be- 
cause AIDS is their way of life. Second, through 
'ny research, I came to believe that the official 
I'tatistics on the extent of the epidemic were too 
!)ptimistic. The realistic prospect of three million 
People in this country dying of AIDS during the 
liext decade seemed a compelling reason to learn 
low to help. 

Then, a friend from my undergraduate days 
jlied, a student of mine from West Virginia died, 
;:nd in 1986 I visited a hospital ward with seven 
'nfants with AIDS. The nurses on that ward were 



radical activists. They handed me a tiny, bright- 
eyed baby while telling me that special arrange- 
ments could be made to facilitate adoption! 
Babies grab you in such emotional ways, and I'm 
sure that some of my motivation comes from 
sheer guilt for not taking that child home that 
afternoon. The front page picture of Barbara 
Bush in USA Today holding an infant with AIDS 
no doubt did more to get people's attention and 
allay their fears of contact than any other action 
over the past decade. 



"The front page picture of 

Barbara Bush in USA 

Today holding an infant 

with AIDS no doubt did 

more to get people's 

attention and allay their 

fears of contact than any 

other action over the past 

decade." 



Robin was a talented draftsman. On good days 
he was one of the most interesting persons I have 
known. He was fascinated by vernacular archi- 
tecture, and we spent hours looking at the Vic- 
torian houses in Staunton. He had a terrific sense 
of humor and a keen sense of the ridiculous. On 
bad days, he was the most difficult person I have 
ever had to deal with. Abandoned by most of his 
family and friends, he came to rely on me to such 



an extent that during his frequent medical crises I 
was not able to be away from my phone for more 
than an hour or two at a time. He was terribly 
sick and sometimes in nearly constant pain. He 
had vicious periods of depression. Robin 
stopped taking his medication while I was on 
vacation and died. Since then, I've "buddied" 
three more times. Alan is currently thriving in an 
NIH program, and Sean died of neurological 
complications shortly after 1 began visiting him. 
Rose reconciled with her family and moved back 
home. 



(^3=>s=-'«'=~x=5£aESKa53aaiBES5W'^«^=* 



"While doing this worl(, I 

found that many people 

have many of the same 

misgivings about AIDS 

professionals as they do 

about persons with AIDS: 

one seems to have to 

justify why one would 

devote energy to this 

distasteful topic." 



Persons with AIDS need a wide range of sup- 
port. Sometimes they need a nonjudgemental 
ear. Sometimes what they have to say is hard to 
listen to. One of the most difficult issues they 
have to resolve is a result of the long incubation 
of the AIDS virus. The time from infection to the 
first symptoms can be ten years, and many 
PWAs have to wonder whom they infected dur- 
ing the time they were symptom-free. AIDS 
makes people unbelievably weak and tired, so 
some of what is needed is changing and washing 
bed linen, cooking meals that will probably be 
picked at, helping them from one chair to an- 
other, sitting up with them on a night that they 
are convinced they will not live through, making 
normal physical contact so they feel like human 



beings. Sometimes they need a person with the 
energy that they don't have to yell at a rescue 
squad team or hospital workers to do their jobs. 
Sometimes they need an intermediary to reach 
out to their family one last time before they die. 1 
have even had to arrange a funeral. 

Working with PWAs has its liabilities aside 
from the actual risk of dealing with people who 
can become very sick very quickly with an infec- 
tious disease with very impolite symptoms. 
Anytime you feel the least bit sick or tired or 
sweat on a hot night or lose two pounds without 
trying, you wonder whether you have exposed 
yourself. The mothers in my study who have 
provided primary care for their sons before they 
died were suffering from a wide variety of psy- 
chological symptoms, including headaches, 
night terrors, family disruptions, high blood 
pressure, and violent outbursts. When I pub- 
lished this paper I described it as Post-Traumatic 
Stress Disorder, because the problems were so 
similiar to the psychiatric problems of combat 
soldiers and rape victims. I felt this would draw 
attention to the problem. 

But there are rewards. I am skeptical when 1 
hear about the great spiritual value in helping: 
persons with AIDS. That, to my mind, is a way of 
describing a kind of superiority that one feels for 
having done this job others find so repugnant. 
The rewards I have found are that I have come to 
know intimately people I otherwise would never 
have known at all and that 1 perhaps have made a 
positive difference in the quality of the ends of 
their lives. I am glad that I arranged final meet- 
ings between Robin and his mother and sister 
and helped Rose get back in touch with her 
family. 1 am glad that I badgered Alan into joinj 
ing the NIH treatment program. I 

As a teacher, the experience of direct work, 
with PWAs helps me respond to concerns stu- 
dents bring when they find out that friends or 
relatives have AIDS. I am better prepared to help 
them sort out their feelings and decide whaf 
kinds of support they can offer. About a fourth ol 
MBC students now know someone with AIDS. 
Three years ago it was about 2 percent, which is 
a provocative index of the rapid spread of the 
epidemic. 

After Rose moved back home, I stoppec 
working with individuals and doing AID' 
research. Most volunteer programs sugges 
lengthy periods of time between commitments 
Writing the article was stressful, and I realize I'lr 
not ready to go back to helping individuals al 
though I note there is now a support grouf 



forming locally. When I go back — and I will — 
there will be more treatment options, although 
still no cure or immunization in sight. There is an 
effective treatment for the pneumonia that has 
been the primary killer of AIDS patients. AZT 
offers hope for reducing the neurological impair- 
ments. I also have seen the reluctance to treat 
AIDS on the part of the medical community 
virtually disappear. The rate of new infections 
among the risk groups is down, although the 
rate among college students is growing. I hope 
there will be less general stigma on both persons 
with AIDS and AIDS volunteers, as more people 
realize that this is a virus that anyone can get, not 
a curse. 




AIDS IN WOMEN: 

Targeting the Message 

According to Dr. Jim Lavelle of Georgetown University Medicai 
Center, 9 percent of ttie 100,000 diagnosed cases ofAiDS occur in 
women, and ttie numbers are increasing. Dr. Lavelle said, 'The 
number of new cases among gay and bisexual men has dramatically 
leveled off; coincidental with that, there is an increase in heterosexual 
men and women. ' 

It appears now, that as increases in the disease shift to other 
segments of the population, research and education efforts will 
increase in those areas. "Large scale clinical trials have enrolled 
mostly gay and bisexual men because they have represented the 
majority, " Dr. Lavelle said, 'however, with these changing patterns, 
new clinical trials are being broadened to deal with AIDS in women 
and children. " 

Dr. Mary Young, Dr. Lavelle' s colleague in Georgetown's Center 
for HIV Disease, is particularly interested in AIDS in women. 
According to Dr. Young, most of the cases in women are occurring in 
black and Hispanic women, usually in their twenties, who live in urban, 
inner city communities. Dr. Young said, "Since it takes about nine 
years for the first opportunistic infection to present itself, it means 
these women are being exposed to HIV (Human Immunodeficiency 
Virus) when they are young teenagers. " 

Dr. Young said that education is the only real 
hope for containing spread of the disease at the 
moment. 'We must respond as a nation 
to prevent exposure, " she said, 'because 
there is no vaccine and no cure for AIDS. " 

Dr. Young said there are real challenges 
in educating this segment of the popula- 
tion. "How are we going to get young 
people to connect what they do today 
with an illness that may be as far as nine years 
down the road?" she asked. 'We haven't been 
successful in our efforts to educate this group 
about the problems associated with teenage 
pregnancy, so how are we going to get 
this message across to them?" 

Dr. Young said that resources must 
be targeted for the development of 
culturally sensitive educational materials. 
'We can't overstate the message, but we 
have to be realistic, " she said, "and we have to be 
willing to talk about it in schools and churches. " 



i#>i*i 



'1 usually don't 
noise it around that I 
work tor charities; I 
like to keep it quiet 
because I don't like 
people thinking I do 
this kind of thing to 



win awards. 



// 



Evi-Luise Pover 

Earns Award For Comnnunity Service 

hy Betsy Dance 



As most 14-year old girls are investi- 
gating ninth grade, chattering on the 
telephone and enduring the rigors of 
high school's academic agenda, Evi-Luise Pover 
is at college. 

Pover, enrolled in a special five-year program 
at Mary Baldwin College, lives away from home 
in a dorm in Staunton, Virginia. Other whiz kids 
like herself populate her classes, as do 18-, 19- 
and 20-year-olds. 

Although academically successful, Pover 
maintains a sense of balance. She also donates 
her time to troubled girls and to the homeless. 

Her outstanding contributions earned Pover a 
Sea Breeze Award. 

The Sea Breeze Awards, bestowed upon 50 
youngsters across the country, are designed to 
honor "courage, heroism, integrity, compassion 
or public service." 

The awards are a public service program es- 
tablished in 1986 by the Sea Breeze division of 



Clairol, a skin care product company. 

Both genders, ages 13 to 19, are eligible for Sea 
Breeze Awards and each winner receives a $500 
grant, and a "Sea Breeze Salutes the Spirit of 
Young America" citation. 

"Sometimes I feel kind of weird because I'm 14 
years old and in class with people who are 18 to 
20 years old and then 1 come back home and have 
to be 14 again," she pointed out, but added, "I 
think education is very, very important if you 
want to survive in the world and not be taken 
advantage of." 

Familiar with the have-nots, Pover has given 
her time and concern to the underprivileged 
since she was 12 years old. 

Once a month, using donated foods, Pover 
cooks dinner for the homeless at St. Peter's Shel- 
ter in Southeast D.C. Last spring, she spent two 
months tutoring a young woman through final 
examinations. She also worked with troubled 
girls her own age. 



-^.mmSm 



"The girls at first thought I was kind of a 
lerd," Pover recalled, "because they were told, 
;his girl is 14 and she's going to college, but 1 
didn't lord it over them." 

Community service, she explained, taught her 
to "appreciate my lifestyle a lot because I realize 
r\ot everyone can go to college." 

She was told about the Mary Baldwin program 
during an intense three-week stint she attended 
It The Johns Hopkins University where she 
studied European History. 

Course work in her first year at Mary Baldwin 
A'ill include high school and college level classes. 
\fter one year Pover will take the GED examina- 
ion and, if successful, will receive her high 
school diploma. 

Pover will be considered a traditional college 
student during the remainder of her time at Mary 
Baldwin. She plans to earn her doctorate in psy- 
rhology and live and work in Virginia. 

Content with leap-frogging over the high 
school experience, Pover said she has been an 
jictive school member and "four more years 
lATQuldn't make that much difference." She 
idded that she stayed in touch with her high 
school friends. 

I Surprised by her selection as Sea Breeze win- 
der, Pover explained, "1 usually don't noise it 
iround that 1 work for charities; 1 like to keep it 
juiet because 1 don't like people thinking I do 
ihis kind of thing to win awards." 
' She said the $500 prize money will offset living 
jixpenses and textbook costs. 
i "My parents always encouraged me to do 




what 1 wanted to do even if it didn't please 
them," Pover concluded, "and I'm very happy at 
Mary Baldwin." 



Editor's Note: Evi Pover is now 15 years old, a sopho- 
more and a third year PEG student at Mary Baldioin. 
She is the daughter of Yvonne and Peter Pover of 
Arlington, Va. This article is reprinted with permis- 
sion of the Arlington Courier. 



Hospice 




''Usually, all our 

thoughts and words 

are oriented towards 

life and living, but it's 

hard to use that same 

language when a 

member of a family is 

terminally ill. " 



by M. Roxanne Holl 

What makes a 27-year-old woman 
with a busy professional life 
change from a suit into Levis, a tee 
shirt and sneakers and head out 
into Augusta County to spend the afternoon 
with a woman who is terminally ill? This is a 
question that 1 am often asked, and I'll admit 
have a little bit of trouble answering. 

I don't know why I do it. It would make more 
sense if I left work and did things that 1 really 
enjoy — like being with friends, working on a 
quilt or training for my 
next three-mile run. There 
are many explanations that 
I don't use. It certainly isn't 
for the money, because I 
pay for all of the expenses 
that I incur as a Hospice 
volunteer. It is not because 
I have a hidden desire to 
work in the field of med- 
icine — quite the contrary. 
I'm surprised that I'm able 
to do this kind of work, 
because ninety-nine per- 
cent of the time things that 
are related to medicine 
m^ke me feel quite faint. I 
can't even bring myself to 
donate blood, 
come back to the question of why I'm a 



don't 
know 
why I 
do it. 
99 



ri 



patient care volunteer for Hospice of the Shenan- 
doah. For now, let me tell you what I do as a 



volunteer. First, I do specific tasks that tlj: 
patient and family members ask me to do. I 
might prepare meals or stay with the patient i 
other family members can get some relief fro,i 
the strain of being with a terminally ill persii 
twenty-four hours a day. (Before 1 began helpini 
people who are terminally ill, I received ba;; 
training in "nursing skills," and I use them ft- 
quently.) I help people feel more comfortable \i 
repositioning them or giving back rubs. I mv 
change a bed with the person in it or help wii 
feeding a meal. 

Since pain control is a primary concern, I majE 
sure that the person I'm helping isn't in pai. 
Although 1 don't know how to relieve the pair! 
know that medical science has progessed to tia 
point that it is both unnecessary and unacce}- 
able for a terminally ill person to have to expe- 
ence pain. If someone I'm working with is feeli^ 
unnecesary pain, I make sure that the famy 
works with their doctor to take care of the pre- 
lem. I encourage family members to tell thr 
physician what the person is experiencing ad 
suggest that a modification in the treatment pin 
may be needed. I may also ask the Hospice nuie 
who is a part of our caregiving "team" to cont:t 
the physician. 

Another responsibility 1 have as a hospe 
volunteer is to "be there" for the person whcs 
sick, as well as for the family. By this I mean th. I 
mostly listen. Some days 1 just sit in the rocn 
while the person sleeps. Sometimes they wanio 
talk about what they have lost, what they ca't 



■40" 



anymore. One day a woman with whom I was 
/orking told me everything that she would do if 
he could get up and leave her house again. She 
/as a generous person and now found that all 
he could do was lie on the couch and have 
thers do for her. She told me she would go help 
laint her church's kitchen, and she said she 
/ould tend her garden and give the produce to 
riends and neighbors. 

It is hard to listen to people tell you that they 
an't do what they want. So all I can do is just 
sten and nod my head to show that I'm trying to 
nderstand. 

Being there for the family also involves a great 
eal of listening to them. As a volunteer, I often 
erve as a verbal punching bag for the family 
lembers. Emotions like anger, depression, re- 
entment and despair are often expressed to me. 
I'hen a family member screams in frustration 
bout dealing with all of the problems that have 
risen because of another person's illness, I have 
D remember that I am not the cause of the anger, 
ometimes I can make suggestions about addi- 
ional support that may be available. Often, 
lowever, all I can do is listen and hope that the 
amily member feels better because feelings have 
een aired. 

Language takes on a whole different slant 
/hen you're working with people who are ter- 
linally ill and their families. Usually, all our 
Koughts and words are oriented towards life 
nd living, but it's hard to use that same lan- 
uage when a member of a family is terminally 
1. When patients and their families talk about 
death and dying," it is often with a vocabulary 
nat does not include those specific words. Each 
lember of the family may choose different 
/ords to talk about death and dying. Until I find 
ut what those words and phrases are, I often 
i^el as if I'm walking through a verbal mine field 
iiat may explode before I can decipher the clues. 
)ne woman I was helping was dying of cancer, 
he illness was referred to as "when this hap- 
ened" or "then she got this." "This" or "it" 
j/ere the words used to talk about the cancer. 
|ometimes I feel as if I am using a secret code. 
'. Much of the time I can't use the expressions 
jiat seem natural in other settings. For example, 
jHappy Birthday" and "Congratulations" just 
jon't seem right when you're talking to a person 
I/ho is dying. Once, however, I was surprised to 
[?arn that this isn't always the case. I found out 
laat a woman that I had been helping had had a 



birthday, I didn't bring it up, because I didn't 
know how she felt about it. Much to my surprise, 
it had been a day of celebration for her, and she 
told me about what she had done. She was 
obviously happy about it. Neither she nor her 
husband made any reference to the fact that it 
may have been her last birthday. 

And so, why do I do this? Why don't I just 
spend more time with some of my other volun- 
teer work that is "fun," like doing public speak- 
ing for the local Talk- 
ing Book Center? 
Why do I spend time 
doing volunteer 
work that I must ad- 
mit is often very diffi- 
cult? I suppose it is 
because of my own 
life experiences. I 
know at many times 
during my life there 
have been people 
who reached out to 
help me and my 
family. They did it 
because help was 
needed and not be- 
cause the help was 
fun to give. I think 
this left me with a 
sense that I am mor- 
ally obligated to give 
back, to be there for 
others as others have 
always been for me. Also, by their example, my 
parents taught me to be a giver and not just 
a taker. 

When I finished my master's degree and was 
looking for a job, I wanted to work in a college 
and live in a community where I could contribute 
something. I had this sense of moral obligation to 
serve others, and I wanted to be in an environ- 
ment that would support that. Mary Baldwin 
College and the Shenandoah Valley have given 
me this opportunity. 



Roxanne Holl is Director of Residential and Commu- 
ter Student Programs. She came to Mary Baldwin in 
1987. 



Roxanne Holl (left) and 
Hospice friend 



''When a family 
member screams in 

frustration about 
dealing with all of 

the problems that 
have arisen because 
of another person's 

illness^ I have to 
remember that I am 

not the cause of 
the anger. " 



■sH- 



1-800 

IlOILIiNli:! 




by Margaret Rose Fiester '81 t 

i 
When I graduated from Mary Baldwin with 
degree in psychology, I had decided that 
wanted to work in a service profession. An i 
ternship at the Woodrow Wilson Rehabilitatici 
Center in Fishersville had helped me reach th: 
conclusion. 

Fresh out of college, however, I was a lift 
unsure of myself, and didn't feel that I wi 
mature enough to handle working directly wii 
people in need of service. So, I went to work foi 
non-profit organization that promoted the use': 
satellites in education, maturing and gainii:; 
experience all the while. 

I had always been interested in missing pd- 

sons cases and, at one time, had even consider I 

a career in law enforcement, so when an oppt- 

tunity became available at the National Cenit 

for Missing and Exploited Children, I applifl 

immediately. 1 got the job and started woi- 

ing at the Center in October, 1987, as a hotli ; 

operator. 

The Center has been in operation sin; 

October, 1984, and was esta- 

lished as a result of the Missi ! 

Children Assistance Act whii 

mandated the formation of) 

national clearinghouse for mi;- 

ing children. The Center has) 

staff of technical advisors, ug- 

ally former law enforcement <- 

ficers who provide assistari: 

and information to other law e- 

forcement officers, social si- 

vices personnel, and parents.! 

addition to the technical sta, 

the Center has attorneys i 

staff who provide informatii 

and guidance to other attc 

neys and parents involved in child abductii 

issues. The Center also produces a number 1 

publications for distribution. < 



J 



B43-567 8 



enter, I went through a required six-week 
aining course on hotline procedures, as weU as 
iditional training on child pornography from 
\e U.S. Customs Service. This training was 
ood preparation for my duties at the Center 
'hich included receiving reports on missing 
:uldren, including runaways, from parents and 
dice, taking confidential leads on missing chil- 
ren from concerned citizens, law enforcement 
fficers and social service personnel throughout 
le country, and taking tips on possible cases of 
lild pornography and prostitution. The train- 
ig I had received in crisis intervention and 
junseling during my internship at Woodrow 
/ilson also proved invaluable in working at the 
enter, as I talked to anxious parents who called 
I on the hotline. 

The hotline averages about 190 calls per day, 
lOugh we can usually expect more when a spe- 
al program is aired. In fact, after the television 
ovie "I Think My First Name is Steven" was 
red, the hotline received over 8,000 calls in a 
lur-day period. That was really something! The 
ational Center has also been featured on "60 
[inutes," "20/20," "The Oprah Winfrey Show," 
\d "The Geraldo Rivera Show." 
In 1988, 1 was promoted to my present position 
■ Communications Specialist. My duties now 
iclude coordinating the distribution of pictures 
' missing children to over 1,000 organizations 
ho want to assist the Center, including Avis, 
he American Gas Association, Advo Systems 
icorporated, and The United States Senate. The 
loto distribution department also acts as the 
iison between parents of missing children and 
Dstal Instant Printing (PIP) stores nationwide. 
When a child is missing, we try to find a PIP 
ore in the area from which the child is missing. 
iP stores print the posters free of charge. Then 
le posters are distributed by parents, police, 
\d other local non-profit organizations that are 
jdicated to the cause of missing children. 
Sometimes parents simply want to talk, and I 
n glad to listen. I also help them find local and 
ate resources outside law enforcement and 
ncial service agencies to help them locate their 
jissing children. These resources, which can 
jipplement the work of often overwhelmed and 
iiderstaffed public agencies, include non-profit 
I'ganizations that offer counseling, help parents 
lake posters, and advise parents on legal issues 
^^rtaining to missing children. 
Since 1984, the Center has provided assistance 



in the recovery of thousands of children. Of 
course, there are dark moments — very difficult 
times — when missing children are found dead. I 
try not to dwell on these cases. 

My most gratifying success came last Septem- 
ber, when a case with which I had been closely 
involved was resolved — with a happy ending. In 
this case, the missing child's picture had ap- 
peared on an Advo Systems flyer. This led to an 
anonymous tip called in to the National Center's 
hotline. As it turned out, the anonymous caller 
was the child's babysitter, and the child, who 
had been missing for nearly two years, was re- 
covered on her birthday. 




Margaret Rose Fiester '81, Communications Specialist, 
National Center for Missing and Exploited Children 



Opposite Page: 

Nicole LaRee Hevener 

Date Missing: 09/15/82 

Date of Birtfi: 07/07/78 

Hair: Brown 

Missing From: Staunton, 

Virginia 
Age at Disappearance; 4 

years old 

Anyone having informa- 
tion should contact The 
National Center for Miss- 
ing and Exploited Children 
at 1-800-843-5678 or Au- 
gusta County Sheriff's 
Department (Virginia) 
Missing Persons Unit, 
1-703-843-5678. 



'4»' 





Alumnae Association President 

ANITA THEE GRAHAM '50 

Just Keeping In Touct 



This issue of the Alumnae Magazine cen- 
ters on "service." This is an awesome 
subject, which I believe covers all of life. 
As I write this I find myself looking forward 
to reading about the areas of service in 
which our alumnae are involved. My hope is that our 
years at Mary Baldwin helped all of us to know 
ourselves better, to discover new abilities, and to 
prepare us for service. 

Whenever we serve — whether it be a simple meal, a 
lunch for the street people, or a banquet — we must 
serve with love and kindness. "Hot tongue and cold 
shoulders" won't do! Service must spring from the 
heart. 

Webster defines service as "a performance of 
labor for the benefit of another." Each of us has gifts 
and talents which enable us to serve in unique ways. 
And each of us must make the choice to serve. Service 
is freely given. We ore not guaranteed a "pay-off" or 
reward for our labor or kindness. (We may not even 
receive a "thank-you.") 

Women in today's culture have vast potential to 
serve: we must begin where we live, with our families 
and friends; then we can bring our caring to the 
workplace, perhaps even choosing a service oriented 
profession; this attitude soon extends to our churches, 
service clubs, and other "causes" ... Service need 
not be validated by charitable organizations. Even a 
"simple" conversation may serve encouragement 
and hope to a friend in despair. In short, all aspects of 
our lives give us the opportunity to benefit our fellow 
women and men. 



Service does not require power or money. In oth' 
words, I do not have to have a high-level job, or beu 
"important" person, to serve others in a signified 
way, although people often model "servanthood" i 
these roles. Service does not depend on certain cc- 
ditions — quite the opposite. Our circumstances ofti 
promote creative and unique service. 

My mother lives in a nursing home. There I expd 
service for her from the staff, and it is excellent. It ist; 
way the residents themselves interact and serve eai 
other that has touched me deeply. They smile often) 
one another, touch, listen, and care. These peof; 
who have suffered many losses serve with what tf/ 
have — themselves. 

Mother Theresa was in Charleston, South Corolii , 
speaking in The Citadel football stadium. As she ws 
talking about loving our neighbors, it began to re 
She said that love begins now, and suggested tlit 
those who had umbrellas share them with those vp 
didn't. All were served! 

Service does urge us to be sensitive, to see the ne 
closest to us, and to let others serve us. To be ready 
encourage, to enable, to be grateful opens the d( 
for service. 

Martin Luther King wrote, "we must be the char 
we want to see in the world." I believe service 
leases the power to change the world. And so 
grow! 



CaA^ i Vo^ I (j\q3mxjul 



mSt^ 



Al umn ae Profile 



Ginny Wood Carroll Huffman 



Eyes: 


Blue 


Hair: 


Silver 


Height: 


5'3y2' 


Dress: 


12 


Shoe: 


572 



Graduation from Mary Baldwin College: 1927 

Virginia Wood Carroll Huffman '27 lives in North Miami, Florida. Now retired from 

her other work as a writer and in local television in Toledo, Ohio, at the age of 81 she still 

performs in television and radio commercials. 

About her work she writes: 

"Several years ago, at age 76, 1 did a commercial on a motorcycle (v/ith a sidecar) for Southeast Bank. 
I gave the man in the sidecar a great ride. Also, at age 76, 1 foolishly said I could rollerskate. I did when I 
was 12. They had a young person on either side so I wouldn't break my neck. 

They're (the commericals) easy to do, but many times the conditions are difficult. Almost always we're 
called to report on location at 5:00 or 6:00 in the morning. And that location may be nearby, but more 
frequently we have to trek off to one of the islands or a beach on the opposite side of the state. A 
memorable commercial one was filmed on a dairy farm, and we walked in a couple of inches of cow 
dung." 

Ginny also has some very specific memories about Mary Baldwin in 1925-27, when she attended 
the Seminary: 

"I was president of my class of, I believe, ten girls. I remember giving a talk on the terrace just below 
Hilltop. Itwosa windy day and there was no microphone. No one could hear a word I said, which was just 
as well. 

Well do I remember Sunday mornings marching two by two across the street to the Presbyterian 
Church. A teacher at the side of every eight couples. The SMA boys stood at attention as we passed by in 
our black suits and grey Fedora hats bent to suit each girl's fancy. And, of course, white gloves. 

I remember Fanny Strauss, the Latin teacher, who explained she passed me in my senior year only 
because she wanted to get rid of the Wood girls. Secretly, I think she loved us. Also Pris 
Williams, whom we accused of X-raying our mail. And, of course. Miss 
Higgins — who was horrified when I told her that I had marred the landscape 
by sliding down a newly snow covered terrace from Hilltop to Main Hall. I used 
my muskrat coat as a sled." 





legacies honored at luncheon 



Top Left: Carrie Ann 
Wavell '93 of Austin, Texas 
(left), granddaughter of 
Cecile Cage Wavell '45, who 
has many other family 
members who have attended 
MBC. Jill McDaniel '93 of 
Sarasota, Florida (right), 
granddaughter of Mary 
Brassell McDaniel '53. 

Top Center: Marcellene Lea 
'93 (left), daughter of Robin 
Wilson Lea '66. Angela King 
'93 (right), daughter of Gail 
McLennan King '69. Both 
are from Atlanta, Georgia. 

Top Right: Curt Waybright 
(left), husband of Linda 
Campbell Waybright '87 and 
the father of Jennifer Ann 
Waybright '93 (right). The 
Waybrights are frojn Vinton, 
Virginia. 

Right: Kathryn Gay 
VanNess '91 (left), and 
Rosaline VanNess '80 
(right). 




Twelve Mary Baldwin legacies, all members of tji 
brand new Class of 1993, were honored, along wi'i 
their alumnae relatives, at a luncheon on August 3, 
President Tyson and the Alumnae Office staff were ii 
hand to welcome the new students and families. Ti) 
porch of the Alumnae House was the perfect spot f' 
those who attended to enjoy a break from unpockir, 
Festive decorations in the class colors — purple ci'l 
white — added to the cheery, relaxed atmosphei, 
and each new student was given an African violet — jf 
course, a purple one — to take back to her dormitw 
room. I 

Legacies who attended the luncheon were Cc' 
Elliott of Nossowadox, VA, granddaughter of Mc'- 
garet T. A. Robbins '47; Kela Hart of Dallas, 1, 
daughter of Ernest Victor Hart '78; Angela Kingf 
Atlanta, GA, daughter of Gail McLennan King '9 
and grondaughter of Nancy Clark McLennan '^; 
Whitney Wood of Petersburg, VA, daughter of Nar/ 
Williamson Lamb '67; Marcellene Leoof Atlanta, G, 
daughter of Robin Wilson Leo '66; Jill McDaniel f 
Sarasota, PL, granddaughter of the late Mary Busses 
McDaniel '33; Trover Purtill of Charlotte, NC, dauc- 
ter of Mary Lone Dudley Purtill '67; Milli Raynorif 
Mount Airy, MD, sister of Cora Leigh Raynor ''; 
Susan Schweickert of Midlothian, VA, daughter f 
Gail McAlpin Schweickert '65; Katie VanNess f 
Richmond, VA, sister of Rosaline VanNess '80; Cars 
Wavell of Austin, TX, granddaughter of Cecil Cos 
Wavell '45; and Jennifer Waybright of Vinton, \., 
daughter of Linda Campbell Waybright '87. 



■*«■ 




Virginia L. Lester 

SCHOLARSHIP 

In 1985, the Alumnae Association instituted the 
'irginia L. Lester Scholarship in honor of the service 
ind leadership of the seventh President of Mary Bald- 
/in College. Awarded annually, this scholarship is 
iresented to a student who is an alumna legacy and 
/ho has demonstrated academic excellence and 
trong leadership abilities. 

This $2,500 scholarship was established 
rom the proceeds of the very first promo- 
ion of the Virginia Sampler Project of the 
Uumnae Assiciation. Each year, the Alumnae 
association funds the $2,500 award in addition to 
ontributing S5,000 to on endowment fund, so that 
ventually the scholarship will be self-perpetuating. 
Dther Alumnae Association projects, such as the 
ABC credit card, the official MBC watch, and the 
ilumnae travel program, also benefit the Lester 
cholarship. 

Nancy Cornelia Thackston '92 became the fifth 
ecipient of the Lester Scholarship during Homecom- 
ing/Commencement '89 Weekend. Nancy, the 
ironddcughter of Cornelia Quarles Moffet '27, said 
il could not have received this honor if not for the 
ispiration and support of my grandmother. It's an 
|ionor to follow in her footsteps." 
j A rising sophomore who is majoring in political 
iCience, Nancy maintains an outstanding academic 
'ecord as one of Mary Baldwin's Bailey Scholars. She 
; also a member of the volleyball team. 

Nancy says she is an avid sports fan and enjoys 
jiding and outdoor activities. She spent the last three 
jUmmers working as a life guard for the Charlotte 
ilountry Club. Nancy soys she also finds pleasure in 

eoding or being with friends. 



LaRaine Raymond 

is New Chapter 
Development Director 

LaRaine J. Raymond joined the Office of Alumnae 
Activities in September as Director of Chapter De- 
velopment. In this capacity she serves as the primary 
liaison between the College and over forty alumnae 
chapter areas. She will often be on the road, traveling 
across the East and South to provide as much support 
to chapter leaders as possible. 

LaRaine comes to Mary Baldwin from Massanetta 
Springs, Inc., where she has been director of market- 
ing and public relations since 1985. Massanetta 
Springs is the conference center of the mid-Atlantic 
synod of the Presbyterian church. A Presbyterian her- 
self and a native of Savannah, Georgia, LaRaine 
graduated in 1978 from Georgia Southern College. 
LoRaine's many skills — in marketing, volunteer man- 
agement, special events, and writing — will serve her 
well at Mary Baldwin. "But," soys Executive Director, 
Crista R. Cabe, "one of her most important assets in 
this job is her personality. She is delightful, charming, 
and able to get the job done. I am sure our alumnae 
will take to her immediately." 




Top left: Nancy Thack- 
ston '92, recipient of 
the Virginia L. Lester 
Scholarship. 

Bottom right: LaRaine 
Raymond, new Chapter 
Development Director. 



i«ta 




Members of the Class of 1948 purchased the iron porch railing 
in front of Memorial dorm in memory of Betty Roberts Bertel- 
son, '48. Betty was house president of Memorial in 1947-48. An 
engraved brass plaque has been mounted on the railing dedicating 
this memorial to Betty from "her very close friends." 



Alumna's Book 

Offers Sound Advice 

on College 

Earlier this year, Nancy Cohen Locher's book, Cc 
lege: A Complete Guide for Parents and Student 
was published by Liberty Publishing Compan 
Nancy, who graduated from Mary Baldwin in 195 
knows what she's talking about. A dean at Gettysbui 
College since 1968, Nancy draws from her years ' 
experience counseling parents 
and students about college 
decisions from application to 
graduation. In addition, she 
is the mother of two college 
graduates. 

Nancy holds a master's 
degree in psychology 
from the University of 
North Carolina. She and 
her husband, Jack, live 
at 65 Red Patch Ave- 
nue, Gettysburg PA 
17325. 



-fi '^-- 





Miss Lillian Eisenberg '14, who r 
cently moved to Maryland, celebraU 
her 75th Homecoming in May. Miss Eisenberg 
father was a professor of history at the Seminar 
Her sister, Dorothy Marie, is a member of h' 
class of 1930. 



i«g- 



^ Mary Baldwin Students, 
3 The Work Force, 
3 And YOU: 

FHE MBC NETWORK 



Today, most Mary Baldwin students look forward 
D rewarding careers in a variety of fields and loca- 
lons. Since Mary Baldwin does an exemplary job of 
ombining a solid liberal arts curriculum with career 
)reparation, alumnae tend to be quite successful in 
leir chosen vocations. 

However, it is often difficult for MBC students and 
or alumnae who wish to change careers to know 
ixGctly what type of jobs would best suit them and 
low to achieve what they want in a particular profes- 
ion. Alumnae and friends of the College can help. 

Mary Baldwin has a well-organized communica- 
lon network for career assistance. The program is 
oiled The Career Development Support Network 
THE NETWORK). THE NETWORK assists Mary Bald- 
/in students and alumnae in exploring careers, find- 
ng internships and locating job opportunities. 
Currently over 100 alumnae are participating in the 
irogram. 

THE NETWORK relies upon a nationwide network 
if members who voluntarily act as advisors to job 
eekers, giving them information about their careers 
ind the organizations they work for. For the students 
ind alumnae who are seeking employment, it is also 
I way to connect with job opportunities. 

THE NETWORK is sponsored by the Rosemarie 
iena Center for Career and Life Planning and the 
Dffice of Alumnae Activities. Its volunteers cover 
najor cities of the eastern seaboard as well as pro- 
ide contacts wherever friends or alumnae of Mary 
loldwin can be found. 

A NETWORK directory is published each year. For 
ioch participant, the directory includes address, job 
itie, a brief description of her work history and 
ihotograph, which is optional. 

Please join us in supporting Mary Baldwin students 
ind alumnae, and keep in touch with friends. To 
)articipate, just complete the survey and return it 
us. 



r 



If you are willing to join THE NETWORK, please complete 
this form and mail to 

THE NETWORK 

Rosemarie Sena Center for Career & Life Planning 

Mary Baldwin College 

Staunton, Virginia 24401 

Job Title: 



n 



Place of Employment: 
Major: 



. Class Year: 



Home Address: 



Business Address: 



Please check the areas in which you would be willing 
to share your expertise: 

[J Discussion of your career field witti students, by phone or 
in your office or home. 

l_J Provide contacts between students and hiring personnel in 
your firm or geographic area. 

Q Promote on or off campus recruiting (circle one or both). 

U Sponsor externship. 

Q Share knowledge of entry level position within your field 
and/or modes of entry. 

LJ Share knowledge of summer position within your field or 
geographic area. 

LJ Speak on campus as panelist or participate in seminars or 
workshops. 

LI Write article on career path or general occupational 
information for students. 

Preferred methods of contact; please specify your 
preference: 



Q Telephone: 
Home: 



. Office:. 



. Best Time:. 
_ Office: 



^ Personal visit: Home: 

□ Other methods of contact or additional comments: 



L 



J 



i4^ 




Chapter Achievement Awards. President Cynthia Tyson (center) and Association President Anil 
Thee Graham (top, center) with representatives of Staunton/West Augusta and Richmond Chapter 
(clockwise from left) R.J. Landin Loderick '86 (Richmond choir), Ansley Sage Gift '85, Melisso Wimbis 
Ferrell '71 , Janie Huske Satterfield '70, all from the Richmond Chapter; Mopsy Pool Page '48, Stauntor 
West Augusta Chapter (former choir) 



19 8 9 



FALL 
LEADERSHIP 

AND FOUNDERS' DAY WEEKEND 




The gravestone of Mary 
Julio Baldwin, Thornrose 
Cemetery, Staunton, 
Virginia 




New Alumnae Association Board members: (fro 
row) Susan Johnson High '62, Diane Hillyer Copley '6 
Elizabeth Blonchord Wilgus '48, Anne Sims Smith '45 (ba( 
row) Ruth Galey Welliver '38, Alice Wilson Matlock '4 
Sally HeltzelPearsair62,Kimberly Baker Glenn '79, Alice!. 
Hansbarger '73 |i 



Representativesof the Alumnae Associatio 
were busy during the weekend of OctobC; 
6-7 when they were on campus for Founc, 
ers' Day activities, including Fall Convocation, an, 
for Fall Leadership Conference. On October ( 
members of the College's Alumnae Associatio 
honored the memory of Mary Julia Baldwin with 
ceremony in Thornrose Cemetery. During the surr 
mer, the gravesite had been cleaned and n 
aligned by members of the Staunton/West August 
Chapter of the Association. 

During Fall Convocation, also on October 6, th 
Richmond and Staunton/West Augusta Chaptei 
of the Alumnae Association received Chaptc 
Achievement Awards in recognition of their ou 
standing service to the College in the areas c 
admissions recruitment, general chapter activitie^ 
support of the Annual Fund, and fund raising. | 



>#^ 



Chapters in 
ACTION 



Charleston, WV 



Roanoke, VA 



In June, the Charleston Alumnae Chapter 
losted a cocktail party at the home of Judy 
Hanlen '11 with Crista R. Cabe, executive direc- 
or of alumnae activities. Judy and Cathy Ferris 
78 are co-chairs of the chapter. 



Lexington, VA 



Susan Sisler '82 hosted a recruitment party for 
3rea applicants and parents last May. Becky 
3ibbs '88, assistant director of admissions, was 
also in attendance. 



Lynchburg, VA 



The Lynchburg Alumnae Chapter held a des- 
sert with Crista R. Cabe in May. Sally Stallworth 
sebrell '73 hosted this gathering and Betsy Silver 
Jurton '81 served as coordinator. 



Peninsula, VA 



Letia McDaniel Drewry '78, a member of the 
\dvisory Board of Visitors and Chapter Contact, 
planned a luncheon held in June for Hampton, 
Newport News, and Williamsburg alumnae. 
Irista R. Cabe represented the College. Anne 
loleman Huskey '58 sponsored this very suc- 
;essful event at the James River Country Club. 

Philadelphia, PA 

in June, the Philadelphia Alumnae Chapter 
Dorticipated in a Virginia Schools' Picnic at 
shawnee-at-Highpoint. Laura O'Hear Church 
82, Chair of the Philadelphia Chapter, helped 
organize this event. 

Raleigh/Durham/ 
Chapel Hill, NC 

In May, alumnae of Raleigh, Durham, and 
-hapel Hill attended a reception honoring 
Crista R. Cabe. Dena Aretakis Horn '81 coordi- 
lated and hosted the reception. 



Dr. Patricia Menk was the featured speaker at 
the Roanoke Alumnae Chapter's summer lun- 
cheon. She spoke on "Writing the History of 
Mary Baldwin College." Also attending was 
Laura Catching Alexander '71, director of the 
Annual Fund. Cyndi Phillips Fletcher '82, Chap- 
ter Chair, and Judy Lipes Garst '63 planned this 
event. 



Staunton, VA 



The Staunton Alumnae Chapter hosted a re- 
ception honoring commuter students with Presi- 
dent Tyson and Roxanne Holl, director of 
residential and commuter student programs. 
Kotherine Lichtenberg, director of alumnae ad- 
missions, and Crista R. Cabe were also in atten- 
dance. Nancy Kunkie Carey '51 and Nancy 
Payne Dahl '56 coordinated this event. 



Tulsa, OK 



A Tulsa Alumnae gathering was held in June 
at the home of Trustee Liddy Kirkpatrick 
Doenges '63. Crista R. Cabe attended from the 
College. Betty Wright '11 assisted with this 
event. Several of the alumnae who attended 
have organized their group into our newest 
Alumnae Chapter. Betty Wright '77 is serving as 
choir; Dana Shapiro '80 is co-chair; and Sherrill 
Feagan Jack '80, Shawn Brown Thompson, 
Maoude Jeanine Holmes '87, and Helen 
"Pebbles" Stone Moss '67 form the steering 
committee. 



Bfli- 



CLASS 
NOTES 



'14 



KATHLEEN McC. Bar- 
ron says she feels she is 
now the oldest member of 
the Atlanta Alumnae 
Chapter. 



■'23 



LOUISE HODGES 
Hartzog taught physical 
education at the University 
of Oregon and was head 
of the physical education 
department at London 
College. 

AGNES LEE DUNLOP 
Wiley lives at "South- 
minister," a retirement 
home in Charlotte. She 
writes that LILLIAN 
FLOYD Crosland 20, 
SALLIE SCHENCK 
Mason '26, PAIGE 
HOWARD BradKam 
32, KATHERINE HOW- 
ARD Holding 25 and 
ALICE BUCHANAN 
KINCAID 24 are also 
there. 

JANE DOUGLAS 
SUMMERS Brown is 
still active and recently 
had o magazine article 
accepted under the name 
Douglas Dockery. 



"25 



MARY LOUISE Law- 
rence would like to locate 
Frances Gatewood. The 
Alumnae Office is unable 
to find correct address 
. . .can anyone help? 
SUSAN HERRIOTT LA- 
MARR Rozelle is active 



in the Federated Woman's 
Club and takes small 
birthday gifts to patients in 
a local nursing home. She 
spends the winter in Palm 
Beach and the summer in 
her cabin at Ridgecrest, 
NC. 

'27 

VIRGINIA WOOD 
CARROLL Huffman 

lives in North Miami and 
performs in television 
commercials. 



■'30 



MARY DOSWELL 
Abell's husband, John, 
died in 1986, and she has 
moved to northern Vir- 
ginia. Mary attended 
Homecoming/Commence- 
ment '89 at MBC. 



-'31 



ELIZABETH CRAW- 
FORD Engle keeps up 
with MBC news through 
her daughters, ELIZA- 
BETH ENGLE Stoddard 
60 and MARGARET 
ENGLE Trumbo 63, 
who have set up a scholar- 
ship in her name. Elizabeth 
would like to have a 
chapter in Winchester, but 
says she is too old and too 
busy to start one. 
MARGUERITE VALZ 
Olson has raised four 
children, taught school 
and been active in the PTA, 
League of Women Voters, 
Cub Scouts and Girl 



Scouts. She has four 
grandchildren and one 
great-grandson. 
RUTH D. SEE is at the 

Sunnyside Retirement 
Community and soys she 
enjoyed the visits by Dr. 
Tyson and Baldwin 
Charm, on MBC singing 
group. 



-fit 



31 



-'32 



HARRIETT SEEM Neff 
and KAY WHITTSLEY 

'33, who roomed together 
in 1931, hod a delightful 
visit recently. 

MARY LEE would like a 
copy of the 1932 annual 
since her copy was lost in 
moving. Can anyone 
help? 

DOROTHY HUTCH- 
INGS Alberts is a re- 
tired psychiatric social 
worker. 



-'33 



VIRGINIA BRAND 
Francis has moved from 
the Monterey Peninsula, 
CA, bock to the Shenan- 
doah Valley. Now she is 
learning the birds and 
plants at Mossonetta 
Springs. 



-'34 



SIBELLE REID Cush- 
man's son is completing 
his doctorate in govern- 
ment at UVA. 
CATHERINE ZIMMER- 
MAN Kriete wrote that 
she and JEAN GOULD 
Clarke enjoyed their 55th 
Class Reunion during 
Homecoming/Com- 
mencement '89. GRACE 
CROWE Bobo, AGNES 
LATHAM Carter, EVE- 
LYN WOOD Chatman, 
ANNE HOLMAN 
Hinckley, CAROLINE 
CALDWELL Leith, JAC- 
QUELINE CRINKLEY 
Maddex, MARY PRICE 
Maldeis, and JULIA 
GOOCH Richmond 
also attended. 



JANE BARNES Ruffin' 

husband, John, passe 
away on October 3( 
1 987. She soys she er 
joyed her days at Mar 
Baldwin, and happy men- 
ories keep her going. 
AMINE COSBY Kellar 
received the Mrs. Lyndo 
B. Johnson award fror 
"Keep America Beautiful 
in 1984 (the second Vii 
g i n io n to receive th 
award). She received th 
Wittenberg Alumni Assc 
elation Citation in 197 
and deLocy Gray med( 
from the Garden Club c 
Virginia that same year. 



-'3( 



HELEN WALKER WAD 
Dantzlers' doughtei 
son-in-law, and twi 
grandsons, ages 8 oni 
4V-2, came to stay with he 
at the end of January 
when her son-in-law lei 
the Air Force. They movei 
to Jacksonville, FL, for i 
new job this summer. 
MILDRED HUFFMAf 
Hawkins' husband 
John II, is senior editor c 
an international tradi 
magazine. Tow Time'. 
Their daughter, Grace, i' 
the publisher of the mago' 
zine. Her son, John III, i' 
happily married with tw 
children, Nicole Lee, ag 
5, and John Lee IV, age '• 
They live in Portland, OF 
Mildred soys she is en 
joying her home, friend; 
and a few stimulotin 
activities. 

'3^ 

EDYTHE ALPHir 
Moseley soys she i 
thankful that she can enjo 
traveling. She spent la; 
February in Mexico am 
August in England. 
VIRGINIA GANT 
Kendig is busy travelini 
to Richmond, Greenvill' 
and Atlanta visiting he' 
children and grandchil| 
dren. She lives in Roanok 
and is not at Westminste 
Canterbury Retiremen 



22 



lome as reported in the 
3st issue. The Mary Bald- 
/in Magazine apologizes 
3r the error. 



-'38 



tUTH ROSE GALEY 

Velliver says she is ex- 
ited about serving as a 
iember-at-large on the 
/\BC Alumnae Board. 
tEBA CLEMMER Dun- 
ap's husband passed 
iway on April 17, 1989. 

:harlotte funke 

Holland's husband 
lassed away on May 8, 
989. 

AAY MCCALL writes 
hat she has been busy 
^ith a variety of volunteer 
obs, working as a docent 
it on art academy, as 
iresident of her church's 
somen's group, and on 
he board of a local 
:hildren's home and the 
Soodwill Industries 
Auxiliary. 



-'39 



IVNNIE MOORE 
l/Valker and her daugh- 
er, BETSY WALKER 
Cafe '65, live in South 
Carolina and keep busy 
with horse shows and 
tennis. 

DOROTHY "DOT" 
NININGER Grogan 
jnd her husband, Phil, stay 
busy with their flower gar- 
den and playing golf and 
bridge. Their last trip was 
to Europe, and they ore 
planning trips to Australia 
and New Zealand. 
ELIZABETH BOYD 
Caskey is a member of 
the Board of Management 
of the Armed Services 
YMCA, a lay reader with 
the Parish of St. Clement, a 
member of the Camp De- 
partment of the Episcopal 
Diocese of Hawaii and is 
active in the Honolulu 
community theatre. 
FRANCES PERROTTET 
Kresler is a member of 
[the Southern Arizona 
iWatercolor Guild. 
ANITA C. AAALUGANI 
jwrites that she was very 
[disappointed to miss her 



50th reunion due to perio- 
dontal work which re- 
quired extensive surgery. 
She soys whe will be at the 
next reunion "with bells 
on." 

MARCIA GOOCH 
Johnston says she was 
sorry that she had to miss 
the 50th reunion and had 
wanted to see everyone so 
badly. 

JUNE MAYNARD 
TROUT Harris is a por- 
trait painter and makes, 
buys, and sells fine 
jewelry. 

MARY ANNE WILSON 
Gibbs, MARGARET 
ARMSTRONG Robert- 
son and her husband, and 
SHIRLEY SMITH Huff- 
man were among those 
who returned to campus 
for the 50th reunion and 
wrote that they enjoyed it 
tremendously. 
BETTY GRONEMEYER 
Wise was listed as one of 
1988's most interesting 
artists from the state of 
West Virginia. 



-'40 



THELMA RIDDLE Go- 
lightly writes that she is 
enjoying retirement and 
stays busy with volunteer 
work. She is looking for- 
ward to her 50th reunioni 
AUDREY M. WATSON 
and DOROTHY 

GEISELMAN Baldwin, 
both of Houston, were 
guests of ELLENDERS 
STRIBLING Chase, 
NITA RAY SoRELLE 
Martin, and HELEN 



DAY Mitchell 39, all of 

Waco, in April. They all 
had a wonderful time re- 
living some great memo- 
ries of MBC. 



'43 



'41 



ANNE ADAMS Van 
Pelt has a son in Char- 
lotte, NC; one in Green- 
ville, SC; and one in 
Atlanta, GA. She has five 
grandchildren. 



-'42 



SARAH MACKEY 
Godehn was nominated 
for the Second Wind 
Award by the league of 
Women Voters of Hender- 
son County, NC. She is one 
of the founders of this or- 
ganization and has been o 
voter activist for decades. 
She is also active in her 
church's women's group 
and circle. 

JANET WERNER Har- 
ris and her husband hove 
been busy being "profes- 
sional volunteers" in their 
small community in Michi- 
gan. They have three 
grandchildren who live 
450 miles away, which 
Janet soys is "too for!" 
A. MAXINE HAM Har- 
rison is coordinator of 
volunteers and does vol- 
unteer work with her 
church and Meols-on- 
Wheels. 




Ellender Stribling Chase '40, Nita Ray SoRelle Martin '40, 
Audrey Martin Watson '40, Dorothy Geiselman Baldwin '40, 
and Helen Day Mitchell '39 gathered in Waco, Texas, in 
April. 



OLIVIA GLOVER Har- 
less' daughter, Ida Lee, 
was married to Ralph C. 
McGarity in March. Both 
Ida Lee and Ralph are 
Presbyterian elders. 
MARGARET McMUR- 
RAY Hottel spent a 
month in Cairo, Egypt with 
her daughter who teaches 
at American University. 
LAURA McMANAWAY 
Andrews was elected 
president of the Washing- 
ton-North Idaho State Unit 
of Church Women United. 
Her husband, William, re- 
tired as a United Method- 
ist pastor, but continues to 
serve as executive director 
of the United Methodist 
Foundation. Their children 
gave them a trip to Alaska 
OS a retirement gift. 
DOROTHY HUNDLEY 
Neale writes that she 
enjoys her three grand- 
children "as often as 
possible." 



-'45 



FLORINE STANSELL 
Davis remains in contoct, 
through letters and visits 
with two friends from 
MBC, MARY GRIMM 
Winningham and 
GAYLE ANN HERON. 
Florine has three sons and 
soys she hopes that at least 
one of her three grand- 
daughters will choose 
MBC. 

PEGGY NASH Rolfes 
retired from her television 
career five years ago. Her 
husband, Barney, is also 
retired, and they enjoy 
traveling, and golf. They 
come through Staunton 
last summer and found 
that it has grown so much 
that they had trouble find- 
ing MBC. The Rolfes hove 
six grandchildren ranging 
from age 15 to age 2. 
CECILE CAGE Wavell's 
granddaughter, CARRIE 
WAVELL, is a freshman 
at MBC this fall, the first of 
the third generation and 
the ninth in the family 
to attend the College. 
PAMELA WAVELL 
Baker 66, ZOE 



■«»■ 



WAVELL Gottlich 76, 
and GRETCHEN Bl- 
NARDWavell 79areall 

MBC graduates. 



-'46 



MARGARET DAVIS 
Evans and her husband, 
Bob, have traveled to 
MBC, Hilton Head, Pa- 
nama Canal, Beverly Hills, 
Bermuda, Annapolis, Bel- 
gium, and Holland. . .all 
within the last year. 
JOAN MORAN Smith 
and her husband are re- 
tired. Joan says they are 
enjoying their six grand- 
children. 

MARTHA BUSSA Hicks 
is living in San Antonio, TX. 
JOYCE CRAIG Butter- 
worth and her husband, 
Ted, live in Birmingham, 
AL. Ted will occupy the 
chair in nutrition spon- 
sored by the General 
Foods Fund, Inc., at the 
University of Alabama. 



-'47 



NAN DONEY Clausel 

retired last February and 
soys she hopes to do some 
writing and traveling. 
CHARLOTTE FALL Wil- 
liams' first grandchild 
was born to her second 
son, Joseph, and SALLY 
MOORE Williams 84 
Her youngest son, Mac, 
recently graduated from 
Virginia Tech. 
MARIANNE JAMISON 
Leach has retired from 30 
years of school teaching. 
She says she loves having 
time to garden, sew, ploy 
bridge, travel, and being 
more involved in church 
and community activities. 
She con now do the things 
that she enjoys most. 
ALICE WILSON Mat- 
lock lives in Boca Raton, 
Florida, and says she 
loves to play bridge. She 
has been elected a mem- 
ber-at-large of the Alum- 
nae Association Board of 
Directors. 

MARY ESTES Cum- 
mings is a retired music 
teacher, choir director and 
organist. She enjoyed the 



recent Peninsula Alumnae 
Chapter Faculty Speaker 
luncheon with Dr. Patricia 
Menk. 

BESTY BERRY William- 
son and MARTHA HIG- 
GINS Fishburne visited 
Martha's daughter and 
son-in-law on Martha's 
Vineyard. 



-'49 



AVIS LEWALLYN 
Wright and her husband, 
Leslie, live on a small farm 
near Verona, VA, and en- 
joy their daughter and two 
granddaughters. Avis re- 
tired in June, 1989, after 
teaching the deaf for 37 
years. 

KATHARINE MAKE- 
PEACE Turner attended 
Homecoming/Commence- 
ment '89, although her 
40th reunion was not offi- 
cially celebrated. She says 
she enjoyed meeting 
members of the classes of 
her aunt, MARY MAKE- 
PEACE '39, and another 
relative, JULIA GOOCH 
Richmond '34, who were 
celebrating reunions. 
BARBARA MINTOR 
Barnes' husband, Jim, is 
with the Retired Officers 
Association; their son, 
John, is with the Deport- 
ment of Agriculture; their 
daughter. Cissy, is mana- 
ger with Crate and Barrel; 
and their son, Jimmy is 
with Westinghouse. Bar- 
bora is business manager 
for a physician, working 
from home, and thinking 
about new career: 
breeding dogs. 



-'50 



NANCY COHEN 
Locher is author of Col- 
lege: A Complete Guide 
for Parents and Students 
and also of on article pub- 
lished in College and Uni- 
versity, Spring, 1989. Both 
can be found in the Alum- 
nae Authors collection in 
the Martha Grafton 
Library. 

SARAH CALDWELL 
Cunningham is the au- 
thor of Beyond the Flames, 
published by Peter Ran- 
dall Publishers; it can be 



found in the Alumnae Au- 
thors collection in the 
Martha Grafton Library. 
ELIZABETH "BETTY" 
DIXON Brooks' son 
died in an accidental fall 
in August of '88. She is 
grateful for having her 
daughter, Betsy, and her 
family only ten miles 
away. 

JEANE ASHBY Furrh 
and VIRGINIA ROSE 

Hagee '50 caught up on 
news during a blizzard 
weekend at Ashby's home 
in Franklin, Virginia. 
Ashby also spent a few 
days at the home of 
OUIDA CALDWELL 
Davis '51 in Greenbrier, 
West Virginia. Ashby says 
her interior design busi- 
ness is going well. 
ELEANOR TOWNES 
Leath and her husband, 
Thomas, are now sole 
owners of their furniture 
business. Eleanor's 92- 
year-old mother died on 
December 23, 1988. 
ANN JONES Comley 
says she hod a marvelous 
visit in the summer of '88 
with her freshman room- 
mate, SUNSHINE 
JONES Thompson, and 
dormmote, BETTY 
BAILEY Shirley. 
BETTY LANKFORD 
Peek's oldest son. Rick, 
was married on February 
20, 1988. Both he and his 
wife, Julie, are graduates 
of University of North Car- 
olina Medical School and 
ore doing residency work 
at the University of Ala- 
bama hospital in Birming- 
ham. Betty's younger son, 
Charles, is still a student. 
PEGGY JEAN RYAN 
Hearn has 5 sons and 2 
daughters, and 8 grand- 
children with a ninth on the 
way. She owns a children's 
clothing re-sole shop. 
Four of her children and 
three grandchildren went 
with her to Hawaii last 
June. 

CLARA BURROUGHS 
McFarlin moved from 
Atlanta to Lakeland, FL, 
and is active with the First 
Presbyterian Church and 
the art museum. Her hus- 
band, Richard, is director 
of the Florida state phos- 
phate research. 



'51 



BARBARA CONLO^ 
Miescher says she i; 
"happy with her ne\A 
knees" and plans to gc 
rock scaling in the Swis!; 
Alps. 

EILEEN GREGORY 
Harrell has traveled tc 
Scotland and England. 



-'52 



NANCY McMillan 

Gray's daughter, Lind- 
say, graduated from the 
University of Virginia witf 
a master's in exercise 
physiology. Her son, Da- 
vis, graduated from Prin- 
ceton University. 
JUDITH GODWIN wo 
awarded an honorar; 
doctorate of fine arts frorr 
Virginia Commonweoltf 
University. She is one o 
the few top painters whc 
still specialize in abstraci 
expressionism. N 



-'53 



NELLE McCANTC 
Smith's husband, John, ii 
a public relations consul, 
tant for resorts. Nellf 
manages her shop, Nelle'; 
at Harbour Town, which ii 
the oldest gift shop on Hil-j 
ton Head Island. Her sor| 
Getty lives in San Fran-| 
cisco and handles all O; 
the computer work fc 
Royal Viking Cruise Lines, 
Her son Spencer is a ta)i 
lawyer and also lives ir 
Hilton Head. 

MARY JO SHILLING 
Shannon retired in June 
1988, from Shedd-Early 
Learning Center. She ha; 
three grandchildren, i; 
active in work at Roleigf 
Court Presbyteriar 
Church, and is o freelance 
writer. 

ALICE WELCH Dag- 
gett's daughter, Melindc' 
graduated cum laude 
from Texas A&M in AugusI 
with degree in market- 
ing. Her son, Charles, is 
majoring in business 
and pre-law at Baylor 
University. I 

ALICE SYKES Palmetl 



-i^ 



las retired after teaching 

;pecial education for 

wenty years. She has 

hree children and two 

jrandsons. 

JNA KATHERINE 

5ARROTT McClintock 

las four children and two 

jrandchildren. 

>AULA PEDEKER Gig- 

iotti spent January 

hrough May, 1989, in San 

i^iguel de Allende, 

lAexico. 



-'54 



ELEANOR LEE YEOK- 
LEY Gardner's hus- 
3and, Corky, retired from 
Joeing. She soys they plan 
o visit MBC next spring. 
:ONSTANCE HEADA- 
>OHOL Pikaart says 
ihe is enjoying her eigh- 
een grandchildren and 
raveling to China and 
iermuda. 

MARY STUART Lewis 
s professor of musicology 
it the University of Pitts- 
)urg. She was a Bunting 
■ellow in 1986-87, and the 
irst volume of her book on 
6th-century music printer, 
Antonio Gardano, was 
lublished in November, 
988. Mary is working on 
ie second volume of her 
lOok, enjoying her grand- 
laughter, Phylissa, and 
■aveling to Europe to visit 
er daughter Anne and 
on-in-law in Amsterdam, 
)r to present papers and 
io research. Her son Rob- 
:rt and her daughter Liz 
love a gymnastic school 
ind are coaching state 
:hampion gymnasts. John, 
ler youngest son, is a 
JOtter. 



-'55 



MARY KEMP JAMI- 
>ON Clarke is a realtor 
ind her husband, John, is 
)resident of Clarke Out- 
loor Spraying Company. 
GWENDOLYN 
:OOPER Wameley is 
lead of the English De- 
Jortment at Manchester 
High School in Richmond. 




The marriage of Page Smith Hartley's son provided an 
occasion for Mary Baldwin friends to see each other. Left to 
right are Elizabeth DeLoach '54, Page Smith Hartley '55, 
Martha "Patty" Hoopes Parke Gibion '56. 



-'56 



ELIZABETH "TISH" 
CASEY Radulski's son, 
Matthew, was married to 
Laura Goff in April. Both 
Matthew and Laura ore 
'87 graduates of UVA. 
Matthew is an ensign in the 
United States Navy. 
MARTHA "PATTY" 
PARKE Gibian partici- 
pated in the Women's 
Rights Protest in Washing- 
ton in April and carried the 
Connecticut Planned 
Parenthood flag. She soys 
she shook hands with Jes- 
sie Jackson, and Gloria 
Steinam, and heard Mor- 
gan Fairchild speak. She is 
still traveling with her hus- 
band, Paul, who heads up 
General Signals Trans- 
portation and Railroad 
Operations Division, with 
joint ventures and subsid- 
iaries in Shanghai, Swe- 
den, London, Germany, 
Raleigh and Chicago. She 
also attended the wedding 
of PAGE SMITH Hart- 
ley '55's son. (SEE PIC- 
TURE, those shown from 
right to left are: ELIZA- 
BETH DeLOACH 54, 
PAGE SMITH Hartley 



'55, and Martha.) 
A. ANN RITCHIE 
McHugh received the 
Gertrude West Hollow- 
bush Award for 1988 at 
Telfair Academy of Art for 
service to the museum. 
BETTY GURST In- 
gram's husband, John, 
retired from the US Postal 
Service in 1987. He now 
keeps house and plays 
golf, while Betty works in 
social services. She says 
they hove more time for 
vacationing now that John 
has retired. 

ELIZABETH MALONE 
received her MA degree in 
English/Creative Writing 
from the University of Wis- 
consin in May, 1989. 



-'57 



PAULA BRANCH Holt 

retired from AT&T and is 
working on her master's 
degree in social work. 
MARY LOU WELLS 
Powell was cited by the 
vice chancellor for student 
development at Appala- 
chian State University as a 
faculty member who sig- 
nificantly contributed to 
the success of A.S.U. 



graduates. 

JULIE RAND Browner 

is in a travel clothing busi- 
ness called Passepartout/ 
Go Anywhere. Her hus- 
band, Jim, is a busy 
internist; their oldest 
daughter, Anne, is on ob- 
gyn resident at Johns 
Hopkins and is married; 
daughter Jennifer is mar- 
ried to an attorney and is a 
physical therapist in South 
Carolina; and son Jimmy 
is teaching assistant in 
the math department at 
Chapel Hill and is working 
on his doctorate. 
SARA BURNWELL 
Robinson is a book- 
keeper at Severn School, 
Severn Park, MD, where 
her son, Dan, is a rising 
senior. Her husband, 
Jerry, is in management at 
Westinghouse and her 
daughter, Katherine, is a 
junior at Greensboro 
College. 

ADA LOU WORTH 
Turner lives in Williams- 
burg and keeps busy with 
church work, choir, and 
the William and Mary art 
museum. Her oldest 
daughter, Ellen, is married 
and lives in Connecticut; 
her second daughter, 
Christine, is a lawyer in 
Richmond; and her son 
Keith is a graduate of 
JMU. 

LUCY LOWE Woos- 
ley's son graduated from 
W & L and is with First 
American in Nashville. 
Her daughter's husband is 
with North Carolina 
National Bonk in Colum- 
bia, SC. Lucy says she 
would love to hear from 
her classmates. 



-'58 



ANN RATCLIFFE Har- 
rover is a board member 
of the Virginia Association 
of Hospital Auxiliaries 
and also works with 
Manassas City Museum. 
Her daughter Lisa '82 
teaches second grade; her 
daughter Molly (Salem 
College '84) teaches art in 
Manassas City Schools; 
and her son Chris is a 
surveyor. 
SHEFFIELD LANDER 



Owings has two grand- 
daughters, Helen Shef- 
field, age 3'/2, and 
Rebecca Riley, age 2. 
Sheffield teaches honors 
world history at Hall High 
School in Little Rock. 
MERITA LONG Web- 
ster has moved from 
Newport News, VA, to 
Silver Creek, CO. 
KAY LESSLEY Linnane 
is a teacher in the Franklin 
County, Virginia, Middle 
School. She says she 
enjoyed the Roanoke 
Alumnae Chapter Faculty 
Speaker luncheon in June 
with Dr. Patricia Menk, 



-'61 



-'59 



ALYS BOOZER Ows- 
ley's son is a guitarist liv- 
ing in Nashville. His band 
has a major record con- 
tract with Atlantic Records. 
The group has traveled all 
over the US, Europe, 
Japan, and Australia and 
appeared on MTV. 
EMORY O'SHEE Apple 
has been living in Humble, 
Scotland, since October 1 , 
1988. She received a de- 
gree in writing from the 
Institute of Children's Lit- 
erature and a Billarmine- 
at-Oxford degree. She 
and her husband, James, 
were at St. Hughs College, 
Oxford, last summer. 
FRANCES ROBINSON 
Merry's daughter, 
Robin, graduated from 
high school with numerous 
honors; her daughter. 
Merry, is performing on 
ships of Norwegian Cruise 
Lines; and son "B," is pur- 
suing a graduate degree 
following the end of his 
naval tour. 



-'60 



SHARON HOOKS 
Slewert has been a 
widow for three years and 
has four children and four 
grandchildren. She owns 
her own business and says 
she "dabbles in other in- 
vestments and tries to get 
to Europe as often as 
possible." 



DIANA CHOTE Smith 

works as a bridal and 
social stationery consul- 
tant in Austin. Husband, 
Charles, is a self-em- 
ployed accountant. They 
have two children. Sherry 
'87, and Scott, a junior at 
the University of Texas. 
LYNN TERRELL Gaf- 
ford says she returned to 
her first love, teaching. 
She is a reading teacher in 
Fort Worth at an inner-city 
school with a mostly "at- 
risk population." She says 
she enjoys it greatly and 
feels that she is making a 
real contribution. Her 
daughter was married on 
July 1. 

NANCY SIMPSON 
Steinmlller received her 
MA in Higher Education/ 
Adult Education from Ap- 
palachian State University 
in May, 1989. 



-'62 



JANE COLEMAN Bal- 
four's daughter Amy 
is a 1989 graduate of 
Washington & Lee Univer- 
sity (the first class of 
women). Her daughter Jill 
will be a sophomore at 
Mary Baldwin this fall. 
VERA THOA/IAS James' 
daughter Jennifer has re- 
turned from a year in 
Japan as a Rotary ex- 
change student. She now 
attends SUNY-Bingham- 
ton. Her daughter Aimee 
spent two weeks in Paris, 
France, with an exchange 
program. Vera says her 
big trip will be chaperon- 
ing a band trip to Florida. 
SALLY HELTZEL Pear- 
sail's daugther Sally is a 
graduate of UNC-Chapel 
Hill and is a copy editor 
for the Greenville, SC 
News. Her daughter 
Susan is a student at 
Davidson and spent her 
junior year abroad in 
France. Sally and her 
husband visited Susan in 
April. 

EMILY TROXELL Pep- 
per's son graduated from 
Virginia Tech, so now she 



says she has an "empty 
nest." 

ELIZABETH SCOTT 
Featherston's daughter 
Mary is a nurse; her 
daughter Margaret works 
in a law office; her son 
James is a senior at Ran- 
dolph-Macon; and Carrie 
and Andy ore still in high 
school at St. Catherine's 
and St. Christopher's. 
HARRIET HART owns a 
ladies' boutique in Hous- 
ton called HHM, Her 
daughter Meredith will be 
a senior at Vonderbilt. 
DOUGLAS LAUGHON 
Wallace is president of 
the Women's Council of 
Realtors in Richmond. The 
Council provides lunch for 
street people once a 
month, funds a scholar- 
ship to enable a council 
member to study in any 
real estate program, and 
is active in political and 
community concerns. 
MARTHA MATTHEWS 
and her husband, Jim, ore 
learning to soil. Their old- 
est daughter is a senior at 
Rhode Island School of 
Design, and theiryoungest 
daughter is taking a year 
off before attending col- 
lege. Martha's work was 
included in a doctoral the- 
sis and in an exhibition of 
38 artists on "The History 
of American Tapestry 
Since 1930 and Its Euro- 
pean Roots" at the Univer- 
sity of Maryland. 



-'63 



JOANN BROWN Mor- 

top is an associate prO' 
fessor at the University o 
South Carolina's College 
of Criminal Justice. 
KATHERINE MILLED 
DeGenaro's son Douc 
graduated from UVA ir 
May. Her husband, Frank 
retired from pediatric 
practice in February 
which she soys it has beer 
"quite an adjustment foi 
everyone." 

BARBARA "BUNNY" 
WISHART Johnson has 
completed her master's 
degree in pa sto ro 
counseling at Loyola Col- 
lege in Maryland. Bunny 
spent a week in London 
with her 23-year-old son, 
Chris. Her 20-year-old 
son, Jim, transferred to the 
University of Maryland 
this fall. 

MARGARET ENGLE 
Trumbo's husband, 
Richard, has just started 
his own consulting firm ir 
aerospace life sciences. 
He retired from the USAF 
last year after 29 years of 
active duty. Their sons, 
Hunter and Raleigh, are in 
their first and fouth years 
at VMI this fall. 



-'64 



MIMI VON GLAHN 
Bonstelle has two chil- 




These six members of the twenty-fifth reunion class paused 
for a snapshot during Homecoming '89. In all, 35 class 
members returned to campus for the celebration. Left to right 
in back: Ann King Harkins '64, Marti McDevitt Thomas '64, 
Susanne Eve Fowlkes '64, Mollie Rehmet Cannady '64, 
Laurie Holbrook Hardwick '64; and in front: Anne Nimmo 
Dixon '64. 



Annual Fund Report 



19 8 8 



19 8 9 




#/ 






A MESSAGE FROM DR. CYNTHIA H. TYSON 

Mary Baldwin College is committed to 
change as a progressive response to the world 
around it while, at the same time, holding on to 
enduring values. Your contributions to the 
1988-1989 Annual Fund, detailed in the pages 
that follow, reflect your commitment to this 
evolving change. The Annual Fund allows us to 
be progressive: it supports faculty salaries and 
development, computer eguipment, library 
facilities and acquisitions, laboratory and 
athletic equipment and more. All are improved 
by your generosity. 

As our 1992 Sesquicentennlal Celebration 
approaches, we have an opportunity to 
observe the many changes that have taken 
place over the last one hundred and fifty years. 
Those who support the Mary Baldwin College 
Annual Fund insure the continued success of 
the College. Your help allows us to remain 
strong and to offer our women the finest liberal 
arts education. 

On behalf of all whose lives your gift 
enhances, I thank you. 



Sincerely, 



Cynthia H. Tyson 

President 

Mary Baldwin College 



cfSOu 



LEADERSHIP GIFT CLUBS 



4 




Bertie Murphy Darning '46 



THE MARY JULIA BALDWIN SOCIETY 

Honors those contributing Annual Fund gifts of $10,000 or more. 



Bertie Murpiiy Deming '46 
IVlargaret Hunt Hill '37 
Caroline Rose Hunt '43 
Caroline Murphy Keller '42 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles S. Luck III 



William G. Pannill 

Mr. and Mrs. W. Thomas Rice 

Synod of the Mid-Atlantic 

Virginia Foundation for Independent Colleges 

Margaret C. Woodson Foundation 



THE HILL TOP CLUB 

Honors those contributing Annual Fund gifts of $5,000 to $9,999. 



Mr. and Mrs. Thomas C. Broyles 
Estate of Fannie Royster Cooke 
Katherine Dyer Dudley '36 
Betty Beasley Fiedler '49 
Mary Agnes Grant '30 
Helen K. Groves 



Household International 

Mr. and Mrs. Donald C. Lutken, Sr. 

Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Mclntyre, Jr. 

Staunton Insurance Agency 
Patty Joe Mahony Montgomery '37 
Mr. and Mrs. R. R. Smith 
J. B. Wine and Sons 
Martha Ann Woolverton '51 



THE FOUNDERS' CLUB 

Honors those contributing Annua! Fund gifts of $2,500 to $4,999. 



Claire Lewis Arnold '69 
Mr. & Mrs. Bolivar C. Andrews 
Martha Booth Bernhardt '53 
Ella Durr Buck '50 
Paula Rupe Dennard '48 
Gwyn Womble Dunn '82 
Mr. and Mrs. John D. Eiland 
Sydney Turner Elsass '69 
Mabel May Fetterman Held '76 
Margaret Herscher Hitch man '40 



Nancy Rowe Hull '64 

Robert H. Hull 

Mr. and Mrs. P. William Moore, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. William Reuther 

R. Wallace Rosen Trust 

Jane Frances Smith '37 

A. Jane Townes '69 

Harriett Middleton Waldrop '48 



LEADERSHIP GIFT CLUBS 



FHE PRESIDENT'S ASSOCIATES 

^onors those contributing Annual Fund gifts of $1 ,000 to $2,499. 



Carole Lewis Anderson 

ilizabeth Richardson Bane '27 

/Irs. Joseph Barnett 

)Usanne Rayburn Bates '66 

/Ir. and Mrs. M. Eldridge Blanton 

Jlue Ridge Security Systems 

ivelyn Chapman Brown '52 

/Ir. and Mrs. Norris A. Broyles, Jr. 

5usan Warfield Caples '60 

'eggy Anderson Carr '67 

Seorge Ann Brown Carter '47 

)r. Marjorie B. Chambers 

/Ir. and Mrs. Eugene W. Chismer 

/Ir. and Mrs. Calvin N. Clyde, Jr. 

lacqueline Edwards Cohen '50 

Estate of Charles F. Cole 

Vngela Blose Corley '67 

Duida Caldwell Davis '51 

lean McArthur Davis '45 

i/lr. and Mrs. Robert C. Dawson 

i/larion Burns Deuser 

\nne Ponder Dickson '61 

Jddy Kirkpatrick Doenges '63 

Betty Gray Duff '54 

i/lary Ellen Killinger Durham '66 

3uy C. Eavers Excavating Corporation 

i/lr. and Mrs. W. E. Eckel, Jr. 

Dean S. Edmonds Foundation 

.eigh Yates Farmer '74 

i/lary Rutherfoord Mercer Ferguson '63 

-irst American Bank 

\/lr. and Mrs. Edmund B. Fitzgerald 

Virginia Hayes Forrest '40 

^r. 0. Gene Gabbard 

W. and Mrs. George C. Garris 

.ynn Tuggle Gilliland '80 

Judith W. Godwin '52 

Jndsay Ryland Gouldthorpe '73 

VIr. and Mrs. Gordon M. Grant 

Sadie Prideaux Greer '37 

Judith Payne Grey '65 

Dee Bowman Haggard '71 

Lillian Richardson Hall '48 

Mr. and Mrs. Gordon L. Hammock 

Suzanne Hansen 

Cynthia Luck Haw '79 

Anna Kate Reid Hipp '63 

Roberta Vance Homer '37 

Shirley Haynes Hunter '24 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry C. Ikenberry, Jr. 



Mary Downing Irving 

Mr. and Mrs. Lee Bryant Jenkins 

Belton Johnson 

Kathryn Else Johnson '47 

Sarah Maupin Jones '39 

Louise Fowlkes Kegley '54 

Gail McLennan King '69 

Constance Detrick Lamons '52 

Robin Wilson Lea '66 

Charlotte Jackson Lunsford '51 

Jean Baum Mair '40 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank C. Martin, Jr. 

Nancy Clark McLennan '41 

William J. McMillan 

Sally Jacoby McMillen '73 

Louise Rossett McNamee '70 

Mary Nell McPherson '79 

Jane Miller '76 

Moffett Paving and Excavating Company 

Mrs. George Metcalf Murray II 

Harriet Marrow Neldon '75 

Reid Strickland Nottingham '56 

Pauli Anne Overdorff '70 

Faye Smith Peck '58 

Carol Paul Powell '78 

Mary Elizabeth Freddy '67 

Mr. and Mrs. J. Carson Quarles 

Malou Thorn Rawls '69 

Julia Gooch Richmond '34 

Barbara Knisely Roberts '73 

Betsy Towler Robson '57 

Dr. Sue Ellen Butler Rocovich '67 

Emily Dethloff Ryan '63 

Second Presbyterian Church 

Shenandoah's Pride Dairy 

Mr. and Mrs. C. Gordon Smith 

Mrs. William W. Sproul 

Janet Russell Steelman '52 

Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Stover, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Suggs 

Mary Elizabeth Swope '66 

Elizabeth Hardin Taylor '48 

Mildred Roycroft Teer '44 

Harriette Clarke Thorne '47 

Mr. and Mrs. Ronald A. Topp 

Cecile Mears Turner '46 

Dr. Cynthia H. Tyson 

Ray Castles Uttenhove '68 

Dr. and Mrs. James T. Walker 

Anne Newton Walker '51 

Wenger Foundation 

Wheat First Securities 

Vice Admiral and Mrs. Joe Williams, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas S. Williamson III 

Orme Wilson, Jr. 




Sarah Maupin Jones '39 



LEADERSHIP GIFT CLUBS 




THE IVY CIRCLE 

Honors those contributing Annual Fund gifts of $500 to $999. 



Mr. and Mrs. Henry Brant 



Carolyn Smith Abbitt '64 

Laura Catching Alexander 71 

Caroline Wyche Dixon Bartman 72 

Beverly Estes Bates '64 

Mildred Proffit Batson '43 

Martha Barnett Beat '53 

Marian Hornsby Bowditch '42 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry Brant 

Stephanie Carlson Brennan '82 

Martha Caplinger Brinkley '59 

Jo O'Neal Brueggeman '80 

Gay Gilmore Butler '67 

Margaret Cuthbert Campbell '67 

Justice and Mrs. George M. Cochran 

Deedi Walker Coleman '75 

Janet Haddrell Connors '65 

Mr. and Mrs. Stuart W. Copeland 

Angela Blose Corley '67 

Carpie Gould Coulbourn '63 

Dr. and Mrs. Dane J. Cox 

Mr. and Mrs. Eddie R. Creekmore 

Crestar Bank 

Lillian Floyd Crosland '20 

Helen Wade Dantzler '36 

Mr. and Mrs. J. H. DeJarnette 

Mr. and Mrs. Frederick E. Dorsey 

Carol Ann Douglas 

Letia McDaniel Drewry '78 

Sandra Zeese Driscoll '66 

Elizabeth C. Dudley '84 

Nancy Mayer Dunbar '60 

Susan Jarrell Edwards '84 

Nancy Morse Evans '71 

Jane Elizabeth Faulds '71 

Elizabeth J. Felton '79 

Mr. and Mrs. Lewis M. Fetterman 

Elaine Henderson Fowler '72 

Alice Dibrell Freeman '70 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Gallino 

Judy Galloway-Totaro '69 

Sarah Belk Gambrell 

Elaine Rabe Giese '70 

Patricia Andrew Goodson '51 

Dr. and Mrs. Thomas H. Grafton 

Linda Martin Graybill '83 

Elizabeth Francis Griffith '71 

Mary Weston Grimball '69 

Frances Koblegard Harcus '50 

Susan Johnson High '62 

Warren Highman 

Carolyn Gilmer Hisley '60 

Joy Nalty Hodges 

Katharine Howard Holding '25 

Mary Jane Lyies Houston '43 

Nancy McWhorter Hurley '42 

Mr. and Mrs. Onza E. Hyatt 

James Jackson 

Kathryn Else Johnson '47 

Meredith Jones Johnson '43 

Patricia Zoch Johnson 

May Wells Jones '61 

Dorothy Douglass Kellam '36 

Margaret Query Keller '55 

Martha Philpott King '80 



Ralph W. Kittle 

Mr. and Mrs. George Kluchesky 

Randall J. Knisely, Jr. 

Marianna Jamison Leach '47 

Jeanne Dubois Loar '49 

Shearer Troxell Luck '63 

Bettie Trimble Mabray '44 

Louise Vandiviere Mashburn '42 

Elizabeth Newman Mason '69 

Ethelyn Jones Maxwell '40 

Sanford Jones McAllister '80 

Caroline Thrift McGehee '26 

Susan McKemy '78 

Peggy Harris Milligan '48 

Nancy Winters Moore '71 

Mr. and Mrs. Samuel B. Moore 

Grace Branch Moore '68 

Mr. and Mrs. William Shivers Morris III 

Mr. and Mrs. William S. Moses 

Lee Pierce Mosso '54 

Mary Hornbarger Mustoe '55 

Donald J. Nalty 

Rebecca Linger Nolle '81 

Susan Pegram O'Gara '62 

Mildred Willis Paden '72 

Captain Melissa E. Patrick '78 

Mary Jim Moore Guillen '72 

Barbara Freeman Ragsdale '67 

Joan Goolsby Rapp '66 

Margaret Pollard Rea '46 

Carl F. Bitter 

Mary Ann Jones Rogers '42 

Martha Godwin Saunders '48 

Mr. and Mrs. J. Thomas Savage 

Carol Stewart Shaw '65 

Alice Gilkeson Simpkins '37 

Katharine Hoge Smith '41 

Mr. and Mrs. E. Leslie Spence III 

Lynn McWhorter Speno '74 

Mr. and Mrs. Sheldon Elliot Steinbach 

Barbara Hunter Stone '56 

Edith A. Stotler '68 

Nancy Owen Stuart '39 

Ann Stephens Talbott '79 

Mr. and Mrs. Vernon R. Tate 

Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Timberlake, Jr. 

Judy Galloway-Totaro '69 

Mr. and Mrs. William Troxell 

Jennifer Mack Urquhart '69 

Mary Lament Wade '52 

Caroline Upshur Walker 

Captain and Mrs. 0. C. B. Wev 

Sally Wetzel Wicks '78 

Mary Wray Wiggins '81 

Mary Griffith Williams '45 

Mr. and Mrs. Gordon C. Willis 

Dr. Heather Wilson 

Mary Cronin Wolfe '39 

Mr. and Mrs. William Wren 

Young Hardware 

Anonymous 



LEADERSHIP GIFT CLUBS 



COLONNADE CLUB 

Honors those contributing Annual Fund gifts of $250 to $499. 



Jessie Bear Agnor '35 
Emily Goodwin Armitage '36 
Gloria Jones Atkinson '33 
Constance A. Bak '75 
Dr. and Mrs. Burke C. Baker III 
Margaret Maddex Barnes '67 
Laurie Scott Bass '78 
Mary Anne Rhame Bates '45 
Jeanne Briscoe Baum '69 
Clair Carter Bell '76 
Sally Armstrong Bingley '60 
Ann Filipowicz Blotner '82 
Alison Wenger Boone '77 
Mr. and Mrs. Donald E. 

Bowman 
Mr. and Mrs. Alan F. Brackett 
Janet Dennis Branch '71 
Marie Westbrook Bream '82 
Mr. and Mrs. William R. Britton 
Stierry Bassett Brooks '77 
Dreama D. Brown '86 
Harriett Low Brown '39 
Hazel Astin Buchanan '39 
Dawn Tusing Burris '85 
Betsy Kenig Byford '68 
Dr. Janet White Campbell '66 
Edmund D. Campbell 
Mr. and Mrs. Henry M. 

Carter, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. James L. Carter 
Elizabeth Boyd Caskey '39 
Martha Farmer Chapman '41 
Mr. and Mrs. W. Marshall 

Chapman 
Vonceil Legrand Chapman '43 
Carter Churchill, Jr. 
Mary Sue Grosso Clarke '48 
Andrew Cole 
'William B. Coleman, Jr. 
Margaret Schneider Conzett '34 
Margaret Lawson Craighill '49 
G. Price Crane, Jr. 
Meg Ivy Crews '74 
Julia Barbee Crothers '66 
Jo Avery Crowder '65 
Sally Cannon Crumbley '71 
Betty Davis Crump '74 
Marion Hollingsworth Cusac 

'54 
Ann Bowman Day '74 
America De La Garza '81 
Sandy Pheris DeWald '60 
John D. Doggett, Jr. 



Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Dorey, Jr. 
Susan Parker Drean '83 
Donna Neudorfer Earp '76 
Louise Tabb Edge '67 
Kathleen Edwards 
Genevieve Benckenstein 

Elder '41 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert V. Ely 
Oneita Enoch 
Beatrice Ware Evans '43 
Natalie Harrison Faison '46 
Kathleen Myers Faust '67 
Katherine Cartmell Ferrell '64 
Melissa Wimbish Ferrell '71 
Bernard Fisher 
Mary Victoria Fleming '68 
Lee Johnston Foster '75 
Mary Gochenour Fowlkes '50 
Terry Geggie Fridley '63 
Dr. and Mrs. John Mapper 

Furr 
Susan Mulford Gantly '66 
Ann Whitten Gillenwater '68 
Elizabeth B. Glazebrook '68 
Kimberly Baker Glenn '79 
Thomas Glenn 
Leah Waller Golden '72 
Thelma Riddle Golightly '40 
Anita Thee Graham '50 
Jean C. Grainger '70 
Cronelia Adair Green '46 
Ellen Eskridge Groseclose '48 
Sally Minsker Groves '75 
Nancy Howe Guild '46 
Sheryl Quanbeck Hagan '70 
Thomas Halligan 
Linda Dolly Hammack '62 
Martha Brown Hamrick '48 
Mr, and Mrs. H. H. Hanks 
Mrs. H. G. Hansen 
Jean Lambeth Hart '67 
Carolyn Haldeman Hawkins 

'63 
Roberta Gill Hefler '63 
Florence Wimberly Hellinger 

'52 
Mr. and Mrs. John R. 

Hildebrand 
Jane Marcus Hill '79 
Jean Boone Hill '62 
Mr. and Mrs. Paul 0. Hirschbiel 
Paula Branch Holt '57 
Alice Cox Hubbard '60 



Elizabeth Fore Hunsaker '71 
Karen Emmet Hunt '80 
Margaret Chapman Jackson '80 
Jo Anne Hoffman Jay '70 
Karen Burton Johnson '73 
Barbara Wishart Johnson '63 
Martha Philpott King '80 
Dorothy Hooge King '36 
Erah Hatten Kliewer '45 
Kathryn Rice Knowles '67 
Ivy Sue Koster '67 
Betty Harrell Kyle '49 
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Lambeth 
Susan Pierce Lancaster '72 
Page Price Lewis '72 
Gladys Adams Link '43 
Robin Watson Livesay '69 
Dr. and Mrs. James D. Lott 
Reverend Patricia H. Lovelace 
Johanna Westley Lucas '50 
Mary Wendell Lund '66 
Adriane Helm Lyman '50 
Lynn Kirkman Mackle '70 
Ann Kivlighan MacLeod '44 
Mrs. Steve L. Mathis III 
Dr. and Mrs. James L. 

McAllister 
Mr. and Mrs. Henry T. McBride 
Anne Beverly McCormack '83 
Melissa Rhodes McCue '77 
Mr. and Mrs. George 1. 

McCune 
Dorris Withers McNeal '41 
H. P. McNeal 

Jacquelyn Dickey Miller '49 
Susan Oibrell Miller '73 
Valerie Lund Mitchell '74 
Shannon Greene Mitchell '57 
Betty Johnson Mix '43 
Nancy Falkenberg Muller '67 
Winifred Boggs Myrick '54 
Chunk Neale 

Mary Meador Nelson '80 
Susan Powell Norton '67 
Dr. and Mrs. Frank R. 

Pancake 
Mary Hebbard Parmelee '30 
Jane Dennis Pearson '24 
Brooke Hume Pendleton '71 
Mr. N. W. Pendleton. Jr. 
Gretchen Palmer Penn '63 
Katherine Sproul Perry '63 



Mr. and Mrs. James Alvin 

Philpott 
Ann Rehmann Poche '74 
Anna Dunson Pressly '69 
Mr. and Mrs. I. W. Ramsey 
Colonel and Mrs. Beverly M. 

Read 
Elizabeth Read-Connole '74 
Mrs. Joe W. Reid 
Harriet Vreeland Reynen '50 
Dr. and Mrs. John T. Rice 
Vicky Hill Rimstidt '60 
Emma Martin Rouse '65 
William K. Russell 
Florence Jones Rutherford '75 
Anna McMahon Schultz '29 
Gail McAlpin Schweickert, 

Jr. '65 
Martha D. Shifflett 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hunt 

Shuford 
Elizabeth B. Simons '74 
Dr. Ethel Mae Smeak '53 
Anne Sims Smith '45 
Katherine Quillian Solberg '69 
Nancy Nelson Spencer '64 
Mary Hamilton Sprague '73 
Mr. and Mrs. R. Eric Staley 
Caroline J. Struthers '71 
Mrs. Caroll W. Suggs 
Mrs. William A. Sutherland 
Otey Hayward Swoboda '61 
Jane Smith Sydnor '65 
Dr. Gulen F. Tangoren 
Cathy Turner Temple '68 
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Thrift, Jr. 
Betty Neisler Timberlake '45 
Elizabeth Ring Torrence '78 
Emily T. Tyler '63 
Myrna Williams Vest '47 
Judith Lynn Wade '69 
Josephine Robinson Waite '70 
Annie Moore Walker '39 
Mr. and Mrs. 0. L. Walker 
Gwendolyn Walsh 
Jo Ann Ware 
Francis A. Weiskittel 
Valerie Lund Wenger '81 
Mr. and Mrs. Paul C. Wenger, 

Jr. 
Lucy Fisher West '59 
Sally A. Wicks '78 
Frances Susan Williamson '70 
Mr. and Mrs. Somers M. 

Wilton 




Ethel Smeak '53 
and Ann Trusler Faith '69 



LEADERSHIP GIFT CLUBS 




THE COLUMNS 

Honors those contributing Annual Fund Gifts of $100 to $249. 



Crista Cabe and Sally Dorsey 
Danner '64 



Martha McMullan Aasen '51 
Anna-Marie Walker Abbott 79 
Elizabeth Williams Abbott '64 
Margaret Williams Adams '42 
Susan Goodman Ahearn '64 
Mr. and Mrs. Michael A. Akel 
Ralphetta G. Aker '88 
Martha Kennedy Albertson '70 
Terry Lee Alexander '63 
Mary Stuart Copeland Alfano 

■84 
Mr. and Mrs. Mark L. Allen 
GInny D. Alpert 
Janet Bartholomew Altamari 

70 
Deborah Spence Amason '74 
Blllle Joseph Ameen '46 
Mr. and Mrs. Fisher Ames 
Martha Ross Amos '48 
Amstar 

Dr. and Mrs. J. P. Anderson 
Katherlne Jackson Anderson '80 
Mrs. Jesse Anderson 
Laura McManaway Andrews '44 
Susan Cutler Appel '69 
Evelyn Baker Arey '30 
Judith Gallup Armstrong '58 
Betty Wilcox Armstrong '41 
Helen Arrowood Arnold '63 
Katherlne Crawford Arrowsmith 

'70 
Judith Judge Ashcraft '50 
Dr. and Mrs. Lewis Askegaard 
Dorothy Jean Atkinson '51 
Margaret Adair Atmar '56 
Augusta Block, Inc. 
Suzanne C. Austell 
Carolyn Holmes Avery '73 
Margaret Garrett Axselle '69 
Claudia Turner Aycock '66 
Phyllis Williams Ayres '38 
Anne Fisher Bahner '64 
Barbara Reid Bailey '61 
Carolyn Hedge Baird '77 
Elizabeth Drake Baker '84 
Emily Baker '58 
Elaine Kibler Baldwin '41 
Elizabeth Gulbenk Balentine '80 
Patricia Goshorn Ball '61 
Elizabeth Pringle Barge '41 
Harriet Bangle Earnhardt '50 
Catherine Griffin Barr '65 
Shirley Black Barre '39 
Margaret Barrier '50 
Ann Denny Barrington '57 
Leigh Suhling Barth '70 
Mary Goodrich Baskin '46 
Laurie Scott Bass '78 
Helen Beckelheimer Baugh '50 
Sarah Warren Baynes '64 
Catherine Boynton Beazley '74 
Clarke Stanley Beckner '76 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. Bee 



Elizabeth Muse Bell '84 
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Bell 
Patricia Marsh Belleville '50 
Julia Johnston Belton '49 
Julia Carrington Bemis '64 
Helen Hoist Berry '36 
Martha Bertrand '65 
Mr. and Mrs. J. Edward Betts 
Mr. and Mrs. James Lathrop 

Bevan 
Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Bish 
Penelope Patrick Biskey '72 
Gail Riley Blakey '45 
Boddie Noell Enterprises, Inc. 
Elizabeth Dalton Boehme '57 
Marcia Williams Bohannon '71 
Martha Peck Bolen '65 
Mimi Von Glahn Bonstelle '64 
Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Booth 
Jane McClure Booth '81 
Kandy Newbill Booth '46 
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Both 
Kathy Ballew Bowen '78 
Tim Bowers 

Barbara Brown Bowles '68 
Lee Willey Bowman '71 
Gary Bryan Boyd '45 
Margaret Shields Boyer '39 
Page Howard Bradham '32 
Peggy Black Braecklein '48 
Gwendolyn Austin Brammer '49 
Lou Nordholt Bramwell '61 
Mrs. Lee W. Branch 
Betty Crews Brandon '43 
Julianne R. Brawner '57 
Margaret Swetnam Bray '66 
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew J. Brent 
Anne Hayes Brewer '42 
Mary Cooke Britt '58 
Madelyn Richardson Brock '46 
Martha Carrick Brook '50 
Louise Randol Brooks '33 
Nancy Greever Brooks '73 
Virginia Broughton '39 
Elizabeth Dickerson Brown '62 
Sarah Livingston Brown '63 
Ginger Holmes Brown '70 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Bruny 
Dale Peters Bryant '41 
Dr. and Mrs. E. C. Bryce II 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert P. Buford 
Frances Buhman '69 
Katharine Bonfoey Burgdorf '61 
Marjorie Tobin Burke '40 
Katherlne West Burkhart '66 
Adelaide McSween Burnett '42 
Margaret Browning Busick '39 
Mrs. H. J. Bussa 
Blllle Bussey '39 
Angeline Mish Butler '72 
Joyce Craig Butterworth '46 
Mary Buvinger '68 



Susan Pruett Caldroney '72 
Captain Victoria A. 

Calhoun '83 
Julie Mays Cannell '70 
Ellison Miller Carey '79 
James P, Carreras 
Florence Breunig Carroll '61 
Suzi Parker Carson '79 
Katherlne Kivlighan Carter '44 
Dr. Anne Locke Carter '72 
Frances Apple Carter '38 
Jean Huffman Carter '81 
Mary Carter '48 
Kathleen Hand Carter '58 
Mary Kennedy Caruso '69 
Elizabeth Walker Gate '65 
Lucretia Cavan 

Anne Monyhan Chambers '48 
Martha Kline Chaplin '51 
Georgeanne Bates Chapman 

'68 
Mr. and Mrs. Carlton B. 

Chappel 
Margaret Cole Chappell '64 
Ellender Stribling Chase '40 
Evelyn Wood Chatham '34 
Mary Heller Chatlain '72 
Constance Meinhard Chick '87 
Leah Hafer Chiles '55 
Joan Buff Chiles '51 
Laura O'Hear Church '82 
Mr. and Mrs. Kaya Cibildak 
Marion Barge Clark '67 
Clifton Forge-Waynesboro 

Telephone 
Dr. Katherlne Clore '78 
Betty Martin Close '53 
J. Lane Wright Cochrane '63 
Penny Turner Coleman '67 
Ann Gregory Colligan '80 
Columbia Gas of Virginia 
Community Federal Savings 

Bank 
Pamela Martin Comstock '77 
Dale Adams Cone '72 
Mary Jane Conger '73 
Harriett Harrington Connolly 

'43 
Mary Saunders Conwell '70 
Nancy MacGregor Cook '60 
Dr. and Mrs. J. R. Cooke 
Margaret Agnes Cooper '71 
Diane Hillyer Copley '68 
Jean Cortright '73 
Rachel Koser Cottrell '58 
Marjorie Moore Council '46 
Penny West Covington '50 
Susan Cowan '80 
Sarah Hall Cowart '42 
Margaret Smith Crandall '18 
Susan Jones Crawford '84 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert A. Creed 
Shade Thomas Cronan '61 
Margaret Weaver Crosson '67 



Elizabeth Burton Crusel '61 
Mr. and Mrs. James H. 

Culpepper IV 
Jane Reid Cunningham '59 
Reese Edmondson Currie '63 
Sylvia Sheperd Daike '67 
Diana Damazo-Kugel '79 
Linda Hearne Daniel '60 
Susan Gamble Dankel '68 
Sally Dorsey Danner '64 
Grace McCutchen Daughtridgi 

Jacqueline Riddle Davidson '6 
Rosa Oft Davis '33 
Charlotte Cohn Davis '45 
Katharine Phlegar Davis '59 
Patricia Bowie Davis '56 
Margarett Russell Davis '35 
Nan Davis '65 
Walter Davis 

Katherlne Miller De Genaro '6 
John D. De Jarnette 
Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Deitz 
Susan Jennings Denson '62 
Ann Calhoun Dent '77 
Carol Alspaugh Denton '69 
Mary Louise Van Atta Derr '4i 
Diane Prettyman DeWall '51 
Marguerite Rutherford 

Dickerson '27 
Mary Page Dickerson '80 
Jennie Evans Dille '53 
Virginia Gates DiStanislao '84 
Jane Griffin Dix '31 
Anne Nimmo Dixon '64 
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph E. Dixoi 
Anna Greenland Dortch '41 
Katherine Holt Dozier '40 
Gail McMlchael Drew '65 
Mr. and Mrs. John Edwin Duki 
Reba Clemmer Dunlap '38 
Heather Durham '88 
Janie Holman Edwards '39 
Mary Babcock Edwards '71 
Sara Dabney Edwards '71 
Ora Ehmling Ehmann '36 
Jane Lemon Eifler '64 
Merry Key Ellington '48 
Langhorne Amonette Ellis '77 
Nancy N. Eskridge '39 
Mr. and Mrs. Melvin W. Este 
Margaret Davis Evans '46 
Anna Caperton Everhart '39 
Sarah Dyess Ewing '36 
Ann Trusler Faith '69 
Margaret Van Devanter Fanche 

'22 
Louise Harwell Fanjoy '50 
Martha Poarch Farmer '58 
Katherine E. Fauster '84 
Susan Train Fearon '69 
Dr. and Mrs. Ralph D. Feigin 
Kay Puckette Felmlee '66 



LEADERSHIP GIFT CLUBS 



Karen Outlaw Fendley 74 
Nancy Blood Ferguson '63 
Elizabeth Fields '31 
Susan Paul Firestone '68 
John C. Fischer 
Olivia Young Fisher '73 
Margaret Bishop Fitchett '20 
Emma Padgett Fitzhugh '71 
Arline Bolm Fitzpatrick '40 
Virginia Masters Fleishman '72 
Player McPhaul Fleury '72 
Evelyn Sanders Flowers '24 
Constance Jones Floyd '67 
Dean M, Fogel 
Virginia Aldrich Fogle '40 
Rev. Margaret Robertson Fohl 

'68 
Peggy Shelton Fore '52 
Pearl Epiing Forsey '42 
Or. William H. Foster, Jr. 
Susan Englander Fraile '74 
June Early Fraim '65 
Anne F. Francis 
Or. Virginia Royster Francisco 

'64 
Barbara Leavitt Franklin '71 
Mr. and Mrs. Judson Freeman 
Penelope Wev Frere '64 
Mr. and Mrs. William L. Friar 
Margaret Durant Fried '69 
Jeanne Ashby Furrh '50 
Sally McCullough Futch '44 
Laura Vaughn Gaillard '23 
Ginger Mudd Galvez '73 
Or. Diane Ganiere 
Eleanor Yeakley Gardner '54 
Lila Caldwell Gardner '71 
Dr. 0. Stevens Garlick 
Mr. and Mrs. Michael L. Garrett 
Judy Lipes Garst '63 
Caroline M. Gates 
Candance Snodgrass Gessner 

'70 
Catherine Nease Gilbreath '70 
Benjamin W. Giuliani 
Elizabeth Broker Glazebrook '68 
Mary Gardner Glen "36 
Sonia Collier Goddard '81 
Sarah Mackey Godehn '42 
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Henry 

Godsey 
Frances Rue Godwin '39 
Brenda N. Goings '71 
Susan Stewart Goldthwaite '46 
Virginia Worth Gonder '39 
Mary Alice Tolley Goodwin '66 
Barbara L. Graham '40 
Carolyn Breeding Graham '42 
Mary Lawrence Graham '25 
Marcia Fry Grant '59 
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas B. 

Grasberger 
Mr. and Mrs. C. T. Graves 
Jean Earner Gray '41 
Pamela Burnside Gray '48 
Helen Radcliffe Gregory '74 
Joyce Albright Greig '41 
Margaret McLaughlin Grove '52 



Elizabeth Earner Gutmann '70 
Gary Adkins Guza '76 
Sallie Whitener Gwaltney '61 
Jennifer McHugh Haase '71 
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Haddrell 
Sheryi Quanbeck Hagan '70 
Mr. and Dr. Hampton H. 

Hairtield, Jr. 
LaRue Prideaux Hall '35 
Kathleen Walsh Halligan '81 
Mary Gwen Halsey '69 
Dr. and Mrs. Stuart H. 

Hamilton, Jr. 
Patricia Bilbo Hamp '66 
Constance Small Hancock '46 
Carolyn Moore Hansbrough '76 
Mr. and Mrs. Herrick Hanson 
Catherine McKenney Harcus 

'78 
Ellen Lutz Hardin '75 
Laura Holbrook Hardwick '64 
Victoria Goodwin Hardy '80 
Lonna Dole Harkrader '68 
Doris D. Harlan '86 
H. Niter Harris, Jr. 
Justice AlbertisS. Harrison, Jr. 
Bette Wotring Harrison '42 
Ann Ratcliffe Harrover '58 
Harriet Hart '62 
Mr. and Mrs. James J. Harvey 

II 
Rodney Sage Hatch, Jr. 
Sally Diilard Hauptfuhrer '74 
Mildred Huffman Hawkins '36 
Emme Wingate Hawn '50 
Patricia Binkley Haws '69 
Dr. and Mrs. Edward F. Hayes 
Dr. Sarah Lawrence Heald '77 
Mary Lilly Hearne '23 
Nannette Jarrell Heidrich '63 
Leslie Marek Heinke '74 
Marcia McDonald Helms '72 
Mary Reynolds Henderson '56 
Gwynn McNaught Henderson 

'66 
Susan Jones Hendricks '78 
Margaret Caldwell Herndon '39 
Katherine Williams Hetzer '80 
Sharon Foye Hewlett '63 
Kathryn Shankweiler Heydt '33 
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Hickey 
Elizabeth Laird Hicks '63 
Martha Bussa Hicks '46 
Elizabeth Higginbotham '70 
Gloria Gregory Hildebrand '59 
James Hill 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert D. Hill 
Judith Crow Hoffman '61 
Mr. and Mrs. George N. 

Hoffman 
Susan Thompson Hoffman '64 
Linda Estridge Hofmeister '63 
Rozalia Cruise Hogg '78 
Dixie Epes Hoggan '67 
Susan Hooper Hogge '62 
Phyllis Browne Holbert '41 
Susan Rollason Holland '85 
Janet Holley '37 



Zoe Kerbey Holmes '70 
Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Holsinger 
Paula Branch Holt '57 
Josephine Hannah Holt '44 
Edith Mead Holway '65 
Susan Baughman Homar '74 
Patricia Murphree Honea '49 
Mikal Bralley Hoofnagle '67 
Ann Skinner Hornsby '74 
Dr. and Mrs. Donovan G. 

Houdeshell 
Frances F. Howard 
Captain and Mrs. A. W. 

Howard, Jr. 
Alice Cox Hubbard '60 
Alletta Jervey Hudgens '51 
Cora Banner Hudgins '39 
Shirley Smith Huffman '39 
Patricia Ann Hughes '73 
Emily Hundley '47 
Beverly Grear Hurt '61 
Claudette Hurtt Hyman 75 
Shirley Fleming Iben '40 
Mary Phillips Indence '49 
Bettye Hurt Ingram '56 
Linda Grinels Irby '72 
Carol Shafer Jackson '73 
Mr. and Mrs. Albert H. Jacoby 
Marjorie Mowl Jago '56 
Dorothy Hill Jefferis '48 
Lillian Moose Jennings '40 
Martha Booth Jennison '70 
Emily R. Jerger '43 
Gair Hartley Jewell '70 
Barbara Penick Jimenez De 

Diego '68 
Mr. and Mrs. Stephen W. 

Jmaeff 
Eleanor Johnson '41 
Beryl Ann Johnson '66 
Blaine Kinney Johnson '75 
Mary Beth Baldwin Johnson '78 
Mary White Johnson '53 
Rev. and Mrs. T. Q. Johnston 
Marcia Gooch Johnston '39 
Cynthia Johnston '75 
Margaret Grabill Jones '33 
Muriel Smith Jones '60 
Elizabeth Troxell Jones '67 
Marietta Barnes Jones '51 
Lucile Foster Jones '77 
Rev. and Mrs. Thomas L. Jones 
Mr. and Mrs. Goodwin S. Jordan 
A. Talbott Jordan '72 
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Allen 

Justis 
Wendy Kristin Kane '71 
Carol Gibson Kanner '65 
Dr. and Mrs. Hulbert J. Kanter 
Katherine Anne Kantner '76 
Mary Ferguson Karnes '71 
Carroll Blair Keiger '76 
Joelle A. Keith '88 
Maureen A. Kelley 
Gwendolyn Park Kelly '50 
John S. Kelly 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kelly 
Marjorie Runge Kelso '49 



Mr. and Mrs. Morris A. Kenig 
Linda Young Kennedy '67 
R. B. Keplinger, Jr. 
Laura Alma Kerr '84 
Catherine Jolley Kerr '80 
Katherine C. Ketchum '81 
Dr. John Kibler III 
Dr. Gail Apperson Kilman '66 
Constance McHugh Kimerer '58 
Jacquelyn Siler Kimrey '48 
Catherine Henson Kinniburgh '82 
Elinor Belz Kirby '74 
Susan Fry Klose '70 
Nita Ann Knight '81 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert R. Knight 
Mary Moffitt Knorr '38 
Kathryn Rice Knowles 
Elizabeth Jolley Kobiashvili '68 
Colonel and Mrs. Edwin A. Koch 
Mary Gilbert Kohn '62 
Linda Rosen Koogier '83 
Jane Gillam Kornegay '83 
Mr. and Mrs. Donald A. Koss 
Shirley Sunderman Kostik '49 
Nancy Wilson Kratzert '79 
Kathryn Anne Krauler '73 
Mr. and Mrs. James N. Krauter 
Doris Clement Kreger '48 
Sally Collin Kriek '39 
Catherine Zimmermann Kriete 

'34 
Rebekah Lewis Krivsky '60 
Mr. and Mrs. Andre Kvaternik 
Marjorie Creasy Lacy '45 
Elizabeth Usher Laffitte '49 
Robert H. Lafleur 
Nancy Williamson Lamb '67 
Mr. and Mrs. John P. Lambert 
Ann Brown Lammers '52 
Susan Pierce Lancaster '72 
Elizabeth Curry Langley '37 
Mildred J. Lapsley '39 
Alene Brewster Earner '32 
Mr. and Mrs. F. Lee Lawrence 
Joan Lawrie '85 
Anita Saffels Lawson '64 
Jane Sebrell Leachman '49 
Mary Hotchkiss Leavell '73 
Susan Bernoudy Lebowitz '71 
Dana June Leckie '76 
Wendy Coleman LeGardeur '61 
Diane Hepford Lenahan '77 
Nancy Bartley Leonard '60 
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Lescure 
Gail Halsey Levine '70 
Virginia Gilliam Lewis '44 
Bessie Conway Lewis '30 
Billy W. Libby 
Elaine Bruce Liles 
Amy Maloy Lindsly '55 
Bettie Barnett Lombard '48 
Lisa Ireland Long '75 
Harriette Tebell Long '53 
Grace Jones Long '81 
Janet Lambert Lookadoo '37 
Marian Gordin Lord '65 
Patricia Schendel Loring '58 




Martha McMullan Aasen '51 



LEADERSHIP GIFT CLUBS 




Campus at night 



Winifred Love '35 
Phoebe McCain Luce '62 
Jo Ellen Jennette Luscombe '64 
Sylvia Back Lynn '83 
Mary MacDonald '48 
Nina Reid Mack '72 
Nancy Randall Mackey '79 
Elizabeth Rawls Macklin '49 
Suzanne Hudson MacLeod '42 
Douglas MacRae 
Rosalinda Roberts Madara '63 
Jacqueline Crinkley Maddex '34 
Jane Sheflield Maddux '72 
Alise Learned Mahr '80 
Elizabeth Laffitte Malinow/ski 

'81 
Frances Harvey Mallison '67 
Elizabeth Malone '56 



Suzanne Maxson Mate '75 
Janice Booth Maner '71 
Mary Bell Archer Mapp '35 
Mary Ann Appleby Marchio '64 
Mary Clark Marks '35 
Hope Lee Marshall '78 
D. W. Marston 
Byrd Harris Martin '42 
Alice Craddock Massey '71 
Helen Hutcheson Massingill '65 
Betty Choate Matthews '51 
Dr. F. Helton McAndrew '32 
Kenneth McBride 
Joyce Kagin McCauley '50 
James W. McClelland 
Mary Cochran McConnell '63 
Eleanor Poole McCord '64 
Mary Dove McCormick '16 
Kathryn Johnson McKinnie '65 
Susan Jones McElroy '72 
Christina B. McGaughey '76 
Maxine Dunlap Mclntyre '39 
Kathryn Johnson McKinnie '65 
Elizabeth Terrell McKnight '34 
Judith Sydnor McNeel '74 
Dr. Margaret C. McNeese '67 
Eva Dillard McSlarrow/ '81 
Margaret Bland Meacham '33 
Mr. and Mrs. K. A. Meaders 
Mr. and Mrs. William M. 

Meador 
Anna Gilkeson Meanley '39 
Dr. Patricia Robert Menk 
Agnes McClung Messimer '38 
Sally Smith Metzger '45 
Thelma Hulvey Meyer '34 
Sarah Sterrett Meyerhoff '68 
Catherine Midelburg '36 
Barbara Conlon Miescher '51 
Nancy Lawler Milam '76 
Karen K. Mildren 
General and Mrs. Henry A. 

Miley, Jr. 
Betty Johnston Miller '79 
William R. Miller 
Karen Stoneburner Miller 72 
Kimberly Henley Miller '82 
Susan Norton Minor '71 
William B. Mitchell 
Josie Hood Mitchell '37 
Darlena Sizemore Mixon '64 
Deborah Jean Moench '75 
Rachel Berry Mohler '46 
Ruth Hawkins Molony '59 
Helen Kinser Moncure '48 
Kate Ellison Montague '47 
Sara Allen Moody '72 
Carol Saulsbury Moore '45 
Betty Rugate Moore '49 
Jean Young Moore '39 
Mr. and Mrs. Henry R. Moore 
Elizabeth Gates Moore '81 
Susan Moomaw Moring '80 
Evelyn A. Morris '13 
Shirley Prey Morris '71 
Jane Craig Morrison '42 
Mary Judith Moschler '84 



Edythe Alphin Moseley '37 
Joyce Goldstein Moseley '44 
Helen Stone Moss '67 
Dr. and Mrs. William P. 

Mulford 
Melissa Kimes Mullgardt '63 
Betty Southard Murphy 
Sally Graham Murphy '59 
Merrick Twohy Murray '71 
John Herr Musser IV 
Mr. and Mrs. R. Edward Nance 
Dorothy Payne Nash '52 
Margaret Woodson Nea '63 
Dr. Gwen Kennedy Neville '59 
Patricia McGeorge Nickerson 

'69 
Minta McDiarmid Nixon '63 
Frances Knight Nollet '43 
Dr. and Mrs. Charles Norlleet, 

Jr. 
Eleanor McMillan Norris '31 
Nancy J. Nowak '75 
Katherine Hull Nowell '74 
Mrs. Joseph R. Nutt, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. J. Richard 

O'Connell 
Lisa Wall O'Donnell '76 
Suzanne Higgins O'Malley '75 
Margaret Thrift Gates '72 
Kerlyn Baber Obaugh '35 
Nancy Jeffries Obenschain '67 
Dr. and Mrs. Philip W. Oden 
Laura Sadler Olin '71 
Dr. Clyde L. Olson 
Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Opie, Jr. 
Margaret Johnston 

Oppenheimer '75 
Dr. Hollon Meaders Otte '75 
Mrs. E. C. Outlaw 
Bette Crosswhite Overton '43 
John D. Owen, Jr. 
Frances Ruckman Oxner '28 
Martha Anne Pool Page '48 
Alice Parson Paine '46 
Maria Jones Palmer '46 
Margaret Allen Palmer '67 
Susan Nolan Palmer '67 
Helen Caryl Palmore '79 
Mary Luanne Pardue '71 
Sarah Eason Parrott '73 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. 

Paschall 
Mary Parrish Passagaluppi '78 
Dr. and Mrs. James Patrick 
Martha Howard Patten '68 
Margaret McBryde Patterson 

'45 
Pauline Patteson '77 
Dr. Beneta Peacock '46 
Jill Butler Pendleton '72 
J. C. Penney 
Emily Troxell Pepper '62 
Elizabeth Parkhurst Perkins '86 
Nancy Roycroft Perry '45 
Pamela Kent Pettus '72 
Dr. and Mrs. Leon E. Petty 
Laura Wall Phillips '76 
Helen Atkeson Phillips '48 



Betty Barnes Pigg '64 
Constance Headapohl Pikaar 

'54 
Kathryn Bryant Pope Pilcher ' 
Dr. and Mrs. David Placido | 
Judge and Mrs. Oliver A. 1 

Pollard 
Nancy Curdts Pollard '52 
Dr. and Mrs. Robert E. Pool: 
Mr. and Mrs. Vernon C. Potj 
Grace Brauer Potter '46 
Dr. and Mrs. Herman Preser 
Sandra Lennon Price '66 
Marilyn West Price '46 
Jane Proffit Pruett '46 
Esther Spurlock Pruett '48 
Karen C. Pryor '66 
Ruth Worth Puckett '52 
Dorothy Smith Purse '52 
Nancy Harris Quarles '61 
Terry Gage Quin '73 
Jean Rutherford Radclifte '4 
Mary Hutcheson Ragland '31 
Emily Borden Ragsdale '69 
Eugenia Wharton Rain '44 
Lisa Harvey Raines '75 
Joy Chapoton Ramsey '52 
Julia Pancake Rankin '45 
Charles G. Ransom, Jr. 
Louise Overton Ravenel '40 
Mr. and Mrs. H. Ravenhors' 
Dr. and Mrs. C. Harold Reag 
Emily Shore Reeve '83 
Dr. andMrs. William W. Reg 
Joanne M. Reich '88 
Katherine Smith Reid '58 
Margaret Barranger Reid '69 
Ann Gilmer Richardson '71 
Martha Grant Rideout '63 
Walter Ridgely '81 
Sandra McQuarrie Rigby '69 
Linda Forbes Riley '73 
Sue Hook Riley '65 
Carroll Oliver Roach '84 
Margaret Herbert Roach '82 
Dorothy Cleveland Robb '44, 
Ida Mae Kellough Robb '39 
Cassie Ayscue Roberson 
Julene Reese Roberts '65 
Kathryn English Roberts '71 
Daphne Brown Robertson '5 
Margaret Armstrong Roberts 

'39 
Sara Burwell Robinson '57 
Elizabeth Prince Roby '67 
Sue Jordan Rodarte '63 
Frances Costello Roller '50 
Mr. and Mrs. T. P. Roper 
Mr. and Mrs. Chester A. Ro 
Marion Catlett Rose '71 
Gloria Paradies Rothmayer ' 
E. B. Rouse 

Rowe's Family Restaurant 
Cornelia Green Roy '68 
Julie Russell '73 
Judy Trapp Rust '62 
Martha Sims Rutherford '69 



LEADERSHIP GIFT CLUBS 



^^n Humphrey Sanders '67 
Janet Sapp 71 
3orrie Smith Sargeant '69 
Janie Huske Satterfield '70 
Betsey Gallagher Satterlield '66 
i/irglnia Moomaw Savage '69 
Mr. and Mrs. John Scappaticci 
3etty Garrett Schmidt '54 
Catherine Gladden Schultz '71 
(\lbert Schwabe II 
Susan Wall<er Scola '80 
Jackie Reynolds Scruggs '86 
Ruth D. See '31 
Dianne C. Sellers '70 
Elizabeth Dahl Shaner '53 
Sara Frances Ferrell Shay '40 
Or. and Mrs. William 

Shellenberger 
Mr. and Mrs. Barrett Shelton, 

Jr. 
Antoinette Baldwin Shelton '60 
Betsy Merritt Sherard '51 
Amelia McKinnon Sherrill '62 
Martha Hildebrand Sherwood 

'73 
Martha Davis Shifflett '75 
Ingrid Carlson Shindell '63 
Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Shoemaker, 

Jr. 
Catherine Gephart Shook '77 
Elizabeth Jennings Shupe '70 
Dr. Beverly P. Silver 
Martha Jernigan Sims '68 
Alice Moore Sisson '38 
Emily Reeves Sloan '61 
Doris D. Slough 
Dr. Katherine L. Smallwood '75 
Betty Ott Smallwood '46 
Amelia Ann Smith '73 
Andrew F. Smith 
Carolyn Griffis Smith '58 
Elizabeth Smith '72 
Linda Goddin Smith '68 
Martha Krauss Smith '79 
Laura Brusenhan Smith '81 
Mr. and Mrs. Donald George 

Smith 
Dr. and Mrs. Lyman Wood 

Smith 
Janis Krebs Smith '70 
Susan Almond Smith '72 
Linda Verner Smith '72 
Mary Reed Smyth '47 
Katherine Martin Snider '68 
Jane Frierson Snipes '46 
Mary Miller Sopher '68 
Carol Wornom Sorensen '61 
Charlotte Tilley Sorrell '46 
Mary Blakely Sorrells '42 
Dr. and Mrs. Frank R. 

Southerington 
Mary McHaney Southern '57 
Sally Peck Spaulding '47 
Nancy Nelson Spencer '64 
Leila Hanger Spillman '20 
Ruth Peters Sproul '43 
Charlotte Stephens Squibb '55 
Mary Vaughn Stanley '61 



Susanne Dyer Stanley '68 
Sara Mcintosh Stern '75 
Cecelia Davis Stevens '68 
Laura Mauldin Stewart '66 
Mr. and Mrs. John L. Stickley 
Captain Nancy Moncure Stikes 

'75 
Laura Luck Stiles '42 
Elizabeth Engle Stoddard '60 
Jean Barry Strain '70 
Elizabeth Boling Strand '58 
Norwood Ricks Strasburger '75 
Martha Harlow Stronach '67 
Rosa Driver Stuart '69 
Mary Phipps Such '72 
Nancy F. Summers '87 
Eleanor Jamison Supple '42 
Ann Ashley Sweeney '69 
Louise Parmelee Sylvester '70 
Hope J. Rothert Taft '66 
Amanda Burrus Talaat '80 
Betty White Talley '51 
Margaret Talman 
Rozalind Foreman Tanner '82 
Molly Upton Tarr '70 
Dr. John A. Taylor 
Katherine Taylor '78 
Peyton Burnett Telegadas '83 
Frances Davis TenBrook '63 
Leslie Marfleet Terry '77 
Margaret Mapp Thacker '63 
Mr. and Mrs. Turner B. 

Thackston III 
Sarah Brush Thalhimer '73 
Nancy Dana Theus '79 
Martha Gray Thomas '34 
Jean Dinkins Thomason '46 
Eugenia McCuen Thomason '62 
Emily Ramsey Thompson '26 
Alice Jones Thompson '40 
Anne Emmert Thompson '69 
Penelope Odom Thompson '69 
Jane Collis Thornton '69 
S. D. Timberlake 
Jean Blackburn Tipton '36 
Susan Oast Tompkins '64 
Blanche Humphreys Toms '68 
Katherine Shelburne Trickey '43 
Teresita Zapata Trigo '88 
Margaret Engle Trumbo '63 
Diana Phinney Tucker '73 
Mary Bell Tucker '37 
Mr. and Mrs. David Turner 
Jane Mattox Turner '38 
Mary Whitinger Turner '62 
Nancy Brown Upchurch '50 
Mrs. James D. Vail III 
Mr. and Mrs. RobertM. M. Van 

Rensselaer 
Betty Wimer Vanfossen '82 
Anne Lewis Vaughn '69 
Ann Morgan Vickery '66 
Margaret Richie Villette '69 
Elizabeth Arnold Vilseck '36 
Martha Wagoner Vines '73 
Jane Vreeland '47 
Barbara D. von Reis '37 



Thomas D. Walker 
Deborah Dull Walker '75 
Emily Holloway Walker '64 
Theodore Walker III 
Mary Scott Walton '43 
Gwendolyn Cooper Wamsley 

'55 
Julia Often Wangler '73 
Melissa C. Warburton '88 
Mary Ellena Ward '69 
Sue Ellen Harris Ware '70 
Alice Lacy Wareham '68 
Anne Feddeman Warner '75 
Mr. and Mrs. Douglas G. 

Warner 
Kristy Barlow Warthan '88 
Evelyn Cox Washington '47 
Mary Cooke Wassell '38 
Margaret Karen Watchorn '82 
Emily Timberlake Watterson '34 
Cecile Cage Wavell '45 
Bonnie Brackett Weaver '71 
Robert H. Webb 
Margaret B. Weems '81 
Dr. Robert J. Weiss 
Gayle Hogg Wells '73 
Eugenia Vance Welch '39 
Ruth Galey Welliver '38 
Florence Daniel Wellons '60 
Donald W. Wells 
Charlotte R. Wenger '83 
Valerie Lynn Wenger '81 
Jean Umberger Wertz '64 
Dr. Patricia Westhafer 
Jane Edwards Wheeler '54 
Elisabeth Rowland Whitbeck 

'70 
Marguerite Hall White '40 
Ruth T. White 

Harriette Shahan Wilcox '50 
Mary Mitchener Wilds '43 
Elizabeth Blanchard Wilgus '48 
Lossie Noell Wilkinson '74 
Lucinda P. Wilkinson '62 
Mr. and Mrs. Isham R. 

Williams, Jr. 
Ellen Nicholson Williams '40 
Ellawells Milligan Williams '56 
Ellen Gordon Williams '66 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles 8. 

Williams, Jr. 
Mary-Bacon Johnson Williams 

■71 
Betsy Berry Williamson '48 
Shirley Keelgar Williamson '39 
Marion Drewry Wills '62 
Margaret Hooks Wilson '49 
Beverly Rhodes Wilson '45 
Margaret McRae Wilson '68 
Margaret Getty Wilson '48 
Bruce Suttle Winfield '58 
Florence Jeffrey Wingo '40 
Judith Cross Winters '84 
Betty Gronemeyer Wise '39 
Joan Moore Woltz '49 
Joanne Palmer Wood '76 
Diane Evans Wood '54 



Margaret Jackson Woodcock 

'65 
Suzanne Lee Woodfin '85 
Mr. and Mrs. William M. Wright 
Dorothy Jones Wrigley '70 
Mr. and Mrs. Landon R. Wyatt, 

Jr. 
Marilyn Hoyt Yancey '47 
Rebecca Case Yelverton '71 
Clara E. Yokley '69 
Dorothy Beals York '53 
Jane Rayson Young '72 
Frederica L. Young '39 
Mary McRae Young '64 
Kathryn Hatley Young '52 
Mr. and Mrs. Harold E. Zell 
Eulalie Bartlett Zimmer '57 
Elizabeth Switzer Zirkle '54 




Laura Catching Alexander '71 



ALUMNAE CLASS AWARDS 



wm 




1 



TOP TEN CLASSES 



View of Bailey and Hunt 
Dining Hall 



Contributed 


Class 


Dollars 


1942 


$39,658.50 


1937 


$22,430.00 


1969 


$18,389.09 


1946 


$17,024.96 


1943 


$14,685.00 


1948 


$12,787.00 


1967 


$10,539.36 


1963 


$10,487.00 


1966 


$10,230.00 


1951 


$10,203.00 



Percent 
Participation 

Class Percentage 
1939 76% 



1930 


75% 


1940 


69% 


1942 


63% 


1933 


63% 


1949 


62% 


1948 


62% 


1945 


61% 


1951 


61% 


1947 


57% 



ANNUAL FUND AWARDS 

These prestigious awards recognize and 
acknowledge our alumnae's broad support for 
Mary Baldwin College's future growth. The 
awards are presented each year and are 
named in honor of past presidents of Mary 
Baldwin College. Accepting the awards on 
behalf of their respective classes, class 
delegates represent their peers during 
the National Alumnae Association Meeting. The 
classes listed below are acknowledged for their 
outstanding friendship to the College. 



The Spencer Pitcher 
Class of 1949 

A most important Annual Fund goal is to 
increase alumnae participation in the yearly 
campaign of the College. The Pitcher is i 

bestowed on the class obtaining the greatest | 
percentage increase in participation and the 
Class of 1949 is recognized for the largest 
percent increase in participation at 62% (from 
47% in 1987-88). 

Reunion Class Gifts 

Traditionally, classes celebrating their 10th, 
25th or 50th reunions have presented special 
gifts to the College. The Classes of 1939, 1964 
and 1979 are hereby gratefully acknowledged 
for their extraordinary participation in a program 
benefiting the College community. 

Class Agent Progrann 

In its fourth year, the Class Agent Program has 
provided a more personal way of encouraging 
alumnae to respond to the College's annual 
financial needs. Two to three alumnae from 
each class write to their classmates and 
encourage them to give to the Annual Fund 
through personal solicitation. The important 
work of the Class Agents touches every person 
and aspect of Mary Baldwin College, and their 
efforts are sincerely appreciated. 



The Eraser Bowl 
Class of 1942 

Awarded to the class presenting the largest gift 
to the 1988-1989 Annual Fund, the Class of 
1942 secured the Bowl by contributing $39,659 
to the Annual Fund. 



The Jarnnan Cup 
Class of 1939 

An outstanding 76% of the 50th Reunion Class 
of 1939 contributed to the Annual Fund this 
past year, thereby assuring the awarding of the 
Cup. The Jarman Cup is presented to the class 
demonstrating the highest level of class par- 
ticipation in the Annual Fund. 



The Lewis Platter 

Class of 1942 

Congratulations go to the Class of 1 942 for 

their outstanding increase of $19,598 in giving 

to the Annual Fund. 



THE HONOR ROLL 

Alumnae contributors to the 1 988-1 989 Annual 
Fund are listed below according to class year. 
The College community thanks each of these 
alumnae for their investment in Mary Baldwin 
College's future. 



1910 

Margaret Peale Wright 


1920 

42% giving $420 
Katherine Bear Aulick 


1911 

Winnie Pitts Hannah 

1913 


Mary Bell 

Lillian Floyd Crosland 
Margaret Bishop Fitchett 
Margaret Coffman Henry 
Leila Hanger Spillman 


Evelyn A. Morris 


1921 


1914 

Mary Ballard 

Kathleen McCroan Barron 


22% giving $50 

Lucy Hotinger Marshall 
Catherine Wahlstrom Stokley 


Lillian Eisenberg 


1922 


1916 

Mary Dove McCormlck 


10% giving $100 
Margaret Van Devanter Fanch 
Mary C. Rosenberger 


1918 


1923 


Margaret Smith Crandall 


7% giving $300 



ALUMNAE DONORS 



lane Summers Brown 
-ranees Gotten Davis 
.aura Vaughn Gaillard 
.Guise Hodges Hartzog 
Vlaiy Lilly Hearne 
\gnes Frazer Jones 
Vlary Zimmerman Kump 

1924 

31% giving $2,866.41 

Josephine Barkman Coleman 
Jllian Frances Crawford 
ivelyn Sanders Flowers 
Shirley Haynes Hunter 
^uth IVIowery Marler 
lane Dennis Pearson 

1925 

40% giving $675 

Vlary Lawrence Graham 
Katharine Howard Holding 
Susan Lanier Mickler 
Susan Herriott Rozelle 

1926 

,40% giving $660 

Nell Gwyn Brame 
Sallie Schenck Mason 
Caroline Thrift McGehee 
Emily Ramsey Thompson 

1927 

24% giving $245 

Elizabeth Richardson Bane 
Marguerite Rutherford 

Dickerson 
Marguerite Dunton Jan/is 
Amanda McCaskill 
Cornelia Quarles Moffett 
Elizabeth Putnam Sinsel 
Rev. Nancy Trott Talmage 

1928 

35% giving $242.50 

Dorothy Miller Campbell 
Virginia Jordan Carroll 
Helen Baylor Counts 
Margaret Patterson Mack 
Frances Ruckman Oxner 
Sylvia Randolph Pinson 
Caroline Wood Sydnor 
Dorothy Dyer Wilkins 

1929 

55% giving $585 

E. Virginia Brooks 
Elizabeth M. Burns 
Anita Bernie Burrows 
Carolyn Gochenour England 
Mary Flippen Ferneyhough 
Dorothy Powell Helms 
Nancy Burke Lucas 
Anna McMahon Schultz 
Mary Taylor 
Bess Watts Usry 
Ellen Williams 



1930 

75% giving $6,248.56 

Mary Doswell Abell 
Evelyn Baker Arey 
Wilhelmina Eskridge Beard 
Dorothy Eisenberg 
Lucy Hanby Forsyth 
Elizabeth Withers Glascock 
Mary Agnes Grant 
Elizabeth Hesser 
Nancy Johnson Hurt 
Bessie Conway Lewis 
Mildred Moore Nixon 
Emily Cobb Parks 
Mary Hebbard Parmelee 
Katherine Duff Powell 
Louise Bowen Wilson 

1931 

52% giving $775 

Frances Baker 
Betsy Ross Bevis 
Arline H. Crawford 
Mary Walters Cresswell 
Jane Griffin Dix 
Elizabeth Crawford Engle 
Elizabeth Fields 
Cammie Parker Joyce 
Edna Smith Metcalfe 
Eleanor McMillan Norris 
Marguerite Valz Olson 
Ruth D. See 
Nellie Werner Thomas 
Miriam Hughes Williams 

1932 

48% giving $505 

Dorothy Hutchings Alberts 
Dorothy Newman Blair 
Page Howard Bradham 
Knox Littlepage Clarke 
Anvilla Prescott Dudley 
Alene Brewster Lamer 
Goldie Harris Mader 
Dr. F. Helton McAndrew 
Virginia Robins Mills 
Harriett Seem Neff 
Virginia Maben Stokes 

1933 

63% giving $1,650 

Christine Armstrong 
Gloria Jones Atkinson 
Margaret De Mund Banta 
Louise Randol Brooks 
Lucy Davis Burnett 
H. Brehm Cottman 
Rosa Ott Davis 
Virginia B. Francis 
Sara Harris Hanger 
Katie Jones Hansen 
Kathryn Shankweiler Heydt 
Ruth Eleanor Hopewell 
Margaret Grabill Jones 
Margaret Grier Livingston 
Gladys Lyies 
M. Scanlon McCallie 
Margaret Bland Meacham 
Oral Maude Greenwood Rogers 
Ruth Edmunds Shepherd 
Matilda Belcher Swicegood 



Charlotte Taylor 
Margaret King Wescott 
Alice Buel Winn 
Virginia Manson Wood 

1934 

46% giving $2,545 

Grace Crowe Bobo 
Kitty Drummond Bridgforth 
Agnes Latham Carter 
Evelyn Wood Chatham 
Jean Gould Clarke 
Mildred Mawhinney Clements 
Margaret Schneider Conzett 
Sibelle Reid Cushman 
Betty K. Harrison 
Susan Hoge 

Rosalie Brown Humphreys 
Catherine Zimmermann Kriete 
Frances Richardson Leibrock 
Jacqueline Crinkley Maddex 
Elizabeth Terrell McKnight 
Thelma Hulvey Meyer 
Elizabeth Schutz Mitchell 
Betty Zollinger Parker 
Julia Gooch Richmond 
Jacqueline Perkins Rippard 
Martha Gray Thomas 
Myrtle Tencate Thomas 
Emily TImberlake Watterson 

1935 

57% giving $1,430 

Jessie Bear Agnor 
Marian Martin Gather 
Martha Logan Crissman 
Margarett Russell Davis 
Mary Blake Green 
Larue Prideaux Hall 
Charlotte Hoy Howarth 
Rosannah Milam Huff 
Amine Cosby Kellam 
Winifred Love 
Virginia Weaver Macomber 
Mary Bell Archer Mapp 
Mary Clark Marks 
Marguerite Harper Morrison 
Louise Martin Nagel 
Evelyn Brown Nilsson 
Virginia Davis Nooe 
Kerlyn Baber Obaugh 
Ann Bradford Train 
Rosa Phipps Williford 
Jean Clark Wright 

1936 

52%) giving $3,153.15 

Emily Goodwin Armitage 
Maxwell Wright Ball 
Helen Hoist Berry 
Helen Wade Dantzler 
Katherine Dyer Dudley 
Ora Ehmling Ehmann 
Sarah Dyess Ewing 
Mary Nichols Flory 
Mary Gardner Glen 
Mildred Huffman Hawkins 
Nancy Wallace Henderson 
Dorothy Belch Hine 
Janet Duthle Hoff 



Dorothy Douglass Kellam 
Dorothy Hooge King 
Dr. Anne Bradley Lo Grippo 
Harriet Schofield McLaughlin 
Elizabeth Vincent McMullen 
Rachael Handshaw Meeker 
Catherine Midelburg 
Mary Fitzhugh Cliff 
Sarah Whitmore Ricks 
Nellie Hankins Schmidt 
Ruth Morrison Stogdale 
Jean Blackburn Tipton 
Elizabeth Arnold Vilseck 
Lucilla White Whitted 
Emily Saunders Zimmerman 

1937 

47% giving $22,430 

Margaret M. Bonwell 
Blessing Whitmore Brown 
Mary Carter 
Josephine Gale Ellis 
Mary Welton Enzian 
Henrietta Kennedy Fowler 
Sadie Prideaux Greer 
Margaret Hunt Hill 
Janet Holley 
Jean Holliday 
Roberta Vance Homer 
Virginia Gantt Kendig 
Elizabeth Thomas Kirtley 
Elizabeth Curry Langley 
Janet Lambert Lookadoo 
Elizabeth Lambert Mahler 
Mary Sherier Mathisen 
Helen Craig Meek 
Josie Hood Mitchell 
Patty Joe Mahony Montgomery 
Edythe Alphin Moseley 
Jane Mather Parish 
Margaret Childrey Penzold 
Juliette Walker Sanders 
Marion Sanner Saul 
Alice Crock Shoemaker 
Alice Gilkeson Simpkins 
Jane Frances Smith 
Elizabeth Beckert Sowell 
Julia Epes Staples 
Virginia White Taylor 
Frances Edwards Thompson 
Mary Bell Tucker 
Barbara D. von Reis 
Elizabeth Carpenter Williams 

1938 

52% giving $2,280 

Phyllis Williams Ayres 
Joan Ballard Bailey 
Harriett Sharp Bibo 
Margaret Mclndoe Boettinger 
Winifried Young Bowman 
Frances Apple Carter 
Eleanor Cely Carter 
Betty Bird Cook 
Frances Garwood Craft 
Elizabeth Lucas Cummins 
Annie Terrell Dittmar 
Janet Hollis Doswell 
Reba Clemmer Dunlap 
Opal Newton Garrett 
Mary Valz Goodloe 
Elizabeth Howard Greene 
Mary Philpotts Hudgins 




Miller Chapel 



ALUMNAE DONORS 




Marie Bream '82 



Nancy Ferris Kail 
Hazel Crist Key 
Adele Goocti Kiessling 
Mary Moffitt Knorr 
May McCall 

Agnus McClung Messimer 
Sarah Lacy Miller 
Virginia Weller Moore 
Peggy Hooven Murpliy 
Margaret Keller Pearson 
Mary Hutcheson Ragland 
E. Tomes Sadler 
Jessie Cover Seay 
Dorotlny Cotien Silverman 
Alice Moore Sisson 
Marion Hartley Todd 
Jane Mattox Turner 
Mary Cooke Wassell 
Ruth Galey Welliver 
Leiia Huyett White 
Beth Ranson Woltman 

1939 

76% giving $7,385 

Shirley Blacl< Barre 
Cabell Wood Battaile 
Margarette Foreman Blundon 
Margaret Shields Boyer 
Virginia Broughton 
Harriett Low Brov/n 
Hazel Astin Buchanan 
Margaret Brow/ning Busicl< 
Billie Bussey 

Frances Jennings Cannon 
Elizabeth Boyd Caskey 
Mary Latham Clemmer 
Janie Holman Edwards 
Nancy N. Eskridge 
Margaret Johnston Evans 
Anna Caperton Everhart 
Mary Wilson Gibbs 
Frances Rue Godwin 
Virginia Worth Gonder 
Virginia Keller Goodfellow 
Dorothy Nininger Grogan 
Louise Wilson Hanna 
Myrtle Foy Hennis 
Margaret Caldwell Herndon 
Elsie Rudolph Harrington 
Margaret Cochran Hinch 
Cora Banner Hudgins 
Shirley Smith Huffman 
Marcia Gooch Johnston 
Sarah Maupin Jones 
Sally Collin Kriek 
Mildred J. Lapsley 
Blanche Campbell Lewis 
Anita Malugani 
Maxine Dunlap Mclntyre 
Anna Gilkeson Meanley 
Helen Day Mitchell 
Jean Young Moore 
Mathilda Brugh O'Bryant 
Nina Griffith O'Malley 
Ida Mae Kellough Robb 
Margaret Armstrong Robertson 
Margie Phipps Shick 
Ermagard Kruse Skaggs 
Katherine Moffett Smith 
Mary Tauber Smith 
Esther Proffit Spessard 
Nancy Owen Stuart 
Annie Moore Walker 
Eugenia Vance Welch 



Shirley Keelgar Williamson 
Elizabeth Peebles Wilson 
Betty Gronemeyer Wise 
Mary Cronin Wolfe 
Sarah Jones Wright 
Helen Hull Yood 
Frederica L. Young 

1940 

69% giving $7,218.61 

Mary McKale Beckwith 
Mary Kennedy Berry 
Alice Jarman Browder 
Kathleen Hite Brown 
Marjorie Tobin Burke 
Ellender Stribling Chase 
Marjorie Adamson Cover 
Mary Louise Van Atta Derr 
Harriet Houston Donaldson 
Katherine Holt Dozier 
Bertha Keller Dubose 
Arline Bolm Fitzpatrick 
Virginia Aldrich Fogle 
Virginia Hayes Forrest 
Alice Bitner Freund 
Jeanne Smith Gardes 
Thelma Riddle Golightly 
Barbara L. Graham 
Harriet Johnson Gurtler 
Sarah Hannah 

Margaret Herscher Hitchman 
Rebecca Arnold Holz 
Elizabeth Carter Hoover 
Betty Shelton Hutcheson 
Shirley Fleming Iben 
Gladys Walker Jacobs 
Lillian Moose Jennings 
Elizabeth Clayberger Jones 
Kathryn Lineweaver Kivlighan 
Kathryn Mowrer Latimer 
Jean Baum Mair 
Nita Sorelle Martin 
Ethelyn Jones Maxwell 
Allan Carpenter Meeks 
Alma Hines Mitchell 
Polly Baughan Moore 
Almeyda Spratley Peyton 
Louise Overton Ravenel 
Molly Wagener Rice 
Mary Conlon Schull 
Betty Granger Scott 
Sara Frances Ferrell Shay 
Rachel Hassell Stevens 
Donnie Eraser Stitt 
Alice Jones Thompson 
Margaret Carper Waldrop 
Audrey Martin Watson 
Katherine Lewis Watts 
Barbara Payne Webster 
Marguerite Hall White 
Ellen Nicholson Williams 
Florence Jeffrey Wingo 

1941 

57% giving $4,595 

Betty Wilcox Armstrong 
Theressa Mason Axford 
Elaine Kibler Baldwin 
Elizabeth Pringle Barge 
Louise Kenkel Boehmke 
Dr. Julia Boykin 
Dale Peters Bryant 
Ann Carroll 
Martha Farmer Chapman 



Rachel C. Cohen 
Jane Raudenbush Coiner 
Virginia Evans Crapuchettes 
Anna Greenland Dortch 
Betty Kull Drumheller 
Leila Dunlap 

Genevieve Benckenstein Elder 
Elizabeth Brewer Fish 
Mary Clinard Flinn 
Malvine Paxton Graham 
Jean Larner Gray 
Joyce Albright Greig 
Pauline Strickland Grinnan 
Janet Cline Harman 
Phyllis Browne Holbert 
Katherine Jarratt 
Camille Anderson Jensen 
Eleanor Johnson 
Eleanor Maupin Kirkman 
Harriet Angler Kuhn 
Isabel Carpenter Lippincott 
Virginia Charles Lyle 
Betty Rodrick Manning 
Anne Adams McDonald 
Nancy Clark McLennan 
Dorris Withers McNeal 
Doris Siler Miller 
Mary Thompson Molten 
Mary Thomas Moorhead 
Frances Sledge Nicrosi 
Lillian Rossell Rawlings 
Marjorie Hudson Salmon 
Katharine Hoge Smith 
Katherine Dunlap Stackhouse 
Elizabeth Foster Stakely 
Anne Adams Van Pelt 
Nina Sproul Wise 
Marie Ulmer Wolfe 
Charlotte Allebach Yocum 

1942 

63% giving $39,158.50 

Margaret Williams Adams 
Carolyn Stehlin Anderson 
Elizabeth McGrath Anthony 
Ann Atwell 
Mary Simpson Bailey 
Mildred Pinneo Bailey 
Mary Lightner Bast 
Glada M. Beard 
Lou Farmer Bledsoe 
Hannah Campbell Boatwright 
Marian Hornsby Bowditch 
Anne Hayes Brewer 
Carolyn Norton Brushwood 
Adelaide McSween Burnett 
Virginia Cain Cherry 
Elizabeth Bryans Claussen 
Jean Smith Cook 
Sarah Hall Cowart 
Margaret Meredith Darden 
Mary Guerrant Dodson 
Clara Ayres Duckworth 
Mary Bartenstein Faulkner 
Pearl Epiing Forsey 
Clarissa Shepherd Gaylord 
Sarah Mackey Godehn 
Carolyn Breeding Graham 
Inez Jones Hagaman 
Betty Bailey Hall 
Janet Werner Harris 
Bette Wotring Harrison 
A. Ham Harrison 
Katherine Early Holden 



Nancy McWhorter Hurley 
Eleanor Linger Inge 
Beth Tilley Kantner 
Caroline Murphy Keller 
Suzanne Hudson MacLeod 
Nancy Hughes Manson 
Byrd Harris Martin 
Louise Vandiviere Mashburn 
Evelyn Engleman Mathews 
Nancy Price McCrackin 
Mary Gordon McKay 
Phoebe Skillman McMillan 
Emily Eakle Morgan 
Jane Craig Morrison 
Jean Anderson Nicewander 
Anne P. Phillips 
Helen Stringfellow Prince 
Dottle Greer Radcliff i 

Ena Taylor Reed | 

Mary Jones Rogers s 

Jeanette Lifsey Smilie 
Mary Blakely Sorrells 
Laura Luck Stiles 
Eleanor Jamison Supple 
Elisabeth White Willard 
Margaret Bean Yeakle 

1943 

55% giving $14,435 

Joanne Powell Alexander 
Jane Durham Barwick 
Mildred Proffit Batson 
Dorothy Kyle Beck 
Reed Munson Beveridge 
Betty Crews Brandon 
Mary Hull Calkins 
Vonceil Legrand Chapman 
Maydwelle Mason Coleman 
Harriett Harrington Connolly 
Anna Lane Day 
Gratia Kaynor Deane 
Beatrice Ware Evans 
Elizabeth Nelson Fenwick 
Sylvia Meiner Hanau 
Olivia Glover Harless 
Ann Graham Hazzard 
Ann Francis Hickman 
Mary Bagley Higgins 
Catherine Gierhart Hogshead 
Margaret McMurray Hottel 
Mary Lyles Houston 
Virginia Hughes 
Kathryn Lucas Hummers 
Caroline Rose Hunt 
Emily R. Jerger 
Meredith Jones Johnson 
Marjorie Carter Lacy 
Gladys Adams Link 
Betty Johnson Mix 
Alma Moyer Mobley 
Mary Bullock Morris 
Dorothy Hundley Neale 
Frances Knight Nollet 
Bette Crosswhite Overton 
Margaret Price Pinson 
Elizabeth Tyree Powell 
Jean Rutherford Radcliffe 
Gloria Paradies Rothmayer 
Ruth Peters Sproul 
Martha Sprouse Stoops 
Anne Garrett Tanner 
Katherine Shelburne Trickey 
Edith Angerer Tschoepe 
Mary Anderson Vaughan 



ALUMNAE DONORS 



Mary Scott Walton 
Margaret Mayer Ward 
Ruth Hawkins Webb 
Mary Sheldon WIer 
Mary Mitchener Wilds 

1944 

48% giving $3,895 

Lucie Foster Adams 
Laura McManaway Andrews 
Charlotte Craun Bishop 
Mary Cecil Brinson 
Margaret Garrett Byrd 
Katherine Kivlighan Carter 
Lois Smith Chapman 
Margaret S. Connor 
Mary Cooke 
Nell Dorsey 
Eva Vines Eutsler 
Sally McCullough Futch 
Helen Gansman Graves 
Priscilla Eisman Gregory 
Josephine Hannah Holt 
Gloria Vela Howe 
Dorothy Shelton Jones 
Elizabeth Wysor Jordan 
Marguerite Harwood Kreisle 
Virginia Gilliam Lewis 
Bettie Trimble Mabray 
Ann Kivlighan MaCleod 
Jean Ward McElfresh 
Anne Haneke McGough 
Margaret Creel Miniclier 
Joyce Goldstein Moseley 
Edwina Davis Ohr 
Julia Kohler Peterson 
Lenore Hunter Price 
Eugenia Wharton Rain 
Virginia Gochenour Reid 
Dorothy Cleveland Robb 
Frances Taylor Roberts 
Jeanette Pressly Street 
M. Frances Suter 
Mildred Roycroft Teer 
Grace Dryden Venable 
Elizabeth Churchman Wick 
Mary Dale Wilson 
Betty Cooke Wood 

1945 

61% giving $5,075 

Carmen Hayes Anderson 
Margaret Earle Baker 
Kay Dates Barrett 
Mary Anne Rhame Bates 
Mary McConnell Blackburn 
Gail Riley Blakey 
Gary Bryan Boyd 
Anne Churchman Brown 
Elizabeth McCampbell Burton 
Betty Dupree Carpenter 
Isabel Foster Cole 
Nelwyn Kirby Culbertson 
Florine Stansell Davis 
Charlotte Cohn Davis 
Jean McArthur Davis 
Caroline Surre Dunning 
Sally Garrett Eneix 
Ann Meriwether Goodson 
Anne Daughtrey Harrell 
Elizabeth Pollard Houser 
Anne Card Kinzie 
Erah Hatten Kliewer 



Dorothy Whitmore Kurbjun 
Marjorie Creasy Lacy 
Marie Dowd Latimer 
Marian McBurney Levering 
Ann Jackson McCoy 
Mary Tompkins McManus 
Helen Cook McQuillen 
Sally Smith Metzger 
Jean Griffith Mitchell 
Carol Saulsbury Moore 
Barbara Conner Mulhall 
Louise Plage Neilon 
Margaret McBryde Patterson 
Sarah Cabell Pavey 
Nancy Roycroft Perry 
Clemence Vivrett Pridham 
Jeanne Britt Purdom 
Julia Pancake Rankin 
Bessie Stallings Ritter 
Peggy Nash Rolfes 
Nancy Nettleton Rood 
Sarah Miller Satterfield 
Anne Sims Smith 
Julie Sprunt 
Ann Dowdell Stauss 
Mary Burr Stevens 
Ann Whitehead Thomas 
Betty Neisler Timberlake 
Nancy Townsend 
Mimi Mitchell Tufts 
Frances Tullis 
Sara Smith Wade 
Margaret Roberts Wagoner 
Cecile Cage Wavell 
Sarah Beale Weaver 
Mary Griffith Williams 
Beverly Rhodes Wilson 

1946 

54% giving $17,024.96 

Billie Joseph Ameen 
Sabine Goodman Andrews 
Harriet Showell Bald 
Mary Goodrich Baskin 
Kandy Newbill Booth 
Mary Lewis Bowman 
Janet Whitney Bowser 
Jane Darden Britt 
Madelyn Richardson Brock 
Joyce Craig Butterworth 
Elizabeth Worth Caldwell 
Mary Young Cannon 
Rachel Merritt Carpenter 
Virginia Bridgets Corrigan 
Marjorie Moore Council 
Kitty Presnell Davis 
Margaret Matthews Deichsel 
Cornelia Adair Delano 
Jeanne H. Dell 
Bertie Murphy Deming 
Margaret Davis Evans 
Natalie Harrison Faison 
Maude Cover Freeman 
Susan Stewart Goldthwaite 
Barbara Wrenn Graves 
Cornelia S. Green 
Nancy Howe Guild 
Bonnie Wheeler Hanchett 
Constance Small Hancock 
Martha Bussa Hicks 
Shirley Vestal Hill 
Ann Martin Hobson 
Hazel Harris Humphrey 
Irene East Larner 



Melissa Turner Lutken 
Mary Feldman Marquette 
Ellen McDonald Minet 
Rachel Berry Mohler 
Mary Lou Brown Myrvik 
Mary Gause Oppelt 
Alice Parson Paine 
Maria Jones Palmer 
Dr. Beneta Peacock 
Gladys McManaway Poindexter 
Grace Brauer Potter 
Marilyn West Price 
Jane Proffit Pruett 
Margaret Pollard Rea 
Caroline Stark Records 
Margaret Miller Reynolds 
Edith Eggers Roosevelt 
Emily Moore Seay 
Helen Black Sinnott 
Betty Oft Smallwood 
Jean Bickle Smith 
Emily Reese Smith 
Joan Moran Smith 
Mabel Fairbanks Smith 
Jane Frierson Snipes 
Charlotte Tilley Sorrell 
Jean Oinkins Thomason 
Cecile Mears Turner 
Sue Anderson Van Ness 
M. Harr Woodward 
Mary Cross Wulffleff 

1947 

57% giving $4,792.38 

Mary Thackston Anderson 
D. Dunn Barnes 
Mary Armistead Bear 
Harry Thompson Billington 
Nancy McFarlane Bonner 
Ann Martin Brodie 
Lillian Hull Buttery 
George Ann Brown Carter 
Mary Doney Clausel 
Mary Estes Gumming 
Betsy Forrest Dunwoody 
Martha McMurry Ellis 
Burney Hay Gardner 
Marguerite Gaston Garrett 
Alice Summers Hale 
Nancy Jones Hamilton 
Mary Knowles Hamilton 
Courtenay Plaskitt Hansen 
Elizabeth Baker Harris 
Miriam Buckles Helmen 
Florence Harris Hinson 
Joanne Stranberg Hohler 
Margaret Farris Huff 
Katherine Kohler Huguenin 
Emily Hundley 
Kathryn Else Johnson 
Donna Hull Jones 
Eleanor Armistead Knipp 
Marianna Jamison Leach 
Virginia Guthrie Linscott 
Ethel McCants Lowder 
Alice Wilson Matlock 
Edith Lane McKay 
Jean Bailey McKinney 
Margaret Churchman Moffett 
Kate Ellison Montague 
Virginia Roseborough Morton 
Catherine Stoner Peaslee 
Anne Early Pettus 
Ann Bush Putzel 

Marnarpt Arlrlisnn Rnhhins 



Jeanne Haley Roberts 
Patricia Eubank Sledge 
Lynne McNew Smart 
Laura Dossett Smith 
Mary Reed Smyth 
Sally Peck Spaulding 
Virginia M. Stedman 
Nancy Nevrton Stevenson 
Joann Myers Thompson 
Harriette Clarke Thorne 
Gloria Duke Trigg 
Myrna Williams Vest 
Jane Vreeland 

Winifred Gochenour Wampler 
Evelyn Cox Washington 
Dorice Waters 
Lee Edwards Watkins 
Charlotte Fall Williams 
Marilyn Hoyt Yancey 

1948 

62% giving $12,787 

Martha Ross Amos 
Shirley Burtingame Batchelder 
Betty Roberts Bertelson 
Mary Hurley Blackshear 
Jean Wallace Blount 
Peggy Black Braecklein 
Emily Griffin Buchanan 
Geraldine Canby Carroll 
Mary Carter 

Anne Monyhan Chambers 
Mary Sue Grosso Clarke 
Heline Cortez 
Paula Rupe Dennard 
Jeannette Parham Duke 
Merry Key Ellington 
Elva FIfer 

Martha Higgins Fishburne 
Pamela Burnside Gray 
Ellen Eskridge Groseclose 
Betty Gaston Hairtield 
Lillian Richardson Hall 
Martha Brown Hamrick 
Heline Cortez Harrison 
Rose Harrison 
Beverly Wood Hart 
Ruth McBryde Hill 
Ann Lucas Hite 
Ann Doyle Hopps 
Alice Taylor Houser 
Dorothy Hill Jefferis 
Jane Hammond Jervey 
Leone Bellingrath Jones 
Jacquelyn Siler Kimrey 
Anne Cronin Keith 
Margaret Clarke Kirk 
Mary Wagner Knott 
Annie Beale Kornegay 
Doris Clement Kreger 
Bettie Barnett Lombard 
Mary MacDonald 
Helen De Vore Mattenson 
Elinor Weathersby McCorkle 
Peggy Harris Milligan 
Helen Kinser Moncure 
Gertrude King Owen 
Martha Anne Pool Page 
Mary Graham Parkins 
Elizabeth Aycock Phillips 
Helen Atkeson Phillips 
Helen R. Prewitt 
Esther Spurtock Pruett 
Caria Harris Robinson 
Martha Godwin Saunders 




Leigh Yates Farmer 74, 

Alumnae Trustee, 

Presents the 1986 

Emily Smith Medallion to 

Cecile Mears Turner '46 



ALUMNAE DONORS 




Wenger Hall 



Harriet McLean Slaughter 
Janey Martin Tanner 
Elizabeth Hardin Taylor 
Jean Butler Viel 
Dorothy Wilson Vincent 
Harriett Middleton Waldrop 
Elizabeth Page Wardle 
Elizabeth Blanchard Wilgus 
Betsy Berry Williamson 
Margaret Getty Wilson 
Katharine Adair Woods 

1949 

62% giving $8,951 

Betty McCluer Alderson 
Margaret Newman Avent 
Barbara Minter Barnes 
Julia Johnston Belton 
Ann Craig Bickell 
Rosa Hutson Blankin 
Mary Duke Blouin 
Gwendolyn Austin Brammer 
Mary Doremus Burgess 
Margaret Lawson Craighill 
Martha Hobson Growder 
Emily Ogburn Doak 
Frances Wilhelm Dorgan 
Patricia Downing 
Peggy Reid Durden 
Jean Whipple Dutton 
Jean Farrow 

Betty Farrington Felegara 
Betty Beasley Fiedler 
Betty Barker Fraser 
Lila Sprouse Ghebelian 
Nancy Ebersole Green 
Celeste Carmichael Hart 
Dixie Seagler Hoaglin 
Patricia Murphree Honea 
Betty McLean Hopkins 
Ellen Andrews Hunter 
Mary Phillips Indence 
Settle Thomas Jacobsen 
Cynthia Betts Johnson 
Betty Martin Johnson 
Martha Banner Kelly 
Marjorie Runge Kelso 
Shirley Sunderman Kostik 
Betty Harrell Kyle 
Elizabeth Usher Laffitte 
Jane Sebrell Leachman 
Jeanne Dubois Loar 
Vera Canaday Lupo 
Elizabeth Rawls Macklin 
Jean Quarles Mary 
Claire Snyder McDermott 
June Lewis Mchenry 
Mary Williams McLean 
Margaret Warren Miles 
Jacquelyn Dickey Miller 
Betty Fugate Moore 
Elsie Martin Parker 
Margaret Ryder Pence 
Mary Story Richardson 
Mary Heydenreich Robbins 
Elizabeth Jenkins Roddey 
Carolyn Norton Rogers 
Martha Reeves Rudd 
Joanne Smith 
Betty Spann Stowers 
Katharine Blakey Taylor 
Betty Buchanan Thullbery 
Katherine Makepeace Turner 
Marguerite Kessler Wainwright 



Nancy Rawls Watson 
Mercer Pendleton Watt 
Katherine Potts Wellford 
Katharine Callanan Williams 
Margaret Hooks Wilson 
Joan Moore Woltz 
Avis Lewellyn Wright 

1950 

54% giving $8,773 

Judith Judge Ashcraft 
Harriet Bangle Barnhardl 
Margaret Barrier 
Helen Beckelheimer Baugh 
Mary Stuckey Baxter 
Marie McClure Beck 
Patricia Marsh Belleville 
Marlon Jones Bergin 
Anne Faw Bernard- 
Annie Pressley Blencowe 
Martha Carrick Brook 
Elizabeth D. Brooks 
Ella Durr Buck 
Jean De Vore Calhoun 
Jacqueline Edwards Cohen 
Ann Jones Comley 
Penny West Covington 
Mary Wellman Diehl 
Betty Shannon Ecton 
Louise Harwell Fanjoy 
Mary Gochenour Fowlkes 
Jeanne Ashby Furrh 
Anita Thee Graham 
Joanne Mitchell Grier 
Frances Koblegard Harcus 
Emme Wingate Hawn 
Peggy Ryan Hearn 
Emma Martin Hubbard 
Mary Wysor Ivey 
Gwendolyn Park Kelly 
Flora Talmage Landwehr 
Marian McKengie Langford 
Eleanor Townes Leath 
Nancy Cohen Locher 
Johanna Westley Lucas 
Adriane Heim Lyman 
Virginia Smith Massey 
Hartwell Watkins Maute 
Joyce Kagin McCauley 
Letitia Shaw McClellan 
Mary Wood McCormick 
Marion Roddy McGinnis 
Barbara Payne Nolan 
Mary Matthews Park 
Anna Cacciapaglia Peduto 
Frances Lankford Peek 
Louise Rhett Perry 
Evelyn Mathews Pierson 
Harriet Vreeland Reynen 
Mary White Richards 
Frances Costello Roller 
Doris McClary Rollins 
Frances Jessee Rust 
Bess Plaxco Smith 
Betsy Carr Smith 
Virginia Rosen Strickler 
Helen Hord Testerman 
Sunshine Jones Thompson 
Nancy Brown Upchurch 
Mary Horton Waldron 
Mary Wright Whaling 
Harriette Shahan Wilcox 
Marilyn Simpson Williams 
Betty Anderson Wilson 



Amie Trask Wright 

1951 

61% giving $10,203 

Martha McMullan Aasen 
Dorothy Bridges Adams 
Genevieve Courtney Ames 
Elsie Martin Andersen 
Dorothy Jean Atkinson 
Mary Tucker Barker 
Margaret Willis Bischoff 
Joyce Witherspoon Brown 
Suzanne Floto Brown 
Donna Davis Browne 
Jolyn Ferguson Caldwell 
Martha Kline Chaplin 
Joan Buff Chiles 
Jane Stanley Chislett 
Ouida Caldwell Davis 
Diane Prettyman Dewall 
Elizabeth Beck Dewees 
Nancy Draper 
Ellen Underwood Eckford 
Anne Potts Eddins 
Stuart Moseley Ellis 
Margaret Penniman Fontaine 
Marilyn Walseth Gano 
Mary Hollers George 
Patricia Andrew Goodson 
Mary Lutz Grantham 
Jacqueline McClenney 

Hamilton 
Eileen Gregory Harrell 
Anne Markley Harrity 
Sallie Smith Haslam 
Anne Schuchard Hebdon 
Jean Kyle Hedges 
Ann Tafel Hodges 
Dr. Alletta Jervey Hudgens 
Margaret Fritsche Jacob 
Marietta Barnes Jones 
Josephine Giddens Landrum 
Sally Cox Lee 
Ann Hefner Locy 
Charlotte Jackson Lunsford 
June Beasley Mann 
Clara Paschal Mason 
Betty Choate Matthews 
Kathryn Rawl McCain 
Barbara Conlon Miescher 
Betty Stall Mullikin 
Eustacia Caul Nicholson 
Anne Poole 
Esther Cobbs Rencher 
Jean Romm Robinson 
Mary Evans Robinson 
Mary Christie Schroeder 
Mildred Vick Shaw 
Betty Stamey Shelley 
Betsy Merritt Sherard 
Margaret Trawick Shewell 
Joan Dieckmann Stein 
Betty White Talley 
Lilian Bedinger Taylor 
Virginia Marsh Taylor 
Elizabeth Brinckerhoff Thomas 
Jane Moudy Van Dragt 
Anne Newton Walker 
Martha Ann Woolverton 

1952 

51% giving $7,656 
Adelia Hoefgen Baldwin 



Anne Person Baylor 
Mary Wilson Benthall 
Jessica Gilliam Boatwright 
Leslie Booth 
Mary Wright Bothoff 
Evelyn Chapman Brown 
Virginia Mann Burr 
Jeanette Woolford Byrd 
Caroline Lobitz Davis 
Eriine Griffin Eason 
Helen Tilson Fletcher 
Peggy Shelton Fore 
Judith Godwin 
Dorothy Snodgrass 

Goldsborough 
Nancy McMillan Gray 
Jane Thurmond Gregory 
Margaret McLaughlin Grove 
Lynn Lytton Hamer 
Ann Le Stourgeon Harris 
Florence Wimberly Hellinge 
Betty Scott Jones 
Ann Greer Kidd 
Ann Brown Lammers 
Constance Detrick Lamons 
Peggy Derring Lewis 
Jane Woodruff Lucas 
Majorie Gordon Manning 
Elsie Nelms Nash 
Dorothy Payne Nash 
Nancy Curdts Pollard 
Joan Hutcheson Poulnot 
Ruth Worth Puckett 
Dorothy Smith Purse 
Ruth Harrison Quillen 
Joy Chapoton Ramsey 
Margaret Moore Ripley 
Ann Schlosser 
Betty Gwaltney Schutte 
Penelope Watson Scott 
Barbara Sanford Smith 
Nancy Wilemon Smith 
Janet Russell Steelman 
Marianne Stanford Thornbu 
Elizabeth Powell Todd 
Blllie Smith Towlen 
Marjorie Sykes Turnbull 
Ann Brown Voss 
Mary Lamont Wade 
Nancy Gray Waller 
Alice Ball Watts 
Emily Mitchell Williamson 
Kathryn Hatley Young 

1953 

43% giving $4,507 

Mary Ivey Bardas 
Martha Barnett Beal 
Martha Booth Bernhardt 
Jeanne Sherrlll Boggs 
Julia Scarborough Burgess 
Betty Martin Close 
Betty Ralston Cook I 

Margaret Garrett Corsa 
Alice Welch Daggett 
Jennie Evans Dille 
Mildred Sheridan Gaillard 
Paula Boedeker Gigliotti 
Bobette Olswanger Gordon 
Nancy Barron Gourley 
Joan John Grine 
Ida Ryland Guthrie 
Mary Cameron Hagelstein 
Nelson Fray Haskell 



ALUMNAb UUNUHS 



ne Todd Horton 
lith Auer Huff 
jth Parsons Johnson 
ary White Johnson 
arilyn Myers Lee 
irriette Tebell Long 
jberta Henderson McClintic 
me Tucker Mitchell 
ice Syl<es Palmer 
ra Pound Rothschild 
izabeth Dahl Shaner 
ary Shilling Shannon 
r. Ethel Mae Smeak 
elle McCants Smith 
3tty Eberhart Spillman 
) Vames Stamus 
elen Harrod Thompson 
Dan Martin Tuckwiller 
legan Dunbar Turner 
D Thacker West 
uzanne Hill Williams 
lizabeth Gaulding Williams 
largaret Smith Windsor 
oris Liddle Wingfield 
orothy Beals York 

1954 

i2% giving $7,021 

lora Wiley Brown 
,nn Robinson Brown 
/larian Hollingsworth Cusac 
Ionia Craig Dickerson 
;arol Bacon Dreizler 
lefty Gray Duff 
ileanor Yeakley Gardner 
Virginia Hadaway Greer 
Jancy Rawles Grissom 
lessie Carr Haden 
^ary McKee Hagemeyer 
\nne Oden Hall 
lanet Mitchell Harper 
/irginia E. Herdman 
'Jorma Ball Heuer 
Vlartha McKnight Huey 
.ouise Fowlkes Kegley 
Julia Vann Kenan 
3etty Garter Lane 
Jane Kennedy LIndley 
i\nn Shaw Miller 
Wma McCue Miller 
Lee Pierce Mosso 
Ann Hunter Murray 
Mary Taylor Murray 
Winifred Boggs Myrick 
Marjorie Becker 

O'Shaughnessey 
Addle McLaughlin Ours 
Contance Headapohl Pikaarf 
Anne Dosher Read 
Ida Sumner Red 
Daphne Brown Robertson 
Jane Caldwell Ross 
Betty Garrett Schmidt 
Elizabeth Biggadike Scroggin 
Andrea Bethea Shepherd 
Mary Creswell Short 
W. Wyatt Smith 
Christa Sykes 
Mary Mason Torrence 
Cherie Parrish Turman 
Merle Watkins Warren 
Jane Edwards Wheeler 
Diane Evans Wood 
Elizabeth Switzer Zirkle 



1955 

33% giving $1,070 
Martha Richardson Allen 
Ellen Stickell Bare 
Katherlne Gracey Cannon 
Leah Hafer Chiles 
Priscilla Markley Cook 
Janet Holley Cox 
Dorothy Martin Harris 
Elizabeth Robinson Harrison 
Constance Tabb Herndon 
Gypsy Floyd John 
Margaret Query Keller 
Amy Maloy Lindsly 
Mary Via McCarrick 
Mary Hornbarger Mustoe 
Mary D. Paxton 
Margaret Berry Phillips 
Patty Tipton Pugh 
Lilly Simrill Smith 
Charlotte Stephens Squibb 
Ellen Rogers Trotman 
Gwendolyn Cooper Wamsley 
Jane Johnston Witham 

1956 

53% giving $3,972.60 

Margaret Adair Atmar 

Martha Hull Black 

Eleanor Cahlll 

Tobie Cadle Calkins 

Nancy Payne Dahl 

Patricia Bowie Davis 

Nancy Buston Downs 

Laura Clausen Drum 

Sally Lander Edwards 

Patricia Martin Frazer 

Josephine Terrell Glover 

Lillian Dozier Grotz 

Mary Reynolds Henderson 

Eloise Buntin Hovater 

Bettye Hurt Ingram 

Marjorie Mowl Jago 

Dr. Martha Kolbe 

Shirley Duke Lewis 

Ann Dick Lovelady 

Dianne M. Macrae 

Elizabeth Malone 

Ada Ritchie McHugh 
Sue B. McMurray 

Aline Powers Moore 
Martha Stokes Neill 
Frances Bradford Norman 
Reid Strickland Nottingham 
Susan Andes Pittman 
Patty Tipton Pugh 
Elizabeth Casey Radulski 
Jeanette Fisher Reid 
Claire Fontaine Rice 
Virginia Hunt Roberts 
Mary Colonna Robertson 
Mardrivon Cowles Scott 
Ellen Gibson Shaw 
Patricia Lary Stevens 
Blanche Gambrill Stockbridge 
Barbara Hunter Stone 
Dotty Hobby Travis 
Mary Beale Walter 
Ellawells Milligan Williams 
June Morrow Winslow 
Lois Morrison Zeigler 



1957 

40% giving $2,206 

Martha Kimbrough Barnwell 
Ann Denny Barrington 
Elizabeth Dalton Boehme 
Lida Cobbs Bowman 
Julianne R. Brawner 
Janet Lilly Compton 
Edna Smith Duer 
Diane Livezey Durham 
Katherlne Thorington Flythe 
Felicia Candler Freed 
Paula Branch Holt 
Mettie Goodwin Jaynes 
Salenda Smith Kincaid 
Corrinne Currie Lane 
Susan Carper Lee 
Barbara Russell Long 
Margaret Jorstad Lucas 
Laura Lowe Medley 
Ann Kennedy Melton 
Sherril Gerding Miller 
Shannon Greene Mitchell 
Judith Robinson Mitchell 
Caria Rucker Nix 
Kathryn Bryant Pope Pilcher 
Mary Wells Powell 
Diane Alexis Riffelmacher 
Elizabeth Crawford Bobbins 
Sara Burwell Robinson 
Betsey Towler Robson 
Mary McHaney Southern 
Nancy Switzer Sowers 
Ada Worth Turner 
Alice Jones Wire 
Lucy Lowe Woosley 
Eulalle Bartlett Zimmer 

1958 

38% giving $2,247.65 
Judith Gallup Armstrong 
Emily L. Baker 
Janice Gregory Belcher 
Mary Cooke Britt 
Virginia Maxwell Burnett 
Virginia Duckworth Cade 
Kathleen Hand Carter 
Rachel Koser Cottrell 
Nancy Williams Deacon 
Margaret Teague Eaton 
A. Claiborne Dohs Elder 
Martha Poarch Farmer 
Caroline Huffstutler Furr 
Ann Ratcliffe Harrover 
Marjorie Hoge 
Anne Coleman Huskey 
Jettie Bergman Johnston 
Constance McHugh Kimerer 
Linda Larkin 
Nancy Amory Le Cuyer 
Kay Lessley Linnane 
Patricia Schendel Loring 
H. Wornom Moore 
Patricia Robinson Morgan 
Margaret Clarke Moring 
Sheffield Lander Gwings 
Emily Luscher Parr 
Nancy McMullan Pauley 
Lydia Woods Peale 
Faye Smith Peck 
Patsy Messer Poovey 
Katherlne Smith Reid 
Edith Martin Ruggles 



Carolyn Griffis Smith 
Elizabeth Boling Strand 
Patricia Gwynn Taft 
Margaret F. Teaque 
lla Daniel Tice 
Elizabeth Withrow Turner 
Margaret Skinner Webb 
Meredith West 
Frances Spady Wilkins 
Bruce Suttle Winfield 

1959 

47% giving $2,440 

Anne McClung Anderson 
Rebecca Pierce Ansley 
Ann Athey Barroll 
Martha Capllnger Brinkley 
Christina Mitchell Bronson 
Marie Hayward Collins 
Virginia Bruce Cooke 
Jane Reid Cunningham 
Mary Phlegar Davis 
Julia Johnson Demler 
Ardys Hough Dodge 
Cornelia Davis Doolan 
Virginia Hofler Duvall 
Anne Herbert Feathers 
Anne Wait Gardner 
Melanle Terrell Gardner 
Katherlne Williams Gooding 
John Mayer Grabau 

Marcia Fry Grant 

Gloria Gregory Hildebrand 

Elizabeth Williams Hoover 

Carlana Lindstrom Lane 

Patricia Bonelli Maull 

Helen Smith McCallum 

Joyce Holt McDowell 

Charlotte Park Melichar 

Frances Merry 

Melinda McCluer Miller 

Ruth Hawkins Molony 

Sally Graham Murphy 

Dr. Gwen Kennedy Neville 

Alys Boozer Owsley 

Louisa Jones Painter 

Celeste Weathers Patterson 

Carol Griffin Rudolph 

Helen Ritchie Scherff 

Patty Fulbright Smith 

Sandra Esquivel Snyder 

Patricia Petit Thompson 

Lucy Fisher West 

Patricia Henderson Williams 

Mary Barner Wood 

Elizabeth Edwards Woodward 

1960 

48% giving $3,641 

Joan Loffland Allen 
Ann Miller Barrett 
Sally Armstrong Bingley 
Margaret Vanderwoude 

Botefuhr 
Clara Pennington Bridgforth 
Mary Brown 
Susan Wartield Caples 
Meredith Dunbar Carlson 
Judith A. Carter 
Knox Clarke Chapman 
Nancy MacGregor Cook 
Patsy Little Culpepper 
Linda Hearne Daniel 




Kathy Myers Faust '67 and 
Kate Gladden Schultz 71 



ALUMNAE DONORS 



Sandy Pheris Dewald 
Nancy Mayer Dunbar 
Linda Earle Duncan 
Beverly De Lashmutt Engle 
Barbara Guffey 
Carol Withers Halloran 
Carolyn Gilnner Hisley 
Gretchen Clark Hobby 
Ellen Overton Holtz 
Alice Cox Hubbard 
Elmore Bartlett Inscoe 
Muriel Smith Jones 
Rebekah Lewis Krivsky 
Nancy Bartley Leonard 
Amelia Dunkle Libby 
Nancy Hooker Manning 
Anne Fray McCormick 
Susan Speake Noble 
Meryl Richardson Nolan 
Jane Shiflet Rexrode 
Sara Miller Richardson 
Vicky Hill Rimstidt 
Patricia McGehee Russell 
Antoinette Baldwin Shelton 
Sharon Hooks Siewert 
Elizabeth Engle Stoddard 
Patricia Ballou Trevillian 
Jeannette Hervey Trice 
Gloria Brooks Weisenberger 
Florence Daniel Wellons 



1961 

50% giving $5,705 

Anna Rohrer Bach 
Barbara Reid Bailey 
Patricia Goshorn Ball 
Elizabeth Kelsey Bickford 
Phebe Palmer Bishop 
Lou Nordholt Bramwell 
Katharine Bontoey Burgdort 
Susan Deibert Butler 
Florence Breunig Carroll 
Elizabeth Allan Collins 
Judith McEntire Creason 
Shade Thomas Cronan 
Elizabeth Burton Crusel 
Lois Willard Daniel 
Anne Ponder Dickson 
Elizabeth Garst Edwards 
Cecelia Flow Eller-Collins 
Eleanor Starke Evans 
Leah Boston Fontana 
M. Penzold Fooks 
Mary Williams Fox 
Esther Doughtie French 
Lynn Terrell Gafford 
Frances Kretlow Gehring 
Mary Blake Green 
Olivia Rogers Guggenheim 
Sallie Whitener Gwalfney 
Nancy Klauder Hall 
Frances Purdom Hammonds 
Charlotte Leverton Hamner 
Ann Bartenslager Hanger 
Judith Crow Hoffman 
Beverly Grear Hurt 
May Wells Jones 
Joan Williams Kivlighan 
Wendy Coleman LeGardeur 
Lucy Rietze Levis 
Ann Wilson Linn 
Mary Williams Mathis 
Lynda Graham Mays 
Shirtey Corbin Menendez 
Mary Shackelford Mumford 
Deborah Freeman Nixon 
Eleanor Oliver Petty 
Ellen Venable Poteet 
Nancy Harris Quarles 
Patricia Liebert Riddick 
Susan Ely Ryan 
Sigrid Gudheim Scott 
Emily Reeves Sloan 
Diana Chote Smith 
Carol Wornom Sorensen 
Mary Vaughn Stanley 
Nancy Simpson Steinmiller 
Laura Burford Sullivan 
Otey Hayward Swoboda 
Martha Vyverberg Telfer 
Katherine Smith Tinker 
Grace Hardison Vance 
Ernestine Edmunds Waters 
Sylvia Scott Weaver 
Lynne Chaney Williams 

1962 

50% giving $4,381 

Mary Stone Adier 
Nancy Bowles Allison 
Neilson Peirce Andrews 
Marcelle Rogers Askew 
Jane Coleman Balfour 



Diana McShan Benz 
Mary Eldrige Berry 
Martha Wade Bradford 
Elizabeth Dickerson Brown 
Caroline Sullivan Chiocchio 
Ann Alexander Cook 
Prior Meade Cooper 
Celia Crittenden 
Eleanor Strange Daftary 
Lucy Martin Danner 
Jan Washington Davis 
Mary Fuller Densmore 
Susan Jennings Denson 
Audrey Giftord Eggleston 
Elizabeth Scott Featherstone 
Penn Walker Flournoy 
Mary Stone Frazier 
Sandra Sykes Gray 
Jennifer Wilson Green 
Linda Dolly Hammack 
Harriet Hart 

Margaret Saunders Hayes 
Susan Johnson High 
Jean Boone Hill 
Susan Hooper Hogge 
Harriet Hope Howard 
Lacey Sanford Hudgins 
Kay Bronstad Hughes 
Vera Thomas James 
Waldo Frierson Kennedy 
Anne Ruth Kipp 
Mary Gilbert Kohn 
Iva Zeiler Lucas 
Phoebe McCain Luce 
Martha Butler Matthews 
Carolyn Stover Modarelli 
Penelope Pettit Moore 
Susan Pegram O'Gara 
Cynthia Rhymes Parish 
Sally Heltzel Pearsall 
Emily Troxell Pepper 
Betty Cacciapaglia Pessagno 
Sarah Mitchell Preddy 
Sarah Swindell Rinehart 
Shirley File Robbins 
Dora Sandlin Roberts 
Sara White Robey 
Judy Trapp Rust 
Amelia McKinnon Sherrill 
Jean Midyette Smith 
Nancy Harris Snead 
Judith Richardson Strickland 
Frances Wentz Taber 
Eugenia McCuen Thomason 
Josephine Whittle Thornton 
Mary Whitinger Turner 
Douglas Laughon Wallace 
Lucinda P. Wilkinson 
Marion Drewry Wills 

1963 

51% giving $10,487 

Anne H. Aleman 
Terry Lee Alexander 
Helen Arrowood Arnold 
Sally Dupree Barnett 
Martha Hunter Boyd 
Sarah Livingston Brown 
Nell Rogers Carvell 
Faye Baker Clark 
J. Wright Cochrane 
Mary Gould Coulbourn 
Reese Edmondson Currie 



Katherine Miller De Genaro 
Liddy Kirkpatrick Doenges 
Linda Wyatt Duncan 
Eleanor Dunlap 
Nancy Blood Ferguson 
Mary Rutherfoord Mercer 

Ferguson 
Harriet Murphy Frazier 
Terry Geggie Fridley 
Judy Lipes Garst 
Marjorie Peebles Goehring 
Carolyn Haldeman Hawkins 
Martha Fant Hays 
Roberta Gill Hefler 
Nannette Jarrell Heidrich 
Sharon Foye Hewlett 
Elizabeth Laird Hicks 
Holly Hanson Hill 
Anna Kate Reid Hipp 
Linda Estridge Hofmeister 
Janet Bish Holmes 
Barbara Wishart Johnson 
Bette Murdoch Joyner 
Ann Booker Keyser 
Anne J. King 
Ann Robinson King 
Penelope Kimbro Kraus 
Robbie Nelson LeCompte 
Jane Vaughan Lockwood 
Susan Sale Luck 
Shearer Troxell Luck 
Rosalinda Roberts Madara 
Martha Singletary Marks 
Joan Stanley Maroulis 
Jane Coulbourn Marshall 
Keene Roadman Martin 
Mary Cochran McConnell 
Virginia Hesdorffer McDonnell 
Patricia Fisher McHold 
Lucy Cannaday Merchant 
Dr. Page Putnam Miller 
Dr. Joann Brown Morton 
Melissa Kimes Mullgardt 
Margaret Woodson Nea 
Minta McDiarmid Nixon 
Gretchen Palmer Penn 
Mary Smith Perry 
Katherine Sproul Perry 
Sandra Dingess Potter 
Lynn Butts Preston 
Judith Bastian Reams 
Anne Clement Riddle 
Martha Grant Rideout 
Eleanor McCown Robideau 
Sue Jordan Rodarte 
Emily Dethloff Ryan 
Frances La Nieve Sexton 
Ingrid Carlson Shindell 
Lynette Warner Shiver 
Mary McGrath Stone 
Frances Davis Tenbrook 
Margaret Mapp Thacker 
Lenora Araneo Thompson 
Margaret Engle Trumbo 
Emily T. Tyler 
Virginia Stott Ward 
Emmy Lanier Wells 
Ellen Hockaday White 
Nancy Ely Wright 

1964 

44% giving $8,000 
Carolyn Smith Abbitt 



Elizabeth Williams Abbott 
Susan Goodman Ahearn 
Victoria Reid Argabright 
Anne Fisher Bahner 
Stewart Fair Barbour 
Mary Juer Barnwell 
Beverly Estes Bates 
Elizabeth Baughan Baukhages 
Sarah Warren Baynes 
Iris Harding Belling 
Julia Carrlngton Bemis 
Suzanne Ackerman Bishop 
Mimi Von Glahn Bonstelle 
Martha Murchison Boyd 
Margaret Cole Chappell 
Billie Litton Clark 
Jan Dennis Clayton 
Sally Dorsey Danner 
Jacqueline Riddle Davidson 
Rebecca Bryant Davis 
Frances Sanders Davis 
Mary Kerr Denny 
Anne Nimmo Dixon 
Jane Lemon Eifler 
Katherine Cartmell Ferrell 
Judith Floeter Ford 
Susanne Eve Fowikes 
Dr. Virginia Royster Francisco 
Penelope Wev Frere 
Laura Holbrook Hardwick 
Ann Quinlen Harris 
Elizabeth Fisher Harris 
Susan Palmer Hauser 
Jane Tanner Henderson 
Susan Thompson Hoffman 
Molly Holt 
Nancy Rowe Hull 
Bess Alexander Johnson 
Margaret Thompson Johnson 
Dr. Virginia Baldwin Lanier 
Anita Saffels Lawson 
Jo Ellen Jennette Luscombe 
Mary Ann Appleby Marchio 
Norma Farrar Marshall 
Eleanor Poole McCord 
S. Carolyn Clemmer McCulley 
Ann Higgins McWhirter 
Darlena Sizemore Mixon 
Nancy Hardesty Montgomery 
Betty Barnes Pigg 
Priscilla L. Porter 
Rebecca Quinn Schubmehl 
Wortley Davis Smith 
Nancy Nelson Spencer 
Juliane Jorgensen Taylor 
Susan Oast Tompkins 
Ann Morrell Tucker 
Martha Watt Van Cleave 
Emily Holloway Walker 
Diane Warthen Watson 
Jean Umberger Wertz 
Mary McRae Young 
Tracy Witchell Youngblood 

1965 

45% giving $5,608 

Deborah Bulkley Anderson 
Catherine Griffin Barr 
Martha Bertrand 
Gwendolyn Black Bishop 
Susan Richards Blanton 
Martha Peck Bolen 
Diane Cooper Byers 



ALUMNAE DONORS 



'Elizabeth Walker Gate 
Frances Knight Clarl<e 
Virginia Chapman Cobb 
Betty Austin Connor 
Janet Haddrell Connors 
Frances Whitescarver Cook 
Mary Pickett Craddock 
Jo Avery Crowder 
Nan Davis 

Gail McMichael Drew 
Anne Smith Edwards 
Ann Abbott Evans 
Katherine Marshall Flack 
Gary L. Flake 
June Early Fraim 
Judith Payne Grey 
Carol Graham Hairston 
Sara Beabout Hartman 
Julie Lohsen Helms 
Judy Roy Hoffman 
Edith Mead Holway 
Carol Gibson Kanner 
Frances Simmons Keesee 
Carolyn Berneking Kelleher 
Bonnie Beiderwieden Klein 
Marshall Wilkerson Kress 
Paula Stephens Lambert 
Ann Mebane Levine 
Kathleen McConahay Lewis 
Marian Gordin Lord 
Helen Hutcheson Massingill 
Cornelia Jackson McAllister 
Margaret Hogenauer 

McCormick 
Elizabeth Brown McKell 
Kathryn Johnson McKinnie 
Charlotte Tyson Mewborn 
Nancy Jackson Miller 
Elizabeth Matthews Morgan 
Dr. Mary Newell 
Julie Willman Norman 
Betty Taylor Renneker 
Margaret Gunter Riddle 
Sue Hook Riley 
Julene Reese Roberts 
Katherine Early Roper 
Emma Martin Rouse 
Judy Roy 

Dorothy lafrate Rudy 
Gail McAlpin Schweickert 
Carol Stewart Shaw 
Valerie Cammack Sies 
Jane Smith Sydnor 
Margaret Michael Thompson 
Dianne Baldwin Trimmier 
Susan Spickard Uhlig 
Susan Browne Webb 
Margaret Malone West 
Eleanor Chew Winnard 
Margaret Jackson Woodcock 
Elizabeth Dismer Yancey 

1966 

50% giving $10,230 

Lucy Lanier Adcock 
Claudia Turner Aycock 
Pamela Wavell Baker 
Lynn Smith Barron 
Susanne Rayburn Bates 
Ann Dahl Benson 
Victoria Tucker Borden 
Analeak Liipfert Bowers 
Margaret Swetnam Bray 
Nancy Yates Briggs 



Katherine West Burkhart 
Ludmila Bratina Burns 
Elizabeth Shinnick Caldwell 
Dr. Janet White Campbell 
Roberta Long Campbell 
Carol Delbridge Cappello 
Avril Laughlin Chase 
Julia Barbee Crothers 
Martha Ratchford Davis 
Mary Chenault Deaton 
Sandra Zeese Driscoll 
Mary Ellen Killinger Durham 
Mary Rainer Eanes 
Virginia Timbes Ewing 
Kay Puckette Felmlee 
Susan Mulford Gantly 
Glenda Norris George 
Ann Wade Godwin 
Virginia Gonder 
Mary Alice Tolley Goodwin 
Sally Marks Goodwin 
Nancy Morris Graves 
Virginia Freeman Haile 
Patricia Bilbo Hamp 
Rosemary Harris Henderson 
Gwynn McNaught Henderson 
Martha Coulbourn Hofler 
Patricia Phillips Hogue 
Margaret P. Huff 
Jane Via UN 
Esther Johnson 
Beryl Ann Johnson 
Penelope Wilson Karpovsky 
Claire Stern Kaufman 
Dr. Gail Apperson Kilman 
Nancy W. Kirkland 
Robin Wilson Lea 
Rebecca Suter Lindsay 

Virginia Vaughan Longuillo 
Carol Whetham Looney 
Mary Wendell Lund 
Emily Wright Mallory 

Sammy Primm Marshall 
Lou Hartgraves McCarty 

Betty Drury McConnell 

Joan Davis Mele 

Donna White Merkel 

Helen Romweber Morgan 

Anne Patrick Patton 

Frances Davis Pollard 

Sandra Lennon Price 

Janet Wiethoff Price 

Karen C. Pryor 

Joan Goolsby Rapp 

Jean Owen Ridolphi 

Heidi Brandt Robertson 

Margaret Crowgey Rowe ■ 

Betsey Gallagher Satterfield 

Ann Yingling Schmidt 

Carol Storm Smith 

Laura Mauldin Stewart 

Alice Lippitt Steyaart 

Mary Arehart Stoneburg 

Mary Elizabeth Swope 

Hope Rothert Taft 

Elizabeth Jones Thacker 

Jo Ellen Thompson 

Davyne Verstandig 

Ann Morgan Vickery 

Annette T. West 

Sarah Fisher Wilkes 

Ellen Gordon Williams 

Cynthia Goeltz Willkomm 

Jean Bailey Wofford 

Gay Edwards Wynne 



1967 

47% giving $10,539.36 

Sandra Preseren Alley 
Cheryl Dinwiddle Andre 
Margaret Maddex Barnes 
Frances Gallion Bear 
Anne Williams Blanks 
Gay Gilmore Butler 
Hazel Williams Bynum 
Margaret Cuthbert Campbell 
Peggy Anderson Carr 
Marion Barge Clark 
Penny Turner Coleman 
Angela Blose Corley 
Margaret Weaver Crosson 
Sylvia Sheperd Daike 
Mary Helsley Dodson 
Winton Mather Doherty 
Louise Tabb Edge 
Anne Shields Emerson 
Kathleen Myers Faust 
Elizabeth Holland Few 
Constance Jones Floyd 
Judith L. Freeman 
Nancy Rubright Gates 
Susanne Reim Glass 
Joan Velten Hall 
Jean Lambeth Hart 
Dr. Shirley Herndon 
Wylyn Letson Hodnett 
Dixie Epes Hoggan 
Virginia Carter Holden 
Mikal Bralley Hoofnagle 
Lucia Harrison Jaycocks 
Susan Massie Johnson 
Elizabeth Troxell Jones 
Barbara Hanna Joyner 
Linda Young Kennedy 
Kathryn Rice Knowles 
Ivy Sue Koster 
Nancy Williamson Lamb 
Brenda Ballard Magill 
Frances Harvey Mallison 
Mary Page Manning 
Rebecca Breeden Mastin 
Dr. Margaret C. McNeese 
Barbara Horner Miller 
Helen Stone Moss 
India Throop Mount 
Nancy Falkenberg Muller 
Susan Powell Norton 
Nancy Jeffries Obenschain 
Sally Stowers Oliver 
Virginia Beasley Otts 
Margaret Allen Palmer 
Susan Nolan Palmer 
Roberta Brent Peek 
Elizabeth Preddy 
Mary Dudley Purtill 
Barbara Freeman Ragsdale 
Katherine Saffold Rapkin 
Elizabeth Barkley Ravenel 
Carolyn Newman Renner 
Elizabeth Prince Roby 
Dr. Sue Ellen Butler Rocovich 
Diane Nichols Rogers 
Ann Humphrey Sanders 
Sallie Chellis Schisler 
Evelyn Martin Schreck 
Sally Bell Schwarz 
Leslie Henderson Sheehan 
Carol Laws Slonaker 
Lindsley Wheeler Smith 
Mary Block Smith 



Mary Guthrie Solon 
Judith Pugh Stone 
Gail Alberts Stone 
Anne Dingledine Stribling 
Martha Hartow Stronach 
Carolyn Wood Stuber 
Lucia Lionberger Thomas 
Sarah Oden Tipson 
Cecelia Burns Travis 
Carol Stephens Trice 
Mary Powell Wallace 
Susan McKeown Waters 
Marian McDowell Whitlock 
Caria C. Winter 

1968 

50% giving $9,382 

Dr. Elizabeth Donelson Adier 
Emily Bonner Anderson 
Sharon Knopp Bares 
Vicki Hurd Bartholomew 
Virginia Watson Bernard 
Nancy Gieger Bondurant 
Nancy Carrow Bott 
Barbara Brown Bowles 
Andra Brewer 
Mary Buvinger 
Kathleen Kenig Byford 
Virginia Campbell 
Dr. Catherine Walleigh 

Carnevale 
Georgeanne Bates Chapman 
Jeanne Schaub Classe 
Diane Hillyer Copley 
Elise Palma Couper 
Susan Gamble Dankel 
Ellen Gaw Dean 
Elizabeth Barkley Dowling 
Sharon Gray Duncan 
Marie Payne Egeland 
Susan Paul Firestone 
Mary Victoria Fleming 
Nancy Erikson Fogelson 
Rev. Margaret Robertson Fohl 
Frances Ford 
Jeane Banks Frampton 
Dr. Suzanne Freeman 
Lynda Overcash Fritz 
Barbara Johnston Garner 
Elizabeth Clark Gathright 
Celia Gibson 
Ann Whitten Gillenwater 
Elizabeth Broker Glazebrook 
Elizabeth Roper Golden 
Nancy Peyton Gresham 
Lonna Dole Harkrader 
Janet Parrish Harris 
Barbara Craft Hemphill 
Cornelia McLeod Herbert 
Lynn Boyd Hewitt 
Barbara Lovill Hooks 
Sallie Barre James 
Barbara Penick Jimenez De 

Diego 
Sandra Hoback Kidwell 
Elizabeth Jolley Kobiashvili 
Jeanette Norfleel Krach 
Jane Hindman Kyburz 
Kathleen Dunbar Lenfestey 
Patricia Leonard Ludwig 
Elizabeth Hadden Lunney 
Sarah Sterrett Meyerhoff 
Anne Milliken 
Janet Stoffel Monahan 



Grace Branch Moore 
Mary Linn Oster 
Martha Howard Patten 
Elizabeth Carico Peek 
Margaret Perry 
Susan White Persak 
Judy Mauze Philpott 
Pamela Jones Price 
Margaret Fultz Raddin 
Carol Mathews Ray 
Marbury Rainer Ray 
Florence Temple Roberts 
Patricia Thomas Robinson 
Susan Hust Rosher 
Cornelia Green Roy 
Nancy Ruff 
Jane Starke Sims 
Martha Jernigan Sims 
Julia Backus Smith 
Linda Goddin Smith 
Katherine Martin Snider 
Mary Miller Sopher 
Lois Spence 
Susanne Dyer Stanley 
Cecelia Davis Stevens 
Edith Stotler 

Elizabeth Omwake Stubblefield 
Cathy Turner Temple 
Patricia Jenkins Thomas 
Tempe Grant Thomas 
Blanche Humphreys Toms 
Kathryn McAllister Turner 
Susan Graham Turner 
Ray Castles Uttenhove 



ALUMNAE DONORS 



Gary Free Vanfossen 
Virginia Reynolds Vogel 
Mary Walker Volk 
Ann Livingston Walnscott 
Alice Lacy Wareham 
Leslie Watson 
Pamela Wev 
Cynthia Knight Wier 
Catherine Hazelgrove Williams 
Eleanor Harbrook Wilson 
Margaret McRae Wilson 
Sandra Charlton Woodard 
Elizabeth Wooldridge 
Nancy Thomas Yost 

1969 

56% giving $18,389.09 

Claudia Montague Adams 
Linda Jones Allison 
Valerie Lutz Angeloro 
Cynthia Batson Anthony 
Susan Cutler Appel 
Claire Lewis Arnold 
Judith Christian Ashby 
Barbara Atwood 
Margaret Garrett Axselle 
Janet Turner Barrows 
Jeanne Briscoe Baum 
Cynthia Yeager Bouldin 
Frances Buhman 
Eda Hofstead Cabaniss 
Mary Kennedy Caruso 
Abigail Robinson Coppock 



Anne Goshorn Crawtord 
Elizabeth Fleeting Davis 
Linda Dawe 

Carol Alspaugh Denton 
Linda Missbach Donaldson 
Judith Barnett Dutterer 
Mary Earle 

Sydney Turner Elsass 
Ann Truster Faith 
Susan Train Fearon 
Margaret Lipscomb Foster 
Martha Fowler 
Margaret Durant Fried 
Judith Galloway-Tolaro 
Carolyn Waike Gard 
Mary Weston Grimball 
Mary Gwen Halsey 
Paticia Binkley Haws 
Jacguelyn Riepe Hill 
Elizabeth Cay Hines 
Mary Baker Hoffman 
Nan Jervey 
Gail McLennan King 
Jennifer King 
Camille Florence Kunkle 
Carolyn Williams Lackey 
Lynda Cullop Lawrence 
Gayle Lester 
Robin Watson Livesay 
Elizabeth Hanes Main 
Elizabeth Newman Mason 
Janet Rawlings McGraw 
Barbara Wales Medina 
Patricia Morris Milbourn 
Grace Friend Mullen 
Patricia McGeorge Nickerson 
Jill Olson 

Marsha Wilkins Owen 
Julie Ellis Paddle 
Katherine Parker 
Mary Deitrick Pope 
Anna Dunson Pressley 
Mary Hutcheson Priddy 
Judith Brantley Quenelle 
Emily Borden Ragsdale 
Malou Thorn Rawls 
Margaret Barranger Reid 
Aleda Hays Rickelton 
Sandra McQuarrie Rigby 
Martha Sims Rutherford 
Corrie Smith Sargeant 
Virginia Moomaw Savage 
Caroline Cobb Schooley 
Elizabeth Helmken Schubert 
Dinah Thompson Searles 
Susan Swafford Shelden 
Lindley Moffett Small 
Edwina C. Smith 
Katherine Quillian Solberg 
Eliza Spessard 
Ann Davis Spitler 
Mary Allison Starun 
Judith Jones Stevens 
Helen Jones Stone 
Rosa Driver Stuart 
Ann Ashley Sweeney 
Betty Culbreath Taylor 
Anne Emmert Thompson 
Penelope Odom Thompson 
Jane Collis Thornton 
A. Jane Townes 
Jennifer Mack Urquhart 
Anne Lewis Vaughn 
Karen Marston Vaught 
Margaret Richie Villette 



Judith Lynn Wade 
Mary Ellena Ward 
Judith Wirth Williams 
Mary Gregory Wilson 
Clara E. Yokley 

1970 

55% giving $9,100 

Kathrena Ravenhorst Adams 
Martha Kennedy Albertson 
Janet Bartholomew Altamari 
Carolyn Bass Armentrout 
Katherine Crawford Arrowsmith 
Emily McClure Ballard 
Leigh Suhling Barth 
Jane Graves Bartlett 
Windon Blanton Biesecker 
Mary Browning Birkhead 
Mary Ziebe Blanton 
Stephany Hagan Boyd 
Caroline Walker Brant 
Susan Lanier Brown 
Ginger Holmes Brown 
Susan Menk Cabell 
Julie Mays Cannell 
Jo Guider Chase 
Anne Beatty Cole 
Mary E. Conwell 
Mary McCaa Cothran 
Margaret Wright Crawford 
Sharon Ellis Crouch 
Nancy W. Dameron 
Travis Taylor Derring 
Evalyn Marion Donohue 
Whitney Hanes Feldmann 
Margaret Fogle 
Alice Dibrell Freeman 
Nell Smith Georgiade 
Candace Snodgrass Gessner 
Elaine Rabe Giese 
Catherine Nease Gilbreath 
Minna Thompson Glenn 
Jean C. Grainger 
Jo Martin Gustafson 
Elizabeth Larner Gutmann 
Sheryl Quanbeck Hagan 
Margaret Haile 
Kathryn Bish Hanson 
Ann Harris 

Virginia Mosby Hayles 
Elizabeth Higginbotham 
Zoe Kerbey Holmes 
Jane Smith Hopkins 
Leigh Suhling Jackson 
Jo Anne Hoffman Jay 
Martha Booth Jennison 
Gair Hartley Jewell 
Debra Worsham Jordan 
Laura Weiskittel Kelly 
Susan Fry Klose 
Rebecca Thomas Kopp 
Sue Newman Landa 
Margaret Lees 
Elizabeth Rand Lemon 
Gail Halsey Levine 
Ann Perkins Lewis 
Jill Eiseman Lewis 
Margaret Lake Lindsay 
Mary MacDonald 
Lynn Kirkman Mackle 
Diana Hartman Matthews 
Grace Hitchman McGrath 
Louise Rossett McNamee 
Carol Carman Mettam 



Janet Ernst Mills 
Jane Irzyk Mize 
Margaret Oxford Morgan 
Laura Croom Murray 
Connie Kittle Neer 
Mary Sadler Norris 
Margaret Hawkins Oosterman 
Pauli Anne Overdorff 
Marguerite Lackey Price 
Mattice Brandt Ranney 
Janice Hayes Robertson 
Janie Huske Satterfield 
Winfree Hughes Segal 
Dianne C. Sellers 
Mary Wood Senechal 
Elizabeth Jennings Shupe 
Mary-Kelly Busch Smith 
Janis Krebs Smith 
Jean Barry Strain 
Louise Parmelee Sylvester 
Molly Upton Tarr 
Anne Hancock Teresa 
Elizabeth Thomason 
Stephanie Shearer Timm 
Karen Pixley Trimble 
Patricia St. Clair Varner 
Josephine Robinson Waite 
Daphne Walker 
Sue Ellen Harris Ware 
Elisabeth Rowland Whitbeck 
Paltie Newell Williams 
Frances Susan Williamson 
Barbara Griffin Wiltshire 
Alice Francisco Wipfler 
Dorothy Jones Wrigley 

1971 

47% giving $9,130 

Laura Catching Alexander 
Julie Goff Allen 
Sheryl Allen Blackford 
Marcia Williams Bohannon 
Carol Cadell Bowie 
Lee Willey Bowman 
Emily Paine Brady 
Janet Dennis Branch 
Patricia Lamberth Bruce 
Martha Blain Buchanan 
Ellen Johnson Candler 
Elizabeth Toms Chaplin 
Ella Lawrence Clinton 
Elizabeth A. Conner 
Margaret Agnes Cooper 
Susan Hoch Crane 
Sally Cannon Crumbley 
Holly Merkel Daane 
Betsy Marshall Davis 
Lloyd Gather Dickson 
Catharine Dorrier 
Katherine Downie 
Anne Collins Doyle 
Mary Babcock Edwards 
Sara Dabney Edwards 
Martha Smith Esclapez 
Nancy Morse Evans 
Claudia Withers Fahrner 
Jane Elizabeth Faulds 
Melissa Wimbish Ferrell 
Emma Padgett Fitzhugh 
Barbara Leavitt Franklin 
Rosemerry McClintock Franks 
Lila Caldwell Gardner 
Susan Price Garth 
Stephanie Miller Goh 



Brenda N. Goings 
Kathryn Bingham Gorman 
Jena Orne Gosling 
Elizabeth Francis Griffith 
Jennifer McHugh Haase 
Dee Bowman Haggard 
Constance Gantt Hart 
Susan Richardson Hauser 
M. Henderson 
Betty Herrman 
Elizabeth Fore Hunsaker 
Wendy Kristin Kane 
Mary Ferguson Karnes 
Susan Bernoudy Lebowitz 
Janice Booth Maner 
Constance Samsonoff 

Martenstein 
Alice Graddock Massey 
Nancy Foster McGraw 
Laurie O'Brien Mercke 
Susan Norton Minor 
Nancy Winters Moore 
Shirley Frey Morris 
Antoinette Bond Morrison 
Merrick Twohy Murray 
Jane Shorten Nelson 
Eleanor Myers O'Mara 
Laura Sadler Olin 
Mary Murrin Painter 
Mary Pardue 
Mary Pease 

Brooke Hume Pendleton 
Marie Moorefield Penn 
Mary Jim Moore Quillen 
N. Starr Reutlinger 
Ann Gilmer Richardson 
Katherine Blackwell Roach 
Kathryn English Roberts 
Gray Thomas Rodriguez-Barbi 
Marion Catlett Rose 
Janet Sapp 

Catherine Gladden Schultz 
Clara Mackenzie Smiley 
Robin Spence 
Doris Fauber Strickler 
Catharine Pierce Stringfellow 
Caroline J. Struthers 
Katherine Terrell Svejnar 
Mary Bass Wanless 
Amy Nelson Warren 
Bonnie Brackett Weaver 
Gwendolyn Seaman Whipp 
Mary-Bacon Johnson William 
Julia Anderson Wilson 
Elizabeth Sutherland Winsteai 
Rebecca Case Yelverton 

1972 

54% giving $6,358 

Jill Kiely Anderson 
Blanche Wysor Anderson 
Marianne Deale Bach 
Claudia Turner Bagwell 
Caroline Dixon Bartman 
Connie Lowrance Beach 
Harriet Bell 

Maureen Love Bendall 
Margaret Ritchie Bentley 
Penelope Patrick Biskey 
Jean Vincent Bristor 
F. Crutchfield Burgess 
Barbara Robertson Burke 
Angeline Butler 
Susan Pruett Caldroney 



ALUMNAE DONORS 



Clatie Harris Campbell 
Dr. Anne Locke Carter 
Carol Ditto Gary 
Mary Heller Chatlain 
S. Johnston Chuites 
Patricia Click 
Dale Adams Cone 
Jill White Cooke 
Denise Craig 

Caroline Matthews Cutchins 
Carolyn Day 

Rev. Mary Susan Dobyns 
Anne Mofett Douglass 
Patsy Hildebrandt Downer 
Catherine Spratley Favre 
Mary Rogers Field 
Virginia Masters Fleishman 
Player McPhaul Fleury 
Janie Flournoy 
Elaine Henderson Fowler 
Catherine Scott Gaines 
Ann Crymes Galione 
Lea Ayers Gilman 
Leah Waller Golden 
Priscilla Coppock Hanger 
Carolyn Apperson Hansen 
Deborah Morey Hathaway 
Marcia McDonald Helms 
Anne Henderson 
Jeanne Howe 
Linda Grinels Irby 
Linda Raber Jahnig 
Elizabeth Cleveland Jamison 
Sarah Johnston 
A. Talbott Jordan 
Margaret Jones Kramer 
Susan Pierce Lancaster 
Marian Sutliff Lavigna 
Page Price Lewis 
Caryn Gove Long 
Leelia Logan Louis 
Catherine Ross Lutken 
Nina Reid Mack 
Jane Sheffield Maddux 
Karen Peterson Mann 
Susan Henry Martin 
Dona Connolly Mastin 
Linda Bowden May 
Susan Jones McElroy 
Mary Tompkins Miller 
Karen Stoneburner Miller 
Sara Allen Moody 
Kathleen Royster Nelson 
Kathleen Peck Nobles 
Margaret Thrift Dates 
Martha Riviere Offutt 
Elizabeth Goad Oliver 
Susan Rogers Parks 
Mildred Willis Paden 
Jill Butler Pendleton 
Pamela Kent Pettus 
Mary Jim Moore Quillen 
Marilyn Muhleman Rausch 
Mary Mac Veigh Reinhard 
Ann Richardson 
Patricia Garcia Roche 
Elizabeth Smith 
Susan Almond Smith 
Linda Verner Smith 
Karen Searle Snyder 
Terry K. Southerington 
Delores Finney Stewart 
Gwendolyn Gillaugh Stoecklein 
Mary Atkinson Stone 



Carol Pridgen Storey 
Mary Phipps Such 
Susan Richards Tyler 
Jane Inge Wallace 
Caroline Watts 
Elizabeth Watts 
Jacquelyn Hill Wyche 
Jane Rayson Young 

1973 

49% giving $7,287 

Linda Thorn Abels 
Elizabeth Cannon Archer 
Carolyn Holmes Avery 
Kathleen Thomasson Bagby 
Sharon Wood Baltimore 
Lucy Kirby Brawley 
Nancy Grower Brooks 
Virginia Fauntleroy Carter 
Mary Jane Conger 
Peggy Partridge Contreni 
Carolyn Coors 
Jean Cortright 
Christine Flora Coulter 
Virginia Phillips Counselman 
Andrea Dannettell-Jones 
Helen Delgado 
Georgia Robert Draucker 
Linda Dodd Ebersole 
Linda Lueders Faick 
Olivia Young Fisher 
Ginger Mudd Galvez 
Lindsay Ryland Gouldthorpe 
Ruthie Ciraldo Grantham 
Deirdre Dougherty Grogan 
Alice Hansbarger 
Elizabeth Pollard Hemeter 
Judith Herndon 
Agnes Kelly Houff 
Katherine R. Huffman 
Patricia Ann Hughes 
Beryl Barnes lerardi 
Carol Shafer Jackson 
Mary Burton Johnson 
Catherine Hood Kennedy 
Deborah Jobe Koehler 
Kathryn Anne Krauter 
Mildred Farquharson Lawson 
Mary Hotchkiss Leavell 
Eloise Hendershot Lennox 
Margaret Baldwin Marks 
Susan Thorn Marr 
Catherine Keenan Mayo 
Carmen Holden McHaney 
Sally Jacoby McMillen 
Susan Dibrell Miller 
Donna Deitz Mumby 
Elizabeth Wilgus Murray 
Lois Siegfried Oglesby 
Diana Parker 
Sarah Eason Parrott 
Carole Payne Pilcher 
Terry Gage Quin 
Julie Clark Reedy 
Susanne Reaves Rhame 
Linda Forbes Riley 
Barbara Knisely Roberts 
Carroll Royer Robertson 
Cynthia Huffstetler Rosenthal 
Frances Winn Rothschild 
Julie Russell 
Robyn Timberlake Ruth 
Sarah Stallworth Sebrell 



Deborah Veale Sergi 
Martha Hildebrand Sherwood 
Rebecca Pettigrew Simon 
Maxine Matthews Smith 
Amelia Ann Smith 
Melanie Dexter Snoddy 
Mary Hamilton Sprague 
Kailynn Sprinkle 
Sarah Brush Thalhimer 
Dorothy May Thompson 
Elizabeth Moore Tompkins 
Mary Totin 

Diana Phinney Tucker 
Deborah Verdier-Smith 
Martha Wagoner Vines 
Julia Often Wangler 
Grace White Weed 
Susan Simmons Weir 
Gayle Hogg Wells 
Demi Elsasser Wheeler 
Lynnette Yount 

1974 

43% giving $6,038 

Bliss Buford Abbot 
Deborah Spence Amason 
Carol Tilson Atwood 
Barbara Watson Bally 
Catherine Boynton Beazley 
Holly Lloyd Becker 
Judith Stovall Boland 
Nancy McEntire Bradford 
Kathleen Barksdale Craine 
Meg Ivy Crews 
Betty Davis Crump 
Ann Bowman Day 
Leigh Yates Farmer 
Diane White Fechtel 
Karen Outlaw Fendley 
Louise Boswell Firestone 
Martha Golden Foster 
Susan Englander Fraile 
Ruth Hill Goodpasture 
Patricia Lacy Gray 
Helen Radcliffe Gregory 
Agnes Harwood 
Sally Dillard Hauptfuhrer 
Betty Larue Haws 
Leslie Marek Heinke 
Rosemary Baldwin Hendricks 
Daphine Tilley Hill 
Sarah Hill 

Emily Ferrara Hollings 
Jean Temple Holt 
Susan Baughman Homar 
Ann Skinner Hornsby 
Susan Huddy 
Harriett Hughes 
Deborah Jamieson 
Wanda Lewin Johnson 
Elinor Belz Kirby 
Elizabeth Coleman Knopp 
Brenda Phelps Kophamer 
Betsy Hunsucker Lane 
Nancy Hudson Lloyd 
Elizabeth Henderson Long 
Elizabeth Updike Maddux 
Catherine Lewis Maxwell 
Anne Robertson McAteer 
Judith Sydnor McNeel 
Valerie Lund Mitchell 
Eve Hitchman Morrison 
Carol Hutchins Nietmann 



Katherine Hull Nowell 
Julie Tippins Parker 
Marie Dienst Perry 
Ann Rehmann Poche 
Elizabeth Read-Connole 
R. Colville Reid 
C. Cremers Richards 
Nancy Nodine Robinson 
Bridget Ryan 
Brenda Seymore Sanders 
Mary Catalano Scheuer 
Elizabeth B. Simons 
Margaret McMaster Smith 
Elizabeth Cary Spell 
Lynn McWhorter Speno 
Valerie Lee Sprankle 
Terre Salmon Sullivant 
Margaret Dworshak Waite 
Sandra Wandrisco Waller 
Marjorie Widener Wardrop 
Lossie Noell Wilkinson 
Claudia Williams 
Margaret Stanley Wood 
Rebecca Jones Young 

1975 

44% giving $8,235 

Terry Allaun 

Florence Brandon Allison 
Sara Roberts Ames 
Anne Munn Bailey 
Constance A. Bak 
Pamela Shell Baskervill 
Anne Merry Bell 
Rachel Hobbs Blanks 
Anne Plonk Boone 
Susan Brooks 
Sally Matthews Bryant 
Nancy Sherman Burton 
Ellen Carson 
Martha Marshall Cassell 
Helen Whitcomb Coates 
Wade Walker Coleman 
Beverly Shenk Coltrane 
Amy Thompson Coons 
Harriet Lane Cordero 
Susan Green Coulter 
Caroline Stowe Covington 
Deborah Davies Cross 
Hollis Groppe Crow 
Anne Jones Cutchins 
Dr. Martha Creasy Outright 
Susan Hamner Daoust 
Susan Wilkerson Davies 
Charna Caddy Disanto 
Pat Perrine Eldridge 
Oneita Carlson Enoch 
Marianne Kostal Fadden 
Lee Johnston Foster 
Royce Hassell Frazier 
Melinda Ratliff Gallegos 
Martha Gillikin 
Deborah Keenan Gleason 
Linda Holder Gordan 
Elizabeth Evans Grainer 
Zoe Green 
Janet Farrar Griffin 
Sally Minsker Groves 
Alfreda Hainer 
Janet Jordan Hannah 
Ellen Lutz Hardin 
Caroline Hedegaard 
Betsy Hiller 



Patricia Piorkowski Hobbs 
Susan Lemon Hobbs 
Anne North Howard 
Molly Ely Hunter 
Claudette Hurtt Hyman 
Blaine Kinney Johnson 
Cynthia Johnston 
Laurie Jones Kapfer 
Nancy Pole Larocca 
Lucy Lewis 
Cynthia Read Lofton 
Lisa Ireland Long 
Virginia Henninger Lyies 
Mary Cox Macleod 
Suzanne Maxson Mate 
Victoria Dejarnette Mann 
Jan Deforrest McClosky 
Deborah Jean Moench 
Gretchen Clemen Morris 
Michele Richard Munoz- 

Bustamante 
Harriet Marrow Neldon 
Nancy J. Nowak 
Suzanne Higgins O'Malley 
Vickie Jennings Oblinger 
Margaret Johnston 

Oppenheimer 
Susan Bickerstaff Orne 
Dr. Hollon Meaders Otte 
Mercer Watt Pember 
Katharine Pitt 
Julie Steves Powers 
Mary Neel Prince 
Lisa Harvey Raines 



ALUMNAE DONORS 




Martha Stackhouse Grafton 
Library 



D. Boyd Rawles 
Lucile Craddock Reddick 
Janet Gouldman Rutherford 
Florence Jones Rutherford 
Pamela Schmid 
Laura Johnson Schultz 
Susan McGinley Scott 
Martha Davis Shifflett 
Dr. Katherine L. Smallwood 
Susan Heiner Steadman 
Sara Mcintosh Stern 
Captain Nancy Moncure Stikes 
Margaret Gerrish Stone 
Katherine Hunt Stormont 
Norwood Ricks Strasburger 
Donna Thompson 



Mary Tucker 
Kathryn Wafle 
Deborah Dull Walker 
Patrice Snoddy Wall 
Anne Anderson Wallen 
Catherine Choate Ward 
Anne Feddeman Warner 
Lynda Bergen Wheatley 
Susan Williams 
Debra Wood-Raines 

1976 

33% giving $6,495 

Vickie Reynolds Akelman 
Margaret Bryson Altman 
Anne Leatherbury Atwood 
Sylvia Baldwin 
Jennie Peery Baumann 
Clarke Stanley Beckner 
Clair Carter Bell 
Elizabeth Ann Boggs 
Susan Hazelwood Buffington 
Katherine Hobbs Burnett 
Claire Colbert 
Elizabeth Kincaid Crosby 
Karen McConnell Daniel 
Evelyn Diment 
Alice Cochran Doswell 
Shirley Douglass 
Lili Eanes 

Donna Neudorter Earp 
Mary Ferguson 
Joan Ferrell 
Laura Smith Finn 
Elizabeth Boggs Freund 
Betty Berger Fulgham 
Cheryl Hydrick Guedri 
Gary Adkins Guza 
Mary Clarke Hamilton 
Carolyn Moore Hansborough 
Penelope Harris 
Susan H. Hazelwood 
Mabel Fetterman Held 
Susan Hewitt 
Maude Martin Huff 
Susan Shipman Jicha 
Katherine Anne Kantner 
Carroll Blair Keiger 
Kathryn Lee Kemp 
Carol Howard Lawrence 
Dana June Leckie 
Corinne White Llewellyn 
Holliday Harper Love 
Meredith Lyons-Crews 
Chnstina M. Beardsley 

McGaughey 
Margaret Roberts McMahon 
Nancy Lawler Milam 
Jane Miller 

Margaret Toggle Miller 
Martha Coleman Minton 
Mary Richardson Misiti 
Maryann Naber 
Margaret Carr Nortleet 
Catherine Priddy Norman 
Lisa Wall O'Donnell 
Mary Sutton Payne 
Laura Wall Phillips 
Douglass Denise Head Pittman 
Margaret Lybrand Ryland 
Susan Shipman-Jicha 
Anne Cridlin Snyder 
Ivy Lynn M. Stennette 
Dr. Jacqueline Toner 



Lydia Vander Voort 
Joanne Palmer Wood 

1977 

44% giving $3,505 

Carolyn Hedge Baird 
Bonnie McDonald Ball 
Ellen Gill Ball 
Alison Wenger Boone 
Sherry Bassett Brooks 
Suzanne Stringer Bryson 
Edith Wright Bush Cameron 
Louise King Cavanagh 
Linda Hinrichs Christovich 
Pamela Martin Comstock 
Grace McCutchen Daughtridge 
Margaret Huddleston Deering 
Ann Calhoun Dent 
Elizabeth Bruni Downey 
Susan Dunlap 
Langhorne Amonetle Ellis 
Stephanie Seaton Estabrooks 
Evelyn Wells Fisher 
Rebecca Fouche 
Cynthia Wheeler Freeman 
Chesley Wynne Fry 
Ann Bartley Gardner 
Karen Weyher Gavigan 
Beverly Hall 
Judy Hanlen 
Cheryl Anne Hargett 
Dr. Sarah Lawrence Heald 
Bettie Herbert 
Carlyn Farrell Hirsh 
Sheridan Tomkins Hylton 
Amy Ivy 

Cheryl Hargett Johnson 
Lucile Foster Jones 
Rebecca Regan Keever 
Terry Colaw Kershner 
Cynthia Leigh Lantz 
Mary Leach 
Kathryn McCain Lee 
Diane Hepford Lenahan 
Leslie Doane Leocha 
Katherine Lowder Maybank 
Mary Mattox McAllister 
Mary Clark McBurney 
Melissa Rhodes McCue 
Katharine McWane 
Nancy Meek 
Patrice Gurley Miles 
Marjorie Bates Moore 
Sharon Bartley Patterson 
Pauline Patteson 
Jenay Anderson Paul 
Nancy Pearson 
Kathleen Fitzgerald Picoli 
Mary Pontius 
Edith Roosevelt Purgason 
Katharine Randolph 
Page Branton Reed 
Lindsay Barksdale Rorick 
Elizabeth Owen Scaff 
Patricia E. Schmeling 
Margaret Wyatt Scott 
Debra Wolfe Shea 
Helen Harris Sherman 
Catherine Gephart Shook 
Martha Lynch Smith 
Cheryl Rickard Spicher 
Jill Beymer Stevens 
Patricia Stratton 
Susan Swecker 



Elizabeth Taylor 
Leslie Marfleet Terry 
Shawn Keys Whitman 
Janie Wright 
Betty Wright 
Dorothy Calhoun Zbicz 

1978 

37% giving $5,052 

Anne Hall Allen 

Sara Roberts Ames 

Mary Baldwin 

Mary Eros Barnes 

Laurie Scott Bass 

Kathy Ballew Bowen 

Jane Brammer 

Jane Chaplin Brandenburg 

Pamela Williams Butler 

Margaret G. Carswell 

Dr. Katherine Clore 

Jennifer Johnston Cobb 

Jonnie Cogdell Courtney 

Sylvia Goshorn Crawford 

Katherine Pearson Crump 

Janet Bradley Darby 

Sarah Thomson Dick 

Laura Price Dixon 

Letia McDaniel Drewry 

Catherine Ferris 

Kathleen O'Neill Frazier 

Mary Morgan Fulton 

Karen Brookshire Gilliam 

Ann Oodd Godwin 

Melanie Goff 

Elisabeth Truett Greenbaum 

Lisa Howard Grose 

Catherine McKenney Harcus 

Susan Jones Hendricks 

Rozalia Cruise Hogg 

Betty Frances Holmes 

LaValette Lacy Jennings 

Mary Beth Baldwin Johnson 

Nancy Jordan 

Lisa King 

Elizabeth Smith Kirtz 

Leisa McCauley Kite 

Nina Taylor Knopp 

Julie Osborne Ladky 

Nan Mahone 

Hope Lee Marshall 

Susan McKemy 

Kelsey Patricia Adams Melvin 

Elizabeth Mikell 

Ann Morriss 

Kathryn Bedford O'Mara 

Mary Parrish Passagaluppi 

Melissa Patrick 

Mary Wells Pfeffer 

Patricia Hines Phoenix 

Carol Paul Powell 

Betty Holmes Richardson 

Margaret Carswell Richardson 

Mary Atkinson Sipple 

Mollie Moomau Smith 

Elizabeth Fisher Stewart 

Katherine Taylor 

Elizabeth Ring Torrence 

Gayle Hogg Wells 

Sally Ann Wicks 

Caroline King Wylie 

Jennifer Reilly Yurina 



1979 

37% giving $4,706 

Anna Marie Walker Abbott 
Catherine Bridge Akers 
Jane Morris Alford 
Sallie Patton Baugh 
Mary Agnew Brackin 
Nancy Clark Grading 
Gloria Zuniga Canseco 
Ellison Carey 

Rebecca Miner Carmichael 
Cynthia Leigh Carson 
Suzi Parker Carson 
Michael M. Clatterbuck 
Leslie Cockerham 
Kathryn Kappes Comarovschi 
Alice Welch Cox 
Martha Carr Crowley 
Diana Damazo-Kugel 
Mary Lauren Faulkner 
Elizabeth J. Felton 
Susan Ridout Felton 
Christiane Fralin 
Lynne Kreger Frye 
Cynthia Mills Gallo 
Mary Hamblin Getty 
Kimberly Baker Glenn 
Jennifer Pace Gray 
Terry Lynn Hall 
Cynthia Luck Haw 
Jane Harcus Hill 
Leslie Dore Hogan 
Martha Hunter 
Mimi Myer Hurst 
Barbara Johnson 
Debra Wilton Kipley 
Nancy Wilson Kratzert 
Robin Jasiewicz Lafferty 
Mary Anne Lowndes 
Nancy Randall Mackey 
Mary Nell McPherson 
Kelly Miller 
Betty Johnston Miller 
Janine Twigg Morse 
Charlotte Johnson Moyler 
Denise Ott 
Helen Palmore 
Julia Pizzino 
Lisa Scott Pugh 
Kelley Rexroad 
Lisa Rowley 
Dr. Elizabeth Saunders- 

Northam 
Jane Baugh Singletary 
Nancy Mann Sizemore 
Martha Krauss Smith 
Barbara Strong 
Ann Stephens Talbott 
Nancy Dana Theus 
Leah Coleman Thomas 
Ellen Pratt Underwood 
Mary Warren 
Mary Warren-Jelinek 
Dorothy Drake Whitaker 
Karen Matthews Winchester 
Barbara Barnes Wissbaum 
Susan Harris Witt 
Susan Lauretta Wolfe 

1980 

36% giving $5,618 

Geneva B. Agee 

Katherine Jackson Anderson 



ALUMNAE DONORS 



li^nn Smith Angle 
ftmy Adkins Augustine 
Elizabeth Gulbenk Balentine 
Melanie Barber 
Betty Breeden 
Jo O'Neal Brueggeman 
Leigh Regenold Glower 
Katherine Pierson Golden 
'\nn Gregory Golligan 
Susan M. Gooley 
Susan Cowan 

Elizabeth Abercrombie Daniels 
'\thalie Smith Derse 
Lily Diaz 

Mary Thornhill Dickerson 
Aubrey Acree Efird 
Kelly H. Ellis 
Srenda Vazquez Forbes 
Janice Clark Freytag 
Susan Tydings Frushour 
-ynn Tuggle Gilliland 
^nne Merrill Gray 
i/ictoria Goodwin Hardy 
<atherine Williams Hetzer 
<aren Emmet Hunt 
Vlargaret Chapman Jackson 
3arolyn Tammany Jackson 
yiargaret Leath Johnson 
Donnie Bourne Jung 
Catherine Jolley Kerr 
Vlartha Philpott King 
jusan Kleck 
Bonnie Bounre Lawson 
ludith Leitch MacLennan 
\lise Learned Mahr 
^ertrude Martin Manning 
(atherine Wooldridge Marchetti 
janford Jones McAllister 
Doris McLear 
i/Iary Meador Nelson 
illen Candayce Minges 
i/lary Glenn Minichan 
5usan Moomaw Moring 
.ynne Paige Myers 
-inda Fogle Newsom 
i/larian Shiflet O'Brien 
\udrey Andrews Oddi 
-isa Maureen Petty 
'(aren Anne Pietrowski 
"rueheart Caskie Porter 
Ann Powers 
'amela Roach 
^osie Sabala 
>usan Walker Scola 
•ranees S. Scruby 
Cynthia Wilson Shoemaker 
Jally Simons 

-anghorne McCarthy Stinnette 
Jorothy Butler Sutton 
i/lartha Burrus Talaat 
)iana Moore Taylor 
'atsy Thornley 
^ary Minichan Toler 
Jusan Tucker 
Rosaline Van Ness 
ilizabeth Updegraff Vardell 
lenifer Walker 
Caroline Woodard 

1981 

38% giving $4,662.02 

ilisabeth Alexander 

/lary Catherine Mitchell Amos 



Elizabeth Cundiff Atwood 
Jane McClure Booth 
Mary Brady 
Edwin W. Bright 
Nancy Broyles 
Margaret Moncure Butler 
Jean Huffman Garter 
Virginia Tyree Golligan 
Sandra Cook 
Susan Sherman Couch 
Martha Craig 
Janet Davies 
America De La Garza 
A. Markley Denman 
Eva Lovelace Dillard 
Cynthia Enochs Dunn 
Melinda Rose Eichorn 
Elizabeth Blake Ferguson 
Margaret Rose Fiester 
William Friar 
Susan Linforth Garrett 
Frances Garvey 
Sonia Collier Goddard 
Leigh Williams Greer 
Kathleen Walsh Halligan 
Betty Jo Hamilton 
Doris D. Hanger 
Catherine Bodgen Haroney 
Frances Parson Harris 
Kim Herring-Rutland 
Susan Goodloe Hockman 
Dena Aretakis Horn 
Pamela Hunziker 
Amy Tracy Ingles 
Ann Marie Kelly 
Katherine G. Ketchum 
Rev. Margaret Kincaid-Haney 
Anne Kirchdorter 
Nita Ann Knight 
Sarah Snead Lankford 
Grace Jones Long 
Kathleen Wilkerson Magnan 
Elizabeth Laffitte Malinowski 
Katherine Hunt Marion 
Eva Dillard McSlarrow 
Suzanne Stewart Montague 
Elizabeth Gates Moore 
Carol M. Morgan 
Catherine Morey Nee 
Patricia McGinnis Nicholson 
Rebecca Linger Nolte 
Sheila Stewart Olson 
Nancy Hopkins Parsons 
Pamela McCain Pearce 
Anne Pierce 
Pamela Pope 
Martha Read 
Walter Ridgely 
Susan Lynch Roberts 
Carol Sharpe Short 
Laura Brusenhan Smith 
Kimberly McCall Staley 
Pamela Elaine Stratos 
Frances Diefendorf Swensson 
Wanda C. Taliaferro 
Martha Ferrell Thornhill 
Dana Almond Thyken 
Janie Rodriguez Villarreal 
Sara Anderson Vines 
Harrriett Waldrop 
Margaret B. Weems 
Margaret Szeniawski Weidner 
Valerie Lynn Wenger 
Dr. Glenda Whitaker 



Mary Wray Wiggins 
Rebecca Smith Wirt 
Ruby Worley 

1982 

29% giving $5,095 

Andrea Zukaukas Aikins 
Barbara A. Bassett 
Sarah Beard 
Sara Bearss 
Teresa Bigler 
Ann Filipowicz Blotner 
Marie Bream 

Stephanie Cartson Brennan 
Elizabeth Burris Brooke 
Marjorie McGee Caplice 
Laura O'Hear Church 
Jennifer Hall Costello 
Rebecca Dick 
Ruth Doumlele 
Martha Gw^n Womble Dunn 
Anne Cameron Edel 
Cynthia Phillips Fletcher 
Bonnie Ford 
Teresa Young Fort 
Rebecca Jones Gibson 
Amy Reagan Goswick 
Sara Blair Harrison 
Marguerite Harrison 
Elise Harrover 
Suzanne Hauser 
Carole Newman Hopkins 
Mary Wagner Jones 
Ann Haynes Justice 
Catherine Henson Kinnlburgh 
Anna Gibson Koon 
Treena Epperson Koroneos 
Elizabeth Landes 
Rebecca Lovingood 
Dana Flanders McPherson 
Melinda Middleton 
Kimberly Henley Miller 
Ellen Moomaw 
Karen Neff 

Virginia Teague Nexsen 
Kimberly O'Donnell 
Tamara Obaugh 
Kathryn Sage Oden 
Wendy Pfautz 
Edith Pardoe 
Lisa Spangler Prince 
Marilyn Quesenberry 
Paige Lovelace Quilter 
Nancy Ragsdale 
Dana Reynolds 
Margaret Herbert Roach 
Stacy Sternheimer Smith 
Daphne Andrews Stickley 
Rozalind Foreman Tanner 
Sara Pendleton Tartala 
Betty Wimer Vanfossen 
Stephany Collier Vivadelli 
Jean Warren 

Margaret Karen Watchorn 
Suzanne Hauser Weiss 
Deirdre Pearl Wray 
Elizabeth Howard Young 

1983 

32% giving $2,598 

Dr. Neysa Angle Allen 
Patsy Allison 



Nelson Bickers 
Kathryn Bigelow 
Deborah Boyer 
Anne Broyles-Proctor 
Melinda Cain 
Catherine Calhoon 
Victoria Calhoun 
Elizabeth Hough Cole 
Constance Collins-Davis 
Anna Corbin 
Kathryn Pilcher Davis 
Susan Parker Drean 
Laura Lagrow Durland 
Anita Filson 
Kathleen Jones Flynn 
Rhonda Foreman 
Helen Stevens Forster 
Abigail Reith Gore 
Linda Martin Graybill 
Margaret Slusser Hall 
Stacy Scibelli Harold 
Kathryn Rotty Jackson 
Jane Latchum Jacobsen 
Diane Houdret John 
Martha O'Brien Jones 
Sharon Jones 
Laura Josephthal 
Lisa Kelly 

Linda Rosen Koogler 
Jane Gillam Kornegay 
Patricia Smythe Leach 
Caroline Livingston 
Sylvia Back Lynn 
Margaret Maute 
Anne Beverly McCormack 
Gabrielle Gelzer McCree 
Martha McGraw McKaughn 
Mary Pleasants McManus 
Genevieve Murphy 
Frances Ruckman Oxner 
Jane Owen 
Martha Ann Prioleau 
Sally Putnam 
Emily Shore Reeve 
Robin Rexinger Mayberry 
Leslie Richmond 
Barbara Price Riley 
Kimberty McGee Roberson 
Frances Oxner Robertson 
Mary Gibson Scott 
Ora Smith 
Loretta Vigil Tabb 
Rosalie Tamburri 
Peyton Burnett Telegadas 
Shawn Brown Thompson 
Mary Torrence 
Rebecca Traylor 
Carolyn McClure Turner 
Charlotte R. Wenger 
Lynn Lewis White 
Courtnay Woodman 
Sheila Young 

1984 

30% giving $2,821 

Mary Stuart Copeland Alfano 
Lynn Martin Appel 
Elizabeth Drake Baker 
Judith Bauerle 
Lee Beal 

Elizabeth Muse Bell 
Anne Cabell Birdsong 
Brenda Fletcher Boggs 



Sydney Wood Bruni 

Kerri Glenn Byrne 

Anita Nash Campbell 

Susan Jones Crawford 

Laura Martin Davis 

Elizabeth Fox Day 

Virginia Morehead 01 Stanislao 

Deidre Fleming Dougherty 

Helen Douglas Dow 

Elizabeth C. Dudley 

Susan Vick Dunn 

Dr. Saundra K. Eareckson 

Elizabeth H. Edgerton 

Susan Jarrell Edwards 

Katherine E. Fauster 

Holly Nance Fisher 

Lisa Gavazzi-Johnson 

Deborah Hardie 

Rosalind Ann Hensor 

Mary Kathryn Hockman 

Deborah Huffman 

Marilyn Leigh Hughes 

Anna Jackson 

Mary Joyce 

Sheila Kendrick 

Laura Alma Kerr 

Donald Kierson 

Jean Larson 

Diana Ruth Martinez 

Christine Campbell McArthur 

Virginia McBride 

Anne McClung 

Janet Andrews Melton 

Sherry Duncan Miller 



ALUMNAE DONORS 




Members ofthe Class of 1989, 

Luci Hackbert 

Andrea Oldham Anderson 



Mary Judith Moschler 

Dana Talley Nettles 

Belinda Ann Morden 

Renee Olander 

Mary Pollard 

Lori Putnam 

Ava Reynolds 

Carroll Oliver Roach 

Dr. Carol Cowherd Shannon 

Jennifer Lambert Sisk 

Erin Sullivan 

Elizabeth Edgerton Summers 

Mary Campbell Swanson 

Beth Durham Teachey 

Anna Gildersleeve Thomson 

Linda Trainer 

Anne Smith Walbridge 

Lynley Rosanelli Warner 

Kelly Phelps Winstead 

Judith Cross Winters 

Kimerly Smith Wirt 

Laura Wilson Young 

Frances Youngblood 

1985 

25% giving $1 .679 

Kelly Andrews 

Theresa Hall Attwell 

Katherine Switzer Bane 

Audrey Bordurant Barlow 

Susan Anderson Benes 

Carolyn Selden Brandt 

Dawn Tusing Burris 

Christa Cartwrlght 

Heidi Cavallaro 

Judith Clegg 

Amelia Cuomo 

Penny McDaniel Dudley 

Pamela Place Dwyer 

Linda Ann Everett 

Kate Felton 

Ruth Crummett Floyd 

Anne Forcinito 

Elizabeth Dickerson Franklin 

Cora Funk 

Patricia Gomez 

Pattie Norton Gunter 

Sharon Hanger 

Sandra Harrison 

Tami Hatch 

Maura Kelley Higginbotham 

Susan Rollason Holland 

Caroline Craig Jacobs 

Leslie Jividen 

Janet Jones 

Judy Lane 

Joan Lawrie 

Barbara McLaughlin 

Chelsea Morgan 

Mary Scott O'Brien 

Angela Kivllghan Patterson 

Anne Powell 

Jeanne Reuther 

Mary Rooker 

Delores Rucker 

Lora Schneider 

Angela Simmons 

Susan Sloan 

Virginia Campbell Sowers 

Lenore Savage Springer 

Susan Stover 

Elizabeth Tewksbury 

Anne Ware Todd 



Rebecca Wills Upp 
Suzanne Lee Woodfin 

1986 

22% giving $1,886 

Diane Akers 

Anne Chrisley Baylor 

Catherine Beck 

Amy Bridge 

Elizabeth Suzanne Broach 

Dreama Brown 

Phyllis Bruce 

Charissa Camp 

Lisa Carr 

Jocelyn Cassidy 

Linda Rutherford Conver 

Cindy Mitchell Dekeyrel 

Frances Doniel 

Margaret Elkins 

Danny Fink 

Pearl Gearhart 

Margaret Gerber 

Stacie Hamilton 

Doris D. Harlan 

Michael Hart 

Juliana Hoff 

Betty Jones 

Haley Johnson Keene 

Maryann Kirk 

Carolyn Rivers Kivllghan 

Rita Landin-Loderick 

Elizabeth Birks Lange 

Ivy Lewis 

Barbara Loewendick 

Kathryn McGee 

Candle Dollarhite Meadors 

Lindsay Mitchell 

Hilary Mitchell 

Cathleen Vitale Muckelbauer 

Eustacia Nicholson 

Rhett Ramsay Outten 

Elizabeth Parkhurst Perkins 

Gale Vaughn Price 

Kimberly Wright Ratcliffe 

Annette Reynolds 

Jackie Reynolds Scruggs 

Susan Rose Sheild 

Carolyn Smith 

Donna Cason Smith 

Judy Thompson 

Lisa Grant Tillman 

Martha Trotter 

Carol Vaughn 

Beverly Williams 

Kimberly Williams 

Mary Gregory Wilson 

Nena Woody 

Peggy Wright 

Lisa Yates-George 

1987 

19% giving $1,047 

Carrie Anderson 
Margaret Bouldin 
Tracy Brickner 
Sheryl Brock 
Carolyn Casler 
Constance Chick 
Karen M. Colaw 
Daisy Comer 
Rebecca Crymes 
Carol Elliott 



Elaine Embler 
Cheri Freeman 
Elizabeth Keeney Garnett 
Suzanne Hooper Gibson 
Sandra Gilliam 
Allison Guyton 
Pamela Bryant Hewitt 
Julie Rimmer Hinson 
Nancy Hostetter 
Susan Hostetter 
Darlene Hudnall 
Virginia Jessup 
Elizabeth King Johnson 
Jennifer Murdaugh Jordan 
Linda Knighton 
Ann Marks 
Patricia Martin 
Suzanne Quillen Mays 
Sharon Menzies 
Mara York Montgomery 
Jennifer Parker 
Francine Plant 
Elizabeth Rawls 
Jennifer Lyster Rich 
Trudy Rickman 
Laura Ruhl 
Dorothy Sellars 
Susan Seymour 
Diane Seymour 
Karen Sisko 
Nancy Summers 
Marion Taylor 
Simone Wade 
Claire Williams 

1988 

13% giving $1,125 

Ralphetta G. Aker 
Mary Blasser 
Kendall Cadwell 
Pamela Clark 
Mallory Copeland 
Heather Durham 
Rebecca Gibbs 
Anne Mcintosh Holland 
Joelle A. Keith 
Joanne Kenyon 
Bobbye Mitchell 
Margret Mullen 
Laura Yoch Prizzi 
Joanne Reich 
Paula Srigley 
Lisa Stinnett 
Teresita Zapata Trigo 
Denise Vayda 
Melissa C. Warburton 
Kristy Barlow Warthan 
Barbara Weaks 



LEADERSHIP BOARDS 



THE 1978 

SENIOR GIFT SOCIETY 

Pamela Williams Butler 
Jane Deurell Ellington 
Lisa Howard Grose 
Leisa iVIcCauley Kite 
Susan Gail McKemy 
Katherine Tennent Taylor 

TRUSTEES 

We extend a special thanks to these trustees 
for their contributions to the 1988-1989 Annual 
Fund, as well as for their guidance and 
commitment to Mary Baldwin College's future. 

Carole Lewis Anderson 
Claire Lewis Arnold '69 
J. Edward Betts 
Marian Hornsby Bowditch '42 
Andrew J. Brent 
Margaret Anderson Carr '67 
Guida Caldwell Davis '51 
Bertie Murphy Deming '46 
Anne Ponder Dicl<son '61 
Liddy Kirkpatrick Doenges '63 
Leigh Yates Farmer '74 
Anita T. Graham '50, ex officio 
Helen K. Groves 
J. Rogers Hall 
Anna Kate Reid Hipp '63 
Susan Thompson Hoffman '64 
Caroline Rose Hunt '43 
Henry C. Ikenberry, Jr. 
Thomas L. Jones 
Robin Wilson Lea '66 
Charles S. Luck III 
Charlotte J. Lunsford 
Donald C. Lutken, Sr. 
Frank C. Martin, Jr. 
Louise Rossett McNamee '70 
P. William Moore, Jr. 
William G. Panniil 
J. Carson Quarles 
John G. Rocovich, Jr. 
Chester A. Rose 
Sheldon Elliot Steinbach 
Mildred Roycroft Teer '44 
Cynthia H. Tyson, ex officio 



EMERITI TRUSTEES 

Edmund D. Campbell 

Justice George M. Cocliran 

Ora Ehmling Ehmann '36 

Margaret Van Devanter Rancher '22 

Dr. William H. Foster, Jr. 

H. Hiter Harris, Jr. 

Justice Albertis S. Harrison, Jr. 

Paul 0. Hirscfibiel 

Margaret H. Hitchman '40 

Louise Fowll<es Kegley '54 

Ralph W. Kittle 

W. L. Lemmon 

Horace Phillips McNeal 

A. J. McNeese, Jr. 

Patty Joe Mahony Montgomery '37 

Kenneth A. Randall 

Betty Neisler Timberlake '45 




Liddy Kirkpatrick Doenges '63 



LEADERSHIP BOARDS 




Mr. and Mrs. Onza E. Hyatt 



ADVISORY BOARD OF VISITORS Barbara KmselyRoberts 73 

Many thanks to those friends, alumnae and 
parents who represent the Advisory Board of 
Visitors, a board committed to the guidance and 
development of Mary Baldwin College for their 
contributions of $52,548.00 to the Annual Fund. 



Emily Dethloff Ryan '63 
Janie Huske Satterfield 70 
Kate Gladden Schultz 71 
Elizabeth Baldwin Simons 74 
Susan Sisler '82 
Ethel Smeak '53 



Anne Sims Smith '45 
Ray Castles Uttenhove '68 
Blair Lambert Wehrmann '64 
Ruth Galey Welliver '38 
Cynthia Knight Wier '68 
Elizabeth Blanchard Wilgus '4! 



GInny Driver Alpert 
Dr. Burke Baker III 
James Lathrop Bevan 
M. Eldridge Blanton III 
Ann Belton Filipowicz Blotner 

'82 
Betty Broyles 
Carl F. Burgdorf II 
Rev. Dr. Edmund D. 

Campbell, Jr. 
David P. Carberry 
Henry M. Carter, Jr. 
Dr. Marjorie B. Chambers 
Janet Haddrell Connors '65 
Dr. James Ralph Cooke, Jr. 
Sharon P. Creekmore 
Sheila F. Creekmore 
Jo Avery Crow/der '65 
Susan Gamble Dankel '68 
Shirley DeJarnette 
Dr. Dorothy Germane Dennis 
Fred E. Dorsey 
Carol Ann Douglas 
Letia McDaniel Drewry 78 
Sydney Turner Elsass '69 
Herbert C. England, Jr. 
Martha Poarch Farmer '58 
Dr. Martin A. Favata 
Susan Train Fearon '69 
Judith Galloway-Totaro '69 
Sarah Belk Gambrell 
Olivia J. Garland 
Benjamin W. Giuliani 
Leah Waller Golden '72 
Hugh F. Gouldthorpe, Jr. 
Martha S. Grafton 
Gordon M. Grant 
Judith Payne Grey '65 
Linda Dolly Hammack '62 
Florence Wimberly Hellinger 



Virginia I. Hess 

Warren Highman 

Carolyn Gilmer Hisley '60 

Joy Nalty Hodges 

Susan Rollason Holland '85 

Susan Baughman Homar '74 

Robert H. Hull 

Onza E. Hyatt 

Sarah Maupin Jones '39 

Jessie L. Kennedy 

Robert G. Knowles 

Joan N. Lawrie '85 

Mary Wendell Lund '66 

William T. Mclntyre, Jr. 

Dr. Margaret Carter McNeese 

Jane Harding Miller '76 
Mary Pool Murray 
Dr. Lillian Pennell 
William 0. Reuther 
Betsey Towler Robson '57 
Malvina Savage 
Frances F, Schelly 
Carol S. Shaw/ 
Dr. Ben H. Smith, Jr. 
Lois Lundie Spence 
David B. Spigle 
Janet Russell Steelman '52 
Rose Driver Stuart '69 
Carroll W. Suggs 
Dr. John A. Taylor 
A. Jane Townes '69 
Dr. Joseph H.J. Vernon 
Harriett Middleton Waldrop 

'48 
Caroline Upshur Walker 
Sylvia B. White 
Orme N. Wilson, Jr. 
Millicent W. Woods '68 
Dorothy Beals York '53 



PARENTS COUNCIL ■ 

The active support network between the 
Parents Association and the College is guided 
by the important work of the Parents Council. 
These current and former parents involve 
themselves in such activities as career 
development, communications, fundraising and 
student recruitment. Our deepest gratitude to 
these devoted parents, for both their time and 
their commitment to Mary Baldwin College. 



Hugh W. Adams 

Bolivar C. Andrews 

Jane Coleman Balfour '62 

Diana Burke Brant 

Kathleen Kenig Byford '68 

Marty Carter 

E. Lynn Chapman 

Carlton B. Chappel 

Andrew Hatcher Cole, Jr. 

Marguerite P. Dorsey 

Marie Elise Duckworth 

Elizabeth Cummins Dudley '84 

Mary Ellen Killinger Durham '66 

Susan Mulford Gantly '66 

Christopher A. Georges 

C. Robert Gibson 

Thomas B. Grasberger 

Sallie Belle Whitener Gwaltney '61 

Alexander Hamilton IV 

Perry A. Hand 

Suzanne K. Hansen 

Dr. Edward F. Hayes 

Paul A. Hickey 



John R. Hildebrand 

Elizabeth C. Home 

Dr. Donovan G. Houdeshell 

Joan C. Kantner 

Margaret H. Kluttz 

Dr. Philip W. Leftwich 

Jean T. Moore 

Lynn Nichols 

Charles R. Odom 

Bernard V. Peto 

John J. Pitta 

Marylane Purtill '67 

Dr. C. Harold Reagan 

Betsey Gallagher Satterfield '6( 

Dr. Beverly P. Silver 

Frances M. Thackston 

Sandy E. Thornburg 

Martha H. Turner 

Walter M. Vannoy, Jr. 

Jo Ann Ware 

Priscilla K. Westlund 

Camilla Williamson 



ALUMNAE BOARD OF 
DIRECTORS 

The governing body of the Alumnae Association 
is the Board of Directors listed below. Alumnae 
Association activities serve as the principal 
communication channel between the College 
and its 10,000+ alumnae. 



Martha McMullan Aasen '51 
Laura Catching Alexander '71 
Andrea Oldham Anderson '89 
Sally Armstrong Bingley '60 
Marie Westbrook Bream '82 
Mallory Lewis Copeland '88 
Diane Hillard Copley '68 
Sally Dorsey Danner '64 
Kathleen Myers Faust '67 
Melissa Wimbish Ferrell '71 
Terry Geggie Fridley '63 
Kimberly Baker Glenn '79 
Lindsay Ryland Gouldthorpe '73 
Anita Thee Graham '50 



Linda Martin Graybill '83 
Alice B. Hansbarger '73 
Susan Jones Hendricks '78 
Susan Johnson High '62 
Martha Masters Ingles '69 
Jean Baum Mair '40 
Suzanne Maxson Maltz '75 
Elizabeth Newman Mason '69 
Alice Wilson Matlock '47 
Valerie Lund Mitchell '74 
Jenanne York Montgomery '87 
Sally Heltzel Pearsall '62 
Mary Jim Moore Quillen '72 
Joanne Reich '88 



PARENT GIVING 



PARENTS 

Our deepest appreciation to these parents of cur- 
rent students and parents of alunnnae for their 
investment in Mary Baldwin College's programs 
through their commitment to the Annual Fund. 



Mr. and Mrs. William J. Adams 
Mr. and Mrs. Hugh W. Adams 
Mr. and Mrs. LeeS. Ainslie, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Michael A. Akel 
Dr. and Mrs. Benjamin Albritton 
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Alexander 
Mr. and Mrs. Mark L. Allen 
Deborah Spence Amason 74 
Billie Joseph Ameen '46 
Mr. and Mrs. Fisher Ames 
Mr. and Mrs. E. Gifford 

Ammermann 
Martha Ross Amos '48 
Mr. and Mrs. James Anderson 
Mr. and Mrs. John Kirk 

Anderson 
Mrs. Jesse Anderson 
Mrs. Thad Andress 
Mr. and Mrs. Bolivar C. 

Andrews 
Geraldine B. Apperson 
Mr. and Mrs. R. LaRue 

Armstrong 
Suzanne C. Austell 
Margaret Newman Avent '49 
Mr. and Mrs. Addison L. Ayers 
Mr. and Mrs. William D. 



Dr. and Mrs. Burke Baker III 
Elaine Kibler Baldwin '41 
Jane Coleman Balfour '62 
Mr. and Mrs. Carroll Wesley 

Ballard 
Elizabeth Pringle Barge '41 
Barbara Minter Barnes '49 
Mrs. Joseph Barrett 
Shirley Black Barre '39 
Mr. and Mrs. Donald W. 

Bartlett 
Anne Person Baylor '52 
Martha Bamett Beal '53 
Mrs. C. N. Beard 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. Bee 
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Bell 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Vance 

Belote 
Mr. and Mrs. David L. Berry 
Capt. and Mrs. Charles Bertholf 
Mr. and Mrs. James Lathrop 

Bevan 
Mrs. Reed Munson Beveridge 

'43 
Harry Thompson Billington '47 
Mr. and Mrs. Cabell B. 

Birdsong 
Mr. and Mrs. George Y. 

Birdsong 
Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Bish 
Gwendolyn Black Bishop '65 
Mr. and Mrs. Ronald F. Bishop 
Mary Hurley Blackshear '48 
Mrs. C. S. Bloxom 
Mr.andMrs. H.Lee Boatwright 
Dr. Charles H. Boggs, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Booth 
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Both 
Mr. and Mrs. Donald E. 

Bowman 
Gary Bryan Boyd '45 
Mr. and Mrs. Alan F. Brackett 



Mrs. Deward C. Brackman 
Gwendolyn Austin Brammer '49 
Mrs. Lee W. Branch 
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Brant 
Mr. and Mrs. Ily Bratina 
Andrew J. Brent 
Mr. and Mrs. William R. Britton 
Mr. and Mrs. Norris A. Broyles, 

Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas C. 

Broyles 
Dr. and Mrs. E. C. Bryce II 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert P. Buford 
Lucy Davis Burnett '33 
Mr. and Mrs. Marcus C. 

Burnette 
Helen T. Burton 
Mrs. H. J. Bussa 
Kathleen K. Byford '68 
Dr. and Mrs. Wallace E. 

Calhoun 
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Campbell 
Anita Nash Campbell '84 
Mr. and Mrs. Erskin K. 

Campbell 
Rachel Merritt Carpenter '46 
Mr. and Mrs. James P. 

Carreras 
Mr. and Mrs. Henry M. Carter, 

Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. James L. Carter 
Mr. and Mrs. George R. Carter 
Marian Martin Gather '35 
Martha Kline Chaplin '51 
Elizabeth S. Chapman '44 
Mr. and Mrs. W. Marshall 

Chapman 
Carlton B. Ghappel 
Margaret Cole Chappell '64 
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene W. 

Chismer 
Mr. and Mrs. Kaya Cibildak 
Mr. and Mrs. G. Frank Clement 
Mr. and Mrs. Miles G. Clemmer 
Dr. and Mrs. W. B. Cleveland 
Mr. and Mrs. Calvin N. Clyde, 

Jr. 
Mrs. W. N. Cochran 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Coffin 
Mr. and Mrs. A. Hatcher Cole, 

Jr. 
Mr. William B. Coleman, Jr. 
Jack Rue Coleman 
Pauline A. Collins 
Harriet Harrington Connolly '43 
Betty Ralston Cook '53 
Mr. and Mrs. Stuart W. 

Copeland 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert A. Creed 
Mr. and Mrs. Eddie R. 

Greekmore 
Mr. and Mrs. John F. Gremers 
Commander John W. 

Gummings 
Mrs. Charles M. Cushman 
Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Dana, Jr. 
Linda Hearne Daniel '60 
Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Dannettell 
Howard Dasher, Jr. 
Frances Gotten Davis '23 



Mrs. Arthur Boyd Davis 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert C. Dawson 
John D. DeJarnette 
Mr. and Mrs. Paul A. Dearborn 
Robert W. Debnam 
Mr. and Mrs. G. J. Deitz 
Mr. and Mrs. J. H, DeJarnette 
Mr. and Mrs. Oswald Delgado 
Mrs. G. Herbert Delk 
Edward G. Dietz, Jr. 
Annie Terrell Dittmar '38 
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph E. Dixon 
Col. and Mrs. Samuel W. 

Dobyns 
Gail Stimson Doggett 
John D. Doggett, Jr. 
Dr. and Mrs. Alexander Grant 

Donald 
Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Dorey, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick E. 

Dorsey 
Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Driver 
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Lee Drury 
Elizabeth C. Dudley '84 
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Duff 
Mr. and Mrs. John Edwin Duke 
Mr. and Mrs. Howard G. Dull 
Mary Ellen Killinger Durham '66 
Mr. and Mrs. Richard H. Durrer 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert A. Earle, 

Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Eckel, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Edmunds 
Kathleen Edwards 
Sally Lander Edwards '56 
Dr. and Mrs. Samuel Eichold 
Merry Key Ellington '48 
Mr. and Mrs. Aubrey J. Ellis 
Josephine Gale Ellis '37 
Mr. and Mrs. B. H. Ellis 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert V. Ely 
Mr. and Mrs. William C. Embler 
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard R. 

Emmert 
Elizabeth Cravriord Engle '31 
Mr. and Mrs. E. J. English 
Dr. and Mrs. Richard Erikson 
Mr. and Mrs. Melvin W. Estes 
Mr. and Mrs. Norman Farrar 
Dr. and Mrs. Martin A. Favata 
Mr.andMrs. Robert H. Fearon, 

Jr. 
Dr. and Mrs. Ralph D. Feigin 
Mr. and Mrs. Lewis M. 

Fetterman 
Honorable and Mrs. E. J. 

Filipowicz 
John G. Fischer 
Mrs. Milton Fisher 
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Fisher 
Mr. and Mrs. Merle L. Fisher, 

Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Fitts, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Edmund B. 

Fitzgerald 
Emma Padgett Fitzhugh '71 
Dr. Ann Moore Flowers 
Dean M. Fogel 
Lucy Hanby Forsyth '30 
Dr. William H. Foster, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Cecil J. 

Francisco, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Judson Freeman 
Betty Berger Fulgham '76 
Dr. and Mrs. John Happer Furr 
0. Gene Gabbard 
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Gallino 



Mr. and Mrs. Michael L. Garrett 
Mr. and Mrs. William C. Garrett 
George G. Garris 
Christopher A. Georges 
Mr. and Mrs. C. Robert Gibson 
Dorothy D. Gifford 
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas L. Glenn 
Dorothy Snodgrass 

Goldsborough '52 
Virginia Worth Gonder '39 
Mr. and Mrs. Walter S. Grant, 

Jr. 
Gordon Mitchell Grant 
Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Grant 
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas B. 

Grasberger 
Mr. and Mrs. John Peyton 

Gravely 
Mr. and Mrs. C. T. Graves 
Cornelia A. Green '46 
Mary Blake Green '35 
Jennifer Wilson Green '62 
Mr. and Mrs. Albert L. Guffey 
Sallie Belle Whitener Gwaltney 

Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Gwyn 
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Haddrell 
Mr, and Mrs. Alvin W. Hall, Jr. 
Lillian Richardson Hall '48 
Mr. and Mrs. Stewart Burton 

Hall 
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Halligan 
Mrs. Charles G. Halsey 
Dr. and Mrs. Stuart H. 

Hamilton, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Joel Wallace 

Hamilton 
Mr. and Mrs. Gordon L. 

Hammock 
Ann Hamner 
Mr. and Mrs. Christopher 

Hancock 
Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Hanks 
Suzanne K. Hansen 
Mr. and Mrs. Herrick Hanson 
Frances Koblegard Harcus '50 
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Harrell 
Justice Albertis S. Harrison, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Lee 

Harrison 
Heline Cortez Harrison '48 
Ann Ratcliffe Harrover '58 
Mr. and Mrs. James J. Harvey 

11 
Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Harvey, Jr. 
Rodney Sage Hatch, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. James E. Hatfield 
Dr. Edward F. Hayes 
Mr. and Mrs. Edward H. 

Heacock 
Mrs. William R. Hemphill 
Mr. and Mrs. H. Joseph 

Hepford 
Mr. and Mrs. Seldon Scott 

Herbert 
Margaret Caldwell Herndon '39 
Judge and Mrs. Joseph Eugene 

Hess 
Major General and Mrs. Hugh 

Fi. Higgins 
John R. Hildebrand 
Mr. and Mrs. James M. Hill 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert D. Hill 
Margaret Herscher Hitchman 

Joy Nalty Hodges 
Mr. and Mrs. James R. Hoerle 
Mr. and Mrs. Elmore E. 
Hoffman 




Thomas B. Grasberger 



PARENT GIVING 




Hill Top Residence Hall 



Mr. and Mrs. George N. 

Hoffman 
Rozalia Cruise Hogg 78 
Catherine Gierhart Hogshead 

■43 
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Holberton 
Mrs. G. Sterling Holland 
Colonel E. J. Holliman 
Mr. and Mrs. James C. Hopper 
Dr. and Mrs. Donovan G. 

Houdeshell 
Mr. and Mrs. William R. 

Howard, Jr. 
Capt. and Mrs. A. W. Howard, 

Jr. 
Gloria Vela Howe '44 
Emma Martin Hubbard '50 
Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Hudgins, Jr. 
Dr. and Mrs. John F. Hunt III 
Mr. and Mrs. Julian G. Hunt 
Mr. and Mrs. Onza E. Hyatt 
Henry C. Ikenberry, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Rodney Royer 

Ingham 
James Jacl<son 

Mr. and Mrs. Albert H. Jacoby 
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Bryant 

Jenkins 
Mr. and Mrs. Stephen W. 

Jmaeff 
Patricia Zoch Johnson 
Rev. and Mrs. T. Q. Johnston 
Marjorie H. Johnston 
Marcia Gooch Johnston '39 
Mr. and Mrs. T. Allen 

Johnston, Jr. 
Marietta Barnes Jones '51 
Mr. and Mrs. William Clarke 

Jones 
Mr. and Mrs. Goodwin S. 

Jordan 
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Allen 

Justis 
Dr. and Mrs. Hulbert J. Kanter 
Beth Tilley Kantner '42 
Paul J. Karseras 
Mr. and Mrs. John Franklin Kay 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Kenyon 
R. B. Keplinger, Jr. 
Dr. and Mrs. Frank Kewitt 
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas P. Kiely 
Glenda J. Kierscn 
Donald Edward Kierson '84 
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Lester 

Kiley 
Mr. and Mrs. John Morgan 

King 
Dr. and Mrs. Ralph Buxton King 
Ralph W. Kittle 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert R. Knight 
Randall J. Knisely, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin A. Koch 
Dr. and Mrs. Lemuel Kornegay 
Mr. and Mrs. Donald A. Koss 
Mr. and Mrs. James N. Krauter 
Doris Clement Kreger '48 
Mrs. E. B. Labrot 
Marjorie Creasy Lacy '45 
Elizabeth Usher Laffitte '49 
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas W. 

Lambe, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. John P. Lambert 
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Lambeth 
Alene Brewster Lamer '32 
Mr. and Mrs. J. Henry Latchum 
Mr. and Mrs. F. Lee Lawrence 
Mr. and Mrs. A. V. Lawrence 
William Townes Lea, Jr. 



Marianna Jamison Leach '47 
Mr. and Mrs. Philip C. Learned 
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin 

Leatherbury 
Susan Carper Lee '57 
Sally Cox Lee '51 
Mrs. Philip W. Leftwich 
Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Lemmon 
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Lester III 
Dr. and Mrs. Donald R. Lewis 
Blanche Campbell Lewis '39 
Rev. and Mrs. Billy W. Libby 
Ann Wilson Linn '61 
Mrs. Jerry Wilbur Little 
Virginia Richard Lollis 
Mr. and Mrs. Richard W. 

Lovingood 
Ethel McCants Lowder '47 
Mr. and Mrs. Ronald T. Lowery 
Charles S. Luck III 
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Walter 

Lynch 
Mary Macdonald '48 
Mrs. Enid H. Mack 
Linda H. Major 
Geneva Frazier Malbon 
Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Marston 
Frank C. Martin, Jr. 
Evelyn Engleman Mathews '42 
Mrs. Steve L. Mathis III 
Mr. and Mrs. B. W. Matthews, 

Jr. 
Betty Choate Matthews '51 
Hartwell Watkins Maute '50 
Ethelyn Jones Maxwell '40 
Mr. and Mrs. Henry T. McBride 
Ann Rawl McCain '51 
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph 

McCarthy, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. James 

McCausland 
Mrs. James W. McClelland 
Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Lee 

McCord 
Mary Wood McCormick '50 
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas 

McCutchen 
Marion Roddy McGinnis '50 
June Lewis McHenry '49 
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas A. 

McKenna 
Nancy Clark McLennan '41 
Phoebe Skiilman McMillan '42 
Mr. and Mrs. C. Keith McMurdo 
Mrs. Louis A. McMurray 
Mr. and Mrs, G. K. McPherson, 

Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Henry E. 

McWane, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. K. A. Meaders 
Mr. and Mrs. William M. 

Meador 
Helen Craig Meek '37 
Carolyn P. Meeks 
Joan Davis Mele '66 
Dr. Patricia Hobert Menk 
Rev. and Mrs. Harry A. Menzies 
Mr. and Mrs. W. David Merkel 
Jo Ann Michael 
Karen K. Mildren 
General and Mrs. Henry A. 

Miley, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. John H. Miller 
William R. Miller 
Shannon Greene Mitchell '57 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Mitchell 
Helen Day Mitchell '39 



Margaret Churchman Moffett 

Mr. and Mrs. Percy Montague 

III 
PatN Joe Mahony Montgomery 

Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Moore 
Carol Saulsbury Moore '45 
Mrs. E. H. Moore 
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel B. Moore 
Mr. and Mrs. Henry R. Moore 
William Shivers Morris III 
Dr. and Mrs. John F. Morris 
Marsha R. Morrison 
Dr. and Mrs. William P. 

Mulford 
John Herr Musser IV 
Anne G. Musser 
Mr. and Mrs. Dorian G. Myers, 

Jr. 
Donald J. Nalty 
R. Edward Nance 
Elsie Nelms Nash '52 
Dorothy Hundley Neale '43 
Mr. and Mrs. Roland H. 

Newman 
Eustacia Caul Nicholson '51 
Susan Speake Noble '60 
Dr. and Mrs. Charles Norfleet, 

Jr. 
Mrs. J. Richard O'Connell 
Drs. Mabry and James 

O'Donneil III 
Dr. and Mrs. Philip W. Oden 
Jerry D. Oden 
Martha Riviere Offutt '72 
Or. Clyde L. Olson 
Mrs. E. C. Outlaw 
Mr. and Mrs. A. Dow Owens 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert S. Owens 
Alice Parson Paine '46 
Rev. and Mrs. John G. Parks 
Mary Hebbard Parmelee 
Mr. and Mrs. Russell V. Parrish 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. 

Paschall 
Dr. James Patrick 
Margaret McBryde Patterson 

Nancy McMullan Pauley '58 
Mr. and Mrs. William M. 

Payne, Jr. 
Mrs. J. Royden Peabody, Jr. 
Margaret Keller Pearson '38 
Faye Smith Peck '58 
N. W. Pendleton, Jr. 
Nancy Roycroft Perry '45 
Julia Kohler Peterson '44 
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Petrusky 
Anne Early Pettus '47 
Dr. and Mrs. Leon E. Petty 
Mr. and Mrs. William Robert 

Phillips 
Mr. and Mrs. Richard H. 

Philpot 
Mr. and Mrs. James Alvin 

Philpott 
Bryant Pope Pilcher '57 
Mr. and Mrs. S. B. Piorkowski 
Dr. and Mrs. David Placido 
Or, and Mrs. William C. Pole 
Judge Oliver A. Pollard 
Mr. and Mrs. William C. Pollard 
Mr. and Mrs. Frank B. Poole, 

Jr. 
Dr. and Mrs. Robert E. Pooley 
Mr. and Mrs. Vernon C. Potter 
Dr. and Mrs. Herman Preseren 



nsil 



Jane Proffit Pruett '46 i 

Patty Tipton Pugti '56 i 

Dr. and Mrs. William Quillian 

Jr. I 

Mr. and Mrs. AlbertA. Radclitf 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Thomaii 

Ragan 
Eugenia Wharton Rain '44 i 
Mr. and Mrs. I. W. Ramsey | 
Mr. and Mrs. H. Ravenhorst 
Col. and Mrs. Beverly M. Reai 
Dr. and Mrs, C. Harold Reagail 
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur G. Reesid'; 
Dr. and Mrs. William W. Regai 
Mrs. Joe W. Reid 
William 0. Reuttier 
Mr. and Mrs. Luis Anthonif 

Reyes 
Mr. and Mrs. Merlyn 

Richardson 
Mr. and Mrs. Dan Parkey 

Richmond 
Sarah Whitmore Ricks '36 
Mr. and Mrs. John Gordon 

Roach, Jr. 
Margaret Armstrong Robertsoi 

Mr. and Mrs. James B. 

Robinson 
Betsey Towler Robson '57 
Carolyn Horton Rogers '49 
Mary Jones Rogers '42 
Frances Costello Roller '50 
Mr. and Mrs. T. P. Roper 
Mr. and Mrs. Levering Vernoi 

Ruhl 
Mr. and Mrs. Ronald J. Rund 
Mr. and Mrs. Carl M. Russell 
William K. Russell 
Mrs. Edward T. Ryland 
Juliette Walker Sanders '37 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles V. 

Sangaree 
Betsy Gallagher Satterfield '6f 
Mr. and Mrs. J. Thomas 

Savage 
Mr. and Mrs. Curtis R. Sawtell 
Mr. and Mrs. John Scappaticc 
Mr. and Mrs. Wesley H. 

Schmidt 
Albert Schwabe II 
Mr. and Mrs. John W. 

Seamster 
Elizabeth Dahl Shaner '53 
Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Sheffield 
Dr. and Mrs. William 

Shellenberger 
Mr. and Mrs. Barrett Stielton 

Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Lacurgus W. 

Shenk, Jr. 
Betsy Merritt Sherard '51 
Fred Gibson Shields 
Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Shoemakei 

Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hunt 

Shuford 
Mr. and Mrs. Joel W. Sikes 
Dr. Beverly P. Silver 
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Albert 

Sisko 
Mr. and Mrs. Leon F. Skinner 
Doris D. Slough 
Betty Ott Smallwood '46 
Mr. and Mrs. Emerson W. 

Smith 
Katharine Hoge Smith '41 
Emily Reese Smith '46 



PARENT GIVING 



1r. and Mrs. C. Gordon 

Smith, Jr. 

elle McCants Smith '53 
Ir. and IVIrs. Donald George 

Smith 
ir. and Mrs. Lyman Wood 

Smith 

harlotte Tllley Sorrel! '46 
ir. and Mrs. Frank R. 

Southerington 
Irs. Dorothy J. Spangler 
Ir. and Mrs. John B. Spanka 
ally Peck Spaulding '47 
Ir. and Mrs. E. Leslie Spence 

III 

sther Proffit Spessard '39 
Ir. and Mrs. Garu E. Staats 
Ir. and Mrs. Lewis 

Sternheimer 

Ir. and Mrs. John L. Stickley 
T. and Mrs. R.G.Stoneburner 
Ir. and Mrs. A. P. Stover, Jr. 
Ir. and Mrs, David H. Stowe 
osa Driver Stuart '69 
arrcl W. Suggs 
nn Early Sutherland 
Irs. William A. Sutherland 
Ir. and Mrs. H. A. Sutherland, 

Jr, 

Ir. and Mrs. A. Kendall Sydnor 
^anda Taliaferro '81 
largaret Talman 
r. Gulen F. Tangoren 
Ir. and Mrs. Vernon R. Tate 
Ir. and Mrs. Scott C. Taylor 
lizabeth Hardin Taylor '48 
irginia White Taylor '37 
Irs. E. S. Tennent 
Ir. and Mrs. Turner B. 

Thackston III 
lizabeth Brinckerhoff Thomas 

'51 
Ir. and Mrs. Keith J. 

Thompson 
ranees Edwards Thompson 

andy E. Thornburg 
Ir. and Mrs. William M. 
Threlkeld 

Ir. and Mrs. J. P. Thrift, Jr. 
etty Neisler Timberlake '45 
Ir. and Mrs. Ronald Allen Topp 
lary Mason Torrence '54 
illie Jean Towlen '52 
nn Bradford Train '35 
Ir. and Mrs. William Troxell 
larsha Tucker 
ecile Mears Turner '46 
Ir. and Mrs. David Turner 
Irs. Joseph C. P. Turner 
atharine Makepeace Turner 

Ir. and Mrs. John Twohy IV 
Ir. and Mrs. Oscar Wilder 

Underwood 
Ir. and Mrs. Sidney Holt 

Upham 
flr and Mrs. Douglas F. Van 

Noppen 

Ir and Mrs. Robert M.M. Van 
Rensselaer 
ohn J. Velten 
lyma Williams Vest '47 
inna C. Waalewyn 
lary Lamonl Wade '52 
ynn Hayden Wadhams 
largaret Carper Waldrop '40 
larriett Middleton Waldrop '48 




Dr. and Mrs. James T. Walker 
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Heston 

Walker 
Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Walker 

III 
Annie Lee Moore Walker '39 
Mr. and Mrs. 0. L. Walker 
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond T. 

Waller 
Jo Ann Ware 
Mr. and Mrs. Douglas G. 

Warner 
Mrs. John V. Watchorn 
Mercer Pendleton Watt '49 
Cecile Cage Wavell '45 
Robert H. Webb 
Francis A. Weiskittel 
Mr. and Mrs. Paul C. Wenger, 

Rev. and Mrs. William Walker 

Westlund 
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert J. Wetzel, 

Jr. 



Capt. and Mrs. 0. C. B. Wev 
Ruth T. White 

Elizabeth Churchman Wick '44 
Elizabeth Blanchard Wilgus '48 
Dorothy Dyer Wilkins '28 
Mr. and Mrs. Isham R. 

Williams, Jr. 
Miriam Hughes Williams '31 
Elizabeth Gaulding Williams '53 
Dr. and Mrs. Claude M. 

Williams 
Mr. and Mrs. Frank C. 

Williams, Jr. 
Vice Admiral and Mrs. Joe 

Williams, Jr. 
Mrs. Thomas S. Williamson III 
Mr. John A. Williamson 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Wilson 
Mr. and Mrs. Walker C. Wilson 
Rev. and Mrs. H. M. Wilson 
Margaret Getty Wilson '48 
Mr. and Mrs. Somers M. Wilton 



Hunt Dining Hall 



Mr. and Mrs. E. Y. WImbish 
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas R. 

Wirsing, Jr. 
Nina Sproul Wise '41 
Marie Ulmer Wolfe '41 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Nelson 

Wood 
Mr. and Mrs. William Wren 
Amie Trask Wright '50 
Mr. and Mrs. William M. Wright 
Peggy Lou Wright '86 
Mr. and Mrs. Landon R. Wyatt, 

Jr. 
Dorothy Beals York '53 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert B. 

Youngblood 
Mr. and Mrs. Cicero P. Yow 
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin J. Zagora 
Mr. and Mrs. Harold E. Zell 
Otto E. Ziebe 
Charles Zukaukas 



SPECIAL GIVING 




Dr. James Lott 



FACULTY AND STAFF 

Mary Baldwin College's faculty and staff carry 
out the fundamental process of creating tfie 
appropriate learning climate. Thiose listed below 
have also chosen to demonstrate their addi- 
tional support for the College's educational 
leadership through Annual Fund contnbutions. 
We salute all those who shape the Mary 
Baldwin College environment. 



Genie Addleton 

Laura Catching Alexander 71 

Dr. and Mrs. Lewis Askegaard 

Andy Barbour 

Mrs. C. N. Beard 

Lois Blacl<burn 

Tim Bowers 

Dreama D. Brown '86 

Crista R. Cabe 

Lyie Thomas Campbell 

William T. Campbell 

Dr. David M. Gary 

Lucretia Cavan 

Dr. and Mrs. Dane J. Cox 

Shirley Craft 

Richard Crone 

Edward C. Dietz, Jr. 

Dr. Mary Tuck Echols 

Dr. Barbara F. Ely 

Dr. Virginia Royster Francisco 

'64 
Raymond J. Freeman 
Dr. Diane Ganiere 
Dr. D. Stevens Garlick 
Dr. Nancy Gillett 
Dr. James Earl Gilman 
Jean Glass 
Judith Godwin 
Dr. John Roy Haire 
Dr. Elizabeth M. Hairfield 
Michael Randolph Hanger 

Rebecca L. Harmon 

Marion B. Hart 
William David Hinkle 

Marie L. Hobson 

Marjorie Hoge '58 

M. Roxanne Holl 

Anne Mcintosh Holland '88 

Ellen Overton Holtz '60 

Dr. Mary Downing Irving 

Dr. Eric Nelson Jones 

Herbert Julius Jones 

Mary Anne Kasselmann 

Betty M. Keg ley 

Dr. Kenneth W. Keller 

John S. Kelly 

Timothy Kennedy 

A. Dale Kennedy 

Diane Kent 

Dr. John Kibler III 

Elaine E. King 

Mr. and Mrs. George Kluchesky 

Roy L. Koiner, Sr. 

Roy Lee Koiner, Jr. 

Jane Gillam Kornegay '83 

Robert H. Lafleur 

Katherine Lichtenberg 

Elaine Bruce Liles 

Joyce Ann Law LIptrap 



Dr. and Mrs. James D. Lott 

Donna Love 

Rev. Patricia H. Lovelace 

Kenneth McBride 

Dr. James C. McCrory 

Mr. andMrs. Georgel.McCune 

Sam McGhee 

Dr. Anne Patricia McGovern 

Carolyn P. Meeks 

Dr. Patricia Hobert Menk 

Daniel C. Merberger 

Dr. Daniel Metraux 

Wanda K. Morris 

Dorothy Mulberry 

Anne G. Musser 

Chunk Neale 

Dr. Lesley N. Novack 

Richard H. Nuckoles 

Janet K. Olsson 

Dr. Roderic Owen 

Dr. and Mrs. James Patrick 

Molsie A. Petty 

Dr. Jane Turner Pietrowski 

Brian Richard Plant 

Celeste Rhodes 

Dr. and Mrs. John T. Rice 

Pamela Richardson 

Kathryn Flanagan Richerson 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter Ridgely 

Cassie Ayscue Roberson 

Theodore A. Rowe 

Robert L. Runion 

Amy A. Sacuto 

Dr. Ethel Mae Smeak '53 

Larry Darnell Smith 

Kathe Smith 

Dr. and Mrs. Frank R. 
Southerington 

Sandra Sprouse 

Mr. and Mrs. R. Eric Staley 

Teri Stallard 

Marion Taylor 

Stuart Eugene Tutwiler 

Dr. Cynthia H. Tyson 

Dr. Jerry R. Venn 

Eugene Beckwith Via 

Jeffery Owen Wagner 

Gwendolyn Walsh 

Dr. Robert J. Weiss 

Donald W. Wells 

Mr. and Dr. Terry Westhafer 

Margaret B. Wikel 
Dr. Heather Wilson 

William J. Winter, Jr. 
Billy G. Wood 



FRIENDS AND FORMER 
FACULTY AND STAFF 

These special people may not be present on 
the Mary Baldwin College campus, but through 
their Annual Fund contributions, their friendship 
is evident. Friends and former faculty and staff 
members have developed a relationship which 
strengthens and sustains the College. Many 
thanks to these contributors, for joining in a 
partnership to achieve excellence for Mary 
Baldwin College. 



n 



Ginny D. Alpert 

Dr. and Mrs. J. P. Anderson 

Louis M. Balfour 

Audrey Bondurant Barlow '85 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert C. Beam 

Clair Carter Bell '76 

Lawrence Berko 

Kathrine B. Binkley 

Louise W. Blaney 

Mr. and Mrs. M. Eldridge 

Blanton III 
Dr. and Mrs. Herman A. Bosch 
Colonel and Mrs. Roland H. 

Brady 
Mr. and Mrs. William R.Britton 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Bruny 
Rev, and Mrs. C. D. Caldwell 
Michael I. Campbell 
Susan Canfield 
Dr. Marjorie B. Chambers 
Page B. Clagett 
Mr. and Mrs. John D. Clark 
Mr. and Mrs. John A. Clem III 
Estate ot Charles F. Cole 
Dr. and Mrs. J. R. Cooke 
James H. Culpepper IV 
Carol Ann Douglas 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. 

DuChon 
Mr. and Mrs. John D. Eiland 
Thelma S. Eiland 
Mr. and Mrs. E. V. Ennis 
Lee Johnston Foster '75 
Mrs. Robert L, Fox 
Christiane Szeps Fralin 
Anne F. Francis 

Mr. and Mrs. William L. Friar, 
Jr. 

Sarah Belk Gambrell 

Karen J. Geraman 

Benjamin W. Giuliani 

Melanie Joy Goff 

William H. Goodwin, Jr. 

Dr. and Mrs. Thomas H. 
Grafton 

Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Hansen 

Mrs. Roland G. Hohn 

Debbie Holland 

Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Holsinger 

Frances F. Howard 

Jennifer Cates Hull 

Mrs. Wayland H. Jones 

Ginney Keller 

Maureen A. Kelley 

Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Kelling 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kelly 

Mrs. Jessie L. Kennedy 

Sara F. Ketchum 

Dr. and Mrs. J. Darwin King 

Kay M. Knepper 



Janis R. Kvaternik 

Elizabeth M. Lee 

Anne Leatherbury Lowell 

Douglas MacRae 

Allen R. Martin 

Dr. and Mrs. James L. 

McAllister 
Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Mclntyre 

Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas C. 

McSwain 
Dr. Patricia Hobert Menk 
A. Regis Merenick j 

Lt. Colonel and Mrs. Douglasi 
H. Mills I 

William B. Mitchell 
Mr andMrs. P. William Moorf 

Jr. 
Mr. andMrs. Williams. Mose| 
W. William Mostow 
Mrs. George Metcalf Murray 
Dr. Mary Gathright Newell '6i 
Michael M. Nisbet 
Mrs. Joseph R. Nutt, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Opie, Jr,, 
John D, Owen, Jr. 
Dr. and Mrs. Frank R. Pancal< 
Mrs. Boyd H. Payne 
Dr. Lillian Pennell I 

Elizabeth Perry 
Nancy Peterson 
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas N. 

Pollard 
Mr. and Mrs. W. Thomas Ric 
Col. and Mrs. R. T. Richmor 
Carroll Oliver Roach '84 
R. Wallace Rosen Trust 
E. B. Rouse 
Frankie Schelly 
Helen Shaffer 

Elizabeth Jennings Shupe '7C 
Mary Ann Sipe 
Keena H. Smith 
Peggy Smith 
Mrs. Helen T. Sproul 
Mr. and Mrs. Sheldon Elliot 

Steinbach 
Betty Jean Stocker 
Carroll W. Suggs 
Dr. John A. Taylor 
Mrs. William I. Thomas 
Mr.andMrs.W.B.Timberlak 

Jr. 
Mr. S. D. Timberlake 
Rebecca Waalew/yn Traylor 'i 
Mrs. James D. Vail III 
Rev. and Mrs. J. H. J. Verm 
Thomas D. Walker 
Caroline Upshur Walker 
Mr. andMrs. Allen Kirk Waits 
A. T. Weller 



SPECIAL GIVING 



i/lr. and Mrs. James G. Welsh 
jylvia B. White 
'hyllis C. Whitmore '45 
i/lr. and Mrs. Charles S. 
Williams, Jr. 



CHURCHES 



Mr. and Mrs. Gordon C. Willis 
Orme Wilson, Jr. 
Joyce B. Winlder 
Mrs. George Wisler 
Mrs. George Yarrow 



Mary Baldwin College was founded in 1842 
with the strong support of the Presbyterian 
Church, and this bond continues today. Individ- 
jal churches and the Synod of the Mid-Atlantic 
:ontribute to educational progress through their 
-eiationship with the College. Many thanks to 
these churches for their support. 

Synod of the Mid-Atlantic 
=iomney Presbyterian Church 
Second Presbyterian Church 

\/IRGINIA FOUNDATION FOR 
INDEPENDENT COLLEGES 

Annual Fund support is given to the College by 
:he Virginia Foundation for Independent 
polleges (VFIC), a cooperative effort by four- 
een of Virginia's private colleges and many 
lardworking leaders of the business 
:ommunity. 



ypic 



1988-89 
$158,585 



-OUNDATIONS AND 
:ORPORATIONS 

^ary Baldwin College appreciates the level of 
upport provided by the business community. 
)ur gratitude is extended to these generous 
■atrons. 

, In addition to national corporate support, 
|/lary Baldwin College has had the benefit of 
)cal support as well through the Valley Area 
lusiness and Professional Campaign (VACPC). 
Inder the leadership of VACPC chair Robert 
andes of J. B. Wine and Sons, this program 
aised $25,304 for Mary Baldwin this year. In 
ddition to immediate community and area sup- 
ort, VACPC activities have also promoted 
ublic relations and communication between 
lary Baldwin and area corporations. 



|DP Foundation 

Istna Life and Casualty 

■coa Foundation 

lied Signal Foundation, Inc. 

Tierican Airlines, Inc. 

nerican Cyanamid Company 

opalachian Power Company 

^A Services 

^CO 

i'mstrong World Industries 

[Shland Oil Foundation 

jr&T Foundation 

jikinson Company of California 

Ijgusta Biocl<, Inc. 

jiltimore Gas & Electric Company 



Banl( South Corporation 

Barnett Banl<s, Inc. 

BASF Corporation, Fibers Div. 

Baxter American Foundation 

Becton Dickinson Foundation 

Bell Atlantic 

Bell Communications Research 

Best Products Foundation 

Blue Bell Foundation 

Blue Ridge Security Systems 

Boddie Noell Enterprises, Inc. 

Boeing Company 

Borden Foundation 

Borden Manufacturing Company 

Burlington Industries Foundation 



T. B. Butler Publishing Company, 

Inc. 
C&P Telephone Company 
Caterpillar, Inc. 
Centel Corporation 
Champion International Foundation 
Chase Manhattan National Bank 
Chemical Bank 
CIGA-GEIGY Corporation 
CIGNA Corporation Foundation 
Citicorp 

Citizens & Southern Georgia 
Clifton Forge-Waynesboro 

Telephone 
Columbia Gas of Virginia 
Community Federal Savings Bank 
Crestar Bank 
Crestar Foundation 
Crum and Forster Foundation 
CSX Corporation 

Davenport & Co. of Virginia, Inc. 
Dean Witter Financial Services 
Delta Air Lines Foundation 
Diamond State Telephone 
Dominion Bankshares Corporation 
Domino's Pizza - Central VA 
Dow Chemical Company 
Duke Power Company Foundation 
Dean S. Edmonds Foundation 
John D. Eiland Company 

Emporium 

Equitable Life Assurance Society 

Essex Refining Company 

Exxon Education Foundation 

First American Bank 

First National Bank of Chicago 

First Seneca Bank 

First Union Foundation 

First Virginia Banks 

FMC Foundation 

Ford Motor Company 

Freeport-McMoRan, Inc. 

GEICO Philanthropic Foundation 

General Dynamics Corporation 

General Electric Foundation 

General Signal Corporation 

Georgia-Pacific Corporation 

Goodyear Tire & Rubber Company 

Grace & Company 

Great Northern Nekoosa 
Corporation 

Greater Triangle Community 
Foundation 

GTE Corporation 

Guy C. Eavers Excavating 
Corporation 

Harris Foundation 

Hartman & Sons 

HCA Foundation 

Hershey Chocolate Company 

Hershey Fund 

Household International 

Hughes Aircraft Company 

International Mineral & Chemical 
Corporation 

International Business Machine 

J. B. Wine and Sons 

James River Corporation 

Jefferson Pilot Corporation 

Johnson & Johnson 

Kidder Peabody Foundation 

Lawyers Title Insurance 
Corporation 

Liberty Corporation Foundation 

MNC Investment Bank 



Manpower Temporary Services 
Manufacturers National 

Corporation 
Marketing Communications, Inc. 
Martin Marietta Corporation 

Foundation 
Massachusetts Mutal Life 

Insurance 
Merrill Lynch & Company 
MNC Financial, Inc. 
Mobile Gil Corporation 
Moffett Paving & Excavating 

Company 
Monsanto Fund 

Morgan Guaranty Trust Company 
Murphy Oil Corporation Foundation 
Nationwide Foundation 
New England Telephone 
New Jersey Bell 
New York Marine & General 

Insurance 
Norfolk Southern Foundation 
North Carolina National Bank 
Northern Telecom, Inc. 
Northern Trust Company 
Northwestern Mutal Life Insurance 

Company 
Norton Company Foundation 
Penney 
Pennsylvania Power & Light 

Company 
Pennwalt Foundation 
Pennzoil Company 
Pepsi Co Foundation, Inc. 
Pfizer 

Philip Morris, Inc. 
Phillips Petroleum 
Piedmont Aviation, Inc. 
T. Rowe Price Associates 

Foundation 
Price Waterhouse Foundation 
Provident Life & Accident 

Insurance 
Provident Mutual Life Insurance 
R. E. Collier, Inc. 
Ray's of Virginia, Inc. 
Reynolds Metals Company 
RF&P Railroad Company 
Rorer Group, Inc. 
Rowe's Family Restaurant 
Sarah Belk Gambrell Foundation 
Sara Lee Foundation 
Scripps-Howard 
Sears Roebuck Foundation 
Security Pacific Finance 

Corporation 
Shearson Lehman Hutton 
Shenandoah Life Insurance 
Shenandoah's Pride Dairy 
Sherwin Williams Company 
South Carolina National Bank 
Southern Bell 
Sovran Foundation 
Staunton Fine Arts Association 
Steel Heddle Manufacturing 

Company 
Tenneco Foundation 
Texaco Philanthropic Foundation, 

Inc. 
Texas Eastern Transmission 
The Maryland National Foundation 

Inc. 
The Murphy Foundation of 

Louisiana 
The Rosewood Corporation 
Thomas J. Lipton Foundation 




Dr. Cynthia H. Tyson 



VOLUNTEER LEADERSHIP 




Spencer Residence Hall 



Three-Twenty Associates 
Times IVIirror 

Towers, Perrin Forster & Crosby 
Travelers Companies Foundation. 

Inc. 
Union Pacific Corporation 
Unisys Corporation 
Upjohn Company 

Virginia Electric & Power Company 
Virginia Foundation for 

Independent Colleges 



GIFTS IN KIND 



Wachovia Bank & Trust Company 
Washington Post 
Wells Fargo Bank 
Wenger Foundation 
Westinghouse Foundation 
Wheat First Securities, Inc. 
Williams Companies 
Wisconsin Bell. Inc. 
Woodson Foundation 
Xerox Corporation 
Young Hardware 



These gifts are donations of goods, services or 
products given by individuals or corporations 
which benefit the College in an immediate, 
tangible way. The College is truly appreciative 
of the many gifts made in this manner. 



Mr. and Mrs. Russell J. 

Berry 
Estate of Mary L. B. 

Birdsong 
Bookstack 
Sarah E. Darnall 
Emporium 

Golden Tub Bath Shop 
Julia Grant 
Susan Harris Hamilton 

'36 
Holt's China and Gift 

Store 
Jane Hunter '74 



Mr. and Mrs. Lyie 

Koogler 
Lang's Jewelers 
Pampered Palate 
Barbara Moore Schuch 
Schwarzschilds 
Silver Linings 
Dr. Ben H. Smith, Jr. 
Joan A. Sylvia '81 
Mary Louise Sylvia '81 
A. Jane Townes '69 
Woodrow Wilson Gift 

Shop 



SCHOLARSHIP GIFTS 

Traditionally, scholarships at Mary Baldwin 
College have been instrumental in attracting 
and retaining good students. Many alumnae, 
friends and parents have made a commitment 
to the College through generously endowing the 
following scholarships, which benefit not only 
the individual recipient but the entire College. 
Space limitations preclude inclusion of each 
benefactor's name, but we deeply appreciate 
each of their efforts. The scholarships listed 
below are by no means all the scholarships at 
Mary Baldwin College, however these reflect 
those scholarships to which contributions were 
made for 1988-1989. Additional recognition of 
these important gifts appears in the College 
catalog. 

Alumnae Scholarship Fund 

Barbara Stiuler Mayo Scholarship 

Charles Rutenbur Memorial Scholarship 

Richmond Alumnae Chapter Scholarship 

Annie Walker St. Clair Scholarship Fund 

Fannie B. Strauss Scholarship 

Emma O'Mara and Starke Baken Smith Memorial Scholarship 

Grace Sutherland and George Schilling Herscher Scholarship 

Wilhemina Cooke Eskridge Beard Scholarship 

Melissa E. Patrick Scholarship 

Rebecca Holcomb Dickinson Memorial Scholarship 

Bailey Snorf Scholarship Fund 

Bailey McFadden Scholarship 

Elizabeth Gruen Johnson Scholarship Fund 



Donald D. Thompson Memorial Scholarship 

Virginia L. Lester Alumnae Association Scholarship 

Cynthia Parr Williamson Scholarship 

Elizabeth Kelley Rogers Memorial Scholarship 

Emily Wirsing Kelley Fine Arts Scholarship 

Louise Priddie Donovan Scholarship Fund 

Julia Martin Holland Memorial Scholarship Fund 

Gordon C. Page Scholarship 

Dorothy Baughman Moore Scholarship Fund 

T. David Fitz-Gibbon Scholarstiip 

Mary Kathleen Shuford Memorial Scholarship 

Elizabeth Crawford Engle Scholarship 

Lettie Pate Whitehead Foundation Scholarship Fund 

Maurice L. Mednick Memorial Fund 

Ethel Murphy Ruble Music Award 

Anne Holman Hinckley Scholarship 

Endowment For Student Aid 

VFIC Scholarship 

Thomas F. Staley Foundation Lecture Program 



HONORARIUM 

Mary Baldwin College occasionally receives 
gifts which honor friends and alumnae. 

Gifts to the College were made in honor of the 
following: 

William Davidson Bane 

Betty Roberts Bertelson '48 

Mrs. L. B. Chambers 

Lisa Gallino '89 

Dr. and Mrs. Thomas Grafton 

Victoria Hinckley '85 

Isabel Tranter Keyes '36 

Mary Ethel Kindle 

Dodie McCall '53 

Mannie Nottingham Mears '18 

F. Emmett Russell 

Dr. Charles B. Rutenbur 

Fran Dudley Schmid '40 

Mary Anne Seal '48 

Rosemarie Sena 

Mary Kathleen Shuford '83 

Barbara Mayo Shuler '67 

Jane Thompson Slocomb '46 

Helen Carleton Moon Wallace '28 



ERRATA 

We apologize for any inadvertent omissions or 
errors, and we look forward to hearing your 
comments. 

The 1988-89 Annual Fund year includes gifts 
made between July 1, 1988 to June 30, 1989. 



Gifts and Grants to the Annual Fund 



Source 

Alumnae 

Parents 

Trustees 

Friends; Faculty/Staff 

Corporations 

Institutions* 

Total 



1986-87 

$293,193 
60,569 
83,951 
38,542 
220,303 
89,430 

$785,988 



1987-88 

$333,293 
56,539 
72,979 
41,162 
238,897 
79,885 

$822,725 



1988-89 

$347,788 
77,786 
63,834 
39,633 
246,091 
90,386 

$865,518 



•Includes Foundations, Churches, & Miscellaneous Gifts 




Operating Budget Revenues 1989 



Source 

Tuition & Fees 
Auxiliary Enterprises 
Gifts & Grants 
Student Aid 

Endowments 
Other Sources 



Total 



Amount 


Percent 


$ 6,411,696 


44% 


3,371,147 


23% 


2,141,597 


15% 


1,206,018 


8% 


882,419 


6% 


576,158 


4% 


$14,589,035 


100% 



44% 23% 15% 



Expenditures 1989 



Source 

Instruction 

Institutional Support 
Student Aid 

Student Services 

Auxiliary Enterprises 

Operation & Maintenance 
Mandatory Transfers 
Academic Support 

27% 19% 18% 10% 10% 8% 4% 4% 




Amount Percent 

$3,964,41 1 27% 

2,720,161 19% 

2,687,891 18% 

1,486,305 10% 

1,420,396 10% 

1,140,524 8% 

595,239 4% 

536,615 4% 

Total $14,551,542 100% 



PHENOMENAL 

Phonathon 

OFF TO A G REAT START 



The 1989-90 Phonathon is off to a rousing 
start, and it looks like it's going to be a 
phenomenal year! 

Nineteen students manned the phones Octo- 
ber 9-12 and November 6-9 raising $85,600 in 
the first two rounds of calling. This figure is up 
70 percent from last year's total of $50,350 
during the same time period. The average gift 
per person was recorded at $72.05 this year 
compared to $42.53 for the same time period 
last year, a 69 percent increase in the average 
gift. 

During the first four nights of calling, students 
raised $36,675 in pledges from alumni and 
friends. If that wasn't impressive enough, they 




upped that during the next four nights of calling 
when pledges were recorded at $48,925. 

Annual Fund Associate Director Anne 
Mcintosh Holland '88 said the focus this year 
has been on asking people to get their money 
in before December 31, 1989, so they might 
take advantage of their income tax deductions 
this calendar year. However, the actual fiscal 
year for the Annual Fund does not end until 
June 30, 1990, and Holland said the Annual 
Fund staff feel certain they can meet their 
1989-90 Phonathon goal of $108,000. 

"The Phonathon works because students are 
calling alumnae," Holland said. "The students 
are on campus and are calling many who have 
never been back to their alma mater. For many 
alumnae, the Phonathon is renewing their 
connection to Mary Baldwin." 

Managers for the 1 989-90 Phonathon are 
Katherine Brant, a senior from Marion, Virginia, 
and Mary Wexler, a junior from Richmond. 
Phonathon callers are juniors Michelle Corder, 
Whitney Strickler, Katherine Slough, Jill 
McDaniel and Jennifer Brillhart. 

Sophomores are Rachel Mayes, Kristin 
Collins, Julia Shugart, Mary Yonker, Alice 
Washington, Tiffany Taylor, India Parrish, 
Christine Martin, Tonya McNabb, Kimberly 
Hughes and Mary Hughes. 

Freshmen are Julie Brown and Virginia 
Fontana. In addition, Catherine Evans, a PEG 
student, is a Phonathon caller. 

The Phonathons are conducted from the third 
floor of the Miller House in the Annual Fund 
office, and will continue throughout the school 
year on November 13-16, January 29-31 and 
February 1 , February 5-8, April 2-5, and May 
7-10. 



Chairman of the 1989-90 Board of Trustees 

Charles S. Luck III 

President of Mary Baldwin College 

Dr. Cynthia H. Tyson 

Vice-President for Institutional Advancement 

Dr. John T. Rice 

Executive Director of College Development and College Relations 

R. Eric Staley 

Director of Major Gifts 

Laura Catching Alexander 71 

Associate Director of the Annual Fund 

Anne Mcintosh Holland '88 

Director of Grants 

Lydia Petersson 

Executive Director of Alumnae Activities 

Crista R. Cabe 

Director of Special Projects 

George I. McCune 

Development Committee of the 1989-90 Board of Trustees 

Claire Lewis Arnold '69 
J. Edward Betts 
Liddy Kirkpatrick Doenges '63 
Robin Wilson Lea '66 
Charlotte Jackson Lunsford '51 
Frank C. Martin, Jr. — Chairman 
Chester A. Rose 
Mildred Roycroft Teer '44 

Annual Giving Committee of the 1989-90 Alumnae Board 

Ray Castles Uttenhove '68 
Janie Huske Satterfield '70 
Susan Johnson High '62 
Kimberly Baker Glenn '79 
Alice B. Hansbarger '73 

Annual Giving Task Force of the 1989-90 Parents Council 

Bolivar C. Andrews 
Dr. C. Harold Reagan 
Betsy Dudley 
John Hildebrand 
Alexander Hamilton IV 
Margaret Kluttz 

Fund Raising Committee of the 1989-90 Advisory Board 
of Visitors 

Dr. Marjorie 8. Chambers 
William T. Mclntyre, Jr. 



The Success YouVe Come To Expect 

MARY BALDWIN COLLEGE 




jren, Ackerly, 9 and Anne, 
i, and is co-owner and 
'ice-president of Hair 
ieors of Charleston. 
iTEWART FAIR Bar- 
jour lives in Yazoo City, 
lAS. Her daughter Fair, 22, 
jraduoted from Vander- 
)ilt in May. Her son Will is 
!0, and her son Charles, 
6, is a sophomore in high 
chool. 

CATHERINE FARRAR 
Marshall and her hus- 
>and. Bob, own the Christ- 
nos Mouse with locations 
n Williamsburg, Lightfoot, 
^ags Head, and Myrtle 
Seach. Their daughter 
iecky is a junior at Vir- 
jinia Tech; their son Rob is 
1 freshman at Lynchburg 
lollege; and their daugh- 
er Ashley is a freshman in 
ligh school. 

FAIRFAX HARDESTY 
Montgomery's son 
)uncan is a senior at Mill- 
aps College in Jackson, 
vAS, and her daughter Alli- 
:on is a sophomore at Bir- 
ningham Southern in 
Jirmingham, AL. Fairfax is 
;o-op/computer produc- 
ion manager for her local 
lewspaper. 

MANCY NORVELL 
Smith is moving to 
'ampa and starting her 
naster's in theology. 
3ILLIE LITTON Clark 
eceived her master's de- 
jree in early childhood 
;ducation in May, 1988. 
SANDRA OZMUN 
McDaniel is a part-time 
nerchandise representa- 
ive for Herlitz, Inc. Her 
lusband, William, is a 
;tore manager for K-Mart 
:orporation, and they 
:elebrated their 25th wed- 
iing anniversary with their 
daughter Jeanne's wed- 
ding. Their daughter, Julie 
\nn, is a flight attendant 
^ith Delta Airlines. 



-'65 



SUSAN BROWNE 
l/Vebb is an elder in Salem 
Presbyterian Church 
where her husband, Fred, 
s the minister. Their son 
'A'il, age 19, is a sopho- 
Tiore at Virginia Com- 
monwealth University and 
iheir daughter Betsy, age 



17, is a senior at Salem 
High School. Susan says 
she is playing a lot of 
bridge and tennis. 
MARGARET GUN- 
THER Riddle says she 
enjoyed her class reunion 
i n May. She has two 
daughters in college and a 
15-year-old son, who is 
still at home. Margaret 
works for the government 
and is on elder in her 
church. She says her hus- 
band is a movie buff 
and is enjoying his "semi- 
retirement." 

KATHERINE SCAF- 
FOLD Rapkin is on as- 
sistant director for health 
promotion services at the 
Lincoln, NE, YMCA. 
ELIZABETH "BETSY" 
WALKER Cate is a riding 
instructor and recently 
moved to a farm in East- 
over, SC. She has three 
children: Walker, 20, a 
junior at Clemson; Nilla, 
1 6, ia a junior in high 
school; and Elizabeth, 12, 
who is in the seventh 
grade. 

CAROLYN BERNEK- 
ING Kelleher and her 
family visited MBC this 
summer. She says her chil- 
dren were "favorably 
impressed." 



'66 



EMILY WRIGHT Mal- 
lory has taken a year off 
from work to help her 
father take core of her 
mother, who has Alzheim- 
er's disease. Her daughter 
Julia is a junior at David- 
son, and her son Brooke is 
a junior at Patrick Henry 
High School. 

JOAN DAVIS Male is a 
self-employed insurance 
agent and journalist. Her 
oldest daughter is now at- 
tending the University of 
Georgia. 

JANET WIETHOFF 
Price teaches piano les- 
sons and paints water- 
colors. Her son Joel is a 
freshman at St. Andrews 
College, and her daughter 
Mary is in the 8th grade at 
St. Catherine's. Her hus- 
band, Jim, owns a boat 
manufacturing firm. She 
says they try to see ALICE 



TOLLEY Goodwin and 
HEIDE BRANDT 

Robertson when they 
can and also keep up with 
SALLY FISHER Wilkes. 
ELIZABETH PAGE 
JONES Thacker is still 
teaching senior English at 
Matoaca High School in 
Chesterfield County, VA. 
Her daughter, Elizabeth, is 
in the 5th grade. Page says 
that she and her husband, 
John, enjoy living on their 
boat at Gwynn's Island 
whenever possible. 
SARAH FISHER Wilkes 
is business manager for 
the Ruxton County School. 
She volunteers for the Bal- 
timore Zoo and the Rood 
to Recovery program for 
the American Cancer 
Society. Her son Rex has 
completed his freshman 
year at Randolph Macon, 
and her son Scott is a 
junior in high school. 
JO ELLEN TURNER 
Thompson's daughter 
Holly is a senior in civil 
engineering at Virginia 
Tech, and her son Peter is 
a freshman there. 
KAY PUCKETTE Felm- 
lee is an actuary at First 
Colony Life. Her husband, 
Charles, is administrative 
director at Central Vir- 
ginia Training Center. 
Kay's son Chuck is a high 
school senior, and her 
daughter Alice is a high 
school junior. Kay visited 
with JAN HADDRELL 
Connors and NANCY 
JACKSON Miller lost 
fall at Nancy's house in 
Richmond. 

CLAUDIA TURNER 
Aycock writes that she 
and her family have been 
busy remodeling their new 
house. Her daughter 
Cherry entered middle 
school this fall. 
SUSAN LYLES Randall 
graduated from Florida 
International University 
with a BFA in photogra- 
phy. She is showing work 
in galleries, working on 
photography as an art 
form, and working as a 
substitute art teacher. Her 
husband. Bill, is a film di- 
rector with his own pro- 
duction company. Their 
daughter Eliza is a junior 
at Barnard, and daughter 



Suzanna is o junior at Ran- 
som Everglades School. 



-'67 



BRENDA BALLARD 
Magill and her husband. 
Ham, have two daughters, 
Carroll, 17, and Cotoleen, 
14. Both girls play volley- 
ball, basketball, and 
tennis. 

LUCIE HARRISON 
Jaycocks is a housewife, 
does community work, 
and is on historic guide in 
Charleston, S.C. 
MARY LANE DUDLEY 
Purtill is living in Char- 
lotte. Her husband, Al, is 
senior vice-president of 
J. A. Jones Construction 
Company; her daughter 
Trover entered MBC this 
fall. Her son Allan is a 10th 
grader and enjoys guitar 
and basketball. She says 
the family hod a wonderful 
trip to London, in February 
and they all enjoyed its 
theatre. 

MARGARET "PEGGY" 
MADDEX Barnes' son 
Robbie is in his second 
year at Georgia Tech in 
civil engineering. Her 
daughter Sarah is a high 
school junior and is inter- 
ested in Mary Baldwin. 
ANNE WILLIAMS 
Blanks and her husband, 
Randolph, are stationed 
at F.E. Warren AFB in 
Wyoming, where he be- 
came the vice-wing com- 
mander. Her son Jim is at 
VMI, and son Joe is a high 
school senior. Anne soys 
she stays busy trying to 
keep up with all the social 
obligations and doing vol- 
unteer work. 

NANCY LOUISE 
FALKENBERG Muller 
says that she and her hus- 
band, Jim, enjoy work, 
tennis and bridge — in that 
order. They currently hold 
a state ranking for their 
tennis playing. 
CHERYL DIANE DIN- 
WIDDIE Andre is now 
the head library media 
specialist in the same 
junior high/middle school 
that she attended almost 
30 years ago. Her son 
Chris is in his sophomore 
year of college, and son 



i^ffa 



Justin is a liigli sclnooi 
junior. Diane says slie en- 
joys extensive llieatre 
going, tennis, bridge, and 
travel whenever she can. 
She is currently doing ad- 
ditional graduate work at 
Lincoln Center/Columbia 
University. 

MARGARET WEAVER 
Crosson, is working on a 
master's degree in social 
studies at Hollins College. 
KATHARINE SAFFOLD 
Rapkin is on assistant 
health promotion services 
director at YMCA in Lin- 
coln, NE. She has three 
children: Katharine, 14, 
Mary, 1 1, and Paul, 4. 
JANICE SMITH Barry 
is a fifth grade teacher 
with the Camden County, 
N.C. Board of Education 
and is completing a mas- 
ter's degree in upper 
elementary education. 
NANCY RUBRIGHT 
Gates is on assistant 
vice-president production 
manager at Curtis Day & 
Company. Her son Jeffrey 
is attending the French- 
American International 
School in San Francisco. 
EVELYN MARTIN 
Schreck is a student in the 
MBC Adult Degree Pro- 
gram and teaches pre- 
school. Her husband, Bob, 
is owner of a successful 
trophy and awards store 
in Richmond. Their son 
David recently graduated 
from VCU, and daughter 
Shannon is a high school 
senior. 



-'68 



MARY LYNN MILLERS 
Sopher says that her 
daughter Margaret, age 5, 
is a very busy big sister to 
her twin brothers. Mar- 
garet has just started kin- 
dergarten. 

MARGARET ANN 
ROBERTSON Fohl be 
came the associate for 
pastoral care at the Bryn 
Mawr, PA, Presbyterian 
Church after being or- 
dained in 1988. Margaret 
and her husband, William 
Van Arnold, who lives in 
Richmond, ore trying to 
survive a commuter mar- 
riage and complete a sec- 



ond book to be published 
by Westminster Press. 
ELIZABETH DONEL- 
SON Adier is involved in 
educational kinesiology 
and works with on abused 
foster child on a volunteer 
basis. 

SUSAN HUST Rosher 
moved to Rome, New 
York, in 1987. Her hus- 
band, Nicholas, accepted 
a correction counselor 
position at Midstate Cor- 
rection Facility. She is 
working with New York 
State Department of 
Social Service's Bureau of 
Child Core. Their son, 
Peter, was president of his 
class last year and enjoys 
football, baseball, soccer, 
basketball, and swimming 
in their own pool. 
JANET P. HARRIS is 
teaching French and 
Spanish at University Lig- 
gett School in Grosse 
Point, Ml. Her husband, 
George, still works for the 
federal government, and 
their sons, Greg, 9, and 
David, 7, are active in Cub 
Scouts. 

CARY BETH FREE Van 
Fossen is a certified 
ophthalmic assistant and 
her husband, Jerry, is a 
project engineer with the 
Department of Energy. 
They have two children 
attending the University of 
Tennessee. 

BARBARA RENICK 
Jimenez lives in Madrid, 
Spain. She enjoyed a visit 
from ANN WHITTEN 
Gillenwater and her 
family in June. Ann's 
daughter stayed with Bar- 
bara for a month. 



-'69 



JENNIFER LYNN King 

recently became assistant 
dean for external relations 
at the University of Ore- 
gon's School of Journal- 
ism, where she received 
her master's in 1983. She 
says her three children are 
a "delightful handful" at 
ages 16, 14, and 9, and the 
family loves Oregon. 
NAN JERVEY writes that 
she has bought a new 
house with a small cottage 



in bock, which is keeping 
her "quite busy." 

MARTHA H. FOWLER 

moved to Florida this post 
summer to be near her 
fiance, David McToggort, 
and his children Neil, age 
12, and Jennifer, age 10. 
Martha and David ore 
planning a wedding in 
Roanoke, but have not set 
the dote. 

SARA NAIR James has 

moved from Norfolk to 
Charlottesville. 

REBEKAH KENNEDY 
Caruso moved to Nash- 
ville this past summer after 
what she describes as 
seven "super years" in 
Sarasota, FL. Her hus- 
band. Bill, is the director of 
education at First Pre- 
sbyterian Church. Their 
son, Paul, was four in Au- 
gust. Rebekoh says she 
has quit work to be "a 
full-time mom." 

ANN WIRTH Williams 

is teaching elementary 
school science at View- 
point School in Colabo- 
sas, CA. Her daughter, 
Sarah, is a senior in high 
school and is a varsity 
cheerleader. Her hus- 
band, John, still enjoys 
being at ARCO. 

SANDRA BRALLEY 
Billingsley will serve her 
residency in family med- 
icine at St. Michael Hos- 
pital in Milwaukee, a 
specialty affiliate of the 
Medical College of 
Wisconsin. She and her 
husband. Honk, live in 
Kenosha, Wl, with their 
three children, Susan, 
Patrick, and Eric. 

JANE COLLIS Thorn- 
ton enjoys the California 
climate and says her chil- 
dren — Bryan, 11, Lizzie, 7, 
and Virginia, 4 — keep her 
busy with their activities. 

ANNE McGEORGE 
Nickerson is on the 

national board of trustees 
of Experiment in Interna- 
tional Living, which is 
known for its innovative 
international education, 
exchange, and training 
programs. 



-'70 



JULIE MAYS married 
Harold Scott Cannel on 
May 23, 1987. They live in 
Purchase, NY, with his two 
sons, Ian, 12, and Nicky, 
10. Julie wrote that they 
were expecting a baby in 
June '89. Julie is continu- 
ing to work OS an Invest- 
ment Manager at Lord, 
Abbett and Company. 
JANE IRZYK Mize and 
her husband, David, live 
in Camp Pendleton, CA. 
David has been deployed 
for six months as com- 
manding officer of 1600 
Marines. Jane says she is 
spending her time as the 
chairperson of the Wives' 
Support Group and is 
"mother hen to almost 500 

GRACE HITCHMAN 
McGrath's husband. Bill, 
has been appointed court 
commissioner for the city 
of El Cojon, CA. She says it 
is strange to hear him 
called "Your Honor." 
ELIZABETH JEN- 
NINGS Shupe is busy 
with her husband, Thomas, 
who is athletic director at 
Wichita State University 
and their son Scott. She is 
program chair of the 
Wichita Dames and on the 
board of the American I 
Red Cross and Hospice. 
ELIZABETH NESBITT 
Thomason received a 
B.A. from Clinch Valley 
College of UVA in May, 
1989. ! 

JOSEPHINE ROBIN- 
SON Waite has three 
children: Katherine, 11, 
Rhodes, 8, and Abbie, 4. 
Jo is serving as this year's 
chair of the Garden of 
Eden Ball — a major fund- 
raiser for the Atlanta 
Botanical Garden. 
CONNIE KITTLE Neer 
is a professional actress 
and theatre administrator 
overseeing an acting' 
school. She is also respon- 
sible for the marketing 
and reservations of school 
matinees for Youtheatre's 
four professional produc- 
tions a year. 

JEAN C. GRAINGER 
says she had a wonderful 
ten-day vacation in Paris 



and London. In Paris she 
visited the family with 
whom she lived while she 
was a student. 



-'11 



'71 



JANET DENNIS Branch 

has moved from Light- 
house, FL, to Richmond, 
VA. 

KATHERINE DOWNIE 
lives with her husband, 
Robin, and son, Thomas 
Leiand, in Alexandria. She 
participated in the Pro- 
Choice march in Wash- 
ington, D.C., along with 
300,000 others on April 9, 
1989. 

JANET MARGUERITE 
Sapp enjoyed getting 
together with former 
roommates Linda Bloke 
Gayle and Travis Taylor 
Derring '70. She still works 
with Pfizer and is the presi- 
dent-elect of the Junior 
League of Augusta, GA. 
LAURA CATCHING 
Alexander is the direc- 
tor of the Annual Fund at 
MBC. She and her hus- 
band, Dan, have moved to 
Staunton from the Boston 
area. 

KATE GLADDEN 
Schultz is teaching 
middle school art and says 
she finds it a challenge. 
She is getting advice from 
her 12 and 13-year old 
sons, who ore in middle 
school themselves. 
DEE BOWMAN Hag- 
gard is remodeling and 
adjusting to her move from 
Michigan to Houston. 
ROSEMERRY McCLIN- 
TOCK Franks is now a 
manager and buyer for 
Voilo, a ladies' specialty 
shop in Greensboro. 
SALLY CANNON 
Crumbley has three 
sons: Will, 10, Joseph, 6, 
and Philip, almost one. 
BRENDA NICHOL 
Goings is part-owner 
and director of educa- 
tional programs for 
Kentucky Derby Hosiery 
Company and she soys 
enjoys volunteer work with 
the Girl Scouts and com- 
munity theatre. She has 
j two daughters, Mary Lois 
and Anno. 



CAROL PRIDGEA 
Storey is administrative 
vice president of the Dal- 
las Junior League and has 
a kindergartener, Clair, 
and a third grader, Clint. 
MARTHA RIVIERE 
Offutt has been busy with 
volunteer work this year as 
corresponding secretary 
for the Junior League of 
Annapolis and on the 
board of the Parents 
League of her children's 
school. She soys that 
Leigh, 8, enjoys horse 
shows and fox hunting and 
that Matt, 6, can ride but 
prefers lacrosse and soc- 
cer. In her spare time, 
Martha manages her 
and her husband's rental 
properties. 

DONA CONNOLLY 
Masti n completed 
coursework for her MLS 
from Catholic Llniversity 
this post summer. She 
wrote that she hoped to be 
working part-time for a 
public library system in the 
DC area by this foil. 
KATHY MADIGAN 
Muehlman says she 
has been very busy. She 
has opened an antiques 
and gift shop called 
"Comille's." Her son 
Madigon is 2 years old. 
BLANCHE WYSOR An- 
derson began working 
as public services division 
chief for Arlington County 
Department of Libraries in 
October '88. Her hus- 
band, David, is the univer- 
sity archivist at George 
Washington University. 
She soys they both enjoy 
living and working in "ex- 
citing" Washington, DC. 
CARYN GOVE Long 
resigned her Air Force 
commission when her son, 
Lewis Clark Long IV, was 
born. Her husband, Lewis, 
has been reassigned from 
Wiesbaden, Germany, to 
Keesler AFB in Biloxi. 



-'73 



ANDREA DANNET- 
TELL-Jones' son, 
Matthew, is one year old. 
She is soles representa- 



tive for M&M/Mors Candy 
and her husband, Leon, is 
District Sales Manager for 
Llpton. She writes that they 
love living in northern 
California. 

CINDY HUFFSTETLER 
Rosenthal and her hus- 
band, Steve, live in Rich- 
mond. Steve is deputy for 
criminal low enforcement 
for Virginia's Attorney 
General. 

DEBORAH J. VERDIER 
Smith changed careers 
lost year to join the insur- 
ance industry and soys she 
has already had two 
promotions. She has re- 
turned to her hometown 
after ten years, remarried, 
and bought a new house. 
She says her children 
Devin, 10, a potential MBC 
student, and Sean, 8, a 
Nintendo wizard, keep 
her pretty active, as well. 
ROBYN TIMBERLAKE 
Ruth writes that she has 
enjoyed teaching second 
grade in the local Chris- 
tian school. Her youngest 
daughter, Christy, was in 
her class lost year. Robyn 
also says that she and 
PENNY STORMONT 
'75 are good friends. 
DEMARIS ELSASSER 
Wheeler has been mar- 
ried for sixteen years. She 
has two children, Jeffrey, 
7, and Jessica, 3, and 
works as assistant vice 
president at Sovran Bonk 
Investment Department in 
Norfolk, VA. Her husband 
has his own business. 
DEBORAH VEALE 
Sergi wrote that she was 
expecting her second child 
in June, when her daugh- 
ter, Julia, has just turned 
three. The family planned 
to travel to Italy in August 
to visit family and have the 
baby baptized. 
CATHERINE ANN 
HOOD Kennedy's hus- 
band. Rick, has finished 
his second year of medical 
school; Clayton is in third 
grade; Jane Fleming is in 
kindergarten; and Drew 
is two. 

ELENA "HELEN" DEL- 
GADO is volunteer center 
director with United Way. 
She served on the plan- 
ning committee for the 
1989 International Associ- 



ation of Volunteer Admin- 
istration Conference and 
is moderator for the Board 
of Deacons at her church. 
MARGARET MUSSEL- 
MAN Smith is a nurse 
anesthetist and her hus- 
band, Richard, is a physi- 
cian. She says they ore 
busy with their two-year- 
old son, Richard, and a 
Great Dane puppy. 
CARMEN HOLDEN 
McHaney is the PR/ 
marketing coordinator for 
the Arkansas Easter Seal 
Society. Her husband, Jim, 
is an attorney and their 
sons, Michael, 9, and Hol- 
den, 6, ore busy with 
school, soccer and golf. 
Carmen says she enjoyed 
the Little Rock Alumnae 
Chapter meeting with 
Crista Cabe and the up- 
date on MBC. 
KATHERINE HEWITT 
Holmes is the mother of 
two adopted sons: Chris- 
topher Paul and Stephen 
Kinloch. She is on the Fort 
Smith Public Library Board 
of Regents, Inter-Faith 
Community Center Board, 
a member of the Junior 
League, and active in the 
session, choir and Sunday 
School of the First Pres- 
byterian Church. 
DIANA OLIVIA Tucker 
writes that she and her 
husband, Steve, enjoyed 
their visit to Grand Cay- 
man so much that they 
were planning to take their 
children in October. Their 
son Stephen is touring with 
the Virginia State Golf 
Tournoment and their 
daughter, Courtney, is 
busy with tennis and 
dance. Diana says she has 
been in contact with ELIZ- 
ABETH B. SIMONS 74 
in Washington, DC. 



-'74 



ELIZABETH L. KELLER 

recently was awarded a 
rocking chair embossed 
with the Mary Baldwin 
College seal by the Vir- 
ginia State Bar Criminal 
Law Section where she is 
the assistant executive 
director. 

ELINOR B. KIRBY is 
teaching at Lodue Chapel 



-^" 



Nursery School. She has 
two sons, David, 8, and 
Jonathan, 5. 

ELIZABETH HENDER- 
SON Long says she is 
busy teaching full time and 
taking her three sons to 
little league practice and 
games. She also says her 
family is really happy in 
Florida. 

HARRIETT HUGHES is 
now the director of an in- 
vitro fertilization labora- 
tory and has her master's 
degree in human resource 
management. 
MYRA ANN CUSH- 
MAN has been employed 
since January, 1984, as a 
clinical psychologist and 
psychotherapist by the 
"Association des Centres 
Med i CO -Psycho- Pedago- 
giques de Seine-et-Oise," 
based in Versoil las, 
France. 

MARIE DIENST Perry is 
the mother of three chil- 
dren: Pat and Chris, 12, 
identical twins, and 
Kathryn, 5. She is a substi- 
tute teacher and tutor for 
early elementary children, 
president of Episcopal 
Churchwomen for her 
parish, and a Junior 
League volunteer. Her 
husband. Pot, is a CPA. 



■'75 



PAT COFFEY Huff- 
stetler and her husband, 
Fred, an account manager 
with Tellabs, live in Au- 
rora, IL. Fred's daughter, 
Froncie '93, is active in 
drama at MBC. Pot and 
MIRIAM BUCKLES 
Helmen '47 are sisters in 
a local chapter of PEO, an 
international organization 
dedicated to the education 
of women. 

EVA STIMSON is asso 
ciate editor of Presbyte- 
rian Survey. 

NANCY BENHAM 
Rogers wrote that she 
and Christopher were ex- 
pecting their first child last 
fall. She visited with a 
Mary Baldwin friend, 
PENNY HUNT Stor- 
mont, in Duck, NC, lost 
year. 

HOLLISANNGROPPE 
Crow isteoching learning 



disabled and emotionally 
disabled students in public 
school. She is active in the 
Junior League and in her 
children's schools, and 
has been teaching Sunday 
school for five years. 
MARTHA CREASY Cut- 
right practices dentistry 
intheDanville,VA, Health 
Center and her husband, 
Barry, also a dentist, has a 
private practice. 
NANCY MONCURE 
Stikes and Henry, an 
army physician, hove 
moved bock to Germany. 
ANNE ANDERSON 
WALLEN and her hus- 
band, Dan, and their two 
small sons, moved to Prov- 
idence, Rl, this post sum- 
mer. Dan is vice president 
of operations for Toray 
Plastics of America. 
LEE JOHNSTON 
Foster is the Director of 
Alumni Affairs at the Col- 
lege of William and Mary. 
JAN DEFORREST 
McCloskey is a home- 
maker raising three 
children. 



-'76 



VICTORIA GUNN 
Simons is an associate 
with A. Foster Higgins in 
Houston. The manage- 
ment consulting company 
is a subsidiary of Johnson 
& Higgins, on industry 
leader in employee bene- 
fits for over 60 years. 
SHELLY RANDALL 
Millard has moved to 
Hong Kong with her 
family. 

MAUDE MARTIN Huff 
wrote that she and her hus- 
band. Bill, expected their 
first child in early October. 
CARMILEE CATCHING 
is working on a Ph.D. in 
human development at the 
University of Texas and is 
the research director of o 
study examining the 
social, emotional, and 
language development of 
deaf and hearing children. 



-'77 



LANGHORNE 
AMONETTE Ellis and 

her husband, Barry, 



moved in August to Vol- 
dosta, GA, where Barry 
practices otolaryngology. 
DIANE HEPFORD 
Lenahan continues to 
work port time as on asso- 
ciate in the low firm Lena- 
hon and Dempsey in 
Scronton, PA. She has a 
three-year-old daughter, 
Virginia. 

DEBBIE WOLFE Shea 
met MARTHA LYNCH 
Smith, KAREN WEY- 
HER Gavigan, MARY 
CLARK McBurney, and 
CATHY duPONT 
Schlaeppi at Kiowoh 
Island, SC, last summer. 
She says they plan a mini- 
reunion there every year. 
CHERYL HARGETT 
Johnson is living in Min- 
neapolis, where she and 
her husband, Mark, both 
work for General Mills, 
Inc. Mark is on engineer- 
ing project manager and 
Cheryl is a quality control 
product manager for the 
Betty Crocker Division. 
SEAN KEYES Whitman 
has moved from Dallas to 
Tulsa. 

JUDY ELLEN Hanlen is 
co-chair of the Alumnae 
Chapter in Charleston, 
WVA. She is a graduate in 
medical technology from 
UVA, a member of the 
Junior League, and a 
member of State Board of 
Licensure for medical 
technologists. 
JENNIFER CLARK 
Livesay is soles man- 
ager for Hilton of Santa 
Fe, and her husband, Tom, 
is director of Museums of 
New Mexico. They hove o 
son, Russell, age 2'/2, and 
a daughter, Heather 
Marie, who is a sopho- 
more at the University of 
Texas. 

REBECCA REGAN 
Keever is a graduate stu- 
dent in psychology at 
ODU and a part-time re- 
search assistant. She and 
her husband, Jeff, spent 
two weeks in Europe. 
MELISSA RHODES 
McCue's husband, 
Thomas, is the director of 
the Center of Real Estate 
Studies at Duquesne Uni- 
versity in Pittsburgh, PA. 
They moved there in the 
late summer. 



-'78 



LAURIE SCOTT Bass, 

husband Travis, son Ed, 9, 
and daughter Elizabeth, 7, ■ 
enjoy life in the low coun- : 
try of South Carolina.; 
Laurie is a substitutei 
teacher for Dorchesterj 
County Schools. \ 

LISA ANNE HOWARD 
Grose moved to the At- 
lanta area during the sum- 
mer of '89 and soys she is 
looking forward to seeing 
a lot of alumnae. 
SUSAN G. McKEMY is: 
moving from Tampa, FL to ' 
Fairfax, Va, with TRW. The 
relocation is due to her 
promotion to business de- 
velopment program man- 
ager. Susan says she 
concentrates on extending 
TRW's expertise in com- 
mand center engineering 
into the non-defense 
market. 

KATHY BALLEW 
Bowen says she is keep- 
ing busy with Kotherine, 
age 3, and Harrison, 20 
months. 

DR. KATHERINE 
CLORE is an assistant 
professor at the University 
of Alabama's Birmingham 
School of Optometry. 
MARY LETHA WARREN 
Jelinek is a soles rep- 
resentative with Jelinek- 
Warren Associates. 
MARY ALICE PASSA- 
GALUPPI runs her own 
business; McGuin Autc 
Rental and Leasing. She 
wrote she was expecting o 
child in October. 



-79 



NANCY RANDALI 
Mackey's husband 
David, is now with Con 
necticut Consulting Grouf 
in Greenwich. Her sister 
SHELLY RANDALI 
Millard '76, has movec 
to Hong Kong with he 
family. 

SUSAN KATHERINI 
HARRIS Witt has re 
cently joined Comprehen 
sive Counseling Services 
a private practice grouf 
with focus on providin; 
counseling services t( 



children, adolescents, and 
families. 

KATHERINE GOD- 
DARD Bennett is a 

homemaker in Maryland 
with two children: Mar- 
shall, 5'/2, and Ann Gor- 
don, 16 months. Her 
husband, Marshall, is a 
computer analyst for 
United Stationers. 
DOROTHY "DEE DEE" 
DRAKE Whitaker re 
turned to her art therapy 
work in o local nursing 
home this past summer. 
MARY AGNEW 

Brackin is a senior pro- 
grammer analyst for Rust 
International. She has two 
children, Whitney and 
John Warren, 
LESLIE DORE Hogan 
wrote that she and her 
husband, John, were ex- 
pecting their first child in 
September. She soys they 
are keeping busy with 2 
cots, 2 dogs, and a horse. 
They recently moved from 
Colorado to Texas. 
MARIOLINA A. Von 
Melon has moved from 
Massopequo, NY, to 
Plainedge, NY. 
ANNA-MARIE 
WALKER Abbott works 
with her husband in a solo 
family medical practice in 
rural NC. They drove their 
1931 Model A to the July 
4th parade in Staunton — a 
total of 475 miles. 



■'80 



CAROLYN TAMMARY 

Jackson has moved from 

"Norfolk to Maine and says 

)he is enjoying her new 

nome. 

KATHLEEN TERRELL 

Rogers is employed full 

ime with a career in real 

sstote. She loves her work 

and enjoys meeting and 

nteracting with the public. 

5he is very involved in 

:ommunity and volunteer 

work. 

MELANIE BARBER s 

:ounsel to the Merchant 

V\arine and Fisheries 

Committee in Washington, 

DC. 

BONNIE BOURNE 

Lawson has two chil- 

:lren: Ashley, 5, and 

^atrick, 2. They moved to 



Smithfield, VA, in August. 
CONNIE BOURNE 
Jung and her husband, 
John, wrote that they were 
expecting a baby this past 
summer. 

ALICE WILLIAMSON 
DuRant worked in ad- 
vertising for one year after 
graduation, then became 
a manager and buyer for a 
retail store. She next 
worked as a real estate 
agent. She is now the 
mother of two and a 
housewife. Her husband, 
David, is an attorney. 
ATHALIE SMITH Derse 
is a floral designer and her 
husband, John, is a con- 
sultant with Mercer- 
Meidinger-Hansen in 
Milwaukee. They wrote 
that they were expecting 
their first child in October. 
ALISE LEARNED Mahr 
is co-founder and vice 
president of the board 
of the CASA (Court Ap- 
pointed Special Assistant) 
program, vice president of 
the Alcohol and Drug 
Council Board of Che- 
mung County, and an ac- 
tive member of the Junior 
League. She has two chil- 
dren: Amanda, 3, and 
Maggie, 1. Her husband, 
William, is a senior mar- 
keting representative with 
IBM. 

LYNN T. GILLILAND 
moved from Charlotte, 
NC, to Greenwood, SC. 
ROSALINE C. Van- 
NESS was recently pro- 
moted to assistant vice 
president of trust opera- 
tions at Crestar Bank in 
Richmond. 



'81 



SHEILA STEWART 
Olson and her husband, 
Mark, are stationed at 
Camp Pendleton, CA. He 
is an artillery officer in the 
United States Marine 
Corps. They have a 4- 
year-old daughter, Me- 
gan, and a son, Gregory 
Alan, who is 3. 
ELIZABETH L. MALI- 
NOWSKI has been pro- 
moted to vice president by 
NCNB National Bank of 
Florida. She is active in the 
United Way and a mem- 



ber of the Greater Miami 
Chamber of Commerce. 
MARGARET WREN 
Farrar and her husband, 
Syd, are still in Silver City, 
MD, and own and operate 
and travel agency. She 
works part time with The 
Chatham News in adver- 
tising sales, and Syd is 
working at Wren Indus- 
tries with her father. 
GRACE CUMMINGS 
JONES Long is a visiting 
Lecturer in Ethics at 
Princeton Theological 
Seminary during the 
1989-90 academic year. 
ELIZABETH BLAKE 
FERGUSON'S husband, 
Robert, is an ogri-bus- 
inessmon with Southern 
Grove Farms. She man 
ages the "hometown" 
branch of Virginia First 
Savings Bonk in Emporia. 
SUSAN SHERMAN 
Couch recently moved 
from North Carolina to her 
hometown of Orange, VA. 
She has two children: 
Brian, 6, and Courtnoy, 3. 
Susan works with her 
father and brothers in the 
family business. 
GLENDA WHITAKER 
wrote that she was plan- 
ning to be married on 
November 4, 1 989, to Ken- 
neth C. Kroll, a physician 
practing internal medicine 
in Austin, TX. 
KATHLEEN HALLI- 
GAN is office manager/ 
administrator of Cameo 
Systems, Inc. in Santa 
Clara, CA. 

HELEN TRACEY Honks 
is a graduate of LaVari- 
ness. She lives in Paris, 
working as a cook and 
taking more chef classes. 
KATHRYN GRAVELY 
Melo has moved back to 
Virginia from Georgia 
and says she loves being 
closer to family and 
friends. 

CAROL M. MONGAN 
and her husband, John, 
have two children: johnny, 
3, and Elizabeth, who is 
one year old. Carol han- 
dles corporate communi- 
cations for W. L. Gore and 
Assoc, Inc. in Newark, 
DE. 

ELIZABETH SILVER 
Burton wrote that she 
and her husband, James, 



were expecting their first 
child in November. Eliza- 
beth works out of her 
home painting tiles and 
furniture. James in an en- 
gineer with Martin V. 
Templeton and Sons. 
KATHERINE 
KETCHUM wrote that she 
planned to be married on 
October 28, 1989, to 
Charles Eric LeDoyen, and 
become a full time home- 
maker. She is interested in 
alumnae activities in the 
Los Angeles area. 



■'82 



SUZANNE HAUSER 
Weiss is a projects and 
development associate at 
FEDAPT, the Foundation 
for the Extension and De- 
velopment of the Ameri- 
can Professional Theatre 
in New York City. 
SARAH N. BEARD has 
moved from Winston- 
Salem to Richmond. 
M. KAREN WATCH- 
ORN is assistant director 
of Extended Day at the 
Totroll School in Wilming- 
ton, DE. 

DANA FLANDERS 
McPherson has tempo- 
rarily retired to take core 
of Richard, now sixteen 
months old. Her husband, 
Fontaine, is self-employed 
as broker. 

STEPHANIE CARLSON 
Brennan is a freelance 
designer and her hus- 
band, Michael, is an attor- 
ney with Holland and 
Hart. 

ELIZABETH WATKINS 
MOORE wrote that she 
and her husband, Thomas, 
were expecting their first 
child in August. 
JENNIFER FREE is with 
the Disability Determina- 
tions Services of the 
Maryland State Depart- 
ment of Education. 
ADELE LOGAN 

MOORE Lone, a moth 
teacher in the Fayette 
County School System, re- 
ceived her master's de- 
gree in math education in 
1988. Her husband. Hank, 
is a pilot with Delta. They 
have two children: Daniel, 
2y2, and Dove, one month. 



i##> 



-'83 



f ul I time mother and 
homemaker. 



BARBARA PRICE 
RILEY Is still with Crestar 
Financial Corporation 
and was promoted to au- 
dit officer in November of 
'88. She and her husband, 
Jeff, recently purchased 
their first house. 
VICTORIA A. CAL- 
HOUN has moved to 
Alabamo to continue her 
education. 

MARY GODERRE 
Simeone is a kindergar- 
ten teacher at the Blessed 
Sacrament School in Jack- 
son Heights, NY. 
MELINDA L.CAIN has a 
new job as a regulatory/ 
marketing analyst for an 
independent oil and gas 
company in Dallas, Texas. 
NEYSA ANGLE Allen 
and her husband, Lewis, 
have moved to the Roa- 
noke area where she Is 
currently practicing with 
Virginia Vision/Optome- 
trist, P.C. 

REBECCA WAALEWYN 
Traylor is the assistant 
director of development 
for research at Washing- 
ton & Lee University. She 
has two children: Bran- 
don, 4 years old, and Ben, 
who is 3. 

FROST B. TELEGADAS 
has been named a partner 
in the low firm of House & 
Davidson. She has worked 
with the firm since her 
graduation from law 
school in 1986 
SHELIA YOUNG Is an 
attorney with Perrin, Per- 
rin, Mann and Patterson 
and her husband, Bruce, 
owns 7-Cs Charters, which 
arranges trips to the 
Bahamas. 

PATSY BUZZARD Alli- 
son Is director of the busi- 
ness office of Fish 
Memorial and West Vol- 
usia Memorial Hospital, 
and her husband, Carl, is a 
field engineering repre- 
sentative with Unisys 
Corporation. 

LISA KELLY PARKER 
has left her job at Carter 
Machinery to find a job In 
the Richmond area. 
BETH SLUSSER Hall Is 
no longer teaching, but 
says she enjoys being a 



-'84 



JULIE SALVICK Bud- 
nick has received a Wil- 
liam Harvey Award, an 
award established to 
promote greater public 
awareness and knowl- 
edge of hypertension and 
its relationship to cardio- 
vascular health. Julie has 
been a writer for Emory 
Medical Television Net- 
work for the past four 
years. She received an 
award in 1 986 for her doc- 
umentary on AIDS, titled 
"Why Can't You Make My 
Son Well?" 

KATHERINE E. FAUS- 
TER left the U.S. Informa- 
tion Agency with the 
Reagan administration's 
end In March 1989. She 
now works as director of 
programs at the Fund for 
American Studies in 
Washington, DC. 
SUSAN JONES Craw- 
ford is a sales analyst for 
Hershey Pasta, a division 
of Hershey Foods. She 
also serves as president of 
North Lebanon Women of 
Today and is pursuing her 
master's degree in com- 
munity psychology at Penn 
State. 

CHRIS CAMBELL 
McArthur and her hus- 
band, Robert, wrote that 
they were expecting their 
first child this past sum- 
mer. They live in Mountain 
View, CA. 

MARY O. POLLARD 
moved to Chicago to find 
a new job after teaching 
for three years in Chester- 
field County, VA. 
SHERRY DUNCAN 
Miller is a teacher and is 
working on a master's In 
reading at UVA. 
DONALD EDWARD 
KIERSON received on 
MBA from the University 
of Richmond and is a con- 
sultant with Broughton 
Systems, Inc. His wife, 
Vickie, is a nurse and their 
daughter, Suzanne Renae, 
is a student at Mary 
Baldwin. 

KELLY PHELPS Win- 
stead and her husband. 




Recent reunion in Richmond of (top row, left to right) Lisa 
Derby '88, Sandra Harrison '85, Eleanor Montague Smith 
'85 and (bottom row, left to right) Anne Ware '85 and Judith 
Clegg '85. 



Mark, were expecting 
thei r second child in 
October. 



-'85 



SUSAN A. STOVER is 

practicing law in New 
York City with Semel, 
Boeckmann, Diamond, 
Schepp and Yuhos. 
ANNE E. WARE recently 
purchased a home in Rich- 
mond and started a new 
career this post summer as 
an account executive with 
Benefit Counseling 
Service. 

PATTIE NORTON 
Gunter is currently the 
director of personnel for 
Sporting Life. Her hus- 
band, David, is a com- 
merlcal real estate broker. 
ANNE ROYALL Brown 
Is attending ODU to ob- 
tain a master's degree in 
counseling and is in pri- 
vate practice doing group 
therapy, with a specialty in 
co-dependency. She is en- 
gaged to Mitchell David 
Neff, a self-employed 
contractor. She says they 
have not decided on a 
wedding date. 
ELIZABETH DICKER- 
SON Franklin com- 
pleted her master's 
degree In education and is 
working on on education 
specialist degree. She 
plans to intern this fall in 
the Richmond City Schools 
as a school psychologist. 
Her husband, John, is an 
investment banker with 
Wheat First Securities. 
MARY MASON Pol- 



lard received her mas- 
ter's degree in social work 
in May, 1 989, and is a 
school social worker with 
the Hopewel I Public 
Schools. 

JUDITH ANN CLEGG 
has moved from Virginia 
Beach to Richmond and is 
director of program 
ministries at Beuloh United 
Methodist Church there. 
She was certified as a di- 
rector of Christian edu- 
cation and declared a 
candidate for diaconal 
ministry at the 1989 An- 
nual Conference of the 
United Methodist Church. 
She is engaged to Greg- 
ory Allen Scott Switzer. 
Their marriage Is to take 
place on December 16, 
1989, in Williamsburg, VA. 
MARILYN L. ANDER- 
SON is beginning her sec- 
ond year of both law 
school and the MBA pro- 
gram at Ohio State Uni- 
versity . She says she: 
hopes to practice corpo- 
rate law in Atlanta. ! 
MARY MOOD Mott and 
her husband, William, are 
In the process of settling in 
Charlottesville, VA. 
SARAH WAGNER 
Golliday wrote that she 
and her husband, Harry, 
were expecting their first 
child this summer. Harry is 
vice president of First' 
Wachovia Bonk in Win- 
ston-Salem. 

BARBARA MCLAUGH- 
LIN is completing hei 
master's degree one 
working as a counselor a 
the Girls Attention Home 
in Charlottesville. 



-'86 



CANDLE DOLLARHITE 
Meadors' husband, 
Richard, is a sales rep- 
resentative in Virginia and 
VVest Virginia for Bassett 
Upholstery. 

LEE ANNE DRURY has 
been working as an ac- 
count executive for a 
health core firm in 
VVoshington, DC for the 
past year and a half, and 
enjoys living in the North- 
ern Virginia area. 
HALEY JOHNSON was 
married on June 16, 1989, 
to Steven Keene in Poto- 
mac, Maryland. Mary 
Baldwin alumnae who at- 
tended were: JENNIFER 
JONES Collins 85, 
MILLIE WELCH May 
85, SUZANNE WOOD- 
FIN 85, CARRIE 
MURAD 85, HOLLY 
ANDERSON 86, 
KATHLEEN HEALY 86, 
DANIELLE WEBBER 87, 
and JOANNE KEN- 
YON 88 

ELIZABETH BIRKS 
Lange and her husband. 
Will, a lieutenant in the 
Coast Guard, moved to 
Sellio Marino, Italy, where 
he is the base command- 
ing officer. Elizabeth says 
she keeps busy with travel, 
the Wives Club, and the 
National Military Family 
Association. 

KIM WILLIAMS grod 
uated from the Medical 
College of Virginia last 
May and works in the 
Neonatal Intensive Core 
Unit at the Medical Col- 
lege of Virginia. 
SUSAN ROSE Shield 
has moved from Arlington 
to Charlotte. 

CATHLEEN VITALE 
Mucklebauer and her 
husband, Mark Andrew, 
purchased a new home. 
She received her JD from 
the University of Baltimore 
School of Low in May, 
1989. 

JUDY F. THOMPSON 
received a promotion 
within the engineering de- 
partment at LFC. She spent 
eight days in the U.S.S.R. in 
March and had a won- 
derful time. 

R. J. LANDIN-LODER- 
ICK is chair of the Rich- 




Julie Rimmer fHinson '87 was married to Lt. Robert L. Hinson, 
III on April 8, 1989, in Pulaski, Virginia. Mockoy Morris '87 
was moid of honor, and Allison Guyton '87, Elizabeth Rawls 
'87, and Holly Hunnicutt '89 were the bridesmoids. After a 
honeymoon trip to Italy, the Hinsons live in Willow Springs, 
North Carolina. 



mond Alumnae Chapter 
and an account represen- 
tative with Group Health 
Administrators of Virginia, 
Inc. Her husband, Ste- 
phen, is supervising senior 
accountant with KPMG 
Peat, Marwick, Main and 
Co. 

ELIZABETH DANN 
Purdy is on accountant at 
UVA's Darden Graduate 
Business School and her 
husband, James, is presi- 
dent of Benchmark Dry- 
wall, Ltd. Their daughter. 
Amber '93, is a Bailey 
Scholar at MBC. 
ELIZABETH "LIZ" 
ANN ANDERSON has 
moved from Atlanta to 
Tampa. 

MARGARET JANE 
ELKINS is a financial re- 
cruiter with the Tolley 
Group Corporation in 
Staunton and will finish 
herMBAot JMU in 1990. 



■'87 



CLAIRE YVONNE Wil- 
liams says that she and 
her husband, Chris, are 
loving Charlotte and mar- 
ried life. She has a new job 
working at a radio station 
in Rock Hill, SC. 
HELEN DRAKE lams 
has finished her second 
year of graduate work in 
chemical physics at the 
University of Southern 



California. She soys she 
loves Los Angeles, back- 
packing along the coast, 
and riding her racing mo- 
torcyle in the moutains 
whenever possible. Her 
husband, Richard, is a 
doctoral candidate in 
physical organic chemi- 
stry at the California Insti- 
tute of Technology. 
SHARON L. MENZIES' 
article "Altered Cellular 
Distribution of Iron in the 
Central Nervous System of 
Myelin Deficient Rats," 
was accepted for publica- 
tion in the Journal of 
Neurosclence. She has 
also submitted an abstract 
for the International Soci- 
ety of Neurosclence 
meetings in November in 
Arkansas where she 
hopes to do a post-pre- 
sentation. 

SANDRA G. GILLIAM 
is a production training 
specialist for mentally re- 
tarded adults in Chester- 
field County, VA. 
MARGARET 
STEPHENSON has 
moved from Alexandria to 
Richmond. She wrote that 
she would be getting mar- 
ried in December. 
ESSIE DELANEY 
Manns is working on her 
master's degree in psy- 
chology at Hollins College 
and ISO social worker with 
Fifth Planning District 
Employment Consortium/ 



Department of Social Ser- 
vices in Roanoke. 
VIRGINIA SUSAN 
MILLER has moved from 
Glen Allen, VA, to Lexing- 
ton, KY. 

CAROL ELLIOTT is o 
nurse in the pediatric in- 
tensive core unit of Chil- 
dren's Hospital of the 
Kings' Daughters in 
Norfolk. 



Submissions for CLASS 
NOTES received by Jan- 
uary 26, 1990 will be 
printed in the early May 
issue of The Mary Baldwin 
Magazine. Information re- 
ceived after that dote will 
appear in the next issue of 
the magazine. 



-'88 



LAURA YOCH Prizzi 

graduated from James 
Madison University with a 
B.S. in Economics. 
MELISSA WARBUR- 
TON is enrolled in MCV 
Pharmacy School and 
plans to graduate in 1 991 . 
ANNE M. HOLLAND is 
Associate Director of the 
Annual Fund for MBC. 



-'89 



ANDREA OLDHAM 
Anderson's husband, 
Calvin, is in pilot's training 
in the Air Force. 
SUSAN MICHELLE 
SIPPLE has moved from 
Williamsburg to Birm- 
ingham. 

KRISTA W. BAISDEN 
has been promoted to as- 
sistant vice president and 
branch administrator of 
Fauquier Notional Bonk in 
Warrenton, VA. 




Mary Baldwin alumnae at the wedding of Susan Seymour 
'87 and Timothy M. Chester, July 8, 1989, in Richmond, 
Virginia. (Back row, left to right) Julie Rimmer Hinson '87, 
Karen Campbell '87, Suzanne Hooper Gibson '87, Elizabeth 
Anne King Johnson '87, Virginia "Gigie" Miller '87, Shari 
Semple '87, Patricia Boughon '87, Joelle Keith '88, Laura 
Harwell '88, Nancy Ormsby '88. (Front row, left to right) 
Elizabeth Rowls '87, Juliette Riddick Wise '87, Laura Byrd 
'87, Susan Seymour '87 (Mrs. Timothy Chester), and Angela 
Favoto '89. 



in 8 g -» 



1 



BIRTHS 

MARY LYNN MILLER Sopher '68 and Jamil; twin boys, 
Peter and Philip, October 6, 1988. 

EDWINA SMITH Simmens '69 and Sam; a son, Edward, 
June 1989. 

MARY BAKER Hoffman '70, a daughter, Christina Noel, 
December 20, 1988. 

WINFREE HUGHES Segal '70 and Joseph; a daughter, 
Emily Claire, April 1, 1988. 

LEIGH SUHLING Barth '70 and Brad; a son, Edward 
Joseph, December 21, 1988. 

SALLY CANNON Crumbley '71 and Wade; a son, Philip 
Weltner, October 24, 1988. 

CAROLINE "NENIE" WYCHE Dixon Bartman 72 and 

Tom; a daughter, Caroline Ruth Wyche, March 9, 1989. 

MARGARET JONES Kramer '72 and Phillip; a son, Phil- 
lip Tall, June 20, 1987. 

CARYN GOVE Long '72 and Lewis; a son, Lewis Clark IV, 
August 1988. 

KATHERINE RODES HUFFMAN 73 and Danny; a son, 
Johns Matthew Rodes, November 18, 1988. 

MARTHA CREASY Cutrlght '75 and Barry; a daughter, 
Kimberly Brooke, June 5, 1988. 

INDIA PATTERSON Gregory '75 and Claiborne; a son, 
Clairborne Duncan III, January 21, 1989. 

SUZANNE MAXSON— Maltz '75 and John; a son, Kyle 
Robert, April 6, 1989. 

ELIZABETH PATTERSON Pinto 75 and Rodger; a son, 
Rodger James, November 8, 1987. 

GRETCHEN CLEMEN Morris '75 and Blair; a daughter, 
Rebecca Clemen, April 5, 1989. 

ANNE JOHNSTON Oppenheimer 75 and Edward; a 
daughter, Julio Siesel, November 5, 1988. 

MELISSA RHODES McCue '77 and Thomas; a daughter, 
Molly Rhodes, August 10, 1988. 

MARY EROS Barnes '78 and David; a daughter, Mar- 
garet Belle, January 7, 1989. 

MARY AGNEW Brackin '79 and Ken; a son, John War- 
ren, February 14, 1989. 

EILEEN ANDERSON Stephens 79 and Mark; a son, 
Jacob Alexander Hunter, July 9, 1989. 

KIMBERLEE LAMBE Masich '79 and Anthony; a son, 
Thomas Kent, November 30, 1988. 

ANN BROCKMAN "BOCKY" STEPHENS Talbott 79 

and Frank; a son, Matthew McKinnon, August 26, 1988. 

DOROTHY (DEE DEE) DRAKE Whitaker 79 and Duff; a 
daughter, Courtney Clark, March 15, 1989. 



JULIE WHITMORE Scherrer '79 and Kevin; a daughter, 
Casey Anne, April 20, 1989. 

SUSAN KATHERINE HARRIS Witt 79 and Calvin; a 
daughter, Katherine Ann, February 15, 1988. 

ANN GREGORY Colligan '80 and Russell; a daughter, 
Emily Ann, February 26, 1989. 

VICTORIA GOODWIN Hardy 80 and Walker; a 
daughter, Mary Katherine, January 3, 1988. 

CATHERINE MOREY Nee '81 and Gerard; o daughter, 
Megan Elizabeth, September 16, 1988. 

MARGARET WREN Farrar '81 and Syd; a son, William 
Galloway Wren, May 1, 1988. 

CAROL M. Mongan '81 and John; a daughter, Elizabeth 
Jonsen, September 7, 1988. 

KATHRYN GRAVELY Melo '81 and Michael; a daugh- 
ter, Katelyn Elizabeth, July 1988. 

SALLY BLAIR Harrison '82 and Ted; a son, Edward 
Hamilton. 

JEANNINE LOCHER Hester 82 and Frank; a son, 
Charles Jennings, November 8, 1988. 

DAPHNE ANDREWS Stickley '82 and Mervin; a daugh- 
ter, Sarah Elizabeth, November 15, 1988. 

SARA PENDLETON Tartala '82 and John; a daughter, 
Katherine Crane, November 23, 1988. 

BETH SLUSSER Hall '83 and Gregory; a son. Nelson 
Claiborne, May 9, 1989. 

JANE LATCHUM Jacobsen '83 and William; a son, 
"Joke," March 18, 1989. 

SALLY HUBBARD Jesensky 83 and Michael; a son, 
Joshua Martin, May 5, 1989. 

BARBARA PRICE Riley '83 and Jeff; a son, Trevor Allen, 
January 12, 1988. 

KERRI GLENN Byrne '84 and Timothy; a daughter, Jes- 
sica Nicole, January 30, 1989. Their son, Timothy John, Jr., 
was born February 6, 1987. 

BETH DURHAM Teachey '84 and William; a daughter, 
Sarah Elizabeth, April 13, 1989. 

SALLY MOORE Williams '84 and Joseph; a daughter,! 
Sarah Lynn, March 15, 1989. 

KELLY PHELPS Winstead '84 and Mark; a daughter,. 
Mary Katherine, July 8, 1987. 

KIMERLY SMITH Wirt '84 and David; a daughter, Caro- 
line Grace, May 26, 1988. 

PATTIE NORTON Gunter '85 and David; a daughter, 
Madeleine, May 27, 1989. 

ELIZABETH DICKERSON Franklin 85 and John; a son,| 
David Crawford, August 16, 1988. 



VIARRIAGES 

)EBORAH VERDIER 73 to Robert Charles Smith, Sr., 
)ecember 16, 1988. 

:HERYL HARGETT ll to Mark Johnson, August 27, 1 988. 

AARY BETH BALDWIN 78 to William Michael Johnson, 
/\ay20, 1989. 

lAARY WARREN 79 to Edward Robert Jelinek, July 15, 
989. 

iEBECCA MINER 79 to David S. Carmichoel, May 13, 



.AURIE CONSTANCE FELVEY 80 to James Arthur 
i^dams, Jr., May 6, 1989. 

.ISA CONDREY '83 to Joseph Richard Ward, Jr., April 1 5, 
989. 

.ISA ANN KELLY '83 to Ronald L. Parker, August 26, 



:AR0LINE p. LIVINGSTON '83 to Patrick Harold Gray- 
ion III, August 12, 1989. 

WARY LOU GODERRE '83 to Edward Joseph Simeone, 
Iuly29, 1989. 

FRANCES OXNER '83 to Paul L. Robertson III, April 22, 
1989. 

CHRIS CAMPBELL '84 to Robert Christopher McArthur, 
Viarch 19, 1988. 

HALEY MARIE JOHNSON '86 to Steven C. Keene, June 
5, 1989. 

CATHLEEN VITALE '86 to Mark Andrew Muckelbouer, 
July 30, 1988. 

JULIE RIMMER '87 to Lt. Robert L. Hinson III, April 8, 1 989. 

SUSAN PENDLETON '87 to Michael K. Dawson, April 22, 
1989. 

KAREN DAWN CAMPBELL '87 to Henry John Amato, Jr., 
August 19, 1989. 

KAREN MONIQUE Braxton '87 to Scott Alan Tufford, 
June 24, 1989. 

HELEN DRAKE lAMS '87 to Richard E. Barrens, Jr., June 
24,1989. 

LAURA YOCH '88 to Michael A. Prizzi, August 20, 1988. 

DENISE ANN DORSEY '88 to Lt. Carl Alfred Mitlehner, 
June 10, 1989. 

DONNA RENEE MYRTLE '89 to Douglas Winfield Boxley, 
June 17, 1989. 

FRANCES PARSON HARRIS 89 to John Stockard 
,Schwabenton, July 21, 1989. 



DEATHS 

MARTHA H. MILLER Nicholson 16 
MILDRED CAIN Thornton 19; April, 1988. 
ELIZABETH PAYNE Howie 20, July 7, 1989 
ORLEAN VANDIVER Curtin 24; April, 1988 
ELIZABETH HANZEL Woodside 24; January 5, 1989 
LOUISE STEWART BOWEN Morris 25; May 14, 1989. 
ANNE JONES Richter '27; February 24, 1989. 
KATHERINE LAMBERT Moran 28; April 19, 1989 

VIRGINIA McNUTT DICKERSON Francisco 30; Feb 

ruary 20, 1988. 

NANCY STANARD Dukes '36; December 13, 1988. 

NELL V. COYNER Clyburn 37; July 28, 1989 

BETSY REID PUTNAM Agers 46; June 24, 1989 

ANN BROWN '47; August 4, 1989. 

VIRGINIA BUSSA Frase '47; March 13, 1987. 

MARY ANN SIMS Crow 55; July 3, 1989 

HELEN GROVER Sciacca 55; 1985 

HELEN HORTON Hunt '77; August 14, 1989 

Submissions for CLASS NOTES received by January 
26, 1990, will be printed in the early May issue of 
the Mary Baldwin Magazine. Information received 
after that date will appear in the next issue of the 
magazine. 



AT 

MARY 

BALDWIN 



The Mysterious Trail of 



TNcE 



N 



s 




Resins, including the familiar names of frankincense and myrrh, liave been used since the 
beginning of civilization in the preparation of incense, medicines, cosmetics, and perfumes. 
Various fonnulations of incense were used as air freshetiers, ceremonial offerings, and in 
banquets, festivals, and funeral services among the Egyptians, Hindus, Israelites, Greeks, 
Romans, and Europeans of the Victorian era. 



36 



Several years ago, Hampton Hairfield, 
whose wife, Betty, teaches chemistry at 
Mary Baldwin, noticed that the incense 
being burned in his church's services 
produced an unpleasant odor. Hampton said, 
"The fragrant aroma I remembered from my 
days as an altar boy had been replaced by one 
that reminded me of burning tires." 

At about the same time, Lundy Pentz, Betty's 
colleague on the Mary Baldwin faculty, had de- 
tected the same change in the incense used at his 
church. As the three shared their observations, 
an idea emerged for a joint research project, 
which resulted in their formulation of fragrant 
incense, as well as the development of a rapid, 
simple, and definitive test that can be used by 
importers, incense manufacturers, and archaeol- 
ogical chemists for identifying resins, which are 
the principal ingredients in incense. 

Initially, the research team of Hairfield, Hair- 
field, and Pentz thought a few phone calls or 
letters to the companies that were supplying 
incense to churches would solve the problem of 
the foul odor. Quite to the contrary, they didn't 
get any answers. "Each time we called," Hamp- 
ton said, "we were told that the formula for the 
incense was just what it had always been." 

It was obvious to the three, however, that 
something was different. "We had a good idea 
that the problem lay with the olibanum, or 
frankincense as it is commonly called," Betty 
said. "Olibanum is the primary ingredient in 
incense, and we suspected that something about 
that had changed," she said. 




Hampton Hairfield, altar boy 



"What we thought had happened was that the 
manufacturers were substituting a cheaper resin 
that burned with an unpleasant smell for the true 
olibanum that produced a fragrant smell," 
Hampton explained. 

Finally, giving up on getting information from 
the suppliers, Hampton, Betty, and Lundy de- 
cided to try a different route. In the earliest days 
of their search for sweet-smelling incense, they 
had learned that olibanum is produced by trees 
of the genus Boswellia. "There are about a dozen 
species of Boswellia which grow in India, Arabia, 
and the eastern coast of Africa. Four species — 
6. serrata, B. papyrifera, B. frereana, and B. car- 
terii — are reported to be important commerical 
sources of olibanum," Hampton said. "Serrata 
grows in India, papyrifera in Ethiopia, and fre- 
reana and carterii in Somalia," he explained. 

"However, we weren't able to link our various 
commercial samples of resin to their botanical 
sources," he said. "We searched through ancient 
texts, but found them to be of little help. They 
didn't address the question of botanical origin." 

"Next, we turned to scientific literature," 
Betty said. "Though we did find the chemical 
structure of various resins had been described, 
isolated and characterized, and various chemical 
properties noted, we learned that no significant 
attention had been given to the botanical source 
of the material. No one had attempted to develop 
a chemical taxonomy linking the various natural 
resins to specific trees," she explained. 

So, Hampton, a high school teacher certified in 
chemistry, biology, and English; Betty, professor 



of chemistry at Mary Baldwin; and Lundy, asso- 
ciate professor of biology; resolved to develop 
such an identification system. Using a chemical 
process called thin layer chromatography, they 
compared the alcohol extracts of commercial 
brands of resins with botanical samples which 
they obtained from a museum. 

"The thin layer chromatography produced 
distinctive patterns for each of the extracts, so we 
were able to match many commercial and botani- 
cal samples," Betty said. "We were able to deter- 
mine," she continued, "that the unpleasant 
smelling resin used in the incense in our 
churches was the Indian variety of olibanum, B. 
serrata. Hampton then confronted the president 
of a large incense company, who readily admit- 
ted that the formula had been changed re- 
cently." 

Eventually, the researchers pieced together 
the whole story. "Incense manufacturers had 
been importing their olibanum from Ethiopia 
and Somalia. However, they had started getting 
it from India to save money," Hampton said. He 
explained that in India Boswellia serrata trees are 
cultivated, producing huge quantities of oliba- 
num for sale to the perfume industry. "Several 
manufacturers finally confirmed that they had 
substituted Indian olibanum because of its avail- 
ability and lower price," he said. 

"Olibanum is used primarily as a fixative in 
perfume," Betty said, "and the Indian variety 
suits that purpose just fine. Unfortunately, 
when Indian olibanum is burned, it smells like 
burning rubber, and that was what was wrong 
with the incense being used at church." 

The immediate results were that Hampton 
Hairfield and Lundy Pentz began to manufac- 
ture their own incense, using Somalian and 
Ethiopian varieties ordered directly from an im- 
porter in New York. "The fragrance of the in- 
cense is even better than I remembered it," 
Hampton said with a smile. 

Results of the "incense project" have reached 
much farther than the churches of Staunton, 
however. Several years ago, the Hairfields be- 
came involved in an archaeological project 
through Dr. Curt Beck, a chemist from Vassar 
who was familiar with articles they had pub- 
lished with Lundy Pentz. Dr. Beck sought their 
help in identifying a resin sample retrieved from 
a Late Bronze Age ship that had wrecked in the 
14th century B.C. at Ulu Burun, near Kas in 
southern Turkey. 



SymboUcalli/, incmse repre- 
sents the zeal that should 
burn in the heart of the 
Christian. Its sweet odor 
signifies the fragrance of 
Christianity: and its smoke, 
the ascent of prayer before 
the throne of God. Psalm 
141 :2 asks: "Let my prayer 
come like incense before 
you, Lord," 



■dffa 



Coincidentally, this shipwreck was being ex- 
cavated by an underwater archaeological team 
led by Dr. George F. Bass, who is married to 
Anne Singletary Bass '59. Dr. Bass and his assis- 
tants had discovered that the ship's cargo in- 
cluded 150 Canaanite amphoras, or two-handled 
jars, containing altogether nearly a ton of an 
opaque, yellow resin. 

Hampton said, "We knew that the resins most 
important in ancient trade which fit the descrip- 
tion of being opaque and yellow are olibanum, 
terebinth and mastic." He added, "Terebinth 
and mastic are resins from species of the Pistacia 
tree, which are relatives of the tree that produces 
pistachio nuts." 

"Olibanum was ruled out by John Mills and 
Raymond White of the National Gallery in Lon- 
don," Betty said. "They determined by gas chro- 
matography/mass spectroscopy that the Bronze 
Age material was a Pistacia resin." 

"Through thin layer chromatography, we ob- 
tained a fingerprint pattern which made it clear 
that the specific Pistacia that had produced the 
Bronze Age resin was terebinth and not mastic." 

This information may help archaeologists like 
George Bass determine the significance of tere- 
binth in Mediterranean trade during that time. In 
the April-May 1989 issue oi Modern Maturity, Dr. 
Bass said that he believes that this particular ship 
had sailed from the Syro-Palestinian coast, sink- 
ing on its way to Egypt by way of the Aegean 
Sea. According to Dr. Bass, the incense may have 
been intended for use in Egyptian religious 
rituals. 

More recently, the Hairfields' work has con- 
centrated on the analysis of the acidic fractions of 
commercial olibanum resins using Mary Bald- 



,» and qum benzoin, it": , i„=.tg.33en3 . Place a very 
abaocb heat (an einP^V V^ n^iht the charcoal- After tna 

'c^tccai fcc— hct , p;«. • •», ,„„c.i^ "■'•£.;::i 
trctreV;urrci;^^.« /r~4 s»r' 




PHOTO: DONALD A. FREY 

win's Varian gas chromatography and the 
Hewlett-Packard gas chromatograph-mass spec- 
trometer at Virginia Tech. Working with student 
research assistants in the chemistry labs at Mary 
Baldwin, the Hairfields have determined that B- 
boswellic acid is present in botanical samples of 
three of the Boswellia species that are important 
in the manufacture of incense and perfume in 
this country — B. carterii, B. serrata, and B. papyrif- 
era. "These acids are not present in any other of 
the commercial resins that resemble olibanum in 
appearance, namely mastic, pine, myrrh, and 
elemi," Betty said. Nor were the acids found in 
B. frereana, according to research done by Mar- 
garet Eckenrode '89, during her senior year at 
Mary Baldwin. 

Other Mary Baldwin chemistry students have 
attempted to identify the compound responsible 
for the acrid smell of Indian olibanum, as well as 
compounds in the Ethiopian variety. "We're go- 
ing to keep working on those," Betty said. 

Using botanical samples provided by a mu- 
seum, the Hairfields are also engaged in research 
through which they hope to determine whether i 
the olibanum of Arabia is chemically different j 
from that of Somalia. They want to test the idea ; 
that the Arabian olibanum might be produced by 
B. sacra, another species of Boswellia. 

"We're especially interested in this," Hamp- 
ton said, "because the species of the Boswellia 
tree that grows in the Dhofar region of southern i 
Arabia is reputed to be the source of the finest ' 
resin for the manufacture of incense. It is also 
thought to be the variety brought by the Magi to 



the baby Jesus. According to the Hairfields, only 
a few tons of the Arabian frankincense are being 
produced each year. 

"Unfortunately, this scrubby tree grows in an 
area almost as isolated now as it was thousands 
of years ago, and it's in Soviet-controlled terri- 
tory," Hampton said. 

So, the incense trail winds from Arabia, 
Ethiopia, Somalia, and India, to Caanan and 
even to the bottom of the Mediterranean Sea. It is 
a journey that has crisscrossed continents and 
oceans, and stretched across thousands and 
thousands of years of time. What is most amaz- 
ing, though, is the numbers and diversity of the 
people, then and now, who share an interest in 
incense and who have traveled the incense trail: 
ancient Egyptian and Hebrew priests. Bronze 
Age traders, perfumers, clergy, archaelogists, 
art conservationists and historians, chemists, 
botanists, and Mary Baldwin students. .A 

by Genie Addleton 




Dr. Elizabeth Hairfield is a professor of chemistry at 
Mary Baldwin. She joined thefacidty in 1970. Hamp- 
ton Hairfield, fr. retired in 1988 after a 31-year career 
as a teacher in the public schools of Augusta County. 
Dr. Lundy Pentz, (not pictured) who came to Mary 
Baldunn in 1980, is an associate professor of biology. 
All three members of the research team continue to be 
interested in incense and aromatic resins. In addition 
to publications related to their research in incense and 
resins. Dr. Hairfield and Dr. Pentz are the authors of 
several other independent publications. 




Thin layer chromatography is a technique in which a 
small spot of the material to be analyzed is placed near the 
bottom of a plate coated with an absorbent powder. The 
plate stands upright in a container holding about Vi of 
liquid. As the liquid rises, carrying the various components 
up the plate, a distirKtive pattern is formed which can serve 
as a fingerprint in identifying materials. Once these 
distinctive patterns were obtained, the research team was 
able to develop a rapid method for linking resins with their 
botanical sources. 



Dr. George F. Bass, Abell Professor of Nautical 
Archaeology at Texas A&M., has published six books 
on underwater archaeology. His wife, Anne Single- 
tary Bass, who is an accomplished musician, gradu- 
ated from Mary Baldwin in 1959. She has 
accompanied her husband on numerous archaeological 
expeditions. 



■^- 



IS 



TUTORING 



THE ANSWER 




7 



Many would agree that 
outside academic assis- 
tance for most children is 
helpful. But would it be a 
wise decision for you to 
seek individual tutoring 
for your child outside of 
the regular school envir- 
onment? Will this extra 
help produce positive 
results? 

Some typical reasons 
parents seek additional 
help are that the child 
consistently requires 
homework assistance or 
gets poor grades. The 
teacher makes comments 
about the "struggle" in 
certain areas and parental 
attempts to tutor directly 
or simply encourage fall 
short. But would you 
necessarily look outside 
the school for the same 
reasons? 



-10- 



It might be a wise idea to observe your child 
for characteristics displayed at home that 
could carry over to the classroom. Notice 
whether inattention is a frequent attribute. 
Does your child frequently begin a task but not 
finish it and then complain, "There's nothing to 
do. I'm bored?" Perhaps the television is the first 
choice by your youngster at such a time. Or 
maybe you have witnessed poor organizational 
skills. The child's room is messy and your child 
doesn't seem able to get things cleaned up. After 
fidgeting and complaining, the child is right back 
staring at the TV. 

Should you seek outside help such as aca- 
demic tutoring or counseling? Look at the child's 
daily schedule first. It might not be a good idea to 
add another activity to an already busy schedule. 
Too much structured time may have detrimental 
effects. Consider dropping violin, or horseback 
riding, or T-Ball, or gymnastics, or piano, or 
Brownies, or 4-H, or band, or football, or some- 
thing — before you add something else. 

But why give up an important extracurricular 
activity for academic tutoring that is just more of 
the same from the regular classroom day? It 
would be better to optimize the time during 
classroom hours than to add another focused 
lesson. Simply communicating often with the 
teacher can be helpful to the teacher for effective 
instruction. Write frequent notes. Call often. 
Make appointments to chat with the teacher. If 
tutoring is needed, then check out what your 
child's school offers in the way of tutoring. 

Look for creative approaches by enthusiastic 
tutors. College students preparing to be teachers 
are excellent choices. They have the interest, the 
energy, the time, and are in the process of learn- 
ing up-to-date teaching techniques in teacher 
education programs. 

Good tutoring begins with communication 
with the classroom teacher and assessment. The 
tutor seeks to discover what the student's 
strengths and weaknesses are. For example, a 
weakness in visual memory may exist and would 
be good to know about. If the auditory channel is 
strong, it might be best to emphasize a phonics 
approach rather than rely on remembering the 
visual configuration of words. (One way to find 
this "assessment" information is with the Illinois 
Test for Psychohnguistic Abilities or ITPA.) 
Teaching reading with the phonics approach 
certainly seems to be nothing new but in the case 
of a low preference for learning visually, the 



choice of phonics is tailored specifically to the 
needs of that individual. 

Tutoring could be helpful by providing activi- 
ties that supplement one perceptual area, such 
as auditory discrimination, or for one academic 
area. It is possible that there are problems spe- 
cific to mathematics or language arts. Therefore 
the tutoring would be sought for only math or 
language. Or the tutoring could be structured to 
work with handwriting, social skills, or written 
expression. 

Tutoring can produce results primarily be- 
cause it is designed to meet the unique needs of 
the individual. The teacher attempts to individ- 
ualize instruction in the classroom, but is limited 
by time and teacher/pupil ratio constraints. The 
tutor can assess for perceptual and academic 
problems using assessment "instruments" 
(testing), informal inquiry, and by seeking infor- 
mation from others. If for example, the general 
area of mathematics is determined to be the area 
of focus, a diagnostic instrument, such as the 
Key Math Test, can be administered to deter- 
mine precisely the current level of functioning 
and specific strengths and weaknesses. If divi- 
sion is difficult for your child, the tutor would 
perhaps discover that the underlying reason is 
poor conceptualization of place value. Place 
value could be viewed before working on 
dividing. 

To make the final decision about tutoring, seek 
counsel from many sources. A balanced perspec- 
tive is best. In some cases, tutoring would be just 
another chore for a child already too busy with 
structured time. Perhaps time would allow for 
normal maturing and what is difficult now will 
become natural and easy later on. On the other 
hand, the best decision for your child might be 
to receive individualized tutoring specifically 
tailored to perceptual and academic needs. To 
wait would be to miss the critical "window of 
opportunity."^ 

by James C. McCrory 

Dr. McCrory is an associate professor of education at 
Mary Baldwin. He joined the faculty in 1985. 



i«i- 




MBC's 



VOLUNTEER 
PROGRAM 

in Public Schools 




When students in Mary Bald- 
win's teacher education pro- 
gram get around to their 
student teaching experience 
during their senior years, they 
are well aware of what to ex- 
pect. By serving as volunteer 
teaching assistants in Staun- 
ton's public schools and through a tutoring ser- 
vice offered on campus, the students have 
already worked with a variety of age groups and 
ability levels. Armed with confidence from their 
experiences, students enter practice teaching 
with a minimum amount of apprehension, fully 
committed to careers in education. "Very few 
students who complete student teaching decide 
at that point that they don't really want to 
teach," said Patty Westhafer, professor of edu- 
cation at Mary Baldwin. "They know what it 
takes to be a teacher, and they know that's the 
kind of work they want to do." 

According to Dr. Westhafer, Mary Baldwin's 
school volunteer program, operating now in 
Robert E. Lee High School and a number of 
elementary schools, is well-established, and stu- 
dents are in great demand. "Teachers, parents, 
guidance counselors, principals and especially 
students are enthusiastic about the contribution 
our students are making in the schools," she 
said. "They realize that we are a great resource 
for them, and they're willing to let the students 
come whenever they can. They know the de- 
mands on the time of college students." 

At the high school, MBC students work with 
young people who appear to be potential drop- 
outs. The volunteers spend two hours a week 
with students going over assignments, building 
the confidence of discouraged students, and try- 
ing to convince them to stay in school. "It's a 
'day-by-day, one-step-at-a-time' approach," Dr. 
Westhafer said. "Our students acknowledge 
their own discouragement. They let these high 
school students know that it's normal to feel that 
way and to be confused at times. But, at the same 
time, they tell those kids to keep on working in 
spite of the feelings." 

Dr. Westhafer cited the work of one minority 
volunteer who worked with minority girls to 
encourage them to take more math and science 
classes. "The guidance counselor said it was 
difficult to convince the students of the impor- 
tance of taking these classes, so our student went 
to the high school and met with the students. 



42 



She encouraged them to look ahead and not to 
look for the easiest way to get through high 
school. The results were remarkable." 

One Mary Baldwin volunteer worked with a 
student who had transferred from another high 
school and wasn't doing well in the new atmos- 
phere. "Our tutor focused mainly on improving 
study skills, and that seemed to take care of the 
problem. In just two or three weeks, the student 
seemed to be back on track," Dr. Westhafer said. 

On campus, Monday through Thursday, 
Riddle House, which is headquarters for Mary 
Baldwin's Office of Continuing Education, as 
well as the teacher education program, becomes 
a tutoring center. Elementary students work 
with tutors two days a week from 4:00 to 5:00; 
high school students from 7:00 until 8:30. The 
students, who are referred by guidance counsel- 
ors, teachers, and their parents, bring their 
books and assignments and work with tutors. 

Some have learning disabilities, but others are 
gifted students whose grades don't reflect their 
abilities. All seem to be benefiting from the 
extra attention they are getting in the tutoring 
program. 

Parents have reported amazing successes. 
One boy improved his grades in five subjects 
after being tutored. A parent said, "My child is 
doing so much better since she has been tutored. 
She was getting Ds and now she's getting As and 
Bs. " Another parent whose child had made Ds in 
reading and hated school said she had consid- 
ered sending the child to a private school. How- 
ever, as a result of tutoring, the child's reading 
grade went from a D to an A, and the plans for 
private school were cancelled. 

During the time they are serving as volun- 
teers, students work closely with the faculty in 
Mary Baldwin's education department. "This 
helps us be certain that our students are practic- 
ing correct, appropriate teaching techniques, 
and also ensures that the pupils receiving help 
are getting what they need," Dr. Westhafer 
explained. 

Dr. Westhafer said, "In many cases, the teach- 
ers offer clear, specific guidelines for what they 
want our students to do. On the other hand, 
because the Mary Baldwin students come to 
them with basic understanding of the educa- 
tional process, many are willing to let our stu- 
dents work independently." In those cases. Dr. 
Westhafer said Mary Baldwin faculty work in an 
advisory capacity to ensure that MBC students 



use appropriate materials, methods and tech- 
niques. 

Mary Baldwin students have become volun- 
teers in the school programs in a variety of ways, 
according to Dr. Westhafer. "Some learn about 
these opportunities in education foundation 
classes," she said. "Others are drawn by articles 
in Campus Comments (the student newspaper), 
but others learn about it 'through the grapevine' 
and from other tutors." 

Patty Westhafer said, 
"Mary Baldwin stu- 
dents are enthusiastic 
about their work in the 
schools. They love 
working with younger 
students and are the 
best recruiters imagin- 
able for our volunteer 
program. Of course, our 
students feel good 
about what they're 
doing to help others, 
but several have found 
that their own study ha- 
bits improve and, along 
with that, their grades. 
Apparently, they follow 
their own advice. "a 



Elizabeth Connell '92, 
volunteer tutor 



Note: 



^^Our students feel 

good about what 

they're doing to help 

others,, hut several 
have found that their 

own study habits 

improve and^ along 

with that^ their 

grades. '' 



In his push for educa- 
tion reform, Virginia's 
Governor Gerald Baliles 
mandated the end of the education major, forcing many 
schools in this state to restructure entire programs. 

Not Mary Baldwin. The College's education pro- 
gram is and always has been a certification program, 
not a major. Students must complete all requirements 
for the bachelor of arts degree, including a major 
program of studies, as well as the general and profes- 
sional education requirements for certification. 



i4S- 







BY STEVEN A. MOSHER 

The world of health care Is changing— fast. New technological 
breakthroughs are everyday occurrences. Heart bypass surgery, 
one-day cataract surgery, and magnetic resonance Imaging— 
once "new"— are commonplace in hospitals throughout the 
country. \ 

At this time of revolutionary change we as a society must 
pause and consider the essential importance of health care from a 
philosophical perspective; namely, is health care a right? Or, is it 
a privilege belonging only to those who can afford it? 

PHOTO COURTESY OF THE WORLD HEALTH ORGANIZATION 



Such reflection can only help us to render 
iser and more productive decisions as we con- 
ont the econon^ic reality of advanced medical 
,]-e — tremendous financial costs. By consider- 
ig the background of a philosophy of the right 
) health and how it is played out in a country's 
ealth care system, we can begin to gain an 
nderstanding of "where we are" in order to 
Ian "where we want to go." 



"Health can be viewed 

as a level of physical 

well-being, not just the 

absence of a specific 

disease " 



Only in recent times have we witnessed the 
eemergence of a philosophical underpinning of 
he right to health. Over forty years ago the 
Jnited Nations created the World Health Orga- 
lization (WHO), giving it the seemingly impos- 
ible task of "attaining the highest possible level 
if health for all people regardless of color, race, 
ir economic level." Scientific advances in med- 
:ine and in the worldwide medical programs of 
VHO have led the people of the world to change 
heir fatalistic attitude toward Ulness and prema- 
ure death. The ancient Greek adage that health 
;are is a privilege of the rich is being replaced by 
he view that people, regardless of race, color, or 
economic level, have a right to optimum health. 

This idea has solid support in terms of statut- 
)ry law in many countries. It has been written 
nto the federal statutes of most countries. Dur- 
ng the Depression, President Franklin 
teosevelt, in offering his Fourth Freedom to 
Congress, declared that: 

ifty years ago the matter of health urns individual. It 
vas nobody's concern except that of the family. But 
^adually we have built up a new doctrine, the belief 
hat the state has a positive right to see that the health of 
he individual is brought up to a higher level. From 
TOU) on, the state is going to insist on an optimum as a 
ight. 



This social philosophy has been interpreted in 
Europe as going beyond the right to only cura- 
tive health. Many health care systems are striv- 
ing for optimum total comprehensive care under 
government planning, particularly in the Scandi- 
navian countries and in England. Optimum total 
comprehensive care entails curative and preven- 
tive care, with governmental involvement often 
required in order for the care to be effectively 
implemented. 

This twentieth century concern with the right 
to health actually has a much longer history. We 
can go back 2,400 years to what may be consid- 
ered the beginning of an international under- 
standing of the role of health in society. The 
elements of a physician's duty to his patient and 
his obligations to his professional colleagues are 
found in the Hippocratic Oath: 

Into whatever houses I enter, I will enter to help the 
sick, and I will abstain from all intentional wrong 
doing and harm, especially from abusing the bodies of 
man or woman, bond or free. 

In terms of recent history, the atrocities of the 
prison camps of World War II helped to foster a 
growing concern for international standards of 
health for all the world's people. The World 
Medical Association, founded in 1947, promul- 
gated the Declaration of Geneva in 1948 which 
reaffirmed the basic principles of the Hippocra- 
tic Oath on a world scale. The counterpart of this 
medical field document was the Universal Decla- 
ration of Human Rights, adopted by the United 
Nations in 1948. In Article 25 of that document, 
everyone is recognized as having the right: 

. . .to a standard of living adequate for the health and 
well-being of himself and of his family, including food, 
clothing, housing and medical care and necessary 
social services, and the right to security in the event of 
unemployment, sickness, disability, widowhood, old 
age, or other lack of livelihood in circumstances beyond 
his control. 

Other declarations were published by the 
Worid Medical Association in 1957, 1964, 1968, 
1970, 1973, and 1974. Various national codes, 
and policy statements by the International Com- 
mittee of the Red Cross have been promulgated. 
What is not clear, however, is what the method 
for the realization of the goal will be. Interpreta- 
tion of implementation methods varies, but 



As the proud mother 
looks on, a Paraguayan 
girl puts into practice a 
nutrition lesson learned at 
school. The school reaches 
out into the homes and 
acts as a center for health 
and nutrition education. 



■»■ 



these documents still do give us a strong indica- 
tion of the existence of health as a full-fledged 
member of the emerging constellation of interna- 
honal rights. 

Before going into a deeper analysis of the 
existence of the right to health in today's society, 
it would do us well to consider just what is meant 
by the term "health." Health can be viewed as a 
level of physical well-being, not just the absence 
of a specific disease. Such a view of health allows 
for improvement in a condition of those who are 
not ill; it gives room for the possibility of "posi- 
tive health," in which the individual with excel- 
lent health is in better condition than his merely 
non-sick neighbor. This sense of positive health 
was what the World Health Organization had in 
mind when it defined health as "a state of com- 
plete physical, mental, and social well-being and 
not merely the absence of disease or infirmity." 

A certain psychological state must be evident 
before truly good health can be attained. A real 
and positive adjustment must be made to the 
physical, mental, social, and cultural environ- 
ment of an individual, or as Brockington put it: 

Health is a state of feeling well in body, mind, and 
spirit, together with a sense of reserve power; based 
upon normal functioning of the tissues, a practical 
understanding of the principles of healthy living, a 
harmonious adjustment to the environment (physical 
and psychological); it is a means to a richer life of 
service. 

Health needs to be regarded as a total state of 
the human organism. Ole Berg has suggested 
that health be viewed in terms of an adapted- 
ness, that is, the relationship of the organism to 
the environment in which it operates. We should 
be concerned with health in a social, mental, and 
physical context with "general" health and not 
just "functional" health. 

A definition of health is a good starting point, 
but it takes people to make it work. There are 
many knowledgeable people concerned with the 
relationship between society and health who 
have argued that it matters little whether or not 
more resources are spent on medical parapher- 
nalia in combatting "unhealthiness. " They argue 
that people themselves are to blame for diets, 
liquor, cigarettes, and lack of exercise, all of 
which individuals have control over and can 
negatively affect their health. There is truth in 



this argument; good medicine along with th 
best doctors cannot affect people's health unles 
there is a personal commitment to take contrc 
over their own health. But this is just a part of th 
story. Individuals do have a certain amount c 
control over their own bodies, perhaps eve 
more than most would like to admit, but th 
societal environment is still a major determinar 
of individuals' options. For example, in deve 
oped countries, automobile and road design ai 
major contributors to accidents that impair th 
health of individuals. 

The United States government's contradictor 
behavior on tobacco is another example. On th 
one hand, price supports are offered to farmei 
growing tobacco while, at the same time, th 
government tries to discourage its use throug 
advertising, published medical reports, etc. A 
important point here is that there is a stron 
relationship between one's social environmei 
and one's ability to make wise health choices, 
the society is one of mass consumption, led on b 
media blitzes and heavy commercialization, the 
the question arises of who is making the bod 
unhealthy; the company that advertises sug; 
rich foods or the individuals that become a pa 
of that particular consumption pattern. 

The role of health in society is not to be cei 
tered solely on the individual's needs and abil 
ties to be and stay healthy; it is also important i 
consider the structure of the society and tt 
environment in which the individuals live. 

Such a view needs to be taken in light of tf 
argument put forth by Victor Fuchs in his boc 
Who Shall Live? The final comment Fuchs make 
sums up his thinking quite appropriately: 

By changing institutions and creating new progran 
we can make medical care more accessible and deliver 
more efficiently, but the greatest potential for impro 
ing health lies in what loe do and don't do for and ; 
ourselves. The choice is ours. I 

Health care choices go hand in hand with ho 
policies are operationalized or "turned on." Th 
problem of implementation of health standarc 
has been hampered at the international level I; 
several myths, which according to Schrimsha 
have obstructed international health planning 

TH E Fl RST MYTH is that knowledge of the age 
of a disease is sufficient to understand its caus 
tion and to design programs for its preventioi 



^6' 




r instance, nutritional diseases need to be re- 
?wed as a result of both a specific nutrient 
ficiency or imbalance and factors associated 
th age, sex, genetic background, physiological 
ite, and the pathological characteristics of the 

St. 

SECOND MYTH is that the first health need of 
pulations in underdeveloped circumstances is 
sdical care, with preventive medicine and 
iblic health a distant second. The case of the 
hweitzer Hospital in Deschapelles, Haiti, and 
2 remarkable job accomplished by Dr. Warren 
rggren with cases of severe protein-calorie 
dnutrition and neonatal tetanus provide 
iple evidence for the notion that preventive 
jdicine does indeed have a place in seemingly 
verse circumstances. 

IE THIRD MYTH is that "modern health care is 
2 priority need of all societies and has been 
sponsible for the marked drop in mortality 
tes and the population explosion of recent 
cades." Death rates in Sweden began to fall 
Dund 1800, and they dropped at a steady rate 
fore and after the first Statute of Public Health 
1874 and the introduction of sulfonamides in 
32. In "Population Studies," McKeon, Brown, 
d Record analyze the parallel decreases in 
artality in England, Wales, France, Ireland, 
angary, and Sweden and have found that the 
ily reasonable explanation for the decreases is 
improvement in the supply of food, which 
gan in Europe at the end of the eighteenth 
ntury. 

In terms of the population explosion, Scrim- 
aw explains that the myth has grown that 
lopulation growth is such a major threat to the 
arid that famOy planning should have absolute 
iority over the other expenditures for health in 
iveloping countries." This attitude is especially 
evalent among officials in bilateral and multila- 
ral-international agencies as well as in certain 
undations. The point remains, however, that 
mproved nutrition and certain other preven- 
^e measures, such as immunization, are the 
!St ways to reduce mortality of young chil- 
•en." We also need to be reminded that "the 
2quent contact with the family required by a 
)od maternal/youth program reaching into the 
3me can be the best means of promoting family 
anning." 

MOTHER MYTH which needs to be rectified is 



that "the poorer a person and the greater his 
need, the more time he will have available to wait 
in clinics, bring children to health centers, make 
repeated visits or attend lectures or demonstra- 
tions." The positive relationship of poverty to 
excess time is false. Be it the Guatemalan peasant 
or the struggling graduate student, small 
amounts of money earned do not necessarily 
correlate directly with large amounts of spare 
time. 

FINALLY, the myth still exists that a program is 
justified by mere good intentions. Examples of 
this are the Applied Nutritional Programs of 
FAO, WHO, and UNICEF which were intro- 
duced in some 40 developing countries, some 
over 30 years ago. In many of the countries they 
are still only pilot programs, and they have a low 
percentage of their "benefits" actually reaching 
the intended population. In some countries they 
have been abandoned altogether. 

A nation's health care system reflects the ex- 
tent to which health care has been deemed to be a 
right in that country. By categorizing types of 
health care systems, we can begin to appreciate 
the relationship (or lack thereof) between a right 
to health tradition and actual health policies. 

Law is reflective of societal beliefs, norms, and 
prerogatives. This "mirror" effect will not al- 
ways be accurate, but by analyzing access to 
health care, deliverability of services, locations of 
services, etc., we can achieve an appreciation of 
how the law reflects the beliefs of a society as 
well as whether or not a right to health tradition 
is evident in these policy choices. 

Roemer has indicated that there are four basic 
determinants of a health care system. These de- 
terminants give meaning to discussion of the 
long-range aspects of health care systems. The 
first of these is a historical determinant, which 
gives us a sense of the importance of the context 
in which the system evolved. (The effect of the 
Cuban Revolution on the health care system in 
Cuba is one example.) The second of these deter- 
minants is the economic level of the state being 
analyzed. Here we look to crucial economic indi- 
cations like beds per 1,000 population, which can 
be quite disproportionate — Haiti having 0.75 
and Canada having 10. The third determinant is 
the political policy that the government in power 
decides to initiate vis a vis the health care system. 
The War on Poverty that was initiated in the 
United States by the Johnson administration in 



47 



the 1960's is an example of such a policy having a 
direct impact on the health care system that 
existed at that time. The final determinant is that 
of cultural influences. Here we are talking about 
such areas as religion and the social institution of 
the family. Although this is not an exhaustive 
list, it is nonetheless an attempt at an apprecia- 
tion of just what are the basic elements of any 
health care system. These systems will now be 
reviewed to gain a comparative understanding 
of the nature of the right to health. The first type 
to be considered is that of an exchange or private 
health care system. The most obvious example of 
this type is the United States, where historically 
the development and use of health care re- 
sources occurred in a predominantly open mar- 
ket, with a minimum of intervention by the 
government or other mechanisms of control over 
the demand, supply, or price. For the most part, 
services have been bought and sold like other 
commodities. The distribution of the services 
depends on the purchase power of the 
individual. 

"Worthy health care 
programs may not 
necessarily have grown 
from a strong human 
rights philosophy. Like- 
wise, a poorly operating 
program may be rooted 
in a genuine philosophi- 
cal commitment to 
public health." 



Another tjq^e of health care system is that of 
public welfare involvement. Sweden is such an 
example. Industrialized countries have wit- 
nessed pressures which have reached the point 
where responsibilities for assuring health ser- 
vices to most of the population in accordance 
with their needs have been assumed by the gov- 



ernment; this is the "welfare state." Attempts al 
the equalization of access to health services hav( 
almost always been achieved by the collectiviza 
tion of financial support through various soda 
insurance mechanisms. It must be pointed out 
however, that much of the provision of healtl 
services remains in private hands with a variet) 
of measures being applied by the government t( 
control the quality and costs. 

The third type of health care system is that o 
the developing country, where the resources fo 
modern health services are extremely deficient 
Examples abound — Bangladesh, Burma, anc 
Nepal, for instance. 

Transitional systems may be described a: 
those countries that are still predominantly agri 
cultural and rural but have made much progres: 
in the development of their health care systems 
Certain areas within Latin America may well b( 
examples of this type of health care system. 

The socialist system is the last major type o 
health care system to be considered. Cuba can bi 
counted in this category. The Soviet Union am 
Eastern Europe, in particular, also fall into thi 
category where, according to Roemer: 

. . . Iiealth care has become essentially a public service 
with almost all personnel employed as civil servant, 
and all facilities owned and operated by the gov^ 
ernment. Health service theoretically is a right d 

citizenship. \ 

I 
j 

In each of these health care systems there ar' 
approximately seven components: economi 
support, manpower, facilities, delivery patterns 
preventive services, regulation and administra 
tion, and planning. These components are inn; 
portant because they are at the core of th 
underlying reason for this analysis. When w' 
consider the individual to be the focus fo' 
analysis and regard health to be a right of tha' 
individual, it becomes important to consider juf 
how the state goes about providing services fo 
the maintenance of that health and for the pre 
vention of negative health conditions. 

It seems that although a link between povert 
and inadequate health care has been establisheo 
those countries that are the poorest get little hel 
from the richer countries. Often in developin 
countries, health care needs compete with othe 
demands within the political arena. There ar 
those who remain skeptical of the contributio 



■«■ 



lat improved health care will have on economic 
evelopment. Therefore, health and education 
ave had low priorities in developing countries, 
lowever, as Costanzo asserts: 

Without a healthy work force productivity suffers. 
Without growing productivity, the resources to sus- 
lin or expand medical care fall short of the need. In a 
jorld in which human resources are abundant while 
ther resources grow scarce it is not only economically 
wasteful, it is immoral to ignore health needs. 

In economic terms good health services tend to 
tabilize population growth and contribute to 
icreased productivity. Strong preventive care 
;nds to isolate, if not eradicate, epidemic dis- 
ases, thus sustaining employment and growth 
nd avoiding the huge direct and indirect costs of 
/idespread epidemics. Nationwide systems of 
lealth delivery tend to stabilize the populations 
mder national governments, and economic ad- 
ancement requires pohtical stability. Good 
lealth care creates a more confident, alert work 
Dree . Just as health cannot be isolated from other 
ocioeconomic factors in the development pro- 
ess, so industry, agriculture, education, and so 
m cannot be isolated from the health 
omponent. Whether it is the human side of 
nterprise or development ethics, health care 
nd economics are tied together in extremely 
tnportant ways. 

Over 2000 years ago, Cicero's notion of right 
eason was a major determinant in the discovery 
)f natural law, we can argue that the right to 
lealth exists and that it is binding because of 
)hilosophical considerations — reason separates 
nan from the brutes. 

Worthy health care programs may not neces- 
larily have grown from a strong human rights 
philosophy. Likewise, a poorly operating pro- 
;ram may be rooted in a genuine philosophical 
:ominitment to public health. 

A contention of this analysis, however, is that 
)y analyzing the intentions of the programs and 
natching them with the effects of these pro- 
;rams, we can arrive at a better appreciation of 
he philosophical considerations behind the ac- 
ions. If, for example, we look only at the location 
pf doctors and hospitals in a region, our conclu- 
jiions would have limited utility. However, if the 
programs that put them where they exist are 
;xamined regarding the intent of the action, then 



we are on the road to a more fruitful philosophi- 
cal inquiry as to the domestic recognition of the 
right of health. 

Therefore, we ought to look at programs not 
separated from, but connected to a discussion of 
philosophical underpinnings. An overall view of 
the recognition of the right to health can then be 
witnessed in the development and operation of a 
nation's health care system. By focusing upon 
the phOosophical side of the health care equation 
first, keeping in mind the possible impacts of the 
policy, we can be more confident of the future, 
for, as Mark Twain was fond of saying, "That's 
where I plan on living."^ 

Dr. Mosher joined the faculty of Mary Baldwin this 
past summer. He is director of the College's new 
program in Health Care Administration and Associate 
Professor of Political Science. 



In economic terms, good 
health services tend to 
stabilize population 
growth and contribute to 
increased productivity. 




PHOTO COURTESY OF THE WORLD HEALTH ORGANIZATION 



■#^ 



Peggy 

Pinkston 

A TRIBUTE BY CAROLYN HENSLEY 

Dr. Margaret Pinkston is an amazingly in- 
teresting woman who is equally at home in a 
chemistry lab wearing her tie-dyed lab coat or 
in a concert hall playing the violin. Peggy's 
father was a professor of physics at Mercer 
University in Macon, Georgia, where Peggy 
was born, and her mother taught French. 
Rather than sign a required statement saying 
he did not believe in the theory of evolution, 
Peggy's father left Mercer and accepted a posi- 
tion at Peabody College in Nashville, Tennes- 
see. There Peggy grew up and graduated from 
high school. 



Love of music led Peggy to the Institute of 
Musical Art of the Juilliard School of Music in 
New York, where she received her diploma in 
violin in three years. At that Hme, and for the 
next six years, Peggy was successful annually in 
competing for fellowships for study in The Juil- 
liard Graduate School. During that time, she did 
take one year off to be Artist-in-Residence at the 
University of Georgia. 

Near the end of World War II, between the 
end of the war in Europe and that in Japan, 
Peggy served six months with the USO in 
Germany. She was concert master of a string 
group of thirteen women from the United States 
who entertained the troops in concerts and on 
radio shows. Along the way, soldiers who were 
musicians sometimes joined the group for 
performances. 




Billed once as "Thirteen Cuties," Peggy andi 
the other women traveled in army trucks and 
occasionally ate K-rations. Peggy, however, was 
allergic to everything except the fruit bars, so the 
group all saved theirs for her. She also worked as 
a volunteer in hospital emergency rooms during 
the war. 

After she and Dr. James Pinkston were mar- 
ried, they moved to Lebanon, where he was 
Dean of the Medical Division of the American 
University of Beirut, which included the Schools 
of Medicine, Nursing, and Pharmacy. Two of 
their three children were born in Lebanon; the 
third was born in Brooklyn, after they returned 
to the United States. 

With two children in college and one in high 
school, Peggy decided it was time for her to go tc 
college. She graduated magna cum laude with £ 



"€»' 



3.A. in chemistry from Brooklyn College in New 
i'ork and then received her doctorate in bio- 
:hemistry from City University in New York, 
rier academic honors include the Lowenstein 
\ward in Chemistry-Brooklyn College, partici- 
pation in the National Science Foundation 
Jndergraduate Research Program, and election 
various honor societies including Phi Beta 
■Cappa, Sigma Xi, Omicron Delta Kappa, Tri Beta 
md Sigma Alpha lota. 

Peggy's professional accomplishments in- 
:lude experiences from her careers in both sci- 
mce and music. In addition to her work at Mary 
3aldwin, she had a teaching fellowship at 
3rookyln College in New York and research as- 
iistantship at The City University of New York. 
3esides the period at the University of Georgia as 
\rtist-in-Residence, Peggy taught violin to non- 
najors while she studied at The JuUliard Gradu- 
ite School. She also taught violin to children at 
he Juilliard Preparatory School, concertizing 
/vith solo recitals in the United States, and the 
vJear East. 

When Peggy's husband retired, he and Peggy 
lecided they wanted to return to the south, as he 
/vas a native of Alabama. They moved to Staun- 
;on in 1976, when Peggy joined Mary Baldwin's 
:hemistry department. While Peggy taught, Jim 
'inkston work in the greenhouse on campus 
A'ith Dr. Hohn, Bonnie's father. 

Peggy, who has just retired as an associate 
professor of biochemistry, received grants from 
:he National Science Foundation for electro- 
phoresis and chromatography equipment, from 
:he Virginia Academy of Science for a compen- 
sating planimeter, and faculty development 
iinds from Mary Baldwin for lyophilizing equip- 
ment and a vertical laminar flow hood. Her pub- 
ications include numerous articles and a book, 
'nteradions of Model Proteins and Deoxyribonucleic 
Acids, published in 1976. 

Peggy has served as director of the Honor 
Scholars Program and on numerous other Col- 
ege committees, and her students are full of 
praise for her. They say that she helped make 
biochemistry interesting and exciting and that, 
ever cheerful, Peggy was always available to 
tielp them understand what they were doing 
and why. Many have expressed gratitude for 
the good advice she gave them about graduation 
requirements. 

Since officially beginning retirement, Peggy 
says she practices her violin "sometime other 



than the middle of the night. I am fresher for that 
in the morning." In addition, some of her re- 
search in biochemistry is not quite finished, so 
she would like to continue her research. She will 
also continue working with some of her students 
in the Adult Degree Program. 

Other activities are taking up Peggy's free 
time, so she may be busier now than she was 
before retirement. She is a member of Covenant 
Presbyterian Church in Staunton and serves as a 
member of its Session; in addition, she is a mem- 
ber of the National Committee on Higher Edu- 
cation for the Presbyterian Church (USA) and a 
participating member of the Consulation on Sci- 
ence, Technology, and the Church. 

During the summer, 
Peggy attended a 
week-long conference 
sponsored by the Insti- 
tute on Religion and Sci- 
ence. It was held on Star 
Island, off the coast of 
New Hampshire. While 
in New England, she 
vacationed with family 
in Maine. Local groups 
and organizations often 
ask her to be guest vio- 
linist for special occa- 
sions, and she says she 
hopes to play in the Uni- 
versity of Virginia Sym- 
phony this fall "now 
that 1 don't have classes 
at 8:30 in the morning." 

Recently, the MBC student affiliate chapter of 
the American Chemical Society presented Peggy 
with a Jefferson cup inscribed "Pinkie, we love 
you." That sums it up for all of us, too. We do 
love you. Pinkie, and we will miss your happy 
smile. Come see us often! ^ 

Carolyn Hensley works in the Admissioyis Office. 




■iS9- 




FACULTY HONORED 

at 1989 Commencement 

During Commencement, three members of 
Mary Baldwin's faculty were honored for out- 
standing contributions in the areas of teaching, 
scholarship, and College and community ser- 
vice. In making the presentations. Dean James 
Lott said, "The people we are honoring today are 
not exceptions within the faculty; rather, they 
are representatives of their colleagues, and they 
reflect, albeit in unique ways, the ideals of teach- 
ing, scholarship, and service which are lived out 
by all who teach and learn and serve as members 
of the faculty." 

Assistant Professor of History Mary Hill Cole 
received the award for outstanding classroom 
teaching. Dr. Cole, who was selected by the 
student body, has been praised by students and 
colleagues alike as a superb teacher. According 
to other faculty members. Dr. Cole is skilled in 
the Socratic method, yet also able to give stu- 
dents the facts they need to be able to reflect on 
material in an informed manner. One faculty 
member said of Dr. Cole, "I am impressed with 
her mature judgment, energy, flexibility and 
Left t ■ ht- M th innovative teaching, her positive outlook and 

Evans, Mary Hill Cole, deep commitment to her subject and her 

Bonnie Hohn Students." 



Dr. Martha Noel Evans, associate professor of 
French, received the Faculty Scholar award. Dr. 
Evans, who was chosen by the Dean and the 
division coordinators on nomination by the fac- 
ulty, is the author of 15 articles in two areas of 
inquiry: French literature and women's studies. 
She has written two books, pubhshed by Cornell 
University Press, and has been the recipient of 
numerous fellowships and grants, including a 
Fulbright award. During the 1988-1989 academic 
year. Dr. Evans was on leave as a Guggenheim 
Fellow. 

Bonnie Marie Hohn, associate professor of 
biology, was awarded the Community and Col- 
lege Service Award, given to a faculty member 
"who typifies our faculty's concern for others — 
students and colleagues — and for the larger com- 
munity." Ms. Hohn was nominated by the fac- 
ulty and chosen by the Faculty Status and 
Evaluation Committee. Having been on the fac- 
ulty since 1966, she has served on most major 
College committees and has chaired the Educa- 
tional Policy Committee which designs and mon- 
itors the College's academic program. She has 
enriched the lives of students and members of 
the Staunton community by sharing her vast 
knowledge of horticulture and, for the last sev- 
eral years, has served as faculty editor of the 
academic catalogue. A. 



BLACKBURN 



Named Coach 
of the Year 



Tennis coach Lois Blackburn has been named 
Wilson Coach of the Year for NCAA Division III 
schools. Blackburn was selected as the best coach 
in the country among 270 Division III women's 
tennis programs. 

Last year marked Lois' twentieth as Mary 
Baldwin's coach, and it was her 20th winning 
year, as well. Lois and her teams amassed a 223- 
112 record. Since 1969, Blackburn's teams, as 
well as individual players, have consistently 
achieved national rankings for team perfor- 
mance and have received dozens of awards for 
sportsmanship. 

Ms. Blackburn, who retired at the end of last 
season, is a familiar face in collegiate tennis cir- 
cles, especially in the southeastern United 
States. An expert on planning and conducting 




tennis tournaments, she is the author of numer- 
ous articles on the topic, as well as a book, now in 
a third edition. She continues to teach at Mary 
Baldwin. A 



■SiS" 



MARY BALDWIN COLLEGE 
INTERNATIONAL 




TRAVEII / ISTUDY 



PROGRAM 



PRESENTS 



A LITERARY PILGRIMAGE TO ENGLAND 



Directed by Dr. Cynthia H. Tyson 

President of Mary Baldwin College 



Coordinated by Donald Wells 
Director of Continuing Education 



May 31-June 12, 1990 

Canterbury, Cambridge, York, the Lake District, Stratford-upon-Avon, the Cotswolds, Bath, the Salisbury Plain, 
Stonehenge, and the Winchester Cathedral. The very mention of the names conjures up a vision of delight. 

Add the literary emphasis on Chaucer, the Bronte sisters, Wordsworth and Coleridge, Shakespeare and Jane 
Austin offered by Cynthia H. Tyson, a native of England and a scholar in medieval literature. 

A deluxe motor coach, first class hotels, full English breakfasts, entry into all National Trust properties, 
freedom and flexibility to roam as you please, to shop or explore. 

The company of congenial adults who have your same interests. A once in a lifetime opportunity. 



THE ITINERARY 



June 7 



June 8 
June 9 



May 31 Leave Dulles Airport, Washington, at 8:30 

p.m. on British Airways #216. 
June 1 Arrive Heathrow Airport, London, at 8:45 a.m. 

Transfer to deluxe motor coach for Canterbury 

(Chaucer Hotel). 
June 2 Leave Canterbury after lunch (same motor coach 

and driver) for Cambridge via a designed route 

through the heart of London. (University Arms 

Hotel in Cambridge) 
June 3 Morning in Cambridge. Afternoon trip to Ely. 

Return to University Arms Hotel. 
June 4 Leave Cambridge after breakfast for York (Viking 

Hotel). 
June 5 Morning in York. Afternoon trip to Haworth and 

the Bronte home. Return to Viking Hotel. 
June 6 Leave York after breakfast for trip through the 

James Herriot country and the Yorkshire Dales 

National Forest. Check in at the Old England Hotel 

at Bowness-on-Windermere in the lovely Lake 

District. 

For addihonal information contact either Johanna Collins or Don Wells in the Office of Continuing Education, (703) 887-7031. 

TOUR PACKAGE INCLUDES: 

• Roundtrip economy air from Dulles Airport (Washington) to Heathrow Airport (London) via British Airways, reserved seating 
meals on board. 

• First class hotels, double accommodations with private bath and full English breakfasts. (Single supplement available upon request.) 
Dinners included as noted. 

• Deluxe motor coach from London arrival to London departure. 

• The Great British Heritage Pass for each participant permitting entry into Britain's finest historical treasures: castles, abbeys, stately 
homes, palaces, beautiful landscaped gardens and parks. All entry fees covered in all the areas we visit. 

• Paid admission to the performance at the Royal Shakespeare Theatre at Stratford-upon-Avon. 

• Trip cancellation/interruption insurance of $1,800; $500 baggage insurance per^person; 24 hours per day accident and sickr\ess 
medical expense. 

• $100,000 life insurance policy with each ticket. 

TOTAL TOUR PACKAGE: $2,35a 



Visits to Grassmere and Ambleside with optional 
boat trip on Lake Windermere. Return to Old 
England Hotel. 

Leave Windermere after breakfast for Worcester. 
(Giffard Hotel) 

Leave after lunch for a visit through the Cotswolds 
and Stratford-upon-Avon ending with the perform- 
ance at the Royal Shakespeare Theatre. Return to 
Giffard Hotel. 

June 10 Leave after breakfast for Bath. Lunch at Ba 
ing check-in at the White Hart Hotel in Si 
Dinner is included. 

June 11 Day trip to Winchester Cathedral. Jane Auste: 

house at Chawton, and to Stonehenge. Return to 
White Hart Hotel. Special farewell dinner is 
included. 

June 12 Leave after breakfast for Heathrow Airport. British 
Airways #217 at 11:45 a.m. Arrive Dulles Airport, 
Washington at 3:10 p.m. 





Hs. Charlene PLunkeit 

Rou-te 4 

Box 127 

Waynesboro VA 22980