Commencement 2015 & 2014-15 Annual Report
A Haverford hug A long-standing tradition, newly minted graduates “walk the gauntlet” each year to close the Commencement ceremony, receiving congratulations from faculty and sharing their thanks. Above, Associate Head Brian McBride ’82 (left) looks on as faculty member Matt Rosko congratulates John Francis ’15 (center), and Mathias Fink ’15 (right) embraces faculty member Jamison Maley.
l a u n n A ort Rep
features Commencement 2015 Alumni Weekend 2015 Arts Festival 2015
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annual report Letter from the Board Chair Operating Budget Highlights Gifts to the Endowment Maroon & Gold Society Alumni Giving The Brownlow Society Parent Giving Senior Class Gift The Quarter Century Club Faculty & Staff, Grandparents, Parents of Alumni, & Friends Honorary & Memorial Gifts Corporations and Foundations Pennsylvania EITC & OSTC Capital Gifts The Heritage Society spotlights John L. “Doc” Thomas ’23 Memorial Golf Outing Peter Clough ’66 Laurie Loevner & Steven A. Berger P’16 Hans Davies ’95 Caroline De Marco P’22 Conshohocken Rowing Center Dedication
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cover photos Front: Families gather on the Quadrangle for photos following the 131st Commencement Ceremony in June. Photo by Tim Stay. Inside front: Commencement 2015. Photo by George Scarino. Back: The Class of 1975 received the Quinquennial Participation Award, which recognizes the class with the highest percentage participation in a major reunion year (with at least 10 solicitable classmates). (From left) Alumni Chair of The Haverford Fund Mike Reese ’98 and Headmaster John Nagl congratulate Class Chairmen Austin Hepburn and George Wood for the Class of 1975’s efforts – they achieved 80 percent participation! Photo by Dawn Blake.
HAVERFORD SCHOOL Today
Upcoming Events » haverford.org/calendars
Admissions Open House
25 in Ball Auditorium / Upper School
26th Annual Davis R. Parker Memorial History Lecture: Dr. Joanne Freeman in Ball Auditorium / Upper School 7:30-9 p.m. NOV
OCT Upper School Play: 29-31 Billy Budd in Centennial Hall Thursday, 7 p.m. Friday-Saturday, 7:30 p.m.
HSPA Gala Dinner & Auction: “A Night in Napa” in The Haverford School Field House 6:30-11 p.m.
Young Alumni Reception hosted 13 by The Brownlow Society 333 Belrose, Wayne 7-9 p.m. NOV
14 at The Episcopal Academy
Notables Reunion Dinner & Concert at The Haverford School 6 p.m. dinner; 7 p.m. concert Thanksgiving Breakfast with Soccer & Football at The Haverford School 9-11:30 a.m.
Alumni Reception: New York City New York Athletic Club 6-9 p.m.
MS/US Winter Concert 10 in Centennial Hall 7:30-9:30 p.m.
DEC LS Winter Concert 14 in Centennial Hall 7-9 p.m.
12 Speaker Series – Unguarded: A Conversation with Chris Herren at The Agnes Irwin School 7:30-9 p.m.
Middle School Play in Centennial Hall Time TBD
Alumni, save the date! FEB
Athletic Hall of Fame Induction
Alumni Weekend & Arts Festival at The Haverford School
20 in The Haverford School Field House
10 a.m.-5:30 p.m.
John A. Nagl, D.Phil. • assistant headmaster Mark Thorburn Brian McBride ’82 • chief financial officer David S. Gold managing editor Tim Stay • editor Dawn Blake • editor Jessica Covello alumni editor Andrew Bailey ’02 • layout/design Emma Hitchcock, Tim Stay headmaster
Lisa Ament, Dawn Blake, Sam Caldwell, Jessica Covello, Linda Groverman, Jordan Hayman, Lisa Martin, Patrick McNally, Dan Miller, Jim Roese, George Scarino, Tim Stay, Spencer Studios, and Linda Walters. photographers
Pemcor Printing LLC, Lancaster, Pa. Wilson Hall, 450 Lancaster Ave., Haverford, PA 19041 Tim Stay, Director of Marketing and Communications; 484-417-2763; firstname.lastname@example.org
editorial office contact
Thank you to everyone who contributed to this publication. Special thanks to: Andrew Bailey ’02, Steven Berger, Sam Caldwell, Peter Clough ’66, Neal Cousins, Hans Davies ’95, Jeff Day, Caroline De Marco, Bo Dixon ’61, Betsy Havens, Sheryl Kaufmann, Disty Lengel, Laurie Loevner, Lisa Martin, Brian McBride ’82, Deirdre McKeon, Sandy Mercer, Jill Miller, Candy Montgomery, Dr. John Nagl, Kim Reynolds, Cindy Shaw, George Wood ’75, and Bill Yoh ’89. special thanks
Please email address changes to Disty Lengel at email@example.com, or send by mail to 450 Lancaster Ave., Haverford, PA 19041. address changes
Haverford School Today magazine is published for alumni, parents, grandparents, and friends of The Haverford School. Nonprofit postage paid at Wayne, Pa., and additional mailing offices. If you wish to reprint any portion of this publication, please request permission in advance. Copyright © 2015 The Haverford School (all rights reserved).
board of trustees, 2015-16
Elizabeth M. Anderson P’14 Oray P. Boston P’17 Robert C. Clothier III ’79, P’17, Secretary Caroline R. De Marco P’22 Laurie M. Dennis P’14 ’17 Randall T. Drain Jr. ’01 David B. Ford Jr. ’93, P’24 ’26, Treasurer Maurice D. Glavin ’83, P’14 ’16 ’19 Richard W. Graham II ’52, Vice Chairman William C. Hambleton William T. Harrington P’24 ’24 Branton H. Henderson ’74, P’12 ’14 ’18 John F. Hollway P’18 Jason W. Ingle P’22 Barbara L. Klock P’23 ’23 Jeffrey F. Lee ’95 George B. Lemmon Jr. ’79, P’12 ’19 John J. Lynch P’10 ’12 Christopher J. Maguire P’16 ’19 George C. McFarland Jr. ’77 Sharon S. Merhige P’16 ’18 John A. Nagl, D.Phil. P’20, Headmaster Jennifer N. Pechet P’15 ’17 Amy T. Petersen P’15 Peter A. Rohr P’12 ’13 ’15 Kenneth W. Schwenke P’07 ’10 ’12 Mark D. Turner P’13 ’15 John C. Wilkins Jr. ’95 Thomas L. Williams P’17 William C. Yoh ’89, P’18 ’24, Chairman
FROM THE HEADMASTER
My Brother’s Keeper By John A. Nagl, D.Phil. P’20
Dear Fords Nation, I write with fond memories of a truly remarkable year at The Haverford School and with eager anticipation of an important and exciting year to come. The Annual Report provides some of the details on a 2014-15 school year that featured new records in several arenas, including The Haverford Fund with almost $2 million raised, the number of graduates at 117, and spring sports with 77 wins. The many members of the large and successful Class of 2015 have begun their freshman year at great colleges and universities across America, finding themselves well prepared for college life – and, we predict, for the life that follows college as well. A year ago, I wrote to you about the good work of the Task Force on Safety, Character, and Culture chaired by Board Vice Chair Dick Graham ’52, which led a top to bottom review of everything we do at The Haverford School to build resilient young men of character who make good decisions. The conclusions of the Task Force led to a greater focus on character development programs, including the creation of “My Brother’s Keeper,” a program designed to encourage boys to seek help for any of their friends who are in need, and a comprehensive survey of drug and alcohol abuse at the School, which we publicly released early this year. While we still have significant work to do, we are delighted with the results of the programs thus far, and we will continue our work to build remarkable men of character. We spent much of the past year looking hard at Preparing Boys for Life, our Strategic Vision for the decade 2010-2020. Now exactly halfway through that decade, it was time to evaluate progress on the goals we laid out for ourselves, and to determine whether to make some modifications. In a process that involved every faculty and staff member, we have reaffirmed the vast majority of the work in the Strategic Vision, while revising several of our School objectives. We plan to send every member of Fords Nation the new document after important final discussions with the Board of Trustees. Look for a copy in your mailbox later this year – and please let us know what you think about the direction we intend to pursue as we work to be not just the best boys’ school, but the best school for boys. It’s said that a strategic plan without resources is a hallucination; we are fortunate to have a community of parents, alumni, and friends of The Haverford School who have been enormously generous, funding both current operations and today’s students and also investing in tomorrow’s.
On behalf of all of us who work every day to provide a worldclass education in academics, the arts, athletics, and character development to our boys – and to ensure that their sons will also have the chance to attend a strong, vibrant Haverford School – thank you from the bottom of my heart. We quite literally couldn’t do it without those of you we thank on the pages that follow. All of this work is happening under the leadership of Bill Yoh ’89, who completed his first year as our 18th Board Chair in fine form, emulating the example set by his father, Spike, our 13th Board Chair. The Yoh family lost their matriarch, Mary, over the course of the summer, and Bill delivered her eulogy with the grace, courage, and humor that we aim to instill in all of our graduates. We here in Philadelphia have had the chance to interact with another man of grace and courage, as Pope Francis traveled to our city. The boys had the day off before his visit because of predicted travel complications; we hope that, whatever the faith to which they adhere, they used the time to reflect on living a life of purpose and meaning in service to their fellow man. Thanks for your continuing support of all of them, and of our great School. Go Fords!
AROUND THE QUAD
17th annual Edward R. Hallowell Literary Lecture
At the 17th annual Edward R. Hallowell Literary Lecture on Feb. 11, David Finkel, Pulitzer Prize-winning journalist and author, shared stories from the front lines of war in Baghdad while embedded with the 2-16 Infantry Battalion and what happened to those soldiers when they returned home. Finkel has been documenting the effects of war on the human psyche since 2007. His most recent book, the critically acclaimed Thank You for Your Service, chronicles the challenges faced by soldiers and their families in war’s aftermath. An editor and writer for The Washington Post, Finkel has reported from Africa, Asia, Central America, Europe, and across the United States, and has covered wars in Kosovo, Afghanistan, and Iraq. His honors include a Pulitzer Prize in 2006 and a MacArthur Foundation “genius” grant in 2012. He lives in the Washington, D.C., area.
In addition to the evening lecture and Upper School assembly presentation, Finkel spoke with students in English classes.
25th annual Davis R. Parker Memorial History Lecture
Frank J. Williams
In the 150th anniversary year of Abraham Lincoln’s assassination, retired Rhode Island Supreme Court Chief Justice and Abraham Lincoln expert Frank J. Williams presented “The Lincoln Assassination in Law and Lore” for the 25th annual Davis R. Parker Memorial History Lecture on March 11. The following day, Williams spoke during an Upper School assembly and enjoyed lunch with a select group of history students. Williams is a leading authority on the life and times of Abraham Lincoln and a renowned Lincoln collector, having amassed a private library and archive that ranks among the nation’s largest and finest. A scholar of national reputation, Williams is the author or editor of more than a dozen books, including Lincoln as Hero, Judging Lincoln, and The Emancipation Proclamation: Three Views, a book on the legal, political, and cultural impact of the Emancipation Proclamation.
Buck Chair in Music and the Performing Arts
Upper School music teacher and Director of The Notables Mark Hightower, accompanied by Lee Hagon, presented a recital of classical songs for the Buck Chair in Music and the Performing Arts on Feb. 20. “To me, this music is all about stories and emotions,” he said. “I hope, even if you don’t think this music is exactly your cup of tea, that you keep an open mind and see if you can’t find something to enjoy in it.” The program included “The Vagabond,” “Il lacerate spirito” from the opera “Simon Boccanegra,” the spiritual “Deep River,” and “Ol’ Man River” from “Showboat.” To watch a video of the performance, please visit vimeo.com/haverfordschool.
The Lower School Spring Concert on May 18 included more than 150 boys and featured performances by the Coro Primo and Treble choirs, the LS Band, String Orchestra, and Chimes. The Middle-Upper School Spring Concert on April 20 showcased the Celebrantes, Centennial Singers, Notables, Glee Club, Jazz Band, Quintet, and Advanced Strings. 4
AROUND THE QUAD
Track & Field
Reggie Harris Reggie Harris was the Inter-Ac Champion in the triple jump. He placed second at states in both the triple jump and long jump. Harris also qualified for both Indoor and Outdoor Nationals in 2014-15. “Reggie was someone who boys could look up to and see the type of success that comes from working hard,” said Head Coach Luqman Kolade. “He never complained, and he did everything we asked of him.”
Ben and Zach Lieb Zach and Ben finished their high school careers in 2015, holding strong in the No. 1 and No. 2 spots, respectively. They played an integral role in Haverford’s six-peat as Inter-Ac Tennis Champs and fending off the best players in the nation in California. “The Liebs not only contributed to our wins, they also led the team with class and a high regard for sportsmanship,” said Head Coach Antonio Fink.
Sean Hughes Sean Hughes had an incredible year in 2014-15 representing The Haverford School and the United States. After going undefeated as a Ford, he went on to become the U.S. Junior National Champion and earn a spot on Team USA competing at Junior Worlds in Holland. “Sean’s combination of superior athleticism, strong mental game, and determination to succeed made him one of the best junior players in the country and the world,” said Head Coach Andrew Poolman.
Drew Supinski “Drew is a tremendous competitor who hates to lose,” said Head Coach John Nostrant. “His teammates feed off of his intensity.” Supinski earned several Player of the Year honors and was recognized on numerous special teams. The Johns Hopkins commit also earned a spot on the training roster for the 2016 U.S. U19 men’s team. haverford.org
The Class of 2015 Members of the Class of 2015 include: (front row, from left) Christopher Young-Hwan Ley, James Joseph Leyden, Alexander Kwang Sung Kim, Shane Luis McBride, Brian T. Casey, Grant Bradford Ament, Brandon Walker Vattima, Luke Edmon Ryan, John Joseph McAleese IV, Edward Warren Selverian, John Berkeley Melvin III, Alexander Richard Keszeli, Andrew Donnelly Rossi, and Ben P. Quan; (second row) Samuel Wallace Dyer, Julian G. Jamgochian, Austin Daniel Krell, Jackson Tell Simon, Gage Valentino Bowser, Major Corl Tabas Tepper, Andrew Lee Gushner, Antonio Tomas DiMattia, Marc Johnson Jr., Jared Donald Welsh, Louis Martin Brown, Benjamin Alexander Lieb, Stephen Andrew Tornetta Jr., Timothy Bradford Maguire, Reginald Alexander Harris Jr., William Vincent Hyland IV, Thomas Carrell Willcox, Tucker Ignatius McBride, and Gregory Thomas Kirwan; (third row) Noah Joseph Pollack, Quinn Matthew Letter, James Joseph Boyle IV, Cary Williams Ahl III, Jacob Warwick Pechet, Brandon Lane Shima, Avery A. Callahan, Eli Joseph Tills, Alexander Kuldell McCutcheon, John Francis Doran, James Henry Hervada, Drew Donahue Supinski, Philip Menson Poquie, Kevin Leo McGowan, Erly De Dios Pineda, Peter Andrew Rohr Jr., John Isaiah Francis, and Benjamin Michael Durham; (fourth row) Ian Stewart Riley, Harry J.J. Bellwoar V, Eric Farren Denbin, Michael Stephen Somkuti, Connor Michael Atkins, Nathan Venkat Kidambi, Brendan Elliot Burns, Curran Patrick Browning, Daniel Downey Lyons, Ryan Samuel Fuscaldo, Likuan Wang, Peter Nicholas Greco, Otis Dinneen Baker, Arjun Ashwini Dravid, Manav Jai Khandelwal, James George Mandris Turner, Paul Joseph Harryhill, Jackson Helsing Henderson, George Bancroft Hall, John Patrick Gola, and Robert Miller Joyce; (fifth row) Lawrence Robert Barlow, Logan Donald Atkins, Avery Weiss, Ryan Joseph Bowman, Kyle Robert Bowman, Seamus Joseph Oâ€™Connor, Jonathan Landau Soslow, Spencer Reed Rappaport, Cheyse M. Johnson-Burrus, James H. Greytok, Benjamin Rush Euler, Richard Westerman Pew, Benjamin Edward Nelligan, Daniel Ross Borine, Robert Dustin Klein, Zachary William Lieb, Jonathan Daniel Pontecorvo, William Macaulay Solmssen, Vernon Lane Odom III, Niles Courtney Easley, Brendan Patrick Jacob, and Devin Tyler Wilkins; (back row) Samuel Gordon Denious, Eric James Petersen, Ross Martin Higgins, Chauncey Anderson Simmons Jr., Fredric Mason Hall, Mathias E. Fink, Brandon Otis Walker, James Ambrose Losty III, Jordan Ean Siegal, Remy Peter Panagos, Timothy Philip Delaney, Matthew H. Grubb, Michael Jarrett Gindhart, Eric James Follman Jr., Levan Shawn Alston Jr., Derek James Mountain, Corey Lundin Richards, Sutton Colefield Smith, Kory Isaiah Calicat-Wayns, Colin Joseph Bosak, Noah Andrew Lejman, Colin Starbuck Moran, and Christopher Jerome Sabia Jr. 6
Class of 2015 College Matriculation Amherst Bates Boston College (2) Bowdoin (2) Brown Bucknell (2) Chapman Colgate Dartmouth Dickinson (4) Emory Fairfield Franklin & Marshall (3) George Washington (4) Georgetown (2) Harvard (3) Hobart (2) Holy Cross Indiana Univ.–Purdue Univ Indianapolis Johns Hopkins (2) La Salle Lehigh (2) Loyola Macalester Morehouse Muhlenberg Northeastern Notre Dame Oberlin (2) Penn State (12) Princeton Quinnipiac Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute Syracuse (3) Temple (4) Towson State Trinity Tulane (3) U. Colorado (5) U. Delaware U. Maryland U. Michigan (2) U. North Carolina at Wilmington U. of the South U. Pennsylvania (7) U. Richmond (2) U. Southern California U. Texas at Austin U. Virginia (2) U.S. Naval Academy (2) Union Ursinus Vanderbilt (3) Vassar Villanova (2) Wake Forest (6) Yale (3)
Top award winners Winners of The Haverford School’s most prestigious awards were announced at commencement exercises on June 5 in the School’s Field House: (from left) Reggie Harris received the Frank C. Roberts III Cup, given to that member of the graduating class who has shown true sportsmanship in working and playing squarely, in being a good loser and graceful winner, and in making and keeping friends; Paul Harryhill received the Alumni Association Key Man Award, which goes to that graduating senior who has demonstrated outstanding traits of character, scholarship, intelligence, and leadership, as well as enthusiasm in all school activities; Nick Greco received the Frederick C. Peters II ’68 Prize, which honors a member of the graduating class whose leadership has made the School happier for his presence and whose loyal service to Haverford has inspired in his fellow students a more generous vision of good citizenship; Nathan Kidambi received the Phi Beta Kappa Association of Philadelphia Award, given to that member of the graduating class who excels in his scholastic record and who possesses inherent character and integrity; and Jackson Simon received the Daniel S. Newhall II ’20 Plaque, given to the young man with the highest scholastic standing in the graduating class among the winners of the School letter in any branch of sport.
Class of 2015 Lifers and Super Lifers Members of the Class of 2015 who have attended The Haverford School since junior kindergarten (Super Lifers) or kindergarten (Lifers) are (front row, from left) Noah Pollack, Andrew Gushner, Ben Lieb, Teddy Selverian, John McAleese, Alex Kim, and Alex Keszeli; (second row) Austin Krell, Major Tepper, Jack Henderson, Spencer Rappaport, Brandon Shima, Reggie Harris, and Erly De Pineda; (third row) Eric Petersen, Jake Pechet, James Greytok, Westy Pew, Louie Brown, Peter Rohr, and Vernon Odom; (back row) Ross Higgins, Jay Losty, Jack Soslow, Remy Panagos, Ryan Fuscaldo, Jonathan Pontecorvo, James Turner, and Zach Lieb.
Commencement Address By W. Boulton “Bo” Dixon ’61, sixth Headmaster (1987-92) The following is Bo Dixon’s Commencement Address to the Class of 2015. To view and share it online, visit haverford.org/dixon. k
For 40 years, W. Boulton “Bo” Dixon ’61 has been an accomplished educational leader. He is currently a team member of the Finney Search Group in Hunt Valley, Maryland. Dixon is a 2014 inductee into The Haverford School’s Athletic Hall of Fame as a member of the 1971 baseball team, and was named a Distinguished Alumnus in 2011. Dixon earned his A.B. from Princeton University, where he played varsity soccer. He received a Master’s of Education degree from Temple University. Dixon began his career in 1967 as a Haverford School Middle School English teacher and was Head of the Middle School from 1973-77. In 1977, Dixon was appointed Headmaster of Columbus Academy in Ohio, and, in 1987, he returned to The Haverford School as its sixth Headmaster. In 1992, Dixon was appointed Headmaster of McDonogh School in Baltimore, Maryland. He retired from McDonogh in 2007. Dixon serves as a community member of the Board of Trustees for the Baltimore Educational Scholarship Trust, and is also a trustee at The Odyssey School in Maryland, and at Cristo Rey Jesuit High School in Baltimore. Previously, Dixon was president of the Association of Independent Maryland Schools.
Fall Fall 2015 2015
Good afternoon everyone – what a special day; how blessed we all are to be a part of it. Bill Yoh, Dr. Nagl, members of the Board of Trustees, faculty, it is an honor and privilege to share this day with you, and particularly with 117 members of the Class of 2015 and their families. Many wanted me to know that this is the largest class to graduate from Haverford, but many more were quick to add that the class is a collection of individuals who have been a credit to their families and to the School. Moms and dads, grandparents, friends – how proud you must be. You deserve to be! I recall how proud I was to hand my son, Jay, his Haverford diploma in 1989. Class of 2015 – I am going to try to be brief and share a few thoughts which hopefully you will find worthy to remember. I am under no illusions. Most graduation remarks have a lifespan of 24 hours or less. I also want you to know that I am totally OK with the fact that my sources tell me your first preference was Eagles coach, Chip Kelly. Hey, my first choice would be Coach Kelly. He would no doubt deliver a “no-huddle” speech and you would be outta here in 4 minutes. (Chip – I am now a Baltimore guy, but I hope you will come here when you win a Super Bowl.) So, what follows is my own less professional pregame talk delivered with respect for each of you and with confidence your futures will be full of successes to celebrate as well as inevitable disappointments you will learn from. Gentlemen, I strongly recommend that you consider doing three things that will serve you the rest of your lives. My instinct tells me that you already have these things in your DNA. Let me attempt to bring them into focus.
Find a mentor, maybe two or three – no more. But mentors must pass a tough test. Be a mentor – at least to a few others. There is no higher responsibility than being a mentor. Carry a mentor or two in your heart – someone who is no longer in your daily life but whose values you always, not sometimes, aspire to. Find a mentor. Be a mentor. Carry a mentor in your heart. Let’s be clear about what a mentor is and is not. A mentor is not just a good friend. Thankfully each of you has valuable, good, maybe timeless friends. But a mentor rises to a higher standard of honesty and truth. A mentor values candor and honesty above friendship. He/she reflects back to you what you realistically need to see and hear – generally not what you necessarily want to hear or see. A quick anecdote to exemplify: it is rooted in my Haverford experience. I was a junior shortstop on the baseball team – playing in a pretty big game – and made three errors, which were a major factor in the loss. I blamed each error on someone or something else. The field was in awful condition (opposing shortstop has no errors); the first baseman should have been able to dig my throws out of the dirt. I had mastered the body language designed to deflect. The next morning, I walked into my homeroom supervised by a beloved teacher who was also my coach – Charles P. Dethier (95 and lives in Blue Hill, Maine). Before my books hit the desk, he got “into my grill” as they say but calmly said, “Bo, I was very disappointed in you yesterday. You acted like a jerk.” (His actual term was stronger.) My initial reaction was shamefully, “Who, me? But, but …” all day his comments echoed. Finally I realized he was right. He was more interested in honesty and reality than “being a friend.”
A mentor who values candor over friendship is a priceless resource. I called Charlie last week to touch base and repeat what I have often told him. He is the reason I chose to be a teacher – so that I might be a mentor. Most of all he told me what I needed to hear – not what I wanted to hear. Be a mentor – to be a mentor requires you to be there for people you care deeply about. Be there absolutely – without exception. Geographic distances, career demands, “important meetings,” basic selfishness, should never excuse your not being there. To illustrate what I mean, I tell this story. I heard it years ago. I do not know the source where I read it or heard it. The story is about a young lawyer who began his day playing tennis with a close friend. In the middle of the first set, a car screeched to a halt – horn blowing. It was his friend’s dad who shouted, “Mom has had a heart attack and we need to get to the hospital.” His friend jumped into his dad’s car to go to the hospital. The lawyer stood there, shaken, “What should I do?” His thought process? Option 1: Follow his friend to the hospital – but what could he accomplish there? No doubt his mom would receive quality care. Option 2: Go to provide moral support? Maybe, but his friend’s family was a strong one. There would be plenty of support. He began to walk to his car when he realized his friend’s truck was there with keys on the dash. So, a bit conflicted, he decided to swing by the hospital to return the keys. He was directed to a waiting room filled with family and slipped quietly into the back of the room. Soon a doctor approached the family to say that Mom was out of the woods but would require immediate bypass surgery. After a little while, the family began to scatter. As they reached the door, his friend hugged the lawyer and said, “Thanks for being here.”
The lawyer reflected: For the first time he did not do the convenient thing, the easy thing. In fact, had the keys not been lying on the dashboard he may not have gone to the hospital. The most meaningful thing he had ever done happened when he was helpless and confused – but he was there for someone else. Be a mentor by being there for people you care about – no excuses. It can, and usually does, make all the difference. Finally, carry a mentor in your heart – someone who has influenced/inspired you, perhaps no longer on this earth. I carry three – Mom, Dad, and Moose. Moose is David Spencer Hackett – my close friend/roommate in college, my soccer captain. After our junior soccer season was over, we attended the traditional banquet. I am ashamed to confess that I thought I was a lock to be captain. I still hear the announcement: “Next year’s captain will be “Moose” Hackett.” Like a jerk I spent weeks wallowing in puzzlement and self-pity. Moose spent his summer in the Marines and came back for early practice in the kind of shape I could only imagine. He would lead us in “forced runs” at the end of two-a-days. He was the best captain and leader imaginable! After we graduated, I went to teach and he went to Vietnam as a Marine lieutenant. He did not come back, killed by a sniper on hill 81. Through him I learned forever that there are reasons things happen that are not revealed to you in the moment. But selfish self-pity and “life is not fair” whining are shallow reactions. I carry Moose in my heart every day. I still hear him sing Bob Dylan songs, tell Outward Bound stories (he was among the first instructors in the U.S.), complain about his wooden lacrosse stick. Moose, if you happen to be watching, I know you would really like these kids and they would love you. So, it is really pretty simple. Find a mentor, be a mentor, and carry one or two in your heart.
The bonus is that mentors are priceless assets that guide your personal growth – sort of your own built-in GPS system that provides lifetime guideposts. Do you have your own guideposts? If not, find them, be willing to verbalize them, and hold yourself accountable to them. I have heard many of you refer to each other and to your class as a brotherhood. It is a powerful description because it implies a collection of individuals who care for each other. It is a major reason why you have achieved so much – academically, athletically, with robotics, and community service. But it all begins with each of you having the courage to do the right thing. Winston Churchill had it right when he claimed, “Courage is the first of human qualities because it guarantees all the others.” It is also a testimony to being true to your values, your principles, your guideposts. Steve Sabol, Haverford Class of 1960, late president of NFL Films was both a friend and a mentor. (The genesis of NFL Films began on a scaffold about 100 yards from here.) On his desk in his office was a card that read, “You were born an original. Don’t die a copy.” Each of you is an original. My final thought is personal and irresistible: Almost 45 years ago, I was lucky to find one of my special mentors – certainly an original. Donald Joseph McBride. D’man, Nana McBride, and family have meant the world to the Dixons. Class of 2015 – may you continue to be blessed with such special people in your own lives. To each of you, thank you so much from the bottom of my heart for the singular privilege of allowing me to be a part of your day. I will treasure the memory. God bless each of you, Godspeed, go Fords!
Middle School Award Winners
Five Haverford School II Formers received the Middle School’s top awards during closing exercises on June 2 in Centennial Hall. Zach Schlichting received the Michael J. Cunningham Award, named in memory of Haverford School Dean of Faculty, longtime teacher, coach, and former Middle School Head who died in 2001 after fighting cancer. The award is presented annually to that member of the Middle School who excels in his ability to meet scholastic and athletic challenges and whose bearing combines both self-respect and sensitivity to the feelings and ideas of his fellow students. Petey Lemmon and Michael Leone received the William Denning Shaler Dickson Award, named in memory of Bill Dickson, longtime Middle School math teacher, coach, and Associate Dean of Student Affairs who died in 2003 after fighting cancer. This award, which also represents qualities cherished by Dickson, is presented annually to that member(s) of the eighth-grade class who over the course
Winners of The Haverford School’s top Middle School awards at the June 2 closing exercises are (from left) II Formers Zach Schlichting, Michael J. Cunningham Award; Nate Whitaker, Thomas Worth Award; Petey Lemmon, William Denning Shaler Dickson Award; Barrett Spragg, Jack Berrettini Award; and Michael Leone, William Denning Shaler Dickson Award.
of his Middle School years has demonstrated his commitment to personal growth on the playing field, in the classroom, on stage, and in his interactions with others. The Jack Berrettini Award was given to Barrett Spragg, presented annually to that member of the eighth-grade class who best exemplifies the characteristics of Jack Berrettini, a former member of the Class of 2009, as voted by his classmates and teachers. This student demonstrates integrity, kindness, loyalty, and respect for others,
building meaningful relationships with both his classmates and teachers. The Thomas Worth Award was given to Nate Whitaker, presented annually to that member of the eighth-grade class who recognizes and encourages the best in his fellows, distinguishes himself by the creativity he brings to the Middle School community, and is an eager participant in and enthusiastic supporter of all school efforts and activities.
Lower School Award Winners
During Haverford School Lower School closing exercises on June 1, awards were presented to outstanding students. The Edward I. Haupt Memorial Award is awarded for improvement in reading in first and second grades. The Ben W. Malone ’93 Citizenship Award is awarded to the most outstanding citizen of Grade 2. The William “Will” A. Corey ’08 Positive Attitude Award is presented to the student, chosen from the upper two grades, who best exemplifies the determination which will not permit him to quit, however rough the going may be, whether in studies, on the playground, or in striving for general improvement. The Davis R. Parker Award is awarded in Grade 5 for outstanding interest and enthusiasm in social studies. The Haverford Citizenship Award is awarded to the most outstanding citizen of the class. The Marie Tyler Memorial Award is awarded to the most outstanding student of the class. 10
Award winners are (front row, from left) second-grader Alex Borghese, Ben W. Malone ’93 Citizenship Award; second-grader Ben Erskine, Edward I. Haupt Memorial Award; second-grader Charles Linz, Edward I. Haupt Memorial Award; first-grader Jack Koutcher, Edward I. Haupt Memorial Award; (back row) fourthgrader Nicholas Birdsall, William “Will” A. Corey ’08 Positive Attitude Award; fifth-grader Adamya Aggarwal, Marie Tyler Memorial Award; fifth-grader Carter Kowalski, Davis R. Parker Award; fifth-grader Ryan Rodack, Haverford Citizenship Award; and fourth-grader Ben Costello, William “Will” A. Corey ’08 Positive Attitude Award. Not pictured: second-grader Avery Jones, Edward I. Haupt Memorial Award.
The 2014-15 major sports award winners are (front row, from left) VI Formers Ben Lieb, the Tyler L. Groseclose III ’69 Captain’s Cup; Reggie Harris, the Charles J. Rainear II ’34 Memorial Shield; and Paul Harryhill, the Yale Cup; (back row) Jay Losty, the Tyler L. Groseclose III ’69 Captain’s Cup; Zach Lieb, the Tyler L. Groseclose III ’69 Captain’s Cup; Devin Wilkins, the J. Sanders Haas ’41 Trophy; Noah Lejman, the John J. Gallagher Jr. ’69 Athletic Achievement and Spirit Award; L.J. Barlow, the Michael F. Mayock Jr. ’76 Award for Exceptional Individual Athletic Achievement; and Shawn Alston, the Michael F. Mayock Jr. ’76 Award for Exceptional Individual Athletic Achievement.
Major Athletic Award Winners Nine scholar-athletes received major sports honors during the annual Haverford School Athletics Awards Ceremony on May 22. VI Former Paul Harryhill received the Yale Cup, which is awarded annually to the pupil, not necessarily the athlete, who has done the most to promote athletics in
the School. VI Formers Jay Losty, Ben Lieb, and Zach Lieb shared the Tyler L. Groseclose III ’69 Captain’s Cup, which is awarded annually to that captain of a varsity sport whose leadership, ability, and enthusiasm has been an inspiration to his teammates and to the School.
Iron Man Award winners The Iron Man Award was created in 2006 to acknowledge those athletes who played a sport in each season for all four years of high school. The award recognizes commitment, sacrifice, and dedication to Haverford School athletics. Iron Man Award winners are (front row, from left) seniors Alex Keszeli – soccer, cross-country, winter track, track and field; Ben Euler – soccer, water polo, ice hockey, lacrosse; Major Tepper – golf, basketball, ice hockey, baseball; James Greytok – football, winter track, track and field; Sam Dyer – water polo, swimming, baseball, crew; (back row) Peter Rohr – cross-country, ice hockey, lacrosse; Paul Harryhill – golf, basketball, winter track, track and field; Chauncey Simmons – football, wrestling, track and field; Derek Mountain – football, basketball, track and field; and Alex McCutcheon – soccer, basketball, winter track, track and field. Not pictured: Eric Follman – football, basketball, lacrosse, track and field; and Noah Lejman – football, basketball, lacrosse.
The J. Sanders Haas ’41 Trophy was awarded to VI Former Devin Wilkins. It is given to the outstanding manager of any Haverford School athletic team. The Charles J. Rainear II ’34 Memorial Shield is awarded annually to the best all-around athlete. The recipient was VI Former Reggie Harris. Noah Lejman received the John J. Gallagher Jr. ’69 Athletic Achievement and Spirit Award, which is presented to that senior who, in the eyes of his coaches, possesses many of the same qualities as John J. Gallagher ’69 who lettered in football, basketball, and lacrosse, and who was an inaugural Athletic Hall of Fame member. The recipient is a threesport athlete and a gracious winner who achieves success with humility and who embodies John’s qualities of perseverance, leadership, team play, and commitment to excellence. The Michael F. Mayock Jr. ’76 Award for Exceptional Individual Athletic Achievement: VI Formers Levan “Shawn” Alston and L.J. Barlow. Occasionally, a Haverford School student’s individual accomplishments in athletics are so consistently excellent that he merits special acknowledgement. This exceptional student-athlete’s outstanding achievement has been distinguished by exceptional athletic accomplishment, humility, and grace.
Honors Day Award Winners
(Front row, from left) III Former Eusha Hasan, III Former T.J. Malone, VI Former Brian Casey, III Former Nico Tellez, VI Former Louie Brown, VI Former William Hyland, VI Former Marc Johnson, V Former Ethan deLehman, V Former Sam Shaw, VI Former Alex Kim, III Former Will Henderson, V Former Matthew Chow, IV Former Charlie Rahr, IV Former Dean Manko, IV Former Caleb Clothier, VI Former Brandon Vattima, and V Former Grant Yu; (middle row) V Former Eli Wachs, V Former Walter Paiva, V Former Arnav Jagasia, IV Former Will Glaser, VI Former Tim Delaney, VI Former Paul Harryhill, VI Former Logan Atkins, VI Former Will Solmssen, VI Former John Francis, VI Former Devin Wilkins, VI Former Avery Callahan, V Former Alex Sanfilippo, V former Teddy Corradetti, V Former Colin McCloskey, V Former Sean Hughes, V Former Connor Gregory, IV Former Michael Boston, and III Former Samuel Turner, (back row) Upper School English teacher Kellen Graham, IV Former David Bunn, IV Former Chris Williams, III Former P.J. Rodden, VI Former James Greytok, VI Former Michael Gindhart, V Former Guy Wuollet, V Former David Chikowski, V Former Mickey Kober, VI Former Nathan Kidambi, VI Former Eric Petersen, VI Former Ian Riley, V Former Sam Keith, V Former Andrew Westby, V Former James McConnon, VI Former Spencer Rappaport, VI Former Jackson Simon, VI Former Jake Pechet, and VI Former Connor Atkins.
The Robert L. Finch Art Award
The Thomas Worth Thespis Award
Alfred Joseph Corradetti Samuel Eyre Shaw
Marc Johnson Ian Stewart Riley
Grant C. Yu
The Peter A. Chamberlain Award
The Robert U. Jameson Debate Award
David E. Chikowski Andrew C. Westby
Jackson Tell Simon
Jackson Helsing Henderson Jacob Warwick Pechet Jackson Tell Simon
Rhode Island School of Design Award
Walter Nelson Paiva
Devin Tyler Wilkins
The Peter Lund Toebe ’98 Memorial Award
The Lewis G. Smith 1910 Memorial Prize
Matthew Yifei Chow
Alexander Kwang Sung Kim
The Lewis-Wright Award
The Norman Mailer Literary Award
William Vincent Hyland
Ethan Watts deLehman
The Edward Hilary Reuss III ’38 Memorial Prize
The Stephen B. Knowlton Prize
Samuel Emerson Keith
Jacob Warwick Pechet
The Music Technology Prize
The Robert U. Jameson Memorial Prize
The Federal Reserve Bank of Philadelphia Prize in Economics
Nathan Venkat Kidambi History Department Prize
Avery A. Callahan The Joseph P. Healey Award
Paul Joseph Harryhill The William Wallace Prize
Colin Galvin McCloskey
John Isaiah Francis
Eric James Petersen
The Maurice L. Clancy Memorial Prize in Spanish
The Centennial Hall Award for Technical Theatre
The Trinity College Prize for History
Jacob Warwick Pechet
David Chadik Bunn The Haverford School Drama Award
William Macaulay Solmssen 12
The Paul B. Rochberg ’63 Memorial Creative Writing Prize
Frank E. DeSimone, Esq. Mock Trial Award
Caleb Hume Clothier Francis White 1910 Scholar
The Eastern and Western Languages Award
Logan Donald Atkins The Linguistics Prize
Connor Michael Atkins
The John C. Lober ’20 Prize
Jackson Tell Simon Rudolph H. Blythe Jr. ’59 Computer Award
Christopher Sung Childe Williams Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute Medal
Samuel Eyre Shaw The Robert C. Rugg Memorial Prize
Eusha Rahman Hasan Nicolas Luis Tellez Samuel Ralph Turner The Antoine Lavoisier Chemistry Prize
The John J. Gallagher Jr. ’69 Athletic Achievement and Spirit Award
Noah Andrew Lejman The Class and School Spirit Award
Form III - Thomas Joseph Malone Form IV - Charles Landis Rahr and Michael Benjamin Boston Form V - James Dawson McConnon Form VI - James H. Greytok The William A. Corey ’08 Memorial Award
Michael Peter Kober The John E. Krout ’37 Memorial Award
William Ryan Glaser
Sean Edward Hughes
The Barton Sensenig Science Prize
The Thomas A. Newhall ’17 Memorial Prize
Timothy Philip Delaney The James L. Dunn ’38 Prize
Patrick Joseph Rodden William Taylor Henderson
Nathan Venkat Kidambi Jackson Tell Simon
The Thomas D. Harrison Jr. Memorial Prize
The William E. Gwinn ’86 Memorial Prize
Samuel Ralph Turner
Paul Joseph Harryhill
Caleb Hume Clothier
Tyler Lee Groseclose III ’69 Captain’s Cup
The William G. Warden II ’21 Memorial Prize
James Ambrose Losty III Benjamin Alexander Lieb Zachary William Lieb J. Sanders Haas ’41 Trophy
Devin Wilkins Charles J. Rainear II ’34 Memorial Shield
Reginald Alexander Harris Jr. The Michael F. Mayock Jr. ’76 Award for Exceptional Individual Athletic Achievement
Levan Shawn Alston Jr. Lawrence Robert Barlow
David E. Chikowski The Cecile B. Jarvis Award
Dean H. P. Manko The Frank R. Ewing Jr. Oar Award
Brandon Walker Vattima National Merit Award Winners
Manav J. Khandelwal Nathan Venkat Kidambi
The Donald J. McBride Award
Brian T. Casey The Robert M. Gillin Jr. ’81 Memorial Prize
Logan Donald Atkins Ian Stewart Riley The Harvard Club of Philadelphia Award
Walter Nelson Paiva The University of Chicago Book Award
Colin Galvin McCloskey The Drexel University Book Award
Matthew Yifei Chow The University of Pennsylvania Book Award
Arnav Dhruv Jagasia The Williams College Book Award
Alexander Mark Sanfilippo The Princeton Book Award
Eli Noah Wachs Wake Forest University Book Award
Guy Wuollet The University of Virginia Book Award
Connor Gregory The Yale Book Award
Grant C. Yu Preparing Boys for Life Award
Dr. Kellen Graham, Upper School English teacher
The Good Citizen Award
Michael Jarrett Gindhart
The Gordon B. Hattersley Jr. ’48 Award
Members of the varisty tennis team include (front row, from left) Coach Antonio Fink, Peter Merhige, Ben Lieb, Teddy Selverian, Noah Pollack (manager), Coach Mark Gottlieb; (middle row) Ben Bacharach, Jackson Simon, Andrew Gushner, Connor Lees, Andrew Clark; (back row) Drew Clark, Mathias Fink, Zach Lieb, Nathan Kidambi, Gage Bowser, and John Walsh.
The Haverford School varsity tennis team received the Gordon B. Hattersley Jr. ’48 Award during the annual Athletics Awards Ceremony on May 21 in Centennial Hall. Given to the varsity sports team with the highest academic average, the award honors the memory of Gordon B. Hattersley Jr. ’48, whose generosity to the School will not be forgotten. Hattersley and his wife, Beverly, made a $1.3 million challenge grant to Haverford 15 years ago and received naming rights to the School’s swimming pool, which they named in memory of former 40-year swim coach
Joseph D. McQuillen. Hattersley swam breaststroke and relay for Haverford’s team, contributed to The Index and the Haligoluk, was a member of the Current Events Club, Dramatics Club, Glee Club, Three Fours singing group, Student Council, Signet Society, and was on the Honor Roll. He earned a B.A. from Yale University, an MBA from the University of Pennsylvania’s Wharton School, served with distinction in the U.S. Air Force, led a successful business career, and engaged in many volunteer and philanthropic roles throughout his life. haverford.org
College-bound The following profiles represent a small cross-section of the many Class of 2015 graduates who are headed off to to do great things in college and beyond.
LOUIS BROWN Bryn Mawr Vassar College
REGGIE HARRIS Philadelphia Bucknell University
MARC JOHNSON Philadelphia Muhlenberg College
MANAV KHANDELWAL Narberth Harvard University
Louie is a young man of varied talents and interests: juggler, Diversity Alliance participant, Ultimate captain, Signet Society member, wrestler, and poet. Louie was awarded the Daughters of the American Revolution prize for his outstanding work in American history. His honors history teacher read the following introduction when he was named the recipient: “I feel good in thinking that this young man will appreciate being grouped with William James, Albert Einstein, and Isaac Asimov. His astute understanding of events and phenomena, his unwavering empathy for others, and his elegant historical writing combine to make him a history teacher’s dream.” Louie’s teachers praise his keenly analytical mind and his focused, yet unassuming, nature. Louie attends Vassar College.
Reggie challenged himself with a demanding curriculum; the faculty holds him in high esteem. Good-natured, kind, enthusiastic, and hard working, Reggie is one of the most respected members of an incredibly talented class. He possesses a solid work ethic and a strong will to achieve. A member of Signet Society, Philosophy Club, and Art Club, Reggie was also a three-sport varsity athlete who gave his all to Haverford’s football, winter track, and spring track teams. Consistently contributing standout performances in the triple jump, Reggie helped the Fords 2015 track and field team win their first Inter-Ac Championship since 1976, followed by the PA Independent School Association Championship. He garnered praise for his sportsmanship and team spirit. Reggie attends Bucknell University.
Marc thrives on challenges and classroom debates. His teachers note him as a model student and citizen. A self-proclaimed “gym rat,” Marc loves basketball and could often be found in the gym looking for a pick-up game. He also enjoys performing; he appeared in Spamalot, Fiddler on the Roof, Boys Next Door, Charlie and the Chocolate Factory, and A Raisin in the Sun. In fact, he plans to translate his passion for theater into a future in the performing arts business. In addition to his stage work at Haverford, Marc was a member of the Fresh Vision Youth Theater program in Philadelphia. He pursued acting during the summer months and entered a piece of his writing in the Philadelphia Young Playwrights contest. Marc was also a tour guide captain and member of Chess Club, Creative Writing Club, and Diversity Alliance. Marc attends Muhlenberg College.
Manav is an exceptional student with a breadth of intellectual and extracurricular talents, coupled with an extraordinary level of maturity and poise. He enjoys lively classroom discussion and problem solving. He was a student in the Pennsylvania Governor’s School and Haverford’s Advanced Science Research program. Manav built an impressive list of co-curricular activities. He served for three years as editor of The Index, competed nationally as a member of Haverford’s DECA team, and achieved recognition as part of the Mock Trial, Debate, and Stock Market teams. Outside of Haverford, Manav was a credentialed press writer for four professional sports teams (Eagles, Flyers, 76ers, and Union) and two highly competitive college football programs (Villanova and Penn). He also competed on a Bollywood dance team. Manav attends Harvard University.
ERIC PETERSEN Conshohocken Georgetown University
BEN QUAN Philadelphia Lehigh University
JACKSON SIMON Bryn Mawr Yale University
AVERY WEISS Haverford Amherst College
Eric’s thirst for knowledge is unmatched. He has a mind for historical events and analyses and is intelligent, courteous, and a model of diligence and cooperation. Eric is not heavy-handed about his successes, and lends help to those who need it. He set a fine example for his peers and younger Haverford boys with his inspiring dedication to Haverford’s service learning program as co-president of the Sustainability Alliance. Eric rowed varsity crew and ran cross-country, helping the Fords to their victory over Episcopal Academy on EA Day for the first time in 14 years. Eric was also involved with Model UN and the Diversity Alliance. Eric impacted every corner of Haverford with his unassuming intelligence, gentle demeanor, and willingness to mentor younger boys. Eric attends Georgetown University.
Ben was often referred to as a “powerhouse” in class, relied upon by his teachers and classmates alike for his leadership qualities and ability to bring teams of people together. He is unfailingly positive, polite, and calm. Much of Ben’s success outside of the classroom occurred in wrestling and as part of The Cavalry, Haverford’s robotics team. His team, 169B, was a finalist in the Technology Division, and finished with a world rank in the top 10 out of 450 teams at the 2015 VEX Robotics World Championship. Ben’s interest in computer science and engineering is genuine, and he brought a great deal of enthusiasm to The Calvary. His consistent classroom performance earned him high honors each year. He is a dutiful student who enjoys learning. Ben attends Lehigh University.
Jackson received top awards in science and economics and earned more than a dozen departmental prizes, amassing perhaps the most impressive collection of academic recognition in recent Haverford School history. An avid tennis player, Jackson ranked in the top 50 in the Middle States, was captain of the Mock Trial, DECA, and Debate teams (earning state finalist, first place in the state tournament, and top 20 national distinctions, respectively), and a summer researcher for a gene therapy lab at the University of Pennsylvania as part of The Haverford School’s Advanced Science Research program. While he strives for perfection, Jackson is equally playful and sincere. He is a selfstarter, determined, proactive, focused, organized, and consistent. Jackson attends Yale University.
Avery enjoys learning. He took every opportunity to uncover hidden meaning in passages in English, or spent time making sense of the abstract nature of science. His critical acumen, coupled with consistent focus on his schoolwork, made Avery a top student in an exceptionally talented class. Ceramics is one of Avery’s passions. Haverford’s Art Department chair noted, “His committed work ethic, deep concentration in the creative process, and willingness to take on ambitious challenges with clay and glazes is a hallmark of his work.” Thoughtful, respectful, and trustworthy, Avery was also selected to be part of an action research team studying stress in young people through Haverford’s affiliation with the Center for the Study of Boys’ and Girls’ Lives. Avery attends Amherst College.
Annual HSPA Luncheon
A highlight of the event was the presentation of The Haverford School Parents’ Association’s gift to Headmaster John Nagl (second from left), representing the group’s fundraising efforts for the past year (from left) HSPA Chairman Nancy Krell, Vice Chairman Laurie Dennis, and Second Vice Chairman Stephenie Tellez.
(From left) senior parents Middle School Head Jay Greytok ’83, Allen Hall, and Associate Headmaster Brian McBride ’82.
HSPA Spring Fling delights students The Haverford School Parents’ Association hosted its second annual Spring Fling, co-chaired by Karen Fuscaldo and Brenda McBride, on May 7 in the Quad for all students to enjoy. Not only did the boys in all three divisions receive a dress-down day to celebrate, but they also participated in a variety of games, inflatables, and the allschool favorite – dunk tank! The boys lined up to dunk their favorite faculty and staff members, including Headmaster John Nagl. Students and adults tried their luck at several raffle baskets and filled up with lots of treats. (Clockwise from top left) junior kindergartener Evan Walker with his dad, Jamal; parent volunteers Anne Ford and Carol Ann Randolph; Spring Fling Co-chairs Brenda McBride and Karen Fuscaldo; junior kindergartener Teddy Berkman gives the ring toss a try; parent volunteers Kelly Yoh, Jamea Campbell, and Suzanne Ciongoli; first-grader Dillon Gamble takes aim at the dunk tank.
The Haverford School Parents’ Association held its annual meeting and luncheon at Merion Golf Club on April 21. The theme, “Live Green • Stay Green,” was woven throughout the event from the date being the day before Earth Day to the edible centerpieces and recycled, reusable bags given to each guest as they entered the venue. It was a colorful event that included a board meeting, boutique vendor shopping, and a delicious lunch. The Haverford School Notables and the String Ensemble provided musical entertainment. During the luncheon, HSPA Chairman Nancy Krell presented Headmaster John Nagl with a check that represented funds raised throughout the school year by the HSPA to benefit The Haverford School. It was a perfect spring event to honor the HSPA volunteers as well as the senior class parents.
(From left) Parents Nancy Major, Kim O’Neill, and Patrice Aitken.
(From left) Parents Kelly Yoh and Nicol Segel.
Alumni Weekend 2015 Alumni Weekend events included the Golden Fords Luncheon, with its newest members (Class of 1965), the 7th Form mentoring session with the V Form, an Upper School assembly honoring Richard Green ’69 with the Distinguished Alumnus Award and Dick Graham ’52 with the Alumni Service Award, an Alumni Art Exhibition and Reception with featured artist Peter Hoffman ’97, and the Annual Alumni Reception in the Field House. Saturday’s highlights included the Service of Remembrance, Alumni Family Brunch, the Annual Meeting of the Alumni Association, the Alumni and Family Barbecue, the varsity baseball game vs. Conestoga, where Thos Leonards ’65 threw out the first pitch, and the quinquennial Reunion Class Parties.
’45 The Class of 1945: (from left) Harry Thayer, Wally Wallace, Dan Murphy, and Jay Sands.
’55 The Class of 1955: (seated, from left) John Mangan, John Huggins, Bill Ward, and Jay Howson; (middle row) Taylor Schoettle, John Gwinn, Jon Kulp, Brad Smith, Headmaster John Nagl, Hass Howard, Rod Rose, and Mac Burns; (back row) Bob Wilford, Ted Furlong, Fran Strawbridge, Charlie Krick, and Peter Brooke.
’50 The Class of 1950: (from left) Stan Smith, Ned Cox, Headmaster John Nagl, Josh Thompson, and John Carroll.
’60 The Class of 1960: (from left) John Osgood, Headmaster John Nagl, and Fran Jacobs.
’65 The Class of 1965: (front row, from left) Per Hallerby, Ted Chase, Don Stromeyer, Dick Butcher, Craig Pierce, Headmaster John Nagl, Tom Nevin, and Doug Mellor; (second row) Mike Pries, Don Verdiani, Denny Tompkins, Richard Kubach, Rick Greenwood, Sam Barnett, Gordie Converse, Don Wilkins, and Ched Bradley; (third row) Brandy Martin, Jacques Deveze, Peter Lawrason, Tom McIlwain, John Marshall, and Fred Fletcher; (back row) Thos Leonards, Barry Singer, Peter Dembergh, Jack Linvill, and Geoffrey Stack.
’75 The Class of 1975: (front row, from left) Jim Unger, George Wood, Mike Taylor, Chuck Stoviak, Mike Swarr, Bill Warden, Peter Stokes, Perry Keller, Peter Rittenhouse, Bill McNamara; (back row) Hank Maguire, Dave Pocock, Jay Pitocchelli, Shep Harris, Jeff Wagner, Ford Smith, Doug Rogers, Earl Forte, Ted Staples, Ken Fleisher, David Marsh, Jeff Dingle, Austin Hepburn, Headmaster John Nagl, Pete Musser, Jay Bennett, Frank Sellers, Steve Tobin, Chris Loughran, Jeff Shaw, Matt Golla, Fred Knight, Brad Barrett, George Laws, Sal Scaramuzzino, David Reed, Baird Standish, Allen Fisher, and David Whitford. Not pictured: Neal Abrams, Reid Blynn, Eric Corkhill, Chris Dembergh, Ed DeSipio, Bob Gaskill, Thomas Gavula, David Graff, Walter High, Craig Ligget, David Slap, Mike Purcell, Lars Rowe, John Ruffini, Dave Sheldon, Win Siedlarz, Stuart Taylor, Scott Warren, and Peter Ziesing.
’85 The Class of 1985: (front row, from left) Rich Roy, Headmaster John Nagl, Jeff Ruttenberg, Bruce Kirkpatrick, John Scullin, and Ken Dash; (middle row) Ted Rauch, Bob Shallow, John Piasecki, Bobby Hobbs, Chris O’Grady, Matt Holmes, Gui Costin, Mike Piasecki, Bryan Hauptfuhrer, and Jeff Laudenbach; (back row) Andy Kanter, Grant Phelan, Charles Fernald, Al Bartolomeo, Kyle Carmone, Jon Koffler, Paul O’Grady, Mark Lemert, Matt Gillin, Jon Perlman, Jon Roth, Matt Mayock, and Drew Smith. Not pictured: Jon Cohn.
’70 The Class of 1970: (front row, from left) John Horan, David Groverman, David Hoffman, Perry Hamilton, John Baird, and Eric Weren; (back row) Charlie Rose, Haig Brown, Rick Unger, Tom Bentley, Hudson Smith ’71, Richard Margolies, Mac Carabasi, Rip Lincoln, and Tom Close.
’80 The Class of 1980: (front row, from left) Larry Tornetta, Andy Orr, Chris Cosslett, Mark Mayock, and Scott Shaw; (back row) Dave Heiserman, Nate Barker, Dan Rubenstein, Bill Kramer, Steve Margulies, Mark Bradley, and Norman Beck. Not pictured: Brian Mannion.
’90 The Class of 1990: (front row, from left) Mike Carson, George Robertson, Ethan Fellheimer, Dennis Paranzino, Mark Karbiner, Scott Ertel ’92, Tom Stambaugh, Steve Moss, Dave Wolk, Ben Ryan, and Carter Thompson; (middle row) Mike Joson, Kevin Johnson, Ted Heintz, Neil Houghton, Terry Fant, Tony Lacavaro, Tom Fanning, and James Cunningham; (back row) Jim Foo, Scott Stetson, Headmaster John Nagl, and Ravi Reddy. Not pictured: Scott Spottiswoode and Khari Clay.
The Class of 1995: (front row, from left) Headmaster John Nagl, Bart Smith, Brian Whittaker, Jeff Lee, Paul McKeown, Keith Stevens, Peter Hennessey, Jeff Grieb, and Owen Maginn; (back row) Hans Davies, Spence Curtiss, Jay Wilkins, Dave Bissell, Ed Collet, Joel Lazovitz, and Gardner LaMotte.
The Class of 2000: (from left) Rob Graff, Ryan Jefferson, Pat Cannon ’01, John Heiser, and Scott Fagan.
The Class of 2005: (front row, from left) Max Glass, Pete Lynch, John Rode, Gregg Aruffo, Frank DeSimone, and Ariel Rubin; (middle row) Casey O’Rourke, Brad Kane, Erik Hansell, Parker Justi, Gregg Burton, and Dane Rogers; (back row) Dan Carson, Joey Belmont, Jason Malumed, and Nathan Weiss.
The Class of 2010: (front row, from left) Stephen Aitken, Phil Origlio, Frank D’Antonio, Parker Cunneen, John Weiss, Chuck Patterson, and Kyle Sanna; (middle row) Zach Gonzalez-Ruskiewicz, Rafic Melhem, Jared Katz, John Lynch, Nick Pension, Liam O’Connor, A.J. Jones, Wyatt Benson, Joe Cilio, Jack Rosenberg, and Alex Ramsey; (back row) Eric Isdaner, Gardy Kirby, Eric Malumed, Andrew Somers, Balt Heldring, Matt Lipson, Max Silver, Viraj Singh, Tripp Wickersham, Trocon Davis, Dirk Nicholas, Julian Crowther, Joey Grubb, Roland Yang, and Joe Silver.
The 7th Form mentorship program
Craig Pierce ’65, Bill Gies ’53, Paul Driscoll ’65, and Dave Biddle ’53 participated in a 7th Form mentoring session during Alumni Weekend.
Avery Cook ’93, Brian Crochiere ’83, and Greg Murray ’03 were among the alumni who visited during Alumni Weeknd as part of the 7th Form mentorship program.
Golden Fords Luncheon
Headmaster John Nagl, Jay Sands ’45, Dan Murphy ’45, Harry Thayer ’45, and Wally Wallace ’45
Tim Fisher ’58, Fred Meinke ’58, and Albert Oehrle ’58
Bill Bonner ’62 and Jim Marshall ’62
Brad Kane ’05, Brant Henderson ’74, Sam Byrne ’05, and Frank DeSimone ’05
John Huggins ’55, Headmaster John Nagl, and Jay Howson ’55
Ted Heintz ’90 and Scott Stetson ’90
Alumni & Family Barbecue
2 1 John Weiss ’10, Frank D’Antonio ’10, English Department Chair and Upper School English teacher Tom Stambaugh ’90, Rafic Melhem ’10, and Charles Patterson ’10
2 Dan Greenwood ’64, Neil DeReimer ’64, John Fitzgerald ’68, and John Silverthorne ’68
3 Frank DeSimone ’05, Will Emrich ’05, Tripp Wickersham ’10, Erik Hansell ’05, Gardiner Kirby ’10, and Roland Yang ’10
4 Jay Goldenberg ’55, Harrison Howard ’55, and 3
Bill Ward ’55
Alumni Honorees (From left) Alumni Association President Brant Henderson ’74, 2015 Distinguished Alumnus Richard Green ’69, Alumni Service Award recipient Dick Graham II ’52, and Headmaster John Nagl.
2015 DISTINGUISHED ALUMNUS AWARD RICHARD J. GREEN ’69
2015 ALUMNI SERVICE AWARD RICHARD W. “DICK” GRAHAM ’52
The 2015 Distinguished Alumnus Award recipient is Richard J. Green ’69. While at Haverford, Richard wrote for The Index, participated in drama, and played football and lacrosse. Richard’s son, Jeffrey, graduated from Haverford in 2013. Richard served on the Haverford Leadership Council and is a former member of the Board of Trustees. He is the CEO and vice chairman of Firstrust Bank, which was founded by his grandfather Samuel A. Green in 1934. After graduating from Haverford in 1969, Richard attended Tufts University and earned his MBA from the Wharton School at the University of Pennsylvania, and his law degree from Southern Methodist University School of Law and the University of Pennsylvania. Richard started at Firstrust in 1978 as general counsel, when it was a small savings and loan. He was instrumental in significantly growing Firstrust and leading it as president and CEO. Richard presently manages the overall strategic direction of the privately held bank, which offers a wide variety of deposit products, consumer and business loan options, residential and commercial real estate mortgages, and cash management products via 22 office branches throughout the Delaware Valley, Lehigh Valley, and southern New Jersey. Richard has served on the Penn Medicine Board of Trustees, The Franklin Institute Board of Trustees, and the Jewish Federation of Greater Philadelphia, on the Executive Board of Federation Housing Inc., the Jewish Publishing Group, and the Jewish Community Centers of Greater Philadelphia. Richard has been a member of Penn Medicine’s Abramson Cancer Center, Directors Leadership Council, and the Department of Surgery Chairmen’s Leadership Council. He was formerly a trustee of the Lehigh Valley Health Network. In 2009, during the heart of the financial crisis, Richard was appointed by Federal Reserve Bank Chairman Ben Bernanke to the Federal Reserve Board’s Community Depository Institutions Advisory Council and served as chairman of that committee from 2011 to 2012. In this role, Richard served our country in a very meaningful way at the most critical time in the banking industry since the Great Depression. Richard’s prominence in his profession and his service to his community and country made him a unanimous choice this year for the Distinguished Alumnus Award.
The 2015 Alumni Service Award recipient is Richard W. “Dick” Graham II ’52. Dick is the retired CEO and chairman of Jefferson Smurfit Corporation, a global manufacturer and recycler of paper-based products. He holds a bachelor of science from Lafayette College and an MBA from the Wharton School at the University of Pennsylvania. Dick and his wife, Mary, have four daughters and one son. While a student at Haverford, Dick was a member of the Glee Club and football team. Dick has been a member of the Board of Trustees since 2003 and is currently vice chair. As a member of the Board of Trustees, Dick serves on the Executive and Trustee Committee of the Board, the Audit Committee of the Board, and is co-chair of the Safety, Character, and Culture Task Force. Dick’s leadership of the Safety, Character, and Culture Task Force led to a variety of important changes in School policies. Dick has been a highly effective class agent and class chairman since before his 50th reunion 13 years ago. He helped his class achieve 100 percent participation in The Haverford Fund for several consecutive years, a significant achievement. Dick also helped raise funds for the Class of 1952 baseball field. In honor of Dick’s love for Haverford and extraordinary service and dedication to the School, he was presented with the Alumni Service Award.
The Haverford School Alumni Association presents its Distinguished Alumnus Award to an alumnus who has achieved a level of prominence in his chosen profession and in service to his community or country. The association looks to honor an individual who has been recognized publicly for his achievements, and who has exhibited the kind of intellectual, moral, and professional character that can inspire Haverford School students, alumni, and the community.
The Alumni Service Award is presented to “those alumni who have demonstrated loyalty and commitment to The Haverford School and its community through extraordinary effort and dedication.”
Haverford School Arts Festival 2015
The 5th annual Haverford School Arts Festival, held during Alumni Weekend from April 30-May 2, featured a variety of events showcasing student and alumni work across a broad range of artistic fields. Through the festival, Haverford seeks to recognize the artistic achievements of alumni and students, highlight the value of the arts in our community, and provide firsthand information about careers in
the arts. Events included student and alumni art exhibits and receptions and Playwrights in Progress performances – five plays written, directed, performed, and produced by Form II students. If you are interested in sharing your work with the community next year, please contact any member of Palmer House or the Visual or Performing Arts departments. Thank you!
Above left: (from left) Rick Mellor ’63, Douglas Mellor ’65, and Stephen Mellor ’71; Above center: (from left) Neil Hoffman, Richard Hoffman ’92, featured alumni artist Peter Hoffman ’97, and Nancy Hoffman. Above: James Papa ’96 with his artwork.
Left: Lisa Getson-Brown and her son, Adam, with his kindergarten portrait. Above: V Former Matthew Chow and his mother, Qing Xie, with his acrylic, “Abstract Dessert.” Chow also had an oil painting, “Blast Into the Future” in the Student Art Exhibit.
Above: III Former Tommy Bagnell with is ceramic, “Shining.” Right: The Celebrantes, a Middle School ensemble, performed several song selections during the Student Art Exhibit reception.
Playwrights in Progress The 2015 Arts Festival included five II Form Playwrights in Progress performances: (clockwise from top left) “A Baseball Story,” a drama written and directed by Spencer Yager; “Penpal,” a drama written by William Clark and directed by David Hurly; “The Lock,” a drama written and directed by Kenneth Pham; “The Quest of the Moron,” a farce written and directed by Michael Leone; and “The Invention of Pizza,” a comedy written and directed by Alex Leicht.
The 27th Annual John L. “Doc” Thomas ’23 Memorial Golf Classic Nearly 100 alumni and friends of The Haverford School played in the 27th Annual Golf Classic at Rolling Green Golf Club in Springfield on May 11, vying for the John L. “Doc” Thomas ’23 Memorial Trophy and the Patrick G. Laughlin ’86 Memorial Trophy. The foursome of Art Kania ’73, Jim Nesbitt ’73, Rod Smith ’72, and John Haldeman ’72 won the “Doc” Thomas Trophy, awarded to the team with the lowest gross score. Smith also won the Joe Cox Closest to the Pin award. The Low Net (Laughlin trophy) winning team was comprised of Graeme Nicholls ’09, Chris Aitken ’07, Steve Aitken ’10, and Liam O’Connor ’10. David Martinelli ’79 won the Scott Smith ’43 Longest Drive award; Jeff Hall had the Straightest Drive; and Bart Smith ’95, Jeffrey Green ’13, Garrett Grubb ’13, and Mike O’Malley all earned
The winners of the John L. “Doc” Thomas ’23 Memorial Trophy for the lowest gross score are (from left) John Haldeman ’72, Rod Smith ’72, Jim Nesbitt ’73, and Art Kania ’73.
Headmaster John Nagl (far right) with the foursome of Mike O’Malley ’13, Jeffrey Green ’13, Will Panarese ’14, and Garrett Grubb ’13. O’Malley, Green, and Grubb all earned Circle of Gold honors.
the Circle of Gold. Lead Sponsors were Firstrust and Sodexo; other sponsors included EuroMotorcars Devon (hole-in-one car), the Laughlin Family, Janney Montgomery Scott LLC, Bryn Mawr Trust Co., the Addis Group, and M&M Displays Inc., Gatemore Capital Management, Cornerstone Family Office LLC, Highland Capital Brokerage, and The Haverford School Alumni Association. The event raised more than $22,000; proceeds will be allocated to both the John L. “Doc” Thomas ’23 Memorial Scholarship Fund and The Haverford School Athletic Endowment Fund. Golf Classic Committee members are co-chairs Henry Faragalli ’86 and Director of Alumni Relations Andrew Bailey ’02, along with Jay Euler, Matt Fell ’02, Rob Hastings ’86, Josh Levine ’94, Turk Thacher ’62, and George Wood ’75.
The 27th Annual John L. “Doc” Thomas ’23 Memorial Golf Classic Patrick G. Laughlin ’86 Memorial Trophy winners for lowest net score are (from left) Steve Aitken ’10, Liam O’Connor ’10, Graeme Nicholls ’09, and Chris Aitken ’07.
(From left) David Martinelli ’79 of Haverford won the Scott Smith ’43 Longest Drive award and Rod Smith ’72 of West Chester won the Joe Cox Closest to the Pin award.
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hoo - 20 rd epo Hav ual - Th l - A 14-1 Sch rt - rfo l Re e H nnu 15 - hoo 201 rd S por ave ual The - A 14-1 Sch t - 2 rfor Re Ha nnu 5 - ool 2014 rd S ort ver Ann o 0 d a r n e A -1 h h - ol 0 l A - c a Th e H o ve a c t e al fo R n o 2 rd po a o ep fo ch rt - rfo Re e H nnu 5 - ool 2014 rd S por aver ual The - An 4-15 Scho t - 2 rfor Rep Ha nnu 5 - T ol - 2014 d S ort ver al R he - An 4-15 cho - 2 ford epo Hav nnu - Th ol - 014 Sc ort verf al R he H ool nua n nn l 01 u T l p a h h e A -1 ho 2 rd p l 1 A -1 ch e H r o o o ve al e T 5 a rt er l R e n u S or A ep Ha nnu 5 - T ol - 014 d S ort verf al R he - An 4-15 hoo - 2 ford epo Hav nua - Th ol - 014 Sc ort verf l Re he H Ann -15 - hoo - 20 rd epo Hav nua - Th ol - 14-1 Sch rt - rfo l Re e H nn 15 - d Sc l - A - A o c rt a T o r l n 5 o ve a h -A r o - 4 r u 2 T l a 1 c d p e A 2 1 0 d fo R R e t p o a o n Th ol - 014- Sch rt - erfo l Re e H Ann 15 - hoo - 20 rd S epo ave ual Th l - A 14-1 Sch rt - rfor l Re e H nnu 15 - ool 201 rd S por aver ual The - A 4-15 Sch t - 2 rfor Rep Ha nnu 5 - T ool 014 erfo cho hoo Scho S Sc H n e H o 0 d r o ve a e h - A - ch n A -1 e al 2 rd po av a Th - 4- c fo R t o h ol 01 d av - 2 av fo ch rt - rfo Re e H nnu 15 - ool 201 rd S por aver ual The - An 4-15 Scho t - 2 rfor Rep Ha nnu 5 - T ool 2014 d S ort ver ual R he - An 4-15 cho - 2 rfor epo Hav nnu - Th ol - 014 Sc ort e H ford ord ford e H 1 l 1 r r r h l e l e R e T p a r 1 o o h l h e 2 rd p 1 A n f o h A e S 5 rt e h ep Hav nua - T ol - 014 d Sc ort verf al R he H - An -15 hoo - 20 ford epo Hav nua - Th ol - 014- Sc rt - erfo l Re e H Ann 15 - hoo - 20 rd epo Hav ual Th l - A 14-1 Sch rt - rfo l Re - T ave ver ave - T - 20 o n 5 - oo 0 rd po ve a -15 e H Ha e H -15 rt n 5 o - 2 ord epo av ua Th l - 14- Sc rt erfo l R e e An -15 ho - 2 for ep Ha nu - T ol 014 Sc ort er l R he o n A 1 h u h 2 a 1 h o o n n H 4 v h 4 c A a e h o 4 o c t r h e R e T ol 01 o ch 1 2 rd p t R e An 15 ho 20 rd ep av ua - T l - 14- Sc rt - rf l R e H nn 01 p 5 a r rf 4 u - T ol S h - T Th - T 20 Re d S 20 n A 2 2 rd po ave ual Th l - A 4-1 ch t - fo Re H nn 01 d S or ve al c H o fo o o h 0 d ve a ch rt - rfo l Re e H nn 15 - hoo 201 rd S por aver ual The l - A 4-15 Sch t - 2 rfor Rep Ha nnu 5 - T ool 2014 rd S ort ver ual R he - An 4-15 cho - 2 rfor epo Ha nnu - T ol - rt - 4-15 -15 - 4-15 rt - ual rfor rt - r T l 1 a e A l 1 A e a e R e p r 1 o o 1 o o o e h o 1 5 n n e e S rt e o c h ep Hav nnu - T ol - 014 d S ort verf al R he H - An -15 hoo - 20 ford epo Hav nua - Th ol - 014- Sc rt - verf l Re he H Ann -15 - hoo - 20 rd epo Hav ual - Th l - A 14-1 Sch Rep - 20 2014 - 20 Rep - An Hav Rep Hav n 5 a T l- 4 u T 2 or a c l l R e t p 15 ho o l l l l e 2 rd po a t 14 Sc rt er t A e oo 0 d nn 5 e rfo R Th ol - 014- Sc rt - verf l Re he H Ann 15 - hoo - 20 rd epo Hav ual - Th l - A 14-1 Sch rt - rfo l Re e H nnu 15 - hoo 201 rd S por ave ual The - A 14-1 Sch t - 2 rfor nua por ort por nua hoo Th nua - Th hoo e H o 0 d r n c n h n e - ol 0 A - c a T n e n o ve a c t c e p fo R n o 2 rd po a fo ch rt - rfo Re e H nnu 15 - ool 2014 rd S por aver ual The - An 4-15 Scho t - 2 rfor Rep Ha nnu 5 - T ol - 2014 d S ort ver ual R he - An 4-15 cho - 2 ford epo Hav l - A al R l Re al R l - A rd S 4-15 l - A 4-15 rd S l - A 1 u l 01 u o fo 1 T l p a n a nu r o h e A -1 ho o l 1 o A - ch e H o o o ve al e rt er l R e n S or ep Ha nnu 5 - T ol - 014 d S ort verf al R he - An 4-15 hoo - 2 ford epo Hav nua - Th ol - 014 Sc ort verf l Re he H An -15 - hoo - 20 rd epo Hav nua - Th cho Ann nnu An cho ver - 20 cho - 20 verf cho Ann c rt S a a T 2 r S rt n 5 S r o S u R e T l A a a 1 t c d p e A 2 1 fo R t p o a n l- 4 Th ol - 014- Sch rt - erfo l Re e H Ann 15 - hoo - 20 rd S epo ave ual Th l - A 14-1 Sch rt - rfor l Re e H nnu 15 - hoo 201 rd S por aver ual The - A 4-15 ord ool ol - ool ford e H por ford po e H ord ool ool f H nn e H o 0 d o ve a h -A n rf ch ho ch r 2 rd po av a Th - 4- c fo R c t o Th Re r Re Th rf ch ch r ol 01 fo ch rt - rfo l Re e H nnu 15 - ool 201 rd S por aver ual The l - A 4-15 Scho t - 2 rfor Rep Ha nnu 5 - T ool 2014 rd S ort ver ual R he - An 4-15 cho - 2 ave d S Sc rd S ave 15 - ual ave ual 15 - ave rd S rd S ave 1 1 r H H h l H n e a e H T p a r 1 H o l h e 1 d A n o A e S rt n o h ep Hav nnu - T ol - 014 d Sc ort verf al R he H - An -15 hoo - 20 ford epo Hav nua - Th ol - 014- Sc rt - verf l Re e H Ann 15 - hoo - 20 rd epo The erfo rfor erfo The 014 An The An 014 The erfo erfo The 014 n 5 2 l- 2 la Th l - 4u T 2 2 r e av c t r R e p a 15 o o l e 2 rd po a 14 Sc rt lA av av av rfo R Th ol - 014- Sch rt - erfo l Re e H Ann 15 - hoo - 20 rd epo ave ual Th l - A 14-1 Sch rt - rfo l Re e H nnu 15 - hoo 201 rd S por ave ual -15 e H Hav e H -15 rt - hoo -15 hoo rt - -15 e H e H -15 rt - hoo o 0 d n H h A a Th e H h 14 po c h 14 po c h o ve a c t h fo R e n 14 o d po av 2 14 c po 14 14 c fo ch rt - rfor Re e H nnu 5 - ool 2014 rd S por aver ual The - An 4-15 Scho t - 2 rfor Rep Ha nnu 5 - T ol - 014 d S ort ver al R he - An 20 - T - Th 5 - T - 20 l Re rd S 20 rd S Re 20 5 - T 5 - T - 20 l Re rd S 20 l 01 d r ve al he - A 4-1 cho - 2 for ep Ha nu - T ol rt - -15 15 o ve ual Th - A 4-1 Sch t - rfo Re H nn -1 rt ua rfo rt - rfo ual rt - 4-1 4-1 rt ua rfo rt - rfo o o p r 5 4 n r a 4 o l u 2 T 1 a t e l 1 e H nn R e p r o o 1 1 o o e l 1 o o 1 5 n n n e o e e A -1 e S r o e h n 4 15 hoo 20 ord po av ua Th l - 14 Sc rt - erf Re e H n 5 - oo 20 rd po av al Th l - A 4-1 ch ep 20 01 20 ep An av ep av An ep 20 20 ep An av ep av A e A Th ol - 014- Sc rt - verf l Re he H Ann -15 - hoo - 20 rd epo Hav ual - Th l - A 14-1 Sch rt - rfo l Re e H nnu 15 - hoo 201 rd S al R rt - t - 2 rt - al R ol - e H al R he H ol - al R rt - rt - al R ol - e H al R he H ol o 20 rd po ve a Th - A 4- c n 5 - rfo nu po or po nu ho Th nu T ho nu po po nu ho Th nu T ho po o - 2 ord epo Ha ua - T l - 14 Sc rt erfo l R e o n t h u a 1 S 1 h c rt f R he Ann -15 hoo 20 rd epo av ua - Th l - A 14- Sc rt - rfo l Re e H nn 15 - ool 20 rd por ave An l Re ep l Re - An Sc 15 - - An 15 Sc - An l Re l Re - 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T ol - 014 d Sc ort verf al R he H - An -15 hoo - 20 ford epo Hav nua - Th ol - 014- Sc rt - Ha ford rd S ford e Ha 4-15 nua e Ha nnu 4-15 e Ha ford ford e Ha 4-15 nua e Ha nnu 4-15 ford ol - nnu nnu ol - f n 5 u T 1 An h A 2 1 An h A r 1 1 r r r r r o A R e p a 15 ho o o h h l e 2 rd po he r 14 Sc rt er h fo A A Th ol - 014- Sc rt - erfo l Re e H Ann 15 - hoo - 20 rd epo Hav ual Th l - A 14-1 Sch rt - rfo l Re - T ave ver ave - T - 20 ol - - T ol - - 20 - T ave ave - T - 20 ol - - T ol - - 20 ave Sch ol - ol - Sch ave a o 0 d H 15 rt H 15 rt H n H rt H H d a Th o ve a c t t t fo R o 15 o 15 o 2 rd po av o 15 o 15 d o o ch rt - rfo Re e H nnu 5 - ool 2014 rd S por aver ual The - An 4-15 Scho t - 2 rfor Rep Ha nnu 14- The he H The 014- po Sch 14- Sch por 14- The The 014- po Sch 14- Sch por The rfor Sch Sch rfor The epo e e e 20 e l 1 e A 20 l A -1 ch e H e r o T o ve al e h e rf n 2 2 20 20 R ep Ha nnu - T ol - 014 d S ort verf al R he - An 4-15 hoo - 20 ford epo Hav nua - Th ol - rt - -15 15 - -15 rt - ual R ford rt - rford ual R rt - -15 -15 rt - ual R ford rt - rford ual R -15 Hav rford rford Hav -15 ual ave u c t r o r n 5 r o u 2 T l a H n e A 1 R e p 15 o o 14 o 14 14 o 14 n 14 14 e n n e n n e o e e e er o Th ol - 14- Sch rt - erfo l Re e H Ann 15 - hoo - 20 rd S por ave ual Th l - A 14-1 Sch ep 20 014 - 20 Rep An av Rep Hav An ep 20 - 20 Rep An ave Rep Hav An 20 Th Hav Hav Th 20 - An The An - e H l H l - t- l H n o 0 d l l fo Re t o lllR t- -2 t l- lR t- t l- tl- t20 rd po av a Th - 4- c e e e ch rt - rfo Re e H nnu 15 - ool 201 rd S por aver ual The - An 4-15 Scho t - 2 rfor nua por ort por nua hoo The nua Th hoo nua por por nua hoo The nua Th hoo por 14-15 Th Th 4-15 por hoo -15 hoo por r ve n Re ep Re An Sc 5 - An 5 - Sc An Re Re An Sc 5 - An 5 - Sc Re 20 5 - 5 - 01 Re Sc 14 Sc Re 14 o ave ual Th - A 4- Sch t - rfo Re H nn 5 - ol 201 d o p A 0 1 2 1 r 1 1 1 0 1 1 o l l p a r 1 e l l l e H nn 5 - o R al l - rd 4- l - 4- rd l - al al l - rd 4- l - 4- rd al 20 rd po ave ua Th l - 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A r Th ol - 014- Sc rt - verf l Re e H Ann 15 - hoo - 20 rd epo The erfo rfor erfo The 014 An The - An 014 The erfo erfo The 014 An The An 014 erfo hoo An - An hoo erfo 014 ool 014 erfo ool An - An ool erfo 2 h 2 v v v h l- l 2 l- 2 l- a Th 2 2 2 e av c l- l c t c av fo R o h av 2 rd po a l lav av ch rt - rfo Re e H nnu 5 - ool 2014 rd S por aver ual -15 e Ha Hav e H -15 rt - hoo -15 hoo rt - -15 e H e H -15 rt - hoo -15 hoo rt - e Ha rd S hoo hoo rd S e H rt - d Sc rt - e Ha Sc hoo hoo Sc e H rt - h o c o c o 14 o h fo c o h h A -1 ch e H h 14 h 14 o h 4 o o ve al rd c h po r h rd h po c e c c n 14 c 14 c ep Ha nnu 5 - T ol - 014 d S ort verf al R he - An 201 - T - Th - T 20 Rep rd S 20 rd S Rep 20 - T - T 20 Rep rd S 20 rd S Rep - T ver rd S rd S verf - T l Re erfo Rep - T erfo rd S rd S erfo - T l Re rd S - al o - al o l r l l - o - o o u a o 2 T l a 1 a v e A 15 15 15 p v 15 a 15 a 15 15 15 v o o o o Th ol - 014- Sch rt - erfo l Re e H Ann 15 - hoo ort 14- 4-15 014- port nnu erf ort verf nua ort 14- 014- port nnu erf ort verf nua 14- he H verf verf e H 14- nnu Ha nua 14- Ha verf verf Ha 14- nnu verf ort 2 rd po av a Th - 4- c ep 20 01 2 a Th 20 A a he 20 A a a e A e A av ep a An ep 20 2 av ep a An 20 T o he An 20 he a ep av ch rt - rfo Re e H nnu 15 - ool 201 rd S al R rt - - 2 rt - al R ol - e H al R e H ol - al R rt - rt - al R ol - e H al R e H ol - rt - 15 - e H e H 15 - rt - ol - - T ol - rt - - T e H e H - T rt - ol - e H al R e H r l h h 5 h o h o h u h h h e h u h u h o 5 h u o u o A o o o o o o o o u o rt u o o 15 o ep Hav nua - T ol - 014 d Sc ort verf nn Rep epo Rep Ann Sch 5 - T Ann 5 - T Sch nn Rep Rep Ann Sch 5 - T Ann 5 - T Sch Rep 014 5 - T 5 - T 014 Rep Sch 14- Sch Rep 14-1 5 - T 5 - T 14-1 Rep Sch 5 - T nn 5 - T erfo 2 -1 2 0 2 l r 0 -1 0 l p a -A l l l e An 15 o l l -1 -1 -A l R -1 -1 -1 - A -1 av -1 -1 Th ol - 014- Sch rt - erfo l Re e H ool nua ual nua ool ford 014 ool 014 ford ool nua nua ool ford 014 ool 014 ford nua ort - 014 014 rt - nua rford rt - 2 ford nua t - 2 014 014 t - 2 nua rford 014 ool 014 e H rford r n n n n e h e n n p n or 2 po n e 2 or 2 er h 2 er 2 h er h er 2 2 n h h 2 2 2 h 2 rd po av ua Th h e o o er ch rt - rfo l Re e H nn 15 - d Sc l - A - An l - A d Sc Hav rt - d Sc rt - Hav d Sc l - A l - A d Sc Hav rt - d Sc rt - Hav l - A l Re rt - rt - l Re l - A Hav Rep Hav l - A Rep rt - rt - Rep l - A Hav rt - d Sc rt - 5 - T Hav Hav H o or po -1 e o po l o or po e or oo oo or e o or po e o e o ua po po ua oo e al o al o ve ua Th - A 4- or oo ol oo or e e p p p p o o o p a f f he The h 4 f h f h a f h h e e l e h e f h h e f e e 1 h h e e h c er h T R er Re 01 h ho c er h nn R h nu R e H nn r R r R n ch - T nu T r r u T T T T T T o c c R c R c c 0 R R e e e n e n 5 l l S S l l l o l l S S S 2 v S S A a S n a l l c l v v v a v a v 1 n v 2 20 e n A A a a a h Th ol - 014- Sc rt - e Ha ford rd S ford e Ha 4-15 nua e Ha nnu 4-15 e Ha ford ford e Ha 4-15 nua e Ha nnu 4-15 ford ol - nnu nnu ol - ford 4-15 l - A 4-15 ford l - A nnu nnu l - A ford 4-15 nnu Ha nua rt - 4-15 4-15 4-15 rt - n o - 2 ord epo Th er rfo er Th 01 An Th - A 01 Th er er Th 01 An Th - A 01 er ho - A - A ho er 01 oo 01 er oo - A - A oo er 01 - A The An po 01 01 01 po A h v 2 v 2 v v 2 h 2 v v h e 2 e 2 2 2 2 c c rt c f h - Hav ave Hav 5 - - 2 ol - 5 - ol R Ha Ha 15 t - ool 15 - ool t - Ha d S ool ool d S Ha rt - Sc t - Ha Sc ool ool Sc Ha rt - ool 15 - ol l R rt - rt - t - l R ool H t o ver al 15 t - 15 1 1 o o ep Ha nnu 14- The he H The 14- por Sch 14- Sch por 14- The The 14- por Sch 14- Sch por The rfor Sch Sch rfor The po ord por The ord Sch Sch ord The po Sch 14- Scho nua po epo por nua Sch The e rf Re e d 0 Re d 0 Re d n Re R Re An d 0 d 0 d e 20 e - ve d f d n f 0 e A 20 - - T e r r 2 2 2 2 R R 2 d d R R A h d v a for for a -15 al ave al -15 ave for for ve -15 al for t - or l - al al al l - for -15 l - A T l - t - -15 5 -15 t - al or t - for al t - -15 -15 t - al or t - for al -15
THE HAVERFORD SCHOOL
PLEASE NOTE: The full 2014-15 Annual Report is available only to the School community in print. Giving lists are not included in this publicly available PDF. Please email the School with questions.
Dear Haverford Parents, Alumni, Students, Faculty, Staff, and Friends, Greetings! I’m proud to report that The Haverford School again had a successful financial year, wherein the operating results produced a moderate surplus that added to our endowment. The School’s leadership team achieved this while maintaining the lowest tuition increases in more than a decade, continuing to provide access to deserving families of varying economic means, as well as attracting and retaining the difference-making educators that make The Haverford School what it is. These results were significantly buoyed by your record-setting contributions to The Haverford Fund (our annual giving program), your generous EITC/OSTC donations, and your ongoing pledges to our capital needs. Thank you! In addition to providing muchneeded resources for our operating expenses, these various efforts are also helping seed exciting investments and projects that will ensure our continued success well into the future. I would like to take this opportunity to highlight the main focus areas of the Board. We welcome your input to any and all of these strategic endeavors. At the top of the Board’s agenda is assessing our business model – how we can ensure the financial viability of Haverford for generations to come. The School is in a strong financial position. However, the business model under which independent schools and private colleges and universities have operated for more than a century is in peril. Over the past two decades, American private education tuition increases have exceeded cost of living increases substantially. Such increases are no longer sustainable, and schools must now adjust to moderate or no revenue growth. Concurrently, the costs to run a school like Haverford continue to rise – which is mostly appropriate, given that faculty and staff expenses make up the majority or our costs (the best and brightest educators are always in demand), and that our greatly improved campus requires more operating and depreciation expense to maintain. So with appropriate limitations on tuition increases, coupled with ever-increasing operating costs, Haverford’s leadership is focused on how best to balance these opposing forces, incorporating additional vital topics such as endowment, capital campaigns, enrollment, tuition assistance, auxiliary revenue, and faculty-to-student ratios. Along with the business model and associated considerations, the Board is excited to conduct a midpoint review of the School’s 10-year Strategic Vision, which faculty and staff leaders expertly
assessed and enhanced this past spring. An effective strategic vision or strategic plan provides direction and focus for the Board and for school leadership. You’ll hear more about this from Dr. John Nagl and me later in the semester. A key theme of our Strategic Vision is character. You have and will continue to hear Dr. Nagl talk a lot about it; character is at the heart of everything we should stand for and be proud of as an institution. This is why the School will continue to focus so much on teaching and encouraging the boys to live health-consciously, to support their Haverford brothers, and to make good decisions – from tying shoes and tucking in shirts in Lower School – to being fully aware of the perils of adolescent drug and alcohol use in Upper School, when the consequences can literally mean life or death. Finally, we are also hard at work on the completion of the Campus Master Plan. A diligent group of faculty, staff, trustees, and outside experts is immersed in the visioning and planning for the exciting capstone projects that will complete the transformation of our places and spaces of learning and growth. In conclusion, I want to publicly thank Dr. Nagl, both for the work he is doing as our leader and for his support of me in my first year as Board chair. Last year, he successfully led the School while also conducting a demanding national book tour, which came at a time when terrorist threats like ISIS drew on his acumen often. We are honored to have a headmaster with his record of national service and his foreign policy expertise, and we look forward to continuing to see him on TV (proudly wearing his Haverford tie!) touting the importance of leadership and character – whether in regards to counterinsurgency or educating boys. Thank you all again for your wonderful support of The Haverford School. Your Board looks forward to continuing to work with you and continuing to support the faculty and staff ’s ongoing commitment to nurture our most precious assets – the boys and young men of Haverford. Go Fords!
William C. Yoh ’89, P’18 ’24 Chairman, Board of Trustees
REVENUES Tuition $32,507,215 Annual gifts in support of operations The Haverford Fund $1,845,363 Special grants from The Haverford School Parentsâ€™ Association* $153,000 Annual gifts subtotal $1,998,363 Endowment income used for operations $2,199,765 Other sources $3,337,258 Total Revenues
Compensation Faculty/Staff salaries ($14,526,127) Benefits ($4,236,993) Compensation subtotal ($18,763,120) Tuition Assistance ($6,253,099) Physical plant ($3,917,087) General & Administrative ($2,581,732) Instructional ($2,108,358) Depreciation ($3,266,457) Total Expenses ($36,889,853) Annual surplus (before capital projects and principal payments) $3,152,748 Capital projects and principal payments $2,306,990
GIFTS TO OPERATIONS The Haverford Fund Alumni $961,773 Current parents $693,716 Parents of alumni $115,047 Grandparents $29,175 Friends $45,652 The Haverford Fund subtotal $1,845,363 Pennsylvania Educational Improvement Tax Credit (EITC) & Opportunity Scholarship Tax Credit (OSTC) $1,923,192 The Haverford School Parentsâ€™ Association gift $158,000 Other $127,877 Gifts to Operations subtotal
Unrestricted $1,209,555 Endowment $780,309 Facilities $134,498 Capital Gifts subtotal
GIFTS TOTAL $6,178,794 *This figure represents only the portions of the Parents' Association's contributions that were used to offset operating expenses paid for from funds raised in the prior year.
SPOTLIGHT ON ...
Peter Clough ’66
What life lessons did Haverford impart? At Haverford, I gained an appreciation of foreign languages and an understanding of international politics. I also learned competitive spirit and good sportsmanship through sports. Perhaps the most important lesson I took away from my Haverford experience was an enduring curiosity about the world around me, encouraged by numerous teachers during my 13 years as a “lifer.”
Why do you support Haverford? This year, I created a global studies endowment fund “to support language immersion, student travel, student exchanges, and elective study.” The prerequisite is a major gift to the School to fund the intended activities. This is to honor my deceased wife, Monique Monceaux, who passed away 10 years ago. She was a skilled linguist and shared my interests in international understanding and world travel. Senior Director of Gift Planning Sam Caldwell guided me through the paperwork and tax implications. A conference call with Dr. John Nagl and Andrew Poolman, the Spanish teacher who oversees the School’s international activities, were key to my decision.
Tell us about your career in international business. Thanks to the early influence of Haverford and an extended summer grand tour in Europe with my grandparents in 1965, as well as a semester abroad in Vienna during my college days, it became my dream to spend time living and traveling in Europe.
As it turns out, I realized my wish more than I ever thought possible. I met my French wife, Monique, in Germany when I was employed with General Electric Co. and she was working with the Bundesbank in Frankfurt.
“Perhaps the most important lesson I took away from my Haverford experience was an enduring curiosity about the world around me …”
By Jessica Covello
For the next 30 years I was based in Frankfurt – my wife and I adopted our son Daniel in 1993 in Medellin, Columbia, where I worked in international marketing, business development, and consulting for French, U.S., German, Austrian, and Irish firms. These activities required extensive travel within Europe, Asia, the U.S. and Africa. Peter Clough ’66 graduated from Denison University with a degree in history and earned an MBA at INSEAD in Fontainebleau, France. He joined the Peace Corps as a volunteer in India, served as legal assistant with the U.S. Army in Heidelberg, Germany, and spent the last 35 years of his career in multinationals like GE and Bosch and high-tech startups operating in Europe.
To read Peter’s full story, and many more stories and alumni spotlights, visit haverford.org/blog.
SPOTLIGHT ON ...
Dr. Laurie Loevner & Steven A. Berger P’16 By Jessica Covello
Why did your family choose Haverford? The Haverford School offers a strong academic, individualized program. But the experience isn’t just about an education; it’s about creating circumferential, well-rounded young men. Also, the picture of Haverford is a global one. Appreciation of diverse socioeconomic, cultural, ethnic, and religious backgrounds is something we looked to engender in the upbringing of our boys. Ben has had the opportunity for crosscontinental exposure from a young age, traveling to Spain, Peru, and India to build upon his dual language studies at Haverford. These global interactions have taught him to see people for who they are as individuals, rather than identifying them by gender, race, social status, or cultural background. We believe that the small class sizes and all-boy environment are conducive to creating focus, individualized academics, and strong interpersonal connections.
Note a particularly memorable experience for your son. Ben’s second-grade teacher had a profound influence on his self-confidence and development. She took the time to consider each child as an individual. We were encouraged by her regular communication with us about Ben’s unique qualities as a person – not just his intelligence, but also the character he needs to be successful in life. Her constant encouragement and feedback helped guide Ben to maintain that kind of being throughout his Haverford education. This approach was indicative of the School’s ability to integrate academic success with social intelligence – two qualities that can often work in opposition. There is a focus on understanding social dynamics, how to communicate, and how to build relationships.
Annual Report 2014-15
The School has created a safe environment for boys to be introspective from a young age and develop a value system for what’s going to prepare them for life.
“It’s also important that we give talented students the opportunity to become something great …” Why do you support Haverford? We want to make sure the School is able to recruit and retain the highest caliber educators and administrators possible, as well as leaders with global vision. It’s also important that we give talented students the opportunity to become something great, regardless of their ability to pay for a Haverford School education. Finally, we would like to see more Haverford graduates pursuing careers in mathematics, engineering, and the sciences. We felt strongly that helping to provide resources and laboratory space to improve the School’s science program would in turn advance students’ work and interest in these areas. Dr. Laurie Loevner is a professor and Chief of the Division of Neuroradiology at the University of Pennsylvania. She is the current President of the American Society of Neuroradiology. Laurie holds an M.D. degree from the University of Pennsylvania. Steven A. Berger is co-owner and principal of PRG Real Estate. He holds a J.D. and earned a bachelor’s degree from the Wharton School of Business at the University of Pennsylvania.
Annual Report 2014-15
What life lessons did Haverford impart? First, have the courage of your convictions. Haverford, taught us that if we believe something strongly – even if we might be wrong – it’s important to voice our thoughtful opinion. In my work, I need to be innovative and truthful; Haverford helped me feel confident in putting my thoughts out there, and that lesson has served me well in my business and personal life. Also, Haverford fosters intellectual curiosity. In my Key Man speech in 1996, I used the metaphor that Haverford provided a healthy intellectual breakfast; Haverford doesn’t feed you Pop-Tarts, it prepares you intellectually for that further pursuit and espouses that learning can be an end in itself. Being intellectually curious has kept me agile in the workforce – and I think it also makes me an interesting person.
“Haverford is an environment where boys can grow into leaders.” Describe the Haverford educational experience. I received a great breadth of education at Haverford and had time to explore my interests. It’s hard to recognize as a student; we always want to dive into the skills in education that relate to a career path, but that career path can change numerous times. The fact that Haverford students study politics, history, geography, math, science, art … makes us better able to
Hans Davies ’95 By Jessica Covello
understand the forces that are going to shape whatever we choose to do in the long run.
Why do you support Haverford? Haverford is the most amazing and singularly formative experience of my entire life. I spent 13 years at the School and have the most wonderful memories. I was exceedingly lucky in the fact that I had teachers that cared about every move I made in the classroom, on the field, and in life. I think every boy deserves that opportunity. When my wife and I return to campus, it’s powerful to think that the boys we see in jackets and ties are going to have an opportunity to influence people and to be leaders in the world because of the education they are receiving. Haverford is an environment where boys can grow into leaders. The School is doing a fantastic job of creating the whole, capable man who can influence the future.
Photo courtesy Delane Rouse
SPOTLIGHT ON ...
Hans Davies is a director at Toffler Associates, a strategic/advisory firm helping global public and private organizations architect better futures. He has an M.A. in international relations and international economics from Johns Hopkins University and a B.A. in history from Williams College. Hans is a member of the Haverford Leadership Council and was the Key Man of his graduating class. He is also the youngest member of The Heritage Society.
To read Hans’s full story, and many more stories and alumni spotlights, visit haverford.org/blog.
SPOTLIGHT ON ...
Caroline De Marco P’22
What is unique about Haverford? Haverford really gets boys. I went to an all-girls’ school, my husband went to an all-boys’ school, and we are both strong believers in the value of single-sex education. The science shows us that boys and girls learn differently, and Haverford places boys’ needs at the center of everything they do. The facilities are designed to give boys opportunities to use their energy in productive ways. The atmosphere is very caring and loving; teachers give boys the structure they need and also provide coaching and encouragement. It’s a delicate dance and Haverford does it exceptionally well.
because they have the academic, social, and emotional skills that they need to be successful.
Why do you support Haverford?
What is special about the Lower School experience?
It’s about the people. What makes Haverford so special is the amazing faculty and leadership. There is a difference between going to a school and being part of a community; Haverford is a community. Haverford is educating boys for careers that don’t yet exist by teaching the boys how to adapt, deal with setbacks, and gain resilience. To prepare our boys for the world to come, we need to support the leadership, faculty, and staff in creating those learning opportunities. There is an appreciation of and an anchoring in the School’s history, but also continued action to ensure a rich experience in diversity that will mirror the boys’ college and career opportunities. To prepare boys for life, the School is providing an environment where they have the tools to be successful in engaging with people. Smart will get you so far – but respecting and engaging with people from varied backgrounds will truly make you successful.
The foundation is critical – it’s the building block for everything that goes on top. From the beginning of Lower School, the teachers and administration are meticulous in putting those blocks together. By the time the boys enter Middle School, they’re solid. They can go on and flourish
Caroline is Vice President, Regional Accounts at GlaxoSmithKline, and has been with the company for 27 years. She received a bachelor’s degree in finance from Howard University. Caroline serves on The Haverford School’s Board of Trustees.
“There is a difference between going to a school and being part of a community; Haverford is a community.”
By Jessica Covello
IN THE SPOTLIGHT
The Conshohocken Rowing Center BOATHOUSE DEDICATION – APRIL 26, 2015 A crowd of more than 300 alumni, parents, and supporters joined The Conshohocken Rowing Center dedication ceremony on April 26. In the first known public-private partnership of its kind, The Haverford School, Malvern Preparatory School, and the Borough of Conshohocken joined together to advance the sport of crew and the ideals it represents, while making rowing more accessible to students and local community members alike. The boathouse is divided into three bays; The Haverford
School’s section pays tribute to James J. Barker Jr., a legendary Haverford crew coach who spent nearly 50 years on the water. This historic project was made possible by the generous gifts of time, treasure, and talents of so many in The Haverford School community, including the Friends of Haverford School Rowing, whose guidance ensured its success. Stay tuned for a feature article about the history and tradition of crew at Haverford in the winter edition of Haverford School Today magazine.
(Clockwise from top left) Scot Fisher ’74, James J. Barker Jr., Bill McNabb P’03 ’05, Borough of Conshohocken Council member Matt Ryan, Malvern Prep President Rev. James Flynn, William P. “Tip” O’Neill Jr., and Craig Hoffman ’73, Malvern crew coach, cut the ceremonial ribbon; Rev. James Flynn christens the boathouse; Haverford students tour the new facility; Haverford School oars; current Haverford crew Head Coach John Stephanik, Garth Hoyt ’89, Middle School Head Jay Greytok ’83, and Rudy Lewis '84 are acknowledged.
“As a coach, I strove to make it fun. We worked hard but we kept it in balance. I taught the kids to take pride in themselves as individuals, but to depend on one another as a team. You only get out of it what you put into it. It’s hard work, but it’s rewarding.”
—James Barker Jr., former Haverford Crew Coach
Annual Report 2014-15
“The boathouse will help the School, the team, and the individual athletes get involved in the rowing of today; they can be proud of the School’s history and tradition of success in rowing, but they now have the resources and facilities to make their own mark.”
—Jon Stephanik, Haverford Crew Coach
IN THE SPOTLIGHT
“We are the first boathouse along the Schuylkill that not only benefits each school, but also the surrounding community. We really feel strongly that it’s necessary for us to give back, not only to our schools, where the boys really benefit from the opportunity to row competitively in high school, but to the public. We can provide a chance for people to learn and love a sport, and to harness the physical and mental benefits that rowing provides. This state-of-the-art boathouse gives our students and local community members limitless potential.”
—Craig Hoffman ’73, Malvern Crew Coach
“There is a deep reverence for rowing on the Schuylkill. We are very mindful of that and intend to make our own contributions. In my opinion, no two people epitomize that spirit more than Jim Barker and Craig Hoffman. Their contributions are remarkable and enduring, and their influence in the lives of countless rowers, myself included, is profound. This boathouse is one small way for all of us to recognize their lifelong commitment to teaching the sport of rowing, and, more importantly, to mentoring many generations of oarsmen and women.”
—Scot Fisher ’74
Annual Report 2014-15
Special thanks to our parent volunteers F O R T H E I R S E L F L E S S E F F O RTS O N B E H A L F O F T H E H AV E R F O R D S CH O O L The Haverford School Parentsâ€™ Association Finance & Executive Committee 2014-15 Chairman Vice Chairman Second Vice Chairman Treasurer Assistant Treasurer Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Ways & Means
Nancy Krell Laurie Dennis Stephenie Tellez Hayley Wada Louise Hoehl Christena Waldman Linda Corcoran Susan Reisbord
The Haverford School Parentsâ€™ Association Standing Committees 2014-15 Gala 2014 Gala 2015 Campus Decorations Community Service (LS) Community Service (MS) External Communications Internal Communications Father/Son/Special Friend Event Fundraising Projects EA Day Chair 2014 EA Day Assistant Co-Chairs 2014 & EA Day Co-Chairs 2015 Haverford Volunteers Parent Events Perfect Present Shopping Card
Marybeth Bowman, Lynn Smith Donna McNally, Dorothy Walker Sara Biden, Snezana Westby Kim Carter, Melissa Stamps Tyanio Whitaker Patrick McNally Sue Ellen Cummins, Kim Keszeli Scott Ballenger, Oray Boston Amber Dixon, Beth Zemble Lisa Ament
Class Parents & Members at Large Jr. Kindergarten Kindergarten Grade 1 Grade 2 Grade 3 Grade 4 Grade 5 Grade 6 Form I Form II Form III
Susana Smotkin Daniela Krafczek, Leigh Ross Brenda McBride Karen Fuscaldo Kelly Yoh Carolyn Harkins Hope Haron, Tracy Reller Tara Sexton Catherine Twitmyer Kathleen Chimicles, Laurel Sarian Mary Blair Denious, Jeannette Smith
Form IV Form V Form VI Member-at-Large Past Chairman Chairmen Ex-Officio
Libby McDevitt, Nancy Scarlato Shannon Sanfilippo Jen Pechet, Amy Petersen Ann Glavin Susan Reisbord Kim Keszeli, Amy Petersen, Terri Rhodes
Jamie Haines, Cheryl Smith Traci Overton Lynn Collins Jen Greco, Alicia Payne Jen Cross, Irene Nudy
Special thanks to our alumni volunteers F O R T H E I R S E L F L E S S E F F O RTS O N B E H A L F O F T H E H AV E R F O R D S CH O O L
Alumni Executive Council
Young Alumni Committee
Athletic Hall of Fame Committee
Mr. Branton H. Henderson III ’74, President Mr. Joshua R. Levine ’94, Vice President Mr. Jack H. Kirkpatrick Jr. ’88, Secretary Mr. James H. Burdick ’39 ` Dr. William W. Clements Jr. ’49 ` Mr. Avery C. Cook ’93 Mr. Robert T. Corcoran ’82 Mr. Brian C. Crochiere ’83 Mr. Henry J. Faragalli III ’86 Mr. Robert T. Hastings ’86 Mr. Austin B. Hepburn Jr. ’75 Mr. Harrison P. Jacobs ’91 Mr. Thomas M. Lindberg ’07 Mr. Stephen P. McConnell Jr. ’89 Mr. Andrew L. Mozino ’58 Mr. Gregory Z. Murray ’03 Mr. A. Casey O’Rourke ’05 Mr. Michael B. Reese ’98 Mr. John R. Silverthorne ’68 Mr. John H. Thacher Jr. ’62 Mr. Carter D. Williams ’86 Mr. Geoffrey M. Wright ’01 Mr. James W. Wright ’96 Mr. Andrew A. Bailey ’02, Staff Mr. George C. Wood ’75, Staff
Mr. Gregory Z. Murray ’03, Co-Chairman Mr. Geoffrey M. Wright ’01, Co-Chairman Mr. Thomas C. Gallagher ’08 Mr. Perrin C. Hamilton III ’05 Mr. A. Casey O’Rourke ’05 Mr. Hung L. Tran ’03 Mr. Gabriel D. Tribuiani ’04 Mr. David G. Turner ’01 Mr. Andrew Bailey ’02, Staff
Co-Chairmen Mr. Alfred “Ted” Rauch Jr. ’57 Mr. Gerhard T. van Arkel ’79
Annual Report 2014-15
John L. “Doc” Thomas ’23 Memorial Golf Classic Committee Mr. Henry Faragalli ’86, Co-Chairman Mr. Andrew Bailey ’02, Co-Chairman, Staff Mr. Charles J. Euler Jr. Mr. Matthew A. Fell ’02 Mr. Joshua R. Levine ’94 Mr. Robert T. Hastings ’86 Mr. John H. Thacher Jr. ’62 Mr. George C. Wood ’75, Staff
Selection Committee Mr. Michael F. Mayock Jr. ’76 Mr. W. Scott Smith Jr. ’43 Mr. Henry M. Stringer ’66 Dr. John A. Nagl, Headmaster Mr. Andrew A. Bailey ’02, Staff Mr. Brian McBride ’82, Staff Mr. John C. Nostrant, Staff Mr. George C. Wood ’75, Staff Committee Members Mr. F. Scott Addis ’74 Mr. P. Christopher Arcuri ’94 Mr. John B. Begier ’83 Mr. David A.T. Biddle ’53 Mr. Michael Bradley ’79 Mr. James H. Burdick ’39 ` Mr. Jonathan P. Coffin ’72 Dr. Mark T. Coffin ’67 Mr. Brian C. Crochiere ’83 Mr. Perry Dodge ’86 Mr. Michael E. Edelman ’78 Mr. Brian L. Ertel ’94 Mr. Kevin J. Ertel ’94 Dr. Scot A. Fisher ’74 Mr. E. Arnold Forrest Jr. ’51 Dr. William W. Fortenbaugh ’54 Mr. John T. Gillin Jr. ’81 Mr. David Groverman ’70 Mr. John S. Haldeman II ’72
Mr. John J. Haslett II ’58 Mr. Ralph E. Howe ’59 Mr. Samuel P. Howe III ’56 Mr. Clifford W. Keevan Jr. ’58 Mr. Lothrop Lee Jr. ’54 Mr. Thomas H. Lewis Jr. ’41 Mr. J. Peter Lindquist ’73 Mr. N. Scott MacBean ’66 Mr. John F. Mangan ’55 Mr. Christopher B. Maxey ’80 Mr. Mark R. Mayock ’80 Mr. Mark P. Micolucci ’84 Mr. John S. Middleton ’73 Mr. James K. Nesbitt ’73 Mr. Daniel W. Newhall ’87 Mr. Frederick C. Peters II ’68 Mr. Jeffrey L. Pfaeffle ’64 Mr. Robert H. Potts ’42 Dr. Robert H. Potts Jr. ’66 Mr. Michael J. Purcell ’75 Mr. Kevin M. Silva ’93 Mr. David S. Stilley ’92 Mr. John F. Stoviak ’69 Mr. Edward H. Stringer Jr. ’62 Mr. Frederick P.B. Thornton ’47 Mr. C. Sanford Tuttle ’56 Mr. Peter R. Unger ’74 Mr. Michael A. Viola ’96 Mr. William B. Ward Jr. ’55 Mr. Alexander B. Yarnall ’85 Mr. Charlton Yarnall III ’74 Mr. Harry C. Yarrow Jr. ’47 Mr. James W. Zug Jr. ’87
LET’S GO FORDS! Join Fords Nation in defending the split-sweater on the road – let’s bring it back to Haverford for the eighth year in a row!
EA DAY 2015 AT THE EPISCOPAL ACADEMY
Friday, Nov. 13
1 p.m. – Golf at Aronimink Country Club
Saturday, Nov. 14
8-11 a.m. – HSPA Pancake Brunch at Haverford 11 a.m. – Cross-Country at EA 11:30 a.m. – Water Polo at EA 12:30 p.m. – Soccer at EA 2:30 p.m. – Football at EA For locations, spirit gear, and the most up-to-date event information, visit:
Haverford.org/EADAY *This is a family event. There will be no alcohol permitted on Episcopal’s property. Please check the Haverford website prior to the event to verify game start times. GO FORDS! GO FORDS!! BEAT EA!! GO FORDS!!! BEAT EA! GO FORDS!! GO FORDS!!! BEAT EA! GO FORDS!!! BEAT EA! GO FORDS!!!
HAVERFORD SCHOOL Today
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Haverford School Today magazine is published by The Haverford School in Haverford, Pa. It exists to effectively communicate the stories, eve...
Published on Oct 1, 2015
Haverford School Today magazine is published by The Haverford School in Haverford, Pa. It exists to effectively communicate the stories, eve...