Thank you to all who sent news. Dick Morrison is fascinated watching his grandchildren grow, astonished at how quickly the five-year-old girl and 10-year-old boy learned their dad’s iPad, and at their skill at Angry Birds on the iPod Touch. Although Dick has used a Windows PC since the ’80s, he thinks Apple has it right in how they design hardware and software. * Bob Keltie won the 2011 USA Hockey-Chet Stewart Award, which recognizes an individual who has made an outstanding contribution to the officiating education program as an official and volunteer. Bob has had a long officiating career and has been the off-ice official for the NHL’s Florida Panthers since the team’s origin. Bob was also recognized for his volunteer work with Hospice by the Sea. He began volunteering with them in 1989 as a patient volunteer and has served on their board for nearly 12 years. * Greg MacArthur is president of Viewpoint 2000, a corporate strategy and consulting company primarily in the teleconferencing industry. Prior to 1998 Greg was a VP of investments at Paine Webber for 21 years and from 1994 to 1998 VP at A.G. Edwards. He’s been quoted in Fortune magazine in 1996, 1997, and 1998. Shortly after moving to Stuarts Draft, Va., Mary Ranlett Mossman had a visit from her daughter, who lives in France. Her son and his wife from North Carolina also visited, and her other daughter lives nearby. The children had not been together in nine years. Mary and her husband enjoy exploring the lovely Shenandoah Valley. * Margaret Lippincott Brezel completed a trip with her brother and sister to celebrate their only living cousin’s 100th birthday in Connecticut. Her great-grandfather was Gardner Colby, who endowed the College when it needed bailing out and had it named after him. * John and Denny Kellner Palmer took a 10-day trip in October to Rome, Pompeii, the Amalfi Coast, Florence, and Venice. The weather was “the best.” In March they visited San Francisco to help their son John’s three kids (11, 5, and 3) while his wife went to Italy. To celebrate their 50th anniversary in June they rented a house in Bermuda with their three kids and their spouses, and “it was WONDERFUL!” When not traveling, Denny stays busy at the Preble Street soup kitchen in Portland, golf in season, babysitting grandchildren, and working on the auction committee for the Community Schools at Opportunity Farm in Camden. Travelers to Maine—the Palmers would love to see you. * Cathryn Cootner, while retired, is very much self-employed. For almost eight years she’s worked on an art educational website, Cathryn Cootner Art Forum. It’s a humongous project that was delayed by illness and a terribly bad fall. She is well again and is pleased to give tours of her large tribal art collection, mainly to museum people and private collectors. She began collecting in 1964 and is thrilled as an emerita curator of textiles to live in her own museum with 900 objects and textiles on display. To see photos of her art, e-mail her at [email protected] * Fred and Carol (Sanka) Sandquist Banister celebrated their 50th anniversary with friends, kids, and grandkids (great-grandkids couldn’t come). Sue Taylor, who was Carol’s maid of honor, joined them for the event. * Tink Bachelder Weeks looks forward to a trip in February to Australia and New Zealand. With cataracts removed and two hip replacements, she is feeling like the bionic woman. * Joan (Crowell ’60) and Skip Tolette enjoy retirement. After 52-plus years of marriage they are happy and having fun in Vero Beach, Fla., in the winter and in Thousand Islands, N.Y., in the summer. Joan still skis and plays tennis, while Skip does jigsaw puzzles. They play golf and walk the beaches in Vero and garden in the summer. They’re also active in several civic organizations. Their son Mark ’83 and his wife, Mary Lou (Waterman ’86), built a cottage on Vinalhaven in Maine, and Joan and Skip hope to visit and “drink butter” surrounded by lobster often. They have four grandchildren 13-17.