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UWW | In Memoriam
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Tracy Richards Dingmon
Doug Bixby, wife Amira LeBlanc Bixby ’89, and kids Riker, 10, Schuyler, 8, and Cole, 5, spent July 4 with Zita de Zagon ’89 at Black Point, CT. Alison Max ’89 joined the fun for a few days. The group ran into Kitty Douglas Sargent with husband Mark and their kids Owen and Fin. Doug reports, “The Dark ’n’ Stormys were even better than the iced teas at Barclays! Thanks for the secret recipe, Kitty.”
Elysa Dauerman and her husband plan to attend Reunion. Elysa is an assistant VP for the New York Life Insurance Company and treasurer of the New York State Society of Certified Public Accountants, Manhattan-Bronx Chapter. She is very excited to see campus and Saratoga again.
Andrew Snyder HaLevi and family spent last year on sabbatical in Jerusalem, Israel, where he taught ESL to 7th–10th-graders in a small school. Now home in Charleston, SC, Andrew is a student-placement coordinator for the Charleston County School District. He was thrilled to speak at the Periclean ceremony at Skidmore in October.
Wine consultant Tim Eustis spent the fall in Paris on sabbatical with wife Sarah and their children Henry, 5, and Freddy, 2.
Laurie Lamb lives in Sutton, MA, where she is an antiques dealer and mom to boys Christian, 14, Curtis, 9, and Kyle, 7. She can be contacted at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Jacqueline Greenberg Vogt and husband Bob are renovating and expanding their 1929 English Tudor home in Montville, NJ, which they share with twins Jason and Justin, 3. Jacqueline is a full-time attorney with Greenberg Traurig LLP in Florham Park, NJ, specializing in construction law and commercial litigation.
Blues Clues coproducer Alice Wilder has created a new children’s literature series called “Think It, Ink It”: professionally illustrated children’s books with blank pages. A child can create his or her own story and, if desired, see it produced as a hard-cover book. It is useful for families as well as schools, community groups, libraries, and museums.
Josh Dorman participated in the documentary There is a Bridge, aired on PBS stations around the country this past fall. The film, hosted by poet Robert Pinsky, explores new nonmedical ways to relate with and connect to people with dementia. Josh is shown observing interviews with patients and creating “painted maps,” abstract portraits that attempt to translate and illuminate some of these individuals’ interior worlds. Clips can be viewed at www.memorybridge.org.