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THE MAGAZINE OF NEW HAMPTON SCHOOL FALL 2019

ALI CIA HAMMOND '04

In Open Pursuit


HAMPTONIA 2019 | A THOUSAND WORDS


Game On The New Hampton School Women’s Varsity Field Hockey Team advanced to the quarter finals of the NEPSAC Class C Tournament last fall, after a major upset against neighbor Holderness School. Ultimately defeated by Ethel Walker School, the team had a strong season led by captains Mckenzie Haberl ’19, Madison Willingham ’19 and Kelly Matthews ’19. Here, Jasmine Peterson ’21 moves the ball up the field with Maddy Young ’21 running out front in a home match against Cushing Academy.


N E W H A M P TO N S C H O O L

BICENTENNIAL HONOR OUR PAST, IMAGINE OUR POSSIBILITIES

HOMECOMING & BICENTENNIAL KICKOFF Friday, November 13, 2020 - Sunday, November 15, 2020

BICENTENNIAL GALA CELEBRATION Saturday, June 5, 2021 FOUNDERS DAY Friday, September 17, 2021

QUESTIONS? EMAIL BICENTENNIAL COORDINATOR CINDY BUCK AT BICENTENNIAL@NEWHAMPTON.ORG.


WELCOME | FROM THE EDITOR

Editor Laura Dougherty Assistant Editor Tracey Sirles Design and Production Tarah Hursh Contributors Bo Cramer, Willis Griffith, and Joe Williams Principal Photography Kaleb Hart with Contributing Photographers Printer Flagship © 2019 New Hampton School www.newhampton.org Hamptonia is published once a year by New Hampton School. The magazine reports news of the school, its students, teachers, and alumni. We welcome submissions for publication, news from and about alumni, and letters in response to articles. Inquiries, comments, and letters may be directed to: Hamptonia, New Hampton School, 70 Main Street, New Hampton, New Hampshire 03256. Call 603-677-3417 or e-mail hamptonia@newhampton.org. New Hampton School does not discriminate on the basis of sex, race, color, creed, national or ethnic origin in administration of its admissions and educational policies, scholarship and loan programs, and athletic and other school administered activities. Hamptonia is printed on sustainably produced, chain-of-custody stock certified to Forest Stewardship Council (FSC) standards. Hamptonia is printed using only wind-generated renewable power, and inks derived from vegetable sources.

As our school’s Director of Marketing and Communications, I think of the New Hampton School experience with great breadth. Of utmost importance to the future of the school is our brand— what people say about us when we’re not in the room. This external ideation is where the conversation begins. Internally, we continue to communicate with alumni and former parents that have known New Hampton School for many years. Our school recently went through a brand positioning exercise, honing in on what people say about New Hampton School and how we want to be known in the greater world. That feeling which prospective, current, and past families experience when they set foot on campus can be hard to describe. We often hear about our happy students, our welcoming community members, and the description that our school doesn’t feel like other schools. “Why is that?” we ask. Brand positioning work conducted with an outside party, alongside strategic planning surveys, and other self-studies, combined to help us articulate what it is we do so well. A growing topic in education today suggests that when students are healthy and happy, they are at their best to learn and grow. And, simply put, our students are happy. They love their school. Finally articulating “that feeling” which was difficult to pinpoint became clear; at New Hampton School, our students successfully balance wonder and well-being. And, this balance is what sets them on a path toward a fulfilled life. So, how do we balance wonder and well-being? There are many features of our school and programs that help us reach this said outcome. This year’s magazine highlights one of our essential elements— the people. Without dedicated faculty, caring and passionate staff, fulfilled alumni, and students who love their school, we would not be the vibrant, caring, creative community that we are each day.

From Campus Currents highlighting our partnership with the Winnipesaukee Playhouse to alumnus Thomas Motley ’72 who joined us as a featured Alumni in Residence, to Connor Gorman ’11 and Joe Marsh teaming up to lead our Men’s Hockey Program—the people behind the New Hampton School experience make it unique. In this issue of Hamptonia, you will read about how the Strategic Plan advances initiatives that emphasize our people and our programs. Trustee Joe Ardagna ’80 tells us in his feature story about the people who helped him to become a successful restauranteur, and Alicia Hammond ’04 speaks about her work in gender equity and the influential mentors and experiences that have helped shape her journey. It is essential in our school that students are well-positioned to take advantage of the opportunities before them. Guided by talented, caring individuals that give endlessly of themselves to their communities, their professional careers, and their loved ones, New Hampton School—and our student experience—is shaped by many hands. As we move toward our 200th anniversary, we have a tremendous opportunity to recognize these people and celebrate all those that have come before us, in addition to the students and families that we touch every day.

LAURA DOUGHERTY Editor, Hamptonia Director of Marketing & Communications H ldougherty@newhampton.org FALL 2019  •   HAMPTONIA  3


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NEW HAMPTON SCHOOL  •  FALL 2019


Hamptonia 2019 IN EVERY ISSUE 3

WELCOME FROM THE EDITOR

7

HEADS UP FROM THE HEAD OF SCHOOL

75

DO YOU KNOW YOUR SCHOOL?

80

STATE OF THE SCHOOL 2018-2019

85

AMBITION FUELED BY PEOPLE & PLACES Examining our 2019 Strategic Plan in action.

Page

44

TRUSTEES 2019-2020

HEADLINES 10 16 20

ACROSS ACADEMIC ROW

IN OPEN PURSUIT

CAMPUS CURRENTS

Alicia Hammond '04

SPORTS WRAP UP

speaks about the mentors and experiences who have helped shape her career.

CONNECTIONS 26 30

COMMENCEMENT

38

ALUMNI

STRENGTHENING THE TRADITION STUDENT VOICES

DISPATCHES 66 76

50

REUNION

FACES 40 42

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CLASS NOTES IN MEMORIAM

COMING FULL CIRCLE Joe Ardagna '80 offers insight into his journey as a businessperson, father, and Trustee.

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REUNION

FRIDAY, MAY 29 - SUNDAY, MAY 31

DON’T FORGET... Please mark your calendar for these upcoming events at New Hampton School. NOVEMBER 9

DECEMBER 3

DECEMBER 5

Powder Keg at Tilton School

Day of Giving

Boston Holiday Reception

JANUARY 11

SPRING 2020

SPRING 2020

Winter Alumni Reception

NHS Connects, Boston

NHS Connects, California

REGISTER AND VIEW FULL EVENT CALENDAR AT NEWHAMPTON.ORG/EVENTS


HEADS UP | FROM THE HEAD OF SCHOOL

The People What has always made New Hampton School special, and what continues to set us apart, is the people. The important adult role models, whose personality, passion, sacrifice, and commitment to this community have contributed to the growth and development of hundreds of students each year. I couldn’t begin to recount all the leaders who came before me—Bud and Jinga Moore, Mark Tilton, Jen Berry—this list goes on and on. These individuals built lasting relationships with students during their time on campus and continued to mentor and guide them as alumni. And then there are the students themselves, who bring personality and character to each and every school year. New Hampton School attracts students from across the globe, with unique interests and talents, who seek a close-knit community that will provide an opportunity. What exactly the opportunity is can be different for each student; it might be the IB Curriculum and the strength of our college advising program, or our animation partnership with The Walt

FROM THE HEAD OF SCHOOL

Disney Family Museum. Perhaps they are drawn to the rich athletic tradition or the opportunities available in both the visual and performing arts. What families are looking for above all else, in my opinion, is for their child to be known and supported. They want their student to be given a chance to show what they are capable of and to be cared for when failure arrives, which is a necessary ingredient for real growth to occur.

few of our wonderful alumni, who have distinguished themselves in their respective fields. They share how the relationships formed and lessons learned on campus continue to resonate with them years later. I hope you will also enjoy the pages depicting important strategic initiatives for the school, designed to strengthen our already robust programs, enhancing the experience for students and adults alike.

By delivering great opportunities for our students, we provide an important foundation upon which our graduates build fulfilled lives. I am fortunate to meet with many of our alumni who represent decades of Huskies. They have pursued varied paths, and reflect fondly on their time at New Hampton as the catalyst for their current success. They recall names like Tom Diehl, Jen McMahon, Jamie Arsenault, Joe Marsh, Adam Tyson and more, whose guidance and support have had a lasting impression.

Thank you for joining us on our exciting journey as we approach our Bicentennial celebration and plan thoughtfully to sustain New Hampton School for the next twohundred years.

This edition of Hamptonia chronicles a

JOSEPH P. WILLIAMS P’22 Head of School H jwilliams@newhampton.org

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SUMMER � NHS PROGRAMS FOR ALL AGES AND INTERESTS! ANIMATION CAMP with The Walt Disney Family Museum Students learn the 12 principles of animation, storytelling, and short film development in digital 2D. (Overnight camp)

THE IB SUMMER PROGRAM This New Hampton School run program is for IB Diploma Programme Candidates. Students work on fulfilling their CAS requirements, writing their Extended Essay, and preparing for the college process. Optional test preparation and elective courses are also available. (Grade 12, Overnight Camp)

WINNIPESAUKEE PLAYHOUSE'S YOUTH THEATRE CAMP

The Winnipesaukee Playhouse Education Department takes students on a journey to faraway, magical, and thrilling places through an exhilarating exploration of theatre, art, movement, and music.

ELITE HOCKEY CAMPS

The Elite Hockey Camps offer the most comprehensive instructional hockey-learning program in North America. We are dedicated to helping young hockey players, boys and girls, reach their full potential.

MORE ATHLETIC TRAINING CAMPS

Experience high-level day or overnight camps in our state-of-the-art facilities. A few of last year's camps included: ∙ Sua Sponte Lacrosse/Leadership Camp ∙ Next Level Basketball Camp ∙ New England Football Clinic ∙ Francis Okaroh's Ultimate Soccer Academy ∙ Skillz Check Soccer

Please visit our website to view 2020 program details as they are confirmed.

W W W. N E W H A M P T O N . O R G / S U M M E R


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CAMPUS CURRENTS

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ACROSS ACADEMIC ROW

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HEADLINES Highlights over the last year in Husky Nation

News, events, initiatives, and updates

SPORTS WRAP-UP

Look out below! Dr. Duncan’s physics class conducted an egg drop experiment from the Academic Research Center balcony in late November.

Current and former Huskies in athletics

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HEADLINES | ACROSS ACADEMIC ROW

Q. A.

What is your favorite New Hampton School Fall memory?

Seeing faces that you wanted to see over four months of summer. - Rikako Itakura '15

Foliage Day! Where I first learned endurance and perseverance. The best part, lifelong friendships were made. - Janet Maxwell Clifford '81

Football halftimes in the lower field; dusk would be setting in along with the cool, fall drafts of air while we began eating orange slices and granola bars; our coaches hyped us up, “Leave it all out on the field!” And we did. - Graydon Legg '10

B elly flops in to the p ond . - Rick Scozzafava '92

My favorite fall memory was coaching in my first Powder Keg with Steve Berry and the JV Best (JV B) soccer team. - Bo Cramer, Faculty Member

Yellow school buses parked in a line ready to take everyone away for Mountain Day to hike Mount Liberty.

I have fond memories of counting trees from the windows on the top floor of Lane (during English class) to justify why it should be foliage day!

- Amy Patenaude '79

- Merrill Clerkin '10

A Fo l i a g e Day when I led a small g ro u p o f students up the Falling Waters Trail in Franconia Notch. - Russ Brummer, Faculty Member

The roads to the stables, every day, with Ms. Duclos and the Equestrian Team. - Patricia Ditolvo '00 10  NEW HAMPTON SCHOOL  •  FALL 2019


HEADLINES | ACROSS ACADEMIC ROW

The Country Store & The Community The Country Store’s revitalization led to some fun moments throughout the year as it gained a reputation as a new community gathering space with exceptional eats. Here are a few of our favorites.

POP-UP ART GALLERY The Ceramics II class opened an exhibit and holiday sale of their recent work in December. Featured items included high- and low-fire pieces such as plates, mugs, hanging planters and candle holders.

Enliven�g a Tradition

The New Hampton School Country Store

The Country Store, located on Main Street in New Hampton, has been a fixture in the lives of students and the community for many years. Known as Albee’s to a vibrant group of New Hampton School alumni, the stories of sweet treats, salty snacks, warm drinks, and hanging out with friends abound when the store comes up in conversation. Big changes hit our school last fall as the Country Store was renovated, redesigned and replenished with offerings that meet the requests of today’s students and community. The store’s new vibe is a modern coffeehouse atmosphere, complete with stylish furnishings, décor, and comfy corners. In addition to popular ice cream, soda and novelty offerings of the past, the Country Store has updated their menu with our

students in mind. Delicious homemade food and signature sandwiches are complemented by a wide range of local vendor offerings. Students love to drop in before classes, during a free block, or to change up their lunch routine. Originally opened in 1850, the store has always been a part of New Hampton student’s lives. The store itself was privately owned for most of its history and appreciated by the New Hampton community in addition to our students. The last owners of the well-loved store, John and Gloria Beck, approached the school to sell it several years back; and, so, the tradition of providing to our students and the local community continues.

EMPLOYEE APPRECIATION DAYS On more than one occasion Director of Retail Operations Tamara Mann surprised faculty and staff with a free coffee and snack, fueling our grateful, hardworking team with some caffeine and energy!

INTERNATIONAL DAY Tamara offered some delectable Speķa Pīragī (bacon turnovers) in honor of her Latvian roots on International Day. This helped extend the experience of one of our favorite days of the year.

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HEADLINES | ACROSS ACADEMIC ROW

PEER TO PEER Allie Soper brought her life experience, family foundation, and community advocacy to our students and teachers this past fall. Allie guided us through a viewing of the documentary film “If They Had Known,” which educates youth on the risks of current party culture. As stated in the film description, “it is a candid film spoken by kids to kids about the risk of recreationally mixing prescription drugs with alcohol.” Allie’s heartfelt introduction to the film and follow-up commentary were powerful as she spoke from experience having lost her brother in a tragic accident as a result of typical teen party culture and recreational mixing of substances. Allie’s courage and advocacy are exceptional; both in her willingness to speak to her peers about difficult decisions, and the articulate and confident way in which she presented a challenging topic. “I could not be more grateful for New Hampton’s continuous support of my

AUGMENTED REALITY Students and professionals of all ages from around the globe apply to attend the Reality Virtually Hackathon at MIT Media Lab. A year ago, Christopher Fridlington ’19 was one of the youngest attendees at an augmented reality conference hosted by the Media Lab. When Christopher applied to attend the Hackathon this year, he was invited to be a mentor rather than a participant. Up for the challenge, not only did he attend the event, Christopher was the only high school student to serve as a mentor for industry professionals and conference attendees. Mentors at the event included a dynamic team of experts, developers, executives, and students. Christopher was thrilled to work alongside these leaders and educators. Over the past several summers, he has advanced his understanding of augmented reality through work at MIT, and ongoing independent projects as well as customized projects at New Hampton School. 12  NEW HAMPTON SCHOOL  •  FALL 2019

Allie Soper ’19

involvement in Clay’s foundation. Having the ability to travel and share his story is something that is not only healing for others, but also for myself. Engaging in dialogues with students and creating an honest discussion about current party culture is something I am fortunate to be able to do. It’s powerful to hear responses from the students I meet and watch as their perspectives shift after viewing our film.” Service can take many forms. By sharing her story and her mission with our community, Allie’s presentation transcends the walls of our school to the teen communities in the hometowns of many of our students. In addition, Allie works alongside her family to manage their family foundation and presents at high schools throughout the state. As she shares the foundation’s message, a very important one for our youth, she’s expanding her leadership skills, building relationships, and serving our communities. You can learn more about the Foundation at iftheyhadknown.com.

Christopher Fridlington ’19

Christopher has developed a creative approach to technology. He primarily works on iOS applications and web platforms to create augmented experiences for architectural models and interactive art installations.

“I believe that immersive technology is going to be the future and solve many of the practicality problems that are facing technology today. This new technology marks a shift away from the more traditional screen interface, which liberates people to use technology in their world. This will allow technology to come more in line with our humanistic way of interacting with the world.”


HEADLINES | ACROSS ACADEMIC ROW

SERVING EXCELLENCE Honoring a Coach and a Tradition Led by Coach Veronica "Lima"-De Angelis for nearly 30 years, the New Hampton School tennis program has a long history of strong student-athletes and consistent performance, and a passionate, talented coach. In honor of this program, and a longtime tradition, we recently brought new life to the Bicknell Tennis Courts, the heart of our tennis program. Set by the courts, a landscaped stone and tile patio now gives visitors a welcomed location to watch tennis matches, gather for a team meeting or outdoor class, or relax in solitude on a quiet afternoon.

this event, it was remarkable to read the pages upon pages of lives that Lima has touched, the many student-athletes she has mentored and coached throughout her career. These students have been impacted by her leadership, skill, and caring investment in their strength and character. The day was also an opportunity to welcome and offer gratitude to the donors who made this gift possible. We were thankful to lead donor Philip Lux ’11 and his family, the Seymour family, and other generous supporters.

The patio was officially dedicated this past spring in honor of Veronica Lima-De Angelis P’01, ’03. When we created the list for invitations for

Upper left: Students enjoy the newly constructed tennis patio. Upper right: Donn and Michele Lux P'11, Phil Lux '11, and Veronica Lima-De Angelis P'01, '03. Lower right: Jonathan and Beverly Seymour P'18, Jonathan Seymour '18, and Veronica Lima-De Angelis.

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HEADLINES | ACROSS ACADEMIC ROW

ARTWORK

for good

In Tristan MacDonald’s ‘20 IB Art Class last spring, a challenging assignment turned into an opportunity to advocate for his passions. Tristan, a resident of Meredith, New Hampshire unearthed an innate artistic talent. He cares deeply about animals and the natural world. As Tristan began discovering art at New Hampton, he found himself drawn to the White Mountain artists of the early 19th century and to the English painter of the same era, J. M. W. Turner who sought to portray the majesty of nature, especially in relation to man. A quiet, thoughtful student, Tristan dived into painting the natural world, paying tribute to its strength and beauty. Charged with making a print by Director of Visual and Performing Arts Amy Wilson, he created a complex print of a loon sitting atop the water. Alongside his foray into print making, Tristan researched the animal and ultimately decided to donate several of his prints to the Loon Preservation Society. The matted and framed prints have helped to raise over $1,000 for this local non-profit organization.

Above: Loon print used to raise money for the Loon Preservation Society. Background: Tristan's painting titled Split Rock, a 6x4' acrylic work on canvas. 14  NEW HAMPTON SCHOOL  •  FALL 2019


HEADLINES | ACROSS ACADEMIC ROW

3

FACULTY WINNERS 1.

First Place: Kevin Driscoll, English Faculty. Metal Works; Blacksmithing, Lewiston, Maine

2 . Second Place: Kristin McClure, Athletic Trainer, Academic Support Program Faculty . Ice Fishing in the Lakes Region 3.

Third Place: Amy Wilson, Director of Visual & Performing Arts, Visual Arts Faculty. Design and Engineering, Great Britain

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PROJECT WEEK PHOTO CONTEST STUDENT WINNERS

4

2

Project Week 2019 boasted nearly thirty different offerings including eleven off-campus trips and seven groups that traveled overseas. In order to best capture the learning experiences and adventures of our students, the school hosted a photo contest, open to both faculty and students. Criteria included capturing a sense of place, the essence of project week, and our students at work. We were overwhelmed by the response and creativity of our community. Here, we’ve included some of our finalists and favorites to share our community’s great adventures during this signature program.

4 . First Place: Phoebe Kahn '20, Gateway to Africa; Morrocco 5. Second Place: Johnny Beaudet '19, Supernatural New England 6. Third Place: Chanel Rosenthal '20, Black History of New England

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6

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HEADLINES | CAMPUS CURRENTS

O U R G LO BAL C O MMU N I T Y

Jane Mirmanova '19

J

ane arrived at New Hampton School ready to take advantage of every opportunity before her. English speaking summer campus had set the stage for her to voyage overseas from Russia for a more in-depth immersion into the language and a residential schooling experience in the U.S. She solicited help from her school teachers in Moscow and New Hampton quickly rose to the top as she researched boarding schools in the states. Upon visiting, and touring with two current Russian students, she confirmed that New Hampton School was the only option as her tour guides spoke with enthusiasm and care for the community and experience. Jane’s bright and vibrant personality only grew over her three years at New Hampton. As she embraced new courses, clubs, the stage, and opportunities to take risks and learn something new, she quickly established herself as a resource and leader in the community.

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What surprised you the most at New Hampton? It surprised me that it wasn’t strange at all to be here. I was so sure I was going to find friends and do well in my classes. And it surprised me how easy it was to study in a fully English environment. In my sophomore year, my English wasn’t as good as it is now, obviously. And I was so nervous. I was like, “Do I bring a dictionary? What do I do?” But then I came here, and everybody was so supportive. I was told, “You can ask questions. You’re not supposed to know everything.” That was groundbreaking for me. Were there adults that were really helpful? I remember the international student orientation. Ms. Farr-Williams was the leader of the group. She was so welcoming, running around, taking care of international students like her own children. And I remember Ms. Brown’s first class. She was like, “You ask questions. This is what you do here. We want you to be curious.” In Russia, we don’t ask questions because you want to appear smart. Here, asking questions means you want to learn; you’re curious; you’re interested. What has been the most fun from your time here? My senior year was fun because it was so different from any other year. I felt a lot of pressure. But at the same time, I met such great people. And I’ve never imagined being close friends to such a big group. The way you spend time with people in the dorms, having little chit-chats, and watching movies together. That is what’s fun, the kind of people you meet in New Hampton. What have you learned at New Hampton that you think will be most helpful to you next year, or in your future? I think embracing myself. And even if I don’t know something or I think I can’t do something,

I should still try. I know if I don’t succeed, nobody’s going to be making fun of me or anything. They can be so supportive. New Hampton gave me this perspective and the ability to connect with many nations, people from all over the world, and embrace it. Are your friends from the US or overseas? I have mostly American friends. But I have some international friends, too. I am so close to my roommate who lives in Boston. I went to her house for Thanksgiving and for Easter. They were so nice and welcoming. They loved that I’m Russian. What are your plans for next year? I cannot wait to get my business degree. My goal in life is to be a powerful businesswoman. I think I’m pretty strong right now. But I need the businesswoman part. Do you think that you will stay in the US or do you plan to go back to Russia? I don’t know yet. I want to get a business degree. Then I’ll see what is best for me. Since I’m Russian, I’m fluent in two languages. Maybe I can work here and support the Russian market or help training for Russia. Or maybe it’s better to go back home and help there, perhaps working in the American market. What advice would you give to a new international student coming to New Hampton? I would say go out of your comfort zone. My best friend last year was Katya. She’s from Moscow and I love her. But I also have so many American friends. It’s hard to get out of your comfort zone when your English is a second language, when you’re an international kid. Don’t be afraid.


HEADLINES | CAMPUS CURRENTS

A LU M NI IN R E S IDEN C E

Thomas Motley '72 In February 2019, New Hampton School was grateful to welcome The Honorable Thomas J. Motley, Class of 1972, to campus as an Alumni in Residence, part of our annual alumni speaker series. As a frequent visitor to campus for Reunions and networking receptions in Washington, D.C., Motley is no stranger to the greater school community.

During his two-day visit, Motley engaged with students at school meeting as he shared his story and his connection to New Hampton School. He enjoyed lunchtime conversation with students, visited classes, and attended a nail-biting basketball game against Brewster Academy. As a former New Hampton basketball player, this was a must-attend event for Motley. He joined the students in the bleachers, cheered alongside the crowds, and stayed after to congratulate players. Motley spoke about his relationship with “The Hamp,” the term he and his classmates still use to refer to the school. He offered insight into the political unrest that characterized the late 60s and early 70s when he was a student. Students listened as he shared and reflected about his work as a Supreme Court Justice and US District Attorney. Stories of challenging cases he’s worked on over the years were a

highlight for some of the students, getting a rare glimpse of his life and career. By any standard, Motley’s career accomplishments are impressive. He’s faced many challenges in his life both as a person of color and socioeconomically. He’s handled many responsibilities as an attorney and judge, and he now plays a critical role in our judicial system. Yet the students perhaps most appreciated the opportunity to connect with him personally. The small groups, casual conversations, classroom discussions, and his personable stories— these moments epitomized Motley’s ability to connect with the community. Our students continue to reflect on his visit, with some remarks even appearing in a speech at this year’s Commencement. If you are interested in sharing your professional path and life experience as an Alumni in Residence, please contact the Alumni Office at alumni@newhampton.org.

Pictured top left: Thomas Motley presents at School Meeting. Pictured top right: Colin Deery '20, Maryellen Leach '19 and Yanabi Sierra '19 enjoying class with Thomas Motley. Pictured bottom right: Donnie Williams '72, Thomas Motley '72, Ron Norwood '72 and Barry Smiley '72

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HEADLINES | CAMPUS CURRENTS

T WO & T WO with Meg Pechenick Meg Pechenick is in her 9th year teaching at New Hampton School. She teaches Mandarin and History, has worked and led our Accelerated English Language Program, coaches cross-country and she is also well versed in literature. Meg spends her summers writing and has recently published two of her own novels. She lives on campus with her husband Dov and their two children Evan and Kai. WHAT ARE AUTHOR, TEACHER, AND MOTHER MEG’S TWO FAVORITE NEW HAMPTON SCHOOL MEMORIES?

Meg recalls leading sophomore expedition, a wilderness experience for 10th grade students as one of her favorite memories. Always up for an adventure, watching students find their way and themselves through the outdoors was challenging and rewarding. Meg also loves coaching cross-country. A runner herself, it’s a great way to spend time with students, sharing fresh air, beautiful New Hampshire trails, and conversations at practice and meets.

Literati, the official literary magazine of New Hampton School, was created as a revival of the former Jabberwocky magazine, and is now a student run organization showcasing a variety of student work. The idea of the magazine came to fruition in 2015, established by a group of students and faculty members. Literati features original creative work, an up-to-date blog, and Voices of New Hampton. Serving as a window into New Hampton School, Literati hopes to focus on maintaining a cohesive and supportive community in which members can fully express themselves. Literati Issue 4, 2018-2019 | Flashing Lights by Samantha Davis Download the entire magazine by visiting literati.newhampton.org/issues

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TWO NOVELS:

Meg loves to read and write. Meg’s first novel, Ascending (The Vardeshi Saga Book 1), a science fiction story, was published in the summer of 2018. Meg eloquently crafts the story of a young woman who must integrate into the alien Vardeshi culture in order to help save humanity. Bright Shards, the sequel to Ascending was published on August 1, 2019. Meg's novels are available for sale at major retailers.


T HE P L AY’S T HE T HI N G Years of working together led to a series of conversations in the summer of 2018 between New Hampton School and a local professional theater— the Winnipesaukee Playhouse in Meredith, New Hampshire. A partnership was forged to combine both theater departments’ efforts to stage a winter play. As Winnipesaukee Education Director Timothy L’Ecuyer put it, “The Winnipesaukee Playhouse and New Hampton School have been successful community partners in so many other ways that coproducing a play seemed like a logical extension of that collaboration.” The Playhouse’s winter education department performance was directed by New Hampton School’s theatre director Joe Sampson. Our students worked alongside local area high school students, gained valuable audience exposure outside of the campus setting, and rehearsed and performed in a professional theatre environment. Among other collaborative highlights, the Winnipesaukee Playhouse hosts five-weeks of theater camps on New Hampton School’s campus each summer, and New Hampton School students engaged with Playhouse productions outside of this partnership as well. Notably, day students Claire Gardner ’19 and Sophie Pankhurst ’22 were honored to receive recognition in the New Hampshire Theatre Awards for their performances in the 2018 productions of Aida and The Secret in the Wings. Above: Joe Sampson directing rehearsal at the Winnipesaukee Playhouse. Bottom Left: Clare Gardner '19 performs on The Playhouse Stage. Right Center: Students in the Winnipesaukee Theater Camp perform on the New Hampton School stage. Bottom Right: The Winnipesaukee Playhouse Summer Camps bring many new faces to the New Hampton School campus this past summer. FALL 2019  •   HAMPTONIA  19


HEADLINES | SPORTS WRAP UP

20  NEW HAMPTON SCHOOL  •  FALL 2019

PHOTO BY AMY WILSON


HEADLINES | SPORTS WRAP UP

Fall WOMEN’S VARSITY FIELD HOCKEY Quarterfinalist in the NEPSAC Class C tournament

CHAMPIONSHIPS

Winter WOMEN’S VARSITY HOCKEY Quarterfinalist in NEPSAC Division I Tournament MEN’S VARSITY HOCKEY Quarterfinalist in NEPSAC Small School Tournament MEN’S VARSITY BASKETBALL New Hampton Invitational Tournament Winners Quarterfinalist in the NEPSAC AAA Tournament MEN’S ALPINE SKIING NEPSAC Class C Tournament Third Place Winners WOMEN’S SNOWBOARDING Lakes Region Championship First Place Slopestyle Winners MEN’S SNOWBOARDING Lakes Region Championship First Place Slopestyle Winners MEN'S NORDIC SKIING Lakes Region Championship Third Place Winner

Spring WOMEN'S VARSITY SOFTBALL Finalist in Lakes Region Championship Tournament MEN'S VARSITY BASEBALL Finalist in Lakes Region Championship Tournament Lakes Region Regular Season Champions WOMEN'S VARSITY LACROSSE 2019 Lakes Region Champions MEN'S VARSITY LACROSSE Finalist in Lakes Region Championship Tournament Bas gets buckets! Bas Leyte '19 displays his ability to score difficult baskets while leading the 2018-2019 Men’s Basketball team to a 24 win season.

FALL 2019  •   HAMPTONIA  21


HEADLINES | SPORTS WRAP UP

SUCCESS ON THE SNOW Hunter Henderson ’21 and Alexa Mailloux ’21 Each year, New Hampton School winter athletes find new successes on the snow. Snow sports may not contain our largest contingent of athletes, but those that choose New Hampton School recognize the proximity to snow, mountains, and the endless potential to grow in a residential environment. In April of 2019, Hunter Henderson learned that he was invited to compete on the US Ski & Snowboard Rookie Slopestyle and Big Air Team. A native of Madbury, New Hampshire, Hunter attends New Hampton during the fall and spring semesters and spends his winters at Waterville Valley Academy where he trains to compete. Hunter was excited to enroll in boarding school where he could balance academics, social life and athletics while pursuing his goals as a competitive athlete. We can't wait to watch him compete in the coming years as he pursues a spot on the US National Team. Yet another snowboarder, Alexa Mailloux, found success on a local level for the second year in a row. During the 20182019 school year, Alexa won all of her competitions, ultimately placing first in the Lakes Region Snowboarding Championship. At the Rail Jam competition hosted by Proctor Academy, Alexa relentlessly hiked the course and challenged herself on all the course features. Judges awarded her first place at the end of the day for her execution, progression throughout the day, and difficulty of tricks. In the final Lakes Region Championships, Alexa took first place in all slopestyle and rail jam competitions, finishing her season undefeated. In the words of coach Luke Tobin, she "blasted off some of the biggest jumps she's hit this season and crushed the rail/box tiers of the course." We look forward to watching Alexa grow as an athlete and see new challenges during her next two years at New Hampton School.

Above: Alexa Mailloux '21 shows off impressive skills at a Lakes Region Rail Jam. Left: Hunter Henderson '21 gets inverted in this picture perfect jump. 22  NEW HAMPTON SCHOOL  •  FALL 2019


HEADLINES | SPORTS WRAP UP

GROWING UP BRAVE Dempsey Arsenault ’15 “Going to New Hampton School really changed my life for the better and I am so fortunate that I was able to call it home.” Dempsey Arsenault ’15 continues in her success after four years as a Boston College lacrosse star. The #2 overall draft pick in the 2019 Women’s Professional Lacrosse League (WPLL) helped carry BC to three consecutive National Championship games and now continues her playing career with the professional league’s Brave team. Her list of accolades is extensive, but Dempsey is much more than her statistics. Her coaches and teammates consistently

acknowledge her humility, work ethic, and do-whatever-it-takes attitude. Conversations with her reflect her strong character. Her humble, unassuming nature could easily lead someone to walk away without realizing that she was the first BC player to be named National Midfielder of the Year, named to the All-ACC Academic Team three years in a row, and a former captain of one of the best teams in college lacrosse history. Dempsey’s experience at BC was transformational. “I was able to push myself constantly and grow as an athlete and as an individual; competing at the highest level for some of the greatest coaches and with some the best players in the world was a dream come true. Not only was I able to challenge myself on the field, but I got an amazing education and made life-long friendships.” The New Hampton native grew up on campus as a faculty kid with her parents, Jamie and Lara Arsenault, and her older brother Ryder ’13. As a New Hampton School student, Dempsey was a two-time All-American, two-year captain, and two-time New England Prep School All-Star. As if that was not enough to keep her busy, Dempsey

was also a standout hockey and field hockey player. As a hockey player, she attended the USA Hockey National Camp and was twice named All-State. “Going to New Hampton School really changed my life for the better and I am so fortunate that I was able to call it home,” Dempsey said of her experience. “Growing up on campus with so many great role models instilled in me my work ethic and made me aspire to be the best studentathlete I could be.” The results from her final season with Boston College highlight the payoff for years of hard work: 92 points on the season while picking up a team-high 45 ground balls and winning a solid 100 draw controls. Now on the professional level, Dempsey has already announced herself on the field. Only two weeks into the season, she earned WPLL Star of the Week honors with a performance that included 4 goals, 1 assist, 5 caused turnovers, 8 ground balls, and 5 draw controls. We are eager to keep an eye on Dempsey as she continues to do big things in the lacrosse world.

FALL 2019  •   HAMPTONIA  23


HEADLINES | SPORTS WRAP UP

Form & Function Strength and Conditioning Coach Tony Mure is a wealth of knowledge. The addition of a full time Strength and Conditioning Coach in the school's athletic program is relatively recent; however, Tony's connection to the school, our athletic program, and our student-athletes goes back many years. "When we help our athletes build appropriate strength, we can condition them for sport specific movements and skills, but also do so in a way that prevents injuries, boosts performance, and sets them on a sustainable path for a lifetime of fitness and athletic success," says Mure. A longtime resident of New Hampshire with a history in athletic performance working with high school, college, and professional athletes, Mure has come to know New Hampton School's athletes and program, consulting with athletes and coaches over the years, and through his own summer training programs and opportunities. Today, Mure works alongside our coaches to support individual student-athletes, teams, and our entire community. Many students have enlisted him for individualized, goal-oriented training programs and can be found following their regimen in the fitness center during

3 QUICK TRAINING TIPS

from Tony Mure 24  NEW HAMPTON SCHOOL  •  FALL 2019

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Mix it up: Multi-sport athletes develop balance, strength and agility that helps make them stronger and prevent injury. You can certainly have an “A” sport but trying something new and playing other sports will also make you a more well-rounded athlete.

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free-blocks and breaks. Mure will often work with teams throughout their seasons, running occasional training sessions and providing insight to coaches to support their programs. "The Strength and Conditioning Program and Tony’s guidance, helps me to train effectively, but also safely, and it has made me a smarter athlete," attests William Wood ʼ20. As a die-hard basketball fan and former head coach at Holderness School for 10-years, Mure loves to cheer for our Huskies in the gym, on the ice, and on the fields. "These young studentathletes have so much potential. Teaching them to understand their physiology, how to prepare their bodies and to meet each challenge with the right mindset is so important. And I love witnessing them find success."

Recover Hard: When you take time to recover—stretch, rest, and take care of your body— you will be better prepared to get the most out of your next workout. This is often one of the most difficult, yet most important, parts of training.

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Don’t Skip the Strength: Developing strength alongside your sport makes you a stronger, better conditioned athlete, and is key to injury prevention and sustainability. Strength conditioning is not just about building muscles but building the right type of muscle to excel in your sport.


REUNION

Old friends, memories, and lasting relationships

PARTNERSHIP PROGRAM

Professional partnerships and career opportunities

PAGE 30

Celebrating the graduates of the Class of 2019

PAGE 38

COMMENCEMENT

PAGE 26

CONNECTIONS

Teammates Maryellen Lynch ʼ19 and Ellie Beaudet ʼ21 celebrate their Women’s Varsity Soccer win during last year’s Powder Keg games.

FALL 2019 •   HAMPTONIA  25


COMMENCEMENT “Fellow classmates, as you make this next transition, keep looking for what you love, keep your eyes open, and lead with your heart.”

Student Body Co-Presidents Kelly Matthews ’19 and Johnny Beaudet ’19, helped to open and close the ceremony, with Kelly addressing the class and guests first. “Earlier this year, I recall being deeply moved by New Hampton School alumnus Judge 26  NEW HAMPTON SCHOOL  •  FALL 2019

Thomas Motley as he spoke about the special people that he met here over 50 years ago. Sitting amongst the Class of 2019 in the auditorium, I looked around at the teachers and coaches who have been there for us as a class and thought about how lucky we

all were to have such open-minded and genuine role models looking out for us day to day… As I sat in the auditorium that day, I thought about how much the people of this community have given to us and how much we have given to each other: knowledge,


confidence, and happiness.” Between reflections on student life, inclusivity and what makes this school a community, Kelly offered gratitude for many of the difference makers on campus: the teachers, coaches, advisors, and house heads. “This place is special because of those who have walked here and those who walk here every day who have made Husky Nation an uplifting place.” Head of School Joe Williams remarked to the Class of 2019, capturing their spirit and personality, “We know you are ready— your rambunctiousness and desire for greater freedom and independence are tell-tale signs, as is your body of work in the classroom, on the fields, and in the community. We began the year under the theme ‘We Are One’ and you have not disappointed us in carrying that mantra as you have supported each other and nurtured our underclassmen...The joy and laughter you have brought to this community are needed now more than ever in the greater world. As

you splinter off to exciting destinations next year, we know you will do well and I empower you to do it your way!” Jennifer Shackett Berry ’83, P’07, ’10, ’15, H’19 had the distinguished honor of being the 2019 Commencement Speaker. In her address, she offered a final lesson in language and literature, framing the classes relationships to each other and their school through the words of Ralph Waldo Emerson, who once spoke at a New Hampton School commencement many years ago. “Ralph Waldo Emerson, my favorite of the transcendentalists, defined success through poetic verse and these words I have had on my desk or tack board since I started teaching; I try to live by these as a teacher and perpetual student. He begins: ‘To laugh often and much…’ Laughter makes every situation better, whether a slip on the ice in February while traveling the path from the ARC to Lane, or observing a silly ‘minute to win it’ game during school meeting, we are all better as a result of laughter.”

Mrs. Berry connected each line of Emerson’s poem to both relatable experiences or students in the class who exhibit qualities within Emerson’s words. As a final touch and thank you to the class, Jen closed by sharing, “Live a fortunate life, appreciate beauty, find the best in others, and each day, get better, not worse.” Christopher Fridlington ’19 was the first Cum Laude speaker, a new Commencement tradition, representing the very best of the academic minds on campus. “When I was composing this speech I sought to find a theme that would apply to all of us, and I eventually settled on how each of us share three moments of change in our lives: one when we came to New Hampton, one whilst we have been here, and, finally, the change we are celebrating today.” Chris closed with, “Fellow classmates, as you make this next transition, keep looking for what you love, keep your eyes open, and lead with your heart.”

FALL 2019 •   HAMPTONIA  27


CONNECTIONS | CLASS OF 2019

COMMENCEMENT AWA R D S MESERVEY MEDAL CHRISTOPHER FRIDLINGTON, Laconia, New Hampshire CITIZENSHIP MEDAL EVGENIYA MIRMANOVA, Moscow, Russia INTELLECTUAL CURIOSITY AWARD JUN CHA, Alpharetta, Georgia ACADEMIC & PERSONAL GROW TH MEDAL HARRY SECOR, Andover, Massachusetts BEN CECIL COMMENCEMENT SPEAKER JAMES HATZEPETROS, Montreal, Quebec, Canada FACULT Y AWARD YANABI SIERRA, Elizabeth, New Jersey CALEB DUGGAN, Belmont, New Hampshire HONORARY CL ASS OF 2019 DIPLOMA JENNIFER SHACKETT BERRY ’83, P’07, ’10, ’15

S E N I O R AWA R D S CUM L AUDE SOCIETY JUN CHA, Alpharetta, Georgia CHRISTOPHER FRIDLINGTON, Laconia, New Hampshire ALEC GRACE, Laguna Hills, California YIKUAN FRED LIAO, Beijing, China JIYAI HARRY SHEN, Shanghai, China HEYUE TINA ZHAO, Beijing, China RUNSHI REGIS ZHOU, Beijing, China JANE MIRMANOVA, Moscow, Russia AUGUSTA TRUESDALE, Loudon, New Hampshire SETH WILKINSON, Sanbornton, New Hampshire RALPH S. O’CONNOR EXCELLENCE IN TEACHING PRIZE BO CRAMER, English Faculty JOE PL AIA MALE ATHLETE JAKE DULAC, Lebanon, New Hampshire JOE PL AIA FEMALE ATHLETE LAUREN DEBLOIS, Lewiston, Maine GOLDEN-TILTON POST-GRADUATE AWARD MICHAEL FLEURY, Lebanon, New Hampshire PRESIDENTIAL SERVICE AWARD JW CANTWELL, New Hampton, New Hampshire PAIGE DUMONT, Plymouth, New Hampshire CHRISTOPHER FRIDLINGTON, Laconia, New Hampshire ALLIE SOPER, Winchester, Massachusetts MAGGIE VAN DYNE, Chelmsford, Massachusetts VISUAL ARTS AWARD CHRISTOPHER FRIDLINGTON, Laconia, New Hampshire PERFORMING ARTS AWARDS EMILY WHITE, Colchester, Vermont ZENUO LEANDRO YANG, Beijing, China ENGLISH DEPARTMENT AWARD AUGUSTA TRUESDALE, Loudon, New Hampshire HISTORY DEPARTMENT AWARD AUGUSTA TRUESDALE, Loudon, New Hampshire MATHEMATICS DEPARTMENT AWARD SETH WILKINSON, Sanbornton, New Hampshire SCIENCE DEPARTMENT AWARD SETH WILKINSON, Sanbornton, New Hampshire WORLD L ANGUAGE DEPARTMENT AWARD CARTER ALEJANDRO CASTILLO, Franklin, Massachusetts

We celebrated 107 graduates from 28 different countries including Bermuda, Spain, Japan, Gabon and Switzerland to name a few!

28  NEW HAMPTON SCHOOL  •  FALL 2019


2 0 1 9 O F C L A S S

M AT R I C U L AT I O N American University Babson College Bentley University Boston University Champlain College Chapman University Clarkson University Coastal Carolina University Colby-Sawyer College College of the Holy Cross Concordia University - Montreal Connecticut College Dickinson College Drew University Elmira College Emerson College Emmanuel College Emory University Endicott College Fashion Institute of Technology Florida Gulf Coast University Hartwick College Hult International Business School-Boston Johnson & Wales University Lafayette College Lake Forest College Loyola University New Orleans Merrimack College Montana State University, Bozeman New York University Northeastern University Ohio Wesleyan University Pennsylvania State University

Providence College Purdue University Reed College Rhode Island School of Design Roanoke College Rochester Institute of Technology Saint Anselm College Saint Michael’s College Santa Clara University Skidmore College Smith College Southern New Hampshire University St. Bonaventure University St. Edward’s University St. Lawrence University Suffolk University Syracuse University The George Washington University The University of Arizona The University of Northwestern Ohio The University of Tampa The University of Texas, Austin Trinity College University of Colorado at Boulder University of Connecticut University of Massachusetts, Amherst University of New Hampshire University of South Carolina University of St. Andrews University of Utah University of Vermont University of West Florida Washington University in St. Louis Wofford College


REUNION

2019

30  NEW HAMPTON SCHOOL  •  FALL 2019


When it comes to Reunion planning, one thing remains constant. Each volunteer, class agent, and Alumni Office staff member spends countless hours pulling together the people and the programs that make this annual weekend come to life. The steps toward last year's Reunion and its focal point became clear around mid-January when Jennifer Shackett Berry ’83, P’07, ’10, ’15, H’19 announced her retirement. A second retirement announcement soon followed in late winter, this time from long-time Director of Alumni & Parent Relations Cindy Buck P’01, ’05. With more than 50 years of New Hampton School experience between the two of them, the event lent itself to the theme of honoring school legends. Though many of the activities remained the same, the meal planning, speech writing, and outreach took on a new tone. A chance to craft a celebratory send-off for these two pillars of our community was the goal. In return, more than 350 attendees joined us both for their class’s celebration, and to share their words of gratitude, memories, and congratulations for the honorees.

Left: Kendra Snow ’00, Breanne Cohen ’98, Marcie Weinstein ’99, and Kelley Badger ’99 connect at Friday night’s reception. Center: 50th Reunion celebrants Nate Weiner ’69 and Peter Hendrick ’69 catch up on Saturday night after the evening program. Top Right: Robert Hartson III ’94 and his son Sonoma Hartson enjoy smores with friends by the campfire.

FALL 2019  •   HAMPTONIA  31


2019 REUNION

AWA R D S

CONNECTIONS | REUNION

MOST DISTINGUISHED ALUMNI AWARD CLASS OF 1954: ROBERT BLAKELY, CHET NICHOLS, JAY MCBRIAN, THOMAS CALLAHAN Given each year to the alumna/us who returned to celebrate Reunion from the earliest and most-distinguished class.

HAZELTINE-MERRILL LIFETIME ACHIEVEMENT AWARD JENNIFER SHACKETT BERRY '83, P'07, '10, '15, H'19 Awarded to a New Hampton School alumna, former faculty or present faculty member who has demonstrated leadership in her community and profession. 32  NEW HAMPTON SCHOOL  •  FALL 2019

HEAD OF SCHOOL’S SERVICE AWARD 50TH REUNION COMMITTEE: PETER HENDRICK, TOM HAUFE, DAVID HINMAN, HENRY GOODE, KEN HOLBERT The Head of School's Service Award recognizes an alumna/us (or group of alumni) for his or her service to the school in a particular year.


Spotted

Reunion Former Head of School Andrew and Jennifer Menke traveled to campus from Sandy, Utah to reconnect at Reunion.

LIFETIME ACHIEVEMENT AWARD STEVE PERRY '74 Given each year to a member of a Reunion class in recognition of exceptional achievement in his or her professional work.

Always ones to draw a crowd, Mark Tilton and Harrison Golden were warmly welcomed by many former students and colleagues.

Beloved former Dining Services Director Neal Shartar and Baker Sheryl Anderson enjoyed the event as guests this year.

MARCO POLO AWARD TERRANCE KIM '09 (traveled from Seoul, South Korea) Given each year to the alumna/us who has traveled the farthest, geographically, to be back on campus for the weekend.

SMITH-MOORE SERVICE AWARD CINDY BUCK P'01, '05

Classmates from the late 60s through the early 70s chanted “Lou! Lou! Lou!” as Former Head of School Lou Gnerre was welcomed to the tent Saturday night.

Carol Brooks, a faculty member from 19741979, was instrumental in starting the Environmental Science program at our school.

The Smith-Moore Service Award recognizes an alumna, former or present faculty, staff or parent for her service to New Hampton School. FALL 2019  •   HAMPTONIA  33


CONNECTIONS | REUNION

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1. Class of 1959, L to R: Walter Olson, Jr., Peter Hinkeldey, Carolyn Crawford, John ‘Tex’ Younger, Jr., J. Barry Crawford. 2. Class of 1969, L to R: Front Row: Donald Barry, Tom Haufe, David Hinman, David Garland, Kenneth Holbert, Henry Goode, Lon Marcus. Back Row: Dan Taylor, Jr., Donald Mendell, Jr., Skip Kerigan, Robert Slavin, George Lamprey, Paul Clark, Nate Weiner, Dan Smith, Gerry McDonough, Paul McIntire, Randall Johnson, Peter Hendrick, Richard Taylor. 3. Class of 1974, L to R: Front Row: Larry Blood Jr., Mary “Polly” Worthen, Holley Gardiner, George Faran. Back Row: Daniel Burch, Baker Young II, Karl Kimball, Steve Perry. 4.

Class of 1979, Standing L to R: Leutrell Osborne, Robert McGuire, Sr., Charles Smerlas, Susan Frank.

5. Class of 1989, Standing L to R: Front Row: Carolynn Santamaria ’92, Kevin Burke ’91, Luis Rivera ’90, Chris Churas, Robyn Piper, Jennifer Segal, Abbee Hoyt ’91, Theodore Lyman. Back Row: Mike Katz, Jill St. Jean, Joseph Plaia, Jr., Alison Kirk '90, Kristen Lambert, Mark DeMaio, Jason Lambert, Lexie Lynch ’92, Michael Piper, Susan Reynolds DiStefano ’88, Greg Dulchinos ’86, Andrew ‘AJ’ Vazifdar, Cory McPhee ’90, William Jackson, Mike Nicholas ’90, Ryan King ’90, Carlton Yentsch ’91. 34  NEW HAMPTON SCHOOL  •  FALL 2019

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CONNECTIONS | REUNION

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Class of 1994, L to R: Front Row: Seth Willey, Jason Burbank, Chassea Robinson, Katharine Roy, Elisa Guerriero, Michael Tsouros. Back Row: Matt Cheney, Joe Guerriero, Robert Hartson III & Sonoma Hartson, Matthew Messier, Jason Cushman, Dan O’Donnell, Corey Chandler.

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Class of 1998-2002, L to R: Jordan Kaufman ’99, Breanne Cohen ’98, Kendra Snow ’00, Ryan Luczynski ’99.

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Class of 2004, L to R: Tommy Ames, Steve Larkin, Chelsea Lemke, Antony Haivanis.

9. Class of 2009, Standing L to R: Front Row: Joohyeong Jake Lee, Daniel Fitzpatrick, Tae Hyuk Terrance Kim, James Grillo. Back Row: AJ Helms, Trevor Shackett, Nathan Alba, Juan Coronado. 10.

Class of 2014, L to R: Front Row: Dori Craig, Kes Baker, Allie Keith, Kristina Doucette, Ken Miyachi, David Musicant. Back Row: Matthew Dean, Andrew Corapi, Joey Russell, Charlie Callif, Emmy Fay, Kyle Brewster, Benjamin Kumpf, Michael Auger.

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FALL 2019  •   HAMPTONIA  35


REUNION RECAP

CONNECTIONS | REUNION

Want to see more photos from Reunion 2019? Visit our Flickr page at www.flickr.com/photos/nhshuskynation. 36  NEW HAMPTON SCHOOL  •  FALL 2019


Family Redefined This year marked the retirements and celebrations of two New Hampton School legends—Jennifer Shackett Berry ’83 and Cindy Buck. Of all the words spoken and shared this spring, perhaps the most compelling were those shared by those who know them best, their children. Reflecting on their contributions both to our school, our lives, and their families, we give our thanks to New Hampton School Trustee Eric Buck ’01 and Kelsey Berry ’07 for illuminating the commitment of each of these women in a way that only they can.

Honoring

JENNIFER SHACKETT BERRY ’83, P’07, ’10, ’15, H’19

Whether it’s been organizing wonderful events such as this, or something more simple—like sending a recent husky grad a batch of homemade chocolate chip cookies their first week of college exams so they know that someone at New Hampton is thinking about them and wishing them luck—Cindy Buck embodies Husky pride. As a key ambassador for the school, she ensures everyone—whether by email, phone or in person—feels that meaningful, positive connection. […] For current students she has always tried to make New Hampton feel like home, and she works tirelessly to make sure their parents understand that this is no ordinary boarding school. It is an incredibly special place filled with people, like her. Once New Hampton gets in your blood it never leaves, and Cindy Buck will always bleed green. — Eric Buck '01

Because of you choosing to raise your family at New Hampton, my life, and Emma and Hayden’s, had a diverse cast of babysitters, friends and faculty-mentors. As a six-year-old, I watched The Brady Bunch with Hallie from Texas, who had the same long blond hair as Marsha, and a southern drawl. I had girls in prom dresses at my birthday party and learned how to fold origami. Hayden, at five, invited recent New Hampton graduates—Eric, Topher and Ben—to his birthday party because those were his friends, and they came. Emma took art lessons with Amy. Darren gave me novels to read in the summer. I could go on about so many individuals and the role they played in our lives, but in short, our lives have been made richer because we shared you as a Mom with so many, and I wouldn’t have it any other way. Thank you for showing me, and others, what it is to have an open home and heart to your students. — Kelsey Berry '07

Honoring CINDY BUCK P’01, ’05

FALL 2019  •   HAMPTONIA  37


CONNECTIONS | ALUMNI

NHS Alumni PARTNERSHIP PROGRAM For Catrina Caruso ’19, the Partnership Program offered a step in the right direction towards medical school and her dream of becoming a doctor. Her internship this summer with Dr. Richard Dupee ’63 at Tufts Medical Center gave her the experience she needs to leave her mark on Providence College this year. The rising college freshman helped Dr. Dupee re-write his anatomy curricula for first-year medical students, create a presentation on dementia for the World Medical Conference, and research her own interests related to geriatric medicine. At the beginning of her internship, Catrina was set on becoming a plastic surgeon, “I thought I was in it for surgery and found out I love the research part. I found something else to consider, another possible path.” She spent time researching different proteins in the brain and how they can be redirected to regenerate cell death. The Partnership Program offers a terrific opportunity for students to dive deep into something they care about or learn something new while gaining practical and professional experience in the workplace. Catrina was one of four students who participated in New Hampton’s Partnership Program over the summer. Delaney Smith ’20 worked at Pedestal Footwear, a performance footwear start-up based in Boston led by founder/owner Mike Lyon ’08. Madison Willingham ’19 and Mark Hausman ’20 both interned for State Representative and New Hampton Advancement Associate and head soccer coach Willis Griffith. The Partnership Program is designed to help connect current students with New Hampton School alumni and parents for internship and volunteer opportunities. These internships have run during the summer, and as the Partnership Program continues to develop, the school is actively looking for opportunities for students to participate in the summer, school breaks, and the academic year all across the country.

If you are interested in partnering with New Hampton School to offer a work place opportunity to current students or young alumni, please contact the alumni office (alumni@newhampton.org).

A FEW OTHER NEW HAMPTON SCHOOL PARTNERSHIPS:

Delaney Smith ’20 spent the summer at Pedestal Footwear, a performance footwear start-up based in Boston led by Mike Lyon ’08.

38  NEW HAMPTON SCHOOL  •  FALL 2019

Madison Willingham ’19 and Mark Hausman ’20 both interned for State Representative and New Hampton head soccer coach Willis Griffith.


HUSKY HERITAGE

PAGE 40

STUDENT VOICES

PAGE 42

FAC E S With former roots in Husky Hockey, two coaches seek to strengthen the program.

Student voices share insight on the value of their experience at NHS.

Varsity Golf Captian Alec Grace ‍’19 plays a round on a beautiful spring day at Laconia Country Club.

FALL 2019  •   HAMPTONIA  39


FACES | HUSKY HERITAGE

ST R E N GTHENING

THE TR ADITION CONNOR GORMAN ’11 AND JOE MARSH

40  NEW HAMPTON SCHOOL  •  FALL 2019


FACES | HUSKY HERITAGE

Left: Connor Gorman ʼ11 coaches the 2018 Men’s Varsity B team. Above left: Joe Marsh in Jacobson Arena on a recent visit to New Hampton School. Above right: Joe Marsh in his early years as a faculty member at New Hampton School.

The New Hampton Men’s Hockey program is built on the intangibles, the non-negotiables, and a team-first culture. The program boasts an impressive five consecutive NEPSAC appearances and two finals appearances in the last ten years. New Hampton Hockey is no stranger to success and the school has made an investment in the future of the program by appointing Connor Gorman ’11 and former faculty and hockey coach Joe Marsh as Head Coach and Associate Head Coach respectively.

This year begins an evolving partnership centered around collaboration and getting the most out of the players. Gorman “understands that [he] is still an underdog” and there is a determination in his voice to learn, win, and develop as a coach. His dedication to and respect for the program is paired well with Marsh’s love for New Hampton School and wisdom gained over years of coaching. Both are excited to work together to continue and build upon the legacy of New Hampton Hockey.

Gorman, still fresh off a professional playing career, brings an incredible drive and passion to the game. Last season, Gorman served as the Varsity B Head Coach and Assistant Coach for the Varsity A team. The 2011 New Hampton School graduate was named MVP of the school’s hockey team before moving on to Plattsburgh State where he tallied 68 points in 104 games. Following a successful college career, Gorman played professionally for two years with the Peoria Rivermen where he tallied 90 points in 115 games. Gorman’s positive impact on the New Hampton program was felt immediately upon his return due to his tenacious approach on the ice and unwavering care for each player.

Gorman has emphasized a focus on what is best for the program and how he can learn from Marsh, “we are equals and this is our team. This is not about either one of us, it’s about the players and the team. The X’s and O’s stuff will be great, but it’s always evolving… I’m really looking to [Joe] to help me learn about delivering the right message at the right time, there probably aren’t many situations he hasn’t seen.” Marsh added, “I’ve been there and had my day. I’m very impressed with Connor’s enthusiasm and passion. The thing is that at some point you have to get your first job and he is exactly the same age as I was when I was at New Hampton. The guys won’t really care how much you know until they know how much you care; Connor cares very much about the guys and, ultimately, that will be the difference maker.”

Marsh is an icon in the hockey world and brings wisdom, experience, and leadership to the program. The former New Hampton School math teacher was the Assistant Coach of the hockey program in 1976 beginning right after his graduation from UNH, two years later he took over as Head Coach. Marsh went on to lead the Huskies to a 56-5 record before moving to Choate Rosemary where he earned a 13-5-1 record. Joe Marsh then went on to create a dynasty at St. Lawrence University during his 26-year tenure over that program. During his time at SLU, Marsh won the NCAA Division 1 Coach of the Year twice, was named ECAC Coach of the Year four times, and won five ECAC Championships. Marsh has had an incredible career setting records, filling stat sheets, and developing great hockey players. The partnership between Gorman and Marsh lays the foundation for years to come. Gorman is a high-level, up-and-coming coach while Marsh brings decades of experience and success at the collegiate level.

The two have been in lockstep since the announcement of the coaching transition in March of 2019. Their shared vision for the program continues a tradition of strong character and passion for the game. “While playing for championships and earning college commitments are a priority for us, we know those things are byproducts of all the little things we do throughout the year,” said Gorman. “The guys can’t worry about things that are beyond their control and shouldn’t lose the enjoyment of the game and the reason why they’re playing. We want them to embrace what the team is all about and how important it is to be a great teammate,” added Marsh. As the season rapidly approaches, Coach Gorman is looking forward to “that first win and getting in the locker room with the guys and seeing the joy and love for the game that each player has because of New Hampton.” FALL 2019  •   HAMPTONIA  41


Student Voices YANABI SIERRA '19 Even though Yanabi Sierra came to New Hampton School from Elizabeth, New Jersey in the US, after her first year here, she asked if she could be an international student leader. Yanabi’s family is from Colombia and she felt she had much to offer our international student community in adjusting to boarding school life in the states. Yanabi was sure to take advantage of all the opportunities before her at New Hampton School. She pursued the full IB Diploma Programme while also jumping into leadership opportunities in the Admission Office, the residential houses, and various programs. Always smiling, thoughtful and enthusiastic, Yanabi set high standards for herself and her peers, consistently serving the school as an active global citizen.

How did you arrive at New Hampton School? I participated in a program called New Jersey SEEDS. It is designed to help students get away from the public school system there which is not very good. It started in seventh grade, and it’s a 14-month program. I took Saturday classes, and they helped me find a list of schools that they thought would be best for me. When I came here, I remember feeling like I could be here for four years, and it was my number one choice. What do you wish you had known when you arrived four years ago? I wish I’d known how fast it was going to go by. Freshman and sophomore year, I took it a little bit for granted because it felt like time was going by so slow. But then junior year and senior year went by really fast. I wish someone would have told me, “You need to enjoy every single day.” What are you most proud of from your time here? Before I got here, I was very introverted. I did not think I would be a tour guide. I didn’t think I would be in different groups and different clubs. Here, it’s hard not to get involved with the people because the people are so nice. I didn’t think I would be friends with people I’m friends with now. I’m really proud of how much I’ve grown as a person. What activities have you learned the most from? Leadership positions here, being a proctor or an international ambassador, have taught me a lot about interacting with different kinds of people. Being an International Ambassador as an American student has been interesting. It’s been nice for me to help guide them to where they fit in best or to remind them that they’re not the only ones who feel homesick. 42  NEW HAMPTON SCHOOL  •  FALL 2019

What will you miss the most? Definitely the people. Obviously, I’ll miss my friends, but I spend so much time with the faculty here. I know they’re my teachers, but I also confide in them for a lot of things and spend time with their families and kids. People become more than just teachers and staff—it’s this cool family atmosphere. I like the small community, and I like that people say hi when you run into them across campus. What are your plans for this fall? I’m going to American University in Washington DC. And I’m doing a pre-med track with a major in neuroscience and a minor in public health. Taking a lot of science classes here helped, because all the teachers are so passionate about what they do and it helped me feel like, “Okay, I can do it, too.” How do you think the IB program has helped get you ready for college? Well, I think time management because I did the full IB program. It is hard to balance everything. I didn’t want to give up my social life and I didn’t want to give up other things that I do here. The way that the program is structured and even the way that they teach us is very college-like. How did you pick American University? I knew that I wanted a bigger school, and I knew that I wanted somewhere more city-like and to stay on the East Coast. I also wanted a place that had a lot of research opportunities for me. So that narrowed it down to Boston and DC. And when I visited American University, even though it was bigger, I got a lot of the same feelings that I got when I came here. Just like here, I felt like I could be there for four years.


FACES | STUDENT PROFILE

QUINCY PAYNE '20 Quiet and reserved, Quincy arrived at New Hampton School a year ago and enriched our community with his passion for innovation, discovery and engineering. Quincy left his public high school outside of Boston, Massachusetts searching for better balance in his education and daily life. New Hampton School was a new environment for him—the school size, residential setting, and community were all different. Quincy’s curiosity and willingness to try something new served him well and before long, he found his niche, and opportunities to lead. Big aspirations and an interest in coding, science, and mechanics led Quincy to the innovation lab where his own curiosity and prior experience quickly positioned him as a leader. Before long, in addition to advocating that the innovation space be accessible during study hours and into the evening, Quincy was hosting workshops and introducing the equipment, software and techniques to his classmates.

What activities are you involved in at New Hampton? Since coming to New Hampton, I’ve done cross country and the Innovation Lab. I also enjoyed working on theatre tech in the play. Did you take innovation classes or were you doing robotics after school? I have not taken any classes in the Innovation Lab. I started by taking coding, but a lot of the material that they were going over I had already learned, so I ended up doing the robotics after school.

class, a lot of people are interested in laser cutting and building things and learning how to do stuff. I don’t know if I’m more surprised that there’s an interest to begin with or that no one has launched a program already. Do you have any plans for after high school? I would like to become a nuclear engineer. That’s my number one. Second runner-up is a mechanical engineer.

Can you explain what you do in the Innovation Lab? You solve a problem. For example, there’s a company that makes a small keychain holder that holds an X-Acto blade that comes out, so you can open boxes. I wanted to design my own because I didn’t want to pay $40 for something that would take a couple hours of work. So, I used Onshape which is a free open source 3D CAD program that runs in a web browser; you can make drawings and then extrude, and make assemblies.

Are there any teachers that have been helpful to you this year? Yeah, Dr. Duncan was extremely helpful as well as Mr. Schwab in green lighting the innovation workshop. Dr. Duncan and I led an Arts Day workshop, and that was eye-opening to see how much interest people had. Because we had a three-hour block. Dr. Duncan and I worried that we wouldn’t be able to engage students for the entire time. And it turned out a lot of the students wanted to stay and get more done.

And then you send that to the printer? Yes. Most of the time I’m doing this rapid prototype and design phase of innovation. You design a product band then print it out and then see if it works. Then you see what you can change, then innovate, and then redo. It’s an endless cycle until you find what you want.

What do you appreciate about New Hampton that’s different from your public school? I really appreciate the community. Coming from a school that had 1,600 students, there is definitely a different dynamic in the community. My previous school was very academically competitive to an extent where it was not healthy. Whereas here, I think it’s definitely more open, more accepting, and overall, more friendly while retaining the pursuit of academic excellence.

What has surprised you since you came to New Hampton? The most surprising thing is the overall interest in the laser cutter in the Innovation Lab. Through the workshops I’ve been hosting after

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44  NEW HAMPTON SCHOOL  • FALL 2019


AMBITIONS

& Fueled by

People

Places

Examining our 2019 Strategic Plan in Action At the heart of the 2019 Strategic Plan are the people and programs that make our school run. As we look toward our bicentennial, celebrating a rich and vibrant two-hundred years and planning for the next two hundred, our strategic plan centers us around five themes: innovation, experience, character, tradition, and strength. With these themes in mind, we've channeled the ideas and actions of our strategic plan into strands for implementation. Guided by timelines, steering committees and our own enthusiasm, initiatives are rapidly advancing across campus. When the Strategic Plan was adopted in the fall of 2018, many of the action items were already in progress on campus and others were yet to be started, but the source of ongoing discussion. Here we've dived into several of the ongoing initiatives that help to set New Hampton School apart, position us for the future, and energize our community. As evidenced from the projects we've included, we continue our student-centered tradition, our entrepreneurial spirit, and our commitment to excellence.

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Innovation Space

Leadership & Entrepreneurial Studies

N

ew Hampton School students are lifelong learners who go on to serve as active global citizens. But, how does the mission statement stay relevant given our vision to empower students to solve the world's toughest challenges in a world of rapidly evolving technology? The answer is our new signature program in leadership and entrepreneurial studies. This program will allow students to pursue course work, create partnerships, and provide a hub to test and grow their ideas, cross training them for a future that is constantly changing. In an article called "The Next Era of Human Machine Partnerships," The Institute of the Future predicts that eighty-five percent of the jobs students will do in 2030 have not yet been created. Parents and students, focused on the future, often ask, “What sort of work force opportunities do you provide students so they are prepared for the jobs of the future?” The Leadership and Entrepreneurship Studies Program will allow students to gain this work force exposure, while also catapulting New Hampton School forward. Innovation has always been at the center of a New Hampton School education. Project Week allows students to create and drive their own learning. Our partnership with The Walt Disney Family Museum has provided opportunities in blended learning for our students. In Dr. Duncan’s robotics co-curricular, students combined coding and robotics to enhance the capabilities of our robotics kits. In the spring, Quincy Payne ’20, opened the Innovation Lab to students, showing them how to use our laser cutter and how it can be applied to course work. We have seen our dedicated faculty already innovating to make their existing courses more relevant, using Extended Block Saturdays as an opportunity to connect content outside the walls 46  NEW HAMPTON SCHOOL  • FALL 2019

of the classroom during an uninterrupted, three-hour class. Our commitment to experiential learning continues to grow as we provide students with a creative space for their pursuits and our course and co-curricular offerings to meet the ever-changing demands for a relevant education. The Leadership and Entrepreneurial Studies Program will eventually have a home on the main floor of the ARC. With the proposed merger with the Gordon Nash Library, New Hampton School’s library will move across Main Street, freeing up the ARC for an innovation, creativity, and leadership hub. New courses will be housed in this space, and existing courses will be able to use technology such as laser cutters, 3D printers, and other maker equipment, to better deliver curriculum, competencies, and skills. Some students will choose to fully immerse themselves in the offerings provided by the Leadership and Entrepreneurial Studies Program, launching start-up concepts and ventures, while other students will be able to enhance their experience by taking leadership courses and being exposed to the creativity and innovation in the space. The Leadership and Entrepreneurial Studies Program will be open to all students with various entry points. The program’s innovation will be felt across campus, having a similar effect as the introduction of the International Baccalaureate Programme nearly a decade ago. This new program will help New Hampton School deliver our mission and vision. It will help to cross train students for an uncertain future and make them nimble enough to take appropriate risks in order to succeed in whatever career they pursue.


T

he Gordon Nash Library and New Hampton School have been linked since the library’s inception. In 1885 the library was created out of Judge Nash’s will. It was to be a place, “Free to all—residents, students or sojourners”. Long ago, Nash was a New Hampton School alumnus. In fact, when New Hampton School celebrates its Bicentennial in 2021, the Gordon Nash Library will celebrate its 125th year of operation. The merger of the Gordon Nash Library with New Hampton School has, in a sense, been in the making since its inception in 1895. The library is currently a privately funded institution and was originally used as New Hampton School’s library. When the Academic Research Center (ARC) was dedicated in October of 1997 the school’s library moved to its now current location. The merger reestablishes the school’s library and collections back to its original home just across Main Street. The School's relationship with the town of New Hampton has always been of importance, and this is an exciting opportunity to build our partnership with the town, share resources, and engage with our surrounding community. It will allow the Gordon Nash Library to be updated and become a truly modern library space. Not only will the library continue to house books and collections, it will also provide adequate space for existing programs that town and area residents utilize. The library’s robust children’s program will thrive and expand with updates to the current space. The library will also be utilized by New Hampton School students during the day and in the evenings for individual and group study. Other opportunities exist such as collaborative work spaces and study rooms for students and residents or a new home for our service learning program with initiatives including robotics for elementary school students, homework help, and programming for senior citizens in the Lakes Region. The merger of the Gordon Nash Library with New Hampton School is the perfect way to launch our Bicentennial celebration. Honoring our past with a new commitment to the residents of the town of New Hampton, this merger will ensure the library’s operation will continue for another 200 years. At the same time, the merger represents the innovative ethos of New Hampton School’s DNA as we look to the future and how to best prepare students to be lifelong learners, global citizens, and empower students to solve difficult problems. This is a good reminder that we can offer transformative experiences in our own backyard.

A Community Partnership The Gordon Nash Library

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N

ew Hampton School has long since been willing to try something new. Education is always changing and our role in academic leadership is ongoing. In the past several years, New Hampton School shifted some of our classroom priorities in order to provide students with the most relevant education and skills they will need to be successful. Last year, faculty implemented five Habits of Mind that they thought were most essential for academic success. Habits of Mind were first identified by Arthur Costa in the early 2000s. He identifies Habits of Mind as the traits that people demonstrate when confronted with challenges. At New Hampton School, faculty looked at Costa's 16 originally identified models, and selected 5 unique Habits of Mind that New Hampton School would focus on teaching and assessing. They are: Preparation and Self-Management; Collaboration; Striving for Clarity and Precision; Perseverance; and Creating, Imagining, and Innovating. By selecting our own Habits of Mind we are aligning Costa's ideas with our school's mission and priorities. Faculty then established strategies to help students learn and embody these respective Habits of Mind in the classroom. In addition to their use in our academic program, Habits of Mind are also used in the student life curriculum and athletics and co-curricular activities. Alongside Habits of Mind, teachers have been assessing students based on competency development for several years now. Beyond the content that students are learning in classes, each course includes competencies, essential skills that teachers are working to build in their students. These competencies allow students to gain a better understanding of their development in a particular course or skill, and also help teachers to differentiate and individualize instruction, furthering the ability for us to deliver an individualized academic experience. Our teachers are the heart of the academic experience. As such, we've enlivened our professional development opportunities. Mentor pods, established in 2018, offer faculty a unique opportunity to learn and growth together. Each mentor pod is comprised of one faculty member in their first year at New Hampton School, a veteran faculty, and a teacher early in their career. This model does not just focus on the new teacher’s growth. Rather, all are learning with and from each other. Additionally, faculty meetings and off-site learning opportunities all come into the conversation, collectively developing a robust pool of resources for faculty new and old. Passionate educators love to hone their craft. Their entrepreneurial spirit supports our student experience, but also characterizes our approach to academics. Whether through classroom instruction or sharing their own passions and projects, faculty impart this spirit of innovation, risk-taking, and exploration on our students throughout their New Hampton School journey.

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The Greatest Impact

O

ur community, and the community that surrounds our students, has forever been the hallmark of the New Hampton School experience. We all understand that at a boarding school, our educational experience extends beyond the walls of the classroom into our residence halls, advisory meetings, meal times, the stage and the fields. With a Strategic Plan that is focused on people and programs, it makes sense that we prioritize improvements and innovations that will have the greatest impact on our student experience.

and grow, and where every single student and faculty experience is touched.

As a community, we come together throughout the day at meals in our dining hall, and we start and end each day in the comfort of our residence houses, with our roommates, classmates and faculty families. Helping to integrate all of these meaningful experiences, alongside academics, athletics and arts, are our faculty advisors, and a comprehensive advisory program.

Similarly, as a residential community, we start and end each day in our houses. Students share rooms with a roommate, and floors with their classmates. Conversations range from what to wear for a specific event to relationships to homework to vacation plans. Each house on campus is led by a house parent, who often shares the experience with their whole family, young children included. As our faculty often say, working at a boarding school is not a job, it's a lifestyle, and they love it for the relationships it allows them to foster with their students.

The advisory program helps each student feel grounded and know that they have a faculty championing their successes and their struggles, always available as a resource and a friend. Over the years, our advisory program has evolved to set itself apart, with specific programming for each student grade level, supporting the student journey across the academic year. With our community in mind, the Strategic Plan is placing emphasis on high impact investments to improve our campus and this experience. As we consider the spaces across campus in need of renovation, our attention is drawn to our community spaces, where we gather

First and foremost on this list is our dining hall. We don't enter this building once, but three times, each day. Over meals we laugh, empathize, tell stories and connect with our classmates and peers. At key moments throughout the year, the entire community gathers together in the dining hall to share a dinner—sometimes formal, sometimes not—often family style.

In recent years, New Hampton School has focused on facilities improvements to our academic spaces, preserving their architectural history, yet advancing them to sophisticated, modern classroom spaces. Guided by the Strategic Plan, we now consider campus improvements and renovations to spaces that will have the greatest impact on supporting the people. It is the places, where we share experiences over meals and build important relationships with our classmates and adults through connections in our off hours, that will shape our community and nurture our next generation. FALL 2019  •   HAMPTONIA  49


50  NEW HAMPTON SCHOOL  •  FALL 2019


IN O P EN Pursuit ALICIA HAMMOND '04 BY T R ACEY SI R L ES FALL 2019  •   HAMPTONIA  51


Alicia Hammond is a Gender Specialist.. Her title draws to

mind many different images and questions. Advocacy, human endowments, voice, and agency are all terms that are embedded in this field. At its core, her work is fundamentally about exploring ways to bring about equality between women and men—but she emphasizes the importance of moving beyond the gender binary. Her latest goal focuses on connecting research to practice in ways that improve opportunities for women and girls in technology around the world.

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Hammond works for the World Bank Group (WGB)—a well-known organization driven by their mission “to end extreme poverty and promote shared prosperity in a sustainable way.” The WBG is one of the world’s largest sources of funding and knowledge for developing countries. A glance at her bio on their website reveals a gateway of blogs published by Hammond and partners. One titled “Women wavemakers: Practical strategies for closing the gender gap in tech” offers a crash course in global stats in this highly competitive field. For example, that ‘in over 30 emerging economies, men are 2.7 times more likely to work in the ICT [Information and Communications Technology] sector than women, and 7.6 times more likely to work in ICT occupations.’ Evaluating data from the WBG’s website illustrates, in almost overwhelming detail, the extent of many gender equality issues which we hear about in the news. To some, the at times alarming data available may be heartbreaking. But to others, activists and researchers alike, it can show a different and potentially optimistic side to their work. Data interpretation and applied research can light the way to change. And for Hammond, this work, as we will see, is incredibly rewarding. Hammond’s current role requires her to

conduct research on women and girls in STEM [Science Technology Engineering Math] and advise on the design of innovative projects focused on enhancing digital skills and facilitating women’s economic opportunities through technology. She has worked on research and analysis across a range of gender equality issues. Her work has tackled formidable challenges in research such as a comprehensive literature review on women and girls in STEM, seeking to better understand the drivers of women’s underrepresentation in these fields, as well as evidence-based solutions. In other areas, she advises research teams who carry out impact evaluations in testing the effectiveness of coding bootcamps for women’s digital employment in Kenya, Colombia, and Argentina, as well as advising operational teams on the integration of gender equality in innovation, technology, and entrepreneurship projects. The now well-practiced specialist took many steps between her early training as a modern dancer to the stage she takes on today. Visualizing her story is perhaps like witnessing gravity and chance combine. While some parts of her journey evoke that presence of being drawn to a place or person, other moments illustrate another aspect of her real character: a person who seeks and seizes opportunities—a person with innate intellectual curiosity and passion. So how did Hammond, a New Hampton School alumna from the Class of 2004, arrive in this field? These past fifteen years have seen her transition from New Hampton to nearby Mount Holyoke College in South Hadley, Massachusetts, to New York and Kingston, Jamaica, then on to Tufts University at the Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy where she earned her Master’s in Human Security and Development Economics. She has worked with UNICEF, Harvard Kennedy School, the UN Foundation, and UN Women, not to mention working on women’s rights in her hometown of Kingston at organizations such as Development Alternatives with Women for a New Era (DAWN Caribbean). And that’s really where our story begins. In Kingston, Jamaica circa 2002, when Alicia

was deciding her next step. Hammond attended an all-girls Catholic school in Kingston, and like many others around her, she was interested in going aboard to continue her studies. With the strong support of her mother, Athlene, she worked with Sandra Bramwell of Versan Educational Services to help her take the right tests, identify schools, and guide her through the entire application process. “In the end, I really picked New Hampton School because of the dance program. I was a modern dancer growing up, and I hadn’t decided what I wanted to do yet. I had heard about Lisa Travis and her fantastic dance program. And, so, this was actually the primary reason I chose the school. But also the sense of the school having an international focus and showing a specific effort to bring international students into the community.” Hammond mentions working with Carol, an admissions associate, and her key importance in creating that first impression with the community. This was especially important for a student who would leave their home not only for the first time but also to travel abroad to the United States. Her memories of New Hampton School include a lot of firsts. The first time she saw snow, for one. Hammond jokes easily about how she thought she was prepared for this experience, and particularly for what she perceived she would need to wear in cold weather. “I remembered I showed up on campus, and I had a chunky burgundy turtleneck. And I felt that I was really ready for winter. And then everyone kind of looked at me and said, ‘you’re crazy’ and ‘you need to get a proper coat.’ I was completely unprepared.” Like other international student stories you may be familiar with from our school, Hammond had a close-knit group of friends. In the classroom, she remarks on her learning experience with English faculty member Doug McKinnon. “He was the best teacher I had at New Hampton School, and really taught me how to write. Years after I left, he helped me prepare my essays for graduate school.

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find her path to her current field of work. played a big role in terms of me becoming He has been an instrumental person in my “My whole experience there was life-changing. interested in gender equality issues.” journey.” Hammond also enjoyed campus I think it is where I became focused on In the classroom and her life, Hammond living in Lindsay House, which she fondly gender equality issues. It changed a lot about shows some of her international affection remembers with house parents including who I was because, even though I’d gone through the bits and pieces of languages she Jamie and Lara Arsenault, Mark Tilton, to New Hampton and I had two years of has picked up along the way. Though she and Jennifer McMahon. They, too, were experience in the US, I was still learning a speaks French fluently, she has also studied important in establishing that feeling of a lot and it exposed me to so many different Spanish, Swahili, and Arabic. She explains warm and welcoming community. people. Mount Holyoke had a very diverse that she has a love for the process of learning When the school closed for breaks, she population from around the world and languages, even if she knows it won’t stick. stayed with a classmate. Her best friend a huge LGBTQ community, which was “The only way the language sticks is if you go Chelsea Graham, whose mom Debbie amazing. And, also, it offered an excellent live in a country and you do it for at least a worked at the school, offered that inviting opportunity to study abroad. I was a year.” Hammond says she still takes French place. “Her house was where all the double major, French and IR [International classes now and recently went to Tunisia international kids went. The school was Relations]. Having the opportunity to learn for a project, so getting opportunities to use closed on Thanksgiving. It was closed every in a single-sex environment was important. French again feels good. holiday. For a lot of us, that was where we went to have a bit of a second home. I spent It’s a stage of your life where you’re building Hammond’s graduation from Mount Holyoke dovetailed with the 2008 recession, your confidence, exploring your interests, a lot of time there, and that’s how I got to leaving an uncertain time for many in and defining your values. I had such a know their family well.” the United States, and globally, perhaps phenomenal time there, and it was such a All told, Hammond’s two years at especially for a fresh graduate and safe and supportive community. And you New Hampton School passed quickly. At the recommendation of Darren know, the funny and regretful thing is, I never international student. She interned at a public policy think tank in New York from took any women’s studies classes there. I was Redman, Hammond found her next May through October, but without a fullvery much focused on IR and languages and home at Mount Holyoke College. While time position on the horizon, she ultimately had started out wanting to major in physics. she wasn’t sure about transitioning to a To me, it wasn’t only about what you learned decided to return home to find work. “It was single-sex environment again after her a tough time in the US, but leaving allowed in the classroom, but it’s also about the kind co-ed experience here, she describes it as me to apply the skills I’d learned along the of values you absorb. My experience there transformational, and where she started to way to what was happening in Jamaica at the time. I wasn’t there for very long—I went to work at the Planning Institute of Jamaica for about a year. I emailed them randomly and offered to volunteer, which was a terrible idea because I really couldn’t afford it.” With what Hammond describes as luck, she got the position, with a paid contract, and ‘the coolest boss ever.’ She notes that her former boss, Taitu Heron, is still a leading women’s rights activist in Jamaica. “I started working with her on women’s reproductive rights. I learned a lot about how you do gender equality in practice from her. It was a really good experience.” Ultimately, Hammond’s time in Jamaica led her back to the US to pursue a Master’s degree. With options laid out ahead of her from the west coast to the United Kingdom, Hammond was drawn to the already familiar New England landscape as she pursued her studies at Tufts University. “It felt so much like Mount Holyoke and like New Hampton School. A place where you can pick up the phone and speak to someone super helpful, Above: Hammond, pictured here with her cross country team, participated in many student organizations and athletics.

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really encouraging, and looking to guide you in the process. I had known about Fletcher [at Tufts] for a long time— since I was at New Hampton. I was deciding between a couple of places and, in the end, I went with my gut.” While at Fletcher, Hammond was a co-president of the Human Rights Project and Amnesty International. Here she worked alongside a professor and her classmate, Vicky Slingerland, to create various activities such as film screenings followed Left: Hammond and classmates relax on campus. by community Right: The dance program directed by Lisa Travis drew modern dance students like Hammond to New Hampton School. conversation time and debates. “It was about thinking how to some research that will hopefully be released proactive and intentional about diversity, apply what we are learning conceptually inclusion, and respect is critical for a healthy before the end of the year. “We’re working in the classroom and consider it in a more on women and girls in STEM and, basically, student body.” pragmatic way in the community.” This leads doing a review of about three hundred Viewing New Hampton School’s current us back into a conversation on gender equality. students and community, inclusivity, diversity, peer-reviewed journals to get a global sense What does gender equality really mean, of several questions. Those questions revolve and access are all continuing conversations. and what elements are essential in achieving around: What are the challenges? What are Finding healthy ways to create discussion, it? What would Hammond share today, if the drivers for women’s underrepresentation introducing the information and ideas, and asked, with a school community likes ours being mindful about the vital work ahead of in some of these fields, especially computer when they consider issues of gender equality science and engineering, and what are the our student body of 334 students from 30 in education? Simply put, she explains that solutions?” After spending over two years countries is always on the mind of our staff gender equality is fundamentally about on this project, distilling all of the research, and faculty. From her own experience as a making sure that everybody has equal student at our school, Hammond continues, Hammond feels strongly that one of the access to opportunities. “I approach this most essential solutions is role models. “It’s “I always felt safe and welcomed in our little work from a broader perspective because I small community in New Hampshire. There really important to see people who look think that the common thread in my work like you. It’s difficult to be what you can’t was an intention to have an international is tackling discrimination—your race or see. For my work, I need to think about role population. There was an effort to gender, your sex, your sexual orientation, models in a lot of different ways. You can showcase different cultures, countries, and your ethnicity, disability or other factors of think about them as people in the community. communities.” your identity—should not determine your It doesn’t have to be somebody that you Most prominent on Alicia’s resume opportunities. That’s something that I really know personally, but there’s this idea of remains her current role, nearly six years believe in, and that’s propelled my work. For in, as a Gender Specialist at the World Bank representation. Consider if your community a school community, I think just bringing Group. When asked about some of her is represented in the public eye—that’s just these ideas forward is important. High school ongoing work, we center in on a key article one form of role modeling. It can also be is an important stage of life, and we have she wrote that examines role modeling. people you know, people in your classroom, a concerning political climate now. Being Hammond mentions she’s working on like a teacher or professor. It could also

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be somebody who you’re not learning from directly, but they’re in the same environment.” The idea of role models can take on a more active role, through a mentor, for instance, but that doesn’t end with choosing just one. Hammond expresses the idea that it is a beneficial approach to have multiple people who can guide you—both female and male. “You need to look for people who can give you a sense of what’s possible and advice on how to navigate strategically. A mentor is good, but a sponsor is even better as you move along the career trajectory— someone who can help in a more intentional way. Finding mentors and sponsors is tough, it takes some courage, and I’m working on this myself, too.” The strength to ask someone can be an obstacle. Hammond helpfully reminds us that, as many professionals know, in many cases, people are happy to give advice when asked. In finding the right person, you need to evaluate your goals and why you are looking to connect with someone. To

evaluate their career and see if that’s a direction you want to model, or if there is something else about this person that is drawing you to them. “There’s this thing about figuring out who you are and where the two of you connect. The best advice I ever got from somebody is to look at people in your immediate work environment, and if you see somebody who is where you want to be in 10 years or 15 years, go ask them. Ask them about their trajectory and how they got there, and what their advice is for you. For mid- and senior-career level professionals, it’s important to look out for those who are coming behind you and proactively reach out to them. This has made all the difference to me throughout the years, especially when I was hesitant or too intimidated to reach out to someone. It’s a little bit of a two-way thing.” With her gained experience, Hammond has accepted speaking opportunities abroad as part of her work. This exposure has opened up a new lane of fulfillment as she pursues options to be a panelist, and meet

Hammond meets with a team from Andela, a software engineering team builder, in Kenya.

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many new people. A knowledgeable public speaker, Hammond brings with her years of expertise and passion. In late 2018, she had the honor of speaking at the Africa Summit for Women in Technology. When asked about this experience, Hammond defers about the importance of her presence at this event. “That was one of my favorite events, but it wasn’t my favorite because I participated, to be honest.” Hammond views her career with open eyes. She knows that the real reward is not in her work alone. Instead, it is in what that work accomplishes and what it allows her to witness. Calling upon her inspiration at the Africa Summit for Women in Technology, Hammond remembers what truly fires her up when she considers her work: seeing women challenge the status quo. That gathering place filled with hundreds of women whose conversations and expertise ripple around the globe, even perhaps reaching the long-reigning tech kingdom of Silicon Valley, if not merely challenging that center from thousands of miles away.


“There is this idea that there is only Silicon Valley and that evokes one kind of idea of who works in tech and who belongs in it. But what was amazing, particularly at that conference, is that there are incredible women technologists all across the African continent, and they are really innovating. A lot of what I see in terms of what distinguishes women in technology is that they tend to use technology to solve problems in their communities, and so for me, the importance of me being there wasn’t so much about being a panelist.” Hammond pushes forward with her inspiration from the conference, wondering at the excitement of witnessing real-world examples of role models and thinking about “how can we make them more visible.” She speaks with passion about the women and girls across the globe—women and girls across the African continent—who gain excitement about technology, learn skills, and work hard to consider how they can use technology to solve problems in their communities. “I was as excited to be there as a participant as I was to meet everybody. To hear about all the amazing things that people are working on. The person who conceptualized and organized the conference, Nanjira Sambuli, she’s a Kenyan advocacy strategist, and just seeing the vast community that she has created and learning from her was inspiring. For these situations, I go in with a lot of humility. I haven’t worked in tech; I don’t come from a tech background. I started [in my field] because I was curious, and I wanted to learn about it. Learning from people who’ve been doing it for a long time, seeing them in action, and having that be a great source of inspiration as well.” An open and supportive witness to these women’s passions and global effects, Hammond seems to embody the idea of active global citizenship. While she may not have a background in tech, through her work and the work of many like her, purposeful and deliberate discourse in communities both near and far are made possible. Technology, Hammond explains, is a strategic area that is still relatively new to the World Bank Group. While she doesn’t want to overstate the effects of these

efforts, the studies and long-term research are essential, enlightening, and display the importance of access to technology education. “There was a huge gap where no one was talking about the gender digital divide, and there were no programs in that area. After we developed the World Bank Group’s gender strategy, I realized that there was not a lot happening at the intersection of gender equality and technology, and I became really interested in how I could find innovators across institutions, and how I could apply what I know about gender equality to this specific area of work. I spent some time getting to know who the people were, and what they’re working on, and a lot of it was around the social skills working on innovation and entrepreneurship ecosystems, for example, thinking about support for tech-related small and medium enterprises. For a long time, it was pulling the pieces together and figuring out what this stream of work could look like. And now things have changed, and there’s a huge focus on technology.” Hammond is encouraged that there are many more people working on these challenges now, that it has become more mainstream, and that there’s more support for it. The future of their work lies in how they can apply their learnings in practice and make sense of the pieces of evidence they’ve seen through their research. “A lot of evidence comes from the STEM field, more broadly, but there is much less research at the intersection of gender equality and technology, especially outside of highincome contexts. STEM research gives us some insights. I would say that now we’re still figuring it out. There’s more happening than there used to be, but the exciting thing is that now we can develop a more focused approach.” As for the future of STEM and gender equality, awareness is only the beginning. Hammond and many of her peers see that Silicon Valley is not the only place where technological change and innovation is happening. With thought and intention, places like WBG can support female technologists and help fulfill their mission by investing and supporting local solutions. “One of my favorite experiences

was getting to meet really cool women coders in Kenya, hearing about all they’re working on, and knowing that there is so much talent there. Our work is about how we can help with ecosystems, or even just visibility, and creating the space for them to develop solutions. That’s what energizes me. Working in specific countries and working in innovation ecosystems. Finding where the women technologists and entrepreneurs are and creating more and more space for them to thrive.” The work ahead in gender equality, in technology and beyond, is work closely tied to power differentials. Traditional gender roles, which vary in every corner of the map, are a lasting part of the discussion on the way to reaching equality. More research, advocates, access, and applications of practical solutions are needed. “I look back now, and it’s been a really cool journey. I think I’ve had a good decade working on gender equality from different perspectives and it’s been satisfying to work a little bit on the activism side and then on the research side, working with international institutions. I think what you see is that everybody wants the same goal but has different ways of going about it. The last ten years have shown me it’s really about finding more ways to collaborate and having the multinationals work a little bit closer with women’s rights groups, finding effective ways to support them since they know their context best.” The future for Hammond? As someone who describes a personal tension within herself between the idea of whether she is an intellectual or a creative, Hammond is finding the time to support both essences of herself. She continues on her journey, expanding her sense of fulfillment with her work and personal pursuits. “I think in terms of how I feel now, I’m at a point where I’m reflecting and thinking. I’ll still keep doing what I do, but also make space for other things. I became a yoga teacher earlier this year and also just signed up for an interior design program at Parsons School of Design. I’m open to staying open.”

FALL 2019  •   HAMPTONIA  57


COMING FULL CIRCLE JOE ARDAGNA '80 BY B O C R A M E R

58  NEW HAMPTON SCHOOL  •  FALL 2019


J

oe Ardagna is many things. Most known for his role in the founding of Tappan Street Restaurant Group, the company that consolidated the Taco Mac franchise and turned it into a wildly successful chain, he is also a New Hampton School alumnus, a hall of fame hockey player, a Meservey medal winner, a former assistant softball coach, a board member, and a current parent. His story is that of hard work, grit, and lessons learned, but also of people. Of meetings and re-meetings. Of twists of fate that seemed too convenient to be coincidental. Of moments that didn’t exist in isolation but returned to points in his past. And most importantly of a path that led back to New Hampton School. Since leaving New Hampton as a student, Joe has had many full circle moments that have brought him back into contact with the school and the people close to it. In the chain of events that led Joe back to his alma mater, a significant number of those links are forged with the stuff of New Hampton. If it is the people that make New Hampton School what it is, Joe is the ideal graduate, ideal alumnus, and quintessential advocate for the institution. In short, the embodiment of the “person” that makes New Hampton the school it is.

Joe grew up in Melrose, a Massachusetts town with a hockey legacy. He and his brother Mark began their careers playing hockey, of all places, in the backyard of their family home. “My dad used to flood the backyard to make a little rink for my cousins and my brothers and I to play. I remember walking, then being on the ice with old skates and sticks and just playing pickup. That led to joining a league in Melrose and playing on the Melrose Flyers.” The competition was strong, and so was Joe’s team, but his career in Melrose took a sudden turn when his family was forced to move. “Right as we started getting into our groove, my dad got transferred to Atlanta. I was twelve years old and was like, ‘Well, I’m done with hockey and life’s over.’ Luckily it turned out to be quite the contrary.” Joe’s father worked as a senior maintenance coordinator for Delta airlines. “Basically, whenever something went wrong with a plane in the air, they called my dad’s office.” He taught Joe and his brother the value of hard work, respect for others, and to do the best in every endeavor they undertook. Despite feeling like his hockey career had ended, Joe’s father simultaneously proved to his sons how

wrong they were and how much he cared for them by creating an opportunity for them to play. “My dad, with a group of people, basically started amateur hockey in Atlanta. Although the competition at our age level wasn’t very good at all, my brother and I played on multiple teams. I was twelve years old playing with people fifteen, sixteen, and seventeen years old. We traveled to Huntsville, Alabama, Knoxville, Tennessee, Charlotte, North Carolina. The whole time my dad was very involved, allowing us to play as much as we wanted to.” Despite their father’s efforts and sacrifices, eventually, Joe and his brother reached a point in which they’d outgrown the competition in Atlanta and exhausted their hockey opportunities. This was the first junction in which Joe crossed paths with New Hampton School. “One of our coaches, John Murphy, had Mike McShane come down to see a tournament. The following year my brother was at New Hampton. I followed him after that.” Joe spent two years at New Hampton School, his senior year in 1979 and a post-graduate year after that in 1980. However, this decision came with some trepidation. “I had no idea what a prep school was. I was just a kid in Georgia

wanting to play hockey…even now, people think I was crazy letting my fifteen-year-old son leave.” Luckily, Joe had family in the Boston area, and through the travel perks of Delta airlines, Joe’s father was able to make it to most of his hockey games. Joe left Georgia to attend New Hampton School in what he calls “the most life-changing decision he ever made.” Joe lived in the Infirmary, a building that no longer exists on campus today but was prime real estate to a young man, hundreds of miles from home. “It was right next to the hockey rink, so we thought we’d made it. And my room was at the end, so I had my own bathroom…as a teenager, I was more interested in the ice rink and all that than the beautiful mountains around me.” His roommate at the time was Ray Shero, now the current general manager of the New Jersey Devils. Joe admits with a laugh, “little did we know how our lives would turn out back then.” His first year in the dorm, Joe’s dorm parent was Larry Lougee. His second year he had his hockey coach, Joe Marsh. The presence of Coach Marsh in not only his life but now in his son Steven’s is one of the circular moments that Joe is most amazed by. “If anyone ever would have told me that FALL 2019  •   HAMPTONIA  59


There were so many talented players in my two years. You would have thought we had a bunch of egos and individuals running around there, but it was the most cohesive team I had ever played on."

The 1980 New Hampton School Men's Varsity Hockey Team.

I would’ve played for Joe Marsh in what I thought would be his last season at New Hampton, and then many, many years later my son would be playing for him at New Hampton, I’d say that was an impossibility. And here we are.” Much like New Hampton credits its alumni for their support of the institution, Joe credits the people at New Hampton School for making the experience what it is, though he gives a considerable amount of credit to Coach Marsh for being one of the most influential and transformative figures in his time as a student. “He’s much more than a hockey coach… Google him. You can see he’s a hall of fame, division one coach, but he’s ten times the person than he is the coach. He was one of the funniest people I’ve ever met, but when it came to being on the ice, I’d never seen a group of people that would do anything for a coach. The team loved Joe Marsh.” Marsh’s coaching, presence on the team, and care for each of his players are what Joe attributes to his team’s historic success. Further, Marsh’s contributions didn’t stop once he got off the ice. He was a dorm parent and a math teacher. He even ran offseason conditioning workouts, something Joe admits was his least favorite part of his athletic career. “I could hardly make it, and he’d come back and laugh at me, in a good way. Even today, we still cut up about my lack of off-ice training ability. He just did it in a way that made you feel good.” The biggest compliment Joe had for 60  NEW HAMPTON SCHOOL  •  FALL 2019

Coach Marsh, however, and the lesson he carried with him through New Hampton and beyond, was the positive way he managed people. “There were so many talented players in my two years. You would have thought we had a bunch of egos and individuals running around there, but it was the most cohesive team I had ever played on. And that doesn’t happen when you have that much talent, but with Joe, it was all about the team. It wasn’t about the goals you scored or who was on the power play. He treated us all the same, and we were all equally committed.” This lesson was taught to Joe by his father, reinforced by his coach, and one he still lives by today. Joe’s 1979-1980 team was inducted into the hall of fame in 2008 for their incredible season. When asked about the memories or the adversity they faced, Joe says it’s difficult to distill any of that season into a single moment. “I don’t remember all the games. The highlight to me was the comradery. Playing with Ray Shero. My co-captain was Mark Leach, a great friend of mine still. I run into Steve Rich and Steve Rhodes and Dale Dunbar. I don’t have memories of a particular game, but the memories stem from just being on that icecold rink.” Unlike the hallmark sports stories which include obstacles, setbacks, tragedy, and conquest, Joe has no problem admitting the smooth sailing of his hockey career at New Hampton. The team’s successes were so great and so numerous under Coach

Marsh that the only memory that resembled adversity for Joe was a tournament they played at Choate. “Because of a goal differential we won the tournament, and the team that came in second stormed off the ice and was looking to find us to take matters into their own hands. I remember I was the last one out of the locker room and Joe Marsh said, ‘Get your stuff in the bag, Joe, we gotta get the hell out of here.’ But honestly, there was not a lot of adversity because of the way Joe handled the program.” Beyond his achievements in hockey, the lessons learned from his coaches, and the experiences with his teammates, Joe was a critical part of the New Hampton community at large. He earned the Meservey medal through his contributions to not only hockey, but to his service to the yearbook, to his peers as a senior class vice president, to the student body as a host of the school’s now extinct radio show (though he is reluctant to talk about that experience) and to even the softball team. “My second year, Mrs. Harvey was in charge of the girls’ softball team. She had never played and needed help, so she asked me if I would help with the team. The next thing you know, me and a hockey buddy, Eric Federer, ended up coaching the girls’ softball team. I had so much fun and took it so seriously, and our best player, is now a fellow trustee, Victoria Blodgett. She is a great person and friend, and it is just funny how it all comes full circle.” Reflecting back on the Meservey


Left: Joe as a NHS student in 1980. Right: Joe with his brothers David and Mark.

medal, Joe thinks that the honor is about the breadth and effort of contributions to the school, and not the specific accomplishments of the individual. It is an honor he still thinks about, and one he does not take lightly. “The Meservey medal to me doesn’t mean hockey. It doesn’t mean academics. It doesn’t mean being a vice president. It means all of it, and doing all of it to the best of your ability. Was I the best at any of those? No, I wasn’t. But I probably worked as hard as anyone at all of those. I do remember getting that medal, and I do remember it being one of my proudest moments at New Hampton School.” However, in spite of these contributions, there was still a competitive drive pushing Joe toward this honor. “The year before my brother had won it, so there was a friendly competition. If he won it and I didn’t, he’d have one up on me.” The closest thing Joe has to regret when it comes to his New Hampton School experience is the recognition of how much it meant to him once he’d graduated. That’s why his greatest piece of advice to students is to stay present and take in the opportunity they have. “My son is going into his final year. I want him to enjoy the moment. Before you know it, you click the fingers, and he’s going to be getting his diploma, and he’ll be done. I try to tell him just to enjoy every aspect, whether it’s class, being a good dormmate or the people you meet. Enjoy every moment because it’s a unique environment and

you won’t get it again.” He hopes that not only his son but all current New Hampton students can live moment to moment, appreciating what they have. Joe is as good as any example as to what can happen when you leverage the New Hampton experience. Joe went on to attend Bowdoin College and play on their hockey team. He had experience playing their J.V. team, so he’d seen the campus and sensed what the institution was like. It matched the small school feel, the hockey reputation, and the opportunity for him to be successful in the classroom, much like he initially looked for at New Hampton School. In fact, he believes that the New Hampton experience helped him through the transition from secondary school to undergrad. “Having been away for two years, I grew up. When I first went to Bowdoin and rush week was going on, it was quite an experience. New Hampton taught me independence, and I decided that joining a fraternity at the time was not what I wanted to do. In fact, I stayed an independent at Bowdoin, and I think part of it was because I felt comfortable in my own skin.” Feeling unready to commit to a fraternity and focused on his academic and athletic career, Joe made the decision not to force himself into Greek life and stay the person he had grown into as a result of his two, formative years at New Hampton. After graduating from Bowdoin, Joe stepped into an uncertain job market, even more uncertain of what he wanted to do.

He returned to John Murphy, the coach who’d introduced him to Mike McShane and sent him down the path to become a New Hampton Husky. “My brother and I showed up at Coach Murphy’s house and talked about Bowdoin and Dartmouth, where my brother went, and talked about New Hampton, until he said, ‘So what are you guys going to do?’ I said to him, ‘Gee, I don’t know.’ I had only just graduated.” At the time, John Murphy, who had already established himself a successful businessman, was starting an automotive laboratory. The goal of the project was to test grey market vehicles, cars, and other automobiles imported through channels that are not the maker’s official distribution network. The laboratory would then convert these vehicles to D.O.T. and E.P.A. standards. Joe asked John for a job and took it on the spot. “I didn’t ask how much he’d pay me. I didn’t ask him anything. I thought, ‘wow, I get to work in a car lab.’ I had always enjoyed cars, so I figured sign me up.” Beyond the cars and the fact that he had a job, Joe was excited by the fact that he got to work with his hands for a living. In fact, he even admitted that science was his favorite subject at New Hampton for this very reason. “Science class was interactive. We did experiments. It was more hands-on than I was used to in Atlanta, and the classes were so small that I had to be engaged. Simply put, you could do things with your hands. Move around a little more.

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I wasn’t one for sitting at a desk for an hour, which is another thing I am grateful to New Hampton for.” Joe pushed cars onto the dynamometer, tested their exhaust, and drove them, all while the business steadily grew around him. The lab got busier and busier until the owners decided someone needed to take the lead on running the business full-time. John Murphy, who was the principal investor, volunteered Joe. “Coach Murphy said, ‘Joe’ll do it.’ Well, the other three owners said, ‘this kid’s only been out of school a month, how are we going to let him run this automotive business?’ Coach Murphy replied, ‘Joe’ll do it.’ John was a physically imposing and strong-willed person. All the other investors decided that they would pick their battles.” Joe took on the responsibility of running the company, with supervision from his mentor John, while the other investors prepared to hire a replacement at any given moment. While he could consult with John, Joe admits that taking on this role was like being thrown into the fire. However, this gave him his first taste of running a business. “I figured out they needed to test about three cars a day to make money. And the thing about that was they put me on a commission. I thought that was great. I never really made any money growing up. My parents weren’t wealthy. Money wasn’t really important, but it was the challenge. I ended up keeping that lab open from about six AM to one or two in the morning every day. Testing six, seven, eight cars a day. Not so much for the commission. It was like playing hockey. I wanted to try to be the best.” This idea of being the best, not by monetary standards but by personal ones, is a sentiment that drove Joe through his entrepreneurial ventures. “I never thought I had to be the biggest. I always told myself to be the best. And I never measured best in terms of sales, or any of the other restaurant metrics. I based best off of if I had created the best Taco Mac. The best Peace, Love, and Pizza. I don’t really have a definition of what best is. It’s a feeling when things are clicking, and we’re hitting on all cylinders. I really wish I could tell you what ‘best’ is. It’s that gut feeling. I’ll know ‘best’ when I get there, but I can’t put a number to it.” Though Joe chooses not to use numbers to define success, his internal sense of best is inarguable and objectively proven through his achievements. After working in the lab for a little over a year, the industry started to shrink. Joe was grateful for the start John Murphy had given him but was now without a job and

62  NEW HAMPTON SCHOOL  •  FALL 2019

in need of a new one. The problem was, he knew what he didn’t want to do. “I couldn’t see myself putting the suit and tie on, then grabbing a corporate job. I ended up hanging vinyl siding for a year, climbing up and down ladders trying to figure out what I was going to do next.” Joe and his younger brother David took an old truck, outfitted it with ladder racks, then proceeded to take odd jobs until he could figure out how this experience would be a stepping stone to the career he wanted. Little did Joe know that hockey, of all things, would send him down the path that made him the entrepreneur he is today. “I was playing on a pickup hockey team and met a guy named Greg Wakeham. He had a few Taco Mac restaurants in Atlanta. We became very good friends, and I ended up working in a Taco Mac as a cook.” How does a young man in his twenties transition from automobile laboratory manager to cook in just over a year? To Joe, it was simple. He was interested in the business. Well, how did he get a job as a cook without experience? His willingness to work hard. “Greg was an old school guy. He said if I was interested in learning the business, here’s an apron. I learned from the back of the house. I didn’t have any experience, so I couldn’t be a manager, and Taco Mac was very hands-on at the time. So the best way for me to learn was to dive right in. That meant cooking chicken wings and cleaning toilets and doing the paperwork in the morning until I was managing the kitchen and managing the house.” Though he remembers these moments fondly and appreciates all the lessons he learned starting at the bottom of the restaurant business, Joe points out that people have many misconceptions about the industry. “It’s not glamorous. Everyone thinks you’re going to go in and bring all your friends. Sit in the back. Drink a beer. But it’s a lot of hard work.” Joe worked through every restaurant job he could conceivably hold, learning more and more about the industry with every role he transitioned to. Without a lifelong love of hockey, Joe might not have ever gotten that opportunity to work at Taco Mac, and his humble beginnings in the restaurant industry with his friend Greg Wakeham had one final twist to it. “The funny thing is, Greg ended up sending his youngest son to New Hampton for a year. Just another New Hampton connection for you.” In 1987, Joe opened his first restaurant with Greg. In 1990, he opened more. After that, he decided to partner with his good friend Greg and take over Taco Mac together. That year Joe, Greg, and a third

partner, Bob Campbell, formed Tappan Street Restaurant Group. “We decided to make Taco Mac local. We took this thing that had three or four different ownership groups and consolidated everything. From there we grew it.” Though Joe would hesitate to measure what he and his partners accomplished by numbers alone, the results were self-explanatory. Taco Mac expanded to 28 different restaurants and earned over 90 million dollars in sales annually. Prior to Joe, Greg, and Bob’s involvement in the chain, Taco Mac did not have a corporate office. This absence provided Joe the opportunity to learn, as well as a challenge to overcome. “I like figuring things out. I like thinking, ‘If I want to grow my restaurant from one to two, to two to four, how can I do it? How can I get the rights to the brand, then turn it into a thirty restaurant chain?’ And we didn’t bring in consultants. We financed it on our own, and it was grassroots. We learned what it took to establish a corporate office, how to handle the legal, the accounting, the banking, site location, and construction. If we needed to figure out how to finance something, I’d go knock on bank doors. It was just a lot of fun.” Joe emphasizes the importance of fun in his learning process. While others in his position might collapse from the herculean efforts needed to both create and manage a selffunded, grassroots restaurant startup, Joe embraced it. He loved being a part of every aspect of the business, especially in such an intimate way. Beyond the challenge of solving problems and creating something, the restaurant industry spoke to Joe for other, equally important reasons. “I love moving. The restaurant industry reminded me a lot of playing hockey. You’re around a bunch of different people, and you have to work as a team. You have to find your power-play guys, and in the restaurant industry, you have to find the people you can rely on, the people that can stay in the back of the house and cook for seven, eight, ten hours. Who are the people that can deal with your customers? Every aspect is a challenge, and every day is new. New customers. New employees. New problems. New locations. It never got old.” For anyone looking for success, not only in the restaurant industry but anywhere, Joe has a few pointers. The first and most important lesson he reiterates from his father. “The hard work was the most important thing. Working 60 hours a week didn’t really bother me.” The second lesson comes from his coach, John Murphy, and it is to treat people with respect. “He told me to treat people the way I wanted to be


treated, and that is something I live by. In the restaurant business, there are people washing dishes and managers making six figures. I’ve done all those jobs, so I treat them all the same. The way I want to be treated.” The third is the development of his street smarts from the time he spent in every facet of the industry. “I didn’t have that corporate background. I learned by doing, by trial and error. What I had was the restaurant street smarts.” Finally, Joe has some parting wisdom about his relationship to failure. “When I was younger, starting restaurants, I couldn’t rub two nickels together. I wasn’t afraid of failure because I knew most restaurants failed. And trust me, I’ve shut down restaurants. Failure is part of the equation, but if you are afraid to fail, then don’t do it. Failure is the way you learn. You’re not going to win every game, you’re not going to open successful restaurants every time, so when that happens, figure out what happened, and lift yourself up by the bootstraps.” Joe has since sold Tappan Street Restaurants and has undertaken a new venture with his brother, a series of restaurants named Peace Love and Pizza. He follows his own advice to make this restaurant the best it can be. In 2016, Joe returned to New Hampton School as a board member and parent. In a moment, all too similar to his own experience as a teenager, his son Steven found himself at the end of what Atlanta hockey could offer him. Coincidentally, about that time, former Head of School Andrew Menke reached out to discuss supporting the school. With the stars aligning, Joe and his son, as well as Joe’s brother and his son, scheduled a visit to the school, got on an airplane, and from there they never turned back. “My son, at the time, was thirteen. Maybe five foot four. And I will never forget standing on that hill, looking out over campus by the gym, Steven looked me in the eye and said, ‘Dad, I’m coming here.’ I was chuckling about it, but sure enough, something was in the air.” Joe couldn’t be happier with his son’s experience. Not only because of the opportunities in the classroom and on the ice but because of the connections he has made. Specifically, the relationships he’s made with faculty. “One of the things I love about New Hampton right now is how close my son and his dorm parent Kevin Driscoll are. When Steven first came back home and was talking about how great and close he was with Driscoll, as he called him, I thought he was a student. Then I remembered I had a Driscoll. His name was Rob Moore. He was a young faculty fresh out of college too. It just brought back all these New Hampton memories. It wasn’t just my friends, the

Failure is part of the equation, but if you are afraid to fail, then don’t do it. Failure is the way you learn. You’re not going to win every game, you’re not going to open successful restaurants every time, so when that happens, figure out what happened, and lift yourself up by the bootstraps

Above: Joe's current restaurant Peace Love and Pizza is full of inspiring and fun decor.

FALL 2019  •   HAMPTONIA  63


We need to embrace our past; embrace that student that isn’t at the top of their class but works hard and is willing to be a good member of the community.

Joe with his son Steven '20 and wife KiKi at New Hampton.

Shero’s and the Leach’s, but the faculty too. As it turns out, Driscoll lives in Draper, and at the time, that’s where Rob Moore lived. One more of the many full-circle moments in my life.” While the decision to send his son to New Hampton seemed easy enough, Joe hesitated when it came to joining the board. Not because of his reluctance to serve New Hampton School, but because of his unwillingness to come up short in how much he could give back to the school. “I tend to stay away from that type of work because I never feel like I’m doing enough. I was afraid I wouldn’t contribute the way I wanted to. Then I found out Victoria Blodgett (Class of 1980) was on the board, and after we reconnected, she told me what she loved about the school, how the board was unpretentious, and about the twenty-five, good, hard-working people on it.” With that confirmation and his son attending New Hampton School the following year, Joe decided to take the leap and join the board. Like everything else in his life, he’s accepted this role with gratitude and gravity to all its responsibilities. “Now in my final month of board service, I think they’ll ask me to sign up for another three years, and I think I’ll be

64  NEW HAMPTON SCHOOL  •  FALL 2019

happy to do that. I’ve enjoyed being able to give back and be involved. I love the school.” As not only a board member but a parent, Joe has an especially interesting relationship with the school. He sees the New Hampton experience on different levels, parallel, overlapping, and sometimes contradictory, but recognizing these moments of friction is what he views as part of his responsibility as a board member. “I talk to Steven’s friends a lot. I learn what they like about the school and what they don’t like about the school. It’s important to be honest. Board service isn’t lip service. It isn’t saying how great the school is. It’s trying to make it better.” To this end, Joe believes the work of New Hampton is far from done. There are ways in which the school can grow and ways in which it can improve, but many of these things involve returning to the school’s history, its DNA. “We need to embrace our past; embrace that student that isn’t at the top of their class but works hard and is willing to be a good member of the community. Maybe that student doesn’t have a 4.0. We’re doing academics a lot better

with the I.B. program, but the academic support program is a fantastic part of what New Hampton School is. Also, embrace athletics. It’s a big part of our history. It’s something we do well. I think we can be a great athletic school, as well as academic and everything else besides that.” Joe hopes, and as a board member intends to work toward, maintaining the continuity of the New Hampton experience, the thing that brings current and former students and faculty together to reminisce on all the significant moments of the past. He hopes that students in the future can find successes they never dreamt they could, just like he and his son have. “I see a kid who went from Atlanta, sitting in the back of the class, who didn’t raise his hand too much, to a kid who’s doing well in class now. Who’s not afraid anymore when maybe they used to be. And I appreciate New Hampton for what they’ve done there.” With nothing left to discuss, the conversation circles back to the present, a place that overlaps with where Joe began and where his son is about to depart. Joe laughs and says hopefully there are a few paragraphs in all his mumbo jumbo, then ends with one claim about the school, one that is humble, heartfelt, and resonant. “I am humbled by the people of the school. The Driscolls, the Connor Gormans, the Eric Przepiorkas, the Debenedictises, too many too list. All the people up there doing the hard work and not taking any of the glory. When I go up for the trustee meetings, I am just amazed by the people we have at this school. To me, those are the people who are the real heroes. Not me as a trustee. I hope I can give back in my own way, but they are the real heroes.” It is the people of New Hampton that make it the institution that it is, but Joe sells himself short. It is the people who return to the school, to commemorate, to reminisce, and to serve, that continue the New Hampton School legacy. Looking at Joe’s path to New Hampton and back, fringed with chance meetings and continued connections to the institution, one can see it is the ideal New Hampton story and one that reveals a fundamental truth. Once you embark on the path of New Hampton School, you find yourself walking on a curved line, one that will inevitably bend back and intersect itself. It just so happens that the school was lucky enough that Joe’s path brought him back full circle.


Accomplishments, adventures and milestones

IN MEMORIAM We remember the NHS friends and alumni who have passed on

PAGE 76

CL ASS NOTES

PAGE 66

D I S PAT C H E S

With showcases and concerts throughout the year, ranging from classical to contemporary, the music program provides a connecting platform for our community.

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DISPATCHES | CLASS NOTES

Roger Durant ‘57 (back row, middle) at The California Wrestling Hall of Fame induction ceremony.

Christian Parlanti ’59 (front left) chats with one of the organizers of a conference he attended in Tallinn, Estonia.

Fred Slamin ’59 and David Lucey ‘60 during a cruise to the Baltic Nations.

Class Notes 1943 Author Louise Borden recently published a book about legendary alpine skier and founder of Vail Ski Resort, PETER SEIBERT, entitled, “Ski Soldier: A World War II Biography” The book focuses on Pete’s early days in New Hampshire and his service during WWII as a member of the 10th Mountain Division.

1948 WILLIAM LOGIE continues to work at age 87

for the City of Miramar, Florida and is doing well.

1955 JOSEPH SPITZER has trained in Karate for 45 years and was recently promoted from the title of Sensei to the rank of Shihan while earning his sixth-degree black belt. He continues his training and teaching in Oviedo Florida. Joe has nine grandchildren and one great-grandchild.

1956 JAMES BUTLER shared that his daughter Kerry began rehearsals for “Beetlejuice”, that 66  NEW HAMPTON SCHOOL  •  FALL 2019

previewed in Washington, DC at the National Theatre before opening the following year at the Winter Garden Theater. This is his daughter’s thirteenth Broadway show since graduating from Ithaca College.

1957 ROGER DURANT was recently inducted into California’s Wrestling Hall of Fame where he also received the Lifetime Service Award.

1959 CHRISTIAN PARLANTI recently visited Latitude 59 in Tallinn, Estonia. It was a beach scene inside an old Soviet factory with several brilliant young Baltic entrepreneurs, many with college degrees from prestigious US universities. The keynote speaker was the President of Estonia.

1960 FRED SLAMIN ’59 and DAVE LUCEY traveled

together last summer on The Viking Sky during a cruise to the Baltic nations.

1965 JUDGE ALFORD DEMPSEY, NHS Trustee,

was recognized by the State of Georgia with a Lifetime Achievement Award which recognizes attorneys who have left a lasting imprint on the legal community of Georgia. Al was the 1965 Meservey Medal recipient at New Hampton School and currently serves on its Board of Trustees. MICHAEL ELLIOTT visited NHS last winter, stopping by to chat about his interest in developing a Tai Chi curriculum for New Hampton. He is currently teaching Tai Chi to some local Lakes Region residents in assisted living facilities. KENT BICKNELL received a lifetime achievement award in June 2019 at an international conference in Portland, OR. The group sponsoring the conference was the Alternative Education Resource Organization (AERO). Kent was invited to deliver a mini-talk at a four-day conference and to receive a “Pioneers Award” inscribed with the wording: For Pioneering Work in Educational Alternatives.


DISPATCHES | CLASS NOTES

A mini-reunion during the 2019 Manitou Circle Breakfast. L to R: Rodney Ames ’65, Andy Moore ’65, Alan Goode ’65, Peter Meneghin ’64 and Charlie Morrill ‘64

L to R: Steve Rich ’80, Head of School Joe Williams, and Mike McNamara ‘79 in Saratoga Springs, New York.

1966

his wife Eileen last summer while all were visiting Saratoga Springs, New York.

ROBINSON MOORE ’73, Trustee was recently in touch with WALTER “DUFFY” KEITH. Walter

lives in Longmont, Colorado, about 30 miles north of Denver, and has lived there for almost 50 years. He was a musician for a number of years, back in the 70’s and 80’s, but did not like the lifestyle and wanted something more normal, so he’s been in construction and carpentry for most of the last 30 years. He still plays in some old-time fiddle bands and plays in a folk singing group.

1968 Recently, ROBERT WEALLEANS and PATRICK SNYDER collaborated on a Constitution Flag Ceremony for the Centennial Ceremony for WWI at the Naval Museum in Galveston, Texas. Robert contributed a story of his grandfather’s wartime experience called “Mercy in No Man’s Land” along with an original poem in memoria. Patrick conducted the Constitution Flag Ceremony inducting Sargent York’s Citation into the Flag’s history.

1974 HOLLEY KEYES GARDINER is a Senior

Account Manager at Fred C. Church, Inc.

1975 DAMIAN RYAN shared that he is excitedly

trading in retirement for a new opportunity. Damian will be a part of the Greening the Gateway Cities team in Haverhill, MA. He is also teaching at Giving Tree Yoga and Wellness.

1976 CATHERINE POOLE was featured last winter at an exhibit in the Belknap Mill’s Riverside Gallery in Laconia, NH entitled, “Cate Poole Colors: Scenes from the Lakes Region.” Cate has a long history in the Lakes Region, beginning with childhood as a camper at Camp Kehonka, attending New Hampton School, and staying at her family’s vacation home in Melvin Village.

1979 MIKE MCNAMARA and STEVE RICH ’80 connected with Head of School Joe Williams and

1980 MATTHEW CICCHETTI retired after 32 years of

teaching in June 2019.

1981 BRIAN DRISCOLL ‘80 shared that alumnus ROBERT SANTORO is retiring and closing his

landmark restaurant, Santoro’s Sub Villa on Route 1 in Saugus, MA. This restaurant had been in business for over 60 years.

1982 SCOTT AND TAMAR (COLEGROVE) PIEHLER

returned to New Hampshire last summer as their daughter Amanda was married in August at the Piehler family property in Alexandria. Scott recently made his online acting debut in the award-winning Web series “Blue Collar Hustle.” Created by Alonge Hawes the dramatic series follows a group of young men from Stone Mountain, GA as they attempt to make it in Atlanta’s Hip-Hop scene. Scott played “Harvey FALL 2019  •   HAMPTONIA  67


DISPATCHES | CLASS NOTES

Columbia University alumni photo at the wedding of Barry and Sharon Smiley with Barry, Donnie Williams and Thomas Motley all from the Class of 1972.

Harvey,” a record executive interested in signing “Q-Brick,” the rapper played by Quentin Williams. Look for Scott in Season 2, Episodes 8 and 10. Tamar continues her work with Cisco Systems, where she recently celebrated 18 years. She was also named to the Board of Directors of the Gwinnett County Boys and Girls Clubs. Additionally, she has been selected to serve as the chair of The Vision Team of McKendree United Methodist Church.

1983 JENNIFER SHACKETT BERRY recently shared

an article entitled “Silos vs. Teams” in the ISANNE publication, reflecting on team dynamics based on 32 years of experience and expertise in many different areas of school life from English Department Chair to Director of Studies to Director of College Counseling. Jennifer retired from New Hampton School in June after 32 years of dedicated service to Husky Nation. (See more on page 37).

1986 AMANDA J. GUNTER began a new position last

winter as the Global Director of Gameffective.

1988 JAY TILTON’S men’s varsity basketball team at Exeter Academy won its fourth New England

68  NEW HAMPTON SCHOOL  •  FALL 2019

L to R: Jordan Kaufman ‘99 and his fiancé Kristina Littleton.

championship in six years beating Williston 51-44 in the final championship game. A former hockey standout at Belmont High School (MA), CHRISTIAN WRIGHT has been hired as the new head boys’ hockey coach at Peabody. He graduated from Belmont High School in 1987 and attended New Hampton for one year before going to Boston College. Wright started coaching while he was in college.

with SpotOn Transact, LLC in Barnstable, Massachusetts.

1990

SCOTT TKACHUK continues doing what he

DEVOIR VINSON shared a photo taken at the

Vegas Knights Stanley Cup game last year with classmate PAT KNIGHT and their wives, all of whom live less than a mile away from each other in Las Vegas. ALISON KIRK returned to work for New Hampton School in January 2018 and was named the Young Alumni Coordinator in summer 2018. Alison works to keep the school’s youngest alumni connected to Husky Nation and she encourages all alumni to attend events and stay in touch with our New Hampton friends!

1992 GEORGE FEARONS recently launched his

business as a yacht broker for Oyster Harbors Marine in Marion Harbor, MA at Barden’s Boatyard. JEFFREY SWARTZ has a new position as a Small Business Account Manager

1993 MICHAEL CRONIN was promoted to Vice

President of Sales, Business Stream Products USA at TUV Rheinland North America.

1996 does best: provide the most spectacular lighting and sound experience for a wide range of audiences. At the helm of Godsmack’s live sound is FOH Engineer and Production Manager Scott Tkachuk, who has been on the road with the band since 2015. The Godsmack/Shinedown tour kicked off on July 2, 2018 in Clarkston, Michigan, spanned across the continent from Massachusetts to Southern California and South Carolina to Seattle, WA before wrapping up in Sacramento,CA on October 13.

1997 JAMIE LALOS BYRON and her husband John

announce the arrival of their daughter Kensington Anne Byron on May 20, 2019 at 4:15 pm. She was 7lbs 4oz and 19.5 inches long. Big brother Sebastian has already begun to take his new role very seriously. CARRO OLDHAM THORNTON has been promoted to General Manager at Flour


DISPATCHES | CLASS NOTES

L to R: Devoir Vinson ’90, Kathy Vinson, Pat Knight ’90 and Amanda Knight at the Vegas Knights Stanley Cup game.

Bakery and Cafe located in Back Bay in Boston.

1998 MOLLY SCHIOT and Cass Bugge announce the

arrival of their daughter Freya Rizal Schiot on July 6, 2019 in Los Angeles, arriving, literally, as an earthquake rocked the area.

1999 JORDAN KAUFMAN became engaged to

Kristina Littleton last fall in Lyons, CO. They met at a concert when he was still living in Chicago. Kristina is originally from Grand Rapids, MI and works as a Health Coach in Denver. Together they love to hike, camp, ski, travel, go see live music and hang at home with their cat Jeff. Jordan is still running his real estate company Illuminate Real Estate in Denver, where he develops and brokers commercial retail properties nationally.

2000 ALLIA HAYS CONNORS and her husband

John Connors announce the arrival of their son, Alexander Bennett on June 25, born at 10:22 pm. MATT SMITH joined Cross Insurance in March 2019 as a Personal Lines Producer, with an office in Concord, NH. PATRICIA DITOLVO and her partner Christine visited NHS last year on their New England vacation from Brazil. Patricia is

Megan Frame ’04 and husband Chris Vanni with her brother and NHS faculty member Jonathan ’10, mother and NHS faculty member Peg and her father Rick ’76.

an architect and Christine is a journalist. While on campus they had lunch with faculty member Veronica Lima De Angelis.

2001 SARAH FRANCESCO HARRIS and Fennell Harris announce the arrival of their second son born on July 27, 2018 named Francesco. PETER HUTCHINS joined George Mason University’s basketball coaching staff as an Assistant Head Coach this fall. EUGINNIA MANSEAU SEYFERTH and her husband Brodie welcomed their son William “Fisher” on January 23, weighing 8 lbs. 7 oz.

2002 Board of Trustee member RODDY AMES and his wife Laura welcomed their daughter Caroline Carroll Ames on August 14, 2018 at 9:23 pm. KELLY WILLIAMS RUPPEL and her husband David Ruppel welcomed their daughter Tori Eloise on April 26, 2018, weighing 7.1 lbs. and 18.5 inches long.

2003 DANA TORSEY TURNER was promoted to Senior Manager at Fidelity Investments. SARAH WINDOVER got married in December 2018 with classmate DENISE KYTE in attendance.

2004 BRAD CROCKER started a new position at Fidelity Investments as Client Management Representative. MACKENZIE EWING married Matt Seagroves in Raleigh, NC on November 10, 2018. NHS CFO Jill Duncan and classmate CHELSEA LEMKE were both in attendance. Mackenzie and Matt purchased a home and are currently living in Benson, NC. Mackenzie has been working at Fort Bragg as an occupational therapist for the Army in the Pain Management Clinic. MEGAN FRAME married Chris Vanni in Hawaii on July 27, 2019. CHRISTIE FRITZ completed her residency in emergency medicine at Beth Israel Deaconess Hospital and now begins her new role as an Emergency Room Physician at the same location. JASON P. GORGONE and his wife Teryn announced the arrival of their son Vincent Gorgone born in January 2019. CHRISTOPHER HART and his wife Sara announced the arrival of their second son Gavin Thomas Hart on January 8, 2019 weighing 8 lbs. 8 oz. STEVE LARKIN and his wife Michelle welcomed their daughter Palmer on July 4, 2018. Steve has also recently returned to his NHS roots to join the Alumni Office in his new role as Associate Director of Advancement in August. CHELSEA LEMKE, a Licensed Clinical Social Worker and MLADC with Lakes Region Mental Health Center was

FALL 2019  •   HAMPTONIA  69


DISPATCHES | CLASS NOTES

L to R: Roddy Ames ’02, Kyle Dacey ’03, Tommy Ames ’04, Rodney Ames ’65, Bob McGuire ’79 and Kevin Kavanagh ’63 at Tommy’s wedding.

presented the “Counselor of the Year Award” on Friday, November 16, 2018 by Diane Pepin, Executive Director of New Hampshire Alcohol & Drug Abuse Counselors Association. This award is presented to a person who works with individuals and groups to foster recovery from addictive disorders and demonstrates outstanding performance in some or all of the following competencies: assessment, treatment planning, case management, communications, administrative skills, individual/group/family counseling, referral, professional relationships and professional integrity. Chelsea is the Director of the Community Support Program at LRMHC.

2005 SARAH HEATH-VINCENT was recently

promoted to Fleet Projects Manager (Special Projects) with Tesla. KRYSTIN HICKEY married Nick Rivers on Saturday, September 1, 2018 in Bethlehem, NH. In attendance was her former basketball coach and mentor, former faculty member Mark Tilton. KIRSTEN KING became engaged to Joe Fierro on July 7, 2019. COLIN LYNCH and his wife Ana live in Puerto Vallarta, Mexico where they own and operate a worldwide tours and activities platform called GoTrek. Their son Enzo was born on February 4, 2019. They hope to bring him to visit the US and NHS in particular when he is a few years old. ANDREW SCALINGI recently began working 70  NEW HAMPTON SCHOOL  •  FALL 2019

for Nixon Peabody LLP as a Legal Recruiting Specialist. COURTNEY SOMES TWIETMEYER and Charley Twietmeyer announced the arrival of their son Scott Durst Twietmeyer born on November 6, 2018, weighing 6 lbs. 12 oz.

2006 KATE O’HARA LOGAN and her husband

Ryan announced the arrival of their daughter Saylor born on August 3, 2018. RADAR JONES ONGUETOU and Kristianna Gasparjan were married on October 27. KRISTYN POLUCHA has accepted a teaching position at a private school on Long Island, NY and relocating back to the northeast. ZACHARY STOPPE writes “I held out as long as I could, but after 8 years I finally broke down and got married to the love of my life Sarah Gagnon at the top of Cannon Mountain in January. Everyone wore their ski gear and got on the tram, braving the -2F”.

2007 TOM CROCKER was married to Sarah Marston on August 4, 2018 in New Haven, VT. MATT DODGE was a groomsman and Tom’s brother BRAD CROCKER ‘04 was his best man. Other NHS alumni in attendance were JOHN WESTLAND, ALEX DODGE ‘09, JENNIFER SHACKETT BERRY ’83, and former faculty MARK TILTON, DAVID PERFIELD, and ALAN

L to R: Mackenzie (Ewing) Seagroves ‘04, her husband Matt Seagroves and Chelsea Lemke ‘04.

CROCKER. KELSEY CANNON MORSE is a forensic accountant in Denver and her husband Brad Morse runs an oil and gas private equity fund. They welcomed their first child, Ben, on October 12, 2017. Kelsey and Brad met while at Tulane University, moved to New York City, then Chicago before returning to Brad’s hometown of Denver, CO. JACKIE MURRAY SOTO and her husband Abe announced the arrival of their daughter Amelia on October 6, 2018 at 12:25 am, weighing 8.8 lbs. 20.25 inches. JOHN WESTLAND and his wife are expecting their first child later this year. DEBBY WILLIS is now working at The Bachrach Group in New York City as a Senior Information Technology Recruiter.

2008 BENJAMIN BREWSTER created The Cuff in

2015. It is a fashion and lifestyle blog based in New York City. Follow Ben on Instagram @ thecuff.co. CHLOE GREEN and Jeremiah Carroll announced the arrival of their son Jeremiah “Wyatt” Carroll on September 8, 2018 weighing 7 lbs. 14 oz. and 20.25 inches. ALLISON LEE began her position as Marketing Assistant at LuMee LLC in Park City, Utah in September 2018. She is also pursuing an MBA with a concentration in Marketing from Westminster College in Salt Lake City, UT. KYLE RAYNOR married Kylie Chapman on August 25, 2018 at St. Anne’s Church in Kennebunkport, Maine with several


William Fisher Seyferth, son of Euginnia Manseau Seyferth ’01

Scott Durst Twietmeyer, son of Courtney Somes Twietmeyer ‘05

Palmer Larkin, daughter of Michelle and Steve Larkin ‘04

Charlotte Reed Homan, daughter of Steph Kennedy Homan ’10

Husky Pups

DISPATCHES | CLASS NOTES

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DISPATCHES | CLASS NOTES

L to R: Jeron Trotman, Kristianna Gasparjan, Radar Jones Onguetou ’06 , Diane Prisca

L to R: Zac Stoppe ‘06 and his wife Sarah Gagnon

L to R: Kylie and Kyle Raynor '08 at their 2018 wedding in Maine

NHS alumni in attendance. Kyle is a Senior Account Executive for the Boston Red Sox and Kylie, who obtained her Master’s of Education joined the Belmont Middle School as a 5th grade math and science teacher last year. SAM CIEPLICKI recently completed his Master’s in Educational Leadership from the University of Pennsylvania in July 2019 and recently relocated to Phoenix, AZ to join Leslie’s Pool Supplies as a Senior Manager – Business Development. Most recently Sam worked in New Hampton’s Alumni Office as the Associate Director of Advancement for the last few years.

New Hampton School beginning in the 20192020 season. He will be joined on the bench by the legendary hockey coach Joe Marsh who coached at NHS in the late 70’s and went on to a stellar career as the Men’s Hockey Coach for St. Lawrence University for more than 25 years. REIVA KIBBEE was promoted to Director of Enrollment Management at Oldfields School in Maryland working with former faculty member DAVID PERFIELD who is the Head of School. She is also recently engaged to Tony Alleyne in May 2019. MAC WILLINGHAM has started a new position as thru-hiker for the Appalachian Trail. He is also the founder of Slackpack.

Analyst at Draper Richards Kaplan Foundation in San Francisco.

2009 LINDSAY BASS WATT and her husband Andrew announced the arrival of their daughter Cali Jean born June 17 at 7:52 pm weighing 7 lbs. 5 oz. and 20.5 inches. Big brother Carson is excited to bring his baby sister home.

2010 EMMA BERRY is now living in Boston and is a

Senior Copyeditor at Rue Gift Groups.

2011 CASEY GOLL was recently promoted to the

position of Operator at The Winthrop Arms Hotel and Restaurant. CONNOR GORMAN was named Men’s Varsity Hockey Coach for

72  NEW HAMPTON SCHOOL  •  FALL 2019

2012 MARIELE CHAMBERS is now a licensed New

Hampshire realtor working with Keller Williams Coastal and Lakes and Mountains Realty. She also continues to work as a yoga instructor. CONNOR GALLOPO started a new position as a Software Engineer at Doctible in San Diego, California. MIMI COPPINGER has begun a position as After School Teacher at Fayerweather Street School. SETH AND LIZZY LIEBERT moved to the west coast where Seth is working for Informatica in Redwood City, CA as a Strategy & Planning Analyst. Lizzy is working as a Clinical Registered Nurse II at Lucile Packard Children’s Hospital Stanford. They are expecting their first child in October 2019. ANNA MENKE is an

2013 STEPHEN BOUZIANIS of Newfields, NH graduated Magna Cum Laude from the University of New Hampshire in May 2019 with a BS degree in Business Administration. CAM CUNDY has been named to the Plymouth State University Dean’s List for the Fall 2018 semester. Cam is a Business Administration major at Plymouth State. CARA EMERSON is currently majoring in child development and attending Boston University in the fall. She is traveling in Peru and Japan this summer. JONATHAN HOLZBERGER began a new position as an Integrated Scheduling Specialist II - New Market Aircraft at Boeing in Seattle. HAYDEN HUFF is an Account Executive at Paylocity. ELLORY SHACKETT got engaged to Dillon Estridge on her birthday, March 1, 2019. Dillon joined Ellory as a faculty member at New Hampton School this year. REILLY WEST is a Technician at VER.

2014 CHARLIE CALLIF is working as a Research Data Coordinator in the Division of Critical Care Medicine at Boston Children’s Hospital. ANDREW CORAPI has relocated to Boston and began working for Oracle NetSuite in Burlington,


DISPATCHES | CLASS NOTES

Ben Brewster ’08 creator of thecuff.co, a fashion and lifestyle blog.

L to R: Bob Galletly ’71, Stacey Galletly ’00, Kyle Raynor ’08, Zach Godwin ’15, Evan Litsios ’09, Leanne Galletly ’09, Kiersten Williams ’09, Jordan Elliott-King ’09, Pete Galletly ’73, Trevor Shackett ’09 & AJ Helms ’09

MA as a Business Development Representative. DORI CRAIG started a new position as a Territory Sales Manager for Altria in Sarasota, Florida. MATT DEAN is starting a new position as SMT Mechanical Engineer at Raytheon. CARLEY DIBERT married LUKAS ODERMATT in Boston at City Hall on January 25, 2018. In April they moved to a house just outside of Pittsburgh, PA and welcomed their son Dominic on May 21, 2018. EMILY FAY is currently working at Wayfair as a Corporate Travel Associate. BRIAN NAZZARO is currently working as a Commercial Real Estate Agent at Kelleher & Sadowsky Associates, Inc. in the greater Boston Area. CHRISTOPHER “CJ” SANTORA was recently appointed Assistant Lacrosse Coach at Ferrum College in Virginia. TIMOTHY SESTAK, of Wesleyan University, was named the NESCAC Men’s Ice Hockey Player of the Year, as well as All-NESCAC First Team honoree. Tim earned the NESCAC Player of the Year award following his phenomenal performance in goal for the Cardinals. He lead the conference in save percentage (.946), while ranking second in goals against average (1.65). Tim tabbed NESCAC Player of the Week three times over a four-week span, and currently ranks third in DII/DIII in save percentage and second in shutouts (seven). He is the third consecutive goal-tender to garner the league’s top-award and the second Wesleyan player to earn the accolade.

ELIZA SOLMAN is an Account Coordinator for Publisher Client Services at TripleLift in New York.

2015 DEMPSEY ARSENAULT was named to Lacrosse

Team USA. She graduated from Boston College in May 2019 the day after the Eagles lost in the NCAA Championship in lacrosse. As a senior at BC, Dempsey had another stellar season. Dempsey was also named as one of five finalists for the prestigious Tewaaraton Award which is presented annually to the top college men’s and women’s lacrosse player. (Read more on page 23). DEREK BORGHI is a Personal Training Manager for Fit Focus in Laconia, NH. He and his brother BRANDON BORGHI ’12 manage the gym together. GRAEME BROWN, of Saunderstown, RI, graduated from Colby College in Waterville, ME on May 26, 2019, receiving a Bachelor of Arts degree at the College’s 198th Commencement. Graeme majored in English. SHUAI “DAVID” FU graduated from Emerson College, receiving a BA in Media Arts Production. David completed his degree in December 2018 and was honored on Sunday, May 12 during commencement. CARMELA CHIRINOS graduated from Syracuse University in May 2019. She will be living with family on Long Island while continuing her job search. HAILEY HUROWITZ of Atlanta was named to the President’s List

during the Spring 2019 semester at Georgia State University. MARCEL JOHNSON began a new position as Business Associate Human Resources at Wellington Management. MAX ROTHSCHILD had a chance to connect with his former coach PETER HUTCHINS ’01 following a University of Pennsylvania/Dartmouth Basketball game where Pete was part of the Dartmouth coaching staff. NHS Board Chair KARL KIMBALL ’74 and Max’s dad Doug Rothschild were both at the game as well. Clare Rothschild, Max’s mom is also a member of the NHS Board of Trustees. MALLORY RUSHTON was named to the Dean’s List at Rochester Institute of Technology for the 2019 Spring Semester. Rushton is in the Business Administration/Marketing Degree Program. Conor Soucy began a new position as Chief Media Officer at Ecopreneur Media and Executive Producer/Director at Raymond Productions in northern New Hampshire.

2016 COLE ANDERSON graduated from Coastal

Carolina University in Spring 2019 with a degree in Management, where he also made Dean’s List for the Spring 2019 semester. HANNAH CUTHBERTSON was named to the Colby Sawyer Dean’s List for spring 2019. Hannah is a nursing major. MICHAEL P. DONNELLY has been inducted into St. Lawrence University’s

FALL 2019  •   HAMPTONIA  73


DISPATCHES | CLASS NOTES

Carmella Chirinos ’15 graduates from Syracuse University

NHS Board Chair Karl Kimball ’74 and Max Rothschild ’15 after a UPenn Basketball game.

JR Kreuzberg ’18 competes on the Lees-McRae Mountain Bike Team

Chi Alpha Sigma honorary society for being an outstanding college student-athlete, who excels in the classroom, in their sport, and in the community. Mike is majoring in economics and business in the liberal arts. He is a member of the men’s lacrosse team. MADISON SCHUMACHER participated in an off-campus study abroad program during the Spring 2019 semester in St. Lawrence University’s Kenya Semester Program. RILEY STONE graduated from Southern New Hampshire University in May 2019 and recently accepted a job offer to work for Charles Schwab. ALEX TERRY participated in a St. Lawrence University’s off-campus study abroad program during the Fall 2018 semester. Alex is majoring in economics and business in the liberal arts. He is participating in St. Lawrence University’s fall off-campus program in New York City.

where students designed solutions to real sanitation problems in developing countries. CIERRA SAN ROMAN, Colby College women’s ice hockey goal tender, had a .981 save percentage in two games against Connecticut College. She was named the New England Small College Athletic Conference Player of the Week on February 5. She has made 875 career saves and owns a .936 save percentage.

2018 NHL Draft and was drafted as the 9th pick in the 6th round by the Edmonton Oilers where he participated in their Development Camp. JR KREUZBURG had a great inaugural season for the Lees-McRae Mountain Bike Team. He recently notched another win in the Men’s B category.

2017

Former Faculty

TAYLOR CURTIS began a new position as

WILL LEVY recently reached out to the Alumni Office to discuss the possibility of arranging an NHS Cycling Camp in Europe during the Summer of 2020 and other potential bike tours for interested NHS alumni. He is excited to continue the conversations to possibly offer a seven-day cycling tour of Europe. Stay tuned! MICHAEL MCSHANE, St. Lawrence University’s Men’s hockey coach from 1980-85 was among the newest inductees into the Legends of

Appleton program. While the Legends of Appleton award honors those who have made an important contribution to the men’s and women’s hockey programs, the Dec. 7 celebration also recognized the history, traditions, connections, and impact of both programs on the University and local community. The weekend included the opportunity for former players to meet with the current team members, students, and the surround-ing community before and after games. RICHARD AND GLADYS SANDERSON moved into the Taylor Community July 25th and love it there. They encourage friends, former students and faculty to stop by for a visit. RICKER WINSOR released a new book available at Amazon entitled “Francine, a Unique Beauty.” Ricker is a photojournalist currently living in Indonesia. Former Faculty member RUTH WAHL, and parent of Robert Class of 2005, has returned to NHS. After 13 years away teaching at both Exeter and Community School of Naples Florida, we are thrilled to welcome Ruth back to the Science department. Former hockey coach JOE MARSH will return to the NHS bench as the Associate Head Coach teaming up with alumnus Connor Gorman ’11 as they lead the men’s varsity hockey team this season (see page 40).

Assistant Hockey Coach at the MN Ice Cougars and was a Student Ambassador at Conference and Event Management, Hamline University in Peoria, AZ. DJ LEARY is a University Innovation Fellow and is studying Mechanical Engineering with a minor in Materials Science at WPI. DJ has experience in Innovation and Entrepreneurship (I&E) from the 2017-18 Global Projects Seminar, Humanitarian Engineering: Past and Present, 74  NEW HAMPTON SCHOOL  •  FALL 2019

2018 MICHAEL KESSELRING participated in summer


D O YOU KNOW YOU R SCH O O L? From generation to generation , we love our smiling students. Can anyone tell us

where on campus this photo was taken, what it was for, and name 4 people in the photo?

SEND ANSWERS TO: The New Hampton School Communications Team at communications@newhampton.org. The first correct answer will receive a small gift from the Alumni Office.


DISPATCHES | CLASS NOTES

In Memoriam

RALPH O’CONNOR ’44 A Benevolent Philanthropist AUGUST 27, 1926 – DECEMBER 30, 2018

Ralph S. O’Connor ’44, alumnus, civic leader, entrepreneur and longtime friend of New Hampton School died on Sunday, December 30, 2018, at his home in Houston, Texas at the age of 92. As a two-year student at New Hampton School, Ralph arrived at our campus in the fall of 1942 and remained closely connected to his alma mater throughout his professional life. As an adult, Ralph understood how his years as a student at New Hampton School and beyond laid the foundation for future success in his education, military service, and professional career. Ralph epitomizes both the art and the science of stewardship—what is possible when someone cares deeply about an institution and its community of people, so much so that giving back becomes a life priority. Ralph has forever changed the landscape of our school community with his wisdom, his business expertise, his passion for educating kids, and his desire to help others. Not only did he fund O’Connor House, a student and faculty residence on Caswell Lane, he also established the Ralph S. O’Connor Excellence in Teaching Prize. This prize is considered the most meaningful recognition among our faculty. For a teacher to know that his or her service to teaching has not gone unnoticed—that the work a teacher does each day makes a difference in the lives of our present students and the future of our alumni, is a powerful statement. 76  NEW HAMPTON SCHOOL  •  FALL 2019

The O’Connor Excellence in Teaching Prize recognizes a faculty member who is honored as a strong contributor by demonstrating such attributes as: setting the highest standard for their students while not abandoning them to their own resources; nurturing students inside and outside the classroom; and demonstrating a commitment to the student, the school, and the art of teaching. Ralph recognized that dedicated faculty are at the heart of our success, and thoughtfully ensured their recognition and celebration. Ralph’s final focus at our school was to ensure the ongoing success of O’Connor House; this representation of him on campus tells us much about his character and philanthropic connection in honoring New Hampton School with this gift. On occasion, Ralph visited campus after the house’s dedication, inquiring with students and faculty residents about how they liked it. Not a dorm—a word so commonplace on campuses—O’Connor House is genuinely a house and home, a community all its own but still so reflective of the beloved school community. We remain ever grateful to Ralph and his inspirational philanthropy to bettering school life. In the words of Head of School Joe Williams, “Ralph’s generosity and commitment to New Hampton has been both inspirational and transformative. His legacy will live on in special ways, for which we are eternally grateful.” Pictured above left: Trustee and former Board Chair Pete Galletly '73, P'09, Becky O'Connor, Ralph O'Connor '44, and former Head of School Andrew Menke P'12, '16 at the O'Connor House Dedication.


DISPATCHES | IN MEMORIAM

We remember. ALUMNI

Celebrating the Life of WILLIAM L. YEAGER ’42 William L. Yeager died May 5, 2019 in Naples, Florida. He graduated from New Hampton School in 1942 and attended Brown University prior to World War II. Bill served in the United States Army Engineers in the south Pacific from 1942-1946; upon returning to the United States, he attended and graduated from Babson College. He was president and owner of TiecoUnadilla Corporation in Unadilla, NY. He was very supportive of his community and his leadership positions included: Board Member, Babson College; Board Member, New Hampton School; President and longtime secretary, Unadilla Rotary Club.

Bill and Barbara Yeager were faithful and generous supporters of New Hampton School throughout the years. When they were still traveling between Unadilla, NY and Naples, FL, the Yeagers always made time to stop by and visit New Hampton School every summer. Bill's commitment to his community was only superseded by the love and pride he had for his family and for his dedication to always being the most supportive father and "Grandad" he could be. He is survived by his wife, Barbara Jane Kite, his three daughters and sons-inlaw: eight grandchildren, and two greatgrandchildren.

Barbara and Bill Yeager '42

SEND A NOTE OR TRIBUTE Class Notes reflect information received through July 1, 2019. To be included in the next issue of the Hamptonia, please send us news and photos of yourself or other alumni by July 1, 2020. FOR CLASS NOTES AND TRIBUTES, E-mail information and photos to alumni@newhampton.org.

GEORGE B. BOONE ’39 KENDALL M. DOLBEARE ’42 WIN C. WELDON ’42 WILLIAM L. YEAGER ’42 FRANK D. RICHARD ’43 OWEN M. WARD ’43 PHILIP R. BURRILL ’44 RALPH S. O’CONNOR ’44 PHILIP J. SMYTH ’44 JOHN H. PALMER ’45 IRVING B. CUSHING ’46 DONALD L. HERMANCE ’46 PETER B. LYON ’46 MOULTON DOUGHTY ’47 COLLIER HOLMES ’47 DONALD J. MOFFETT ’47 ROBERT S. BARLOW ’48 DAVID L. DOUGHTY ’48 JOHN R. DUFFETT ’48 RALPH A. EDSON ’48 MARSHALL H. FOX ’49 WILLIAM H. PERRY, III ’49 ROBERT A. YOUNG ’49 ALAN R. CARLSEN ’50 JOHN P. SMITH ’51 JOHN W. STYLES ’51 RICHARD R. DEMARIS, SR. ’53 BARCLAY H. BLOOMGARDEN, JR. ’56 RUSSELL B. BROWN ’56 ROBERT A. POLLARD ’56 VERNON W. SIMMS ’58 JAMES H. WALKER, JR. ’59 JOHN H. HINCHLIFFE, III ’60 CHARLES T. BOOTH ’61 DONALD G.CUMMINGS ’61 JEROME RILEY ’61 THOMAS T. BEELER, III ’63 CHARLES N. FERRIS ’63 EDWIN M. CORNS, III ’64 STEPHEN M. GOLDMAN ’64 FREDERICK J.GRIFFIN, JR. ’65 ROBERT S. KING ’66 DAVID F. NOYES ’66 GLENN C.DAHLKE ’69 ROBERT M. MICHAELS ’69 JOHN F. RADER, III ’69 RYAN M. STOVER ’69 CHARLES F. WEISNER, II ’69 PHILIP S. KLEIMAN ’72 WILLIAM A. YOUNGLOVE ’73 PIXLEY F. LAFITAGA ’75 MARK G.MCLAUGHLIN ’75 DANIEL W. CRONIN ’76 PAUL R. WOLCOTT ’90 JESSE L. HOWARD ’95 SCOTT R. BLASIK ’96 SHAWN T. GRAHAM ’06

FORMER STAFF LAURENCE BLOOD

FALL 2019  •   HAMPTONIA  77


Remembering Jinga: One of New Hampton School’s Dearest Friends and Stewards

NORMA JEAN (SMITH) MOORE Norma Jean (Smith) Moore, known throughout her life as Jinga, died peacefully at the age of 95 on September 17, 2019. As we reflect on her extraordinary life and many gifts to our school, it seems fitting that her passing is on New Hampton School’s anniversary. The school she loved dearly was founded 198 years earlier on September 17, 1821. Jinga and her two brothers grew up in New Hampton with their parents, Fred and Grace Smith, who led New Hampton School from 19261959. In her youth, she attended the one-room Village School in New Hampton, Bristol High School, and then the Bancroft School in Worcester, Massachusetts. She graduated from Mount Holyoke College in 1944. Later, she completed her master’s degree in Spanish at the University of New Hampshire in 1979. Jinga met T. Holmes “Bud” Moore when he was a student at New Hampton School, and they married in 1944 while Bud was on leave from the Navy. They came to live in New Hampton in 1946 where Bud became a member of the school’s faculty. While Jinga’s legacy is intimately tied to her identity as both the daughter of former Headmaster Fred Smith, and the wife of former Headmaster Bud Moore, Jinga’s story with the school stands on its own. Her story is one that we recall and celebrate with great fondness and gratitude. When Bud became headmaster of New Hampton School in 1959, Jinga graciously took on the traditional role of a headmaster’s wife. This position entailed many hostess duties during that era including meetings, dinners, and school events on and off-campus. As times and women’s roles shifted, Jinga’s position evolved, and she became a member of the school faculty as a teacher of Spanish and Latin, a coach, and a dorm parent. Jinga mentored countless students through the rough waters of adolescent life. For those that came to New Hampton from far away, she helped them adapt to a new place, cold weather, and lots of snow. For others, her support and ear in a difficult time made all the difference. She taught them to drive, took them to the dog sled races, and provided advice and guidance. She went well beyond her role as headmaster’s wife and faculty member. Jinga derived joy from her students’ antics and motherly pride in their accomplishments. Many people who grew up alongside the Moore children in New Hampton Village describe Jinga as a personal role model because of her love of the outdoors, the town, and its people. New Hampton School Trustee Victoria Blodgett ’80 remembers Jinga’s presence on campus

78  NEW HAMPTON SCHOOL  •  FALL 2019


DISPATCHES | CLASS NOTES

“I had a few opportunities to spend time with Jinga after I arrived at New Hampton School. She had something to share about each and every alumnus I had met in my travels, and she hung on every word I shared about the school. I am in awe of her lifetime of service to her students and our community, and the incredible impact she had on so many people during her extraordinary life.” - Joe Williams P'22, Head of School

during her days as a student. “Mrs. Moore was, in the truest meaning of the word, a very strong presence on campus. Seemingly everywhere and doing everything, she was respected as an educator first and foremost but adored as a protector, mentor, and friend. I don’t know how best to describe the ways in which she was a weaver of the fabric of New Hampton School and community. It’s as if all of the creatures and flowers and trees across campus knew her, and nodded as she walked by. We were so lucky to pass through her life, she being the constant in a community that changed faces so often. She opened herself to us as students—shared her home, her knowledge, stories, and her wit. She had high expectations of us all, which in retrospect was incredibly important. She was a source of unbounded energy who helped to make life for generations of young people more engaging. I forever remember the sound of her shoes, clicking out the fast-paced walk up the hill from Lane, glasses hanging by a chain, her red hair lit by the afternoon sun. She picked up her head, her face open and welcoming and said ‘Hello Vickie.’ She would never know that her greeting made my day, but it did. And that’s just one simple example of how she touched so many students every day.”

Hampton School reunion, always eager to be there for her former students and faculty. And they, too, came to Reunion to reconnect with her and celebrate her birthday, which frequently fell on that weekend in early summer. Jinga gave selflessly throughout her tenure at New Hampton School, and the school is a better place because of her.

Her loyalty to the school and its alumni and friends never faltered. Alumni frequently remember how she and Bud welcomed them into her home and provided love, support, and encouragement throughout their journey. For our dedicated and hard-working faculty, Jinga and Bud offered daily coffee for the faculty each day during the morning break, for nearly ten years. Jinga rarely missed a New

Jinga is survived by her children, Thomas H. Moore Jr. and his wife Tina of Rohnert Park, CA; Andrew S. Moore and his wife Susannah of New Hampton, NH; Jamyn Moore Sheff and her husband Paul of Boylston, MA; Robinson C. Moore and his wife Laura of Groton, MA; Elibet Moore Chase and her husband George of Warner, NH; and by fourteen grandchildren and eight great-grandchildren.

Alongside Jinga’s constant advocacy and passion for New Hampton School, she was a teacher, historian, athlete, and steward of the local town and community in which she lived. She had a passion for languages. Jinga was an avid golfer, skier, and tennis player, and always took advantage of the outdoor recreational possibilities so accessible in New Hampshire. She was dedicated to music, singing in various groups, practicing the piano every morning, and attending myriad plays and concerts. Highly engaged in the community and region, she often shared her comprehensive knowledge of local history, regularly giving tours of New Hampton to visitors. She was a great supporter of the arts in New Hampshire and dedicated her time and energy to local organizations including the Board of Conservators of the Gordon Nash Library and the New Hampton Historical Society.

FALL 2019  •   HAMPTONIA  79


80  NEW HAMPTON SCHOOL  •  FALL 2019


STAT E O F THE SCHOOL 2018-2019

FALL 2019  •   HAMPTONIA  81


2018-2019 NEW HAMPTON SCHOOL

$1,936,315.33

RAISED IN FY19

by the numbers 292 FIRST TIME DONORS

1,317

TOTAL DONORS

667 ALUMNI DONORS

$

82  NEW HAMPTON SCHOOL  •  FALL 2019

453 108

52,587.06

Members of The Belfry Society

Members in The 1821 Society

GIVE N BY 62 DONORS

to establish the Jennifer Shackett Berry ’83 Professional Development Endowment Fund


from

GI V ING T UESDAY $81,417 TOTAL GIVEN

$185.46 AVERAGE GIFT

439

THE A DVA N C E ME N T C O M M I TTEE Dear NHS Alumni, Families, and Friends, Thank you! Once again, our school community has proven their loyalty to Husky Nation. Because of your support, New Hampton School raised $1,936,315 this year. The commitment of our alumni, parents, and friends allows us to remain a healthy and vibrant community that delivers on our mission of creating and cultivating active global citizens. The following pages celebrate our loyal supporters. We could not provide this exceptional education to today’s students without the support of many—thank you to the generous members of the New Hampton School family! Your investment in our school is a vote of confidence in the daily work and forward vision of school. With gratitude,

TOTAL DONORS

Giving spanned 80 decades... CLASS OF

1943

CLASS OF TO THE

2022

SARAH DEBENEDICTIS Director of Advancement

STEVE PERRY Trustee and Chair, Advancement Committee

FALL 2019  •   HAMPTONIA  83


ADVANCEMENT | STATE OF THE SCHOOL REPORT 2018-2019

2018-2019 ENDOWED FUND LIST FUND NAME

Market Value 6/30/18

Guy Alang-Ntang Scholarship Fund Alperin Family Scholarship Fund Mary E. Avery Fund Mary A. Bartlett Fund Jeffrey Pratt Beedy Scholarship Fund Jennifer Shackett Berry '83 Endowment Fund Ellen Brown and George Woolsey Bierlin Trust Mr. and Mrs. William Edwin Bierlin, Sr. Trust Butler & Class of 1948 Book Endowment Fund Butler Scholarship Fund Class of 1961 International Baccalaureate (IB) Endowment Fund Class of 1965 Scholarship Fund Class of 1966 Reunion Scholarship Fund The Class of 1969 Speakers' Series Thomas Diehl Endowment Fund Eva Dodge Fund W.R. and S.C. Dow Fund Coach Preston N. Eames Scholarship Fund David and Eleanor Eldredge Fund Farrelly-Gilmore Class of 1975 Scholarship Fund George and Sandra Fearons Scholarship Fund Ora Field Fund Edward E. Ford Fund Donald R. Galletly Scholarship Fund General Endowment Fund Louis and Patricia Gnerre Scholarship Fund Harrison Golden Endowed Fund for Professional Development The GS Gives 2014 Scholarship Fund Barbara Guardenier Master Teaching Chair in Science Gurnett Trust Fund Luke and Ryan Haran Scholarship Fund Dave and Jane Heald Memorial Fund Robert Kennedy ARC Endowment Fund Robert D. Kennedy '50 Scholarship Fund Keith D. Kidder 1961 Scholarship Fund Learning Center Endowment Fund Richard M. Lilly Scholarship Fund Agnes M. Lindsay Trust Fund

$20,609

Total Received FY19

$61,553 $653 $9,369 $657,776 -$220,115 $108,094 $78,840 $22,786 $79,094 $46,279 $62,399 -$94,922 $57,313 $117,108 $4,345 $15,615 $117,479 $262,583 $15,614 $138,295 $841,198 $5,222,832 $73,041 $120,882 $252,822 $145,352 $401,477 $201,762 $175,123 $2,270,699 $160,951 $116,844 $36,450 $42,935 $81,195

$35,987

$150

$4,100 $46,499 $59,605

$5,710

$1,150

$50

Market Value 6/30/19 $23,539 $67,476 $717 $10,291 $721,074 $35,987 $251,404 $122 $86,577 $26,026 $86,705 $52,858 $72,980 $46,499 $169,571 $62,951 $128,628 $4,963 $17,151 $134,179 $287,852 $17,151 $151,198 $922,146 $5,748,785 $80,070 $132,504 $277,151 $159,340 $440,971 $222,480 $191,976 $2,489,209 $176,489 $128,088 $39,957 $47,066 $89,182

JOIN US FOR NEW HAMPTON SCHOOL'S

DAY OF GIVING DECEMBER 3, 2019

84  NEW HAMPTON SCHOOL  •  FALL 2019


ADVANCEMENT | STATE OF THE SCHOOL REPORT 2018-2019

FUND NAME

Market Value 6/30/18

A. Stanley Little Scholarship Fund Loeb-Tomasko Fund Charles G. MacVane, Jr. Scholarship Fund Mildred McEvoy Fund Menke Family Fund for Professional Development Fred Merrow Fund Milne Fund T. Holmes Moore and Norma Jean Moore Endowed Scholarship Fund Ella and Sarah Motley Endowment Fund New Hampton School Community Scholarship Fund Nolet Project Fund Ralph S. O'Connor House Maintenance Fund Ralph S. O'Connor Prize for Excellence in Teaching Ordway Lecture Fund Ordway Student Aid Fund Leonore Lane Paneyko Scholarship Fund Robert Holmes Pattee Endowed Teaching Chair in Physics Peyser Family International Baccalaureate (IB) Scholarship Fund Robert A. Phillips Scholarship Fund Pilalas Center for Math & Science Endowment Pingree Family Theatre Endowment Fund Provost Scholarship Fund David Rice Fund Donald S. Richardson Tennis Scholarship Fund Fritz Robbins Scholarship Timothy D. Romagna Memorial Fund for Music Matthew M. Rutter 1971 Memorial Scholarship Fund Ralph E. Shackett 1959 Fund Frederick Smith and Grace Vohr Smith Scholarship Fund Richard Sterndale Fund William D. Stirrup Memorial Scholarship Fund Tessier/Tyson Cross Country Scholarship Fund Nancy B. Tieken Fund Mark Tilton Endowed Fund for Professional Development Dewitt Wallace: Readers Digest Endowed Fund Leslie J. Weed and Alice H. Weed Scholarship Fund Woodman Fund

$129,418 $36,325 $76,959 $15,615 $48,541 $15,615 $520,274 $171,936 $56,294 $154,107 $52,224 $1,270,827 $78,687 $7,119 $31,228 $95,658 $112,588 $152,328 $48,302 $149,484 $75,770 $100,931 $209,459 $71,787 $62,457 $98,530 $120,513 $24,312 $161,721 $28,530 $1,369,944 $90,481 -$128,221 $317,596 $851,476 $4,683

TOTALS

$19,274,347

BOARD OF TRUSTEES 2019-2020 MONA C. ADAMS ’86 Greenwood Village, Colorado RODNEY W. AMES, JR. ’02 Charlestown, Massachusetts JOSEPH F. ARDAGNA ’80, P’20 Roswell, Georgia VICTORIA A. BLODGETT ’80 Quechee, Vermont ERIC R. BUCK ’01 Hopkinton, New Hampshire ALICIA M. BURROWS ’00 Philadelphia, Pennsylvania MICHAEL F. COYNE P’22, ’23 Wellesley, Massachusetts STEVEN G. DELANEY ’65 Harrison, New York

Total Received FY19

$10,000

$600 $1,700

$623,190

$100

$185 $7,443

$2,000 $3,500 $1,000 $500,000

$1,302,969

Market Value 6/30/19 $145,258 $39,821 $87,899 $17,151 $66,862 $17,151 $571,454 $189,096 $63,639 $168,938 $58,954 $2,104,873 $86,259 $8,131 $34,300 $104,864 $123,422 $166,986 $53,064 $163,869 $83,062 $110,643 $236,461 $82,185 $68,601 $116,396 $132,110 $26,703 $184,709 $33,533 $1,568,678 $100,330 $648,115 $140,560 $362,742 $933,414 $5,143

$22,706,685

ALFORD J. DEMPSEY, JR. ’65 Atlanta, Georgia

ROBINSON C. MOORE ’73 Groton, Massachusetts

PETER W. GALLETLY ’73 P’09 Bondville, Vermont

STEPHEN H. PERRY ’74 Greenville, South Carolina

JEFFREY D. GLIDDEN ’68 Boxborough, Massachusetts

FREDERICK M. PEYSER III ’68 Underhill, Vermont

DEAN P. JACOBSON ’68 Ocean Ridge, Florida

CLARE K. ROTHSCHILD P’15 Chicago, Illinois

VERONICA M. KENT P’21 Scituate, Massachusetts

WILLIAM B. VAN INGEN P’21 Rector, Pennsylvania

KARL V. KIMBALL ’74, CHAIRMAN Doylestown, Pennsylvania

BRAD D. WINER P’19 Charlotte, North Carolina

EARL R. LEWIS III ’62 Boston, Massachusetts

JUN YAO Beijing, China

CLARE L. MARTIN P’17 Atlanta, Georgia

ROBERT D. KENNEDY ’50, EMERITUS New Canaan, Connecticut

CHRISTINE M. MIYACHI P’14, ’16 Laconia, New Hampshire

JASON M. PILALAS ’58, EMERITUS North Palm Beach, Florida

LORNA P. MENDELSON ’87 Irvington, New York

FALL 2019  •   HAMPTONIA  85


ADVANCEMENT | STATE OF THE SCHOOL REPORT 2018-2019

Mairead Ryan Michael and Lisa Wagner Douglas and Eleni Wenners Brad and Elizabeth Winer Jianhua Yang and Song Zhao Yudong Yao and Jiaping Wang

GIVING SOCIETIES THE MESERVEY LEADERSHIP CIRCLE $25,000 and above

THE LOUIS GNERRE, JR. SOCIETY $5,000–$9,999

MENKE LEADERSHIP SOCIETY $1,000–$4,999

THE HUSKY PRIDE SOCIETY $100–$999

FRIENDS OF NEW HAMPTON $1–$99

Members of the Granite Society have donated $1,000,000 or more to NHS over their lifetime.

The Belfry Society distinguishes donors who have made a contribution for five consecutive years or more. Belfry Society members are noted throughout the Gift Report with a bell adjacent to their name.

1821 SOCIETY Members of the NHS community who have chosen to include the School in their estate plans.

THE MESERVEY LEADERSHIP CIRCLE Anonymous Michael and Lauren Coyne Peter and Karen Galletly Jeffrey and Janet Glidden Robert Kennedy Veronica Kent Earl and Barbara Lewis Louis and Cheryl Maiuri William Morton Ralph O'Connor † Stephen and Andrea Perry Jason and Rena Pilalas

• •

• •

T. HOLMES '38 AND NORMA JEAN MOORE SOCIETY Anonymous Jennifer and Thomas Berry Alex and Olga Blavatnik Steven and Elizabeth Delaney The Diehl Family Peter and Marion Grillo Karl and Wendy Kimball Zhaohui Liao and Ying Tian Carl and Amy Liebert Clare and Brian Martin George and Nancy McEvoy Kenneth Miller Christine and Hiroshi Miyachi Glenn Pacchiana and Alina DiDonato Simon and Wendy Parmett James and Julie Procaccianti John and Karen Romagna Jennifer Ryan

• •

MENKE LEADERSHIP SOCIETY Anonymous (5) David and Johanne Abraham Gary Beban Kathleen Beban Philip Bensen and Kristin O'Keeffe M. Kathryn Bertelli Victoria Blodgett and Susan Overton Collin Bray Eric and Brooke Buck Alicia and Allison Burrows Arnold and Martha Campbell Peter and Kerri Carbone Coley and Anne Cassidy Irene Chandler Feng Chen and Weifei Zhu Daniel and Marsha Coats Sandy Colhoun and Selina Rossiter Claudio Colombo William and Amanda Conroy Lois and Linc Cornell Bruce and Sally Crowell Harry and Suzanne Davis Jeff Davis and Kerri DePeitro Maria Davis and Frank DiNardi Sarah and Patrick DeBenedictis Alford Dempsey and Saundra Arrington Frank Dennen and Barbara Simard Jill Duncan and Richard Wargo Steven Eichenbaum Roger and Patricia Emerson Donald and Gail Fairbanks George and Jilline Fearons TJ and Shelia Fitzgerald

• •

• •

• • • • • •

• •

• • •

• •

• •

• •

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Regina St. Clair and Robert St. Clair † Gregory and Desiree Wakeham Joseph Wheelock and Andronica Stanley-Wheelock George Winlock Jun Yao

86  NEW HAMPTON SCHOOL  •  FALL 2019

THE BELFRY SOCIETY

• •

THE GRANITE SOCIETY

$10,000–$24,999

THE GRANITE SOCIETY Anonymous Robert Galletly † and Pauline Galletly † Dean Jacobson Robert D. Kennedy and Sally Kennedy † Earl and Barbara Lewis Ralph O'Connor † Jeffrey and Martha Pattee Jason and Rena Pilalas Regina St. Clair † and Robert St. Clair † George Winlock

THE LOUIS GNERRE, JR. SOCIETY Anonymous Mona and Paul Adams John and Joyce Bartlett Eric and Kimberly Bergstol Alan Carlsen † William Cohnstaedt Clement Cole and Margaret Marshall Virginia Davis Douglass and Betsy Fox Yan Huang Young Wook Lee and Hee Ju Son Richard and Brenda Lombardozzi Liming Ma and Hongbo Li W. Preston Raisin and Diana Montgomery M. Whitson Sadler Wang Song and Yanpin Lu Timothy and Lixia Steinert John and Norma Stephenson Peter Stirrup Robert Traylor William and Sally Van Ingen Xiu Bin Wang and Josef Tatelbaum Joseph and Eileen Williams Jiangning and Hongjuan Zhao

T. HOLMES ’38 AND NORMA JEAN MOORE SOCIETY

W. West Frazier and Christine Collins Frazier Robert and Joni Galletly Shane and Christina Garrett Theodore and Julie Gibson William Goldberg and Marlene Juedes Henry and Kathleen Goode Richard and Nancy Greene Robert and Sandie Greene Douglas and Twyla Gurlea Peter and Kelly Hamill Joshua and Jessica Hammond Lynda Haran David and Joan Heald David and Janice Henshaw Paul and Alison Herber Kenneth and Barbara Holbert Allan Jodrey Jonathan and Carol Karalekas Thomas Kennedy Tae Hyuk Kim Gary Lemberger Zhaohui Li and Ping Liu David and Patricia Libby Philip and Beverley Lobo Roger and Paula Lochhead William and Diane Logie Nicholas and Elizabeth Maggio Wayne and Maria Maggio Gary and Wendy Margolis M. Gabriel and Catherine McFarland Paul and Shevawn McIntire Nancy B. McLaughlin Michael and Sally McNamara Lorna and Scott Mendelson John Moore Robinson and Laura Moore Thomas Motley William Moyes James Nicholson Alan Nolet and Julianne Francois Nicole Ofiesh Yeon Suk Oh and Jin Choi Briand † and Catherine Parenteau Jeffrey and Lindsay Paul Frederick and Janis Peyser William and Lucy Pingree Donald and Lizbeth Porter Eugene and Margaret Rainville R. Edward and E. Lorraine Rose Clare and Douglas Rothschild Dana and Janice Rowan Leo-Pierre Roy and Perry Russell James and Janice Salvucci Carolynn Santamaria and Jeffrey Shackett Thomas Saturley and Eleanor Baker Walter and Elizabeth Schwing Jonathan and Beverly Seymour George and Dorothy Stephenson Jon and Annette Tallarida John and Christine Teague Thomas and Diane Tessier Jeffrey and Jean Ehrenberg Tulis Gina and Gregory Wagner Thomas Washburn Benjamin Williams Jonathan Winslow Stephen and Kathleen Winslow William † and Barbara Yeager

• • •

• •

† DECEASED 

Jinqiang Zhang and Qing Ma Dingnan Zhu and Jing Li THE HUSKY PRIDE SOCIETY Anonymous (16) Lawrence Aaron Neale and Deborah Adams Susan and Jonathan Agger James and Kim Aiken Jason and Julie Albert Lynn Alexander Ray and Cheryl Aley Rodney and Laura Ames Lillian Andrews Joseph and Vasiliki Ardagna Mark and Phoebe Ardagna William and Mary Lou Armes Gerard and Maureen Aube Richard and Bonnie Aube Rolf and Johanna Ball Randall and Jenna Bandoian Edward and Priscilla Bardes Jeffrey and Melissa Barlow John Barlow and Elizabeth Poulsen Donald and Patricia Barry Carolyn and Bernard Baumel Afshin and Stephanie Bayrooti Copley Bean Robert and Elaine Bean Robert and Wendy Beaudet Stephen and Heidi Beaulieu Jay and Teri Beckoff Robert and Cynthia Bennett Harriet and John Benway Roger and Anne Berman Kelsey Berry and Michael Carrigan Steven Berry, Jr. Kent and Karen Bicknell R. Stuart and Nan Bicknell J. Thompson Black Jeffrey and Cynthia Black Kimme Black Robert Blakeley Kevin Bligh Laurence and Barbara Blood Bruce and Nancie Bogart Milos Bohonek III Brian and Megan Boire Thomas Bond Brian Bone and Paula Dozzi Antonio and Evangeline Bordamonte William and Carol Box Gerald I. Brecher and Louise Borke Rosemary and Benjamin Brewster Leia Bridgham Gary and Lisa Brine Arthur and Katharin Brink Albert and Crystal Britton Michael and Mari Brown Milton and Myrtle Brown Cindy and Paul Buck John Buck and Suzanne Walker Buck James and Lucinda Buckley C. Stanley and Lynne Bucklin Eric and Jennifer Buer Gerald and Alice Burke Chester and Mary Butcher Thomas and Diane Butcher James and Maureen Butler Donald and Mary Lynne Campbell Wendi and William Cantwell

• •

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• BELFRY SOCIETY MEMBERSHIP

• • • •


ADVANCEMENT | STATE OF THE SCHOOL REPORT 2018-2019

CL ASS OF 2019

Senior Class Gift For over ten years, the Senior Class at New Hampton School has honored the tradition of a class gift. This gift commemorates their time on campus as students and their support of future generations of learners. The work begins each fall with a small student-led committee, supported and guided by the Advancement team. Classmates are surveyed for gift ideas, and then they actively seek support for the project. As a first experience in peer-to-peer fundraising for many students, they learn valuable lessons along the way. Through their involvement from idea to execution, one of the takeaways is that their gift—whether $1 or $100—adds up to make a big difference in Husky Nation. This year, the Class of 2019 chose to leave their legacy on campus by fundraising for a sugar maple tree with a time capsule buried beneath it. The tree lends itself well to the established landscape on Academic Row, which is populated by several maples. The class intends to open their time capsule in 2069 during their 50th Reunion celebration. Thank you to all the members of the Class of 2019 that supported this gift to our school community.

Clark and Laura Caplan Marilyn Carlson Delaney Carrier Shaun and Sandy Carroll John Carter and Mary Kilmon Ralph and Andrea Caruso John Chagnon and Joni JosephChagnon Gabriel and Olga Chami Elibet and George Chase Dale and Marilyn Childs Dohn and Soo Young Cho Matthew and Susan Cicchetti Samuel Cieplicki (BELFRY) Douglas and Sally Cioffi Gregory Clancy Douglas and Kelley Claxton Robert and Kimberly Cleverdon Richard Cleverly Eddie Cobb, Jr. Tori and Joseph Codd David Coen and Cassandra Berbeco Hal and Lorraine Cohan George and Phoebe Colarullo Megan Collins Michael and Licia Conforti Henry and Bonita Conkey Thomas and Cynthia Connelley Thomas and Debbie Connors Paul and Paula Costello Peter Costello and Nancy Williams Michelle Cote Eric Courtney James and Deborah Cowden Brian Cox James and Elizabeth Coyle John and Jane Craig

† DECEASED 

• •

• •

• BELFRY SOCIETY MEMBERSHIP

Kimberly and Jeremiah Duncan Paul Dupee Charles and Deborah Eastman Gary and Judith Eggleston John Ehrlich and Gloria Raymond Charles and Mary Ernst Stephen and Barbara Erwin Peter and Ellen Evans Richard and Marcia Ezequelle William Fabrocini Leonard Feinstein Paul and Maris Feinstein Robert and Marjorie Feldman Kyle Fellers Catherine and Richard Fischer William and Rita Fisher Thomas and Kristin Fleckenstein Kelsey and Taylor Foy Christopher Frost Mary Fuller Jonathan Gallagher Michael and Karen Gallagher Martin and Sandra Gallwas Stanley and Diana Galper Holley Gardiner David and Kristen Garland Michael and Patricia Garvey Joseph and Jane Gehrig William and Claudia Gifford Pepper Gilbert and Alice Smith Thomas Gill Patricia Gleason David and Amy Golash Harrison Golden Edwin Goodall and Cecelia Cox Alan and Pamela Goode Robert and Hevra Goodman

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Robert and Molly Cramer Kenneth and Virginia Cressy Alan Crocker Robert and Diane Cross Jerrica Crowder John Crowley and Kay Smith Steven and Jeanette Cumming George and Nancy Cummings Mark and Catherine Dahl Brian and Jennifer Davis Robert and Sally Davis Lisa and Daniel Davy Raymond and Tricia DeBlois John and Kathryn Delea William and Sandra Descary David and Cynthia Desmond Donald and Lisa Devaney Shawn Devine Eugene and Lillian Devlin James and Mary Lou DiCarlo Katherine Dickie Francis and Heidi Dietrich Ted and Suki DiGrande Long and Christine Ding Thomas Dinwoodie and Diana Meservey Erik and Beryl Dithmer Matthew Dodge Robert and Sandra Dodge Harlan Dodson and Margaret Behm Michael and Jeanne Donnelly Robert and Sandra Donnelly Brian and Barbara Driscoll Francis and Kelly Driscoll Thomas Driscoll and Audrey Wang David and Shayne Duggan Rhys and Anna Dulac April and Patrick Dumont

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Jodi Gosse and Catherine Crane Louise Graham Jonathan and Kaysie Granger Thomas and Rosalie Greenbaum David and Amanda Greer Edgar and Barbara Guardenier James and Joann Gustafson Raymond and Maria Haarstick Carter and Yvonne Haff Ruth and George Haivanis Phyllis Hamblet Xiaochen Han Hugh Hare Christopher Harlow Julian and Cynthia Harrison Alan and Donna Hart Dale Hart Barbara Hausman James and Holly Hayner Bradford and Mary Ann Hazeltine Maureen Healey Evan Heckel Earle and Yvonne Henderson Mark and Christine Henderson Aaron Hendricks R. Christopher and Anne Marie Henry John and Ingrid Hess Robert and Annmarie Heyer Richard and Ainsley Hilfiker John † and Joan Hinchliffe Charles Hines Peter and Judy Hinkeldey Matthew and Susan Hinzpeter Loraine and Laszlo Hobausz Todd and Jane Horn Scott and Donna Horton

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Ralph and Susan Hough Charles and Dolly Howard Christopher Huckins Richard Humphreville William and Elizabeth Hurley Paula Hurvitz-Moulton Peter and Mary Jacobi Hilary Jean Bart and Merry Jeffreys Susan Johnson Thomas Johnson Paul and Christine Jolie William and Mary Beth Jordan Steven and Tania Kader Elizabeth Kahn Michael Kahn Soon-Jin and Dianna Kang James and Liza Kaufman Jordan Kaufman Drew Kelsey John Kelsey and Sally Wilson George and Diane Kidd Michael and Barbara Kilfoyle Jay Kimball Jamie King Robert † and Jamie King Alison Kirk George and Sarah Kittredge Andrew and Jayne Klein James and Leslie Klein Sarah Klein Ruthann Kline Smith Kazuhiko and Ayumi Komine Stephen and Cynthia Kostis Benjamin Kudary and Myriam Reiss Mandelbaum Eric LaCroix and Craig Davidson

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FALL 2019  •   HAMPTONIA  87


ADVANCEMENT | STATE OF THE SCHOOL REPORT 2018-2019

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Beverley Lafferrandre Chess Gerald and Judith LaMarque Matthew Lambert Rosemary and Jeffrey Landi Mark Lanoue and Jeannine Ritchie Steven and Michelle Larkin Roger and Jennifer LaRochelle Daniel and Betty Larson Pamela Lebowitz Scott and Erica LeBrun H. Lester and Doris L. Leland Robert and Mary Jane Lemay John Lepito Alan and Elizabeth Levenson Charles and Ellen Levine Seth Levine and Greeley Sachs Daniel Lewis, Jr. Adriaan and Helen Leyte Veronica Lima-De Angelis and Michael De Angelis C. Robert and Nancy Lindquist Donald and Holly Little Stephen and Allegra Litvin Loren Litwin and Suzanne Reisler Litwin Christine Lloyd-Cavallo Edward and Ina Loftspring Ronald and Cena Logdahl James and Anne Long Roger Lotz and Eva Del Campo Ignacio Luna and Karine Brosselin Alexandra and Duane Lynch Kevin and Betty Lynch Peter Lyon Earle and Nancy MacGillivray Duncan and Joan MacInnes Richard and Linda Mackay Brad and Tami MacLeod Anthony and Tania Marino James Maroney and Suzanne Fredericks Bruce and Carol Marshall Patricia Marshall-Cowart Michael and Meg McColgan Robert and Patricia McCool Steven and Tricia McCool William McCulloch and Carolina Ansaldo Daniel McElroy Daniel and Ellinor McElroy Kelley McElroy Tyler McFarland Robert and Valerie McGuire Henry and Donna McIntosh Walter and Pat McKay Matthew and Laura McKenna Eugene and Deborah McLean Stephen McLelland and Gina O'Brien-McLelland C. Bradford and Ann McLeod Robert and Jane McLeod Peter and Dorothy Meneghin Sharon Merrill Marino Herbert † and Irma Mershon Irma Mershon Tracy Mignatti Ronald Milardo and Elizabeth Cooper Glen and Judy Miller Patrick Miller and Pamela Andruszkiewicz Andrew and Susannah Moore

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Thomas and Mary Christina Moore Travis and Asia Moore Nancy Morganstern Gay Morison Charles and Susan Morrill Melvin Morris and Vicky Rice Sally Morse Frank Motley and Valeri HaughtonMotley Frederick and Milissa Moynihan James and Kathleen Muldowney Michael and Margaret Mumma Anthony and Trisha Mure Shawn Murray Chad and Mae Nelson Eric Nelson J. Wolfgang and Judi Nelson Clinton T. Newman and Sarah Merrill Nestor and Anne Nicholas Chester and Carolyn Nichols Ingrid and Chris Nichols Wendy Nichols Shirley Noakes Scott and Colleen Nolan Jonathan and Alaine Northcott Keith and Tammy Noyes Matthew and Margaret O'Donnell Keith and Dena O'Hara Walter Olson Barry and Susan Orenstein Thomas Pado and Heather Pillar James and Diane Pappas Robert and Gail Pascucci Amy Patenaude-Gunn and Charlie Gunn David and Mattie Paul Clayton Peebles Christopher and Meredith Pegula Lisa and David Perfield Scott and Amy Peters Eva Petschek Philip and Sandra Petschek Whang and Bernadette Phang Alex and Jodi Phelps Eric and Jane Philippi Donna Phillips Peter Phillips Mark Pitts and Suzan Ballmer Vincent and Patricia Plansky John and Nancy Pope Joseph Powers David Preston Eric and Jonna Przepiorka Thomas and Carol Pynchon Sabina Ragazzi Monique and Michael Randolph Ronald Rayevich Robert and Joan Reed Kenneth and Pirjo Reever Joseph Reineman, Jr. John and Karen Repine R. Steven and Cara Rhodes Stephen and Carol Rich Scott and Lisa Richards Hugh and Lorraine Richardson Roger Richardson Paul and Jane Ritzman Luis Rivera Peter and Karen Rives Dean and Kathy Rivet

88  NEW HAMPTON SCHOOL  •  FALL 2019

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Michael Roberts Chassea and Blair Robinson Nathan and Karen Romanek Cynthia and Andrew Roth Maxwell Rothschild Ellen Ruell and Jay Himmelstein Joseph Russell Joseph Sampson Neil and M. Brooke Samuels Joseph Santamaria and Roberta Santamaria William and Ellen Saturley Philip Sawyer and Janet Blackman David and Amy Sayles William Schneiderman Stephen Schultz and Romey Stuckart Jonathan and Mary Schwab William and Sierra Schwidder Richard and Penelope Seavey Robert and Donalda Secor Euginnia and William Seyferth Jonathan Seymour James and Carol Shattuck Claude Sheer Todd and Barbara Shegog Mark and Patricia Sherburne Michael Sherwood William and Julie Sherwood Jack Siegal Jason and Lauren Silver David and Deanna Simmons Christopher Simons and Erika Lea Frederick and Sandra Slamin Carl Smith David and Ginger Smith Donald and Suzanne Smith H. William and Patricia Smith Kendra Snow Geoffrey and Genevieve Soper Herbert Srolovitz and Eva Strofova Richard and Heather Stanley Charles and Susan Stauffer Thomas and Barbara Steinmetz Joel Stern Jeffrey Stone Katherine Stone Riley Stone L. Richard and Dee Stoudt Patrick and Laura Stoy Michael and Alexandra Strambi Theodore and Yuri Sung Jeffrey Swartz Gerard and Mary Swope Ian and Jennifer Swope Joshua and Beth Sydney Christopher and Denise Szymanski Kazuya Takigawa Peter Tattersall and Lindsay Hobson Daniel and Deborah Taylor Jennifer and Ronald Taylor Richard and Melanie Taylor Steven Taylor and Janice Hickey Thomas Tessier Wrenele Theme Gretchen Thevenau Daryl Thomas and Marcy Kawadler Stephen and Mary Thomas Gard and Mavis Thompson Rocky and Elizabeth Thompson Graham and Julia Thomson Rodney and Ulrike Thorn

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Lance and Linda Tibbetts Jon and Tami Tilton Takahiro and Harue Tokuyama William and Christine Torphy Anthony and Dolores Torti Rosanna and Robert Trestman Mark and Pamela Troiano P. David and Marcia Trook Jacqueline and Joseph Truesdale Robert and Renae Tuffy Kelley Tully Allan and Virginia Turner William Turville Rafael Vidaurreta Daniel and Francina Viles Douglas Viles and Amy Bright Mary Vincent Frederick and Margaret Walker Peggy Wand Weizhong and Wei Wang Robert and Mary Warburgh Christian Wayland Samuel and Kim Webster Nathan Weiner and Theresa Frey JT Wheelock James and Jocelyn White Allen and Janet Williams Donnie Williams Richard and Patricia Williams Stacey and Matthew Wills Rudolph Wise II Joel and Rachel Wohlfeil Robert and Sharon Wolcott Edward and Lisa Wolf Chelsea Woodard and Peter Hutchins Amy and Aaron Woods Martha Woods John and Michele Yancey Daniel and Leigh-Kathryn Young John and Chica Younger Arnold Zide and Kim Deans Robert and Geraldine Zirinsky

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FRIENDS OF NEW HAMPTON Anonymous (18) Salman Abed David Ackerknecht Mika Adams-Woods Cassie Adkins Madison Adler Alexander Albert Thomas Albert Jason Alexander Robert and Laura Alexander Tony Alleyne Paul and Lorraine Altmeyer Erik and Lisa Marie Anderson Anna Armstrong Meghan and Seth Aronson Dempsey Arsenault James and Lara Arsenault Nino Atabay Kristen Aube Joseph Augusta Katharina Aumueller Christopher Ba Oumar Nataliya Bakhareva Karen Bald John and Abigail Bamman Christopher and Claire Barcless Cayla Barnes

† DECEASED 

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William and Janice Barrett Arthur and Charlotte Barron Hugh Barry and Jean Haley Nathan Barry Rodney and Elizabeth Bascom Dana and Lynne Bates J. Bradley Bealle Elizabeth Beaudet John Beaudet Teddy Beaudet Leo and Lyn Beaupre Grace Bellefeuille William and Deborah Benisch Holly Bennett Craig Benson Brett Benzio Charlene Berry Emma Berry Hayden Berry George and Ellen Bierlin Lawrence Biondo Kathleen and Jeffrey Bird Bond and Danielle Blake Catherine Boisvert Mairead Boisvert Philip and Jennifer Boisvert David and Suzanne Bongiovanni Krysta Bowen Kylee Bowen Angela and Bobby Braswell Douglas and Nancy Bray John Brewster Meredith Brown and Thomas Beaulieu Matthew and Olana Buck Scott and Krystan Bugbee Daniel and Glenda Burch Keon Burns Kenneth Burr, Jr. Jessica Burwell Scott and Joanne Burwell Abby and Larry Buxton Jamie and John Byron Thomas Callahan, Jr. Kerry Calley Charles Callif William Callif Vanessa Campbell Robert and Patricia Cantine JW Cantwell M. Geoffrey and Tonya Carlton R. Scott Carr Stephen and Deidre Carter Austin Caruso Catrina Caruso Ulrich Caspar and Annette ObothCaspar Carter Castillo Allison Cavallo Jun Cha William and Susan Champney Kyle Chandler Anne Chase Belinda Chiaramonte Theodore and Marsha Christensen Craig and Jennifer Churchill Amelia Clairmont Paul Clark Merrill Clerkin Troy Coan Gabrielle Cohen and David Davidson

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• BELFRY SOCIETY MEMBERSHIP


ADVANCEMENT | STATE OF THE SCHOOL REPORT 2018-2019

Christopher and Georgia Collins Samuel and Norah Conkling Carolyn Cook Andrew Corapi Juan Coronado John and Daphne Correa Robert and Shelly Coursey Patrick Coyle Robert Cramer Carter Cress Allan Crocker and Juliette Nam Bradford Crocker Thomas Crocker Mark Croke Carolyn and Peter Crosby Brenna Crowder Jason Cushman Sarah and David Cutler Deena and Jeff Dale Joseph and Linda Ann Dalferes Chloe Davis Max Davis Samantha Davis Torre Davy Ryan Daye Matthew Dean Rebecca and Andrew Dearborn Lauren DeBlois Colin Deery Cheryl DeFosses Michael Deschenes William and Patricia Dexter Kayla DiBari Kristina Dietrich Benjamin DiGrande Carter Dillon Katia Dillon Elizabeth and Pierre Doda Michael Donnelly Robert Donnelly III Sean Donovan and Bonnie Donovan Cheickna Doucoure Laura and Ben Dougherty Melanie Downes Benjamin Downing Kerry Drapala Kevin Driscoll Cale DuBrul Caleb Duggan Lindsey Duggan Jake Dulac Gregory Dulchinos Paige Dumont Olivia Dunn Roger Durant Molly and Michael Ebitson Richard and Amy Eisenberg Paul and Martha Elkins Katherine and Sean England George Faran Judith Faran Timothy and Barbara Farnham Katerina Farr-Williams Norman and Margaret Farwell Nan Fay Stephen and Priscilla Fay Henry and Kim Ferris Matthew and Melissa Fisk Victoria Fitzgerald Daniel Fitzpatrick Janna Fleury

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† DECEASED 

Jeff Fleury Michael Fleury Joseph and Eileen Flynn Edward and Julie Forbes Nicole Foringer Gregg Fowler Melody and Scott Fowler Marc Frader and Janis Hersh Richard and Margaret Frame Richard Frame, Sr. Christopher Fridlington William and Michelle Fridlington Andrew Gale Lauren Gale Jacquelyn Galea Jennifer Galea Peter and Barbara Gall Leanne Galletly Claire Gardner Shirley Gardner Devon Garrett Susan and Daniel Gavitt Joseph Gehrig Charles and Heather George Molly George Alisha Gilbert William Gilbert Lydia Gill Kaitleen Gillis Gretchen and Russell Gilpatric Gena Ginnetty Cindy and Kenneth Glidden Jarrod Gobbi Jameson Goff Asabelle Goldstock Griffen Goldstock Cynthia Gordon Connor Gorman Jose Gorrochategui and Beatriz Garitaonadia Alec Grace Willis Griffith James Grillo Sean Grogan Peter and Ruth Gulick Madison Haarstick Robert and Sharon Haas Thomas and Terri Haas Mckenzie Haberl Brenda and Ty Hackett Antony Haivanis Stephanie Hampton Dylan Hart Kaleb and Jacqueline Hart James Hatzepetros Lynn Hayden Wadhams Allan and Joan Haynes Edward and Sue Heald Jonathan and Margaret Healey Nicholas Healey Anthony Helms David and Carolyn Henriquez Karl and Anne Marie Henry Ashley Herrick Kenneth and Lisa Hibbert Donald and Cathy Higgins Gregory and Sherree Hodgson Seraphina Hodgson Peter and Susan Hollis Drew Honeycutt Kenneth and Angela Hornor

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• BELFRY SOCIETY MEMBERSHIP

Thomas Hornor Eric and Julie Hounchell Jesslyn Hounchell Kathleen and Gary Howe Mason Howe Abbee Hoyt Wei Yun Huang Alyxandra Huckaby Basil and Kimberly Huckaby Elizabeth Humphrey Benjamin Huntington and Sarah O'Connor Jeffrey Huntington Tarah and Michael Hursh Erik Hvoslef Chance Jackson William Jackson Jonathan Jacobi Dean Jacobson Debra Jaffe Erin and Thomas Janelle Bradley and Basia Jarvis Robert and Jennifer Jarvis Frederick Jean Charles and Marilyn Jenkins Harry Jenkins and Tracy TurgeonJenkins Meriellen Joga Dean and Holly Johnson Marcel Johnson Allan and Jennifer Johnston Michael Kane Chumi Kato Molly Kearney Graeme Keeping Elizabeth Kelley Christopher and Amanda Kennedy Stephanie Kennedy Homan and Stephen Homan Alexander Kent Casey and Shawndra Kesselring Rebecca and Myron Kibbee Reiva Kibbee Nam Soo Kim R. Jean King Ryan and Holly King Alex Kirk Marie Kirk Todd and Jennifer Kirn Christopher and Mary Klein Carl and Sonja Knightly Gretchen Knowles Ingrid and Thatcher Knowles Shirley Kondo Oleksandra Kopyova Rebecca and Todd Kosakowski Charles and Wallis Koutsogiane Leopold Kraus Gregory Ladd Peter and Jane Lamb Nathaniel Lamprey A. Christopher Landry Maryellen Leach Dennis Leary Jae Bin Lee Bradley and Lynn Leighton Dana and Justin Lenoir Katherine LePage Bas Leyte Yikuan Liao Jacque and Tim Little

James Little Cameron Litwin Richard and Linda Lovering James Lowell Candice Lu Ryan Luczynski and Erika Luczynski Alexia Luna Brosselin Phillip and Yueh-Lih Lyman Theodore and Juliana Lyman Olivia MacLean Jessica and Joel MacLeod Colin MacMillan Ryan Mahady and Jill Falconi Mahady Mark and Linda Maldonado Tamara Mann John and Lucille Markos Robert Marshall Brighid Martin Lisa and Blaise Masse Kyle and Catherine Masterson Hannah Matlack Kelly Matthews Maeve Matthews Robert and Lisa Matthews Kevin and Jen McAdams Liliann McAdams Kathleen McAllister and Robert Walker Joseph McCabe John McCallum Ryann and Scott McCann Kristin and Joseph McClure Justin McCummings Hubert and Amy McDonough Charlene McInroy Kenneth McLarnon John McLaughlin and Darlene Magito McLaughlin Ryan McLeod Jennifer and James McMahon Katherine McMahon Liam McMahon Melissa McShane-Eibell and Christopher Eibell Dan and Gemma Meehan H. Jay Melosh and Ellen Germann Anna Menke Jack and Evi Metcalf Ryan Ann Miller Peirce and Gregory Peirce Evgeniya Mirmanova Ken Miyachi David Moody Kenneth and LuAnn Moore Nathalie Morgan Kelsey Morse and Brad Morse Daniel and Margaret Moseley Thomas Mosley Dylan Moye Allie Munroe Kazunori Nakao Michael and Lori Narewski Seth and Marian Natter Madison Nelson Zachary Newman Michael and Anna Nicholas Warner Nickerson Sarai Nicolosi Ellen Nordstrom Paige Noyes

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Sydney Noyes Carrie Nyberg Philip and Patricia O'Hara Kate and Ryan O'Hara Logan Charles and Marjorie Oliver Lorna Outerbridge Robert and Marsha Page Neil and Lesley Pankhurst Sil Park Robert and Linda Parrish Eric Pearson Margaret and Dov Pechenick Julie Pereira Kirstie and Matthew Perry Mary Jane Peters Kaitlyn Petrocelli Randall Philipsborn and Mary Brooks Lindsay and Charles Pierce Sopida Pimcharoen James Pinkham Harrison Piper Paul and Deirdre Piscitelli Joseph and Tonya Plaia Christina and Robert Pollock Robert and Daryl Price James Procaccianti Anne Pullen Kristen and Glen Quackenbush Gwen and Christopher Randall Julie Randall Kyle and Kylie Raynor Zachary Redman Michael and Edilene Reingold April and Wilson Rey Susan Reynolds DiStefano Charlotte Rice James and Cynthia Richardson James and Louise Richey John Ring Alexander Rives Lesley Robbins Cephas and Elaine Rogers Anthony and Julie Romano Molly and Brian Rossignol Robert Rotondi Joshua and Kary Routhier William Rowan Steven Rysz Charles and Marjorie Sage Nathan and Allison Saler Teresa and Mark Samperi David Sampson Patrick Saunders Matthew Sayles Evan and Julia Schafer Lexie Schultz Paul and Veronica Scribano Samuel Scribano Harry Secor J. Drew Segadelli Jennifer Segal Jeremy Seigle William and Nancy Seldon Ellory Shackett Scott and Nicole Shelden Jiayi Shen Yanabi Sierra Holli Hamel Siff Peter Silbert Rachel Simmons Justin and Jenna Simon

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ADVANCEMENT | STATE OF THE SCHOOL REPORT 2018-2019

SUSTAINING A LEGACY The Jennifer Shackett Berry ’83 Endowment Fund for Professional Development After 32 years at New Hampton School, Jennifer Shackett Berry ’83 retired at the end of this academic year. Jen has been a mainstay at New Hampton School, serving as a coach, advisor, teacher, dorm parent, and administrator. She has impacted countless lives as she dedicated her professional career to her students. Through her work, she became a mentor and role model to generations of students and co-workers. To honor Jen upon her retirement and help sustain her legacy, the school, together with Jen’s family, established The Jennifer Shackett Berry ’83 Endowment Fund for Professional Development. There is no better way to honor her many years of dedicated service than the creation of this fund, which will support the teachers she appropriately advocated for during her time at New Hampton School. Read about Jennifer Shacket Berry's retirement celebration on page 37.

THE ELLEN BROWN AND GEORGE WOOLSEY BIERLIN TRUST AND THE MR. AND MRS. WILLIAM EDWIN BIERLIN, SR. TRUST Once again this year, the income from the Mr. and Mrs. William Edwin, Sr. Trust and the Ellen Brown and George Woolsey Bierlin Trust supported faculty professional development in the areas of science, world language and English with a focus on International Baccalaureate training. New Hampton School remains deeply grateful to the Ellen Brown and George Woolsey Bierlin and the Mr. and Mrs. William Edwin Bierlin, Sr. Trusts for their support of the School’s commitment to provide a globally relevant curriculum.

Tracey and Jeffrey Sirles Priya Sivalingam Robert Slavin Charles and Mary Smerlas Allen and Carol Smith Charlie and Catherine Smith Daniel Smith Rebekah Smith Sarah Snow Olivia Sollows Allison Soper Jim Speigel Joseph and Barbara Spitzer Stephen Stafford Jean Stahlecker Lee and Gail Stevenson Clark and Mary Stillman Connor Strambi Pablo Suarez Flores Kaya Suner Lars Swensen Timothy Tannian Robert and Debby Tatigian Stephan Taylor and Elizabeth Snowden-Taylor Kaleigh Teague

Sean and Nancy Teague Michael Teeven Nancy Teeven Corey Terrio Dominick Thomas William Thorpe and Colleen Ryan Emma Thorsson Luke Tobin and Anna Koester Brian Toczko Caragh Torphy Lyn and Roy Tripp Augusta Truesdale Ella Truesdale Georgios Tsikopoulos Ernest and Katherine Tsouros Anthony and Maria Tur Nicole Turcotte Adam Tyson and Sara Rizkalla-Tyson Juan Pablo Valenzuela Donald and Katy Van Dyne Maggie-Molloy Van Dyne Jeremy Vautour Maura and Andrew Veilleux Robert and Elizabeth Vetromile Catherine Villa Jack Wagner

90  NEW HAMPTON SCHOOL  •  FALL 2019

Kayla Wagner Michael Wagner James Walker and Andrea Wright Walker Nanci Walker Tyson Walker Robert and Deborah Wallace Erin and Sven Walsh James and Cheryl Walsh Rex Walters Jalen Wand Lauren Wargo Walter Weatherington Matthew and Sonja Weisberg Ashley and Steve Wheeler John and Judith Whitcomb Emily White Nickolas Whitmore and B Cornog Alexander Wilcox G. Seth Wilkinson Marjory Wilkinson Carter Williams Glenn Williams J. Mills and Ann Williams Erica and Sean Willingham Madison Willingham

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Amy Wilson and Russell Brummer Benjamin Winer Keith Winking Douglas Wood William Wood Charles and June Woodland Sarah Woodman Madison Woods Dallas Wyle Shihao Xie Lili Xu Zenuo Yang Tamara Zaichkowsky Michael Zampine Haochen Zhang Heyue Zhao Runshi Zhou James Zink Allen and Judith Zornow Mark and Cheryle Zurwell

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OTHER DONORS Anonymous Lawrence A. Aaron Tony Alleyne Kristen Aube † DECEASED 

Rolf and Johanna Ball Robert and Elaine Bean Craig Benson Lawrence Biondo John Buck and Suzanne Walker Buck Irene Chandler Anne Chase Sandy Colhoun and Selina Rossiter Cecelia Cox Robert and Molly Cramer Thomas and Dorothy Diehl Harlan Dodson and Margaret Behm Paul and Martha Elkins Shirley Gardner Gena Ginnetty Barbara Guardenier Phyllis Hamblet Joan Hinchliffe Todd and Jane Horn Charles and Dolly Howard R. Jean King Alex Kirk Pamela Lebowitz Nancy B. McLaughlin Glen and Judy Miller Nancy Morganstern

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• BELFRY SOCIETY MEMBERSHIP


ADVANCEMENT | STATE OF THE SCHOOL REPORT 2018-2019 Sally Morse Ingrid and Chris Nichols Shirley Noakes David Perfield Donna Phillips Charlotte Rice Robert Rotondi Michael Sheehy Regina St. Clair † Timothy and Lixia Steinert Catherine Villa Glenn Williams Chelsea Woodard Sarah Woodman Jun Yao

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ALUMNI DONORS CLASS OF 1936 Robert I. St. Clair † CLASS OF 1942 William Yeager † CLASS OF 1943 Kenneth Cressy CLASS OF 1944 Ralph O'Connor † CLASS OF 1946 Henry Conkey, Jr. James Richey CLASS OF 1947 Allan Turner CLASS OF 1948 Charles Hines Allan Jodrey William Logie D. Bruce Marshall CLASS OF 1949 W. Bruce Crowell Erik Dithmer Robert Dodge CLASS OF 1950 Anonymous Alan Carlsen † Stephen Erwin Peter Gall Robert Kennedy CLASS OF 1951 Gerald LaMarque Earle MacGillivray, Jr. J. Philip O'Hara CLASS OF 1952 Carl Knightly, Jr. Alan Levenson Robert Reed, Jr. CLASS OF 1953 William Barrett Charles Oliver III Carl Smith CLASS OF 1954 Robert Blakeley Thomas Callahan, Jr. Gary Eggleston Richard Ezequelle Chester Nichols II Peter Phillips Anthony Torti CLASS OF 1955 Shaun Carroll, Sr. Allan Haynes † H. Lester Leland Briand Parenteau † Robert Pascucci Cephas Rogers III

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† DECEASED 

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Richard Seavey Joseph Spitzer CLASS OF 1956 James Butler, Jr. Charles Jenkins CLASS OF 1957 David Abraham J. Bradley Bealle Robert Cross Roger Durant Stanley Galper William Gifford Carter Haff Daniel Larson George McEvoy Eugene Rainville Hugh Richardson John Whitcomb CLASS OF 1958 Anonymous William Champney Dale Childs Thomas Fitzgerald Jonathan Granger Robert McLeod James Muldowney Jason Pilalas R. Edward Rose, Jr. James Salvucci James Shattuck Gard Thompson CLASS OF 1959 William Dexter Donald Fairbanks Edgar Guardenier II Peter Hinkeldey Peter Hollis Walter Olson, Jr. Barry Orenstein Eric Philippi James Richardson M. Whitson Sadler Frederick Slamin Allen Smith Peter Stirrup Robert Wallace John Younger, Jr. CLASS OF 1960 John Carter William Descary Charles Ernst III Robert Feldman Christopher Frost Thomas Greenbaum Evan Heckel Philip Lobo Henry McIntosh James Nicholson David Smith CLASS OF 1961 George Bierlin Kenneth Burr, Jr. Paul Dupee William Fisher Robert Greene Julian Harrison George Robinson J. Mills Williams George Winlock CLASS OF 1962 Anonymous

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Richard Aube Robert Bennett, Jr. Arthur Brink, Jr. James Buckley, Esq. Richard Cleverly Joseph Dalferes III Frank Dennen David Heald Earl Lewis III James Lowell James Maroney, Jr. Thomas Steinmetz Robert Warburgh CLASS OF 1963 William Benisch R. Stuart Bicknell Gerald Brecher William Cohnstaedt, Esq. Peter Costello Timothy Farnham George Kittredge III Roger Lotz Gary Margolis Walter McKay, Jr. Jack Metcalf Thomas Moore, Jr. David Preston Charles Stauffer, Jr. P. David Trook William Turville CLASS OF 1964 Robert Cantine, Jr. Michael Conforti Thomas Connors John Ehrlich R. Christopher Henry David Henshaw Frederick Jean Christopher Klein Richard Mackay Peter Meneghin III Charles Morrill, Jr. John Pope Peter Silbert John Teague Robert Zirinsky CLASS OF 1965 Anonymous Kent Bicknell James Cowden Steven Delaney Alford Dempsey, Jr. James DiCarlo Alan Goode Karl Henry John Hess, Jr. Erik Hvoslef Charles Koutsogiane Kevin Lynch H. Jay Melosh IV Andrew Moore Joseph Powers, Jr. Stephen Schultz Steven Taylor Daniel Viles, Jr. Frederick Walker CLASS OF 1966 Anonymous Neale Adams William Armes Milton Brown, Jr.

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David Coen Edwin Goodall III Christopher Huckins Hilary Jean Thomas Johnson Robert King † James Klein Duncan MacInnes Frank Motley William Moyes Eric Pearson Donald Porter Paul Ritzman Christopher Szymanski Rodney Thorn Lance Tibbetts Douglas Wood CLASS OF 1967 John Bamman George Cummings David Desmond Leonard Feinstein Donald Higgins, Jr. James Kaufman C. Bradford McLeod John Yancey Arnold Zide CLASS OF 1968 Hugh Barry John Bartlett Copley Bean Roger Berman Arnold Campbell Paul Costello Mark Dahl Douglass Fox Jeffrey Glidden Matthew Hinzpeter Richard Humphreville Dean Jacobson Dean Johnson Allan Johnston Gary Lemberger Stephen Litvin James Pappas Robert Parrish, Jr. Frederick Peyser III John Romagna Thomas Saturley Philip Sawyer Lee Stevenson Jeffrey Tulis CLASS OF 1969 Anonymous (6) Donald Barry Donald Campbell R. Scott Carr Paul Clark Douglas Claxton John Crowley Steven Cumming David Garland Henry Goode, Jr. James Hayner Kenneth Holbert Stephen Kostis Roger Lochhead Paul McIntire William Morton William Sherwood Robert Slavin

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Daniel Smith Daniel Taylor, Jr. Richard Taylor Nathan Weiner CLASS OF 1970 Rodney Bascom Eddie Cobb, Jr. David Moody L. Richard Stoudt Robert Tatigian CLASS OF 1971 C. Stanley Bucklin Charles Eastman Richard Eisenberg Robert Galletly, Jr. Peter Lyon Randall Philipsborn Ellen Ruell Douglas Viles CLASS OF 1972 Philip Bensen William Box, Jr. Robert Cleverdon Jay Kimball Benjamin Kudary C. Robert Lindquist Ronald Logdahl Thomas Motley Whang Phang Michael Sherwood Holli Hamel Siff Clark Stillman Donnie Williams CLASS OF 1973 Peter Galletly William Goldberg Thomas Haas Robinson Moore Kenneth Reever William Saturley CLASS OF 1974 Anonymous Laurence Blood, Jr. Daniel Burch George Faran Holley Keyes Gardiner Robert Goodman Terri Hamel Haas Robert Heyer, Jr. Karl Kimball Charles Levine Daniel Lewis, Jr. Alan Nolet Stephen Perry Rosanna Liebman Trestman CLASS OF 1975 Abby Graham Buxton Clark Caplan John Chagnon Elibet Moore Chase Lois Dehls Cornell Catherine Storms Fischer James Long John Markos Leo-Pierre Roy CLASS OF 1976 Donald Devaney Judith Faran Richard Frame, Jr. Ellen Nordstrom Neil Samuels

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FALL 2019  •   HAMPTONIA  91


ADVANCEMENT | STATE OF THE SCHOOL REPORT 2018-2019

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Mark Zurwell CLASS OF 1977 Bruce Bogart Thomas Pynchon Monique Osborne Randolph William Schneiderman CLASS OF 1978 Edward Bardes John Barlow Bart Jeffreys Matthew Lambert Michael McNamara Ronald Milardo Frederick Moynihan William Seldon Nanci Walker CLASS OF 1979 Susan Lyons Agger Mark Ardagna Gregory Clancy Mark Croke Robert Haas Michael McColgan Robert McGuire, Sr. Amy Patenaude-Gunn Michael Reingold Charles Sage J. Drew Segadelli Charles Smerlas CLASS OF 1980 Paul Altmeyer, Jr. Joseph Ardagna Victoria Blodgett Matthew Cicchetti Hal Cohan John Correa Brian Driscoll James Gustafson Jonathan Karalekas Stephen McLelland Scott Peters R. Steven Rhodes Stephen Rich Anthony Romano III Gretchen Rosenquist Thevenau Matthew Weisberg Allen Zornow CLASS OF 1981 Carolyn Porter Baumel Carolyn Richards Crosby Peter Crosby John Moore David Paul Robert Price, Jr. Scott Richards David Sayles CLASS OF 1982 Thomas Butcher Michael Gallagher Martin Gallwas Hubert McDonough David Sampson Joel Stern CLASS OF 1983 Jennifer Shackett Berry Lisa Kaplan Davy Steven Eichenbaum Henry Ferris Edward Forbes Gregg Fowler Richard Hilfiker

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Loraine Greenwood Hobausz Matthew McKenna Jeffrey Shackett Mark Sherburne Jon Tilton Robert Vetromile, Jr. CLASS OF 1984 Eric Buer Allan Crocker, III Sean Donovan William Fabrocini Susan Healey Gavitt Lisa Brennan Masse CLASS OF 1985 Samuel Conkling Michael Deschenes Scott Mendelson CLASS OF 1986 Mona Chakkal Adams Karen Twomey Bald Gabrielle Cohen Christopher Collins Gregory Dulchinos Bradford Hazeltine A. Christopher Landry Daryl Thomas CLASS OF 1987 Erik Anderson Angela Plaia Braswell Peter Carbone Robert Jarvis Hugh Hare Lorna Cobham Mendelson Matthew O'Donnell CLASS OF 1988 Jeff Davis Debra Jaffe Susan Reynolds DiStefano CLASS OF 1989 Anonymous Lynn Greely Alexander Kevin Bligh Sarah Rice Cutler Raymond DeBlois Jonathan Gallagher Heather Chase George William Jackson John Lepito Theodore Lyman Clayton Peebles Kristen Guardenier Quackenbush Steven Rysz Jennifer Segal Thomas Washburn Christian Wayland CLASS OF 1990 Christopher Barcless Bond M. Blake II Ryan King Alison Kirk Michael Nicholas Luis Rivera CLASS OF 1991 Anonymous M. Geoffrey Carlton II Delaney Carrier Shawn Devine Elizabeth Pickel Doda Abbee Hounsell Hoyt Harry Jenkins IV Christopher Kennedy

92  NEW HAMPTON SCHOOL  •  FALL 2019

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Mark Maldonado Joseph Plaia, Jr. Jack Siegal Tracy Turgeon-Jenkins CLASS OF 1992 Anonymous Brian Cox George Fearons Alexandra Schenck Lynch Kazunori Nakao Carolynn Santamaria Jeffrey Swartz Kazuya Takigawa CLASS OF 1993 Rebecca Burrows Dearborn Kyle Fellers Carrie Nyberg Ashley Robbins Wheeler CLASS OF 1994 Jason Cushman Kirstie Scobo Perry Chassea Golden Robinson Nicole Turcotte CLASS OF 1995 Brian Boire Melissa McShane-Eibell Travis Moore Shawn Murray April Corneau Rey Rebekah Smith Samuel Webster CLASS OF 1996 David Ackerknecht David Greer Steven Kader Eric Nelson Lindsay Jordan Pierce Jason Silver CLASS OF 1997 Jamie Lalos Byron Rafael Vidaurreta CLASS OF 1998 Megan Collins Deena Brock Dale Molly Rogers Ebitson Katherine Gill England Jill Falconi Mahady Melody Pescinski Fowler Jonathan Jacobi Ryan Mahady Justin McCummings William Schwidder Tamara Milne Zaichkowsky CLASS OF 1999 Jordan Kaufman Ryan Luczynski Ryan Ann Miller Peirce Evan Schafer Rudolph Wise II CLASS OF 2000 Randall Bandoian Alicia Burrows Warner Nickerson Michael Roberts Kendra Snow Joshua Sydney CLASS OF 2001 Joseph Augusta Eric Buck Maria Davis Jodi Gosse

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† DECEASED 

Merrill Clerkin Kevin Driscoll Lydia Gill Stephanie Kennedy Homan Alexander Kent Kaleigh Teague Kayla Wagner CLASS OF 2011 Nathan Barry Steven Berry, Jr. Thomas Bond Connor Gorman Reiva Keith Kibbee Nam Soo Kim Shihao Xie CLASS OF 2012 William Callif Aaron Hendricks Liam McMahon Anna Menke Jeremy Vautour Jonathan Winslow CLASS OF 2013 Jason Alexander Dylan Hart Katherine McMahon Jeremy Seigle Ellory Shackett CLASS OF 2014 Charles Callif Andrew Corapi Matthew Dean Victoria Fitzgerald Alisha Gilbert Ken Miyachi Joseph Russell Timothy Tannian Michael Wagner CLASS OF 2015 Dempsey Arsenault Hayden Berry Robert Donnelly III Stephanie Hampton Marcel Johnson Allie Munroe Maxwell Rothschild CLASS OF 2016 Teddy Beaudet Mairead Boisvert Paul Corapi Carter Dillon Katia Dillon Cheickna Doucoure Asabelle Goldstock Riley Stone Dominick Thomas Caroline Wenners Alexander Wilcox CLASS OF 2017 Madison Adler Nino Atabay Katharina Aumueller Cayla Barnes Chloe Davis Torre Davy Nicole Foringer Sean Grogan Xiaochen Han Gretchen Knowles Dennis Leary Julia Lee

Christopher Harlow Benjamin Huntington Peter Hutchins, Jr. Erin Glidden Janelle Lisa Falconi Perfield Lesley Robbins Euginnia Manseau Seyferth Erin O'Toole Walsh CLASS OF 2002 Rodney Ames, Jr. Collin Bray Sarah Klein Jessica Kang MacLeod Kelley McElroy Nathalie Morgan CLASS OF 2003 Anonymous Cassie Adkins CLASS OF 2004 Anonymous Gabriel Chami Bradford Crocker Thomas Driscoll Antony Haivanis Drew Kelsey Steven Larkin Lauren Wargo CLASS OF 2005 Alexander Albert Matthew Buck Daniel McElroy CLASS OF 2006 J. Thompson Black Kate O'Hara Logan Thomas Tessier Brian Toczko CLASS OF 2007 Anna Armstrong Kelsey Berry Thomas Crocker Matthew Dodge Kaitleen Gillis Kelsey Cannon Morse Roger Richardson Jean Troiano Stahlecker Keith Winking CLASS OF 2008 Samuel Cieplicki Kayla DiBari Long Ding Kelsey Keegan Foy Jarrod Gobbi Dana Buckley Lenoir Nicholas Maggio Julie Randall Kyle Raynor Zachary Redman Patrick Saunders CLASS OF 2009 Juan Coronado Daniel Fitzpatrick Leanne Galletly Joseph Gehrig James Grillo Anthony Helms Tae Hyuk Kim Joseph McCabe CLASS OF 2010 Emma Berry Milos Bohonek III Vanessa Campbell

• BELFRY SOCIETY MEMBERSHIP


ADVANCEMENT | STATE OF THE SCHOOL REPORT 2018-2019

Sierra Lee Brighid Martin Tyler McFarland Kaitlyn Petrocelli Harrison Piper Sarah Snow Jack Wagner CLASS OF 2018 Thomas Albert Austin Caruso Michael Donnelly Griffen Goldstock Drew Honeycutt Michael Kane Mairead Ryan Jonathan Seymour Caragh Torphy Ella Truesdale Rex Walters, Jr. JT Wheelock Lili Xu CLASS OF 2019 Salman Abed Mika Adams-Woods Christopher Ba Oumar Nataliya Bakhareva John Beaudet Grace Bellefeuille Kylee Bowen John Brewster JW Cantwell Catrina Caruso Carter Castillo Allison Cavallo Jun Cha Kyle Chandler Amelia Clairmont Troy Coan Carter Cress Brenna Crowder Max Davis Lauren DeBlois Kristina Dietrich Benjamin DiGrande Benjamin Downing Cale DuBrul Caleb Duggan Jake Dulac Paige Dumont Olivia Dunn Michael Fleury Christopher Fridlington Jacquelyn Galea Claire Gardner Devon Garrett Molly George William Gilbert Jameson Goff Alec Grace Madison Haarstick Mckenzie Haberl James Hatzepetros Nicholas Healey Ashley Herrick Thomas Hornor Jesslyn Hounchell Mason Howe Wei Yun Huang Alyxandra Huckaby Elizabeth Humphrey Chance Jackson † DECEASED 

Chumi Kato Molly Kearney Elizabeth Kelley Oleksandra Kopyova Leopold Kraus Nathaniel Lamprey Maryellen Leach Bas Leyte Yikuan Liao James Little Cameron Litwin Olivia MacLean Colin MacMillan Kelly Matthews Evgeniya Mirmanova Thomas Mosley Madison Nelson Zachary Newman Sydney Noyes Sil Park Mary Jane Peters Sopida Pimcharoen James Procaccianti Alexander Rives William Rowan Matthew Sayles Lexie Schultz Samuel Scribano Harry Secor Jiayi Shen Yanabi Sierra Rachel Simmons Olivia Sollows Allison Soper Connor Strambi Pablo Suarez Flores Kaya Suner Lars Swensen Michael Teeven Emma Thorsson Augusta Truesdale Georgios Tsikopoulos Juan Pablo Valenzuela Maggie-Molloy Van Dyne Tyson Walker Jalen Wand Walter Weatherington Emily White G. Seth Wilkinson Madison Willingham Benjamin Winer Zenuo Yang Michael Zampine Haochen Zhang Heyue Zhao Runshi Zhou CLASS OF 2020 Jessica Burwell Colin Deery Jae Bin Lee Eva Petschek John Ring Delaney Smith William Wood CLASS OF 2021 Elizabeth Beaudet Samantha Davis Lindsey Duggan Seraphina Hodgson Liliann McAdams CLASS OF 2022 Patrick Coyle

• BELFRY SOCIETY MEMBERSHIP

Alexia Luna Brosselin Sarai Nicolosi Paige Noyes Carter Williams Madison Woods Dallas Wyle

PARENT DONORS Anonymous (17) James and Kim Aiken P'12 Jason and Julie Albert P'17 Robert and Laura Alexander P'11, '13 Ray and Cheryl Aley P'18 Erik '87 and Lisa Marie Anderson P'20 Joseph '80 and Vasiliki Ardagna P'20 Mark '79 and Phoebe Ardagna P'18 Jamie and Lara Arsenault P'13, '15 Karen Bald '86 P'18 Jeffrey and Melissa Barlow P'16 Afshin and Stephanie Bayrooti P'20 Robert and Wendy Beaudet P'16, '19, '21 Stephen and Heidi Beaulieu P'21 Leo and Lyn Beaupre P'91 Gary Beban P'95 Kathleen Beban P'95 Jay and Teri Beckoff P'16 Eric and Kimberly Bergstol P'18 Charlene Berry P'11, '15 Jennifer '83 and Thomas Berry P'07, '10, '15 Kathleen and Jeffrey Bird P'21 Jeffrey and Cynthia Black P'01, '04, '06 Kimme Black P'98 Alex and Olga Blavatnik P'20 Philip and Jennifer Boisvert P'16, '20 Brian Bone and Paula Dozzi P'20 David and Suzanne Bongiovanni P'21 Angela '87 and Bobby Braswell P'20 Douglas and Nancy Bray P'02 Benjamin and Rosemary Brewster P'08, '14 Gary and Lisa Brine P'21 Albert and Crystal Britton P'21 Michael and Mari Brown P'93 Paul and Cindy Buck P'01, '05 Gerald and Alice Burke P'91 Scott and Joanne Burwell P'20 Chester and Mary Butcher P'88 Kerry Calley P'12, '15 Wendi and William Cantwell P'19, '22 Marilyn Carlson P'81 Ralph and Andrea Caruso P'19 Ulrich Caspar and Annette ObothCaspar P'21 Coley and Anne Cassidy P'20 Elibet '75 and George Chase P'10 Feng Chen and Weifei Zhu P'22 Belinda Chiaramonte P'21 Dohn and Soo Young Cho P'16 Douglas and Sally Cioffi P'21 Tori and Joseph Codd P'21 George and Phoebe Colarullo P'21 Clement Cole and Margaret Marshall P'15 Claudio Colombo P'20 Samuel '85 and Norah Conkling

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P'16, '18, '20 Thomas and Cynthia Connelley P'18 William and Amanda Conroy P'15, '20 Carolyn Cook P'77, '81 Robert and Shelly Coursey P'09 Eric Courtney P'02 James and Elizabeth Coyle P'22 Michael and Lauren Coyne P'22 John and Jane Craig P'13, '14 Alan B. Crocker P'04, '07 Jerrica Crowder P'19 Brian and Jennifer Davis P'17, '21 Harry and Suzanne Davis P'88, '01 Virginia Davis P'19 Lisa '83 and Daniel Davy P'17 Raymond '89 and Tricia DeBlois P'19 John and Kathryn Delea P'09 Eugene and Lillian Devlin P'21 Francis and Heidi Dietrich P'19 Ted and Suki DiGrande P'19 Thomas Dinwoodie and Diana Meservey P'13 Robert and Sandra Donnelly P'15, '18, '20 Jeffrey and Jacqueline Downing P'19 Kerry Drapala P'21 Francis and Kelly Driscoll P'04 David and Shayne Duggan P'19, '21 Rhys and Anna Dulac P'19 April and Patrick Dumont P'18, '19, '21 Jill Duncan and Richard Wargo P'04, '06 Roger and Patricia Emerson P'13 Peter and Ellen Evans P'08 Katerina Farr-Williams P'18 Norman and Margaret Farwell P'83 Nan Fay P'89 Stephen and Priscilla Fay P'12, '14, '20 Paul and Maris Feinstein P'21 Thomas and Kristin Fleckenstein P'21 Janna Fleury P'19 Jeff Fleury P'19 Joseph and Eileen Flynn P'93 Marc Frader and Janis Hersh P'06 Richard '76 and Margaret Frame P'04, '10 Richard Frame, Sr. P'76 W. West Frazier and Christine Collins P'12 William and Michelle Fridlington P'19, '21 Jennifer Galea P'19 Peter '73 and Karen Galletly P'09 Robert '71 and Joni Galletly P'00 Shane and Christina Garrett P'19 Michael and Patricia Garvey P'12 Joseph and Jane Gehrig P'09 Heather '89 and Charles George P'15, '17, '19 Theodore and Julie Gibson P'20 Pepper Gilbert and Alice Smith P'19 Thomas Gill P'10 Gretchen and Russell Gilpatric P'02, '07 Patricia Gleason P'96 Cindy and Kenneth Glidden P'98, '01 David and Amy Golash P'23

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Harrison Golden P'80, '94 Cynthia Gordon P'07 Jose Gorrochategui and Beatriz Garitaonadia P'21 Richard and Nancy Greene P'19 Peter and Marion Grillo P'09 Edgar '59 and Barbara Guardenier P'89 Peter and Ruth Gulick P'80, '82, '86 Douglas and Twyla Gurlea P'22 Raymond and Maria Haarstick P'19 Ruth and George Haivanis P'04 Peter and Kelly Hamill P'22 Joshua and Jessica Hammond P'22 Lynda Haran P'97 Alan and Donna Hart P'07, '12 Dale Hart P'04 Barbara Hausman P'20, '21 Lynn Hayden Wadhams P'88 Edward and Sue Heald P'96 Jonathan and Margaret Healey P'19, '20 Mark and Christine Henderson P'21 David and Carolyn Henriquez P'16, '20 Paul and Alison Herber P'20 Kenneth and Lisa Hibbert P'20 Richard '83 and Ainsley Hilfiker P'20 Gregory and Sherree Hodgson P'18, '21 Kenneth and Angela Hornor P'20 P'19 Scott and Donna Horton P'09 Eric and Julie Hounchell P'19 Gary and Kathleen Howe P'15, '19 Yan Huang P'19 Basil and Kimberly Huckaby P'19, '21 Jeffrey Huntington P'01 Peter and Mary Jacobi P'98 Erin '01 and Thomas Janelle P'21 Bart '78 and Merry Jeffreys P'22 William and Mary Beth Jordan P'07 Elizabeth Kahn P'20 Michael Kahn P'20 Soon-Jin and Dianna Kang P'02, '03 Graeme Keeping P'10 John Kelsey and Sally Wilson P'04 Thomas Kennedy P'10 Veronica Kent P'21 Casey and Shawndra Kesselring P'18, '21, '22 Rebecca and Myron Kibbee P'11, '14 Michael and Barbara Kilfoyle P'20 Robert '66 † and Jamie King P'05 Marie Kirk P'90 Todd and Jennifer Kirn P'20 Andrew and Jayne Klein P'02 Ruthann Kline Smith P'91, '93, '95 Kazuhiko and Ayumi Komine P'20 Shirley Kondo P'85 Eric LaCroix and Craig Davidson P'20, '22 Beverley Lafferrandre Chess P'79 Mark Lanoue and Jeannine Ritchie P'18 Roger and Jennifer LaRochelle P'10 Scott and Erica LeBrun P'22 Young Wook Lee and Hee Ju Son P'20 Bradley and Lynn Leighton P'03, '11 Alan '52 and Elizabeth Levenson P'87 Seth Levine and Greeley Sachs P'22 Adriaan and Helen Leyte P'19 Zhaohui Li and Ping Liu P'21 Zhaohui Liao and Ying Tian P'19 David and Patricia Libby P'17

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FALL 2019  •   HAMPTONIA  93


ADVANCEMENT | STATE OF THE SCHOOL REPORT 2018-2019

Carl and Amy Liebert P'10, '12, '15 Veronica Lima-De Angelis and Michael De Angelis P'01, '03 Donald and Holly Little P'19 Loren Litwin and Suzanne Reisler Litwin P'19 Christine Lloyd-Cavallo P'19 Roger '69 and Paula Lochhead P'00 Edward and Ina Loftspring P'04 Richard and Brenda Lombardozzi P'21 Richard and Linda Lovering P'03, '12 Ignacio Luna and Karine Brosselin P'22 Phillip and Yueh-Lih Lyman P'98 Liming Ma and Hongbo Li P'22 Brad and Tami MacLeod P'20 Wayne and Maria Maggio P'08 Louis and Cheryl Maiuri P'13 Anthony and Tania Marino P'22 Robert Marshall P'00 Patricia Marshall-Cowart P'98 Clare and Brian Martin P'17 Maeve Matthews P'09 Robert and Lisa Matthews P'19 Kevin and Jen McAdams P'21 John McCallum P'21 Steven and Tricia McCool P'22 Daniel and Ellinor McElroy P'02, '05 M. Gabriel and Catherine McFarland P'17 Kenneth McLarnon P'17 John McLaughlin and Darlene Magito McLaughlin P'20 Eugene and Deborah McLean P'07 Stephen '80 and Gina McLelland P'14 James and Jennifer McMahon P'12, '13, '16, '21 Dan and Gemma Meehan P'22 Sharon Merrill Marino P'12 Herbert † and Irma Mershon P'87 Irma Mershon P'87 Tracy Mignatti P'21 Kenneth Miller P'01, '17 Patrick Miller and Pamela Andruszkiewicz P'22 Hiroshi and Christine Miyachi P'14, '16 Andrew '65 and Susannah Moore P'95, '96 Kenneth and LuAnn Moore P'08 Gay Morison P'86 Melvin Morris and Vicky Rice P'20 William Morton '69 P'00 Daniel and Margaret Moseley P'92 Michael and Margaret Mumma P'98 Michael and Lori Narewski P'17, '18 Seth and Marian Natter P'93 Chad and Mae Nelson P'19 J. Wolfgang and Judi Nelson P'96 Clinton T. Newman and Sarah Merrill P'19 Nestor and Anne Nicholas P'90 Wendy Nichols P'20 Scott and Colleen Nolan P'12 Jonathan and Alaine Northcott P'20 Keith and Tammy Noyes P'22 Keith and Dena O'Hara P'06 Nicole Ofiesh P'19 Yeon Suk Oh and Jin Choi P'22 Lorna Outerbridge P'08

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Glenn Pacchiana and Alina DiDonato P'21 Thomas Pado and Heather Pillar P'21 Robert and Marsha Page P'84 Neil and Lesley Pankhurst P'22 Simon and Wendy Parmett P'21 David '81 and Mattie Paul P'07 Jeffrey and Lindsay Paul P'21 Christopher and Meredith Pegula P'20 Philip and Sandra Petschek P'20 Alex and Jodi Phelps P'20 William and Lucy Pingree P'12 Paul and Deirdre Piscitelli P'11 Mark Pitts and Suzan Ballmer P'20 Vincent and Patricia Plansky P'77 Robert and Christina Pollock P'94, '97 James and Julie Procaccianti P'19 Sabina Ragazzi P'20 W. Preston Raisin and Diana Montgomery P'20 Gwen and Christopher Randall P'08 Ronald Rayevich P'91 Joseph Reineman, Jr. P'13, '19 John and Karen Repine P'14 Stephen '80 and Carol Rich P'14 Peter and Karen Rives P'18, '19 Dean and Kathy Rivet P'21 Nathan and Karen Romanek P'21 R. Edward '58 and E. Lorraine Rose P'81 Molly and Brian Rossignol P'22 Cynthia and Andrew Roth P'13, '17, '18 Clare and Douglas Rothschild P'15 Dana and Janice Rowan P'19 Jennifer Ryan P'18 Teresa Samperi P'17 Carolynn Santamaria '92 P'21 and Jeffrey Shackett '83 P'09, '13 Joseph and Roberta Santamaria P'92, '95, '97 David '81 and Amy Sayles P'19, '21 Walter and Elizabeth Schwing P'13 Paul and Veronica Scribano P'19 Robert and Donalda Secor P'19 Jonathan and Beverly Seymour P'18 Claude Sheer P'03, '04 Todd and Barbara Shegog P'21 Scott and Nicole Shelden P'17, '20 David and Deanna Simmons P'19, '22 Donald and Suzanne Smith P'20 Bill and Patsy Smith P'71 Wang Song and Yanpin Lu P'22 Geoffrey and Genevieve Soper P'19 Herbert Srolovitz and Eva Strofova P'15 Richard and Heather Stanley P'21 John and Norma Stephenson P'22 Jeffrey Stone P'16 Katherine Stone P'16 Patrick and Laura Stoy P'20 Michael and Alexandra Strambi P'19 Theodore and Yuri Sung P'13 Ian and Jennifer Swope P'20 Jon and Annette Tallarida P'11, '12 Peter Tattersall and Lindsay Hobson P'22 Jennifer and Ronald Taylor P'21 Stephan Taylor and Elizabeth

94  NEW HAMPTON SCHOOL  •  FALL 2019

Snowden-Taylor P'14 Sean and Nancy Teague P'10 Nancy Teeven P'19 Thomas and Diane Tessier P'06 Wrenele Theme P'16 Stephen and Mary Thomas P'20 Rocky and Elizabeth Thompson P'20 Graham and Julia Thomson P'22 William Thorpe and Colleen Ryan P'18 Takahiro and Harue Tokuyama P'20 William and Christine Torphy P'18 Robert Traylor P'71 Lyn and Roy Tripp P'21 Mark and Pamela Troiano P'07 Jacqueline and Joseph Truesdale P'18, '19, '22 Ernest and Katherine Tsouros P'94 Robert and Renae Tuffy P'22 Kelley Tully P'15 Anthony and Maria Tur P'16, '21 Adam Tyson and Sara Rizkalla-Tyson P'21 Donald and Katy Van Dyne P'19 William and Sally Van Ingen P'21 Gregory and Gina Wagner P'10 Michael and Lisa Wagner P'14, '17 Gregory and Desiree Wakeham P'15 James Walker and Andrea Wright Walker P'19 Peggy Wand P'19 Weizhong and Wei Wang P'20 Xiu Bin Wang and Josef Tatelbaum P'14 Douglas and Eleni Wenners P'16 Joseph Wheelock and Andronica Stanley-Wheelock P'18 James and Jocelyn White P'19 Allen and Janet Williams P'05 Joseph and Eileen Williams P'22 Erica and Sean Willingham P'19 Amy Wilson and Russell Brummer P'16, '18 Brad and Elizabeth Winer P'19 Stephen and Kathleen Winslow P'12 Joel and Rachel Wohlfeil P'04 Robert and Sharon Wolcott P'90 Edward and Lisa Wolf P'20 Amy and Aaron Woods P'22 Jianhua Yang and Song Zhao P'19 Yudong Yao and Jiaping Wang P'21 Daniel and Leigh-Kathryn Young P'21 Jinqiang Zhang and Qing Ma P'20 Jiangning and Hongjuan Zhao P'19 Dingnan Zhu and Jing Li P'21

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GRANDPARENT DONORS Anonymous (3) Lillian Andrews GP'21 Gerard and Maureen Aube GP'19, '20 Leo and Lyn Beaupre P'91 GP'20 Harriet and John Benway GP'20 M. Kathryn Bertelli GP'19 Antonio and Evangeline Bordamonte GP'19 Theodore and Marsha Christensen GP'20 Daniel and Marsha Coats GP'20 Robert and Sally Davis GP'19

Katherine Dickie GP'17 Michael and Jeanne Donnelly GP'17, '21 Richard Frame, Sr. P'76 GP'04, '10 M. Katharine Fuller GP'16, '19, '21 Cindy and Kenneth Glidden P'98, '01 GP'21 Louise Graham GP'17 Maureen Healey GP'21 Earle and Yvonne Henderson GP'21 Ralph and Susan Hough GP'19 William and Elizabeth Hurley GP'20 Susan Johnson GP'19 Paul and Christine Jolie GP'19, '21 Robert Kennedy '50 GP'10 George and Diane Kidd GP'12, '14 Robert and Mary Jane Lemay GP'17 Kathleen McAllister and Robert Walker GP'13, '15, '16 Robert and Patricia McCool GP'22 Charlene McInroy GP'19 Philip '51and Patricia O'Hara GP'06 Anne Pullen GP'13 Joseph and Roberta Santamaria P'92, '95, '97 GP'21 George and Dorothy Stephenson GP'22 Gerard and Mary Swope GP'20 Mary Vincent GP'16, '20 (BELFRY) Marjory Wilkinson GP'19 Benjamin Williams GP'22 Richard and Patricia Williams GP'20 Charles and June Woodland GP'12 Martha Woods GP'21

FACULTY AND STAFF DONORS Anonymous Cassie Adkins '03 Meghan Aronson James Arsenault Lara Arsenault Arthur Barron Charlotte Barron Dana Bates Holly Bennett Brett Benzio Jennifer Berry '83 Kathleen T. Bird Catherine Boisvert Krysta Bowen Rosemary Brewster Leia Bridgham Meredith Brown Russell Brummer, Jr. Cindy Buck Scott Bugbee Keon Burns Wendi Cantwell Stephen T. Carter Craig Churchill Jennifer Churchill Samuel Cieplicki '08 Samuel Conkling '85 B Cornog Michelle Cote Robert Coursey Robert Cramer Jerrica Crowder Ryan Daye

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† DECEASED 

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Patrick DeBenedictis Sarah DeBenedictis Cheryl DeFosses Kayla DiBari '08 Laura Dougherty Melanie Downes Kevin Driscoll '10 April Dumont Jill Duncan Kimberly Duncan Katerina Farr-Williams Stephen Fay Matthew Fisk Margaret Frame Andrew Gale Lauren Gale Charles George, Jr. Gretchen Gilpatric Cindy Glidden Connor Gorman '11 Willis Griffith Brenda Hackett Kaleb Hart Kathleen Howe Tarah Hursh Paula Hurvitz-Moulton Bradley Jarvis Meriellen Joga Casey Kesselring Shawndra Kesselring Alison Kirk '90 Ingrid Knowles Anna Koester Rebecca Kosakowski Eric LaCroix Gregory Ladd Peter Lamb Rosemary Landi Erika Lea Scott LeBrun Katherine LePage Veronica Lima-De Angelis Jacque Little Candice Lu Jessica MacLeod '02 Tamara Mann Kyle Masterson Hannah Matlack Ryann McCann Kristin McClure William McCulloch Ryan McLeod Jennifer McMahon Katherine McMahon '13 Dylan Moye Anthony Mure Meg Pechenick Julie Pereira James Pinkham Christina Pollock Eric Przepiorka Jonna Przepiorka Gwen Randall Sara Rizkalla-Tyson Joshua Routhier Nathan Saler Joseph Sampson Jonathan Schwab Ellory Shackett '13 Jenna Simon Justin Simon

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• BELFRY SOCIETY MEMBERSHIP


ADVANCEMENT | STATE OF THE SCHOOL REPORT 2018-2019

When We Join Together The Class of 1969 Speaker Series Endowment Fund

The Class of 1969 Reunion Committee worked tirelessly in their effort to secure nearly thirty classmates combined with many more guests, spouses, and friends, to attend their 50th Reunion Weekend. In addition to returning to campus to join their friends, the class further recognized their milestone celebration as an essential time to give back to the school—the place which provided transformational experiences for so many of them. Through the contributions of twenty classmates, marking a total 27% participation, initial fundraising reached $50,869. With this gift, they established the Class of 1969 Speaker Series Endowment Fund. This fund will live in perpetuity at New Hampton School to commemorate the remarkable occasion of their 50th Reunion. The purpose of the Class of 1969 Speaker Series is to provide support for visiting speakers who bring experiential learning and life-lived experiences to today’s students. The series will accommodate a broad range of speakers from traditional professional and academic experiences to non-traditional contributions. In 2018, New Hampton School established two new Reunion Awards based on philanthropic support. These awards highlight the generosity of our alumni body who recognize the importance of giving back to today’s students, faculty, staff, and campus. The Exceptional Class Participation Award recognizes the Reunion class with the highest percentage of classmates supporting New Hampton School in a given year through a donation. The Outstanding Class Gift recognizes the reunion class with the largest collective contribution to New Hampton School during their reunion year. This year, we are pleased to present both awards to the 50th Reunion Class of 1969.

Christopher Simons Tracey Sirles Priya Sivalingam Charlie Smith Jim Speigel Stephen Stafford Corey Terrio Luke Tobin Lyn Tripp Adam Tyson Maura Veilleux Gina Wagner Erin Walsh '01 James Walsh Nickolas Whitmore Eileen Williams Joseph Williams Erica Willingham Stacey Wills Amy Wilson Amy Woods James Zink

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GIFTS FROM CORPORATIONS, FOUNDATIONS, ORGANIZATIONS, AND MATCHING GIFT COMPANIES Aetna Foundation, Inc. Alletess Medical LaboratoryAmazonSmile Foundation AMI Graphics Arnold Baggins Foundation, Inc. Banwell Architects Barings Real Estate Advisers LLC Borislow Insurance Carroll Concrete Company Century 21 Cityside Community Counselling Service Co, LLC Conneston Construction, Inc. D&R General Contracting, Inc. Dayton Foundation Depository, Inc.

† DECEASED 

• BELFRY SOCIETY MEMBERSHIP

Denver Foundation E.B. Rotondi & Sons Fidelity Foundation Matching Gifts to Education Financial Architects Partners Finishing Touches by Mark, LLC Follett Corporation Fred C. Church Insurance Future Supply Corporation GE Foundation Hannaford Supermarkets Health Plans Inc. IBM Matching Grants Program Jet Ice Lakes Region Coca-Cola Lola B. Grillo Foundation Lovering Volvo/Mitsubishi M. Wills Electric, LLC Microsoft Matching Gifts Program Mildred H. McEvoy Foundation Mill Falls at the Lake NBT Charitable Trust

Owl's Nest Resort and Golf Club Patricia M. and H. William Smith, Jr. Foundation Salesforce.org Shell Oil Company Foundation Singer Family Foundation Smith-Denison Foundaton State Street Foundation The Schooner Foundation The Sol Foundation Traylor Charitable Fund United Technologies Wells Fargo Foundation Winer Family Foundation

GOLF TOURNAMENT SPONSORS Alletess Medical Laboratory Veronica Kent P'21 Banwell Architects - Ingrid and Chris Nichols Craig Benson

The Belfiore Family Jennifer '83 and Thomas Berry P'07, '10, '15 Borislow Insurance Carroll Concrete Company - Shaun Carroll '55 Christopher Collins '86 Community Counseling Service Co, LLC Conneston Construction, Inc. - Jeff Downing P'19 E&R Laundry and Dry Cleaners Financial Architects Partners Richard '76 and Margaret Frame P'04, '10 Fred C. Church Insurance Future Supply Corporation Health Plans Inc. Jet Ice Karl '74 and Wendy Kimball Alex Kirk Lakes Region Coca-Cola

FALL 2019  •   HAMPTONIA  95


ADVANCEMENT | DO YOU KNOW YOUR SCHOOL?

Lakes Region Tent & Event, LLC Mill Falls at the Lake Owl's Nest Resort and Golf Club Stephen '74 and Andrea Perry Scott '80 and Amy Peters William and Lucy Pingree P'12 Eugene '57 and Margaret Rainville W. Preston Raisin and Diana Montgomery P'20 David Sampson '82 Gina and Gregory Wagner P'10 Joseph Wheelock and Andronica Stanley-Wheelock P'18 Joseph and Eileen Williams P'22

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MEMORIAL GIFTS Edwin Harder Canfield Angell '31 Prescott "Woody" Baston, Jr. '64 Mark C. Beban '95 David L. Bicknell '62 Laurence A. Blood and Patricia W. Blood P'70, '74 William Box Sr. P'72 Miller Carmichael '90 James J. Casadona '08 Bedford W. Chandler '55 Robert B. Conkey '57 Andrew J. Desjardins '94 Richard R. Desmond '55 Michael Dillon P'15, '16 Steve Farrelly '75 Eleanor Gallagher Dean Gardner H. Robert Gardner Jr. '49 Rocky Gilmore '75 William P. Hamblet '56 J. Ryan Haran '97 Luke J. Haran P'97 D. Judy Harvey P'86 Sherry A. "Shea" Hast '92 John H. "Terry" Hinchcliffe '60 Donald L. Johns '46 Guito Joseph '99 Robert S. King '66 P'05 Ivan Smith P'91, '93, '95 William G. Lafferrandre Chess '47 Charles P. Loomos '89 Asa Ellsworth McGray 1859 Mark G. McLaughlin '75 D. Van McLeod '65 Daniel B. McLeod '65 T. Holmes "Bud" Moore '38 P'63, '65, '73, '75 GP'95, '96, '10 James A. Morison '58 P'86 Ella and Sarah Motley Denise I. Natter '93 Joseph S. Plaia, Sr. P'84, '87, '91 GP'20 Joseph Reardon '40 David E. Rice P'89 John F. Rogers '63 Matthew M. Rutter '71 Richard F. "Henry" Sanocki '59 Louise C. Sawyer Ralph E. Shackett '59 P'83 GP'07, '09, '10, '13, '15 Lawrence M. Simonoff '93 Andrew C. Sloan '97 Frederick Smith, Sr. '10 P'42, '45, '51 GP'63, '65, '73, '75, '79, '81, '83

M. Daniel Smith '42 Robinson V. Smith '42 Hugh L. Spitzer '54 William D. Stirrup '61 George P. Tasse '48 Donald Tottingham Hartley Tribley GP'21 James T. Ward '66 John D. Wiemann '41 Paul R. Wolcott '90 HONORARY GIFTS Marsha Abbott Jared J. Aiken '12 Brian J. Alexander '11 Jason M. Alexander '13 Steven Ardagna '20 James L. Arsenault P'13, '15 Alison J. Beaulieu '21 Jennifer S. Berry '83 P'07, '10, '15 M. Brady Black Weeks '04 J. Thompson Black '06 Victoria A. Blodgett '80 Ian J. Boisvert '20 Mairead D. Boisvert '16 Davis C. Bone '20 Ella B. Bongiovanni '21 Rosemary G. Brewster P'08, '14 Evan E. Britton '21 Russell N. Brummer Cindy L. Buck P'01, '05 Gene Burgess Justin Carey Ryan W. Carey '23 Catrina R. Caruso '19 Samuel K. Cieplicki '08 Gifford Cioffi '21 Francesco Colombo '20 Jack H. Conroy '20 William H. Conroy '15 Mary Alice "B" Cornog Robert "Bo" Cramer Erin F. Marshall Cyr '00 Chloe E. Davis '17 Samantha H. Davis '21 Sarah R. DeBenedictis Camden Devlin '21 Thomas Diehl Kristina M. Dietrich '19 Kathryn G. Donnelly '21 Michael Donnelly '18 Robert P. Donnelly '15 Jake D. Dulac '19 Meghan E. Evans '18 Norman D. Farwell P'83 William M. Fay '89 Jason H. Feinstein '21 Michael D. Fleury '19 Jonathan E. Frader '06 Margaret A. "Peg" Frame P'04, '10 Thomas Franco '18 Claire S. Gardner '19 Joseph W. Gauld Cade L. Gibson '20 Lydia E. Gill '10 Louis Gnerre, Jr. P'76 Kaitlynn Hart Greenawalt '07 Sydney M. Gurlea '22 Madison E. Haarstick '19 Summer Hawley

96  NEW HAMPTON SCHOOL  •  FALL 2019

Nicholas M. Healey '19 Taylor A. Healey '20 Andrew M. Henriquez '16 David H. Henriquez '20 Jesslyn M. Hounchell '19 Mason C. Howe '19 Jack Hurley '20 Peter F. Hutchins, Jr. '01 Marc S. Jacobson '65 Rebekka M. S. Joslin Phoebe M. Kahn '20 Shawndra L. Kesselring P'18, '21, '22 Reiva J. Kibbee '11 Edward Kiley P'12 Kirsten E. King '05 Madeline Isabelle '25 Bas M. A. Leyte '20 Evan F. Litsios '09 Elizabeth "Beth" Grosart Little Alexia Luna-Brosselin '22 Mark J. Marino '12 Joseph A. Marsh Brighid M. Martin '17 Liliann Q. McAdams '21 James L. McCool '22 William L. McCulloch Thomas K. McLarnon '17 Callie M. McLaughlin '20 Michael McShane Andrew Menke P'12, '16 Theophile J. Mignatti IV '21 Robinson C. Moore '73 Matthew T. Moulton '12 Madison J. Nelson '19 Zachary R. Newman '19 Connor F. Nolan '12 Paige A. Noyes '22 Kate Follett O'Hara-Logan '06 J. Philip O'Hara '51 GP'06 Dominic Odermatt Daniel A. Paradis Juliette N. Pegula '20 Mary Jane Peters '19 Charles P. Raisin '20 Darren L. Redman P'08, '12, '17 Damon Richards Sara Rizkalla-Tyson P'21 Luke A. Romanek '21 Hadley Rossignol '22 Maxwell A. Rothschild '15 Joseph A. Sampson Jake T. Schottenfeld '20 Abigail R. Schwing '13 George H. Shegog '21 Jeffrey B. Sherman '12 Rachel E. Simmons '19 Rebecca Simmons '22 Alexandra Srolovitz '15 Riley W. Stone '16 Connor W. Strambi '19 Tulio A. Tagliaferri '20 Maxwell R.Taylor '20 Susan Fuli Taylor '14 Donovan Theme '16 Taze E. Thompson '20 Mark Tilton P'83, '88 GP'12, '13, '16, '21 Olivia R. Tuffy '22 Maile M. Tur '21 Maggie-Molloy Van Dyne '19

Parents of Daniel F. Viles '65 Gina M. Wagner P'10 Kevin M. Williams '05 Anna E. Wolf '23 Jack E. F. Wolf '20

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† DECEASED 

1821 SOCIETY Anonymous David Abraham '57 and Johanne L. Abraham George W. Ahl, Jr. '44 Irving T. Bartlett Jr. '42 † Peter J. Bergen '50 † Jennifer S. Berry '83 and Thomas H. Berry P'07, P'10, P'15 George W. Bierlin '61 and Ellen B. Bierlin William D. Blake '49 † Laurence † and Patricia † Blood P'74 Mildred S. Braley † Gerald I. Brecher '63 Arthur M. Brink, Jr. '62 Alicia '00 and Allison Burrows Wallace C. Butterfield '33 † and Eleanor L. Butterfield † Alan R. Carlsen '50 † Richard A. Cascio '50 † George † and Helen J. † Chandler Peter C. Charron '54 Gregory R. Clancy '79 Cornelius † and Mary † Dekker P'65 The Dillon Family - Mike †, Holly, Carter '15, '16, Katia '16 Preston N. Eames Alice M. Ebbels P'61 † Charles A. Ernst III '60 and Mary M. Ernst Timothy A. Farnham '63 Normand V. Ferdinando '54 † Charles Fields '03 † and Ora M. Fields '03 † Marilyn † and Richard Frame P'76 GP'04 GP'10 Peter W. Galletly '73 and Karen Galletly P'09 M. David Giardino '49 † Jeffrey D. Glidden '68 Malcolm P. Gould '20 † Thomas L. Greenbaum '60 William F. Guardenier '62 William H. Gunther '41 † Charles H. Gurnett '32 † and Elizabeth F. Gurnett † Robert R. Gurnett '32 † William A. Hazard '48 † and Genevieve Hazard David Heald '38 † and Jane Heald † P'62 P'71 GP'96 William G. Henry '60 † Charles M. Hines '48 Rockwell Holman '44 † and Irene T. Holman Martin H. Howell, Jr. '35 † Robert E. Irish '50 † and Mary Louise Irish Samantha M. Jewett, Esq. '77 Theodore A. Jones '49 P'76 P'77 Robert A. Jungst '48 and Elaine M. Jungst George M. Kendall P'60 †

Robert D. Kennedy '50 and Sally Kennedy † GP'10 Jay Kimball '72 Karl V. Kimball '74 and Wendy Kimball Charles G. MacVane '45 † Helen P. MaDan † D. Bruce Marshall '48 Robert A. McCown Melvin S. McLeod Jr. '43 † Helena M. Milne '19 † and Douglas M. Milne † Rodman S. Moeller '39 † and Dorothy B. Moeller † F. Maurice Morrill † Bill Moyes '66 James B. Nicholson '60 John A. Nordhouse '53 † Kenneth R. Norris '33 † David F. Noyes '66 † Keith B. Osgood '66 † Leonore Lane Paneyko P'57 † Briand M. Parenteau '55 † Robert L. Pascucci '55 Jeffrey C. Pattee '64 and Martha D. Pattee Colonel Donald F. Perkins (USAF Ret) '39 † Preston Perlman '58 † Steve Perry '74 and Andrea Perry Robert A. Phillips '42 † and Donna Phillips Jason M. Pilalas '58 and Rena J. Pilalas Rodney F. Poland, Jr. '37 † Robert A. '56 † and Nancy M. Pollard George P. Ponte '53 and Lis G. Ponte Wellden Pyle Jr. '42 † Frances A. Richardson '22 † George S. Robinson, Jr. '61 James † and Eleanor † Rogers P'63 Kip Rogers '55 James Salvucci '58 and Janice Salvucci Danny Santell '26 † and Jeannie Santell Howard C. Saturley † and Geraldine F. Saturley † P'68 P'73 P'78 Philip W. Sawyer '68 Stephen W. Schultz '65 and Romey Stuckart Alfred B. Small '30 † Dexter N. Smith '37 † Frederick Smith Jr. '45 Kenneth L. Snow '53 † Robert I. St. Clair '36 † and Regina B. St. Clair † Thomas and Diane Tessier P'06 John L. Threshie '47 † and Elizabeth Threshie † Marion B. Tilton '18 † Anthony K. Van Riper '44 † Martha Bartlett Walker P'68 † Albert L. Watson '45 † Leslie J. Weed '22 † and Alice H. Weed † S. Lucy Weeks '13 † Joseph P. and Eileen Williams P'22 George L. Winlock

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D I S C O VER T HE B EN EFITS

of Giving Wisely "When Carter and Kate first started at New Hampton School, the school motto was “Go Beyond.” To us, that meant New Hampton was encouraging their students to exceed their potential, pushing themselves outside of their comfort zone in all areas: academically, athletically, creatively, and socially. Ultimately, New Hampton School taught them how to learn, challenge themselves and to enjoy their experiences. As they pursued their next phase of life “go beyond” meant seeking their future at the next level, striving to continue to achieve their goals collegiately. New Hampton creates a foundation for success, guiding and supporting their students. The strong sense of community and connection that the faculty and staff offer is one part of what makes the school such a special place to us.

GO BEYOND LIVES ON!

When we lost my husband and Carter and Kate’s dad in 2013, the support we received from the school was unmeasurable. I felt secure knowing the extended family at New Hampton would take great care in looking out for my kids well-being. It is with this in mind, we sat down and discussed the importance of New Hampton School to our family. There is no better way for us to show our love of New Hampton, than with continued support through our estate planning. Together, we decided to make a gift to New Hampton School, with the dream that our school will continue to guide, support and aid in the growth of future students, in the same beautiful way it did for us." – Holly Dillon P'15, '16

DID YOU KNOW?

Many financial advisors are notifying their clients of potential double, or even triple, taxation that IRAs and other qualified retirement plans left to heirs may be subject to? Between federal income taxes, state income taxes, and possible state inheritance taxes, retirement plans can prove to be problematic for your children or non-spousal heirs. For that reason, many people are choosing philanthropy as their hard-earned assets’ beneficiary.

Visit newhampton.plannedgiving.org for access to helpful resources to assist you with your estate planning. If you have New Hampton School in your estate plans and you have not notified the School or would like more information on including New Hampton School in your plans, please contact:

SARAH DEBENEDICTIS Director of Advancement sdebenedictis@newhampton.org | 603-677-3413


70 Main Street New Hampton, NH 03256-4243 (603) 677-3401

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As we approach our Bicentennial, we have an incredible opportunity to honor and learn about our past. At the same time, our current strengths allow us to imagine the opportunities before us as we look to the next two-hundred years. — Joseph P. Williams P’22

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Featured content includes a look at the career journeys of alumni Alicia Hammond ’04 and Joe Ardagna ’80, the focused work of the school’s...

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