About Silver Linings

“Silver Linings,” a feature about life after retirement. If you are a retiree with an interesting story about your new life or know of someone who fits the bill, email your suggestion to editorial@cjn.org and include “Silver Linings” in the subject line or tweet us at @CleveJN.

Growing up, Muriel Weber wasn’t exposed to heavy community involvement. Born to Holocaust survivors, her parents kept to themselves and did what they could, but it wasn’t until she was a young woman that Weber got the volunteering bug.

For many years, Adrienne Yelsky loved working. She taught many subjects, including “Lessons of the Holocaust,” a course created by Leatrice Rabinsky, at Cleveland Heights High School.

Margie Moskovitz’s working life was just as dynamic as her retirement. Holding various positions in different states, Moskovitz knew she had to continue keeping herself on her toes through retirement.

From organizing the Yom Hashoah program in Lorain to speaking at various Lorain County schools and churches about the Holocaust and disseminating copies of Elie Wiesel’s book “Night,” Arnie Milner spends a lot of time during his retirement educating others.