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Bonnie Allen Shertenlieb
After 25 years as graphics specialist at Northwestern Connecticut Community College in Winsted, Margery Lawton Cooper is happily retired in St. Augustine, FL. She summers on Highland Lake in Winsted, close to her children and grandsons.
Artist Lynne Knobel has enjoyed changing mediums of late, moving from painting to lithography and ceramics, and loving them both. Last summer she pit-fired some clay at her summer cabin near Skidmore.
Retired after 37 years as an information scientist with Procter and Gamble Pharmaceuticals, Joan Rydzewski Lorimer is involved in volunteer work for two museums and a county fair.
Janice BozBeckian Touloukian’s son Chris and his wife had their first child last November. Single son Tim lives in NYC. a year and have shared trips to Puerto Vallarta, a villa in Tuscany, reunions in Lexington, VA, children’s weddings, and trips to NY. Livia and Gene live in Chevy Chase, MD. Children Andrew and Alex both live close by in Bethesda, MD, with their spouses and two children. The Johnsons spend their leisure time at home, at their condo in Puerto Vallarta, and traveling.
Dean of the University of Maryland School of Nursing Janet Allan has been named one of Maryland’s Top 100 Women for 2004. The annual award program, established by The Daily Record in 1996, recognizes women who are making an impact on the state. Janet was presented with the award in May, at Meyerhoff Symphony Hall in Baltimore.
Nancy Selib Brown has resumed her marketing-research consulting career after a stint in nonprofit management. She also volunteers, including building homes for Habitat for Humanity, tutoring fifth-graders, and reviewing films for the Twin Cities Jewish Film Festival. She nonetheless managed to take a “phenomenal” three-week trip to China. Nancy would love to hear from classmates at NBrownMpls@aol.com.
After Carol Krentzman Ginsburg retired from Deutsche Bank in August 2002, she discovered that she wasn’t cut out for retirement. She finds working part-time at Commerce Bank “a lot of fun” and free of the headaches associated with management positions. In addition, she teaches a course or two in librarianship at the graduate school on the NYU campus for Long Island University. Active with the Brotherhood Synagogue, she is serving as first VP of its board and chair of its 50th anniversary committee. “We’re way too young to slow down!” she observes.