Digitized by the Internet Archive in 2011 with funding from LYRASIS IVIembers and Sloan Foundation http://www.archive.org/details/milestones198600harp Betsey Bryan Copy Editor Tamar Charney Darkroom Director Elizabeth Cotton Administrative Editor Devereux Cummins Business Editor Caroline Van Photography Editor Cecilia Wong Layout Editor This teacher has contributed greatly to the Harpeth Hall community ever since he joined the faculty six years ago. Every student who has experienced his dynamic teaching style knows that he is not interested merely in Faulkner and Poe. He is also concerned about his students' growth and success. Thus, when he is not in the classroom, he may be found reading college essays or writing recommendations for grateful seniors. Or he may be in the gym: he has served as the basketball team's head coach for five years and has led the team to the regional tournament four times. Since this teacher has been at Harpeth Hall, he has earned the reputation for being one of the most challenging and one of the best teachers on campus. He has dared each of his students to reach her potential as a student and as a person; in the process, he has won the respect of his pupils and peers. For his extraordinary teaching ability and the interest he shows in his students' personal development, the yearbook staff respectfully dedicates MILESTONES 1986 to Mr. Tom Young. Dedication The best thing for being sad is to learn something. You may grow old, you may lie awake at night, you may miss your only love, you may see the world about you devastated by evil, or know your honor trampled in the sewers of baser minds. % There is only one thing for it then- learn. ***'*^ '^^^^J !► PnB '. ^ ""^^gj^g^ 101 r Am ] ^^-' mi \ ^ta That is the only thing which the mind can never exhaust, never alienate, never fear or distrust, and never dream of regretting. from T.H. White's THE ONCE AND FUTURE KING The Administration Talks I grew up in a small town and attended public schools through the eighth grade. At that time my parents presented me with a wonderful opportunity. They sent me to private school. It was a very small school with only six instructors, and most of the facilities were outdated. But the members of the faculty were strong role models for the students, just as they are here at Harpeth Hall. I knew from my first year there that I wanted to teach. I was fortunate, for while many students go to college without having a major career objective in mind, I knew what I wanted to do; and I attribute it all to the wonderful experience I had as a student at an independent school. I have been a teacher, university administrator, and headmaster. There have never been any regrets about my career choice, and I consider myself a very fortunate person. David E. Wood Headmaster Throughout my years as a student I had teachers and professors for whom I had great respect and admiration. These teachers were dedicated to helping their students develop a desire to learn and challenged them to put forth their best effort. I am grateful to them for what they taught me and for helping me realize that no gift is as important as an education. After graduation from Vanderbilt, I wanted to share what I had learned. Too, I wanted to work with people. Teaching afforded this opportunity and immediately I began teaching. Learning does not stop after college. After teaching several years I was employed as a Girl Scout professional worker. The organization provided excellent training in the areas of administration which better prepared me for my work. When Harpeth Hall added the Middle School, I was fortunate to be asked to be its director and elated to be back in the field of education. Working with students and teachers provides the richest and most rewarding experience possible. Polly Fessey Director of Middle School About Education When I first told my father that I wanted to go into the field of education, he reacted with "of course you do; teaching is in your blood." I think that he hit the nail on the head — I come from a line of teachers that spans three generations. Yet something other than heredity led me to teaching: rewarding experiences as a student. From Mrs. Stutz's second grade to Professor Shi's survey of American intellectual history, learning has challenged and excited me. I truly believe that my enthusiasm as a student spurred my career choice. Teaching affords a constant opportunity to continue learning and a challenging opportunity to convey a love ot learning. My new role as both teacher and administrator allows me to reach even more students than I did as strictly a classroom teacher. This position gives me insight into the importance of learning, not just for a small group of students, but for the broader sepctrum of the Harpeth Hall comnmunity. Betsy TurnbuU Assistant to the Headmaster Learning is one of the most exciting and enjoyable activities available to people of any age. My four years as a student at Harpeth Hall introduced me to this pleasure. I remember distinctly the new worlds opened to me by Mrs. Eggleston, my history teacher; my new ability to speak French and sing the "Marseillaise," taught us by Madame Fountain; and the struggle but final mastery of Algebra II and Geometry, under the patient and caring tutelage of Mrs. Mann. This love of learning and the fun of being surrounded by learners are the reasons I have chosen the field of education in which to work. My hope is that each student here will leave Harpeth Hall with a special love of learning which will always be for her a source of pleasure which she will in turn pass on to someone else. Susan Baughman College Counselor Organizing for the Future I cannot pretend that I went into education because of some lofty aspirations; actually, I fell into it by chance. When I attended Sweet Briat College, cateers for women were limited in a way that our Harpeth Hall girls cannot imagine. I was not prepared to work when I graduated, so I returned to Vanderbilt, where I got a Master's in English. I married the following summer, and while my husband finished school, I taught English. In the ensuing years I worked off and on, finding that teaching was a great occupation for a full-time mother. A stint in the real estate business and a law office proved to me that the field of education was more suitable to my needs — I could be close to home and my school-aged children. I would never have predicted that I would be doing public relations work for my own alma mater — and enjoying it so much! Susie Brown Director of Alumni There were many factors that influenced my decision to enter the field of education. I grew up in a home where books abounded, and my family valued education. As the oldest of five children, I was always a teacher, many times unintentionally. My high school experience was one that exposed me to faculty members who were dedicated to their profession and who demanded the best from each of their pupils. I attended a highly competitive, academically demanding college where I was surrounded by supportive professors who insisted on the pursuit of excellence. During that time, my career goal was in the area of mathematics, but I never intended to become a math teacher. However, in my junior and senior years I tutored some young students in math. Their enthusiasm and appreciation for what they had learned with my guidance and assistance convinced me that I wanted to be a teacher! Emily Fuller Director of Winterim Directing Funds: A Full-Time Job Polly Nichols I Peg Herring Mrs. Polly Nichols has contributed to Harpeth Hall as well as Ward-Belmont. A graduate of Ward-Belmont and later the Director of Alumnae Affairs at Harpeth Hall, she became the first permanent Director of Development five years ago. Mrs. Nichol's job includes all aspects of fund-raising and public relations to obtain support for the school; her hard work and support are invaluable to Harpeth Hall. A person you may have seen headed for the Coke machine but did not recognize was very likely Miss Herring, Harpeth Hall's business manager. Miss Herring's job consists of tasks such as setting up the school's budget, keeping the school's insurance policies in order, and keeping track of personal benefits. Miss Herring says the best part of her job is the people she works with, but she regrets not being able to have much day-to-day contact with the students. As Harpeth Hall's accountant, Mrs. Steele deals with the incoming and outgoing funds at Harpeth Hall, including money for tuition and textbooks. Mrs. Steele, a resident of Nashville for seven years, has worked at Harpeth Hall for three years. Previously she has worked in the federal agencies, including the Department of Housing and Urban Development and the Small Business Administration. She says, "This is probably the most dedicated group of people I have worked with. People in an academic situation give more of themselves than other people. It's nice to work in this atmosphere." special Staff Works Behind the Scenes Mrs. Green, Mrs. Ayers, Mrs, Manier, Mrs. Mabry, Mrs. Rumsey, Mrs. Webb The Special Staff at Harpeth Hall would be difficult to do without. The secretaries, Mrs. Green and Mrs. Webb, keep things in the Upper School office running smoothly. Their many duties include answering the phones and keeping attendance records. Mrs. Ayers, Development Assistant, maintains the development mailing lists and records gifts to the school. Mrs. Armfield works as a secretary in both development and admissions. Mrs. Fuller is the Director of Winterim and helps students choose their Winterim curricula. Mrs. Smith works part-time with Mrs. Fuller as the Winterim assistant. Mrs. Rumsey and Mrs. Manier, the librarians, aid students in locating all materials they might need and keep the library in order. Mr. McMahan, the plant manager, maintains the beautiful appearance of the Harpeth Hall campus. In the Middle School, Mrs. Mabry functions as administrative assistant to Miss Fessey, and Miss Reed is the study hall supervisor. Diversity Marks English Department Mr. Turnbull, Mrs, Putcct. Ms. Appelbaum. Mr. Young. Dr Parsons, Dr. Frontain, Mrs. Nelson, Mrs. Fulton They did WHAT with Grendel's arm^ Harpeth Hall's English Department is working together to educate students both in and out of the classroom. Mrs. Ann Poteet, as the typing instructor, plays a considerable role in students' preparation for college. Mr. Tom Young and Mr. Gordon Turnbull can frequently be found on the basketball court and the soccer field, respectively. Mr. Turnbull also sponsors the Quiz Bowl team. Ms. Brooks Appelbaum, who is new this year, has undertaken the monumental task of sponsoring MILESTONES. Dr. Robert Parsons, LOGOS IFS advisor, and Dr. Raymond Frontain, PENSTAFF'S sponsor, are also new to Harpeth Hall this year. During the first semester, these teachers all unite to teach Great Works, a senior seminar. In the Middle School, Mrs. Nan Russell sponsors middle school cheerleading and Triad club and also teaches freshman English. Mrs. Donna Kaye Fulton sponsors middle school Eccowasin, and Mrs. Betty Nelson coaches middle school Softball. Language Department Recreates Cultures Mrs. Foster, Mr. Tuzeneu, Mrs. Couch, Mr. Farrand, Ms. Postlewate, Mrs. Ward, Mr. Lauderdale. Monsier Tuzeneu, Senora Couch, Madame Foster, Magister Farrand, Madame Postlewate, Magistra Ward, and Monsieur Lauderdale make Harpeth Hall's language department "tres magnifique," because they are well-qualified, enthusiastic, and interested in their subjects. Although they use a variety of teaching methods, they all firmly believe in speaking the language in class. As Mr. Tuzeneu often says, it does not do you any good to know the parts of the violin if you cannot play it. Likewise, students must learn not only to read and write a foreign language, but also to speak it. Harpeth Hall has a demanding language program that prepares students well for national exams and college language courses. The language teachers also encourage their students to participate in the extracurricular activities that they sponsor, such as French Club, JCL, Spanish Club and Foreign Exchange Club. By teaching students to read, speak, write, and understand a foreign language, the members of the Language Department hope to interest students in other cultures and ideas and give them a "window to the world." Math Department Enjoys New Wing Mrs. Lee, Mrs. Fuller, Mrs. Pagliara, Mr. Jones, Mrs. Wills, Mrs. Burr, Mrs. Hill, Mrs. Oxley (not pictured) Harpeth Hall's Math faculty cares about teaching. In addition to their interest in mathematics, the faculty's concern for their students extends into other activities. Mrs. Fuller, for example, has become the Upper School Winterim director, as well as teaching math and being a Senior class sponsor. Mr. Jones, also a Senior class sponsor, teaches both math and physics; and Mrs. Pagliara teaches computer as well as math. In addition, Mrs. Wills has joined the Upper School faculty while continuing to teach mathematics at the sixth grade level. Mrs. Oxley, department chairman, feels that the math department's goal is to provide each individual student with the best background possible, and to tailor her math education to her needs. The math faculty encourages students to participate in the monthly math contests, as well as the state math contest. Students' scores demonstrate the high caliber of both students and faculty in the math department. You can call me the Pigmy Dictator."' New Labs Boost Science Department Mr. Jones, Mrs. Krasney, Mrs. Norris, Mrs. Nash, Mrs. Walker, Miss Felkel Tsnami? I can ride this out. The science teachers at Harpeth Hall not only excel in their field, but also make learning fun. The science faculty offers courses in biology, chemistry, and physics, as well as introductory science courses in the Middle School. This year, the new wing provides both teachers and students with the excellent facilities Harpeth Hall has been eagerly anticipating. As for the faculty, the sixth graders learn intrinsic biology from Miss Georgianne Moran. In the Middle School, Mrs. Susan Walker and Mrs. Karen Nash teach the basics of health and earth sciences. The Upper School faculty includes Miss Carolyn Felkel, the department chairman, and Jane Norris. Both instruct students in general and advanced biology. In addition, Mrs. Norris and Mrs. EUie Krasney, a new face on campus, teach chemistry with style. Last, but certainly not least, Mr. Heath Jones educates students in the laws of physics. Because of its incredible science faculty, Harpeth Hall produces some of the best-educated students in the state. History Department Explores the Past Mrs. Turnbull, Mrs. Duvier, Mr. Warren. Mrs. Clarke, Dr. Bouton Many Harpeth Hall girls will probably make history one day, but in order to accomplish this, students must learn from previous years. As in years past, Harpeth Hall's History Department includes members with varied extra-curricular interests. One of the new faculty members, Mr. Jim Warren, coaches freshman volleyball and basketball teams and offers a challenging American History course. Mrs. Sharon Charney continues to teach a fascinating art history class along with her other art classes. Dr. Michael Bouton is our European History teacher, known for his pop quizzes, and Mrs. Betsy Turnbull, in addition to being the assistant to Mr. Wood, is teaching AP American History. Miss Frances Wynne, who is the sponsor of the Middle School LOGOS II staff is teaching eighth grade ancient history for the first time this year. Mrs. Nancy Duvier, who continues to coach sixth grade basketball, is teaching both reading and history. Mrs. Merrie Clark is teaching seventh gtade American History while carrying on the tradition of supervising the legendary George Washington celebration. There's no more hot chocolate,''! Arts Department Shows Its Talents Mrs. Hamilton, Ms. Matthews, Mrs. Charney, Mrs. Russell, Mrs. Berry, Mrs. Davis, Mr. Goodwin The Arts Department consists of a group of teachers who generously share their time and talents to help students develop their own creativity. Mrs. Sharon Charney and Mr. Peter Goodwin teach regular and advanced studio art, and for the first time Mrs. Charney is teaching Art History. Mrs. Ray Berry directs the chorus, whose annual Christmas presentation highlights their year. Mrs. Sandra Davis not only teaches Communication Skills but also directs the plays and musicals and serves as lighting technician for the Spring Dance Concert. Ms. Leslie Matthews teaches dance classes and directs the Jazz and Modern Clubs, which join Mrs. Stephanie Hamilton's Ballet and Tap Clubs to present an annual Spring Concert. Because of the various talents of all of the arts teachers, students can enjoy a wide range of extracurricular activities. P.E. Department Emphasizes Fitness Ms. Matthews, Mrs. Hamilton, Mrs. Russ, Miss Moran, Mrs. Mo The girls at Harpeth Hall are fortunate to have such qualified personnel leading them in the Physical Education Department. Not only do these teachers instruct skills during P.E. classes, but they sponsor extracurricular activities as well. Each member of the staff, including Pat Moran, Susan Russ, and Leslie Matthews, has a degree in Health and Physical Education. Each of these women strives to give Harpeth Hall the best that she is capable of giving. It is this quality that makes the P.E. Department of Harpeth Hall unique. This program's main goal is to educate students in as many physical activities as possible to produce a well rounded student. Whether it is Mrs. Moran keeping score during tennis intramurals, or whether it is Ms. Matthews instructing students in the proper way to spot for a pirouette, these teachers give the most of themselves for the benefits of the students and Harpeth Hall. Seated: Elizabeth Bass, Dawn Felts, Gretchen Strayhorn. Standing: Mr. Jones, Nancy Brown, Shan Overton, Carol Cavin, Caroline Van, Mrs. Fuller. Class of 1986 Carol Cavin President It all started on June 8, 1985, when the new Senior Shan Overton Class officers held our first meeting to discuss plans Vice-President for the Senior House. Because we all knew each other quite well, discussion came easily. What was Gretchen Strayhorn surprising, however, was how well we worked Secretary together in brainstorming and planning. It was an incredible way to begin our Senior year. Elizabeth Bass After such a wonderful start, the rest of the year Treasurer was smooth sailing. The Senior officers made working on this year's projects easy for me because Nancy Brown of their willingness to take on heavy responsibilities. Sargeant-at-Arms In this way, the class officers represented the entire class. Every individual was willing to work Caroline Van energetically for the class, and I feel very lucky to Sargeant-at-Arms have been a member of the Class of '86. Carol Cavin Dawn Felts Class President Chaplain Anne Calvert Altenbern Class of 1986 Jennifer Smith Amacher Jennifer Kindrick Baron Meleah Jill Blevins Virginia Dobson Betty Elizabeth Urquhart Bass Virginia Lee Bradshaw Annabelle Lillian Bowman Gloriane Bond Kristin Lynn Breuss Nancy Campbell Brown Margaret Wickliffe Brown Elizabeth Carey Bryan Andrea Joan Roberts Carlsen ^H I T "^11 Epg 1^ k ^^^M^^yB mP^ -M s PI ^^^^^ ^^ jH g^^^H L '^ Mj 4^^H 1 i Ji j i j( j n Uid,. itim Jf&K-«tf.< 4 li 1 Carol Thornton Cavin Andrea Kelley Carter Sarah Elisabeth Carr Class of 1986 Katherine Alice Collins Carey Elizabeth Clarke Tamar Rachel Charney Candice Elizabeth Colton Cynthia Louise Cothren Elizabeth Walker Cotton Class of 1986 Ellen Glasgow Cox Mary Devereux Cummins Lauren Elizabeth Doolittle Donna Leigh Denton Sarah Maude Darragh Class of 1986 IP FJI^ A m ^ ■^mI D w^^^ Mii> ... ^IPIilPi^ B^^ ■ ^ mm^ ^V:g2^^K^H Dawn Elise Felts Susan Elizabeth Elson Caroline Ruth Doyle Carolyn Fischer Billie Dallas Hagewood Meredith Ann Harris Vivian Rene Hougiiland Class of 1986 Ashley Lovelle Hitt Elizabeth Allen Kennedy Sara Catherine Kanaday Kathleen Patricia Jones Class of 1986 Brenda Jeanne Lamb Mary Noel Kirkpatrick Kristen Manthe Kirby Jennifer Margaret Loomis Michelle Lynn Martin Elizabeth Anne Agustin Martinez Laura Lee Mayes f ^ i^ %J ■■ ■mf i 'ijuiij. ' ji f mu'.mi^iw Traci Lynn McDowell Class of 1986 Victoria Jane McMurray Anne Strawbridge Moore Bethany Anne Miller Patricia Lynn McNamee Class of 1986 Jennifer Kindrick Nichols Mary O'Shan Overton Cynthia Anne Nameth Drewry Pickett Oxford Margaret Stanford Palmer Julia Hilton Perkins Elizabeth Page Polk Beth Regen Sandidge Class of 1986 Mary Alene Sarratt Alison McLemore Simmons Ellen Bennett Sergent Jacqueline Anne Saturn Class of 1986 Caroline Boyd Stevens Marian Tilley Stoney Delphine Marina Sloan Gretchen Winston Strayhorn Susan Elizabeth Summar Margaret Holmes Teas Noel Lee Thomas Class of 1986 Julia Gail Tonelson Caroline Renee Van Elizabeth Ashley Weigel Wendy Wallis Warren Haylee Adele Waddey Class of 1986 Loretta Katherine Wilson Cecilia Wong Seniors The Positive Side of Competition Competition is ever present among students at Harpeth Hall, especially among those of the Class of 1986. The stakes of this competition may not be as high as those of the Olympic games, but like a championship athletic confrontation, academic competition can greatly improve performance. Harjjeth Hall emphasizes the development of students' individual abilities, and the students themselves strive to achieve increasingly higher goals. When, for example, a struggling physics student receives her first A, a fellow student suddenly realizes her own success is possible as well. The atmosphere encourages students to learn from ail that is available to them and not merely to accept the minimum necessary to pass. For this reason, competition benefits students who struggle with academics and activities as much as it does those who are setting records at the top. Success is defined at Harpeth Hall as reaching one's individual potential in all areas, not simply as being the most graceful dancer, the most fluent French speaker, or the cleverest computer hacker. The Class of 1986 has been able to use competition to encourage the desire in each student to reach her greatest potential in many activities, while realizing that each individual has a unique range of talent. Marian Stoney President of Cum Laude "Gee, Mom, Do I Have to Go?" University of Alabama Katherine Collins Brenda Lamb American University Virginia Lee Bradshaw Amherst College Kathie Jones Auburn University Virginia Betty Gloriane Bond Annabelle Bowman Sarah Darragh Shelley Martin Noel Thomas Baylor University Lee Mays Boston University Corinne Frist Brandeis University Julia Tonelson Brown University Cecilia Wong Bryn Mawr College Andrea Carlsen Carleton College Cathy Kanaday University of Colorado Susie Cox Colorado State University Beth Sandidge Davidson College Betsey Bryan Betsy Kennedy Denison University Kristen Kirby Duke University Carol Cavin Julie Perkins Georgetown University Elizabeth Martinez HoUins College Mary Sarratt Indiana University Noel Kirkpatrick Miami University of Ohio Devereux Cummins Susan Summar University of Michigan Tamar Charney Millsaps College Sarah Carr Candy Colton University of Mississippi Cindy Cothren Ashley Hitt Ashley Weigel Mt. Vernon College Rene Hougland Naval Russian Language School of Monterey Meredith Harris University of North Carolina Elizabeth Bass Jill Blevins Kristen Breuss Andrea Carter Haylee Waddey North Carolina State University Cynthia Nameth University of Oklahoma Wendy Warren University of Pennsylvania Carolyn Fischer Caroline Van Princeton University Marian Stoney Rhodes College Nancy Brown Susie Elson Gretchen Strayhorn University of Richmond Drewry Oxford Susie Stevens RoUins College Traci McDowell Jennifer Nichols University of the South Anne Moore Southern Methodist University Anne Altenbern Lauren Doolittle Stanford University Carrie Doyle Syracuse University Jacqueline Saturn University of Tennessee Andrea Bryant Ellie Cox Texas Christian University Beth Miller Page Polk Margo Teas Trinity University Shan Overton Tulane University Alison Simmons Vanderbilt University Elizabeth Cotton Donna Denton Dawn Felts Vicki McMurray Margaret Palmer Ellen Sergent University of Vermont Carey Clarke University of Virginia Nina Brown Jenny Loomis Lori Kay Wilson Washington and Lee Dallas Hagewood Wellesley College Dillie Sloan Wheaton College Jennifer Baron Undecided Jenny Amacher Kristin Breus, Dallas Hagwood, Kathie Jones, Carol Cavin, Meredith Harris, Carrie Doyle, Betsey Bryan, Elizabeth Bass. Lon Kay Wilson, Betsy Kennedy, DiUie Sloan, Carolyn Fischer, Noel Kirkpatrick, Dawn Felts, Elizabeth Cotton. Marian Stoney, Caroline Van Are They Just Good Guessers? ilCHIEVEMENT A Senior's Guide to Life National Merit Finalists: Elizabeth Bass, Kristin Breuss, Betsey Bryan, Carol Cavin, Elizabeth Cotton, Carrie Doyle, Carolyn Fischer, Dallas Hagewood, Kathie Jones, Betsy Kennedy, DiUie Sloan, Marian Stoney, Caroline Van and Lori Kay Wilson. Carolyn Fischer, Dallas Hagewood, Kristin Breuss and Marian Stoney received scholarships. Dawn Felts, Meredith Harris, Noel Kirkpatrick, Jennifer Nichols, Rachel Landon and Arwen Staros were recognized as National Merit Semifinalists. Andrea Carter, Sarah Darragh, Cathy Kanady, Shan Overton, Julie Perkins, and Cecilia Wong were commended for their achievement. 49 Rules . . . JBHBBJi'ip^^B^ SENIOR PRIVILEGES (sen/yer priv/elijs) noun. Rewards given for three years of perseverance. Senior privileges are granted only to a certain group at Harpeth Hall. This rare species adopts a laid-back attitude towards school while still becoming extremely excited whenever the Coke man arrives. The group's main gathering place, the Senior House patio, provides a place for pretending not to lie out when Mrs. Fuller walks by, making up new bizarre dances, and laughing so loudly that Mrs. TurnbuU comes out of her office to see what's going on. Observers can spot these girls inside the Senior House intently watching their favorite soaps while stuffing their faces What rules?! with popcorn and DIET coke or giggling in the library loft. It seems this species has a strange tradition of leaving assembly first, calling for others of their kind, singing "Are You a Senior 'Cause I'm a Senior." On certain Fridays these girls whirl into their special parking lot wearing nice clothes, and many of them can be spotted dining in various Green Hills establishments. Most importantly, observers must also note the close bonds of friendship between these Seniors. Although they sometimes exhibit the maturity level of ten-year-olds, the senior class always provides the warmth and ability to lead the student body. Seniors unquestionably deserve every special priviledge they receive. Where Will They Be Anne Altenbern school superviser for hyper(aaive) children Jenny Amacher owner of Purses Unlimited Jennifer Baron Next Nadia Elizabeth Bass head ski-bunny at Snow Mass Virginia Betty winner of the Indy500 Jill Blevins Johnny Carson's co-host Gloriane Bond owner of a prosperous wrecking service Annabelle Bowman editor of ART & MAN MAGAZINE Virginia Lee Bradshaw ambassador to Greece Kristin Breuss distinguished congresswoman from Wisconsin Nancy Brown head coach of L.A. Lakers Nina Brown founder of clinic for eating disorders Betsey Bryan winner of Pulitzer Prize Andrea Bryant dentist Andrea Carlsen world-class sailor Sarah Carr Cover Girl's top hand model Andrea Carter David Letterman's successor Carol Cavin writes best-selling self-help novel Tamar Charney photographer of ROLLING STONE Carey Clarke owner of chain of women's specialty shops Katherine Collins aerobics instructor Candy Colton president of the Florida Tourism Bureau Cindy Cothren leads annual reunion tour of England Elizabeth Cotton finds cure for cancer Ellie Cox director of the Washington Zoo Susie Cox wins Tour de France Devereux Cummins chairman of board of Chase Manhattan Bank Sarah Darragh traffic court judge Donna Denton winner of Harpeth Hall Chair of Excellence for teaching : Lauren Doolittle international art dealer and cat lover Carrie Doyle chairman of Stanford's English Department Susie Elson back-up singer for Hank Williams, Jr. Dawn Felts White House economic advisor Carolyn Fischer professor at the Sorbonne Corinne Frist the next Gary Larson Dallas Hagewood computer scientist and award-winning pianist Meredith Harris first woman Naval Chief-of-Staff Ashley Hitt mother of the year award Kathie Jones president of W.W. Norton and Jones Publishing Co. Cathy Kanaday Nobel Prize-winning playwright Ten Years from Now? Betsy Kennedy opens catering service for Julian's Kristen Kirby Dallas Cowboys cheerleader Noel Kirkpatrick leads first exploration of Marianas Trench Brenda Lamb first woman Attorney General Jenny Loomis mayor of Boston, Massachusettes Shelly Martin the next Frank Lloyd Wright and Target touchkey professional Elizabeth Martinez renown international lawyer Lee Mays Ford Model Trad McDowell illustrates Carol Cavin's novel Vicki McMurray the next Amy Grant Trish McNamee honored by Harpeth Hall's creating the Trish Mcnamee Spirit Award Beth Miller founder of Sunshine Dance Troupe Anne Moore founder of Nashville Community Service Group Cynthia Nameth the next James Fierriot Jennifer Nichols fashion consultant for Saks Fifth Avenue Shan Overton lobbyist for downtrodden minorities Drewry Oxford first person to shop in fifty countries in one year Margaret Palmer first lady of Tennessee Julie Perkins second female partner of Wallerlansdondortchdavis-perkins Page Polk fashion editor of GLAMOUR magazine Beth Sandidge director for the Guggenheim Museum Mary Sarratt top interior designer for the Beverly Hills area Jacqueline Saturn anchor for NBC Nightly News Ellen Sergent head of 'Vanderbilt admissions office Alison Simmons first female president of Kiwannis Club Dillie Sloan dynamic leader of the GOP Susie Stevens next female Supreme Court Justice Marian Stoney winner of the Maclay Finals Gretchen Strayhorn founder of nation's top elementary school Susan Summar president of Junior League Margo Teas nationally-known psychoanalyst for troubled teens Noel Thomas National Young Life Director Julia Tonelson founder of Parisian Accessory Co. specializing in scarves Caroline Van sub-sub librarian and Rhodes Scholar Haylee Waddey hair and make-up consultant for VOGUE magazine Wendy Warren ad director for Esprit clothes Ashley Weigel owner of Parisian cafe LoriKay Wilson editor of ROLLING STONE Cecilia Wong winner of Coty Award for fashion design e|»^^ Juniors Susan Wattleworth President Anne Smith Vice-President Regina Allen Secretary Ali Silva Treasurer Stacy SuUins, Ellen Crawford Chaplains Becky Watson, Ellen Nelson Sergeants-at-Arms Mrs. Moran Sponsor Miss Felkel Sponsor Stacy SulUns, Beth Barry, Becky Watson, Ellen Crawford. Regina Allen, Anne Smith, Susan Wattleworth, Felkel, Mrs. Moran Regina Allen Leah Altemeier Buffy Baker Mimi Baker Beth Barnett Beth Berry Jennifer Betts Andi Boklage Darcy Bookout Catrina Bourlakas Miriam Breinig Anne Brown Juniors Kelli Bruce Wendy Bryan Catherine Carney Chandler Coker Ellen Crawford Suzanne Culp Lezley Dale Maria Dolan Christi Dowsett Tricia Durst Mary Frances Evers Leigh Flores Juniors Margo Fort Laura Franci Rachel Frey Holly Fuller Sarah Hardison Lori Holcomb Heather HoUyday Vanessa Honicker Juniors Becoming an upperclassman certainly has its benefits! No longer are we looked down upon, pushed around, or slammed in the face by an unheld door. Instead, we have made it to the other side. The Junior class of '87 welcomes many differences from our last years as freshman and sophomores. We are now a true class, a unit willing to help each other and willing to participate in class activi- ties. We will work hard to give the seniors an unforgettable prom, and will undoubtedly have many memories of fund-raising in prep- aration for that one night. Together we will make it through the toughest year of high school with great memories and lasting friendships. Junior year will be an unforgetta- ble part of our lives. Susan Wattleworth Junior Class President Julie Huffstutler Kathy Jackson Jessy Jones Marce Jones Mary Wendell Lampton Becky Larish Chloe Lenderman Leanne Little m ■ /WV^. mk I 1 Laura Matter Ditas Mauricio Debbie Maynard Susan McLaughlin Jennifer Miller Beth Mitchell Kristin Mitchell Ellen Nelson Juniors Molly Reynolds Grace Russell Melanie Russell Beth Schweikert Jolie Shacklett Ali Silva Anne Smith Christy Spengler Juniors Kristine Stone Susan Stuart Stacy SuUins ennifer Tate Becky Watson Susan Wattleworth Amy Welhoelter Missy Williams Sophomores Annie B. Williams P*- ' President Kelley Schmitt Vice President ■t ^ ^ ' Eve Robinson ML Secretary Wm Alexis Stanton Treasurer • I" - Dana Thomas ■»i '. Chaplain Cappy Monk Sergeant-at-Arms Mrs. Susan Baughman Sponsor Mrs. EUie Krasney Sponsor Mrs. Baughman, Cappy Monk, Annie B- Williams, Mrs, Krasney, Kelley Schmitt, Alexis Stanton, Dana Thomas, Eve Robinson Valeria Armistead Cynthia Averbuch Mary Lauren Barfield Lethia Batey Elyse Berkon Beth Blaufuss Becky Bond Lynn Bouchard Jennifer Braden Anne Breinig Andrea Brooks Berry Bryan Sophomores Mary Bryan Lisa BuUard Jennifer Burke Barry Caldwell Robin Campbell Julie Cantrell Katie Carlton Maria Carroll Anna Chase Marge Coleman Tina Collins Catherine Creagh Anne Crook Joanna Crowe Christy Crutchfield Allison Cummings Olivia Daane Kristin Dietrich Tara Dismukes Karen Doochin Sophomores Kelly Doyle Lisa Dukes Beth Funderburk Abigail Goldberg Susie Graber Karen Greer Robyn Growden Ginger Hale Holly Hall Kathy Hambling Lynne Hampton Katie Hardin Hayden Harris Amy Hendrick Kristi Holbrook Bonnie Jones Sophomores Meredith Jones Lisa Kirchner Stacey Larkin Dabney Ledyard Wynne Lenderman Shana MacKenzie Meg Maddux Annis Marney Catherine Mayes Katie McDougal Mary Lee Mclnnis lenniter McRedmond Sarah Mills Cappy Monk Erin Moroney Sarah Morris Sophomores Sarah Nash Betsy Nichols Ashley Norton Mary Ann Ozier Patricia Ptomey Jennifer Rechter Eve Robinson Lynn Robinson Lauren Rosen Marci Rosenblum Traci Safer Charleen Sawhney Kelley Schmitt Christy Sharp Holly Shear Adele Simons Sophomores Paige Simpkins Elizabeth Smith Ramie Smith Susie Stach Alex Stanton Dana Suffridge Sally Teloh Dana Thomas Julie Trabue Edith Trost Christy Tynes Claire Vaughn Collins Weaver Annie B. Williams Missy Williams Terrell Williams Nancy Wood Ashley Woods Jeanie Wright Freshmen Eleanor Jones President Samantha Saturn Vice-president Eleanor Fumqua Secretary Amory Smith Treasurer Betsy Maddin Sargeant-at-Arms Mr. TurnbuU Sponsor Mrs. Brown Sponsor Eleanor Fuqua, Eleanor Jones. Samantha Saturn, Betsy Maddin. Amory Smith. Diane Abbey Jessie Abram Tina Adams Suzanne Armfield Margie Ayers Shelby Bailey Libby Benning Katie Braden Shelly Brown Susanna Brown Caroline Carothers Sarah Carroll Freshmen Kate Davis Samantha DeFrance Karen Dismukes Bonita Doss Katy Dunlop Jennifer Farnette Paige Ferragina Kiley Fleming 69 Freshmen Jessica Gutow Harkness Harris Julie Hartzog Alice Hendrickson Anne Hightower Shawn Hodde Catharine HoUifield Marion Holt Freshmen Look at the horde of girls running from class to class, terrified of the tardy bell! They are the new Freshman class. You may assume that a Freshman is an obnoxious, immature pest who has great fun being weird. She also has the reputation for being a "brown noser" who tries to get on the good side of all the upperclassmen. Underneath this stereotype we're really an outstanding group of honeybears who love and respect our school and who know the alma mater and two freshman songs! We are starting at the bottom of the heap, but this fact does not quell our enthusiasm. Although we come from a dozen different backgrounds, we form a strong unit, "the fine class of '89!" Christine Johnston Eleanor Jones Jennie Karrels Carol Kennedy Katherine Kennedy Lindsay King Jennifer Lindahl Betsy Maddin Mindy Madson Ellen Maguire Rebecca Miller Carter Murray Carrington Nelson Carolyn Palmer Adrienne Parker Ware Petznick Freshmen Ginger Pickard Anastasia Potanin Julie Riven Jennifer Rose Sarah Ruccio Canyn Russell Samantha Saturn Stephanie Sheffield nifer teaches Ginger the hands-on method of leatnint;. Kara Sitton 'iMS Allison Smith Amory Smith Carrie Smith Freshmen Sally Sproose Suzanne Stockard Erica Stoll Beth Sullins Rebekah Warren Michelle Wentworth Lawrie Wiesman Eighth Grade Courtney Coker President Beth Rather Vice-President Elizabeth Edwards Secretary Noel Anne Summar Treasurer Marguerite Nielson Parliamentarian Mandy Emerson not pictored Mrs. Nash Sponsor Mrs. Ward Sponsor i - (I Marguerite Nielson. Beth Rather, Elizabeth Edwards, Noel Anne Summar, Courtney Coker. Mrs. Ward. Mrs. Nash Laura Allen Kirkland Ahem MoUie Anderson Courtnay Baron Anne Blautuss Kathy Caldwell DeDe Carroll Courtney Coker Susie Creagh Cynthia Ann Curtis Julie Doochin i^N^ Shea Duling Eighth Grade Abbay Eaden Elizabeth Edwards Mandy Emerson Genny Frazer Laura Gaw Brooke Graham Rebecca Greene Ashley Hodde Eighth Grade Christin Mathes Manda Mathews Cami Monk Charlotte Napier Amy Nichols Marguerite Nielsen Carrie Oliver Ginny Overton Karen Overton Aylin Ozgener Victoria Peker Murray Polk Ann Prosser Beth Rather Holly Sears Brent Sharp ^?. Eighth Grade Lihbin Shiao Stephanie Smith Scarlett Sorey Diana Stanton Noel Anne Summar Julia Sutherland Beth Trabue Alaine Wallace Kate Wilk Amy Williams Michelle Tongratanasiri Mary Donna Wimberly Melinda Winson Grayson Woods Carrie Yates Emily York Seventh Grade Emily Haynes President Susan Moulton Vice-President Dede Simons Secretary Sara Johnson Treasurer Diane Miller Parliamentarian Amantha Walden Activities Coordinator * "* Mrs. Burr Sponsor Sara Johnson, Amantha Walden, Dede Simons, Diane Miller, Emily Haynes, Susan Moulton. Mrs. Burr Amy Asbury Kati Asbury Leah Barker Carroll Bathrici< Suzanne Battis Ann Baughman Holly Binkley AUyson Bourke Elizabeth Branham Alison Brooks Courtenay Chilton Lisa Collin iSi» -jS Seventh Grade Marychar Creson Missy Derryberry Dawn Downey Mary Carmen Englert Kathy Falk Janet Gardner Erika GuUatte Caney Gunn Emily Haynes Heather Henley Alva Herbert Kelly Ann Inman Seventh Grade Mary Catherine James Sara Johnson Susan Joyner Mary Blythe Kane Mary Clay Kenner Kristen Kneeland Katie McDiU Dotsie McLeod Molly Meyer Diane Miller Susan Moulton Anna Nichols Mary Nichols Catherine Perry Lainie Petrie Nikki Polk No shoes? That's a violation! Seventh Grade Ik*' - > />^ :^>^ 4 ^ Vicki Preston Mary Price Russell Tara Scarlett Dede Simons Christy Staliings Holly Tackett Anjali Upadhyaya Amantha Walden Meredith Weigel Sally Westlake Courtney Williams Cynthia Wong Laura Ziegler / Duck . . . Duck . . . Duck . . . Goose! Sixth Grade Emily Baldree Ashley Brooks Mary Evelyn Brooks Brooke Brown Happy Brown Emily Davis Sarah Davis Claudia Douglass Sixth Grade Jana Friedman Karen GiUiland Caroline Hagan Amy Hamilton Amanda Halsam Mari-Kate Hopper Kimberly Jones Laura Jones Jill Kasselberg Erin London Meredith Palmer Tracey Robinson Elizabeth Rochford Mindy Safer Shannon Simpson Maria Trrailkill Daphine Titus Nikol Tschaepe Jean Ellen Waugh Councils Ensure Good Times Jennifer McRedmond, Lori Kay Wilson, Gracie Russell, Nina Brown, Kristin Breuss, Carrie Doyle, Julia Paulitschke. Trish McNamee, Ramie Smith, Kristin Dietrich, Beth Sullins, Eleanor Jones, Ellen Crawford, Andrea Carter, Kristin Mitchell town, Mrs Fosrtr Student Council This year's Student Council aims to provide the "necessities" conducive to a spirited year at Harpeth Hall. One of their main concerns is solidifying relations between the students and the new faculty. Student-Faculty week includes both Teacher and Student appreciation days, as well as lunches, dinners, and coffee breaks. The students intermingle at other Student Council-sponsored activities such as the Back-to- School Submarine Party, the Halloween costume contest. Masquerade dance, the ever popular Hawaiian Holiday dance, Valentines with M.B.A., and numerous fun-filled assemblies. This year's council is also operating the "Bear Necessities" book store, and Student-Faculty Week. Under the leadership of Andrea Carter, Nina Brown, Kristin Breuss, and the guidance of Mrs. Foster, the '85-'86 Student Council helps to strengthen relationships throughout the Harpeth Hall community. Middle School Council The Middle School Council, sponsored by Mrs. Sally Mabry, organizes activities that involve grades six through eight. Representatives from each homeroom combine efforts with the officers in planning events such as the pumpkin carving contest on Halloween and the Grandmothers' Tea in the spring. This year the Middle School Council is giving out buttons proclaiming "I'm an Honor Cub" to all those on the Honor and Director's role. The Middle School Council not only helps the Middle School itself, but it also serves the community by organizing a food collection for the needy. Students Uphold Truth and Honor Honor Council Honor is the foremost quality on which Harpeth Hall's community is based. Therefore, it is very important to maintain the principles of honor both on and off campus. The Honor Council is a group of people working together to make others aware of the honesty, not only in class, but in every aspect of life. The Council, sponsored by Mrs. Betsy TurnbuU, hears cases involving infractions of the Honor Code and in turn serves as a recommending body to the Faculty Disciplinary Board and finally to Mr. Wood. These proceedings are strictly confidential and are carried out to protect students. The main goals of the Honor Council this year are to familiarize students with the basic standards of the Honor Code and, by making honor a daily activity, to develop a common understanding of the honor system at Harpeth Hall. Lindsay King, Kate Davis, Regina Allen. Anne Moore, Cecilia Wong, Susie Stevens, Devereux Cummins. Betsey Bryan, Annie B. Williams. Ellen Crawford, Susan Wattleworth. Mrs. Turnbull, Stacy SuUins, Jennifer Braden Alaine Wallace, Mary Nichols, Kathy Falk, Brooke Brown, Beth Trabue, Nikki Polk, Murray Polk, Meredith Palmer, Dotsie McLeod, Brooke Graham, Ginny Overton, Mrs. Sally Mabry. The Best of the Class Join Cum Laude Cum Laude The Cum Laude Society of Harpeth Hall honors academic excellence by recognizing the top ten percent of the junior class, the top twenty percent of the senior class, and faculty members who have been at Harpeth Hall for at least two years and belong to the collegiate honor society Phi Beta Kappa or another Cum Laude society. This year the Cum Laude Society asked Heath Jones to speak at its induction assembly. Mr. Jones commented on the meaning behind the Harpeth Hall seal which proclaims "Let us lift up the mind and spirit." The Harpeth Hall Cum Laude Society not only stresses the importance of maintaining a standard of excellence, but also encourages the students' pursuit of knowledge. M N ■;'i . i 1*1 Mu Alpha Theta Mu Alpha Theta is an honorary society that recognizes students who are gifted in math. At Harpeth Hall girls who have maintained a B average or better in three years of math are inducted in the spring of their junior or senior year. The society encourages math students to compete in the state Mathematics Convention and to enter monthly contests. This year Mu Alpha Theta sponsored a Math Help Room to answer students' questions. Led by officers Betsy Kennedy, Julie Perkins, and Elizabeth Cotton, the members of Mu Alpha Theta worked to strengthen their knowledge of math. Math Scholars Help Others La Creme de la Creme French Honor Society The Harpeth Hall chapter of the Societe Honoraire de Frangais was granted in 1982 by the American Association of Teachers of French. It is a collection of outstanding French students who have achieved an A- average for at least two years and have displayed enthusiasm and interest in the language. Mr. Tuzeneu sponsors the group, and it continues to represent excellence in the study of French. Quill and Scroll Every spring at All Club Awards new members are initiated into the national honor society of Quill and Scroll. This organization recognizes juniors and seniors who are editors or incoming editors of school publications and who have demonstrated outstanding interest and achievement in the field of journalism for at least two years. The initiates must be in the upper third of their class academically, either on a cumulative basis or for the semester prior to induction. Society Recognizes Excellent Journalism Staff Works Behind the Scenes Milestones Locked behind the "Authorized Personnel Only" sign on the Milestones' door are the disarrayed elements of another year's annual. Silent and empty most of the week, this room comes to life every Friday afternoon. At 3.00 the room is suddenly filled with cookie crumbs and clanking Coke cans. Murmurings of "Sorry" and "excuse me" can be heard as staff members avoid colliding with each other. Much of the work going into MILESTONES takes place amidst this chaos, under the sponsorship of Ms. Appelbaum and editors Elizabeth Cotton, Cecilia Wong, Betsey Bryan, Caroline Van, and Devereux Cummins. Cropping pictures, typing copy, and doing layouts are only a few of the tasks staff members tackle every week. Meeting its deadlines with enthusiasm and dedication, the MILESTONES staff successfully creates a yearbook that preserves memories for the entire student body. Elizabeth Cotton, Tamar Chattiey. Devereux Cummins, Caiolme Van, Cecilia Wong, Betsey Bryan, Ms. Appelba Beth Mitchell, Tamar Charney. Catherine Carney, Anne Altenbern, Ditas Mauncio. Regma Allen, Annie B, Williams, Suzanne Culp, Sara Rembert. Trisha Durst, Lynne Robinson, Darcy Bookout, Julie Perkins, Cathy Kanadav. Virginia I.ee Bradshaw. Abigail Goldberg, Carol Cavin. Annis Marney. Lynne Hampton. Catherine Mavcs. Wari' Ptl/nuL, Radicl Frev Logos II Prints the Words of Harpeth Hall Logos II Elizabeth Martinez, Cathy Kanaday, Cecilia Wong, Andrea Carlsen, Tamar Charney, Marian Stoney, Carolyn Fischer, Paige Ferragina, Traci McDowell, Dallas Hagewood, Caroline Van, Julie Perkins, Kathie Jones Hard-working and enthusiastic students from both the middle and upper school compose the 1985-1986 LOGOS II staff. Elizabeth Martinez, Editor-in-Chief, directs the staff under the supervision of sponsors Dr. Bob Parsons and Miss Frances Wynne, The newspaper provides information about sports, activities such as plays and dances, and various other items of concern such as a salute to the National Merit Semifinalists. In addition to providing information, LOGOS II encourages students to submit letters expressing their opinions, positive or negative, about matters of local or national concern. The first issue introduced the new faculty members, and each issue features a column by a different teacher. LOGOS II is a valuable source of information tor all of Harpeth Hall. Writers Express Themselves Creatively Cathy Kanaday. Dr, Frontain, Shelley Martin. Regina Allen Penstaff Penstaff, Harpeth Hall's literary organization, provides an outlet for Harpeth Hall students who enjoy creative writing. This year Penstaff is sponsored by Dr. Raymond Frontain, with officers Shelley Martin, Cathy Kanaday, and Regina Allen. In the fall, Penstaff accepts submissions of original works from prospective members and votes on these works to elect the new members. In December the Penstaff members welcome their new members with a Christmas party. In the spring, Penstaff accepts submissions to HALLMARKS, a collection of original art, short stories, and poetry. This year Penstaff sponsors outings to the movies THE THREE SISTERS and THE PRIME OF MISS JEAN BRODIE. Penstaff and its activities provide chances for Harpeth Hall students to express themselves creatively. '. "Wow, that's deep.' A Picture Is Worth a Thousand Words Art Club The Art Club allows students interested in art to participate in different art-related experiences. Membership is open to all, but students belonging to the National Art Honor Society, which recognizes sophomores, juniors, and seniors who have shown outstanding ability in art, are automatically members of the Art Club. Sponsored by Mr. Peter Goodwin and Mrs. Sharon Charney, the club participates in sketching field trips, works on the mural outside the Upper School art room, and attends art shows in Harpeth Hall's Marnie Sheridan Gallery, as well as in several other local art galleries. Mrs, Charney. Shelly Martin, Lori Kay Wilson, Mr, Goodwin, Tamar Charney Young Actresses Take Stage Playmakers The Harpeth Hall Playmakers' President Julie Perkins and sponsor Mrs. Sandra Davis accomplished one of their main goals, which was to involve more people than ever before in theater. For the first time, the Playmakers and the Chorus sponsored PUTTIN' ON THE RITZ, a delightful variety show. As in years past, the Playmakers presented a spectacular fall musical and a marvelous spring play. Members were involved in every aspect of the productions, from playing the principal roles to building the set. The Playmakers also held two dinners to honor new members of the Thespian Society. It was a busy year for Playmakers members, and they had a lot of fun. Mrs. Sandra Davis, Kathie Jones, Julie Perkins. Cath\ Kanaday Chorus Under the direction of Mrs. Ray Berry, the Harpeth Hall Chorus had an outstanding year. Their first performance, a fail choral assembly, was a preview of the upcoming "Puttin' on the Ritz," a fundraiser for both the drama and glee clubs. In December the Upper School and Eighth Grade Choruses sang a collection of holiday carols to bring in the Christmas cheer. Finally, in the Spring, the Harpeth Hall Chorus travelled to Baylor to present a joint performance; and they, in turn, sang in Nashville. Each member of the chorus rehearsed three times a week, and through much dedication and hard work, the students and Mrs. Berry produced one of Harpeth Hall's finest choruses. arolyr Fischer. DaUas Hagewood. Chlot Lenderman. Maria Dolan, Libby Ben- ning, Erica StoU, Julie Hanzog. Ellen Maguire, Miiiam Breinig, Meredith Jones, Carol Cavin, Vicki McMurray, Betsey Bryan. Donna Denton. Anne Hightower, Jennifer Rose, Kara Sinon. Margie Ayers, Amy Foust, Jennie Kartels, Robyn Growden, Abigail Goldberg, Eleanor Jones. Mary Margaret Crowell, Carter Murray, Julia Tonelson, Shan Oveiton. Kathie Jones. Hayden Hams. Karen Greer. Marci Rosenblum. aroline arothers. Tricia Durst. Tina Collins. Sarah ■- (i;-'.>*".^;j'Ws . ''Music is the Greatest Good 99 How Many Stomachs Does a Cow Have? fe;-S Quiz Bowl For all of the Trival Pursuit wizards who used to spend hours answering mindboggling questions, now there is an official Harpeth Hall Quiz Bowl Team. Their sponsor, Mr. Gordon TurnbuU, has been requiring rigorous twice-a-day practices including grass drills, hitting tackling dummies, and extensive thumb calisthenics for quick buzzing action.The dedicated participants are DiUie Sloan, Carolyn Fischer, Kathie Jones, Beth Mitchell, Sandy Halachmi, and Beth Blaufuss. This sport's being one of the few co-ed sports offered at Harpeth Hall made its competitions exciting. As Mr. TurnbuU proudly asserts about his team, "When the going gets tough, the tough get buzzing." Mr. TurnbuU, Carolyn Fischer, Kathie Jones, Beth Blau- fuss, Sandy Halachmi, Beth Mitchell. ■i-^x ^.i .4^, , Key Club The Harpeth Hall Key Club, one of the school's most active organizations, is dedicated to community service. Founded in 1980, the Harpeth Hall chapter is among the first all-female Key Clubs. Sponsored by Mrs. Louise Wills, the group-with leaders Alison Simmons, Ashley Weigel, and Anne Moore, participates in one chief service project each month. The Key Clubbers helped at Swing for Sight in September, held a Halloween party at Donor Belmont in October, hosted Second Harvest Food Bank in November, and sponsored Angel Trees in December. The club was also involved in the Quaker Oats Save the Children program. In addition, members attend monthly luncheons with the Kiwanis Club of Nashville. Anne Moore. Laura Francis, Sarah Hardison, Susie Cox, Mrs. Wills, Haylee Waddey, Alison Simmons, Ashley Weigei, Katie McDougal. Community Service Is the Key Call of the Wild Outing Club The Harpeth Hall Outing Club provides girls with chances to experience the outdoors. This year's president, Kathie Jones, is assisted by Noel Kirkpatrick, vice- president, and Carolyn Fischer, secretary/treasurer. These three Seniors, along with the help of Mrs. Norris, the sponsor, work to plan special trips for the students' enjoyment. The trips this year include a rafting voyage down the Ocoee, a rappelling expedition to Stone Door, and a caving excursion. The Harpeth Hall Outing Club is unique in that it enables students to participate in outdoor activities without taking too much time away from their extra-curricular activities. Carolyn Fischer, Mrs. Norris, Noel Kirkpatrick, Kathie Jones Foreign Nations Foreign Exchange Club The Foreign Exchange Club, Harpeth Hall's international organization, gives Harpeth Hail students a taste of what life is like in other countries. Rachel Frey, FEC's secretary, says that the club's goal is to "Promote intercultural awareness at Harpeth Hall." Last summer, under the sponsorship of the American Field Service, Carrie Doyle participated in a home stay in Italy, and Rachel Frey went on a language study in Canada. This year Harpeth Hall is hosting Julia Paulitschke, a charming student from Germany. With such additional activities as Celebrations and the Dessert Fest, FEC introduces Harpeth Hall students and faculty to Foreign cultures and customs. Haylee Waddey. Beth Funderburk, Wendy Bryan, Ra- chel Frey, Mr. Tuzeneu. Virginia Lee Bradshaw. French Club This year Le Cercle Fran^ais took on a new look with t-shirts and buttons made just for French Club members. Officers Betsy Kennedy, Haylee Waddey, and Susie Cox, and sponsor Mrs. Laurie Postlewate, led the group in a variety of exciting activities such as viewing a French film, throwing a Christmas party, and enjoying a French lunch together. For FEC Celebrations they transformed Mrs. Foster's room into the French Riviera, and as always, they prepared their famous mousse au chocolat. French students and all others interested in learning about French culture in an informal setting enjoy participating in Le Cercle Franjais. The Officers thought that it was "un grand succes," and everyone else agreed that the French Club was "tres amusant." Betsy Kennedy. Mrs. Postlewate, Haylee Waddey, Susie Cox Come Alive Junior Classical League Harpeth Hall's Junior Classical League is among the most outstanding organizations of its kind. This year's officers Gracie Russell, Laura Matter, Abigail Goldberg, Sandy Halachmi, and Gloriane Bond work especially hard to organize special activities such as dinners and car washes. Under the JCL's sponsorship, many girls take the National Latin Exam, and the club always sends an extremely large delegation to the Tennessee JCL Convention. Over the summer six JCL members attended the National Convention where they greatly aided Tennessee in placing second in the country. By learning and enjoying this classical language, the JCL members prove that despite evidence to the contrary, the Latin language is far from dead. Laura Matter. Sandy Halachmi, Abigail Goldberg, Glor- iane Bond, Gracie Russell, Mr. Farrand Spanish Club The Harpeth Hall Spanish Club is an active organization designed to increase students' awareness of the Spanish language and culture. Officers Mimi Baker, Heather HoUyday, and Anne Brown, with sponsor Mrs. Marian Couch, encourage Spanish Club members to participate in any of its activities during the year. The Spanish Club attends several Spanish movies, visits a Spanish or Mexican restaurant monthly, and promotes the appreciation of the language with other Spanish-related experiences as well. In addition, the club annually hosts a pinata party and also decorates the Spanish room for the F.E.C. Celebrations, providing a taste of Spanish cuisine for interested spectators. Heather HoUyday, Mrs. Couch. Anne Brown, Mimi Ba- ker Jazz Club Tricia Ptomey, Becky Larish, Stacy Sullins, Dallas Hagewood, Devereux Cummins, Wendy Warren, Chandler Coker. Christy Spengler. Lynne Hampton, Ms. Matthews. Eleanor Jones. Christme Johnston. Robyn Growdon, Olivia Daane. Ginger Hale, Lori Holcomb. Virginia Betty. Beth Miller, Kristen Kirby, Anne Altenbern, Margo Teas, Ashley Weigel. Debbie Maynard, Ali Silva, Beth Mitchell, Jennifer Betts. Elizabeth Thomas, Andrea Brooks, Marci Rosenblum, Jennifer Rose Ms. Matthews, Samantha DeFrance, Ellen Crawford, Terrell Williams. Ashley Hitt, Beth Miller, Margo Teas, Cindy Cothren, Tricia Ptomey, iVIodcrn ClUD ^my Hamilton. Kathy Hamling, Giner Hale. Becky Larish. Ashley Gard- ner, Lori Holcomb, Debbie Maynard. Devereux Cummins, Kristin Kirby, Virginia Betty, Anne Altenbern, Mary Sarratt, Elizabeth Martinez, Christy Spengler, Chandler Coker, Beth Mitchell. Olivia Daane. Lynne Hampton Step to Two weeks into the school year, students begin to see signs announcing the dance club try-outs. After sticking through difficult auditions, the members of the modern, ballet, tap, and jazz clubs start dancing their way towards the Spring Concert. Every week they perfect their technique under the direction of Leslie Matthews and Stephanie Hamilton. Those girls in modern and jazz spend thirty minutes il ' the Beat working on special sessions of improvisations ihkh involve individual or group efforts in horeographing movements according to aecific directions concerning areas such as oor pattern and rhythm. Students then use all f the acquired skills in the spring to horeograph and learn the steps for the oncert. It is no accident that this is one of [arpeth Hall's most exhileratmg events. Dede Simons, Katy Asbur)-. Susan Mojiton, Robin Campbell. An- drea Brooks, Amy Hamilton, Marci Rosenblum, Samantha De- France, Eleanor Jones, KathyJacl<son, Ashley Gardner, Becky Larish, Stacy SuUins, Carrie Yates, Laura Matter, Brooke Graham, Britt Nielsen, Elizabeth Thomas, Julie Huffstutler, Lisa Kirchner, Olivia Daire, Debbie Maynard, Kathy Hamiing, Shelby Badey. Anne Breinig, Beth Mitchell, Barry Caldwell, Shelly Brown, Christine John- ston Britt Nielsen, Susan Flv. Tina Adams, Paige Ferragina. Terrell Wil- liams, Shelly Brown, Catherine Perry. Stacy Sullins. Ellen Crawford. Samantha DeFrance. Sara Johnson, Amy Hamilton Tap Club Ballet Club 99 Harpeth Hall Cheerleaders i f- ^^^^^^y -^ ttr> Cheer for the Honeybears and get up off your feet! Varsity Cheerleaders This year's varsity cheerleaders are working hard to increase the spirit in the school. With the help of the Student Council, they have created a pep club for the first time in years at Harpeth Hall. The cheerleaders, along with their sponsor, Mrs. Jess Hill, do numerous things besides cheering at basketball games. They take gymnastics, decorate lockers, and spur on all the athletic teams. They attended cheerleading camp in the summer, where they qualified for an international competetion and won the overall spirit award. The goal of the varsity cheerleaders for the 1985-86 school year is not only to fire up the school and support the athletic programs at Harpeth Hall, but also to show their spirit by taking pride in the school and the community in every way. \ id[ Boklage, Stacy SulHns, Christina Varallo. Ka- t 1 Greer, Jennifer Tate, Annie B. Williams, Christy '^l engler. Beth Triplett, Holly Shear, Melanie Rus- sell. Boost School Spirit Freshman Cheerleaders The Freshman cheerleading squad is composed of eight spirited girls who are working together in order to increase the enthusiasm of their class. These eight girls are under the supervision of Mrs. Pagliara. The cheerleaders decided not to have a captain this year, because they wanted to act as a unified group and make decisions together. Through the efforts of the cheerleaders, the freshman class has gained support for itself and for its team. Eleanor Jones, Jennifer Rose. Margaret Wirth, Caro- line Carothers, Beth Sullins. Anne Hightower. Carol Kennedy Middle School Cheerleaders The Middle School Cheerleaders locus on improving school spirit. At every basketball game they can be seen leading the fans in rousing cheers. At other times, the lively girls hold pep rallies to bring Middle School spirit to an all-time high. These cheerleaders practice frequently in preparation for both the basketball games and the pep rallies. Most importantly, their practicing leads to a constant improvement in both their cheerleading skills and the spirit of the Middle School student body. " and 8: Susie Creagh, Susan Moulton, Carrie Oliver, Amantha Walden, Ann Baughman, 6: Leslie Dur- ham, Tracey Robinson. Cathy Gail Estes, Laura Jones, Erin London. Karen Gilliland Middle School Latin Club The Middle School Latin Club had an activity-packed year. The members got their year off to a start with a picnic in the Garden. At Christmas, they held a Saturnalia celebration for the sixth grade and helped at the Cumberland Museum in a celebration honoring Italy. The eighth grade members held workshops to help the seventh graders prepare for the banquet. They attended a convention in April in Memphis. They also joined with the Middle School French Club to create the French/Latin Olympics. They were sad to say vale to their great year. Mrs, Ward, Laura Gaw, De De Carroll, Grayson Woods, Shea Duling \ An Introduction to New Cultures Middle School French Club Egg hunting, elegant cuisine, and chic clothes are what the Middle School French Club is all about. Mr. Bill Lauderdale sponsors the cultural affairs of the club's fifty-tive members, while Cami Monk, President, Genny Frazer, Vice-President, Amy Williams, Secretary, and Julia Kirk, Treasurer, handle the business end. One activity of the club is an annual Easter egg hunt, complete with Easter Bunny, for children from the daycare centers at Centennial Park. The club also has a French dinner, including entertainment, and sponsors occasional Duds Days. Julia Kirk, Amy Williams, Mr. Lauderdale, Elizabeth Ldwards, Cami Monk, Gennv Frazer i I C^ t*^^n "I f^^'\/\ f^C\ n 1 f^^ Sarah Davis, Kara Emerson, Janna Freedman, Kimberly Jackson, Laura Jones, Erin London. Mary Evelyn Brooks, Mrs. Duvier, Cathy Gail Estes, Mindy Safer, Mary Kate Hopper, Merideth Palmer. Emily Baldry Sixth Graders Form Teams f^ r'/3irl-»/~vin-i/-lc Jennifer Farringer. Amy Hamilton, Brooke Brown, Jean Ellen Weigh, Emily Davis, Elizabeth Rochford, Caroline Hagan, Leslie ^"■^ / Alv^ CtH\J i3 Durham, Tracy Robinson, Happy Brown, Claudia Douglas, Ms. Moran, Daphiny Tidus, Shannon Simpson, Maria Threalkill, Karen Gillian Angkor Angkor is one of the four Middle School clubs. These clubs take part in intramurals such as basketball, tennis, and volleyball. With Mrs. Lee and Susie Creagh as sponsor and president, Angkor sings a song in competition with the other three clubs and does a service project yearly to aid many less fortunate people in the Nashville area. Angkor is an asset to the Middle School Community. Brent Sharp, Susie Creagh, JuHe Doochin, Laura Gaw, DeDe Carroll. Cynthia Curtis. Mandy Emerson. Mary Donna Wimberly, Mary Clay Kenner, Carrie Yates. Nilski Polk, Jennifer Key. Susan Moulton, Susan Joyner. Courtnay Chilton. Alison Brooks, Mary Price Russell, Carney Gunn. Courtnay Baron, Mrs. Lee, Katie Asbury, MoUie Anderson. Ashley Hodde, Elizabeth Branham, Mary Carmen Engiert Middle School Ariston Middle School Ariston is one of the four clubs made up of seventh and eighth graders who compete in various activities throughout the year. Led by president Amanda Matthews, they compete in several athletic events, spirit competitions, and the club bowl. They also do a service project. As in the past. Miss Nan Reed sponsors this club. Kathy Caldwell, Scarlett Sorey. Viki Peker. Diana Stanton. Manda Math- ews. Alaine Wallace. Michele Ton- graranasiri. Marguerite Nielsen. Julia Kirk. Amy Nichols. Anne Blaufuss, Brooke Graham, Catherine Perry. Sally Westlake, Holly Tackett. Katie McDill. Courtney Williams. Miss Reed, Amy Asbury. Janet Gardner, Ginny Overton, Laura Ziegler, Tata Scarlett, Holly Binkley, Lamie Pe- trie. nccowasin The Middle School Eccowasin club was very active this year. Led by sponsor Mrs. Donna Kaye Fulton, and President Julia Sutherland, the group raised money for a needy family at Christmas and at other times throughout the year. Their other Christmas service project was stuffing stockings for the Salvation Army. They participated enthusiastically in intramurals and showed their spirit by singing their new club songs. Lihbin Shiao, Kristin Mathes, Julia Sutherland, Beth Trabue, Amy Wil- liams, Dede Simmons, Kathy Falk, Ann Baughman, Genny Frazier. Holly Sears, Murray Polk, Beth Rather, Kirkland Ahern. Mrs. Ful- ton, Kelly Ann Inman, Laura Gaw. Cami Monk, Alva Herbert, Erika GuUatte, Diane Miller, Dawn Dow- ney, Mary Catherine James, Carroll Batherick. Leah Barker, Ann Prosser, Alison Kidney, Cynthia Wong, Abbay Eaden Clubs Compete Triad This year the Triads competed with the other clubs in intramurals and sponsored activities for the Middle School. For a service project, the Triads set up an angel tree, and each student donated a gift for a needy person at St. Patrick's shelter. Sponsored by Mrs. Nan Russel, and led by president Charlotte Napier, the Triads added fun and excitement to the school year. Karen Overton, Kate Wilk, Shea Duling, Stephanie Smith, Meredith Weigel, Sara Johnson, Aylin Oz- gener, Elizabeth Edwards, Grayson Woods, Amantha Walden, Emily York, AUyson Bourke, Mary Blythe Kane, Anna Nichols, Laura Jack, Vicki Preston, Christy Stallings, Re- becca Greene, Lisa Collin, Kristen Kneeland, Dotsie McLeod, Molly Meyer, Marychar Creson, Mrs. Rus- > v«>* -^> Hours of running in the hot sun and cold air paid off this year when once again the Harpeth Hall Cross Country team held first place in our division of dual meets. They placed third in the NIL, following HiUsboro closely, but missed running as a team at the state meet by placing fourth in the region. However, sophomore Allison Cummings, who made the All-Metro team, qualified at fifth place in the region to run independently at the state meet. Juniors Kristin Mitchell and Sarah Hardison, along with Allison, made the All- District team for their dual meet performance. Mr. Heath Jones aided coach Susan Russ for the first time at the strenuous workouts. He helped by running with the girls during practices and aiding Mrs. Russ and manager Karen Greer with timing during meets and practices. <M\^^^i ■^^^i^^'^ Runners Finish Came Smith. Jennifer Betts, Kristi Holbrook, Sarah Hardison, Annis Marney, Kim Oliver, Mr. Jones, Karen Greer, Libby Benning, Allison Cummings, Kristin Mitchell, Carrington Nelson, Kristin Orcutt. Mrs. Russ Cross Country Highlights NIL Championship . . . Third TSSAA Regional . . . Fourth Antioch Invitational . . . Ninth of thirty-five All-District Team: Sarah Hardison, Kristin Mitchell, Allison Cummings All Metro Team: Allison Cummings State Championship: Allison Cummings, Fifteenth First in League Courtney Coker, Christy Stallings, Claudia Douglass, Mary Price Russell, Emily Haynes, Courtney Williams, Beth Rather, Carrie Oliver, Shea Duling, Maine Wallace, Grayson Woods, Murray Polk, Ginny Frazier, Jennifer Farringer, Kimberly Jackson, Courtney Chilton, Laura Gaw, Amy Williams, Charlotte Napier, Beth Trabue, Diana Stanton, Julia Sutherland, Ann Prosser, Allison Brooks, Dede Simons, Mrs. Burr, Holly Sears Volleyball Team Advances to State Amy Welhoelter, Laura Francis, Trish McNamee, Susan Wattleworth, Miss Moran, Sarah Nash, Ellen Nelson, Grace Russell, Haylee Waddey, Susie Stevens, Anne Moore, Nancy Brown, Kristin Breuss, Page Polk, Erin Moroney, Lezley Dale. The 1985-1986 Varsity Volleyball Team was composed of fourteen girls who began their training in early August. They attended the U.T. Volleyball Camp during the first week in August, where they played for eight hours a day. The team, under the direction of Georgianne Moran, finished the regular season with a record of 35 and 2. After finishing the season so strongly, the team went on to win both the District and Regional Tournaments. In the state tournament, the team made it to the second round. While attending the U.T. camp. Page Polk, Gracie Russell, and Amy Welhoelter received coaches' awards. Kristin Breuss was chosen for the All- District and All-Region teams. Nancy Brown was chosen for the Ryan All- Tournament team and as a District M.V.P. Lezley Dale was chosen for the All- Tournament team in the Regional Tournament, and Amy Welhoelter was chosen as a member of the All-State team. This team has gained recognition for Harpeth Hall. Cannon Russell, Jenny Walker, Mary Margaret Crowell, Catherine Kennedy, Katy Dunlop, Shawn Coker, Jennifer Rose, Anne Hightower, Carol Kennedy, Katie Braden, Kylie Flam- ming, Adrienne Parker. Christin Mames, MoUie Anderson, Laura Gaw, Erica Gulatte, Ann Prosser, Susie Creagh, Dotsie McCloud, Allison Brooks. Courtney Barren, Rebecca Greene, Ashley Hodde, Scarlet Sorey, Anne Baughman, Murray Polk With Undefeated Record A Team That Plays Together Claire Vaughn, Gretchen Strayhorn. Ramie Smith, Susie Cox, Carrie Doyle, Mary Ann Ozier, Melanie Russell, Holly Fuller, Harkness Harris, Mr. Turnbull, Katie McDougall. Anne Crook, Jenny Loomis, Nina Brown, Maria Connelly, Andi Boklage, Beth Berry, Becky Watson. Chloe Lenderman, Ali Silva, Elizabeth Bass, Collins Weaver. Bonnie Jones, Dana Suffndge, Marce Jones. Shawn Hodde. Jcniuitr larnngcr.Jtaii Ellen Waugh, DeDe Simmons, Ann Baughman, Marychar Creson, Susan Molten, Emily Haynes. Susan Joyner. Courtney Coker, Alaine Wallace. Murray Polk, Holly Tackett, Derek Hart, Claudia Douglass, Christin Mathes, Susie Creagh. Dotsie McLeod, Alison Brooks. Julia Kirk. Mary Price Russell, Ashley Hodde. Kelly Ann Inman, Anne Prosser. Early in August, the Varsity soccer team, under Coach Gordon Turnbull, began training for the most exciting year in Harpeth Hall's soccer history. The girls practiced continuously for a three month season, and their endurance led to capturing numerous victories, even over their toughest rivals, Franklin and Page. By the season's end, the team carried an 8-5-2 record, which made them eligible to advance to state championships — something a Harpeth Hall soccer team has never achieved. Although they did not win the title, they are truly admirable for their efforts and dedication. Even though the 'ole cleats have been thrown to the back of the closet, the girls remain close. They experienced so many joys and hardships while working together; and from now on — on side trips to Chattanooga or at occasional dinners — they all share in fond memories of good times. Their camaraderie is special . . . "BOOGALA, BOOGALA, BOOGALA— AHH! AHH! AHH! Stays Together Soccer Highlights B.G.A 1-3 St. Cecilia 6-1 Beech 9-0 G.P.S 3-5 Franklin High 1-3 G.P.S 4-1 Father Ryan 3-O Hutchison 2-1 -, r.'ii}t^t': Haylee Waddey, Nancy Brown, Beth Berry, Anne Smith, Claire Vaughn, Ramie Smith, Kelley Schmitt, Mary Ann Ozier, Gracie Russell, Becky Watson, Amy Welhoelter, Mr. Young, Kristin Mitchell, Sarah Morris. Close Victories Highlight Eleanor Fuqua, Mary Margaret Crowell, Margie Ayers, Julie Riven, Sally Sprouse, Maria Connelly, Harkness Harris, Katie Braden, Mr. Warren, Suzanne Stockard, Shawn Hodde, Adrienne Parker. Ware Petznick. The Varsity Basketball team endured a long, trying season, finishing the year with a twelve and fourteen record. Each team member practiced two hours a day, including some Saturdays; and each attended a summer basketball camp. Being on the team required a tremendous amount of patience and dedication from each player, and most importantly, from head coach Tom Young. The team was led by Seniors Haylee Waddey and Nancy Brown, who worked very hard all season. The team played many close games, and the season's highlight was the defeat of Father Ryan by one point, ending a long losing streak. The team travelled to Louisville and played two schools, defeating one in Louisville and later defeating the other here at Harpeth Hall. Overall the girls played a good season and deserve to be highly commended. /' Alison Brooks. Marychar Creson, Kristen Kneeland, Caney Gunn, Dede Carroll, Holly Tackett. Miss Moran, Brica Gullarte, Beth Trabue, Rebecca Greene, Mary Price Russell, Courtney Coker, Laura Ziegler. Dotsie McLcod, Ann Prosser Basketball Season Basketball Highlights G.P.S 46-44 Goodpasture 35-39 Brentwood Academy 35-38 Kentucky Country Day 62-45 Brentwood Academy 40-42 St. Bernard 46-42 Father Ryan 45-44 Madison 53-47 Jennifer Farringer, Mindy Safer, Gene Allen Waugh, Caroline Hagen, Happy Brown, Daphne Titus, Meredith Palmer, Mari-Kate Hopper, Claudia Douglass, Maria Thrailkill, Emily Baldree. Shannon Simpson, Mrs. Duvier. Track Team Wins Region and ■• ■Mr-nsr^ » wm-n^fxpi Mv^t^.^^' ixiLM<^f^ Annis Marney. Karen Greer, Becky Watson, Kristin Orcutt, Kim Oliver, Maria Connelly, Melanie Russell, Lynn Bouchard, Eleanor Fuqua, Rebekah Warren, Stephanie Sheffield, Hayden Harris, Ware Petznick, Ramie Smith, Mimi Baker, Sarah Morris, Beth Berry, Carrington Nelson, Kelly Doyle, Anna Chase, Dana Thomas, Mary Francis Evers, Shawn Hodde, Sally Sprouse, Caroline Carothers, Catherine Creagh, Mary Ann Ozier, Lauren Rosen, Libby Benning, Rebecca Miller, Margie Ayers, Carrie Smith, Mrs. Russ. Harpeth Hall's track team this year fulfilled the predictions of coaches Mrs. Susan Russ and Mr. Heath Jones. With outstanding athletes in all events, this team competed brilliantly throughout the season. After beginning the year with several close meets in dual competitions, the Honeybear runners were victorious in two important invitational meets: the Rotary Relays and the Mid-South Track Classic. After innumerable trips to Brentwood Academy's track for altered sprint and distance workouts, many runners excelled both individually and as a team. Much like their winning season, the Bears ended the year by recapturing the Regional title for Harpeth Hall. Afterwards, many runners went to the state meet, in which Harpeth Hall placed fifth. The highlight of the competition came when the Honeybear two-mile relay team took the state championship. Since no seniors ran with the team this year, the Honeybears should be excellent competition next year. Places Fifth in State Highlights Opponents . . . Place Mid-South Track Classic . . . First ClarksviUe Rotary Relays . . . First Brentwood Academy Triangle Relays Second Optimist Relays . . . Fourth Banner Relays . . . Third State Tournament Two-Mile Relay Team . . . First Tennis Team Wins Ellen Sergent, Jenny Amacher. Anne Crook, Christina Varalio. Cynthia Averbuch, Erica StoU, Wendy Bryan, Beth Schweikert, Julie Riven, Mary Lauren Barfield, Ellen Nelson, Buffy Baker. Harpeth Hall's tennis team stood out this year as the only team to win a state title. The culmination of months of hard work on the part of each team member was the well-deserved state championship. Included in the team's numerous victories this season were the Rotary Tournament held in Chattanooga and the Chadwell Invitational held at Harpeth Hall. Junior Buffy Baker and sophomore Mary Lauren Barfield clinched the victory with their state title in the girls' singles. Both girls have worked hard for a victorious season. The team will lose two very valuable seniors next year, Jenny Amacher and Ellen Sergent. Both of these girls have contributed greatly to the spirit and success of the tennis team throughout their years at Harpeth Hall. Mrs. Pat Moran was extremely pleased to coach the team which brought the state title back to Harpeth Hall. State Tournament Cathy Caldwell, Caroline Hagan. Manda Mathews, Ann Prosser, Dotsie McLeod, Abbay Eaden, Aylin Ozgener, Marguerite Nielsen, Charlotte Napier, Murray Polk, Christin Mathes, Dede Car- roll, Laura Gaw, Miss Reed. Tennis Highlights The tennis team won every match that they played this year. State Tournament Doubles . . . First Overall . . . First They're Small, But They Can Hit the Ball In the spring the Harpeth Hall Middle School competed in Softball on two different levels. The Sixth Graders, under the leadership of Mrs. Betty Nelson, enjoyed an exciting season, playing several games against rivals St. Paul, Oak Hill, and Harpeth Academy. The H.V.A.C. team, coached by Mrs. Marie Burr and Mrs. Nancy Duvier, participated in a very successful season, losing to only one team, Northside. The Harpeth Hall community saw a number of home runs which contributed to the team's multiple victories: Eighth graders Rebecca Greene and Courtney Coker hit three and two, respectively. Through strong efforts, the girls were truly able to taste the pleasure of the sport. Julia Sutherland, Rebecca Greene, Laura Gaw, Courtney Coker, Ann Prosser, Christin Mathes, Holly Tackett. Caney Gunn Ann Baughman, Mary Price Russell, Alison Brooks, Anjali Upadhyaya, Kristin Kneeland, Molly Meyer, Dede Simons, Dotsie McLeod, Heather Henley. Happy Brown, Jill Kasselberg, Kathy Estes, Laura Jones, Jean Ellen Waugh, Shannon Simpson, Jana Friedman, Brooke Brown, Tracey Robinson, Kimberly Jackson, Maria Thrailkill, Erin London, Mindy Safer, Meredith Palmer. Mari-Kate Hopper, Leslie Durham, Karen Gilliland. Athletes Celebrate Their Achievements In recognition of the many athletes and cheerleaders who spent hours of their time practicing and competing on the various spons teams, a celebration was held on May 20. Unlike the traditional banquet that has been held in the past, this celebration was followed by a reception and dessert prepared by the sophomore mothers. Other than the change from dinner to dessert, the evening remained a formal recognition ceremony in honor of all of the athletes. Not only did the parents get a chance to see their daughters receive certificates and awards, but the coaches also got a chance to highlight each team's season and to present some special awards. After several seniors gave farewell addresses, everyone visited over the table full of delicious desserts. Where there is an open mind, there will always be a frontier. Charles Kettering The Capacity to The name given to the newest Upper School structure, the Math-Science Building, almost completely describes its function on campus. Throughout the year girls dissected frogs, solved strenuous physics problems, familiarized themselves with the processes of computers, and drew geometrical figures on the newest kind of blackboards. Even the lobby was put to use, as the Juniors held class meetings there. The message board, full of announcements and messages, was Learn Always Increases conveniently located in the hallway to BuUard. On either side of the message board were rooms set aside as study areas. Students enjoyed these rooms where they could talk and study. A special addition was a math aid room called the Mu Alpha Theta room, where students in distress could find a math whiz to help with math problems every period. Students greatly appreciated their new building. "Shhhh! "Quiet, please!" These are the words you are Hkely to be familiar with if you have ever entered the illustrious Annie C. Allison Library. Mrs. Manier and Mrs. Rumsey efficiently reign over the innumerable volumes for student and faculty use. When term paper season rolls around, students fully appreciate the library's extensive collection of resource materials. The traditional silence in the library is broken only by the usual whispers and a few unrestrained giggles. The Seniors exercise their privilege as the graduating class by dominating the upper floor of the building, where more than one of them can be seen working on college essays. For those students who are serious about getting their work done or who have put off a certain report until the last minute, the library is a virtual sanctuary. Quiet, please!" On Friday Afternoons, It's 2:45. Suddenly, the gloomy corridors transform into cheerful hallways teeming with smiling faces. As happy yelps waft over from the middle school, a student's thoughts begin to transfer from the chemistry test she recently bombed to exactly how she managed to agree to go out with BOTH Tom and James at the same time (or, if she is unfortunate enough not to have such a problem, precisely whom she is babysitting for this evening). The halls empty much faster than usual, and the parking lot soon becomes devoid of cars, except for those which belong to MILESTONES' staff, who are now trying in desperation to think up quotations, while stuffing their faces with Doritos. But even they are smiling (as much as possible with a mouth full of chips). Only one thing could cause such merriness. It's Friday. rhe Jailbirds Break Loose r The daffodils are blooming, the birds are singing and Spring is in the air. Unfortunately, so are term papers! Young minds, which would prefer to turn toward lighter thoughts, are forced to concentrate on the finer points of English Literature and historical events. The first signs of this annual event can be detected as early as February. Suddenly, the library is filled with people during all times of the day, the shelves are noticeably bare, and the few books remaining are quickly snatched up by the victors of the battles between students with similar topics. Even the hallways change during term paper season. No longer are there bodies strewn from end to end, chattering about trival matters. Conversations turn from outfits for Friday night to term paper topics and library hours. While term papers are sure to deprive students of much needed sleep and socializing, they are also proof that the school year does not last forever. Term Papers 1 'Look in Thy Heart and Write" New Teachers Join As usual, at the beginning of the school year Harpeth Hall's campus filled with newcomers. However, this year the new faces did not only belong to students, but also to faculty. The new teachers fit right in with the old ones: not only could they teach, but they made learning enjoyable. The teachers added excitement to English, brought liveliness to languages, took the mortification out of math, sweetened science, and added humor to Faculty with Enthusiasm history. Of course this was expected of them — they were teaching at Harpeth Hall! What was most important about our new faculty members, however, was how active they were in student life. The teachers went out of their ways to help students and be there when needed. Harpeth Hall's new teachers, therefore, kept up the school's reputation for having one of the most active and caring faculties in the state. Co Ni Cu Zn ll^^^ Ag Ccj ''mi v> Au HH ^ai Eu Gd Tb itific C(Kn(>,»ny r / 134 Many shall run to and fro, and knowledge shall be increased. Daniel xii, 4. The weekend before registration over 65 eager young leaders, plus most of the new faculty, gathered at Camp Cedarcrest for the sixth annual leadership Conference. Under the direction this year of Mrs. Sandra Davis, Mrs. Betsy TurnbuU, and Mrs. Emily Fuller, the conference was productive in generating ideas for the new year. Students learned about communicating, delegating authority, and, everyone's favorite, parliamentary procedure, through skits, role playing, and observation. Students were then asked to tackle problems of the Harpeth Hall community. This year students dealt with one of four topics: The Bear Lair, assemblies, parking, and the Harpeth Hall image. Group spokesmen presented the solutions in a mock meeting so the girls were able to experience a well-run meeting and observe leaders in action. The Leadership Conference also provided crucial time needed for officer meetings and brainstorming sessions with sponsors. The conference provided a good deal of fun such as Trivial Pursuit games, Mr. TurnbuU's crossword puzzle, and pig parties. While teaching students valuable leadership skills, the conference also helped them to enjoy each other and look forward to a promising year. Group Sessions Sharpen Leadership Skills Welcome to the world of academics. Back To The Books The 1985-86 school year began as Honeybears gathered at registration from Monday, August 26 to Thursday, August 29. Mrs. TurnbuU welcomed old and new students alike to another exciting year, and after a brief presentation, each girl had her picture made for the yearbook. She then proceeded to purchase her books, whether new or used. The Key Club held its annual used book sale, which proved quite successful in raising money for community service. Meanwhile, the old and new students were able to get acquainted and share experiences with each other. This year's registration, along with orientation and the submarine sandwich party, helped to start off the new year on a positive note. Old and New Students Convene 138 Party Starts the Year with a Bang The Student Council worked hard last summer to throw a party to welcome the new and old students back to school. On August 30 about 250 students got together on the soccer field for games and dinner. First, students caught up with the people they hadn't seen for the summer, then everyone played a rousing game of "spud." Finally, the Student Council treated the entire crowd to all the submarine sandwiches they could eat. The party was a huge success: the field was decorated festively, and those who attended enjoyed themselves and entered school in great spirits! Seniors Strut Their Stuff The Senior class officers started off Senior Recognition Week by beaning their fellow classmates in the class colors of blue and white. Officers made several speeches to present the Class of 1986 as leaders of the upcoming year. To have qualified for leadership, the class needed to be unified, and this unification was the main purpose of the special week. Several different events took place such as Senior Coffee Day with the faculty, a Pot Luck Supper, and a day designated for seniors to wear their class colors. Through Senior Recognition Week, the seniors achieved their main goal of unity and the result was an outstanding Senior Class. Marian eagerly awaits beaning another Senior. Student Leaders Exchange Ideas On September 26, 27, and 28, Harpeth Hall, G.P.S., Julius T. Wright, and Hutchison School discussed and shared the problems and triumphs of their schools in the annual AAA Conference. "AAA" stand for "Academics, Athletics, and Arts," and this year, as the host school, Harpeth Hall got a chance to show the strength of its own programs. Seniors Anne Altenbern and Beth Miller presented a magnificent dance performance, and the Honeybear volleyball team won the volleyball tournament. According to tradition, the student leaders met to compare leadership techniques. However, students did not work the entire time. Through many entertaining activities, including a trip to Country Music Hall of Fame, everyone learned a lot and developed new ideas. Grandmother's Tea Toasts Two Generations On November 25, the Middle School students entertained their Grandmothers by treating them to the Grandmothers' tea, an annual event held in the Sheridan Gallery. Both students and grandmothers look forward to this afternoon when they get a chance to talk and become acquainted with other grandmothers and students. The seventh grade performed songs such as "The Surrey With the Fringe on Top" and "Oh, What a Beautiful Morning" from the musical "Oklahoma!" The Grandmothers enjoyed the opportunity to spend time with their granddaughters on this special occasion. ,'::mm^m Students and grandmothers socialize in the Sheridan Gallery. Frist Hall Lays a New Foundation II ii ig . S i Here's proof that math and science distort your view. Harpeth Hall was proud to present one of its many needed new additions this year, Frist Hall. The sixth grade has had classes for years in the basement of the Library, but this year, because of a highly energetic fundraising campaign, the sixth graders have beautiful new classrooms to learn in. On October 3, 1985, Harpeth Hall recognized some of the key people who raised the necessary funds and therefore made this new building possible. Mrs. Mary Stumb and Mrs. Britt Nielson both received Harpeth Hall chairs for their work. Dr. Thomas Frist, Jr. then introduced his mother, Mrs. Dorothy Frist. Mrs. Frist is a vital member of Harpeth Hall's and Nashville's communities. She addressed an attentive audience encouraging the students to become "the future leaders of Nashville." Harpeth Hall is grateful to Mrs. Frist for her own leadership and devotion to education and to Harpeth Hall. Show Revives Vaudeville Memories PUTTIN' ON THE RITZ, a musical variety show, was presented on October 10, 1985 by the Harpeth Hall Choruses and Playmakers. Masters of ceremony Lori Kay Wilson and Dr. John Douglass introduced the various songs, skits, and commercial announcements. The show opened with the Upper School Chorus's delightful rendition of "Puttin' on the Ritz." The Choruses presented many other songs, and several people sang solos. Students and teachers participated in three hilarious skits. Between acts, an odd assortment of items available at the Bear Necessities was advertised. After the performance, the singing waiters from MBA invited the audience outside for dessert. Everyone agreed that PUTTIN' ON THE RITZ was a huge success. The British are coming. Every year, in a somewhat bizarre tradition, Harpeth Hall celebrates Halloween. This year the Halloween Party, held during lunch, began with an eating-the-donuts-from-a-string contest which the seniors won. Next came the pumpkin carving contest. The Sophomores won this competition. A few days earlier, each class had chosen two representatives to participate in a costume contest. Continuing with the trend started last year, the representatives from the class of '87, Kathy Jackson and Monica Haley, won as Italian Pizzas, complete with accents. Other orginal costumes included the Freshman as Fat Albert and friend, the Sophomores as The PiUsbury doughboys, and the Seniors as the "Wrong Date." The party was a huge success, and everyone joined in the Halloween spirit. Tricks and Treats Abound at Halloween Who Was That Masked Man? A wild and crazy event took place November second in Harpeth Hall's BuUard Gym. What was this mysterious affair? The Masquerade Dance, of course! The band "Late Show" managed to arrive — in spite of some car trouble — to add their incredible music to the great decorations the Student Council created to complete the festive ambiance for the dance. Everyone was "decked out" in great costumes ranging from the funny to the downright unique. Fantasy made its appearance at the dance with one couple dressed up like Pebbles and Barn-Bam and another like Little Red Riding Hood and the Big, Bad Wolf. Representing the literary world were two expertly costumed Puritans from THE SCARLET LETTER. Whether dressed as a crayon or a bunch of grapes, everyone had a great time dancing to the music and marvelling at the costumes. Hey, hey, hey. Clubs Compete for Intramural Trophy The 1985-1986 school year marked the beginning of a new intramural system. This year ;ach of the four clubs elected intramural captains. Trish McNamee lead the Angkors. an Lori Kay Wilson headed the Aristons, while Susie Stevens commanded the Eccowasins and Sretchen Strayhorn lead the Triads. Each of the clubs competed intensely in a variety of sports. The year started off with tennis, which was followed by volleyball. Other sports :hroughout the year included basketball, badmitton, and table tennis. This year the program ilso included two new sports— bowling and Softball. Girls from all four of the clubs entered nto these athletic competitions with enthusiasm a strong desire to play, and hopes of ncreasing pride in their club. Kelly Doyle gets set to bump the ball. Around The World "Yummy!" This comment was heard echoing through the Halls of Harpeth on the night of October 24. When they left the school, not only were people quite full of a variety of treats, but also they had been able to experience briefly the culture of another country. Yes! If you haven't already guessed, this event was Celebrations, which the Foreign Exchange Club (F.E.C.) annually presents. On these nights the girls, who are members of the Foreign Exchange Club, decorate the classrooms as different countries and prepare foods which are common to those particular countries. Celebrations has always been a delightful and enlarging experience. The Foreign Exchange Club takes on many other successful projects. This year the club is considering sponsoring a starving African child. In the spring the Club will have the "Dessert Fest," another calorie-free fundraiser. With the money raised, the club tries to send girls on exchange programs. During the past summer, the F.E.C. helped send two Harpeth Hall students on such programs. Rachel Frey. a junior, spent time m Canada, and Carrie Doyle, a senior this year, spent much ot the summer In Italy. Harpeth Hall is fortunate to have an exchange student this year. Her name Is Julia Paulitschke, a junior from Germany. The F.E.C. is a great organization which does many worthwhile activities around campus and around the world. Siempre viva el Mexico! in 90 Minutes speakers Influence Harpeth Hall's assemblies provide students with an educational and enjoyable break in the day. This fall the assemblies were so special that when the 10:40 bell rang, millions of saddle oxfords ran excitedly toward the auditorium, and students sat on the edge of their seats in anticipation of what was about to occur. The Student Council and cheerleaders started the year with skits concerning school spirit or lack thereof. Students' Views Ir. TurnbuU moderated a ridiculous quiz owl between Mu Alpha Theta and the tudent Council. Tipper Gore discussed her :and on labelling records, and other ;presentatives spoke on topics such as the lit Force, organ donation, and the alvation Army. The OKLAHOMA teaser roved once again that Harpeth Hall's rama department is O.K.! All in all, larpeth Hall's assemblies are something 'hich students can look forward to. ym^*^ \^ J •>r. ^^ -r m i| OKLAHOMA On November 22, 23, and 24 there was genuinely no business lii<e show business, as the Harpeth Hall Playmakers put on the best production this school has ever had, OKLAHOMA! The unbelievably talented leads were Michael Starr as Curly, the reckless young cowboy who is hopelessly in love with Laurey, played by the sweet-voiced Vicki McMurray. The audience discovered still more talent in Jill Blevins as Ado Annie the flirt and Tim Wallace as Carnes, her father, Merritt Seshul as the cowboy Will Parker, and Randy Pelaez as Ali Hakim, the peddler. The villain of the show was played by Richard Hotfmeister. Betsey Bryan was the giggling Gertie Cummins, and Carol Cavin was the sweet-but-tough Aunt Eller. After many weeks of hard work, the cast members finally memorized their lines, learned their choreography, and were able to summon up more energy than they knew they had for final performances that left audiences exhilerated. Everyone, including the chorus of townspeople, proved themselves fine actors. The sweat, toil, and anxiety which everyone (especially Mrs. Davis and Mrs. Berry) experienced was worth it, for OKLAHOMA! was more than O.K. It was outstanding. O.K.! Do you really think people will say we're in love On March 8th and 9th, the chorus of Baylor School joined Harpeth Hall's glee club for a performance of Antonio Vivaldi's GLORIA. The result of the long hours spent by both the students and Mr. Huey, the conductor, was an absolutely magnificent performance, one which will probably be an object of emulation for years to come. The distinguishing factor between the GLORIA recital and our chorus' other productions was, of course, the fact that males were present. The Baylor chorus consisted of some nice guys as well as many talented singers; in addition to learning how to perform a difficult work, many girls made new friends. The joint production of GLORIA was a truly special event, for its performers as well as its audience. Choruses Join In Harmony Underclassmen Rule the School Winterim on campus is a month-long learning experience which allows Freshmen and Sophomores to enrich their educations and to escape from the hum-drum routine of regular school. The diverse course offerings such as "Death and Dying", Tap", and "PARLIANO ITALIANO" provide relief from the normal curriculum of Reading, Writing, and Arithmetic. While a relief, the offerings are not without meaning as this year we learned of the Holocaust, humor, and family communication. In the Middle School one week is set aside for recuperation after exams. The courses offered, such as cake decorating, self-defense, and Chinese cooking, allow an exciting opportunity for self-improvement which is not available in a normal school environment. 1 It/ ^ 156 Juniors, Seniors See the Real World During January, Juniors and Seniors had the opportunity to participate in many types of work-study programs. Students chose between six major areas of interest: law and government, medicine, advertising and media, student teaching, business and merchandising, and special education. For example, this year students worked in places ranging from Vanderbilt Hospital to Harris Hillman Center, from Senator Gore's office to Victim Witness Placement Program, and from grammer schools to Channel Four. Work-study programs are designed to expose the student to an area of her interest. From this exposure, students are better able to decide whether they would like to pursue a career in that area. After experiencing successful work-study programs, most students feel that Winterim is an invaluable learning experience. Students Pursue Special Interests This Winterim some students developed independent studies in creative subjects. Cecilia Wong intends to putsue a career in apparel design, and she spent the month designing and sewing clothes. Carey Clarke went on a tour of Japan and China, and Dana Suffridge visited Saudi Arabia. Andrea Carlsen studied marine biology and sailing. Laura Matter did a study of portraits of famous people. Darcy Bookout painted a mural of theatrical characters in the little theater, and in the weight room, Susan McLaughlin painted a locker room scene. Regina Allen did five paintings interpreting various kinds of music through her art, and studied the piano. Each student was glad of this chance to pursue her special interests and develop her talents. Travel Offers Cultural Enrichment Seventy-one upperclassmen had a chance to broaden their horizons by participating in Winterim Travel/Study Programs. This year Harpeth Hall sent groups to France, England, Switzerland and New York. The trip participants had meetings and wrote papers in preparation for their trips. Students in France learned first-hand about French culture during a three week homestay in Issoudun and then spent a week exploring Paris. The England group learned about their heritage while visiting cities all over England. In Switzerland, students participated in a Christian Outreach program and still found time for skiing and sight-seeing. New York trip participants studied the arts by actually dancing, drawing, or acting in the Big Apple. As in years past, the Travel/Study Programs were a huge success, and everyone had a memorable experience. Seventh Graders Reenact Historical Moment Several years previous to 1928, the students at Ward Belmont started the tradition called the George Washington Celebration. After the closing of Ward Belmont, the ninth grade class of Harpeth Hall began performing the celebration and continued to do so for thirty years, under the direction of Miss Patti. After this special lady retired from the Harpeth Hall campus, the seventh grade class, as an addition to their American History course, carried on the tradition. This year on February 27, spectators gathered in Morrison gym to watch the ceremony honoring George Washington, who was played by Courtney Knight, and Martha, portrayed by Julia Sutherland. The Celebration, directed by Mrs. Clark, successfully carried on the tradition established in the early 1900's. Eighth Graders Visit Windy City ii In early April, an excited group of eighth graders with chaperones Mrs. Joyce Ward and Mrs. Karen Nash flew to Chicago on a weekend trip. The girls visited the Art Institute of Chicago, the Planetarium and the Museum of Science and Industry, as well as several others. The agenda also included a breath- taking view of the city from the Sears Tower, a show at the Pumping Station, a performance of CATS at the Sherbert Theatre, and a tour through Chinatown. Even in the midst of their busy schedules, some girls managed a brief shopping trip to The Water Tower. All in all, the eighth grade trip was a successful, educational, and enjoyable experience. "We're Off to 162 Middle School Play On February 21 and 22, the Middle School performed its entertaining rendition of THE WIZARD OF OZ. A cast of over fifty girls started rehearsals in December under the direction of Mrs. Sandra Davis and Mrs. Ray Berry. The cast, along with a stage crew of twenty girls, worked to produce an enjoyable version of this old favorite. Seventh grader Anna Nichols, who played Dorothy, was able to draw the audience into the action of the play. Kathy Folk (Toto), Dede Simmons (the scarecrow), Elizabeth Branham (the tin man) and Courtney Williams (the cowardly lion) all supported Dorothy in her journey to Oz. Julia Sutherland was delightfully wicked in her portrayal of the wicked witch of the West. The sorceress (Emily Haynes) was always there to protect Dorothy from the wicked witch. The special effects, consisting of thundering noises and bright lights used to emphasize the character of the great and terrible Oz (Cami Monk), enhanced his power. Following the delightful performance, the Middle School held an ice cream party in the gallery. See the Wizard" 163 Surfin' Safari Stuns Students What do you get when you cross surfboards with camouflage? Harpeth Hall's spring dance — Surfin' Safari, that's what! This year the Student Council changed the theme from the usual Hawaiian Holiday to the new beach/jungle theme. This hip happening occured April 5th in Morrison Gym. Thousands of beached-out dudettes cruised in with their dudes to dance to the music of Mel and the Party Hats. The African-surfer decorations made Morrison Gym look like a set out of a Gidget movie. As usual, every girl got a chance to add another exotic photograph to her collection. The crowd was very responsive to the groovy tunes blasted out by the band, and everyone got into the party spirit. Surfin' Safari was a great way to let everyone show her excitement for the upcoming summer. Dessert Fest! International Chow Down On April 24, Harpeth Hall students forgot their diets and convened in the gallery for the Foreign Exchange Club's annual Dessert Fest. The F.E.C. members split up into groups and each girl prepared typical desserts of a certain country. Everyone had a chance to sample cakes, cookies, bars, and candy from around the world, and get a taste of the cultures and traditions of foreign countries. Greece, Russia, Figi, Mexico, Italy and America were represented by such delights as frozen dacquiris, baklava, bezechos, cheesecake, honey-raisin bars, sugar cookies, baked apples, and, of course, chocolate-chip cookies. It was fun for all who attended, and everyone went home knowing a little more about another country. The Foreign Exchange Club's Dessert Fest helps the club to realize its goal of enriching the minds (and stomachs) of Harpeth Hall students. Minnie Pearl Highlights When the bell rings at the end of third period, the students flock down to the auditorium for assembly. This spring Harpeth Hall invited a number of distinguished speakers to enlighten the students on various subjects. Sarah Cannon, otherwise known as Minnie Pearl, made everyone laugh as she talked about her years at Ward Belmont. Frances Roy came to warn the students about the dangers of substance abuse. Dr. John Oates also advised them not to smoke. The Trashbusters dancers and ventriloquist urge( everyone to help keep Nashville clean. Babs Walker served as commentator for a McClure's Fashion Show sponsored by the Mother's Auxiliary. The new members of Cum Laude were honored in a special assembly. Students also had the spring Assemblies opportunity to share their talents and experiences with the rest of the student body. Carrie Doyle and Rachel Frey, who went on AFS trips last summer to Italy and Canada, respectively, told everyone what it was like to live in another country. The seven students who participated in the Mock Trial Competition showed the student body their winning trial. Elizabeth Martinez and Dallas Hagewood, who both study at the Blair School of Music, gave a beautiful piano recital. Julia Paulitschke, a German foreign exchange student living with the Fullers, told the students about her life in Germany. The students saw teasers for the spring play and the Dance Concert, and the chorus gave a spring performance. The thirty minutes of each day reserved for assembly is a special time for the students. ''Your Honor, II n A W»"-^J||!?M(' "•fWI I Object!" On the nights of April Uth and 12th, Mrs. Romney S. Gordon, played by Lori Kay Wilson, was tried for the murder of her husband. LADIES OF THE JURY, this year's Spring drama, centered around the manipulative efforts of Mrs. Crane, played by Carol Cavin, to persuade the jury of Mrs. Gordon's innocence. During the trial, Ms. Dale and Mr. Van Stye, played by Julie Perkins and Rob Ikard, argued the case before Judge Fish, (Henrick Meng). After Mrs. Gordon's maid (Cathy Kanaday) testified to her version of the shooting, the jurors retired to the jury room to decide Mrs. Gordon's fate. These jurors, the foreman Mr. Pressley (Michael Starr), the Scottish gardener (Carter Brothers), the hungry Irish cook (Vicki McMurray), the romantic poet (David Frederiksen), the love-struck Southerner (Lauren Doolittle), the suave realtor (Randy Peleaz), the innocent Miss Tate (Kathie Jones), the auto mechanic (Richard Hofmeister), the alluring ex-chorus girl (Jill Blevins), Tony "the Greek" Theodophulus (Don Fish), and the shrewish Miss Pratt (Betsey Bryan), all believe Mrs. Gordon is guilty. But Mrs. Crane — by bribing people, provoking anger, and scheming cleverly — finally convinces the jury of Mrs. Gordon's innocence. This year's drama was an excellent performance by an outstanding cast who made the show funny, intense, and entertaining through their memorable accents, hard work, and superior acting ability. k 169 Moms Sponsor Heyday at Harpeth Hall The second annual Harpeth Hall Spring Round-Up was held on April 18. This year the Mothers' Auxiliary worked hard organizing the supper, the auction, the raffle, and the dance. A country supper of chicken, biscuits, and green beans was served in Morrison Gym by freshman and sophomore boys from MBA, FRA, and Brentwood Academy. A silent auction and raffle followed the supper in the gallery. The highlights of the evening was the dance in BuUard Gym, which featured the White Animals, a popular local band. Those attending the dance included both the upper and middle school students, faculty, family, and friends. The Mothers' Auxiliary proved successful again this year in providing an evening of fun and festivity for everyone. Ward-Belmont Belles Reminisce For one night Shangri-la, the mythical paradise of the Orient, became a reality. On May third the Junior Class of Harpeth Hall put on the prom of 1986 for the Senior Class and the rest of the Upper School. The Prom was a great opportunity for uniting the Junior Class which joined efforts in fundraising and decorating to show appreciation for the Class of 1986. Prom night saw a transformation come over the Gallery and Morrison Gymnasium. Oriental lanterns and fans, red, gold, and black balloons and a fantastic wall-sized dragon painting really set the Oriental mood. Scattered about were cherry-blossom Juniors Create trees with twinkling tree lights, and the entiance to the gym was disguised as a Pagoda, complete with Iris wall and fountains. Around 9:30 everyone herded into the gym to watch Presentation. Junior Class officers. Seniors, and the Prom Queen with her court were all applauded as they were escorted through a Pagoda and over a garlanded bridge. The rest of the evening was spent in a flurry of dancing to the Little Saints, picture taking and socializing. i\t the stroke of midnight, the couples went their respective ways, with many heading for an early morning Junior-Senior breakfast. a Mystical Land To Dance On the night of May 9, 10, and 11, the Davis Auditorium stage was illuminated by the talents of the Harpeth Hall dancers. As the curtain opened, the seniors in the Jazz and Modern Clubs performed their interpretation of the song, "We Are the World." Next the Tap Club members tapped their way on down the road to "The Wiz." The second tap selection, "Tribute," depicted the dancing style adopted by Fred Astaire and Ginger Rogers. The Modern Club performed a dance- interpretation of the characteristics of shadows, and Beth Miller entertained the audience with her solo performance of "Soliloquy." The Jazz Club livened the stage with their 174 Is To Live rendition of "Party All the Time," and the "Dream Team" entered the house and danced and rapped away to "How Will I Know," "Daydreams," which was originally performed four years ago, again took the stage to awe the audience with its beautiful choreography and sets. To conclude the show, the Ballet Club entertained the audience with "Gentlemen Be Seated" which includes several mini-pieces ending in the finale. Dancing into the auditorium from all directions, the performers, costumed in red, returned to the stage to the tune of "Ring the Banjo" to take a final bow. Fl P5 ^^^^^ -^" ^^^ ■ ifl ^^^ 1 ^ 1 ^ ^Ir '-^ 1 1 M ^^^^^^fl i ^m ^hH \M The Father-Daughter Banquet has become an important tradition at Harpeth Hall which gives daughters a night on the town with their dads. On April 3 everyone gathered at The Vanderbilt Plaza Hotel for a prime rib dinner and entertainment. After many students had their pictures taken with their fathers, the Mothers' Auxiliary offered a preview of the Round-Up auction items. The senior members of the chorus performed three songs which they especially selected for the banquet. Afterwards, Mr. Bill Bradshaw delivered an inspiring speech to an attentive audience, and the officers of the Men's Club introduced and described each class. Thanks to the organization of the Men's Club, the evening was elegant and enjoyable: a complete success. My Heart Belongs to Daddy On May 19. Harpeth Hall's Playmakers, art club members, dancers, and chorusters met for a night of awards and excitement in celebration of "Masquerade in Blue." The ceremony began with the presentation of humorous awards to members of the organizations who had exhibited particularly odd characteristics throughout the year. The hilarity continued with slides, takeoffs on OKLAHOMA and LADIES OF THE JURY, a view of HH's dancers fifty years from now in "The Cold Cream Team," and a rap performed by the chorus. Serious awards were then presented to students who truly exemplified the ideals of each society. After tearful goodbyes to Mrs. Berry, Mrs. Davis, and Mrs. Charney, students made a mad dash to the gallery, where all devoured blue dip, blueberry cheesecake, and blue Sprite. The success of the evening insured that Masquerade would become a Harpeth Hall tradition. Artists Initiate a New Tradition Harpeth Hall Recognizes Middle School Accomplishments : f m ../-W* Members of the Eighth Grade process into the auditorium. Seniors and Others Garner i^^^^ Michael Starr appears once again in the Harpeth Hall yearbook '^ • 'fwmv ••"'■ honors at Awards Day The name might have been different, but the event and its unique meaning were still the same. Awards Day was held on May 22, and students and teachers gathered on the front lawn to honor the best of the best. Extra song practices paid off for the Eccowasins as they captured the club song competition, but the Aristons received the club trophy. The presentation of awards to students then followed. Academic awards included the Sophie Dobson Awards. Seniors receiving blankets were Betsey Bryan, Carol Cavin, Elizabeth Cotton, Betsy Kennedy, and Caroline Van. Awards were also given in the areas of chorus, drama, and art. Several underclassmen won awards sponsored by colleges. Beth Mitchell received the Yale Book Award; the University of Pennsylvania Award was given to Ellen Crawford; and Susan Wattleworth received the Sewanee Award. Sophomore Beth Blaufuss won the Randolph Macon Award. The highlight ot the day was the presentation of the Lady of the Hall, Carol Cavin, and her court, which consisted of one girl from each class. The 1985-86 Student Council presented their last skit, and the day came to a close with the installation of next year's Student Council officers. Seniors Feast and Reminisce The Class of 1986 and other members of the Harpeth Hall community gathered at Caroline Van's home for the Senior Banquet on Thursday evening, May 30. After much picture-taking, the guests finally sat down to enjoy a tasty meal and to remember the past years with classmates. Several members of the Senior Class then attempted to predict the future. In twenty years, members of the Class of 1986 will have become more diverse, ranging from a co-chair of the Harpeth Hall Math Department to a driver of a jacked-up El Camino. Following the prophecy, guests moved indoors to see the slide show. The music set to the show ranged from upbeat to sentimental, evoking all emotions from the Senior Class as they reluctantly left the Banquet. Ceremony Commemorates Class of '86 On the afternoon of Sunday, June 1, the uniors and seniors honored the Lady of the Hall and her attendants with the presentation of several songs in front of Souby Hall. Lady of the Hall, the title given to the senior who best exemplifies the ideals of Harpeth Hall, was Carol Cavin. For the Upper School Attendants, senior Cecilia Wong, junior Susan Wattleworth, sophomore Annis Marney, and freshman Eleanor Jones represented each of the classes. Middle School attendants included eighth grader Julia Sutherland, seventh grader Anna Nichols, and Ashley Brooks from the sixth grade. Two flower girls, Katie Lee Manier and Amy Campbell, completed the court. In an elegant ceremony, the senior class performed two songs, while the junior class sang a version of "Seasons in the Sun," with lyrics by Becky Watson. A reception in the gallery for juniors, seniors, and their relatives followed Step Singing. Senior Awards Lady of the Hall Katie Wray Award — Valedictorian Idanelle McMurry Award — loyalty, leadership, dedication Headmaster's Award — service and loyalty to the school D.A.R. Award— leadership, dependability, patriotism Cum Laude Society Award Senior Class Spirit Award Key Club Award for service i English Award i^ Lucie Fountain French Award Latin Award American History Award Pickens Science Award Math Award Music History Award Martha Gregory Library Award Marnie Sheridan Art Award Music Achievement Award Corinne Oliver Tennis Award Patty Chadwell Award — involvement in intramurals Sewanee Award Yale Book Award University of Pennsylvania Award Randolph Macon Award ; Second Honors Third Honors Carol Cavin Carol Cavin Julie Perkins Andrea Carter Susie Stevens Devereux Cummins Kathie Jones Haylee Waddey Alison Simmons Carol Cavin Betsy Kennedy Cecilia Wong J^ Betsey Bryan Caroline Van Marian Stoney Kathie Jones Noel Kirkpatrick Cecilia Wong Dallas Hagewood Ellen Sergent Ashley Weigel Susan Wattleworth Beth Mitchell Ellen Crawford Beth Blaufuss Caroline Van Kristin Breuss Carol Cavin Wins Carol Cavin is the first student in Harpeth Hall history to win both the Lady of the Hall and the Katie Wray Awards, and she is truly deserving of this double honor. Carol maintained a high academic average while taking challenging classes such as AP Biology and Calculus. For her excellence she won memberships into the Cum Laude and Mu Alpha Theta societies, and she received the Sophie Dobson Blanket every year. Carol was also named a National Merit Finalist. Not only did Carol work hard in the classroom, but she also participated in many extracurricular activities. Vice- President of her freshman class, Carol went on to serve as class president her junior and senior years. She was active in all three of the school's literary organizations, serving as a Two Highest Honors MILESTONES photographer for three years, a LOGOS II staff member for two years and an editor for two years, and a member of Penstaff for two years. Carol joined many clubs, including the Key Club and JCL, of which she was Vice-President. She also served as a freshman and varsity cheerleader. Carol participated in both chorus and Playmakers for four years; for her talents she was elected outstanding chorus member, Best Actress, and was named an Honor Thespian. Carol has been recognized previously for her remarkable qualities; she was the representative to the Lady of the Hall her sophomore year. She is not only a leader but a friend to all, and she will be an asset to Duke University next fall. On June 2, the Senior Class of 1986 bid its final farewell to Harpeth Hall as family and friends gathered on the lawn for the graduation ceremony. The Seniors processed in, and class chaplain Dawn Felts delivered an invocation. The Harpeth Hall Chorus sang an old Shaker song, and a special Senior Ensemble sang together one last time. Jill Blevins then delivered remarks from the graduates, eloquently expressing the Seniors' feelings at this time of endings and beginnings. Next Mr. Wood presented the Katie Wray and the Lady of the Hall Awards to Carol Cavin, second Honors to Graduating Ceremony Concludes sli^\^i^^^l^ Mr. Wood gives Carol Cavin a congratulatory hug. Caroline Van, and Third Honors to Kristin Breuss. Mrs. Polly Nichols and Mrs. Ellen Hofstead were recognized for their contributions to Harpeth Hall. Mr. Wood, Mr. Kitchel, and Mrs. TurnbuU had just begun to present diplomas to the graduates when it staned to rain. Audience and graduates rushed to Morrison Gym, where the ceremony continued. After the presentation of diplomas, the Seniors sang their class song. The ceremony closed with the singing of the Alma Mater, a benediction given by Mr. Wood, and a loud cry of excitement from the graduates. \ '^^W ■\ \ ' T^' -^v^ 4-47-^.-^^^ An Extraordinary Year Seniors :9o Celebrate! 191 m^^ ■' '^ r il ■-^,mi-*-^ An investment in knowledge pays the be -i^ Benjamin Franklin ^^^ '^^m m^- Harpeth Hall Board of Trustees 1985-86 Mr. Robert W. Kitchei Mrs. Wentworth Caldwell, Jr. Mr. Bailey P. Robinson, III Mrs. Paul R. Stumb, III Mr. George V. Crawford, Jr. Mr. Michael J. Rose, Jr. Mrs. DeWitt Thompson, IV Mrs. Robert V. Dale Dr. Stan Sanders Mr. Martin S. Brown Mrs. Thomas F, Frist, Jr. Mr. W. Lucas Simons Mrs. Charles W. Atwood Mrs. E. Bronson Ingram Mr. Irby C. Simpkins, Jr. Mr. E. Warner Bass Mr. Eugene Pargh Mrs. John S. Warner Mrs. William H, Bradford Dr. Henry P. Pendergrass Mrs. Thomas B. Zerfoss III Mr. Leonard P. Brittain, Jr. Mr. Ben Rechter Thank You To Our Professional Patrons Mr. Douglass C. Alcenbern Dr. Robert A. Hardin Nelson Capital Corp. Mr. Dee Baker The Hardison Co. Dr. Thomas W. Orcutt Dr. and Mrs. Paul H. Barnett Dr. David S. Jones Mr. Marshall T. Polk, III Dr. John B. Breinig Mr. Robert L. Kirkpatrick, Jr. Mrs. Anne L. Russell Mr, James Breuss Drs. Paul and Dana Latour Judge and Mrs. Kent Sandige III Mr. Martin S. Brown Carolyn Little Realty Dr. J. Robert Schweikert Dr. Grady L. Bryant Metro Business Forms. Inc. Dr. John S. Sergent Chickenng Development C 3. Dr. Lilia D. Mauricio Mr. Edward P. Silva Dr. Jack D. Cothern Dr. Roberto S. Mauricio Mr. George Van Mr. Angus M.G. Crook Dr. and Mrs. Charles E. Mays Mr. Robert J. Walker Cumberland Oil Co. Dr. Carl E. Mitchell Dr. James P. Walker Dr. Walter W. Frey Dr. Douglass P. Mitchell Compliments of a Friend 194 /VlefroCerttesr ". . . the greatest thing in this world is not so much where we stand, as in what direction we are moving. " Oliver Wendell Holmes Aladdin Resources, Inc. 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I J^^P^ ^'^M ^^^^^ iim..^ -wm j^^^^\, ^1^1 JEWELRY r^BHli^ ^;, W^^^'^'^ JPI FIBER ^j^^^^^ffli^ 11 ^^Ome^^^^^^I^^^^^ partisan Nancy Saturn at Stanford Square/4231 Harding Road/ Nashville, Tennessee 37205/[6151 298-4691 ^ TsIk ^^ P<^[JU ICE CREAM STORE GREEN HILLS 385 716 Sunny Side -Up! Love, Mom and Jack BEAU GLOVER Park Place 2817 West End Ave, Nashville, TN 37203 615-321-5602 Private Edition For the woman who leads the fashion . . . 2225 Brandywood Drive 37215 292-8606 Dear Cathy, We have enjoyed your days (and nights) at Harpeth Hall. Love, Wilson and Socks To our Wonderful, Spirited, and Enthusiastic Daughter — Lauren We're Proud of You! Mom, Dad, and Scott KRISTIN BREUSS MY PRECIOUS MOMENT your birth, oh yes, it was there; the day you skipped to school as a pair. the times you laughed and cried you're mine; oh, those are a very precious time. then came the day of your enrollment; again, oh my, what a precious moment. the shining love, you give so free; to any one, if they'll just see. so, whence that time of last atonement; He can't but say, "She is My Precious Moment". ALL OUR LOVE, MOM & DAD Congratulations Sarah Love, Mom and Dad Felicitations Caroline! de la part de toute ta famille J ^ . • ' fc. ^-^^ ■biagBr',/. ; w_ I Love You , Donna Mom Carol — "Song of Joy" Congratulations! Good Luck at Duke! We Love You! Mom and Dad Ginny and Brad Sarah John Tippie Gloriane We Love You And We Are Proud of You 209 Betsey Much Love And Congratulations Mother and Daddy Julia You're Our Winner! Mum, Dad, and Danny and Four Corner Stables "And what is so sparkling, what is so fragrant, what is so intoxicating as possibility?" Kierkegaard We're so proud of our Dillie 1 wS^^^S^K^?^<'\ B jHPml^fe''ife^^ ^ 1 > Corinne We thank God for the joy you are! We love you! Mother, Daddy, and Chet Congratulations Wiggy! We love you Congratulations Lori Kay We Love You Dad, Mom, and Jimmy Andrea From the first day of school And all the way through You'll always be . . . Our "Miss Pooh." We Love You — Mom, Dad, and Lee Happy 18th Birthday Ellen, Susie, Nina, Devereux, Elizabeth, and Margo Getting Ready for College! Thank You God for Ashley Yesterday, Today, and Tomorrow Love Always, Mom, Dad, Meredith, Robb, and Goggle Class of '86 Leaves ANNE CALVERT ALTENBERN Angkor. MILESTONES, 4; AFS 1,3; EEC 4; Spanish Club, 12,3; Outing Club 1; Key Club l;Jazz 1,2,3,4; Modern 1,2,3,4; Fellowship 1,2,3,4. Anne. JENNIFER SMITH AMACHER Angkor. Class Treasurer, 2; AFS 1,3; EEC 4; Key Club 3,4; Athletic Association 1,2,3,4; Volleyball 1,2; Tennis 1,2,3,4; Fellowship 3,4. Jenny. JENNIFER LOUISE BARON Angkor. AFS 1,2,3; EEC 4; French Club 3; Key Club 1,2,3; Chorus 1; Outing Club 1; Jazz 1,3; Fellowship 1,2,3,4. Jennifer. ELIZABETH URQUHART BASS Ariston. Class Treasurer 4; LOGOS II 4; AFS 1,2,3; EEC 4; Outing Club 1,2; Mu Alpha Theta 3,4; French Honor Society 2,3,4; Soccer 2,4; Track 1; Fellowship 1,2,3; National Merit Finalist 4. Elizabeth. VIRGINIA DOBSON BETTY Eccowasin. AFS 1,2; JCL 1; Spanish Club 2,3; Art Club 1; Jazz 2,3,4; Tap 1,2,3; Modern 4; Fellowship 1,2,3,4. Virginia. MELEAH HILL BLEVINS Angkor. French Club 1,2,3,4; Key Club 2,3,4; Playmakers 3,4; Outing Club 1,2; Thespians 3,4; Jazz 3; Fellowship 1,2,3,4. Jill. GLORIANE BOND Angkor. LOGOS II 1,2; AFS 1,2; JCL 1,2,3, Sgt.-at-Arms 4; Key Club 1,2,4; Debate 2; National Latin Exam Gold 2, Silver 3. Gloriane. ANNABELLE LILLIAN BOWMAN Angkor. Transfer Student 4; Art Club 4. Annabelle. VIRGINIA LEE BRADSHAW Eccowasin. MILESTONES photographer 3,4; AFS 1, Activities Coordinator 2, Vice-President 3; EEC President 4; Volleyball 1; Fellowship 4; Virginia Lee. KRISTIN LYNN BREUSS Eccowasin. Class Secretary 1; LOGOS II 1,2,4, Features Editor 3; Penstaff 3,4; Student Council Secretary-Treasurer 4; JCL 1, Secretary 2, Sgt.-at-Arms 3; Playmakers 3; Cum Laude 3,4; Mu Alpha Theta 3,4; Thespians 3,4; Volleyball 1,2,3,4, All-Mid-State 2nd Team 4, All-District 2nd Team 2, All-Region 3,4, All- City 3, All-District 3,4; Track 1; Tennis 2,3; Fellowship 1,2,3,4; National Merit Scholar 4; Best Actress 3; Randolph Macon Award 2; Vanderbilt Eta Sigma Phi Classical Society Award 2,3; Representative to Lady of the Hall 2; Sophie Dobson Award 1,2,3. Kristin. NANCY CAMPBELL BROWN Triad. Class President 1, Sgt.-at-Arms 4; Athletic Association Representative 2; LOGOS II 4; Student Council 1; AFS 1;JCL 1; Spanish Club 2,3; Student-Faculty Committee 2; Athletic Association 1,2,4, Vice-President 3; Class Spirit Award 1; Volleyball 1,2,3,4, 3rd Team All-City 3,4, Ryan Classic All- Tournament 4, MVP District Tournament 4, MVP District Tournament 4; Basketball 1,2,3, Captain 4; MVP 1, Honorable Mention All- City 2, All-District 1,3, 2nd Team AU-City 3, 3rd Team AU-City 4, Coaches Award 3. Nancy. MARGARET WYCLIFFE BROWN Angkor. Class President 2; MILESTONES Photographer 2,3,4; LOGOS II 2,3,4; Student Council 1, Vice-President 4; AFS 1,2,3; French Club 1,2,3; Key Club 1,2; Outing Club 1,2; Fellowship 2,3. Nina. ELIZABETH CAREY BRYAN Ariston. MILESTONES 2,3, Copy Eidtor 4; Honor Council Sgt.-at-Arms 4; AFS 1; French Club 1,2; Playmakers 1,2,3,4; Chorus 1,2,3,4; Thespians 2,3,4; Cum Laude 3,4; Mu Alpha Theta 3,4; Quill and Scroll 3,4; French Honor Society 2,3,4; Sophie Dobson Award 1,3; National French Exam Seventh in State 1, Fifth in State 3; Vanderbilt Science Fair Marines First Award, Navy Third Award 2; National Merit Finalist 4. Betsey. ANDREA GYLE BRYANT Eccowasin. LOGOS II 2,3; AFS 1,2,3; EEC 4; French Club 1,2,3,4; JCL 1; Key Club 3,4; Outing Club 1; Jazz 2,3. Andrea. ANDREA JOAN ROBERTS CARLSEN Triad. LOGOS II 1,2, Photography Editor 3, Features Editor 4; JCL 2, Sgt.-at-Arms 1, Secretary 3; Freshman Cheerleader Captain; Jazz 2,3; Modern 2,3; Moot Court 4. Andrea. SARAH ELIZABETH CARR Eccowasin. AFS 1,2; French Club 1,2; Spanish Club 3,4; Art Club 1; Fellowship 1,2. Sarah. ANDREA KELLEY CARTER Ariston. Class Chaplain 2; Student Council 3, President 4; AFS 1,3; FEC 4; Art Club 1,3,4; Student-Faculty Committee 4; Mu Alpha Theta 3,4; Fellowship 1,2; National Merit Commendee 4; Art Award 1,2; Scholastic Art Award Finalist 4. Andrea. CAROL THORNTON CAVIN Ariston. Class Vice-President 1, President 3,4; MILESTONES Photographer 2,3,4; LOGOS II 1,4 Photography Editor 2, Copy Editor 3; Pennstaff 3,4; JCL 1, Vice-President 2; Key Club 1; Playmakers 1,2,3,4; Chorus 1,2,3,4; Thespians 2,3,4; Cum Laude 3,4; Mu Alpha Theta 3,4; Freshman Cheerleader; Cheerleader 2; Sophie Dobson Award 1,2,3; Representation to the Lady of the Hall 2; National Merit Finalist 4. Carol. TAMAR RACHEL CHARNEY Eccowasin. MILESTONES Photographer 1, Photography and Darkroom Director 2,3,4; LOGOS II Photographer 1, Darkroom Director 2,3,4; Art Club 1,2,3, Vice-President 4; National Art Honor Society 2,3,4; Cum Laude 4; Quill and Scroll 2,3,4; Art Achievement and Excellence Award 1,2. Tamar. CAREY ELIZABETH CLARKE ' Ariston. LOGOS II 3,4; French Club 1,2,3,4; Key Club 1,2; Basketball l;Jazz 2,3; Modern 2,3. Carey. KATHERINE ALICE COLLINS Angkor. LOGOS II 3,4; Penstaff 4; AFS 1,2,3; JCL 1,2, Vice-President 3; Key Club 1; Playmakers 2,3; Chorus 1,2; Outing Club 1,2; National Latin Exam Magna Cum Laude 1, Cum Laude 3; JCL State Convention 4th place poetry 2. Katherine. CANDICE ELIZABETH COLTON Triad. AFS 3; FEC 4; Basketball 1. Candy. CYNTHIA LOUISE COTHREN Angkor. AFS 1,2,3; JCL 1; Spanish Club 2,3; Modern Club 3,4. Cindy. ELIZABETH WALKER COTTON Triad. MILESTONES 2,3, Administrative ' Editor 4; LOGOS II 1,3,4; AFS 1; French Club 1,3,4; Art Club 2,3,4; Cum Laude 3,4; Mu Alpha Theta 3, Secretary-Treasurer 4; Quill and Scroll 3,4; French Honor Society 3,4; Fellowship 1,2,3, Co-President 4; Sophie Dobson 1,2,3; National Merit Finalist 4. Elizabeth. GRACE ELLEN GLASGOW COX Eccowasin. AFS 2; Chorus 1,2; Outing Club 1,2,3; Cross Country 2, Riflery 3. EUie. SUSAN McNeill cox Eccowasin. Student Council 2; AFS 1,2,3,4; French Club 1,2,3, Secretary-Treasurer 4; Key Club 3,4; Outing Club 1; Cross Country 1; Soccer 3,4. Susie. Its Mark on School MARY DEVEREUX CUMMINS Angkor. Class Vice-President 2, Treasurer 3; MILESTONES 2,3 Business Editor 4; Honor Council Sgt.-at-Arms 4; AFS 1,2,3; EEC 4; French Club 1,2; Outing Club 1,2; Quill and Scroll 3,4; Fellowship 1,2,3,4; Freshman Cheerleader l;Jazz 2,3,4; Modern 4. Devereux. SARAH MAUDE DARRAGH Ariston. AFS 2; French Club 1,2; Key Club 2; Golf Team 1; Cheerleader 2; National Merit Commendee 4. Sarah. DONNA LEIGH DENTON Eccowasin. French Club 2,4; Key Club 2; Chorus 1,2,3,4; French Honor Society 2,3,4; Freshman Cheerleader 1; Cheerleader 2. Donna. LAUREN ELIZABETH DOOLITTLE Ariston. LOGOS II 1,3,4; French Club 1,2,3,4; Playmakers 1,2,3, Publicity Chairman 4; Chorus 1; Thespians 1,2,3,4; Fellowship 1,2,3,4. Lauren. CAROLINE RUTH DOYLE Eccowasin. Transfer Student 2; Student Council 4; AFS 2,3; EEC 4; French Club 2; Key Club 2,3; Outing Club 2; Athletic Association 3,4; Soccer 2,3,4; Basketball 2,3, Most Improved 2; National Merit Finalist 4. Carrie. SUSAN ELIZABETH ELSON Ariston. AFS 1,2,3; EEC 4; French Club 1,2,3; Key Club 1,3; Art Club 1,2; Outing Club 1; Fellowship 1,2,3,4. Susie. DAWN ELISE FELTS Triad. Class Chaplain 4; French Club 1,2,3,4; Playmakers 3,4; Outing Club 3; National Merit Semifinalist 4; Fellowship 1,2,3,4. Dawn. CAROLYN FISCHER Eccowasin. LOGOS II 2, Sports Editor 3,4; Playmakers 1,2,3,4; Chorus 2,3,4; Outing Club 3, Secretary-Treasurer 4; Cum Laude 3,4; Mu Alpha Theta 3,4; French Honor Society 2,3,4; Thespians 1,2,3,4; Quiz Bowl 3,4; Volleyball 1; Basketball Manager 1,2,3,4; Athletic Trainer 2,3,4; Seven Year Club; National French Exam 7th in Nation 3; National Merit Finalist 4. Carolyn. CORINNE ANSLEY FRIST Triad. French Club 1,2,3; Playmakers 1,2,3,4. Corinne. BILLIE DALLAS HAGEWOOD Eccowasin. LOGOS II Exchange Editor 1, Features Editor 2, Layout Editor 3, Copy Editor 4; AFS 1;JCL 1,2; Playmakers 1,2,3,4; Chorus 1,2,3,4; Cum Laude 3, Vice-President 4; Mu Alpha Theta 3,4; Quill and Scroll 2,3,4; Thespians 1,2,3,4; Jazz 1,2,4; Modern 1; Tap 1,2; Ballet 1,2; National Latin Exam Summa Cum Laude 1,2; National Merit Semifinalist 4. Dallas. MEREDITH ANN HARRIS Triad. MILESTONES Photographer 2; AFS 1,2; French Club 1,2; JCL 1,2; Playmakers 1,2,3,4; Thespians 1,2,3,4; National Latin Exam Cum Laude 1, Summa Cum Laude 2; National Merit Semifinalist 4. Meredith. ASHLEY LOVELLE HITT Triad. Class Treasurer 1; AFS 1,2,3; EEC 4; French Club 3,4; Spanish Club 1,2; Key Club 2,3; Art Club 1; Chorus 4; Outing Club 1,2,3; Jazz 2,3; Modern 2,3,4; Fellowship 1,2,3. Ashley. VIVIAN RENEE HOUGHLAND Ariston. AFS 1,2,3; French Club 1,2; Art Club 1.2,4; Outing Club 1,2. Rene. KATHLEEN PATRICIA JONES Eccowasin. LOGOS II 1,2,3,4, Photographer 4; AFS 1; Playmakers 1,2,3, Vice-President 4; Chorus 1,2,3,4; Outing Club 1, Vice-President 2, President 3,4; Thespians 1,2,3,4; Quiz Bowl 4; Moot Court 4; 2nd Place, Vanderbilt Science Fair 2; National Merit Finalist 4. Kathie. SARA CATHERINE KANADAY Eccowasin. MILESTONES Photographer 2,3; LOGOS II 1,2,3 Exchange Editor 4; Penstaff 2,3, Editor of Hallmarks 4; AFS 1,2; French Club 2,3; Playmakers 1,2,3, Secretary-Treasurer 4; National Merit Commendee 4. Best Tech 1,2,3. Cathy. ELIZABETH ALLEN KENNEDY Angkor. AFS 1,2,3; French Club 1,2,3, President 4; Key Club 1,2; Cum Laude 3,4; Mu Alpha Theta 3, President 4; French Honor Society 2,3,4; National French Exam Sixth in Nation 1. First in Nation 2, Fifth in Nation, 3; National Merit Finalist 4. Betsy. KRISTEN MANTHE KIRBY Triad. AFS 1.2,3; French Club 1,2,3; Key Club 2,3; Outing Club 1.2; Mu Alpha Theta 3,4; Jazz 1,2,3,4; Modern 1,2,3,4. Kristen. MARY NOEL KIRKPATRICK Ariston. MILESTONES Photographer 2; JCL 1,2; Playmakers 1,2,3,4; Outing Club 1,2,3, Vice-President 4; Thespians 2,3.4; National Merit Semifinalist 4. Noel. BRENDA JEANNE LAMB Ariston. AFS 1.2,3; JCL 1; Spanish Club 2,3; Art Club 2; Chorus 1,3; Outing Club 2; Freshman Cheerleader 2; Cheerleader 2; National Art Honor Society 2; Moot Court 3.4. Brenda. JENNIFER MARGARET LOOMIS Eccowasin. Transfer Student 2; Class Chaplain 3; LOGOS II 3,4; Penstaff 3; AFS 3; EEC 4; French Club 2,3; Key Club 3,4; Mu Alpha Theta 3.4; Fellowship 2,3,4; Soccer 3,4; Riflery 3; Jazz 3. Jenny. MICHELLE LYNN MARTIN Eccowasin. Penstaff 2, Art Editor of Hallmarks 3, President 4; AFS 1,2,3; Spanish Club 1,2,3,4; Art Club 1,2,3, Secretary-Treasurer 4; Playmakers 1,2,3,4; Outing Club 3,4; Thespians 3,4; Track 1; Art Award 1.2.3; Fellowship 1,2,3,4. Shelly. ELIZABETH ANNE MARTINEZ Eccowasin. Class Secretary 3; LOGOS II 1, News Editor 2, Co-Editor-in-Chief 3, Editor 4; Honor Council 3; AFS 1,2; French Club 1; Key Club Class Representative 1,2; Playmakers 1,2,3; Quill and Scroll 2,3,4; French Honor Society 2,3,4; Debate 2,3; Modern 1,4; Moot Court 3,4; Cum Laude 4. Elizabeth. LAURA LEE MAYS Triad. LOGOS II 4; AFS 3; French Club 1,2; Playmakers 3. Lee. TRAGI LYNN McDOWELL Arsiton. Transfer Student 2; LOGOS II 2,3; Photography Editor 4; AFS 3; French Club 2,3; Art Club 3,4; Playmakers 2.3,4; Thespians 4; National Art Honor Society 3- Traci. VICTORIA JANE McMURRAY Angkor. AFS 1,2; French Club 1,2,3; JCL 1; Playmakers 1.2,3,4; Chorus 1,2,4, Librarian 3; Outing Club 1.2,3; French Honor Society 2,3,4; Thespians 1.2,3,4; Fellowship 3.4; All-State Chorus 3- Vicki. PATRICIA LYNN McNAMEE Angkor. LOGOS II 2,3; Student Council 4; AFS 1,2; French Club 1; Key Club 1,2; Playmakers 2; Outing Club 1; Fellowship 1,2,3; Intramural Captain 4; Volleyball 1; Basketball 2; Volleyball Manager 4. Trish. BETHANY ANN MILLER Ariston. Student Council 1; Honor Council 2; AFS 1,2,3; EEC 4; French Club 1; Outing Club 1; Cum Laude 4; Mu Alpha Theta; Fellowship 1,2.3.4; Representative to Lady of the Hall 3; Jazz 1,2,3,4; Modern 1,2,3,4. Beth. Class of '86 Leaves ANNE STRAWBRIDGE MOORE Angkor. Honor Council 1,3, Secretary 4; APS 1,2,3; French Club 2,3; JCL 1; Key Club 2,3, Secretary 4; Outing Club 1,2; Athletic Association 1,2,3,4; Volleyball 1,2,3,4; Track 1,2,3, JVIost Improved 1; Basketball 1; Fellowship 1,2,3,4. Anne. CYNTHIA ANNE NAMETH Angkor. Transfer Student 3; AFS 3; FEC 4; French Club 3,4; Key Club 3; Art Club 3,4; Fellowship 3- Cynthia. JENNIFER KINDRICK NICHOLS Ariston. AFS 1,2,3; EEC 4; JCL 1,2, Spanish Club 3,4; Key Club 1,2,3,4; Art Club 1,2,4; Playmakers 3; Outing Club 1,2; Fellowship 3,4; National Merit Semifinalist 4. Jennifer. MARY OSHAN OVERTON Triad. Class Vice-President 4; MILESTONES Photographer 1,2; LOGOS II 1,2,4, Photography Editor 3; JCL Treasurer 1, Sgt-at- Arms 2; Playmakers 1,2,3,4; Chorus 2,4, Vice- President 3; Student-Faculty Committee 2,3,4; Thespians 1,2,3,4; Class Spirit Award 2; Riflery 3; Freshman Cheerleader; Cheerleader 2; Moot Court 3,4; Student-Faculty Committee Chairperson 4. Shan. DREWRY PICKETT OXFORD Triad. LOGOS II 1; AFS 2; JCL 2; Spanish Club 2; Modern 2. Drewry. MARGARET STANFORD PALMER Eccowasin. Spanish Club 1,2; Playmakers 4; Outing Club 1,2,3,4; Mu Alpha Theta 3,4. Margaret. JULIA HILTON PERKINS Ariston. MILESTONES 4; LOGOS II 3, Business Editor 4; AFS 1,2; Playmakers 1,2,3, President 4; Outing Club 1,2; Mu Alpha Theta 3, Vice-President 4; Thespians 1,2,3,4; Fellowship 1,2,3,4; National Merit Commendee 4; Cum Laude 4; Best Tech 3; Moot Court 3,4. Julie. ELIZABETH PAGE POLK Eccowasin. Athletic Association Representative 1; AFS 1,2,3; FEC 4; JCL 1; Spanish Club 2,3; Key Club 1; Art Club 4; Outing Club 1; Athletic Association 1,2,3,4; Fellowship 1,2,3,4; Basketball 1; Volleyball 1,2,3,4, MVP 1, UT Camp Coaches Award 2; National Latin Exam Magna Cum Laude 1. Page. BETH REGEN SANDIDGE Triad. Art Club 1,2,3,4; Outing Club 4; Jazz 1,3; Ballet 2, Beth. MARY ALENE SARRATT Angkor. AFS 2,3; FEC 4; JCL 1; Spanish Club 2,3,4; Playmakers 1,2; Outing Club 1; Thespians l;Jazz 3; Modern 3,4; Fellowship 3,4. Mary. JACQUELINE ANNE SATURN Eccowasin. Transfer Student 2; LOGOS II 2,3,4; AFS 2,3; FEC 4; French Club 2,3,4; Playmakers 2; Track 2. Jaqueline. ELLEN BENNETT SERGENT Angkor. LOGOS II 3,4; French Club 1,2,3,4; Athletic Association 1,2,3,4; Volleyball 1; Cross Country 2; Tennis 1,2,3,4. Ellen. ALISON McLEMORE SIMMONS Triad. LOGOS II 3,4; Student Council 1; AFS 2,3; FEC 4; French Club 2; JCL 1; Key Club 2,3, President 4; Chorus 2; Outing Club 1; Fellowship 2,3,4; Seven- Year Club. Alison. DELPHINE MARINA SLOAN Eccowasin. LOGOS II 1,2,3, Business Editor 4; AFS 1,2; French Club 1,2,3,4; Art Club 1,2,3; Playmakers 1,2,3,4; Chorus 1; Outing Club 1,2; Thespians 2,3,4; Debate Club 1,4; Quiz Bowl Team 3,4; Fellowship 1,2,3; National Merit Finalist 4. DiUie. CAROLINE BOYD STEVENS Eccowasin. Honor Council 3, President 4; AFS 1,2,3; French Club 1,2,3; Art Club 3; Outing Club 1; Student-Faculty Committee Member 2,3,4; Mu Alpha Theta 3,4; Athletic Association 2,3,4; Fellowship 1,2,3 Co- President 4; Volleyball 1,2,3,4; Tennis 1; Track 1; Riflery 3,4; Honorable Mention All-City Volleyball Team 3,4; State Rifle Match 24th 3, 4lst 4; Captain of Eccowasin 4. Susie. MARIAN TILLEY STONEY Ariston. LOGOS II 1,3, Layout Editor 4; AFS 1; French Club 1,2,3,4; Art Club 1,2,3,4; Cum Laude 3, President 4; Mu Alpha Theta 3,4; French Honor Society 3.4; Fellowship 1,2,3,4; Sophie Dobson Award 1,2,3; Art Award 1,2; National Merit Finalist 4. Marian. GRETCHEN STRAYHORN Triad. Class Secretary 4; JCL 1; Treasurer 2,3; Art Club 4; Athletic Association 2,3,4; Fellowship 1,2,3,4; Soccer 1,2,3, Captain 4; Basketball 1; Eccowasin Captain 4. Gretchen. SUSAN SUMMAR Angkor. LOGOS II 3,4; AFS 1,2,3,4; French Club 1,2,3; Key Club 1; Art Club 1; Outing Club 1,2; Fellowship 1,2; Volleyball 1; Basketball 1; Honeybear Mascot 3. Susan. MARGARET HOLMES TEAS Triad. AFS 3,4; FEC 4; Spanish Club 1,2,3; Key Club 2; Art Club 1; Outing Club 1; Fellowship 1,2,3,4; Jazz 1,2,3,4; Modern 1,2,3,4. Margo. NOEL LEE THOMAS Triad. LOGOS II 4; AFS 1,2,3; FEC 4; French Club 1,2,3,4; Art Club 1; Playmakers 1,2,3,4; Thespians 2,3,4; Fellowship 1,2,3,4. Noel. JULIA GAIL TONELSON Ariston. LOGOS II 2,3,4; French Club 3,4; Art Club 1; Playmakers 1,2,3,4; Chorus 2,3,4; Outing Club 1,2; Thespians 1,2,3,4. Julia. CAROLINE RENEE VAN Triad. Class Sergeant-at-Arms 2,3,4; MILESTONES 2,3, Photography Editor 4; LOGOS II 3, Layout Editor 4; AFS 1,2,3; French Club 1,2,3; Key Club 1; Outing Club 1,2,3; Cum Laude 3,4; Mu Alpha Theta 3,4; Quill and Scroll 3,4; French Honor Society 1,2,3,4; Fellowship 1,2,3,4; Basketball 2; National French Exam Seventh 1, Fourth 2, Third 3; National Merit Finalist 3. Caroline. HAYLEE ADELE WADDEY Angkor. Class Athletic Association Representative 3; AFS 1,2, Publicity 3, Vice- President 4; FEC Vice-President 4; French Club 1,2,3, Vice-President 4; Key Club 1,2,3, Senior Representative 4; Mu Alpha Theta 3,4; Volleyball 1,3,4; Basketball 1,2,3,4. Haylee. WENDY WALLIS WARREN Eccowasin. AFS 1,2,3; French Club 1,2; Outing Club 1; FEC 4; Fellowship 1,2,4; Freshman Cheerleader; Jazz 1,2,3,4. Wendy. ELIZABETH ASHLEY WEIGEL Triad. LOGOS II 3; AFS 1,2,3; FEC 4; French Club 1,2,3,4; Key Club 2,3, Vice-President 4; Outing Club 1,2; Fellowship 1,2,3,4; Jazz 3,4. Ashley. LORETTA KATHERINE WILSON Ariston. Student Council 3,4; French Club 1,2,3; Art Club 1,2,3, President 4; Playmakers 2,3,4; Outing Club 1,2; Mu Alpha Theta 3,4; Thespians 3,4; Class Spirit Award 3; Soccer 1; Intramural Captain 4; Art Award 2,3; National Merit Finalist 4. Lori Kay. CECILIA WONG Eccowasin. Class Secretary 2; Class Vice- President 3; MILESTONES 2,3, Layout Editor 4; LOGOS II 1, Layout Editor 2, Co-Editor-In- Its Mark on School Chief 3, News Editor 4; Penstaff 2,3,4; Honor Second Place; Tennessee High School press Commendation 3; Maxima Cum Laude, Council 1,3, Vice-President 4; JCL 4, Vice- Association 2,3,4; Seven Year Club 4; Optimist National Latin Exam 1,2; Magna Cum Laude, President 1, President 2,3; Art Club 2,3,4; Club Oratorial Award Second Place 2; National Latin Exam; Gibson/Gannett National Art Honor Society 2,3,4; Cum Laude National Forensic League Degree of Merit 3; Christmas Art Awards Contest First in Region, 4; Mu Alpha Thea 3,4; Quill and Scroll 3,4; Art Achievement Awards 2,3; Volunteer Second in Nation 4; Scholastic Art Awards Debate Club 2,3; Yale Book Award 3; Journalism Workshop Layout Award First in Honorable Mention 4; Appreciation Award National Merit Commendee 4; 32 MTSEF State 2; Eta Sigma Phi Letter of from Junior Classical League 3. Cecilia. G Brooks Appelbaum English. Princeton University, B.A, Ray Smith Berry Music, Music History, Chorus. Randoiph- Macon College, B.A.; University of North Carolina, M.A. Michael Wickham Bouton Chairman of Social Sciences Department. History. Denison University, B.A.; Purdue University, M.A.; Illinois State University, D.A. Marie Fitzgerald Burr Mathematics. Vanderbilt University, B.A.; Tennessee State University, M.A. Sharon Lehman Charney Chairman of Art Department. Art. Carnegie- Mellon University, B.F.A.; University of Wisconsin, M.A. Merrie Morissey Clarke History. Vanderbilt University, B.A.; George Peabody College, M.S. Marion Pickering Couch Spanish. University of Iowa, B.A., M.A.; Mexico City College; El Instituto De Filolgia Hispanica, Saltillo, Mexico; El Instituto Iberomericano, Madrid, Spain. Sandra Wagoner Davis Communications Skills, Acting. Vanderbilt University M.A. in progress. Nancy White Duvier History. Vanderbilt University, B.A. Stephen Farrand Latin. Amherst College, B.A.; American School of Classical Studies, Athens, Greece; Russian School of Norwich University; Cornell University Ph.D. in progress. Carolyn Margaret Felkel Biology. Coker College, B.A.; Vanderbilt University, M.A.; Gulf Coast Research Laboratory; University of New Mexico. Mary Springs Foster French. Vanderbilt University, B.S., M.A.T.; Vanderbilt-in-France at Aix-en-Provence. Raymond-Jean Frontain English. Marist College, B.A.; Purdue University, M.A., Ph.D. Emily Bibbins Fuller Mathematics. Agnes Scott College, B.A.; Middle Tennessee State University. Donna Kaye Fulton English. Rhodes College, B.A.; New York University, M.A. Peter Goodwin Art. University of Alabama, B.A., B.F.A., M.A. Stephanie Smithley Hamilton Dance. Memphis State University; Saint Louis University. Jess Hill Mathematics. University of the South, B.A.; Vanderbilt University, M.Ed. Heath Jones Mathematics, Physics. Emory and Henry College, B.A.; Liniversity of Tennessee, M.S.; Vanderbilt Liniversity M.A., Ph.D. in progress. Ethel Levin Krasney Chemistry. University of Virginia, B.A.; Virginia Commonwealth University, B.S.; Vanderbilt University, M.S. William Alexander Lauderdale French. Southwestern University, B.A.; Vanderbilt University, M.A.T. Institute for American Studies, France. Sally LIptegrove Lee Mathematics. Sweetbriar College, B.A.; Vanderbilt Liniversity, M.A.T. Mary Lee Mathews Manier Librarian. Vanderbilt Liniversity, B.A.; George Peabody College, M.L.S. Leslie Matthews Dance, Body Dynamics. University of Tennessee; New Mexico State University, B.S. Studies with Tandy Beal and Eric Hawkins. Faculty Proves Dan McMahan Plant Manager. Middle Tennessee State University, B.S. Patsy Neblett Moran Chairman of Physical Education Department. Physical Education. Ward-Belmont College; George Peabody College, B.S. Georgianne Moran Vanderbilt, B.S. Karen Rom Nash Science. Duke University, B.S., M.A.T.; University of North Carolina. Betty Latham Nelson English. Vanderbilt University, B.A. Jane Spotts Norris Biology, Chemistry. Carnegie-Mellon University, B.F.A.; George Peabody College, B.S.; Vanderbilt University, M.S. Carol Chambers Oxley Chairman of Mathematics Department. Geometry, Precalculus, Calculus. Union University, B.S.; Vanderbilt University, M.A. Alison Pagliara U. of Missouri, BA Robert Parsons English. University of Connecticut, B.A.; Trinity College, M.A.; Duke University, Ph.D. Laurie Postlewate French. Southern Methodist University, B.A.; New York University, M.A., Ph.D. in progress. Its Credibility Ann Poteet Typing, University of North Carolina, B.S. Nan Reed Belmont College, AA George Peabody College, B.S. Nancy Rumsey Librarian. George Peabody College, B.S., M.L.S. Susan Kaufman Russ Director of Athletics. Physical Education. Murray State University, B.S., M.A. Nan Norman Russell English, Speech, Study Skills. Vanderbilt University, B.A. Elizabeth Thomas TurnbuU Assistant to the Headmaster. History. Davidson College, A.B.; Vanderbilt University, M.A. in progress; Tennessee State University, M. Ed. in progress. Gordon Alexander TurnbuU English. Davidson College, A.B.; Vanderbilt University, M.A. in progress. Paul-Leon Tuzeneu Chairman of Modern Languages Department. French. Monmouth College, B.A.; LIniversity of North Carolina, M.A.: LIniversite McGill, Montreal; LIniversitaet Trier. Susan Woodward Walker Biology, Wesleyan College, A.B.; Old Dominion University, M.S. Joyce Crutcher Ward Latin. Randolph-Macon College; George Peabody College, B.A.; University of Tennessee; Tennessee State University. James Warren Duke University, AB Louise Parker Wills Mathematics. Vanderbilt University, B.A.; University of Tennessee. Frances Eugenia Wynne History. Vanderbilt University, B.A.; Tennessee State University, M.Ed. Thomas Daniel Young English. Miami University at Ohio, M.A.; Vanderbilt LIniversity, B.A., Ph.D. in progress. Let's Take ADMINISTRATION Ayers, Mrs 22 Baughman, Mrs 19, 62, 136 Brown, Mrs 20,68 Fessey, Miss 18 FuUer, Mrs 20, 25, 32 Green, Mrs 22 Herring, Miss 21 Mabry, Mrs 22 Nichols, Mrs 21 Steele, Mrs 21, 137 TurnbuU, Mrs 19, 26 Webb, Mrs 22 Wood, Mr 18, 129, 136, 137 ADVERTISEMENTS Aladdin Resources 195 The American Artisan 204 Beau Glover 205 Benetton 201 The Briarpatch 204 The Bundy Box 203 Carmen's 207 C Christie's Clothiers 196 Everett Holzapfel 203 Extras and Essentials 198 The Fabric House 200 Frank's Custom Frames 202 Gingiss Formal Wear 197 Haagen Dazs 198 Harpeth Hall Board of Trustees 194 Hart Hardware 202 Hour Glass Antiques 203 Lovejoy 200 Mill's Bookstore 203 Nettle Creek Shop 202 New Tech Communications 202 O'Charley's 200 The Orientaste 198 Pappagallo 203 Philippe Roget 198 Phillips and Quarrel's 203 Phillip's Toy Mart 198 Private Edition 205 Professional Patrons 194 The Shoe Fixer 200 Shoney's 202 Sisters 199 Sleep in the Other Room 197 Soft Shoe 201 Spell's 202 Temptations Interiors and Antiques 197 Wolk Jewelers 200 SENIORS Altenbern, Anne 33, 90, 143, 9 Amacher, Jenny 33, 137, 145 Baron, Jennifer 33, 159 Bass, Elizabeth.... 33, 32, 112, 113, 140, 143, 147, 196, 212 Betty, Virginia 33, 199 Blevins.JiU 33, 143, 159, 168 Bond, Gloriane 34, 54, 143, 209 Bowman, Annabelle 34 Bradshaw, Virginia Lee 34, 90, 143 Breuss, Kristin 34, 110, 111, 136, 138, 139 Brown, Nancy 32, 34, 106, 110, 111, 114, 140, 143 Brown, Nina 34, 112, 113, 136, 143, 212 Bryan, Betsey 35, 54, 90, 94, 126, 127, 136, 143, 144, 168, 176, 210 Bryant, Andrea 35, 143 Carlsen, Andrea 35, 91, 136, 138, 143, 166, 212 Carr, Sarah 35, 159 Carter, Andrea 35, 140, 145, 196 Cavin, Carol 32, 35, 90, 94, 1.36, 138, 140, 154, 155, 157, 168, 196, 208 Charney. Tamar 36, 90, 91, 128 Clarke, Carey 36 Collins, Katherine 36, 143, 159 Colton, Candy 36, 143 Cothran. Cindy 36, 143, 159 Cotton, Elizabeth 36,90,91, 136, 143 Cox, EUie 37, 143 Cox, Susie 37, 95, 112, 143, 159, 196 Cummins, Devereux 37, 90, 127, 136, 143, 159, 212 Darragh, Sarah 37 Denton, Donna 37, S>4, 144, 207 Dolittle, Lauren 37, 137, 143, 168 Doyle, Carrie 38, 112, 113, 143, 145, 147 Elson, Susie 38 Felts, Dawn 32, 38, 140, 143 Fischer, Carolyn 38, 91, 94, 95, 136, 154, 157, 176 Frist, Corinne 38, 143, 210 Hagewood, Dallas 38, 91, 94, 143, 144, 154, 155, 176 Harris, Meredith 39, 136, 157 Hitt, Ashley 39, 128. 137, 143, 154, 155, 176 Houghland, Rene 159 Jones, Kathie 39, 55, 84, 91, 94, 95, 137, 144, 154, 168, 176 Kanady, Cathy 39, 55, 90, 91, 143, 168 Kennedy, Betsy 39, 143 Kirby, Kristin 40, 143, 159 Kirkpatrick, Noel 40, 55,95, 137 Lamb, Brenda 40, 143, 166 Loomis, Jennifer 40, 112. 113 Martin, Shelly 40, 128, 159 X)aU is (X lOeircO). Martinez, Elizabeth 40, 54, 84, 91, 143, 166 Mays, Lee 41, 54, 131, 143 McDowell, Traci 41, 91, 159 McMurray, Vicki.41, 55, 94, 143, 144, 154, 155, 168, 176 McNamee, Trish 41, 110, 143 Miller, Beth 41, 159 Moore, Anne 41, 95, 110, 111, 143, 147 Nameth, Cynthia 42, 143, 159 Nichols, Jennifer 42, 159 Overton, Shan 32, 42, 94, 128, 130, 136, 143, 144 Oxford, Drewry 42 Palmer, Margaret 42 Perkins, Julie. 42, 90, 91, 126, 136, 140, 143, 166, 168, 169 Polk, Page 43, HO, 143 Sandidge, Beth 43, 159 Sarratt, Mary 43, 137, 143 Saturn, Jacqueline 43, 143 Sergent, Ellen 43, 143, 159, 212 Simmons, Alison 43, 95, 139 Sloan, Dillie 44, 143, 145 Stevens, Susie 44, 110, Ul, 136, 143, 159, 207. 212 Stoney, Marian 44, 91, 140, 143, 157 Strayhorn, Gretchen 32, 44, 112, 143, 147 Summar, Susan 44 Teas, Margo 44, 204, 212 Thomas, Noel 45, 137, 143, 159 Tonelson. Julia 45, 94, 140, 144, 154, 159, 168, 176 Van, Caroline 32, 45, 91, 136, 143, 159, 166 Waddey, Haylee 45, 95, 110, 114, 140, 143, 145 Warren, Wendy 45, 136, 140. 143 Weigel, Ashley 45, 95, 140, 159, 213 Wilson, Lori Kay 46, 140, 143, 159, 168, 169 Wong, Cecilia 46, 90, 91 Juniors Allen, Regina 56, 90, 158 Altemeier, Leah 56, 61, 207 Baker, Buffy 56, 58 Baker, Mimi 56, 219 Barnett, Beth 56, 159 Berry, Beth 56, 112, 113, 114 Betts, Jennifer 56, 100 Boklage, Andi 56, 112, 113 Bookout, Darcy 56, 58,90, 158 Bourlakas, Catrina 56, 58 Breinig, Miriam 56, 94 Brown, Anne 56 Bruce, Kelli 57 Bryan, Wendy 57 Carney, Catherine 57, 58, 90, 159 Coker, Chandler 57, 157 Crawford. Ellen 57, 159, 164 Culp, Suzanne 57, 60, 90, 207 Dale, Lezley 57, 110, 111 Dolan, Maria 57,94, 124, 155 Dowsett, Christie 57 Durst, Tricia 57, 90, 94, 154, 155, 207 Evers, Mary Frances 57 Flores, Leigh 57, 207 Fort, Margo 58, 207 Francis, Laura 58, 95, 110, 111, 159 Frey, Rachel 58, 90, 138 Fuller, Holley 58, 112 Gardner, Ashley 58, 159 Gaw, Erin 58 Halachmi, Sandy 58, 94 Haley, Monica 58, 60, 127, 138, 145 Hardison, Sarah 58, 95, 108, 109, 159 Holcomb, Lori 58 HoUyday, Heather 58 Honicker, Vanessa 58 Huffstutler, Julie 59 One Last Look Jackson. Kathy 59, 145 Jones, Jessy 59 Jones, Marce 59, 112, 113, 207 Lampton, Mary Wendell 59 Larish, Becky 58, 59, 159 Lenderman, Chloe 59, 94, 112, 113, 147, 154, 199 Little, Leanne 59, 84, 91, 207 Matter, Laura 59, 158 Mauricio, Ditas 59, 60, 90 Maynard, Debbie 59, 61 McLaughlin, Susan 59 Miller, Jennifer 59 Mitchell, Beth 59, 90, 94, 129 Mitchell, Kristin 59, 108, 109, 114, 167 Nelson, Ellen 59, 110, 136, 139, 218 Niclson, Britt 60, 159 Oliver, Kim 58, 60, 108 Orcutt, Kristin 58, 108 Paulitschke, Julia 60 Rembert, Sara 57, 60, 90 Russell, Grace 60, 106, 110, 114, 136, 145, 167, 218 Russell, Melanie 60, 112, 113, 138 Schweikert, Beth 60, 84, 138 Shacklett, Jolie 60, 138, 207 Silva, Ali 56, 60, 112, 113, 159 Smith, Anne 56, 60, 114, 218 Spengler, Christy 60, 84 Stone, Kristine 61, 166, 207 Stuart, Susan 61, 207 Sullins, Stacey 56, 61, 132, 166 Tate, Jennifer 61 Thomas, Elizabeth 58, 61 Triplett, Beth 61 Varallo, Christina 61 Walker, Julie 61 Watson, Becky 56, 61, 112, 114, 138 Wattleworth, Susan 56, 61, 110, 111, 138, 139, 167 Welhoelter, Amy 61, 106, 110, 114 Williams, Missy 61, 127 SOPHOMORES Armistead, Valeria (,2 Averbuch, Cynthia 62, 147 Barfield, Mary Lauren 62 Batey, Lethia 62 Berkon, Elyse 62, 66 Blaufuss, Beth 62, 145, 95 Bond, Becky 62, 207 Bouchard, Lynn 62 Braden, Jennifer 62 Breinig, Anne 62 Brooks, Andrea 62 Bryan, Berry 62 Bryan, Mary 63 Bullard, Lisa 63 Burke, Jennifer 63 Caldwell, Barry 63 Campbell, Robin 63 Cantrell, Julie 63 168 Carlton, Katie 63 Carroll, Maria 63 Chase, Anna 63 Coleman, Margo 63 Collins, Tina 63, 94, 154 Creagh, Catherine 63 66 Crook, Anne 63. 66, 112, 156 Crowe, Joanna 63 Crutchfield, Christy 63 Cummings, Allison 63, 108 Daane, Olivia 63, 139, 176 Dietrich, Kristin 63, 145, 139 Dismukes, Tara 63, 66 Doochin, Karen 63 Doyle, Kelly 64, 147 Dukes, Lisa 64 Funderburk, Beth 64 Goldberg, Abigail 64, 90, 94, 129, 154 Graber, Susie 64, 66 Greer, Karen 64, 139, 108, 94, 154 Hale, Ginger 64 Hall, Holly 64 Hamling, Kathy 64, 66, 139, 159 Hampton, Lynne 64, 90 Hardin, Katie 64, 145, 167 Harris, Hayden 64, 144, 94, 154 Hendrick, Amy 64, 176, 207 Holbrook, Kristi 64, 147, 108 Jones, Bonnie 64, 66, 112, 113, 176 Jones, Meredith 65, 94, 154, 155 Kirchner, Lisa 65, 66 Larkin, Stacey..... 65, 124, 133 Ledyard, Dabney 65, 139 Lenderman, Wynne 65 MacKenzie, Shana 65 Maddox, Leslie 65 Maddux, Meg 65 Marney, Annis 65, 90, 108, 156 Mayes, Catherine 65, 90 McDougall, Katie 65, 66, 112, 95, 156, 207 Mclnnis, Mary Lee 65 McRedmond, Jennifer 65 Mills, Sarah 65 Monk, Cappy 62, 65, 166 Moroney, Erin 65, 110 Morns, Sarah 65, 139, 114, 156, 128, 167 Nash, Sarah 66, 110, HI Nichols, Betsy 66, 166 Norton, Ashley 66 Ozier, Mary Ann 66, 114, 112 Ptomey, Patricia 66 Rechter, Jennifer 66 Robinson, Eve 62, 66, 166 Robmson, Lyn 66, 90 Rosen, Lauren 66 Rosenblum, Marci 66, 94, 154 Safer, Traci 66 Sawhney, Charleen 66, 129 Schmitt, Kelley 62, 66, 114, 167 Sharp, Christy 66, 154 Shear, Holly 65, 66 Simons, Adele 65, 66 Simpkins, Paige 67 Smith, Ehzabeth 67, 136 Smith, Ramie 67, 114, 112, 113, 156, 166 Stach, Susie 67 Stanton, Alex 62, 67 Suffridge, Dana 67, 145 Teloh, Sally 67 Thomas, Dana 62, 67, 199 Trabue, Julia 67 Trost, Edith 67, 156 Tynes, Christy 67 Vaughn, Claire 67, 114, 112, 113 Weaver, Collins 67, 66, 112 Williams. Annie B 62, 67, 138, 90 Williams, Missy 67, 219 Williams, Terrell 67 Wood, Nancy 67, 112, 207 Woods, Ashley 67 Wright, Jeanie 67, 154 Growdon, Robyn 64, 94, 144, 154 FRESHMEN Abbey. Diane 68, 138 Abram, Jessie 68 Adams, Tina 68, 146 Armfield, Suzanne 68, 134 Ayers, Margie 68, 94, 114, 154, 156 Bailey, Shelby 68, 133 Benning, Libby 68, 94, 108, 144, 146, 154 Braden, Katie 68, 110, 114 Brown. Shelly 68 Brown, Susannah 68 Carothcrs, Caroline 68, 94, 154 Carroll, Sarah 68, 110 Chang, Susan 69, 138 Coker, Shawn 69, 110 Connelly, Maria 69, 112, 114 Crowell, Mary Margaret 69, 94, 110, 114, 144, 154 Davis, Kate 69 DeFrance, Samantha 69 Dismukes, Karen 69, 139 Doss, Bonita 69 Dunlop, Katy 69, 110 Farnette, Jennifer 69 Ferragina, Paige 69, 91, 122, 199 Fleming, Kiley 69, 110 Fly, Susan 70 Foust, Amy 70. 94, 146, 154 Fuqua, Eleanor 70, 114, 138 Goodstein, Stacy 70, I39 Gutow. Jessica 70, 164 Harris, Harkness 70, 112, 113, 114 Hartzog, Julie 70, 94 Hendrickson, Alice 70, 139 Hightower, Anne 70, 94, 110, 154 Hodde, Shawn 70, 112, 114 Hollificld, Catharine 70 Holt, Marion 70 Johnston, Christine 71, 146 Jones, Eleanor 68, 71, 94, 122, 144, 154 Karrels, Jennie 71, 94, 144 Kennedy, Carol 71 Kennedy, Katherine 71, 110 King, Lindsay 71 Lindahl, Jennifer 71, 146 Maddin, Betsy 68, 71 Madson, Mindy 71, 139 Maguire, Ellen 71, 94, 164 Miller, Rebecca 71, 143 Murray, Carter 71, 94, 154 Nelson, Carrington 71, 108, 139, 147, 166 Palmer, Carolyn 71, 154 Parker, Adrienne 71, 110, 114 Petznick, Ware 71, 90, 114 Pickard, Ginger 72 Potanin, Anastasia 72, 145 Riven, Julie 72, 114 Rose, Jennifer 72, 94, 110, 147, 155 Ruccio, Sarah 72, 94, 154, 199 Russell, Canyn 72, 110, 122, 166 Saturn, Samantha 68, 72 Sheffield, Stephanie 72 Sitton, Kara 72,94, 138, 154 Smith, Allison 72 Smith, Amory 72, 68, 176 Smith, Carrie 72, 134, 139 Sprouse, Sally 73, 114 Stockard, Suzanne 73, 114 StoU, Erica 73, 94, 154, 164 SuUins, Beth 73 Sundell, Ann-Kristin 73 Walker, Jenny 73, UO Warren, Rebekah 73 Wentworth, Michelle 73, 146 Wiesman, Lawrie 73 Wirth, Margaret 73, 156 EIGHTH GRADE Ahem, Kirkland 74 Allen, Laura 74, 161 Anderson, MoUie 74, UO Baron, Courtnay 74, 110, 162 Blaufuss, Anne 74 Caldwell, Kathy 74 Carroll, DeDe 74, 115 Coker, Courtney 24, 74, 109, 112, 115. 109 Creagh, Susie 74, 77. 109, UO, 112. 142 Curtis. Cynthia Ann 74 Doochin, Julie 74, 161 Duling, Shea 74, 109, 161 Eaden, Abbay 75 Edwards, Elizabeth 74, 75, 161, 162 Emerson, Mandy 75 Frazer, Genny 75, 109 Gaw, Laura 75, 109, UO Graham, Brooke 75 Greene, Rebecca 75, 77, UO, 115 Hodde, Ashley 75, UO, 112 Jack, Laura 75 Key, Jennifer 75, 109 Kidney, Alison 75 Kirk, Julia 75, 76, 112 Mathes, Christin 76, UO, 112 Mathews, Manda 76 Monk, Cami 76, 161, 162 Napier, Charlotte 76, 77, 109 Nichols, Amy 76 Nielsen, Marguerite 74, 76, 77, 163 Oliver, Carrie 76, 109 Overton, Ginny 76, 142, 161 Overton, Karen 76 Ozgener, Aylin 76, 161 Peker, Victoria 76, 142 Polk, Murray 76, 109, UO, 112 Prosser, Ann 76, 109, UO, 112, 115 Rather, Beth 74, 76, 109 Sears, Holly 76, 109 Sharp, Brent 76 Shiao, Lihbin 77 Smith, Stephanie 77 Sorey, Scarlett 77, UO Stanton, Diana 77, 109, 161 Summar, Noel Anne 74, 77 Sutherland, Julia 77, 109, 160, 161, 163 Tongratanasiri, Michelle 77 Trabue, Beth 77, 109, 115, 161 Wallace, Alaine 77, 109, 112 Wilk, Kate 77 Williams, Amy 76, 77, 109, 160 Wimberly. Mary Donna 77, 161 Winson, Melinda 77 Woods, Grayson 77, 109, 161 Yates, Carrie 77, 144 York, Emily 77, 81, 161 SEVENTH GRADE Asbury, Amy 78 Asbury, Kati 78, 160 Barker, Leah 78 Bathrick, Carroll 78, 160 Battis, Suzanne 78 Let's Take Baughman, Ann 78, UO, 112, 143 Binkley, Holly 78 Bourke, AUyson 78, 80 Branham, Elizabeth 78, 162 Brooks, Alison 78, 109, UO, 112, 115, 160 Chilton, Courtenay 66, 78, 109 Collin, Lisa 78, 81 Creson, Marychar 79, 109, 112, 142 Derryberry, Missy 79 Downey, Dawn 79, 160 Englert, Mary Carmen 79, U5, 160 Falk, Kathy 79, 160, 162 Gardner, Janet 79, 160 GuUatte, Erika 79, UO, 115, 160 Gunn, Caney 79, 115, 160 Haynes, Emily 78, 79, 109, 112 Henley, Heather 79 Herbert, Alva 79, 81 Inman, Kelly Ann 79. 112 James, Mary Catherine 80, 160 Johnson, Sara 78, 80, 162 Joyner, Susan 80, 112, 162 Kane, Mary Blythe 80 Kenner, Mary Clay 80 Kneeland, Kristen 80, 160 McDiU, Katie 80, 160, 163 McLeod, Dotsie 80, UO, 112, 115 Meyer, Molly 80, 115, 160 Miller, Diane 78, 80, 81, 160 Moulton, Susan 78, 80, 81, 112 Nichols, Anna 80, 162 Nichols, Mary 80, 160 Perry, Catherine 80, 160 Petrie. Lainie 80 Polk. Nikki 80 Preston. Vicki 81 Russell, Mary Price 77, 81, 109, 112, 160 Scarlett, Tara 81 Simons, Dede 78, 81, 109, 112, 160, 162 Stallings, Christy 81, 109, 160 Tackett, Holly 81, 112, 115, 160 LIpadhyaya, Anjali 81, 160 Walden, Amantha 78, 80, 81 Weigel, Meredith 80, 81, 139 Westlake, Sally 81 Williams, Courtenay 81, 109, 162 Wong, Cynthia 81, 160 Ziegler, Laura 81 SIXTH GRADE Baldree, Emily 82, 109 Brooks, Ashley 82 Brooks. Mary Evelyn 82, 162 Brown, Brooke 82 Brown, Happy 81, 82, 109 Davis, Emily 82, 162 Davis, Sarah 82, 162 Douglass, Claudia 82, 109, 112 Durham. Leslie 82 Emerson, Kara 82 Estes, Kathy 82 Farringer, Jennifer 82, 112 Friedman, Jana 83, 162 Gilliland, Karen 83 Hagan, Caroline 82, 83, 109 Hamilton. Amy 83 Haslam, Amanda 83, 162 Hopper, Mari-Kate 83, 109 Jackson, Kimberly 83, 109 Jones, Laura 82, 83 Kasselberg, Jill 83 London, Erin 83 One Last Look Palmer, Meredith 83, 109 Robinson, Tracey 83 Rochford, Elizabeth 83, 162 Safer, Mindy 83 Simpson, Shannon 81, 83, 109 ThrailkiU, Maria 83 Titus, Daphne 83 Tschaepe, Nikoi 83 Waugh,Jean Ellen 83, 109, 112 EVENTS AAA Conference 141 All Club Picnic 180, 181 Arts Masquerade 177 Back-to-School Party 139 Building Dedication 143 Club Challenges 147 Dance Concert 174, 175 Dessert Fest 165 Eighth Grade Combo 161 Fall Assemblies 150, 151 Father-Daughter Banquet 176 EEC Celebrations 148, 149 George Washington Day 160 GLORIA 154, 155 Graduation 188, 189, 190, 191 Graduation Awards 187 Grandmother's Tea 142 Halloween Party 145 Katie Wray 186 LADIES OF THE JURY 168, 169 Lady of the Hall 185 Leadership Conference 136 Masquerade Dance 146 Middle School Honor Day 178, 179 OKLAHOMA 152, 153 Orientation 138 Prom 172, 173 Puttin' on the Ritz 144 Registration 137 Round-up 170 Senior Banquet 182, 183 Senior Week 14 Sports Banquet 121 Spring Assemblies 166, 167 Step Singing 184 Surfin' Safari 164 Ward Belmont Reunion 171 Winterim 156, 157, 158, 159 WIZARD OF OZ 162, 163 FACULTY Appelbaum, Ms. Brooks 23, 90, 132, 136 Berry, Mrs, Ray 28, 143, 144 Bouton, Dr. Michael 26 Charney, Mrs. Sharon 28, 143 Couch, Mrs. Marion 24 Davis, Mrs. Sandra 28 Felkel, Miss Carolyn 27, 56, 166 Foster, Mrs. Mary Springs 24, 138, 167, 218 Farrand, Mr. Steve 24, 137, 143 Frontain, Dr. Raymond 23, 132 Fuller, Mrs. Emily 20, 25, 32 Goodwin, Mr. Peter 28, 156 Hamilton, Mrs. Stephanie 28 Hill, Mrs. Jess 25, 133 Jones, Mr. Heath 25, 27, 32, 108, 136, 140 Krasney, Mrs. EUie 27, 62, 133 Manier. Mrs. Mary Lee 22 Matthews, Ms. Leslie 28, 159 Moran, Miss Georgianne 28, 110, 115 Moran, Mrs. Pat 28, 56, 144 Norris, Mrs. Jane 27, 95, 136 Oxiey, Mrs. Carol 25 Pagliara, Mrs. Alison 25, 132 Parsons, Dr. Bob 23, 143, 218 Postlewate, Ms. Laurie 24, 132, 166, 218 Poteet, Mrs. Ann 23 Rumsey, Mrs. Nancy 22 Russ, Mrs. Susan 28, 108, 147 Russell, Mrs. Nan 28 Turnbull, Mrs. Betsy 19, 26 TurnbuU. Mr. Gordon 23, 68, 94, 112, 113, 166, 219 Tuzeneu. Mr. Paul 24, 124, 129, 132, 159, 218 Walker. Mrs. Susan 27 Warren, Mr. Jim 26, 114, 133, 137 Wills. Mrs. Louise 25. 95 Young, Mr. Tom 2, 3, 23, 114, 137, 219 MIDDLE SCHOOL FACULTY Burr, Mrs. Mane 25, 109 Clark, Mrs. Merrie 26 Duvier, Mrs. Nancy 26, 109 Fulton, Mrs. Donna Kaye 23 Lauderdale, Mr. Bill 24, 144 Lee, Mrs. Sally 25 Nash, Mrs. Karen 27 Nelson, Mrs. Betty 23 Ward. Mrs. Joyce 25, 95 ORGANIZATIONS Art Club 92 Chorus 94 Cum Laude 88 Dance Clubs 98, 99 FEC 96 French Club 96 Freshman Cheerleaders 101 Greenie-Meanies 103 Greyhounds 10 Junior Honor Council 87 Junior Classical League 97 Key Club 95 Logos II 91 Middle School Angkor 105 Middle School Ariston 104 Middle School Cheerleaders 101 Middle School Eccowasin 105 Middle School French Club 102 Middle School Latin 102 Middle School Student Council 86 Middle School Triad 104 MILESTONES 90 Mu Alpha Theta 88 Outing Club 95 Penstaff 92 Playmakers 93 Quill and Scroll 89 Quiz Bowl 94 Societe Honoraire de Francais 89 Spanish Club 97 Student Council 86 Varsity Cheerleaders 100 Editors' Note "Of Modern Poetry" The poem of the mind in the act of finding What will suffice. It has not always had To find: the scene was set; it replaced what Was in the script. ^ To something else. Its past was a souvenir It has to be living, to learn the speech of the place It has to face the men of the time and to meet The women of the time. It has to think about war And it has to find what will suffice. It has To construct a new stage. It has to be on that stage And, like an insatiable actor, slowly and With meditation, speak words that in the ear. In the delicatest ear of the mind, repeat, Exactly, that which it wants to hear, at the sound Of which, an invisible audience listens, Not to the play, but to itself, expressed In an emotion as of two people, as of two Emotions becoming one. The actor is A metaphysician in the dark, twanging An instrument, twanging a wiry string that gives Sounds passing through sudden tightnesses, wholly Containing the mind, below which it cannot descend. Beyond which it has no will to rise. Be the finding of a satisfaction, and may Be of a man skating, a woman dancing, a woman Combing. The poem of the act of the mind. Then the theatre was changed * It must -Wallace Stevens The process of learning involves much more than academics, especially at Harpeth Hall. Whether it be through the participation in an athletic event, a play, or a math contest, this school has broadened the minds and spirits of all members of the Harpeth Hall community — including teachers, parents, and students. Diversity makes Harpeth Hall a fertile ground for the education of many eager minds. It is with this idea in mind that we, the Editors of MILESTONES 1986, have chosen learning as its theme. We hope to leave with you a better understanding of the Harpeth Hall education. Betsey Bryan Copy Editor Tamar Charney Photography Director Elizabeth Cotton Administrative Editor Devereux Cummins Ad Editor Carolyn Van Photography Editor , % Cecilia Wong Layout Editor The MILESTONES editors would like to thank Mr. Togue Uchida for all his help with the pictures; Mrs. Betsy Turnbull for her patience and advice; Mr. Bill Benson of Herff-Jones for his support; Ms. Brooks Appelbaum for her guidance and enthusiasm. Quotations cited are from Joseph Addison and Sir Philip Sidney. MILESTONES 1986 is a publication of Harpeth Hall School, Nashville, T nessee, printed by Herff-Jones Yearbooks.