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Full text of "Milestones 2004"

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NO THRU TRAFFIC 

Access to Upper School 

Souby Hall and McMurry 

Center available through 

rear of campus via 

Esteswood Avenue. 





Semories 14 

special events 



fielationships 80 

class 



firiendships 260 

clubs 



iMuscles 276 
sports 



E3asterpieces 330 

fine arts 






Bar Budget 353 Q 

ads /senior half pages y f~; :l g p 



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2003-2004 
Volume LXXX 



EEflestones 

The Harpeth Hall 
3801 Hobbs Roac 
Nashville, TN 37 
615.297.9543 
http: / / hh.harpef 
Ms. Ann Teaff, ¥ 
Students: 512 J 
Faculty and St' 



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itinue qi 

jtes at the intersex 

Ipropriately called, opened its doors to 161 stud tsand 15 fac 
|ildings: Souby Hall and a small utility buiS' a* became th 

ifjs true tohti mission of providing an exct education t 

fam^tically since the school's opening days. As tl picture illus 
lly m nature a|H|d nl||§it been expanded, Gi I the past io 

physically 
bfildings . oe Carell 

p -y and info ten Serving as hub of 

technology support team, the Ann Scott Carell Library is a 20,0< 
19,000 volumes and access to more than 1,000 periodicals. In 20' 
'84, the Ingram Charitable Fund donated $5 million o 1 
facilities for the entire visual arts department and has all 
Dugan Davis Soccer and Track Complex, made possible by the d 



1, former faculty, parents, and concerned citizens took action 
instituti' to replace the old school. Motivated by a sense of urgency to 

Nashville leaders purchased the twenty-six acre estate of P.M. 

Avenue. On September 17, 1951, "Little Harpeth," as the school was 

ftr , th 1 nd 15 faculty members. The campus then consisted of onlv two | 




lay, over fifty years later, the school 
he campus, however, has changed 
ampus in the 1960s was still surroun 
tever, the school has been expanding 
n campus continue to be upgraded an 
*ift to Harpeth Hall to build a new 
jusing the school's network and 
ity, which currently contains some 
ection of alumna Robin Ingram Patton 
iter. This center provides state-of-the art 
idate all visual arts under one roof. The 
Davis family, was also completed in 
eting rooms, trainer's office, and 



I, the construction has been non-stop, but very 
tics to flourish. The most recent 
Smith Middle School. The 56,000 square-fi 
i - 'rea, a cafe, and new dining hall, is 



assemble 

evolve 

uildin 




As students, it is easy to take our amazing resources for 
granted. For every brick there is a story and for every window 
there is a future. 

The Upper School classrooms are in three main 
buildings, Massey, Wallace and Patton. Massey, which houses 
the math and science departments, is named in honor of Jack C. 
Massey, a long-time supporter of the school. The love- worn 
building is being renovated Summer 2004, allowing the science 
labs and classrooms to be updated. The language, English and 
history departments, as well as the temporary cafeteria, call the 
Wallace Building home. Given by Louis Bullard Wallace, it is the 
building that welcomes the greatest number of students and 
faculty in a given day. The most recently finished building on the 
campus is the Patton Center for Visual Arts. Finished in the 
spring of 2003, the Patton Center includes state of the art 
facilities and architecture. The Bullard building, named for Ella 
Petway and George Bullard, has also had a facelift acquiring 
new windows, paw 
prints and paint, air- 
conditioning, and a 
climbing wall for the 
gym. Idanelle 
McMurray's name 




^*** 




appears on the McMurray building for athletics and 
performing arts, which houses the Morrison Gymnasium 
and the Frances Bond Davis Theatre. The new Daugh W. 
Smith Middle School is in the process of being built and is 
scheduled to open at the start of the 2004-2005 school 
year. In 1968 the original middle school, named for one of 
the school's founders, was built and in 1 985 the Dorothy 
Cate Frist Hall was added. Before the state of the art 
Library that we have now, the students knew a much more 
traditional library. The original Anne C. Allison library was 
a small two-story building housing the entire book 
collection that has grown so much in the past year since 
we have merged libraries with Montgomery Bell Academy. 

The next time you walk through the halls, think 
about your stories. Without these amazing facilities, our 
school would not be as capable of providing us such 

promising futures. Yet, we continue to build on 

these cherished 

traditions. 




Ella Petway and George Bullard Center for Student Activities; An all club picnic from 1982, in front of Massey; The old 

Smith Middle School; Middle Schoolers pose for a picture on Halloween at the Dougan Davis Soccer and 
Track Complex; Kirkman house, the head of school's home. 



4 Opening 






X 





Beth Ward, 10th, uses the easels 
in the art studios in the Patton 
building for visual arts. 



Hie Harped! Sere fWlood 




4 



I 



Especially for the new fifth graders, weaving though the 
modular paths posed as a major obstacle to finding their 
clssrooms. These decreased the confusion. 

Likewise, oustide of each seperate modular unit 

to distinguish one modular from another. I 
truly is a village! 



Winnie the Pooh's Hundred Acre Wood has lasted for seventy-eight years, but our Harpeth Acre Wood will leave after only 
/ear. As the school continues to grow, the community is slightly displaced because of multiple construction projects on campus^ It is 
ten said that you don't know what you've got until it's gone. As the old Daugh W. Smith Middle School building was razed in the 
mmer a gaping hole left in its place, middle school students and faculty transitioned to their new home in the Harpeth Acre Wood. 

The area that was formerly covered with softball fields and athletes now holds "modular units" connected by asphalt 
ithways that students use when changing classes. The new area has developed a character of its own, much to the surprise of many 
udents who were cynical when they initially heard the announcement about the new "modular village." The different pathways are 
imed with streets signs to go along with them and each building has a flag and a name that goes along with the Pooh stones. There 
e a few complications, including being so far removed from the rest of the school and the lack of soundproof walls causing a 
straction in the classrooms. Ruthie Trammel said "getting to assembly, lunch and to art classes on time is the most challenging aspect 
f my new life in the Wood". The teachers are also having a hard time teaching in their new location. Eighth grade English teacher, Mr. 
/ill Arnold, said, "It has been a challenge instilling concepts of permanence in a 'modular ' world". The thought of a new Middle 
chool building equipped with new classrooms, a revamped cafeteria, and a student cafe helps ease the process. 

Middle school faculty jump right in and become part of the construction crew on campus for Halloween. At right, Mrs. Choppin. Mrs. 
ark and Mrs. Skelley take a break from hours on the job site. 




Constructing a building can be very much like 
seeing a girl grow into a young woman through her years 
from 5th to 12th grade. Each year is integral in a girl's 
development, as is each step in construction integral in the 
final product of a new building. Johnny Phipps, general 
contractor for Phipps Construction Company, consulted 
with the staff on how to incorporate the two to make our 
yearbook more seamless than ever. In their initial year on 
campus, the fifth graders begin eight of the most important 
years of their lives; they are "framing the skeleton" in their 
education and relationships for their time "on the job" of 
education. Sixth grade, "roofing", there is a definite sense 
of safety and security as they settle into the daily grind. 
Seventh grade, the year that many new students arrive, is 
when fundamental "mechanics" are instilled in the students, 
as they rise in the middle school ranks. Eighth grade, the 
year when girls become closer than any other middle 
school year, provides "insulation" for the new beginnings in 
which they are about to face. 



Freshman year and the beginning of each student's 
high school career, a new and scary time for all Honeybears, 
is also a defining year for the future. This "dry wall" year 
helps set the tone for the rest of their work. During 
sophomore year "windows" of opportunity open up for each 
girl as they are trusted with new responsibilities including the 
all-important driving. Junior year, by far the most stressful 
year with hightened academic responsibility, is the year of 
finalization. It is the year of "laying the bricks". When May of 
a student's senior year rolls around, there is a sense of 
completion and accomplishment; she has become the 
"finished product" of her education. All along the journey 
each student travels, there is a team of administrators to 
"excavate" the environment and a family of teachers to "lay 
the foundation" for the future. 





ow to build... 
rpeth Sail 
aduate 




Opening 




of standards 



When the construction of the new middle 
school was announced last school year, one major 
question arose in the minds of students: "Where will 
we eat lunch?" Most people know that food is a 
favorite in the hearts of the girls, whether at lunch, in 
advisory, after school or sporting events. Thus, the 
search for a new cafeteria began. Rumors began to 
circulate about the cafeteria relocating to the old art 
rooms. Issues were discussed about where the food 
would be made and how would it be transferred to 
the new cafeteria. Obstacles were defeated, and the 
lunch ladies were confident that success in the old 
art rooms would be achieved in the 2003-2004 
school year. Although the menu has been shortened, 
the lunch ladies' efforts to keep the cafeteria's status 
high are apparent. Through email, the students have 
been updated frequently with topics concerning the 



cafeteria and asked by the cafeteria crew for their 
opinions on subjects regarding food. 

Though the cafeteria that was torn down in 
the previous middle school building was only two 
years old, the upcoming lunchroom in the new middle 
school is much anticipated. This new building will not 
only contain a new cafeteria, but also a cafe used for 
hanging out, munching, and studying. Finding a name 
for the cafe was one of the many tasks of the upper 
school ' s student forum, along with input from the 
middle school. This idea of a new relaxing area has 
excited the student body and is highly awaited. The 
temporary cafeteria has worked exceptionally well, 
but the lunch ladies ' new home will be fabulous. 




As a way to avoid endless dishes in the new 
cafeteria, Styrofoam trays and paste-ware were 
installed. 



Eighth graders Rue Oseas, Allison Rappuhn, and 
Emma Hunt, clip boards in tow, prepare a list of 
requirements for life without modulars. 



10 Opening 





Transferring in from the Dixon area, Junior Nikki 
Blazer transitions to the quite different atmosphere of 
all girls. 



As the sophomores gather for lunch to enjoy some of 
the fine cafeteria cooking, they chat over the plans 
for the upcoming weekend. 



This nifty little gadget, 
held by Bridget Bailey, 
became a must-have 
this year, combining a 
camera and a cell 
phone, two of life's 
electronic essentials. 
With picture phones, 
like those made by 
Sprint, you can take 
pictures and send them 
to your friends. You can 
even add voice mes- 
sages or text to the 
picture to make for a 
very pleasant surprise. 





growing up in the 

electronic generation 



Natalie Brewer 
listens intently to her 
favorite CD on this 
high-tech CD player. 
Although CD players 
are nothing new, their 
functions and styles are. 
They are now equipped 
with anti-skip memory 
and built in radio 
presets. You can even 
program playlists so you 
only listen to the songs 
you want to hear. These 
newly vamped devices 
are perfect for any 
music lover. 




Waking up at 7:30 is not 
always easy for an average 
girl, and getting to class on 
time is even harder. Watches 
have become even more high 
tech and look cute too. Allison 
Buntin models a version of the 
sporty Nike watch that is 
fashionable, shows the time 
digitally, and comes in colors 
like pink, blue and black. With 
one of these watches, being 
fashionably late will never be a 
problem again. 




The Chi hair 
straightener is every girl ' s 
dream machine. The Chi 
has ceramic plates that 
heat up almost instantly to 
take your hair from curly 
mess to silky smooth 
strands. Morgan 
McVicker agrees, the 
price may be high, but the 
Chi pays for itself after the 
firsttimeitisused. 





<r\ *«5 



With the closing of many music 
downloading sites, companies 
like Mac turned to a more legal 
way of sharing music. Itunes, a 
new website, allows you to buy 
music for 89 cents a song, and 
put them onto the futurisitc 
media player, the ipod. The 
ipod holds over 1 ,000 songs and 
allows you to make play lists and 
sort your songs whichever way you 
feel. Jennie McCabe describes her 
ipod when she says, "It's psyche- 
delic!" 






Everyone has one. Almost 
everyone has been to the 
bearcave to fix them. No 
matter how much you 
protest, laptops are in our 
lives. Taking notes in 
classes, emailing the dean 
of students folder, chatting 
on AIM, and surfing the 
web for a spring break 
bikini are all daily activities 
on the laptops. Reed 
Pankey says, "They may 
be a pain to haul around, 
but they sure do make 
school more fun!" 




These 
little 

gadgets 
have basi-cally become re- 
quirements for every teenage girl . 
Kelly Diehl needs hers to help 
her get directions because she 
claims "Fmorientationally 
challenged." Everywhere you 
look, everyone has a cell phone. 
Cell phones have made commu- 
nication with friends and family 
easier and easier, and they keep 
getting smaller and smaller. 



Sharing pictures has 
never been easier. Put 
them on discs. EMail 
them to friends. Or, find 
them on websites like 
Webshots that allows 
everyone view your 
own pictures. Any way 
you look at it, digital 
cameras have taken 
over the photography 
world. These cameras 
now come in minature 
sizes and allow you to 
view your picture right 
after you take it. 
Amanda Powell, a 
renowned picture 
junkie, praises her 
camera and claims "I 
take it everywhere ! " 




The palm pilot is an 
essential for any organi- 
zation freak. It com- 
bines email and schedul- 
ing into one little ma- 
chine that fits into almost 
any size purse.Fashion 
designers have even 
begun to make colorful 
covers to take this 
electronic from neat to 
chic. Kelsay Best shows 
offher palm pilot while 
she tries to schedule 
homework and a 
basketball game into 
one night. 




13 



bries 






Clocks 

Gill-8t 



Recovery. After an exhausting round against the MBA 
team, Lyndsey, Meg, and True relax and refuel between 

rounds. 

Plaintiff. Lawyers Ana, Ashton, and Emma cram the notes 
before representing the plaintiff Marty McFadden, played 
by Jessica. 




Coach Billy Dixon draws laughs as a star witness for the 
Green Team Defense. Anna Gernert went all out with an 
old man's voice, wig, and demeanor. 

The Silver Team: English Taylor, Allison Dowdle, Meg 
Delozier, AnneLawrence Chenery, Maggie Babb, Alison 
Wiseman,Brooke Worthington, Annbern Holliman, True 
Claycombe, Lindsay Pratt, Blair Carter,Lauren McKinney, 
and coaches Ned and Elizabeth. 





16 Student Life 




LAW & ORDER 

MOCKIE INTENT 



With 7 days before City 
Competition, almost half of the team 
was to arrive back in Nashville from 
three weeks of Winterim. With tryouts 
in late November, noone anticipated the 
challenges that would lay ahead, with 
only a few practices before competition. 
After only a couple of drafting sessions 
and evidence workshops overwinter 
break, the team split for Winterim on 
Jan. 4 th sad to leave mock behind. The 
girlsat home attended practices every 
night at Bowen Riley Wamock & 
Jacobson, the law firm that houses most 
of the team's coaches. The witnesses 
mastered their characters and the 
remaining lawyers learned their Mock 
Trial Rules inside and out. Having the 
competition on the first weekend of 
February was a drastic two- week 
earlier change from the prior years, 
were honored as MVPs for their teams. 

The Mock Trial Club had 
another award winning year. Junior 
member Augusta Cole commented, 
"Next year we will regain our title and 
shock them all at State". 




Mock Trial is a time consuming 
club, but according to senior President 
Laura Lea, "all the time and effort is 
definitely worth it because competition is 
so rewarding". This year's competition 
at the Metro Center Courts was 
especially brutal. After pulling everything 
together in just one week requiring 
several sleepless nights, the girls had to 
put on their game faces and present their 
case. Having both teams take 1 st and 
2nd place for the past two years in the 
City competition made merely having 
one team place 3rd bittersweet. Their 
efforts paid off to prove them capable to 
battle among the best; yet, they were not 
able to reap the rewards of going to 
state. AnnWyatt Little was awarded 
best Defense Lawyer, Ana Nettles was 
awarded best Prosecuting attorney, and 
Laura Lea Bryant and Alison Wiseman 
were honored as MVPs for their 
respective teams. 



The Green Team: 

Clare Burks, Augusta Cole, 
Laura Lea Bryant, Ana 
Nettles, Ann Wyatt Little, 
Emma Harwell, Ashton 
Alexander, Annie Tipps, 
Jean Marie Bibb, Anna 
Gernert, Kim Alfery, 
Jessica Kinnard, Brittany 
Northcross, and coaches 
Louise Vontecchio, Tim 
Warnock, and Amy 
Everhart. 

Witness. Kim Alf rey was 
dressed in stereotypical, 
though not at our school, 
teacher gear to play Lyn 
Pierce for the Green Team. 



Mock ^rrial 17 




Triad seniors, Ellen Davis, Ashton Alexander, Emma 
Harwell, Grade Wachtler, Abby Lipshie, and Nancy Sisk, 
don't quite TRI-umph in their club song. 



18 



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Just like the popular 50 Cent 
song, this year everyone was "In Da 
Club," the intramural clubs, that is. 
The intramural club competition is 
one of our oldest traditions and 
provides a little fun and competition 
for everyone. Whether you are in the 
mood for a battle of the brains, 
athletics, or a battle of song and 
dance, the intramural clubs do it all 
with the quiz bowl competition, 
intramural relays, and the ever- 
popular song competition at the end 
of the year. Triad took the quiz bowl 
competition, with a close win over 
Angkor, while the Angkors escaped 
their bad luck in the past with a 
complete sweep at the intramural 
relays. The club members and 
officers spent numerous hours at the 
end of the year practicing the words 
to their songs, learning dances, and 



perfecting costumes for the song 
competition. After a tough contest, 
the Eccowasins prevailed with 
their reenactment of the Dean of 
Students Folder and "Modular 
Girl". 

Angkor: 

President Kate Davis, 

Vice President Jessica Kinnard 

Ariston: 

President Keeley Wamp 

Vice President Laura Wright 

Eccowasin: 

President Macie Garrett 

Vice President Christine Taherian 

Triad: 

President Dylan Taylor-Smith 

Vice President Kelly Bonau 




"It has been so 
much fun this year 
to be Ariston 
President. Even 
though we didn't 
win the quiz bowl 
competition, or the 
relays, we still 
have the most spirit! 
Go Gators!" 
Keeley Wamp, 
12th 




"Triads have won 
the song 

competition for two 
years in a row, 
which is a great 
change from when 
I arrived as a 
Freshman; Triad 
hadn't won 
anything in years. 
I'm so glad I'm a 
ladybug!!" 
Dylan 

TaylorSmith, 
12th 




"The Angkors had a 
whale of a year! 
I've never been so 
proud of my club, 
and I feel so 
honored to have 
been able to lead 
us to the greatness 
we have always 
deserved. Angkors 
splash!" 
Kate Davis, 
12th 



Intramural ISlubs 19 



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20 










The Dean of Students folder, aka the D.O.S., is 
the firstclass email folder that houses the complaints 
and compliments of the school. Dean of Students, 
Marie Maxwell, is in charge of sorting through and 
looking into improving the school through student 
suggestions. However, the D.O.S. is not just a forum 
for suggestions, it is a source of constant 
entertainment for students. The phenomenon started 
last year, when a large debate ensued over students 
being upset about coming to school when it was 
snowing. But this flood of emails was only the 
beginning. Throughout the year, the D.O.S. has been 
bombarded with emails concerning topics relevant, 
and sometimes not, to the improvement of the 
school. An early and controversial topic was the 
issue of naming the cafe that will be in the new 
middle school next year. Older girls argued for 
"The Max" in memory of the favorite tv show of 
the 90's, Saved By The Bell. Younger girls argued 
for names like Bearbucks, Persnickity Cafe, and 
the Cubby. The discussion was ended in a vote, 
and "The Max" became the official name for the 
cafe next year. Other topics came up for debate as 
the year progressed. Chats about the 
possibility of cicadas at graduation, 
everyone's favorite TV drama, the OC, and 
"girl crushes" or GCs were addressed by many 
through the D.O.S. Some even went so far as to 
attach paint documents or voice commentaries 
to enchance their points. Even more outrageous 
and off-subject email chains occured. At one 
point, a trial was held discussing the eating of a 
ladybug by senior Abby Lipshie for a $5 bet from 
another senior Katheryn Dennison. Also, a 
machine was designed in the Dean of Students 
folder that was supposed to be a "Nancy Machine" 
where senior Nancy Sisk danced in a vending 
machine as money was inserted. These strange and 
silly topics never failed to provide a smile to 
students and faculty alike. This email 
folder provided 
entertainment for 
those in free 
period, or in 
class. Whether 
you responded or 
not, everyone 
knows of the 
infamous 
schoolwide email 
forum, the D.O.S. 



3ean of Students 21 



Sophomore class officers, Paige Watson, Avery Graham, 
and Maddin McCord, lead a class meeting with both 
strong leadership and savvy uniform style. 

Mrs. Teaff, the head of school, awaits a high five from a 
member of her audience after an arousing speech about 
the upcoming year. 

The student council is "Just Leading It" at the retreat in 
August. Hadley Hines, Amanda Powell, Lauren Powell, 
and Kelly Diehl are fully committed to improving the 
campus life. During this group meeting, the student 
council members discuss the agenda for an assembly at 
the beginning of the year. 








FACING THE 
FUTURE 

The concept of leadership The leaders of the school set the 

plays an important role everyday in standard of guidance and direction for the 

student life. From middle school to year. The leaders are found in Student 

upper school, girls come together to Council, Honor Council, Class Officers, 

lead their peers towards achieving Intramural Club Officers, and within thirty 

their goals. To kick off the year, over publications and clubs. Mrs. Maxwell 

one hundred students attended the explains, "All of our lives we are in 



annual leadership 

retreat, which was 

moderated by student 

council president 

Hadley Hines. The girls 

come up with a theme 

for the year, view movie 

clips showing various 

leadership styles, and 

brainstorm in class and club groups 

The theme decided upon to set the 



~]ne soonerwe learn 
the essentials of 
being a confident, 
honorable leader, 

the happierand 
richer life becomes. 



positions of leadership - as older 
brothers and sisters, as older 
students in schools, as 
community volunteers, parents, 
business people, grandparents. 
The sooner we learn the 
essentials of being a confidant, 
honorable leader, the happier and 
richer life becomes. The phrase, 
lead confidently, in our Mission 
Statement was added by a faculty 



tone for the 2003-2004 school year committee three years ago because 
was STRENGTH. The goal of the all- Harpeth Hall strongly believes in the 



day workshop was to help students 
prepare for the busy year ahead, 
recognize leadership skills, 
appreciate the importance of self- 
confidence, and practice time 
management. 




lifelong value of developing good 
leadership traits". Every girl at Harpeth 
Hall leads confidently, which makes every 
girl a leader. 



At the leadership 
retreat, Mrs. Maxwell 
discusses improvements 
for the upcoming year 
with Elizabeth Bradbury 
and Dylan Taylor Smith. 
The girls are finishing 
their final planning 
discussions after a long 
dayattheYMCA. 



Leadership 23 



Casual Days 

Middle School Style 






Breia Reed, Mungi 
Ngomane, Krissie 
Petway, and Megan 
Beckham get bundled 
up before heading back 
down to the middle 
school. 

Gisele Umuhire and Alden 
Patterson enjoy lunch 
together. 

Patricia Gormley, Ryllis 
Lyle, Madeline Byrd, Clair 
Bartholomew, Kalyn 
McNamara, Annie 
Worthington, Callie 
Blackburn, Abby Popham, 
and Sara Hughart are all 
sporting pink on 
Valentine's Day. 

24 






Maddie Teren, Hannah Kooce, Kristen 

Richard, Ellie Bartholomew, Caroline 

Sanders, and Sumner Morgan go for the 

relaxed look on one of the many Casual 

Days. 

Stephanie Miller, Jaya Williams, and 

Madison Jones appreciate this casual day 

and are glad to be wearing jeans and coats 

on this cold winter day in replace of their 

kilts and tights. 



Mrs. Hagan and Mrs. Nash make 

conversation on the way up to lunch with 

Sabin Nettles discreetly listening in on the 

"teacher-talk". 




MS Easual Days 25 



Seniors Ashton 
Alexander, Jessica 
Kinnard, Kendall Green, 
and Ellen Green cheer to 
support their friends at 
the upper school soccer 
team's Senior Night. 



All through the year, middle schoolers 
decked out in HH attire for school events. 
Here at "Pack the Gym" night for volleyball 
Kathleen Catherall, Liz Barcus, Maddie 
Teren, Catherine Ramsey, and Marybeth 
Meador fiercely cheer on the sidelines for 
the bears. 



Early in the year 




many seniors set a 




precedent of 




excellent leadership 




by supporting the 
varsity soccer team. 


Wi 




Displaying enthusiasm, Laine Evans and Megan 
Wallace "boogy-woogy-woogy down" to show their 
HH spirit. 

The HH Honeybear showed up to many events this 
year. Here, the mascot cheers on the varsity 
basketball team as they battle it out with Shelbyville. 



26 





The importance of school spirit was prevalent during the 2003- 
2004 school year. Pep Club president, Laura Wright and vice president, 
Leslie Toth did an outstanding job promoting the sports, theater, and 
dance events. Also, the Spirit of Service club, led by president Meg 
Wright, worked diligently to illustrate the significance of community 
service. Constantly throughout the school year, reminders of student 
events were sent via e-mail. This was a new idea that helped to spread 
the word of when and where students could support their friends and 
their community. Not only was school spirit intensified in the upper 
school but also the middle school's enthusiasm for Harpeth Hall was 
obvious. From soccer game tailgates to basketball game cheerleaders, 
from "Roomers" to PULSE day, the student body was all over, and the 
Nashville and school community noticed. By the spring of 2004, the 
students had served over 30,000 hours of community service this year. 
Many students have been personally recognized for their skills in 
dancing, theater, athletics, and community service throughout the 
school year. The Senior Class was also recognized as a whole by 
receiving the newly created Spirit Award, an award created to 
distinguish the class that demonstrates the most school spirit 
throughout the given year. The increased spirit of the students has been 
acknowledged, and one can guess that this zealous epidemic will 
continue to multiply. 



A Zealous Epi.uid.mic... 



m m 






After a middle school cross country 
meet, runners, spectators, and Ms. 
Grace gather to celebrate a successful 
race. 

Showing excitement for the 
opportunity to be basketball 
cheerleaders, Juniors Katie Shaub and 
Elle Worsham take time out of their 
intense cheers to pose for the a 
milestones camera person.. 



School Spirit 27 



Native American "Day 



Presentations to the school are 
an integral part of an educational 
experience.To fully enjoy their studies 
on Native American history, the girls 
participate in plays and productions 
that are both informative and 
entertaining. Instead of doing a quick 
report, the girls are encouraged to 
learn as much as possible about their 
subjects and to take on the roles 
themselves complete with characters, 
costumes, and customs. 

On November 18, fifth graders 
participated in the traditional Native 
American Day. The event was held in 
the gallery to entertain visitors and the 
entire school. To prepare for Native 
American Day, the girls research Native 
American tribes, learn about lodging, 
food, crafts, and culture. They also 
make Native American pottery and 
learn dances, while dressing in 
traditional Native American clothing. 
The customary play, Clamshell Boy, is 
presented to the whole middle school 



by the fifth graders. Gisele Umuhire 
played the part of Clamshell boy and 
commented, "The part I liked most about 
Native American day was the play." 
When asked what she learned, Reed 
Turner answered, "How they survived 
out there without all the things that we 
have now." 

Another great tradition of the 
middle school is Colonial Day. The 
seventh graders research different 
aspects of the Colonial Period which 
began with the settlers coming to 
America. Some of the topics include the 
role of women, games, crafts, tavern, 
schooling, and cooking. Ellen Thomas 
says, " I was a doctor, and I researched 
colonial medicine and apothecary. I 
learned a lot of things, such as the role of 
women, how they made bread back then, 
and how people were accused of being 
witches ."The parents and student body 
are welcome to come join the festivities 
by walking around and listening to the 
various presentations while enjoying the 
period-food cooked by the Colonial 
girls. 




Native American 
Day would not be 
the same without 
Clamshell Boy, 
played by Gisele 
Umuhire. 



Jean Broadhurst 
concentrates on 
perfecting her lines 
while attempting to 
capture the 
essence of Native 
American culture. 




Grace Albritton 
wears her Native 
American outfit 
with a smile. 
She is decked 
out in an 
authentic 
headdress. 



28 





Leah McCormick, Mary Elizabeth Sorci, Lizzie Bundy. Mary 
Lynne Graham, and Annalee Mueck work tirelessly in 
pulling the wagon to safety. 



Sative Aimerican I9ay 29 



All the freaks and geeks came out 

for Halloween this year. There was 

every kind of costume imaginable 

at school, ranging from blow-up 

sumo wrestlers-turned-ballerinas, 

MBA cheerleaders, and ketchup 

and mustard bottles. The 

Halloween Dance put on by the 

Student Council was a big hit. 

Everyone danced to the DJ's music 

and chatted with fellow ghouls and 

goblins. Junior Annie Brooks could 

not stop raving about the dance. 

"The costumes were hilarious, the 

music was awesome, and the DJ 

actually played all of the songs I 

asked him to!" Although the Upper 

Schoolers greatly enjoyed their 

Halloween experience , the Middle 

School sadly did not have its 

annual Halloween Carnival this 

year due to construction.However, 

the peppy Middle Schoolers did not let that loss get them 

down. They still dressed up in outrageous costumes and 

indulged in pounds of candy. Halloween is one of the most 

festive times of year, and it is eagerly anticipated year after 

year by the entire student body. 




30 



Senior sumo wrestlers Macie 
Garrett and Laura Wright 
model their cutest outfits. 

Callie Cohen, the new model 
for French's Mustard, practices 
for her upcoming photoshoot. 

8th graders Elizabeth Fuller, 
Amanda Dean, Caroline 
Prince, and Lindsey Turner 
strike a pose in their best goth 
gear. 

Caution! 8th grader Maria 
Murabito, dressed up as 
Medusa, looks like she is 
straight out of a Greek 
mythology book. 

Freshmen Whitney Edwards, 
Brooke Worthington, Kathleen 
Geer, Katie Harwell, Ali Smith, 
Mary Fowler Howell, and their 
guest enjoy their first 
Halloween dance. 

7th graders Bradley Moody 
and Sabin Nettles forgot to look 
in the mirror when they 
decided to dress up as a 
ventriloquist and her dummy. 




" Halloween is a great time 
to dress up crazy and no 
one can make fun of you 
for it". - Mimi Rose, Junior 



Hallo 



31 



Grandmother's 
Tea 

A Southern Tradition 



Grandmother's Tea, a special day inviting grandmothers and special friends to join 
their dear middle school girls for a showcase of perfomances and a delicious reception, 
is a well-loved tradition. The girls sport their most pristine plaid skirt and starched white 
oxford blouse accompanied by their shiny saddle oxfords hoping to make their 
grandmothers most proud. Likewise, the guests typically embrace the autumn day in 
their best fall suits, pumps, and pearls, the perfect ensemble for an afternoon tea. The 
best way to display the girls ' wide variety of talents is through a series of performances 
including dance acts , choral songs, and orchestral ensembles. The guests were 
extremely impressed by their abilities. The day is completed with a social reception. 
The girls, always on their best manners, comfortably seat and serve their grandmothers 
and special friends tea, punch, and assorted sweet treats. Grandmother's Tea is a 
cherished and greatly anticipated day in a middle schooler's life. 




Cydney Smith, 7th grade, poses for a group shot 
with her special guests. 



Ellie Maloy takes her grandmother, Mrs. 
Maloy a.k.a. Grandma Tink, to the assembly 
that kicks off and welcomes this gathering of 
family and friends. 



3>1 




Karlyn Hunt, 6th grade, sits with her 
guest and discusses the best parts 
of the performance and her most 
cherished memories of her year in 
school. 



Having a family hug, Liz Barcus and 
her godmother, Mrs. Helen Brown, 
are all smiles when they spend time 
together. Mrs. Brown has been 
making the annual event for 6 
years now, as she began attending 
with Liz's big sister Susan. 



At her first Grandmother's Tea, 
Willa Fitzgerald spends time with 
Mrs. Cathy Edwards, her special 
friend and piano teacher. 




Alden Patterson engaged in conversation on her 
right is seated next to a guest who is also 
engaged in conversation on her left. There is 
always something to talk about at 
Grandmothers' tea. 



Rachel White, 7th grade , escorts her 
grandmother, Mrs. Patsy Junker, to the punch 
and treats table. 



33 



As the student council President, Hadley Hines 
starts the year off leading with a smile. 

Helen Ramsey represents our school as a junior 
class representative with her signature bright 
smile. 




Middle School student council officers: 

Rachael McKenzie - President 

Ann Ralls Neiwold - Vice President 

Allie Carver - Secretary 

Devon Bridgewaters - Treasurer 



34 



FACING THE 
FUTURE 



The concept of leadership 
plays an important role everyday in 
student life. From middle school to 
upper school, girls come together 
to lead their peers towards 
achieving their goals. To kick off 
the year, over 100 girls attended 
the annual leadership retreat, which 
was moderated by student council 
president Hadley Hines. The girls 
come up with a theme for the year, 
view movie clips showing various 
leadership styles, and brainstorm in 
class and club groups. The goal of 
the all- day workshop was, to help 
students prepare for the busy year 
ahead, recognize leadership skills, 
appreciate the importance of self- 
confidence, and practice time 
management. 

The leaders of the school 
set the standard of guidance and 



direction for the year. They are looked up 
to by their peers as role models for 
behavior and conduct. The leaders are 
found in Student Council, Honor 
Council, Class Officers, Intramural Club 
Officers, and within thirty publications 
and clubs. Mrs. Maxwell explains, "All of 
our lives we are in positions of 
leadership - as older brothers and sisters, 
as older students in schools, as 
community volunteers, parents, business 
people, grandparents. The sooner we 
learn the essentials of being a confident, 
honorable leader, the happier and richer 
life becomes. The phrase, lead 
confidently, in our Mission Statement 
was added by a faculty committee three 
years ago because strongly believes in 
the life-long value of developing good 
leadership traits. Every girl leads 
confidently, which makes every girl a 
leader. 




Seniors Ellen Davis - 
Student Forum Leader, 
Amanda Powell - 
Secretary, and Katheryn 
Dennison - Treasurer get 
excited at the 
Leadership Conference. 



Leadership 35 



Rachel Cochran looks delighted to be 
dancing with a fellow MBA 8th grader 
that she has been getting to know at the 
mixer. 

Emily Henry has a quick slow dance 
to take a rest from all her fast pace 
dancing. 




Mania 



One of the most exciting parts of the 8 th grade year are the collaberative mixers 
with MBA. Many girls wait anxiously through their middle school lives to be able to 
attend the much anticipated dances. 

The girls have a great time dancing and chatting with their friends during these 
delightlful events. They had great DJ's that played fun and enjoyable music and the 
mixers generally lasted for 3 hours. 

After attending the 8 th grade mixers the girls are prepared for the high school 
experiences of Winter Formal and Proms. They give them a glimpse into the upper school 
world of dances that students are about to embark on. 



36 




Allie Carver and Clair Christofersen joke around 
with Austin Branstetter who gives the thumbs up 
when asked if 8th grade mixers are fun. 

Elizabeth Fuller slow dances to one of her favorite 
slow songs at the Halloween mixer. 




Liz Barcus looks like she is enjoying her last 8th 
grade mixer while she dances with her friends. 



LaceyMagee and Tori 
Pitterelli take a break from 
dancing to pose for a quick 
picture. 



8th Scrade Mixers 37 



Maggie Stephenson, Maddie Teren, Ellie Maloy, 
Brogan Bonner, and Stephanie Rothenberg love to 
spend time together at mixers. 

Ann Ralls Niewold supports Hannah Koonce in a 
creative dance move. 



Rachel Styers 
Ashley Norman 
and Becca 
Robinson decide 
that it's more fun 
to dance without 
bovs. 




Lindsay Turner, Courtney Smith Kristen 
Richard and Katie Poss take a break from 
dancing for some refreshments. 



?8 






Always in 
the mood for 
a good 
laugh, Claire 
Henry really 
enjoys 
herself at 




Blake 
Stadler, 
Hannah 
Koonce 
and Ellie 
Bartholomew 
love going to 
mixers after a 
long week of 
school. 




Dancing 
with boys 
seems 
nauseating 
for Rachel 
Styers. 



Occasionally throughout the year, eighth graders 
get together with the boys from MBA for 
mixers. When asked to describe them, 8th grader 
Kristen Richard said: "Eighth grade mixers were 
the kind where you dance like no one is watching 
(wink) and in a way almost like the game hide 
and seek because your hiding from parents, 
teachers and occassionally boys! But the chase 
of finding that boy you or your friend wanted to 
dance with or getting the D J to play your favorite 
song makes it fun." 



8th Grade 



8th JSrade Mixers 39 



Commenting cm/ tHe/ 
night, AUi& Phippy 
baid/, "Winter formed/ 
thiyyear wa^^o-fun/ 
beccuu& everyone/ 
a<tucdly ytayed/to- 
dcwices, cuad/tfoere/wafr 
no- 'drcunaJ that 
alwayyayw\£&akjY\ty 
with fre^hma^vyear. " 



Freshman Barbara Pritchett 
and Sophomore Hays 
McWhirter radiate elegance 
amidst their friends in the 
gallery. 

Seniors Michael Fisher and 
Lauren Powell twist and twirl 
to some of their favorite oldies 
at their last Winter Formal. 



Caroline Ramsey is ready to boogy down on the dance 
floor with senior spirit. 



For the sophomores Callie Kestner, Anne Clarke Pirkle, 
Kate Steele, Susan Barcus, and Stefanie Holland, this 
night will be filled with dancing, laughter, and most 
importantly, fun! 



Picture perfect seniors, 
Grace Wachtler, Emma 
Harwell, Jessica Kinnard, 
Abby Lipshie, Katherine 
Dennison, and Sara Darby 
Horrel dazzle their dates 
in their festive dresses. 



Showing their superior 
dance moves, MBA seniors 
and Lauren Dagley hit up 
the dance floor. 

Nancy Sisk and her date 
John Fredricks share a 
sweet moment on the 
dance floor. 



40 




h)o- matter what your hxyli&ay. . . 

itewmvtcr celebrcuteJ 

With new prizes, a shorter time, and 
a group ready to celebrate the holiday 
season, students and their dates 
partied hard on the last school day of 
2003. Exams were finished, and this 
long awaited night, which commenced 
the holiday season, finally arrived. All 
of the anxiety over dates, rides, 
dinner, and dresses ceased, and it was 
time to celebrate. The student council 
used a new strategy to keep the party 
alive for the full two hours of the 
dance, and they appeared to have 
remarkable success. They gave away 
gift certificates to Target, The Green 
Hills Mall, TCBY, Private Edition, and 
Starbucks through random drawings. 
What a great way to bribe girls: food, 
pampering, and fashion. The new, 
shorter time from eight o'clock to ten 
o'clock acted effectively also. Winter Formal was a much-needed 
event with freshmen finishing up their first semester of high school, 
sophomores concluding their pasta sale, juniors barely making it 
through the first half of "the hardest year of their lives", and 
seniors eager to venture off into freedom. 

Winter Formal 41 



» 




In History of Flying Machines class, 

Mary Lucy Reid attempts to construct 

an aircraft. 

Mr. Croker gathered his Songwriting for 

Guitar class in the Fine Arts building for 

a round of music. 



I I 




Whitney Hayden and 

Beth Ward research 

together in the library for 

their Women's Diaries 

in Civil War America 

class. 




In Mad Hatter's Tea 

Party, Hilary Gibbs 

works carefully with 

clay to create a unique 

teapot. 






Graham Hartong 

studies the many f /% 
volunteer jobs avaiable 
during her Girl Meets 

World class. If ~ 






42 



Melissa Woods and Olivia Patterson try 
to find their centers in Ms. Matthew's 
Body Talk course. 



During Anna Rose Heyman's CSI class, 
she is amazed by the different uses of 
science outside the classroom. 





Winterim 2004 



Each year Upper School students have three weeks immediately after Winter Break, 
Winterim, to explore learning opportunities in places outside of the typical classroom 
setting. In this program, freshmen and sophomores stay on campus to take classes and 
volunteer their time in the community. Juniors and Seniors are given the chance to volunteer 
their time in internships across the country, participate in an independent study, or to go on 
one of a handful of school-sponsored trips. 

For the two years on campus, each student must complete a course in each of four 
concentrations: the Arts, Humanities, Health/Daily living, and Math/Science. Each class 
lasts one hour and fifty minutes, which allows the students to learn more in a shorter 
amount of time. Some of the classes this year included Drawing Studio, Women and 
Finance, The Science of Food and Cooking, and Loving Shakespeare. Service Learning was 
also an option for the underclassmen students, giving the girls the option of serving those 
in the greater Nashville community. Whether helping out at a day care or administering eye 
tests to local schools, the girls give up two of their class periods to serve others. 

Upperclassmen have the luxury of being entirely off campus, exploring their 
potential career interests. The school takes two groups of students to Washington DC. and 
New York City. Teachers serve as chaperones as students interns at various places of 
business. Some girls take the opportunity to study independently in various areas of 
interest; this year girls did their own photography and book club independent studies. 
Most students, however, decided to stay in Nashville and participate in internships. 
Whether interning with a doctor or studying about finance on campus, every girl takes 
advantage of this incredible learning opportunity. 



^interim 43 




When February rolls around, 
one thing comes to every girl's 
mind. . .Valentine's Day. However the 
annual Valentine's Dance does not 
discriminate towards the single people of 
the community. Most people attend the 
dance with their friends, which leaves 
the few couples lost in the crowd. This 
February seventh, Montgomery Bell 
Academy boys and our girls played the 
beloved game "Singled Out" in the 
auditorium and danced the night away 
afterwards in the gallery. During Singled 
Out, two MBA boys and two girls were 
chosen to sit in the spotlight on the 
stage. The point of the game is for the 
main contestant in the spotlight to single 
out the final person who puts on the best 



show and who answers the most 
questions correctly. Diana Wallace and 
Gracie Wachtler were the contestants 
who watched as numerous boys 
competed for their hearts. Gracie even 
used her mother's advice to help her 
choose the guy for her. "My favorite 
part of the Valentine's dance is singled 
out. It's funny to see who wins and the 
odd couples that get paired together at 
the end", says sophomore Anne 
Laurence Johnson. After the game 
finished, everyone proceeded into the 
gallery for the dance. Even though the 
DJ did not show up and there was a 
possibility of no music, our acclaimed 
D.J. Ranta pulled things together and 
acted as the DJ for the night. 



/CA44 <lvo oTeJcJc 




44 




Senior Nancy Sisk busts a move on the 
stage and wins over the crowd. 

The audience anxiously waits while Grace 
Wachtler decides who she wants to "single 
out". 



Valentines Hay 13ance 45 



Kelly n Angel 1, Caroline Mack , and 
Sarah Stengel serenade the crowd to 
the tune of "Yankee Doodle". 



Callie Blackburn, Kathleen Fletcher, 
and Nicole Kugel perfect their 
coordination during the sailor's dance. 





^-t ^_. 



GEORGE 
WASHINGTON 
DAY 



George Washington Day is an 
honored tradition that has been carried out 
for many years. Seventh grade history 
teacher, Merrie Clark, leads this 
celebration of George Washington's 
birthday. Some of the girls participate in the 
graceful minuet, where half of them dress 
as historical men and the other half dress as 
their historical wives in period gowns. 
When asked what she thought about her 
costume, Elizabeth Floyd replied, " I liked 
my costume even though my brother said I 
looked like I was from ACDC". The girls 
learn a dance with their partner and 
perform this dance at the celebration on 
George Washington Day in Morrison Gym. 
Ellen Thomas says, " I played Henry Knox. 
I looked myself up on the Internet and I 
found that my wife's name was Lucy, and 
we both weighed 300 pounds." This 
learning experience helps the girls find out 
the history behind their roles. 



Other girls are chosen to be sailors 
and are taught a dance by Mrs. Leslie 
Matthews, which features some ballet and 
gymnastic moves. Each girl wears a sailor 
costume and performs the dance that is 
reminiscent of sailor duties. Just as 
important as the sailors are the soldiers. 
The girls chosen to be soldiers are taught a 
march consisting of complicated turns and 
steps. One girl is chosen as the captain of 
the soldiers, and she memorizes all the 
commands for her soldiers. Sabin Nettles 
comments, " I had so much fun because I 
liked speaking, playing the violin, and 
dancing in this joyous celebration. When 
you do something you should do it to have 
fun, and in this experience, I had so much 
fun". 



S 



46 




Sailors Diedra Zimmerman and Clair Bartholemew 
demonstrate their acrobatic moves as they fly 
through the air. 

Eighth Graders, Allie Carver and Macy Huggurt 
were voted by the seventh graders to play the 
honorary roles of George and Martha Washington. 




Cydney Smith and Markisha Participants of the celebration 

Hollands march to the sit proudly on the bleachers of 

commands of Captain Anna Morrison. 
Spoden. 



Pheobe Carver and Meg Zager 
focus on their steps during the 
Minuet. 



iGeorge iWiashington I3ay 47 







* - Y 

4 



Don't Let 
the Skirt 
Fool You 

Powder Puff Football 



Quickly becoming the most 
attended and highly publicized annual 
athletic event, the Junior/Senior Powder 
Puff Football game was a crowd pleaser, 
yet again. Following the tradition set in its 
inaugural year, 2003, the Seniors '04 won 
the prize, by a landslide. While the Juniors 
may have awed the crowd with their 
choreographed pre-game warm-up and 
stretch, the seniors truly mesmerized the 



fans with organized plays compiled in a 
handy flip-book tightly tucked into the 
shorts of quarterback, Nancy Sisk. 
Whatthat Juniors lack in skills, they made 
up for in spirit! Playing under the lights 
gave the opposing teams a rush and a 
desire for glory. After and exciting 2 
hour game, the '04 seniors added another 
win under their belts by beating the 
juniors 32 to 7. 





48 



The seniors put on 
their game faces for 
the camera as they 
listen anxiously to 
their plan for 
cruhingthe juniors. 



The victorious 
seniors take a 
minute from 
their celebration 
to show off their 
team to the 
many cameras. 



Although not in the 
action, the juniors 
who opted to be 
cheerleaders do their 
best to build a human 
pyramid to entertain 
the crowd. 




Not aware of the 
outcome of the game, 
the seniors pump 
themselves up to beat 
the juniors by 
singing their senior 
song. 



The senior powder 
puff team, after weeks 
of practicing, plans its 
winning strategy in 
the locker room just 
minutes before the 
start of the big game. 



49 



viND^j elTH 




etb a^aje retreat to cfeado 



The 8th graders sure were far from the 
comforts of their "modulars" when they 
traveled to to the Windy City for the annual 
Chicago trip. Accompanied by 8th grade 
advisors and teachers, the girls stayed at the 
famous Knickerbocker Hotel conveniently 
located right off of the Magnificent Mile. This 
mile long stretch of road ending at the shore 
Lake Michigan is a shopping mecca, 
overflowing with amazing stores ranging from 
Gucci to Gap. They also visited many 
historical Chicago sites, including the 
Chicago Aquarium, the Sears Tower, the 
Chicago Zoo, and the Art Institute of Chicago. 
The girls unanimously agreed that their 
favorite activity was seeing the Blue Man 
Group perform, although dinner at Ed 
Debevec's came in at a close second. They 
came back with many crazy and funny stories 
that are sure to excite the rest of the "village" 
about the 8th grade trip. 




50 



Megan Turney and Lisa 
Howard try to disguise 
themselves as animals at a 
toy store in Chicago. 



Ellie Bartholomew and 
Georgia Beasley share one 
last Chicago hug before 
returning to Nashville. 



In a real Kodak Moment, 
Anne McWhirter, Erin 
Brooks, and Meryl McVicker 
pose in front of a picture of 
the Sears tower. 



Claire Henry, Elizabeth 
Counihan, and Olivia 
Howard loved the pizza at 
California Pizza Kitchen. 



The Chicago skyline 
luminates in the distance as 
it was seen from the boat ride 




•The Blue Man Group was my favorite thing 
because it wasn't boring like a museum. 9 9 

- Erin Brooks, 8th 



51 




Ms. Schwartz and Ms. Teaff strap on 
their harnesses along with LaKesha 
Holmes, Rachel Wachs, Maddie Polk, 
and Meredith Was. 



Seventh grade is a crucial year because there are so many new girls that 
join the Harpeth Hall community. In order to help the girls get to know each other, 
they all attend the annual seventh grade retreat. This year the girls went to Camp 
Laney in Mentone, AL, for three fun filled days. When asked how the retreat 
went, Ellen Thomas replied, " It was so much fun. We all really got to know each 
other and now we're all great friends". The girls participated in fun activities such 
as caving, high and low ropes courses, rock climbing, repelling, and canoeing. It 
was not just the students ,however, who participated in the fun, Meg Zager 
proclaims, "Ms. Teaff even did the zip line!" All the teachers encouraged the girls 
to enjoy themselves and helped them to bond with each other. 



Deirdre Zimmerman shows her skills 
as a rock climber on this difficult low 
ropes course. 








Ashley 
Hayden 
concentrates 
while she 
attempts to 
walk across 
the wire on 
the low ropes 
course at 
Camp Laney. 




Working 
together is one 
of the core 
ideas of the 
retreat. This 
group of girls 
work together 
as a team in 
this trust 
building 
activity. 



jth Grade fytreat 

"Coming together is a beginning, staying 
together is progress, and working together 



is success. 



-Henry Ford 




The Girls participate in a rousing game of jump- rope 
during their free time at Camp Laney. 



A group of gals chill on a cool rock to rest up for they 
next challenge. 



Mrs. Rumsey assists Anna Spoden and Elizabeth 
Brittain as they make sure their fellow classmate does 
not fall off the rock wall. 



53 



54 




Ceci Creagh and her dad were seen 
dancing the night away on the General 
Jackson. 

For senior Emily Crowe, pictured with her 
father Mr. Nelson Crowe II, the Father 
Daughter Dance is a memorable milestone. 

The basketball team and others get down 
on the dance floor proving that they have 
other moves besides those on the basketball 
court. 





Both fathers and 
daughters look forward to the 
annual Father/Daughter dance. 
Held on the General Jackson, 
the night begins with a light 
dinner. When the music begins, 
the "couples" hit the dance floor 
and dance the rest of the night 
away, well, at least until the boat 
returns to shore around ten 
o'clock. The band, led by an 
actual HH alumn, belted out 
many tunes, including "Mustang 
Sally," "My Girl," and 



Melissa Neal includes 
her grandfather in this 
great tradition. 



"YMCA." Skipper Phipps, 
father of Allie Phipps, says, "I 
look forward to this dance all 
year long. It is a great way to 
spend time with my daughter 
and see all the other dads. 
The dance this year was, once 
again, a success, and many 
fathers and daughters are 
already looking forward to 
next year." 




!Da/icmg uM am Staddiet. 



Father/Daughter 55 



For a night dedicated to charity, 
the ever-so-popular talent show served as 
a fabulous success. The hosts Sonny and 
Cher, also known as Nancy Sisk and 
Wesley Hughes eased the performers into 
their acts. The talent of the show was 
higher and more stunning than ever. The 
performers really lived up to the perception 
of student's abilities. Musician Claire Berry, 
captured the crowd with her self-written 
piano piece and song. The illustrious Laura 
Wright, Alana Essig, Jamie Gordon, and 
Elizabeth Bohannon wowed the audience 
with a mix of country, oldies, and punk 
renditions. Lilly Adams and her sidekick 
(and sister) rocked out to Britney Spears, 
while Monisha Chakravarthy presented her 
cultural Hindu dancing. The talent was 
widespread throughout the upper school 
displaying various cultures and decades. 

Although the night was filled with 
amazing acts, it also included a few 
humorous performances put on by the 
seniors. Hadley Hines, Kim Hogg, Callie 



Cohann, and former student Tanner 
Holmes showed their sass, while singing 
and dancing to "Lady Marmalade." Next, 
bringing back an old school exercise 
routine, Ashton Alexander, Ellen Green, 
Ann Wyatt Little, Macie Garret, Emma 
Harwell, Jessica Kinnard, Allie Bohannon, 
and Betsy Buntin filled with crowd with 
laughter and hilarity. With the return of the 
90's pop group, the "Spice Girls," Macie 
Garret, Keeley Wamp, Gracie Watchler, 
Betsy Buntin, and Laura Wright danced 
and sang everyone back to their childhood. 
The hosts brought the show to a close with | 
an amusing presentation of "I've got you 
babe." 



A 



Talent Show 

"Zigazig Ah..." 




Using the hilarious, old school 
workout routine, Emma Harwell and 
legs anonymous burns some calories 
to "Barbie World." 

Nancy Sisk as Sonny and Wesley 
Hughes as Cher host the talent show. 
For the commencement, they sing us a 
soulful lullaby of "I Got You Babe." 




56 



Caroline Ramsey graces us with her beautiful vo 
and guitar playing to the tune of her own song. 




Laura Wright, Betsy Buntin, Keely Wamp, Macie 
Garret, and Gracie Watchler bring back the pizzazz of 
the Spice World. Getting down and crazy, they fill the 
audience with laughter. 




Future star, Laura Wright,, raises the bar for the 
other performers of the night, while singing from the 
heart. 

Showing some skin and sass, Kim Hogg, Callie 
Cohen, and friend Tanner Holmes pump up the 
crowd with a rendition of "Moulin Rouge." 



Talent Show 57 



Despite the flood in the 

gallery, the cafe scene still 

looked fantastic with 

special thanks to the hard 

work of Decorations 

Commitee heads, Kelly 

Diehl and Tori Patterson. 




Lindy Johnson, 






Mallory Atkins, 






Nikki Blazer, 






Erica Yartz and 






Katie Shaub 


l'^"'" -"Mff** 


'** ^■BHHi 


work attentively 






on the signs for 






the boys 






bathroom. 






Estee Simpkins 






is dedicated to 






putting the 


BF^~" ""•~~~~ 


"•" , 4 


lights and the 
spirit of Paris in 


f *fe£^ "u 


4 


Morrison gym. 


Qir 


i 




Whitney Haley and Lizzy 

Shell help Mimi Rose, Head 

of Presentations, with the 

stage decorations. 



>8 





lafe dc Ffores 



i 







PROM BUILD 



The junior class worked 
diligently throughout the year to 
ensure a smoothly run and beautiful 
prom. The weekends prior to prom 
required dedicated girls who were 
willing to give of their free time to 
create the seniors' prom. Time, 
energy, and creativity were needed 
from each junior. The Decorations 
Committee began meeting at the 
beginning of the second semester to 
construct the layout for Prom 2004. 
Committees began to collaborate to 
make the final plans for prom and to 
order the decorations needed. On the 
weekends before prom, murals were 
painted and the Eiffle Tower was 
built. 

Prom weekend, as always, 
was a hectic time in the lives of the 
juniors and the event was very time- 



consuming. Along with fixing hair 
and fitting dresses, juniors stressed 
over the decorations. Thursday 
night before prom, the first of 3 
intense builds, ran smoothly, but 
left many tasks for the following 
day. The hard work was 
interrupted by an unexpected 
thunderstorm, which brought quite 
a problem to the gallery and 
gymnasium. The strong winds and 
mass amounts of rain broke a pipe 
on campus. This broken pipe 
resulted in a flooded McMurray 
Center. Despite the craziness, 
prom came together, and the end 
product was gorgeous. The juniors 
successfully brought the spirit of 
Paris, the city of lights and love, to 
Nashville. 






Rachel Lowe 
says, "I love 
prom build! It 
was really fun 
especailly 
cleaning up the 
water sawdust 
mixture seeping 
out of the closet 
in the gym". 



Erom Build 59 



Prom is definitely all about the seniors, 
and Macie Garrett, Anna Trotter, 
Crockett Hale, Elizabeth Bradbury, Dn 
Nelson, Hadley Hines, and Emmie 
Powell relish in their special occasion. 

Nancy Sisk is never one to resist 
breaking it down on an open dance 
floor. 



Hannah Menefee and 
escort gaze intently into 
eachother's eyes amidst 
the city of lights and love. 



Dancing the night away, 
Keeley Wamp, Emma 
Harwell, Grace Wachtler, 
and Jessica Kinnard let 
the lights of Paris sweep 
them off their feet. 



Shout!, an all time favorite 
dance song, was blasted 
by Laura Wright, 
Elizabeth Triggs, and their 
dates. 



Kathryn Dennison 




60 





Erom 61 



Mrs. Teaff hands seventh graders 

Elle DelFavero and Abby Popham a 

certificate for outstanding 

leadership in community service 

around Nashville. 


r MB 





Eighth grader Ann Ralls Niewold 
receives an award from teacher Mrs. 
Hagan for her achievements in Latin. 




Eighth graders Caroline Price, Ashley 

Norman, Courtney Smith, Maria Murabito 

stand on stage with others as Mrs. Hamilton 

hands them awards for dance. 



Ms. Clark presents the Traveler's Rest 

Award to a student in her seventh grade 

American History class . 



62 MS Awards &, 



&W& 



£ 




FINAL 

ji»s mm partis D^s*. 

Awards Day in the Middle School is the final assembly of the year, and 
for the eighth graders, it is their last assembly in the Middle School. Eighth grade 
students receive subject awards in science, history, algebra, pre-algebra, French, 
Spanish, Latin, and the fine arts. Other awards like the Daugh W. Smith Award, 
which is given to an eighth grader who has attended the Middle School since 
fifth grade, are also given. The subject area awards are given to the girl who has 
received the highest average in a given subject through out the year. The science 
department awarded Catherine Ramsey for having the highest average and Camp- 
bell Baker for being the most improved. Catherine Ramsey also received awards 
for having the highest average in algebra and Spanish. The history department 
gave two awards, one for the highest average given to Mary Killian and one for 
the "greatest love of history" given to Samantha Williams, who also received an 
award for having the highest pre-algebra average. The Latin awards were given 
to eighth graders Lauren Gill and Molly Robert for their outstanding averages. 
Eighth grader Ann Ralls Niewold received the award for "love of Latin." Rachael 
McKenzie was awarded the Stock Market Award, associated with the math de- 
partment. Highest average award for French was given to eighth grader Lauren 
Zielske, and the fine arts department gave their award to eighth grader Grace 
Wright. The English department gave four awards: The Shakespeare award to 
eighth grader Blake Stadler, the Daugh W. Smith award to Catherine Ramsey, 
the English award to eighth grader Mary Beth Meador, and the writing award 
given to five eighth graders, Lisa Howard, Catherine Ramsey, Emma Hunt, Olivia 
Howard, and Kali Lague. Other awards where given out on the final assembly 
recognizing student council, honor council, honor roll, band, orchestra, chorus, 
ambassadors, and community service. 




Student Council President Rachael McKenzie 
hands down the gavel as she moves to the Upper 



Lisa Howard, Caroline Ramsey, Emma Hunt, 
Olivia Howard, and Kali Lague all receive writ- 
ing awards from eighth grade English teacher, 
Mrs. Keller. 



63 MS Awards Day 



FINAL 






Sixth graders, Anna 
Millard, Sara Schott, 
Hilary Greenstein, 
Karlyn Hunt, and eighth 
grader Grace Wright 
receive an award for 
forensics and drama. 

Mrs. Malones presents 
Kathleen Fletcher the 
award for "Most Spirited 
Seventh Grader." 





i K 




64 MS Awards Day 




Ashley Hayden receives a certificate with a 
congratulation from Mrs. Teaff. 

Middle School Latin teacher Mrs. Hagan 
presents her highest average award to 
eighth grader Molly Robert. 



Eighth graders Macy Hughart, Lisa 
Howard, Clair Christofersen, and Glory 
Beveridge enjoy the awards that they just 
received. 




Meg Wright recives the award Lady of the Hall, Crocket Hale, Allison Milam recieves a book 
for her outstanding work in and her court are recognized award for her excellent efforts 

community service. for the first time at awards day. in her school work. 




Lauren Dagley walks confidently up to the podium 
to accept the Cum Laude award. 

Ms. Ward congratualtes Sarah Rowe for her 
exceptional achievments in Latin. 



65 




The Upper School Awards day, 
traditionally the Friday morning before exam 
week, serves many important and honorable 
purposes. It is a time set aside to give accolades 
to both the bold and the bright girls that grace 
our cherished halls. Ranging from dance awards, 
the junior book awards, to the announcement of 
Lady of the Hall, awards day spans the spectrum 
of all facets of the school community. This is a 
time when all the hard work the girls have put in 
is recognized and awarded. Each award is 
unique, just like it's recipients, and the awards 
acknowledge these girls' unique talents. The 
morning on the lawn is also intertwined with the 
culmination of club competition with the 
renowned club song competition. The girls 
eagerly participate in the song competition and it 
gives everyone a laugh. 




i. if* 

Ms. Teaff gives Catherine Higham a 
hearty pat on the back for her academic 
acheivments. 



Awards Day 

/ wring Higtf 

4':---rV-,--' ; -.-.- ; . 





Augusta Cole is awarded a silver cup 
for recieving the Vanderbilt Book 
Award. 

Ms. Paschall congratulates Rebecca 
Spigel for recieving the art award. 



HS Awards 67 



Awards Day 

It never ends 



Another tradition of awards day is the dedication of the yearbook. 
The dedication is not announced until awards day, and this year the book is 
dedicated to Karen Roark, Karen Nash, and Elizabeth Greathouse. It is not just 
the students who are recognized for their efforts in school. The teachers are 
also acknowledged and appreciated for their contributions to the school. 



Accompanied by the daughter of Doro 
Phister Rebarchak ('78), Ms. Teaff 
presents the spirit award to the senior 
class. This award was created in honor 
of Mrs. Rebarchak who was tragically 
killed in a car accident. 




Robin Steele 
and Anna Smith 
happily walk 
together to 
recieve the 
English award. 




n 

Elizabeth 
Conrad was 
recognized for 
her excellent 
work 

throughout her 
high school 
career. 




-HI 

£ \ 

Caroline 
Ramsey was 
given the award 
for her 
dedication to 
theatre and 
dance. 



68 




Senior Ashton Alexander gives Ms. 
Roark a well deserved hug for being 
the recipiant of the Upper School 
Dedication of the yearbook. 




Mrs. Nash, 
having just 
received the 
Middle School 
dedication, 
appears very 
touched. 



> Awards 69 



FtEUD DPvV 

^ D*vV Lois/G 
TRpOtttON/ 

tk/ the 

MpJcTNjG... 

Field Day, previously consisting of only a 
few hours of activity, was changed this year to a 
full day of activities, celebration, and contests. With 
the revival of the four clubs, Angkor, Ariston, 
Eccowasin, and Triad, the day was given a 
competitive edge. The Club Presidents instilled 
spirit in the girls, and the events offered fun for all 
grades. Some of the relays included the three- 
legged race, Siamese twin race, potato sack race, 
and the egg walk. The girls all were decked out in 
there finest club apparel, and most had hair dye, 
body paint, and colored ribbons. Seventh grader 
Meg Zager commented about Field Day, "Being a 
part of the first ever full day field day was 
really awesome! It was so much fun even 
though it was really hot out!" Lisa Howard and 
Macy Hugart, Angkor co-Presidents, led their club 
to victory at Field Day. 

Along with Field Day, the Clubs competed in 
Quiz Bowl. Modeled after the High school Quiz 
Bowl, each club must have a member from each 
grade to make up a four-person team. The Triads 
won the Quiz Bowl. 

The best even/t was spon/ge bucket, tt was 
sweltertn/g outstde an/d after l_ace>y an/d t 
pulled each other tn/to the icttddte pool the 
whole group totn/bd tn/ p^n/d we had a huge 

WATER FTGHT- Kristen Richard 




70 



Aristons line up to boogie down in the dance competition 
and while sporting their yellow colors to show their 
Gator spirit. 



In the three legged race, Claire 
Bartholomew and Cydney 
Smith hustle to bring victory to 
their team, the Angkors, and 
Madeline Wiseman cheers on 
her team. 

Glory Beveridge and Willa 
Fitzgerald focus on the 
question at hand trying to win 
points for the Triads in the 
Quiz Bowl competition. 

Ay la O'Neal looks over at Jean 
Broadhurst and Leah 
McCormick struggle as they 
sprint down the track while 
sharing a large shirt. 




While jumping in the potato 
sack relay, Cydney Smith, 
surrounded by Madelyn 
Herbert and Nicole Kugel, 
propels herself forward while 
simultaneously trying not to 
fall. 

Sara Stengel, Anna Noe, Meg 
Zager, and others huddle 
together to form a strategy to 



!d&y 71 



CI u I I 

Rivalries 

singing their way to victory 

Held annually, the Club Song Competition is an anticipated event 
that highlights Awards Day. Weeks before the competition took place, the J 
clubs met early in the morning, at lunch, and activity periods to practice. 
They used every moment they could to make sure their club song is 
better than all the rest. This year was one of the best song competitions 
ever showing how hard work and diligent practice pays off. The Angkor's 
wowed us with their male posse tribute highlighted by Jean-Marie Bibb 
as Dr. Echerd while Nancy Sisk had us laughing non-stop to her modern 
interpretive dance in the Triad skit. The Aristons had us blinded by the 
light, but the Eccowasins stole the show with Morgan Stengel's stellar 
dance moves, the Modular Village dance, and the re-enactment of the 
renown events from the Dean of Student's folder. 




Mary Lindley Carswell and Mary 
Ramsey, also known as Mr. Croker and 
Mr. Springman, were stars in the 
Ankgor's tribute to the male posse. 



Blinded by the light, Caroline Ramsey 
and Lauren Powell, senior Aristons, 
sport their shades. 



72 





Macie Garrett, Christine Taherian, and 
Kendall Green dressed up as the 
Modular village to complete the 
Eccowasins "Modular Girl" portion of 
the skit. 

"What exactly was Nancy Sisk doing?" 
was the question on everyone's mind 
during the Triad's performance. 



lElub Competition 73 



Senior Representatice, Abby Lipshie, 
crowns Lady of the Hall, Crockett Hale. 

Fifth Grade Crownbearer, Madison 
Longmire, gracefully walks down the North 
Lawn of Souby to the stage. 

Members of the Junior class recite the Senior 
Pledge, to "transmit the school, better, 
greater and more beautiful than it was left 
to you." 




Step, Singina 

Lady of the Hall & Cov 




The Lady of the Hall, and her Court: Lady of the Hall, Crockett Hale, Senior Representative, 
Abby Lipshie, Junior Representative, Lizzie Napier, Sophomore Representative, Molly 
1 Campbell, Freshman Representative, Murray Benson, Eighth Grade Herald, Ellie Maloy, 
Seventh Grade Herald, Emily Carpenter, Sixth Grade Crownbearer, Bridgette Bailey and 
Fifth Grade Crownbearer, Madison Longmire. 




Gracie Wachtler belts 
the senior class song, 
"Oh How the Years Go 
By!", while the rest of the 
senior class backs her 
up. 



Step Singing 75 



Courtney Vick, selected by her 
classmates to be the Honor Day 
speaker, shares with the crowd her 
thoughts and memories of her middle 
school career. 

Sarah Weeks receives her diploma from 
Mrs. Teaff . 




crossu 

Honor Day 



At the culmination of each eighth grader's year, her hard work and class spirit 
is recognized with an Honor Day. Held inside the auditorium, the girls dress in sweet 
white dresses and receive their well-deserved diplomas. The ceremony consists of 
musical compositions, choral songs, and an eighth grade speech. Being the eighth 
grade speaker is a high honor, and the girl is voted on by her classmates to send them 
offinto the future. Awards are handed out for many different academic honors and a 
wide variety of students receive these commendations. After receiving an honor day 
diploma, the girls officially become high-schoolers and leave their middle school days 
behind. Though they are left behind, they are surely not forgetten. Middle-school girls 
will comment that their past couple of years provided some of the best times of their 
lives. The Daugh W. Smith middle school will miss the bright and smiling faces of this 
eighth grade class. This class will be most remembered for their unity and ability to 
act as one cohesive grade. 






-r,i 



16 



A View from the Side: Georgia Beasley, Ellie 
Bartholomew, Liz Barcus, Campbell Baker, Anna 
Armistead and Ellie Caudill. 

Elizabeth Fuller checks the steps, careful not to fall 
like one classmate, as she processes out of the 
auditorium in her new status as a freshman! 




Mary Killian and the rest of the Allie Carver, Lisa Carsen, and Grace Wright receives the 
orchestra play for the Erin Brooks are all smiles Head's from Ms. Teaff with a 

audience. " sitting front row on stage. hug from Mrs. Malone. 



Honor Hay 77 



Elizabeth Conrad receives 

her diploma from Ms. Teaff; 

Senior Speaker Nancy Sisk 

holds up her backpack of 

memories during her speach; 

Senior Lady of the Hall 

representative Abby Lipshie 

sings the senior song; Amy 

Grant '79 plays the guitar 

while Kate Davis leads the 

seniors in their song; Chorus 

members Emily Stewart, 

Laura Wright, Keeley Wamp 

and Kate Davis sing the 

chorus song; Katie Wray 

award winner Berry Kennedy 

beams after receiving her 

diploma. 



78 




.and oA Juw 



Mffl)JJV§ 

ax 




>*** 



Arriving late in the afternoon for one 
final class picture, the class of 2004 
gathered together before their last 
procession as upper school students. As the 
music cued up, the girls processed down 
Souby lawn in perfect formation, much to 
the surprise of teachers who watched more 
than a few failed attempts at practice. The 
rest of the ceremony went just as smoothly. 
Graduate Nancy Sisk gave a moving speach, 
using her backpack as a metaphor for how 
she would carry her memories with her. The 
girls who received the top three academic 
honors were rewarded, with the Katie Wray 
for top academic honors going to Berry 
Kennedy. Anna Smith was named salutorian 
and Elizabeth Conrad received third honors. 
The moment each of the seventy-seven 
graduates had been waiting for arrived, and 
the girls received their diplomas from the 
President of the Board of Trustees, Jean Ann 
Banker. The ceremony was finished with the 
final singing of the senior song, Oh How the Years Go By, accompanied by 
alumna Amy Grant. The mood was excited yet senitmental as the graduates 
made their last walk up Souby Lawn to greet family and friends as alumnae 
of the school. 



Scraduation and Satie Wray 79 



Memories 



Katie Geer, 10th grade. Kaity Krupp, 7th Grade. Allie Kirkpatrick and Clare Brooks, 9th Grade. Hannah 
Claybrook, 6th Grade. 



©lass 81 



■Hi ~m 

Mrs. Scottie Girgus of the 
upper school English 
department seems a little 
frusterated with students' 
grammatical errors. 




Middle school secretary, Mrs. 
Sally Mabry greets a friendly 
middle schooler as she 
passes by her office for a 
peppermint. 



Middle School P.E. teacher, 
Mrs. Jennifer Redman smiles 
for a goofy shot in her 
lacross goggles. 




82 Glass 



The teachers are unique because of a lot 
I of their original characteristic traits. But what 
I really makes a Harpeth Hall faculty member 
1 better than all the rest? What is so exceptional 
I about these elite men and women devoted to 
challenging our minds everyday? It's the fact that 
they have a love for teaching and a passion for 
what they do. They show desire and willingness 
to get up at around 6 or 7 every morning, maybe 
even earlier, to educate us in whatever way they 
can. They stay after school to enrich us about 
anything we are interested in. They go above and 
beyond the call of duty and certainly make a 
I difference in any way they can. In order to be a 
teacher, one has to have a true love for students 
and a real understanding of his or her subject. All 
of the teachers are so intelligent that it often 
blows the students away. We have a countless 
number of teachers who would definitely be on 
your lifeline list of people to call if you were on 
Who Wants to be a Millionare. The student 
body is so fortunate to have teachers like Mrs. 
Girgus who are so easy to talk to. We have the 
very energetic and musically talented duo couple 
of Mr. and Mrs. Croker who inspire girls not 
only to succeed professionally but to want to get 
married as well. We also have those all around 
great teachers like Mr. Springman who can 
lecture on American Government while teaching 
his students important life lessons, 
simultaneously. Now the real question is, where 
would we be without this remarkable faculty? 



Upper school chemistry teacher, Ms. Melinda 
Higgins never fails to flash her beautiful 
smile on even the gloomiest of days. She sure 
knows how to make a room light up. 





Head of the middle school, Betsy Malone and 
middle school history teacher, Ms. Merrie 
Clark have a quick chat in passing on this 
fall day. 

Mrs. Dora Olga Sekke Biegl, an upper school 
math teacher, stands in front of a frustrated 
Precalculas class attempting to explain to 
them an impossible function. 




Senora Allen of the Upper School language 
department sits down to read her Spanish 4 
students' papers. 

Mr. Lee and Mrs. Molly Compton lay back 
and relax under the sun on the eighth grade 
retreat prior to the beginning of the school 
year. 



Faculty 83 




5nng,ng a trad< 
Koark deserves 
her students. Mrs. K 1 
npossi 



and a sweet demeanor to the faculty, Ms. KLaren 
and recognition for her everlasting commitment to 
_;lisn classes, out she has 
s o\ 



mark bright 

nfinite applaud: 

ark has not onlij taught intriguing j^j 
achieved the impossible and traveled with band: 

New York, and Washington DO over wintenm. Junior students will never f. 
reading aloud their " [deal Man" journals creating a real heart to heart session 
unicjue only to exist in a classroom at our all-girls school. A Fellow colleague Nan 
Grimes remarks, "Whether traveling or teaching, in committees or class, at work at 
play, Karen Koark brings grace, elegance, good nature and good humor to all she 
undertakes". Mrs. Koark, the Upper School dedicates the 2004 Milestones to 
you in gratitude for all that you have done and in celebration of the manu, qears to 



Whether seeking comfort from the 
winter winds next to the fire in the 
Ann Scott Caroll Library or simply 
returning a cherished book that 
was recently checked out, Mrs. 
Elizabeth Greathouse is always 
there to greet you with a smile. 
When she asks, "How are you?" you 
immediately know that she is 
genuinely concerned and is all ears 
to hear either the highlights of your 
day or the perils of your weekend. 
Having raised four children of her 
own, Mrs. Greathouse knows the 
life of a teenager, inside and out. 
She is both witty and sarcastic. She 
will not hold back to comment on 
the recent gossip she overhears 
through the not-so-sound-proof 
study room walls in a flawless 
attempt to make students quiet 
down. Mrs. Greathouse is just one 
f students to places like Ungland, of the teachers who is so loved that 
it is the student who feels cool 
creating a re ,l in .,ii u> i.c <n ..hm when she talks to her teacher in 



ne during which 



ude, 



i public. Thank you for all you do 
whether it is assisting us in the 
library or listening to us when we 
vent! The 2004 Milestones is 
dedicated to you! 



Arnold, Will 

MS English 

Barnes, Fatamia 

Technology 

Barringer, Betty Jane 

US College Counceling 

Biegl, Dora 

US Math 

Blackburn, Ann 

US Art 

Blaine, Julie 

Technology 

Boord, Beth 

Advancement 

Choppin, Marees 

MS Spanish 

Christy, Gary 

MS English 

Clark, Donna 

Library 

Clark, Merrie 
US History 

Cooper, Jim 

US History 

Croker, Denise 

US English 

Croker, Joe 

US English 

Cummings, Emily 

Latin 



84 







If Karen Nash were to have a definition in Webster's Dictionary, it would read as such: 
Kar- in Na-sh: n. 

1) a brilliant and devoted Harpeth Hall IPS (Introductory to Physical Science) teacher originally from Norway 

2) the celebrated inventor of both the famous and unforgettable "Molecule Dance" and the ominous "Sludge Lab" 

3) a driver of an Audi but has been spotted on very sleek and youthful motorcycle. 

Mrs Nash has not only challenged the minds of eighth grade students in the Science lab for many years, but she has added 
character and memories to their middle school careers. If you do well in her class you know you have truly accomplished 
something and have an achievement to be proud of. She is devoted to her students and often arrives early to tend to the never 
ending needs and questions of the eager IPS students. Ellie Bartholomew says it best, "Mrs. Nash is very different from most 
teachers she has a contagious since of humor, and teaches the material with a love for science. The way that she does the 
molecule dance in front of the whole class is an example of this. She has made me laugh much more than a few times". Mrs. Nash, 
the Middle School dedicates the 2004 Milestones to you. 

Davis, Dwana 
Dining Staff 
Easley, Sandra 
Dining Staff 
Ford, Jennifer 
MS Councelor 
Fox Klocko, Janette 
US Drama 
Frey, Lonnie 
US French 

Goodman, Martha 

MS Drama 

Grace, Martha 

MS/US Physical Educatioi 

Grady, Colleen 

Advancement 

Graves, Lori 

US Physical Education 

Greathouse, Elizabeth 

Library 

Hagan, Carole 
MS Latin 
Harmon, Ganne 
Winterim 
Henderson, Jack 
US History 
Hill, Jess 
US Math 
Hinds, Jennifer 




Adv 



85 



male* 




I m sure that by this point you all are aware that the "Male Posse" is an integral and unique part of the Harpeth Hall 
n?ripT«H /IT' ,s h on| y. lo 9. ical ,, that the Milestones staff would include a special section about the crew in the yearbook. In 
order to do the members justice " we have asked them to answer few questions about the inner workings of this group 
Q. Do you like being called the "male posse"? y M 

A. Tony Springman: I think it is neat... even mothers call me that when I see them in public 
Q. When was the "posse" founded? Who was the founder? 

A : T S n L Sprin ?!r an: ^ eve Wa f no 0fficial creation of the dub P er se - Years a 9°' l organized a trip to St. Louis, and it just 
started from there. We stayed at my mom's house and attended Cardinal baseball games. We also toured some of my old 
watering holes where people still know me... similar to Norm on Cheers. V 

Q. What activates (sic)/outings does the posse participate in outside of school? 

A. Joe Croker: Seances, blood rituals, sweat lodge purification rites, and coupon cutting sessions at Dr. Cooper's home 
Q. Are there any female members? (There are rumors that Ms. Moses is a member) 

A - J0 * Cr ° k J r - .T hS Cr t QrS ° f Askeaton < Ireland ) established the only Hellfire Club west of Dublin during the late 16th century-a 
roup dedicated tc , drinking, gambling, and other debaucheries." They had onefemale member (admitted in the 18th century). She was quite a lass. There ,s nothing wrong withbemg a woman 
and being a memberofthe male posse. Bonnie is an unofficial member. Emily Cummings has been discussed 
Q. Is there an "initiation" process? (RUSH/PLEDGESHIP?) 

n if *h- ert: Fm th ? S ° urd0ugh rolL Mr Springman is the biscuit, Mr. Croker is the pita, and Mr. Goodwin is the crescent roll 
Q. Is there a specific "mission statement" or "creed" of the posse? 

A. Joe Croker: Yes. In progress. Mr. Wert and Coach Goodwin are wrangling over the final language. 

And now, for the first time ever, a completely unedited confession by the well-respected and all -knowing Tony Springman 

on the male posse" ... 

l^nTf^iT^ 6 th f SOmetimes we are 50re 'y misunderstood. When we appear to be exclusive it is simply our way of 
3°!f a " We time and f pace In an environment that is so "female. " We are sometimes criticized for wanting to eat alone we 
ZrlnfnZr^'u ™ { T ' fZ 0pportun '^ t0 sa y what we think <* feel without worrying that we might offend someone. At 
rTn rnn g T 9 T* e yf-^ ave met the best fri ends of my life while working here. There are several people that I know I 
can count on to support me through any personal crisis that I might encounter. You also need to know that each and every 
^Z L IT fne / lds l wlth ' oves this P iac e and feels lucky to get to be around the Ashton Alexanders of this world each and 
every day. It almost makes having to wear a tie worth it:):) 



Horton, Ginger 

US Secretary 

Johnson, Cynthia 

Dining Staff 

Jordan, Curtis 

Dining Staff 

Karwedsky, Linda 

US Math 

Keen, Lisa 

US Science 

Kimberlin, Tracy 
Advancement 

Lee, Joseph 

MS/US Music 

Lee, Sally 

MS Math 

Linden, Polly 

US Math 

Lowe, Judith 

Dining Staff 

Malone, Betsy 
MS Director 

Martin, Margie 



Seen 



ar> 



Maxwell, Marie 
US Dean of Students 

McAtee. Reney 

MS Math 

McDonald, Lynn 



86 








Morton, Kathy 
Bookstore 
Myers, Dr. Derah 
US History 
Myrick, Scott 
US Science 
Nadell, Kim 

MS History 

Nash, Barbara 



Nash, Karen 
MS Science 
Nelson, Elizabeth 
Athletic Trainer 
Norton, Sallie 

Alumni Relations 

Peton, Ethan 
Webmaster 

Romaiy, Adam 

MS Science 

Savely, Dora 
Dining Staff 

Saylor, Ann 

Spirit of Service 

Schlanger, Stephanie 
MS Science 
Schott, Gary 
US Science 
Schwartz, Karen 

MS English 



MaleSosse 87 




Dr. Marina Carter, Spanish I and III teacher for the Upper School waves a big 
"talk to the hand cause the face aint listening" while teaching her Spanish I 

class. 




Quite content Mrs. Hill lays back and relaxes while 
her students actually teach her a thing or two about 
Pre-Calculus. 



Shear, Holly 

Admissions 

Skelley, Gwen 

Academic Resource 

Smith, Dot 

Admissions 

Smith, Laquita 

Technology 

Springman, Tony 

US History 

Stallings,Amy 

Technology 

Stelling, Elizabeth 

MS Math 

Taylor, Sally 

Advancement 

Turner, Nancy 

MS/US Choral 

Tuzeneu, Paul-Leon 

US Spanish 

Vest, Legare 

US Spanish 

Viner, Jessica 

Development 

Voigt, Lindsay 

MS French 

Ward, Joyce 
US Latin 

Wert, Melissa 
Technology 




Dr. Wert, techie and advisor, gets 
in a quick bite on the river cruise 
during the 8th grade Chicago trip. 



Mrs. Ford is one of 
the few chaperones 
who remembered 
her rain gear on the 
8th grade trip. The 
Zoo proved to be a 
wet experience for 
the class. 




Our newest edition to the Librarian squad, 
Ms. Donna Clark looks up from her 
computer for a second while she is 
working dilligently to keep all those books 
organized and under control in the Ann 
Scott Carrell Library. 



Dr. Schott, being the great Environmental 
Science teacher that he is, lets Macie 
Garrett lecture to the class while he is 
talking on a private chat with his 
daughter, Sara who is in the middle 
school. 



Mrs. Reney McAtee teachers her eigth grade 
math class about negative numbers. 




Wert, Thaddeus 
US Math 
Wild, Dianne 

Admissions 

Wolfinger, Lisa 
Technology 



FRAMING THE SKELETON 



<w \ 



H3 



^ 



t^ 




IN ever afraid to shout out a question at 
assembly, voice their own opinion, or spend 

their first year at Harpeth Hall in the "Modular 

[Village", these fifth graders have jumped right in 

to the community. 

You could never guess that they have not 

■been here their whole life; when asked what their 

"favorite part about Harpeth Hall was, they all 

agreed it was food. Lufich, advisory or class 

jtime, it doesn't matter to these girls when or 

where they get the food, as long as they don't 

have to perform to get it. These girls do seem to 

enjoy other activities, as well. With the majority 

jof the grade participating in either dance or 

sports, they seem to be involved in just about 

j everything. 

Fifth grader, Gisele Umuhire says, 

"My favorite thing 
about Harpeth Hall 
is the dancing, and I 
cannot wait until the 
concerts!" 

In the holiday spirit, Caroline Malloy 

takes a break from her book to 

spread some cheer with a smile. 



► 






V 



A K V 



90 Glass 





Lexi Mossman very happilly poses in front of 
the place where she spends the vast majority 
of her time: The Harpeth Acre Woods. 



Apparently very energetic and eager to 
answer the question in her English class, 
Abby Henry stands up on her desk. 




Alicia Rose looks up for a quick second to 
isten to her teacher while highlighting the 
important parts of the text in her book. 



Ready for the holiday break, Anna Noe seems 
to have great trouble focusing in her English 
class. 



Fifth grade 91 




Henry, Abby 

Lang, Meredith 

Longmire, Madi 

Maloy, Caroline 

McCormick, Leah 



92 Gl 




Sorci, Mary Elizabeth 
Turner. Reed 
Umuhire, Gisele 
Weeks, Eleanor 
Wiseman, Kate 



The festive fifth 
j grade class stands on 
I the steps in the 
gallery on Native 
American Day. 



Efth&ade 93 



wm 




HVp 


PL " ! 


a* ~ -_ 


X2PW 


*v ^\ ^m 


i^ 


When the weather is so 
beautiful on this hot spring 
day, wh) wouldn't Crissie 


Scared of the eighth graders, 
Lauren Gunn shys away 
quickly. 


Chilly from the cold winter 
weather, Nina Banfield wears 
a fuzzy pink scarf to keep 



mmt 







INSULATION 



"The best part about not being in the 

FIFTH GRADE ANYMORE IS NOT BEING CALLED 
'CUTE ' ALL THE TIME ! SlXTH GRADE IS SO COOL ! " 

After her first week of sixth grade, Aashbir 
Grewel can already tell that sixth grade is 
going to be a good year. "I just can't wait 
until we get our laptops!" she says. 
Laptops seem to be on the minds of all the 
sixth graders. Next year, when they move 
into the new Daugh W. Smith Middle 
School, their laptops will come with them. 
Moving down to the Modular Village 
has not slowed down this group, with many 
of them participarting in sports, chorus, 
dance and other activities. Justine Brittian 
explains another perk about moving into 
the sixth grade, "We have more 
responsibility, and we now have people 

THAT ACTUALLY LOOK UP TO US...". But, more 

responsibility brings more work. Lia 
Pendleton says, "This year we've had a 

WHOLE LOT MORE WORK THAN LAST YEAR". 



Indulging in a midday pick-me-up, Grayson 
Eckert eats her cookies in a peculiar way. 



94 Glass 




. I . * I 



a 



Mungi Ngomane attempts to hide her coke 
the she is sneaking between classes. 



In honor of their holiday themed celebration, 
Meagan Beckham, passes out cookies to her 
fellow sixth graders. 




Although Mary Catherine Bentley is in the 
midst of a English quiz, she has time to smile 
for the camera. 



Sixth Scrade 95 




Grewal, Aashbi 
Gunn, Laure 
/ell, Si 

Hunt, Karlyn 
Jones, Madison 



96 glass 




to "- 



Klocko, Jasmin 



Millard, Anna 



Pendleton, Lia 



•» > 






- V 



■ .%;] 



Spickard, Anna 
Stark, Allison 
Stessel, Chelsea 
Wilkins, Hannah Kate 
Williams, Jaya 





U( the other animals of the zoo, 
the 6th graders, venture to the 
Nashvitfe Zoo for afield trip. " 



Sixth Scrade 97 




Sarah Joy Crouch is an 
enthusiastic member of 



Kathleen Fletcher is trying to 
focus on French in Ms. 
Voigt's calss, despite her big 
game coming up. 



Arianna Burkhardt and 
Lindsey O'Brien enjoy them 
selves in their Earth Science 

class. 




DRY WALL 



The Class of 2009 was one of the 
many middle school classes that had to 
adapt to the change from the old middle 
I school to the new and very different 
modular village, but they get to look 
forward to being the rulers of the brand 
new Middle School.The class doubling 
in size this year has not affected the girls 
enthusiasm. Elle Del Favero describes 
the new girls when she said, "I really like 
having more girls to have more fun with". 
The girls have great chances to 
bond throughout the year through various 
activities such as the caving trip, the 7th 
grade retreat to Camp Laney, and many 
exciting mixers. Not only do they have 
more classmates, but they also have more 
opportunities, such as the middle school 
play and more sports opportunities. 
Bradley Moody said, "There are so many 
fun sports to do including soccer, 
basketball, softball, diving and swimming, 
cross country, track, and lacrosse". While 
the Class of 2009 loves the modular 
village, according to Pheobe Carver, they 
"will love being the leaders in the brand 
new middle school!" 

Rachel Wachs packs her 
bags to go home after a long 
day of school spirit. 



ii 






98 Glass 





Elizabeth Brittain and Andee Johnson get 

exicted to unite with a newly enlarged class 

as they make thier way to Camp Laney for 

their retreat. 

Emily Carpenter takes advantage of the peaceful library 

facility as she works on her "Women of the West" 

project. 




Sarah Peacock, Abby Popham, and 
Madeline Hinchion know how to relax 
on their "relaxation day" at Harpeth 
Hall. 

Ashley Hayden tests her physical and mental 
abilites on the ropes course during the 
retreat at Camp Laney before the first day 
of school. 



Seventh <3rade 99 




Willa Fitzgerald 

Kathleen Fletcher 

Liz Fletcher 

Elizabeth Floyd 

Channing Garber 



100 Glass 




Caroline Mack 
Elizabeth McLemore 
Kalen McNamara 
Jasmine Miller 
Bradley Moody 



Seventh Scrade 101 



Sabin Nettles 

Brenna Newport 

Lindsey O'Brien 

Sarah Peacock 

Markisha Peoples 



Abby Popharn 
Anne Carney Raines 
Collins Reisz 



Sarah Schutt 
Cydney Smith 
Anna Spoden 

Sara Stengel 
Julia Sturgeon 



Ellen Thomas 
Rachel Wachs 
Meredith Was 
Rachel White 
Madeline Wiseman 



Annie Worthington 

Meg Zager 

Deirdre Zimmerman 




These girls had to resort to climbing on eachothers' 
backs while tackling an obstacle during their class trip 
to Camp Laney in Alabama. This was one excercise 
among the many to help the girls bond. 



102 Glass 



Markisha Hollands-Peoples finishes up some homework 
on her laptop while waiting tor her mom to come and pick 
her up. 



Sara Stengel seems to be whistling a happy toon as she 
packs up and gets ready lo go home after a long challenging 




Good friends Lakesha Holmes and Haley Joyce happily 
itroll to the hook-up line after school gets out. 



Willa Fitzgerald, Madeline Byrd and Kristen King 
work on their daily journals assigned by Mrs. 
Schwartz. 



Seventh Grade 103 



students love for labs can easily be 
seen. Courtney Vick and Lauren Gill 
are fascinated with the reaction of 



Li/ Barcus and Brogan 
Bonner are happy to be alive 
after taking an Algebra I test. 



WIRING 



This years Class of 2008 had a very 
different senior year in the middle school than 
the years past. They became the ruling girls of 
the new modular village while the brand new 
middle school was under construction. While 
many of them dreaded the long walk to lunch, 
P.E. and assembly, they grew to be happy in the 
Harpeth Acre Woods. The class of 2008 knew 
they had a big responsibility, being the oldest of 
the middle school girls, but throughout the year 
they assumed the role as mature leaders. Eighth 
grader Macy Hughart said, "We don't rule the 
halls like the 8th graders last year, we rule the 
modular' s". 

While 8 th grade year is very difficult 
academically, with classes such as IPS and 
Ancient History, they were willing to work hard 
to prepare themselves for their quickly ap- 
proaching Upper School life. Not only are the 
girls leaders and role models in the classroom 
but also on the field. They have many different 
sports and activities to choose to participate in, 
which they have enjoyed and taken advantage 
of. Hannah Koonce describes her sports teams 
by saying "the team bonds were so close"Even 
though the class of 2008 is upset about not 
getting to enjoy the brand new Daugh W. Smith 
middle school they are happy to be a part of the 
growing school community. 



Catherine Ramsey, Devon 
Bridgewater, and Anne 
McWhirterlead lead many of 
their fellow 8th graders back to 
the Middle School after lunch 
one day. 



104 Glass 




While in IPS, with Mrs. Nash Kristen Richard 
carefully examines her sludge lab to see if 
she has succesfully seperated the mixture. 



Erin Brooks anxiously waits, in the Junior 
parking lot, for her older sister, Annie, to get 
out of school so she can take her home. 





Megan Turney and Caroline Sanders ponder 
the questions on their personality tests in 
Mrs. Fords life skills class. 



Rue Oseas diligently finishes writing the 
rough draft of her Language Research Paper. 



Eighth Grade 105 



Annistead, Anna 

Baker, Campbell 

Barcus, Liz 

Bartholomew, Ellie 

Beasley, Georgia 



Beveridge, Glory 

Bonner, Brogan 

Bridgwaters, Devon 

Bridwell, Shelby 

Brooks, Erin 




Ann Ralls Niewold is caught 
off guard after a chat with 
friends during a break from 



Carson, Lisa 
Carver, Allie 

Catherall, Kathleen 
Caudill, Ellie 

Christofersen, Clair 



Cochran, Rachel 

Counihan, Elizabeth 

Dean, Amanda 

Derrick, Heather 

Fuller, Elizabeth 



106 





Gill, Lauren 
Goetzman, Laura 
Guillen, Alexandra 
Heinze, Paige 
Henry, Claire 



Henry, Emily 
Hobson, Bracken 
Howard, Lisa 
Howard, Olivia 
Hughart, Macy 




Laura Goetzman is caught in a 

trance after a long day of 

school. 



Elle Bartholemew and Sumner 

Morgan switch out their books 

before their next class. 





Georgia Beasley is very 

excited about getting to go to 

life skills class to release stress 

after a mind-boggling math 




Magee, Lacy 
Maloy, Ellie 
Maxwell, Schaefer 
McKenzie, Rachael 
McVicker, Meryl 



107 



MeYicker. Morgan 
Mc Whirter, Anne 
Meador, Marybeth 
Morgan, Sumner 
Murabito, Maria 
Niewold, Ann Ralls 
Norman, Ashley 



Oseas, Rue 

Petway, Lauren 

Pittarelli, Tory 

Poss, Katie 

Prince, Caroline 

Ramsey, Catherine 

Rappuhn, Allison 



Richard, Kristen j 

Robert, Molly [ 

Robinson, Becca 1 

Rothenberg, Stephanie 

Sanders, Caroline J 

Senbonmatsu, Rina I 

Smith, Courtney 



Stadler, Blake 

Stephenson, Maggie 

Styers, Rachel 

Teren, Maddie 

Terrell, Alisha 

Thomas, Ryanne 

Trammell, Ruthie 



Turner, Lindsay 

Turney, Megan 

Vick, Courtney 

Ward, Elizabeth 

Weeks, Sarah 

Williams, Samantha 

Witherspoon, Taylor 



Worley, Cassandra 
Wright, Grace 



108 Glass 




\ 





, k r n if \ i 



/V\«fee i^ew -friends but teeep 
the old, ov^t Is stiver 
ciia^I the other gold... 

WheiA, «sfeed what ts so 
great about beii^g Iia, 
the 2th grade, 

states, ( Utee ben/^g 
aiA, gth grader 
because we are 
really at the top 
before starting 
all oMtr agatiA, at 
the bottom. Li/v high 
school. What Is 
special about m,y 
class Is that i/viy 
teachers reach out to 
wit at/ud w,w friends 
art 1\a v\k\a blc\s>£>ts> to 

lA^afee It \AAOYt fuiA,. 

2th grade rules! 




109 8th Ecrade 



Olivia Howard and Amanda Dean appear frusterated as they hang Lauren Petway initiates the eighth grade plan to establish superiority 
inthemodularvillage,anticipatingtogotolunch,butwaitingontheir overthemodularvillagewithherrriendsduringoneofthefirstfew 
extremely slow friend. days of school. 




The Grace Advisory huddles together and works on building their team. Bracken Hobson, Hannah Koonce, Lauren Zielske, Becca 
Robinson, Devon Bridgwaters, Maddie Teren, Molly Robert, Clair Christofersen, andRuthieTrammell 
must build a castle out of construction paper without talking. 

110 Glass 




As a final test of their IPS knowledge, 
Kristin Richard observes her unknown 
substance with a look of utter confusion. 



Rina Senbonmatsu and Katie Poss walk 
with a look of confidence as if they had just 
aced their test. 




Sitting in math class pondering a difficult 
question, Schaefer Maxwell does not 
seem to be able to figure out the right 
answer. 

Bracken Hobsen and Rachel Styers 
examine their IPS lab "sludge" lab carefully 
to make sure they have sucessfully finished 
their experiment 



8th grade 111 






PLUMBING 



In the summer, the new and the 
old prepare to enter the upper school 
by reading an endless amounts of 
books and getting school supplies as 
early as possible. The first day of 
school is started bright and early with 
the juniors picking up her buddy or in 
| some case, buddies. After all of the 
girls were picked Up and taken out to 
breakfast, the frosh headed off for 
I their retreat at Camp Hillmont, the last 
I group allowed to attend this camp... 
I After the quick overnighter, the girls 
I got a day of rest and then started the 
I hectic school year. Some were sur- 
I prised and excited when they discov- 
I ered their newfound freedom and end- j 
I less amounts of free periods. The frosh 
I headed up the Spring Break Shirt 
I Committe, this year it featuring sun- 
1 glasses on the front and a big sun on 
I the back. As a freshman, every dance 
I is a big deal, and there are still mixers. 
I Their hall/hangout is in the science 
I wing, getting banned from it a few 
times. This is the largest freshman 
class in school history. 

For a Spanish assignment, Caroline Hallemann 
shares a picture of her dog and tells a little about 
him with her classmates. 



: 





112 Glass 







Eileen Campbell listens during a geometry 
lecture on the lastest theorem she has to 
memorize for the next test. 

During a Free Period, Caroline Tanner, goes on a 
hunt for recycling in the freshman hall. 




Stopping for a quick chat, Christina Mishu, 
Becca Hill, and Maggie Wilkins get ready to 
head back to class. 



9th Grade 113 



Anthony, Caitlin I 

Babb, Maggie I 

Barden, Rebecca-Lee 1 

Beckner, Diana f 



Benson, Murray 




{ 



Boston, Addie 

Brooks, Clare 1 

Brown, Annie Kate 

Buntin, Allison 

Burd, Olivia 



\ i 



\ I A ~ 

\ • .'''ifc. "liiililiii 





i "" 



K "■/ 



\a 




Nancy Keen Palmer tries to 
ask a question during a Spanish 
class discussion. 



Lauren Riegle is perplexed at the 
tough lab Mrs. Keen has prepared. 



Chapman, Alexa 

Corcoran, Kate 

Crafton, Mary Helen 

Davis, Laura 

Dowdle, Allison 



Wft ** 



114 Glass 






HH mm 





i Dowdle, Maegan 
I Edwards, Whitney 
I Feldner, Sarah 

Fettroll, Taylor 

Foroudastan, Sophia 



Franklin, Ruth Ann 
Franks, Evaline 
Geer, Kathleen 
Gibbs, Hilary 
Gift, Elizabeth 



Gioia, Gabrielle 
Gould, Lindsey 
Granbery, Cornelia 
Hale, Sarah 
Hall, Anna 




Graham Hartong wonders if 
she will ever get through the 
school day. 



As Anna Rose Heyman is 
completing her biology test, 
she realizes that she did not 
prepare enough. 



»^l 




Hallemann. Caroline 
Harrell, Sally Anne 
Hartong, Graham 
Harvey, Kathryn 
Harwell, Katie 



Freshmen 115 



(ia, a world of hairstyles that come 
c\\A.d qd, the side po^ytall has made a I 
huge comeback here o\a campus. This, k 
ijear, the -freshmen are sportlt/vg this 
trendy hairdo (or as the upperdassm.ei/v 
call It - "doi/v't"). There are so maviu I 
versions of the pot^ytatl, owl that looks I 
llfee It was purposefully do\Ae a\Ad there I 
Is the i^essy version. Sow might asfe I 
why they do this. Sophomore True I 
clayco^beasfe, 't>oesiA/t it hurt the side 
of their head, lltee does i/i/t it weigh 
the^ dow\A?" That's a veru valid 
c\uestioisi that wjxv^a students ponder 
about, (t seems wherever you go uou 

rui/v iiAto a "p0iA,w." 
Sophoi/viore 
<Susai^B>arcus 
states, "As ( walte 
dow^the haLL a\Ad a 
■fresh ma\A walfe 
past me, ( feel like 
I'm Lia, a ia, eighties 

flashback." s>ome 
love the eighties 
but others might 
\ikt to come back 
to the 2±st Centum. 






Head, Leslie 
Heyman, Anna Rose 
Higgins, Amelia 
Higham, Catherine 
HilLBecca 
Holliman,Annbern 
Hollis, Sarah 



Howell, Mary Fowler 
Ismail, Noura 
Jackson, Janie 
Jacques, Kate 
Jezioro, Christina 
Johnson, Emily 
Killian, Annie 



Kim, Melissa 
Kirkpatrick,Allie 
Krebs, Mary Lindsay 
Lavender, Jessica 
Leroy, Kristin 
Lewis, Suzanne 
Maloney, Anna Katherine 



McCain, Maggie 
McDonald, Cari 
Mimms, Emi 
Mishu, Christina 
Moll, Claire 
Morgan, Katherine 
Mullin. Mary Olivia 



Neely, Cameron 
Nichols, Mamie 
Palmer, Nancy Keen 
Pankey, Reed 
Pomeroy, Lindsey 
Poole, Lauren 
Pritchett. Barbara 



Ramsden, Ashley 
Ray, Kaitlin 
Riegle, Lauren 
Roberts, Margaret 
Robinson. Casey 
Robinson, Michele 
Rodes, Sarah Catherine 



Freshman 117 




Thompson, Emily 

Tipps, Annie 

Turner, Emily 

Uwamahoro, Diane 

Walker-Dinkins,Zuri 



Wilkins, Maggie 

Worthington, Brooke 

Zimmerman, Sarah 



118 Glass 



After a long Monday, Caitlin Anthony and Suzanne 
Lewis wait to be picked up at the bottom steps outside 
of the Library dreaming of the day when they get 
their lie 




119 Freshmen 





BRICKS 



The class of 2006 anticipated this year 
because it is "the year of the license". From 
vying for parking spaces to locking keys in cars, 
the girls have handled a new level of 
responsibility well. The sophomores also kicked 
off the first ever pasta fundraiser at the 
beginning of the year to raise money for prom. 

As for the academic year, most of the 
girls think this year was harder than freshman 
year. Beth Ward says, "This year I signed up 
for a lot more activities so I have had to try to 
balance my time more wisely". There is not a 
day that you cannot find someone studying for 
| one of Dr. Jack's infamous map quizzes or Ms. 
Higgins daily Chemistry quizzes. In English, the 
sophomores cruised from grammar to 
vocabulary to Analogies in a very short time. 

Within 3 weeks of the start of school, the 
sophomores lost their hall for the entire first 
semester. The girls had to relocate, and they 
were frequently seen on the steps of the Wallace 
Wing causing many traffic jams when the bell 
rang. However, this was only a small blunder 
amidst an overwhelmingly successful school 
year. 



Lilly Rice takes a chance and tries out the 
new Swerve drink machine during a Latin 
class break. 




120 Glass 





Sophomore 1 6 year old, Julie French 
cautiously drives through the parking lot on 
her way to basketball practice in Morrison 
gym. 

Angeline and Elta Falls Mariani are prepar- 
ing for a Chemistry test, but they pause for 
a short break and chat it up with some 
friends. 




Although the year has only begun, Mary 
Lucy Reid is already hard at work re- 
searching for her Topics presentation in Dr. 
Jack's class. 

The sophomore class president, Maddin 
McCord, studies diligently during advisory 
time for an upcoming English quiz on 
Classical Roots. 

Sophomores LZ1 



Ambrose, Kathleen 

Anderson, Caroline 

Barcus, Susan 

Bartholomew, Mary Katherine 

Berryman,Ali 




After acing a topics test. Dare Oseas 
smiles when she hears a funny joke. 



During her free period, class spirit 

leader Lauren Marcus expresses how 

much spirit she actually has. 





Best, Kelsay 
Binkley, Krissie ■ 
Bohannon, Elizabeth I 
Boyd, Lindsay 
Braden, Lauren 



Chakravarthy, Monisha 

Chenery. Anne Laurence 

Claycombe, True 

Darwin, Liza 

Delozier, Meg 



122 Glass 




Denson, Sarah 

Diehl, Maggie 

Dixon, Amy 

Essig, Alana 

Falls Mariani, Angeline 



After studying for a chemistry test for 
3 hours, Grace Herbert is saddened and 
shocked when she receives her grade. 




Falls Mariani, Elta 
Fredericks, Katie 
Freeman, Adair 
French, Julie 
Geer. Katie 



Gordon, Jamie 
Graham, Avery 
Grote. Elizabeth 
Harrison, Anne Walker 
Hassell, Emily 



Hayden, Whitney 
Herbert. Grace 
Hoblitzelle, Alexandra 
Holland, Stefanie 
Jackson. Elizabeth 



Sophomores 123 



Jacques, Lindsay 

Johnson, Anne Laurence 

Johnson, Argie 

Kestner, Callie 

Kireyczyk, Jaclyn 

Leroy, Lauren 

Marcus, Lauren 



Maxwell, Carsen 
McCathren, Aly 



McLord, Maddin 
McWhirter, Hays 




- r 


Morphis, Ellen 






Neal, Melissa 






Nesbitt, Dede 




hi, 


Nichols, Laura 


/ 


\ 


iedermeyer, Shannon 


V 


■=■ 


Norton, Sarah 


k 


■ 


Oseas, Dare 


m 


m 


Parrish, Taylor 


-J/ 


», 




Peterson, Jillian 



Phipps, Allie 

Pirkle, Anne Clarke 

Pratt, Lindsay 

Proffitt, Molly Elizabeth 

Regan, Ellen 

Reid, Caitie 

Reid, Mary-Lucy 



Rice, Lilly 

Rich, Lucile 

Riley, Carolyn 

Riley, Christine 

Short, Erne 

Spaulding, Sarah Anne 

Steele, Kate 



Stewart, Allison 

Stewart, Bracey 

Stewart, Emily 

Thompson, Jillian 

Tipton, Margaret 

Walker, Margaret 



) n ma 



124 Glass 






The biggest rivalry between most of 
the ^howiore^ Is who will get a coveted 
parking spot. At the beginning of each 
semester, each girl puts her name Into 
the lottery and hopes that she will draw 
I a place. Though the first semester Is not 
as, competitive because only a handful 
of girls can drive, by second semester 
the level of competition goes up a notch 
as v^anij more girls receive their 
licenses, yet, there Is one brief period of 
parfelng freedom during Wintering 
when all of the zo^homores are allowed 
to parte anywhere on cav^us. But when 
school resumes*, 
Its bacteto hooteup 
and rides with 
i/vtoi/viand dad 
e\/emda\^to school. 
Luctelly, the thing 
that teeeps the 
sophomores going 
Is the fact they are 
guaranteed a spot 
junior uear. 





126 Glass 



(1«kM 



a a 







Elizabeth Bohannon tries to teach some topic's class 
information to a confused bunch of classmates during 
a long lunch. 

After a long day, Caitie Reid is a little confused when 
a camera secretly snaps a picture of her. 



As time 
quickly 


runs thin, 
to finish a 


Adair Freeman works di 
difficult English quiz. 


igently and 


Lauren 
day aiic 
period. 


Bi 

li 


aden takes some time off from a 
5 tens to music in the library durii 


stressful 



L27 Sophmore 



ROOFING 




"The junior class officers work well as a 
team and they create a really fun atmosphere for 
junior year," says junior class member Elle 
Worsham. Thefearless leaders of thejunior class 



Jennie McCabe - President 

Kathleen Morphis - Vice President 

Mallory Atkins - Treasurer 

Briggs Horn - Secretary 

Caitlin Heyman - Parlimintarian 

Lizzy Shell- Spirit Leader 

Once again theirfundraising efforts proved 
to be a success. They sold approximately $1 6,000 
dollars worth of wrapping paper, which will go to 
fund for the Prom they put on for the seniors. The 
prom theme this year is "Paris, City of Lights/ 
Love." The Prom skit, build and actual prom brings 
the class together as a whole, and "we are 
beginning to feel more likeafamily than a groupof 
friends," says Ana Nettles. 

Second semester brought a larger workload 
along with college counseling. Whitney Haley says 
what junior year is all about when she says, "As 
hard asjunioryearhas been, itwill be worth it once 
I can relax in the senior house next year!" 



128 Glass 



While Jacqueline Martin-Lacey frantically struggles to 
finish last-minute precal, Ana points out her careless 
errors while laughing all in good effort to calm the 
stressed-out swimmer. 




Creative Mary Lindley Carswell finds interesting ways to 
get in shape during the school day. 

Laughing about funny childhood memories, Helen Ramsey 
and Cacky Tate wish they could get back in bed on 
this Monday morning. 



Juniors 129 



Anderson, Elizabeth 

Armistead, Aly 

Ashwood, Rachel 

Atkins, Mallory 

Baker, Sarah 




Bryant, Mary Ross 

Byrd, Ellen 

Carswell, Mary Lindley 



Cole, Augusta 

Creagh, Ceci 

Crowell, Emily 

Crozier, Mary Tom 

Cummings, Mary Cooper 



f\ ^iH^ipi 



130 Glass 




Haley, Whitney 
Hammer, Ellen 
Hartong, Corinne 
Heyman, Caitlin 
Horn, Ann Briggs 



Juniors 131 



s 



day in the 
life 



of 




a junior... 

Augusta Cole is a prime 
I example of a multi-tasker in 
) her junior year. As copy 
editor of the yearbook, 
lawyer on the Green Team for 
Mock Trial, fitness club vice- 
president, and member of the 
varsity lacrosse team, Augusta 

found herself almost 
overwhelmed with activites to 
do. Almost. However, like 
most other juniors at our 
»ol, she had to balance her 
>ol work, extracurriculars, 
beginning of the college 
[lication process. Stress 
els may be rising, but 
ta and her junior friends 
their cool. Studying in 
trary or slacking off in 
*i!e"junior lobby, this junior 's 
daf is filled with activity. 
Augusta explains, "I haven't 
had a dull moment all year, 
but while I am so busy, it is 
nice to have all my friends 
stuggling alongside of me." 
Although juniors are 
I considered upperclassmen, 
%hey can never stop dreaming 
k M>out tri senior slide that is 
yet to arra^in the upcoming 
year. Augusta and the rest of 
the junior class epitomize the 
activity of multi-tasking and 
survivingthrough'we hardest 
year in high school. 








7 






132 Glass 




Johnson, Lindy 
Lovett, Sarah 
Lowe, Rachel 
Martin, Madeline 
Martin-Lacey, Jacqueline 
McCabe, Jennie 
McCord, Melissa 



McCullough, Molly 



McKinney, Lauren 
McLaughlin, Ryan 



Morphis, Kathleen 



Mulgrew, Annie 
Napier, Lizzie 
Nettles, Ana 
Northcross, Brittany 
Oman, Catherine 
Patterson, Tori 
Piana, Christine 



Schwab, Victoria 
Shaub, Katie 
Shell, Elizabeth 
Simpkins, Estee 
Sinclair. Man Susan 



Stadler, Claire 
Stanton, Stacey 
Stengel, Morgan 
Sweeting, Cameron 
Tate. Cacky 
Urell, Stephanie 
West, Betsy 



Juniors 133 



Worsham, Elle 




understand why tht 
the computer. 



In advisory, Lizzie Braswel aitempts to strike a pose, 
hugging Tricia Ritter in the process, though Tricia seems 
to deny the camera while Lizzie is still looking beautiful. 



134 Glass 




Rachel and Liz 

thelogic behind the chemistry problem. 

Briggs is giving expert advice to Aly McCathren about 

her upcoming sophomore year, in the infamous junior 

lobby. 



Juniors 135 




Betsy Buntin, always 
smiling, stares into space 
during the senior retreat. 



FINISHED PRODUCT 



Anticipation filled the minds of the senior 
class as they sped into the parking lot the first day of 
classes. The Senior Officers include: 



Mary Ramsey - President 

Lauren Dagley - Vice President 

Kelly Bonau - Secretary 

Liza Trickett - Treasurer 

Dylan-Taylor Smith - Spirit-leader 

Macie Garrett - Parliamentarian 



136 Glass 



In late August, the theme of "Senior 
Survivors" was decided on by the class, and the 
senior house was painted. In naming themselves the 
survivors, the class ordered camoflauge safari type 
hats as their senior hats. 

The senior class brings a vibrant and jovial 
feel to the school as a whole. The students have 
been very active and willing to step up when need 
be. They really have been noted for the welcoming 
feeling they have given to the freshmen, as well as 
for their friendliness with the lower classmen over 
all. Senior class member Laura Wright has been 
heard saying, 

"i do i/\,ot feww what i aw, ojoIia-o) 
to do without ua'll [lower classn/iei/v] 
v^tKt ijcar, ! m.m\A., It's goli/vg to be so 
wlerd gol^voj to classes with boys aqaiv^, 
a\Ad especially wlerd to i/vot have all of 
ya'll around 1 ." 



Dru Nelson, Margaret Martin- Lacey, 
and Nancy Sisk sit in the back of 
science class playing on their 
computers, though trying to pay 
attention as best as possible. 




3l Mis', 



Kendall Green snaps a surprising face at a 
friend while Jessica Kinnard and Laura re- 
enact the latest punk-rock moves they learned 
on MTV. 

Jean-Marie Bibb braids the left-over spirit 
ribbons on her best-friend's locker. 




Olivia Peterson, Elizabeth Atkinson, Anna 
Smith and Robin Steele surround around 
Elizabeth's computer. Wonder what they find 
such humor in....? 



137 




Lillian JSdams 



SSIshton Alexander 




Suallie sBohen Stephanie IBompton 


. Elizabeth ISonrad 


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Lauren ESagley 


Ellen Mavis 


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Hacie jKarrett 



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SSnn ISrockett Hale 




BEIara Herbert 




Helinda HEggii 






Uladley IfiEines 




Mimberly SSd^ Mkheryn fflkk Sara Harby Iffiorrell Eachel Howell 



I 



Wesley Mu< 



Sirisha Mavuri 



Allie Bohannan and Crockett Hale get 

their picture taken in the gym after 

their big day getting recognized as the 

senior survivors of the school, j 

Mary Ramsey speaks to her fellow 
classmates and parents about the 
years past and the years to come. 

Dylan-Taylor Smith and Hanna 
Menefee stand together as Dyla] 
yells a big hooray to one of her 
friends across the gym. 





What can we say that hasn't already been 

I said? This is the day that every senior waits for 

I from the time they view their first senior 
recognition day as an under classmen. Every senior 

I envisions what it will be like to sit on stage and get 
her senior hat. These hats have evolved from beanie 
hats back in the sixties, to camoflauge or survivor 

! hats in the present. Mary Ramsey opened the 
assembly representing the senior class. She talked 

I about the year ahead and spoke proudly about her 
fellow senior classmates. The seniors made their 
vows and headed to the senior patio. Following the 

! assembly was a party for the seniors and their 
parents. The day, as expected, went wonderfully 
and the seniors sure represented themselves well. 

I The other grades felt confident in their senior class. 
The senior class received recognition that was well 

I deserved. 



I Ij flL HP 



y 




As the assembly comes to a d^ the girls finally get a chance to Nancy Sisk, Katheryn Dennison, Abby Lipshie, Ellen Davis and 
see how their new camo hats fit. Kendall seems a little bit hesistant Leslie Toth show off their summer sun during the Reception m the 
to put on the safari looking hat, afraid she might mess up her hair. gym 




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This year's Milestones staff worked diligently all 
year to create what they feel is a fabulous yearbook. 
They began the year with many summer meetings, at 
which their first objective was to pick a 
theme for the book. Realizing that there 
had been continuous construction on the 
campus since the beginning of their high 
school careers, the staff decided on the 
theme of "building." Working hard on 
Wednesday afternoons and often during 
free periods, the staff invested much time 
and effort in this publication to make the 
2003-2004 yearbook a success. Led by Ms. 
Grace, the new girls learned time 
management, responsibility, and 
punctuality while honing their writing and computer 
skills through the Pagemaker program. 





After each page was completed, it was edited 
by one or many of the editors on staff, including 
editor-in-chief Ashton Alexander, special events 
editor Elizabeth Triggs, layout editor Hayley Phipps, 
copy editor Augusta Cole, sports editor 
Anne Granbery, business editor Whitney 
Haley and people editor Mimi Rose. 
Mrs. Grace describes this years 
Milestones experience and staff by 
saying, "The quality of work of this 
year's group is exceptional, the 
punctuality, however, is lacking. I have 
enjoyed working with this group and 
look forward to the end result. They 
have really taken the theme of building 
and constructed a masterpiece." 
Inset: Hayley Phipps, Anne Laurence Johnson, Rachel 
Lowe and Ragan Gibson 



estones 



Kate Steele, Ashton Alexander, Lauren McKinney, Ginny Brown, Mrs. Grace, Emily Stewart, Allie Phipps and Au, 



gusta Cole 



2£Z Glubs 



Returning and 
dedicated Junior staff 
member Annsley 
Miller is surrounded 
by two of her 
budding journalists, 
Emily Stewart and 
Beth Ward. 



Magazine business 
editor in the making, 
Whitney Haley 
designs the ads while 
typing last minute 
additions to her 
spreadsheets. 




Anne Laurence Johnson, always the 
energetic staff member, e-mails 
middleschoolers for a quote 
regarding the new dinning hall. 



Milestones 263 



Kathryn Harvey and Laura Davis learn the technique 
of knitting from long time knitting club member Erin 
DeBruyn. 

Campbell Baker has tea time with a Senior Citizen 
during the eighth grade community service trip. 




Amy Dixon, Emily Stewart, Melissa Woods, Katie Fredricks, and Olivia 
Patterson contributed to their community by cleaning out the animal 
shelter and playing with the animals. 

Rain or shine, SOS serves every aspect of the 
community. Developing a deeper understanding of 
social responsibility and multicultural appreciation, 
students are involved in community service 
opportunities at the local, national, and international 
levels. Through involvement in volunteer activities, 
each student learns about herself and her unique skills 
and talents. Mrs. Ann Saylor, Community Service 
Director, helps integrate service-learning into school 
life through advisory groups, student-initiated 
projects, and various clubs. However, SOS projects are 
inspired, energized, and empowered by student 
leaders, grades 5-12. Students work with Mrs. Saylor 
to develope their own creative projects based upon 
individual interests and community needs. This year 
the Upper School led over 20 ongoing volunteer 
projects, working with animals, children, senior 
citizens, and people with disabilities. Activities such 
as Race for the Cure, teddy bear drives, the knitting 
club, advisory angel trees, and graffiti paint-outs were 
among the many organized efforts to lend a hand to 
the Nashville community. Every student in the school 
is a member of the Spirit of Service club, and 
participation in the SOS is astounding. Last year, over 
120 girls received the Presidential Student Service 
Award, given to middle students that volunteer over 50 
hours of service and to upper school students that 
volunteer over 100 hours of service. SOS only further 
reinforces the school's motto and encourages girls to 
become life long leaders. 

264 Clubs 




Middle School volunteers grab for shovels as they 
enhance the quality of the environment by planting 
trees and cleaning up litter. 



Spirit of Service 



Working for others 





Student Council sponsored a teddy bear drive for young 
children. 

Harpeth Hall had the largest school group attending the 
Race for the Cure which raises money for breast cancer. 



Lizzie Braswell, Victoria Schwab, Tricia Ritter and 
Stephanie Braden wrap presents for the Angel Tree child 
they adopted for the holidays. 



"Harpeth Hall's compelling 
sense of community serviceis 
echoedthroughouttheschooland 
I am glad to be a part of the 
Spirit of Service " 

- Hayley Phipps 

SOS Z65 



CO 




O 



Z66 Clubs 



JCL, CHORUS, INTRAMURAL 



VIDEO, NEWSPAPER, OLYMPIAD 




MS JCL 




MS CHORUS 



8TH GRADE VIDEO 

Heather Derrick, Courtney Smith, Elizabeth 

Ward, Marybeth Meador, Kathleen Catherall, 

Lauren Petway, Shelby Bridwell, Lisa Howard, 

Lacy Magee, Blake Stadler, Georgia Beasley, 

Glory Beveridge, Emma Hunt. 



i 



M 



A#-^ 



INTRAMURAL CLUB OFFICERS: 

Eccowasin- Samantha Williams and Ellie Maloy 

Angkor ■ Macy Huggart and Lisa Howard 
Triad ■ Glory Beveridge and Clair Christofersen 
Ariston • Lacy Magee and Maggie Stevenson 



NEWSPAPER 



Madeleine Byrd, Kalen McNamara, Kellyn Angell, Meredith Was, Maddie Polk, 
Channing Garber, Jasmine Miller, Willa Fitzgerald, Anne Jacobs, Rachel Wachs. 





SCIENCE 
OLYMPIAD 





MS TUTORING 




MS FORENSICS 



m » 






i 



MS LITERARY 
MAGAZINE 

Molly Robert, Ashley Norman, Rachel 

Styers, G Wright, Amanda Dean, Shelby 

Bridwell, Sarah Weeks. 



STUD COUNCIL, TUTORING, FORENSICS 

LIT MAG, DRAMA, KNITTING 




DRAMA 




KNITTING 



o 




DO 



MSElubs 269 



SOS OFFICERS: 

President- Meg Wright 

Vice President- Britney Northcross 

Publicity- Ali Berryman, Lindsay Jacques 



RONT ROW: Allie Phipps, Katie Shaub, Hayley Phipps, 

Augusta Cole, Corinne Hartong. 

3ACK ROW: Kathleen Morphis, MaryTom Crozier, Ceci 

Creagh. 




QUIZ BOWL 



FRONT ROW: Valerie Trent, Jennifer Burn, Liza Trickett, 

Elizabeth Conrad, Stephanie Compton, Caroline 

Ramsey. BACK ROW: Margaret Walker, Alex Hoblitzelle, 

Melissa Kim, Sophia Foroudastan 



MOVIE CLUB 

FRONT ROW: Elizabeth Atkinson, Olivia Peterson, Jillian 

Thompson, Melissa Woods, Adair Freeman. SECOND ROW: 

Jaclyn Kireyczyk, Alana Essig, Monisha Chakravarthy, Emily 

Stewart, Anne Laurence Johnson, Diana Uwamahoro. BACK 

ROW: Sarah Lovett, Catherine Oman, Dare Oseas, Anna 

Katherine Maloney, Sophia Foroudastan. 



REAL WORLD OFFICERS 



President- Kim Hogg 

Vice President- Ryan McLaughlin 

Secretaries- Helen Ramsey 

Stephanie Braden 

Publicity- Lauren Braden 

Sponsor- Scottie Girgus 




DEBATE OFFICERS 

President- Elizabeth Stewart 

Vice President- Hadley Hines 

Sponsor- Dr. Huddleston 




SOS, QUIZ BOWL, FITNESS 
MOVIE, REAL WORLD, DEBATE 




President - Anna Smith 
Vice President - Lilly Adams 

Secretary - Lilly Adams 

Treasurer - Elizabeth Atkison 

Sponsor - Scottie Girgus 



r ond 
ate 



President - Tori Patterson 

Vice President - Molly 

McCul lough 

Treasurer - Callie Cohen 

Secretary - Robin Steele 

Committee - Augusta Cole, 

Elizabeth Conrad, Kelly Diehl, 

Dylan Taylor- Smith 

Sponsor - Paul Tuzeneu 



Computer 

President - Molly Prof f itt 

Vice President - Erne Short 

Sponsor - Fatima Barnes 



Eiitdoor 

President - Ceci Creagh 
Vice President - Perry DelFavero 

Secretary - Allison Wiseman 

Sponsors - Jennifer Cox, G'Anne 

Harmon, Gary Schott 



272 Club 





President - Stephanie Compton 

Vice President - Caroline Ramsey 

Secretary - Lilly Adams 

Treasurer - Ali Berryman 

Jr. Rep. - Katy Bowers 
Sponsor - Dana Long-Innes 



President - Lilly Adams 

Vice President - Tara Herbert 

Treasurer - Callie Cohen 

Secretary - Robin Steele 

Sponsors - Derah Myers, Tony 

Springman 




President - Laura Wright 

Vice President - Leslie Toth 

[Representatives - Jillian Peterson, 

AlliePhipps 

Sponsor - Peter Goodwin 



Sknbassadors 



President - Elizabeth Bradbuy 
je President - Dylan Taylor-Smith 
Secretary - Augusta Cole 
Sponsor - Marie Maxwell 



273 



Consul - Melinda Higgins 

Proconsul - Laura Lea Brys 

Scibae - Kim Alfery, Laure 

Simpson 

Ianitor- Ellen Green 

Auxiliatrix - Meg Wright 

Historia- Lilly Rice 
Sponsor - Joyce Ward 



ench 



President - Hillary Prim 
Vice President - Leslie 

Toth 
Sponsor - Jennifer Cox 



Spanish 

Presidnet - Amy Baron 

Vice President - Katie 

Gallagher 

Treasurer - Emily Williard 

Secretary - Megan Wallace 

Parliamentarian - Anne 

Granbery 

Spirit Leader -Katie 

Shaub 
Sponsors - Elizabeth 
Allen, Marina Carter 



ook 



\nna Poss, Berry 
Kennedy, Jennifer Burn, 
Vlelissa Kim, Lilly 
3ushime, Haley Phipps, 
31ivia Peterson, Emily 
3ean, Elizabeth 
\tkinson, Robin Steele, 
"laire Stadler. 



274 Glubs 





Math 



Elizabeth Conrad, Whitney 
Downs, Margaret Dodson, 
ITara Herbert, Kara Bevilaqua, 
|Amy Baron, Lauren Dagley, 
Katy Bowers, Kate Gregory, 
Megan Wallace, Elizabeth 
Stuart, Kate Davis, Emily 
Crowe, Emily Williard, Helen 
Rankin, Allison Wiseman. 



iterary 



azine 



Lilly Adams, Mary Susan Sinclaire, 
Sarah Mayhan, Rachel Howell , 
Elizabeth Atkison, Erin DeBruyn, 
Anna Smith, Robin Steele, Olivia 
Peterson, Emily Dean. 



lOg 



OS 



Caroline Ramsey, Kate Gregory, 
Clair Berry (Assistant News), Anna 
Smith (Editor-in-Chief), Robin 
Steele (News), Melissa McCord 
(Sports), Taylor Sitzler (Copy), 
Nancy Sisk (Photography), Anna 
Poss (Features), Stephanie Compton 
(Opinions), Perry DelFavero (Enter- 
tainment). Not pictured: Denise 
Croker, Sponsor. 

ffiEallmarks 

Nancy Sisk (Editor-in-Chief), 
Olivia Peterson, Elizabeth Atkison 
(Layouts), Lilly Adams (Submis- 
sions), Callie Cohen On Campus 
Writing), Emily Dean (Layouts), 
Anna Trotter, Anne Laurence 
Chenery (On Campus Writing and 
Recorder). Not pictured: GiAnne 
Harmon, Sponsor. 

275 















1 






j 




js3 






■MM 







-■ 



276 Sports division 



...Muscles 



Trainer Liz Nelson and Student-trainerJean-Marie Bibb-12th, MS Volleyball team, Lauren Petway-8th, US Soccer team (playing 
volleyball).. 



277 



ill US Cross Cou "t»y US Cross Country US Cross Country U 



Numbers 




Drake Memorial 


W 


Memphis Twilight 


W 


TN Classic 


w 


A.F.Bridges 


w 


Districts 


w 


Marshall County 


w 


Metro Championship 


w 


Regionals 


w 



STATE CHAMPIONSHIP W 




Coach Keen, M. Stengel, ML. Reid, M. BeT^oTi, C. Binkley, L. Trickett, K. 
Dennison, D. Taylor-Smith, J. Burn, A. Bohannon, E.Bradbury, M. Tek, 
J.Jackson, M. McCord, K.Goetz, A. Wallace, M. Tipton, T. Patterson, S. 
Rowe, A. Ramsden, M. McCullough, SD. Horrell, K. Sangervasi, Coach 
Russ, D. Nesbitt, C. Higham, A. Hall. 



Ready Run 



Repeatit 



;cess, Making History 




Mary Katherine Bartholomew, Katheryn Dennison, and Allie Bohannon line up for the start with their competition Senior Kathervn 

cfav n to 1S show P off mei^r 6 ^ T^ T^ 5 ^ "*" *" ^^ Gap Coaiae - The ^ h look fo ™ ar d to ^ 'annua 1 tacky workout 
day to show off their true sense of style. Knssie Binkley, Ansley Wallace, and Maddin McCord sprint the last leg of the race together 



The mighty Upper School Cross Country Team demonstrated the 
"will to win, cannot be beat" through another season in the fall of 
2003. The practices that Mrs. Russ, the team's diligent coach, 
planned for the girls each day of the season paid off in the end when 
they won the District Championship, Region Championship, and 
their fourth straight State Championship! Mrs. Russ proudly 
commented, "Harpeth Hall is the only school in the state of 
Tennessee that has won 1 cross country state championships and 
the only girls ' team to win four in a row. The 

278 Sports 



seven seniors on the team, Allie Bohannon, Elizabeth Bradbury. 
Jennifer Bum, Katheryn Dennison, Sara Darby Horrell, Dylan 
Taylor-Smith, and Liza Trickett, were all great role models to th 
younger girls. They set the standard for excellence and made 
running fun for everyone, not only through the team's 
camaraderie, but also through fun senior workout days'". After 
their championship season, several girls on the team were 
awarded with post season honors including All Metro Team, All 
Mid-State, and All State, and Mrs. Russ was named Metro 
Coach of the Year. 



Country US Cross Country US Cross Country US Cross Country 



MS CROSS COUNTRY MS CROSS COUNTRY MS CROSS COUI 



arsrfsg- 




In Record 




Tifne 




Glory Beveridge, with a 
winning time of 9:11, is the 
second-fastest runner in our 
middle school historv**- 




'*>$* 


. 


54±y^ 





MS CROSS COUNTRY MS CROSS COUNTRY MS CROSS COUNTRY 



Team 




Numbers 

Record for regular season: 1 5-4 
Results of HVAC: HH, 55, 2nd place 
Top Three runners in Championship: 

GloryBeveridge9:ll 

Breanna Newport 9:33 

EmilyHenry9:53 
Most improved for the year: 

Fatima Azamtarrahian 
Most improved since last year: 

Bradley Moody 



2003 Middle School Cross Country Team: S.Williams, S.Rothenberg, R.Cochran, 
A.Carver, O.Howard, F.Azamtarrahian, B. Robinson, A.Norman, M.Was, S.J.Crouch, 
C. Reisz, M.Polk, M.Teren, B.Newport, P.Heinze, S.Weeks, G.Bevridge, M.Hinchion, 
R. Senbonmatsu, E.Floyd, K.Richard, J.Cook, C.Aston, B.Moody, E.Maloy, 
C.Bartholomew, R.McKenzie, A.Rappuhn, E.Henry, M.Meador, C.Ramsey, P.Carver, 
S.Dolan, A.Spickard, R.White, M.Wiseman, H.Claybrook, L.Carson, E.Del Favero, 
A.C.Raines, H.Derrick, B.Bonner, A.R.Niewald, A.Dean, J.Williams. 



■ '-.:, 






Dust 



Middle School Cross Country Girls Trample Competition 




The Middle School cross-country team stretches to physically prepare for their meet, as well as unite as a team. Bradley Moody 
aggressively pushes her way to the front of the starting line, followed closely behind by her fellow Honeybears. Elle Del Favero along with 
friend and teammate Clair Bartholomew catch up on the events of the day while maintaining a steady pace. Though looking a little 
winded, the Honeybears dominate. 



Story 



The middle school cross-country team, affectionately known by 
parents, students, and coaches as "The Long Green Line," 
completed yet another season this year. Despite overcoming 
injuries to four of its top ten runners, in addition to many others, 
setting the record for more injuries than the four previous years 
combined, the Honeybear runners were able to place second in 
the HVAC championships. Brentwood Academy came out with 
the win, but the "Long Green Line" was able to defeat six other 
talented teams. Dr. Jack Henderson and Mrs. Kristen Meltesen 



coached and more importantly inspired this team until the end. 
Their enthusiasm, encouragement, and faith in their team allowed 
for the impressive statistic quoted by Dr. Jack, " Every girl who 
ran at least two races managed to get faster during the season. 
Moreover, an amazing 88% of the girls who ran in the 
championship race, beat the goal that I established for them early 
in the season." A combination of excellent coaching and diligent 
athletes continued teh tradition fo the "The Long Green Line." 

E3S Sross Country 281 



liS v~ -••.?■«■.•. .•,-. : . r ,-, .. ._ „, 



the Team 




Margaret Dodson 11, Madeline Martin 11, Taylor Parrish 10, Elizabeth 
Jackson 10, Caroline Riley 10, Ann Lawrence Chenery 10, Sarah Norton 
10, Paige Watson 10, Sally Harrell 9, Allie Kirpatrick 9, English Taylor 9 
Maggie McCain 9, Emily Thompson 9, Zarah Zimmerman 9 



Rebuilding Team 

They may be young, but the bears are back 




Ann Lawrence Chenery flies through the air towards the net, ready to smack the ball down on the other side of the court Paige 
Watson demonstrates how low she can go while taking a breather in between rounds. Sarah Zimmerman bends over backwards in 
an attempt to spike the ball, while maintaining perfect balance. As the ball flies towards the out of bounds lines, Carolyn Riley steps 

in .hkI ivcovrrs the hit. } 3 r 

Story 

For a team with no seniors and only one returning player with 
varsity experience, many worried that the Bears' three year 
streak of advancing to the state tournament would end. They 
were wrong. The squad returned to Murfreesboro with a starting 
team that included three freshmen, three sophomores, and one 
junior. Led by second-time all region sophomore, Taylor Parrish, 
and junior, Margaret Dodson, the team nearly upset the reigning 
state champions, Memphis Harding Academy. Though defeated, 
the Bears demonstrated the discipline, determination, and undying 
desire responsible for their return, in a five game battle 
282 Sports 



LLI US VOLLEYBALL US VOLLEYBALL US VOLLEYBALL US VOLLEYBALL 




k 



froup Hudd 
is tradition, the team 



5 is tradition, the team 
huddles for a round of pump- 
up* high fives after each match 
and point, win or lose. 



MS Volleyball MS Volleyball MS Volleyball MS Volleyball 



leyball MS Volleyball MS Volleyball MS Volleyball MS Volleyball 



theTeam 




Back Row: Ruthie Trammell, Maggie Stevenson, Lauren Gill, Coach 
Grace, Ellie Bartholomew, Clair Cristofersen, Dierdre Zimmerman. Front 
Row: Hannah Koonce, Sumner Morgan, Lacy Magee, Courtney Vick, 
Caroline Sanders, Elizabeth Fuller. 



inenumueis 

Opponent 


W/L 


Woodland Middle School 


L 


Page Middle School 


W 


Battle Ground Academy 


L 


Christ Presbyterian Academy 


W 


Donelson Christian Academy 


W 


Harding Academy 


w 


Ensworth School 


L 


BGA Tournement 


2nd 


Franklin Road Academy 


W 


Brentwood Middle School 


L 


University School 


W 


Tournaments 




Grassland Middle School 


W 


Donelson Christian Academy 


w 


Ensworth School 


w 



Spike Me! 

Slow Start Led to Explosive Finish 




Caroline Sanders with the tip. Lacy Magee spikes the volleyball past opposing players and over the net to score yet another point for 
the bears In the huddle, the team screams out another cheer to show their spirit and get "pumped up" for the game. Ruthie Trammell 
and Maggie Stevenson prepare for a quick change on the floor after one of their teammates serves the ball. Setting up for a hit, Sumner 
Morgan gets ready to pull out her best volleyball skills. 

the Story 

Despite losing two of their first three games, the Middle 
School Volleyball team ended up with a winning season. 
This group had to fight to defend previous winnings as 
HVAC champions, and, in the end, they were successful, 
after advancing past DCA only in two games, the bears 
were challenged by Ensworth in the Championship. 
Ensworth won the first game 25-8, but the bears came back 
and won the second match. As for the third and deciding 
match, HH took control of the court , dominated their 



Ensworth opponents, and left with a win and the title of 
HVAC Champions. In reflection Ms. Grace, the head 
coach, exclaimed "In perhaps one of the best matches I 
have ever been a part of, Harpeth Hall REPEATED as 
HVAC Champions!" When asked who the toughest 
opponent was, Lacey Magee replied, "BGA was tough, 
but Ensworth most definitely put up a big fight." Aided by 
numerous fans and an amazing amount of support, the team 
demolished their opponents and took home the trophy 
once again. SS team Volleyball 285 



MS Volleyball MS Volleyball MS Volleyball MS Volleyball 



iTeam 




Back Row: Blake Stadler, Lisa Howard, Devon Bridgewater, Campbell 
Baker, Schaefer Maxwell, Tory Pitteralli, Macy Hughart 
Front Row: Emily Carpenter, Liz Fletcher, Sara Stengel, Kathleen 
Fletcher, Rachel Wachs. 



BUMP 



SPIKE 



Funny Moments bring Laughter to Dedicated Players 




The team takes a quick moment to joke after their serious team photo before hitting the court once again for a 
big match. Team confidence allows the girls to goof off before warming up. "Will to Win" cheer gets em 
pumped to win. Schaefer Maxwell flashes a quick glance at the camera; shouldn' t she be listening to coach 
Goodwin s pep talk? ° 



Story- 



With tryouts back in May, the JV middle school 
volleyball team soon consisted of 8 th and 7 th grade 
athletes. Through tough practices and long hours in 
the gym, the team learned the fundamentals of 
volleyball. Many of the players had never played the 
game before, but soon they knew the sport quite well. 

286 Sports 



BGA and Ensworth were 2 rivals in which the girls 
said were tough mathces. Teamwork was another 
important lesson learned by the group, and soon 
they grew quite close. During one of their last 
games, Lisa Howard described her funniest moment 
when "Schaefer Maxwell was going for the ball and 
ran smack into the wall." 



/olleyball MS Volleyball 


MS Volleyball MS Volleyball MS Volleyball 






US SOCCER US SOCCER US SOCCER US SOCCER US SOl 



# 



V 



&?*~ l 



US SOCCER US SOCCER US SOCCER US SOCCER US SOCCER 



theTeam 




Coach Whellis, Betsy Buntin, Elizabeth Conrad, Crockett Hale, Ellen Davis, 
Leslie Toth, Grace Wachtler, Katie Gallagher, Caroline Hale, Kathleen 
Morphis, Ana Nettles, Stephanie Urell, Maggie Diehl, Avery Graham, Emily 
Hassell, Stefanie Holland, Hays McWhirter, Ellen Morphis, Allison Buntin, 
Olivia Burd, Kate Corcoran, Sarah Feldner, Taylor Fetroll, Elizabeth Gift, 
Suzanne Lewis, Cari McDonald, Lauren Riegle 



rvumuc 

St. Cecilia 


;ia 


W 


Brentwood Academy 


2-1 


W 


Hendersonville 


1-3 


L 


Page 


7-0 


W 


Pope John Paul II 


2-3 


L 


Ravenwood 


3-0 


W 


SCA/HH Fall Classic 


First Place 


Coffee Country 


4-3 


W 


Dickson Country 


4-1 


w 


DCA 


1-1 


T 


Franklin Road Academy 


0-1 


L 


Father Ryan 


0-0 


T 


USN 


3-0 


W 


BGA 


4-2 


W 


Franklin 


(3-2 


L 


SCA Regions 


5-0 


W 


Father Ryan Semis 


14 


L 


BGA Regional 


2-0 


W 


State Quarterfinals 


0-2 


L 



She Shoots, a Scores 

Do it. Do it right. Do it right now. 




Sending it like Beckham... Cari McDonald demonstrates her flexibility on the soccer field. Suzanne Lewis elbows her way past her 
ompetition and proves that you can use your head in soccer and school. Elizabeth Conrad, Ellen Davis, Stephanie Urell, Maggie Diehl, 
Catie Gallagher, Hays McWhirter, Leslie Toth and Ana Nettles stand tall and strong before they play in the Fall Classic against SCA. 
.ike the writing on her t-shirt, Ellen Davis kicks the ball right. . .right to her offensive teammates, who will take it to goal. 



Story - 



This year' s soccer team took on this season with determination 
and strength. Led by a new coach Josh Whellis and six seniors 
with a goal to unite the team under strong leadership and team- 
work, the girls made their way once again to state. Though they 
did not end their season with a state championship, they came 
away with much more. They had a season full of memories, wins 
and losses, and friendships. Hays McWhirter, sophomore 
member of the team, says, "This team is unlike any other team in 
this school. We are the team that wears ties on game days, goes 



to breakfast, and we are also a team that will stay friends after 
the season is over." They not only made it to state, but won the 
St. Cecilia/Harpeth Hall Fall Classic. Coach Whellis comments 
on their outstanding achievements saying, ' 'After losing such a 
talented senior class from last year, and losing Stefanie Holland 
to a season ending injury before the season even started, we 
were not sure how successful we would be. But a 1 6-5-3 record 
and outscoring our opponents 54-29 was a testament to the 
heart and determination this team had throughout the year." 

ES Soccer 289 



|p M* SOCCER MS SOCCER MS SOCCER MS SOCCER MS St 



Numbers 


Agaisnt 


Score 


W/L 


USN 


2-1 


w 


Page 


2-1 


w 


BA 


1-1 


T 


BMS 


0-4 


L 


Harding 


2-0 


W 


FRA 


2-0 


W 


CPA 


2-2 


T 


BGA 


4-0 


W 


DCA 


4-0 


W 


Woodland 


1-2 


L 


Ensworth 


4-1 


W 


DCA 


6-0 


W 


Ensworth 


2-0 


W 


BA 


0-3 


L 



Team 




Back Row: Lacy Magee, Anne Mcwhirter, Emily Henry, Laura Goetzman, 
Rachel McKenzie, Blake Stadler, Glory Beveridge, Macy Hughart, Dr. 
Huddleston. Front Row: Emily Carpenter, Maddie Polk, Collins Reisz, Elle 
DelFavero, Clair Bartholomew, Bradley Moody, Sabin Nettles, Rachel 
Wachs, Deirdre Zimmerman. Not Pictured: Schaefer Maxwell, Brogan 
Bonner, Allizon Rappuhn. 



Tearing Up the Field 

Bend it like the Bears... 




As Coach Woodcock discusses the various strategies on how to defeat their opponent, the team soon finds the determination to win 
Rachel Wachs and Deirdre Zimmerman rehydrate after a long first half. Seventh grader Collins Reisz steals the ball from arch rival 
Ensworth and takes it down the field for a goal. Sabin Nettles, Maddie Polk, Brogan Bonner, Macy Hughart, and Laura Goetzman listen 
attentively for pointers on how to improve their skills on the field during the halftime break. 



Story 



"We cheered each other on, we helped each other, and we had 
fun together," said Bradley Moody of the Middle School soccer 
team. The spirit that grew within the team as the season 
progressed is shown throughout each and every game. The girls 
were constantly supporting and encouraging one another on and 
off the field. At the games, the team started chants on 
thesidelines to excite other team members on the field. One of 



their favorite chants was"What's for dinner?" "TIGER!" 
This chant was exceedingly appropriate against long time 
rival, the Ensworth School. The love of the sport helped 
the girls come together and make new friends. Coach 
Woody and Coach Huddleston taught the girls many new 
techniques, while also playing many games to work on 
soccer tricks. 



290 Sports 



t MS SOCCER MS SOCCER MS SOCCER MS SOCCER 




Will to Win 

The girls huddle up to , 
chant "The Will to Win" 
before this cold, night gar 



MS SOCCER MS SOCCER MS SOCCER MS SOCCER MS SI 




R MS SOCCER MS SOCCER MS SOCCER MS SOCCER MS SOCCER 



theTeam 




Numbers 



Overall Win/Loss Record: 2-3-2 

Coach ' s p verall win/loss record at HH : 8-9-2 

4 practices per week 

2 games per week 
7 total games 

3 away games 

4 home games 



Lauren Zielske, Anna ArmisteacLPaige Heinze, Kristen Richard, 
Elizabeth Brittain, Liz Fletcher, Lisa Howard, Julia Sturgeon, Jaya 
Williams, Bridget Bailey, Meagan Beckham, Suzanne Howell, Meg 
Zager, Kristen Petway, Justine Brittain, Lauren Gunn, Caroline Evers 



Soccer Spirit 

These girls know the key to success 




While practicing her latest yoga techniques for balancing, Lauren Zielske stretches her hamstring Anna Armistead prepare 

her opponent in the dust by demonstrating the agility and dribbling skills she learned this year. Lrz Fletcher mtensly focuses on t. 

ball. Warming up for another win, these girls chat about strategies in order to dominate. 



The middle school B-team had a very successful and fun season. Coached by Ms. Kim Nadell and Dr. Gary Schott, upper 

schoolbiologyteacheraswellassoccercoach,thegirlswereled to victory. Aswellas receiving "heaps ofpraise" from his 

players, Dr. Schott reciprocated thepraisebacktothegirlsonhisteam.Theiroverallwin/lossrecordwas2-3-2,andthegirls 

sawmu'chimprovementoverthecourseoftheirseason.Thegirlswereveryenthusiasticabouttheirseasonandlookforwardto 

nextyearonthefield. Seventh grader Meg Zager says "Even though we might not have had the best skills at the beginning of 

theseason,wehadgreatspirits,''andshewasrightinsay^ 

despite the cold season, this soccer team made her first year at Harpeth Hall great. She said "the people were great, and so cool 

andfunny!" 

Ekeam MS Soccer 293 



US GOLF MS GOLF US GOLF MS GOLF US GOLF MS GO Li 



Tournamc 


Upper School 


Reco 


Schools 


Score 


HH 


197 


St. Cecilia 


169 


BGA 


192 


USN 


160 


Fr. Ryan 


200 


JPII 


244 


BA 


NA 



Teams 




Upper School Golf Team: 

Dm Nelson, Emily Stewart, 
Mary Katherine Stone, Mary 
Lindley Carswell, Lucille 
Rich, and Sarah Hollis. 



Middle School Golf Team: 

Elizabeth McLemore, Meryl 
McVicker, and Bracken Hobson. 




Fairway Heave 

The Honeybears Swing to Their Own Victories 




2 hZearZ^ ^ T^ U ;* Holland ' lau Z h durin § the § olf ™*h ™ order to lighten the mood. Lucile Rich looks curiously at 

FH zalth Mr F W ° n " nS i n" T" ****** ^ ^ ^ McWlCker visUalizes a hole in ° ne before hitting her next shot 

Elizabeth McLemore replaces her ball after preparing for a perfect putt. 

Story 



Both the middle school and upper school golf teams worked hard this 
year. Early in the season the entire upper school team had the chance to play at 
The Honors Course in Chattanooga against some of the top ranked teams in the 
state. The team competed in Regionals and fell shy of going to State as a team. 
However, Mary Katherine Stone and Mary Lindley Carswell qualified as 
individuals at Regionals and finished 1 9th and 20th. Small but mighty, the middle 
school team started their season off on the right foot. Their match against their 
biggest competition BGA was the best match of the season. In local competition 
the older Honeybears saw action against SCA, JPII, Father Ryan, USN, FRA, and 
BGA. They had one outright victory against JPII and placed second in several 
triangle matches. The best 9-hole match score was a 42 recorded by Mary 
Kathenne Stone and the best 1 8-hole score was a 90 recorded 

294 Sports 



by Emily Stewart at The Honors. 

Mrs. Choppin , coach of the middle school team, commented, 
" Meryl got off to a great start by pitching over a bunker onto the 
green and almost in the cup on the first hole." The girls ended their 
season exceptionally well at the HVAC tournament in October.In her 
first year as head coach of the upper school team, Leah Holland helped 
the girls perfect their chipping, putting, and driving. Sophomore, Emily 
Stewart stated, "We had a great year, especially with Coach Holland, 
who is really easy going." Much is expected in the next year, as Coach 
Holland said that 2004 will be another great year and the middle school 
will prove to be equally as great. Brackon accurately summarizes," I 
love plying golf because it doesn't matter how good you are, we all just 
have fun." 



GOLF MS GOLF US GOLF MS GOLF US GOLF MS GOLF 




US BASKETBALL US BASKETBALL US BASKETBALL US| 



Team 



theNumbers 



Agaisnt 

DCA 

Briarcrest 

St. Cecilia 

Ripley 

Oxford 

Franklin Road Academy 

David Lipscomb 

Santa Barbara Nike Tournament 

Battle Ground Academy 

Father Ryan 

JPII 

University School 

KnoxvilleWebb 

TSSAA Regional Tournament 

TSSAA Final Four: Briarcrest* 

* Second Place in State Tournament 




Back Row: Ms. Lea, Stephanie Holland, Whitney Downs, Laura Nichols, 
Ellen Regan, Elizabeth Jackson, Crockett Hale, Sarah Baker, Eileen 
Campbell, Taylor Parrish, Coach Schwartz. Front Row: Coach Goodwin, 
Christina Mushi, Julie French, Stephanie UrelL Nancy Sisk, Krissie Binkley, 
Gabby Gioia, Diana Beckner, Margaret Dodson 



Nothing But Net 

Making the Shots with "Shocks" 




Whitney Downs puts her game face on in the state tournament ready to fiercly compete against Briar Crest. Sophomore Julie French 
sprints down the court for a quick layup. Using her elbows and side pival step, Taylor Parrish maneuvers around the defense and banks 
a perfect shot. Senior Nancy Sisk flies down the court in the last minutes of the game, ready to sink one of her many successful three point 
shots. 



the Story 

The day after Christmas, this team packed their bags and headed out 
to Santa Barbara, California, to compete in a Nike Tournament 
against the top 48 teams in the country. After a week of fierce 
competition, this team emerged with a third place trophy and a spot in 
next years Arizona competition. Back in Nashville, the bears 
dominated the court with their undefeated record. The bears were 
invited to play against another undefeated team from Shelbyville. 
Though it was a close match, Shelbyville emerged victorious but the 
bears were not phased. 

296 Sports 



Shortly after, close rival Brentwood Academy was defeated 1 
its home court.The bears had a very successful season. The 
tournament began at BGA, where the bears were seeded firsf 
and had a bye. They then went on to the finals of the state 
tournament for the third time opposing Briar Crest. It was a 
close game but the Bears lost by one. After the season was f 
over, Nancy Sisk was selected to play on the TACA East Al | 
Star Basketball team. Sarah Baker, junior, was given the 
prestigious award of Miss Basketball for the state of 
Tennessee. 



KETBALL US BASKETBALL US BASKETBALL US BASKETBALL 



WUS 




MS BASKETBALL §VIS BASKETBALL MS BASKETBALL MS 



?Team 



Agaisnt 


Date 


Score 


W/L 


USN 


10/15 


2-1 


W 


Page 


10/20 


2-1 


w 


BA 


10/22 


1-1 


T 


BMS 


10/24 


0-4 


L 


Harding 


10/29 


2-0 


W 


FRA 


10/30 


2-0 


w 


CPA 


11/3 


2-2 


T 


BGA 


11/7 


4-0 


W 


DCA 


11/10 


4-0 


W 


Woodland 


11/11 


1-2 


L 


Ensworth 


11/13 


4-1 


W 


DCA 


11/18 


6-0 


W 


*Ensworth 




2-0 


W 


*BA 




0-3 


L 




Back Row:Coach Grace, Rachael McKenzie, Laura Goetzman, Paige 
Henize, Ellie Bartholomew, Heather Derrick, Ruthie Trammell. Front 
Row: Glory Beveridge, Courtney Vick, Lacy Magee, Hannah Koonce, and 
Allison Rappuhn. 



Hoop Dreams 

A team of talent and only Eighth Graders 




In what has become known as "the fun drill" Clair Christofersen and Courtney Vick compete 2 on 2 in warmups. 
Guard Glory "Glo" Beveridge takes it to the basket for a layup. Laura Goetzman, Ruthie Trammell and Allison 
Rappuhn on the sideline. Coach Grace tells guard Rachael McKenzie, known for her defensive strength.do not let 
her girl touch the ball. In photo at top: Paige Heinze sinks her free throws in a close victory over GMS. 

the Story 



It was a unique year for this group of talented athletes. Never before has there been a team of only 8th graders. Starting with 
open gym in the summer, this team and coach had high expectations for the season. Although they got off to a slow start before 
the holidays, losing 4 out of 6 games, they returned from the holiday break ready to play ball. They went on a 9 game winning 
streak, beating the top ranked DCA by 1 point in a pure defensive game. The team earned a number one seed for the HVAC 
"AA" division over DCA and BA. In what all of the girls called the best game of the season, the team beat GMS in a double 
overtime, a 4 point game in the semifinals. Three of the team's starters fouled out in the overtimes, but it proved to be nothing but 
a small obstacle for the group. The team ultimately finished 2nd in the league and broke 2 school records. Clair Christofersen set | 
the record with 6 3-pointers in a game and Glory Beveridge made 10-11 free throws in a game. 

298 Sports 



ETBALL MS BASKETBALL MS BASKETBALL MS BASKETBALL 




nd jumper, takes it in for 
/hat could almost be a 
'unk. 



MS BASKETBALL B TEAM IIS BASKETBALL MS BASKS 




. MS BASKETBALL MS BASKETBALL MS BASKETBALL MS BASKETBALL 



theTeam 




Roster 

Emily Carpenter 

Sarah Joy Crouch 

Elle DelFavero 

Sarah Dolan 

Kathleen Fletcher 

Lisa Howard 

Schaefer Maxwell 

Lauren Petway 

Kristen Richard 

Anna Spoden 

Blake Stadler 

Meredith Was 

Coach: Richie Simmons 



B Team Bailers 




|th ice water in her veins, Lisa Howard, 8th, steps up to sink a free throw. With eye contact and Pf^.^S^^TSh 
|L passes to teammate Lauren Petway, 8th, as she shoots a jumpshot from the line. Though she looks a little scared, Sarah Dolan, 7th, 
prepares to block out a Brentwood defender. 



the Story 

A gg ressiveisonewaytodescribethisteam.Intense,neverquitting,divingonthefloorandscrappyareafewother 
words thatcometomindwhentaikingabouttheseathletes.UndertheleadershipofCoachRichieSimmons,mhis6thseason^ 
these girls finished a strong a 3rd in the B tourney. With 5 8th grade leaders and 7 7th graders this group played nearly 15 
games including the 2nd annual B tourney cohosted with Ensworth. For the first time they had cheerleaders, sponsored by Mrs. 
Ford to support them With an overall record of 8-6 these girls hit the road with the A team and played many games without. 
Though theirgoalofwirmingtheirtoumamentonthehomecourtfellalittleshort,CoachSimmonswrapsuptheseason 
best..."Noone can beat our work ethic, our guts, and our determination." 



H ^eam Basketball 301 



MS BASKETBALL MS BASKETBALL MS BASKETBALL 



Nftftd 



KETBALL MS BASKETBALL MS BASKETBALL MS BASKETBALL 



the Team 




Justine Brittain, Jenny Cook, Caroline Evers, Lauren Gunn, Abby Henry, 
Suzanne Howell, Madison Longmire, Lexi Mossman, Annalee Mueck, 
Allie Obremskey, Anna Spickard, Katie Zimmerman. 



Queens of the Court 

The middle school basketball girls royally dominate 




:oach Fran Goodwin reveals a shirt that her team gave her as an appreciation for great coaching through the year. Caroline Evers 
gressively grabs for the ball while teammates Jenny Cook and Allie Obremskey offer their assistance. The team ends their season with 
. celebratory party. Justine Brittain hustles after the ball during a competitive game. 



th Story 

Fran Goodwin led the 5 th and 6 th grade girls to victory this basketball 
season, with a record of five wins and only two losses. The 
enthusiasm of the girls was apparent and aided in their success. 
Compared to last year's season where the losses overshadowed the 
wins, this season was an obvious improvement. Madison Longmire 
says that despite the frustration of having two or three games 
canceled, " all in all they had a great season." 



Coach Goodwin was pleased with the record and success 
of this growing team. Anna Spickard and Suzanne Howell 
agree that they will be the future of Harpeth Hall basketball. 
They are both excited and proud of their accomplishments 
this year and look forward to dominating again next year. 



303 



US Swimming and Diving IIS Swimming and Diving US Swinj 



Team 



Regular Season: Undefeated 
Ryan Relays- W 
Excel Invitational- 1st 
Father Ryan- W 
Franklin High School- W 
Girl's Prepatory School- W 
Brentwood High School- W 
Hendersonville High School- W 
Regions: 1st place 
State: 1st place 




Annie Killian, Ashley Ramsden, Laine Evans, Keeley Wamp, Liz Anderson, Caitlin 
Heyman, Margaret Martin-Lacey, Casey Robinson, Jaclyn Kireyczyk, Laura Wright, 
Kaitlin Ray, Lindsay Boyd, Lauren LeRoy, Grace Wachtler, Reed Pankey, Denton 
Whitson, Mary Helen Crafton, Liza Trickett, Murray Benson, Jacqueline Martin- 
Lacey, Mary Ramsey, Allie Phipps, Emily Johnson, Mary Lucy Reid, Macie Garrett, 
Anna Rose Heyman, Amelia Higgins, Cacky Tate, Emmie Powell, Ryan McLaughlin, 
Beth Ward, Annie Brooks, Angeline Falls Mariani, Helen Ramsey, Estee Simpkins. 



Speedos S'plex 

Dorie Said it Best, "Just Keep Swimming..." 




There's a lot going on: Angeline Falls Mariani prepares for a back tuck; Mary Ramsey encourages teammates; The team dives c 
block with Macie Garrett in the foreground; Jacqueline Martin-Lacey and Macie Garrett enjoy themselves as they take a break. 



304 Sports 



and Diving US Swimming and Diving US Swimming and Diving 




'-<, 




Rel; 



Swimming 305 



u^ swimming and Diving US Swimming and Diving US Swii 



Team 




Back Row (left to right): Sarah Schutt, Erin Brooks, Maddie Teren, Ann 
Ralls Neiwold, Samantha Williams, Jane Marie Brown, Lovisa Benbow; 
Middle Row: Lauren Gill, Mary Killian, Sarah Hughart, Brenna New- 
port, Lacy Broemel, Claire Henry; Front Row: Anne Carney Raines, 
Madeline Wiseman, Lia Pendleton, Ashley Norman, Kellyn Angell 



Freestyle Firsts 

First Middle School Swim team in School History 



... . . < p 




Si X r 7 thr °" 8 .V he r^ dm u S ^ ™ rday; L ° Visa Benb ° W led her team to incredible inau § ural victories against 
verteran teams like GPS; Lauren Gill enthusiastically cheers on her teammates, while Lacy Broemel and Madeline Wiseman watch with 
eager eyes to see who W1 "s; Mary Killian kills her opponents in the water during her backstroke race 






Hi^ffiftll 




MmTmHiT»jB1w«|>H 




whSmI! 


^^iwislkj 













and Diving US Swimming and Diving US Swimming and Diving 




^^■^^^/^-'■■'''■■"/■''•-"^^'"■■v ■ 



VW 



0' 




<r- ; 



" ^s 



r,-y 



i 






US TENNIS US TENNIS US TENNIS US TENNIS US TENNIS 




TENNIS US TENNIS US TENNIS US TENNIS US TENNIS US TENNIS 



theTeam 




the Numbers - 




Agaisnt 


W/L 


Baylor 


W 


Father Ryan 


W 


Brentwood Academy 


w 


St. Cecilia 


w 


GPS 


L 



Coach Bulow, Liza Darwin, Abby Rudd, Leslie Toth, 

Mary Katherine Stone, Sarah Baker, Margaret Tipton, Liz Anderson 

Kathleen Morphis, Katy Bowers, Allison Milam, Edie McDonald 



Swing Spring 

The tennis girls grab their rackets and hit the courts 




Number one seeded Sarah Baker uses her aggressive forehand to return the serve. Kathleen Morphis, small but fierce, defeats her 
opponent with her perfected backhand. Senior Leslie Toth anticipates the placement of the ball with intensity. Allison Milam s 
consistent follow through works to her advantage in every match. 

theStory 



The tennis team was pretty in pink this season as well as 
composed on the court, giving them their number one 
ranking in their division this season. Under the coaching 
of Matt Bulow, the team placed second in the Chattanooga 
Rotary, and Edie McDonald won first place in the Rotary 
for singles. The Honeybears also hosted the Patty Chadwell 
tournement and placed third, Led by seniors Leslie Toth and 
Mary Katherine Stone, the younger girls had great leader- 
ship and inspiration for their season 



Defeating teams such as Baylor, Father Ryan, Brentwood 
Academy, and St. Cecilia Academy, the Honeybears were 
able to rise all the way to the top and be named Division II 
champions. Abby Rudd and Kathleen Morphis agree that 
This years tennis team was really talented and full of 
potential. And, as upcoming seniors they look forward to 
next year and becoming even stronger. 

HS tennis 309 



IMS TENNIS MS TENNIS MS TENNIS MS TENNIS MS TENN 



Numbers - 




Agaisnt 


W/L 


Franklin Road Academy 


W 


Brentwood Academy 


w 


Woodland 


w 


Grassland 


w 


Brentwood Middle 


w 


Ensworth 


L 



Team 




Back Row: Elizabeth Counihan, Marybeth Meador, Brogan Bonner, 
Kathleen Catherall, Claire Henry, Madeline Byrd, Rachel Kurilko. Front 
Row: Maggie Stephenson, Andee Johnson, Madeline Wiseman, Deirdre 
Zimmerman, Sarah Schutt, Sarah Stengel. Coach: Stephanie Schlanger 
and Miss Patty. 



Let It Fly! 

Middle School Tennis 




Blake Stadler demonstrates the flexibility required in tennis as she crosses both arms over her body in an attempt to win the point 
Kathleen Catherall, 8th grade member of the team, plays singles as the number one seed. With perfect serving form, Madeline Wiseman 
goes against the team s biggest rival, Brentwood Middle. Sarah Schutt returns a serve with her underhand 



Story 



This year' s Honeybears finished their season with a 5 - 1 win/loss 
record. Coached by Stephanie Schlanger, these girls went to the 
championship and finished in second place. In the tournament, 
Deirdre Zimmerman competed against an undefeated girl and 
won, ranking her first place in the division for singles. She was 
the only player to win an individual championship in the tourna- 
ment. Sarah Schutt and Madeline Byrd competed in doubles, 
while Kathleen Catheroll remained strong in singles. Besides 

310 Sports 



playing in various matches in the HVAC upper division, the 
team had a strong showing in the home-hosted tournament. 
To top off the season, Miss Patty also threw an ice cream 
party to celebrate their successful record at her house. Sarah 
Stengel proved that tennis incorporates both fun and games 
and managed to eat 20 cherries for the team's entertainment. 



H 



IS TENNIS MS TENNIS MS TENNIS MS TENNIS MS TENNIS 







fl 



One-Love 

In the middle of an intens* 
rally, Sarah Stengel at- 
tempts to win the point 
with a lob shot to the 



MS tennis 311 




US SOFTBALL US SOFTBALL US SOFTBALL US SOFTB 




S SOFTBALL US SOFTBALL US SOFTBALL US SOFTBALL US SOFTBALL 



theTeam 




Back Row (left to right): Coach Brie Brown, Sarah Norton, Julie French, 
Carsen Maxwell, Denton Whitson, Lucile Rich, Evaline Franks, Coach 
Linden. Middle Row (left to right): Katie Geer, Claire Moll, Christina 
Mishu, Sally Harrell. Front Row (left to right): Maddie Martin, Anna 
Trotter, Crockett Hale, Ellen Green, Lauren Simpson, Caroline Hale. 



Batter 



Softball players take a swing 




Crockett Hale and Maddie Martin cheer on their teammate as she rounds home plate. Senior Lauren Simpson shows her exatement 
for the team as she laughs with teammates in the dugout. Sarah Norton, Anna Trotter, Julie French, Lauren Simpson and Sally Harrell 
strategize before they go out in the out field. Sophomore Lucile Rich jogs through second base on her way to home plate. 



theStory 



Off to another fast start and ready for action, the 
softball team headed back to the field this spring. The 
team is led by four seniors; Lauren Simpson, Ellen 
Green, Anna Trotter and Crockett Hale. Freshman, 
Christina Mishu, praised the seniors leadership, "The 
Seniors have had great leadership! We got to know the 
them on the team after the first week of practice, and 
they have been so nice. They are all so energetic!" 



Once again, the team is coached by Upper School 
math teacher, Polly Linden. When asked how Ms. Linden 
has been as a coach this year, Senior player Ellen Green 
responded, "I'm obsessed with her!" 

Though their record did not show the amount of 
effort they put into the game, their cheers were heard by 
the residents on Hobbs road at every home game. 
'S-U-P-E-R, super, super that's what they are!" 

SS Softball 313 




m 



MS Softball MS SOFTBALL MS SOFTBALL MS SOFTBALL MS ! 



Numbers- 



MVP: Heather Derrick 
Most-Outstanding: Sarah Dolan 
Spirit Award: Lisa Howard 

HVAC 3rd Place 



Team 




Back Row: Coach Stallings, Clair Christoferson, Tory Pittarelli, Katie 
Poss, Markesha Hollands-Peoples, Cydney Smith, Kaity Krupp, 
Coach Wollfinger Front Row: Heather Derrick, Lauren Petway, 
Georgia Beasley, Alexandra Guillen, Lisa Howard, Sarah Dolan 



Out Park 

Middle School Softball 




i for the mighty Honeybears. Sarah Dolan watches 



Clair Christoferson races around the bases to score another run 1 

and waits patiently for the ball to come to her. Lisa Howard catches the ball and throws yet another runner out 

Alexandra Guillen makes a great catch in the outfield. 

the Story 



The Middle School Softball team fought through the adversity 
of off-campus practices and only one home game for the 
second consecutive season to move from an 8th place finish 
in 2003 to a 3rd place finish in 2004. Though many odds 
were against the team, the prevailing positive attitude and 
great leadership by team co-captains Heather Derrick and 
Katie Poss kept the team on track. Heather and Katie along 

314 



with Alex Guillen were the only third year team members. 
New comers, Markesha Hollands-Peoples, the only 7th grader 
elected to the HVAC all-tournament team, and Lauren Petway 
as well as Tory Pittarelli and Lisa Howard were great 
additions to the starting line-up. Beating teams like CPAand 
BA was a competitive feat worth celebrating. The Honeybears 
really surprised everyone and did an awesome job. 



fBALL MS SOFTBALL MS SOFTBALL MS SOFTBALL MS SOFTBALL 





US LACROSSE US LACROSSE US LACROSSE US LACROS 



Team 



Agaisnt 


Score 


W/L 


USN 


14-5 


W 


Ravenwood 


10-3 


w 


Franklin Classical 


11-6 


w 


Franklin High 


6-3 


w 


Father Ryan 


12-7 


w 


Hutchison of Atlanta 


9-7 


w 


Brentwood High 


16-4 


w 


Westminster of Atlanta 


4-8 


L 




1st Row: Hayley Phipps, Elle Worsham, Laura Lea Bryant, Elizabeth Triggs, Abby 
Lipshie, Elizabeth Stewart, Anne Granbery, Katie Gallagher, Melissa McCord, 
Lauren McKinney, Katie Shaub, Augusta Cole, Jessica Kinnard. 2nd Row: Allie 
Phipps, Avery Graham, Ellen Regan, Ellen Morphis, Kathleen Ambrose, Lindsay • 
Boyd, Argie Johnson, Kelsay Best, Maggie Diehl, Aly McCatheryn, Jamie Boyd, 
Anne Clark Pirkle, Anne Walker Harrison, Olivia Burd. 3rd Row: Lauren Riegle, 
Lauren Poole, Suzanne Brown, Cari McDonald, English Taylor, Caroline Tanner, 
Kate Corcoran, Nancy Keen Palmer, Lindsay Gould, Allison Dowdle, Megan 
Dowdle. Manager Graham Hartong. Coach Legare Vest, Coach Lolly Hart. 



Chicks with Sticks 

Sweet as Honey, Fierce as Bears 







Elle Worsham, the new goalie on the team, stands firm and strong in preparation for a shot on goal. Strong on defense and swift on hei 
feet, senior Abby Lipshie runs quickly down the field with her famous no movement craddling skills. Lauren Riegle, freshman member i 
of the varsity, gets low to pick up the ground ball and continues down the field to score. Coach Legare Vest and Lolly Hart stand 
bundled up on the sidelines during this frigid February game, ready to call out the next play. 



Story 



Ranked the # 1 team in the state, these lacrosse chicks and their 
sticks have worked hard to earn this title. The season began in a 
tournament against Westerminster and Hutchison, two out of 
town teams, where these Honeybears experienced their only 
loss. The season has been filled with victory, the most notorious 
the 1 6-4 win against Brentwood High, and also filled with 
excitement. When it came time to battle against their biggest 
rival, Father Ryan, they showed their true skills and won 11-7. 
Elle Worsham came into a new position this year as goalie, and 
316 



freshman Lauren Riegle joined the Varsity team. The team mot 
in the game, coined by senior Laura Leah Bryant, is "If you're j 
not going to make a good pass, don't pass at all." This phrase 
was put to use on the field as the girls learned to pass cleanly a 
well, leading to a wonderful display of teamwork. This team w 
not all about the sport but also about the team. From an Easter 
egg hunt, thrown by manager Graham Harton, to senior workc 
day, where they got thrown into a pool, these girls know how j 
have a good time. 



S LACROSSE US LACROSSE US LACROSSE US LACROSSE 




- ?i 



w 



HiH 

Gathered together in a 
team huddle before the 
game begins, the girls 
chant the "Will to Win" 
and consequently do just 
that 

r 



^s 



;quently do j 



MS Lacrosse MS Lacrosse MS Lacrosse MS Lacrosse MS Lai 



Team 




Back Row: A. Spoden, T. Witherspoon, E. Caudill, H. Koonce, L. Barcus, 
B. Stadler, E. Bartholomew, S. Maxwell, S. Nettles, A. Popham, A. Raines, 
S. Morgan, C. Vick, R. Senbonmatsu, A. Norman, S. Weeks. Front Row: 
A. Jacobs, M. Polk, C. Ramsey, L. Gill, C. Sanders, A. Armistead, M. 
Teren, E. McLemore, M. McVicker, B. Hobson, E. Floyd, E. Henry, B. 
Moody, E. Brittain, L. Fletcher. 



Chicklets with Sticks 



Middle School Lacrosse 




Meryl McVicker throws the ball to a teammate in warmups; Anna Spoden keeps the ball away from a Harding Academy defender; 
Annie Worthington, Abby Popham, Liz Fletcher and Patricia Gomley watch the game from the sidelines; Ellie Bartholomew saves the 
team from a goal. 



Story 



After having a varsity lacrosse team in the Upper School 
for three years, the Middle School decided to follow suitand 
form their own club team. With an impressive thirty-three girls 
showing up for the team, there was incredible spirit among the 
players and coaches alike. Practicing three or four times a 
week, including one practice with the Upper School varsity 
team, allowed the girls to hone their skills. Martha Grace and 
Lynn Proctor coached the team through eight tough games, one 
of them being against a high school team, and they racked up 
two victories in their debut season. Their premier game was at 
318 Sports 



home, under the lights, and ended well with Ellie 
Bartholomew and Ellie Caudill defending the goal. Sumner 
Morgan made school history by scoring the first goal ever for 
Middle School lacrosse. Their first win was against Memphis 
Hutchison and the team was led by the scrappy defending of 
Emily Henry, Courtney Vick, and Rina Senbonmatsu. The 
four goals, scored by Hannah Koonce, Sumner Morgan and 
Lauren Gill allowed the team to excell in new ways. After an 
impressive new season as a new team, the Middle School is 
ready to grow along with the lacrosse teams in the Mid-State 



MS Lacrosse MS Lacrosse MS Lacrosse MS Lacrosse MS Lacrosse 



• * #j * * * 

£ k m # h s 
* * • I* f 




%** 



WilltoWin 



4 team gathers to cheer 



MS Lacrosse 319 




Mima 
m 



US TRACK US TRACK US TRACK US TRACK US TRAG 







\ 



1»H» 



W jA'V' 



She's AH 



i TRACK US TRACK US TRACK US TRACK US TRACK US TRACK 



theTeam 




The Team: Rebecca Barden, Mary Katherine Bartholomew, 
Diana Beckner, Krissie Binkley, Allie Bohammom, Elizabeth 
Bonannon, Annie Brown, Jennifer Burn, True Claycombe, 
Stephanie Compton, Ceci Creagh, Meg Delozier, Katheryn 
Dennison, Whitney Downs, Gabby Gioia, Anna Hall, Ellen 
Hammer, Grace Herbert, Catherine Higham, Kate Jacques, Callie 



Numbers 



* Regional Champs 
** State Champs 



Kestner, Lauren LeRoy, Maggie McCain, Maddin McCord, 
Katherine Morgan, Dede Nesbitt, Laura Nichols, Shannon 
Neidermeyer, Lindsey Pratt, Sarah Rowe, Elizabeth Shell, Estee 
Simpkins, Claire Stadler, Morgan Stengel, Bracey Stewart, Ansley 
Wallace, Erica Yartz, The Managers: Sally Sawyar, Dylan Taylor- 
Smith 



rhe Fast and the Furious 




JB^_i_lfflBMr «f Mmr mar ^^^^» — &L — ^ 

Mee Delozier reaches for the baton from True Claycombe before she sprints off in the 400 relay. Senior Katheryn Dennison clutches the 

pole. After spinning around in a rhythmic motion, Stephanie Compton hurls the discus with all her might. 



jStory 



It is always hard to follow a successful season where 
the team had won state the year before. It was even harder 
when the track team had won four state championships in a 
row. This did not phase the 2004 track team who went on to 
the Memphis Spring Fling the week after the school year had 
commenced, and proceeded to win the State Champion title 
for the fifth year in a row. 

The successful end was the perfect way for the team to 
finish a victorious season. Led by seniors Katheryn Dennison, 
Allie Bohannon, Stephanie Compton, and Jennifer Burn, the 



team made up of a majority of underclassmen came together 
better than anyone ever expected. Allie and Katheryn will be 
continuing their running careers at UCLA and Princeton, respec- 
tively. 

After another near-perfect season with regional and state 
titles, next year's team will have a challenge in following the five 
incredible seasons that came before them. Yet there is no doubt 
that with the famous coaching of Mrs. Russ and the spirit of the 
track team that they will succede just as they have in the past. 

SS gross Country 321 



TKACK MS TRACK MS TRACK MS TRACK MS TRACK Mj 



Team 



Numbers- 



Regular Season: 19-1 
2004 HVAC Champions 




F. Azamtarrahian, C. Bartholomew, G. Beveridge, E. Carpenter, L. Carson A 
Carver, P. Carver, R. Cochran, S.J. Crouch, E. Del Favero, K. Fletcher, M. 
Hmchion, L. Holmes, M. Hughart, L. Magee, E. Maloy, R. McKenzie M 
McVicker, A. McWhirter, B. Newport, A.R. Niewold, K. Richard, B. Robinson, , 
R. Trammell, M. Was, R. White, S. Williams. 



Leaders Pack 



on the right track 



■' 



li 



^ ' . \X \ 



« 



8th grader Emily Carpenter jumps her way to victory a 




he wins points for her team in the long jump field event. Claire 



Bartholomew, like her older sister, excels in track as she perfects her hurdling form. Morgan McVicker reaches f or thesky as she 
_clears the bar on the high jump. Elle DelFavero hands off to her teammate in the winning relay team. * 




ACK MS TRACK MS TRACK MS TRACK MS TRACK MS TRACK 




Flying High 




\ in the long jump 
iced her already 



323 



J 


r> L, 1 | jl 


jy l ~|| f*j 





5/6 TRACK 5/6 TRACK 5/6 TRACK 5/6 TRACK 5/6 TRACK 




"'''''' ^*0^ 







6 TRACK 5/6 TRACK 5/6 TRACK 5/6 TRACK 5/6 TRACK 



Team 




G. Albritton, C. Aston, B. Bailey, N. Banfield, N. Brewer, L. Bundy, A. 
Cammack, H. Claybrook, A. Cole, I. Conception, J. Cook, K. Earthman, S. 
Howell, M. Longmire, C. Maloy, L. McCormick, W. Morgan, C. Moses, A. 
Obremskey, A. Patterson, L. Pendleton, A. Spickard, A. Stark, J. 
Williams, K. Wiseman, K. Zimmerman 



Running 




Lia Pendleton, a sixth grader, sets herself up for a handof f to help secure a win of her relay team. Fifth grader, Katie Zimmerman hands 
the baton to Alden Patterson as they show the sixth graders how it's done. Madison Longmire sprints with perfect strides to the 
finishline. Fifth grader Kate Wiseman prepares for her field and running events by stretching to prevent injury. 



Story 

The fifth and sixth grade track team headed back to work in 
March. Mrs. Lori Graves and Mrs. Barbara Royse again coached 
the track team comprised of twenty-five fifth and sixth grade girls. 
They practiced twice a week, and competed on Saturdays verse 
various Nashville teams. Fifth grader Alden Patterson said, "I had 
such a great time on the track team! The meets were really fun, but 
I got nervous!" Recognized at the May Athletic Banquet were 



the following: Caroline Aston for Most Improved, Alden 
Patterson for fifth grade Coaches Award, and Jenny Cook for 
Sixth grade Coaches Award. Ending their season just before 
school was let out, the sixth graders look forward to join the 
seventh and eighth grade track team next year. "I've had fun 
on this track team, but I can't wait until I can participate in 
more events, and compete against different schools," said 
sixth grader Lia Pendelton. 

5/6fflrack 325 




I MS CHEERLEADING MS CHEERLEADING MS CHEERLEADINt 










- D . 







3% 



'Hi 



S CHEERLEADING MS CHEERLEADING MS CHEERLEADING 



Team- 



he ATeam 




1 



#* - - 





ack Row: Liz Barcus, Georgia Beasley, Devon Bridgewater, Allie Back Row: Collins Reize, Asnley Norman, Andee Johnson, Ryllis 

arver, Ellie Maloy. Front Row: Anne McWhirter, Meryl McVicker, Lyle. Front Row: Cathleen Catherall, Rachel Cochran, Campbell 
nna Armistead, Courtney Smith, Pheobe Carver. Baker, Madelyn Herbert, Rachel Wachs. 



Leaders 

Building Noise with Poise 




I Pledge Allegiance, to the flag.. .Liz Barcus, Anne McWhirter, Meryl McVicker, and Georgia Beasley show their patriotism before the 
game begins. Anna Armistead stands proud and ready to cheer. Macy Huggart, Pheobe Carver, and Courtney Smith are also members of 
the cheer squad. The girls are pepping up the crowd as they come together at a MS Pep Rally. 



theStory 

For the first time, the Middle School had two groups of cheerleaders. With over 30 girls trying out for the team, it was 
evident that 2 groups were required. Ms. Jennifer Ford sponsors both groups of girls. The A squad traveled to both home and 
away games, while the B squad cheered at home games. Ms. Ford' s daughter, Ellie, even traveled with the team and now calls 
any girl in a plaid skirt a cheerleader. 

Perhaps the most exciting game of the year was in the semifinals against Grassland at Brentwood Academy. Devon 
Bridgewater even lost her voice from cheering so hard. Cheerleaders are a necessary component to any successful team, 
providing a constant supply of energy, support and enthusiasm through thick or thin. The MS Bears cheerleaders set a prece- 
dent for all the cheerleading squads to come. 

3^ Cheerleaders 327 



US BOWLING US BOWLING US BOWLING US BOWLING 




OWLING US BOWLING US BOWLING US BOWLING US BOWLING 



theTeam 




Sarah Lovett, Bryana Franks, Jennie McCabe, Brooke Bloom, Laura Davis, 
Addie Boston, Claire Brooks, Lindsay Rollins. Coach: Lisa Wolfinger 



Bowling Babes 

The 




strike. Sarah Lovett stands firm and visualizes the 



Jennie McCabe demonstrates the perfect bowling position that will allow her to get a 

all of the pins falling down before she attempts to do the same. The bowling girls kick back for a little fun in the alley and cheer on their 

teammate as she bowls in the State Tournament. Laura Davis concentrates on her form so she can win the match. 



iStory 



"The Varsity Bowling Team had a very successful year. We 
placed 3rd in the regular season, 3rd in the Regional 
Tournament, and qualified for the TSS AA State Tournament for 
the first time in HH Bowling history. Though we were eliminated 
in the first round of State Tournament play, the team did very 
well against a Bailor team who has experienced this level of 
tournament play for the past three years and was stacked with 



seniors. Our team, comprised of Junior and Freshmen competed 
very well on Friday and wins were recorded by Sarah Lovett, 
Bryana Franks, Aly Armistead, Caroline Hale, Addie Boston, 
and Brook Bloom. Several games were lost by a matter of a few 
pins. The experience gained this year will take us a long way in 
the next Bowling Season." 

- Coach Lisa Wolfinger 



Bowling 329 



330 Erne Arts 



^ 





ts 



Ragan Gibson, 11th. Bracken Hobson, 8th. Monisha Chakravarthy, 10th. Emily Henry and Maddie Teren, 8th. 






division Eage 331 



Hillary Prim, Kate Davis, Lizzie Napier, 
Melinda Higgins, and an MBA senior cast 
member take time for a picture after the show. 

Hairspray in hand, Rachel Howell makes sure 
her hair isn't going anywhere during the show, 




Annie Mulgrew, Hillary Prim, Melinda Higgins, Wesley 
Hughes, Lizzie Napier, Helen Rankin, and Amanda 
Powell flaunt their style on the steps of the S.S. 
American. 



The cast hangs 
out backstage 
anticipating 
opening night 
and the 

nervousness that 
comes with such 
an event. 



?>3>Z Fine Arts 



Minutes before the show, Claire Berry, Kelly Diehl, and Kate 
Gregory chat about their upcoming weekend plans. 



Seniors, Elizabeth Atkinson and Emily 
Dean diligently prepare costumes before 
opening night. 




Behind the scenes worker and member of the junior class, 
Anna Poss touches up on a cast member's makeup before 
he heads out on stage. 



Anything 




..... ":.; . . : 



vv^m. 



In Cole Porter's vibrant 
musical, Anything Goes, a cruise 
from America to England is filled 
with humor and romance. An 
eclectic group of passengers 
included a gangster (Moonface 
Martin), a businessman and his 
assistant (Elisha Whitney and Billy 
Crocker), a nightclub singer 
(Reno Sweeny), a debutante and 
her mother (Hope and Evangeline 
Harcourt), and an Englishman 
(Lord Evelyn Oakley). When the 
voyage begins, Hope and Lord 
Evelyn are engaged, but Hope and 
Billy fall in love. Reno sets her 
sights on seducing Lord Evelyn. 
With many laughs and numerous 
songs, Hope and Bill win 
eacnother s hearts, as do Reno 
and Evelyn. 



Students from MBA and 
Harpeth Hall preformed this 
theatrical classicwith the 
direction of Ms. Klocko and 
the choreography of Ms. 
Hamilton. The cast ranged 
from freshman to seniors 
including actors, dancers, and 
singers. 

It was so much fun to he apart 
of. I know that the cast and 

crew wiCC never he together as 
a whoCe again. I witt never 

forget how much fun it was! I 
think the production was a 
huge hit with the tfarpeth 

3<att students. JAfter the shows, 
everyone got so many 

compCiments on the show and 
how humorous it was! 

-Xristin LeHoy, freshman 

Anything Sroes 333 



Sarah Mayhan, as Prospera, has a 
wonderful stage presence. 

Alex Juszkiewicz and Wesley 
Hughes as King Alonso and Ariel. 

Taylor Tate and Laura Lea Bryant 
gaze into each other's eyes as 
Ferdinand and Miranda. 




The Tempest 



Mr. Croker, our local expert, had 
quite a bit to say about the production of 
the Tempest. "I don't think you'd find a high 
school production of The Tempest' in the 
U.S. or England that could top what we did 
here. First, the directors made great 
decisions. For instance, casting Propero 
as Prospera was a brilliant stroke. It gave 
us an additional take on femininity, with 
FOUR great actresses (Bryant, Hughes, 
Mayhan, and Peterson) offering FOUR 
very different and compelling visions of 
feminine powe, virtue, and allure. The 
staging of Wesley's magic scenes was 
just that: magical. 




I personally felt like I was moving 
into a dream state, which is 
precisely what Shakespeare had in 
mind— 'we are such stuff that 
dreams are made of,' you know. In 
the end, The Tempest' is ironically 
not about storms but about peace 
and 'right' living— love and magic 
and benevolent leadership and the 
excellent new world that the virtuous 
person sees and experiences. To 
have a woman at the helm of all of 
this (Prospera/Mayhan) resonated 
with me in a 21st century way. It's 
what we need." 



334 Fine Arts 






"Playing Antonia was 


"The Tempest was an 


sort of a fun little shock 
for me. Her evil is a 


incredible experience. 


combination of Lady 


1 thought everyone was 


Macbeth and Claudius 
— seductive, yet 


cast perfectly, 


utterly disgusiting. My 


especially Sarah who 


role — along with my 


has more of the control 


attachment to the 
dynamic cast — is 


and presence of a 


something 1 will never 


leader than any man. 


forget." 
-Olivia Peterson 


Everyone got along 




really well, the 




costumes were fun and 




festive, and each 




shownight the 




performance got better 




and better. All around a 




great experience!" 




- Laura Lea Bryant 



Ariel and her attendant, played by Teddy 
Christenberry, play tricks on Caliban, 
played by Ben Pote, and his friends. 

The expressive cast of The Tempest in 
costume posing for the camera. 




Behind the scenes, Mrs. Klocko and Mrs. 
Hamilton put a great deal of time and effort 
into their shows. 



3Ehe tempest 335 



Annie 

MS Musical 



This year, the middle schoolers put on 
a production of the classic story, Annie. 
Working hard day in and day out to get 
songs, dances, and lines memorized for a 
flawless production, the cast's effort 
throughout the process was demonstrated in 
the final production. The musical was 
different from previous middle school 
productions, requiring a great deal of time 
and effort. The middle schoolers were 
fortunate enough to have a new director this 
year. Mrs. Turner moved all the way from 
England this year and did a fabulous job as 
the director of Annie. Stephanie Hamilton's 
wonderful mind and spirit choreographed 
the dances. Annie raised the bar for middle 
school musicals. 



Music director of 

t fie j) Cay, Nancy 

Turner said, "I 

thought the girCs 

did a wonderfuC 

jo6 and I was 

very proud of 

them. NearCy 

everyone came 

to the first 
rehear saC with 

every singCe 

word and every 

song memorized 

- 1 have never 

heard of that 

happening 

anywhere eCsel 

It was a pCeasure 

to work with aCC 

of the girCs in 

J\nnie audit 

was an 

experience that I 

wiCCnever 

forget." 




Brogan Bonner, Aline Dushimire, and Sarah Peacock 
show off their hard work by nailing the grand finale 
and really perfecting those wonderful moves. 



336 Fine Arts 



Lindsay Turner, cast as the nasty 
Mrs. Hannigan, who runs the 
orphanage, shows red haired 
orphan Annie, Catherine Ramsey, 
who's the boss of the conversation. 






Lindsay Turner and Maddie Teren 
impress the captivated audience 
while doing their dance. 



The orphans awe in surprise and 
gasp in anticipation about their 
gifts from Daddy Warbucks. 



Singing "You're Never Fully Dressed 
Without a Smile", Ellen Thomas, 
Rachel White, and Elizabeth Ward 
touched the heart of each member of 
the audience. 



Jasmine Miller and Catherine Ramsey 
shine as Daddy Warbucks and Annie. 



Ajinie 337 



The main cast of the show is shocked, 
along with audience, at the surprise 
ending 



Before the first off script run through, Sarah Mayhan tries 
to quickly learn her hilarious lines. 

Kate Davis, Wesley Hughes, and Helen Rankin light up 
the stage as they are engrossed in their acting. 






RUMORS 

Lies only lead to chaos 



While the spring play, Rumors, may have been hard 
to follow it was definately worth going to see. The 
exciting plot twists and crazy mishaps made it 
intriguing and interesting. Enhanced by a talented 
cast of actors and actress's and a dedicated crew 
the show proved to be successful. Directed by Mrs. 
Klocko the cast diligently worked hard for many 
weeks learning their lines and perfecting their 
performance. 

For the seniors it was a memorable last 
show and one they will never forget. Wesley 
Hughes explains her overall sentiments about the 
show by saying, "Rumors was definitely one of 
the most fun shows I have done. It was a great 
show to go out on. The cast was incredible, we 
had so much fun together, and the show was 
hilarious. It was just an amazing show in all 
aspects. " Her feelings were reflected through the 
entire cast and the audience after they saw the 
show. 



Sarah Mayhans hilarious back spams 
scenes, Helen Rankin and Wesley Hughes's creative 
explinations and Kate Davis's fits of jealousy and 
suspicion all contributed to the generally comical and 
amusing ambiance of the performance. 

You can thank Rumors for the many 
friendships and bonds made. The time the cast and 
crew spent together not only deveoped into a strong 
show but also into strong relationships. Senior Kate 
Davis said, "Rumors was the most tightly knit 
cast I've ever been in and I'm so glad that it was 
how I ended my acting career at Harpeth Hall. 
We had so much fun during practice that it was 
hard to stay focused on the play, which was 
equally as funny. I made some wonderful friends 
during this show and I loved every minute of it. I 
still miss it. " 



338 Fine Arts 



Some members of the cast look confused as Mrs. 
Klocko explains the blocking for the upcoming 
scene. 





During a late night tech week call, Annie Mulgrew, 

Mrs. Klocko, and Ryan McLaughlin take a break 

to plan the next two hours of the final dress rehearsal. 

Claire, Lenny and Chris further complicate their situation 
by trying to hide it from Cookie. 

Suffering from her back spasms, Cookie, played by Sarah 
Mayhan frantically crawls around looking for her earring. 



The entire cast and 
crew express their 
sentiments about the 
plot twisting scenerios 
that take place. 



Rumors 339 




Melinda Higgins 
(Student) has been 
involved with all 
sorts of theater 
throughout the 
year. Not only is 
she a proud 
member of the 
dance company, 
she also has 
helped out with 
other aspects of 
theater. 



ft 



With her most 
wonderful voice, 
and beautiful 
smile, Lizzie 
Napier adds a 
great deal to the 
theater department. 
Her optimistic 
attitutude and all 
around enthusiasm 
make her a 
wonderful addition 
to all facets of 
theater. 




Since her freshmen 
year, Annie 
Mulgrew has loved 
being involved in 
theater. Performing 
in many different 
plays and one acts 
at both Harpeth Hall 
and MBA, Annie 
loves being noticed 
both on stage and 
off. 





Always peppy playmaker's president, Ms. Wesley 
Ann Hughes, watches through the point of view of the 
audience... She cannot help but to think through the 
eyes of a theater teacher, "What needs to be changed 
before opening night?" 




Z. Walker-Dinkins, C. Moll, A. Heyman, K. LeRoy, J. Lavendar, M. Proffitt, Z. Stein, 
L. Marcus, L. Head, , R. McLaughlin, H. Rankin, B. Hill, M. Tek, E. Atkison, O. 
Peterson, H. Gibbs, C. Ramsey, S. Compton, W. Hughes, A. Mulgrew, K. Davis, L. 
Adams, R. Howell, S. Mayhan, and M. Sinclair. 



340 Fine Arts 




H Siting, cigarette in hand, holding a 
^ whiskey bottle. Excuse me, Miss Helen 
I Rankin, is this what you do during your 
theatre practices? 

Kate Davis ponders the next scene of the 
musical. She cannot figure out what she 
wants to change, but for whatever reason, 
it doesn't look how she originally 
visioned it. 

Powell - Prim - Powell: 
After finishing Anything Goes, Amanda 
Powell, Hilary Prim and Lauren Powell 
act as celebrities, allow the anxious 
pauperize parents to take their picture. 

Definitely not ready 
for a picture, Mary Tek 
shoves a fruit roll up 
into her mouth while 
waiting to go on stage. 




Thespians, Playmakers & 
Techies 

The Playmakers are an important part of the Fine 
Arts Department. In charge of supporting the 
productions, they are a group of girls who love acting. 
The Thespians are a dedicated group of Playmakers 
who have committed over 40 hours to the theatre 
department through their work in plays, building sets 
and numerous tech calls. The techies work tirelessly 
behind the scenes creating the lights, sets, and sound. 
Much goes into the shows including props, costumes, 
makeup, planning, programs, etc. These girls are 
seldom seen and seldom heard, yet, without their 
presence the school's many productions would not go 
off without a hitch. 

Elaymakers/fflhespians/ffiechies 341 



Caroline Hallemann takes a hop, step, 
and a leap before hurrying off stage. 



Because this is their last duet in a dance 
concert, Berry Kennedy and Tara 
Herbert wipe the tears from their eyes. 



Seniors Amanda Powell, Lauren 
Powell, Hillary Prim, Melinda Higgins, 
Caroline Ramsey and Emily Wllliard, 
finish off their tap dance pointing to the 
sky. 



342 Fine Arts 




Before dancing onto the stage, Katheryn 
Holt takes one last stretch. 

Hats off to the junior and senior dancers 
who finish in unison! 





Taking Center 
Stage 



Forty-eight middle school 
students and forty-three upper 
school students prepared for 
weeks to put on two dance 
concerts for the community. The 
first dance concert, held at the end 
of November, was based on the 
theme of "Broadway at its Best". 
For many of the dancers, this was 
their favorite concert because they 
got to perform songs that they as 
well as the audience knew all of 
the words to. Senior dancer, 
Amanda Powell said the following 
about the fall dance concert, "My 
favorite dance concert theme 
would have to be Broadway, 
where many of us learned the 
same choreography from the 
Broadway productions." The 
second concert, held at the 
beginning of May featured the 
theme, "International Influences," 
where dance techniques, songs 
and composers from around the 
world were encorporated into the 
production. 




Ms. Hamilton gives some last minute 
pointers to Meg Wright, Valarie Trent 
and Christine Taherian. 



In preparation for each of 
the concerts, the dancers worked 
tirelessly to put on performances. 
Two weeks before the 
performances, each dancer stayed 
from three o'clock after school until 
seven o'clock in the evening. 
During tech week, dancers stayed 
for six hours, until atleast nine 
o'clock at night. The senior citizens 
were not the only ones that enjoyed 
the performances. Sophomore, 
Caitie Reid said, "Out of all the 
dance concerts I have attended, 
this year's have been my favorite!" 




Kelly Diehl, Cameron Sweeting, Betsy West, 
Helen Rankin, and Mary Cooper Cummings 
give one last pose after their modern dance. 



Elance Concerts 343 



Amanda Powell, 
Melinda H 
Katheryn Holt, 
Berry Kennedy 
and Meg Wright 
give the audience 
a show of hands! 




The middle school tap company 
is great in number and great in 
passion for dance. 



Suspended in air, Katherine Holt 
gracefully leaps across the stage 
at an amazing height. Katherine 
was one of the fortunate few to 
further her dancing studies in 
New York over Winterim. 

While the senior ballet expects the 
dancers to be in uniform and 
rhythm, they allow their eclectic 
personalities to shine through 
unique final poses. 



Becca Hill stretches and gets in the zone 
before a tough rehearsal. 



344 Fine Arts 




Reflecting the perfection of pristine ballerinas, Betsy West, 
Mary Cooper, Cameron Sweeting, and Kelly Diehl glide 
through the choreography with ease. 

Looking out into the auditorium, one can catch a glimpse from 
a dancer's point of view as they perfect their performance 
during dress rehearsals. 




Dance Companies 



A total of ninety-one dancers 
participate in the dance companies at 
Harpeth Hall. Forty-three Upper School 
students dance in a total of four 
companies, including Jazz, Tap, Modern 
and Ballet. Only in the dance companies' 
fifth year, the Middle School dance 
company had forty-eight dancers, who 
also had the choice of participating in the 
tap company for the first time this year- 
Stephanie Hamilton heads up the 
dance programs. Not only does she 
choose themes for the concerts, but she 
also choreographs many of the dances. 
Mary Arwen, Jennifer Niemeyer, and 
Amie Barriger assist Mrs. Hamilton in 
teaching and choreographing dances and 
leading the companies. This year, the 
dance companies had a guest 
choreographer, Lauri Kraft, who was on 
the touring production of A Chorus Line. 
Senior dancer, Amanda Powell, says, "We 
have the best choreographers, and they 
organize such amazing concerts!" 



Upper school dancers put in a minimum of 
two hours a week, but some put in up to 
ten hours a week when participating in 
more than one company. The Middle School 
dancers put in anywhere from two to four 
hours a week. These times are an average until 
extra practices before performances begin. Up 
to three weeks before a concert, dancers can be 
at school working on their new dances for up 
to twenty hours a week! 

This year, the companies were led by 
twelve enthusiastic seniors: Amanda and 
Lauren Powell, Caroline Ramsey, Hillary 
Prim, Emily Willard, Melinda Higgins, Berry 
Kennedy, Valerie Trent, Meg Wright, Tara 
Herbert, Kathryn Holt and Christine Taherian. 
Mrs. Hamilton commented on this year's 
seniors by saying, "The seniors were great this 
year, and they put in multiple eighteen and 
twenty hour weeks." 
It is obvious by their outstanding 
performances that all their hard work pays off! 



IDIance Companies 345 



Ellen Davis focuses on "familiar 
faces" in her Senior Portfolio 
Photography project. She focused on 
feet, lips, hands and other simple 

features. 

The Art III students made Silk 
Screen prints in which they 
showcased colorful interpretations 
of the months and good vs. evil. 

Ansley Wallace, an Art II student, 
displays her skills by working with 
clay to make a realistic "cats outta 
the bag" sculpture. 










ows 



With the new Visual Art Center in full- 
bloom, a new appreciation for the arts and 
especially for showcasing them is 
overwhelmingly apparent around campus. 
There is an abundance of student, faculty, and 
alumni talents floating around whether through 
photography, painting, media arts, or clay. 
When the spring comes it is especially evident 
that students, as well as faculty, have been 
working hard all year in their art electives and 
free time. Through the various student and 
faculty art shows their works can be admired 
and enjoyed. This year there was an 
assortment of talented artists showcased in the 
new Visual Art building and the gallery during 
alumnae weekend for many former Harpeth 
Hall girls to see the talent and ability still alive 
at their alma mater. 

After years of perfecting their strokes, 

346 Fine Arts 



studying the effects of light and color, and 
establishing their unique artistic identity, 
the Art students showcase their masterpieces 
at the annual Student Art Show. AP Studio Art 
girls Sally Sawyer, Rebecca Spigel, Robin 
Steele, Meg Wright, Valerie Trent, Liza 
Trickett, Jennifer Burn and Grace Wachtler, 
were honored in the gallery. Photography 
pieces were put on show throughout the 
Visual Arts building with the senior portfolio 
students, Ellen Davis and Nancy Sisk, having 
beautiful displays. Art II and Art III students, 
display their many different works, such as 
pottery and prints, in the same show at the 
end of the year. Through an array of mixed 
medias, their creativity proves each artist's 
talents both unique and breathtaking. With the 
likes of Picasso and Monet as their 
inspirations, the Spring Art Shows display the 
future artists of our time. 




1 



According to Grace," Art is 
something I have loved doing all my life. It 
takes a great deal of patience, but the end 
result is well worth it. During my senior year I 
have created some of my best works, and 
the atmosphere of the new visual arts 
center helped in doing so. Within the AP 
studio art class i have learned so much 
about myself and have realized that your 
creativity will never have any limits. To 
me art is more of a passion than a talent. 
Most anyone is capable, it is just all in how 
you see color with line and value and the 
idviduality of your own adaptation to a 
project." j;. 






Art I students Emi Mimms, Caroline Tanner, and 
Sarah Hollis use watercolor and ink to make 
landscapes of mountains, fields, and cities. 



Art III student, Tori Patterson, showcased her colorful 
oil painting in the new visual arts building along with 
many other beautiful paintings. 



G8rt Shows 347 



Upper School 
Chorus 

Anaefo 



Lillian Siman cracks a smile 
during the preformance. 




Mrs. Turner conducts the seventh and eighth chorus 
as they sing the harmonious song "Wings". 



348 




Middle School students sing their 
hearts out during the choral concert 

May. 




Lizzie Napier gets ready to sing her 
solo. 

The Upper School Chorus look to 
Nancy Turner for direction during their 
performance. 



Mary Tek sings her heart out with 
Olivia Burd, Christina Jezioro, Lillian 
Siman, and Becca Hill. 



Kate Davis feels the music while Anna 
Smith and Margaret Walker concentrate 
on the song. 



HS Chorus 349 



The very musically talented Sabin 
Nettles, a proud member of the infamous 
and greatly talented Nettles family, puts 
her heart into the music on the night of 
the choral concert. 



Hannah Kate Wilkins focuses on her notes in her music book while 
playing the flute with her fellow middle school orchestra members. 





Orchestra and Instrumental 

The I cians 




350 Fine Arts 



Another amazingly talented member of the 
Nettles family, Ana performs in all seriousness 
with Mr. Russell Davis. Ana sure does look H 

schnazzy with her hair up and nice attire. [ 



Meryl McVicker, 8th grade, and Sarah Peacock, 7th 
rade, perform on the violin for their last times as 
7th and 8th graders in front of the school. 






Hannah Claybrook performs on the violin with her 
classmate. 

Playing the clarinet, Morgan McVicker, and Markisha 
Hollands-Peoples perform for their anxious parents in the 
audience. 

Secretly talented Abby Rudd, plays the Cello with Mr. 
Joe Lee during the Instrumental concert. 




The upper school 
instrumental group performs 
a song with their teacher, 
Mr. Joe Lee. 



Orchestra and Instrumentals 351 




352 



..Budgets 



Laura Lee Bryant and Kendall Green, Elizabeth Stewart, Anna 
Smith, Macie Garrett, all 12th. 



Advertisements 353 




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372 Illustration by Gracie Wachtler. Grracie also drew the bricks on the front endsheet. 




Fhipps 373 




374 Green, E. 




f ^f^\M 



"You are loved avid always will be, 

viot because you've, dovit som.ethliA,g special 

{although it's vilu whei/t you. do) 

avid viot because you haven't dovit awytkivic?, wroiA,g 

(although It's swell whei/t you. doi/v/t) 

you art loved because you are you, 

avid that cavi viever change 

avid that WILL viewer chai/vge. 

you are loved just as you are 

right this very wiowievX.." 

Love, Mowi 




375 




H 




4 





376 Holt 




THE END 

When I was one 

I had just begun. 

When I was Two 

I was nearly new. 

When I was Three 

I was hardly me. 

When I was Four 

I was not much more. 

When I was Five 

I was just alive. 

But now I am Six, I'm as clever as clever. 

So I think I'll be six now forever and ever. 

With respect, awe, and love from Mom, Dad, Jack, and Will 



Bryant 377 



ifLiil! 



wsm 



% 



A 



CONGRATULATIONS 
KENDALL!! 



You have brought us so 

much 

happiness!! 



WE 

ADORE 

YOU!! 

Mom, Dad, & Anderson 



fs 



w^ 


f\J J*>V ' ( : 


\* % ; * ** 1 


W? 




">': ] 




:*£'■ 


* 


1 \ t&*. 



378 Eh 




O ur ' ove always^ 



]^)ad and /\rny 



I3ennison 379 




*agl 



Where's the popslcle 7 






f # 



little Ai^cjeL 



Best Frlei/u^s 




Partners lia, CrLkKg 




Mli/vi/vie ai/td Me 




little Meri/viald 




Beauty Parlor 
380 Trent 




our .sweetie 



inseparable 




Mi. 




I ' 



- it was just the other day 
You came into our lives 

- what a difference it has 
made. 

Not only in our familt 

- but in all you have known 
You have apllied your time wisely 

- though quickly it has 
flown. 

We now beam with confidence 

- as you continue your race 
Making wherever you are 

- a happier place. 
Three frolicking children 
(only one left to stay) 

- it was just the other day - 
Love, Dad, Mom, Bradley and Jake 





ELrin, 



You have always brought music to our ears. ~]~hanl<s for the 1 3 years of 
nemories and remember we will always be thre for you. (Congratulations! 
L ove j 
Mom, Dad, and Michael 



382 ISeBruyn 











Trecious Tumpie, Jor 18 years we've 
given you roots and now we must give 
you wings, 'the w or Cd awaits you! 



yvith much Cove, 
Mom and Dad 

1 Timothy 4:12 



383 




Fear not, for I have redeemed you; I have summoned you by name; yo 
are mine* When you pass through the waters, I will be with you; and 
when you pass through the rivers, they will not sweep over you* 

Isiah 43: 1-2 



Congratulations! We re so proud of you! 

Love, 

Dad, Mom, Alii and Janna 





384 Alfrey 



1 




n 


tii 


— • 

* 


£flh 




SI/ JK' 

*9 



1 



embrace the Future 1 . 





We love you and are so proud of you! 
Love, Mom Dad and Andrew 




___. --—) 

■rwl 

I I 



Tnsgs 385 




386 Gonrad 




Toth 387 




388 I3avis/!W^amp 






-R£acV\ for the stey, reach 

■for It high 

Whatever ijour heart 

desires, 

Uovt will brii/^g your way . 

All our love, 

T>ad, IAo\aa ciiA/rf Cory 

"relight y ourself Iia, the 
Lord ai/u?l f-fe will give you. 
the desires of your heart/ 7 








; 


j»/ ^-mM 




* • 1 









"The future belongs to those 

who believe in the beauty of 

their dreams." 

Eleanor Roosevelt 

Go for it, Emma! 

Love, 

Dad, Mom, and Katie 




390 Harwell 






KT^| 






r >'J0* I 


9H\ 





Emily, 

Thank you for all the 

love you have created 

in our lives. 

We love you very 

much, 

Mom, Dad, and Forrest 




Milliard 391 







f 



, 






"For I know the plans 
I have for you/' 
declares the Lord, 
"plans to prosper you 
§ and not to harm you, plans 
! to give you hope and a 
s 4^ future." 

Jeremiah 29:11 

Love, Mom, Dad, & 
Elizabeth 





392 Ramsey 




Your star hxwjubt b&gurv to- bhOne/. 

Yow Kcwe/ mcule/ u& &o~ proud/. 
We/ love/ yow forever, 
Movw, Vad/, Marc/, VcwLd/ 
and/Jeff 



Spiegel 393 




(Rookies for ~]~eachers 

Drownies for fViends 

Loyalty, Giood humor, a ^mile 

W'thout Ends. 

(_^autious in [_ove 

and jntrepid in Manner 

|\|o one's better than she 

to carry Harpeth Mali's £)anner. 

Ohe's vivacious and caring- 

a leaderthrough sharing 

A p d wearing those clothes, 

she keeps Morn and C>ad staring. 

^he's politcally fearless 

or so she saus— 

/\ perfect candidate one dau 

to be "f res." 

We love you, )~jadley! 
-Mom, Dad, and Will 




394 Hines 




®uou/ a/tidjMii/v name am ene 

and t/ie Amne. . . 



v kxpejwu 6& 



Oj, 



OS. and^M 



Karby 395 




396 Steele 

















mi 1 




^«J 


^^H j 




ML 


WmOk ~® 






v m 







Fowell 397 




398 Little 



Tor attractive fips, speaf^words of kindness. 

Tor fovefy eyes, seeh^ out the good in people. 

Tor a sdtn figure share your food with the hungry. 

Tor poise, waff^ with the knowledge that you never wal^ atone. 

If you ever need a helping hand, you wift find one at the end of each of your arms. 

As you grow older, you wiff discover that you have two hands, one for helping 

yourself and the other for helping others. 




Alexander 399 





Laura, you always amaze me with your great hearted personality. 
With you the word "no" is a definite "maybe". You are a beautiful 
little girl growing into a lovely young woman... Keep God as your 
guide and Dad on your speed dial, and everything will be O.K. 
Love You, Dad 






Hola! ...You make life fun, hopefully for yourself, but def inately 
for everyone around you. You've got a great sense of humor, 
sweet love of friends and family, a personality that adults love 
to hang out with, and a tender heart that understands much 
more than your years. We love you, and are "fired up" for what's 
to come. Love, Kathy & Will 





400 Wnght, L. 





"I shall be telling this with a sigh 

Somewhere ages and ages hence: 

Two roads diverged in a wood, and I- 

I took the one less traveled by, 

And that has made all the difference" 

Robert Frost- 

"The Road Not Taken" 



Congratulations 
Caroline! 

We loveYou- 
Mom, Dad, and Catherine 





Simsey, U 401 




402 Gohen 



Olivia, 

W£ 10V£ UOUl\ 



131 IT ^ 




V^£>Fi 


9$5^*1is 


SiTfl 








Eeterson 403 





\JMcs\etj, 

Your name means "prosperous spirit"... 

"and ljou will be like a tree firm I ij planted bu streams of watery which uields 
its fruit in its season and its leaf does not wither; and whatever uou do, uou prosper." 

| salm J x*) 




May you continue to prosper in everything uou do. 

VV e 'ove you, 

Mom, C^ad, L°g an ; an d Oallie 



404 Hughes 




ive time to love, give time to 
speak, and give time to snare trie 
precious thoughts in uour mind. 
Lire is not measured by the 
numberor breath's we take, but by 
the moments that take our breath 
G- Carl'" 




You are the love of our lives; 
we have shared moments with you 
and have cherished ourtime 
together. We are so proud or a!! 
youraccomplishments. M a M (_J°d 
continue to bless you always. 

[_pve 3 L?ad M om aR d Annie 







Baron 405 



Congratulations 

Laine! 
We are so proud 
of you. 

Dad, Mom, Giles, 
Grandmother, and 
Grandaddy 







406 Evans 




"Press on: nothing in the world can take the place of 
perseverance. Talent will not; nothing is more common 
than unsuccessful men with talent. Genius will not; 
unrewarded genius is almost a proverb. Education will 
not; the world is full of educated derelicts. Persistance 
and determinationalone are omnipotent "-C. Coolidge 

"For I know the plans I have for you," declares the 
Lord, "plans to prosper you and not harm you, 
plans to prosper you and not harm you, plans to 
give you hope and a future. "Jeremiah 29: 1 1 



■i^r ^m, ■ lp % l ■ 




Ann Crockett Halc.you always raised the bar for yourself and those around you, and while we are extremely 
proud of everything you have accomplished, we are most pleased by your dedication to your faith, family and 
friends. You are so very SPECIAL, AND WE LOVE YOU SO VERY MUCH. MOM, DAD, KATHLEEN, AND 
CAROLINE. Hale 407 








k^b 




i v 










«Hf 


' ' 1 




1 i 

1 f 


i,^#p-' ,i» 






L 


jot 






^,- v ; 


• '-'M 





Elk 



VK, 



(tkae been so mack §an watokim ctoa ar-ow op, (han&z /or l/u-wa a l/fte, 
worthy off the calling uoa kav-e receiu-ed. li/e can t wait to watch the next 
part/ 

Low, worn, Dad, and Sen 



408 Davis, E. 




Aide, yon art a joy to all who te^ow y 



out. 




Bohannon 409 




410 Wallace 




Kennedy 411 







"Some men see things as they are 
and say, why. I dream things that 
never were and say, why not." 
-Robert Kennedy 

God bless you and stay true to your 
heart! 

Love, 

Mom, Dad, Albert and Ben 






412 Menefee 





Looking 
forward to 
the next 
chapter... 

We love 
you! 




Mom, Dad, Johnny and wM'am 



Sisk 413 



We all loveyou 
Dm. You are 
"...above and 
beyond anything 
we could have 
thought or 
imagined." Eph. 
3:20 



Born... a Honey Bear 



.angel 



.princess 




414 Nelson 




Well in the end we can all call a friend 

well that's something I know as true. 

And then a thousand years and a thousand 

tears 
I'll come back to my original crew - O.A.R 

To all my great friends, thanks for the 
memories, it's been real. Love ya'll! -Leslie 





Atkinson/ 
ffloth 



415 




Dear laura, 
Ve attton 



t>oid coords, strong (wart, 
tender mind with aou. as uou. enter tin's 
new chapter o^ your iiKe. 70a. hatte so 
h to oMer this wodd and the peopoe 



looi, at this staffs isn t it n&at 

" yt ' ' ' ' ' ' " " 1 / ffj U jj.>'i ffl +- ' 

., //)//?■ /j./)j.j woutidn t uoa thin ft ma cowection s 

you. ore peaatimo. Km, wnnfl, ana tatfented. a a 

6fse your (jod-tiiwn Q>i(jts to the max and < 

ym mttU happy. Mayyoa aLays haw MM 'tj* thid I'm tkt ftf ^ ^ J^ ^ ^ fy ^J ^ 

FMMWESMffl " '" ' ' 

low, Mom, Paui, Michette, John, 
Ashiey and rfaoey 



7a£e in the yood and feave the rest. 
Cow. /Wieheffe and John 




416 Wright 




Tahenan 417 




We Love You, Liza. 

ZM! 

Mom, Dad and 

Allison 





418 Trickett 





"Tell me, what is it you plan to do with your one 
wild and precious life?" - Mary oiiver 





Do something that makes your soul rejoice. 

-Mom and Dad 





Smith 419 




We love you, Emily! Mom, Dad, and Bubby 



420 Growe 




Happy are those who dream dreams and are ready to 
pay the price to make them come true! 

May all your dreams come true- 
Love, 
Dad, Mom, Jake 




EEowry 421 




I wiXL cCUwayy cherish/ thoct first 
day of school/ ectchyearl 
- Mowv 



As you look back at the steps of progress in 
your life, you can turn forward with confidence 
to take those steps. 
-Dad 




Good job and good luck... 
- William 



Tara, how am I ever going to be able to wake 
up \r\ the morning without you? 
- Grace 




Bear, we will miss you 
Love, your family 



422 Herbert 





In everything you do, put God 

first, 

he will direct you and 

crown your efforts with success. 

Proverbs 3:6 

Congratulations Lauren! We are 

so proud of you. 

Love, 

Mom, Dad, Brett and Jennifer 





Simpson 423 




424 Buntin Jill 



) vouch md AA?<g $m v^ry proa d of yotil 



Grgcie... 




Precious 



Prissy 



Princess 



Punk 




Pucker-up 



Party girl 



You're Perfect 



An4 we're PR.QUP ! 

Love, Mom, Da4, Eric & Chester 



Sachder 425 




426 Martin/L; 



acey 




Hafce Heme to- Aive; It U t&e teciet o£ &uccete>. 

Ha&e 7ime fo Ittiak; It U t&e toctnee <^ fxwve*. 

*7a£e Hime fo 'Play: It i& t&e aecnet o£ cfMtt&. 

Hafce *7ime fo IRead: It U t6e fautdatim o£ Jwowfecbpe. 

lake 7ime fa ?nieacUfafi; It U t&e &<wice <^ tiafrfrwete. 

7a6e lime to JLauyJt,; It <^£4 to- Uft Ufa'* (odd. 

*7<z6e lime ta *Dieam; It fatc&e& t&e 46cd fo t6e <it<vu. 

la&e lime fa (fat; It U Ufa (mfy tattiafy imettmeat. 



1psu 'jiU om tiecwU toit& torn, ftnide, <md py. 
Swjoq t&e journey and oM t^ti cuvaffo uoaf 



Aove, 
TUom, 'Dad, and @at&eni*te 



Bradbury 427 




When a parent looks through a daughter's eyes, 

The stars shine with possibility 

And the earth sings with hope! 

Vour loving heart... 

Vour wonderful outlook... 

Vour beautiful spirit... 

What a gift you are... 

Every good and perfect Gift is from above. 

We love you and we are so proud of you! 

Mom, Kristen, Brian, Shelly, Kacie, Steven, and Clayton 



"\fou are a Trincess. | 






428 Bevilaqua 





Abbs, 

We are all so proud of you! 

Love from all your Family! 




May the road rise up to meet you 
May the wind be always at your back, 
May the sun shine warm upon your face... 
Congratulations, Jen. We're proud of you. 
i Love, 
Dad, Mom, Benjamin, Emily, Nicholas and Walter 



Eipsriie/B 7 urn429 



Dear Jean-Marie, 

It's been a fast 18 years. 
We're so proud of you! 
Love, 
Mom, Dad and Indy 




430 Bibb 



Dear Emily, 


I ^^ ^B 


We are so proud of 
you! 


wk % 


Love, 


****■*> m^i 


Mom, Dad & 




Amanda 








***•« *** 




** 


We/ could/ vuyt 
b& prouder. Make/ 
way iw the/ 
world/! 


! 


1 * <j 

"^1 


Love/, Mother, 
Vaddy, Cory 6r 
David/, and/ 
Robert 

I 




Bean/Sawyer 431 



CoiA/gjrgituclfltloiA.s! 1 . J 




H-ucgs a\Ad kisses 



432 Kinnard 




J^... THANh6S for 






sisterly advict... 




Sinnard/I3anc«433 




Oar d£ar£st dizabeth, 

/ou'V£ waited all th£§£ y^ars, and now you hav£ the wings you really n&zd. W£. f 

ar£ so proud of you. Know that you carry our loV£ with you. 

fly high. 

Mom, ©ad, 

and 

Cmily 





434 Stewart 






mrl 




\M 


1 




:\ (Hug 






t ^1 

k *' r li P " 5 ; '] 


Ppi 


!*•■ 

i 



flnna fll^xa- 
Oar beautiful baby, oar 
silly little girl, oar 
enchanting yoang woman, 
yoa hav£ made as so 
happy and so proad... 
Isove yoa (©ah-Soo) 
Mommy and ©addy 



trotter 435 




436 Bonau 




E. Powell 437 




% ti 





X JW 




"(give the heavens 
above more than just a 

passing gCance 

JAndwhen you get the 

choice to sit it out or 

dance 

I hope you dance" 




^ Wis* 




^r > 




*. v 



~We Cove you (grace! 
Mom, Dad, Johnny, Tate, andLuciCe 



H. 



A 



438 Rich 




Made, your roots are deep; Keep reaching for 

the stars; we are so proud of you! 

Love, Mom, Dad, Maddie, and Clay 



Ecarrett 439 




Albritton, Grace 28, 92,268 

325, 366 

Alexander, Ashton 16,17, 

19,26,69, 136, 138, 145, 

262,271,399 

Alfrey,Kim 17,138,146, 

384 

Allen, Elizabeth 83 

Ambrose, Kathleen 122, 

316 

Anderson, Caroline 122, 

258, 275 

Anderson, Elizabeth 130, 

304,309,315 

Angell,Kellyn46,100, 

275, 306 

Anthony, Caitlin 114,119 

Armistead,Aly 21,130 

Armi stead, Anna 77, 104, 

106,266,293,318,327, 

369 

Arnold, Will 84 

Arwen, Mary 

Ashwood, Rachel 130,135 

Aston, Caroline 96, 268, 

281,324,325 

Atkins, Mallory 58,130, 

368 

Atkinson, Elizabeth 137, 

138, 147,270,333,340, 

415 

Azamtarrahian, Fatima 53, 




Babb, Maggie 16,20,114 

Bailey, Bridget 12,75,96, 

268, 293, 325 

Baker, Campbell 106,264, 

286, 327 

Baker, Sarah 130,296, 

297,309,315 

Banfield,Nina 94,96,268, 

325 

Barcus, Liz 26, 33, 37, 77, 

104, 106,318,327 

Barcus, Susan 40, 122, 126 

Barden, Rebecca-Lee 114 

Barnes, Fatima 84 

Baron, Amy 60, 138,148, 

405 

Barriger, Amie Rae 

Barringer, Betty Jane 84 

Bartholomew, Clair 24, 47, 

71, 100,281,290,322,336 

Bartholomew, Ellie 25, 39, 

51,77, 106, 107,266,284, 

298,318 

Bartholomew, Mary 

Katherine 122,278 

Baxter, Janet 

Beach, Katie 92, 268, 365 

Beasley, Georgia 51,77, 

106, 107, 327 

Beckham, Meagan 24, 95, 

96, 293 

Beckner, Diana 114,296 

Benson, Murray 14,75, 

114,278,304 

Benson, Robert 

Bentley, Mary-Catherine 

95, 96 

Berry, Claire 130,332 

Berryman,Ali 122,270 

Best,Kelsay 13,122,316 

Beveridge, Glory 65,71, 

106,280,281,290,299, 

322 

Bevilaqua, Kara 138,149, 

224, 428 

Bibb, Jean-Marie 17, 137, 

138, 150,224,276,430 

Biegl, Dora 84 

Binkley, Krissie 122,278, 

296, 320 

Blackburn, Ann 84 

Blackburn, Callie 24, 46, 

100 



Blaine, Julie 84 

Blazer, Nikki 11,58,130 

Bloom, Brooke 130,329 

Bohannon,Allie 138,140, 

151,225,278 

Bohannon, Elizabeth 11, 

57, 122, 127 

Bonau, Kelly 138,152, 

225, 436 

Bonner, Brogan 38, 104, 

106,266,281,290,310, 

336 

Boord, Beth 84 

Boston, Addie 112, 114 

Bowers, Katy 130,271, 

309,315,367 

Boyd, Lindsay 122,304, 

316 

Bradbury, Elizabeth 1,23, 

60, 138, 153,278,427 

Braden, Lauren 122,127, 

271 

Braden, Stephanie 130, 

264, 271 

Braswell, Lizzie 130,134, 

135,264 

Brawer, Dana 96, 365 

Brewer, Natalie 12,90,92, 

268, 325, 366 

Bridgewaters, Devon 34, 

104, 106, 110,268,286, 

327 

Bridwell, Shelby 106,266, 

268 

Brittain, Elizabeth 53,99, 

100,266,292,293,318 

Brittain, Justine 96, 97, 293, 

303 

Broadhurst, Jean 28,71, 

92, 268, 365, 366 

Broemel, Lacy 100,266, 

306, 307 

Brooks, Annie 130,304 

Brooks, Clare 80,114,329 

Brooks, Erin 51,77,105, 

106, 275, 306 

Brown, Annie Kate 114, 

366 

Brown, Ginny 122,260, 

368 

Brown, Jane Marie 100, 

266, 306, 307 



Bryant, Laura Lea 17,69, 

138,316,334,335,352, 

377 

Bryant, Mary Ross 130 

Bundy, Lizzie 29, 92, 325 

Buntin, Allison 12,114,28' 

Buntin, Betsy 57,136,138 

289, 424 

Burd, Olivia 114,289,316 

349 

Burkhardt,Arianna 98, 10( 

Burks, Claire 17,114 

Burn, Jennifer 138, 156, 

270, 278, 429 

Byrd, Ellen 130 

Byrd, Madeleine 24,100, 

103,310 

Byrd, Meredith 114 




Cammack, Alice 92,325 

Cammack, Julia 122, 364 j 

Campbell, Eileen 113, 1H 

296 

Campbell, Molly 75,122 

Carpenter, Emily 75, 99, 

100,286,290,300,322 

Carson, Kate 122 

Carson, Lisa 77, 106,281 

322, 367 

Carswell, Mary Lindley 7. 

129,130,294 

Carter, Blair 16,114 

Carter, Marina 88 

Carver, Allie 34,37,38,^ 

77, 106,281,322,327,3) 

Carver, Phoebe 47, 100, 

266,281,322,326,327 

Casamer, Victoria 122 

Catherall, Kathleen 26, 1 

258,266,310,327,365 

Caudill, Ellie 77,1 06, 26( 

268,318,365,368 



440 



Chakravarthy, Monisha 119, 

122, 270, 330 

Chakravarthy, Rohini 14, 

96, 365 

Chang, Kristie 114 

Chapman, Alexa 114 

Cheek, J.D. 

Chenery, Anne Laurence 

16, 122, 282 

Choppin, Marees 7, 62, 84, 

89 

Christoferson, Clair 37, 65, 

106, 110,284,299,364 

Christy, Gary 

Clark, Donna 89 

Clark, Merrie 7, 62, 83 

Claybrook, Hannah 80, 96, 

268,281,325,350 

Claycombe, True 16,122, 

321,367 

Cochran, Rachel 36, 106, 

281,322,327 

Cohen, Callie 31,138,157, 

228,271,402 

Cole,Addie 96,260,325 

Cole, Augusta 17,67, 130, 

132,262,270,316 

Compton, Molly 83 

Compton, Stephanie 138, 

158,228,270,321,340 

Concepcion, Isabel 92, 325 

Conrad, Elizabeth 68, 78, 
§38, 159,229,270,289, 

386 

i Cook, Jenny 96, 260, 268, 
1 281, 303, 325 
'; Cooper, Jim 84, 87 
I Corcoran, Kate 114, 119, 
) 289, 316 

Counihan, Elizabeth 51, 
| 106, 266, 310 
, Cox, Jennifer 

Crafton, Mary Helen 1 14, 
i 304 

|Creagh,Ceci 54,130,270 
'Crew,Ali 92 

Croker, Denise 84 

Croker, Joe 42, 84, 87 
• Cross, Robbin 

Crouch, Sarah Joy 98, 100, 

'281,301 322 



Crowe, Emily 54,69,138, 
160, 229, 420 
Crowell, Emily 130 
Crozier, Mary Tom 130, 
270 

Cummings, Emily 84 
Cummings, Mary Cooper 
130, 343, 344 
Curry, Joan 




Dagley, Lauren 40, 66, 138, 

161,230 

Darbar, Sara 92 

Darwin, Liza 11,122,315 

Davis, Ellen (12) 19,35,48, 

138, 140, 162,230,289 

Davis, Ellen (11) 131 

Davis, Dwana 85 

Davis, Kate 19,78,138, 

163,231,338,340,341, 

349, 388 

Davis, Laura 114,264,329, 

366 

Davis, Russ 350 

Dean, Amanda 31, 1 06, 

110,268,281 

Dean, Emily 60, 139, 164, 

333,431 

DeBruyn,Erin 61,139, 

165,231,264,382 

DelFavero,Elle 62,100, 

281, 290, 322 

Del Favero, Perry 131,366 

DeLozier, Meg 16,122, 

125,321 

Dennison, Katheryn 35,40, 

60, 139, 140, 166,278, 

321,379 

Denson, Sarah 1 23 

Derrick, Heather 106, 28 1 , 

298 

Diehl, Kelly 13,22,58,61, 

131, 134,332,343,344 



Diehl, Maggie 123,289, 

316 

Dixon, Amy 123,264 

Dodson, Margaret 131, 

282, 296 

Dolan, Sarah 28,100,266, 

301 

Doolittle,Anne 

Douse, Karen 

Dover, Justin 

Dowdle, Allison 16,20, 

114,316,366 

Dowdle, Maegan 115,316 

Downs, Whitney 131,296 

Dushimire, Aline 100,266, 

336 




Earthman, Kelly 325 
Easley, Sandra 85 
Echerd,Art 87 
Eckert, Grayson 94, 96 
Edwards, Whitney 31,115 
Essig,Alana 57,123,270 
Evans, Laine 26, 61, 139, 
167,271,304,406 
Evers, Caroline 96,293, 




Falls Mariani, Angeline 123, 

274, 304, 365 

Falls Mariani, Elta 123, 

274, 365 

Fazio, Allison 96,365,366 



Feldner, Sarah 115,289 

Fettroll, Taylor 115,289, 

364 

Fitch, Jeanne 131 

Fitzgerald, Willa 33,71, 

100, 103, 266, 268 

Fletcher, Kathleen 46, 64, 

98, 100,286,287,322 

Fletcher, Liz 100,286,293, 

318 

Floyd, Elizabeth 100,281, 

318,336 

Ford, Jennifer 85,89 

Foroudastan, Sophia 115, 

270 

Fort, Mary Ellis 92, 268 

Franklin, Ruth Ann 115,366 

Franks, Bryana 131, 329, 

368 

Franks, Evaline 115,313 

Fredericks, Katie 123,264 

Freeman, Adair 123,127, 

270 

French,Julie 123,296,313, 

366 

Frey, Lonnie 85 

Fuller, Elizabeth 31,37,77, 

106,284,367 




. 



Gallagher, Katie 129,131, 

288,289,316 

Gander, Sperry 92, 366 

Garber, Channing 100,266, 

268 

Garrett, Macie 31,57,60, 

73, 89, 139, 168, 304, 305, 

352, 439 

Geer, Kathleen 3 1 

Geer, Katie 80, 115, 123, 

313 

Gernert,Anna 16, 17,48, 

131 

Gibbs, Evan 92 



441 



Gibbs, Hilary 42,115,340 

Gibson, Ragan 131,262,330 

Gift, Elizabeth 112,115,289 

Gill, Lauren 14,104,107, 

266,284,306,318 

Gioia, Gabrielle 115,296, 

321,366 

Girgus, Scottie 82 

Goetz, Kathleen 131,278 

Goetzman, Laura 107, 290, 

299 

Goodman, Martha 85 

Goodwin, Peter 

Goldberg, Mattie 92 

Gordon, Jamie 123,316 

Gormley, Patricia 24, 101 

Gould, Lindsey 115,316 

Grace, Martha 27, 85, 262, 

284, 298 

Grady, Colleen 85 

Graham, Avery 123,289,316 

Graham, Mary Lynne 29, 90, 

92 

Granbery, Anne 131,316 

Granbery, Cornelia 1 1 5, 366 

Graves, Lori 85 

Gray, Margaret Anne 131 

Greathouse, Elizabeth 69, 84, 

85 

Green, Ellen 26,139,169, 

313 

Green, Kendall 26,73,137, 

139, 141, 170,234,352,378 

Greenstein, Hilary 64, 96, 

258, 268 

Gregory, Kate 131,332,368 

Grewal, Aashbir 96,97,268, 

365 

Grier, Karl 

Grimes, Nancy 

Grote, Elizabeth 123, 

367,369 

Guillen, Alexandra 107 

Gunn, Lauren 94, 96, 293, 




Hagan, Carole 25, 62, 65, 85 

Hale, Caroline 129,131,289, 

313 

Hale, Crockett 60, 66, 74, 

75, 139, 140, 171,234,289, 

296,313,407 

Hale, Sarah 115, 119 

Haley, Whitney 58, 131,258, 

263 

Hall, Anna 115,278 

Halleman, Caroline 1 1 2, 1 1 5, 

342 

Hamilton, Stephanie 62, 335, 

343 

Hammer, Ellen 131 

Harmon, G'anne 85 

Harrell, Sally Anne 115,282, 

313 

Harrison, Anne Walker 123, 

271,316 

Hartong, Corinne 131,270 

Hartong, Graham 42, 1 15, 

316 

Harwell, Clark 

Harwell, Emma 16,17,19, 

40,60, 139, 172,235,390 

Harwell, Katie 31,115 

Harvey, Kathryn 115,264, 

366 

Hassell, Emily 123,289 

Hayden, Ashley 53,65,99, 

101,261,266 

Hayden, Whitney 42, 123, 

367 

Head, Leslie 117,340,349 

Heinze, Paige 107,266,281, 

293, 298 

Henderson, Jack 85, 87 

Henderson, Margot 29, 92 

Henry, Abby 91,92,303 

Henry, Claire 37,39,51, 106, 

107,266,306,307,310 

Henry, Emily 36, 107,266, 

281,290,318,369 



Herbert, Grace 123,271 

Herbert, Madelyn 101,327 

Herbert, Tara 139, 173,235, 

271,342,422 

Herndon, Fran 

Heyman, Anna Rose 43, 1 1 5, 

117,304,340 

Heyman, Caitlin 131,134, 

304 

Higgins, Amelia 117,304 

Higgins,Melinda(12)139, 

174,236,340,342,344,383 

Higgins, Melinda(F) 82 

Higham, Catherine 20, 67, 

117,278 

HilLBecca 46,113,117,340, 

344, 349 

Hill, Jess 85, 88 

Hinchion, Madeline 99, 101, 

266,281,322 

Hinds, Jennifer 85 

Hines, Hadley 22, 34, 46, 57, 

60, 139, 175,236,271,394 

Hoblitzelle,Alex 123,270, 

369 

Hobson, Bracken 107, 110, 

111,294,318 

Hogg, Kim 57,60,139,176, 

237,271 

Holland, Leah 

Holland, Stephanie 40, 123, 

296, 289 

Hollands-Peoples, Markisha 

47, 101, 103,266,351 

Holliman, Annbern 16,117 

Hollis, Sarah 117,294 

Holmes, LaKesha 52,101, 

103, 266, 322 

Holt, Kathryn 139,177,237, 

342, 344, 376 

Horn, Ann Briggs 131,135 

Horrell, Sara Darby 40, 139, 

178,237,278,395 

Horton, Ginger 86 

Howard, Lisa 51,63,65, 

107,266,286,293,301 

Howard, Olivia 51,63, 107, 

110,281 

Howell, Mary Fowler 31,117 

Howell, Rachel 139,179, 

332, 340 



Howell, Suzanne 95, 96, 268, 

293, 303, 325 

Huddleston, Matt 87, 129, 

290 

Hughart, Macy 47, 65, 107, 

286, 290, 322, 326, 327 

Hughart, Sarah 24, 101,290, 

306 

Hughes, Wesley 139,156, 

180,237,334,335,338,340,1 

404 

Hunt, Emma 63, 101, 107, 

266 

Hunt, Karyln 33, 64, 96, 365 




Islam, Tara 117 
Ismail, Noura 117 




Jackson, Elizabeth 21, 123, 

282, 296 

Jackson, Janie 1 1 7, 278 

Jacobs, Anne 101,318 

Jacques, Kate 1 1 7 

Jacques, Lindsay 124,270, 

364 

Jenkins, Sydney 107,369 

Jezioro, Christina 117,119, 

349 

Johnson, Andee 99, 101,266, 

268,310,327 

Johnson, Anne Laurence 1 24, 

262,263,270,271 

Johnson, Argie 124,316 



442 



Johnson, Cynthia 86 

Johnson, Emily 117 

Johnson, Lindy 58,132,135, 

366 

Jones, Madison 25, 96 

Jordan, Curtis 86 

jjoyce, Haley 101,103 





Karwedsky, Linda 86 

Kavuri, Sirisha 139,181,239 

Keen, Lisa 86 

'Keller, Traci 63 

Kennedy, Berry 78,139,182, 

239,342,344,411 

Kestner, Callie 40,122,124, 

126 

Killian, Annie 113,117,304 

[Cillian, Mary 77,107,306, 

307, 369 

Kim, Melissa 117,270 

<imberlin, Tracy 86 

Kimbro, Charles 
iKing,Anne 101, 103 

-Cinnard, Jessica 1 7, 26, 40, 

,16,60, 137, 139, 183,240, 

!H 6, 432, 433 

Kjreyczyk, Jaclyn 124, 270, 

504 

;Cirkpatrick,Allie 80,117, 

>82 

Clocko, Janette 85, 335, 339 

■Clocko, Jasmin 97 

Koonce, Hannah 25, 38, 39, 
.107,109, 110,284,298,318, 

564 

Crebs, Mary Lindsay 117, 

563 

^listen, King 

<xupp,Kaity 80, 101 

<ugel, Nicole 46,101 

•Curilko, Rachel 101,266, 

510 



LaGue,Kali 63,107,260, 

365 

Lang, Meredith 92 

Lavender, Jessica 117,335, 

340, 366 

Lee, Joe 83,86,351 

Lee, Sally 86, 365 

LeRoy, Kristin 20,117,340 

LeRoy, Lauren 124,304,367 

Lewis, Suzanne 46,117,119, 

288,289,316 

Linden, Polly 86,304,313 

Lipshie,Abby 19,20,40,48, 

74,75,78, 140, 142, 184, 

240,316,429 

Little, Ann Wyatt 17,56,142, 

185,241,271,398 

Long-Innes, Dana 

Longmire, Madison 74, 75, 

92, 93, 268, 303, 325 

Lostetter, Jocelyn 142,186, 

241 

Lovett, Sarah 132,270,329, 

369 

Lowe, Judy 86 

Lowe, Rachel 59,128,133, 

262 

Lyle,Ryllis 24,101,266,327 




Mabry, Sally 82 

Mack, Caroline 46, 101, 266 

Maddux, Ginny 



Magee, Lacy 37, 107,284, 

290, 299, 322, 364 

Malone, Betsy 64, 77, 83, 86 

Malone, Sara 

Maloney, Anna Katherine 

117,270 

Maloy, Caroline 90, 92, 325 

Maloy,Ellie 32,38,75,107, 

266,281,322,326,327,364 

Marcus, Lauren 122,124, 

340 

Martin, Madeline 133,282, 

313 

Martin, Margie 86 

Martin-Lacey, Jacqueline 128, 

133,304,305,368 

Martin-Lacey, Margaret 136, 

142, 187,242,304,426 

Matthews, Leslie 

Maxwell, Carsen 124,313 

Maxwell, Marie 20, 23, 86 

Maxwell, Schaefer 107,111, 

275,286,301,318,364 

Mayhan, Sarah 142, 188, 

242, 334, 338, 339, 340 

McAtee, Reney 86, 89 

McCabe, Jennie 13,131, 

133, 329 

McCain, Maggie 117,271, 

282 

McCatee, Reney 

McCathren,Aly 124,135, 

316 

McCord, Marie 96,97 

McCord, Maddin 124,278 

McCord, Melissa 133,316 

McCormick, Leah 29, 71, 92, 

93, 325, 365 

McCullough, Molly 128,132, 

278 

McDonald, Cari 117,289, 

316 

McDonald, Edie 132,309, 

315 

McDonald, Lynn 86 

McKenzie, Rachael 34, 63, 

107,268,281,290,298,322 

McKinney, Lauren 16,133, 

262,263,316 

McLaughlin, Ryan 1 33, 27 1 , 

304, 306, 339, 340 

McLemore, Elizabeth 101, 

266,294,318 



McNamara, Kalen 24, 101, 

266 

McVicker, Meryl 51,104, 

107,306,318,350 

McVicker, Morgan 12,108, 

294,306,322,351,369 

Mc Whirter, Anne 51, 104, 

108,290,322,326,327 

McWhirter, Hays 40,124, 

288, 289, 364, 369 

Meador, Marybeth 26, 108, 

266,268,281,310 

Meltesen, Kristenn 

Menefee, Hannah 60, 1 40, 

142, 189,243,412 

Milam, Allison 66,133,309, 

315 

Millard, Anna 64,97,268 

Miller, Annsley 133,263 

Miller, Jasmine 101,268,337 

Miller, Stephanie 25, 97 

Mimms,Emi 117 

Minikus, Jeff 

Mishu, Christina 113,117, 

296,313,366 

Moll, Claire 117,313,340 

Moody, Bradley 31,53, 101, 

268,281,290,292,306,318 

Morgan, Katherine 117,119, 

366 

Morgan, Sumner 14, 25, 107, 

108,266,284,318 

Morgan, Wallace 93,268, 

325 

Morphis, Ellen 124,289,316 

Morphis, Kathleen 61, 133, 

270,289,309,315 

Morton, Kathy 87 

Moses, Bonnie 

Moses, Cara 93,325 

Mossman, Lexi 91,93,303 

Mueck,Annalee 29,90,93, 

268, 303 

Mulgrew, Annie 132,271, 

339, 340 

Mulgrew, La-Voe 

Mullin, Mary Olivia 117,119 

Murabito, Maria 31,62,108 

Myers, Derah 87 

Myrick, Lindsey 29, 93, 268 

Myrick, Scott 87 



443 




O'Brein, Lindsey 98,102 
Obremskey,Allie 93,268, 
303, 325 

Oman, Catherine 124, 270 
O'Neal, Ayla 90, 93 
Oseas,Dare 122, 124,270 
Oseas, Rue 101, 104, 108 



Nadell, Kim 87, 89 

Napier, Lizzie 57,75, 132, 

134, 340, 349 

Nash, Barbara 87 

Nash, Karen 25, 69, 85, 87 

Neal, Melissa 55, 124 

Neely, Cameron 117,363 

Nelson, Dm 60,136,142, 

190,243,294,295,414 

Nelson, Liz 87, 276 

Nesbitt,Dede 124,278 

Nettles, Ana 16,17,61,128, 

133,289,350 

Nettles, Sabin 25,31,53, 

100, 103,268,290,318,350 

Newport, Brenna 102,266, 

281,306,307,322 

Ngomane, Mungi 24, 95, 97, 

268 

Nichols, Mamie 117,366 

Nichols, Laura 124,296,368 

Niedermeyer, Shannon 124, 

364, 369 

Niewold, Ann Ralls 34,38, 

62, 106, 108,268,281,306 

Noe,Anna 29,91,93 

Norman, Ashley 38,62, 108, 

268,281,306,318,327 

Norman, Ryan 97 

Northcross, Brittany 17,133, 

270, 271 

Norton, Sallie 87 

Norton, Sarah 124,282, 313\ 



m 




Paine, Ophelia 

Palmer, Nancy Keen 114, 

117,316 

Pankey,Reed 13,117,304, 

363, 365 

Parrish, Taylor 124,282,296 

Paschall, Rosie 67 

Patterson, Alden 24, 33, 93, 

268, 325 

Patterson, Olivia 43, 124, 264 

Patterson, Tori 58, 133,278 

Peacock, Sarah 99, 102, 336, 

350 

Pelton, Ethan 87 

Pendleton, Lia 96, 97, 306, 

307, 325, 369 

Perry, Willie 

Peterson, Jillian 124,368 

Peterson, Olivia 137,142, 

191,270,335,340,403 

Petway, Krissie 24, 94, 97, 

268, 293 

Petway, Lauren 108,110, 

276, 301 

Phipps,Allie 11,124,262, 

270,304,316 

Phipps, Hayley 142, 192, 

244, 262,270, 316 

Piana, Christine 133 

Pickel,Muffet 

Pirkle, Anne Clarke 40, 124, 

126,316 

Pittarelli, Tory 37,108,286, 

287, 367 



Polk, Maddie 52, 102, 266, 

281,290,318 

Pomeroy, Lindsey 1 1 7 

Poole, Lauren 117,316 

Popham, Abby 24, 62, 99, 

102,318 

Poss,Anna 132,268,271, 

333 

Poss, Katie 38,108,111, 

266, 364, 369 

Powell, Amanda 13,22,35, 

142, 193,244,341,342,344, 

397 

Powell, Emmie 60, 142, 194, 

245, 304, 437 

Powell, Lauren 22, 40, 72, 

142, 195,245,332,341,342, 

397 

Pratt, Lindsey 16, 124 

Priest, Ginna 

Prim, Hillary 142,196,246, 

332,341,342,389 

Pritchett, Barbara 40, 117 

Prince, Caroline 31,62,108, 

266 

Proffitt, Molly Elizabeth 124, 

340 




Raines, Anne Carney 102, 

275,268,281,306,307,318 

Ramsden, Ashley 1 1 7, 278, 

304 

Ramsey, Caroline 40, 62, 68, 

72, 142, 197,246,270,271, 

340, 342, 401 

Ramsey, Catherine 26, 63, 

104, 108,281,318,336,337 

Ramsey, Helen 34,129, 132, 

271,304,338 

Ramsey, Mary 72, 140, 142, 

198,247,304,392 

Rankin, Helen 133,135,271, 

340,341,343 



Ranta, D.J. 

Rappuhn, Allison 10,108, 

266,281,299 

Ray,Kaitlin 117,304,305 

Redman, Jennifer 82 

Reed, Breia 24, 97 

Reed, Emily 48, 133 

Regan, Ellen 124,296,316, 

364 

Reid,Caitie 124,127 

Reid, Mary-Lucy 42, 124, 

278, 304 

Reisz, Collins 102,281,290, 

306, 327 

Rice, Lilly 124,365 

Rich, Grace 142,199,247, 

438 

Rich,Lucile 124,294,313, 

369 

Richard, Kristen 25,38,105 

108, 111,281,293,322,322! 

Riddle, Trey 

Riegle, Lauren 114,116,117 

289,316 

Riley, Carolyn 124,282,366 

Riley, Christine 124 

Ritter, Tricia 46,130,133, 

134, 265 

Roark, Karen 69, 84 

Robert, Molly 65,108,110,; 

266, 268 

Roberts, Margaret 1 1 7 

Robinson, Ashley 102 

Robinson, Becca 38, 108, 

110,266,281,306,322 

Robinson, Casey 117,304 

Robinson, Michele 117 

Rodes, Sarah Catherine 1 17 

Rollins, Lindsey 118,329, 

364 

Romary,Adam 87 

Rose, Alicia 1,91,93,365 

Rose,Mimi 58,131,133 

Ross, Peggy 

Rothenberg, Stephanie 38, 

108,266,281 

Rowe, Sarah 14, 66, 128, 

133,278 

Roy, Frances 

Royce, Barbara 

Rudd,Abby 131, 132, 309, 1 

315,351 

Rumsey, Nancy 



444 



Russ, Susan 278 




Sanders, Caroline 25, 104, 

1108,275,284, 318 

Sanders, Sophie 1 1 8, 363, 

365 

Sangervasi, Kate 1 1 8, 278 

Savely, Dora 87 

Sawyer, Sally 46, 142,200, 

248, 431 

Saylor,Ann 87 

Schlanger, Stephanie 53, 87, 

310 

Bchott, Gary 73, 87, 89 

Bchott, Sara 64, 97 

Echutt, Sarah 102,306,310 

Schwab, Victoria 132,265 

Schwartz, Karen 52, 87 

Senbonmatsu, Rina 108,111, 

281,318 

'(Shaub, Katie 27,58,130, 

133,270,316 

Shear, Holly 88 

.Shell, Elizabeth 58,60, 133 

Short, Erne 124,367 

Biman, Lillian 118,348,349 

Simmons, Richie 

Simpkins, Estee 58, 133, 304 

Simpson, Lauren 142,201, 

248,313,423 

Sinclair, Mary Susan 133, 340 

Sisk, Nancy 19,40,46,56, 

60,73,78, 136, 140, 142, 

1202, 249, 296, 413 

jsitzler, Taylor 133,368 

Skelley, Gwen 7, 88 

Sloan, Mollie 112,118,260 

Smith,Ali31,118 

kmith,Anna 68,137,143, 

203, 249, 349, 352, 419 
* Smith, Courtney 38, 62, 108, 

B266, 27 



Smith, Cyndey 32,47,71, 

100, 102, 268 

Smith, Dot 88 

Smith, Laquita 88 

Sorci, Mary Elizabeth 29,93, 

268 

Spaulding, Sarah Anne 124, 

368 

Spickard, Anna 97,281,303, 

325 

Spigel, Rebecca 67, 143, 

204, 250, 393 
Spoden,Anna 47,53, 102, 
318 

Spradley, Laurie 118 

Springman, Tony 87, 88 

Squyres, Laura 

Stadler, Blake 39,108,286, 

290,310,318 

Stadler, Claire 132 

Stallings,Amy 88 

Stanton, Stacey 369 

Stark, Allison 97,306, 

325,366 

Steele, Kate 40, 124, 262 

Steele, Robin 68,137,143, 

205, 250, 396 

Stein, Zoe 124,340,367 

Stelling, Elizabeth 88 

Stengel, Morgan 46, 73, 133, 

278 

Stengel, Sara 46, 102, 103, 

286,310,311 

Stennis, Ben 

Stephenson, Maggie 38, 108, 

284,310,364 

Stessel, Chelsea 97 

Stewart, Allison 124, 126 

Stewart, Bracey 11, 124 

Stewart, Elizabeth 143,206, 

251,271,316,352,434 

Stewart, Emily 78,124,262, 

263,264,270,271,294,349 

Stone, Mary Katherine 143, 

207,251,294,308,309,314, 

315 

Sturgeon, Julia 53,102,293 

Styers, Rachel 38,39,108, 

111,268 

Sweeting, Cameron 133,343, 

345 




Taherian, Christine 73, 143, 

208,252,343,417 

Tanner, Caroline 113,118, 

316,330 

Tate, Cacky 129, 133, 304 

Taylor, English 16,118,282, 

316 

Taylor, Sally 88 

Taylor-Smith, Dylan 19,23, 

140, 143,204,252,271,278 

Teaff,Ann 22,52,62,65,67, 

68, 76, 78 

Tek,Mary 46, 118,278,340, 

349 

Teren, Maddie 25, 26, 38, 

108, 110,258,281,306,318, 

337, 364 

Terrell, Alisha 108 

Thomas, Ellen 102,260,266, 

337 

Thomas, Ryanne 108,364, 

369 

Thompson, Emily 118,282 

Thompson, Jillian 123,124, 

270 

Tipps, Annie 17,118,366 

Tipton, Margaret 11,124, 

278,309,315 

Toth, Leslie 140,143,253, 

289,309,315,387,415 

To wry, Lindsay 143,253, 

421 

TrammelLRuthie 38, 108,110, 

266, 284, 299, 322 

Trent, Valerie 143,212,254, 

270, 343, 380 

Trickett, Liza 143,213,254, 

270,278,304,418 

Triggs, Elizabeth 48, 60, 143, 

255,316,385 



Trotter, Anna 20,60, 
136, 143,255,271,312, 
313,435 

Turner, Emily 118 
Turner, Lindsay 31,38, 
108,336,337 
Turner, Nancy 88, 348 
Turner, Reed 93 
Turney, Megan 5 1 , 1 05, 
108, 109 

Tuzeneu, Paul-Leon 59, 
87,88 




Gisele 24, 28, 93 
Urell, Stephanie 133, 
289, 296 
Uwamahoro, Diane 118 




Vest,Legare 88,316 

Vick, Courtney 76, 104, 

108, 266, 268, 284, 299, 

318 

Viner, Jessica 88 

Voight, E. Lindsay 88 



445 




Wachs, Rachel 52, 98, 

102,286,290,327 

Wachtler, Grace 19,40, 

46,57,60,75, 143,216, 

256, 288, 304, 425 

Walker, Margaret 124, 

270, 349, 362 

Walker-Dinkins, Zuri 

118,271,335,340 

Wallace, Ansley 126, 

278 

Wallace, Diana 126 

Wallace, Megan 26, 

143, 217,410Wamp, 

Keeley 19,46,57,60, 

78, 143,218,256,304, 

388 

Wamp, Kristin 126 

Ward, Beth 5,42, 126, 

263, 274, 304, 368 

Ward, Elizabeth 108, 

337, 369 

Ward, Joyce 66, 88 

Was, Meredith 52,102, 

266,281,322 

Watson, Paige 21, 126, 

282 

Weeks, Eleanor 93, 268 

Weeks, Sarah 76, 108, 

266,268,281,318 

Wert, Melissa 88, 89 

Wert, Tad 87, 89 

West, Betsy 133,343, 

345 

Wheeler, Ellen 134 

Wheliss, Josh 

White, Rachel 33,102, 

266,268,281,322,337 

Whitson, Denton 126, 

304,313 

Wild, Diane 89 

Wilkins, Hannah Kate 

97, 350 



Wilkins, Maggie 113, 

118 

Williams, Jaya 25,97, 

281,293,325 

Williams, Samantha 108, 

281,306,307,322 

Williard, Emily 143,219, 

257,342,391 

Wiseman, Allison 16, 

134 

Wiseman, Kate 93, 325 

Wiseman, Madeline 102, 

281,306,307,310 

Witherspoon, Taylor 

108, b318 

Wolfmger, Lisa 89, 329 

Wood, Katherine 134, 

135 

Woodard, Meredith 126, 

369 

Woods, Melissa 43, 

126, 264, 270 

Worley, Cassandra 1 08 

Worsham,Elle 27,134, 

316 

Worthington, Annie 24, 

102, 266 

Wright, Grace 64, 77, 

108,268 

Worthington, Brooke 16, 

31, 118,366 

Wright, Laura 31,57, 

60, 73, 78, 137, 143, 

220,257,304,400,416 

Wright, Meg 66,143, 

221,270,343,344,381 




Yartz, Erica 58,134 




Zager,Meg 47, 101, 

102, 293 

Zielske, Lauren 108, 

110,293 

Zimmerman, Deirdre 47, 

52, 102,266,284,290, 

310 

Zimmerman, Katie 93, 

303, 325 

Zimmerman, Sarah 1 1 8, 

261,282 



446 







The United States heightens the war on terrorism by initiating a "shock and awe" campaign Nine months after she was 

that liberates the Iraqis from former leader Saddam Hussein's regime. Further military abducted, Elizabeth Smart 

actions resulted m the death of his sons Odai and Qusai and the celebrated capture of is found alive in Utah. 
Hussein himself. 




Architect Michael Arad's 
design, "Reflecting Absence," 
is selected for the World 
Trade Center memorial. 



Eleven Russian coal miners 
are rescued after being 
trapped 2,625 feet below 
ground for six days. 



Astronomers discover M4, 
the oldest known planet, 
estimated to be 12.7 billion 
years old. 



While serving in Iraq, more 
than 500 American troops are j 
killed and more than 3,000 1 
are wounded. 




Californians voice disapproval of Gray Davis by voting Arnold 
Schwarzenegger governor m a recall election. Wife Maria 
Shriver resigned her seven-figure position with NBC News. 



China, Taiwan and Canada aie hit hardest by the deadly SARS virus SARS killed more than 
900 people and infected thousands worldwide. In an attempt to isolate the virus, breathing 
masks weie worn, travelers weie screened for symptoms and patients were quarantined. 




U.S. President George W. Bush is 
criticized for issuing an 
on Iraq based on data that 
Iraqi leader Saddam Hussein 
was harboring weapons 
of mass destruction. No 
weapons were found and 
the misinformation was 
said to have been an 
"intelligence failure." 




Europeans endure one month of temperatures that soar 
above 100 degrees Farenheit. The record-breaking heatwave 
killed more than 19,000 people, withered crops, sparked 
wildfires, caused power outages and melted Alpine glaciers. 





Mli 




The "Protect Act of 2003" Pope John Paul II celebrates his 25th anniversary as pope. Despite the debilitating affects 

urges states to administer of Parkinson's disease the 83-year-old pontiff presided over an anniversary Mass that drew 
the Amber Alert system. tens of thousands of people to St. Peter's Square, Vatican City. 




Gary Ridgway, known as the The Homeland Security Gyude Bryant becomes the Three capitol buildings close 

Green River killer, admits Department requires armed leader of Liberia's postwar for cleanup when ricin is 

that he murdered 48 women law enforcement officers on government. Former leader found in Senate Majority 

in Washington state. certain intemauonal flights. Charles Taylor was exiled. Leader Bill Frist's mailroom. 



2td 

I HI 




A Washington state cow is 
the first U.S. bovine to 
contract mad cow disease. 



Political commentator Rush 
Limbaugh seeks rehab foi 
his addiction to painkillers. 



A Staten Island ferry crashes 
into a pier killing 10 and 
injuring 42 people. 



],;nl;iii ;iikI I,;il<'h Bi|;mi di<- 
following separation surgery. 



Mars comes within 35 million 
miles of earth, the closest 
encounter in 50,000 years. 




Months after the 14-year-old Galileo spacecraft is vaporized 
in Jupiter's atmosphere, NASA debates the risk of repairing 
the Hubble Space Telescope or destroying it. 



Roy Horn of Sigfreid & Roy is severely injured when his 
white tiger Montecore grabs him by the neck and drags 
him backstage during a Las Vegas performance. 



U.S. Customs officials begin 
scanning the fingerprints of 
foreign visitors and immigrants. 



A major power outage simultaneously cripples cities in 
New York, New Jersey, Connecticut, Pennsylvania, Ohio, 
Michigan and Ontario, Canada. 




U.S. Senator John Kerry, Congressman Dennis Kucmich, U.S. Senator John Edwards and Civil Rights Activist Al Sharpton 

campaign (or the Democratic ticket m the 2004 Presidential Race against Republican Piesidenl George W. Bush. Consumer 
advocate Ralph Nadei also announced Ins candidacy as an Independent. 




Americans are injected with 
more than 83 million flu 
vaccines in defense of the 
perilous "super flu" epidemic. 



Taiwan's 1,674 foot Taipei 
Tower surpasses Malaysia's 
Petronas Towers, becoming 
the world's tallest building. 



Following months of rebel 
opposition, Haitian President 
Jean-Bertrand Aristide is 
forced to flee his country. 



Hurricane Isabel causes 
four deaths, flash flooding 
and massive power outages 
in six East Coast states. 



: 




! 3,000-year-old 
Ward Hunt foe 
Shelf split 



Measuring 1,132 feet long, 236 feet high and valued at 
$800 million, the Queen Mary II is the world's largest and 
most expensive passenger ship. 



Kill Devil Hills, NC celebrates the 100th anniversary of the 
Wright Brother's first manned and powered flight. Attempts 
to re-enact the flight failed because of unfavorable conditions. 




station to be 
created by 2020. 



i| specimen found on the coast of Chile is decomposing 
whale tissue or part of the rare Octopus Gianteus. 




mans China's first human 
space mission. 

Funny man Bob Hope, 
dies at 100. Hope's 
comic career brought 
laughter to American 
citizens and troops 
for more than 60 years. 



die when a magnitude 6.6 
earthquake rocks Bam, Iran. 



Following two years of opposition, Pakistan's President 
Pervez Musharraf and Indian Foreign Minister Yashwant 
Sinha agree to engage in dialogues aimed at resolving 
their long-term dispute over the Kashmir region. 




• A bird flu outbrc 




"The Lord of the Rings The Return ol the Kniif' sImmiiki I'ihj.-ili Wood ;nn! Simii Astm is tins l^mjamin McKenzie stars in 
year's biggest box office hit earning more than $925 million. "Rings" received four Golden Fox's new hit drama series 
Globes and 11 Academy Awards, including Best Picture. "The O.C." 




"Everybody Loves Raymond" 
collects four Emmys 
including Outstanding 
Comedy Series. 



"Lost in Translation" and Bill 
Murray collect three Golden 
Globes and four Academy 
Award nominations. 



Emmy winnei and beloved 
star of "8 Simple Rules" 
John Ritter tragically dies 
at 54. 



"Seabiscuit" starring Tobey 
McGuire earns seven 
Academy Award nominations 
including Best Picture. 




Ail-Time 
, Entertainer. 



Johnny Depp wins a SAG Following 10 successful seasons Courteney Cox Arquette, Matthew Perry, Jennifer Amston, 

award and Oscar nomination David Schwimmer, Matt LeBlanc and Lisa Kudrow bid farewell to "Friends." The hit show 
for "Pirates of the Caribbean." picked up its third People's Choice Award for Favorite Comedy Series. 




Lindsay Lohan stars in the In the wake of their box office hit "Finding Nemo," Pixar Animation Studios and Walt 
remake of Disney's classic Disney Company end their 12-year partnership. In addition, Disney rejected a takeover bid 
"Freaky Friday." from cable giant Comcast and agreed to purchase Jim Henson Company's Muppets. 




"Mystic River" star Sean Penn and 
"Monster's" Charlize Theron are 
awarded the Best Actor and Best 
Actress Academy Awards. 



*f -* -*r 



"Master and Commander," 
starring Russell Crowe, earns 
10 Oscar nominations. 




"Joan of Arcadia" starring 
Amber Tamblyn is the 
"People's Choice" for Favorite 
New TV Dramatic Series. 





Beyonce Knowles wins five Grammys including Best R&B Song for "Crazy In Love" and 
Best Rap Collaboration with her boyfriend, rapper Jay-Z. Beyonce also received three 
MTV Video Music Awards and starred in the movie "The Fighting Temptations." 



Kenny Chesney tops the 
music charts with his album 
"When the Sun Goes Down." 




Missy "Misdemeanor" Elliot 
receives a Grammy and two 
MTV Video Music Awards 
for her song "Work It." 



Grammy winner Johnny 
Cash dies at 71. During his 
career, Cash was featured 
on more than 500 albums. 



Britney Spears marks the year 
with a controversial kiss, a 
brief Vegas marnage and her 
new album "In the Zone." 



MTV's "Newlyweds: Jessica 
and Nick" exposes the 
marriage of singers Nick 
Lachey and Jessica Simpson. 



: 





The Grammy for Best New Tenoi Josh Giobaii's album 
Artist goes to rock group "Closer" tops the Classical 

Evanescence. Billboard charts. 




injured 
S*x& ATVac 



feo«5 including one 
gg*$ for Best R&B 



- Jennifer Lopez 
and Ben Affleck 
call off then- 
engagement 
ending the 



OutKast's Big Boi and Andre 3000 claim three Grammy 
awards including Album of the Year and Best Rap Album 
for "Speakerboxxx/The Love Below.s" 



Rapper 50 Cent collects two 
American Music Awards for 
"Get Rich or Die Trying." 



Ruben Studdard outsings 
Clay Aiken, becoming the 
second American Idol. 



Justin Tnnberlake's album "Justified" is awarded two 
Grammys for Best Pop Vocal Album and Best Male Pop 
Vocal Performance. Justin also won an American Music 
Award for Favorite Album-Pop or Rock and three Video 
Music Awards. 



• Prince Charles 
knighted Sir 
Mick Jagger in 



sic this y 
icluded Country 
iperstar Toby 
Keith, 80s glam 

'•ers The 
Darkness, Maroon 5 
Yeah Yeah Yeahs 
and The Strokes. 



Barry Whi te and 
Bobby Hatfield died. 



Coldplay receives three MTV Music Awards and therr 
single "Clocks" is named Record of the Year at the Grammy 
Awards. Lead srnger Chris Martin married actress and 
mom-to-be Gwyneth Paltrow. 




Busta Rhymes sports a 

trendy "throwback" jersey 
and retro cap. 



The United States' second Mars rover, Spirit, explores the Red Planet's terrain Following 
10 days of lost contact, Spirit continued to collect data, dig for soil samples and set a 
one-day distance record of 70 feet. 




Thick-soled and fur-lined 
Ugg boots stomp their way 
from Hollywood fashion to 
everyday footwear. 



Physically handicapped 
people can now travel 
virtually anywhere in the 
Independence lBOT 3000. 



Carryalls take on a fresh new 
look with beaded handbags, 
mesh backpacks and vintage 
cigar box purses. 



High definition, flat screen 
televisions and DVD 
recorders are the new wave 
in home entertainment. 




Millions of Americans ban 
telemarketers from phoning by 
signing the "Do Not Call List." 



Mandy Moore wears cute "girl 
curls" while guys sport shaggy 
cuts and close shaves. 



Powcipuff Girls, Hello Kitty 
and Curious George are 
populai cartoon characters. 



Online booking companies 
such as Orbitz and Expedia 
hurt travel agency sales. 




bed 

Microsoft Windows. 



The 80s styles make a comeback along with mini skirts, 
trucker caps, vintage t-shirts, distressed jeans, thick leather 
wrist bands, stiletto heels and a fascination with the mullet. 



Sports Utility Vehicles outsell mini-vans 
becoming the new "family car." To compete 
with rising gas prices and smaller cars, 
automobile manufacturers developed the 
first hybrid SUVs. 



Fines are issued to hundreds of illegal downloaders of 
music. Media sharing websites and the popularity of MP3 
players are blamed for a 31 percent drop in CD sales. 







1 




The Mew England hitnot:, win Siijki Bnwl XX" 
seconds remaining, the Patriots scored a field c 
quarterback Tom Brady was Super Bowl MVP. 



electrifying 32-29 victory ovm ihc Cninlinn I'nni.licis With four 
aimed then second championship in three years. New England 




Carmelo Anthony and the 
Syracuse Orangemen win the 
NCAA Basketball Tournament. 



On the final hole, Shaun 
Micheel claims his first win 
in 163 starts at the PGA 
Championship. 



New Jersey Nets star 
Alonzo Mourning retires 
from the NBA to undergo 
a kidney transplant. 



Laila Ah defends her IBA 
super middleweight title by 
defeating boxing great 
Christy Martin. 





Pro soccer team D.C. United 
signs a four-year deal with 
14-year-old Freddy Adu. 




The UConn Huskies, led by Diana Taurasi, celebrate their 
second consecutive NCAA Women's Basketball Tournament 
victory after defeating the Tennessee Volunteers 73-68. 



Jose Santos rides Funny 
Cide into the Kentucky 
Derby winner's circle. 



( Inlii'i Annika Sorenstam is 
voted A. P. Female Athlete 
of the Year. 



Heavyweight boxing champ 
Lennox Lewis retires at 38, 
ending a 14-year career. 



Dale Earnhardt, Jr. follows in his father's 
footsteps as he drives to his first Daytona 
500 victory on Feb. 15. He took the 
lead from Tony Stewart with 20 
laps to go. The late Dale 
Earnhardt, Sr. claimed the 
same title six yea is railii-i 
on Feb. 15, 1998. 




The Florida Marlins win the World Series m a seven-game 
match up with the New York Yankees. Marlins pitcher Josh 
Beckett was series MVP. 




€§£o0$*Fanl 
fflWg) John Daly 

*^» first PGA 
goessx. tourn 



years at 
^S theBuick 



Kristine Lilly, Brandi Chastain and Mia Hamm celebrate a 
3-1 U.S. victory over Canada in the FIFA Women's World 
Cup. The win earned the United States a Bronze Medal. 



League MVP Tim Duncan 
leads the San Antonio Spurs 
to the NBA championship. 



Air:-; Rodriguez signs with the 

New York Yankees and moves 
from shortstop to third I use 




The New Jersey Devils earn their third Stanley Cup in 
nine seasons after defeating the Anaheim Mighty Ducks 
4-3 in the seven game series. 



Julie Krone becomes the 
insi female jockey to win a 
Breeders' Cup race. 



Andy Roddick defeats top 
ranked Juan ( larlos Ferrero 

in the U.S. Open Finals. 




Surfer Bethany Hamilton 
returns to competition 
just 10 weeks after 
losing her left arm 
in a shark attack. 



In the first tie since 1997, the LSU Tigers and the USC 

tare this year's National Football Championship. 
oted No. 1 by the Associated Press, 
while trie Tigers got the top vote in the Coaches' Poll. 





■ 'J 



^W%^ 







bodies, hearts and spirits!