Ellen Feinberg (SHS 1972)
From her first days in Scarsdale, Elen Feinberg seemed destined for a career in art.
Her four years at Cornell University confirmed that her talents and her dreams were perfectly matched. On graduation, she was presented with the Faculty Medal of Art.
Equally impressive, she was also voted Class Marshall by her classmates. Two years on full scholarship followed at Indiana University where Feinberg earned a Masters in Fine Arts.
Kenneth Juster (SHS 1972)
GOVERNMENT OFFICIAL, LAWYER
The son of a fine Scarsdale High School history teacher and a successful architect, Ken Juster was marked for achievement. Even before arriving in college, Juster had, for his day, an extraordinary experience, living in Thailand as part of the AFS Program.Read more
David Scobey (SHS 1972)
HISTORIAN, RHODES SCHOLAR’ PROFESSOR AT MICHIGAN UNIVERSITY AND BATES COLLEGE
I taught David Scobey his senior year in high school. He earned a 5 on the AP exam and 800 on his achievement exam in American History.. My colleagues congratulated me on not giving David enough misinformation in the course of the year to mess him up. After Scarsdale High came Yale University and then Oxford University where David studied as a Rhodes Scholar.
Daniel Reingold (SHS 1972)
ADVOCATE FOR THE ELDERLY, CEO HEBREW HOME FOR AGED
“Man is the only animal in the world that eats when he is not hungry, drinks when he is not thirsty, and makes love all the time.” Daniel Reingold’s quote in the 1972 Bandersnatch gives only a hint of his future endeavors. Reingold received a bachelor’s degree from Hobart College, a masters degree in social work from Columbia University and a law degree from Cardozo Law School. Reingold’s education and his considerable charm armed him to be America’s preeminent figure in the care of the elderly. Let me count the ways.
Henry Fountain (SHS 1972)
SCIENCE EDITOR, NEW YORK TIMES
You might recognize Henry's important writing on the terrible oil spill this past summer. That writing is one part of an ongoing effort to inform the readers of the New York Times about the intersection of science and everyday life. Since 1995, Henry has been an editor on the national desk of the Times and has written a weekly column, the Observatory, about recent scientific findings. Among the varied topics he has addressed are arthritic cane toads, worm grunting, and poison ivy and climate change.