Hutchison alumnae are a vital part of our school community, bridging the traditions of the past with the bright future of current Hutchison girls.
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Stay in Touch!
We hope the information here helps you stay connected with your classmates and the school. Please keep us updated with your most current contact information so that you will be sure to receive our alumnae magazine, ongoing alumnae news, event invitations, The Hutchison Alumnae eHive (our e-newsletter), and more.
Share Your News!
Our alumnae association is active and exciting. We enjoy hearing about what you are up to with your family, friends, and in your professional life. Send news you’d like to share, and we will do our best to include it in our alumnae magazine. Email news and high-resolution photographs directly to Judi Centko, class notes editor, at email@example.com.
Thank you for remaining connected and involved with your Alma Mater year after year. If you have questions, comments, or other information, feel free to reach out.
As a very unusual school year comes to an end, Hutchison’s spring magazine celebrates our teachers, students, and alumnae who have stayed Hutchison STRONG. The magazine is now in the mail and available online.
It’s a word that is used often when people speak of Hutchison. It appears in the “Alma Mater,” and it’s the name given to the statue of a jubilant girl in the school’s courtyard. Laurie Fraser Stanton ’65 loves to see that statue when she walks through Hutchison’s courtyard daily. “It is such a symbol of the joy of this place,” she said. Joy is what has made Stanton’s work at the school over the past 50 years so meaningful. During her time as a student and then as a teacher and administrator, she has experienced a wealth of friendships and joy.
There's no gate or arched, wrought-iron sign announcing the entrance to the Blythe Cotton Company, a 3,800-acre farm in Town Creek, Alabama. The voice on the GPS instructs you to turn right onto an unassuming dirt and gravel driveway. Otherwise, you might just miss it.
During her senior year at Hutchison, Brittany Trimble ’08 started charting her course. She emailed a lieutenant colonel in the Air Force and said something along the lines of: “I hear you’re a fighter pilot, and I would like to be one. Please help me.”
Trimble admitted her note was a bit more formal than that. But that was the gist.