Virginia Intermont College - Intermont Yearbook (Bristol, VA)
- Class of 1956
Page 1 of 166
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 166 of the 1956 volume:
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Administration and Faculty
Life at College
To tlie person who greets us with a sinile eaeli dayg to
the person who gives freely of lier time and lier talentsg to
the person wliose Chief interest is in helping otliersg to tlie
person wliose kindness, gentleness, and friendliness is never
for one, but for allg to the person who is both friend and
Motlierg to the person wlio is so clear to our hearts, we,
the Seniors, gratefully and lovingly cleclieate tlie 1956
IN'1'131nx1oN'1' to Mrs. Dwiglit VVillett.
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Our iirst encounter with our friendly president
was at the annual tea given for the girls at his
home. Since tl1en we have eo111e into Contact
with l1i1n very often, both i11 the chapel and on
tl1e campus. Dr. Brantley shows a great interest
ill the welfare of the students, and he is tl1e first
to congratulate us or give us constructive criticism
when we need it IHOSt.
VVC are very proud of our presidentls work i11
educational circles, for i11 1947 he was elected the
President of the Southern Association of Innior
Colleges, a11d in 1948 he served as President of
the Southern Association of Colleges for YV on1e11.
Now he is Chairinan of the Iunior College Coni-
inittee of the Soutl1er11 Association of Colleges.
Dr. Brantley received his AB. degree and MA.
degree from Mercer University, and his Ph.D.
from Ceorge Peabody College. He was Professor
of English a11d JOl.l1'112'lllSl11 at Mary-lflardin-Baylor.
At Bessie Tift College, in addition to being i11 the
English a11d lournalisin Department, he filled the
post of Treasurer. Our president has also served
as Dean of the University of Georgia in Atlanta.
Dr. Rahun L. Brantley
Miss Marguerite Pflug
Our very capable Academic Dean, Miss Pflug,
carefully guides each girl's curriculum. She pre-
pares our schedules from the vague future plans
that we present to her, and often seems to "work
During the year she presents many invitations
for visits to her beautiful cabin, Rockynook, in
Holston Valley, thus showing her individual in-
terest in the various clubs who are so honored.
As a French and German teacher, Miss Pflug
is exceptional. She received her education in
Europe, studying at the University of Berlin, and
the University of Geneva. I-ler Ph.B. and A.M.
degrees were acquired at Iohn B. Stetson Univer-
sity and Columbia University respectively.
ag-H H W
asian magna sa
Being Dean of VVomen isn't just a career for
Miss Billingsley, it's a Way of life. She is noted
for the keen interest she takes in her girls' prob-
lemsg no matter how trivial they seem, they are
always large enough for her complete attention.
Our love for Miss Billingsley shows in our appre-
ciation for all she has clone for us.
She attended Judson College in Marion, Ala-
bama, and completed her education at the Uni-
versity of Alabama, where she majored in Soci-
ology and English.
Miss Billingsley is an enthusiastic member of
V .lfs staff and will long be remembered for those
"after hour" talks in which she patiently listens
to our romance problems and "pet peevesf'
Miss Katherine Billingsley
Qalfl, O! WOIWZIQ
Mrs. Grace Seay
ddidlfdfbt lean, of Women
Mrs. Grace Seay, endeared to all by her sweet,
helpful ways, is better known as "Munisie." For
twenty years "Munisie" has been helping her girls
and has loved every minute of it. She has no
hobbies in the true sense of the word, but she
considers her work at V .I. her hobby. XVe all
know Mrs. Seay by the pretty red shawl that she
wears, the lovely Southern charm she exudes,
and the spirit of kindness that walks with her.
A4ML111lSlC,, claims that there is nothing special
about her, maintaining that she is average. VVe
know differently. There just couldn't be another
lKMlll11SlC,, in the whole, wide world.
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Mr. S. O. Snodgrass
Mr. Snodgrass is symbolic of so much here at V .I. He
is the man in the Business Oflice who talks to us when
we have overdrawn our bank accounts, the one who keeps
us in suspense while we await the announcement of the
Winner of the annual Song Contest.
Mr. Snodgrass received his A.B. degree from Emory
and Henry College in 1932. He served as a teacher and
principal in VVashington County, Virginia, schools until
he came to V.l. in 1943. Being very versatile, Mr. Snod-
grass is active in civic affairs: the Civitan Club, the First
Baptist Church, and the Boy Scouts. Among his hobbies
are photography, boating, hunting, and fishing.
Mrs. Walter Crockett
jfwmnae .gzcrelfary ana!
lirecfor 0 P14466 p8!6lfti0l'L5
Mrs. VV alter E. Crockett is the Alumnae Secretary for
Intcrmont. Her job includes keeping in touch with 4,600
former V .l. students, handling publicity, planning pro-
grams for various civic groups in Bristol, and many other
Besides her work in the college, she is President of the
Bristol Democratic VVomcn's Club, a member of the Vir-
ginia State Tuberculosis Board, and active in church work.
She is completing her tenth year at Intermont and has
edited three Cauldrons annually for the Alumnae.
Mrs. Crockett's interests include her daughter and her
two darling grandchildren, Bobby and Vicki. As a hobby
she loves Working with people and carrying out her duties
at V .l. with enthusiasm and zest.
MISS ADAMSON, librarian, received her A.B. from Milligan
College and B.S. and L.S. from Peabody College. Last summer
she acquired her MA. from Peabody. I ler hobbies are reading,
movies, and double crossticks.
MISS GATES attended V. l. College and received her B.S.
degree from Duke University. She teaches in the Nursing
Departm en t.
MISS CLARK is the college mathematics instructor and
sponsor of the Beta Club, the Y.YV.A., and the Areannes. In
addition to taking pictures for the lN'1'IiRlXl0N'I' and the Cauldron,
she photographs birds and flowers for her slide collection. A -
wonderful teacher who thoroughly imparts knowledge, Miss Clark
is treasured by all hcr students. At the University of Richmond,
where her B.S. was received, she was elected to the Phi Beta
Kappa Fraternity. She attained her M.S. at the University of
MRS. IIOVVARD CRUMLEY came to lntcrmout first as f ff
a student and then in 1932 to take the job as Secretary of Ad- 'O ,gag E
missions. From the look at the constantly growing student body,
she has proved to be competent for her position. Mrs. Crumley
has as her hobbies three very important items: her husband, her
children, her home.
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MR. BROXVN, representative for Interniont in North Caro-
lina and Virginia, completes his second year with us this spring.
Ile received his A.B. degree at the University of Alabama and
his MA. at Boston University.
MRS. FEATHERS is secretary.to Mrs. Crockett in the
Alumnae Office. Mrs. Feathers takes Religion and English in
addition to her office work. Iler hobbies are her two lovely
MISS NOBLE, who attended the New York Institute of
Dietetics and received her B. S. in Ilome Economies at East
Tennessee State College, is our dietitian, and what a task she
has undertaken! However, she certainly does an excellent job-
cspecially on those Thursday night dinners and the scrumptious
MRS. FRITSCIIE-what would we do without her! One is
seldom, if ever, turned away from her Book Shop. She keeps it
stocked with everything from perfume to stuffed animals. Mrs.
lfritsche received her education at Simmons in Boston, and has
been at V. I. for the past sixteen years.
MRS. DANIEL, gay and gracious instructor in the Biological
Science Department, studied at Appalachian State, V .P.I., Van-
derbilt, and George Peabody College. She is a member of Beta,
Beta, Beta, honorary biological fraternity. Mrs. Daniel's hobbies
consist of hiking, swimming, animals, and plants.
DR. MARION, the head of the Chemistry Department, re-
ceived his A.B. degree from Roanoke College, and his A.M. and
Ph.D. degrees from Columbia University. Known for his pa-
tience in class, Dr. Marion is one of the most understanding
teachers on campus. His hobbies include woodworking, cabinet
making, tools, and working in his chemistry laboratory, which
is the garage of his beautiful, ranch-type home on the Blount-
MISS MEADE, who teaches college English, received her
A.B. degree at Martha VVashington College and her M.A. in
English at Columbia University. Since she came to us in l943,
Miss Meade has taken an ardent interest in student activities, in
addition to being on Honor Council and the Rules and Regu-
lations Committee. Poetry, good music, and the theatre are
among her favorite pastimes. For recreation, she likes reading,
dancing, horseback riding, and walking.
MRS. MILNE, our teacher of College Iunior English,
a Phi Beta Kappa at Randolph-Macon VVomen's College. At
the University of Temiessee, she was a member of Pi Lambda
Theta and Phi Kappa Phi. She loves painting, making braided
rugs, and interior decorating.
MR. PEARCE, who teaches Sociology and Psychology, at-
tended Milligan College and George Peabody College. His many
hobbies include hunting, fishing fabove alllj, golfing, and teach-
ing in a girls' school.
DR. LOUIS H. TAYLOR, a newcomer to V.I. this year,
teaches Religious Education. He received his A.B. degree at
Georgetown College and his B.D. and Th.D. at the Southern
Baptist Tlieological Seminary in Louisville, Kentucky. Dr. Taylor
is a co-sponsor of the Iunior Class and he has really made a
place for himself by his show of enthusiasm in all campus activi-
ties. Ilis hobbies are bowling, fishing, and golf.
'l'hc delightful teacher of History and Civics in the Prepara-
torv Department is none other than MRS. DXVIGI-IT VVIL-
LETT. She was graduated with an A.B. degree from George-
town College and received her M.A. from the University of
Tennessee. VV hen she is not occupied with her duties as B.S.U.
sponsor and associate sponsor of the high school, she enjoys
listening to radio mysteries, traveling, and reading historical
MR. IOHN ATXVOOD came to Intermont this year as
Voice teacher and Glee Club director. He received his B.M.
degree at Houghton College and his M.M.E. at Oberlin College.
Mr. Atwood's hobbies include playing the cello, the Kingsport
Symphony, and listening to his Hi-Fi phonograph.
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MISS ELLIZR, who teaches piano and organ, was graduated
from the College of Music at Cincinnati. Cooking and traveling
irc her hobbies, and she loves painting, music and good plays.
MISS ERICKSON, who teaches in the Music Department,
attended the VVoman's College of University of North Carolina,
where she received her B, M. degree in violin. She was a
member of Pi Kappa Lambda. IIer interests include reading,
biking, and talk singing with the guitar.
MRS. IIODCE, who teaches art, attended Sullins College,
Columbia University, Ceorge Peabody College, and the New
Hork School of Fine and Applied Arts. Being artistically in-
clined, she produces beautiful paintings, ceramics and hat
MRS. REIFEL, who teaches in tl1c Business Department, re-
ceived her B.S. degree at the Upper Iowa University, LL.B. at
Houston Law School, M.A. at Drake University, and P.H.D
at The American University. Mrs. Reifel is wellrknown the cam'
pus overg her hobbies are hiking. sewing, and writing music.
MR. OSTHOFF, head of the Music Department, was
graduated from Kansas City Conservatory and received his
M.M. degree at Converse College. His hobbies are cooking,
playing with clogs, and driving his first car. Mr. HO" lists his
pet peeves as lazy students, and snow.
MR. STATHAM, head of the Drama Department, re-
ceived his B.A. degree from McMurry College and his M.A.
degree from Northwestern University. The Barter Players have
been fortunate in having Mr. Statham design several sets for
them, and they are proud of the vibrant enthusiasm hc has for
the dramatic activities of the Barter Tlieatre.
MISS HARTLEY, a newcomer to V. I., is a member of
the Secretarial Science Department. She was graduated from
East Tennessee State College where she received her B.S. degree.
The hobbies she most enjoys are reading and traveling.
MISS MAXEY, better known to her friends as Betty, is also
a newcomer to Intcrmont. She teaches Secretarial Science.
She received her B.S. degree from Southwest Missouri State and
her M.B.A. from the University of Deliver and while there was
elected a member of the Delta Pi Epsilon. Iler hobbies include
reading and visiting with people.
MR. I. H. BARKER, IR., is in the Admissions Department.
He has been the Northern Representative for several years, and
from all indications he has done very well. Girls who come into
contact with Mr. Barker remember him as being a wonderful
person to know.
MISS SMITH, head of the Secretarial Science Depart-
ment, received her A.B. from YVest Virginia Business College,
her M. A. from Flora McDonald College, and she also attend-
ed Penn State. Much of her time is taken as sponsor of the
Canterbury Club and Alpha Pi Epsilon, but in her spare
moments she enjoys playing bridge, working crossword puzzles,
and collecting antiques.
MISS LOVVMILLER, better known to her many friends as
Bobbie, teaches Physical Education and dancing. She received
her B. S. degree from the VVOman's College of the University
of North Carolina. As sponsor of the ILO Club and the
YVesley Foundation, she plays an active role on the V. I.
campus. VVhen not breezing about in her Model A, she can be
found indulging in her favorite hobbies: camping, painting,
traveling, and listening to music.
MISS MOORE, our fun-loving Art teacher, attended
Ringling School of Art, Meredith College, and Mars I-Iill Iunior
College. Her hobbies include playing golf and fishing.
MISS SKEI-IAN, who directs the School of Nursing at V .I.
and Bristol Memorial Hospital, is a native of New Jersey and
a graduate of the Yale University School of Nursing.
MRS. RUNNION is Intermont's teacher of the Funda-
mentals of Nursing. She is originally from Honaker, Virginia,
but she now makes her home in Bristol,
MISS DO'l"l"IE IEAN HOUSER is another one of those
indispensable secretaries found in East Ilall. She attended V .I.
for her two years of college and has been working on the secre-
tarial staff since her graduation in 1953. This vibrant, young
redhead enjoys group singing and music in general.
MRS. DONALD C. PEARCE is the secretary to Dr. Brant-
ley. She received her A.B. degree at King College and began
working in East I'-Iall in 1948. In her spare time, which she
insists is a rare thing indeed, she enjoys curling up with a nice
thick novel before her.
MISS MILLER, an instructor in the Home Economics De-
partment, was graduated from Iowa State College where she
received her B. S. degree, and Columbia University where she
was awarded her M, A. degree, She enjoys watching her
favorite television programs in her leisure hours.
MRS. AMIS teaches Latin, French, and German in the V. I.
Preparatory Department. She was graduated from the University
of Louisville, where she received her A.B. degree, and she did
graduate work at the University of Mexico. Antiques hold her
interest as a hobby.
MR. COBB, the teacher of Espanol, attended Copiah Lincoln
Iunior College, Peabody College for teachers, and Ilarvard Uni-
versity. Besides sponsoring the Little United Nations Club, he
enjoys poetry, writing, playing the guitar, and weight-lifting.
Photography is also one of his favorite pastimes. Mr. Cobb and
his friendly satire are known to all the girls, who think of him
as their big brother.
MR. C. ERNEST COOKE teaches English literature and
Ilistory of Art. Mr. Cooke's chief interests are art, music, and
drama. His hobbies are collecting works of art and recordings.
Twenty-six years ago he started the Art Interest group. He also
started the Annual Regional Exhibition for contemporary painters.
This has brought many paintings and artists to the campus of
V.I. Mr. Cooke has an active part in Integrated Cultural Pro-
gram which harnionizes the special fields of art and music with
the classes. He has organized nine trips to New York and has
toured Europe ll times. Ile has written two plays and he also
MISS CLAIRE COHEN is the tall attractive teacher of
History who hails from Kentucky. Her warm smile and her
talent for playing the organ beautifully are known by all. She
is a graduate of V.I. and received her B.A. from Ceorgetown
College. She likes the friendly Christian atmosphere here at
Interment, meeting people, clothes, and she often thinks of
touring Europe some day.
MRS. CANTVVELL, our textile expert, teaches in
Ilome Economies Department. Iler charming personality
won for her the love of all the Ilome Ee. girls.
MRS. BOVVERS, our peppy Physical Education instructor,
is often called "Reno," She received her B.S. degree from East
Tennessee State College, and she serves us well as sponsor of
the Athletic Association. The hobbies that claim much of her
spare time are the designing and making of her own clothes,
MISS PHILLIPS is our teacher of horseback riding.
attended V. I. College. Miss Phillips enjoys riding, art, bridge,
and sports in general.
was ,t 1
MRS. PAINTER has completed her twelfth year at V .I. as
housemother of second floor Main and second and fourth VV est,
Administration, and Hodges. She received her education at
Randolph-Macon VV 011161115 College and raised a time family be-
fore coming here. "I'Ier,' girls and her grandchildren she places
before her hobbies and interests.
MRS. TOMPKINS, "Mama T" as we all know her, is the
residence counselor for third Main, YVest and Administration,
and fourth Main. She received her education at Sullins College
and has been at Intermont now for Hfteen years. Among her
interests are sewing and cooking, but we shall always remember
her for her skill as a painter.
MRS. CAREY, affectionately known as "Mom Careyf, is
the housemother for East Hall. Acting as co-sponsor for the
Iunior Class this year, she contributed much to the wonderful
spirit of the class. In her spare moments, "Mom Careyl' enjoys
reading and handiwork. She is completing her second year at
V .I. this spring, and she is already very well known and dearly
loved by all the girls.
MRS. MARY N. BREXVER, before becoming secretary to
Dean Pflug, was a member of the V .I. student body, She be-
gan her job as secretary in 1953, the same year in which she
was graduated, and she has proved herself very competent for
the position. Mrs, Brewer loves music, and as hobbies she en-
joys reading and sewing.
MRS. HARPER is the manager of the Tea Hole and has
been for the past twenty-seven years. XVhen not in our little
snack bar, she can more than likely be found in an antique shop
pricing glassware. VVC shall always remember her for her un-
tiring efforts to please us and her willingness to help us any-
time we need her. She is truly a wonderful friend to us all.
MRS. RAYMOND COSE completed her Hrst year as a
bookkeeper in the Business Office at Intermont this year. All
in the office know her as "Dot" and as being one who loves
bridge and sewing.
MISS ROE, our llouse Supervisor, is always ready to help
us with our rooms, store our trunks, and just everything. Her
kindness and helpfulness are known the Campus over.
MR. ROBERTS is our No, 1 maintenance man. VVhenever
we find ourselves in a tight spot while decorating for one of
our dances, we run to him, and he never fails to offer his much
needed services. One of the special things he does for us each
year is adorn our school with Christmas decorations. VVhat a
splendid job he does!
DR. EDXVARDS has been a faithful member of the Inter-
mont Home Staff for many years. As college physician, he
spends regular hours in the intirmary each morning checking
all our aches and pains. llis air of gcntleness and his sincere
smile make him a father to all.
MRS. IUDKINS, the Florence Nightingale of the intirmary,
is a wonderful friend to us all. She has been nursing in Bristol
for the past thirty years and at Intermont for the past four. She
and her husband are very proud of their two daughters and their
families. Mrs. Iudkins makes "her girls" her hobby, and we'll
have to agree that we keep her hands full.
RITA IO RIVERS is in the Admissions Department at V.I.
She attended V .I. as a student for two years, after which she
received her B.S. degree from Radford State 'l'cacliers' College.
Miss Rivers is the representative in Kentucky, Tennessee, and
XVest Virginia. She is certainly a real addition to our Admis-
MRS. BILL 'l'Al4"l' is one of the head bookkeepers here at
Interment. She attended V .I. for two years of college and re-
turned in 1948 to work in the Business Office. Mrs. Taft lists
bridge as her favorite pastime.
MISS IO-ALICE IONES, our Religious Director, came to
us from Howard University, where she majored in English,
Speech, and Drama. VVl1ile there she had the distinction of
being elected to "VVho's YVho in American Colleges and Ullie
versitiesfl Being wellftraveled, she has lived in nearly every part
of the United States, The love Miss Iones has for her work at
V. I. is reflected on the girls who come into contact with her.
XV e, the students of Virginia Interinont, wish to thank our wonderful
Faculty for all that they have done for us . . . not for just teaching us in
class, but for their participation in extra-curricular activities such as teas,
ball games, and concerts.
Again, We say, "Thank you, Faculty," for your never-ending Willing-
ness to be teacher, companion, and friend to all of us.
Firxt raw: M. GIVANNI, D. HARLOXV, C, GEIPEL, A. HERNDON.
Serum! ww: M. POPE, J. SPRY, M. STADLER, O. HALL, S. EDMONDSON, B. STONE, M. MOORMAN.
Third row: N. WILSON, P. ALEXANDER.
OCEILE HALL ...... ..............,.,.,. ...,,..... P r csidlerzt
MARION STADLER ...., ..........,. V ice-Pwsirlcnz'
SARAH EDMONDSON ,...... ....,... S UCl'Cf!lVjl-T1'L'dS1l1'Cl'
The Student Government is composed of
the students of Virginia Intermont College
Who pledge themselves to develop the prin-
ciples of honor and self-reliance. The three-
fold object of the association is to represent
and further the best interest of the student
body, to promote responsibility, self-control,
and honor among its students, and to secure
cooperation between different campus organi-
Ofhcers are elected each year from the stu-
dent body, the primary offices being held by
seniors. These representatives function as a
legislative and judicial organization.
The Student Government Association was
introduced to the new students during orienta-
tion Week. The week was filled with teas, dis-
cussion periods, and campus tours. The tradi-
tional "So This is Intermontn program was
given, and the Week was climaxed with a
candlelight service in the amphitheater. The
outstanding projects of the year were Charm
Week and the Valentine Formal.
Svalvrl: MISS BILLINGSLEY, MISS MEADE, MISS PFLUG, MISS COHEN.
Sfnmling: P. BAKER, O. HALL, C. DAVIS, MR. COBB, M. B. VENABLE, J. PHILLIPS.
The Honor System is a tradition well-
established and well-loved at V.I. Each girl is
responsible for her own conduct and actions
and for those of her fellow students. The sys-
tem produces ideals which last while at V.I.
and in later years. Mature Christian judgment
must be used in making decisions that will up-
hold the high ideals.
The Council is composed of the following:
the Academic Deang the Dean of Womeng
three other faculty members-appointed by
the college presidentg the presidents of the
Senior, Junior, and High School classesg one
other Senior class memberg and the Student
Government president. These members have
jurisdiction in cases of major offenses.
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PORT NORRIS, NEW JERSEY
President of Wesley Foundation, 195 5-
19 5 6g Secretary of Y.W.C.A., 195 5-
19565 Religious Planning Board, Alpha
MOUNT STERLING, KENTUCKY
Boots and Saddle Clubg Glec Club,
Dorm Councilg Modern Dance Clubg Phi
Betag President of Junior Class, 1954-
19565 Song Contest Leader, Honor Coun-
cil, May Court, Torchbearerg H20 Clubg
Gcflzeral Cnliu rc'
President of Phi Theta Kappa, 1955-
1956, Student Government, INTERIvIONTg
Canterbury Club, Treasurer of Home
Economics Club, 1955-19563 Tip 'n Run
HOLLIS, LONG ISLAND, NEW YORK
Home Economics Clubg L u t h e I' a n
ANNE WIDENER BOWMAN
Areannes, 19 54-19 5 6
BETTY ANNE BRIZENDINE
Dorm Councilg B.S.U. Executiveg Tip
'n Run Clubg Y.XV.A.g Fire Wardeng
Y.W.C.A.g May Court.
Feature Editor of C'aulrl1'011g Journal-
ism Clubg Boots and Saddle Clubg Sports.
ROANOKE RAPIDS, NORTH CAROLINA
Wesley Foundationg Boots and Saddle
JEAN MARIE COLEMAN
General C ulture
Vice-President of Westminster Clubg
Glee Clubg Tip 'n Run Clubg Secretary
of A.A.g Y.W.C.A. Councilg Sportsg May
President of Nursing Club, 1955-
l956g Arezmnesg May Court.
GLADYS VIVIAN CARMACK
Alpha Pi Epsilong Areannesg Chairman
of House and Grounds Committeeg Mem-
ber of Hut Committee.
CAROLYN B. CROOKS
Boots and Saddle Clubg H20 Club.
Fine Ari Course
ACME, NORTH CAROLINA
Boots and Saddle Clubg Vice-President
of Art Clubg Westminster Fellowshipg
Y.NV.C.A. Councilg Art Staff of INTER-
JOYCE ANN DETRICK
Geffzeml C ul ture
Dorm Councilg President of Fourth
Maing Student Governmentg President of
Boots and Saddle Clubg H20 Clubg Art
Clubg Feature Editor of INTERMONTQ
May Queeng Sports.
PATRICIA ANN EADS
Wesley Foundationg Modern Dance
Secretary of Student Government,
1955-19563 Greater Council, 1955-19563
Y.W.C.A. Couneilg B-.S.U.
WESTERLY, RHODE ISLAND
Dorm Councilg President of Canter-
bury Club,1954-1956, 1955-19565 Presi-
dent of Nostrae Filiae, 1955-19565 Reli-
gious Planning Boardg Featuresg Alpha
Pi Epsilong Copy Editor of INTERMONTQ
Boots and Saddle Clubg Modern Dance
Clubg Vice-President of Senior Hall.
JEAN CARYL DUFF
CHARLESTON, WEST VIRGINIA
Westminster Clubg Nursing Clubg
Dorm Councilg Basketballg H20 Club.
Areannes, 1954-1955, 1955-1956.
CAROL ANN GE IPEL
Dorm Councilg Student Governmentg
Portrait Editor of INTERMONTQ Athletic
Associationg Alpha Pi Epsilong Tip 'n
Run Clubg May Court.
SUE OAST GEORGE
Canterbury Clulbg Art Clubg Y.W.C.A.
Councilg Religious Planning Boarclg Dance
SANDRA MAE GILLIAM
Wesley Foundationg Y.W.C.A. Coun-
cilg Caulclrong May Court.
Page 3 3
SPINDALE, NORTH CAROLINA
Secretary-Treasurer of Phi Beta, 1955
19563 B.S.U.g Glee Club.
LINDA GAYLE GRIFFIN
WALHALLA, SOUTH CAROLINA
President of Westminster, 1954-1955,
1955-19563 Religious Planning Boardg
Dorm Councilg Glee Clubg Sports.
Dorm Councilg President of Third
Maing Student Governmentg Newman
Clubg Religious Planning Boardg Vice-
President of Phi Theta Kappa, 1955-
1956g Boots and Saddle Clubg May Court.
Dorm Councilg Student Governmentg
Tip 'n Run Clubg Torchbearerg Y.W.A.g
Home Missionsg Little U.N. Clubg B.S.U.
SALLY GAY GUSHEN
BATTLE CREEK, MICHIGAN
Glee Clubg Swimmingg Voice.
President of S t u d e n t Government,
1955-1956g Phi Betag Honor Council
Rules and Regulations Committee
Y.W.A.g Glee Clubg May Courtg Reli-
gious Planning Board.
DORTHYE MAE HARLOXW
Student Governmentg President of
Hodges Hall, 1955-19565 Dorm Coun-
cilg Boots and Saddle Clubg Y.W.A.g
Y.W.C.A.g Home Economics Clubg
ANNE BRADLEY HERNDON
Dorm Councilg Student Governmentg
Wesley Foundationg Tip 'n Run Clubg
Curry Clubg Home Economics Club.
BETTY JEAN HUNEYCUTT
Editor-in-Chief of 1956 INTERMONTQ
Miss Pinafore, 1954-195Sg Tip 'n Run
Clubg Dining Room Hostess, 1955-19565
Westminster Clubg Y.W.C.A. Council.
MARCIA ANN JEFFRIES
MJLLVILLE, NEW JERSEY
Curry Clubg Y.W.C.A. Councilg Wes-
ley Foundationg Glee Clubg Feature Ed-
itor of Cauldrong INTERMONT Staffg
Secretary-Treasurer of Wesley Founda-
tion, 1955-19565 Nurses' Club.
CHATHAM, NEW JERSEY
Dorm Council: Student Governmentg
Dance Committeesg Secretary-Treasurer
of Newman Club, 1955-19S6g Sports.
Arezmnesg Nursing Club.
Dorm Councilg Vice-President of Little
U.N. Club, 1953-1954i Arr Clubg
Torchbearerg Fire Wardeng Sports.
VL L 0 lf' fl
MARY ANNE KEARNEY
Newman Clubg Sports Editor of Caul-
dron, 1955-19565 Journalismg Dance
Tip 'n Run Clubg Vice-President of
Bv.S.U.g Executive Council of Y.W.A.g
Secretarial Scien ce
President of Wesley Foundation, 195 5-
19 5 63 Nostrae Filiae Secretary, 195 S-
19564 INTERMONTQ Y.W.C.A. Council
Areannesg Nursing Club.
HONG KONG, CHINA
B.S.U.g Little U.N. Club.
Business Staff of INTERMONTQ Wesley
Areannesg Glee Club.
Westminster F el l o w s hi p g Cd1lllfVIIl1
Areannesg B.S.U.g Day Student
sentativcg Y.W.C.A. Council.
Wesley Foundation, 19 54- l 9 5 6.
Secretary of Areannes, 1955-1956
Hut Councilg Nursing Clubg Sports.
N u rsing
Nursing Clubg Wesley Foundationg
JUDITH ANNE MILLER
Secretary of Curry Club, 1955-1956g
Director of Delta Psi Omega, 1955-19565
Tip 'n Run Clubg Vice-President of
S.C.F., 1955-19565 Modern Dance Clubg
Dorm Councilg Glee Clubg Cauldrong
Areannesg Hut Councilg Orientation
Committeeg House Party Committee.
l l fm, N11
MARY LIDDLE NARDI
SANDS POINT, LONG ISLAND, NEW YORK
Vice-President of Curry Club, 1954-
19555 President of Curry Club, 1955-
19565 Delta Psi Omegag Dorm Councilg
Areannesg Y.W.C.A. Councilg Sports.
Areannesg Hut Councilg Nostrnc Filiac.
X' 'R I
JOYCE E. NEILSON
POUGHKEEPSIE, NEW YORK
Editor of Caulzlrong President of Alpha
Pi Epsilon, 195 5- 1 9 5 63 Home Economics
Clubg Dorm Council.
BETTY JOYCE NUCKOLS
A.A.g Tip 'n Run Clubg Wesley Foun-
dationg Nursing Clubg Sports.
Little U.N. Clulng Y.W.C.A.
DOVER, NEW JERSEY
SHIRLEY ODHAM I
BRISTOL, TENNESSEE I
Areannesg Nursing Club.
GLORIA LEE OLIVER
M ea' ical Secreiarial
Greater and Executive Councils of
B.S.U.g President of Y.W.A.g Religious
Planning Boardg Glce Club Sextct.
JEAN M. PETERSON
New BRITAIN, CONNECTICUT
Dorm Councilg Vice-President of
Hodges Hznllg Home Economics Clubg
President of Senior Classg Honor Coun-
cilg HgO Clubg Boots and Saddle Clubg
Art Clubg Glee Club: CH1lI!f'f!J77 Stagg
Sportsg May Court.
VERA LOUISE PIKE
Vice-President of Boots and Saddle
Club, 1954-19565 Y.W.C.A. Councilg
XVesley Foundationg C'd1lllI,1'017 Staff.
MARY NELL PIVER
WILMINGTON, NORTH CAROLINA
XVestminster Fellowshipg Art Club.
Assistant Editor of Cd1llfIT01ZQ Boots
and Saddle Clubg Student Governmentg
Wesley Foundationg Sports.
Canterbury Club-5 Business Staff of
INTERMONTQ Boots and Saddle Club.
Arermnes, 19 S4-195 S.
BEVERLY ANN RUSH
Areannesg Hut Councilg Historian of
Nostrae Filiaeg Secretary and Reporter of
Phi Theta Kappa.
Arcannesg Glee Club.
Areannesg Treasurer of Phi Theta
Kappag INTERMONT Staff.
MANHAssET, LONG ISLAND, NE
Vice-President of Lutheran Groupg Phi
Beta Fraternityg Sports.
NANCY CAROLYN SHELL
Treasurer of A rea n nesg Advertising
Manager of INTERIWONTQ A.A.g Hur
MAGNOLIA, NEW JERSEY
President of Y.W.C.A.g President of
Religious Planning Boardg Vice-President
of A.A.g Secretary-Treasurer of Alpha Pi
Epsilong Editor of group pictures of
INTERMONTQ Cu11lzlr011 Reporterg Sportsg
HADDONFIELD, NEW JERSEY
Vice-President of Y.W.C.A.g Curry
Clubg Tip 'n Run Clubg Wesley Founda-
tiong Dorm Councilg Janie Hammitt
Homeg Caulclron Staffg Sports.
Home Economics Clubg Art Clubg
Modern Dance Clubg Wesley Foundationg
Treasurer of Hodges Hnllg Dorm Coun-
cilg May Court.
5 "fri: .335
W ,, V
H f ff
CAROL LEE SI-IEXWBRIDGE
Vice-President of Second Mning Dorm
Councilg H20 Club: INTERMONT Staffg
Cauldron Staffg Sports.
President of Areannesg Chaplain of Phi
Theta Kappag Hut Councilg INTERMONT
ENGLEWOOD, NEW JERSEY
Boots and Saddle Clublg Home Eco-
nomics Clubg Y.W.C.A. Councilg Wesley
Foundationg INTERMONT Staffg Crmlrlron
Art Clubg Art Editor of INTERMONTQ
Editor of B.S.U. Razv, 19 5 5-19S6g
Y.W.A.g Glee Club.
JEANNE HARRIETTE SPRY
HICKORY, NORTPI CAROLINA
Vice-President of Alpha Pi Epsilong
Dorm Councilg Treasurer of Senior Hall,
1954-19553 President of Senior Hall,
1955-l956g Student Governmentg Treas-
urer of Y.W.C.A.g Y.W.A.g Business
staff of INTERMONTQ B.S.U.g Sports.
SCARSDALE, NEW YORK
Vice-President of Student Govern-
mentg Secretary of Home Economics
Club, 1954-l9SSg President of Home
Economics Club, 195 5 -1 9 5 6 5 Dorm
Councilg A.A. Councilg Photography Ed-
itor of INTERMONT.
Boots and Saddle Clubg Wesley Foun-
dationg Y.W.C.A. Council.
PEGGY ANN SNODGRASS
Areannesg A d vertising Staff of the
JANE ANNE STEPHEN
Dorm Councilg Secretary-Treasurer of
Westminster Fellowshipg Treasurer of
Senior Classg Tip 'n Run Clubg Y.W.C.A.
Councilg Photography Staff of INTER-
MONTQ Typist for Caulzlrong Senior Class
Editor of INTEIxMoNTg May Court.
President of A.A.g Boots and Saddle
Clubg Cauldron Staffg Portrait Staff of
INTERMONTQ Sportsg May Court.
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. BEAVERDAM, VIRGINIA
President of East Hallg Dorm Councilg
N Student Governmentg Nursing Clubg De-
votional Chairman of Wesley Founda-
tiong Secretary-Treasurer of Religious
Planning Boardg Tip 'n Run Club.
GARA ANN STROUPE
FALLSTON, NORTH' CAROLINA
Fashion Editor of Canldrong Sports.
Secretary of Canterbury Clubg Nursing
PHYLLIS ANN TERRY
N ursin g
President of B.S.U.g Religious Planning
Boarclg Y.W.A.g Secretary of Boots and
Saddle Clubg Nursing Clubg May Court.
JOAN MARIE SWXIAT EK
CLIFTON, NEW JERSEY
Newman Club-g Y.W.C.A.g Janie
Hammitt Homeg Cll1lll!l'011 Reporterg
ROCHESTER, NEW YORK
Little U.N. Clubg Glee Clubg Newman
Clubg Laboratory Assistantg Sports.
Areannesg Nursing Club.
DUNBAR, WEST VIRGINIA
Secretary of the Senior Classy Nursing
Clublg Dorm Councilg INTERMONT Staffg
Cauldron Reporter and Typistg Sports.
Dorm Councilg Student Government
President of the Little U.N. Clubg New
man Clubg May Court.
MARY BABB VENABLE
Dorm Councilg Vice-President of Sec-
ond Maing President of Junior Class
President of Phi Beta Fraternityg Boots
and Saddle Clubg Glee Clubg Honor
Councilg Maid of Honorg Sports.
MARTHA PIERCE WILSON
Tip 'n Run 'Clubg Fire Wardcng Vice-
President of Y.W.A., 1955-19S6g Exten-
sion Chairman of B.S.U.
MARY JAYNE WILSON
B.S.U. Greater Council, Executive
Council, and Treasurerg Y.W.A.g
Y.W.C.A.g Treasurer of Junior Class,
1954-19553 Torchbearerg Modern Dance
Clubg Art Club.
Page S 2
PINEY FLATS, TENNESSEE
Areannesg Nursing Clubg Y.W.C.A.
Vice-President of Christian Clubg
Home Economics Clubg Assistant Nurse
Boots and Saddle 'Clubg President of
Art Clubg President of Modern Dance
Clubg Tip 'n Run Clubg Y.W.C.A.
Councilg President of Fourth Maing Dorm
Councilg Student Governmentg Historian
of the Senior Classg May Court.
DOROTHY ANN WOOD
Dorm Councilg Treasurer of Second
Maing Tip 'n Run Clubg B.S.U. Executive
Councilg Y.W.A. Councilg INTERMONT
and Cauldron Staffs.
,-ip 111555535 ff
B.S.U.g Greater Councilg Y.W.A.g
Little U.N. Club.
Bookkeeping in the Business O
JOYCE PHILLIPS ...,. ....,.. P rcsizlenf
MARY NARDIM, ....A. Vicfr-Presirlczzz'
SYBIL TRENT ...... ...,... S erretary
JANE STEPHEN ...,, ...,,,,. T 1'L'tlSll1'C'l'
enior Zfddif cJ41!i5lf01f'y
It was Wednesday, September 13, 1955, that ended our
summer fun. We Seniors arrived at Intermont, got settled,
and made ready for our "Little Sistersf, The following days
were devoted to helping a wonderful Junior Class become
a part of V. I. Orientation Week was full of picnics, teas,
Before we knew it, classes began and the year was truly
underway. With Joyce Phillips as president, Mary Nardi
as vice-president, Sybil Trent as secretary, Janie Stephen as
treasurer, Nancy Wilson as historian, Oceile Hall as Student
Government president, and Mr. Cobb as our class sponsor,
we knew a wonderful year lay before us. Our class was
united then, and we vowed we would remain thus through-
out the year.
October brought our first dance, an afternoon informal
which aided in meeting boys from the surrounding schools.
This dance led to many dates, especially to Fall Formal given
by the Day Students. The fellowship of the townspeople
came into being when the Kiwanians took us on a grand
picnic. Rat Day, a day dreaded by the Juniors, loved by
the Seniors, came and went with sportsmanship shown by all.
November brought forth one of the highlights of the
year, Song Contest. Under the superior direction of Becky
Bishop, the Seniors began two weeks of ardent practice. On
the night of November 5, the proud Green and White, and
an even prouder Becky, accepted the plaque after the three
classes presented their love for V. I. through music. A few
weeks later the Y.W.C.A. presented the Harvest Carnival.
December brought forth Christmas gaiety. To the strains
of Dean Hudson's band and amid beautiful decorations, the
school enjoyed a tremendous Christmas Formal sponsored by
the Seniors. We all showed our true Christian spirit one
Saturday afternoon. It was certainly our pleasure to put on
a Christmas Party for the orphans of Bristol. December 16
was a most happy day for all of us. Christmas vacation-at
January brought forth a very busy month. Class spirit
prevailed one Saturday with the traditional Effigy Hunt,
followed by the Junior-Senior basketball game. A week of
secrets came, too. Peanut Week always proves so much fun,
doing favors for your Peanut and wondering who your
Shell could possibly be. The Valentine Formal and colorful
Water Pageant made February a very eventful month.
March brought to our minds that graduation was not far
away. Our "Little Sisters" showed their devotion and their
thanks to us by putting on a most memorable Junior-Senior
Banquet. Mr. Statham's girls showed their talent by present-
ing their big play of the year. The Publications Formal was
April brought forth a much-needed vacation. We came
back to warm weather and sun bathing. The Drama Recital
exhibited two long years of studying by Judy Miller and
Mary Nardi. Yes, their work had been most rewarding.
May, our final month at V. I., consisted of picnics,
banquets, and the Spring Formal. Graduation activities began
in earnest with the Annual Horse Show. Torchlight Ceremony
was so very beautiful. Tears flowed as we realized that our
last days at V. I. were here. May Day was most impressive
as our lovely queen and her court filled the amphitheatre.
The Drama Department again put their talents to work and
presented a commencement play. The following day was
Alumnae Day, and the alumnae of Intermont outdid them-
selves to add to our commencement fun.
Our Baccalaureate Sermon was Sunday morning at the
First Baptist Church. That afternoon we accepted our diplo-
mas under the proud eyes of our families, friends and faculty.
Our hearts are sad as we leave V. I. The friends we have
made will be 'treasured throughout our lives. The going was
not always easy, but we did learn to cope with the many
difficult situations we shall have to face throughout our
Yes, "Strangers we came, now friends we part," all of
us stronger and more ready to take our places in the world.
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wnior Kiowa .JQZZA for?
Our first year in college is over. But where did the time
go? It seems that we arrived at Intermont with mixed feel-
ings of anticipation, hesitancy, wonder and bewilderment.
Everyone knew where she was going and what she was doing,
except us. After standing in the sun for what seemed hours,
our Big Sisters took us up to our rooms. Now began the
tedious task of un-packing and making a "home" out of a
room with four bare and very lonely walls.
For the next few days, every moment was full of some-
thing new and different, whether it was wandering around
campus, meeting new friends, or just talking with our
roommates until all hours of the night. But then, we began
our studies in earnest and with them came the realization of
some of our responsibilities at college.
From 'then on, we became better acquainted with V. I.
and its surroundings. Thru teas held by various campus
organizations, the afternoon dances, and other activities, our
list of acquaintances grew. Why, in no time, we felt com-
pletely initiated into life as college juniors. B-ut we had
reckoned without Rat Day. Whenever this memorable day
is mentioned, chants of "On our knees we go . . . ," and
visions of dust pans, Dutch cleanser, and brooms flash through
our minds. This was all overcome, though, by the remem-
brance of the wonderful cheers given for us by the Seniors
at the end of Rat Day. Thank-you, Big Sisters.
The days went by full of studying and talk. However,
the sub-ject of Song Contest began appearing prominently in
conversation, and being new at V. I. we had no earthly idea
as to what it meant. In our class meetings, we selected a
very capable song leader, Verna Lee Miller, and work was
begun on writing and learning our Pep and Proclamation
songs. As yet, we were still in a haze as to what it was all
about. As 'the long and tedious hours of rehearsal went by,
the louder the protests rose. All the solace we received was
the vague promise, 'iWait until Song Contest night and then
you will understandf' Soon the night of November the fifth
arrived, and as we prepared to present our song a feeling of
pride and humility came over us . . . pride in our accomplish-
ments, and humility as we realized that we were but another
part of the long procession of juniors that had gone before us,
taking part in one of the most outstanding and memorable
events at V. I. When the judges had made their decision and
the Seniors had won, we realized that we had won something
priceless for ourselves . . . a closeness and deep sense of un-
CLAIRE DAVIS ..... ,..,. P rrxiclcnf
Liz HOLT ..,,. .,..,. V it'e-President
MARY BUTTERXVORTH ..., ...,. S ecrefary
EMILY Posr ...... ,...... T reasilrcfr
derstanding with our classmates that had come from the
long, hard hours of rehearsals.
Before we knew it, Thanksgiving was over and Christmas
was just around the corner. Spirits rose high, as the favorite
of all celebrations drew nigh. Christmas gifts were given and
the flurry of packing began long before the day of departure
arrived. In the rush and excitement of going home, though,
we had neglected a little to remember the true meaning of
Christmas. That is, until the Seniors and Student Govern-
ment came Christmas caroling late one night and brought
the true spirit of Christmas into our minds and hearts again.
Finally, on December 16, we left, many of us traveling 'to
various points all over the United States and South America
to be home for the Holidays.
The days of vacation flew by and soon we were back
at school with the ominous threat of semester exams facing
us. Many long hours of studying and burning 'the midnight
oil were spent as we prepared for the big tests to determine
what we had accomplished in our four months at college.
Finally they were over and we were able to relax again. The
Junior-Senior basketball game came and with it the traditional
effigy hunt. The search for the green and white doll was
carried through many pipes, up high places, and in every
possible and impossible location on campus. Needless to say,
the best team won the game.
Soon after the effigy hunt, hard work was begun on
preparations for the Junior-Senior Banquet. But the long
hours of planning were well worth itg when the evening
arrived the Banquet was enjoyed by all.
March came in traditionally and, as the days went past,
bids were sent out for Publications Formal to the very
special "ones." What a beautiful and wonderful night it
was . . . with the members of the Cauldron and THE INTER-
MONT, in their white gowns and flowers, forming their tradi-
tional figure. It was a night we will never forget.
Some of us went home for Easter and then came back
again with only fifty-five more days to go 'til school was
out. The days passed so quickly with the Spring Formal, the
annual Horse Show, Torchlight Ceremony, and, of course,
The last week of school was filled with the seemingly
endless job of packing our clothes and the amazing amount
of things we had accumulated from only nine months at
college. On May 24, the majority of us left for summer
vacations. Those who stayed to watch the Seniors receive
their diplomas, looked forward to September when thev would
return to V. I. as Seniors and in a short time would be re-
ceiving their diplomas as graduates of Virginia Intermont.
XVINSTON-SALEM, N. C.
MARY SUE ALTIZER
MILFORD, CONN. .
VIRGIE ANN BAKER
INDIAN SPRINGS, TENN.
ELIZABETH ANN BALLARD
PETERSTOWN, xv. VA.
FT. LAUDERDALE, FLA.
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
BETTY JEAN BERKLEY
INDIAN SPRINGS, TENN.
MANLIUS, N. Y.
KONA, N. C.
Page S 8
JACKSONVILLE N C
SIERRA BACATETE MEXICO
CONCORD, N. C.
ALPHA, N. J.
MARY ANN CI-IRISTENSON
GLEN ROCK, N. J.
PINEBLUFF, N. C.
WHITE PLAINS, N. Y.
ST. PAUL, VA.
WOOD-RIDGE, N. J.
MARY ELIZABETH DOUGHERTY
WESTFIELD, N. J.
MT. JACKSON, VA.
WOODCLIFF LAKE, N. J.
BLUFF CITY, TENN.
CABOROJO, PUERTO RICO
, ...4..A-l-.. ...Y
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Page 6 0
MAX MEADOWS, VA.
MARY ANN GARDNER
COS COB, CONN.
RALSTON, N. J.
RICHMOND HILL, N. Y.
MARY LYNN HAGY
MATHIAS, W. VA.
MARY KAY HEVEN ER
AUBURN, N. Y.
KYUNG I-II KIM
ELMONT, L. I., N. Y.
GUATEMALA CITY, CENTRAL AMERICA
OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLA.
BELMONT, N. C.
COS COB, CONN.
.- 7 .J
1 H-5 '-.
VERNA LEE MILLER
SPRING FIELD, MASS.
SHIRLEY JEAN NELSON
FLAT RIDGE, VA.
HAMMONTON, N. J.
GRANTSVILLE, W. VA.
GATE CITY, VA.
CATHERINE RASH '
WESTFIELD, N. J.
FT. MEADE, MD.
BLUEFIELD, W. VA.
TRENTON, N. J.
FAYETTEVILLE, N. C.
WEST SAND LAKE, N. Y.
WESTFIELD, N. J.
MADISON, N. J.
CRANFORD, N. J.
LOOKOUT MOUNTAIN, TENN.
PATT Y SHRADER
JO ANNE SHROEDER
JUNG HI SONG
BRONXVILLE, N. Y.
COLUMBIA, S. C.
FORT SCOTT, KANSAS
CLIFTON, N. J.
Cos COB, CONN.
I-IAMMONTON, N. j.
BETTY SUE TRENT
MARY KAY VANCE
MARY GAIL WALKER
VIRGINIA MAE WHITE
EDGEWOOD, R. I.
GATE CITY, VA.
LENOIR, N. C.
MRS. DOROTHY WINTERS
BOBBY JO WOLFE
FORT CARSON, COLO.
MARY LYNN WORLEY
September, 1955, rolled around rapidly, and soon the
members of the class of '56 were once more together reminisf
cing old times and telling their experiences of the wonderful
three .months of fun and sunshine which were now behind
The fourteenth of September was a day of excitement
when the Juniors arrived. The Seniors met their "little sisters"
with pride and enthusiasm and soon found that they put forth
all their efforts and talents in the activities of the Blue and
The class officers were soon chosen and there was busi-
ness to be taken care of and work for all. We could not have
done it though without our wonderful sponsors. Thank you,
Mrs. Willett and Miss Cohen, for being so helpful and un-
derstanding. Those informal get-togethers which you made
possible were just wonderful!
Before we knew it, November had arrived and the annual
Song Contest was the main event. The spirit of the Blue
and White was never more evident than when Jane Robinson
started us off with "On Your Mark!"
No sooner had we recu erated from the Thanks ivin
P 3 3
festivities than we realized that the mid-December rush of
preparing for the Christmas Holidays at home had come. What
excitement there was!
During the first week in January the High School enjoyed
a series of social get-togethers. These informal gatherings
helped us to get over that occasional homesickness, which
everyone feels after the good times of Christmas.
The Junior-Senior Banquet was a never-to-be-forgotten
event. The Juniors certainly put forth all their efforts 'to
make the evening a huge success! Thank you, "little sisters."
from the bottom of our hearts. It was a night that will
always be remembered.
This year, for the first time, the Senior Class took a
trip to points of interest in Virginia, including Williamsburg,
Richmond, Charlottesville, and Lexington. A good time was
had by all, and we hope that this will become a tradition for
the Blue and White.
The High School really shone on "their day", which began
before dawn and ended with many weary girls. Not only
could we wear bermudas to class, but our teachers treated us
like Queens! Our Chapel program was a success, too, and
the Seniors had a lot of fun planning what they would "will"
to the Juniors.
May was upon us before we knew it, and we realized that
soon it would be time to leave Intermont. The Senior break-
fast and May Day, in which the High School representation
was well taken care of with four of our loveliest girls in the
May Court, were occasions never to be forgotten.
Torchlight, Baccalaureate at the First Baptist Church,
and Commencement in the amphitheater were events that
will always be dear to us.
As we were leaving Intermont, we knew our cherished
memories would always be with us, and "the friends that
we had made would be our friends eternally."
PAT BAKER ........ .4.....,,. P rexirlenf
JAN MOCK .,.,....... ....,... X ficc-Presirlrrz-I
PEGGY BERNARD .,,..... , ..,. Treasurm'
GI G1 SIVIITH ........ , Secretary
I I I I I : I I 0 0 I MARIQIE BERRY ,....,.. .....,..,.., P 1'f'KillClZf
PI-IOEBE DUKE ....,..,. 4 ..,.... Viva-P1-vxizlcrzf
I ' N I Q R S JUDY CHAPPELL ..,..... ...,...... S ecrafary
MARY JEWELL ..,,.,.. ,..,,.... T l'L'!lS1l1'f3l'
EJQ!igfz .SJCAOUK Cgyeniozw
PATRICIA ANN BAKER
WINTER PARK, FLORIDA
President of Senior Class, 195 65 Vice-President
of Junior Class, 19555 Secretary of Wesley Foun-
dation, 19553 Vice-President of East Hall, 1956,
Y.W.C.A.g Dorm Council, High School Editor of
INTERMONTQ Honor Council, Sports.
MARGARET JANE BERNARD
NEWTON, NEW JER SEY
Secretary of Senior Class, 195 6g High School
Editor of Cauldron, Debate Club, 195 5g Art Clubg
Westminster Fellowship, Fire Warden.
MARY JO BERRY
NEW CASTLE, KENTUCKY
B.S.U.g Y.W.A.g Greater Council of B.S.U.
RITA ELENA BURRELL
PANAMA, REPUBLIC OF PANAMA
Little U.N. Clubg Newman Club, Y.W.C.A.g
DIXIE LEE CAYTON
MORGANTOWN, WEST VIRGINIA
HQO Clubg Art Clubg Wesley Founclationg
ZQA 3400! Lgjelfaiolw
HQO Clubg Dorm Councilg Sports.
BARBARA CHOI 2,
Little U.N. Club.
ELLEN PRATT CLARE
KING GEORGE, VIRGINIA
B.S.U. Greater Councilg Y.W.A.
BUCKS COUNTY, PENNSYLVANIA
Publicity Manager of Canterbury Club, 19563
Modern Dance Clubg Sports.
KATHLEEN YVONNE FLOYD
NICHOLS, SOUTH CAROLINA
B.S.U. Executive Council.
BETTY ANN FOSTER
WASHINGTON, D. c,
.1 , ,
nw , gi
Jo LEE GENTRY
Boots and Saddle Clubg Art Clubg Westminster
Fellowshipg Treasurer of Dorm Councilg Fire
Art Clubg Y.W.C.A.g Wesley Foundation.
NANCY ELLEN HARRIS
Boots and Saddle Clubg Y.W.C.A.g Sports.
LYNNE ANNE HORTON
Debate Clubg Westminster Fellowshipg Fire
Lyla Sclaoof Seniord
WESTFIELD, NEXV JERSEY
Tip 'n Run Club.
LAURA ELIZABETH JUDY
Art Clubg Modern Dance Clubg Westminster'
NORTH TARRYTOWN, New YORK
Westzninster Fellowshipg Vice-President of
Tip 'n Run Clubg Y.W.C.A.g HgO.
MARDELL DIANA MAIN
Secretary of Debate Clubg Tip 'n Run Clubg
Curry Clubg B'.SIU. Greater Councilg A.A. Coun
cilg Glce Clubg Y.W.A.g Y.W.C.A.g Orchestra
INTERMONT Staffg Sports.
MYRNA CARLEEN MAIN
Treasurer of A.A., 19563 Tip 'n Run Club
B.S.U.g Y.W.C.A.g Y.W.A.g Glee Clubg Orches
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HW" ' I
11 III. ' I
f: JL 'Q HSI..
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QA Solano! egyeniozw
Debate Clubg B.S.U. Greater Councilg Dorm
Secretary of Junior Class, 19553 Beta Club'
Senior Class President, 19565 President of S.C.F.,
1955-19565 Y.W.C.A.g Religious Planning Board.
Treasurer of Junior Class, 195 S 5 Wesley Foun-
dationg Cauldron Staifg Sports.
Boots and Saddle Clubg Glee Clubg HQO Club.
ning Boardg Debate Clubg Cauldron Staff.
MYRNA ELIZABETH POPE
Canterbury Clubg Art Clubg Religious Plan-
' Representative to Student Governmentg
B.S.U.g Boots and Saddle Clubg Little U.N. Clubg
Y.W.A.5 B.S.U. Executive Councilg Dorm Coun-
JANE ROWE REYNOLDS
Boots and Saddle Clubg B.S.U. Greater Coun-
cilg Y.W.A.5 Sports.
JANE PARKER ROBINSON
Vice-President of Dorm Council, 19S6g Curry
Clubg Boots and Saddle Clubg Y.W.A.g Y.W.C.A.g
Glee Clubg A.A. Councilg B.S.U. Greater Councilg
i 1" , 15534 vi
i Swv l l ' , ,.' i Q
Song Contest Leaderg Caulrlron Staffg Sports. VlA
FOUNTAIN CITY, TENNESSEE
Tip 'n Run Clubg B.S.U.g Y.W.A.g Y.W.C.A.
GI GI SMITH
Treasurer of Senior Class, 19565 Boots and
Saddle Clubg Y.W.C.A.g Wesley Foundationg
Art Clubg Westminster Club.
Page 7 5
1, 1 ,
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MARY ANNE THOMPSON
Canterbury Clubvg Y.W.C.A.g Boots and Saddle
VIRGINIA GAIL THOMPSON
Westniinster Fellowship R cp re s e n t a tiv e'
Little U.N. Clubg Y.W.C.A.
AUBURN, NEW YORK
President of Newman Club, 1956g Vice-Presi-
clent of Newman Club, 19553 Modern Dance
Clubg Dorm Councilg Religious Planning Boardg
Boots and Saddle Clubg
KING FERRY, NEW YORK
Art Clubg Westnuinster
, rfggifl 'T
LYNNE ALEXANDER MYRA AYRES MARKIE B-ERRY
KINGSTON, JAMAICA MANILA, P. I. NEW CASTLE, KY.
SANDY CLENNY LINDA COFFMAN PHOEBE DUKE
WANTAGH, L. I., N. Y. WINTER PARK, FLA. ALACHUA, FLA.
ANGELA FERNANDEZ MIRIAM GONZALEZ MERRY HULL
HAVANA, CUBA HAVANA, CUBA GORDON, NEB.
JOYCE LEDBETTER AMANDA MCCOY ROSA PALAU
CARTERVILLE, Ill. MONTGOMERY, ALA. SANTIAGO, CUBA
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TI Uqlr I Nl:-M',lm N.,'
NANCY BROWN JUDY CHAPPELL
MCMINNVILLE, TENN. TAMPA, FLA.
MARGARET EVERSOLE DARLA FAULKNER
COOPERSTOWN, N. Y.
JUDY VAN SCHOICK ANDY WARD
BAY HEAD, N. J, BALTIMORE, MD. Page
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Secretarial majors at Virginia Intermont
are offered excellent opportunities to obtain
positions in almost any business ofhce as a
clerk, typist, stenographer, or secretary, with
a wide knowledge of the business field which
she has acquired in the Secretarial Depart-
Head of the department is Miss Mary Lou
Smith, assisted by Dr. Beulah Reifel and Miss
Maxey. Accounting, business correspond-
ence, shorthand, filing, typing, economics,
oiiice practice, and business law are the sub-
The Secretarial Department also offers spe-
cial opportunities for girls studying under
the Medical Secretarial Course. They have
practical experiences in local doctors' ofhces
and in the Bristol Memorial Hospital, during
which time they apply their secretarial Work
and become familiar with medical assistance.
Their medical terminology is obtained
from their required courses in science, biol-
ogy, anatomy, physiology, and microbiology,
under the direction of Mrs. Harrison Daniel.
I. ffofg, nzissed that word!"
2. "Tbat's rumzzing! I was rigbf floe first
3. The souml effects for "The Typewriter
4. "Smitty" showing Inez how fo do it up
Mrs. Dwight Willett and Miss Claire Co-
hen teach American History and World His-
tory, respectively, on the Intermont campus.
These classes are designed to develop in each
student an understanding of the conditions
of the United States and the entire world
today, and exactly why such conditions
exist. This influential study pattern pre-
pares each girl to accept a place of respon-
sibility in the town of her choice.
In religion, under the direction of Dr.
Louis Taylor, courses are offered in Old and
New Testament History and in comparative
religion, which gives each student an insight
and understanding of the philosophies of re-
ligions other than her own. First semester
study includes the major world religions
such as Christianity, Judaism, Buddhism,
Mohammedanism, Shintoism, and Confucian-
ism. Second semester is devoted to the study
of the major branches of Christendom.
The main emphasis and goal of the soci-
ology, under Mr. Donald Pearce, is to teach
the girls to think clearly and objectively as
they review problems. In addition to local
surveys, many outside reports are assigned
throughout each semester. Mr. Pearce also
teaches classes in general and child psychol-
ogy. Emphasis here is placed upon the rela-
tionship of man to his heredity and environ-
Economics and law, taught by Dr. Reifel,
enables the girls to see how our country
stands in relation to production of the other
countries, and it also instructs them on the
topic of business law.
I. Dorff we look intelligent?"
2. NYOII-,I-'C' S015 I1 poinf there, S'ur'."
3. "Wlanf a chuckle, judge!"
4. "You -mean you zilovfl know zulamf this is
Mrs. Rc'ifc'l?" fPanf0mimc' of "On Top
of Old S'moky'."j
- - .a-1sg,w't.,i:s:i if r- - i
swam me is
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2 ., , . .-w-4---earner ' x i i X mail, ' ' v- 1 e ffm 1 W Ns
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The college and high school mathematics are taught by
Miss Marion Clark. For the college level, algebra, trigo-
nometry, analytic geometry, and calculus are offered. High
school girls may choose from plane geometry, solid geom-
etry, trigonometry, and algebra I 85 H, for their math
In addition to regular class periods and assignments in
parallel readings, each student completes a colorful, in-
teresting math project which is placed on exhibition. Miss
Clark, Head of the Mathematics Department, presents the
assignments, principles, and theories in a factual, interest-
ing Way which enables each girl to learn and remember the
idea faster and for a much longer period.
I. "Init float pzzrtzfttiy, Betty!"
Z. "That kind of szfmfy looks like fun!"
The Nursing Department is Linder the direction of Miss
.B-ernice Slcehan, Mrs. James Runnion, and Miss Phyllis
Gates. It is one of the pilot schools of Cooperative Re-
search in Junior College Education for Nursing.
Academic courses are conducted on the V.I. campus,
and clinical experience is given at the Bristol Memorial
Hospital. The program consists of two regular school ses-
sions of nine months and one eight to ten week period of
clinical experience in the intervening summer. This in-
cludes approximately ten weeks of vacation at Christmas,
Easter, and in the summer. After two years the students
will be eligible to take their R.N. examinations and receive
an Associate of Arts Degree.
3. "Wc'll, it 'll11lSf bf' in here somewhere!"
4. "What in the world is Mal!"
An extensive course is offered at V.I. in
the scientific field under the direction of Dr.
S. J. Marion, Miss Marion Clark, and Mrs.
Under Dr. Marion, assisted by Betty Sit-
greaves, the courses of high school chemis-
try, and general chemistry, and qualitative
and quantitative analysis for the college level
are taught. Physics, taught by Miss Clark,
is designed to fit the needs of those who wish
to understand the physical world, and who
wish to learn about the operation of many
common, practical, mechanical, and elec-
trical appliances. Botany, zoology, micro-
biology, and anatomy are taught by Mrs.
Daniel. All of these branches of science are
made interesting by frequent field trips and
detailed laboratory work.
1. Look, Mrs. D. g it 171'0'l!ESl,,
2. "The life you save may be your own."
3. "Why those sick looking faces?"
4. Ioyee and Gayle getting a kick. out of
c vs we
-ver V .
Intermont's Music Department, as a member of
the National Association of Schools of Music, offers
instruction in piano, organ, voice, violin, wood winds,
and theory. An outstanding attribute of V.I. is the
Alpha Beta Chapter of Phi Beta, national professional
Mr. john Atwood, Voice Director, has led the V.I.
Glee Club to new heights of fame this year. Piano
instruction is offered by Mr. Ralph Osthoff, Director
of Music, and Miss Frances Eller, who also teaches
organ. Miss Louise Erickson handles the violin and
wood wind sections along with the direction of the
orchestra and the string quartet,
Music students a ear in concerts at V.I. and
other places. Radio appearances are also scheduled to
give the girls a well-balanced musical program.
Classes are offered in music a reciation histor of
PP s Y
music, introduction to music, and theory I Sc II.
1. Our V.I. quartet tuning up.
2. Becky, displaying ber skill at the "Little Pal
5. "Lc'i's get fogeilaerg wax if funny or sad?"
4. Kay, in thc' confusion of all those keys.
In the English Department four courses of study are
offered in the high school and college sections, consisting of
grammar, composition, and literary types. Exhibitions are
given in connection with these courses to further acquaint
the students with the great literary masters.
The foreign language department includes French and
German under Dean Pflug, Spanish under Mr. Cobb, and
Latin and French under Mrs. Amis. Each first-year course
deals with pronunciation, grammar, reading, composition,
and conversation. The second year involves a review of
grammar, with selected readings from modern writers. The
third year is a study of literature of the particular language.
Z. Haw! ai work Uisfeiiing fo recorrlsj.
2. "You mann fbafs me!"
3. Ami a Merry Clarisfnms fo yon, foo!
4. "How abou! cz trmislazfion, Susan?"
5. You might know zuzfa' cnfcb Shirley mm' fzmice looking
through a Yale book."
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The Drama Department, under the direction of Mr. C.
Mack Statham, included in its calendar of events for the
'55-'56 session the presentation of three major plays and
three one-act plays. This Department of Speech and Drama
is organized and administered with the personal develop-
ment of each student as its prime objective.
The courses offered in the two-year major program are
numerous and varied - acting, radio, history of the theater,
speech, directing, stagecraft, make-up, and play production.
The year's activities have included attendance at pro-
ductions of the Barter Theater in Abingdon.
1. "What zz frmilc-up you got, Sel11za!',
2. "Lights, Action, you have it all, Bobbi and Indy."
3. "Oh, Selma, wlont cz horrible Llzredirtionf'
4. Paint them 2111 jzrezffy.
5. A 1uc'lI-dr's'e1'1.fc'd C'Il1'f!7f7'l call for "Wo11zc1z' in White."
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The purpose of the Home Economics Department is to ,
train for right living - for better standards in homc-mak-
ing. With the supervision of Miss Dora Miller, a wide va-
riety of interesting subjects is included in this department.
Under the general headings-Nutrition and Foods, Tex-
tiles and Clothing, and Home Management-classes are
incorporated in marketing, meal planning and preparation,
cost of meals, eitquette, child care, selection of clothing,
designing, hand and machine sewing, fitting, and fabrics.
Luncheons, teas, and a fashion show are given to illus- -1
trate exactly what is learned in home economics as well as
to encourage better work and recognize achievement.
1. A .vfitrb in fimzf saves 7IilIl'.,,
.1 S. .1 X if W
2. "lf I knczu jfflll lUl'l't' rwlzing, Pd luzzfzf balzcwl a rake." if we
3. "Tbni's flat' lifc, Tuckyf'
4. These girls kmnu that flu' "way fo ll mmfs heart is
through his siwlz-ack."
5. Wfhrzt zz sjzof for zz mviclnight raid.
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Fields of specialization in the Art De-
partment are everyday, fine, and applied
art, with instruction in introduction to
art, drawing and painting, art structure,
art appreciation, and commercial art.
Miss Anne Moore and Mrs. Luther
Hodge are the instructors in the depart-
ment. The history of art class is under
the direction of Mr. C. Ernest Cooke, who
also frequently presents Sunday afternoon
art exhibits for the enjoyment of the stu-
dents and to acquaint them with out-
standing figures in the field of Hne arts.
Another feature is the Sunday evening art
interest group conducted by Mr. Cooke to
stimulate 'the students' appreciation of
I. How would that fit in your rrzodcrn
homes, Ioan and Rita?
2. Dig the crazy skctchcrs.
3. Have you ever seen such interest?
4. Sitting pretty, hard at work.
5. Why all the xmiles for such a sad
1. They make it, You name it!
2. Conrerztration is what counts.
3. "just our second childhood."
4. "Fd never have gzmesvea' it!"
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One of the largest divisions under the
Physical Education Department is the Equi-
tation Division under the guidance of Miss
Gwen Phillips. An opportunity is offered to
all girls who are interested in riding, in the
three classes-beginners, intermediate, and
advanced. These girls learn all phases of
horsemanship and enjoy the trail-riding and
the facility of Z1 large riding ring.
Throughout the year the girls work up to
their annual Horse Show in May, which is
the climax of the year.
I. Wbiz'b looks more sfar'l1z'rl, Miss Phillips
or flu' horse?
2. Lady, really gvffiug fbe work over.
3. The Horse Slaow wax n zuonrlerfnl F1ill1tlA'
for the Boots um! Srlzfzfles.
4. Rfmly for a ride on fbc frail.
5. Lime up for flIS!JC'L'fi0I7.
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The Dance Department, under the direc-
tion of Miss Barbara Lowmiller assisted by
Dottie Caton, is one of the most popular on
our campus. Ballet, tap, folk, social, and
modern dance are the principal types in-
The extensive practice and study done in
these various classes is climnxed at the May
Day festivities when an annual program is
presented. The theme of this year's May Day
is the "Bristol Centennial" in honor of the
city's 100th anniversary.
1. Tlmxz' 1U0l7lll'Yf1ll jnlzlns for May Day.
2. What vcmlfl be jzrufficr flmn- ll May Day
3. "Oh, my avlving back."
4. Tf1I!l'lIl', Pmlrly mf.
5. Our bilge balls! Class.
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The swimming division of the Physical Education
Department offers courses for beinners, intermediate,
advanced, life saving, and instructors. This division is
headed by Miss Barbara Lowmiller with the assistance
of Eleanor Fox. During the two years at V.I., each
student is required either to pass a swimming test or
to take one semester of swimming.
The students who are good swimmers and enjoy
swimming may become members of the H20 Club,
which presents a water pageant each year in March.
This year the theme of the pageant was "The Fisher-
man's Son," a tale from "A Thousand and One Nights."
I. The lc'aJc'rx of that 'lUIl11'd!'l'-fill j1r01l11crIio11 of "The
Z. Our IlIi7litZf7H'L' A1'las's.
3. A revision of fha Three NIIlSk,C'f!'f'7'X in 1770 form of zz
mi, cnt, and flag.
4. Sfop, look, and bit fha! ball.
6. The bvazliifzll 71N1illlf'77S of fbc' wafer show.
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Under the capable leadership of Mrs. Howard Bowers,
the Physical Education Department has been an impor-
tant part of our college life. One of the aims of this
department is the development of the organic and neuro-
muscular systems-to build a strong, well-developed
body. This division includes gym classes for team and
individual sports of basketball, volleyball, softball,
hockey, tennis, archery, tumbling, shuffleboard, and
Each girl who goes out for an after-school activity
automatically becomes a member of the Athletic Asso-
I. "I-Iey, 3101! all! Sit up amz' lisfenlv
2. Our heads together for A.A. jzlrms.
3. If looks like a score for fhe Seniors.
4. Those lbepjny Senior cheerlemlers.
5. Those leisure hours at shujflehoard.
:X K -1 SEEKERS
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THE 1956 lntcrmont STAFF
MARY ANN SMITH
MARY NELL PIVER
We Of THE INTERMONT Staff,
proudly present a pictorial review of
life and activities at Virginia Inter-
mont. We wish to thank all who
have helped us, especially our spon-
sor, Mr. C. Ernest Cooke. We hope
that in the years ahead you will en-
joy the yearbook and recall the Won-
derful memories of your days at V.I.
with the many friends you have
BETTY JEAN HUNEYCUTT
Picture and Art Staff
MARCIE JEFFRIES DOT
WOOD LYNN DOUGI-IERTY
SALLY MASON CAROLYN CANTRELL
The Czzzzldron, V.I.'s monthly newspaper, gives the students a complete, Written account of
school activities. The Canld V011 is sent to all prospective students to give them I1 better idea of
life at V.I. Mrs. W.l ' C' l
'1 tei ioc cett edits the three alumnae editions, which are sent to the alumnae
W ose names are kept on file. Mr. C. Ernest Cooke is the faculty adviser, with the staff composed
of journalism students and others interested in Writing.
MARY ANN KEARNEY
GARA ANN STROUPE
Scutul. M. ROBINSON, B. SITGRIIAVES, P. ALEXANDER, B. RUSH, N. RUTHERFORD, N. WILSON.
Slumliug: D. BREEMAN, B. J. BALTHIS, C. PULLIAM, E. GROENEWEGEN, L. MIDKIFF, S. BALLARD, B. SIMMERS
The first chapter of Phi Theta Kappa, the national scholastic fraternity for fully-accredited junior colleges,
was established at Virginia Intermont College in 1926. The requirements for membership are similar to those of
Phi Beta Kappa in the senior colleges. To be eligible for the Nu Chapter at V.I., a student must carry a full
course including at least 13 hours of liberal arts with an average grade of 90 and none below 85. Character,
service and leadership are also considered before a member is pledged. The faculty sponsor is Miss Marguerite Pflug.
PEGGY ALEXANDER ...... ,..., ........,,.,..... P r esizlenf BEVERLY Rusl-I ...,,,..,..... ,....,,. S em'efary-Rcjnorter
MARCIA GIVANNI ........ ,..,........,.,..,.,.,.. V ict'-Prc'sidc11f NANCY RUT1-IERFORD .....,.,, ........,.,,..,... T reaszzrer
BETTY SITGREAVES .........,... ......,..,...,,......,....,... C lmplnin
Sfllllllillgl J. H. SONG, B. BISHOP, M. B. VENABLE, P. GRAYSON, O. HALL, K. H. KIM.
SUIIILHII L. MIDKIFF, B. BASS, M. LYONS, R. SCHMID, A. HOFF.
The Alpha Beta Chapter of Phi Beta, national professional music fraternity, was chartered at Intermont in
1939. The establishment of this chapter gave Intermont the honor of being one of only two junior colleges in
the organization. Alpha Beta's members are recommended by the music faculty, and after an audition are elected
to membership on the basis of scholarship as well as musical ability.
The members of Phi Beta are inspired to strive for the best in all Ways-for highest achievement in their
chosen fields, for fine scholarship, and for outstanding service to their fellow students and to the school. Mr. Ralph
Osthoff is the very capable sponsor of this fraternity.
MARX' BABE VENABLE .,....,.,..............,...... Presidf'-nt PATRICIA GRAYSON, ............ .,.... S ccretary-Treasurer
BECKY BISHOP ...,.,.....,...,,. . ,.,,..,..,...,........,., Hzsiormn
The high school department has a chapter of the National Beta Club to recognize
its students Who have made outstanding achievements. The qualifications for member-
ship are an average grade of 90 with no grade below 85, :md outstanding qualities of
leadership, character, and service.
Lefl lo rigbf: P. BAKER, P. WATROUSE, N. HARRIS, D. FAULKNER, M. POPE.
Firxl row: P. Bernard, G. Griffin, J. Cole-
man, J. Stephens, -I. Duff, J. Proudfoot
Srroml row: G. Dailey, J. Schroeder, B.
Sedwiek, C. Kraemer, C. Shewbridge,
K. Kim, F. Marquis, S. Lankforcl, D
Kefauver, C. Carlton.
The Presbyterian girls on the Intermont campus form a denominational club whose object is to promote fellowship among
the girls of that faith. These girls are also very active on the campus as they contribute much to the religious program of the
college. Under the sponsorship of this club, Dr. Thomas Fry of the First Presbyterian Church has spoken many times to the
Wes ey Foundation
The second largest denominational group on the Intermont campus is the Wesley Foundation. This organization consists
of all the Methodist girls. Several projects have been sponsored by the Methodist group, including several vesper programs
at V.I. and the sale of home-made cookies over the Thanksgiving holidays. The most outstanding project was Bristolis Christ-
mas gift to flood-stricken Unionville, Connecticut. Most of the money was raised by the sale of Christmas candy.
First row: M. Strickland, M. Jeffries, S.
Mason, j. Berry, B. Huddleston, B.
Stone, P. Backer.
Saconrl row: V. Miller, N. Livesay, P.
Duke, M. Robinson, S. Swartz, B. Bass,
S. Snider, S. Maynard, J. Michael, S.
Tbirrl row: C. Rhodes, S. Monforton, S.
Monforton, S. Berry, K. Quillen, D.
Breeman. C. Wolfenbarger, M. Hevener.
Fourila row: D. Cayton, G. Smith, E.
Groenewegen, K. Reed, L. Holt, S.
Rogers, J. Skold, S. Kyle.
Fiffb row: K. Winkler, S. Rice, C. Smith,
JANET BERRY ...,................ President
SALLY MASON .,........ Vice-President
First row: J. Armstrong, C. Christensen,
M. Altizer, B. Tate, P. Diehl, B. Drys-
dale, M. Wooledge, E. Pollard, S. Bailey,
M. Ayres, A. Bridges.
Svcoml row: S. George, I.. Thoms, S.
Clenny, S. Woxnack, M. Campbell.
Tbirll row: J. Cleary, N. Sacler, C. Camp-
bell, Chappell, M. Butterworth.
Fozlrila row: G. Pierce, A. Dean, J. Van
Schoick, P. Swann, P. Scott.
BOBBETTE DRYSDALE ........ President
PHYLLIS DIEHL ........ V ire-Prrsiclenzf
gf. A ' ,
An active club on the Intermont campus is this group of Episcopal girls. This year, the club sponsored Vesper programs
that featured panel discussions pointing out the differences and similarities among the Christian groups. The panel consisted of
local ministers representing various denominations. Also, several parties were held for the club members.
The Catholic girls at Intermont organized in 1950 to strengthen the lives of each girl. This year, the club presented a
Christmas pageant in the form of a pantomime of the Christmas Story. These girls form an important link in the Intermont
Firxl row: D. Nichols, J. Petruzzi, M.
Kearney, A. McCoy.
Scwuzrl row: C. Tomassone, J. Chicher-
relly, M. Givanni, S. Vosburgh,, K. Rash,
C. Hume, M. Oehoa, K. Sanford.
Third row: B. Swann, A. Colvin, M. Tou-
zalez, A. Ochia, I. Orellana, M. Leon,
N. Trujillo, T. Fas, S. Casanova, G.
Fernandez, H. Seyera.
SANDRA VOSBURGH .......,.. Presizlent
KATHERINE RASH .... Vic'e-Presirlenf
Iiirsl row: P. Grayson, S. Monforton, S.
Rottier, M. Main, S. Monforton, S.
Vaughn, P. Duke, M. Jeffries, K. NVink-
lcr, O. Hall, M. Hull, S. Swartz, Mr.
Scrum! row: F. Marquis, L. Midkiif, J.
Robinson, M. Strickland, J. Song, M.
Main, L. Waist, F. Rutherford, P. Mc-
Crosley, V. Miller, S. Berry.
Tbirrl 1'0lUI B. Bishop, J. Phillips, B. Reig-
ner, L. Murphy, B. Reuss, G. Oliver,
N. Sader, S. Rogers, K. Kim, M. Venablc.
The Glee Club this year has presented many programs to the lntermont family, to local churches, to local schools and or-
ganizations, and assisted in the Youth Night choir during Preaching Mission Week.
Mr. John Atwood has led the girls to a high level of performance. The Glee Club performed at the District Meeting of the
Federation of Musicians in Marion, Virginia. Later, the federation requested the club to perform at the state convention at Hol-
Radio and TV programs were added. ln addition, attractive new robes were purchased for the group. And lastly, the num-
bers used this year were in Latin and German as well as in English.
Delta Psi Qmega
The Virginia lntermont chapter of Delta Psi Omega, the national honorary dramatic fraternity, was established for the pur-
pose of stimulating an interest in dramatic activities and to reward worthy students for outstanding achievement in the dramatic
Held. Qualifications for membership are based on scholastic record, participation in the casts of one full-length play and two
one-act plays, work on the crews of a one-act play and one full-length play, and nomination by Mr. C. Mack Statham-head of
the Drama Department-as a person worthy of membership.
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Mary Nardi and Judy Miller
JUDY MILLER ...., ........,... D irccfor
MARY NARDI ..,....,..., Sfagc Manager
Alpha Pi Epsil
Firsf row: J. Spry, L. McI.in, B. Rcuss,
J. Hartly, J. Shaw.
Secourl row: J. Berry, C. Cantrell, G.
Third row: J. Neilson, G. Layne, H. Sher-
JOYCE NEILSON ........ ....... P resident
JIEANNE SPRY ...,......., Vice-Pmviclent
The national honorary secretarial fraternity at Intermont is the Alpha Pi Epsilon. Students enrolled in the secretarial science
field, including the medical secretarial students, are eligible for membership if they maintain an average of 90 with no grade under
85. The girls chosen for membership in this organization must be students of superior scholarship, personality, and character who
will promote a high standard of ideals and achievements.
Virginia Intermont is a pilot school in the Cooperative Research Project in Junior College Education for Nursing. Students
receive academic courses on the campus plus training and clinical experience in the local hospital. Worlcing with Columbia Uni-
versit this ro'ect is to establish a two- ear nursin ro ram which is satisfactor . At V.I., the irls have or anized and now
yu P 1 Y g P 8 Y S S
hold regular meetings.
First row: B. Tate, B. Stone, M. Hevencr,
D. Mulkey, V. Warren, P. Bullock, S.
Maynard, S. Trent, P. Terry, B. Hud-
dleston, B. Thomas.
.Svroml row: P. Harter, B. Swann, M. Al-
tizer, B. Nuckols, J. Morton, G. John-
son, M. McCarty, S. Allen, J. Duff, S.
Odham, P. Shrader, C. Anderson, J.
Cleary, B. Wolf.
PATTY BULLOCK .....,... ...... P resident
SYBIL MAYNARD ....... Vice-P'residcwf
Student Christian Fellowship
R. Schmid, M. Fry, QI. Mock, J. Edwards,
M. Jewell. P. Carter.
JAN MOCK ..,, ......,.,. 1 lrmidenl
JUDY MILLEIK, .....,,.. Vice-Prcsidrmt
MARY FRY ,,..,.. Sr'c'i'c'N1r'y-Tr1':1s11rm'
.-c.,- If . f.
,W M NEW, V s , , .. M ,W -ami W
.JIQ 'sl-efsils :iffy ' M . f ,.'---ffiiiij-4rgg'fi
All Lutheran, Christian, and Congregational girls on the campus compose the Student Christian Fellowship. The club has
contributed much to the religious program of Intermont, although it is comparatively new.
Baptist Student Union
The connecting link between the college and the local church for the Baptist girls is the Baptist Student Union. The Inter-
mont B.S.U. has attained the recognition of First Magnitude by the Department of Student Work.
Various projects sponsored by the club, including Bible study, mission study, and Join-the-Church Sunday, help each girl
grow and develop spiritually. The activities are not confined to the Intermont campus, however. Delegates are sent to various
conventions and retreats throughout the state.
si E tetris? 1 I E
. 'gi 2. 'E' is
j ,- s gl QQ 11- Firsf 1'0lUJ D. Faulkner, S. Ballard, G.
- .T '., if If ,
I 5-I-:----isiiwf - 2 ' Oliver, P. Gonzalez, C. Hughes, P. Yoon,
----M.. - , ,gl if' o. Hall, M. ivnin.
Scroml row: B. Reuss, N. Stevens, M. Pope,
Q A P. Terry, A. Lee, C. Davis.
Third row: M. Berry, J. Robinson, M.
Smith, M. Wilson, P. Morris, D. Wfoocl,
P. Shrader, S. Edmondson, E. Fox, B.
Brizindine, S. Mears, M. Main.
up PHYLLIS TERRY ..,.,..,......., Presideni
ADDIE LEE ,.,., ........ Vice-Pi'eside11f
NELLIE STEVENS .............. Sccrcftary
MARY JAYNE WILSON ...... T1'eas1zrr'r
Religious Planning Board
First row: B. Stone, H. Sherwood, C.
Davis, M. Givanni.
Scroml row: E. Pollard, C. Hughes, S. Vos-
burgh, B. Drysclalc, P. Terry.
Third row: AI. Berry, G. Grifiin, G. Oliver,
Mock, O. Hall, J. Edwards, Miss
HELEN SHEIIWOOIJ , ...Pr'esi1lz'11f
BARBARA STONE ,,..,, Sem'1'fa'1'y
The activities of the religious organizations on the Intermont campus are coordinated by the Religious Planning Board. The
president and devotional chairman of each denominational group, along with a Day Student and Student Government represent-
ative, are the members of the Planning Board and the officers are elected from these members.
The Planning Board sponsors morning, evening, and noontime devotions for the student body. This year it undertook the
new project of having a Religious Focus Weelc, under the leadership of the campus chairman, Phyllis Terry.
The denominational groups represented are the ,Baptist Student Union, Canterbury Club, Newman Club, Student Christian
Movement, Wesley Foundation, Westniiiister Fellowship, Young Women,s Auxiliary, and the Young WOl11CH,S Christian Asso-
The Y.W.A. is the missionary training organization for girls of the Baptist faith. It works with the WOIl1SU,S Missionary
Union of the Southern Baptist Convention. The field of concentration of this organization is in the home and foreign mission
Each girl can receive practical training in the mission field by helping at the Goodwill Center, the Janie I-Iammitt Home, and
the Katie Lockett Home. In community missions, the girls stand ready to help in any need which might arise. The girls dis-
tribute Thanksgiving baskets, and treat the Goodwill Center children to an Easter Egg Hunt.
liirxl row: O. Hall, P. Gonzalez. M. NVil- r 2 1
son, C. Hughes, C. Davis, A. Lee, M. E Zyl
Main. I -3
Srroml row: j. Robinson, D. Wnotl, B.
Brizendine, G. Oliver, M. Wilson, S.
Ballard, M. Main. ,
Tbirzl row: S. Mears, H. Lee, P. Yoon, E.
Fox, D. Faulkner, S. Edmondson, N.
Stevens, M. Pope, P. Schrader, B. Reuss,
M. Berry, M. Smith, P, Terry, P. Morris
F. Dawson, L. Midkiif.
GLORIA OLIVEII ...,... ..,..,. I 'rcxirlmf
MARTHA WILSON ...,Vicc' - Presizlcffl
Firxl row: J. Berry, J. Spry, J. Shaw, H.
Svroml row: J. Schroeder, R. Smith, J.
Coleman, J. Stephens, P. Baker, M.
HELEN SHEKXVOOD ,... ....,. P rc'xidc1zt
JOSIE SHAW' ...,. First Vice-Prcsielcnf
LIZ HOLT ,.... Second V ict'-Prexizlwll
JANET BERRY ..,... ,.,.... S ecrelrzry
JEANNE SPRY. ..,. ...... T reas11rc'r J
This versatile organization serves many purposes on the Intermont campus. It functions socially through sponsorship of the
Little Pal Party, the Harvest Carnival, Exam Week Snacks, and Peanut Week. As an agent for the World Student Service Fund,
it makes annual drives for funds to support overseas students. The Y.W.C.A., the oldest organization at V.I., has as its major
project the sponsorship of 'the Janie Hammitt Home, a local orphanage. The proceeds from the Harvest Carnival go to the
home, and the children are also given a Christmas Party each year.
Students enrolled in the subjects of the Dramatic and Speech Departments and those students who wish to participate ac-
tively in dramatic programs compose the Curry Club. Each member is given frequent opportunities 'to appear before an audi-
ence. However, the deep, significant purpose of the club is to unite the members in a more intelligent interest in the art of reading,
speaking, and acting. This club is the oldest on the campus and it possesses the minutes of the original meeting, which are now
very valuable to the club.
Firxl row: M. Nardi, P. Duke.
Srroml row: D. Caron, J. Miller, A. Fair-
Tbirrl row: M. Main, B. Bass, B. Schapero,
A. Ward, A. Lce, F. Clark, S. Satisky,
J. Robinson, S. Swarty, J. Skold, L.
MARY NARD1 ,...,.., . ....,.,., Prcszdent
DOROTHY CATON .... Vice-Presidmt
JUDY MJLLER ,.... , ,..,,. Sc'cr'ehu'y
PHOEBE DUKE ................. Treasurer
ANNETTE FAIRBANKS, ..... Historian
Slnmling: L. Dougherty, S. George, N.
Wilson, B. Sedwick, M. Scidcn, S. Mc-
Evoy, C. Moorehead, S. Mann, K. Doug-
ipz las, M. N. Piver, Miss Moore.
Sratcrl: E. Wallace, J. Phillips, N. Taylor,
V B. Sheorn, M. Villaverdo.
NONIE WILSON .,... ........ P rcsizlent
GAYLE DAILEY ......,... Vice-Prrsia'e11t
SUE GEORGE ........... ......, S crrrffary
JONIE SCHROEDER ......,..,., Treasurer
Any student who wishes to participate in extra-curricular art activities may join the Art Club. Aside from projects 'that are
characteristic of the club's name, the club sponsors a dance each year. All students anticipate this dance, for it is always un-
usual and outstanding. In addition, club members have several parties during the year.
ostrac Filiac Club
Girls, whose mothers or grandmothers are aluinnae of Virginia Intermont, are members of the Nostrac Filiae Club. The club
plans various social activities during the year under the direction of the alumnae secretary, Mrs. Walter Crockett, who is the
Firxi row: L. Denton, J. Rollins.
Secoml row: B. Rush, S. Mason, B. Drys-
dnlc, Sl Ballard, C. Cooper.
BOBBETTE DRYSDALE ....... Presizlwft
SUE BALLARD .....,...... Viva--Prcsidwzf
SALLY MASON .,.,. ..... S r'm-cffary
CLAUDETTE COOPER .,...... Treasurer
Little United ation Club
Firxt vow: A. Ochoa, M. Ochoa, N. Tru-
jillo, G. Fernandez, K. Kim, H. Seycra,
Srroml row: P. Gonzalez, P. Yoon, M.
Leon, M. Gonzalez, T. Fas, S. Casanova,
I. Orellana, L. Alezander, K. Kim, S.
NANCY TRUJILLO ..,......., President
KYUNG H1 KIM ,.,..... Vive-President
The foreign students at Virginia Intermont compose the Little U.N. Club. This year, girls came to V.I. from Turkey, the
Ukraine, Venezuela, Cuba, the Dominican Republic, Columbia, Korea, Hong-Kong, China, Formosa, and Bermuda. Throughout
the year, various members travel to nearby towns and present programs that display the music, costumes, and traditions char-
acteristic of the girl's country. Bristol, too, benefits from 'these programs, for the girls are frequent guest artists at banquets, TV
and radio programs, and club meetings. Various chapel programs are also presented by foreign students.
The Day Students, girls who live in Bristol or in the surrounding areas and who commute each day, compose one of the
largest single organizations on the Intermont campus-the Areannes. Many of these girls spend much of their time in the extra-
curricular activities and also hold important positions of leadership at V.I.
It was this group of girls who presented the first formal dance this year, the theme of which was "Shower of Starsf, The
Hut is the scene of the Day Student Peanut Week Banquet, daily devotions, a Christmas party, and a few gab sessions in front
of the open fireplace. The group entertains senior girls from Virginia and Tennessee High Schools at a Christmas party in the
First row: J. Morton, P. Alexander, B.
Sitgreaves, N. Shell, L. Holt.
Second row: D. Garrett, C. Hughes, G.
Carmack, P. Meade, B. Rush, S. Neblett,
Tbirrl row: B. Richardson, G. Lane, V.
Baker, M. Worley, V. Warren, B. Trent,
A. Hicks, P. Odell.
Fourfb row: B. Balthis, C. Pulliam, J.
Rasnake, R. Stophel, B. Thomas, S.
Odliam, M. McCarty, G. Johnson.
Fifth row: J. Hartley, L. Elliott, L. Den-
ton, B. Grecver, F. Rutherford, M.
Nardi, G. Honaker, M. Greer, F. Clark,
Sixfb row: L. Justus, M. Vance,, D. Brit-
ton, B, Berkley, N. Rutherford, J. Phil-
lips, F, Bass, D. Carrier.
,WM3-t .. V A-7
BETTY SITGREAVES ..,,,......, Presirlemf
JOREEN MORTON ...., Vice-Presirlcnf
LIZ HOLT ,.,.,.. .,.. .....,.,. S L 'Crefary
NANCY SHELL , .... . ..,,, Treasurer
:EDT 'M r 1
l-lome Economics Club
Seroml raw: J. XVilli2ll11S, J. Armstrong,
M. Stradler, M. Jackson.
Tbirrl row: S. Rcnn, L. Wcist, P. Shel-
buI'ne, C. Smith, Sl. Lankford, A. Frazier
K. Rash, L. Schaible, A. Bridges.
M-AIKION STAULER ......r....,. PI'CXi!ll'lIIi
LYNDA DENTON ....,. Vice-Prrxidmzf
JANE ARMSTRONG ....,..... Tmzsurm'
ANNE IBRIDGES .,..,. ...,., S t't'rc'fary
Although girls come away to college to obtain an education, they always maintain a constant interest in Home Economics. At
V.I. there is a club open to all college or high school students who are interested in Home Economics, the Home Economics Club.
The members often participate in various programs where they display the clothing which they have made or other things
Tip 3 Run Club
Who makes the atmosphere in the dining halls very pleasant with courtesy and an occasional smile? Yes, the waitresses fill
this description, as they move neatly and efficiently from table to table. The waitresses at V.I. compose the Tip 'n Run Club.
which they have learned.
Each year, on St. Patrick's Day, the club presents a banquet for all students. The highlight of the evening is the crowning
of Miss Pinafore, who has been chosen by her fellow club members for her cheerful attitude, friendliness, co-operativeness, and
general disposition toward everyone during the year.
Firx! row: K. Rush, M. Main, M. Main, 5321592 25 fi W - ,Q
K. Winkler, A. Herndon, C. Gcipel, D. :i': 2,3 ,g,j'i-il Q.. ,I I JT'-Xi' . Q 4- 5
Kefauver. 5,53 fffkgg iffy rg i ' at S is i " K
Sc'1'nl11l' row: Mrs. Foster, C. Cox, J. Shaw, fini., A N 4
A. Frazier, L. Midkiff, C. Campbell, M. I gig i W. , H i
Thompson, M. Lyons, S. Kyle, B. Hun- mei- S' F W
Tbirrl row: J. Jaliiee, S. Nelson, M. Wil-
son, P. Gonzalez, P. Moody, J. Miller, X
N. NVilson, C. Morehead, A. Lee, A.
Huff, B. Sedwick, N. Sexton, A. Gay,
F. Dawson, P. Morris, M. Fry.
CYNTHIA MOREHEAD. .,.... P1-vsizlv111f
DIANE KEIJAUVER ...Vice-Presirlcrzi
BETTY JEAN HUNNEYcUTT--
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OFFICERS --:-' -V . az A ' '
5 if a 2 rx
BARBARA STEPHENS . .,....., President
HELEN SHE1uvooD .. Vicc'-Prcsidmzf
JEANNE COLEMAN ,.,, . ...., Secretary
MYRNA MAIN ...,., ...,.., T rcasurcr
M. MAIN, B. STEPHENS, H. SHERNVOOD, J. COLEMAN.
The Athletic Association, whose purpose is to provide opportunity for participation and leadership in sports and to promote
good sportsmanship between classes, coordinates all the activities of the Physical Education Department. The leaders in this
association are the members of the Athletic Association Council, which is composed of the four major officers, a manager for
each sport, a representative from each class, and a member of each of the following clubs: Boots and Saddle Club, H20 Club,
and Modern Dance Club.
This active organization sponsors the Song Contest, the Eifigy Hunt, the Junior-Senior basketball game, and team and indi-
vidual tournaments. The Song Contest is an all-campus event in which each class, led by a song leader, competes for first place
on the basis of originality, presentation, appearance, and formation. Team tournaments include hockey, basketball, volleyball, and
softball, while individual 'tournaments offer keen competition in badminton, tennis, shuffleboard, and ping-pong. The year is
climaxed with the A.A. Banquet in May, at which time special awards are presented.
Frrmi: H. Sherwood, M. Stadlcr, G.
Cowan, J. Robinson, B. Bishop, M. Main,
Buck: B. Stephens, QI. Coleman, J. May.
Boots and Saddle
Bacltgrouml: M. B. Venable, B. Quarles, J. Reynolds,
A. McCoy, P. Terry, J. Willianiis, L. Pike, R.
Smith, S. Donnell, P. Hyatt, D. Harlow, C.
Kraemer, J. Van Sehoick, P. Duke, J. Robinson,
In wagon: P. Watrouse, M. Pope, S. Ballard, L. Mc-
Lin, P. Brown, N. Harris, B. Schapero, Wallace,
All students who ride are eligible to be
members, but this year another qualification
was added. Only after the girls withstand
an initiation ceremony and prove their
knowledge of the art of riding can they be-
come members. The main project of the
club is the Horse Show, which is presented
during Commencement Weelt.
OFFICERS: SUI5 DONNELI,, l'rt-.viflmlg Louise
PIKI2, Jlifi'-Pl'L'Xill!'llfQ PHYLLIS rl-IERRY, SI'rrr-laryg DOT
First row: M. Gardner, C. Christensen, J. Phillips.
B. Bishop, G. Cowan, B. Regnier, H. Sherwood,
D. Kefauver, C. Shewbridge.
St't'0I1tl row: J. Schroeder, J. Ledbetter, J. Duff, J.
Williains, L. Chapell, D. Cayton, C. Crooks, M.
Ayers, J. May.
The members of the H20 Club are chosen after
they successfully complete a difficult audition.
Usually, the members are the best swimmers in the
school. The club practices many months to prepare
an annual water pageant which is presented in March.
The synchronized swimming routines and dazzling
scenery make this an outstanding contribution to the
social activities at Intermont.
OFFICERS: GINNY CONVAN, Pwsiflwitg BECKY
Blsl-1011, ViL'C'-127'ESi!llUlIfQ JOYCE PHILLIPS, Sc'cI'eI'aI'yg
Bonzai REGNIER, TI-wixurcr.
S. Bailey, K. Sanford, N. XVilson, J. Miller,
The Modern Dance Club is composed of
girls who are interested in expressing them-
selves by motion. One of the major events
on the Dance Club calendar is the annual
trip to the dance seminar at the Woman's
College of the University of North Carolina.
The main duty of this organization is to as-
sist in the choreography of the May Day
OFFICERS: Nome WILSON, Pravitlrulg PATTI
KANE, Vice-PI'rsit1rl1Ig JUDY MILLER, Sccrclary.
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JOHN ROBERT POW
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247 Plum Avenue New Yomc Cin l7
February 5, l956
Miss Betty lean Huneycutt, Editor-in-Chiet
virginia lntermont College
Dear Miss l-luneycutt:
it was a pleasure to judge the beauty section
ot the i956 lwtennoht.
The contestants were all extremely attractive
and l only wish tirst place could have been given to each ot them.
However, as l'm sure you realize, it is very ditticult to be a 4-air
judge ot a glrl's true personality from photogranhs alone. lt l had
been able to see and talk with the contestants, l would have been
better able to npprai se their potentialities. Nly choice of the seven
winners is based on Qui the teatures and contours ot their taces, tbi
their acparent intelligence and alertness, and ici their teminine charm.
NATURALNESS, not glamour, is my criterion of a young lady's attractive-
lt any ot the contestants are ever in New York,
l hope they will come in to our otficez l would like to meet and
tells with all ot them.
C0nqratulations to youg to the beauty contest-
ants and to alt the members of the lNTEGMCNT stat? -- with kindes
Otlli ROBERT POWERS
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Left lo right: BECKY BISHOP, JAN MOCK, MARCIA GIVANNI, PAT SI-IELBURNE,
I 67172706 Colemarz
Left to right: NANCY WILSON, OCEILE HALL, SANDRA GILLIAM, JOYCE PHILLIPS,
E .. : 7
- mn -
QB? 2 :
SARAH EDMONDSON . . . Typ-
ical V.I. student. Quiet, sincere,
and dependable, Sarah is certainly
one who is most likely to succeed.
Loved by all. She is a member of
Student Government, B.S.U. Great-
er Council, and Y.W.C.A. Council.
HELEN SHERWOOD . . . Gener-
ous, trustworthy, one who gets
things done. All these add up to
Helen. Her cheerfulness and love
for V.I. will always be remembered
by her many friends. She is a mem-
ber of the May Court, Alpha Pi
Epsilon, President of A.A., Group
Picture Editor of THE INTERMONT,
President of the Y.W.C.A. and the
Religious Planning Board.
BECKY BISHOP . . . When any-
one wants to know who is always
full of pep, the answer is always
Becky. A natural-born leader,
Becky has been Song Contest leader
for three years and won! She is a
member of May Court and Phi
Betag loves music and sports.
SARAH NEBLETT . . . A quiet
but glowing personality, Sarah is a
favorite of all who know her. She
is particularly noted for her grace
and poise in ballet. She is a member
of the Areannes and Nostrae Filiae,
and is in the Feature Section.
BETTY JEAN HUNEYCUTT . .
A generous, Winsome, vivid person-
ality has won for Betty Jean many
friends and many honors. But she
deserves even more, for she has lived
up to every duty and responsibility
of the high positions she holds: Ed-
itor-in-Chief of THE INTERINIONT
and dining room hostess.
CINDY MOREHEAD . . . Fun-
loving, personality plus. Cindy has
won the hearts of all Intermonters
with her ready smile and her will-
ingness to help in any and all ac-
tivities. She is a member of the Tip
'n Run Club, Art Club, and future
president of A.A.
LORETTA MIDKIFF . . . Who is
the girl that has received honors all
year long? That's Loretta. She is
industrious, capable, and talented.
Always there to help. She is a
member of Tip 'n Run Club and
CLAIRE DAVIS . . . Fully burst-
ing with charm, Claire displays all
the qualities of a true Intermont
girl. Noted for her beautiful red
tresses. She is a member of the May
Court, B.S.U., Y.W.C.A., and Presi-
dent of the Junior Class.
JAN MOCK . . . Blonde, blue-eyed
Jan is the personification of South-
ern Charm. Never says "no" to
anyone. She is Il member of
Y.W.C.A., Beta Club, President of
S.C.F., and Vice-President of High
School Senior Class, and is in the
PAT BAKER . . . Pat is the girl
with a vivacious personality. A
smile for everyone and her willing-
ness to help others have won for her
a place in the hearts of all. She is
a member of the May Court, I-Ionor
Council, President of High School
Seniors, High School Class Editor
of THE INTERMONT.
jae Qrfraifd in wid Janna!
mm Wade Ag
Tom Daniel Studio
510 Cumberland Street
N 3 09
Corzzplimczzfs Energy Packed
vi SNFICNID llllP 4
SHER W IN - W ILLIAMS - :si gr,
51 l State Street Bristol, Virginia 50 51535 Siivgglalitjl
Royal Typewriters Victor Adding Machines Complmlwlfs of
Typewriter Sales and
Service CO. McClure Motors, Inc.
832 State Street Bristol, Tenn.-Va. Chevrolet and cadillac
Shaw-Walker Furniture Mosler Safes Bristol' Term'-Va'
The Cox Co.
Athletic Equipment and Luggage-Outfitters
of School and College Teams
39 Moore Street
Magazines Cigarettes Candy
J. B. DENTON 6 CO.
Staple and Fancy Groceries
Fresh and Cured Meats
Phone North i350 Bristol, Virginia
THE NETTIE LEE SHOPS
Johnson City BRISTOL Kingsport
Phone Bristol l92l
C0112 pliinzents of
9, 4 ' ugmffz lior ,Q Ifbe 0,7
Qjq, NJ? f eIN HRM T
a wa s ts h rds of exc le as a
' aolle annual
lplgjlli PX! t I A ' A g
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ne of ten represent tive J lf or '- 4 Q in America"
my B' P
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- lllllllY PRODUCTS G0. 2
Grade "A" Pasteurized 81 Homogenizecl
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PETER PAN PASTRY SHOPPE, Inc.
Your Specialty Bake Shoppe
Phone North 3650
507 Cumberland St. Bristol, Va.
Athletic Equipment-Sporting Goods
l4 Lee Street Bristol, Virginia
R. C. HORNER CO.
"Taste the Fresh BETTY GAY
Cream in Pet ICC, Crmmv 625 State Street Bristol, Virginia
Smartest Apparel for Women
Phone North 3000-Day or Night
Moore and Cumberland Bristol, Virginia
Virginia lntermont College
Established in 1943
Profits used for books in our college lib1'a1'31.
BUNTING'S DRUG STORE
Elizabeth Arden Cosmetics
KELLY 61 GREEN
5l4 Cumberland St. Bristol, Va.
BARR'S SPORTING GOODS CO.
lO-l2-l4-'l6 Seventh St. Bristol, Tenn.
THE JEWEL BOX
529 State Street
Booksellers, Stationers, Engravers, and
l907 Bristol, Va.-Tenn. i956
Bristol? Szmuftest Mc1z's Shop
C0172 jJli11zemfs of
D. B. RYLAND JEWELRY
BRISTOL'S GREAT DEPARTMENT
Scfifiuilzg Soufhwesf Virginia and Easf
Tefzncxsee for More Than 67 Years.
State Street Bristol, Tennessee
2033 West State Street Bristol, Virginia
RUTH ERFORD FREIGHT LINES,
THRIFT SUPPLY COMPANY
State and Lee Street Bristol, Virginia
Profits Used for Scholarships
VALLEY "Smart fashions for the smart miss
CARMELLETES I2 Moore Street Bristol, Virginia
DEBS Phone 5I66
Bnslol 0IIu:e Su I Co.
For those who like floe Finest y
Zazzaagga Office Supplies and Equipment
in Bristol Sporting Goods
C om plimelzts of
STUCKEY'S PECAN SHOPPE
Fine Pecan Candies, Nuts, Tropical Jellies
BRISTOL GROCERY CO., INC. Gifts and souyenhs
VAN DERVORT'5, INC. COMPLIMENTS
Quality Shoes OF
Paramount Theatre Building
Bristol, Tennessee A FRIEND
fglaolfograloim O! iZ51I6fi1fLcfi01fL
fEditor,s Note: Mr.
Cummings made the color picture and the
May Court pictures.j
Vulcan Engravers, Inc.
216 WEST 18TH STREET
NEW YORK, NEW YORK
.gpoeciadzing in gngrauinga of me .A4gAe5If Qnaagfg
in, anal! miie, in jour 620610, anal
in fAe Mew jAree-Kokr procedd
fEditor's Note: This firm made the three-color print in the front
of the book.j
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ALEXANDER, PEGGY, 1129 Carolina Ave., Bristol, Tenn.
ALLEN, SHARON L., 1931 Leight St., Winston-Salem, N. C.
ALTIZER, MARY SUE, Box 1313, Richlands, Va.
ANDERSON, CAROL E., 775 W. Crescent Ave., Allendale,
ANDERSON, MARSHA, 1318 Broad St., Bristol, Tenn.
ARMSTRONG, JANE, Rose Mill Rd., Milford, Conn.
AYRES, MYRA M., C. F. Sharp 86 Co., Inc., P. O. Box
370, Manila, Philippine Islands
BAILEY, SUSAN E., 334 Woodland Ave., Lynchburg, Va.
BAKER, PAT, 833 Walnut St., Carlisle, Pa.
BAKER, VIRGIE ANN, Indian Springs, .B-ristol, Va.
BALTI-IIS, BETTY, Route 433, Bristol, Va.
BALLARD, ELIZABETH ANN, Peterstown, W. Va.
BARRETT, MARILYN, 819 S. W. 14th Terr., Ft. Lauderdale,
BARTH, MARY CAROLYN, 11A Audubon St., Rochester 10,
BAss, BECRY, Gordonsville, Tenn.
BASS, FRIEDA, 112 Lexington Ave., Bristol, Va. Y
BERKLEY, BETTY JEAN, Route 1, Indian Springs, Bristol,
BERNARD, PEGGY, 22 Hillside Ave., Newton, N. J.
BERRY, JANET, Warren and Market Sts., Port Norris, N. J.
BERRY, MARTHA FRANCES, New Castle, Ky.
BERRY, MARY JO, New Castle, Ky.
BERRY, SALLY ELLEN, 2 Asbury Ave., Melrose Park, Pa.
BICKNELL, FLORENCE W., Broadfield Dr., Manlius, N. Y.
BISHOP, BECKY, Mount Sterling, Ky.
BORST, JANET, 195-25 Sagamore Ave., Hollis, L. I., N. Y.
BOWMAN, ANNIE WIDENER, 402 E. Main St., Abingdon,
BREZGER, JO ANN, P. O. Box 386, Statesville, N. C.
BREEMAN, DIANE RIDGWAY, Kona, N. C.
BRIDGES, ANNE NEWTON, 1914 Quarry Rd., Lynchburg,
BIRITTON, DONNA, 5 7 Bainbridge Ave., Portsmouth, Va.
BRIZENDINE, BETTY ANNE, Howertons, Va.
BROWN, PEGGY O., Box 1015, Jacksonville, N. C.
BRUMFIEL, BETTY, 126 Mahantongo Drive, Pottsville, Pa.
BULLOCK, PAT, 1000 Hill St., Bristol, Tenn.
BURRELL, RITA ELENA, Apartado 697, Panama, Rep. of
BUTTERWORTH, MARY ELIZABETH, 5008 Evelyn Byrd Rd.,
Richmond 25, Va.
CAMPBELL, CAROL TUCRER, 1716 Robert St., Winchester,
CAMPBELL, MARY EMILY, Sierra Bacatete 245, Mexico 10,
CANTRELL, CAROLYN J., Box 188, Pound, Va.
CARMACK, GLADYS, 1717 Anderson St., Bristol, Tenn.
CARRIER, DOT, 940 Windsor Ave., Bristol, Tenn.
CAsANOvA, SARA, Marti 41312, Guantanamo, Oriente,
CATON, DOROTHY ANNE, Box 487, Concord, N. C.
CAYTON, DIXIE LEE, Hqs. Sq. 41st Air Division, APO 994,
San Francisco, Cal.
CHAPPELL, JUDY ELLEN, 1420 Tampa St., Tampa, Fla.
CHAPPELL, GAIL LINDSEY, 1420 Tampa St., Tampa, Fla.
CHILDRESS, BERNICE, 1801 King Mill Rd., Bristol, Va.
CI-IOI, BARBARA, 333-37 Shindang-dong, Seoul, Korea
CI-IRISTENSEN, MARY ANNE, 110 Waldron Ave., Glen
Rock, N. J.
CLARE, ELLEN PRATT, King George, Va.
CLARK, FRANCES, 315 East Valley St., Abingdon, Va.
CLEARY, JUDITH, Box 37, Pinebluff, N. C.
CLENNY, SANDRA-LEE, 3076 Beltagh Ave., Wantagh, L. I.,
COFFMAN, LINDA, 312 Palmer Ave., Winter Park, Fla.
COLE, PATRICIA ANN, 1125 Hamilton St., Roanoke Rapids,
COLEMAN, JEANIE, 48 Camp St., Hyannis, Mass.
COLVIN, ANNETTE L., 547 Piccadilly Rd., Towson 4, Md.
CONE, CELIA MARIE, 824 Boulevard, Gainesville, Fla.
COOPER, CLAUDETTE, St. Paul, Va.
Cox, CATHERINE, Feasterville, Bucks Co., Pa.
CROOKS, CAROLX'N B., 217 George St., Hanover, Pa.
DAILEY, GAYLE, Wi Riegel Car Corp., Acme, N. C.
DAVIS, CLAIRE, Camilla, Ga.
DAWSON, ALICE FAYE, Route 1, Chatham, Va.
DEEKE, ARDETPI LEA, 100 Second St., Wood-Ridge, N. J.
DENTON, LYNDA, Lee Garden Apts., Bristol, Va.
DETRICK, JOYCE, 600 Second St., Towanda, Pa.
DIEHI., PHYLLIS ANN, 218 W. Fairview St., Bethlehem, Pa.
DONNELL, SUE, 13 Cabot St., Winchester, Mass.
DORRIS, OLVA K., Goodlettsville, Tenn.
DOUGHERTY, MARY ELIZABETH, 261 Seneca Pl., Westfield,
DOUGLAss, KAY, Mt. Jackson, Va.
DRURY, HARRIETT SUE, 649 Morrison Drive, Pittsburgh
DRYSDALE, BOBETTE, 6 Spence St., Westerly, R. I.
DUPP, JEAN, 603 Grant St., S. Charleston, W. Va.
DUKE, PHOEBE, Alachua, Fla.
EADS, PATRICIA, Pocahontas, Va. I
EDMONDSON, SARAH, Powell, Tenn.
EDXVARDS, JUDITH ANN, Glen Rd., Woodcliff Lake, N. J.
EIRE, BEVERLY, 684 Lehigh St., Easton, Pa.
ELLIOTT, LOIs, Route 1, Bluff City, Tenn.
EUBANR, SHIRLEY LEE, Box 190, Salem, Va.
EVERSOLE, MARGARET, 218 N. Main St., Harlan, Ky.
FAIRBANRS, ANNE, "Causurinas," Jennings Rd., Flatts
P. O., Bermuda
QOMQI' of .gtlflf6!8lfLi-6
FAULKNER, DARLA JANE, Box 418, Barbourville, Ky.
FEATI-IERS, ACRIE, 710 Piedmont St., Bristol, Va.
FERGUSON, CAROLYN, 1818 XVallace Pike, Rt. 1, Bristol,
FLOYD, KATHLEEN, Nichols, S. C.
FOSTER, BETTY, Apt. 604, 3023 14th St., N. W., Wash-
ington, D. C.
Fox, ELEANOR, 337 S. Maple St., Winchester, Ky.
FRAZIER, ADELINE M.AliIE, Max Meadows, Va.
FRY, MARY, Star Route, Ambler, Pa.
GARRE'fT, DELoREs, 1504 Tremont Ave., Bristol, Tenn.
GAY, ADELE, Route 1, Waverly, Va.
GEIPEL, CAROL, 1910 Park Ave., Lynchburg, Va.
GENTRY, Jo LEE, Waterford, Va.
GEORGE, SUE OAST, 50 Prospect Parkway, Portsmouth, Va.
GIBE, PAMELA, R. D. 2, Smyrna, Dela.
GILLIAM, SANDRA, 622 Sussex St., Lynchburg, Va.
GIVANNI, MARCIA, "The Birches," New Hartford, Conn.
GOMEZ, ANGELA, Calle Panaigua No. 20, Cerro, Havana,
GONZALEZ, PAULINE, Concejal Veiga No. 57, Santos Sua-
rez, Havana, Cuba
GONZALEZ, MIRIAM, 33 Avenida 327-83, Colonia Santa
Ava., Guatemala, C. A.
GORSKI, BARBARA ANN, 34 Munsee Drive, Cranford, N. J.
GRAYSON, PATRICIA, Huntley St., Spindale, N. C.
GREEVER, BETSY, 1009 Pennsylvania Ave., Bristol, Tenn.
GREMMELS, HELEN, 1410 Wakefield Road, Lynchburg, Va.
GRIFFIN, GAYLE, 808 W. Main St., Walhalla, S. C.
GROENEWEGEN, ELIZABETH, Mendham R. D., Ralston,
GUADAGNINO, M. AN'l'OINET1'E, 10.5-42 90th Ave., Rich-
mond Hill, N. Y.
GUSHEN, SALLY, 1444 Roselawn Ave., Lansing 15, Mich.
HAGY, MARY LYNN, 741 Alabama St., Bristol, Tenn.
HALL, EVELYN, R.F.D. 1, Stepney, Conn.
HALL, OCEILE, Box 190, Salem, Va.
HAIKLOW, DORTHYE, 5901 Paul St., Alexandria, Va.
HARRIS, NANCX' ELLEN, 70 Hubbard Dr., Glastonbury,
HARTEIK, PATRICIA A., Mathias, W. Va.
HARTLEY, JANE, 316 Ashe St., Bristol, Tenn.
HERNDON, ANNE, Chilhowie, Va.
HEVENER, MARY ISATI-IERINE, Swoope, Va.
HICKS, ADA, 112 Second St., B-ristol, Tenn.
HOFF, ANNA, 516 Valley View Rd., Merion, Pa.
HOLT, LIZ, 1321 Massachusetts Ave., Bristol, Va.
HONAKER, GAY, Route 3, Blountville, Tenn.
HORSLEY, JANICE E., 39 Fifth St., N. W., Pulaski, Va.
HORTON, LYNN, 245 Logan Ave., Bedford, Ohio
HUDDLESTON, BETTY, Allisonia, Va.
HUGHES, CAROLYN, 811 Moore St., Bristol, Va.
HULL, MERRY MARJORIE, Gordon, Neb.
HUME, CLAUDIA, 108 Lafayette Ave., Chatham, N. J.
PIUNEYCUTT, BETTY JEAN, 132 Brown St., Appalachia, Va.
HYATT, PAULA CRAWFORD, 906 Glen Ridge Drive, Macon
JAFFEE, JOAN, 433 lst St., Westfield, N. J.
JEFERIES, MARCIA, 315 North Third St., Millville, N. J.
JEWELL, CHARLOTTE ANNE, P. O. Box 57, Salem, Va.
JEWELL, MARY ELIZABETH, Wells Kennebunkport Rd.,
JOHNSON, GAIL, 1310 Pennsylvania Ave., Bristol, Tenn.
JOHNSTON, ALLEENE, 418 Sylvan Road, "Mill Mountain,"
JUDY, LAURA, 305 Main St., Paris, Ky.
JUSTUS, LYNN, 610 Center Drive, Bristol, Tenn.
KALAYCIOGLU, GOKSEL, Yesilirmak Sok 11f3 Kromer Apt.
KANE, PATRICIA ANNE, 2 Mann St., Auburn, N. Y.
KEARNEY, MARY ANN, 202 N. Willard Ave., Phoebus, Va.
KEFAUVER, DIANE, W5 Capt. R. Kefauver, Naval War Col-
lege, Newport, R. I.
KIM, KYUNG HI, 40-1 Hyo Jyun Dong, Joong Ku, Seoul,
KNISRERN, JUDITH DEE, 14 Maple St., Cooperstown, N. Y.
KRAEMER, CELESTE C., 170 Randall Ave., Elmont, L. I.
KYLE, SHIRLEY B., E. Military Rd., Phoebus, Va.
LANE, GLORIA, 745 Alabama St., Bristol, Tenn.
LANKFORD, SUSAN BYRD, 1106 Jackson St., Lynchburg, Va.
LEDBETTER, JOYCE ANN, Carterville, Ill.
LEE, ADDIE, Route 2, Gladys, Va.
LEE, HELENA, R. H., 9004 Eton Rd., Silver Spring, Md.
LEON, MIRTA E., 5a Calle F12-76 Z-1, Quatemala City
Central America. ,f is
LIM, KYUNG SOOR, F5244-45 Hooam-Dong,l,Seoul,"'Korea
LIMBACHER, SANDRA, 812 Nichols Ave., lS'12Ei'tford, Conn.
LIVESAY, NANCY ANNE, Rogersville, Tenn.
LYONS, MAUREEN RUTH, West Hill, Putney, Vt.
MAIN, MARDELL, 157 S. Coombs St., Napa, Calif.
MAIN, MYIKNA, 157 S. Coombs St., Napa, Calif.
MANN, SHIRLEY JUNE, Route 2, Gate City, Va.
MARQUIS, PAYE, 619 Dover St., Marion, Va.
MASON, SALLY, Box 327, Pearisburg, Va.
MAY, JANICE LOUISE, 1202 N. XV. 38, Oklahoma City,
MAYNARD, SYBLE, 33 Woodrow Ave., Belmont, N. C.
MCCARTY, MADDINE, 611 Goodson St., Bristol, Va.
Harm O! Sfadwfa
MCCOY, AMANDA, 19 West Fairview Ave., Montgomery,
MCCROSKEY, PATSY, Virginia Heights, Bristol, Va.
MCEVOY, SALLY ANNE, 14 Kent Place, Cos Cob, Conn.
MCGOXVAN, SUSAN LEAI-I, 303 XV. Main St., Cartersville,
MCLIN, LINDA D., 2984 Rumson Dr., Harrisburg, Pa.
MEADE, PHYLLIS, 1024 Texas Ave., Bristol, Va.
MEARS, SUE, Box 97, Atlantic, Va.
MICPIAEL, JOAN, 542 Gray Ave., Winchester, Va.
LORETTA, Box 147, Halifax, Va.
MILLER, JUDY, Gaylordsville, Conn.
MILLER, MOLLIE E., 123 Longview Dr., Christiansburg, Va.
MILLER, VERNA LEE, Baugher Drive, Hanover, Pa.
MOCK, JAN, Damascus, Va.
MONEORTON, SANDRA, P. O. Box 940, Sanford, Fla.
MONFORTON, SONJA, P. O. Box 940, Sanford, Fla.
MOODIE, MARGARET, 345 Abbott St., Springfield, Mass.
MOORE, SAUNDRA SUE, 940 Anderson St., Bristol, Tenn.
MOORMAN, MARCELLA J., 1330 Lafayette Blvd., Roanoke,
MOREHEAD, CYNTHIA LOU, 77 Davis Ave., Cookeville,
MORRELL, JOAN, 1623 Euclid Ave., Bristol, Va.
MIORRIS, FRANCES M., P. O. Box 62, Douglasville, Ga.
MORRIS, PERNETA, 507 S. Belmont Ave., Richmond, Va.
MORRISON, JANE, 515 Georgia Ave., .B-ristol, Tenn.
MORTON, JOREEN, Route 1, Bristol, Tenn.
MORTON, MARCIA, 429 North West St., Xenia, Ohio
MULREY, DELORES, Richlands, Va.
MULLINS, PI-IYLLIS, Coalgood, Ky.
MUIRPPIY, LYNN ELLEN, 930 North King St., Xenia, Ohio
MUSTAIKD, BETI-IA, 4846 Winthrop Ave., Norfolk, Va.
NARDI, MARY, 1605 Edgemont Ave., Bristol, Tenn.
NEILSON, JOYCE, R. D. 2, Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
NEBLETT, SARAH, 518 Lee St., Bristol, Va.
NELSON, SHIRLEY JEAN, Flat Ridge, Va.
NUCKOLS, BETTY JOYCE, Route 1, Waynesboro, Va.
OCHOA, AMINTA, Los Dos Caminos "Qta. Bisay," Mara-
Caibo Edo., Zulia, Venezuela
OCHOA, MONICA, Creole Petroleum Corp., Tia Juana, Zulia,
O,DEL'L, PEGGY, 405 Island Road, Bristol, Va.
ODHAM, SHIRLEY, 1907 Windsor Ave., Bristol, Tenn.
OLIVER, GLORIA LEE, C-37, Marion Lane, Richmond, Va.
OIRELLANA, INES, Central Jatibonico, Jatibonico, Cama-
PALAU, ROSA MARIA, Calle 15 3252, Vista Alegre, Santi-
PAN, LILY, 143 Choa Chow St., Taipei, Taiwan, China
PARK, SUSIE, 112 lst St.,, Po Su Dong, Pusan, Korea
PEARCE, GAIL, South Morris St., R.D. 1, Dover, N. J.
PETERSON, JEAN, 17 Lyons St., New Britain, Conn.
PETRUZZI, JEAN, 552 Bellevue Ave., Hammonton, N. J.
PHILLIPS, JANE, 925 Sycamore St., Bristol, Va.
PHILLIPS, JOYCE, 1909 Clinton Place, East Owensboro, Ky.
PIERCE, HELEN, 340 Moore St., Bristol, Va.
PIKE, LOUISE, Horse Pond Road, Sudbury, Mass.
PIVER, MARY NELL, P. O. Box 1627, Wilmington, N. C.
POLLARD, ELEANOR, Red Jacket, W. Va.
POPE, MIYRNA, 'Caonabo -F25 faltosj, Ciudad Trujillo,
POST, EMILY MAY, 160 Romanock Rd., Fairfield, Conn.
PROUDFOOT, JO ANNE, Grantsville, W. Va.
PULLIAIVI, CAROLYN, 704 Georgia Ave., Bristol, Tenn.
QUAIKLES, .B-ARBARA, Ashland, Va.
QUILLEN, CAROLYN, Box 264, Gate City, Va.
RASH, KATHARINE ANNE, 820 Oak Ave., Westfield, N. J.
RASNAKE, JANET, 116 Vance Drive, Holston Hills, Bristol,
REED, BARBARA KAY, Prestonsburg, Ky.
REGNIER, MARTPIA ALICE, Quarters 4323, Ft. Geo. G.
RENN, SALLY ANITA, 615 Magnolia Ave., Frederick, Md.
REUss, BARBARA E., Tamarac Rd., Westport, Conn.
REYNOLDS, JANE ROWE, Peach St., Chatham, Va.
RICE, SUSAN, 255 Hoodridge Drive, Pittsburgh 34, Pa.
RICHARDSON, BETTY, Route 4, Bristol, Tenn.
RINGLEY, MARILYN, 329 Moore St., Bristol, Va.
RHODES, CAROLYN B., Route 2, Box 339, Bluefield, W. Va.
ROBINSON, JANE PARKER, 609 Main St., Warrenton, Va.
ROBINSON, MARTHA, 610 Fifth Ave., Gallipolis, Ohio
ROGERS, SYLVIA FAYE, 2544 Ritchie St., Portsmouth, Ohio
ROLLINS, JUDITI-I CAROLYN, Clinchport, Va.
ROTTIER, SHARON, 2279 Cottage Grove Ave., S. E., At-
ROWLAND, SANDRA, R.D. 4, Millsboro, Dela.
RUSH, BEVERLY, Abingdon, Va.
RUTHEREORD, FRANRIE, 37 Georgia Ave., Scenic Park,
RUTHERFORD, NANCY, 944 Windsor Ave., Bristol, Tenn.
SADER, NANCY, Grandview, Brevard, N. C.
SANDEORD, CATI-ILEEN E., 915 Quinton Ave., Trenton,
SARGENT, NANCY ANN, 108 Main St., Cranford, N. J.
SATISKY, SELMA M.., 2512 Pecan Drive, Fayetteville, N. C.
SAWYER, LAVERNE, 731 Prince St., Bristol, Va.
SCHAIBLE, LOUISE, Orchard Lane, West Sand Lake, N. Y.
SCHAPERO, BARBRA, 4 Sea Foam Ave., Winthrop, Mass.
SCHMID, RITA, 54 Dennis St., Manhasset, L. I., N. Y.
QOLMZIA O! .gyflflfjdlflftif
SCI-IROEDER, JO ANNE, 223 S. Market St., Frederick, Md.
SCI-IUTT, LoIs JOAN, 2235 Trenton Ave., Westfield, N. J.
SEDWICK, BEVERLY V., 16 Rose Ave., Madison, N. J.
SEGRERA, HILDA, San Mariano 345, Apt. 8, Santos Suarez,
SEXTON, NANCY, 4200 Tazewell Pike, Fountain City 18,
SHAW, JOSEIHHINE, 4 Mt. Vernon Ave., Haddonfield, N. J.
SI-IELBURNE, PATRICIA, Christiansburg, Va.
SHELL, NANCY, 1105 Virginia Ave., Bristol, Tenn.
SI-IEORN, ELIZABETH B., Elfin Rd., Lookout Mountain,
SI-IERWOOD, HELEN, Evesham Ave., Magnolia, N. J.
STIEWBRIDGE, CAROL, 5107 Bradley Blvd., Bethesda, Md.
SI-IRADER, PATTY, Lebanon, Va.
SIMMERS, BARBARA KAY'A, 976 Camp Drive, Ocala, Fla.
SITGREAVES, BETTY, Knob Hill Drive, Bristol, Tenn.
SKOLD, JEAN F., 27 Thompson Circle, Newark, Dela.
SMITH, CLAUDIA, 384 Liberty Rd., Englewood, N. J.
SMITH, GIGI, 720 College St., East Pulaski, Tenn.
SMITH, MARIANNE, Box 15, Langdale, Ala.
SMIT1-1, ROBEIKTA, 209 W. Riverside Ave., Covington, Va.
SMITH, SANDRA JANE, 81 Brookwood Ave., Hamilton,
SNODCRASS, PEGGY, Route 2, Blountville, Tenn.
SONG, JUNG I-II, 100-49 1st St., Hae Hynn Dong, Seoul,
SPRY, JEANNE, 557 10th St. Drive, N. W., Hickory, N. C.
STADLER, MAIIION, 2 Ardmore Rd., Scarsdale, N. Y.
STEPHEN, JANE, 52 Beverly Rd., Wellesley, Mass.
STEPHENS, IB-ARBARA, 2315 N. sth St., Harrisburg, Pa.
STEVENS, NELLIE, 514 I-Iarmeling St., Bristol, Va.
STEXVART, PATSY, 1130 S. W. 30th Court, Ft. Lauderdale,
STIDHAM, JEAN, 1214 Tremont Ave., Bristol, Tenn.
STOPHEL, IRUTI-I, 1545 Maryland Ave., Bristol, Tenn.
STRICKLAND, MARIANNE, 918 Palmento Ave., Sanford, Fla.
STROUPE, GARA ANN, Box 36, Fallston, N. C.
SWAN, PATRICIA LOUISE, 1117 Adger Rd., Columbia 5,
SWANN, ROSEMARY, 1 Sunnybrook Rd., Bronxville, N. Y.
SWARTS, SYLVIA, 605 S. Eddy, Ft. Scott, Kans.
SWIATER, JOAN MAIKIE, 56 Trimble Ave., Clifton, N. J.
SZYPAJLO, CFIRYSTYNA, 53 Thomas St., Rochester, N. Y.
TATE, BEVERLY, Monteagle, Tenn.
TAYLOR, GILL, 10 Scoles Ave., Clifton, N. J.
TAYLOR, NINA SUSAN, Taylor Drive, Cos Cob, Conn.
TERRY, PHYLLIS, 1418 E. Center St., Kingsport, Tenn.
TI-IOMAS, BARBARA, 1000 Southside Ave., Bristol, Tenn.
TPIOMPSON, MAIRY ANN, 121 Broughton Rd., Pittsburgh
THOMPSON, VIRGINIA GAIL, 2480 Link Rd., Lynchburg
TI-IOMS, LOUISE, Apartado No. 889, Caracas, Venezuela
TRENT, BETTY SUE, Route 4, Bristol, Va.
TIKENT, SYBIL, 820 Charles Ave., Dunbar, W. Va.
TRUJILLO, NANCY, Edificio Lopez Serrano Apt. 33, L y 13
Vedado, Havana, Cuba
TUCKER, NEVILLE ANN, Middlesboro, Tenn.
TURNER, VICKI ELAINE, 806 Sierra Blvd., Huntsville, Ala.
UTTERBACR, JUDITH ANN, 953 West 9th St., Erie, Pa.
VAN SCHOICK, JUDITH, 228 Main Ave., Bay Head, N. J.
VANCE, MARY KAY, 343 Vance Drive, Holston Hills, Bris-
VAUG1-IN, SHIRLEY ANN, 810 Rivermont Ave., Lynch-
VENABLE, MARY BABE, 311 Otey St., Bedford, Va.
VILLAVERDE, MARIA C., Santa Cruz 155 altos, Cienfuegos,
Las Villas, Cuba
VOSBURGH, SANDRA, 14 Westlake Ave., Auburn, N. Y.
WALKER, MARY GAIL, Tazewell, Va.
WALLACE, EILEEN, S. Tyrone Rd., Baltimore 12, Md.
WARD, ANDRA MONEEN, 6313 Banbury Rd., Baltimore
WARREN, VIRGINIA, Route 1, Piney Flats, Bluff City, Tenn.
WATROUSE, PATRICIA ANN, 112 Hoyt St., Stamford, Conn.
WEAVER, PATRICIA, 1020 West 47th St., Richmond 25, Va.
WEETMAN, BARBARA JOAN, 6217 Lee Highway, Arling-
WEIST, LINDA LOUISE, 211 E. 214th St., Euclid 23, Ohio
WHITE, VIRGINIA MAE, 1672 Langhorne Rd., Lynchburg,
WILLIAMS, JOAN B., 19 Swift St., Edgewood 5, R. I.
WILLIAMS, JACQUELINE SUE, 2222 Elston Ave., Chicago
WILSON, ANN PETTIT, King Ferry, N. Y.
WILSON, ANNE POLLARD, 620 Kentucky Ave., Bristol,
WILSON, ALICE, P. O. Box 5117, Fountain City Branch,
WILSON, MAIKTHA, 1914 Fourth Ave., Richmond, Va.
WILSON, MARX' JANE, 1914 Fourth Ave., Richmond, Va.
WILSON, NANCY, WI L. M. Berry 8a Co., Bristol, Tenn.
WINKLER, KAY FRANCES, Route 9, Box E-3 5, Lenoir, N. C.
XVOLFENBARGER, CHARLENE, 218 E. Street, S. W., Ben-
WOLFE, BOB Jo, Lee St., Appalachia, Va.
WOOD, DOROTHY, Norton, Va.
WOOLEDGE, MARTFIA, 912 S. Mercer St., Bloomington, Ill.
WORLEY, MARY LYNN, Route 3, Bristol, Va.
YOON, PAT, 212-214 Song San Dong, Taegu, Korea
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Suggestions in the Virginia Intermont College - Intermont Yearbook (Bristol, VA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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