The Arrow Summer 2019
The Arrow SUMMER 2019
Oak Hill Academy Receives Million Dollar Gift
The Arrow The Arrow is published by the Development Office of Oak Hill Academy and is distributed to alumni and friends of the Academy.
Oak Hill Academy 2635 Oak Hill Road Mouth of Wilson, VA 24363 276-579-2619 www.oak-hill.net President Dr. Michael D. Groves Board of Trustees Rev. Robert Bailey Mr. Kenny Bowen – ‘78 Mr. Richard Burke – P‘07 Rev. Danny Collins Mr. Larry Conner Rev. John Duvall Mrs. Sidney Rose Fant Mr. Todd Fuller Mr. Dennis Gambill Mrs. Susie Garner
Mr. Don Gibson Dr. Wayne Hager
Mr. Rodney Halsey Dr. Thomas Harvey Mr. Joel Jackson – ‘94 Mrs. Theresa Lazo
Mr. Marty Parks Mr. Carl Rosberg Mr. Tom Saunders Mrs. Jennifer Stenner – P’17 Dr. Charles Stewart Mr. Jim Tapp Ms. Mary Thomas Mr. Taylor Vaughan
P – Parent of OHA Alumnus
Dr. Michael D. Groves
It was unsightly. Ugly, in fact. An old utility pole on the corner of a busy intersection in Nashville, Tennessee. The Groves Family was walking back from the graduation ceremony at Vanderbilt Uni versity, celebrating our oldest son’s commence ment, and as we waited for the crosswalk signal, I couldn’t avert my eyes. The pole was covered with thousands of old staples, left behind when one flier had been removed and replaced with another. Ap parently, fliers and advertisements on a university campus may come and go, but the staples remain forever. And they multiply, do they ever. I wondered how long this old pole had been stand ing, how many years students and businesses had been posting fliers on its surface. Some staples were old, some were shiny and bright, some were of stainless steel, most were rusty, blending in to the dark-colored creosote, chameleon-like. This pole had absorbed a lot, but there it stood, ready for the next thwack of a high-powered staple gun. Ever so carefully (lest I need a tetanus shot), I ex tended my reach and gave the pole a sympathetic pat, uttering “hang in there, buddy, this year’s al most over.” A few weeks later I stood at the podium in historic Turner Gymnasium, presiding at our graduation as Oak Hill Academy turned the page (and the tassel, so to speak) on our 140 th year. I think often about our tremendous legacy here in the southwestern corner of rural Virginia ... 1878 to 2019, and we’re still standing. And, yes, over the years a number of folks have patted me on the back during a dif ficult stretch at school and told me to “hang in there.” Boarding school life is not exactly easy. Regulations and codes can feel burdensome, fiscal responsibility is ever present, and living with 150 adolescents, well, that’s challenging, too. Yet, after 140 years, Oak Hill Academy stands proud and true to our calling, year after year, ready for what comes our way. As I think back to that Spring day in Nashville, it occurs to me that, naturally, my eyes were drawn to the surface of the telephone pole—that’s why it served as a popular site for advertisements. Yet what is happening above the line of vision repre
sents the grander purpose of the pole. This non descript, staple-scarred utility pole is actually sup porting wires that transmit electricity and cables that provide information and communication, all of which is affecting and directing countless lives. The pole serves as so much more than a conve nient bulletin board. Although our campus is not covered with rusty staples (though we do host the unsightly “gum wall”) there is certainly much more going on at OHA than any eye-level glance can capture. A cursory Google search reveals that OHA is world famous for playing great basketball; and basketball is indeed one of the things we do well, yet what we truly do best is change lives—that’s our true calling, and it is often out of view. What is truly happening within the young women and men liv ing here in our community on “The Hill” is trans formational. Above and beyond the daily routines of boarding school life, our students are becoming people of character, learning to value others who may look different, taking responsibility for them selves, building relationships that last a lifetime. These unseen lessons are irrevocable, affecting and influencing our students for generations. So, here we are, with year 141 on the immediate horizon; know that OHA stands at the ready for another year. (So, bring on the stapler!)
Follow Dr. Groves on Twitter @DrGrovesOHA.
Oak Hill Academy Receives Mi
Mrs. Dorothy Lenore pictured with son Jamie and grandsons Archie and Henry.
illion Dollar Endowment Gift Dorothy and John Lenore One Million Dollar Endowment Gift Oak Hill Academy is pleased to announce the establishment of the Dorothy and John Lenore Endowment Fund. The school received a founding gift of one million dollars from Dorothy Lenore in March 2019. OHA President, Dr. Michael Groves, expressed his appreciation for the generous gift. “This endowment will serve Oak Hill Academy, our students, and our Equestrian program for generations. We are so grateful to Dorothy Lenore for her kind support of the mission of our school.” The equestrian program at OHA will henceforth be recognized as The Dorothy and John Lenore Equestrian Program at Oak Hill Academy. Dr. Groves noted the special relationship between OHA Director of Development, Mr. Tim Henry, and Dorothy Lenore. In early 2010 John and Dorothy made the difficult decision to close the breeding operation at their farm in Versailles, Kentucky. Thus began the search for a suitable equestrian program to assume ownership of the string. Tom Galbreath—friend of the OHA Equestrian program and friend of the Lenores—made the introduction, which culminated with Mrs. Lenore visiting Oak Hill Academy in the summer of 2010. Mrs. Lenore fell in love with the beautiful setting of the school and learned how the equestrian program at OHA blended so very well with the school’s mission as a Turning Point for teenagers. In 2013 the Lenore Family assisted the school with the construction of the Lenore Equestrian Center. “Ed and Carolyn Patton had the courage to envision such a program at Oak Hill Academy in the 1980’s,” said Dr. Groves, “and now, thanks to Dorothy Lenore, equestrianism will remain a permanent fixture of our school.”
Mrs. Lenore lives in El Cajon, California. On behalf of the entirety of the OHA Family, THANK YOU, Dorothy Lenore!
Parents’ Days 2019 Parents’ Days 2019, held Apri18th and 19th, was a great showcase for Oak Hill Academy’s students. Parents witnessed first-hand all of the activities and ways our student body is involved in life on “The Hill.” Thursday afternoon’s events included a career fair, an in-house horse show, a basketball exhibition and performance by our cheerleaders, recognition of the spring sports teams, a half-court shot contest, and a college application presentation. Everyone then enjoyed the Parent/Student Banquet in Vaughan Dining Hall. The evening was capped off with performances by the OHA music students and a play by the drama club. Parents attended classes with their children on Friday morning followed by the President’s Forum. There was also a student art show throughout the two day event. The annual Parents’ Days silent auction was once again a big success raising approximately $5,700 with the proceeds being used to purchase paddle boats and mountain bikes for student use. Oak Hill Academy would like to thank all of the parents and supporters who donated and bid on items and made cash contributions to the auction!
Donor Appreciation Events Each year Oak Hill Academy hosts two Donor Appreciation Events. On March 2, Dr. and Mrs. Michael Groves hosted the annual Donor Appreciation
Dinner. The evening began with a social time and musical performance by OHA music students. Dinner and a Gold Team basketball game followed. The Donor Breakfast was held graduation morning on the lawn at the Hough Dormitory Picnic Shelter. The dinner honors members of the Oak Club and Founders Club and the breakfast honors the members of the Oak and Founders Clubs as well as members of the President’s Club, the Red and Gold Club and our Legacy Associates. For more information on becoming a member of one of these giving circles or any other giving circle, please contact Tim Henry in the Development Offi ce.
College Acceptances 2019 Academy of Art Cincinnati Albright College
Radford University Rhodes College Rider University Ringling School of Art and Design
Allegheny College Asbury University Ave Maria University
Roanoke College Rowan University Rutgers University Sage College of Albany Salisbury University Santa Fe College
Averett University Belmont University Bluefield College Bowling Green State University Bridgewater College Christopher Newport University Colorado Mountain College Columbia College Chicago Columbus School of Art and Design Davidson County Community College Dean College DePaul University East Carolina University East Tennessee State University Emmanuel College Emory and Henry College Flagler College Florida Southern College George Fox University
Savannah College of Art and Design School of the Art Institute of Chicago Seattle University Seattle Pacific University St. Thomas Aquinas College St. Thomas University
Stetson University Suffolk University Syracuse University Trinity Washington University
Tyler Junior College University of Arizona University of Georgia University of Hartford University of Illinois Urbana Champaign University of Kentucky
George Mason University Georgia State University Hendrix College High Point University Holy Cross College Lenoir-Rhyne University Louisiana State University Lynn University Maine College of Art
University of Maine University of Miami
The University of Mississippi University of New Hampshire
University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill University of North Carolina at Greensboro University of North Carolina at Wilmington University of Oregon University of South Florida University of Southern Mississippi University of Tennessee at Knoxville University of Tennessee at Chattanooga University of West Florida Virginia Commonwealth University Wesley College Western Kentucky University Wilson College Wilson Workforce Center for the Trades Whitman College Woodbury University
Maryland Institute College of Art Marymount California University Marymount University McDaniel College Menlo College Michigan State University Mohawk Valley Community College New England College New York School of Interior Design Nova Southeastern University Ohio University Oregon State University, Cascades Otis College of Art and Design Pacific Lutheran University
Saturday, July 13
10:00-11:00 a.m. – Registration and Social Time (Ussery Archives Room) Alumni and former students are invited to gather in the Ussery Archives Room (lower level of Fletcher Chapel). Coffee and light refreshments served. Free event. 11:00-11:50 a.m. – The State of the Academy, “OHA Then and Now,” presented by Oak Hill Academy President, Dr. Michael Groves (Fletcher Chapel) A presentation by Dr. Groves followed by a question and answer session 12:00 noon – Tolling of the Academy Bell and Singing of the Alma Mater (Alumni Campus Store Deck) The Academy Bell will be chimed in memory of alumni and former faculty and staff who have passed followed by the singing of the Alma Mater. 12:30 p.m. – “Welcome Back to the Hill Alumni Picnic and Celebration” (Mississippi Pavilion at Noonkester Park) Join us for an afternoon of friends, fun, food, and fellowship. Alumni, past faculty and staff, current students and faculty and staff will come together to celebrate all that is Oak Hill! We will have numerous food stations, games, contests, and music for your enjoyment! Class and group pictures will be taken at this time. This is a free event for all alumni, former students, and their families. 7:00 p.m. – The Hill on a Midsummer’s Night Social Gathering (Hough Dormitory Picnic Shelter) Please join us for a weenie roast, s’mores, music, and fun. Free Event.
Sunday, July 14
9:45-10:45 a.m. – Floating Continental Breakfast (Vaughan Dining Hall Patio) Free Event.
11:00 a.m. - Worship Service at Young’s Chapel Baptist Church All are welcome to join us for lunch in Vaughan Dining Hall immediately following the worship service.
Alumni Weekend – July 13 & 14, 2019
Nancy Talley Mann – ‘72 5041 SW 117 Way Cooper City, FL 33330
Juan & Susan (Amador) Wooters – ‘72 8800 Moore Road, #3 Columbus, GA 31904 Juan retired from the US Army as a Lt. Col. in 1999 after 26 years of service. He then worked as an emergency room physician and retired again in May 2019. Juan and Susan have 3 children and 2 grandchildren. They have bought an RV and plan to travel.
Virginia Murray Zampella – ‘97 4146 Highcroft Lane Charlotte, NC 28269 Virginia resides in Charlotte with her husband and son.
William Clarke Epperly – ‘80 862 Wyntuck Drive, NW Kennesaw, GA 30152
Clarke is completing his 13 th year at AT&T Labs where he has worked on the consumer email platform and the Uverse TV service platform as a Principle Member of the Technical Staff. He previously worked at Delta Airlines and the U.S. Naval Medical Information Command. Clarke and his wife recently celebrated their 26 th wedding anniversary and have two great kids. He is planning to attend his 40 th reunion in 2020 and would love to see his classmates!
Esther Greer Delp – ‘40 Joann Parsons Hessig – ‘55 Dwight Speeks – ‘55 Rex Matthews –‘62 Claude McSwain – ‘66 Jon Alan Riley – ‘70 Nancy Garrett – ‘73NG Scott Compton – ‘77NG Grace Justis Woodrum – ‘83 Enzio Soviero – ‘87 Bo Isaacs – ‘08
Rebecca Rodgers – ‘02 114 TalaVera Pkwy., Apt. 1416 San Antonio, TX 78232
Becky works for Gold’s Gym as a Kids Club Leader/Manager. She is the proud aunt of 2 year old Isabella.
Graduates Receive Scholarships and Honors The following members of the Class of 2019 were recognized during graduation weekend as receiving academic scholarships: Cici Wang – MICA (Presidential Scholarship; Creative Vision Award); OTIS (OTIS Scholarship)
Molly Williams – Louisiana State University (Tiger Nation Scholarship); University of Arizona (Excellence Award); Belmont University (Academic Scholarship); Florida Southern University (Danforth Scholarship; Scholars Grant); University of Maine (Flagship Scholarship); Hendrix College (Academic Scholarship)
Noah Allen – Lenoir-Rhyne University (Lenoir-Rhyne Scholars Program)
Betele Ambaye – Marymount University (Dean’s Scholarship); Woodbury University (Dean’s Merit Scholarship); Savannah College of Art and Design (Merit Scholarship) Brandon Dornevil – University of Kentucky (Academic Scholarship) Delaine Duquett e – Academy of Art Cincinnati (Nobel Entrance Scholarship); Columbus School of Art and Design (CCAD Award) Danielle Higgs – Ringling College of Art and Design (Ringling Scholarship) Shiryu Kataoka – DePaul University (Merit Scholarship); Pacific Lutheran University (Academic Scholarship); Menlo College (President’s Scholarship) Blake Kinnaman – Oregon State University (Merit Scholarship) Corey Shupe – Roanoke College (Visit Roanoke Gran, Presidential Award, Commonwealth Award, Roanoke College Area Award); Albright College (Founders Scholarship); McDaniel College (Merit Scholarship and VTAG); Allegheny College (Trustee Scholarship) Kyra Souliere – Lynn University (Merit Scholarship); Trinity Washington University (Leadership Scholarship) Aaron Teal – Rhodes College (Rhodes Legacy Scholarship; Rhodes Grant) Kalab Haimanot – Salisbury University (Good Neighbor Award)
Lioul Woldemariam – Seattle University (Champion Scholarship)
Candice Zhang – Bridgewater College (ACE Scholarship)
The following student-athletes were recognized for receiving full scholarships for NCAA Division I universities: Cole Anthony – University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
Christian Brown – University Georgia
Kofi Cockburn – University of Illinois
BJ Mack – University of South Florida
The following student-athlete was recognized for receiving athletic scholarships for NAIA universities:
Brandon Dornevil – Asbury University, Ave Maria University
The following student-athletes were recognized for signing with NCAA Division III colleges:
Tobi Sonaike – Wesley College, track and field
Aaron Teal – Rhodes College, basketball
Each year members of the graduating class are selected as Honor Graduates. These students serve as speakers for the graduation ceremony. Following is the text of their speeches. A Word to the Class of 2019 – Betele Ambaye
For years I wondered what it would feel like to grad uate from high school and to move on to the next chapter in my life. Now that the time has come, I’m overwhelmed by so many emotions; but above all I’m thankful. I’m thankful for the opportunity to be giving this speech; I’m thankful to grow and learn to become the individual I am today; and
most importantly I’m thankful to be here today in the company of such amazingly talented and inspiring individuals that I’ve learned to call family; and I’m so proud to represent the graduat ing Oak Hill Class of 2019. So what now? Well, that’s something that we will have to unravel ourselves, something that lies within our own hands. What does the future hold for us? We’ve accomplished a lot, not just academically but in many aspects. Life at Oak Hill could be difficult, balancing all our classes and making sure we hand in our papers on time (even though it maybe have been weeks later for some of us), having to go to mandatory events, being told to tuck in your shirts and--the most difficult one of all--not being able to keep our phones. We faced challenges that seemed to be tough in the moment, but as we move on in life, we realize that what we used to think was difficult was really a minor obstacle. Yes, it might have been hard to live at Oak Hill, but we learned that we could adapt and grow from these experiences. Our high school experience has brought this little group together in a way that only we can un derstand. We’ve made many memories and have definitely had some good laughs over the years with great people. Like the time when Shiyru played in the last game with Gold Team and got 7,000 social media followers; or when Kevin and I were picked for prom king and queen. I’ve formed bonds with people over the good and bad times in countless afternoons at the school store. The day I moved here, my mum gave me this Pajama dress that said “good things take time,” but I didn’t really understand the significance of this quote then. But over the years, my experiences have taught me nothing comes easily and if it does come easy, it won’t last long. What I’ve realized is that graduation is not an end goal itself; instead it is a part of our larger lives. As we move on to this thing called “adulthood,” we are about to be set free and to be thrown headfirst into the ‘real world’. The security at Oak Hill and the support of our teachers will shortly fall away. We will all go our separate ways and leave this place to discover who we are beyond high school. I am glad to share in the intensity of emotions filling this gymnasium on our last day of high school. I would like to thank my friends and my family who are the root and foundation of my life. And most importantly, I would like to close by thanking the almighty God for giving us the strength and courage to press on academically, personally, and spiritually as we continue to unwrap our futures. SO CHEERS TO THE GRADUATING CLASS OF 2019!!!
A Word to the Family
– Danielle Higgs
To the families of the graduating Class of 2019, This is a moment we all should appreciate. Your child is moving on to another chapter in their lives, a chapter where they are no longer teens, but young adults. This doesn’t mean they don’t need your guidance anymore. You were guiding us to this
moment, helping us get through high school. But in this chapter, you are now our mentors giv ing us advice and helping us find our way down the diverse pathways which our lives will take us. Life isn’t about to get easier; the things we struggled with in high school aren’t just going to disappear. We’re going to have to deal with these times of adversity even more as we enter the so-called “real world” and this is why we still need you by our side, for those good days and bad days. Mom, Dad, thank you so much for standing by me, protecting me, and directing me to the right path. I know it might seem like what you tried teaching me just flew over my head and I know that I was stubborn, but over these years at Oak Hill, I’ve realized that what you were showing me was love. Your love has helped bring us to this moment. We have learned lessons about community, responsibility, and leadership. We know that as we grow older, we won’t need you any less, because our relationship will evolve and we will need you in new and different ways. We graduates also want to celebrate on this celebration day the parents, families, and friends who have supported and loved us in many different ways throughout the years. Expressing that appreciation is not always easy, but I encourage my peers to find ways to celebrate their families. The only thing I can give to my parents to show how much I appreciate them is love, so I cre ated this portrait to express my love for them.
A Word to the
Faculty and Staff – Lotanna Anene
Greetings everyone, Today, I address the staff and faculty of Oak Hill Academy. I speak on behalf of my fellow graduates to emphasize our sheer gratitude for the great role you have held in our academic and residential lives. I assure you that your immense efforts will not be forgotten. We may not fully appreciate all that has been done yet; however, at some point in our lives we will look back and think about the good school you have worked to make Oak Hill become. We have taken things for granted; things that were of academic help such as the substantial amount of time you put into planning lessons, researching educational resources, creating and grading tests, and holding valuable staff meetings and conferences. We have also taken for granted the things that have impacted our boarding experiences; such as the sponsored games and activities, cooked and served meals, the help with travel arrangements, the planned dorm trips and the health service provided at the infirmary. These have all made the Oak Hill com munity a better and enjoyable place. We must not forget that school employees are just as human as us students, with personal in terests, emotions and tasks to learn. Hence, we must understand that life isn’t always a stroll in the park for you all as I think about the 6:30 am practices Coach Hebold and Coach Burns have held to make sure the Red Team was prepared for the season, all the after-school help that all my teachers have offered, and all extra work shifts taken by Oak Hill staff members. Neverthe less, I encourage you all to continue your work and individual paths as whatever obstacle comes your way. I also encourage you all to continue your journeys holding onto whatever passions and motivations that may give you the drive to continue. Staff and faculty of Oak Hill Academy, thank you for your service.
A Word to the
Class of 2020
– Molly Williams
Good Morning, There are a few words of advice I would give to the rising Class of 2020 going into your senior year of high school
Quit comparing yourself to others. You might hear others bragging about their 4.0 un-weighted GPA, high ACT score, or prestigious universities they got into. I know personally, it can be hard to proud of your own achievements, when everyone else seems to be doing so much better than you. Or right when you talk about your new and improved test score, others jump to the occa sion of trumping your accomplishments. But first of all, I think it is good to take what others brag about with a grain of salt. That is not to call everyone a liar, but in my own experience, sometimes things are not always what they appear to be. Secondly I have found it best to drown out the extra noise and instead focus on how my successes will help me. The reality is, it is impossible to fairly compare yourself to others because each person holds a different set of skills and talents. Choosing where you will be attending college is perhaps one of the greatest and most stressful challenges you will have faced come senior year of high school. It is important to have a good mix of universities. You probably already know you should select a few safety, target, and reach schools. And you might already have your eyes set on one particular institution, but it’s impor tant to always look at alternatives too. A lot of times others will choose a school for superficial reasons such as it’s big name, fun reputation, or because “all of their friends” go there. What is of primary importance is that the school you inevitably choose to attend, makes you comfort able, happy, and provides you with the opportunity to thrive, both socially and academically. Dr. Seuss wrote in Oh the Places You’ll Go , “You’ll get mixed up, of course, as you already know. You’ll get mixed up with many strange birds as you go. So be sure when you step, step with care and great tact and remember that Life’s a Great Balancing Act.” Don’t just focus on May, focus on today. It can be hard to balance living in the moment whilst making decisions which will impact the next four years of your life and beyond. But I find it important to remember the little things, such as, your last first day of school. It is okay to get sentimental every once in a while. The reality is, the big moments make up such a small por tion of your life. You might at times think “once I graduate” or “when I get this” I’ll finally be happy. Instead, take the time to enjoy your life and its current circumstances. People who just look forward to holidays or the end of something, often miss out on the things which comprise the exact definition of living. Just focusing on the next occasion can become a habit very eas ily, and is not one which you want to keep with you for the rest of your life. As the wonderful sage Ferris Bueller once said, “Life moves pretty fast, if you don’t stop and look around once in a while, you might miss it.”
A Word to the International Students – Tingting “Candice” Zhang Good morning. Coming here as an international student was life changing for me. I came to Oak Hill Academy two years ago knowing no one and speaking very little English. It was my first time coming to America being really far away from my home. I was unaware of the challenges that I would face here, and I remember there were many sleepless nights that I had wondering if I would be able to make it here all alone.
Luckily, as I spent more time here, I began to figure out the routine. I realized that the key to making friends was just letting time pass by and interacting with as many people as possible. I know it is difficult, but it really helps to let go of being shy and learn to open up to more people. Originally, I only engaged with my Chinese peers because it was easy to understand them. However, everyone in my Chinese friend group began to slowly talk with other students that were different from us. I was very insecure about other people judging me on my English. Overtime I realized that most people will not critique your speaking, and that what really matters is that you put in the effort to try to talk to them. This eventually led me to become closer to variety of people. Actually, one of my favorite things about Oak Hill is the diversity that we have here. Because of this, I have been able to make friends from all over the world. My ability to make friends has given me confidence in myself that I can do anything if I put my mind to it. The confidence that I gained encouraged me to become involved in the community. I did this by joining the cheer team. Being on the cheer team made me feel included in the school and most importantly, let me have fun with my girls. Some of the best advice that I can give to any international student is to try to become involved in as many activities as you can to keep busy and make new friends. Another thing that can help you is to try to always have a positive attitude. I found that when I smiled every day, people were nicer to me and started conversation with me more. At the end of the day, bad things can always happen to you, but your attitude is in control of the outcome. Overall, being here so far away from home was difficult for both me and my parents. I know they really love me but have high expectations for me. I believe the majority of international students are faced with this same obstacle. Our parents expect us to get into a good college, especially those of higher rankings. But don’t let this stress affect your happiness. You are the one that is in control of your destiny. Choose what is right for you and focus on becoming a better version of yourself, as opposed to trying to make others satisfied. Learn from the processes that you take to reach your goals instead of the outcomes that you obtain from them, for they may not be the ones you desired. You may not be the person you thought you
would be, but strive to be the person you are meant to be. Good luck everyone and hope to see you all in the future!
o “ Hi ”
Other Giving Opportunities (partial list)
Are You Interested in Filling a Specific Need at Oak Hill Academy?
Alumni Campus Store Tile
Memorial Oak Tree
Current Giving Opportunities
Named Display Case for Ussery Archives Room Named Scholarship Fund Technology Upgrade for Library
$200 each $750 each
$5,000 $10,000 $15,000
Laptops for teachers
Smart Boards for Classrooms Minivan for Student Activities
$3,000 - $5,000 each
Faculty Professional Development Fund
6 Horse Trailer 12-Passenger Van
for Student Activities Halsey House Remodel and Upgrade
Gifts in Kind*
Backhoe or backhoe attachment for tractor Used vehicles, vans, or minivans 6 Horse Trailer *Potential gifts are evaluated by the school for condition and suitability prior to acceptance.
For more information or to make a gift to Oak Hill Academy, please contact Tim Henry, Director of Development, at 276-579-2619 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
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