On this page you will find interviews with Wilmot residents who have a story to tell. Click names or photos for links and enjoy!
Jack McAuliffe September 5, 2014 - In this historical documentary, Jack McAuliffe shares stories of his youth including taking us back to the Depression when his family drove from California to Wilmot, New Hampshire.
Loretta Rayno In her home at the base of Old Winslow Road in Wilmot Flat, NH, on June 24, 2014. Loretta Rayno, age 79, shares stories of her childhood, her experiences in the United States Women’s Army Corps (WAC) after World War II, and her return to Wilmot.
Freedom Acres Wilmot Flat resident Loretta Rayno shares first-hand stories of Donna Niles and Kay White and their jelly business, Freedom Acres, which brought 45,000 tourists a year to Wilmot. Loretta was a close associate of Donna and Kay for 28 years. (Photos of Freedom Acres*)
Clayton Nowell In this interview, long-time Wilmot resident Clayton Nowell tells us about his life in Wilmot on the farm and on the ski slopes. In February of 2017, Clayton gave Ausbon Sargent a conservation easement on his his 28-acre farm. (more)
George Gove* George Gove and his wife Jean were interviewed by Liindy Heim on November 16, 2012 at their home in West Lebanon, NH.
One-room Schoolhouse Reunion The Wilmot Historical Society, at their 2016 Annual Meeting, hosted a reunion of former teachers and students of Wilmot's one-room schoolhouses. Thirty-one students and two teachers attended.
Donald Hall Kearsarage Valley Magazine interview from 1990 with Gail Matthews and Stephanie Perkins Wheeler.
Clara Langley In this historical documentary Clara shares stories about teaching in schools from Maine to Maryland and then at the Wilmot Center School. The building in which she taught now houses the Wilmot Public Library. Clara met and married Frank E. Langley in the early 1950s, and they raised their family in Wilmot.
Thelma Minard Thelma tells the story of how she and her family ended up in the town of Wilmot, New Hampshire from Vienna, Virginia, in 1971. Her story includes the historical backstory of the town purchasing the former one-room-school house building for one dollar, and her involvement in the process of obtaining funds to transform the building into the Wilmot Public Library.
*Link opens another browser tab and goes off the WHS website.