Class Correspondent

Sylvia Aranow, who says retirement is not in sight, recently received a certificate recognizing her 25 years in real estate. She works at SAS Real Estate Services, a boutique office in Edgewater, New Jersey, where she specializes in rentals and sales of residential and commercial property. Her son Andrew, who looks just like Marty Aranow ’58, her late husband, works with her. Her other son, Jonathan, is a physician in Connecticut. Margery Cohen Ehrlich volunteers at the new Edward M. Kennedy Institute for the U.S. Senate, located next to the JFK Presidential Library, in Boston. Suzanne Hodes exhibited her “Water Reflections” series, inspired by the changing seasons on the Charles River, at Artists West in Waltham. Her paintings are part of the collections at Newton-Wellesley Hospital, Pine Manor College and the Yeshiva University Museum. Susan Kahn is working as an advocate with Decoding Dyslexia MA, which promotes early identification of dyslexic students in Massachusetts public schools and provides them with education programs designed for dyslexic learners. Jonathan Korn retired from orthopedic surgery and is now focusing on babysitting his granddaughters, ages 5 and 3. He also advises attorneys in the medical aspects of personal-injury litigation, and was recently involved in a case concerning the World Trade Center cleanup. Jonathan enjoys making welded and wood furniture, traveling, and skiing (both snow and water). Since retiring from his practice at the end of 2005, Steve Rudin has taught psychology at Nova Southeastern University, in Fort Lauderdale, Florida, and commuted to Boston six weekends a year to teach at William James College (formerly Massachusetts School of Professional Psychology). He writes, “I do what I love and love what I do, and therefore have no immediate plans to retire.” Bob Sekuler was elected to the Society of Experimental Psychologists. He is professor of neuroscience and the Louis and Francis Salvage Professor of Psychology at Brandeis, where he continues to delight in the curiosity, intelligence and drive of the university’s students. Lee “Gerry” Snider is still working as a professional photographer, after a number of years in the music-publishing industry. He has lived in NYC since 1962.
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