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HARPETH HALL SCHOOL
MARY ALICE HARBISON
CATHY van EYS
In one way or another, Harpeth Hall shapes the
life of every individual who ever spends a portion
of her time within its confines. Voluntarily or in-
voluntarily, as Harpeth Hall becomes a part of
you, so must you also become a part of Harpeth
Hall. Having lived through all the moments of
excitement, frustration, indecision, anger with the
school and its people, and wishing to escape for-
ever, one is ultimately faced with the decision
that, in order to make the institution what one
"wants it to be, it is vital to take part, to speak out,
to make a difference. To sit back and be passively
absorbed into school life is never enough; one
must find her own place where she can contribute
best. Each year offers every girl the opportunities
to take part, and it is our hope that Milestones 1974
has captured a small view of your part in Harpeth
Hall, and of its part m you.
When students take
part in their classes, a
learning experience be-
comes much more than
an impersonal lecture. By
explaining one's views,
asking questions, and lis-
tening to other students as
well as to the teacher, the
student can find an excit-
ing process instead of a
mere acceptance of an-
other's ideas. As a result
the girl can question and
become stronger in her
own ideas and under-
There is no better way to relieve the frustrations
that occur while sitting still than to move a little —
or a lot. Pretend it's a teacher, pretend it's a student
— a tennis ball will stand it all without a whimper.
The athletic field allows plenty of room for scream-
ing, and no one will object. Take the initiative and
improve your body as well as your mind.
;J ■ <i. J* J «■*«■*«« **■::-■■■■
■-' 'iiniiiiJ^H .)l'
In classes, in sports, in stu-
dent life, in independent study
— the opportunities are here
for any education a girl may
choose. Personal initiative is
the one factor that singularly
determines what each will
make of Harpeth Hall. In this
year, the combination of activ-
ities that went on were as
numerous as the students in
every grade. No doubt, each
girl has evolved her own
viewpoint on the events of
1973-74. But by sharing our
viewpoints and our minds, we
produced a unique series of
happenings that occupied one
year of time.
Here, in retrospect, is the year that we created.
dedication: the middle school
Beginnings. How many of us
say, "If only I could start again,"
or '"If I knew then what I know now
..." But experience of the present
is only earned by hard learning,
by mistakes, occasionally by do-
ing the right thing — all at the be-
ginning. And ultimately, those
inceptions turn out to be some of
the most precious experiences of
our lives. Some of us are lucky
enough to have at our beginnings
ones who already know enough
to let us avoid certain mistakes.
Most of us need all the support we
can get to pull or be pushed
through the outsets until we can
judge, discriminate, learn, and
live for ourselves. Many of us of
the Class of 1974 were lucky
enough to have that kind of begin-
ning here at Harpeth Hall. So, it
is for the years that we spent
there, the learning that we did
there, and the beginnings that we
had there, that we dedicate Mile-
stones 1974 to every student and
faculty member who ever has
or ever will be
a part of . . .
H; / i.;r^^=^l
the middle school
DIRECTOR OF THE MIDDLE SCHOOL
Polly Fessey is one of those people who are good to
hoive around when one is beginning something — like an
education. The caring that she does for each and every
student at Harpeth Hall cannot be described on paper or
captured "for posterity" in a yearbook; it is only best
reflected in the influence that she has had on the lives of
many people, throughout her career in Girl Scouting and
throughout her subsequent years as Director of the Har-
peth Hall Middle School. Whether she is writing evalua-
tions, confirming class schedules, working with the Student
Council, or addressing a graduating class, Miss Fessy
makes her presence enthusiastically felt at Harpeth Hall.
Because of her untiring devotion, the success of the Middle
School has been so great in the past six years that new
expansions are planned for the near future. As the school
continues to grow and develop, its opportunities to profit
from Miss Fessey's fine leadership will grow too.
Mrs. Seay, Mrs. Carpenter, Mrs. Schell, Mrs. Nelson.
Miss Thompson, Miss Hensley, Miss Ewing.
English. Sweet Briar College, B.A.
English. Ward-Belmont Junior College; Vanderbilt
Mary Taylor Schell
Reading. University of Kentucky, B.A.
Lee Marshal Seay
English. Rollins College, B.A.
Elinor Crawford Ewing
Social Studies. Duke University, B.A.; George Pea-
body College for Teachers, M.A.
lanet P. Hensley ,
Ancient History. Randolph-Macon Woman s Col-
lege, B.A.; University of North Carolina, M.A.T.
American History. George Peabody College for
Teachers, B.S., M.A.
French. Saint Olaf College, B.A. University of Aix-
Joyce Temple Ward
Latin, Randolph-Macon Woman's College; George
Peabody College for Teachers, B.A.
Mrs. Christiansen, Mrs. Ward
Bettye Curry Abernathy
Mathematics. George Peabody College for Teachers,
Laetitia Wenning Hardin
Mathematics. Vanderbilt University, B.A.
Jean Martha Hoover
Mathematics. Vanderbilt University, B.A.
Science, Mathematics. University of Colorado, B.A.
Science. Polytechnic Institute of Brooklyn, B.E.E.;
University of Pittsburgh, Ph.D.; Vanderbilt Univer-
Jesse Weaver Van Volkenburgh
Science. Saint Mary College, B.A.; Vanderbilt Uni-
versity; University of Tennessee; National Science
Foundation Institute; George Peabody College for
Secretary. Vanderbilt University.
Study Hall Supervisor. Belmont College, A.A.
George Peabody College for Teachers, B.S.
cSifort'' ^'^' "°°''®'"' ^'^' ^"^^^^y^ ^'^- "■^^d*"- Seated: Mr.
Dr. lano (2nd semester teacher), Mr. Comfort. Not Pictured: Miss Van
Miss Jones, Miss Reed.
The members of the faculty of Harpeth
Hall Middle School are "real people."
However, this is not always apparent when
six weeks tests and exams come along.
The students need to remember that the
teachers give tests to encourage the stu-
dents to learn the material. With a closer
look at the teachers, it can be seen that
they are also fun-lovtng people; some-
times, they even manage to act like little
kids. This is apparent at the faculty-student
volleyball game. Who knows? Maybe the
faculty has more fun in life than the stu-
dents. If you haven't seen the teachers
jumping up and down cheering at the
class and club games, you have really
missed something. The teachers are peo-
ple too; they enjoy life without worrying
about their image as teachers. Obviously,
teachers with such exciting personalities
have wonderful communication with the
President CAROLINE VAN CLEAVE
Vice-President MARY PHIL HAMILTON
Secretary SUZAN ROTH
Treasurer DANA BUTTREY
Sergeant-at-Arms TORI STEVENSON
Activity Coordinator BEVERLY BROWNING
Sponsor MISS HENSLEY
The eighth grade class this year is the first to have
completed three years in the Middle School as they
were the first sixth grade to enter Harpeth Hall. This
class has shown their enthusiasm constantly in daily
life and even more at special events. As they move
on to the Upper School, they fondly remember their
past teachers and the events they have been through,
but they are also looking forward to becoming a new
part of the Upper School.
Front row: Miss Hensley, C. Van Cleave; 2d row: M. P.
Hamilton, T. Stevenson, B. Browning; Top row: S. Roth, D,
Denise Daniel Cheri DeLay Allison Draper Nancy Evans
Nancy Fessey Scottie Fillebrown Carol Garrett Becky Gibbs
Holly Hayes Hadley Hazlehurst Allison Heath Susan Hicks
Laura Hollins Kelley Hoover JoAnna Jones Sheri Klein
Mary Phil Hamilton
, Kit Olker
Susan Sullivan Lisa Sunstead
Caroline Van Cleave Jeanne Voorhees
Val Ward Amelia Webster
1 ' f
President VICKI SWIFT
Vice-President CAROL SMITH
Secretary DEBBIE HOLMES
Treasurer JENNIFER ORTH
Activity Coordinator SUSAN BRADLEY
Sponsor MRS. SEAY
Front row: M. Entrekin, S. Bradley;
2d row: D. Holmes, J. Orth, Mrs. Seay;
Top row: C. Smith, V. Switt.
The seventh grade this year has been
making history. They are the first sev-
enth grade class ever to win the annual
seventh-eighth grade football game.
They also adopted a boy in South
America with the money they earned in
an entertaining auction, at which they
sold many interesting items such as "a
coke with Mr. Comfort." Their sponsor
Mrs. Seay has shown her talent in
leading them. Again and again the Class
of 1979 has shown its spirit, and they
are certainly a credit to the Middle
• - -i^'j^ -^ -
L t' »* //i
Martha Leigh Ferrell Catherine Fleming Kelly Ford
Karen Gorham Kay Graham Susan Gregg
Mary Addison Hackett Kathy Haley Grace Hall
Jennifer Herbert Megan Herbert Robin Hicks
- Saundra King
Lee Anne MacKenzie
Co-Captains Edie Carrell
Sponsors Mrs. Nelson
Co-Captains Tracey Aldred
Sponsors Mr. Comfort
T. Aldred, C. Wood (Grayhound Secretary); M. Sperry (Greenie
Meanie Secretary); D. Morford. Not Pictured: E. Carrell, B. Ely.
, Fontaine Carpenter
Dee Ann Harris
The sixth grade has a party at Christmas
and Valentine's Day. Each homeroom has
Instead of clubs we have teams, "Greenie
Meanies" and "Grayhounds." Sometimes we
have competition in various skills, such as
spelling, math, and kickball.
An annual bake sale is given for a charity
— Easter Seal at Easter or the Heart Fund
during Valentine's. At Christmas we have a
service project for the needy. At least one
field trip is taken annually. In the sixth grade
we have fun!
by Misty Sperry
President KRISTIE MITCHELL
Vice-President BEVERLY BROWNING
Treasurer LISA BRADLEY
Activity Coordinator INGELEIN SMITH
Secretary JENNIE DIEFENDORF
Front row: D. Wire, I. Smith, L. Bradley, K. Mitchell, B. Browning, J. Diefendorf. 2d row:
L. McQuiddy, C. Young, S. King, V. Swift, L. Goldman, S. Wells, Karen Chickey, A.
Griffin, M. Entrekin, K. Olker, L. Branch. 3d row: L. Williams, J. Orth, K. Graham, J. Bishop,
Kim Chickey, A. Davis, C. Fleming, J. Dunn, M. White, M. Gerakios, H. Hazlehurst, L.
Wood. 4lh row: Mrs. Hoover, C. Wolery, L. Murphy, E. Brewer, J. Booker, L. Berry, L.
Bibb, K. Hoover, G. Thomas, D. Ezell, L. Ward, D. Daniel.
President EMME NORVELL
Vice-President MARY PHIL HAMILTON
Treasurer MARGARET BOUNDS
Activity Coordinator ALLISON HEATH
Secretary LIZ JAMISON
Front row: C. Smith, A. Heath, E. Norvell, M. P. Hamilton, M. Bounds, L. Jamison. 2d row:
C. DeLay, S. Bowers, S. Gregg, P. Settle, S. Bradley, B. Bass, P. Saucier, R. Richardson, C.
WiUiams, K. O'Neil, C. Coke, K. Gorham, B. Bowers, R. Smith. 3d row: E. Chiles, C.
Garrett, L. Sunstead, S. Klein, E. Bourner, N. Evans, E. Scales, S. Bell, B. Richardson, L.
Chiles, A. Webster. 4th row: V. Cannon, B. Gibbs, A. Alderman, V. Ward, C. Travis, S.
Spickard, A. Davis, V. Hollabaugh, L. Staley, L. Bender, Miss Reed.
President LEIGH TRAUGHBER
Vice-President JOANNA JONES
Treasurer BECKY NEWMAN
Activity Coordinator DORO PHISTER
Secretary LAURIE LIPSCOMB
Ftont row: B. Newman, D, Phister, J. Jones, L. Traughber, L. Lipscomb, B. Young. 2d tow:
B. Hinshaw, K. Ford, S. Hicks, G. Moran, B. Johnson, L, MacKenzie, G. Knox, K. Rowland,
R. Hicks, M. Boone. 3d row: S. Fillebrown, M. Humphreys, J. Johnson, S. Dempsey, P.
Phister, H. Cochran, M. Ferrell, B. Nicks, B. Lauderdale, M. Stamps, J. Grote, N. Fessay.
4lh low: C. Roy, Leslie Burton, Lissa Burton. M. Stanfill, E. Callaway, M. Crump, I. Voor-
hees, S. Sullivan, L. HoUins, S. Roth, G. Hall.
President BETH YEAGER
Vice-President SARAH PARDUE
Treasurer ALLISON DRAPER
Activity Coordinator. CAROLINE VAN CLEAVE
Secretary JENNIFER HERBERT
Front row: M. Herbert, D. Holmes, ). Herbert, J. Cochran, B. Yeager, A. Draper S. Pardue.
C. Van Cleave, H. Hayes, F. Justice. 2d row: L. Reeves K^Ha ey, E Strieker , W.
Wampler, E. Guillen, J. McHenry, S. Spickard, D. Whiteside, OMiUer I- McNeWly L,
Hayes 3d row: J. Harris, T. Turner, B. Nunnally, A. SchaHner, M. MacNulty, D. Bullrey, T.
Stevenson, M. Wills, A. Regen, J. Yates, Mrs. Carpenter. 4th row: C. Coble, S, Thompson.
M Hackett, T. Carter, S. Beesley. L. Cain, M. Cook, S. Shockley, E. Snell.
Front row: H. Muller, A. Posey, L. Miller, M. Herrin, D. Morford, S. Pettit,
A. Mills, S. Herbert, D. Dunning. Middle row: L. Peterson, C. Holt, K.
Wood, C. Hinshaw, E. Petty, S. Ross, V. Irwin, E. Carrell, E. Fields. Back
row: Mrs. Nelson, M. Gilliam, E. Merritt, S. Bass, S. Franklin, L. Rudolph,
L^'V^m :. 44 . ,^A , fj<- A.;
Front row: Mr. Comfort, C. Calton, D. Baird, N. Aquila, M. Sperry, T.
Aldred, C. Morrissey, A. Hazlehurst, A. Cowan. Middle row: F. Carpen-
ter, K. Groos, B. Mabry, N. Graves, E. Oman, M. Strayhorn, P. Davis, T.
Geldman, M. Kilroy. Back row: Miss Ewing, P. Thomas, D. Harris, J.
Hobdy, S. Harton, B. Ely, A. Alcorn.
Front row: J. Harris, S. Gregg, E. Chiles, K. Groos, A. Alcorn. Back row: M. White, O. Miller, M. MacNulty, I. Smith, E.
Boumer, D. Phister, N. Aquila.
MIDDLE SCHOOL COUNCIL
President DEBORAH EZELL
Vice-President SHARON SHOCKLEY
Secretary-Treasurer HEATHER COCHRAN
Sponsor MISS FESSEY
Setting up rules, enforcing them, modifying regulations, and lis-
tening to suggestions and complaints are the main functions of the
Middle School Student Council. This group of hard-working girls
undertakes projects and special jobs which they handle well; for
example, they sponsor the annual Grandmothers' Tea. The accom-
plishments of the Student Council can be seen through the increased
cooperation of the Middle School students and through the overall
improvements in student government.
D. Ezell, Miss Fessey, H. Cochran, S. Shockley.
President HADLEY HAZLEHURST
Vice-President TORI STEVENSON
Secretary SUSAN BRADLEY
Treasurer KELLY FORD
Sergeant-at-Amis KRISTIE MITCHELL
Sporisor MRS. CHRISTIANSEN
In the Middle School there is a group com-
monly known as the French Club, which, as
you have probably guessed, is for French
students. These girls do many exciting things,
like washing cars, crowning kings, and be-
heading presidents. Leading the club has
been a new experience for Mme. Christian-
sen, but she has done an excellent job, and
she and her students together have made the
club a success.
Front row: S. Bradley, K. Ford, M. Herbert. Back row: Mrs. Christian-
sen, H. Hazlehurst, T. Stevenson, K. Mitchell.
President MARGARET BOUNDS
Vice-President ALLISON HEATH
Secretary CAROL SMITH
Treasurer EMILY CHILES
Sergeant-at-Arms GRACE HALL
Sponsor MRS. WARD
Building chariots, fighting the Goths, and
prganizing Roman Banquets are what the
Middle School Latin Club is all about. The
Latin Club, sponsored by Mrs, Ward, is made
up of all the Latin students in the Middle
School who wish to join. In coordination with
the French Club, the Latin Club puts on many
activities, including a type of Olympic com-
petition. The Latin Club enables its members
to learn more about Roman history in an ex-
Front row: A. Heath, C. Smith, E. Chiles. Back row: G. Hall, M.
Bounds. Not Pictured: Mrs. Ward.
Every Tuesday, the entire stu-
dent body of the Middle School
heads for the auditorium to spend
an enjoyable half-hour listening to
a speaker selected by the Middle
School Chapel Steering Commit-
tee. This hard-working group
meets each week to plan the pro-
grams and to insure their variety
in content and style. The commit-
tee is sponsored by Miss Van
Volkenburgh and Miss Thompson,
and they, together with the com-
mittee, present an inspiring pro-
gram which is appreciated im-
mensely by the students and
teachers of the Middle School.
First row: N. Evans, S. Bowers, C. DeLay. Second row: G. Thomas, B. Nicks, A.
Alderman, C. Garrett. Third row: A. Regen, Miss Thompson, L. Ward.
The Class of 74 is unique in
that it is the first graduating
class to have experienced the
Middle School. Since no one
knew what to expect during
those uncertain first two years,
we set our own traditions, many
of which are still continued.
Perhaps the more memorable of
our activities are not continued;
for example, our lunch boycott
ended in disaster when the
teachers "persuaded" the stu-
dents to descend to the cafe-
teria. There was also the morn-
ing when we took NEDT tests,
and afterwards the sewer broke
from overuse. Confusion also
occurred during a bomb scare
and during the near explosion
of a heating system. However,
there were good moments too,
and many of them, from which
the Senior class and succeeding
classes have profited im-
taking part in the upper school
There is always a section within an annual for
pictures of the faculty and students. This section,
although it often seems like a sea of faces, actually
gives every member of the school her own distinc-
tion. The expressions on the faces of the girls tell
people something about that person (although it's
true that the expressions are not always right. But if
that is the case, it is interesting to compare the class
pictures with the snaps). The faculty of the school
is shown in a dignified manner in this section — it's
funny how different they often look in the other sec-
tions of the annual. The Upper School division is a
section meant to show each student and member of
the faculty individually — this section combined
with the rest of the annual makes MILESTONES
Each year someone on the MILESTONES staH tries to think of sometf
"original!" to say about Miss McMurry, and each year her copy is the one-
everyone struggles with. Not because she, is hard to' write about,, but bee
everyone already knows Miss McMurry so well, and everyone alreadyj
aware of her immense personal contribution to' Harpelh Hall that Ihe^' ""
left to be said in words. Perhaps that in it-self is a credit to 'Sam,' '.
illustrates what close contact, what familiarity she has with the stud
Miss McMurry in and of herself is "original!"- who else do you kno;
dog that eats cottage cheese for breakfast? Harpelh Hall reveres, respects, anc
admires Miss McMurry- -and we're just glad she's around.
DEAN OF THE UPPER SCHOOL
Who's that handsome figure in the day-glow bow
ties? Why, it's Mr. Minton, the Dean of the Upper
School. Hidden in the back of Souby Hall in his
office, he is a warehouse of ideas and projects, the
sponsor of the Student Council, an active participant
in the Student-Faculty Committee, and the master-
mind of Winterim. Even before the leaves have
fallen, Mr. Minton is working on Winterim plans.
He shows his great concern and enthusiasm about
the school in other ways too. Always present at
class, club, and school games, the greatest honey-
bear of them all cheers the girls on, the infallible
If by chance you happen to bump into a tall,
cheerful person on campus coming from Souby
Hall, it's most likely to be Ms. Penny. She is the
"guiding force" of MILESTONES— keeping it in one
piece and giving it frequent helpful hints; she is
seen with her camera looking for any possible an-
nual picture. Ms. Penny really has the school spirit
— college spirit, that is, for she is the one on whom
every Senior depends to find the right college. She
is wise, helpful, and cheerful — and this combination
makes a very remarkable person.
History, Mathematics. University of
Iowa, B.A.; University of Minnesota;
National Science Foundation Institute of
Astronomy, Eau Claire State College;
National Science Foundation Institute of
Mathematics, George Peabody College
Virginia Jean Osborn
Philosophy. Florida Southern College;
University of Tennessee, B.A., M.A.
Katharine B. Oser
History. Smith College, B.A.; Baylor Uni-
Violet Jane Watkins
History. Agnes Scott College, B.A.; Van-
derbilt University, M.A.
Librarian. University of Alabama, B.S.,
Peabody College for Teachers, M.A.;
Mary Lee Mathews Manier
Librarian. Vanderbilt University, B.A.; George Peabody
College for Teachers, M.L.S.
Penelope Lee Neale
English. Northwestern University, B.A.; Middlebury
Genella Nye Olker
Librarian. Ward-Belmont College; Wesleyan College,
B.A.; George Peabody College for Teachers, M.L.S. in
Mrs. Oser, Miss Watkins, Miss Osborn, Mrs. Griffin.
Martha Odle Overholser
English. Vanderbilt University, B.A.; George Peabody
College for Teachers, M.A., Ph.D.; University of Geneva,
Sarah Ann Frost Stamps
English. Vanderbilt University, B.A.; Columbia Univer-
sity, M.A.; George Peabody College for Teachers.
Joan Metz Warterfield
English. Vanderbilt University; University of North
Carolina, B.A.; George Peabody College for Teachers.
English. Newton C.S.H., B.A.; Georgetown University,
M.A.; Vanderbilt University, Ph.D. in progress.
Mrs. Wooten, Mrs. Neale, Mrs. Stamps, Mrs. Warterfield, Mrs. Overholser, Mrs. Billings, Mrs. Manier. Not Pictured:
Mrs. Olker, Mrs. Gregory.
AND GLEE CLUB
Jane D. Gilbert
Accompanist. University of Minnesota, B.A.
Art. Murray State Teachers College, A.B.; George
Peabody College for Teachers, M.A.
Speech. Stephens College, A. A.; Northwestern Uni-
Glee Club, Music. Stephens College, A. A.; George
Peabody College, B.S.
Leigh E. Zerfoss
Art History and Art. Vanderbilt University, B.A.;
George Peabody College for Teachers; University of
Mrs. Wolery, Mrs. Partee, Miss Zerfoss, Mrs. Williams. Not Pictured:
Mrs. Noel, Mrs. Davis, Miss Webster, Miss Chadwell, Mrs. Moran.
Patty Litton Chadwell
Physical Education. Ward-Belmont Junior College;
George Peabody College for Teachers, B.S., M.A.
Physical Education. University of Chattanooga, B.A.
Patsy N. Moran
Physical Education, Hygiene. Ward-Belmont Junior
College; George Peabody College for Teachers, B.S.,
Dance. Vanderbilt University, B.A.
Susan Litton Webster
Physical Education, First Aid. Tennessee Tech-
nological University, B.S.; Western Illinois Univer-
Spanish, English. Vanderbilt University, A.B., M.A.
French. Oberhn College, B.A.; Indiana University,
Ella Puryear Mims
French. Vanderbilt University, B.A.; Columbia Uni-
versity, M.A.; George Peabody College for Teach-
ers; University of Rome, Italy; The Sorbonne, Paris.
Lenore M. Nelson
French. Hood College, B.A.; Emory University;
L'Universite de Strasbourg; The Sorbonne, Paris;
E.P.D.A. Language Teachers Institute in France; Uni-
versity of Massachusetts.
Margaret Henry Ottarson
Latin. Randolph-Macon Woman's College, B.A.;
University of Rome, Italy, M.A.; The American
British, Italian, and French Academies, Athens,
Greece; The Sorbonne, Paris; Vanderbilt University.
German A. Pavia
Spanish. George Peabody College for Teachers,
B.A., M.A.; Vanderbilt University.
Seated: Mrs. Billings, Mr. Pavia, Mrs. Ottarson. Standing: Mrs. Car-
den, Miss Mims, Mrs. Nelson.
Mrs. Moats, Miss Parker, Mrs. McLean, Mrs. Van Cleemput, Mrs.
Lucile D. McLean
Business Manager, Typing.
Victoria M. Moats
Secretary. University of Oklahoma; Tulane Univer-
Polly J. Nichols
Director of Alumnae. Radcliffe College, B.A.
Kay L. Parker
Secretary. University of Tennessee.
Germaine Van Cleemput
Study Hall Supervisor. International Institute; Uni-
versity of Tennessee.
Jeannette S. Andrews
Mathematics. North Carolina State University, B.S.;
Tufts University; George Peabody College for
Elizabeth C. Emerson
Mathematics. Middle Tennessee State University,
Carol Chambers Oxley
Mathematics. Union University, B.S.; Vanderbilt f*"'^
Kathy L. Powell
Mathematics. Austin Peay State University, B.A.
Miss Powell, Mrs. Andrews, Mrs. Oxley, Mrs. Emerson.
Susan Copas Cundiii
Biology, Physiology. Vanderbilt University, B.A.,
Marjorie Shaffer Dale
Psychology. Vanderbilt University, B.A.
Carolyn Margaret Felkel
Biology. Coker College, A.B.; Vanderbilt University,
M.A.; Gulf Research Lab; National Science Founda-
tion Institute, University of New Mexico.
Betsy Bugg Malone
Introductory Physical Science. Vanderbilt Univer-
Phyllis Thorp Pennington
Chemistry, Physiology. Skidmore College, B.A.;
Vassar College, M.A.; Scarritt College, C.E.C.; Van-
Mrs. Dale, Mrs. Malone, Miss Felkel, Dr. Cundiff, Mrs. Pennington.
Lunch, the one time of day that everyone
looks forward to, depends on tlie people who
prepare it each day. The cafeteria staff is alv/ays
waiting at 11:50 when the mob comes storming
in. It is they we have to thank for preventing us
from slimming down too much! ! How vrould the
students of Harpeth Hall make it through the
day without the cafeteria staff to prepare our
lunch for us?
Joyce Szabo, Kathy Wilson, Lucy Reese.
Kneeling: Magdalene Dyer, Ida Hawkins. Standing: Alma Wilson,
Josephine Davis, Charles Witherspoon, Driver Joslin, Clara Cam-
Remember that piece of paper you threw on
the floor in study hall? It wasn't there for long,
because after school each day the maintenance
staff is hard at work keeping our classrooms
clean. Can you imagine how dirty the school
would be if our helpful staff wasn't here to clean
up after us? And you wouldn't escape that dull
class by looking out of the windows if the school
grounds were not kept up. All the credit for
making sure our buildings and their grounds
are in beautiful shape belongs to the mainte-
CLASS OF 1974
President LYNN FARRAR
Vice-President SHELLIE SUMNER
Secretary CELESTE REED
Treasurer GAYLE DUNN
Athletic Manager ELLEN FILLEBROWN
Chaplain LUQE FLAUTT
Sergeants-at-Arms BETTY MOREL
Sponsor MISS WEBSTER
Live! The Seniors opened this year with this dynamic goal — to
live. With Miss Webster pointing the direction and Lynn leading
the way, how can we fail to reach this goal? Working and playing
together, especially in the Senior House, we have learned to under-
stand and accept our differences and our likenesses. We can now
love each other for what we are. We learn through our experiences
with people to appreciate the opportunities that we have been
given over the years. As we graduate and leave for college, we
realize that we will never have these times again, so we must live!
1st Column: L. Farrar, C. Reed, B. Morel, E. Fillebrown. 2nd
Column: S. Sumner, Miss Webster, L. Flautt, A. Rich, G. Dunn.
Who's the smiling, cheer-
ful, and outgoing girl with the
thick Turkish accent? That's
Sema! This year we have
been extremely fortunate to
have such a fabulous AFS
exchange student with us.
Sema's American sister is
Margaret Millis (along with
about 350 other girls who
really adore her), Sema has
given us the opportunity to
learn about another culture,
and it is a great experience
just to get to know her as an
individual. One has to be
really brave to face a school
full of strangers as well as a
completely different and uni-
que lifestyle. Through Sema
we have learned a little more
that people everywhere can
give, share, love, and under-
CLASS OF 1974
Donna Leigh Allen
Bettina Lee Ballow
CLASS OF 1974
Mary Susan Berry
Susan Wade Berry
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Grace Elizabeth Billips
Katherine Tarkington Bolster
CLASS OF 1974
Mary Catherine Bradshaw
Jennye Dale Burrus
Anne Litton Bym
Evalina Casey Cheadle
Karin Dale Coble
Lori Nicoll Comer
Barbara Ann Couch
Emily Adell Crowe
CLASS OF 1974
Ellen Ransom Daugherty
Elizabeth Bond Davis
Cora Sophia Dobson
Donna Gayle Dunn
CLASS OF 1974
Elizabeth Warfield Earthman
Lynn Anne Farrar
Evelyn Duncan Farris
Ellen Culbert Fillebrown
CLASS OF 1974
Lucille Oliver Flautt
Joan Clarke Gallivan
Susan Anderson Gibson
Mary Eleanor Grote
CLASS OF 1974
Amy Theresa Hall
Julie Sutton Hancock
Mary Alice Harbison
Helen Bacon Harlin
CLASS OF 1974
Usie Anita Harrell
Mary Young Haymore
Cheryl Lynn Hickey
CLASS OF 1974
Marjorie Whittemore Jones
Sarah Elizabeth Lashlee
Camille Barton Lochte
Susan Willard McCarley
CLASS OF 1974
Cathy Carney McCreery
lean Ellen Macmillan
Barbara Ann Massie
Rose Coleman Miller
CLASS OF 1974
Mary Margaret Millis
Betty Lee Bryan Morel
Nancy Alice Neil
Rebecca Thornton Nelson
CLASS OF 1974
Cynthia Kay Owen
Patricia Ann Parker
Laurie Ruth Payne
CLASS OF 1974
Celeste Marie Reed
Amy Lucille Rich
Frances Breen Roy
Martha Clemmons Sanders
CLASS OF 1974
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Anna Charlyne Savage
Marcia Fielden Severance
CLASS OF 1974
Margaret Martin Street
Shelton Williams Sumner
Jana Diane Talbot
Sally Lawrence Tanner
CLASS OF 1974
Laurie Ruth Thompson
Heather Anne Thome
Holly Ann Thome
Lee Ann Thornton
CLASS OF 1974
Catherine Clark Tosh
Anne Elizabeth Tuley
Currey Lynn Turner
Catherine Jane Tyne
CLASS OF 1974
Dickey Catherine van Eys
Susan Schuyler Ward
Elise Stevenson Wright
President CLAIRE PELSTER
Vice-President ELLEN HOBBS
Secretary DEDE JOHNSTON
Treasurer VANESSA DRAPER
Chaplain SUSAN CAMPBELL
Sergeant-at-Arms MARGARET PHILLIPS
Sponsor MRS. MALONE
. . . united . . . spirited . . . excitable . . . excit-
ing . . . diggable . . . unusual . . . creative
unique . . . active . . . intelligent . . . jivey .
gung-ho . . . crazy . . . willing . . , hopeful .
exuberant . . . nice . . . enjoyable . . . spunky
. . . victorious . . . kind . . . vivacious , , . daring
. . . lively , . . marvelous . . . outstanding .
extraordinary . . . exceptional . . . untypical .
original . . . incredible . . . reasonable
trusting . . . reliable . . . enthusiastic . . . likeable
. • . exotic . . , uncommonly good . . . lovable
. . . fantastic! ! !
Mrs. Malone, V. Draper, D. Johnston, B. Shockley, S. Campbell, C. Pelster, M. Phillips.
wm^-:f<M^'Xi'^r'wm¥f^!mm m^mT?-.' ^--^^r'P:"^'^
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Mary Ann Hite
President JANE SADLER
Vice-President TRUDY WARD
Secretary LACY JAMISON
Treasurer TERTIA FLYGT
Sergeant-at-Arms STEPHANIE JUSTICE
Athletic Manager LINDA EVERS
Chaplain GINNY FARRIS
Sponsor MRS. MORAN
The Sophomore Class this year proved beyond a shadow of a
doubt that the "Sophomore slump" was a thing of the past at
Harpeth Hall. Determined to achieve goals that they wanted to
reach, the Sophs held many fund raising projects when they
were not too busy with the Sophomore skit. One of the most
successful projects occurred around Halloween when the
Sophomore "spirits" sold pumpkins for use as jack-o-lan terns
and old-fashioned pumpkin pies. The Sophomore class this year
contributed much of their knowledge to the school, and hope-
fully their enthusiasm will last throughout their next two years
at Harpeth Hall.
From left across: T. Flygt, L. Jamison, T. Ward, S. Thornton, J.
Sadler, S. Justice, L. Evers, G. Farris, Mrs. Moran.
Peggy Ruth Linn
Mary Margaret Macey
Sarah Beth Massie
Lee Anne Wills
Kneeling; W. Estes, S. Long. Standing: M, E. Meek, M. Daugherty, Mrs. Neale, B. Smith, C. Grant, C. Ferry, Miss Zerfoss,
President CAROL GRANT
Vice-President CAROLINE FERRY
Secretary WALTON ESTES
Treasurer SHELLY LONG
Sergeant-at-Arms MARY DAUGHERTY
MARY ELLA MEEK
Athletic Manager ALLISON FLOYD
Chaplain BETH SMITH
Sponsors MRS. NEALE
As a freshman stood in the midst of the confusion in the
cubbyhole room, she wondered if she would ever be able to
make it through Harpeth Hall. Yet during this year, the Class
of 77 took on a new outlook. Despite all the fears and tears
we had, we joined together and wholeheartedly took on
whatever needed to be done. Looking at the fun we had
this year rehearsing for George Washington's Birthday and
the Freshman skits, we hope to have many more happy
times like this in our future years at Harpeth Hall.
Nancy Hart Diehl
Rose Ann Dortch
Mary Hall Gregg
1 lobin Jones
Mary Ella Meek
Lee Ann Warren
Mary Bess Tirrill
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taking part in sports
An integral part of every school is the
physical education department. Here at
Harpeth Hall the department is continually
striving to improve the offerings, thus mak-
ing the program as beneficial and enjoyable
as possible. One vital part of sports at Har-
peth Hall is the intramural competition be-
tween clubs; this competition aids in devel-
oping a feeling of unity and spirit within the
clubs. In addition the Harpeth Hall Honey
Bears pose a threat to other schools with the
driving force of their players — and even if
they don't win every game, the team and
spectators have a good time. However,
sports are not only for the real "jocks"; the
class competition makes it possible for any
enthusiastic student to participate and to get
some exercise. The sports program offers
challenge and excitement to any one willing
to make an effort; this program is directed
towards all girls, atheletic or not.
Miss Chad-well, L. Evers, J. Grissom, A. Graves, B. Yeager, E. Fillebrown, F. Roy, F. Berry, K. Coble, C. McNeilly, D. Denton,
G. Trammell, L. Copple, M. M. Macey, M. C. Bradshaw.
; : '!* ". ■#.»■...•■■■■ wta
Kneeling: L. Mathews, C. Pelster, T. Lee, A. Peterson,
2nd row: C. Ferry, T. Ward, S. Thornton, K. Duvier.
Standing: M. C. Bradshaw, M. Smith, L. Harbison,
Copple, A. Floyd, S. Shockley, H. Hetzel, S. Dicker.
If by chance you pass the gym
late in the afternoon when the
school is deserted, you will hear
noise coming from inside. The noise
is our basketball team practicing
hard. Under the coaching of Miss
Webster, the team has had two good
seasons in the TSSAA, this year
finishing fourth in District 1 1 Class
S standings. In addition to compet-
ing in district and non-district
tournaments, Harpeth Hall sponsors
the Harpeth Hall Invitational Tourna-
ment each year. Yet the Honeybears
are not content to rest on their
laurels; they are always striving to
do better and they deserve our
The Middle School Basketball team,
led by Mrs. Moran and Miss Reed,
showed what girls with determination,
ability, and school spirit can do. The
girls on this team played excellent
games this season, finishing with a
record of 11-4, tournament games in-
cluded. In the tournament, Harpeth Hall
lost by one point in the finals. Through-
out the season, while the basketball
players were doing such a great job,
the cheerleaders were leading the
crowds of supporters from Harpeth Hall.
The combination of players and sup-
porters produced a winning season this
K. Duvier, L. Farrar, M. S. Berry, F. Roy, B. Davis, M. Wallace. Not Pictured: S. Thornton
Kneeling: M. Groos, M. Caroland. Standing: L, Harbison, S. 'rhori]K.n, I ). i.i.ivi:., i^
Irwin, Mr. Minton, D. Whiteaker.
C. Gulbenk, Miss Webster, T. Lawrence, S. Thornton, F. Berry, C. Miller, A. Wire, T. Lee, C. Pelster, V. Draper,
L. Evers, M. S. Berry, K. Duvier.
K. Benson, N. Moll, H.
Thome, H. Harlin, P.
Hunt. Not Pictured: Mrs.
President HOLLY THORNE
Vice-chairmen KATHY BENSON
Athletic Manager HELEN HARLIN
Sponsor MRS. OSER
How does a school get spirit? The students within
the school must be spirited. This is a primary goal of
the Angkor club, a goal achieved through participation
in group projects. The Angkor club unites its girls by-
challenging other clubs to sports competition, and
Angkor tries to bring the opposite sex into Harpeth Hall
with the Angkor Boy of the Month. Through these and
other activities, Angkor encourages its members to take
part in Harpeth Hall.
President MARY SUSAN BERRY
Vice-chairmen BETTY ANDREWS
Athletic Manager .... FRANCES BERRY
Sponsor MRS. DALE
Ariston — a Greek word meaning the
best, and that's what the Aristons were
this year — the best. This year the club
ran under a new system with a president
and captains from each class, but there
were still the old traditions — having the
Ariston Halloween Party, winning the
hockey games, and supporting our child
through the Children's Christian Fund.
Old traditions enlivened with fresh
ideas and enthusiasm gave Ariston an
unusually great year.
S. Justice, Mrs. Dale, L. Berry,
Andrews, M. S. Berry, F. Berry.
President ADELL CROWE
Vice-chairmen CELESTE GRISCOM
AthleHc Manager LAURIE COPPLE
Sponsor MISS MIMS
Fellowship, friendship, and fun are obviously
the goals that the Eccowasin club has con-
tinually strived for over the years. This year the
format of the clubs changed somewhat, but the
"Spirit of Eccowasin Past" has remained. Along
with the numerous sports that Eccowasin
participates in, this club also presents a talent
show each year for the school. This production
involves long and hard work by the Eccowasin
officers, but when it's finally done the results
are always worth the effort. Eccowasin is truly
a club that is getting better every year.
Miss Mims, L. Copple, A. Crowe, C. Griscom, M.
Stamps. Not Pictured: M. Delvaux.
President BARBARA COUCH
Vice-Chairmen . . . .VANESSA DRAPER
Athletic Manager BETTY MOREL
Sponsor MISS FELKEL
Enthusiasm is the word best exhibited
by the Triad Club as a whole. We use
our enthusiasm to help the community
with our Thanksgiving project and our
visits to day-care centers. Before the
last hockey game we choose the queen
who will reign over the Triad Home-
coming. Although we are not the
brightest or the most athletic group, we
sure can sing; for when the All-Club
Picnic arrives at the end of the school
year, we charm the teachers with our
lyrics and tune.
Kneeling: K. Maddin, B. Morel. Standing:
Miss Felkel, V. Draper, L. Evans, B.
— Art work by Lee Ann Thornton
taking part in student life
Actually, there is no aspect of Harpeth Hall
that is not Student Life, for without students
there is no school. Classes, clubs, locker rooms,
labs, plays, field trips, Winterim, people, faculty
meetings, and dances all merge in an invisible
puzzle that somehow form a whole. Everyone is
involved to some degree, and we as students
are fortunate to have responsible freedom in
determining many of our own activities. There
is a lot to do here with opportunities for many
talents to be used. Busy people create our Stu-
Student Life at Harpeth Hall is centered around certain
"essentials." What student could survive a day without
a mad dash for the cafeteria? Once the girls reach their
destination without serious injury, bedlam breaks loose
and a dull roar continues for 45 minutes. However, some
girls just can't seem to wait until the bell for lunch;
these girls simply retire to the Senior House where
the necessities are conversation and food. Who ever
heard of hard work done in the Senior House? And
then there is the Junior Room. This room contains
guitars, a radio, tables used for feet (not books!), and
people. With this combination a lively atmosphere sur-
rounds the place. How can you be bored at Harpeth
Hall with all these activities? Face it— student life at
Harpeth Hall is exciting!
There are some aspects of Student Life that
rarely penetrate the pages of a yearbook, yet they
are worth remembering because they are essential
to the atmosphere of school. For example, the
locker fooms, with showers that are never used,
piles of books and thousands of dirty socks that
-never belong to anybody, and an ever-present
perfume. ... Or gym classes — cold feet on a
wooden floor, the horror of doing exercises on
Monday mornings, or before lunch, or seventh
period. Rhythmics, and practicing for the George
Washington Celebration (during the Class of 1974's
freshman year, it was suggested that there be an
Indian raid, for variety).
Then there's the garden — who hasn't wondered
when the fountain will be cleaned out, or wandered
out there after lunch for a shady spot to sit in? And
uniforms — an unavoidable fact of life now. Miles and
miles of poplin plaid with safety pins, bobby sox,
sweaters and "polyester bags that unravel with a
snag." Whose is whose? . . . Don't forget chapel,
and the parades of faces that, whether we listen or
not, all have something to say. Ever notice a
peculiar smell coming out of the south end of Little
Harpeth? It's bound to be the chemistry lab, full of
clandestine experiments and physiology cats that
creep under the desks.
■ .^-a-i^-^ M
F. Diefendorf, L. A. Warren, B. Scoville, G. Follin, S. Schlater, L. Nefi. Not Pictured: Lori Comer, Joyce Johnson.
President LEE ANN THORNTON
Vice-President BETH DAVIS
Secretary-Treasurer SUSIE BERRY
Sponsor MR. MINTON
This year the Student Council
continued working with an
activity committee system, and
everyone in the Upper School
was aware of and affected by its
strong programs. Those office
helpers that the Publicity Com-
mittee organized have not
stopped running. Through the
Student Activity Committee and
the Social Committee, combos
and dances have developed
into exchange programs with
schools like St. Andrews,
Webb, and BGA. "Susan's
Monster," our long-suffering
dempsty-dumpster, came and
went for various ecological pa-
per drives. And, of course,
everyone has benefitted from
the new quadrangle, which has
eliminated many mudpuddles
and trampled flowers!
Seniors LORI COMER
Juniors LINDY NEFF
Sophomores JOYCE JOHNSON
Freshmen FRANCES DIEFENDORF
LEE ANN WARREN
Davis, L. A. Thornton, S. Berry, Mr. Minton
Front row: B. Andrews, B. Davis, K. Duvier, Mrs. Oser, S. Berry, L- A. Thornton.
Back row: M. E. Meek, Mr. Minton, Mrs. Overholser, Mrs. Neale, Miss McMurry.
When a girl here becomes president of her class or
organization, or an officer of the Student Council, she is
honored by automatic membership on the Presidents'
Council. The girls have been busy this year providing
the school with fire drill plans and notebook calenders,
along with their usual hostessing at school functions,
and patrolling the parking lot. They also surprised Miss
McMurry with the clever "THIS IS YOUR LIFE" pro-
It seems amazing that an institu-
tion such as Harpeth Hall can
have an organized administration,
educate girls, and have com-
munication between the students
and the faculty. That is precisely
why the school has established a
Student-Faculty Committee. The
main function of the group is to
consider the complaints of the
girls as well as those of the teach-
ers. However, the committee has
many positive responsibilities as
well. In order to "educate" the stu-
dents on world problems, they
sponsored a seminar on the Energy
Crisis. In preparation for following
years, the group set up meetings
between students and teachers —
the teachers were given a chance
to outline their courses to the girls.
This committee is a necessary
group within Harpeth Hall — a type
of organized communication.
Sitting: E. Earthman; L. A. Thornton; C. Pelster; M. S.
Berry, President. Standing: C. Grant; H. Thome; Miss
McMurry; B. Davis; B. Couch; A. Crowe; L. Farrar.
Front Row: S. Berry, M. A. Harbison, Miss Watkins, Mrs. Ottarson, Miss McMurry. 2nd Row: C. Miller,
C. van Eys, Miss Mims, J. Austin, S. Gibson. 3rd Row: S. Tanner, Mrs.Warterfield. 4th Row: Mrs. Over-
holser, L. Farrar. Not Pictured: Miss Fessey, Mrs. Gregory, Miss Mountfort. (Only the top 10% of the
Senior Class is pictured.)
President JENAN AUSTIN
Vice-President SALLY TANNER
Secretary CATHY van EYS
Chaplain SUSAN GIBSON
SUSIE BERRY MARY ALICE HARBISON
LYNN FARRAR COLEMAN MILLER
Cum Laude, an honorary club of girls with outstand-
ing scholastic ability, was chartered at Harpeth Hall in
1973. The top 10% of the Class of 1974 entered the so-
ciety during the first spring of its existence, and the
group will continue, receiving the second 10% of the
Senior Class and the top 10% of the Junior Class each
year. These girls assume the responsibility of the Wed-
nesday morning chapel programs; the society makes
an effort to introduce a variety of interesting speakers
to the student body. And if you've ever noticed, the
members of Cum Laude differ also; there is variety as
well as intelligence among them.
MARY ALICE HARBISON
Copy Editor CATHY van EYS
Business Editor . . . .BARBARA MASSIE
Sponsor MS. PENNY
Mary Susan Berry
B. Koonce, M. S. Berry, L. Medwedeff, D. Boyte, D. Gulbenk, A. Wire, J. Storey, C.
McDonald, L. Neff, C. Miller, C. Shoulders, N. Ferry, A. Schroeder, C. Tyne, L.
Wright, C. Dobson. Not Pictured: Marijo Cook.
Standing: C. McCreery, B. Andrews, B. Massie,
Ms. Penny. Sitting: C. van Eys, M. A. Harbison.
Each year the special moments of our school
life are compiled into a unique tale called
Milestones. This miracle is somehow accom-
plished by a lively Friday-afternoon gathering
that snacks, types, retypes, resnacks, and wor-
ries about reaching its deadlines. Members of
the photography staff spend many hours devel-
oping pictures and wandering through the halls
searching for the perfect picture while trying to
ignore the many smiling faces staring at them.
Of course, all this is done with the help of Miss
Penny, who is always there to give tips and
supervise the work. The careful thought, hard
work, and constant fun put into the making of
the year's story all prove worthwhile when
Milestones once again distills those very special
moments of the year.
Sitting: E. Chiles, C. Van Cleave, M. P. Hamilton, Mrs. Ward, S. Holmes, J. Orth, Sally Shockley, A. Schroeder. Standing:
M. H. Diehl, C. Tosh, S. Tanner, J. Charlet, S. Byrn, A. Cross, C. Dobson, S. Long.
D. Petterson, G. Dunn, A. Byrn, S. McCarley. Not Pictured: f. Han-
cock, B. Nesbitt, M. Coble.
Co-Editors ANNE BYRN
Business Manager JULIE HANCOCK
Photography Editor DOT PETTERSON
Art Editor GAYLE DUNN
Junior Editor BETSY NESBITT
Exchange Editor MARGARET COBLE
Sponsor JOYCE WARD
The Harpeth Hall campus covers a large area; it
houses a great number of activities. With such varying
and widespread school functions, it is difficult to inform
the students about all of the opportunities and activities
open to them. Logos II has undertaken to print a paper
that keeps the students in contact with student life. In
order to insure the quality of the paper, the members
of the staff are offered a journalism class, in which they
are instructed about the techniques of writing and pro-
ducing a paper. The diligent Logos II staff does an ex-
cellent job of spreading the news of student life to every
Front Row: B. Settle, B. Andrews, N. Hammonds, N. Swystun, J. Storey, A. Cross, A. Hall, P. Harrison, B. Scoville. Sec-
ond Row: M. Stamps, L. Muller, S. Campbell. Third Row: C. Tosh, L. Farrar, C. McNeilly, S. Lashlee. Fourth Row: B,
Couch, M. M. Macey, S. Gibson, J. Burrus. Fifth Row: V. Draper, J. Talbot, Mrs. Stamps. Not Pictured: K. Cheek, A.
Archer, J. Hancock, E. Hobbs, S. Dicker, M. Jones.
We have lofty goals;
Some are not always realized.
But all are ours to strive for
In our individual and our common ways.
To seek and discover ideals
With which to live.
So that, no matter how many stars
We have reached.
There will always be another,
Beckoning to us from its place in Heaven,
To find and nurture within ourselves
That spark of divinity called Creativity,
For that is what keeps mankind alive.
The power of our imagination
And the strength of our words
Breathe life into the soul of man.
— Patricia Harrison
President PATRICIA HARRISON
Vice-President AMY HALL
Secretary-Treasurer JULIE HANCOCK
Sponsor MRS. STAMPS
F. Berry; L. Copple; A. Floyd; G. Trammell; F, Roy, Vice-President; Susan Shockley;
Miss Chadwell; B. Morel; L. Evers.
L. A. Wills, Treasurer; N. Richardson, President; H. Buchanan, Secretary. Not
Pictured: J. Johnson, Vice-President; Mrs. CundiH.
The outstanding feature of the Athletic
Association Board is its creativity. Who
would guess that jocks could be poets!?!
But behind the poetic facade, the Athletic
Association Board is the governing force of
Harpeth Hall sports. Each board member
is assigned one sport to manage. Admission
to the Athletic Association requires partic-
ipation in a certain number of activities.
Thanks to the Athletic Association, an ex-
cellent sports program at Harpeth Hall helps
to clear the cobwebs from busy minds.
The Red Cross is one organization on
campus through which students can be-
come actively involved in community
affairs. In its fourth year of existence the
Red Cross has expanded its activities and
services. Sponsoring a clothing drive in the
fall with competition between classes, the
club helped to raise money for many needy
people. They have held bakesales as well
to solicit funds for the Red Cross. Such
events as these provide Red Cross members
with profitable experiences along with fun.
President CAMILLE LOCHTE
Vice-President JEAN MACMILLAN
Secretary JULI HOBDY
Treasurer CORNELIA McDONALD
Publicity Chairman MARGARET MILLIS
Sponsor MRS. NELSON
"Walk together, talk together, All ye peoples
of the earth; Then and only then will there be
peace." This is the theme of the American Field
Service Club. The Club is known for three main
activities, one of which is Celebrations in Many
Lands — an exciting festival whose purpose is to
teach Americans about the traditional cere-
monies of other countries. The other two activ-
ities are related; Pennies for Paula raises money,
and this money is used to support the exchange
program which brings a foreign student to
Harpeth Hall each year. As Harpeth Hall has
made friends with Manelli, Paula, Rita, and now
Sema, hopefully all of us have become more
aware of the great need for universal brother-
hood and understanding.
J. Hobdy, J. Macmillan, M. Millis, S. Aygor, C. Lochte. Not Pictured: C.
McDonald, Mrs. Nelson.
M. Justice, S. Gibson, C. Miller, Mrs. Andrews.
President COLEMAN MILLER
Vic^President SUSAN GIBSON
Secretary-Treasurer MELANIE JUSTICE
Sponsor MRS. ANDREWS
The purpose of the Peace Corps Club is to
raise money to build a school. The money raised
is sent to an area chosen by the club, and the
inhabitants build the school themselves. Over a
thousand dollars is being sent this year to a
small community in Appalachia — money col-
lected through projects such as doughnut sales,
pie-eating contests, bake sales, and handling
concessions at the horse show. It is through the
hard work and determination of about twenty-
five girls that this purpose is achieved. A well-
deserved feeling of satisfaction serves as their
President BECKY NELSON
Vice-President lANA TALBOT
Secretary-Treasurer LAURIE PAYNE
Sponsors MISS MIMS
Mrs. Nelson, L. Payne, B. Nelson, J. Talbot, Miss Mims, Mrs. Garden.
B. Gouch, B. Morel, K. Herbert, Mrs. Billings, Mr. Pavia.
President BARBARA COUCH
Vice-President BETTY MOREL
Secretary-Treasurer KATHY HERBERT
Sponsors MR. PAVIA
W JLi/\. O lb 1 V^ x\ Li
President ELLEN HOBBS
Vice-President LEE ANNE WILLS
Secretary KIM MILLER
Treasurer TIGER LEE
Chaplain JOYCE JOHNSON
Sponsor MRS. OTT ARSON
Kneeling: J. Johnson, K. Miller, L. A. Wills. Standing: E. Hobbs, J. Charlet, Mrs.
Ottarson, S. Long. Not Pictued: T. Lee.
S. Sumner, Dr. CundiH, H. Buchanan, Mrs. Malone, Miss Felkel.
Co-Chairpersons SHELLIE SUMNER
Sponsors MISS FELKEL
President GAYLE DUNN
Vice-President LINDA MEDWEDEFF
Secretary-Treasurer . HARRIET BUCHANAN
Sponsor MRS. PARTEE
H. Buchanan, Mrs. Partee, L. Medwedeff, G. Dunn.
A. Edson, Mrs. Williams, N. Richardson, B. Koonce.
President NANCY RICHARDSON
Vice-President ANN EDSON
Secretary-Treasurer BETSY KOONCE
Sponsor MRS. WILLIAMS
President JANA TALBOT
Vice-President SUSAN GIBSON
Librarians AMY RICH
Sponsor MRS. WOLERY
A. Rich, S. Gibson, F. Roy, J. Talbot, Mrs. Wolery.
Pistol Pete has really done it this time! He is making the
Seniors spend Winterim working in Dun-2-Many Do-nuts
factory. Inside the factory Seniors stir the batter and sing
songs about their work, as the truck drivers transport the
dough to the assembly line. Because of the Seniors' inability
to work together, the factory blows up. After the Hole Hear-
ings, which are a parallel to Watergate, the Seniors realize
that their doughnuts are missing something. By filling the
holes of the doughnuts with different flavors, which
symbolize the different personalities in the class, the Seniors
are able to work together as a whole and thus 74 Battered
Women are unified and have achieved their goal to live for
The rowdy, irresponsible Juniors, namely Tricksie,
Bertha, and Mugsie, prompted a wave of complaints
about the Junior behavioral patterns. Mrs. Pennington,
Miss Penny, and Miss Felkel pooled their chemical
genius, and the result was — Let Them Eat Cake! We're
going to change the Juniors. Ha-Ha . . . You can't see
the forest for the trees ... A little black dot?" . . . And
thus the Juniors were changed into mere mechanical
nonentities. "Yes, Sam, I concur, Sam . . . We demand
a change." So the Juniors were finally changed back
into their original selves, and the class learned that
diversity is necessary for a more complete unity.
GEORGE WASHINGTON'S BIRTHDAY
During seventh pericd all through February one hears
the clomping of feet upon the gym floor. It is the sound of
Freshmen practicing for George Washington's Birthday
Celebration. Nowadays, due to the question of legal holi-
days, one is never sure when George's birthday actually
is celebrated. But not at Harpeth Hall! Right, Freshmen?
This year was George's 242nd birthday. Even though the
Birthday Celebration has been held every year since
Ward-Belmont (that's real tradition!), every Freshman class
has injected new spirit (in one way or another) into the
hornpipe, the minuet, and the soldier's march. The two
Juniors who were honored to portray George and Martha
this year were Ducky Gulbenk and Tara Crenshaw. With
this Freshman-Junior combination the Birthday Celebration
was a true success.
With flour, rice, and shaving cream, Juniors and
Seniors battled against each other under the watchful
eye of Miss Parker. The water was a gift of Mother
Nature: it rained. Upon arriving at the Senior House, the
Seniors were surprised to find their refrigerator chained
and locked, and a sign on the roof put there by
"ingenious" Juniors. It was quickly replaced by a Senior
sign. After the afternoon competitions and the picnic.
Miss McMurry proclaimed the Seniors victorious with
a score of 5 to 2 over the Juniors.
The second annual Winterim proved to be a wonderful success in that the various programs initiated students into concentrated
studies of difierent areas of life. The value of this program can be perceived in two distinct ways — a girl may make a decision
as a result of the Winterim that will direct her life toward a certain vocation, or in contrast she may learn by experience that
she dislikes specific work projects. The Winterim curriculum covered a wide range of independent study, travel groups, and
continued classes on campus. With such a selection, everyone was able to find some areas of interest that challenged her
to learn. And the learning was through participation, not classroom lectures.
One new facet of the Winterim program was a trip
to Greece. The reports indicate that the trip was
fantastic — nights on the town, journeys to ancient
cities — you name it. Of course, the reports seemed to
be favorable on all of the travel groups. The indepen-
dent study was varied, too. Students were to be found
in such diverse places as Texas, New York, and even
Switzerland. Here in Nashville girls concentrated on
work in many hospitals, law offices, day care centers,
and even in barns and stables. While these were
adding to their knowledge independently, many
stayed at school with a variety of courses to occupy
their minds. After January, the student body found
itself being educated and entertained at the same
time through informal conversations as well as
planned assemblies that described the various experi-
ences of Winterim. This year the program definitely
proved its worth as an addition to Harpeth Hall's cur-
riculum: Winterim is here to stay.
honors and graduation
Perhaps the attitude of all students at the end of
the year is that of this old poem:
Lengthening roads that wind
Through dust and heat
To hilltops clear.
The pressure is off. We can now look back at the
past year and reminisce. The Class of 1974 has
reached the hilltop — they have graduated. The final
days of school not only mean exams and gradua-
tion, but also a time for recognition of those
individuals with outstanding qualities such as
citizenship, scholarship, and dedication. The pur-
pose of this section is to try to summarize the close
of the school year so that those who are leaving
may have something permanent to base theii
The National Merit Semi-finalist awards are given
to the top one percent of the high school seniors of
the nation. Harpeth Hall has been honored in having
five Semi-finalists and four Commendees, the latter
being in the top two percent of high school seniors.
By becoming a National Merit Finalist the students
will be considered for valuable scholarships. ,We
hope to see these girls being the Phi Beta Kappa's of
Ibmmendees: Amy Hall, Susan Gibson, Jean Macmillan, Lynn
Semi-Finalists: Patricia Harrison, Mary Alice Harbison, JeNan Austin,
Beth Davis, Barbara Couch.
Every year, students associate the last day of school
with the All-Club Picnic and a somewhat palatable
lunch. The All-Club Picnic functions as a very important
day of the school year, for on this day, awards are given
that represent and sum up a year's worth of various
achievements. In addition to the traditional honors, a
new one was presented this year — the Student Council
Service Award. The Eccowasins won the Athletic
Trophy, the Triads won the Club Song Trophy, the
Aristons won the Citizenship Trophy, and the Angkors
are still Number One to all their members.
■I ;m|iimijai|Wf I mill iinniinnii
Club Spirit Awards are given to the members who
have contributed most to the spirit of their clubs. The
recipients of this award were; Helen Harlin (Angkor),
Dede Johnston (Ariston), Shelley Long (Ariston, Lynn
Griffin Spirit Award), Laurie Copple (Eccowasin), and
Vanessa Draper (Triad).
D. Johnston, S. Long, V. Draper, L. Copple. Not Pictured: H. Harlin.
CLUB AND CLASS SPIRIT AWARDS
V. Draper, K. Campbell, K. Duvier, A. Rich.
A person can contribute to the spirit of her class in
many ways: class games, class plays, projects, etc.
Katie, Karen, Vanessa, and Amy were chosen by their
classes as fine examples of class spirit, all around
participation, and class enthusiasm.
Honor Day is probably the day that the eighth
grade class most anxiously awaits. It is their
stepping stone from Middle School memories to new-
experiences in the Upper School. The eighth grade
class is recognized as a whole, and the outstanding
achievements of its members are acknowledged.
This year, after advice from Mrs. Neale to be
imaginative, creative, and to dare to be different,
each graduate received her certificate of merit from
Dr. Daugh W. Smith. Having successfully completed
the Middle School, the Eighth Grade Class of 1974
thus stands as a promising Class of 1978.
This year's Sophomore Play was The Wonderful
Adventures of Don Quixote. Pam Pack did an ex
cellent acting job as the deluded Don Quixote who
sets out upon adventures along with Sancho Panza
(Mary Hawkins), much to the dismay of his niece
Antonia (Mary Margaret Macey). Finally, Dr.
Carrasco (loyce Johnson) disguises himself as the
imaginary Knight of the White Moon, and he and
Don Quixote have a sword fight. (It was amazing
that neither Joyce nor Pam ended up shredded.) But
Don Quixote loses the duel, goes back to his home
and his niece, and lives happily ever after.
LADY OF THE
What qualities do students look for in a girl whom
they will select as Lady of the Hall? They look for
abstfact yet somewhat tangible qualities as leadership,
dedication, enthusiasm, and loyalty. This year the stu-
dent body chose Lee Ann Thornton as the girl who
best represented these qualities. Lee Ann was President
of the Student Council this past year and has shown
her capability as a leader. She has also been recognized
in the past as a leader, for she was vice-president of
her junior class. She has been popular with the younger
classes, for she was George Washington in her junior
year. Under her guidance, many new ideas have been
given impetus and thus the school has expanded into
community and social activities. Lee Ann is worthy of
this honor and we feel her contributions to the school
will last for a long time to come.
Heather Cochran, Vth Grade Herald; Lynn Fanar, Senior Maid; Ellen Hobbs, Junior Maid; Trudy Ward, Sophomore Maid; Aurie Hall,
Maid; Susan Pettit, Crownbearer; Allison Draper, 8th Grade Herald.
^ Lezley Dale, Flower Girl; Lee Ann Thornton, Lady ol Ihe Hall; Ellen Nelson, Flowei Girl,
This year, the Katie Wray Award
went to Mary Alice Harbison, the senior
with the highest four-year grade point
average. Her average, an incredible
3.631, was the highest ever attained at
Harpeth Hall. Mary Alice was active in
many school organizations, including
the Cum Laude Society, and was Editor-
in-Chief of this year's MILESTONES.
Her intellectual ability has earned her a
National Merit Scholarship which she
will put to use at Yale. Not surprisingly,
Mary Alice has ranked locally,
regionally, and nationally in many
academic areas, notably French. Her
graduation honors included the Presi-
dents' Council English Award, the
Pickens Science Award, and the Lucy
Fountain Award in French.
Harpeth Hall not only honors students
displaying outstanding scholastic, lead-
ership, and athletic ability but also the
students with outstanding citizenship.
Lynn Farrar received the Citizenship
Bracelet, for she was the senior with the
highest number of accumulated citizen-
ship points throughout four years at
Harpeth Hall. Lynn also received the
Quing Award, for her total was over 500
points, an amazing 531 to be exact. She
was President of the 1974 Senior Class,
a National Merit Commendee, a mem-
ber of the Cum Laude Society, and had
the third highest four-year grade point
average in her class. Lynn is truly an
outstanding girl and we wish her much
AND STEP SINGING
■JrHr' • yr ^ W->,?=v»r
At Harpeth Hall's beautiful graduation ceremony, the
graduates wear long white dresses, and spring flowers
add splashes of color. This year. Governor Dunn ad-
dressed the graduates, stressing the point that gradua-
tion from high school is a prerequisite for a new begin-
ning in life. What is graduation? Walking up to the
platform as your name is called, trying not to trip,
shaking hands with Miss McMurry, getting your di-
ploma, walking back to your seat. . . you've graduated.
As the sun sets, a period of the graduates' lives has
ended — or has it?
Isn't life strange?
A word we've arranged
To live by this year
To walk without fear.
Each day passes by
We love as we live
For we all know that
we must live, live, live
We must live.
Senior Song 1974
DONNA LEIGH ALLEN
Triad — Junior Classical League 1, 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 2, 3, 4, Secre-
tary 4; Art Club 3, 4; American Field Service 4. Donna.
Triad — Junior Classical League 1, 2, 3, 4; French Club 2, 3, 4; Art
Club 2, 3, 4: Drama Club 2; Science Club 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3; Logos II
2; Student Council Student Activity Committee 3, 4; Cum Laude
Society, President 4; Peace Corps 1, 2, 4; Personality of the Month 3,-
Sophie Dobson Academic Award 2; National Merit Semi-Finalist.
Angkor — American Field Service Student 4; French Club 4; Student
Council Representative 4; American Field Service 4; Class Cheer-
leader 4. Sema.
BETTINA LEE BALLOW
Angkor — Junior Classical League I, 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, 4;
Class Cheerleader 1. Tula.
MARY SUSAN BERRY
Ariston — President 4; Junior Classical League 1, 2; French Club 2, 3,
4; Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Science Club 1; Milestones 4; Logos II 1, 2;
Student Council Activity Committee 3, 4; Presidents' Council 4, Presi-
dent 4; Peace Corps 1 , 2, 3, 4; Volleyball Varsity 3; Badminton Varsity
3; School Cheerleader 4; Personality of the Month 3; Sophie Dobson
Academic Award 1; Sophie Dobson Athletic Award 3. Mary Susan.
SUSAN WADE BERRY
Ariston — French Club 1, 2, 3; Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, Vice-President 2,
3; Student Council Representative 3, Secretary-Treasurer 4; Student-
Faculty Committee 4; Student Council Public Relations Committee 3,
Chairman 3; Student Council Disciplinary Committee 4, Chairman 4;
Cum Laude Society, Sergeant-at-Arms 4; American Field Service 4; 1st
place in state in National Spanish Exam, levels I, II, and IV; 1st place
in state and 7th in nation in National French Exam, level III; 1st in
southeast in level III, 5th in southeast in level IV, National French
GRACE ELIZABETH BILLIPS
Ariston — Junior Classcial League 1, 2, 3, 4; Peace Corps 1, 2; Latin
Award for Caesar's Gallic Wars. Betsy.
KATHERINE TARKINGTON BOLSTER
Angkor — Junior Classical League 1, 2, 3, 4; French Club 3, 4; Spanish
Club 3, 4; Science Club 1 , 2; Archery Varsity 3, 4. Kathy.
MARY CATHERINE BRADSHAW
Ecco"wasin — Transfer Student 4; Glee Club 4; Tennis Varsity 4. Mary
JENNYE DALE BURRUS
-Art Club 3; Penstaff 2, 3, 4; Logos 11 1, 2; Track Varsity 1.
ANNE LITTON BYRN
Eccowasin — Club Cheerleader 2, 3; Junior Classical League 3, 4;
French Club 1, 2, 3; Glee Club 1; Art Club 4; Science Qub 4; Logos
II 4, Co-Editor-in-Chief 4; American Field Service 1; Class Cheerleader
4; Sophomore Class Treasurer. Anne.
EVALINA CASEY CHEADLE
Eccowasin — Club Cheerleader 1 ; Junior Classical League 1,2,3, 4;
Basketball Varsity 3. Evalina.
KARIN DALE COBLE
Angkor — Art Club 1 , 4; American Field Service 2; Nashville Municipal
Tennis Tournament, Doubles 16 and under, Championship 1971. Kaiin.
LORI NICOLL COMER
Triad — Club Cheerleader 1, Junior Classical League 1, 2; French
Club 1, 2, 3; Spanish Club 3, 4; Logos II 4; Student Council Repre-
sentative 4; Student-Faculty Committee 3. Lori.
BARBARA ANN COUCH
Triad — Club Cheerleader 1, Treasurer 3, President 4; Junior Classical
League 1; French Qub 1, 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 2, 3, 4, Fiesta Chair-
man 4; Glee Club 2, 3; Drama Club 2; Science Club 1, 2; Penstaff
1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 3; Logos II 1, 2; Presidents' Council 4;
Athletic Association Board 3; Peace Corps 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 2;
Table Tennis Varsity 2, 3; Junior Class Athletic Manager; National
Merit Semi-Finalist; 2nd place in state in National Spanish Exam level
I; 3rd place in state in National Spanish Exam level III; 3rd place in
state and 7th place in nation in National French Exam level IV.
EMILY ADELL CROWE
Eccowasin — President 4; Junior Classical League 1, 2, 3, 4; Spanish
Club 2, 3; Art Club 2, 3, Vice-President 3; Science Club 3; Logos
II 1, 2, 3, 4, News Editor 3; Student Council Committee 4; Presidents'
Council 4; Red Cross 1; American Field Service 2, 3, 4; Track Varsity
2; aass Cheerieader 3, 4. Adell.
ELLEN RANSOM DAUGHERTY
Angkor — Club Cheerleader 1; Junior Classical League 1, 2, Freshman
Representative I; Spanish Club 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1, Librarian 1;
Athletic Association Board 3, 4; Hockey Varsity 3; Track Varsity 1;
Class Cheerleader 1; Sophomore Class Secretary; Personality of the
Month 1, Qlen.
ELIZABETH BOND DAVIS
Eccowasin — Club Cheerleader 1, Club Spirit Award 3, Athletic Man-
ager 3; Junior Classical League 1, 2, 3; French Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Spanish
Club 2, 3; Glee Club 2, 3; Logos II 1, 2, 3; Student Council Vice-
President 4; Student-Faculty Committee 4, President 4; Presidents'
Council 4; Athletic Association Board 3; American Field Service 2, 3,
4; Peace Corps 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 2; Hockey Varsity 3; Table Tennis
Varsity 1, 2; Class Cheerleader 3, 4; School Cheerleader 3; Martha
Washington; National Merit Semi-Finalist; A.F.S. Americans Abroad
Scholarship 3. Beth.
CORA SOPHIA DOBSON
Ariston — Club Cheerleader 1, 2; Junior Classical League 1, 2, 4,
Treasurer 2; French Club 2, 3; Art Club 4; Milestones 4; Logos II 4;
Student Council Committee 4; Presidents' Council 2; Athletic Asso-
ciation Board 3, 4; Freshman Class Vice-President; Sophomore Class
DONNA GAYLE DUNN
Triad — Junior Classical League 1, 2; French Club 3, 4, Secretary 3;
Art Qub 2, 3, 4, President 4; Logos II 4, Art Editor 4; Student Council
Social Committee 3; Class Cheerleader 3; Senior Class Treasurer;
School Cheerleader 2. Gayle.
ELIZABETH WARFIELD EARTHMAN
Ariston— Club Cheerleader 1; Glee Club 2; Presidents' Council 4;
Athletic Association Board I, 2, 3, 4, President 4; Hockey Varsity 3;
Freshman Athletic Manager. Elizabeth.
LYNN ANNE FARRAR
Ariston — Treasurer 3; Junior Classical League 1 , 2, 3, 4, Chaplain 2, 3;
French Club 1; Science Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 2; Penstaff
1, 2, 3, 4; Logos II 1, 2, 3, 4, Assistant Business Manager 3; Student
Council Student Activity Committee 3, 4; Cum Laude Society, Sergeant-
at-Arms 4; Presidents' Council 4; American Field Service 4; Hockey
Varsity 3; Junior Class Secretary; Senior Class President; Sophomore
Class Spirit Award; Junior Class Spirit Award; School Cheerleader 3;
Personality of the Month 2; Sophie Dobson Academic Award 1, 2, 3;
Eta Sigma Phi Latin Award 2; American History Award 3; Latin Award
3; National Merit Commendee. Lynn.
EVELYN DUNCAN FARRIS
Eccowasin Transfer Student 2; French Club 4; Art Club 2, 3, 4;
Class Cheerleader 2. Evelyn.
Eccowasin — Junior Classical League 1, 2; Spanish Club 3, 4; Athletic
Association Board 4: Senoir Class Athletic Manager. Ellen.
LUCILLE OLIVER FLAUTT
Eccowasin — Club Cheerleader 1; Junior Classical League 1, 2; Glee
Club I; Senior Class Chaplain. Lucie.
JOAN CLARKE GALLIVAN
Eccowasin — Junior Classical League 1, 2, 3, 4; French Club 3, 4; Art
Club 4; Student Council Service Committee 4; American Field Service
3, 4. Joanie.
SUSAN ANDERSON GIBSON
Ariston— Club Cheerleader 1; French Club 2, 3, i; Glee Club 1, 2, 3,
4, Vice-President 4; Science Qub I, 3, 4; Penstaff 3, 4; Cum Laude
Society, Chaplain 4: Peace Corps 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 1, Vice-President
4; Sophie Dobson Academic Award 1; National Merit Commendee.
MARY ELEANOR GROTE
Eccowasin — Junior Classical League 1, 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 3, 4;
Glee Club 3, 4; Art Club 4; American Field Service 2; Class Cheer-
leader 1, 2; School Cheerleader I. Mary Eleanor.
AMY THERESA HALL
Ariston — Junior Classical League I, 2; French Club 2, 3, 4; Science
Club 1, 2; Penstaff 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 4; American Field Service
2, 3; National Merit Commendee. Amy.
MARJORIE WHITTEMORE JONES
Triad— Club Cheerleader 1; Glee Club 1; Penstaff 3, 4; Table Tennis
Varsity 1. Marjorie.
SARAH ELIZABETH LASHLEE
Eccowasin — Club Cheerleader 1; Junior Classical League 1, 2; Art
Club 1, 2, 4; Science Club 2; Bowling Varsity 1. Sarah.
CAMILLE BARTON LOCHTE
Ariston— Club Cheerleader 3; French Club 1, 2, 3; Spanish Club 3, 4;
Glee Club 1; Art Club 4; American Field Service 3, 4, President 4.
SUSAN V/ILLARD McCARLEY
Ariston — Club Cheerleader I; Junior Classical League 1, 2; French
Club 2, 3, 4; Art Qub 1, 2, 3, 4; Science Club 3; Logos H 4, Co-
Edtior-in-Chief 4; American Field Service 2. Susan.
CATHY CARNEY McCREERY
Eccowasin — Club Cheerleader 1 , 4; Junior Classical League 1 , 2; Glee
Club I, 4; Drama Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Science Qub 1, 2; Milestones 1, 2, 3,
4, Photography Editor 4; Student Council Service Committee 4; Ameri-
can Field Service 2, 3, 4. Carney.
JEAN ELLEN MACMILLAN
Eccowasin — Junior Classical League 1, 2, 3; Science Club 1: Ameri-
can Field Service 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 4; 4th Place in National
French Exam in Southeast Region, Level 3B; National Merit Com-
BARBARA ANN MASSIE
Angkor— French Club 1, 2, 3; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Milestones 3, 4, Busi-
ness Editor 4; American Field Service 1, 2; Archery Varsity 3: Musical
Accompanist for Chapel 1 , 2,3, 4. Barbara.
JULIE SUTTON HANCOCK
Angkor — Penstaff 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 1; Logos II 1; Hockey Varsity 1.
MARY ALICE HARBISON
Angkor — Junior Classical League 1; French Club 1, 2, 4; Milestones 3,
4, Editor-in-Chief 4; Cum Laude Society, Treasurer 4; Peace Corps 1,
2; Junior Class Treasurer; Sophie Dobson Academic Award 1, 2, 3;
National Merit Semi-Finalist; Eta Sigma Phi Latin Award 1; 2nd place
in Vanderbilt Math Contest in Geometry 1; 1st place in Southeast
Region, 2nd in nation in French IVA, 3; Sewanee Club Award 3.
HELEN BACON HARLIN
Angkor — Club Cheerleader 1, 2, 3, Athletic Manager 4; Junior Clas-
sical League 1, 2, Vice-President 2; French Club 4; Glee Club 4; Logos
II 4; Student Council Committee 3; Presidents' Council; Athletic
Association Board 4; Junior Class Cheerleader; Freshman Class Spirit
Award; Freshman Class President; Representative to the Lady of the
Hall 1. Helen.
USIE ANITA HARRELL
Eccowasin — Club Cheerleader 2, 3; Junior Classical League 1, 2, 3, 4;
Glee Club 1; Class Cheerleader 3. Anita.
Angkor — Junior Classical League 1; Penstaff 3, 4, President 4; Na-
tional Merit Semi-Finalist. Trish.
ROSE COLEMAN MILLER
Triad — Club Cheerleader 1; Junior Classical League 1; French Club 1,
2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 3, 4; Glee Club 2, 3; Science Club 1; Milestones
4; Logos II 2, 3; Student Council Activity Committee 3, 4; Cum Laude
Society, National Correspondent 4; Peace Corps 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-Presi-
dent 3, President 4; Table Tennis Varsity 3; 2nd place in city in Na-
tional Spanish Exam level I, 3. Coleman.
MARY MARGARET MILLIS
Angkor — Club Cheerleader 1, 4; Junior Classical League I, 2; French
Club 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 4; American Field Service 3, 4, Public
Relations Chairman 4. Margaret.
BETTY LEE BRYAN MOREL
Triad — Sergeant-at-Arms 3, Athletic Manager 4; Junior Classical League
1, 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 3, 4; Glee Club I; Science Club 3, 4; Athletic
Association Board 4; Sophomore Class Sergeant-at-Arms, Senior Class
NANCY ALICE NEIL
Triad — Junior Classical League 4; Spanish Club 3, 4; Art Club 4;
Science Club 1; Freshman Class Sergeant-at-Arms. Nancy.
REBECCA THORNTON NELSON
Eccowasin — Club Cheerleader 1; French Club 3, 4, President 4; Glee
Club I, 2, Secretary 2; Logos II 4; Student Council Representative 2;
Student Council Social Committee 4; Presidents' Council 3; Freshman
Class Chaplain; Junior Class President. Becky.
MARY YOUNG HAYMORE
Triad — Junior Classical League 1; French Club 2, 4; Art Club 1, 2, 3,
4; Student Council Student Activity Committee 4. Mary Young.
CYNTHIA KAY OW^EN
Ariston — Club Cheerleader 1; Junior Classical League I, 2; Spanish
Club 2, 3, 4; Science Club 3. Cindy.
CHERYL LYNN HICKEY
Triad— Junior Classical League 1; French Club 4; Red Cross 1, 2, 3, 4; Triad— Junioi
Amercian Field Service 4. Cheryl. 3, 4, Patricia.
PATRICIA ANN PARKER
Classical League 1, 2; French Club 3, 4; Scienc
LAURIE RUTH PAYNE
Angkor— French Qub 1, 2, 3,
3, 4; American Field Service 3
Secretary -Treasurer 4; Art Club 1, 2,
ELIZABETH LEE RANKIN
Eccowasin — Transfer Student 4. Previous activities: French Club 2, 3,
Treasurer 2,- Library Club 1; Service League 1; Math Club 2; National
Honor Society. Betsy.
CELESTE MARIE REED
Triad — French Club 3. 4; Art Club 2; Senior Class Secretary. Celeste.
AMY LUCILLE RICH
Ariston — Club Cheerleader 1, 2; Junior Classical League I, 2, 3;
Spanish Club 3, 4; Glee Club 3, 4, Librarian 4; Science Club 3;
American Field Service I, 2; Class Cheerleader 1, 3; lunior Class
Sergeant-at-Arms; Senior Class Sergeant-at-Arms. Amy.
FRANCES BREEN ROY
Eccowasin — Club Cheerleader 1, 3; Junior Classical League 1, 2, 3;
Spanish Club 3, 4; Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Librarian 4; Science Club 1;
Milestones 2; Logos II 4; Athletic Association Board 4. Vice-President
4; Red Cross 1; American Field Service 1, 2; Bowling Varsity 3;
Tennis Varsity 1, 2, 3, 4, Fourth in District, Regional High School
Tennis, 3. Frances.
MARTHA CLEMMONS SANDERS
Triad — Club Cheerleader 2, 3; Junior Classical League 2, 3; French
Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Martha.
ANNA CHARLYNE SAVAGE
Ariston — Junior Classical League 1 , 2; Drama Club 3; Science Club 3;
American Field Service 3, 4. Charlyne.
Angkor — Junior Classical League I; French Club 4; Art Club 2; Pen-
staff 3, 4; Student Council Representative 3, 4; Student Council Activ-
ity Committee 3, 4, Chairman 4; Peace Corps 1. Blair.
MARCIA FIELDEN SEVERANCE
Triad — Club Cheerleader 1 , 2, 3; Junior Classical League 1 , 2; Spanish
Club 3, 4; Glee Club 2; Science Club 3; Class Cheerleader 1, 2;
School Cheerleader I. Marcia.
Eccowasin — Club Cheerleader
1; French Club
4; Freshman Class
MARGARET MARTIN STREET
Ariston — Club Cheerleader 1; Junior Classical League 1,2, 3, 4; Class
Cheerleader 1. Mardi.
SHELTON WILLIAMS SUMNER
Ariston — Club Cheerleader I; Science Club 4; Logos II 4; Student-
Faculty Committee 2; American Field Service 2, 3, 4; Hockey Varsity
3; Basketball Varsity 2; Senior Class Vice-President; Sophie Dobson
Athletic Award 2. Shellie.
JANA DIANE TALBOT
Eccowasin — Junior Classical League 2, 3, 4; French Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
Vice-President 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4; Art Club 1, 2;
Penstaff 3, 4; American Field Service 1. Jana.
SALLY LAWRENCE TANNER
Triad— Club Cheerleader I; Glee Club I, 4; Logos II 3, 4; Student
Council Representative 2; Cum Laude Society, Vice-President 4; Fresh-
man Class Secretary; Sophie Dobson Academic Award 1, 2, 3; 3rd
place in Regional Math Exam 3. Sally.
LAURIE RUTH THOMPSON
Triad — Club Cheerleader I; Junior Classical League I, 2, 3, 4; French
Club 3, 4; Glee Club I, 3, 4; Logos II 4; American Field Service 3.
HEATHER ANNE THORNE
Angkor — Club Cheerleader 1; Junior Classical League 1, 2; Science
Club 2, 4; American Field Service 4; Class Cheerleader 1, 2. Heather.
HOLLY ANN THORNE
Angkor — Club Cheerleader 1, President 4; Junior Classical League 1,
2; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Librarian 3; Student Council Representative
1; Student Council Activity Committee 3, 4; Presidents' Council 4;
Track Varsity 2; Class Cheerleader 4; Sophomore Qass Vice-President;
Junior Class Chaplain; Representative to the Lady of the Hall 2. Holly.
LEE ANN THORNTON
Angkor — Transfer Student 2; Club Cheerleader 2; Junior Qassical
League 2; Art Club 2; Logos 11 3, Art Editor 3; Student Council Presi-
dent 4; Student-Faculty Committee 4; Presidents' Council 4; American
Field Service 2; Junior Class Vice-President; School Cheerleader 2;
Representative to the Lady of the Hall 3; George Washington; Per-
sonality of the Month 2. Lee Ann.
CATHERINE CLARK TOSH
Triad— Club Cheerleader 1; French Club 1; Glee Club 1; Penstaff 2, 3,
4; Student -Faculty Committee I; American Field Service 4; Class
Cheerleader 2, 3, 4; Freshman Class Treasurer; Triad Homecoming
Queen 4. Cathy.
ANNE ELIZABETH TULEY
Ariston — Junior Classical League I; French Club 4; Glee Club 1, 2;
Drama Club 2, 3; Science Club 1, 2; Milestones 2; Peace Corps I, 2.
CURREY LYNN TURNER
Ariston — French Club 1, 2, 3; Art Club 1; Science Club 3, 4; Logos II
4; Student Council Representative 1; Athletic Association Board 2;
Basketball Varsity 1, 2; Sophomore Class Athletic Manager 2; Sophie
Dobson Athletic Award 1; Lynn Griffin Award. Currey.
CATHERINE JANE TYNE
Ariston — Club Cheerleader I; Junior Classical League 1, 2; Spanish
Club 2, 3; Drama Club 3, 4; Milestones 4; American Field Service 1,
2, 3, 4. Cathy.
DICKEY CATHERINE VAN EYS
Angkor — Junior Classical League 1; Drama Club 1, 2; Science Club
1, 2; Milestones 3. 4, Copy Editor 4; Cum Laude Society, Secretary 4;
Peace Corps 1,2,3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 3; Sophie Dobson Academic
Award 3. Cathy.
SUSAN SCHUYLER WARD
Angkor — Club Cheerleader 3; French Club 2, 3, 4; Class Cheerleader
2, 3. Susie.
ELISE STEVENSON WRIGHT
Angkor — Junior Classical League 1 ; Spanish Club 2, 3, 4; Drama Club
I ; Science Club I ; Milestones 4; Peace Corps 2. Lisa.
V/Vf LE 14
THREE CONVENIENT LOCATIONS
FRIENDLY. PERSONAL, SERVICE
SPECIAL ORDERS HANDLED PROMPTLY
Belle Meade Plaza
100 Oaks Shopping Center
Artistry of the Southwest
MARICOPA TRADING CO.
5437 Hwy. 100 Behind Baskin-Robbins 356-5377
Pepsi-Cola • Seven-Up • Orange-Crush
CHARLES ADAMS ,
HARNESS SHOP "^
I 100 Eighth Avenue, S.
NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE 37203
J. W. HUNT
The American Institute
WINTERS and KOONCE
Air Conditioning — Heating
Roofing — Sheet Metal
y PizEa Parlor and Ife Public House
^'O'N THE FUN J 21 VfiRIETIES OF PiZZA
[IrOME AS YOU 4„ "TAKE-OUT ORDERS"
'CO"" ^ o-;'?*f<^ 2035 RICHARD JONES RO.
" -^ (GREEN HILLS) 383-2525
2824 GALLATIN RD.
*'^lflU ^^^^* Nashville) 227-2525
Peterson Tool Company, Inc.
2113 Green Hills Villaqe
Student Accounts Welcome
423 Allied Drive
MOON TUXEDO RENTAL
NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE 37215
383-8700- OFFICE PHONE
352-1158- RESIDENCE PHONE
The Game Store
Unusual gifts & toys from all over the world
iOO Oaks Shopping Center
Nashville, Tennessee 37204
GRIFFIN'S EXXON & TIRE CO.
4101 Hillsboro Rd.
Nashville, Tenn. 37215
THE FABRIC HOUSE
H. G. HILL SHOPPING CENTER
4047 HILLSBORO ROAD
NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE 37215
Drapetry, Slipcover & Upholstery Materials, Trim & Hardware
Green Hills Mar
The Cumberland Chapter
needs your support to teach
parents and patients with
hemophilia to be self supporting
'WE ARE SO CLOSE AND YET SO FAR'
(Donated by a friend of the Chapter)
S P E C I F- 1 C A.T I O N C O N C f^ E T E F" O ff ANY ^ C3 B
2319 CRESTMOOR ROAD • P. O. BOX S098
NASHVILLE. TENNESSEE 37215
THE REXALL STORE
521 I Harding Road
Hillsboro Electric & Carpets
Famous Name Carpets • Kitchen Aid Dishwashers
391^ Hillsboro Circle
SALES & SERVICE Phone 297-1419
Burrus Hardware & Gifts
Green Hills Village Mall
Antique & Estate
ANY YOU HAVE
;, TVERSEEN ■ ■
f/t/t/Z/^:^ Belle Meade,
BELLE MEADE SHOPPING CENTER
NASHVILLE. TENNESSEE 37205
Brides, Bridesmaids, Formals, and Cocktail Gowns
A004 Hillsboro Road
Telephone 615 297-6504 Nashville, Tennessee 37215
BELLE MEADE DRUGS INC
Harding Road at White Bridge Road
BLANKENSHIP DRUGS INC
2201 21st Ave. South
4041 Hillsboro Road
Melrose Camera Center
"Harpeth Hall does It to me again!"
2508 Franklin Rd.
Metropolitan Life Insurance Company
J. p. BROUJn DRUGS
outshines them alLf
Vacu-Maid of Tennessee, Inc.
BUILT-IN CENTRAL VACUUM SYSTEMS
INDUSTRIAL • COMMERCIAL • RESIDENTIAL
2721 Westwood Ave.
2104 Abbott Martin Rd.
...IN Ti DAIRY GAME
HEf-i YOU THINK OF DIAMONDS THINK OF
E. J. SAIN JEWELRY CO.
A049 HILLSBORO ROAD
George t. Sam
Country Ham Breakfast and Dinner
Credit Cards Accepted
1904 West End Ave.
Compliments of the
DRESS & CASUAL WEAR
<yVUss i^eyna <z^u
THANKS, MS. PENNY!
. . . for Friday morning chats, vertical pictures,
and 4% inches. — MA
. . . between you and my grammar book, I may
have actually learned how to spell!
... for not being as grizzly as MA.
. . . for giving all of us your help and understand-