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OUR TEAM Our Mission

Senior Leadership Dr. Brent Hutchinson, Executive Director Jason Brashear, Director of Foodways Sam Gleaves, Traditional Arts Director Linda Jones, Director of Operations Josh Mullins, Director of Advancement Ola Pigman, Dyslexia Program Director

Celebrating Heritage, Changing Lives

To provide education and service opportunities for people of the mountains, while keeping them mindful of their heritage.

BOARD OF DIRECTORS Executive Committee

Dyslexia Program Keven Amburgey, Reading Intervention Instructional Assistant Melissa Baker, Reading Intervention Instructional Assistant Lema Gibson, Dyslexia Program Office Manager Trena Hotelling, Reading Intervention Specialist Pamela Noble, Reading Intervention Specialist Melissa Pigman, Reading Intervention Specialist Ola Pigman, Dyslexia Program Director

Cultural Heritage Programs Sam Gleaves, Traditional Arts Director Hannah Markley, Creative Writing Fellow Nicole Musgrave, Folklife Specialist

Foodways Program Jason Brashear, Director of Foodways Bobby Perkins, Grow Appalachia Field Coordinator Corey Terry, Farm Manager

Dr. Sherry Powers, Chair

Michael Sloane, II, Vice Chair

George Fletcher, Secretary

Susan Merida, Treasurer

Jared Arnett, Harold, KY

Tucker Ballinger, Lexington, KY

Valerie S. Bartley, Pikeville, KY

Dr. John P. Ernst, Morehead, KY

Silas House, Berea, KY

Raymond McLain, Lexington, KY

JeanEllen Melton, Lexington, KY*

Ouita Michel, Midway, KY

Leslie Miller, Louisville, KY

Dr. Beverly Moss, Westerville, OH

Dr. Michael Palencia-Roth, IL

Aimee Russillo, Berea, KY

Karen Watts, Hindman, KY

Lois Weinberg, Emmalena, KY

Lexington, KY

Carlisle, KY

Lexington, KY

Lancaster, KY

Brian Lewis, At-Large Manchester, KY

Board Members

Kayla Steltenkamp, Georgetown, KY Peggy Troxell, Hillsborough, NC

Advisory Board Members Priscilla Austgen, Noblesville, IN

Jane V. Brown, Winchester, KY

Rebecca Elam, Fort Myers, FL

Nancy Hampton, Artemus, KY

Mark Holloway, Louisville, KY

Ron Johnson, Lexington, KY

Loyal Jones, Berea, KY †

Martha B. Jones, Phoenix, AZ

Glenn Leveridge, Lexington, KY

Elaine F. Palencia, Champaign, IL

Mindy K. Price, Peachtree City, GA

Suzanne Sammons, Atlanta, GA

Kelly VanWormer, Port Huron, MI

Sharon Withers, Lexington, KY

Gail Young, Hindman, KY

*KSDAR Alternate †Director Emeritus

A note from our Dear Friend,


This year has seen unparalleled attention toward Hindman Settlement School due to a special announcement I was honored to make in April: “I am a 2019 Obama Fellow.” The most frequent question I have received is, “What does it mean to be an Obama Fellow?” The easiest way for me to answer the question from a work standpoint is to say that the goal of the fellowship is to help me learn how to take the work of Hindman to the next level. I personally Photo courtesy of The Obama Foundation believe I have a responsibility to seize every opportunity in this day and time to do the work it takes to help change our corner of the world. Eastern Kentucky is unlike anywhere else I have ever been. The challenges we face are intense, but the potential we have is unmatched to meet the obstacles of our day and time. I don’t say that lightly. Leaders have dug in for generations and faced many of the same problems we face today, just shaped for their time and resolve. But the work of Hindman Settlement School is already aligned for such a time as this.

OUR TEAM (CONTINUED) Operations Nathan Caudill, Maintenance Assistant Linda Jones, Director of Operations Diane Owens, Hospitality Moses Owens, Maintenance Foreman Teresa Ramey, Bookkeeper Vivian Richie, Hospitality

Advancement Austyn Caudill, Digital Storyteller VISTA Member Josh Mullins, Director of Advancement Rita Ritchie, Office Manager Isabelle Ryerson, Advancement Officer Brian Shannon, Senior Advancement Officer

Errors & Omissions Every effort has been made to ensure the accuracy of the names listed in this report. If your name is misspelled, omitted, or incorrectly listed, we sincerely apologize and hope that you will let us know so that corrections can be made in future publications and in our records.

Photo Policy

When is enough, enough? All I can say is, “not yet.” This report scratches the surface of that sentiment.

Brent D. Hutchinson, Ph.D. Executive Director

In order to protect the privacy of our students, we only use their first name and we do not identify them in photos without parental permission. All photos are intended for illustration purposes only. The 2018-19 Annual Report is a publication of the Advancement Office at Hindman Settlement School. With questions or comments about this publication, contact Josh Mullins, Director of Advancement, at (606) 7855475 or jsmullins@hindmansettlement.org.

Nearly one in five children have dyslexia. Since 1980, the Settlement has been

offering tutoring programs for children with dyslexia. These tutoring programs include an After-School Tutoring Program, a Summer Tutoring Program, and a Reading Lab Partnership—a collaborative effort with Knott County Public Schools, now in its tenth year. In addition, we provide dyslexia information, training, and support to the parents, tutors, and teachers of children who learn differently.

Cowboys Don’t Quit


During the 2018-19 academic year, Hindman Settlement School continued to partner with the local school district to conduct a reading intervention program in four elementary schools – Beaver Creek, Carr Creek, Emmalena, and Hindman. Settlement interventionists, along with staff from each school, provide specialized instruction to students with dyslexia indicators in grades K-3. Teachers and specially trained instructional assistants work both one-on-one and with groups of students to help them master letter identification, word identification, word attack, phonemic awareness, and passage comprehension skills.

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$700 COST PER -










Please note: A grade level gain of 1.1 would indicate 1 year and 1 month of a student’s grade level progress.

“Blake is a very energetic, cowboy loving, first grade student who really struggled with reading. According to his mom, it was a struggle to get him to school. Every day, she would drag him down the hallway all because he didn’t want to go to reading class. Now, after just one semester of the After-School Program, his confidence levels are off the charts. He has gone from reading two letter words to reading books. He is especially fond of western and cowboy stories. Blake said, “I am a cowboy, and cowboys don’t quit, not even when trying to learn how to read.”




The After-School Tutoring Program is offered on our historic campus in Hindman and at community sites throughout eastern Kentucky. In addition to sites in Knott, Floyd, Pike and Laurel Counties, our program expanded to a fifth location in Perry County during the 2018-19 program year. Students meet with tutors for 2.5 hours after school, one evening each week for 15 weeks in the fall and spring semesters. The program is operated by parent volunteers who are trained by Settlement staff to deliver our evidence-based curriculum.


The goal of the Summer Tutoring Program is to equip students with the academic skills they need to succeed in public schools. The intensive five-week program consists of individualized reading instruction, small group math tutoring, and writing activities. Spelling, grammar, and direct vocabulary instruction are all incorporated into the reading instruction. The program operates five days a week, seven hours a day, for five weeks.

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Andrew came to the Summer Tutoring Program with a look of dread on his face. He didn’t make eye contact with tutors or peers. As he progressed in the program, his confidence skyrocketed. By the end of the summer he entered the building talking and laughing. Andrew has shown consistent achievement and demonstrated the ability to apply acquired knowledge to reading, math, writing and computers. He mastered multiple levels in reading, including phonemic awareness, short vowels and consonants, closed syllables, and syllable division. During writing instruction his cursive handwriting improved greatly. He now uses correct letter formation and was eager to participate in journaling. Some writing skills mastered were use of correct punctuation, adding details to his writing, types of sentences, and recognizing types of writing. Congratulations, Andrew! More than 90% of students receive scholarship assistance to attend our Summer Tutoring Program. Help children like Andrew overcome barriers to success and support the Dyslexia Summer Tutoring Program Scholarship Fund today!

ANDREW’S GAINS At the Summer Tutoring Program, Andrew achieved significant grade level gains, which are noted below:











ARTS ENRICHMENT Summer Artist Residencies Arts enrichment supports school readiness skills and important educational opportunities for students from diverse backgrounds and with diverse needs. For this reason, we have infused the arts into our Summer Tutoring Program! Dyslexia staff partnered with professional artists to offer weeklong residencies with students. Offerings included traditional music and dance with Sam Gleaves, creative writing with Nancy Allen, photography with Beth Reynolds, and painting with Jenn Noble.

To support the continuattion of arts enrichment efforts, you can make a donation online at HindmanSettlement.org or mail a gift to PO Box 844, Hindman, KY 41822.


In order to determine whether our programs will benefit a child, the child and their parent or guardian must participate in an evaluation process. Evaluations are held each month and are led by Settlement staff and other trained professionals. This year we evaluated 74 children, 18 of whom enrolled in the After-School or Summer Tutoring Program.


The Settlement conducted two training workshops for parents, teachers, and tutors this past year. A total of 105 individuals were trained in our evidence-based curriculum using proven strategies.


Hart Chapter DAR Last summer, members of the Hart Chapter National Society Daughters of the American Revolution from Winchester, Kentucky hosted a special dance and tea for students in our Summer Tutoring Program. Before the party began, Fara Tyree, the chapter’s chaplain and the coordinator of this activity, led sessions on proper etiquette. Mrs. Tyree explained the importance of saying, “please,” “thank you,” respecting their elders, sharing with one another, and other topics. Following the sessions, the children, ready to exhibit what they had learned, lined up for the cupcakes, cookies, and punch that awaited them. Although their mouths watered for the sweets, they remembered what the Hart Chapter had taught them and remained politely composed. While chapter members emphasized how happy they were to serve and be involved with Hindman Settlement School, we were thrilled to partner with this esteemed group of ladies to teach valuable life skills to our students. Thank you Daughters for your continued support of our students! We welcome volunteers, both individuals and groups, to visit campus and volunteer with our students, on the farm, or in the archives. To discuss opportunities, contact the Office of Advancement.

Keeping people mindful of their heritage has always been a significant compo-

nent of Hindman Settlement School’s educational philosophy. We’re proud of our strong and colorful history. As a result, we develop and maintain cultural heritage and traditional arts programs focused on honoring and passing along these traditions. These well-known programs promote education and story sharing, allowing us to tell the history of central Appalachia in vibrant and unique ways.

Fun on the Fiddle


Hindman Settlement School Pick & Bow After-School Music Program is a community-based music education program that teaches local youth bluegrass and old-time music in Knott and Floyd Counties. This program is in partnership with two local public schools, Hindman Elementary School and May Valley Elementary School. The program is open to any student, age seven or older, who wishes to participate and music lessons are accessible for differently-abled students. The focus of these music lessons is for students to experience the rich musical traditions of Appalachia and to learn to perform and cooperate in a string band ensemble.



$355 COST PER -

This program is supported by South Arts, a regional nonprofit arts organization, and the International Bluegrass Music Association (IBMA) Foundation.


“Ayden chose to play fiddle and he has loved it! The Pick and Bow program, to me, represents Appalachia. I feel fortunate that Ayden can participate. If it weren’t for this program, I don’t know that he would have heard fiddle music. But he’s getting to play the fiddle, and I think that’s a very valuable thing. It gives him the opportunity to have the feeling of productivity, the feeling of accomplishment, that he may not have had otherwise, and also to maintain the connection to his very important heritage that is Appalachia and eastern Kentucky.”



Common Threads, sponsored by South Arts, is an after-school art program offering instruction in textile and fiber arts such as quilting, screen printing, weaving, and knitting. Recognizing the social and cultural value of textile arts, the program aims to expand opportunities for students to enSTUDENTS gage with the medium. Common Threads SERVED launched during the spring of 2019, offering screenprinting and quilting classes to students in Knott County. In Floyd County, we’ve partnered with two public COST PER high schools to offer knitting and quilting STUDENT classes.


$197 -


This program provides opportunities for lifelong learning and preservation of cultural heritage by providing a culturally relevant arts and humanities curriculum for local elementary schools and outreach programs to the STUDENTS broader community. Our Traditional Arts SERVED Director, working in tandem with classroom teachers, provides weekly classroom enrichment experiences for students. Using interactive and reflective approaches, COST PER students participate in visual art, storytellSTUDENT ing, music, and dance activities.

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For the 2018-2019 school year, Hindman Settlement School partnered with The John F. Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts’ VSA program, the international organization on arts and disability, to fund six weeklong artist residencies in Knott County schools. Residencies included photography with Liz Terry at Hindman Elementary, pottery at Beaver Creek Elementary with Jessica Evans, painting at Jones Fork Elementary with Jenn Noble, metalworking with Jill Robertson at Cordia School, drama with Megan Duff and Ronnie Walker at Carr Creek Elementary, and mural painting with Lacy Hale at Emmalena Elementary. These residenices offered new opportunities for students to explore artistic mediums through the talents of local artists.

NOW & THEN The Settlement is committed to sharing diverse stories about our region and the people who call it home, stories that represent a variety of experiences and perspectives. Now & Then is a weekly radio program hosted by Hindman Settlement that airs on 88.7 WMMT-FM out of Whitesburg, Kentucky. The show centers around oral history interviews with people from around eastern Kentucky, about topics related to art, culture, history, and folklife. Now & Then airs every Sunday from 10:00 a.m. – 10:30 a.m. and again on Thursdays from 6:30 p.m. – 7:00 p.m. You can listen by turning your radio dial to 88.7 FM, by tuning in online at wmmt.org/listen, or any time in the archives at hindmansetttlement.org.


FIRESIDE INDUSTRIES Hindman Settlement School has partnered with the University Press of Kentucky to launch Fireside Industries, a new literary imprint and novel venture designed to provide stability to the Appalachian literary tradition by publishing new works and reissues of classics that greatly contribute to the region. Printed for the first time since 1941, Lucy Furman’s The Quare Women: A Story of Kentucky Mountains is a lightly fictionalized account of Settlement founders Katherine Pettit and May Stone’s entrance into the Hindman community. This book endures as a testament to the spirit and legacy of these trailblazing women and offers contemporary readers a unique look at the United States’ early rural/urban divide. For the Hog Killing, 1979 is the first book of artist and agrarian Tanya Amyx Berry. In November 1979, as in years before, neighborly families gathered to do one of the ceremonious jobs of farm life: hog killing. Berry, documenting two days at the farm of Owen and Loyce Flood in Henry County, captured this culmination of a year’s labor raising livestock. Here, in the resulting photographs, published for the first time, the American agrarian tradition is shown at its most harmonious, with strong men and women toiling with shared purpose towards a common wealth. Order your copies today in our online store at HindmanSettlement.org!


As the seedbed for the Appalachian literary tradition, the Settlement is in a unique position to broaden its reach across the region and nation, welcoming more writers and readers of all identities to benefit from the century-long inheritance of place-based literature.


Ninety-three writers attended the 42nd annual Appalachian Writers’ Workshop. The keynote was given by Dorothy Allison following a locally-sourced feast prepared by chef Kristin Smith.


This year we hosted two three-day writers’ retreats in the fall and spring on our historic campus. A total of 35 writers attended. Retreats were facilitated by Pauletta Hansel and Crystal Wilkinson.

The Makery

The Makery, an online writing studio designed to broaden literary craft and deepen relationship to place. For the 201819 catalog, 37 authors participated in 13 sessions covering fiction, poetry, non-fiction, and special topics.

In His Words “During the Workshop, I had genuine conversations with so many participants. It seemed like the distance between hello and talking about the inner workings of their very souls was nothing more than a smile and a breath. During the week, I cried over participant readings; over the introduction of one of our workshop leaders and his work with Appalachian youth programs; over how fiercely I felt the words whispered and hollered by Dorothy Allison. During the week, I hugged so many people whose beings are imprinted on my body now.”



Championing local foods and addressing food insecurity is at the core of the

Settlement’s emerging foodways programs. The local foods movement brings a multitude of opportunities for producers, food crafters, and entrepreneurs, and Hindman Settlement School is devoted to supporting our local food system through our Grow Appalachia program along with new initiatives, including the Knott County Farmers Market, The Community Cannery, and The Farm at Hindman Settlement School.

New Joy & Skills


Grow Appalachia, a partnership with Berea College, seeks to solve the persistent food security issues in the Appalachian region by restoring the historic relationship between people and the land. Grow Appalachia’s central mission is to help as many people grow as much food as possible using organic and sustainable methods and the encourage more production for local markets. Families in Knott County Grow Appalachia take part in gardening classes, receive help with tilling their gardens, and are provided with plants, seeds, fertilizer. This year, we added an additional educational series, “Agrilachia.” This series added more in-depth courses on production and cultural ties to HOUSEHOLDS TONS OF FOOD COST PER food and agriculture. SERVED HARVESTED HOUSEHOLD


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$403 -

”I had never grown anything but flowers, but the Settlement opened the door for me to learn how to use a small area of my lawn to produce enough veggies for the summer and a freezer full to enjoy this winter. This has been one of the best blessings in my life. I’ve learned a new skill and gained the satisfaction of having veggies to share with others. I am thankful for the guidance through the whole learning process and to know I have received a lifelong sustainable skill. Thank you Grow Appalachia and team!”




The Settlement is pleased to host and provide support services to the Knott County Farmers Market. The Market provides affordable, healthy, fresh foods to the people of Knott County, and a space for the community to gather. Through grant support, the Market is able to offer double dollars to senior citizens and SNAP, EBT, and WIC recipients, and in collaboration with the Knott County Diabetes Coalition, offer Diabetes Dollars, a veggies prescription program for diabetics.









Through our Community Supported Agriculture (CSA) program we were able to supply 27 members with fresh, local produce from our farm for 13 weeks from May to August. For 2019, we partnered with the local housing authority to offer 10 CSAs to residents at no charge. Depending on the season, each week bags consisted of a variety of produce such as broccoli, cabbage, turnips, radish, lettuce, tomatoes, peppers, summer squash, okra, green onions, garlic, winter squash, corn, green beans, cucumbers, potatoes, and peas.






Elmer Handshoe Regulars of the Knott County Farmers Market expect to see the red Ford pick-up backed into the pavilion. In fact, many days the line forms before Elmer Handshoe has time to drop his tail gate. Handshoe has been a staple at the Knott County Farmers Market since the market opened in 2015, and is adored for his corn, various heirloom beans, and potatoes. This year, despite less than favorable growing conditions, Handshoe produced his best year yet and was a strong supporter of the launch of the Senior Farmers Market Nutrition Programs. The Senior Farmers Market Nutrition Program provides low-income seniors with $28 vouchers to purchase fresh, unprocessed, locally grown fruits, vegetables and herbs from eligible vendors at our Market. Knott County boasted a higher-than-average redemption rate of 74% over the past season. When asked about the program, Handshoe noted, “The Senior Vouchers are the best thing we have ever done. We’re helping our folks, and that adds money for us producers, too. This year will be my highest sales season yet.”



The fourth annual Dumplin’s & Dancin’ event was held during December 2018. Fifty-six farmers, musicians, chefs, seed savers, dancers, food activists, and others committed to the preservation of Appalachia’s foodways and dance traditions converged on our historic campus to take part in a series of workshops on both food and dance. James Beard Foundation Award semifinalist Ouita Michel and chef Kristin Smith served as Chefs-In-Residence for the event. Ouita Michel Restauranteur & HSS Board Member “Kentucky Agriculture and local foodways help us define who we are. As we move into the future, these foodways can provide a window and thread to the past, while opening the door for others to expand the Kentucky table with new traditions and diverse cultures. Celebrating our locally produced and prepared foods helps us connect to each other and builds the most important thing of all, friendships with one another and a deep sense of community.”


The inaugural “Seeds & Stories,” a locally-sourced feast with performances by storytellers and musicians was held on April 4, 2019. The evening started with a showcase of seed saving through conversation. Following a feast, resident storytellers and musicians Sheila Kay Adams and Bobby McMillon delivered rousing performances of various folk songs and stories. Tthe Settlement was thrilled to, once again, host people from all walks to share stories, songs, and a delicious meal together.


Our farm and greenhouses are growing and moving in the direction that will result in a happier, healthier, and more vibrant community. The Settlement’s small-scale farm operations is nearing the end of its second year of operation. The foodways team has incorporated insights from our first year into increasing our yields, including modifying the layout of the gardens, streamlining planting and harvesting, and finetuning our processes for distribution. Our greenhouse operations have also been in full swing this year. In total we have three greenhouses. Our 25’x70’ heated high tunnel produces hydroponically-grown tomatoes and peppers. In total we have 210 plants growing at a time and we do two plantings per year. The bounty of tomatoes that are produced in this high tunnel enable us to sell to local restaurants, schools, and people who are looking to buy large quantities to can and preserve. Our 15’ x 50’ high tunnel, built this summer by Grow Appalachia, gives us the capacity VALUE OF to grow in-ground crops like kale, lettuces, and turnips and extend the season PRODUCE GROWN into the winter months. Our 40’x 90’ greenhouse will open in 2020 and will be a fully-functional aquaponic facility.


In addition to vegetable production, the farm team raised three rounds of pastured poultry. Day old chicks are purchased from a hatchery and arrive to us through the mail. After brooding for 3-4 weeks, chickens are moved to mobile pens on the farm where they spend the next 4 weeks outdoors on pasture. Pens are moved daily to a fresh salad bar of grasses and bugs and any other delicacy that they scratch around and find. They are fed a non-GMO chicken feed, of which they have constant access. After 7-8 weeks they are processed and are then sold at Farmers Markets or used in our dining hall.








FINANCIAL REPORT Information is based on audited financial statements from September 1, 2018 to August 31, 2019. DONATIONS & GRANTS | 57%










TOTAL INCOME FY18: $1,684,670

TOTAL EXPENSES FY18: $2,025,408


For a comprehensive look at the fiscal health of Hindman Settlement School, visit www.hindmansettlement.org and download the financial documents located on the Media Kit page. *As of August 31, 2019






GIVING REPORT Hindman Settlement School relies on the generosity of our loyal donors, foundations, and corporations in order to continue and grow our programming. Gifts to our Annual Fund are unrestricted and directly support all areas of our life changing work. The Annual Fund helps provide scholarships for students with dyslexia to attend our tutoring programs, cover expenses for master artists to conduct residencies in local schools, support families learning to grow their own produce, and ensure the upkeep of our historic campus. Unrestricted gifts allow the Settlement the flexibility to use the funds for the greatest needs facing the institution. UNRESTRICTED | 38%





FY19: $960,734




HONOR ROLL The Honor Roll recognizes Chapters and State Societies that contribute $1,000 or more in a fiscal year. Thank you Daughters for your continued support! Conejo Valley Chapter (CA) Florida State Society Ft. Nashborough Chapter (TN) George Mason Chapter (VA) Georgia State Society Indiana Society Joseph Ferree Chapter (KY) Joseph Habersham Chapter (GA) Kentucky Society Lady Washington Chapter (TX) LeRay de Chaumont Chapter (NY) Louisa St. Clair Chapter (MI) Mary Clap Wooster Chapter (CT) Maryland State Society Mississippi State Society Ohio Society Sandy Springs Chapter (GA) Sarah Ann Cochrane Chapter (MI) Stoney Creek Chapter (MI) Tennessee Society Vermont State Society

LIFETIME GIVING SOCIETIES Members of lifetime giving societies have made a substantial commitment of personal resources to ensure Hindman Settlement’s School’s success over time. Individuals and organizations become members based on their cumulative giving over time to the Settlement as of August 31, 2019.

Hindman Society | Cumulative giving of $500,000 and above Berea College Appalachian Fund Marcia S. Lawrence

Barbara Kennedy National Society DAR

May Stone Society | Cumulative giving between $100,000 and $499,999 Anonymous Minnie Bullock Henry Evans Estate Forcht Group of Kentucky Kentucky Society DAR James G. Brown Foundation Sara Kaufmann Mabel Slagle Charitable Trust Madeline Stabile Thacker Family Foundation

Appalachian Impact Fund Karl DeMiller Trust Ezra Parker Chapter DAR Mark David & Rebecca Goss Margaret Voorhies Haggin Trust Ann Johnson John & Wilma Preece Lee Smith & Hal Crowther Vincent D. Stabile The Oxley Foundation

Elizabeth Watts Society | Cumulative giving between $50,000 and $99,999 George & Lena Bailey Cynthiana First UMC Juanita H. Fasola Foundation

Bank of Hindman Helen E. Earp Mary D. Fowler

Margaret G. Kincaid Trust

Berea College Grow Appalachia E.O. Robinson Mountain Fund Herbert A. Faber (App Fund) Joseph Habersham Chapter DAR Robert C. & James A. Hughes Junior Membership NSDAR Margaret Sherwood Antoinette D. Stabile Jess Stoddart & Phillip Flemion The Steele-Reese Foundation CSX Transportation Dudley Farrell Robert C. & Sara Hughes

Paul & Jamie Johnson James B. Osborne South Arts

Louisa St. Clair Chapter DAR Kentucky River Properties Thacker-Grigsby Communications

James Still Society | Cumulative giving between $10,000 and $49,999 American Woodmark Foundation Elma G. & Charles Baker BennyAnn Blessing Bray Fund Georgette Case Jack B. Combs DeWalt Mechlin Chapter DAR Douglas Co. Community Foundation George Fletcher Fort Pitt Society of the DAR Douglas P. Handyside Trust Linda Howard Jean Hartley Davis Estate Kentucky Colonels LeRay de Chaumont Chapter DAR Mary Margaret Wasson Estate Nathan & Stacy Mullins Pennsylvania State Society DAR Paula Rice J. P. & Donna Smith Tennessee Society DAR United States Daughters of 1812 WHAS Crusade for Children Marianne Worthington

AppHarvest Valerie S. Bartley Branch Banking & Trust Co. Heather Clay & Nick Frelinghuysen Marilyn R. Creedon DeWitt Clinton Chapter DAR Roger J. Egnor Florida State Society DAR Elizabeth Garner Ann & Bill Harris Brent & Gwen Hutchinson Maynard & Helen Johnson Kentucky Social Welfare Foundation Glenn & Cindy Leveridge Management Advisors Larry & Lucy Newnam Ola & Larry Pigman Cheryl Whitt Rios Margaret Steward Texas Society DAR VSA Kentucky Whitaker Bank Corp of Kentucky William T. Young, Jr.

Marie Hirst Yochim Estate Kentucky Arts Council United Way of SE Kentucky

Henrietta M. Matz Phillip W. Lawrence Trust Lois & Bill Weinberg

Shirley & James Asher Jane & Phillip Bellomy Jane V. Brown Clean Gas Crutcher Family Foundation District 43 Y. Lions Club Juanita & John H. Fasola Florine Campbell Estate Georgia State Society DAR Mark R. Holloway Margaret K. & John Ivancevich Ron & Theri Johnson Kentucky State University Brian & Henria Lewis Jennifer & Jeffrey Melton PNC Institutional Investments Sherry & Mike Powers Sisters of the Transfiguration William B. Sturgill The Cralle Foundation US Dept of Agriculture Betty Lou Whitford Violet Zanitis Trust

Priscilla Austgen Benjamin Latrobe Quincy Trust Brushy Fork Institute Grace J. Colter DAR of Michigan Dollar General Literacy Foundation First Fruits Marketing Food City Joseph A. & Debbie Graviss Hollywood Chapter DAR Jean F. Armstrong Estate Loyal Jones Lady Washington Chapter DAR Louisville Community Foundation Mennonite Central Committee Millie & James W. Payne Charles D. & Mary Ralph Michael & Nicole Sloane Cynthia Sweeney The Lark Group Ann M. Weir Estate Virginia R. Wilson

UNCLE SOL’S LEGACY CLUB The names listed below reflect individuals who have made planned gift commitments benefitting Hindman Settlement School. We gratefully acknowledge these individuals for their visionary support of this institution.

L’Ann Bingham Katherine T. Brown Marilyn R. & Richard Creedon Ann Y. Franklin Mindy Kammeyer-Price Sam & Peggy Linkous Jess Stoddart & Phillip Flemion Betty L. Whitford

Bill & Ann Bushnell Georgette Case Dudley Farrell Loyal Jones Ben C. Kaufmann Cheryl W. Rios Patricia & Gleyn Twila Virginia R. Wilson

The story is told of Uncle Solomon Everidge walking barefoot from Hindman to Vicco in 1899 to ask the Settlement School’s founders to establish a school in Hindman for his “grands and greats.” His vision has left a legacy for future generations. You can leave a legacy, too. You may choose to leave a bequest in the form of cash, property, or a percentage of the remainder of your estate. The bequest can be designated to fund a particular program, provide a scholarship, or support the greatest needs of our campus. To discuss legacy giving or to inform us that you have included the Settlement in your estate plans, contact the Office of Advancement.



We were pleased to welcome these individuals to service during 2018-19.

Fidelity Club members demonstrate an ongoing commitment to the needs of the Settlement by making a donation each month or quarter, creating a consistent and reliable stream of income. Thank you for your faithful, continued generosity.

Anonymous Valerie S. Bartley Tammy Clemons Joseph A. & Debbie Graviss Brent D. & Gwen Hutchinson Clifford Lowery Josh Mullins Aimee Russillo Lori & Tim Unruh

Becki Alfrey Chad & Lisa Berry Grace J. Colter Nancy C. Hampton Ann Jones-Weinstock Sarah Martin Jonathan Piercy John Sabean Marianne Worthington

Diana Anson Chris Bischoff George Fletcher Lanabeth Horgen Mindy Kammeyer-Price Raymond W. McLain Sherry & Mike Powers Kayla Steltenkamp

Fidelity Club membership is available to any individual committing to a recurring gift of, at minimum, $5 per month. Recurring gifts can be automatically be charged to a credit/debit card or can be received via check through the mail.

Priscilla Austgen

Rebecca Elam

Dr. Beverly Moss

Elaine Fowler Palencia

Dr. Michael Palencia-Roth

Suzanne Sammons

Kelly VanWormer

Karen Watts

To setup your gift, visit www.HindmanSettlement.org/donate or contact Isabelle Ryerson in the Office of Advancement.

RECOGNIZING THE FRIENDS OF HINDMAN Hindman Settlement School wishes to recognize the following donors who have chosen to financially support the Settlement during the 2018-19 fiscal year. Thanks to the generosity of these individuals, businesses, foundations, organizations, and Daughters of the American Revolution-affiliated groups, the Settlement is continuing to provide life changing education and service opportunities to children and families throughout central Appalachia.

$50,000 and above Appalachian Impact Fund

Foundation for Appalachian Ky

Margaret G. Kincaid Trust

National Society DAR

$10,000 - $49,999 Anonymous Community Fdn of Louisville Mabel Slagle Charitable Trust

AppHarvest Priscilla H. Austgen CSX Transportation Forcht Group of Kentucky National Endow. for the Humanities Paula Rice

Jane & Phillip Bellomy Joseph Habersham Chapter DAR SouthArts

Berea College Appalachian Fund Kentucky Arts Council The Steele-Reese Foundation

Berea College Grow Appalachia Kentucky Society DAR WHAS Crusade for Children

Steve & Elizabeth Anderson Wendy Brott Patrick & Alicia Conley Ruth A. Fay General Mills Box Tops for Education Huffman & Huffman, Inc. Paul & Jamie Johnson Kentucky Nonprofit Network, Inc. Mary Clap Wooster Chapter DAR

Bank of Hindman Richard & Mary Carlton Phil & Denise Cullen George L. Fletcher Georgia State Society DAR Indiana Society DAR Ann Jones-Weinstock Lady Washington Chapter DAR Lynn & Sandra McCann

Valerie S. Bartley Comerica David Buntzman Foundation Florida State Society DAR Joe & Debbie Graviss International Bluegrass Music Assn Jane W. Joyce LeRay de Chaumont Chapter DAR Mennonite Central Committee

Artie Ann Bates Community Farm Alliance Dollar General Literacy Foundation Ft. Nashborough Chapter DAR Honorable Order of Ky Colonels Jacob Ferree Chapter DAR Mindy Kammeyer-Price & Bryan Price Lewis Brothers, Inc. Susie Merida

$1,000 - $9,999 Anonymous (2) Carroll & Patricia Boatwright Conejo Valley Chapter DAR Dwight & Rebecca Elam GE Foundation Lanabeth Horgen Glenn & Linda Jennings Kentucky Foundation for Women Louisa St. Clair Chapter DAR

M. Zandra Baker Jane V. Brown Crutcher Family Foundation, Inc. First United Methodist Church George Mason Chapter DAR Brent & Gwen Hutchinson Ron & Theri Johnson Martha F. King Maryland State Society DAR

Leslie R. Miller Larry & Lucy Newnam R.A. Hunsdorfer Foundation Keith Stewart Thacker-Grigsby Communications Walmart Foundation

Mississippi State Society DAR Mari Noorai Carol and Robert Rogow Stoney Creek Chapter DAR The John F. Kennedy Center Whitaker Bank Corporation of Ky

Frieda Mullins Ohio Society DAR Aimee Russillo Joan M. Swanberg Charla Tindall Betty Lou Whitford

National Endowment for the Arts Carolyn Peth Sandy Springs Chapter DAR Cynthia B. Sweeney Kelly VanWormer Sharon M. Withers

Ntl Society Daughters of the Unio Larry & Ola Pigman Sarah Ann Cochrane Chapter DAR Tennessee Society DAR Vermont Society DAR Lynn F. Young

Ntl Society US Daughters of 1812 Planet Green Lee Smith & Hal Crowther Thacker Family Foundation VSA Kentucky

Alice H. Adams Apollo Pizza & Beer Emporium Nancy Ball Jim Bell Mercedes Bilow Cynthia Brenner Elinor Butt Louise B. Chamberlain Corn Island Chapter DAR Daniel Boone Chapter DAR Andy DeMoss Elizabeth Edgecomb Nancy Flasck Elizabeth H. Garner Marti Gooding Hart Chapter DAR Victoria Hoffman Robert & Donna Hughes Martha B. Jones Richard Kirby Pete & Ann Lanham Kenneth Martin

Mildred M. Adams Mary A. Audette Sandra L. Ballard Sandra Berman Holly Blair Susan J. Brenner Caney Creek Community Center, Inc. Richard Clark Cornerstone Real Estate Group, LLC Anissa Davis Deborah DeWinter Virgil & Lynnette Faulkner Denise V. Fluhr Georgia DAR Cameo Society Sylvia Goodwin Debra Heaton Lynne Hollingsworth Diane S. Humphrey Paige Joyner Knott County Farm Bureau Anna & Tom Lawson Bronwen Maxwell

Becki Alfrey Augustin Clayton Chapter DAR Mary M. Barnett Chad & Lisa Berry Blue Ridge Insurance Group Lee Anne Briese Rachel Carrier Cindy Codell Maxine Cox LaNette Davis Kathleen G. Dixon Dayna Ferguson Food City Jennifer & Jeff Gerken Rose A Goss Heather Henson Mark R. Holloway Melanie Hunt Phillip Justice Ruth G. & Chuck Korzenborn Louisiana State Society DAR Angie B. McGinnis

Ted & Kay Alpaugh Beverly Baker Deborah Beach Elaine Berry Jerry W. Brackett Bryan Station Chapter DAR Georgette Case Colonel John Green Chapter DAR Sandra Cox Lila Davis Dottie Durrett Lu Ann Ferguson Franklin County Chapter DAR Sandra Gilliland Kelly Gretchen Jane A. Hicks Julia Hood Shirley Jaffe Irene Kauffman Carolyn & Gordon Krist Clifford C. Lowery Pamela D. McKown

$250 - $999 Anonymous (2) Paula Ackerman Andrew Bogle Chapter DAR Diana Anson Elizabeth Baker Vickie Baker Konnie Beauregard Cara Becknell Betty Berryman Ellen Betts Glenn Brashear Jason Brashear Lisa Buckley Martha W. Bunde Cecilia Bradford Carroll Chapter DAR Central Bank & Trust, Co. Community Trust Bank, Inc. Lynn Constan Cricket Crigler Ashley Crowe Beverly Dawahare Wanda Day Gwendolyn Dykes Eastern Kentucky University Nora “Rooche” Field Fielding Lewis Chapter DAR Sandra A. Frazier Vicky & Marc Frolich Mary L. Goehring Susan Goldsworthy Stephanie Griffin Nancy C. Hampton Jeanette Higgins Alice W. Hobson Allison Hoopes Silas House & Jason Howard Debra S. Jamison John Alden Chapter DAR Phyllis King Barbara Kingsolver Gina LaCroix Suzanne Landry Susan Luczu Dorothea A. Martin

Raymond W. McLain Cindy McNamara Doug Miller Joyce Thomas Miller Monie Moody Dawn Moulthrop-Brady Don O’Connell Cheryl Odell Elaine F. Palencia & Michael Palencia-Roth Joy Ritchie Powers Patricia Powers Sarah Rao Julia Reid Rebecca M. Rogers Robert Rogow Bethney Seifert David Short Fay Smith Mary Sobczynski Ann Stephenson Cecelia Stewart Texas Society DAR Charity M. Thomas Fara & Ralph Tyree University of Pikeville Brooke Wagner Beverly M. Wait Marion J. Wells Carla Doyle White Nancy S. Wright Jonatthan Yoder

Donna Kay McNeil Susan D. Miller Marcy A. Murdock Kimberly Olson Joyce Ball Patton Sherry & Mike Powers Charlotte Reynolds Samantha Roush Sandra W. Short Priscilla P. Sprunt Susan Stout-Pierce Marcy Thomas Connie Uy Beth Watkins Nancy Wiard Robert & Gail Young

Julie Meyers Michigan DAR Helen Mills & Gary Tannenbaum Montpelier Chapter DAR National Society CAR Carol A. Nolan Elaine S. Ortman Pam Osborne Bonnie L. Perry Jonathan Piercy & Tamara Sapp Donna Price Jan Price Lois A. Rieger Susie Ritchie Anna M. Royston Ann Schaeffer Shrewsbury Towne-Monmouth Chapter DAR Burl W. Spurlock Lynne Stallcop Judy Surber Elizabeth TerMarsch Three Flags Chapter DAR Mina P. Travis Mary & Robert Vann Adele VanOverbeke Derek & Karen Watts Lois & Bill Weinberg Emery & Clara Wilson Felicia Wilt Vicky Zuverink

Daniel J. Miller Monument Chapter DAR Mike Norris Judy & Devert Owens Karen L. Pogoloff Patricia L. Radue RLI Corp Byron Scott Sisters of the Transfiguration Courteney Stanley Terra Rubra Society CAR TVS Cable, Inc. Dennis Vanwormer Jessieanne H. Wells Marianne Worthington

Thank you for your generosity!

MEMORIALS & HONORARIUMS Making a gift to Hindman Settlement School is a generous and thoughtful way to recognize a person’s life and accomplishments while helping promote the Settlement’s mission.

In Memory Of Sedley Roussel Alpaugh Glenn Brashear Denise Clark Madaline Doak Alvin Guenthner Jim Wayne Miller David Pilkington Irma Stepp Rawdy Whitaker

Sue Bailey Deborah Tilson Baird Susan Bank Randy Butler Jennifer Williams Cambum James Campbell Virginia Combs Williard Akers Combs Mae Crawford Ann Fleck Joy Allen Fletcher Francis B. Frampton Helen Laird Alma Edna Lane Barbara Stahl Lowery Mike Mullins Jane Hartley Napier Rose Mary Orr Gerald E. Schnepp Faye D. Sliger Catherine B. Sloman Albert Stewart James Still Colette Tolliver Bailey P. Woottton

Bonnie Upchurch Bean Michael Carlton John Wilson Curlis Cordell Gayheart Mrs. Lowery (Housemother) Katherine Pettit Mike Slone Gene Triplett

Beulah Threykeld Bell James R. Casebolt Richard (Dick) Day Charlotte Graham Patricia McAllister Jim Phelps Thelma Smallwood Shirley Wagner

Patricia Balboni Dottie Durrett Rebecca Gayle Howell Irene McKinney Shelbi Clark Rhein Lisa Yeager

Max Cody Four Flags Chapter DAR Mindy Kammeyer-Price Mari Noorai Lee Smith

Col. Josiah Smith Chapter DAR Sam Gleaves Audrey Kardos Edith Orick Peggy & Jack Troxell

In Honor Of Anna Stickney Chapter DAR Phil & Denise Cullen Golden Spike Chapter DAR Dawn Lemongello Teresa Ramey Sean Troxell

Marilyn Faulkner Burchett Becky & Dwight Elam Brent Hutchinson Arthur Miller Rita Ritchie Gail & Bob Young

Kathleen Burkowski Philip Estes Ann Johnson Leslie Miller Ann Schaeffer Sandy Zerbe

Celebrating Heritage, Changing Lives 51 Center Street | PO Box 844 | Hindman, KY 41822 (606) 785-5475 | info@hindmansettlement.org | www.hindmansettlement.org

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2018-19 Annual Report | Hindman Settlement School  

2018-19 Annual Report | Hindman Settlement School  

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