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SUSUSAN MYRICK WAS UNIQUE

   
     
Country-born in the 1890's, Sue Myrick grew into a sophisticated genteel lady who was as much at home with President Truman as with the tenant farmers.

     She discussed contour plowing and winter cover crops with the farmer and politics and foreign policy with Georgia’s senators.

    Her “Old South” background, her training in elocution, and her friendship with Margaret Mitchell led her to Hollywood where she served as technical adviser on Gone With The Wind. Sue was one of the few people who successfully said, “No, you can’t do that” to producer David O. Selznick.

    Before and after her stint in Hollywood, Sue worked on the Macon Telegraph, first as a reporter and later as farm editor and then associate editor—positions rare for a woman in those times.

    She was a founding member of the Macon Little Theatre and performed in at least one play annually for years. Sue was the last of the life members of the Little Theatre.

    She never tackled anything only half-way; when she decided to take up painting as a hobby, she excelled, and took first place in a judged show. As a tribute after her death, her paintings were hung in the lobby of the Little Theatre.

 

NEW SUSAN MYRICK BOOK!
Margaret Mitchell: A Scarlett or a Melanie?
CLICK HERE for more information



               
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Sue's House On Liberty Street
 
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