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CL AS S NO TE S


Dorothy Martin Milne still coaches field hockey and swimming to keep active and stay connected with the Bement School in Deerfield, MA, from which she retired after a career teaching English. She and husband John direct the family-run day camp in Williamstown, VT, and visit their two grandsons in Suffield, CT, often. Judi Sambrook Bunker and Roger advo- cate for foster children in special-educa- tion settings under contract with the state of Connecticut. They became great-grand- parents on Christmas Day. Sandra Koch Prior is always traveling somewhere; she and I often swap notes about visiting grandchildren who live in Australia.


I saw my Australian crew, as well as other grandkids who live in Chicago, IL, and in the Palm Springs, CA, area in December. I am bracing for a greatly in - creased caseload as a result of a recent marketing effort with existing attorney clients. I am also active in the National Active and Retired Federal Employees As - sociation and encourage all federal em - ployees and retirees to join in. TOBY WEISBERG RUBENSTEIN 315 SHERINGHAM DRIVE HOCKESSIN, DE 19707 302- 559-7501 FAX: 302-239-5618 OWCPCLAIMSCONSULTING@GMAIL.COM


lowski Kirsten, Harriet Harper,and Judy del - Peso Somes Landey, along with spouses and significant others, for another memorable re union at her vacation home at Sun - dance, UT. The weekend included time in the hot tub, spa activities, and major eat- ing and wine drinking. The group also ventured forth on a hike to Stewart Falls, a gorgeous spot, at the peak of fall foliage, and then set off bush-whacking, fording creeks, thwacking limbs, and climbing over logs. Bruised, scratched, insect-bit- ten, and oxygen-de prived from the alti- tude, they eventually regained the origi- nal trail and re turned triumphant to the pond, cold beers, and “the boys.” This crew looks forward to many more adven- tures together.


’66 JUNE 2–5 Artist and sculptor Kitty Sweet Win -


slow has recently updated her Web site. Her mixed-media work, which she charac- terizes as “the “flotsam and jetsam of every day life,” can be viewed at kittysweet win slow.com.


50 SCOPE SPRING 2011


Buffy Birrittella hosted Judy Kos -


Jane Drees Blando’s son lives in Brook - line, MA, and works at BMC Bladelogic in Lexington. Lynn Lavorgna McCrea shares the sad news that Elizabeth Ferguson, a former Skidmore professor of sociology and social work who instructed Lynn in several classes and with whom she had remained a close friend, died in October; she was 97. Elizabeth had referred Lynn to a graduate program in San Antonio, TX, that focused on crisis intervention, family-centered casework, and the integration of biopsy- chosocial and spiritual issues, all integral to Lynn’s clinical work over the years. Semi-retired, Lynn works part-time with Family Support Services of the Bay Area, which provides respite care for infants and children with special needs. The nonprofit agency was established by two of her col- leagues. She is looking forward to attend- ing our 45th reunion, June 2–5. In an effort to augment my law practice with a kinder, gentler option for resolving divorces, I recently expanded my media- tion practice, Family Law Mediation Group, with a supporting Web site at familylaw- mediationgroup.com. ANN C. LODOLCE LODOLCE & ASSOCIATES 1350 BELMONT STREET, SUITE 104 BROCKTON, MA 02301 ALODOLCE@JUNO.COM


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There is no retirement in sight for Judith Ritter. She continues writ-


ing for newspapers, Web sites, and radio programs. She also is writing and doing audio production for GoodWeave, serving victims of child labor in the carpet indus- try, and Project Bread, an antihunger and antipoverty organization. She would like to pursue more work of this nature and is open to suggestions. Daughter Devorah is in Washington, DC; a former public de - fender, she is now Quebec’s economic attaché to the DC area. Judith reports having “a great deal of fun in beautiful Quebec City,” celebrating Devorah’s wed- ding to Mark, also a lawyer and a great son-in-law. For Judith, one highlight of visiting DC is the chance to spend time with old friend Dale Appleman, an artist. Judith enjoys visiting Dale’s studio to see what she is working on. Judith encour- ages anyone visiting Montreal to look her up. She says she is “happy to give off-the- beaten-track tips.” “We are all still dancing a jig,” says Bev


Harrison Miller in response to the $1 million postdoctoral grant awarded to daughter Brooke ’99 by the National Institutes of Health. One of just 20 post-


docs to receive the highly competitive, prestigious grant, Brooke is working with colleagues at Scripps Research In stitute in Florida and other partners to study genet- ic regulators of brain development in ado- lescent mice. Brooke hopes studies like this will lead to better medications for schizophrenia and depression. Bev and husband Wayne are delighted that Brooke has earned this “career-building” honor. In January Julie Mandle Kiechel and her husband made the long-planned moved from their home of 30 years in Ohio to Dartmouth, MA. “It will give us new professional challenges, and proxim - ity to family and East Coast offerings. The couple welcomes reconnecting with friends in the area. They are particularly pleased that they can easily access Skid - more and the Tang Museum. Brenda Lee Berg May’s great-niece Mar - geaux Cannon ’14 is a Skidmore fresh- man. Brenda and husband Jack moved from Columbia, MD, to a smaller home on the Little Magothy River in An napolis six years ago. Brenda continues her pri- vate psychotherapy practice, and Jack is a consulting psychotherapist for the US Department of Defense. LORRAINE RORKE BADER 146 SHRADER STREET SAN FRANCISCO, CA 94117-1017 415 386-2121 LORRAINE.BADER@GMAIL.COM


From Rockport, MA, Lenna War - ner contacted me via Facebook. She has been working in public relations for three decades, most recently involving nanotech and medical technology appli- cations. She’s divorced and has one son, a recent graduate of Georgetown. Lenna stays in touch with Elie Ireland Kentnor, who lives in Sonita, AZ. Lenna reports that Elie stays busy painting, celebrating grandchildren, and minding a horse and vineyards. She also travels to her vacation home in Hawaii. Elie recently made con- tact with Susan Sutliff Brown, who is retired after a career teaching English at a Florida college and is a recognized author- ity on James Joyce. Susan now has a thriv- ing consulting practice, helping others write books. Lenna has also maintained a friendship with New York Times correspon- dent Jane Gross ’69 for many years. Jane’s first book, about grown children taking care of aging parents, is due out from Random House this month. Kathy Cole Kelly and Debbie Forbes Lindell met for the first time at our 40th reunion. They were surprised that their professions had not brought them to -


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