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NMH showed us the way forward. Now we give back. NMH taught us to live in the world with purpose and make it a better place. Now we are making a difference in professions and communities everywhere. As we look ahead with conviction, we also need to give back to NMH. Only with our support can NMH inspire the students of today and tomorrow.
Every single gift matters. You can direct your gift to the area of NMH that means the most to you. Find your giving options at www. Download an order form at nmhschool. Please attach mailing instructions to your order. All prices include shipping. Congratulations to you and your staff! I receive a variety of alumni material from Big Ten and Ivy League schools. Yours is superior in every way: Real, live—and really interesting—people profiled.
And well integrated across campus. It fits my idea of NMH: The back cover was just plain fun. All of this makes me one proud alum. The spring edition of NMH Magazine was disconcerting. That kind of worldliness is certainly worthwhile and good for the direct beneficiaries of the experience, those they interact with, and as a longer-term investment in enhancing international understanding.
The NMH bookstore can help outfit you and your family. But while I loved the feel-good major articles, I was puzzled by the juxtaposition of those tales with two of the shorter news items: In either case, the broader community interest was not well served. Earn credits to advance in school. Build skills and accelerate academic progress. Sample boarding school life or come as a day student. Moody for a graduate course at Harvard in Mount Hermon, in the s, had built up a powerful In , the team had an unblemished record, having decisively crushed all their opponents.
However, a few students and a number of faculty members began to raise their voices in protest. Football players were not often seen in the morning Bible class when there was a game in the afternoon. Sometimes football players were not seen on campus for days. In the late spring of , this issue was tearing the campus apart. It was decided that both sides would receive a formal hearing in the old chapel in Recitation Hall.
Because Moody was regarded by faculty and students as the highest authority in the school, it was he, not Headmaster Henry F. Cutler, who was asked to judge the debate. He decided that Mount Hermon athletics would henceforth be intramural, not interscholastic. His reasons, among others: NMH Magazine welcomes correspondence from readers.
Letters and emails may be edited for length, clarity, and grammar, and should pertain to magazine content. Just as my colleagues and I were gearing up for the arrival of students for the —15 school year, The New York Times published an op-ed piece about the importance of relationships in education.
The most effective approaches foster bonds of caring between teachers and their students. This goes for veterans and young teachers alike. If Kate finds math tutoring that inspirational, imagine how the students must feel. It has a rock-solid reason for being, but how we fulfill it should change over time. From the moment D. Moody welcomed those first few dozen girls in Northfield, education at NMH has been about bettering oneself in order to better the world.
The new houses on campus four of six are pictured here are home to faculty members and their families. Welcome to the Neighborhood A cluster of new homes has sprouted on the northern edge of campus, bringing more Northfield Mount Hermon teachers closer to students and daily campus life. After a year of construction in the meadow just north of Crossley Hall, the six four-bedroom houses were completed last summer, and six fulltime faculty members and their spouses and children—a total of 26 people—moved in.
Bikes were parked in the driveways. Adirondack chairs soon occupied the porches. The project was conceived to help NMH complete its consolidation on one campus, which began in Following the groundbreaking for the Mec Peller House, several of the other homes were funded in honor of influential teachers who have either retired or passed away: Alice Baldwin and E.
NMH community members gathered to dedicate the completed houses on several occasions in May and June. Wi-fi access was expanded throughout campus, and a fleet of new Chromebooks can be now checked out from the library. The Apple TVs make it easier to incorporate films and other visual media into the curriculum. The school has also replaced its old email and campus communication system with Google Apps for Education, which offers greater capabilities for collaboration; it also performs better on mobile devices.
The CASE gold award for independent school magazines is given to a publication that demonstrates editorial excellence and provides great value to its institution. Afternoon light on the Rincon Range, oil on canvas, 30" x 40", William E.
I felt out of place and intimidated at each one—until the NMH day. This was the place. Jam and ice cream. The NMH Farm has its signature culinary products, but for the past decade, farm staff and workjob students have quietly experimented with making cheese, turning out wheels of raw-milk cheddar and Monterey Jack throughout the year.
The process takes time, patience, and precision. Milk— 12 gallons at a time—is heated to a specific temperature in a special steel vat. Culture, rennet, salt, herbs, and a mold inhibitor are added at certain intervals. The coagulated mixture is stirred a set number of times, and the resulting curds are handled with just the right touch—too firm and the cheese turns out rubbery and chewy instead of tender.
Despite all the specifications, NMH cheeses are fairly lowmaintenance, Onuf says. Last summer, when the cows had access to abundant grass, the farm produced two or three eight-pound wheels of cheese every week.
Each cheese takes roughly six hours to make, from the initial heating of the milk to the molding of the curds in what looks like a big Tupperware container.
Following 18 to 24 hours in a weighted cheese press, the cheese is unmolded, air-dried for a few days, coated with wax, and set aside to age. If last summer was a prime time for cheese production, this fall and winter are prime times for cheese eating—after the wheels of Monterey Jack have aged for two months and the cheddar for a minimum of six.
Ranging from mild and a little creamy to dry and sharp, the cheese is sold in small wedges at the farm store. In July, Sharon Howell became the new associate head of school.
In addition to working on strategic planning and administration, Howell, who is also a poet, will teach creative writing in the spring. Senate page in Washington, D. Only 30 students, nationwide, are selected as pages for one of two semesters each year.
A total of music teachers from 41 states were selected from 7, nominations. Nowadays he has access to more sophisticated acoustics, as evidenced by his third solo album, Heaven Can Wait, released in June It would be haunting.
I just try to get out of my own way and not edit myself. Eventually, the band crashed and burned, and Keller moved to Manhattan. He took a job as the manager of the composer Philip Glass, but stopped making his own music for a decade. Like most artists, Keller struggles to balance being a musician with making a living.
He still works full time managing Glass and several classical composers, and writes and performs in his off-hours. The songs he worked on for Heaven Can Wait are autobiographical, though often in disguise, leaving the listener to play a guessing game. She just writes the kind of books—under a pen name, J. Her Black Dagger Brotherhood BDB series includes a dozen paranormal romance novels that chronicle a group of lusty vampires battlling evil beings bent on destruction. But her career as a novelist took flight only after she had trained as a lawyer and worked as the chief of staff at Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center in Boston.
In , Bird began to focus on writing, and published a handful of unsuccessful romance novels before inspiration struck. She imagined a clan of vampires fighting for survival, and the Black Dagger Brotherhood was born. It was a hit. Bird has since written nearly 30 books—traditional as well as paranormal romance novels—that have sold 15 million copies. Fisk estimates that 25, citizens, primarily in China and Iran, have benefited from the software so far.
Fisk came up with the idea while working at LimeWire, a company that used peer-to-peer file-sharing for music.
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My wife of 53 years passed away in , but we still have a big group of relatives, all of whom live in the Oregon area. My wife and I traveled extensively on 42 worldwide trips over 25 years. Now I attend family get-togethers for three weeks every August. I retired in , but the CSRR continues to thrive without me. We had five children, born in four states. I now have nine grandchildren, nine great-grandchildren, and various in-laws. My wife passed away in , and I now live alone with my cat.
I keep active with volunteer programs, hobbies, and travel, and I enjoy the company of a nearby lady friend. My outlook on life is as follows: Both he and his wife, Amy, are still in reasonably good health. Shep is still actively involved on behalf of our class, as many of you know, as he. Rikert gathering the students in the living room and reading to them. Dick is still in contact with Carroll Rikert Jr. We are saddened to learn that Dick lost his wife of many years last September. He claims to be sharp as ever at 93 but is very careful to avoid falling.
There are 68 of us still listed in the class, and 25 of us have an email address listed with the school. We never thought of looking this far into the future as we walked up the hill to West Hall for supper in those years just before WWII. The whole country was involved and supportive then, not like the wars since. They received VIP treatment with police escort and special receptions. To my delight, I found some classmates who are active and enjoying their hobbies, etc.
I would love to hear from all of you, so please call, write, or email me and share your news. Jack is 91 and lives in Richmond, Va. In May, I helped my daughter move from a four-bedroom. We had an estate sale for three days, as she had a collectibles business to sell, as well as her personal items, to complete the move. Rosalie VanZant Simson writes she celebrated her birthday this year playing golf in the morning, enjoying bridge in the afternoon, and having dinner with a daughter and son-in-law, who have just bought a house in Stuart, Fla.
Their youngest daughter, a perfusionist, is moving from Georgia to Panama City, Fla. Pat would like to hear from classmates who live in California. Sounds like a get-together is needed.
Jan has recovered from her back surgery, but she needs physical therapy for one knee. Ann Morse Pritchard of Essex, Conn. She married John Pritchard, and they had five children and nine grandchildren.
Ann later married William West and moved to Essex. For the final 10 years of her life, she was a close companion of Jack Spangler of Essex. Ann volunteered for community organizations, traveled widely, skied with her family, and sailed the New England coast in their sloop. Ann was proud of her forebears, who participated in founding the New Haven and Wallingford Colonies. She taught tennis and played league tennis. In her late 80s, she was a nationally ranked tennis player, and in her final ranking was 3.
She played until a few months before her death. Rose found time to spend with her grandchildren, and enjoyed reading, cooking, art, and antiques. She is survived by her sister-in-law, four children, three grandchildren, and many nieces and nephews. Alice Crawford Chandler passed away in Marshfield, Mass.
She is survived by her husband, four children, and five grandchildren. Hermon class, we learned that Stephen Davis died in Edgeworth, Pa. Steve devoted much of his life to his community, serving as a Presbyterian deacon and elder, Republican co-chairman of the 14th Ward, Judge of Elections, and volunteering in community organizations.
During WWII, he served on the. He is survived by Sallie, his wife of 64 years, 4 children, 11 grandchildren, and 4 great-grandchildren. He was a dedicated internist and cardiologist for more than 50 years, continuing to practice nearly full time past his 87th birthday. Hermon, Chuck was president of the Student Council and played on the varsity soccer, basketball, and tennis teams.
During his freshman year at Bucknell, Chuck was drafted into the Army and served as a medical lab technician in the Philippines. In , Chuck married Hannah Snider, and together they created a family of 10 children, including two adopted and one foster son.
He spent many summers working in medical clinics in Appalachia, sometimes with his whole family accompanying him. Don served in the U.
An ordained Episcopal clergyman, Don began his ministry in Missouri and spent 25 years serving parishes in California, Maryland, Connecticut, Liverpool, England, and Geneva, Switzerland. His passions included learning, singing, reading aloud, and theater. His beautiful bass voice and his warmth, integrity, and humble presence will be greatly missed.
At reunion, our 70th, the classes of Northfield and Mt. Hermon strongly bonded with each other. Please read the tribute to them on page 94 of this issue. Not pictured but at reunion: Lyn, who lives in Glastonbury, Conn. They reminisced about how 70 years ago they had danced away that evening as the Hermon Knights played the smooth sounds of arrangements by Glenn Miller and Tommy Dorsey. Yvonne Snyder Elliman and Jim Babcock are co-honorary presidents. We had already learned that our president, Peter Leyden, had left us this past March.
In recent years, as a widower, he had been living in Annapolis, Md. He had just sent us a warm reunion invitation letter, full of memories we share from 70 years ago. He then became our lifelong class president. Bob Davidson and Ken Kolkebeck, stalwarts on that team, had planned to be with Pete at this reunion.
Ken was disheartened by the passing of Pete, his best friend and roommate. And like Bob, Ken was devastated by the. Nowadays, the Beechers spend the winter south of Ft. Here are the other members of the class who made it back for this memorable gathering in June We also were sure that Bill Bolger would make it. But just at reunion time, he was hospitalized with a leg infection that resulted in amputation. He died on June 25 in Princeton, N. Bill was a loyal and strong supporter of Mt.
Hermon and NMH, both on his own and as part of the support from the Bolger family. The family is grateful for the many prayers and blessings for this wonderful miracle performed by her dedicated doctors and nurses. She is experiencing her rebirth. Please, look ahead to our 70th reunion in June It will be here before we blink an eye.
As I drive through the Northfield campus, I recall the old days. I am so pleased that everything is so well groomed. Someone is taking good care of things. We can still miss our alma mater but be grateful in knowing that the transition to a single campus has worked so well and that Northfield is still such a strong part of the community and the NMH philosophy.
In October , Irene Eldredge Derby and her family drove to Northfield, where she showed them the lovely school she attended from — We walked around East Hall, and I told them about rooming in the tower, our dummies, our meals in the dining MH room and in the living room.
She continues her interest in gardenand I visited several classmates. At Hilton Head, we ing and in restoring the American chestnut. Cal is still playing respectable great-granddaughter 5.
I relatives went there: Ralph has grandsons, and a nephew. They also plan attending his 45th. Don graduated from Lamplighter Award. After er than us and walks beautifully with two walking retiring from the printing industry in , Don sticks. It was a great weekend. I am ready more than countries. They moved to a condo from Arden Fish Pierce stays active with her folk North Palm Beach but miss their previous house. She is flying east to attend the his wife, Arline.
He has recovered well from his fall and is starting to play golf again. He is ready to challenge the rest of the golfers at our 70th reunion. We enjoyed a tour of the Naval Academy and stories about the African American dentists and doctors who graduated from Mt. Hermon and got together occasionally: Although Bucky was an excellent swimmer at Yale, he did not compete at some of the strongly prejudiced southern colleges where African Americans were not welcomed.
I enlisted Carnot to the reunion committee, as well as Colin Selley. Carnot writes about some of these reunions. I plan to bring my youngest daughter again and this time my son also. He had been on the lost list for a long time. If anyone knows his last address, please let me know. I would like to locate his obituary. Other classmates who were in the yearbook but are still lost include: Please let me know if you have any.
They were married almost 65 years. She was a graduate of Wheaton and Smith Colleges and taught English and social studies, but concentrated on special education. She was director of special education at Greenfield Public Schools. It may be the last one you attend. Let us make it not only the most-attended 70th, but also the best. Let me know if I can add your name to the list of potential attendees. I send you apologies for my delay in getting notes out.
I had a little vacation at Cape Cod Hospital; it must have been a vacation because it cost a lot of money. However, all is well, and I am getting up to speed again. My best therapy is that Amelie and I exercise every morning, and I go to the gym three days each week. Plus, I am giving better attention to what my doctors tell me.
I received a couple of great letters from Bob Mulcahy and Bob Murtha. I miss seeing all these people and have not been up to the school for two years. Amelie and I hope to make it up there this year. Murt and his wife, Ann, live in a retirement village in Boulder, Colo.. They have 17 great-grandchildren, nine living close by, but he has trouble remembering all the names and who belongs to whom.
Murt is still involved with a health-care company as well as other business projects. He also is involved with a company that specializes in historic restoration projects. Murt is still very interested in keeping in touch with all of us. He has a tape of one of the Christmas concerts and loves to listen to it. I have to admit that I have copies of most of the concerts in which I sang and listen to them whenever I can. I confess that I brag to all my friends as to how good we were.
Al Raymond really taught us well because they still let me sing solos at age 85, and I keep helping in the tenor section, but it sure is harder to get up to those high notes. The only way it can be done is to keep practicing during the week.
Bob would like to drive back to see his old friends and classmates but the drive is just too far for him now he lives in Oklahoma. It sounds like he is a good golfer, and he has a part-time job at a course so that the rest of the time he can play for free—pretty smart.
Bob loves to write and went to a writing course for 11 years and enjoyed it very much. That surely added to the excellent instruction we received at Mt. Hermon and then in college. He does not write or speak in public anymore, but says that it was pure fun while it lasted. I heard from Rod Davis.
He has macular degeneration, so it is hard for him to see. If you write to him, use large print. We had some dandy what I call blizzards this year. I am fed up with the snow. I am not allowed to shovel anymore, so I had to wait until some of the men from the condo could help me dig out our cars, then it was back to work. Now that summer is here, we can get back to the outdoors. If you are near the water, as I am, I hope you can get out and. Sometimes with the advancing years and responsibilities of family it is not always possible, but keep trying.
I will do my best not to screw up deadlines, so I hope you will take the time to write or email me so I can pass along your news to classmates. Best wishes and good health to all of you. He and Jo became great-grandparents this past year. I am thinking of retiring in about five years. I do not look forward to retirement, but I love afternoon naps, after the gym. A family reunion in the spring an early celebration of his 85th birthday included his three daughters and their families and five of his six grandchildren.
George married his partner, Christo Bresnahan, several years ago. Leon Carapetyan had a slight stroke last January. I am thankful for good genes and good care, and I welcome each day as the gift that it is. We were lucky on our visit to The Eye, the huge Ferris wheel; we had a sunny two hours and a fine view of the city. They now weather it out in Michigan.
Bob also remembers the rousing songs we used to sing about life at Hermon and wonders what has happened to them. One verse caught his eye: In the meantime, keep your emails and comments coming for the next class notes.
We were a small but animated bunch: Joyce was not able to stay for the. Nancy went to Symphony Hall in Boston this past year and fell down the stairs, breaking her foot. She has recovered fully. Nancy is active in the Mount Holyoke Club. Nan Ellis has moved into a life-care facility that. She is very pleased with her decision.
As for hobbies, Nan enjoys quilting. I have had a good year visiting with my daughters and grandchildren. We missed the rest of you at reunion and would love to hear what you are doing. Please send me any news so that we can keep in touch. Thirteen old boys of Hermon, wherever they may be this day, came to Gill for the first weekend of June and their 65th reunion.
Our school outdid itself with lovely accommodations, outstanding food, a neat and beautiful campus, and young people with a smile ready to give us a lift in their golf carts to our next destination. Wilson room of Alumni Hall. Impressive were the fascinating and educational seminars offered on Friday—and the nine young folk on a student panel answering questions. But top for me was the sense, exemplified primarily by Head of School Peter Fayroian, that NMH is on its way to a fine future, a future in tune with the creative juices of D.
Moody and Headmaster Elliott Speer, yet ready for the changes and challenges of the 21st century. Ah, the heart of our reunion. The names of 16 Northfield and 16 Hermon alumni from our class who have died in the past five years were read. We hope to see even more of you in The wives, like their husbands, taught at Hermon. They were Alice Baldwin English —Mrs. Harlan Baxter Spanish and Latin. Carroll is one of the many, many Rikerts of Northfield Mount Hermon. Woody had his second hip operation this past spring and is doing well.
They hope they can now do some traveling. She plans on attending our 65th. She is living in Anderson, S.
For her phone and address, contact me. Finally found someone who outdoes me. Her daughter, Jennifer, who lives in Harrisburg, Pa. Dick is the lone triplet survivor. Dick and Jean sent their three daughters to Westtown, as they wanted them close to home. Barbara Bolger Collett was pleased to receive the Annual Fund letter from Mark Jander, who is doing an outstanding job as class gift chair for both Northfield and Mt.
NMH is one of his favorite charities. Dave has been very generous in his contributions over the years. Barbara feels grateful to Northfield for the gift it gave her of a great education and personal growth and development. After all these years, she finally met people who can play cribbage.
At a recent function, she met a woman whose husband graduated from Mt. She would like to have visitors and would also like to receive calls. I can give you her numbers. God willing, she will be at our 65th. Kitty Lamb lives 12 miles from NMH and plans to attend our 65th. At 85, he still teaches at the college for seniors. He assigns parts and the play is read out loud over a period of three weeks. Lee was the inspiration for this project. Hermon and five from Northfield.
Even though this is a good 65th reunion turnout, I hope we can do better. For everything else, we are guests of the school. Reunion starts on Thursday afternoon and goes through chapel on Sunday. You can attend all or part. Our great-grandson, Daniel 11 , continues to excel in Box Stock Karts. Grandson Nick had a dream to race in the Arena Cross National finals in Las Vegas someday and end up on the podium as one of the top three. I encourage all of you to be in touch if there is anything I can do for our class.
Hope you all had a wonderful summer. Stay healthy, happy, and alive. Our class chaplain, Vic Scalise, attended his 60th reunion at Colby, has been attending family graduations, officiating at weddings, and has preaching dates in Maine, Massachusetts, and Rhode Island all summer. His youngest grandson was accepted early admission at Harvard and received his Eagle Scout Award.
While on campus, I always pause at our class memorial and remember those classmates who are no longer with us. Unfortunately, Josie Rigby, who has helped our class so much to prepare for our campus reunions, has retired. Her good-natured competence will be missed by us all. In testimony to that, she was presented the William H. Army veteran, and a retired data-processing She swims regularly at dawn and still bikes and hikes. She also works in her pottery studio and does drawAt Hermon, Richard participated in football, basings with pencil, pen, colored pencil, watercolors, ketball, and baseball, was in the outing and camera and pastels her new love.
With time to spare, clubs, and worked on the Hermonite. We are both at hospice, teaching ESL classes, and giving tours 81 and think that is the new I also have frequently, and we saw each other in Chatham been supplying table decorations for several nursing during the summer. He does a fine job as our class homes and our Senior Center each month.
I try to president, visiting old Hermon soccer players and swim and exercise at our local rec center each week. By the ping football. Hockey, soccer, lacrosse, time you read this, they will be back in Sarasota, all contact and team sports? That, in conjunction with Texas. If anyone would like a copy of his complete political correctness and diversity, is doing me in. I still go to work every really enjoying the process.
I want to thank all you Maine something I started. Not much is really new. Mostly sunny, clear, and light MacFadyen: We stayed in after 20 years of organizing class reunions. Seventy-five others congifted in the ability to learn and converse in a fortributed sentiments.
One of the most shocking pieces of news to be received recently was that of the deaths of two longtime members of the NMH community: She was a math teacher during our years and social director as well. He also was a counselor, so many Mt. Hermon classmates knew him well. What some of us realized as we read their obituaries is that many people were touched by their existence and in many different ways. Steve Waters met with Dave Burnham when he was headmaster at St.
Maybe it was the housemother at Moore Cottage? Maybe it was a particular teacher who taught Spanish? Maybe it was some houseparents during freshman year? Let your scribe know if you want to. More news from classmates. Russ Broad recently let Bruce Holran know that his wife, Nancy, has been battling cancer and has had two surgeries.
This long-term ordeal is a difficult one, and Nancy would love to hear from classmates she has met at reunions over the years. They live in Dover, Mass. Contact me for their address. It was great fun to receive an update, including a youthful picture, from Bruce Gordon, who has just published a book, The Spirit of Attack, about his career flying fighters in the U.
The book jacket, with the subtitle Fighter Pilot Stories, reads: Leanna Young Brown sent one recently, saying: She wrote in shaky handwriting: My family is doing well. Elizabeth is an accountant for a large plumbing firm.
One is a graphic artist; the other is an ornithologist. I have a hard time printing. In early June, Bruce Holran sent out a class communication by computer, and here is some additional news from that. He talked about Josie Rigby, who retired from NMH in June and has been the one responsible for some of our minireunion success.
She helped clear the way for our lobster dinner Thursday night of our 50th reunion, and now other classes have followed suit. Meanwhile, it will take several people to cover all she did at NMH for more than 20 years of planning reunions.
Bruce has continued to ask for responses from any class members willing to indulge in a look back at their lives and talk of time at NMH and its effect on their life. Several have done this, but Steve Waters has been particularly faithful in keeping in touch. He wrote a longer piece, shortened for this column. The young man is a junior from Kingston, N. Now in his third year, he has taken a term off from his usual three-term sports program to better prepare for upcoming College.
He went to Turkey on a spring break travel opportunity, visiting Istanbul and two other cities. He loves to read about all sports and is toying with becoming a sports journalist.
If he thanked me once, he thanked me a half dozen times for our scholarship. It is rewarding to see the impact of our class gift to the school. Since retirement, I have served on our school board and enjoyed a host of opportunities in the public sector in New Hampshire.
It has been a blessing to be able to do what was meaningful and fulfilling for me and, hopefully, make a difference along the way, and to continue to this day. By the time this magazine gets to you, there will be a new fund for — Not too much from you this news cycle. Carol Wosak Hill emailed me way back in March. I am recovering from a broken ankle. We live two miles from Shelburne Farms. Let us know if you get up our way. Maybe you can come over for lunch and a peek out our window. Holly Goodhue VanLeuven and I are in regular.
She seems constantly on the go and is having far too much fun. She vacationed in Martinique last March with Bert Whittemore. She and I also shared the experience of eye surgery this year: Bob Chutter and I are in fairly frequent contact. Stewart Crawford, my old roommate, is in touch several times a week, thanks to the wonder of email.
Next week—Canada and Montana—and will be in Mexico this winter filming a television special on threatened grassland birds. Hope I can keep up with her. Charlotte Hovey Petersen has finally realized a lifelong dream with the publication of her first novel, Gathering Honey. Northfield gave me a wonderful education and the stability I needed in my life at the time. We use talk therapy and selected pieces of literature or poems to open people up to their emotions.
She now works in encaustic, which is beeswax and pigment. Chuck retired 10 years ago as a psychiatrist and now grows grapes and makes wine. They are both active in their Unitarian Church.
Gay has been visiting and working with detainees in the Northwest Detention Center, one of the largest detention centers in the country, as well as mentoring new people who are starting to make visits. Suzanne takes care of their toddler daughter, Sedona, for their hour shifts—day, evening, or night. Bonnie, and her husband, Joe, in Naples.
Charles was happy to stay in Kentucky with his computer. Last August, Suzanne and Charles returned to Connecticut to celebrate their 50th anniversary with their wedding party. Look forward to our 60th at NMH. We made a side trip to Monticello, where they now show you where the slave quarters were and admit the existence of Sally Hemings.
Went to England for a week in March for a huge 80th birthday party at my Cambridge college for my old teacher, Pat Easterling, who eventually became Regius Professor of Greek at Cambridge. I was 21 and she was 25 when she first taught me. And I gave a talk to the St. George, which I expanded into an article on the Cypriot St. George that I sent off to one of my old journals. Probably my last article. After a summer in Chatham, Mass. Time to see more of the states. Don Freeman had a newsy letter from Dave Purcell, who lives in Hilo, Hawaii, having retired from teaching and administration at the University of Hawaii campus there.
After earning a Ph. Woody was a career pilot in the U. Dana Holman continues to lead a tough life. He and Margorie flew off to the Bahamas in January for the annual anesthesia conference that Margorie coordinates. They had many conversations and fun memories of Northfield and Mt. Hermon, Green Comet Diner days, Dr. Art has just retired from his law practice after 45 years and is moving to Naples, Fla.
Ron reports he is now back up to snuff. Stetson, Forslund, Clark, Petschke, V. Campbell, Mirtz, and many more. Contact Don for his address.
Holly and Lloyd Fisk have a new granddaughter. Al Smiley surprised them with a visit last spring. He was a very smart, very complex, very funny man, even then. George played lead saxophone in the Hermon Knights, and was class salutatorian he might even have ranked those accomplishments in that order.
He went off to Harvard, but dropped out after a year and went to sea. Later on he went to Boston University law school and became a lawyer in Chicago. Svein Arber and I tried hard to get George to come to our 50th reunion, but no dice. After God made George Gillmor, he broke the mold, I think.
Phil Cook and wife Pat celebrated their 50th anniversary this summer: Hermon made this possible. For my part, my wife and I continue to live near the Twin Cities in Minnesota. Some adults and children were killed and several hundred more injured when the circus tent, which was waterproofed with paraffin and gasoline, went up in flames.
Five years old at the time, I was taken to the circus by my Sunday school teacher and her parents. All of us were seated on bleachers near an exit and escaped the fire without injury, although it was a scary experience for a little boy. Because I grew up in Portland, Conn. They spent time in Charleston, S. Add JetBlue and stir. I was teaching and coaching at Loomis at the time, and had driven up to see the big game and observed the fire from beginning to end.
Dave was my English teacher junior year and track coach for several years. Likewise, we made two contacts with Northfield classmates. We have not missed that annual visit since our 50th reunion, and, believe it or not, we are already talking about our 60th reunion.
Drop me a note ASAP. Avery Bates was in touch to let us know about the passing of J. A graduate of Brown, Baird held executive positions in several international cor-. He is survived by his wife of 26 years, Elizabeth, two children, two stepchildren, and six grandchildren and stepgrandchildren. Much has happened since we last communicated—some dark threads and some light ones woven into our life tapestries.
First some sad news. My mother absolutely adored NMH. She loved every single aspect of every moment of her time there. NMH is something of a tradition in my family; there are a total of nine family members who attended between and , including her father, great-uncle, uncle, two brothers, and a nephew. She was a beautiful woman and mother, and a savvy entrepreneur in the elder-care field.
She also possessed the most beautiful singing voice, which will be dearly missed by her family, friends, and those she taught and mentored throughout her years. She was wonderful, wise, and witty, and I miss her. She married the Rev. Robert Cummings, and they had three children. In , Joanne married Ian Goddard, who survives her. She enjoyed traveling and had spanned the globe from China to Alaska and Argentina to Greece.
Now some light threads. Lynne Bodry Shuman recently returned from a visit with her grandson, who is stationed on Oahu. Stayed at Waikiki, but drove about the island being a quintessential tourist. Returned in time to be a docent at The Castle—historic house museum where I was executive director for 13 years. It was fun to be a volunteer. The summer will be spent working on my podcast of travels.
They are available on my website, The Untethered Tourist. The most recent podcast, of course, will be Oahu.
All this traveling, writing, and recording keeps me out of the pool hall. Her boys are the best. In , I hope to return to Vermont. My sons are fine—working, traveling, and in good health. This summer she is off to Geneva for a school reunion and then to Italy. Stay tuned for details. Tom and Ellie Watson Payzant are on the move again. Orchestra camp, sponsored by the Baltimore Symphony Orchestra, followed for Norma, who adds: The pros sit beside us in case we screw up.
Marin Alsop rehearsed us and conducted the concert. Norma sits on the Wetlands Commission for the town of Greenwich, Conn.
They call it Jack B. They had planned to follow the newly overhauled whaler, the Charles W. Morgan, which, after a three-year restoration in Mystic, Conn. Instead, they headed for Newport, R. However, they have decided to downsize and are moving to Southern California later this year. Donna retired from her clinical practice in May but continues to write, lecture, and provide study groups on philosophy and psychoanalysis. Don has sung his 14th and last concert, St.
Their new home is at Pilgrim Place pilgrimplace. One must have been employed for 15 years in a religious or humanitarian nonprofit organization to apply for admission.
Don and Donna plan to spend future summers living in their RV on their 12 acres of waterfront property in Liberty, Maine. They have installed utilities and plan to kayak and bike, plant and prune trees, listen to the loons, read and write Donna books, and enjoy the cool nights. Don started piano lessons and will continue once they are ensconced in Claremont. He will also audition for the LA Master Chorale. Al Raymond planted a tiny seed that has continued to grow and thrive.
Norm Barstow and his wife, Jane, have decided to end their Bulgarian adventure. This year they sold the house, the old car, and the lawn mower, and gave away piles of tools, and furniture. Their next adventure will be dividing their time between the Hartford house, the Westerly, R. Trevor reports that conservatives have made significant inroads at the state level, thanks to the Tea Party, and that the party is not dead—much to the chagrin of the media.
He was involved in three races, which the Tea Party won. He hopes the party will pick up more conservative seats in the state legislature in November and possibly unseat the Republican in name only Speaker of the Texas House. Trevor continues to give talks on the 10th Amendment and teaches ESL to legal immigrants.
Harris Fairbanks is an associate professor of English at UConn, where he and his wife, Ruth, teach in the English department. They live in Coventry, Conn. Harris has no immediate plans to retire, even though he says he is working for nothing. Scott Lowden has written a book on import and customs compliance. You can read about the book on the website of the Braumiller Law Group.
Before joining Boeing, Ed spent 20 years flying F-4s for the U. Air Force, which included one year in Vietnam. He reports that his health is good and his golf handicap is under control. The new faculty houses under construction on the north edge of campus known as Hogger Hollow are being named in honor of much-loved teachers and alums. Hermon teachers Alice Baldwin and Mary Baxter by donating construction funds and naming one of the houses in their honor. Paul Severance has lived in the Indianapolis area for 37 years.
He retired nine years ago as the founder and executive director of a statewide senior citizens public-policy advocacy organization. In recent years, his attention has been drawn more to climate change. Your reporter and Betsy traveled to China and Tibet last May. We were amazed by the booming economy and enjoyed the experience immensely. Since no one else sent in a photograph for this edition of the news, I have supplied one of us enjoying a rickshaw ride.
Reunion co-chairs Trinka Craw Greger and John Stone remind everyone that our last formal reunion our 60th is less than four years away. Unexpected developments on the home front kept me from attending our 55th reunion. From all reports, it was a wonderful weekend, and even the weather cooperated. The women turned out in great numbers for a non-milestone reunion: Betty has been one of the hardest-working members of our reunion team, and we all owe her a huge debt of gratitude for getting our class website organized and working so well.
There were lots of activities, and our class had a great turnout. Randy Foster arranged a wonderful barbecue dinner for Saturday night, and the weather was perfect, allowing us to set up on the patio and enjoy the evening and the company. Many thanks go to Ty, who always makes a big contribution to the reunion planning, especially by keeping things on track.
She also brought the flowers, the snacks, the sangria, and the cake. Thanks also to Tom Baxter, who arranged the memorial service and conducted a wonderful class meeting on Saturday night. The school, and the class, recognized the contributions that Jim and Barb.
Bob meetings, which have helped so many alums attend reunions with confidence and support. Another highlight was a Friday-night Shabbat observance, led by Steve Cohen, which was held outside Social Hall on a perfect evening. The blessings of Shabbat were delivered, along with the bread and wine, and Charles Wantman led the singing.
It was a moving service, and we hope it will become a reunion tradition. They soon joined me, and we had breakfast together early every day.
Karen Forslund Falb writes: She and my husband had a lot of fun discussing stamp collections. We talked often about many of our classmates who were not able to be with us, and remembered our classmates who have left this world since our 50th reunion. We experienced some new events, a luncheon for the men of Mt. Hermon, and a Shabbat blessing conducted by our classmates. Carol and I are already planning to attend our 60th reunion.
Thanks to our reunion committee for the great job, well done. They planned to stop at Yellowstone. He is teaching, doing research, publishing, running a large section of radiology, and. Barbara Mackin Kondras writes: It seems that age has caught up with us a little faster than we anticipated, but we can still enjoy the wide open spaces.
Nancy will go to Alaska this summer, visiting Denali and McKinley, rafting, whale watching, and panning for gold before boarding a cruise ship. Her oldest granddaughter will be student teaching in Leeds, England, in the fall, and her next oldest granddaughter will be studying in Australia for her fall semester.
After that, we flew back to California to welcome our granddaughter, came back to Australia to catch up on the bills, then back to the States to meet the boat in Aruba and go through the Panama Canal. The boat has now safely crossed the Pacific and has arrived in Tahiti, where we are headed on reunion weekend.
Jim McHutchinson and I have also been in touch. Jim lives where his family has been for generations in one of the loveliest areas of the lower Connecticut River, Haddam Neck. The plant has closed, and now the power company would like to develop the land as real estate. The campus was stunningly beautiful, from the shady entrance past Shadow Lake across the broad lawns and sweeping views down to the Connecticut River and across to the Northfield hills.
The very cold winter seems to have resulted in an abundance of vernal foliage. All of this was highlighted by rain showers, which offered a freshness to the land. I just adore the lovely fragrance of recently mowed lawns. Fortune shined upon us, and the showers took their cue and disappeared as registration opened on Thursday; thereafter, brilliant sunshine sparkled upon us throughout the weekend.
The clarity of the light. I missed the presence of Silliman and Recitation, but the Rhodes Arts Center, referred to as RAC pronounced rack , is a more than suitable replacement and will serve as the touchstone for generations of future memories on the Hill.
Several students declared that it was the key factor in choosing NMH. Accordingly, it attracts a fascinating group of active, eager, and talented minds. Steve Knapp and I had a late-hour conversation with a young alumna from Shanghai, who just graduated from Parsons The New School of Design, and a Smith graduate with a major in bioscience, who plans to study mechanical engineering. As much as Steve and I were impressed with them, it was reciprocal and enlightening for them to experience two octogenarians who are still hip to the world.
However, one cannot help observe our progressive aging. The new Head of School, Peter Fayroian, is finding his way, and while he is less than fully nimble and conversant with the history, culture, and lore of the schools, he is affable and pleasant, and at reunion, he no doubt got a heavy dose of nostalgia to bring him further up the curve. There is much ado about diversity on campus, which was self-evident, replete with meetings for African Americans and the LGBT.
We brought our own Shabbat blessing out of the basement of Overtoun and celebrated it in the setting sun near Social Hall. A cursory review of www.
I grew up in Hoboken, a swirling diversity of race, ethnic origin, religion, and socioeconomic status. I find the NMH style of diversity a created artifice, not unlike a re-created nature exhibit to be vicariously experienced in a museum. Museums, however, have their lessons to teach, and I have learned from the exposure to many.
But gender aside, my Mt. Hermon was the least diverse school that I ever attended. If one came from a community where the grist mill produced only flour for white bread, their Mt. Hermon was likely different from mine, but it could hardly be as different as those who grew up with less-abundant breads from other grains. Perhaps we are too satisfied with what we believe was a diverse experience when others found it an unchallenged myth. Nevertheless, democracy in America was an experiment, and experiments like D.
The news was conveyed to me by Richard Kellom. Both Dave and Brad were Marines. Brad was an Iwo Jima survivor, landing with the second wave, and Dave developed his patience for instructing us at Mt. Hermon by teaching reading and writing to illiterate Marines at Parris Island. Many thanks to the reunion committee. You threw a good show. On the matter of class notes: One model for relationships is that they are all about giving and receiving, and that without this flow, they die for lack of vitality.
Many members here have registered at nmh So make it easy for Tom Baxter, who is relieving me, and supporting Pete Welsh, our continuing class secretary for life, and Nancy Bissell Goldcamp. Al spent his career as a sportswriter for the Honolulu Star-Bulletin, where he was known for his accuracy, attention to detail, and his straightforward style of writing.
Al brought those skills to reporting for the class, starting in When he retired in , Al received the Wilbur Snypp Award from the National Collegiate Baseball Writers Association for being one of the top sportswriters in the country.
Al is survived by his wife, Lydia, his brother and sister, his daughter and her family, and a niece. If you would like to serve as class secretary for Mt. Box Damariscotta ME sangam yahoo. In April, I sent an eblast asking: Are you celebrating—or ducking for cover—as you turn 70? This trip made me forget, and also remember, my age.
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