Mount Vernon Seminary - Cupola Yearbook (Washington, DC)

 - Class of 1965

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Mount Vernon Seminary - Cupola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 116 of the 1965 volume:

7.. . YY,.Y g.....4s.... Y---Jluqlupt-.. rv-- Transcripts of Senior Records Continued Hock, L. Lake Forest Northwestern Hofler, B. Hollins Salem . William and Mary Converse idekoper, B. line Manor Hartford U. Bennett Jacobs, B. William and Mary Transylvania Johnson, M. Newcomb Oklahoma U. Texas U. Colorado U. Keith, C.- Bucknell Pembroke Middlebury Wellesley Smith Skidmore ' iixmiller, S. Bucknell Wheaton Colby Vassar Connecticut L'appstein, U. a'rankfurt University Feeper, G. ' i3oucher Mary Washington Western Maryland Madison Westhampton Gettysburg Lenney, J. Mount Vernon Stephens Centenary Bennett Pine Manor Levine, S. Beaver Elmira American U. Colorado U. Lake Erie Monmouth Florida U. Mann, R. Duke U. Vanderbilt U. DePauw U. Rochester U. Syracuse U. Maryland U. Vermont U. McIntyre, M. Beaver Manhattanville Catholic U. Merriam, R. Bennett Lasell Cazenovia Myers, S. Goucher California U. CSanta Barbara? Newcomb Alabama U. Neece, A. 1 Sweetbriar Hollins Park, D. Briarcliff Southern Methodist Rahilly, J. Lasell Centenary Bennett Rice, A. Villa Mercede U. of Madrid Rice, S. Endicott Lasell Garland Southern Seminary Marjorie Webster Saper, G. Sweetbriar Keele U. CEnglandJ York U. CEnglandD Wheaton Wellesley Mount Holyoke Smith Sherwood, T. Garland Cazenovia Shields, K. Mary Washington Duke U. American U. Smethurst, S. Rosemont Smith Bryn Mawr Agnes Scott Smith, E. Bradford Smith, S. Converse Florida State Rollins Sterrett, J. Bradford Centenary St. Mary's CJunior N C Cazenovia Tuinman, F. American U. Twyman, S. Stephens Centenary Endicott Marjorie Webster Withers, J. Sweetbriar Pine Manor Mary Baldwin Briarcliff Cupola 31 65 MOUNT VERNON SEMINARY 2100 FOXHALL ROAD WASHINGTON 7, D. C. ELVIRA BAKER Editor-in-Chief DIANE DELONC Art Editor HOPE DARRIN Business Manager N ONA HASTIE Literary Editor ELIZABETH SLIITH Photography Editor JILL FUNKHOUSER Assistant Editor SRTA. MARIA CARROLL Advisor Table ol: Contents FOREVVORD 3 LEADERSHIP 5 Faculty 6 Student Council 10 House Council I1 Day Council II EXPERIENCES I3 ATHLETICS 23 Athletic Association 24 Cheerleaders 25 Hockey 26 Basketball 27 Tennis 28 Softball 29 Dance 30 Riding 31 ACTIVITIES 33 Optima 34 Chapel Cuild 35 Carousel 36 CUPOLA 37 Clee Club 38 Lend-a-Hand 39 Library Council 40 Prep Players 41 Social League 42 Sports Club 43 UNDERCLASSMEN 45 Freshmen 47 Sophomores 48 Juniors 50 SENIORS 53 Class History 54 Seniors 55 ADVERTISEMENTS 85 Foreword Only with the passage of time is man able to develop his poten- tial to a significant extent. Yet each year, as each day, provides the individual with the opportunity to grow. Today we young people are surrounded by more excitement and activity than any other modern generation. Ours is the advantage of living in a society rich with resources for material advancement. We have only to observe the world around us to know that it is full. At the same time the pressures and crises peculiar to our age should make us equally aware of the responsibilities awaiting us and of the value of spiritual growth as the basis for all achievement. This year has given us an excellent chance to understand the paradox of life in an historical sense. We saw the death of Winston Churchill, symbolizing the end of an era, yet even while the world was mourning the loss of this leader, she had faith in her ability to carry on with a commensurate degree of brilliance and courage. We also witnessed the inauguration of a president, symbolizing a beginning based on a faith in the past and a hope in the future. In each case we observed that society does not reject the past but uses its traditions of values as foundations upon which to build its future. Throughout the past four years Mount Vernon has also tried to awaken within us the realization that the past and the present cannot be separated, that they are composite ingredients of the future. The course of our future remains in our own hands, and the historical lessons of devotion and effort should make us more aware of our heritage as members of a world constantly striving for improvement. As we increase in self-knowledge, we should be better able to assess our values and goals. There is no better way to achieve this insight into self than by observing distinctly, always welcoming change with a perceptive mind. Achievement is a personal matter and can only be realized through sincerity of purpose. Our education at Mount Vernon has prepared us for accepting this challenge. The opportunities which she has offered us are clear, and in turn we must go out to meet the future. 90th Fmxnderk Day CGHVUCHUGI1 ,SQ-5 VEPQD Q ll ffeggm 6? 'g 40 favs 9 - 5 HUNT VERNQN IUNIOR COLLEGE MOUNT VERNON SEMINARY FEERAWE Saison 1964-1965 ALLIANCE FRANQMSH DE WASHINGTON Les Confcfrences aaron: lieu le vendredi 5 cinq heurcs au COSMOS CLUB X Massachusetts 6: Florida zivezzucs C Enrrfez Florida Ave.J H135 membres de i'Ai1iance Franqaisc som irxsrammenr pri6s de ne pas srarionner faux voirure dans la cour du Cosmos Clubk, PERMISSION FSR ZQIEEKEIZDS J.-. 'Xml Cz 7 I' 10:0 CT LCG +,m', Nzisvmmmsn Crxmizrzx eaudershi I see only the ideal. But no ideals have ever been Fully successful on this earth. -ISADORA DUNCAN lliacul XVith the addition of nine new teachers this fall the faculty of Mount Vernon combines youth and experience. Mount Vernonis sinall classes, extra study conferences, and frequent counseling sessions enable the faculty to develop the individualis personality and aca- demic excellence. By supervising extra-curric- ular activities, the faculty makes use of the added opportunity to guide the studentys crc- ative development and to promote her sense of responsibility to her community. Underlying all far-ets of the teacher-student relationship is the aiin to which the faculty of Nlount Vernon is dedicated: to inspire the individual to develop her inaxinnnn potential. I.lil"'l'2 MH. llllfll-Ili ll, PELII,-xxl: President, English, Oplinm, Cum Laude. infiuow: Miss XLXRJORIE F. clLT'I'lIEI3I1 Dean, U. History, Bible, Optima, Cum 1,r111da, Student Council, Chapel Cnild. L1u1:1. Mus. L1IA1u.Es BIIOIJIAL. Home Lao- uomics. RIQLIII: MRS. XI.-XHTIN HElf1.IN1 Spoon-II, Prop Pluycrs. A I W Q, ABOVE: Mus. XVENTYVOIKTII PEIIICE: , wif 3-VQx""' . I Englxsh. MJ I 5 'A 1 M fi ABOVE: Mus. VVILLIAIVI CHAPMAN: Eng- lish, Carnu.s'cfI, Form IV. BEL RIARY SIHENCE: Registrar. ow: MRS. LEFT: SRTA. MARIA CARROLL Spanish, Cupola. ABOVE: NILLE JENNY BOUNOUS: French. BELOYV Mus. JOHN LONG: Latin, Form II vows lform IH. ABOVE: Rllss ELIZABETH SCOTT! International Relations, Ancia-nt History, Modern European History. lsurowz NIRS. JOHN HAR1KEI,I.Z Modern Europe-an History, U. S. History. BELOW: Mus. JOHN NIZNIK: Mathematics. RIGHT: Miss PATRICIA MCNAMARA: Mathe- matics, Form I. ssL.w A wsssw'M'-'Amana 1 lu.. ABOVE: Mus TOM Boocmum Art H1st0ry Frcunh ABOVE: MRS. LYBIAN LEll'I'I'IIlSI Duuceg MRS. KIXI CANNON: Physical Education: MRS. SHEHRIAN FRICK: Physical Education. BELOXVZ MRS. M. FELLOXVESI Head Of Permissions: MRS. IIELEN ULREX'2 Housciuotlicr. Absent: MRS. IIILDA SENS: Houscmotlicrg MRS. XLXUDE BROYVNEZ Typing, llousciuotlicr. Club. MRS. KARL RIEMER ...,. ,,... A eadernic Secretary MRS. VERA MACKRILL Executive Secretary to President MISS SUZANNE lN'lACSOUD Administrative Secretary to President MRS. BIABEL SHENK ..... . . . .LL.............LL.... . .Nurse MRS. XIARY TOVVE L.L. . ..LL .Nurse MRS. JOHN B. HODGKIN Y ...... Nurse MISS REGINA CRAWFORD S , Nurse MRS. IOHN I. DROESCIIER . ..LLL. .,.......... . Dietitian MRS. STUART LITTLE ..LLL.L . LLLLL Assistant Dietitian MIss SHIRLEY ORLUK S. .,.... Assistant Dietitian 9 ABOVE: MISS EBNA SCIIXVlCIXFUliTHi Libru1'iuu. Absent: MRS. GEORGE SULUKI: .l.1llJI'2lI'i2l11. ABOVE: MR. HYKRLAX LAUFBIANZ Music, Glee Clubg lxlblii. LID.-X BROBENOVA: Voice, Glee ABOVE: MRS. JOHN KENNEDY: Sculpture: MRS. IRVIN SIIAI-IRO: Painting. BELOXV2 MRS. Cll.fXIll.ES lNlASSEYI Manager, BOOk Store, Daly Stuclcuts. cmaiiming Staff MR. ROBERT W. MURRAY.. .t.,. Business Manager MRS. E. P. TAYLOR t...,e.... Assistant Business Manager MR. HOBIEIK O. EIBIERS ...e... Maintenance Supervisor MRS. EMNIA-LEE KINNEAR MRS. MISS MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. PHILIP PERRH ',..e .. HELEN BOYDENE., VVILLIAINI VVATERS ELSIE KUNIS ...,...... EVELYN L. NASH., NIARCARET XVENITS KENNETH KRINKE . Post Ofceg Transportation I OH-ice of Admissions , ....,. H ousekeeper S. . .... Bookstore Assistant Switchboard Operator S, Switchboard Operator Assistant Bookkeeper S. Assistant Bookkeeper 4 Student uneil ww The Student Council at Mount Vernon represents the student body in the government of the school. The purpose of the Council is not only to enforce the rules of the school, but also to instill in the Student Body qualities of spirit and helpfulness. This year the Council has tried to canvass the stu- dents for their opinions on citizenship and school spirit. The handbook tests included essays designed to solicit these views. The Council membership consists of the President of the Student Body, the President of Optima, the President of House Council, the President of the Day Students, a Secretary-Treasurer, and the Presi- dents and Vice-Presidents of the four classes. Miss Cutheim served as the Council advisor this year, and her guidance was greatly appreciated. On registration day the Student Council was on ,xnovuz Currie Keitli, Margot Kelley 111111 liurlzie Jacobs plzm tlie Sluzlenf Council movie. I.l'1l"'l', Sllllllllllgi Carrie Keith, president. Firsl row, left fo riglzl: Barbie Jacobs, Lynn Mercer, Lisa Alexander, Becky Bean, Debbie Dick. Second rout: Miss Clutheiin, advisor, Anne Owen, Mary McAllister, Mary Evins, Elizabeth Edwards. Third row: ,lane VVithers, Margot Kelley, Margaret johnson. hand to help greet new students and to make them feel more at home. A New Cirl-Old Girl party, "The Rodeo Bound-upf' was given in Lloyd Hall with refreshments, games, and entertainment pro- vided by the Council. At the Honor Assembly, held in Lloyd Hall in October, the Council explained the meaning of the Honor Code to the students in an effort to emphasize its importance as an integral part of Mount Vernon life. This year the Council initiated the plan to sponsor several projects on behalf of the chapel fund. Movies such as "Carousel, and "Breakfast at Tiffanyisi' were held, and bake sales were given. It is hoped that the students will maintain much interest in their govern- ment, the complete cooperation of the students is needed in order to uphold the standards of Mount Vernon. 10 Hou e ouncil House Council is the governing body of the boarding students, composed of the house president, Jane Withers, advisors, live pre- feets, and proctors selected every quarter from each hall. Once a Week it meets to deal with problems that arise among the boarders. This year House Council has devised a demerit system which has been effective in enforcing the rules. But, as the boarders will agree, the Council is not all Work, it sponsors parties at Christmas and the end of the year, as Well as the welcome surprise parties after study hall. House Council plays an important part in the lives of boarding students by enabling them to request privileges and to make sug- gestions for the benefit of all, and so to play a useful part in their own government. Day Day Council is the branch of the Student Government that is responsible for dealing with problems which involve the day students exclusively. In doing so it alleviates some of the burdens of the Student Council by giving it more time to concentrate on rules concerning the entire student body. Each form elects a day student who is cap- able of proposing speculative and helpful sug- gestions, thereby making the Council a repre- sentative group of all four forms. It is headed by Debbie Dick, Day Student President, and Mrs. Massey, Day Student advisor. This Council, only in its second year, is a serious part of the daily life of Mount Vernon. It is a division of the judiciary system that helps the school to run smoothly. 11 Seated on the fl00I'i Molly Peck, Caroline Kenworthy. Sitting, left to right: Mrs. Ulrey, advisor, Allyson Ncecc, Mrs. Fel- lowes, advisor, -lane VVithers, president, Pinny Morgan. Standing: Sally Myers, Mrs. Sens, advisor, Lynn Simonds, Martha Cobb, Barbara Holler, Margaret Johnson. Conn il First row: Debbie Dick, president, Froukje Tuinman, Mrs. Massey, advisor. Second row: Lee XVillis, Bobbi Pickford, Doris Fefler. I ' ' ww, 1. 6 V 1 J I . if jf? 31 E STVIQPQNT UVITI4 LHR? 1963-1963 president nf Szudvnf Hmly .,... nresidenr of Optima ........ presides! of Senior fflwax. .. Vicefrcsidenl ......... Secretary .... .... Trea.sr.crer.................. Prcsxllmt of Junior Clasx........ . . . . . .f,4ml5,a Iv ,Jz . . . . .Barbara lamina . .fflimiwlh Feiwarfiw . . . . .Mzxrgarvt ,luhnmxx . .. Susan Kixcwsifhqr , . . . .Barbara Uczfim' Marianne: McM1istw President af Sapfwmare Ciasx. . . . . . . . . . . . . .Mary Kvim President of the House. ....... . Prexidimtk asf Dey Swdcnts .... , Vresidsmvof Chapel Gnild ...... preatlftm of 'Lead-affland .1 . . . . Vfesidmz of Faris! League. . . . . .. . President af fhhfexic Asmciazion White T-mm Gawain .....,1.,. Yellasr Team Cfzpmin, . V-Trlitor Q? Ymrfffmk ,,.. .. Pfrsfffvrzf of Prvp Plrqvers., Pfesiderx: aj' Cfee Club ......... . Pmsikiem of Library' Cmmci! ..... Ediwr of Carmgwi ,............ Page Six . . . . -Jane Withers' . . . . .Deborah Dick . . . . . .Sally Myers , . . . . . .jenn Carnp . , . . .Sm-:amxc Irvinv . .. . . . , .Gramm Durrssxwrf . . . .Mzxnffxrvl Hruwrx . . . . .Anne Frzlilvje . . . . ,Efxkirn Baker . . . . .Linda Hfxrlvy . . . . . ,Mfysurm Yer-1 :W . . . . . .Virginia Yiziiril . . . .Cards Willizum K, .,., PRE PARAT DRY SCHOOL FACULTY HANDBOOK Sag? mkf' I 5. P .f 4 X' Alf s A HON OR FLEDUE pronnsc. 0311333 wmix of Honor. to be EBV HSI rc uplfolb x12cii5qiE f rc12-stxoxxs af Mo1mtVcrnv.m: re 5+ lions:-T an all ixiabmmuz xwril: rv o5scrvc wb fiflufg 'WITH all tiaic s"'uy..12g1ii1Q,'ffas cf dl: sdfool: to supgvorw ffl sciicsc-loi1t'xiifSgMi1sz?,11 zjjxv M1111 to gc Yiy1z'sT1xxff01'f3v ui xxfilarwix' 3 351591 muh to zxfbqfzt cx'zBzw1: aim 5-igoolf QV sp1:cf:i2.'?.'-mfs mayb Uciicwwv. may Kim: ,XIMAX Xi,-Ylililt 1 'xlzniflr glmnfxl 4, XX fm lmfrng luxnztf :mil VM- . mms tlsmfri .Ill Us Zirilnm Xiu! -fri-' lm gmrw' alms l x lmizllx nw -1-mr flow' lull wtvlkr' in lsvwfl Ilfx ll v.. lima: Swami H V wr X Luft. in .2 lwzwssgtx wi: zu ifmfxnufz' 'xl Xlvfli ' xgzxkulmg lwrwln r--xi s iii f l' Eros 'me-fl :sf Zsfnc' "ii fit'-ll" !,l1l4k 3lf'A'll X:-l rmsm- E5:mv an-an zu fr t f. f fa Vex, lfawf wi' tiny wx if t' 1 X. v Lili uni ls Tw :rw iltigi mat- sn lv lvnmf'it 11. Yi MJF llniiri Vx lmao 1. tLZf,i,jtf lf af EfZwll:4'l11'5ifEiii MNH .,, , . ,x llofsgi' Vail pftx vm A ' iw 52' i7iVu2!ic'lt1X tizinmzwm Kp lv :wap - X ll ii 'fl' M. ' IX. Experienee NVas he not kind to yon, this dead old year? Did he not give enough of earthly store? Enough of love, and laughter, and good cheer? Have not the skies you scanned sometimes heen elear? How, then, of them who dies, could you ask inore? -PAUL 1,,xUHnNCE DUNBAR S, 1 f 5 Q Q 2 3 X 1 S2 1 4, is 2 f W Swim? f 5 M ,gf 4 2 l isa .f ,Eg ix wi' Q2 if, Q Influenced by her encounters with the people with whoin she has lived, she has been able to formulate her ideals wisely. She has come to the realization that lH3Il,S existence is a paradox: it is only by engag- ing in life and by increasing her knowledge of others that she will grow in self knowl- edgeg in turn, this insight will make her contribution to society more valuable. Rec- ognizing her responsibility to care for others, she anticipates being able to say, 'cbeeause I am involved in inankindg and therefore never send to know for whom the bell tolls, it tolls for thcef, Personal relationships are developed through constant Contact with others, whether traveling to and from school or just relaxing after hours in the library or on campus. i' 2 3 K E , 1 E 1 K,Ah, Ryu ,M , If ,Zig . A, 2555! Maggy Y Q M ,R Awww 5 NN f fQ1: S ' Nvvgg GQFQ ,ggfy Ekfi ,WAS 1 1 WY if xbi uve hh' ivF'?Qgj The teachers of Mount Vernon have guided each student in discovering both her potential as an individual and her role as a responsible member of society. They have awakened her curiosity, While challenging her to pursue scholarly interests. By word and example they have directed not only the intellectual and spiritual growth of the stu- dent, but also her ethical and personal development. Long hours of .sacrifice by the faculty give Students the example of zleclicrltion in their work. In the biology lllll, in Englislz cla.s'.s', or in the Art Studio flzey develop their potential. . T :gi 5 Q Q , Q i . : : xu 1 , W E ,: g X , I K sv, 1 IAI mi ' N W my , ' V W f x i 'Q , . ::'-- E' I 'Z' 42? zz. F , X V, K , W A Q Q ..,,::,-,-.- 4, :-v ui Zr- 1 4 5 W .......,..,.,: E -'-.- Sf Y Q ' "2' 5 ,..,..,,.. X -12 -'f': 5 -sag: Y if xgw ?1 ' Y h if wliia - W 1. ,N . Q ' 5 X51 A ,Sw Q 2 g 2 , is I mwwwwv , iv? P zlg .:.,..,' E in in A W Q J ,Q Ni 6 E I 'W - , 45 A ..::.,, . 'asf f ' x Q Q , f n 14 Q E ,Q 1 A ' " Q A . 3 1 f S 1 i 1 55 ,N If SY? K' a 'fx W5 'fNw1T'3f3 fy Q in . if if 53.3 Yi-L...j1iN2 jf Athleties Yet forth you stride: yourself the Way, the goal, The surges are your strides, your path is time Hurled by what aim to what tremendous range! ROY CALIPBELL Athletic ssoeiati The Athletic Association is the part of the ath- letic department that organizes all sports at Mount Vernon. In the fall the A. A. picnic starts off the year with the announcement of what teams all new girls are on. The serious competition of the year then starts with games, relay races, and a tug-of-war between the teams. A Posture Day in February divides the Yellows and VVhites up into committees that work for one whole Friday on producing skits, songs, pantomimes, and poems that emphasize posture. This year the results were very close, but the YVhites won hy twenty points to highlight a very exciting day. There was also a Faculty-Student Basketball game sponsored by the A. A. in April. The big event of the year was the A. A. Banquet in May, where all athletic awards for achievement during the year were distributed. Cary Sanger and Perrin Dulany prepare themselves for a game. ABOVE, seated on .s-laps: Mayfair Ashhnrn, Carole YVllll2llllS, Nora jordan. Standing: Dee Boorman, Mrs. Cannon, advisor, M n garet Hazen, Craee Dnrranee, president, Elizabeth Smith, Becky Bauersteld, Amanda lxreglow, Stephanie Smiley, Laura Vance Trudie BlC'Ctll'l1l1lC', Cary Sanger. Cheer reader WHITE CHEERLEADERS: Nan Lylrrs, Neal Cain, Cindy Casner, Sandy Bowman, Carole- VVilliams, captain, Mary Granclin, Penny Kearns. YELLOVV CHEERLEADERS: Sherry Ilcliernann, Diane Cavc, Margie Fish, Lynn Huck, captain, Pam Covington, Candy Tookcr, Nancy Bridge, Elizalu-th Edwards. ABSIQNT: jill Lucas. 25 ekey Mount Vernonis hockey team had a very challeng- ing season last fall. The first game against Immacu- lata in October resulted in a 6-0 victory for the Mount Vernon Seminary Varsity and a 5-0 victory for our junior Varsity. The Varsity lost to Friends and Holton Arms in very close games, While the junior Varsity tied both. The Varsity defeated Mount Vernon Junior College with a 4-0 score. Both the Varsity and the Iunior Varsity lost to the skilled teams of Ursuline Academy and Madeira. The Jun- ior Varsity returned, however, with a 3-2 victory over Cathedral, while the Varsity lost. The season ended on November 18, with the exciting Yellow- White game. The teams were evenly matched, but the YVhites were the victors with a score of 1-0. Man- agers Mary I Ieasty and Christy Logan, Varsity Cap- tain Grace Durrance, and junior Varsity Captain Debbie Dick should be congratulated for their hard Work. Aiaoyizz Practice .s-crinlmages quicken reflexes for the inner sclmol gzrnles. First row: Becky Bauersteld, Stephanie Smiley, Dee Boorman, Margaret llazen. Seconcl row: Lynn Mercer, Amanda Kreglow, jennifer Hell, Ann Frailey, Grace Durranee. Third row: Christy Logan, Suzi Levine, Daisy Smith, Cary Sanger, Margo Butcr- baugh, Mary lleasty. 26 asketball The Mount Vernon basketball team has Worked hard to try to make this season a memorable one. Although the girls have not had a very successful year, Mrs. Cannon, the coach, Margaret Hazen, cap- tain of the Varsity and Nora Jordan, captain of the Junior Varsity, have succeeded in instilling a spirit of sportsmanship in their team. Although many of last year's members were Sen- iors, new girls quickly took their places. Nona Has- tie, Pinny Morgan, Regan Alford, Christie Logan, Iean Schroeder, Marty Slessman, Daisy Smith, Froukje Tuimnan, Bev VVilkiuson and Carole NVil- liams have greatly contributed to the games, prac- tices, and playdays. The team began the season by Winning its first two games against Maret and St. Agnes. The high- light of the season Was the Friday night game against Holton Arms, the excitement and spirit shown by the Mount Vernon girls compensated for their losing to the rival team. Their good sportsmanship throughout the year proved them to be loyal representatives of Mount Vernon. ABovE: Adair Adams and Lynn Mercer practice before ll game. Burrow, kneeling: Margaret Hazen, Ioan Camp. Stand- ing: Grace Durrance, Debbie Dick, Adair Adams, Mary Heasty, Mayfair Ashburn, Lee YVillis, Lynn Mercer, Sallie Twyman, Mrs. Cannon, advisor. 27 T nnis Margaret HHYCII Grier-Durr'u1cc Pinny Xlorgm Xlirgo Blltillllll li S ll' T C d . , . . , . 1 , . z 1' 1 g , ll ie Wyman, ary Sanger, Sally Myers, ju y Sterrett. TENNIS SCHEDULE April 14 7 H e,SidWell Friends April 21 S , rrr,,, ,,,,rrrSr, ,,,,,,,rr,,.,,,,, ,r,7,,,, , S S 77,rr,,,7,, M aret April 30-May 1 S ,Friends Invitational Tournament May 5 7, eerrr eMadeira May 17 , 7 Holton Arrns Pinny Morgan rclurns a ball Served by Grace Durrzmce. Dee Boorman and Daisy Smith try to stop Lynn Mercer. Bottom to top: Stephanie Smiley, Daisy Smith, Amanda Kreglow, Anne Eisenhower, Adair Adams, Nora jordan, Lynn Mercer, Mayfair Ash- burn, Dee Boorman, Lee XVillis, Anne Frailey, Mary Hcasty, Ceorgeann Looper, Mrs. Cannon, advisor. S iffchall April 14 April 21 April 28 May 5 , May 10 May 17 SOFTBALL SCHEDULE L, ,e,, Sidwell Friends L e,,eeee,, Ursullne L eeeee,e Maret m,e,,e,,,Madeira L, Yellow-VVhite WHolton Arms Auoviz: Neal Cain takes ll brief rest. 1xE1.ow: Neal Cain, Amanda Kreglow, Caroline Kcnworthy, Lane Fcsenmycr. Dan e Basic to the dance is the idea of artistic expression through motion. Although all the students receive the same instruction in technique, as a girl pro- gresses to the advanced level she is given more time for personal creativity. This creative expression is made possible by her understanding of movement. The student is encouraged to experiment with choreography as well as with the artistic possibilities of her own body movements. Each girl learns to convey a thought or a mood with a simple contrac- tion, jump, or arabesque. In the spring the advanced section, which is com- posed of both college and preparatory school stu- dents, presents a performance under the direction of Mrs. Legters. This show marks the culmination of all the time, effort, and dedication that have been devoted to such creative Work throughout the year. Riding Every Monday, Wednesday, and Friday those who take riding can be seen hurrying to the yellow "bread truckv to get to Pegasus on time. After being assigned their horses, the riders divide into three classes: beginner, intermediate, and advanced. They are then instructed in the fundamentals of forward seat riding, and those who have mastered the basic techniques move on to practice over low fences. Riding the trails in bad weather, hunting by the more experienced, and showing at the Intersehool Horse Show are all included in the program at Pegasus Stable. Enjoyment of nature and delight in mastering the required precision and body control contribute to the special bond that exists among these aspiring equestrians. Lu-"ra Diane Stanton and Peggy Hilton e.rerci,s-e on the buse- Imll field. 111-Low: Elizabeth Smith, president, Betsy Hender- son, Joan VVestaway, Iennifer Bell, Diane Stanton, Peggy Hilton. x MOUNT VERNON PREP PLAYERS PRESENT K E EE-- ......... BELL-ggi A Chi!dren's Entertainment by 3. A. Mi Cast in Qrder of Appearance ryQOOCCOODOli9 CUC 000100 'wvumvw .0Ol!liOClOlOiQ-lllii DOOOCDVS4 bbard Chifdren , Kathy, his Beasiey, Vicki Cameron, Ckaudia Mary Heaaty, Peggy Hiiton, Marg Cathy Lucas and Deb CIA-x e.DVEJ'1sfN in 5, Francis SicLe,w0JK incessu.. ....... .... .... Sher , Cutteroooag ncaa ooaa Dia C' K QQHQIQQIQ Q ODQCIQ Q , en"..."'. UOCU an PrinceO4Q QQf'.l 6013000 vk Princes-svuanqsoooo looetaar vate fMi5sionary3.... . ..... of , OOOOOQQOQOOIIOOQO fl. liilf V' Fnniger... .... Martha j .,...".f . .UQQQQOC I 6 neaaaoounvo ...Betsy Q O tDraooQs-:non neocons, I , ate Chief.... .. .... Li uansoason Q :vnu Q..-Kathyv anno an o aaeao o X a I ryvon n qs as ea 040.8394 los-nouns 0 9""Nar' b3f'd,gg, oacavicg bbard... ...blyl llllfffffl ..'. ..Je ooeaoeonesn oono 9 MA Christmas.... ,,,,,vicki Case HUUNT VERRGN SEMINAR? QLEE CLUB I8 Presenting A HEDLEY GF wms Aran wmrsa zones "5 ju se me cwmixsmasn 5Nu.," Puiesg, asm 57:0 Gi-W.. Semi Aemtivifuies Imagination, new and strange In every age, can turn the yearg Can shift the poles and lightly change The mood of men, and Wo1'ld,s career. -JOHN DAVIDSON TCO Optima, Nlount Yernonis honor society, is repre- sented by the lighted torch of knowledge circum- scribed by the Creek letter Omega. These symbols indicate attainment through effort and the devotion by each member to the traditions of the club and the school. Membership into Optima is the highest honor that may be bestowed upon any student at Mount Vernon. XVith this honor comes respect and the responsibility of encouraging others to strive for excellence in scholarship and attitude. To become a candidate for membership a student must be on three out of four consecutive Academic and Citizenship Honor Rolls. Only after the unani- mous approval of the members may a girl be admit- ted into the club. ln addition to the annual Christmas party given for thc children of the schools employees, Optima plans programs for the students of Mount Vernon. This year speakers such as Congressman Cerald R. Ford of Michigan addressed our 'l'hursday Assem- blies. The experience of membership in the Optima Club, although a great responsibility, is rich and rewarding. .-xnoyig: Burlzie Jacobs and Susan Kixmiller wait to fIi.s1'11s.s Optima aetivilies with Mr. Pelhrlm. nnLow: first row, .s-eutezl on Hu' floor: Craee Durranee, Elvie Baker, Susan Smethurst, Cathy Lucas. Second row, sczltecl: Miss Cutheim, advisor, Carrie Keith, Barbie Jacobs, president, Liz Zahn. Third row, sluncling: Barbara Ilolller, Mr. Pelham, advisor, Susan Kis- iniller, Margaret Alohnson, Allyson Neece. AlISf'Hff Bunny Baxter, Xlary Evins, Nona llastie, Lynn lloeli. , X352 nits Rik. ,Mig 34 ABOVE! Flowers for chapel services are carried clown by Sally Myers and Mandy Rutledge. BELOYV, first row, sitting: Stevie Rice, Becky Bean, Mandy Rutledge, Froukje Tuin- man, Vicki Cameron, Vicky Saper. Second row: Miss Gutheim, advisor, judy Shapira, Cissy Smith. Third row: Nona Hastic, Mary Evins, Holly Rogers, Perrin Dulany, Sallie Barefoot, Sally Myers, president. hapel Guil Chapel Guild has always been a very important part of life at Mount Vernon. Officers of the Guild this year are President Sally Myers and Secretary- Treasurer Mandy Rutledge. The president is respon- sible for arranging chapel services on three morn- ings of the school Week. These services are designed to offer the students a meaningful outlook for the day and are presented by one of the girls or by a member of the faculty. They usually consist of a call to Worship, a short spiritual talk, a prayer, and a hymn. Chapel Guild duties include caring for the Little Chapel in the Academic Building and arrang- ing the altar before morning chapel. During the year members of the Guild repre- sented Mount Vernon at conferences held in the VVashington area for students of private schools. At the conference hosted by Holton Arms, the topic discussed was uReligion and Psychologyf' In Febru- ary members spent a Weekend in WVilliamsburg, Vir- ginia, attending a religious conference at which the topic under consideration Was nCommunism and Christianityf, The major lectures were followed by discussion groups, related lectures, and informative movies. On Sunday morning the various school rep- resentatives attended the Communion Services at the First Christian Church. s, uft ,, ,, i- Carousel Carousel, Mount Vernonis literary-art magazine, is published twice a year. Through this magazine students may share their literary talents with the entire school. The editions include poetry and prose such as essays, compositions, short stories, or edi- torials written hy the students. This year students could submit criticisms or compliments on life at Mount Vernon to 6'Letters to the Editorf' Carousel also includes pen and ink drawings of artistic students. Each spring Carousel sponsors a Vllriting Contest which is designed to give an additional incentive to those who have literary talent. At the same time prizes will also be awarded to those participating in the Art Contest. Drawings arc limited to those done in pen and ink. Under the leadership of the Editor, Carole VVil- liams, Art Editor, Amanda Kreglow, and its new faculty advisor, Mrs. VVilliam Chapman, Carousel has had another successful year. However, the real success of the magazine depends upon the students. ABOVE, left: Mrs. Chapman and Carole Williams criticize entries for the next issue of Carousel. 1a15Low: Buffy Shutt, NVQ-ndy Katz, Amanda Kreglow, Susan Smcthurst, Anne Eisenhower, Virginia Battisia, Carole Wlilliarns, editor, lane Ballenger. Seated: Mrs. Chapman, advisor. Cupola From September to March ineinbers of Cupola work steadily to produce Mount Vernoirs yearbook. Its board consists of an editor-in-chiefg a junior editor, four stalls, each under the direction of a sen- ior editor, and an advisor. The Art and Photography staffs are mainly con- cerned with the visual side of the Cupola produc- tion. The Art Staff advertises the projects under- taken to raise money while the Photography Staff plans the pictures to be taken. Both of these groups include inany talented people Who help to make Cupola a success. The Literary Staff is responsible for the copy that reinforces the visual image of Mount Vernon and its student body. It also edits the senior write-ups and collects information on the various club activities. The Business Staff assuines the management of Cupola. By advertising and organizing bake sales, the girls on the staff try to lower the price of the book. The yearbook is a permanent record of the people and events that have shaped the past year. and it captures ineniories that will be cherished in the years to coine. Aiaoyri, sittingg: Elyie Baker, editor-in-chief, Diane Dt-Long, jill l"unkhouser. Slflmling: Srta. Carroll, advisor, Elizabeth Sinith, Nona Hastie, .loanne Dille, Hope Darrin. BELOXV, sitting, first row: Margaret Meily, Sally Young, Chcle Murphy, -loan YVQ-staway, Bobin Lasko. Second row: Boseinary Mer- riain, Beth Parker, Stevie Bice, Martha Cobb. Third row: Holly Bogers, Mandy Rutledge, Martha llill. Fourth row: Mary Crandin, Susan Kixiniller, ltobin Mann. Slmuling: ,lane Bahilly, jill Lucas, Leslie lleiinann, Diane Cave, Sandy Bow- nian, Barree llopfeninaier, Neal Cain, Sally ja-Herds, ,Indy XVatkins, janet Baird, Melinda Mulligan, Hayic Mat-Cuire, Kathy Shields, Mary Eyins, Keith Claussen, Gaby Saper, Bar- bara llollcr, B2lI'lJklI'll Jacobs, Margaret johnson, Becky Bauers- feld, Debbie Dick, Helen Fay, Margie Fish, Laurie Andreae, Virginia Baird, Bunny Baxter. Anoviaz Crescendos: Margo Buterbaugh, Martha Ncecc, Lane Fesenniyer, Diana Park, Elizabeth Edwards, Minou Parker, Allyson Nec-ce, Delle Norman. Absent: Teddy Sherwood. BELOXV, stanrling: Allyson Nec-ce, president, Perrin Dulany, Ellen Lowen, Nancy Bridge, Teddy XVcst, Kerry jones, len Taylor, Martha Xeece, Karen Collins, Betsy Church, Lida Matheson, Sallie Barefoot, Pam Bress, Sandra Hang, Mme. Brodenova, advisor. Second row, semed: Lynn Simonds, Cissy Smith, Bev Byrd, Marty Slessnian, Joey Esplin, Lane Fescnmyer, Margo Buterbaugh, Penny Flather, Nan Lyles. Third NHC, .sefltecl on floor: Penny Kearns, Anne Owen, Pam Covington, live Brown, Elsie Taylor, Teddy Sherwood. Glee l b Under the leadership of its president, Allyson Ncece, the Glee Club has become one of Mount Ver- nonis largest and most popular activities. The i'Cre- scendosf, Mount Vernonls smaller singing group, made plans for a second record after the great suc- cess of their first release. F ounder's Day marked the beginning of tlll excit- ing and rewarding year. Their next concert, featur- ing Christmas selections, was given in the Botanical Gardens. Perhaps the most impressive of any per- formance was their Christmas program. A Winter campfire scene with the club members dressed in ski clothes, created a most realistic atmosphere and highlighted the unexpected Hnale. ln February, the C-lee Club participated in a joint concert with the St. Iames School Glee Club. The girls were guests of the school and a dinner-dance Was given for them following the program. The Clee Club's final performance was the traditional Bacca- laureate Service at the end of the year. This year has been a most successful and event- ful one for both the Cleo Club and for Mine. Bro- denova, the advisor. This success was attributed to the hard work, enthusiasm and love of music shown by each member throughout the year. To help others is Lend-a-Handis main objective and, in doing so, jean Camp and Bunny Baxter have lcd the other members to obtain a deep sense of satisfaction. Caring for the children at Georgetown Neighbor- hood House on Tuesdays, entertaining the aged at the Home for Incurables on Saturdays, and donating time and money to Care on Tuesdays are only a few of the services performed by the members of Lend- a-Hand. The group's special activities in the past year were filling stockings for the Salvation Army and giving the children at the Neighborhood House a Christmas party. The organization also corre- sponds with and supports a teenage Indonesian girl. Any girl who is willing to contribute her time and energy finds great reward from being a member of Lend-a-Hand. RIGHT: ,lean Camp and Bunny Baxter elzeclc tlze Leml-A- Hand bulletin lmartl. BELOW, first row, kneeling: Trudy McCormac, jane Bahilly, Martha Cobb, Bunny Baxter, Ion- nifer Bell, Ellen XVeis, Kerry jones, Rosemary Merriam, Toni Henderson, Pinny Morgan, Jane VVithers. Second row, stand- ing: Mary McAllister, Anne Bice, Susan Kixiniller, Sandra Bowman, Mrs. Ulrcy, advisor, Bev Byrd, Denby Franklin, Carrie Keith, Sallie Twyman, Jean Camp, president, ,lan Lenney, Jacqui Carnieero, Ursula Knappsteiu, Georeaun Leeper, Nancy Foltz, Stevie Bice, Leslie lleinnann, Diana Park, Neal Cain. endfAfH nd ,lf Nam? M we www 35 wg, rw 2 -. NTU' Rf-s as sam - V 22 H -1-ag. f' p, fi B ,JM ,j,gj'71l Q Mx' s X Q . 'fi W 'inf ,vs tai T3 :E . if 6 if s r A 5, 1 x f fs K f y MZ, S1 Q1 ,L Q :IZ Wg K I fl, N" Q f My ' 4 , . 'Wa T N 5 vii f ? QQ :as gs Q X 'fig 5 is mf y S ' 'f 9' s Y V 'Q Q Q 2 nw ! Q W 3 4 Q? xb f lg , 1 1 4, :.2:::2-2 5' 'sgal 7 , x 5? S' ew Ts x Q x 1 ",....::: 1 ' ff mi ' vw W l 1 f -f . A ', ' 0 4?f M' M' A., 9 1,.i,.. z l .4 ,Wi .fm K. Q T3 . 5 ,N , ,xnowig Cathy I,uc11.s', Linda Hurley, Peggy Ilillon, in llie Clll'i.S'flIlllA' play. mf:1.ow, first row: Vicki Case, Kathy Basi- lilco, Sherry llehcinann, Mary Hcasty, Anne Brett. Second row: loan Coaklcy, Kathy Oberdorfer, XYylie Cibson, Cathy Lucas, Diane Stanton. Third IYJIUJ Adair Rees, Betsy Henderson, Judy Sterrett, Marnie Harfst, Potsy Duncan, Caby Egger, Nlrs. Hellin, advisor. Fourth row: Linda Harley, president, Peggy Hilton, Vicki Collins, Christy Phillips, Adair Adams, Anne Nliideinan, Cindy Casncr, Dcbbc Staats. Fifth rout Anne Owen, Liz Zahn, Martha Lmttcrinan, Margot Kelley, Claudia Ilauschel, Bobbi Pickford, Cynthia Beasley, Vicky Cameron. Prep P ayer Aspiring actresses, directors, and stage hands all have the opportunity of displaying their talents in Prep Players, Blount Vernonis Drama Club. The various committees which the girls can join are lighting, props, scenery, makeup, and costumes. Two performances of the Christmas production, "Blake-Believefl were given this year. Children from Saint Stephens School were invited as guests of Santa, portrayed by Linda Harley. The play also delighted parents and friends on the following night. After the Christmas production, the clubis thoughts turned to Fathers Day, when the major perfomance of the year is held. 'iAuntie Blarney was chosen by unanimous vote as the play. Hard work, combined With great enthusiasm followed, making the produc- tion a success. Under the direction of facility advisor Mrs. Heiiin, President Linda Harley, Vice-President Ioan Coal:- ley, Secretary Vicki Collins, and Treasurer Cathy Lucas, Prep Players has completed another reward- ing year. 41 Soci l L ag The dances planned by the Social League have always created an atmosphere of excitement at Mount Vernon, yet the girls who chose to join the cluh have found that there is added enjoyment in organizing these functions as well as in attending them. This year the League, under the guidance of Suzi Levine. president. sponsored three dances. k'Mont- martrev hegan the season informally with red and white decorations centered around an "Eiffel Towerf, The Christmas Dance featured the music of the Crandeurs from Charlottesville, V irginia. The bandys friendliness and informal style contributed to mak- ing the dance a fresh success. The Commencement Dance, preceded hy the Senior Dinner, was held at the Georgetown City Tavern. Enthusiasm eomhined with a touch of sad- ness characterized this final social event of the year LEl"'l'Z Suzi lieuinzf, Charlie Ilzfclriek, and Mr. and .llr.s', Pelfium rrfceire Ilze g1u'sf.s' for Nic Cl11'i.s-Inizls Dance. nm Owen L ll XI lthnson D un DLI ong., Xlirx Xhlls uzi Levine, president, Ian Lenney and Penny Flather at the , EM Sports Club Sports Club, which is a popular activity at Mount Vernon, meets every Tuesday afternoon. Its mem- bers participate in different sports, such as hockey, bowling, tennis, and softball for exercise and enjoy- ment. The vice-president of the Athletic Association also assumes the position of president of Sports Club. This year the vice-president of Sports Club was made a half-rnember of the Athletic Association, therefore permitting greater representation from the Sports Club. Membership is open to any girl who wishes to join, regardless of her athletic ability. The girls play hockey from the beginning of the year until Thanksgiving. During the winter term the Club leaves campus under the supervision of the Sports Club advisor, Mrs. Cannon, to go bowling. This opportunity is especially enjoyed since this sport is not available in the regular physical educa- tion program. With the arrival of the spring term the club finds itself outside once more. For the last term the girls alternate participating in either softball or tennis. Under the careful guidance of Dee Boorman, the president, and the other officers of the club, Cary Sanger, Sue Schluscmeyer, and Regan Alford, Sports Club continues to maintain its popularity among the students. Arrows: Stephanie Smiley, Judy Slzapira and Doris Feffer get out softball equipment for Tuesday practice. BELOW, first row: Dee Boorman, president, Mary McAllister, Lee XVillis, Dorothy Brownell, Judy Shapira. Second row: Anne Smith, Cary Sanger, Stephanie Smiley, Sue Schlusemeycr, Lynn Mercer, Regan Alford, Grace Durrance. Third row: Mrs. Cannon, advisor, Christy Logan, Doris Feifer, Lisa Alexander, Cinny Green, Sandy Peck, ,lean Schroeder, Becky Bean, Mayfair Ashburn, Daisy Smith. Fourth row: Carrie Keith, Gail Huguely. 'ima gurnioz 111115.12 an PLZGSUKE of yawn. aumlbasxy in Him y":?s.,fxtsEiuria A gi, FM Q32 xfxsAvammfgp:21. x E53 ami EYE its H ML gyaguts mmf? qw..-M... xzzfuxafa E , v fm! af: kgs gunwxmganccz liarzcizwf Off 9053-QB wwfi mrwagmisv :Qu 3 , , f1"'fw"5fu"' 51011 The Iunim Class presents at sixnt h X " K5 ifzsa mm fl.Wfz.w:gs1 4 ffffzsa 'Q 1 Ai fu 5.4 .ffwmg 90 M i.. 3 S. 1 ,QA :av ,ikff 3 mia fm Wim. Underclaissmen Proud or humble - equally theyare welcome free to stay or go as if the blossom knew giving, and giving only, is living -is E c:UMM1Nc:s junior Fashion Show in Aliunluryz Carroll l.Hlf'1': Coodncss, nic-my nw! .xisovlsz The und Pvrrin. 1nc:H'1': "I Cotta Dzuicc- to K4-ep FYUIII Cryingf' ABOVE: E11-gilfill'! BELOW: Kixnnilh-r cnn't kvcp away frmn the F. H. fha ,aa Aisovicz Sinilm- pu-ity! HICHT: , . . and this is Peggy Hilton, onv of iny fax'o1'itv littlv 6-lvcs. 1sif:l.oW: How long do you think wc can Iiidi- lu-llinci thv door bvforc- wi- gvt caught? ltireslima Cl ss Aisoyig, standing: Nan Lylcs, Indy Shapira, Cynthia Beasley, Elsie Taylor, Anne Owen. Second row, .s'el1ted: Eve Broxrn, Vicki Saper, Linda Corson, Lisa Alexander, vice-president, Miss McNamara, advisor, Becky Bean, president, Doris Feiler, Penny Kearns, Cail Iluguely. Third row, stzlrzclirig: Robin Lasko, Vicki Cameron, Pam Covington, Trndie McCormac. Absent: Buffy Shutt. The Freshman Class started the year with eight- een members and has proved that with good class spirit a great deal can be achieved. In October the girls elected Becky Bean, president, Lisa Alexander, vice-president, Nan Lyles, secretary, and Pam Cov- ington, treasurer. Miss McNamara became their advisor. To obtain money to sponsor a class project in the spring, the freshmen decided to raffle a hair dryer. YVhen Mr. Pelham drew the Winning ticket in chapel, Perrin Dnlany was the Winner. Having earned the necessary funds, the freshmen then began plans for their main project, a Barn Dance. It was held on May 15 in Lloyd llall. This very informal evening featured a caller for square dancing and awarded the unusual door prize of a farm animal. ln their first year at Mount Vernon the freshmen have proven that they are responsible members of Mount Vernon school life. They have had girls on both citizenship and academic honor rolls, thereby demonstrating their growing maturity and their Covington. treasurer. r'kII.S't'l1fI Lisa Alexander, vict abilitY to assume responsibiliw as sobhoniores next NHOWII B1'1'lfY 13141113 D11'Sf4l1'11L Nilll L5'l1'H. Seciw-tary, Pun Year- president. 47 ,x1xm'L, first row: Lev XYillis, lJO1'Otllj' Bmwncll, Putsy IDIIIICLUI, Gulnlmy liggn-r, Molly Peck, Sully jc-ffm-rcls, 56001111 FOIL? Lynn X11-rccr, yicc-prvsicle-11t, Cuncly 'l'ooka-r, Jucly Xlhtkius, Clamcliu llullsclwl, Dium- Stanton, Ill-lwbiv Davis, livgun Alford. 'fllirrl rmc: D1-ulny Franklin, Christy Logan. Slu-rry 1li'lN'lHi1Illl. Nlury Grumliu, 'll-clcly VVvst. Sta-plmxmiv Smilvy, 1-'um Brcss. Kerry juncs, Nh-lliuclu Nlulligam, Nlurgiv Fisll. Alzswxt: Toni llCI'1lll'l'SOIl. ISICLOXV, first row: jill Lucas, Holly Hogvrs, C-l2ll'0llHK' Kvnwurtlwy, Bm' Byrcl, Nlinou P.u'kc-r, Rositax V1-ru. Svcrmfl row: Mrs. Long, zulyisor, Mary Eyins, pn-siclm-1'nt, Nlnmly Rutlc-clge, Cinny Cn-cn, Suucly l'vL-lc, Szmcly NICKL-4-, Nlayfanir Aslmlmurn, ,Ivana SCllI'OOlll'I'. Tllirrl TUIUJ jovy Esplin, Anna- Eisn-ulmwcr, Delblw Stunts, YYylic- ClllJSUIl, Nancy Bridge, lillcn Lowcn, Alum- Bullvngc-r, julia- ,le-nkins. 1'lUlIl'flI IYJUQI -loam VVcsiz1w11y, Pc-nny lflzltllbll Marty SlL'SSIll1l1l, Lamv l"c-sc-llmym-1', Bm' XVilkinsou, Iluyie lXlL'Cllll1'4', Vivki , ,. . J . . Cum-, Ixrlstmc l lnlllps. ,.. S phornore Cl ss The class of ,67 has advanced to their second step in the four year climb at Mount Vernon, and as both a group and as individuals they have assumed the responsibility of their rank. They realize that they must firmly uphold the standards of the school. Also, they have accepted the challenge of illustrating their maturity and ability to others in order to make them realize that they are capable of handling the jobs that will be handed down to them in the near future. The Sophomore year is a year of growth, of new discoveries, of new friends. It is that confused time when they are no longer the smallest, nor yet the biggest, when they know a great deal more than before, yet not enough. They have started a pattern, but it is not yet defined, they are experiencing a constant reach upward along with a reluctance to completely forsake what lies behind. In May of 1964 Mary Evins was elected class president. In October Lynn Mercer was chosen vice- president, Claudia Hauschel, secretary, and joey Esplin, treasurer. Through the leadership of their officers and the guidance of Mrs. Long, the advisor, they have succeeded in presenting projects this year for everyone,s enjoyment. Early this fall they wel- comed the freshmen with a party at Lynn Mercer,s house, and in February the class had a bake sale in the Rec Room. In May they held a dance with a Hawaiian Luau as the theme. It was a success and everyone enjoyed the casual way in which the dance was carried out. From last year,s thirty students they have grown and developed into a united class whose fifty-three members work together for the good of the whole. The class of ,67 has completed two years of intel- lectual and spiritual growth. Its members realize that their period of trial has been completed and that they now await a time of added challenges and responsibility. 49 ABOVE, standing: Lynn Mercer, vice-president, Joey Esplin, treasurer. Kneeling: Mary Evins, president, Claudia Hauschcl, secretary. BELOWVI Denby Franklin, Vicky Case and Ellen Lowen carry decorations for the class project. ABOVE, standing: Mary McAllister, president, Liz Zahn, treasurer. Kneclin ': Anne Owen, vice- iresident enni- , , fer Taylor, secretary. Brgisow: Martha Letterman models a suit by Virginia Simmons at the fashion show. All nior Class After a summer of fun and excitement the class of 1966 returned to Mount Vernon as capable Juniors, prepared for much work and anticipating many memorable events. Thoughts of college began to worry their minds. Old friendships were renewed, new ones were made. The Iuniors lost three of their classmates, but they gained twelve new girls to make a total of fifty-seven. Heading this group were Mary McAllister, president, Anne Owen, vice-president, Jennifer Taylor, secre- taryg and Liz Zahn, treasurer. A new teacher, Mrs. Boogaard, became their class advisor. The Juniors began early to raise money for their junior-Senior Banquet in May by sponsoring bake sales. The Fashion Show, "Soiree aux Champs Elys- eesfi held in January at the Hotel Lafayette. was their main source of funds. Ten girls were chosen as models for Virginia Simmons, clothes, while others, dressed in net tights and short skirts, acted as wait- resses. The show was a forecast of clothes for a European vacation. and the raffle prize of a certifi- cate from Virginia Simmons enabled the winner to begin acquiring her wardrobe. The Junior-Senior Banquet itself was held in May, and after long hours of dedication and enthusiasm, the juniors honored the Senior Class and paid tribute to a memorable year at "An Evening at the Circusf' The menu carried out the theme by including "Tiger Meatf, "Ringleader Asparagusf, and uClown Caper Ice Creamf, Afterwards skits were presented in which Iuniors mimicked the characteristics of Seniors. The evening ended on a nostalgic note with the ringing and songs sung by both classes on the Commons. As a remembrance of the fun and work spent on these proiects, the whole class compiled a scrapbook filled with souvenirs and pictures. The red and green felt trees they made for their blazers at Christmas time were only small indications of their spirit. They revealed throughout the year a zeal illustrated in the junior Class motto taken from Emerson: K'Noth- ing great was ever achieved without enthusiasmfi 50 ,W . 4 , Y is , l .- af f. If 3 3 Q3 W ' f 'f ? an 'ax by 1 7 4 za' if 5, wh vi ' M - ff' bt 3A3E'g, f 1 ix 'A 4- .r "ZA, s .3 'G x 1 a Q , ' f -0 fir iff . f 2 , V' Q' .. ggi , X gf Y , 1'4" ' 4 Q 5 xx fg ' QA 1 ' Q 5 my " Sf l Q . Q Q X W - vf Q22 lfixk M. '10 0 H5 , 3 sf -Q-.win iw., A Jw-, VN YHE X143 i'I SfSMTZwQ5'Vi MIEACI Ik ?fii7L?'w EIECTHBIIGVISIBN ms, QFRNQHQ W x infix? ww , rf W mimi m the Brfwaciw IE N.: sys I 1 Lum: Ifmlsnm Th: Urn x ith Lin warm .ni mmf v, FEBRUARY B, 1965 381003 CLASS M A R Y W E L L S Little Royaie and the Swingmasmrs , Lloyd Half, flvft. Vernon Seminary 36.613 Seniors And already the minutes, the hours, the days Separate thoughts and separate Ways Fall Whitely and silently and slowly between us, Fall between us like phantasmal rain and snow. And We, who were thrust for an instant so sharply together, Under changing skies to alien destinies go. -CONRAD AIKEN Class Histor FRESHMAN Gods, Graves, and Scholars . . . twisting . . . Mr. Dack taught us English for a while and we all passed our exam . . . Oliver Twist was a big surprise . . . smok- ing at Valley Forge and Pegasus . . . "big', sophomore proctors scared the babies . . . Ian princess . . . the tape recorder and Betsy class president . . .we started the 3 a. m. tradition . . . change in dorms . . . Jill became a day student . . . Bobbie broke her leg . . . traumatic experiences in class meetings . . . we blew the picnic. SOPHOMOBE No more smoking in school car or at Pegasus and Valley Forge . . . some of us never went to Latin . . . The Big Five and The Lonely Three . . . Mr. Pelhamis first year . . . Mrs. Cleland's last . . . boarders get the axe from E.H.S .... iizzy parties on Upper Iunior . . . the U.T .... madras shoes, socks, gloves, bathing suits . . . Bunny,s tears . . . water fights . . . Mrs. Bry- ant . . . Betsy slaved to organize our bazaar . . . money . . . Jean princess . . . Valley Forge on the tennis courts . . . teased hair went out . . . no one dared steal a cigarette . . . pumpkins behind the field house . . . Glen Echo in the spring . . . Mrs. Chapman tried to keep us within the rules . . . Snoopy became our mascot . . . lobsters at Hope's on Chesapeake Bay . . . Betsy couldn,t have a dog . . . historical background. JUNIOR Crying during biology . . . 1789 and the Howard . . . Beatles . . . Episcopal Mixer . . . streaked hair . . smoking permission . . . false alarm in Somers . . . Donna princess . . . Hrst college Weekends . . .Zodiacs and "Stayv . . . fashion show with Pappagallois and Trapeze . . . Iacquiis Sting-Ray . . . long tall Texans . . . Alice in Wonderland . . . secretly stufling hedges at 6 a. m .... Nona,s hair black this year . . . Achieve- ments and S.A.Tfs . . . last chapel and we take over. SENIOR LBJ and the USA . . . topless bathing suits . . . the Stones, the Kinks and the Zombies . . . Founderis Day was too funny . . . black stockings . . . lost Mikal and Donna . . . gained Susan . . . pierced ears in Somers . . , no more E.H.S. at last . . . new school song and faculty . . . Suzi wants a dry year . . . Mr. Pelham,s English class . . . college applications . . . Mrs. Sens finesses the 3 a. m. during mid-terms . . . Mary Wells . . . Nona gets an extra vacation . . . Culver . . . Bingo gets married . . . last memories: Daddieis Day and college acceptances . . . the Juniors sing to us . . . Hope,s for the third and last time . . . roses, white dresses and sunshine. 54 CAROLYN LOUISE KEITH WEsT BRXDGEWATER, MASS. Two AND ONE-HALF YEARS Yellow, Optima III, IV, Student Council IV, Student Body President IV, Class Secretary III, Riders, Club III, Lend-a-Hand III, IV, Sports Club II, III, Cum Laude. "The heart to conceive, the understanding to direct, and the hand to execute? Since Carrie is completely disorganized, "Where are my books?', or "What did I do with my gl3SS6S?,, are familiar words to her friends. Known for her love of New England, Carrie is a staunch defender of that part of the country, and her background is shown in her stubbornness on any point which she may choose to advocate. Her enthusiasm for a favorite cause, however, is expressed by her bubbly personality and strong resolution to get the backing of everyone else her life touches. ELIZABETH ANN EDWARDS IRVINE, FLORIDA THREE YEARS Yellow, Student Council III, IV, Class Secretary II, President III, IV, Cheerleader II, III, IV, Glee Club II, III, IV, Crescendos II, III, IV, Social League IV, Riders' Club II, III. "A good friend can be recognized a masterpiece of naturef, Everyone recognizes "Ibbie" in the halls by her bright red hair and friendly "Hey y'alll" Class President for two years, she has shown deep concern and thought, and has contributed to all proj- ects. Regardless of her own responsibilities, she always has time for other people and their problems. One will always remember Elizabethis stock of canned goods and oranges that she distributes among the halls. She is loyal to Florida, her home state, and her southern accent is a joy to many as "in the refactoryf' Elizabeth is admired by all for her frankness. BARBARA SUE JACOBS CHEVY CHASE, MARYLAND FOUR YEARS Yellow, Optima II, III, President IV, Student Council Vice-President IV, Cheerleader I, Captain II, III, Chapel Guild II, III, Carousel II, IV. Editor III, Cupola IV, Lend-a-Hand I, Prep Players I, Cum. Laude. "They're only truly great who are truly goodf' Although Barbie is the smallest girl in the class, she has proven herself an able leader. As President of Optima, Barbie has tried to make this organization more meaningful to its members, and her diligence and integrity have been a Hne example for all. Barbie also has proven to be a great asset to the Yellow Team as a cheerleader. She is always willing to help her school or class, even if it means becoming a hedge-hog for the Iunior-Senior skits. Barbie's pep and intellect have added much spirit to the class of '65. LAURA FRANCES ANDREAE PORT HURON, MICHIGAN Two YEARS Yellow, Cupola IVQ Lend-a-Hand III, Library Council III, Social League IV. "I will be loyal and good for that is honorable." Skiing down from the great dunes of the Wolverine state came Laurie with her quiet and easy Ways. Anxiously awaiting the results of a University of Michigan football game, she Hnds solace in now infrequent excursions to the Field House. She holds many fond memories of such expeditions. Whether on a Sunday outing at the Georgetown Inn or on the way to a favorite break- fast at the refectory, We are comforted by Laurie's natural good- naturedness and inclination towards affability. Her quiet, yet gentle and sensitive nature serves as a foundation for many attri- butes and goals. MARY VIRGINIA BAIRD PHILIPSBURG, PENNSYLVANIA FOUR YEARS Yellow, Cupola III, IV, Lend-a-Hand I, IIIg Library Council II, Presi- dent III, IVQ Prep Players I. "I would be strong but how can I be? Life is too much fun." Warmth and integrity characterize Virginia. Because she is a diligent worker, she is usually found among the early risers on Upper Senior. Eager for enjoyment, Virginia is renowned for her enthusiastic interest in almost every aspect of school life. She has the remarkable ability of combining her two worlds of home and school. Although she is mischievous, she never goes to extremes, for she possesses the rare art of judging herself. ELVIRA JANE BAKER ANKARA, TURKEY FOUR YEARS White, Optima IV, Cupola Assistant Editor III, Editor-in-Chief IV, Lend-a-Hand I, II, Prep Players I, Riders' Club I, II, III, IV, Riding I, II, III, IV, House Council Secretary III, Cum Laude. "The world was not made for the helplessf' Although Elviels schedule has been demanding, she has found time to make considerable contributions to the class and to the school. She welcomes all challenges, and devotes herself to those causes in which she particularly believes. She is fearless in defend- ing her beliefs and tireless in perfecting her ideas. Full of the wonder of philosophical inquiry, Elvie is seeking her identity in a society to which she feels newly committed. Her sensitivity and intelligence perceive significance in all experience and ensure her excelling in all she undertakes. ELIZABETH ANN BAUERSFELD POTOMAC, MARYLAND FOUR YEARS White, Riding IV, Hockey IV, Cupola IV, Library Council III, Social League IV, Sports Club Treasurer II, III, Green Thumb Club I. "He who does not laugh is lost." Becky can easily be characterized by her love of horses. With the arrival of November, she can be found successfully competing at Madison Square Garden. Those who believe Becky to be quiet are only partially right, for in familiar company she develops a hurried, excited way of talking, and often bursts forth with distinguishing expressions. When she is not amusing her friends by her exclamations, she is amazing them by her diligence and unselfishness, her most refreshing quality is that of being herself. KATHERINE ROBERTS BAXTER RYE, NEW YORK THREE YEARS White, Optima IV, Cupola IV, Clee Club II, III, Lend-a-Hand Secre- tary-Treasurer IV. ulnwardness, mildness, and self-renouncement do make for manis excitementf' VVhen cold weather comes, Bunny's thoughts turn to skiing. She is wild about the sport and looks forward to her annual Christmas trip to Lake Placid. Bunny's strongest objection is to her aristocratic nose. She commonly refers to it as "the hook" and has often scanned the hairdo magazines for a sheepdog style to hide it. Bunny's innate innocence is known by all. Her favorite traits include blushing when she is spoken to, looking at the ceil- ing in embarrassing moments, and turning over trays in the refectory. Shy and quiet in public, in private Bunny's intelligent grasp of the cause and effect of a situation enable her to offer valuable opinions unhesitatingly when given the chance. 57 SANDRA BOWMAN ALICE, TEXAS THREE YEARS White, Cheerleader III, IV, Cupola IV, Lend-a-Hand II, III, IV, Social League III. ' "The ability to laugh is the ability to livef' Upon entering Sandra'S room, one immediately notices a huge Texas flag. Sandra has an original saying for every occasion. The expressions, such as "bubba" and "never get it," are often heard being repeated by her schoolmates. On Sunday afternoons she can be found at the Field House with one of her "visitors" and two hours later settled on a phone talking. Famous for her out- landish twisting, Sandy has shown the same zeal in cheering the White Team for the past two years. Her vivacious personality and sunny countenance will be missed at Mount Vernon. CORNELIA WINFIELD CAIN SOMERSET, KENTUCKY Two YEARS White, Cheerleader III, IV, Dance III, IV, Cupola III, IV, Lend-a- Hand IV. "I t is quality rather than quantity that countsfi If one hears the familiar words 'Tve lost my books." or "Where are my shoes?',, she can be sure that it is Neal. Her absentminded- ness has become an amusing trait for without it the dorms as well as the classrooms, would not experience their daily chaos. Neal has participated in the social activities of prep school life with characteristic pep and interest. Here is a little girl with a warm heart and a mischievous Smile, small in stature but large in sincer- ity and affection. JEAN COVINCTON CAMP FRANKLIN, V1RG1N1A THREE YEARS White, Basketball IV, Lend-a-Hand II, III, President IV, Social League II, III, IV. "Beauties are tyrants." A prominent member of the class, Jean has distinguished her- self as an individual not only in her appearance but also in her antics. She is well organized and, as her position as president of Lend-a-Hand shows, a competent leader. jean is a serious-minded person, but one with great love of fun and excitement. Rebellious of unfair or unnecessary authority, jean still has the insight that enables her to be aware of the extreme. In her relationship with others, Jean manages to keep from getting too involved to be objective in her criticism while she exerts a definite influence over the thoughts of others. 58 IACQUELINE DENISE CARNICERO WASHINGTON, D. C. THREE YEARS Yellowg Lend-a-Hand III, IV, Prep Players IIg Social League II, III, IV5 Riders' Club III. "A woman hath nine lives like a cat." Iacqui is often found pondering the latest "social situation" or talking on her sky-blue princess phone. Her shining black hair and ability to eat anything and still keep her model figure make her the envy of all her friends. One of Iacqufs major projects has been trying to convince Mr. Pelham of the need for a garage for her sting-ray during had weather. Iacqui has great drive and determination. She studies hard during the week and plans hard for the Weekends. She has gained the respect of her class by her strong sense of competition and her quick mind. VICTORIA IURIKA CECIL WASHINGTON, D. C. Two YEARS Yellowg Lend-a-Hand II, III, IV, Riders' Club II, IIIQ Chapel Guild II. "ln quietness and confidence shall be your strengthf, Seemingly quiet, Rika is a girl who loves books, her favorite pastime is sitting in a tree reading. Although she is shy, Rika never fails to voice her opinion on any subject, for she has an invaluable sense of what is right and wrong. Whether Skiing down the slopes of Westmoreland Hills in the first snowstorm of the year or Studying every afternoon in the library, she is a person known by all to he quietly yet fervently interested in all that happens around her. League IV. laughter will be realized JOAN ELISE COAKLEY WASHINGTON, D. C. F OUR YEARS Yellow, Prep Players I, II, III, Vice-President IV. "What fates impose, that man must needs abidef' Large hazel eyes and streaked hair are Ioan's prominent fea- tures. She is a serious student, but between study sessions she can often be found snoozing on the soft couch in the library or count- ing the hours until the arrival of Friday and the weekend. Her free time is spent either listening to nromanticv johnny Mathis or joking with a favorite friend. Ioan readily accepts whatever happens in life with the realization that every moment is precious. She is a happy combination of dedication, aspiration, and enjoy- ment of the present. MARTHA MCMILLAN COBB F AYETTE, ALABAMA Two YEARS white, Senior Prefect Cupola IV Lend a Hand III IV Social League 'Kindness comes of will To know Martha IS to know a deeply sincere and thoughtful person with strong convictions Being very responsible she may always be depended on to do her share of any work She may often be found in the library preparing her lessons a week in advance-except when chocolate chip ice cream IS being served in the Field House. She may always be found going to concerts and plays during the school week and arranging a trip to the movies on Saturday nights Although one may be confident in finding her a sympathetic and trustworthy listener Martha is never heard telling her own problems True to her southern image she 1S ready for fun at any time LOUISE KEITH CLAUSSEN AUGUSTA, GEORGIA ORE YEAR Yellowg Chapel Guild IV Cupola IV Library Council IV Social "My life is like a stroll upon the beach Tall in aspirations as well as stature Keith IS the epitome of stability, wit, and cheerful mischief Whether exaggerating her heavy southern drawl to the amazement of newcomers or putting off her work until that last minute Keith enloys herself No task is ever insurmountable, she tackles each problem with levity and optimism, confident of her acknowledged ability to deal with such motley conflicts as whimpering roommates and choosing her next hair-color. Hereis hoping that her dreams of free uncomplicated time enhanced with visions of warm fires spacious luxury 'ind BARBARA LANSING COLLINS ISTANBUL, TURKEY Two AND ONE-HALF YEARS White, Library Council III, IVg Prep Players III, Secretary IV. "M an possessed with an idea cannot be reasoned with? Living in the mysterious Near East during the summer months, Vicki is herself a girl of many mysteries. As a natural "ham,' she has shown her dramatic ability in various productions staged by the Prep Players. Although this has been her first year as a boarder herself, Vickils dramatic gestures and famous tales of her Richmond escapades quickly made her a Welcome addition. Removing the locks from bathroom doors is just one of the capers fondly associated with this carefree non-conformist. HOPE MEAD DARRIN CHEVY CHASE, MARYLAND THREE YEARS Yellow, Cupola III, Business Manager IV, Chapel Guild II, Social League IV. ff . . . v A Splflf S1lp67'101' to 6Ue1'y 1LJ6llp01'l. A bulge in the pocket of her blazer denotes a grapefruit which means that Hope is on another needless diet. She has a sponta- neous laugh, a sincere smile, and a rare quality of being able to chuckle at herself even when she,s mistaken for a boy because of her short hair. Frequently her little brother Pagie, her horse "Peachpit,,' or her house on the Chesapeake Bay pop into her antimated conversation. Hope,s concern for individuals, however, is shown in time ungrudgingly spent on the needs of others. She gladly gives sympathy and patience whatever the circumstances. DIANE DELONC WASHINGTON, D. C. THREE YEARS White, Carousel II, Cupola III, Art Editor IV, Social League II, III, Secretary-Treasurer IV, Cum Laude. "The artist must catch every scrap of wind? Diane came to Mount Vemon in her Sophomore year bringing with her many talents. Her singing abilities range from "Lonely Wind" performed on the school bus to various folk songs at parties. Diane,s characteristic walk signifies a dignified grace. This grace is also illustrated through her amazing artistic talents. She is an active and conscientious student, and the first senior to be admitted to college. It is a known fact that she has turned in term papers and other assignments in advance, often to the dis- may of her less diligent classmates. When a party is brewing in the air, Diane is the first to discover it and to accept with an enthusiastic "I'll come!" DEBORAH ANNE DICK POTOMAC, MARYLAND Two YEARS Yellow, Student Council IV, Day Council IV, Basketball IV, Cupola III, IVg Social League IV. "Reproof on her lips, but a smile in her eyes." Wearing the correct uniform, her hair neatly combed, and her saddle shoes highly polished, Debbie can be seen driving her blue Falcon to school each morning. Frank and straightforward in what she says, Debbie is willing to defend anything she believes. All the fattening food she eats must be burned up by hours on the basketball court or the hockey field, for her slim figure never seems to suffer from those extra calories. A rare type of person who seems naturally to command respect and admira- tion, Debbie has benefited each student with her leadership abil- ity and her orderliness of procedure as Day Student President. 62 ABOVE: Typifvul afternoon, 1uc:u'1': nlilzclrlllgf clrzlzllngg ' I.E1f'1': 'Hrlcl furtfwrnzorc . . ABOYIC: Suite il for '68, lirtxyf ,xlxovlcg All flu' runzforlx nf lzonzwm alnmst. BELOW: "Hey, lzuzlzly, gnllu Iiglzt?', .,.nwd""' Awwwf l.IiF'I'2 "Normm1."' ABOVE: The "Months ran t keep away from the refecfory. M W V ,N J ,aaaaaaaaasif ""' I 'EK .5555 .... : 53" mas' 'W' 2 ' :gms-:., ,::-:I xBovE: nxvlltlt can I posszbly my RICH1 At zt agazn ,pw ,iv GRACE TINDER DURRANCE WASHINGTON, D. C. THREE YEARS Yellow, Optima III, Vice-President IV, Athletic Association II, Vice- President III, President IV, Hockey III, IV, Basketball III, IV, Tennis Ig? IV, Varsity Club III, IV, Library Council IIg Sports Club II, "There ought to he some mode of life where all life is good, where one love cannot compete with another but only adds to itf, Gracie is a person striving to understand the world around her. Even though she is often disappointed by the results of men's actions, she constantly tries to maintain an optimistic View toward the things she may encounter. Gracie is an intelligent and con- structive critic of life. RAMEY ELIZABETH FAIR WASHINGTON, D. C. FOUR YEARS White, Softball II, Lend-a-Hand Ig Social League IV, Sports Club I, II, III, IV. "Go mount where science guidesf' If one should happen to see a streaked-blond, five-foot senior running down the halls, it is without a doubt Ramey. Given a scalpel, this potential arnadv scientist will be in the center of a frog in five minutes. Her fondest dream is the right to put "Dr.', before her name. Ramey's interests however, are not all scientific: bowling and handwriting analysis also command her attention. Persistence in any undertaking must be Ramey'S motto, for she never begins anything that she does not complete. HELEN CHATTERLEY FAY YORK, PENNSYLVANIA THREE YEARS Yellow, Cupola IV, Library Council IV, Sports Club II, III. "It is not necessary to hope in order to undertake, or to succeed in order to perseoeref, Helen is known to all as a senior whose door and heart are never closed to understanding. In fact, she spends most of her free time listening to others pour out their innermost feelings, never thinking twice about herself. A conscientious student and a staunch disciple of school and team spirit, she also abounds in dreams of Princeton and Cornell. Easily aroused, her vivid facial expressions are quick to reveal her extreme dislike or approval of a situation and have been responsible for many carefree moments for others. NANCY IRELAND FOLTZ WASHINGTON, D. C. THREE YEARS Yellow, Lend-a-Hand IVg Prep Players III, Sports Club II, Riders' Club II, III, Iv. "Thought is the soul of artf, Although Nancy may seem very quiet, to those who know her she possesses a rare and delightful sense of humor. Her sincerity and open-mindness make her the logical person to go to if a problem requires careful but honest judgment. At School she dili- gently works on many extra chemistry experiments during the afternoon. Although she often works on homework until 2:00 a. m., Nancy would much rather spend all her time riding at Pegasus. Her late hours, however, seem to have no effect on her cheerful, cooperative personality. ANNE SPOTSWOOD FRAILEY WASHINGTON, D. C. THREE YEARS Yellow, Vice-Captain III, Captain IV, Hockey III, IV, Basketball III, IV, Prep Players II. "Humor is gravity concealed behind the jest." An abundance of charm mixed with a sharp wit and a dash of sophistication will always make Anne an outstanding addition to any group. Since she contributes ecstatically to all of the season sports it is no surprise that she was chosen leader of the Yellow Team. Despite Anne's Success she is constantly endeavoring to improve. W'hen good times are to be had, one is Sure to find her nearby. Even when it takes the form of a heated discussion, Anneis enthusiasm for life has earned her the respect of all. LINDA VALENTINE HARLEY CHEVY CHASE, MARYLAND FOUR YEARS White, Class Vice-President Ig Lend-a-Hand II, Prep Players I, II III President IV. "I control my own life, I alone am responsible? Linda is often seen trudging around campus weighed down by the portable museum she carries on the inside of her blazer When Linda is not worried about her phone bills, she can usually be found drawing a work of art on the walls of her second bed room while Verdi plays in the background. She hopes someday to have a showing of her art in New York, but meanwhile She pacifies her artistic urge with Starring roles in all Prep Players pro ductions. "Young Harley-0" is a willing mentor to her close friends. Quick wit, clever sarcasm, and an original philosphy make her an attractive member of any unintimidated group NONA CALHOUN MCADOO HASTIE CHARLESTON, SOUTH CAROLINA THREE YEARS White, Optima IV, Student Council Secretary-Treasurer III, Carousel Business Editor III, Cupola Literary Editor IV, Lend-a-Hand II, III, Social Lea e II, III, IV, Riders' Club II, III, IV, Riding Team II, III, CSV, Indelpendent Discussion Group II, III, Chapel Guild IV, Cum Lau e. "A thing of excellence is as difficult as it is raref, She who never failed never aimed high enough. Nona sets no limits of impossibility to her goals, knowing that true success is defined only in terms of endurance and sacrifice. Her ability to rise above obstacles and her Will to succeed exemplify Nonais philosophy, "While I breathe, I hopef, Intelligence is reflected only by its accompanying degree of interest and involvement. The energy and devotion that Nona adds to her natural abilities and achievements are illustrated in her character which is attracted to every aspect of life. This involvement is also her greatest strength: her passion produces a judgment which remains con- stant in loyalty or love. MARGARET CURRY HAZEN ST. MICHAELS, MARYLAND FOUR YEARS White, Vice-Captain III, Captain IV, Athletic Association Secretary- Treasurer II, Hockey II, III, IV, Basketball II, III, IV, Softball II, Tennis IV, Varsity Club III, IV, Green Thumb Club I, Glee Club I, II, III, Library Council I, II, III. "There is no cure for birth and death save to enjoy the interualf' Margaret's enthusiasm for the Whites combined With her high ideals of sportsmanship make her an outstanding member of her team. Her voice can often be heard singing or talking in the halls, and her captivating humor is expressed in her long and ringing laughter. Margaret's passion for the Chesapeake Bay and the people who live there is evident in her homesickness after every vacation, yet her avidity for success is an inherent part of the Mount Vernon senior class spirit. LESLIE JOAN HEIMANN WASHINGTON, D. C. THREE YEARS White, Cupola III, IV, Lend-a-Hand IV, Prep Players II, Social League III, IV. "An ounce of mirth is worth a pound of sorrow." Leslie, vivacious and exuberant, brings to Mount Vernon the knowledge of several diverse backgrounds and cultures. She seems, however, to have found a world of her own - more suited to her character of ready wit than that of all the others. Carefree to an almost envious degree, she is a fun loving girl with deep red hair as vibrant as her personality. Her thyroid would seem to be the only underactive thing about her. Leslie's insatiable love of life does not, however, include a superficial escape from the problems of reality, for she views the world with objectivity. ELIZABETH MARIE HENDERSON WASHINGTON, D. C. FoUR YEARS Yellow, Class President I, II, Riding III, IV, Chapel Guild I, II, Prep Players I, II, IV, Riders' Club II, III, IV. "H er mind remains unshakenf' This pretty Mississippian with her big brown eyes has added much enjoyment to her classmates, school days with her jokes and sparkling personality. She has served Mount Vernon loyally as president of her class in the Freshman and Sophomore years. This year she has advocated her conservative views not only outside of school but also as President of the first Teenage Republican Club in the Seminary. When she is not complaining about the school lunches or the test next Friday, she can be found at Pegasus Stable engaged in her favorite pastime. MARTHA ELEANOR HILL WASHINGTON, D. C. THREE YEARS Yellow, Cupola IV, Library Council III, Sports Club II, III, Cum Laude. "Breuity is the soul of wit." A ready laugh and a warm smile are identical with Martha. Although she consumes much food in a desperate effort to gain some weight, she has maintained her ninety-eight pound frame for three years. When she is not sharing an elephant joke, work- ing on chemistry problems, or listening to the Beatles' latest record, she can be found either horseback riding through Rock Creek Park, drawing for the Cupola Art Staff, or swimming on the Kenwood Team. No matter what kind of day it has been, Martha manages to brighten it for her friends. MARGARET PAMELA HILTON WASHINGTON, D. C. THREE YEARS White, Prep Players II, III, IV, Riders, Club II, III, IV, Riding II, III, IV. "I am in earnest-I will not equiuocate-I will not excuse-I will not retreat a single inch and I will be heard." Peggy is known for the fact that once she has chosen a view- point, her goal is to win others to her side. She has the ability to judge fairly and remain faithful to her beliefs. Her interests range from Conservatism to acting and stage management to riding. The girl who skips school on election day to watch returns is Peggy, she is the one throwing a tantrum backstage just before a Prep Players performance, and she is always the first one leaving campus for Pegasus on riding days. LYNN CAROL HOCK WASHINGTON, D. C. FOUR YEARS Yellow, Class Secretary I, Cheerleader II, III, Captain IV, Chapel Guild I, II, III, Carousel I, II, III, Glee Club I, Library Council I, II, III, IV, Social League I, II, Athletic Association IV. "There is a fair behavior in theef' At 8:15 every morning Lynn settles herself at the front desk in the library to study during those precious minutes before chapel. Although conscientious, Lynn has maintained a balance between academic pursuits and interests in other school activities. A mem- ber of the yellow cheerleaders for three years, she is also active in the Chapel Guild and on the Library Council. Her cheerful dis- position and wilful determination express both her spirited approach to tasks and her desire to accomplish them successfully. 69 BARBARA VANHOY HOFLER DURHAM, NORTH CAROLINA Two YEARS Yellowg Optima IVg Class Treasurer IVg Senior Prefectg Cupola IVg Lend-a-Hand IIIg Social League IVg Cum Laude. "A short period of life is long enough for living well and honorablef, One of the most fun-loving girls in the class, Barbara is seldom seen without a smile. Her contagious laughter may be heard dur- ing all times of the day, whether she is dancing down the hall to "Shake a Tail Feather" or giving herself a new home permanent. As treasurer of her class, she has worked diligently collecting dues and balancing the books. Although known for her carefree nature, she also is admired for her intelligence and conscientious attitude. Her clever humor and outgoing personality have endeared "Teddy Bearv to the hearts of all. art tools. BARBARA GARDNER HUIDEKOPER WASHINGTON, D. C. THREE YEARS Whiteg Hockey III, IVg Sports Club II "Modesty is the color of virtue Barbara is idealistic and fanclful Her sens1t1ve imagination expresses through paintlng and sculpture the sorrow and happi ness that she sees in life Her continual search for beauty is d1S played on her school uniform whose colors are seldom the stand ard blue and green. She IS an energetic 1nd1v1dual whose kI1ONV1Ilg eyes and nervous laugh declare her war agalnst conformlty Hap piness to Barbara can be a frlend a flower or a qulet place Her devilish cackle can always be heard resoundrng through the art room amidst the sour chanting of hallelulah and the clatter of MARGARET MCMILLAN JOHNSON AMARILLO, TEXAS Two YEARS Yellow, Optima IV, Student Council IV, Class Vice-President IVg Senior Prefect IV, Riding III, Cupola IV, Lend-a-Hand III, Library Council III, Social League IV, Riders' Club III, IV, Cum Laude. "Serene yet strong, majestic yet sedate." Margaret is known for her quiet moral strength, her deep sense of responsibility, and her sympathetic attitudes. Although deeply concerned about human failings, she has the optimism and love of human nature to see beyond temporary disappointments. She herself has never been heard to complain, but she is always avail- able to listen and to understand when someone else is in trouble. Her determination to achieve perfection has distinguished her as a person capable of both leadership and hard work, and has won her much admiration. URSULA KNAPPSTEIN SUSAN KIXMILLER WASHINGTON, D. C. THREE YEARS Yellow, Optima III, IV, Class Secretary IV, Cupola II, III, IV, Lend- a-Hand II, III, IV. "She is very handsome and has wit as wellf' One can always tell when Susan is coming, even before she enters the classroom. Although she is quiet during classes, she never stops talking in between them. Susan's uninhibited sense of humor is a continual delight to her friends. Her priceless com- ments come unexpectedly and are met with well-deserved laugh- ter. She is a reliable source of the latest campus news, which she discloses over coffee ice cream in the Field House almost every day. If she is not there consuming calories, she is in the library absorbing knowledge. "Kixie,' has such a sparkling personality that she does not appear at first to be the serious, studious person that she it. BAD HAMBURG, GERMANY Two YEARS White, Lend-a-Hand IV, Riders, Club IV. "In silence many virtues lief' Ulli came to Mount Vernon from Germany, and her ready adaptability quickly Won her the admiration of many. Her warm personality, soon evident under an apparently shy and retiring nature, helped her form lasting friendships. Ulli is an individual faithful to her own goals first and last. She seems to derive great pleasure from wearing a navy-blue sweater on Mondays and wrong-colored belts with her uniform. As in the biology lab, one of Ullfs most admired qualities is her determination to finish any assignment, whether in or out of school. 71 GEORGEANN DAVIS LEEPER WASHINGTON, D. C. THREE YEARS White, Softball Manager III, IV, Lend-a-Hand IV, Prep Players III, Sports Club II. "Anything for a quiet life." This gay brunette always has an appropriate remark on the tip of her tongue for every occasion. Georgie loves boating and cruises on her boat the Georgeann whenever the weather permits. Since both her parents are doctors, they have given her a good background in medicine, which has influenced her desire to be a pediatrician. Her pet phobia is word problems, and she can become violent on the matter. This usually shy girl is vivacious among friends and spends most of her spare time in the chemistry lab doing "unknowns" or making a model of atomic radii. IAN PORTER LENNEY WASHINGTON, D. C. FOUR YEARS Yellow, Cupola III, Lend-a-Hand IV, Prep Players I, Treasurer II, Social League IV, Class Treasurer I. "Virtue is bold and goodness is never fearfulf' Ian's personality is characterized by either exhuberant happi- ness or short-lived melancholy. Although her changeable moods never fail to express themselves, she is nonetheless always opti- mistic, even amidst apparent disappointment. Few persons pos- sess the compassion and ability to understand human emotions as Ian does, she is true to others as well as to herself. Whether basking in the Nassau sun, racing about town in her M.C., or shopping with her rabbit "George," Ian remains fun-loving and gentle. SUZANNE WILKOFF LEVINE WASHINGTON, D. C. FOUR YEARS Yellow, Cupola Ig Lend-a-Hand I, Social League I, II, III, President IV, Sports Club I, II, IIIg Cheerleader II, III, Hockey II, III, IV. "The bond of human society is reason and speech." Suzi is one of the most versatile and vivacious members of the class. Since her Freshman year she has been active in Social League. Frantically looking through her "little black book" to I-ind last minute dates for her classmates, Suzi has become known as reliable and trustworthy. From the social set, she goes to the athletic Held where she dribbles and drives in varsity hockey and screams and jumps as a Yellow Team cheerleader. Vitally inter- ested in everything and everyone her life touches Suzi's persua- siveness brings her much responsibility which she accepts and uses well. - -. xlxowzz Im'riminufin,Q L'IQf!It'lll'L' . , .alarwrg R1r:u'1': Dill you Im tlzosf' 4'ric'ke't.s' Yu0.s'c'? BLLUNY LEIf'I': I I1f't'!1A'0Ill!'l eww 1,151f'1'1 "The I11te.s't', from lzomc. BELOXV LEFT: YVIIllll0fi1lg in the lzalfs again. 7 L12F'1': Peter Pan. Auovlc: Dance yircpuratimls. BELOW: 'A'1'l1is is carry- ing it foo fur!" was BELOW: BI1lSllf7ZU Kate. 1uc:u'r: How was your uxeekcml, U P3 Ioan? ,f . .,,35,E3,:,5,. wf 'fy 4- "2' 4 Q., A W 52 fl 2 f , , V Q B V we V: .,.,. 5 ---- ,X Q- M, f , W X -' -. . 1 ' "" f if , N " Y 1.1c1f'l': Look. Size really does Hy. ABOVE: 'Tm in uiillz H113 in crowd . . .D mclrrz "xpgIrk!', m1:1,0w 1,r:1f'1': uflllft' upon u finzcfy lilCl.ONY1llfLll'l'1 In- Irfllvctzull ymstinzcf. mr:HTz "'l'l1is is ilu' Iozcw-upper 1'pif1:'rn1i.v of H10 cjf.'I'7H0ill rvgirnzf' 5:75a .Alix Www .sam""'Ih..., MARTHA GREY MCINTYRE LACONIA, NEW HAMPSHIRE Two AND ONE-HALF YEARS Yellow, Prep Players II, III, IV. "As the sun colors flowers so does art color lifef' That blond running around the National Gallery singing praises of certain artists is Martha. That vivacious Democrat tearing off Republican stickers is Martha. Martha, whose hair is known for its metamorphosis of color, is an original and creative dabbler in many forms of painting and sculpture. Usually, in a moment of calm, all is disrupted by Martha,s unexpected out- bursts-anything for a little excitement! And it is, of course, Martha who runs around Mount Vernon taking polls of what percentage of the students have ever heard of Dali. ROBIN REESE MANN WASHINGTON, D. C. THREE YEARS Yellow, Cupola II, III, IV, Lend-a-Hand II, III. "The natural alone is permanentf, Robin's personality more than compensates for whatever she may lack in size. This small dark girl is never intimidated by the size of the world around her, her eifervescence is characterized by her contagious giggle. On the other hand, Robin can be as serious as she is merry, as her logical and thoughtful contributions to discussions prove. A strong defender of "the rules," Robin nevertheless has a great understanding of human frailty. Spon- taneous but never offensive, her combination of merriment and earnestness make her an ideal friend. ROSEMARY DOUGLAS MERRIAM WASHINGTON, D. C. THREE YEARS Yellow, Cupola IV, Lend-a-Hand IV, Prep Players II, Social League IV, Sports Club III. "Till human voices wake us and we drown." In her three years here, Rosemary has become known for her friendly Smile and sympathetic ear. She always has time to take boarders out or stop and talk to one of her many "children" Not only is she an independent thinker with straight-forward opinions, she is also a carefree, happy person who is also very usimpaticaf' Tulip is the only hillbilly countess and one of the few people who can sing Buck Owens songs with an Italian accent. Her spirit and enthusiasm in everything she does have won her many friends. SALLY ANN MYERS NEWPORT, PENNSYLVANIA THREE YEARS Yellow, Senior Prefect IV, Tennis III, IV, Softball II, Fencing III, IV, Chapel Guild III, President IV, Library Council III, Social League II, III, IVg Sports Club II. "A good mind possesses a kingdom." Having the most prominent Pennsylvania-Dutch accent in the Senior class and perhaps the school, "Sam" is also famed for her outlandish eating habits. The attention of all who are near her is captivated by her genial nature. She follows the many athletic exploits of her brother with faithful enthusiasm and at the same time has set the mind of many a house-mother at ease with her skill in handling the Upper Junior girls. Seriousness and discern- ment are but additional bases to which she adds a love of pleasure and a desire for fairness. ALLYSON ARRAS NEECE DECATIJR, ILLINOIS THREE YEARS Yellow, Optima IV, Class Treasurer II, III, Senior Prefect IV, Fencing III, IV, Cheerleader II, Glee Club II, III, President IV, Crescendos II, II, IV. "H e who is firm in will moulds the world to himself." In the quiet seclusion of her private room Allyson spends most of her time. She may be comfortably studying in her bathtub, listening to Mary Wells or Iames Brown, or assembling miniature model Sports cars which resemble her own beloved Porsche. Ally- son contributes much to Mount Vernon through her musical talents. As president of the Glee Club and Crescendos She has helped to make both of these activities an integral part of school life. DIANA ELIZABETH PARK HOUSTON, TEXAS THREE YEARS White, Carousel II, III, Lend-a-Hand II, III, Social League II, III, IV, Sports Club II, III. "No, I do not regret anything." Diana manages to entertain her many friends with her wit and charm. If she is not seen laughing with a group of boarders at the Field House, she can be located off campus visiting her favorite day students. Her individuality is expressed through her use of Such coined words as "bubba" and afickraf, When life seems bleak, she has the ability to escape through sleep, forgetting her problems, and hoping that tomorrow will bring their solutions. As the epitome of the "Tall Texan," Diana has helped Mount Vernon become more hospitable. ANNE HINDON RICE JANE HOSKIN RAHILLY GRAND RAPIDS, MICHIGAN THREE YEARS Eellgwg Cupola III, IV, Lend-a-Hand II, III, IV, Library Council , I. "Self-assured opinion can change the course ofthe worldf' jane came to Mount Vernon three years ago as a very homesick sophomore and soon became known for her many calls home and her special delivery letter on Sundays. Now her witty sarcasm and her ability to make others laugh is known by all. Her air of indif- ference is only a cover-up for her dedication to individuals or causes that she may choose to support. Deep and accurate an- alyses of the personal failings of others is Iane,S innate Strength, yet her most valued trait is her ability to lessen the anxiety and concern of those around her. ST. CROIX, VIRGIN ISLANDS THREE YEARS Yellow, Lend-a-Hand II, III, IV, Social League IV. "Self-assurance of all things is the hardest to he copied." One can never tell how Annie will look in Chapel Monday morning, for she is constantly changing her hair from a natural sun-bleached color to a platinum blond. To those who do not know her well, she seems to be quiet and shy, but under this silent demeanor lies an interested intellectual curiosity coupled with a vivacious personality. Her radiance is especially evident around vacation time when Annie eagerly anticipates a trip to Richmond, New York, New England, or to her home in St. Croix. Next year Annie plans to study at the University of Madrid, thus making Spain her newest experience. 77 STEPHANIE LEE HERRON HOUSE RICE SEWICKLEY, PENNSYLVANIA THREE YEARS White, Cupola III, IV, Library Council II, III, IV, Social League IV, Chapel Guild II, III, IV, Lend-a-Hand II, III, IV. "With mirth and laughter let old wrinkles eomef' Another bed is short-sheetedl Stevie has been up to her pranks again. Her mischievous love for fun has won her many friends as Well as demerits. Whenever there is a goldfish in the water cooler or a bug loose in someone's room it is certain that Stevie may be found laughing nearby. Although she is known for playing jokes, Stevie works hard at school activities. She is always willing to work for Chapel Guild or to teach Sunday School at Saint Patrick's. Because of her outgoing personality and fun-loving attitude Stevie may be relied upon to bring excitement into any rainy day. GABRIELLE ANN LEONIA SAPER WASHINGTON, D. C. FOUR YEARS White, Chapel Guild II, Carousel III, Cupola IV, Lend-a-Hand III, Prep Players I. "Young in limbs, in judgment old." Gaby is an individual determined to do her best in Whatever she attempts. Through her efficiency in organizing committees for the various class projects, she has contributed much to the class of sixty-five. During her infrequent rests from work she enjoys music, ice skating, and ballet. She is also very interested in social work and has worked for two summers at a local institution for homeless children. Although essentially a quiet girl, Gaby is always eager to converse on a variety of intellectual subjects. THEODORA LILIAN SHERWOOD WESTPORT, CONNECTICUT ONE YEAR White, Glee Club IV, Crescendos IV. "Looe stoops, as fondly as he soars." Teddyls ability to give is equaled only by her joy in receiving, the love that she has for those around her is a constant wonder to her friends. A rebel with a cause, Teddy is a champion of the downtrodden, and her fondest wish is to help all the juvenile delinquents in the world. Teddy's capacity for fun combined with her enthusiasm for life is shown whether she is singing with the Crescendos, standing up for her beliefs, or cheering her team. ABOVE: A lovers, quarrel. BELOW: Xvllllffb N0 twitch? LEFT! Suzi and Lucky. ABOVE: "AND ...AND...AND..." F ABOVE: "Hurd Dayfs Nigl1t."R1GHT: "Swim- mers luke your markf' Q H3Zb2KiNQ r 1 LEFT: U.S.E.T.? ABOVE: Leader of the Puck. 1,51-'T: lou ran Icuzl th: nm! dumr ABOVE RIGHT! W 4. qw , we Nl , 1 ' HII 5111111111113 bc IL Illl KATHLEEN BLAINE SHIELDS CHEVY CHASE, MARYLAND Two YEARS Yellow, Cupola III, IV. "Patience is the best remedy for every troublef' On Monday' mornings amidst many cloudy expressions, Kathy's bright, cheerful countenance may easily be discerned. Her invari- ably neat appearance is a continual marvel to her friends, for seldom, if ever, has she been seen with her hair uncombed or with a button missing from her blazer. Kathyys grand sense of humor has added much to the class which she joined just two years ago. Not only is Kathy able to thoroughly enjoy a joke or story told by someone else, but also she can relate an experience of her own with much colorful humor. Neither the school nor the class could ever find a more loyal member. SUSAN OLIVER SMETHURST WASHINGTON, D. C. TWO YEARS Yellow, Optima II, IV, Carousel II, IV, Lend-a-Hand II, Cum Laude. "H e does not build high enough who builds beneath the starsf' Ability may be difiicult to measure, but Suels successful com- pletion of a four year program in three years is adequate proof of her gifts. Her inquisitive and keen mind is quick to penetrate and question a problem, yet she is as humble about her talents as she is eager to use them in her search for truth. Sue's seeming naivete and sense of wonder at the world unfolding around her give her a rare charm. May the success she has experienced at Mount Vernon continue to be hers as she aspires to fulfill higher goals. ELIZABETH HOGARTH SMITH WARRENTON, VIRGINIA FOUR YEARS White, Riding I, II, III, IV, Chapel Guild IV, Cupola Photography Editor IV, Lend-a-Hand II, III, Library Council II, III, Riders' Club I, II, III, IV, Athletic Association IV. "A life of pleasure requires an aristocratic setting to make it interesting." Elizabeth is Eloise, whether "sk1athing" across the Plaza lobby or galloping down to the Field House in her ponytails and short uniform. She never begins to study until after midnight, and she cannot stay in the library for more than ten minutes at a time without being asked to leave, she cannot possibly remain silent that long. While she is one of the most outspoken girls in the class, towards close friends Elizabeth shows a warmth of under- standing and an appreciation of the individual personality. SYDNEY PATRICIA SMITH WINTERHAVEN, FLORIDA Two YEARS White, Chapel Guild IV, Glee Club III, Secretary-Treasurer IV, Social League IV. "Upon the wings of song I will bear thee far." Small in stature yet tall in spirit, Cissy is always thinking of those around her and seldom of herself. Refusing to be limited to a private world, she willingly projects herself into the lives of others and with this new perspective is able not only to sym- pathize with others but also to increase her knowledge of human emotions. Her beautiful and celebrated voice serves as only one outlet for her great enthusiasm. Although quick to recognize imperfection, Cissy's sense of humor and good will pervade all she does. IUDITH CARTER STERRETT WASHINGTON, D. C. THREE YEARS White, Library Council IIIg Prep Players II, IV, Social League III, IV, Tennis III, IV. "Each man is justified in his individuality? Iudy's practical outlook and irrepressible love of life contribute to her sensible yet eifervescent personality. She accepts responsi- bility with a smile and can be depended upon to fulfill all her obligations. Unseliish and seldom idle, Judy is always thinking of others and is happiest when able to help those around her. She is a strong character with definite ideas which she will not hesitate to express. Perhaps the essence of her sincerity lies in her ability to be true to herself. FROUKIE TJITSKE TUINMAN AMSTERDAM, NETHERLANDS THREE YEARS White, Day Council III, IV, Softball II, III, Chapel Guild III, IV, Social League II, III, IV, Sports Club III. "Thou wert my guide, philosopher and friend." At 8:25 on any school morning Froukje may be seen speeding down Foxhall Road in her VW trying desperately to be on time for Chapel. Known for that serious expression, Froukje is always ready to plunge into a deep psychological discussion. Because she is gifted with a mature sense of understanding, one naturally goes to her to talk. Her seriousness, however, is counter-balanced by such antics as a playful trip or shoulder block in the halls. F roukje is extremely proud of her Dutch heritage, and although she has enjoyed her years in the United States, she anxiously awaits her return to Holland this June. SALLY BAKER TVVYMAN CHARLOTTESVILLE, VIRGINIA FOUR YEARS White, Tennis II, III, IV, Cupola IV, Glee Club I, Lend-a-Hand II, III, IV, Library Council II, III, Sports Club II, III. "In quiet confidence shall be your strength? Sally's enthusiasm for everything she does is in direct contrast to her usual quiet reserve. Her interest in sports has led her to become a member of the tennis, hockey, and basketball teams, her loyalty is known by all her teammates. Although she appears shy to some, she goes out of her way to help her friends. Even though Sallie's forgetfulness has at times resulted in such near disasters as the flood on Upper Senior, her friends always rescue her from her own antics. When not playing bridge, Sallie may usually be found writing letters to her friends at home. JANE HINTON WITHERS CREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA THREE YEARS White, Student Council II, III, IV, Class Vice-President II, III, House Council President IV, Cheerleader II, III, Lend-a-Hand II, III, IV, Social League II, III, IV. "Charms strike the sight but merit wins the soul." In the three years she has been at Mount Vernon lane has commanded such respect and attention that she has become presi- dent of House Council. Her amazing sense of humor emphasizes her air of innocence, sincerity, and unaffected concern. The quintessence of a Southem party girl, Jane forcefully denies her home state and, in Carolina's place, asserts Virginia to be her one and only love. Conscientious and friendly, her sensitive nature and ability to adjust have enabled her to succeed with others. 83 im S75 00 CQIIGIHALQ nge .,......... 45.03 1' Page ....,.., 30.00 Psge . ,....,.. 20.00 r .....4. .,.. 1 QW Pm Musuxnnzsrs Full Page ............. 6' as BK' I'Iz1fPag.-:. . .6' x 4142 3' x SM' QuxrtcIPagz. .39 x 4y,"',6' an 295' eighth Page ........... 3' X :W Washxngcon 7, DC ,.., ,AQ,. v.Y, ,,, ,,,. 1 9 ee ee ,lmfeby authorize the inscrticm of e . A Y,Y, advertisement to occupy A..,, ...... Lf,v4.Q.4 p a gefsj in "THE CUPOLA" MUUNT VERNON SEMINARY hich V, ,agree to pay the sum of ,,...,,A,,. .. .. ..Q,..,.Q ,V . A,A e, Dc-liars S , , 'ment due upon submission of liroof of advertigement. The failure of the advertiser to furnish when required shall give us t e rxght to mscrt any advertisement copy we may write up. Campy to Contract are are no agreements ether than those: written on the face of this contract, te read this wntmct Signed .,., K..., ,, utiy before signing. Y ,W .,.. . ,,....W WMM, s Pg T eX,.,..A, ,,,,., .,VY. V Y .f Produced by Tsousm-r'E1.Lxs'Hm'ron Counsr, Baltimore 2, Md. yay to M42 oraL'fLofW,V H ufankfngfon, LD. C. qmmmvm mt. Herman Semimxrg Stuhrint Musk Euahiugtnn, B. CE. Xwmmwf 9.mwM . , ee ee , e,,e .We .5 COUNTER CH ECK NOT TRANSFERABLE 31.23, lla up 'Vim NUFITZ- E "if 9f23'1l'1""'5f.f'f2'..-1:1 x Q V, ..E,x::zc::z1:?: ' V '-1. 'K 1' R in -dh 3 469 wwf' 0 E,. .z ..X 0 'S' vi aw., ,J fj X 1,E,,,,4 H0 ll 8089 Z V98 aff' 'Q 1 'fm QQ' in ' lj . A s E, ,E , ' , ,Q 5 . f ,,, 'H , FN' ii - wa 5 1 ' gi Y 5, E5 5 9 W ,, v' z .. .I ,, JN M., 1' Q -' i. Q ui' J 3 .,f as EJ - Q xg 117, A I 5 ig"'al'..lL..I ,.,.,. , ,. Q E ,- . ,-' 3 : 5, r ,W , Y E I ie., , EX 2 :X ' A, ..,.. , ' ' 1' 9 SEE , sp v- 4 , -F me 12: 1 -1 .. -V S ,H -, 3 I 5 va ' ff .x . e VE g Q ' 'f - : .-... : ..,..,... 1 ,.,. I :""",' "A . R- N it Za" H f" 8.5 " O 5. 1: 555 ' 5 , "3 mf' Y : : gl? 5 sz 15, Q: ..1 . g ii, ,X M I5 - '21 1: , is w 1 M xi., S1 , 2 A 5 s, - N ' ,I 'X --z 2. " W 4' Y --,- Q.. kk, , ":':::::::':':L':y:J:: . ' I , ......,., . ..v R . , .... ,..... 4 . V ,W ,, ., J , W. is Adverfuisem mul: If money go before, All Ways do lie open. SHAKESPEARE Taylor's Inc. Patrons Brooks Photographers Charles Schwartz 8. Son 7200 Wisconsin Avenue Bethesda, Maryland 3714 Macomb Street, N.W. Compliments of Calvert Driving School Wqshingtcn, D, C, Mrs. Marie M. Gannon Trapeze, Inc, The Jewel Boutique 1522 Wisconsin Avenue, Georgetown 1305-C Wisconsin Avenue 1380 Chalnbrldge Road, McLean GGOYQGYOWF1, D- C- Wire Properties, Inc. Saint Patrick's Episcopal Church liacu ty Dorec or Ashby, Mrs. Lowell 1811 North Wakefield Street Arlington, Virginia Boogaard, Mrs. Tom 10717 Tulip Lane Rockville, Maryland Bounous, Mlle. Jenny 4866 MacArthur Boulevard Washington 7, D. C. Brodenova, Mme. Lida 4529 Grant Road, N.VV. Washington, D. C. Brodine, Mrs. Charles E. 6007 Aniston Road Bethesda, Maryland Cannon, Mrs. Kim C. 7721 Stag Run Drive Springfield, Virginia Carroll, Srta. Maria 4828 Reservoir Road, Apt. 1 Washington, D. C. 20007 Cook, Miss Patricia 517 Clark Street VVestfield, New Jersey Chapman, Mrs. William 3507 Idaho Avenue, N.VV. VVashington, D. C. Courbois, Mrs. Pierre C. 3745 Brandywine Street, N.W. VVashington 16, D. C. Frick, Mrs. Sherman K. 9803 Parkwood Drive Bethesda 14, Maryland Gutheim, Miss Marjorie Bay Street Apartments 1701 Massachusetts Avenue, N.W. Washington 86, D. C. Harrell, Mrs. John A., Jr. 4824 Alton Place, N.W. VVashington, D. C. Heflin, Mrs. Martin 1727 19th Street, N.W. VVashington, D. C. Hunter, Mrs. Wayne 8830 39th Street, N.W., Apt. B VVashington, D. C. Kennedy, Mrs. John 2932 New Mexico Avenue, N.W. XVashington, D. C. Laufman, Mr. Harlan J. 4318 South 9th Street Arlington, Virginia Legters, Mrs. Lyman H. 701 Highland Avenue, N.W. Wfashington 12, D. C. Long, Mrs. John 5804 VViltshire Drive VVashington 16, D. C. McNamara, Miss Patricia 3143 N Street, N.NV. Washington, D. C. Massey, Mrs. Charles 4536 Lowell Street, N.1V. Washington 16, D. C. Niznik, Mrs. John Q 940 South Wakefield Street Arlington, Virginia Pierce, Mrs. Weritworth 57 Observatory Circle, N.VV. Washington 8, D. C. Planeix, Mrs. J. M. 3828 Legation Street, N.W. Washington, D. C. Riemer, Mrs. Karl 3508 Preston Court Chevy Chase 15, Maryland Schweinfurth, Miss Edna 5539 Columbia Pike Arlington, Virginia Scott, Miss Elizabeth 4550 Connecticut Avenue, A Washington, D. C. Shapiro, Mrs. Irvin I. 316 Martha's Road Alexandria, Virginia Spence, Mrs. Mary 3031 Sedgwick Street, N.W'. VVashington, D. C. pf. 611 SJOOIISOIQS MR. ROBERT E. ANDREAE ARMOUR, HERRICK, KNEIPPLE az ALLEN MR. DAVID L. BAIRD MR. ROBERT H. BAKER MR. RICHARD S. BASTER MR. RICHARD E. COOPER MR. JORGE E. CARNICERO MR. HENRY H. CLAUSSEN DR. CHARLES COAKLEY MR. ROWLAND C. COBB MR. D. PAGE CORNWELL MR. GEORGE W. DICK MR. L. K. EDWARDS, JR. MR. DAVID R. FAIR MR. AND MRS. FRED C. FAY MR. J. DRAYTON HASTIE MR. PETER K. HEIMANN MR. H. LAMAR HENDERSON CAPTAIN HART D. HILTON MR. JAMES J. JACOBS MR. M. T. JOHNSON, JR. THE HONORABLE HASTINGS KEITH MR. BRUCE KIXMILLER HIS EXCELLENCY HEINRICH KNAPPSTEIN CAPTAIN JAMES W. LENNEY MR. STANLEY R. LEVINE SENATOR THOMAS J. MCINTYRE MR. FORBES MANN MR. WILLIAM R. MERRIAM MR. DAVID M. MYERS DR. I. KEITH NEECE MR. JAMES H. PARK, III MR. LAWRENCE D. RAHILLY MR. ROGER D. RICE DR. JAKOB SAPER MR. BENJAMIN E. SHERWOOD MR, JAMES W. SHIELDS MR. DOUGLAS R. SMITH MR. SIDNEY I. SMITH DR. ABE S. TUINMAN DR. JAMES B. TWYMAN Student Directory Adams, Adair 3575 Roberts Lane, North Arlington, Virginia Alexander, Lisa 4330 Forest Lane, N.VV. Washington, D. C. Alford, Regan 5609 Lamar Road Washington 16, D. C. Anderson, Denise 196 Banyan Road Casa Alta y Seca Palm Beach, Florida Andreae, Laura 4426 Gratiot Avenue Port Huron, Michigan Ashburn, Mayfair 4911 Palisades Lane, N.W. Washington 16, D. C. Baird, Janet 312 South Centre Street Philipsburg, Pennsylvania Baird, Virginia 312 South Centre Street Philipsburg, Pennsylvania Baker, Elvira 32 North Bayard Avenue Woodbury, New Jersey Ballenger, Jane 907 Edwards Road Greenville, South Carolina Barefoot, Sallie 556 Fairway Drive, N.E. Warren, Ohio Basiliko, Kathy 5419 32nd Street, N.W. Washington, D. C. Battista, Virginia 4334 Reno Road, N.W. Washingotn 8, D. C. Bauersfeld, Becky 9600 River Road, N.W'. Potomac, Maryland Baxter, Katherine Stuyvestant Avenue Rye, New York Bean, Becky 3820 North 37th Street Arlington 7, Virginia Beasley, Cynthia 3825 52nd Street, N.W. Washington, D. C. 20016 Bell, Jennifer 3412 McKinley Street, N.W. Washington, D. C. 20015 Boorman, Bee 4434 Hawthorne Street, N.W. Washington 16, D. C. Bowman, Sandra Route No. 2, Box 480 Alice, Texas Bress, Pamela 3126 Ellicott Street, N.W. Washington 8, D. C. Brett, Anne 3513 Leland Street Chevy Chase 15, Maryland Bridge, Nancy 34 Quincy Street Chevy Chase, Maryland Brown, Eva Blakeley Farm Charles Town, West Virginia Brownell, Dorothy 9709 East Bexhill Drive Kensington, Maryland Burnham, Dale Route 2, Box 4530 McLean, Virginia Buterbaugh, Margo 4120 Echo Road Bloomfield Hills, Michigan Byrd, Beverley 411 Tennyson Avenue Winchester, Virginia Cain, Neal 404 North Main Street Somerset, Kentucky Cameron, Vicky 11175 S. Chadsey Drive Whittier, California Camp, Jean 217 Meadow Lane Franklin, Virginia Carnicero, Jacqueline 3949 52nd Street, N.W. Washington 16, D. C. Case, Vicki 2300 38th Street, N .W. Washington, D. C. 20007 Casner, Cynthia 10821 Alloway Drive Potomac, Maryland Cave, Diane Hillcrest Acres Wayne, Illinois Cecil, Rika 4525 Jamestown Road Westmoreland Hills Washington 16, D. C. Church, Betsy 420 Woodland Road Henderson, North Carolina Claussen, Keith 3049 Hillsdale Drive Augusta, Georgia Coakley, Jean 5175 Watson Street, N.W. Washington 16, D. C. Cobb, Martha Columbus Street Fayette, Alabama Collins, Vicki American Consulate General APO 380 New York, New York Collins, Karen 4178 Water Oak Lane Jacksonville 10, Florida Carson, Linda 3523 Tilden Street, N .VV. Washington 8, D. C. Covington, Pam 909 Rockford Road High Point, North Carolina Davis, Deborah 8610 Bradmoor Drive Bethesda 14, Maryland Darrin, Hope 9 West Kirke Street Chevy Chase 15, Maryland DeLong, Diane 5306 Duvall Drive Washington 16, D. C. Dick, Debbie 11752 Glen Road Potomac, Maryland 20854 Dille, Joanne 1 Holly Lane Elkhart, Indiana Dulany, Perrin 4511 Potomac School Road McLean, Virginia Duncan, Jean 2220 King Place, N.W. Washington 7, D. C. Durrance. Grace 3010 Ordway Street, N.W. Washington 8, D. C. Edwards, Elizabeth Irvine, Florida Egger, Gabrielle 6401 Maiden Lane Bethesda, Maryland Eisenhower, Anne 111 White Horse Road Phoenixville, Pennsylvania Esplin, Joanne 3401 Fulton Street, N.W. Washington 8, D. C. Evins, Mary 300 East Main Street Smithville, Tennessee Fair, Ramey 4773 Dexter Street, N.W. Washington, D. C. 20007 Fay, Helen Smallbrook Lane York, Pennsylvania Feffer, Doris 3235 Chestnut Street, N .W. Washington, D. C. 20015 Fesenmyer, Elaine Box 18 Bradford, Pennsylvania 16701 Fish, Marguerite 5235 Elliott Road Washington 16, D. C. Flather, Penny 5303 Boxwood Court Washington 16, D. C. Foley, Iosephine Staff SHAPE QPANDP Division, APO 55, New York, New York Foltz, Nancy 3714 Veazey Street, N. W. Washington 16, D. C. Frailey, Anne 5032 Glenbrook Terrace Washington 16, D. C. Franklin, Denhv 3409 Avacado Drive Fort Myers, Florida Fulton, Muffy Middleburg, Virginia Funkhouser, Jill 1880 Fountain Head Road Hagerstown, Maryland Gihson, VVylie R.D. No. 1, Drumore Lancaster County, Pennsylvania Grandin, Mary 5810 Overlea Road Washington, D. C. 20016 Green, Cynthia Cofre de Perote 205 Mexico 10, D.F., Mexico Harfst, Martha Inter-American University San German, Puerto Rico Harley, Linda 5301 Boxwood Court Washington 16, D. C. Hastie, Nona 16 Atlantic Street Charleston, South Carolina Haug, Sandra 9111 Cherbourg Drive Rockville 22, Maryland Hauschel, Claudia 3664 North Bay Drive Racine, Wisconsin Hazen, Margaret "Decision,' St. Michaels, Maryland Heasty, Mary 2403 Wemberly Way McLean, Virginia Hehemann, Sheryl 4697 South 34th Street Arlington, Virginia Heimann, Leslie 4929 Tilden Street Washington 16, D. C. Henderson, Betsy 4720 Woodway Lane, N.W. Washington 16, D. C. 89 Henderson, Toni 3328 N Street, N.W. Washington 7, D. C. Hill, Martha 7005 Arandale Road Bethesda 34, Maryland Hilton, Peggy 1601 Suters Lane, N.W. Washington, D. C. Hock, Lynn 2232 49th Street, N.W. Washington 7, D. C. Hofler, Barhara 1532 Hermitage Court Durham, North Carolina Hopfenmaier, Barree 3535 Chesapeake Street, N.W. Washington, D. C. 20008 Huguely, Gail 4800 Chevy Chase Drive Chevy Chase 15, Maryland Huidekoper, Barhara 4935 Loughboro Road, N.W. Washington 16, D. C. Iacohs, Barbara 7301 Lynnhurst Drive Chevy Chase 15, Maryland Ieiferds, Sallie 3 Scott Road Charleston, West Virginia Jenkins, Julia 2200 Reaney Road Lakeland, Florida johnson, Margaret 113 Sunset Terrace Amarillo, Texas Iones, Kerrv 114 West Broadway Gettysburg, Pennsylvania Jordan, Nora Greek Island Hills Columbus, Georgia Katz, Wendy 4545 W Street, N.W. Washington 7, D. C. Keams, Penny 3058 Harrison Street, N.W. Washington 15, D. C. Keith, Carolyn 5906 Harwick Road, Woodacres Washington 16, D. C. Kelley, Margo 4314 Clagett Road, University Park Hyattsville, Maryland Kenworthy, Caroline "Kenwick Woodsn 6265 Sodom Hutchings Road Girard, Ohio Kixmiller, Susan 5305 Duvall Drive Washington 16, D. C. Knappstein, Ursula 1900 Foxhall Road, N.W. Washington 7, D. C. Kreglow, Amanda 4900 Indian Lane, N.W. Washington 16, D. C. Kyser, Carroll Box 1208 Chapel Hill, North Carolina Lasko, Robin 507 North Franklin Street Westchester, Pennsylvania Leeper, Georgeann 3337 Tennyson Street, N.W. Washington 15, D. C. Lenney, Ian 1536 44th Street, N.W. Washington 7, D. C. Letterman, Martha 5309 Portsmouth Road Washington 16, D. C. Levine, Suzki 4512 Edmunds Street, N.W Washington, D. C. Logan, Christine 5621 Ogden Road Washington 16, D. C. Lowen, Ellen 2630 East Cedar Avenue Denver 9, Colorado Lucas, Cathy P. O. Box 2177 San Juan, Puerto Rico Lucas, Iill 3311 Maud Street Washington, D. C. 20016 Lyles, Nan 1101 Forest Hill Drive High Point, North Carolina McAllister, Mary 4905 Scarsdale Road Washington 16, D. C. McCormac, Trudy 555 Courtlield Avenue Winchester, Virginia McIntyre, Martha 6104 Kennedy Drive Chevy Chase, Maryland McKee, Charlotte Cummings Point Stamford, Connecticut MacGuire, Mary Haven 135 Piermont Road Hewlett, Long Island, New York Mann, Robin 5321 Westpath Way Washington 16, D. C. Matheson, Lida Ferry Point Mount Vernon, Virginia May, Gwendolyn 7314 Maryknoll Avenue Bethesda 14, Maryland Meily, Margaret Avenida Libertador 18000 Beccar, FCNGBM Prov. de Buenos Aires, Argentina Mercer, Lynn 6601 Radnor Road Bethesda, Maryland Merriam, Rosemary 2343 King Place, N.W. Washington 7, D. C. Morgan, Pinny 117 East 51st Street Savannah, Georgia Mulligan, Mellinda 5218 Albemarle Street, N.W. Washington, D. C. Murphy, Chele 3069 University Terrace, N.W. Washington 16, D. C. Myers, Sally 2nd and Walnut Streets Newport, Pennsylvania 17074 Neece, Allyson 655 South Monroe Decatur, Illinois Neece, Martha 655 South Monroe Decatur, Illinois Norman, Delle East Third Street West Point, Georgia Oberdorfer, Kathy 4828 W Street, N.W. Washington 7, D. C. Owen, Anne Dale 300 Pinewold Lane Houston, Texas Owen, Anne Olivia Wyndham Drive York, Pennsylvania Park, Diana 3003 Reba Drive Houston 19, Texas Parker, Elizabeth 116 South Battery Charleston, South Carolina Parker, Minou 24 Guelisten Place Rye, New York Peck, Molly 1216 Upper Ridgeway Road Charleston 14, West Virginia Peck, Sandra Red Mountain, Box 265 Aspen, Colorado Phillips, Kristine 3112 Westover Drive, S.E. Washington 20, D. C. Pickford, Bobbi 4804 Newport Avenue Spring Hill, Maryland Rahilly, Jane 757 Plymouth, S.E. Grand Rapids, Michigan 49506 Rees, Adair 96 Forest Avenue Rye, New York Rice, Anne The Planters, Box 967 Christiansted, St. Croix U. S. Virgin Islands Rice, Stevie Backbone Road Sewickley, Pennsylvania Rogers, Holly 2115 Pinewood Circle Charlotte 7, North Carolina Rutledge, Mandy 711 Mangrove Point Road Sarasota, Florida 83581 Sanger, Cary 5316 Abingdon Road Washington 16, D. C. Saper, Gabrielle 8538 Porter Street, N.W. Washington 16, D. C. Saper, Vicki 3538 Porter Street, N .W. Washington 16, D. C. Schlusemeyer, Sue Warrenton, Virginia Schroeder, Jean 601 West Drive Sewickley, Pennsylvania Shapira, Judy 406 West Berkeley Street Uniontown, Pennsylvania Sherwood, Teddy 4106 46th Street, N.W. Washington, D. C. Shields, Kathy 3726 Cardiff Road Chevy Chase 15, Maryland Shutt, Buffy 500 Ednor Road Ednor, Maryland Simonds, Lynn Juniper Road Fitchburg, Massachusetts Slessrnan, Martha R.F.D. No. 1 Fremont, Ohio Smethurst, Susan 5042 Lowell Street, N .W. Washington 16, D. C. Smiley, Stephanie Route 1, Box 433 Leesburg, Virginia Smith, Anne 5110 Lawton Drive Washington 16, D. C. Smith, Daisy 4450 Dexter Street, N .W. Washington 7, D. C. Smith, Elizabeth 'iRidgelea', Warrenton, Virginia Smith, Cissy 2609 Lake Alfred Road P. O. Box 1402 Winter Haven, Florida Staats, Deborah 5011 Overlook Road, N.W. Washington, D. C. 20016 Stanton, Diane 4409 Klingle Street, N.W. Washington, D. C. Sterrett, Judy 5008 Keokuk Street Washington 16, D. C. Taylor, Elsie 624 Spring Lake Road Columbia, South Carolina Taylor, Jennifer 5800 Bent Branch Road Washington 16, D. C. Tooker, Candy 4300 Rosemary Street Chevy Chase 15, Maryland Tuinman, Froukje 5114 Westpath Way Washington 16, D. C. Twyman, Sallie 1007 Rugby Road Charlottesville, Virginia Vance, Laura 830 South 31st Street Arlington 2, Virginia Vera, Rosita 8210 Wisconsin Avenue Washington, D. C. Watkins, Judith 8610 Massachusetts Avenue Washington 7, D. C. Weis, Ellen 720 Catawissa Avenue Sunbury, Pennsylvania West, Anne 7818 Hampden Lane Bethesda, Maryland Westaway, Joan Route No. 5, Box 201 Charlottesville, Virginia Wideman, Nancy 8232 Woodley Road, N .W. Washington, D. C. 20008 Wilkinson, Beverley 34 Chestnut Drive Huntington, West Virginia Williams, Carole 7008 Arandale Road Bethesda 34, Maryland Willis, Lee 5704 Overlea Road Sumner, Maryland Withers, Jane 2020 St. Andrews Road Greensboro, North Carolina Young, Sally 3601 Porter Street, N .W. Washington 16, D. C. Zahn, Elizabeth 5236 Westpath Way Washington 16, D. C. , N.W Compliments Compliments l of of your book store the field house Carolyn Keith Presidenf Barbie Jacobs Vice-Presidenf Margo? Kelly Secrelary mtudenfc Counei 1 6 6 19 5 VE 06.0 QIVO1. 3 CD ff, 2 i 2 4: 7, 23 1 ,lx 'ir we I 8 7 5 Elizabeth Edwards Margaret Johnson Mary McAllister Anne Owen Mary Evins l.ynn Mercer Becky Bean Lisa Alexander Deborah Dick Jane Withers 'ia-X C' W 2' fgf Glad Q Q5 J 4,0 x 11 Pl L d H d M 237 -f4H?Qi 4- G Q16 W i Fgoanon-Gzanosn Semovsmn Csasr' Leak womb Y Q ssv 7' L V fp?-BY H v De may Q U + ' K 5 QL 0 XX NX .df Q Wi ' A' -6? 62 W NXX W .xff."QQ1 Ngffllfjlj , in Fx. 2 M N M f X NX H , v . Y The, Ybciexs 'PWMUY E W .S N J 'N 6' JXXX X :Q N An M f E or M Q AX M- ll fffvy ZF 25 pf? gy , ax Aff' ff ff- fff, A falffw t x jf ' 'X' . ' w icf fy' 'Ir m " XQNXK If XX X EE f, f Y A f 1 U X Y, , , x " f ff X S XZ 9 V 1 X egg' H 0 xl! 'N'T1A Q W F' ge- A -5- .il ' ' ' X A f We 3224 ff "2"c. 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LJ 4- C15 va .- .- as 3 .Q U : CQ - 7: 3 un Q .- In O 4- CI O 4- E - 1- E 5x 13 Q E 5 Q O Vi .- Q O E Z1 5 U Z' bb Q fe Q Above and Beyo fr 5 E .- O 2 5-. :- C5 E GJ va O C5 O Legion Park CI'1C3I1 Am sic .- FT E crowd out with the in taste and savor bits of life room 20 I 6 punch ling red flan Therev ot "She's N SCCC N Allyson st skinnie raduate tog lub C ntry enwood Cou K ich to do l ttle time in wh S0 ..- "I Love How You Love Martha Hill f" -r' Q 5 f- E .- .- v: O T' A 5-4 :J -M G ..- .S .- 4-I V5 as Ll. U Q 1 E 3 ID Q i-1 cd 0 .- c .- rn SU - 3 U .M -4 TJ 'ide- S Z21 pepperone piz u 3. NJ 'E Ca .Q 3 O G T' CI - 2-' C .E Q E-1 .2 .-4 5 C :- I-T-4 cs .".1.' Ill 9 FI' .- 0 L 71' 3 54 ra .-. : C-4 .- 5. 4-I 2 F'-' : i- C 4- IS L- .- .- U U 'U x- O .- 5- CD 4- .E .L-" 0 :1 Q CQ ::'. .E C0 .': 5 V1 .- E an UD Q 'Q Q 3 11 ef J VZ 13 E J 5: 5 .-C UD -cs CI 'IS -4-0 .2 3 "T Camp .lean with popular oppositt most IC not to waste tin my place where there's 2 . I IIOISL ous les Garcons et l CS "T Susan Kixmiller 71 CJ va 'U O O Lo- vu Q .-. ,- ii biggest clique to grow up lb ,Q 3. EP .2 .Q -l' Q C U 0 3 4-4 Q9 .D 4-r -E C C-4 :E .S QD .-C 4-4 U -- rn .- .- 1-1 G assical .- U ll it a Knappstein l ISU U I 4 'U Q cd clique 4-1 rn GD bb cn -5 4-J va ..- 4-J Q U ..- U va -E: J 1- 1 if ID x- dical H16 othes line -4 U 0 .I 4- C O le shoes dd S11 ajuva.. Nancy Foltz U 5 --4 -1 ..- .- U gest big diatrician pe 4-1 '75 O .D P1 5 O glasses Hg adi fe Williams Andy by nything il Leeper Georgeann first married to succeed I' fo ool vi 5m O CQ 'S 'BFE CIN C3 'Uv- in -13 being cold Windn "Lonely Diane DeLong y bear dd te marrow in lite tc get the room 201 6 red punch E flamin bout Men "Come See A ofler H arbara B rn 12 4- 3 'U 'U S ..- .-. 3 4.4 rn S-4 O 3 rn 0 .3- bc an ce 5-4 4-4 C cd IZ' E5 CQ 34-4 c :ll :Il o F-4 .- E CD -C c .- 5- CD Q 2 D CN cs CN 1- .- 4- JJ as V3 2 CI O Q O -C 3 :A people da by Love" tl OJ U C1 "B Suzi Levine gets worst blind dates Stl CCCSS to be a OJ .E -Q V1 Q IJ U3 Q: fc: Q G A cu -5 ll-3 .E 53- .- l-1 :rs as noisy people venlyi' 68. "H Cissy Smith bb 1ll0I'Il1Il 1 Q .- -4 U3 Y-A-4 O QD E I to marry Pochops i slopes, trails, lodges g sk blushin f I F ellv "I Baxter Bunny 1 .E -M GJ -C 4-4 - O GJ S A W ,ua - ... ... earn about l O 4- v: D 1- O 4-J va .X O O .-D rn 4- 55 E' J C C .- 5 O 'Ci 99 .J E U .F 72 P 'vi .E 3 3 U1 4-w ua L- Z3 .Q 4-I QD E CID Q Ui UI Q CD lks most, says most s ta I club -I d of all the 4 :TJ O ID .-Q C 4- v: 4- 'lr' Q v: .- .- .S U 75 va vi cv: 2 vi 'U 5 JD .52 ha green n Lf '5 3 5- 2 CJ As- .- R' N.. ?" -C 4- .- U M cu ..- I-4 I-l cu U 'S 1 5 'se .JI 4- .E 4- va C F- C v: Ps 1 va 4.7 rn 'IS GJ -- v: talk ate to cre nowhere school lunches ght.. Ri he It Ve "Hal Rika Cecil ost, s iys least talks m post-gr lduate at to be a Penningtorfs house Mrs. idshipmen vf A my., "S Judy Sterrett :n 2 5 H we 4-5 CD biggest loafer -e - 5- - 12 1- 55 U Q9 .D .- 5 C CI r-4 CI O 4- ,.. .-1 r-1 .- 5 1 ..- ..- ind in my shoes St n S Echoe frican HA laussen Keith C -4-J Q 'SE .. ,E mb! , -11 L .23 Q5 - G IS ill S 5-4 9. ...- in 256 .QQ Q-J Q 28 5 350 S11 gc: :J Cv -Q 15.2 2 23 fs bn E an Fe be :Q .- 3: CQ Ev . .- E 35 - E-1 QQ Q 3 1 EQ if ,QS . ,,,. Eve o Sw 'Z-3 U2 ..-. Ps'- a :3 V2.1 123 SP QQ. 6 U9 .-. .-C-J U UQ-4 Ao SE Q -Abi 5 2- 3 .55 E ET. Z QMS r-423 51..- 3.5530 E332 Fjffk 5 ' va E 5513 Q.-5 75-.-4 E-4 rn .2 -E E 'QQ cn LD.- a-I Q3 4-1 C5 .-e .- .- A .- Ps O 15 an I'll reedomn Li- v: ..- U F 'Ti cn .X .E T: Ca .-C .4- CI .- :n P11 U .-C 4- .-4 .-4 Gd S as? O O estport W est- W nd ina ob Christopher R in the e'll Sing HW Teddy Sherwood t w rt cops. ,, e po .E .Q vi C1 - .- CD fu .A having lived through VVorld War II, four years of college, sons, and a campaign against wordiness and poor spelling in illogical compositions, finds Mrs. William T. Chapman two years in New York City, three years and live months that she has no favorite songs, no pet peeves, any library for a hang-out, and one over- iu an extended struggle toward the M.A., two eombative whelming ambition: to ' e the class ot 1965 graduated with honor and in glory. Courtesy of National Savings and Trust Company Courtesy of Pan American Airways disagree with this statement, or Transcripts of your records have been sent to the following colleges: If your records if you have questions, see Mrs. Spence. To! Seniors OFFICE OF THE REGISTRAR February 12, 1965 Andreae, L. Cecil, R. Fay, H. Centenary Catholic U. Elmira Hillsdale Maryland U. Cornell Western Michigan U. George Washington U. Wheaton Central Michigan U. Lake Erie Endicott Claussen, K. Emory U. Baird, V. Mary Baldwin Fgliz- N' Russell Sage a em W lls geavef Coakley, J. e hatham, George Washington U. Lake Efle Frailey, A. Wilson Cobb, M. ginChM ryn awr Bak rv E. Mt. Vernon g Neg Southern Methodist U. George washlngton U' Mount Holyoke Alabama U' Simmons Radcliffe 4 Wellesley Collins, V. Harley, L- Duke U. Arizona U. Wisconsin U. Bennett Bauersfeld, B. Briarcliff Hastiey N' William and Mary Wellesley South Carolina U. Darrin, H. Holfins Roanoke Wheaton Sarah Lawrence Skidmore North Carolina Baxter' B' . Connecticut Radcliffe Colby fJUH1OI5 - Duke U. Bradford Middlebury DeLong' P- Colorado Sweetbriar Hazen, M- Endicott Bowman, S. Dick, D. Cazenovia Texas U. Wheaton Trinity U. Connecticut Heimann, L. Southern Methodist U. Douglass Briarcliff ' Bradford Ca1n,.N. Durrance, G. Holllns William and Mary Queens wake Forest Henderson, B. Finch Mary Washington Mary washington U. of Kentucky Gettysburg Madison Douglass Converse Camp, J. Westhampton Queens Sweetbriar LOHEWOOU Hollins Miss. State St. Mary's fJunior, N.C.J Edwards' E' Emory U. H.1l M Carnicero, J. Briarcliff golgraao - Florida U. Sweetbrlar N b Pembroke Wheaton ewcom Middlebury Hollins Randolph-Macon Fair, R. Sarah Lawrence Pennsylvania U. Hilf0H. P. Connecticut Boston U. Whittier Briarcliff George Washington U. Uf of Southern U. California


Suggestions in the Mount Vernon Seminary - Cupola Yearbook (Washington, DC) collection:

Mount Vernon Seminary - Cupola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1

1961

Mount Vernon Seminary - Cupola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1

1962

Mount Vernon Seminary - Cupola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1

1963

Mount Vernon Seminary - Cupola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1

1964

Mount Vernon Seminary - Cupola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1

1966

Mount Vernon Seminary - Cupola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1

1969

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