University at Buffalo School of Medicine - Yearbook (Buffalo, NY)

 - Class of 1965

Page 1 of 245

 

University at Buffalo School of Medicine - Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 245 of the 1965 volume:

X ,,. 1' " ., A i ff' " wr- A , ' N 'Q' E ,f-iigx - .4 MQAU-" ,rt .1 '--N x ,dv X' ,r gyfxx X 5 -- ',. .,,. r l M ' M' fs? 580' .x.T?" " f ff fm 5. ' -.. ,N A ,, fxc- -31+ '4 -A '5--154' ,, ,. f I 9 -'-ki UM" l " 1:1 X A ' , .W"'Hz"'4 5 mm' 5' 'wil . i W A 'SX 'NIHIMV . ..4,xI'-WWE ,sAif!'jg,H1. L' 'ffvvgf Vg k fum ,A N .. H, fl. V, , 'pm if -'PJ-'hIm5'115in'x'i L ' YQ' 1 Vf' 'l.3m " ' K f ' i' :y V-vfT1,,,Z5y ,H l.-VUE? , I :1, wI', :,l' ki .wiv N 'V H: !Jy,l'yf,?I' M HMYI "' if f A gf., -'Xa H X It ' .f i x " ....... ,,-ifif. . ' 7 XX -J - . ., 2 ak 44.4" 'Q "ir g I mf? ff, lfglh, State University of N K at Buffalo MEDE N TIAN Schools of Medicine and Dentistry 1 . ,.+ ff. Yff! 1 - v. - . 1 l Fore ward And I say all urge is blind save when there is knowledge, And all Knowledge is vain save when there is work, And all work is empty save when there is love. Gibran These words somehow recall our purpose: why each of us came here, what we have endeavored to obtain and what now extends before us. It may seem that we have reached the end of a long road, yet in reality each of us knows that the progression of knowledge will not let it end here. It would therefore be remiss if this book were to represent an end. Rather its truer purpose should be a testimony representing our graduation as only the beginning of what is a never to be ended journey. Should this book serve to give remem- brance of the past four years, then should it also remind us we must always hasten to enhance what knowledge we now have. No less than this we owe ourselves, our profession and humanity. Editor Dr. Greene As in the course of Senior events time has come to set aside the problems and worry bestowed upon the last year of formal education and consider with earnest those persons who in our brief existence have given their undaunted assistance and guiding hand to further our training and goals in the Profession of Dentistry. To extend a most sincere Thank you to a man who not only has strived for excellence of education for his students but has concerned himself with their diiliculties and management is surely a most meager gesture. Dr. Greene earned his B.S. degree from Columbia University. In the course of his dynamic career in Oral Pathology, Dr. Greene has been Chief, Environmental Oral Pathology Branch, Armed Forces Institute of Pathologyg Senior Oral Pa- thologist, Central Labora- tory for Pathologic Anat- omy and Research, Veteran Administration, A. F. I. P., Assistant Director Dental Professional Service, V.A.g Associate Professor, Oral Pathology, Georgetown Uni- versity Dental School and is presently Professor and Chairman, Department of Oral Pathology, Director, Graduate and Post-Gradu- ate Education State Univer- sity of New York at Buffalo Dental School. For the ubiquitous and friendly smile, patient ear in times of woe and under- standing thought in times of need the Senior Class of 1965 wishes to extend their admiration and yearbook dedication to Dr. George W. Greene, Jr. Dental Dedication Our admiration has been drawn to Dr. Bernard H. Smith for his demonstration of finesse in the neurological examination, for his attention to the careful observa- tion of the ordinary, and for his evident appreciation of the great historical heritage of medicine. Dr. Smith is well accred- ited, having received the M.B. and M.D. degrees with honors from Aberdeen Uni- versity, Scotland. He has re- ceived the diploma in Psy- chological Medicine from London University and has been certified in Neurology by the Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons of Canada and by the Ameri- can Board of Psychiatry and Neurology. In the past he has served as Fellow at the Montreal Neurological In- stitute and as Lecturer in Neurology at McGill Uni- versity. Dr. Smith came to the E. J. Meyer Memorial Hospital in 1953 where he now holds the positions of Professor of Neurology, State University of New York at Buffalo School of Medicine and Head of the Department of Neurology, E. J. Meyer Memorial Hos- pital. - Though the paths of many medical students may diverge, never to return to neurological specialties, Dr. Smith's example as a cul- tured and penetrating cli- nician leaves a lasting and invaluable impression upon all. By this we give our thanks and to him, we the Medical Class of 1965 re- spectfully dedicate this year- book. Medical Dedzcalion Dr. S n ADMINIS TRA TION AND FA C UL TY V' rm 3?l31.A i' 1 suit' 4 fit ' JAMES A. ENGLISH DOUGLAS M. SURGENOR B.S., D.D.S., M.S., PhD., F.A.C.D.. F.I.C.D. B.A., M.S., PhD. Dean of the School of Dentistry Dean of the School of Medicine RICHARD A. POWELL . B.A., D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Assistant Dean of the School of Dentistry ROBERT L. BROWN, M.D. Assistant Dcun of thc School of Medicine DONALD R. BECKER M.D.. F.A.C.S. Assistant Dean for Student Affairs CLIFFORD C. FURNAS Ph.D., D.ENG., LL.D., D.Sc. President of the State University of PETER F. REGAN III, M.D. New York at Buffalo Vice-president for Health Affairs SOREN E. SORENSON, D.D.S., M.S., Associate Professor of Dental Materials and Fixed Prosthetics PETER J. MARRA, D.D.S., Instructor in MILTON H' BROWN' Fixed Prosthetic D.D.S., F.A.C.D., Professor of Fixed Prosthetic Dentistry ROBERT W. CONN, D.D.S.. F.A.C,D., Professor of Oral Diagnosis Dentistry RICHARD R. 0'CONNOR, B.S., D.D.S., Graduate Assistant in Fixed Prosthetic Dentistry ALAN J. DRINNAN, B.D.S., F.D.S., M.B., Ch.B., Visiting Assistant Professor of Oral Diagnosis and Clinical Pathology EDWIN C. JAUCH, D.D.S., Professor of Operative Dentistry PAUL W. DAHMAR, D.D.S., Instructor of Operative Dentistry GEORGE GOLDFARB, D.D.S., Instructor in Operative Dentistry ROBERT E. PANTERA, D.D.S., Assistant Professor of Fixed Prosthetic Dentistry ADOLPH E. SCHMIDT B.S., D.D.S., Instructor in Fixed Prosthetic Dentistry STUART L. FISCHMAN, D.M.D., Assistant Professor of Oral Diagnosis and Oral Pathology H. GORDON CHENEY D.D.S., Assistant Professor of Operative Dentistry KURT J. ODENHEIMER, D.D.S. M.Ed., L.D.S., Associate Professor of Oral Diagnosis and Clinical Pathology ERIC J. SCOTT, B.A., D.D.S., Graduate Assistant in Operative Dentistry L. ROBERT GAUCHET, A.B., D.D.S., Assistant Professor of Operative Dentistry and Prosthodontics L. HALLIDAY MEISBURGER JR., D.D.S., Assistant Professor of Oral Pathology EUGENE J. NORTH, D.D.S., F.A.C.D., F.I.C.D., Associate Professor of Pedodontics JAMES COLLARD, B.A., D.D.S., Assistant Professor of Pedodonties NICHOLAS R. MARFINO, D.D.S., M.S., Assistant Professor of Periodontics DAVID R. JEROME. D.D.S., Graduate Assistant in Periodontics RICHARD A, BURNEA, D.D.S., Instructor in Operative Dentistry MIRDZA E. NEIDERS, D.D.S., M.S., Assistant Professor of Oral Pathology RICHARD E. SAUER, D.D.S., Assistant Professor of Pcdodontics GEORGE E. EASTERBROOK. D.D.S., Assistant Professor of Pedodontics and Director of the Cl1ildren's Hospital Dental Clinic STANLEY P. HAZEN, B.A., D.D.S., M.S., Professor of Periodontics W. HINSON JONES. M.A., D.D.S., F.A.C.D., Assistant Professor of Periodontics NORMAN D. MOHL, D.D.S., Assistant Professor of Dental Anatomy and Prosthodontics GEORGE W. GREENL JR., B.S., D.D.S., Professor of Oral Pathology and Chairm in of the Departments of Oral Pathology, Oral Diagnosis, ami Oncology CHARLES L. BOYERS A.B., D.M.D., Professor and Chairman of the Department of Pcdodontics HAROLD R. ORTMAN, D.D.S., F.A.C.D., Professor and Head of the Department of Removable Prosthetic Dentistry L. IRVING EPSTEIN, A.B., D.D.S., Assistant Professor of Endodontics S. HOWARD PAYNE, D.D.S., F.A.C.D., F.A.C.P., Professor of Prosthodontics HARRY E. FLYNN, D.D.S., Associate Professor of Removable Prosthetics JOSEPH A. VERDI, B.A., D.D.S., Assistant Professor of Removable Prosthetics JAMES GU'I'l'USO, D.D.S., M.S.D., Assistant Professor of Endodontics HARVEY S. JOHNSON, D.D.S., F.A.C.D., Professor and Head of the Department of Oral Surgery PHILIP A. GALEOTA, B.A., D.D.S., Assistant Professor of Oral Surgery EDWARD F. MIMMACK, D.D.S., F.A.C.D., F.I.C.D., Professor of Dental Theraputics JOSEPH T. QUINLIVAN, B.S., D.D.S., Assistant Professor of Removable Prosthetics GEORGE E. SMUTKO, B.A., D.D.S., M.S., Assistant Professor of Removable Prosthetics PERCY W. BASH, D.D.S., F.A.C.D., Associate Professor of Dental Materials and Prosthodontic Techniques NORMAN G. SCHAAF D.D.S.,' Instructor in Removable Prosthetics and Maxillo-Facial Prosthetics ANTHONY S. GUGINO, D.D.S., F.A.C.D., Professor of Dental Anatomy PETER H. STAPLE, B.D.S., B.Sc., Ph.D., Associate Professor of Oral Biology 1.3-. EVELYN L. JUNG, D.D.S., Profes- sor of Radiodontics EDWARD A. GARGIULO, B.A., JOHN J. CUNAT, D.D.S., M.S., As- D.D.S., Professor of Oral Surgery sociate Professor and Chairman of the Department of Orthodontics FACULTY NOT PICTURED SOLON A. ELLISON, B.S., D.D.S, Ph.D., Professor and Chairman of the Department of Oral Biology JACK E. ARMITAGE, D.D.S., Instructor in Operative Dentistry SANFORD I. NUSBAUM, A.B., D.D.S., Instructor in Oral Surgery MAXWELL D. FARROW, D.D.S., F.A.C.D., Professor of Oral Surgery SEBASTIAN CIANCIO, D.D.S., Instructor in Periodontics and Dental Therapeutics JOSEPH J. SWEENEY, D.D.S., Instructor in Operative Dentistry HARVEY D. SPROWL, D.D.S., Instructor in Operative Dentistry NELSON L. BLACKMORE, B.A., D.D.S., Assistant Professor of Pedodontics JAMES H. ELY, B.A., D.D.S., Instructor in Pcdodontics JAMES J. AILINGER, D.D.S., F.A.C.D., Associate Professor of Public Health Dentistry G. DONALD BISSEL, D.D.S., M.S., Assistant Professor of Public Health Dentistry ALLAN V. GIBBONS, D.D.S., F.A.C.D., Assistant Professor of Prosthodonties ANDREW B. GILFILLAN, A.B., LLB., Lecturer in Dental Jurisprudence KAARE LANGELAND, D.D.S., Dr. Philos. Visting Associate Professor of Oral Histology GEORGE D. LYNCH, D.D.S., Assistant Clinical Professor of Anatomy FRANK C. MARCHETFA, M.D., Assistant Professor of Oncology GEORGE MITTELMAN, D.D.S., Associate Professor of Oral Pathology ROBERT L. MONTGOMERY, B.S., D.D.S., F.A.C.D., Associate Professor of Dental History and Literature GRANT T. PHIPPS, D.D.S., B.Sc., M.S., Ph.D., Professor of Behavioral Sciences ' ., gg rtf.., , 1.29 Qlwfcai' 7' Ji- .W 'Q 'J .av 'N .lv WIN KURT ATERMAN M.D., M.B., B.Ch., M.R.C.P.. Ph.D., Professor of Pathology EDWARD M. BRIDGE B.S., M.D., Professor of Pharmacology and Applied Physiology HAROLD BRODY B.S. Ph.D., M.D., Professor of Anatomy LOUIS BAKAY M.D.. Professor of Surgery tNcurosurgcryl Head, Departments of Neurosurgery at Buffalo General Hospital, Buffalo Children's Hospital, and Meyer Memorial Hospital BAXTER BROWN a.s., M.s., M.D., F.A.C.S., Clinical Professor of Surgery EDGAR BECK M.D.. F.A.C.P,, Clinical Professor of Medicine THOMAS S. BUMBALO M.S., M.D., F.A.A.P., Clinical Professor of Pediatrics JAMES C. BRENNAN M.D., Professor of Pathology EVAN CALKINS A.B., M.D., F.A.C.P., Professor of Medicine, Chairman of the Department of Medicine and Head, Department of Medicine at Buffalo General Hospital JAMES P. COLE B.S., M.D., D.Sc.. Clinical Professor of Surgery fOrthopedicsJ GORDON J. CULVER M.D., Clinical Professor of Radiology EDWARD G. ESCHNER M.D., Clinical Professor of Radiology JOSEPH D. GODFREY M.D., F.A.C.S., Clinical Professor of Surgery fOrthopedicsJ DAVID G. GREENE A.B., M.D., Professor of Clinical Research and Cardiovascular Disease, Assistant Clinical Professor of Physiology JOSEPH E. E. RUSSELL HAYES A.B., Ph.D., Professor of Anatomy OLIVER P. JONES A.B., Ph.D., M.D., Professor and Chairman of Department of Anatomy W. YERBY JONES M.D., F.A.C.S., Clinical Professor of Surgery C0phthalmologyJ JAMES W. JORDON M.D., M.S., Clinical Professor of Medicine, Head, Division of Dermatology and Syphilology DAVID T. KARZON B.S., M.S., M.D., Professor of Pediatrics, Associate Professor of ' Virology MAXWELL LOCKIE Ph.G., B.S., M.D., F.A.C.S., Clinical Professor of Medicine, Head, Division of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation BENTON D. KING B.S.. M.D., Professor and Chairman of Department of Anesthesiology NIELS C. KLENDSHOJ MD., Clinical Professor of Toxicology in Department of Legal Medicine CHARLES U. LOWE B.S., M.D., Research Professor of Pediatrics WILSON D. LANGLEY B.S., M.S., Ph.D., Professor of Biochemistry, Acting Chairman of Department of Biochemistry MACMANUS A.B., M.D., Clinical Professo of Surgery I' ABEL LEVITT M.D., C.M., F.A.C.P., Clinical Professor of Medicine EDWARD F. MARRA B.S., M.D., M.P.H., Professor and Chairman of Department of Preventive Medicine Associate Professor of Medicine EUGENE J. LIPPSCHUTZ B S M.D., F.A.C.P., Professor of Medicine FELIX MILGROM MD., Professor of Bacteriology and Immunology GEORGE E. MOORE B.A., M.A., M.D., Ph.D., Research Professor of Surgery ERWIN NETER M.D., Professor of Clinical Microbiology in the Department of Pediatrics DAVID K. MILLER B.S., M.D., F.A,C.P., Professor of Medicine, Head, Department of Medicine at Meyer Memorial Hospital WERNER K. NOELL M.D., Professor of Physiology EUGENE R. MINDELL B.S., M.D., Professor of Surgery tOrthopedicsj BENJAMIN E. OBLETZ Ph.G., M.S., M.D., F.A.C.S., Clinical Professor of Surgery COrthopedicsJ JAMES F. MOHN M.D., Professor of Bacteriology and Immunology MARVIN K. OPLER A.B., Ph.D., Professor Social Psychiatry of ffl' JOHN R. PAINE B.A., M.D., Ph.D., Professor of Surgery, Co-chairman of Department of Surgery and Head, Department of Surgery at Buffalo General Hospital HERMANN RAHN A.B., Ph.D., Lawrence D. Bell Professor of Cardiovascular Research in Physiology, Chairman of Department of Physiology CLYDE L. RANDALL A.B., B.S., M.D., Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology, Chairman of Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology DOUGLAS S. RIGGS B.S., M.D., Professor and Head of Department of Pharmacology MITCHELL I. RUBIN M,D., Professor and Chairman of Department of Pediatrics SAMUEL SANES A.B-. M.D., Professor and Chairman of Department of Legal Medicine, Professor of Pathology G. NEWTON SCATCHARD M.D.. Clinical Professor of Radiology FLOYD R. SKELTON M.D., Ph.D., Professor and Chairman of Department of Pathology WILSON R. SLAUNWHITE, JR. M.S., B.S., Ph.D., Rsearch Professor of Biochemistry S. MOUCHLY SMALL B.S., M.D., Professor and Chairman of Department of Psychiatry BERNARD H. SMITH M.D., Ph.B., M.R.C.P., D.P.M., Professor of Neurology RICHARD N. TERRY M.D., Clinical Professor of Anesthesiology FRED M. SNELL Ph.D., M.D., Professor and Chairman of Department of Biophysics STUART L. VAUGHAN B.S., M.D., Ph.D., Clinical Professor of Medicine WILLIAM J. STAUBITZ A.B., M.D., Professor of Surgery fUrologyJ, I-lead, Divsion of Urology ERNEST WITEBSKY M.D., Distinguished Professor and Chairman of Department of Bacteriology and Immunology JOHN D. STEWART B.A., M.D., F.A.C.S., Professor of Surgery, Co- chairman of Department of Surgery, Head, Department of Surgery at Meyer Memorial Hospital KORNEL L. TERPLAN M.D., Professor of Pathology 1.95 1965 H --o Message from May l extend m mg c ass of l965 for a job well done and a degree well earned. I sometimes feel that in the daily hustle and bustle of lectures, laboratories, clinics, and examinations we may lose sight of our goal-that of preparing each student the very best that we can for the profession that he is about to ent l h - . er. ope that in retrospect you can more clearly see how all your activities of the past four years have contributed to this goal. y congratulations to the members of the graduat' l Your doctorate carries with it many privileges and responsibilities. The privi- leges are based upon membership in one of the health professions, and the respon- sibilities are to maintain the high standards of the profession and constantly im- prove the scope and quality of care that we are able to give to the public. A profession cannot exist apart from the individuals who comprise it, and our pro- fession will be what we make it. l charge you then, as new members of the dental profession, to devote your life to maintaining and improving our standards of service to the public. You are the future of dentistry! Assume responsibilities willingly and carry our profession to new and higher levels of excellence. My best wishes are extended to each of you as you begin your new careerg I hope that you may have a productive, satisfying life. JAMES A. ENGLISH Dean 16 E the Dean DE TAL GRAD ATE Four short years ago we walked into the hallowed halls of Capen. Each of us knew not the other but when swept into the turmoil of year one, we banned together to even the seemingly unsurmountable odds. We recall the trembling knees in anatomy recitation and the shocking experiments in physiology, sometimes wet or hot or cold, and even the unforgettable taste of that gallon of urea. At that particular time those four short years appeared as forty or four hundred, each with its mile of nail beds or hot coals. Up we moved from the state of "he who doesn't know and doesn't know he doesn't know is a fresh- man" to the case toter. An occasional glimpse of the clinic kept us aware of things to come. We used agar plates, microscopes and wax blocks with equal dexter- ity. Trouble we had, imitating malposed forms later identihed as teeth, amalgam falling from uppers, foil CLA SS OF 1965 17 without cement, disappearing solder, and the ever-pres- ent miseast. The pressure was casing off and at times we heard that we were learning for the fun of learning, Another rung of the ladder had been reached for 'the who doesnft know and knows he doesn't know is a sophomore." On the downside of the hill we had not a worry except a patient who salivatcs somewhat more than the typo- dont and says "ouch!" to our over-zealous instrumenta- tion. Crown and bridge was everything they said it was and maybe worse. We found out our locker wasn't the safest place for folders, that you can't place foils with- out a rubber dam, and that you will not express anes- thetic on the deck! The pace quickened, the work in- creased, and the time flew. Having climbed yet another rung, we find that "he who knows and doesn't know he knows is a junior." We now stand in panic and conhdence because we all know that "he who knows and knows he knows is a senior." Our education has been one of the finer in existence. We have listened to, talked about and met with men from nearly all facets l of Dentistry. As the thought processes are honed to a keen edge, we feel burdened with knowl- edge and yet we realize we have but scratched the sur- face. As we step to the threshold of Doctor of Dentistry, we are some- what like explorers facing an unknown, as best armed as possible. To our men- tors we extend our thanks for the patience, careful guidance, and high educa- tional standard provided for us. With this founda- tion may we have the abil- ity to continue ever upward from this crossroads, our graduation into Dentistry. Xi Psi Phi, Meal Dent Student Coulzeil Repre- sentative, Mezl Deal Student Council Ser'relary, Medelzlion I didn'r ask you if you had anylhiny Io Ulll, I asked you your name. Lack of wheels. The lux! angry man. Came in on the Democratic' land- slide with L.I1'.l. for a .veeolzd term. Eternal bachelor. Me! a honey at the fair. ln- V-A In vm DDS GEORGE K. UNGERER Rochester, New York University of Rochester, B.A Senior Class President J. .J 'F ENDS SAMUEL A. RIZZO Rochester, New York St. John Fisher College Senior Class Vice President Class Vice President, Xi Psi Phi Secretary and President, Health Professions Scholarship, Dental Alumni Association Junior Class Award, American Cancer Society Fellowship, Women's Dental Guild Freshman Award, Bi- sonhead Class quarterback. Member of the Rochester Club. Monday morning Grantland Rice. A land luhber. Everybody's officer. Fugitive from Fish College. Cla.s'.x' Secretary, William Tucker Scliolarslzip, Delta Sigma Delta, Carl Laslter Award, Mezlenlian Willie says yonse too skinny t0 fake out my teetll. Almost got left in Toronto. The Red face memlner of the 300 Club. The class cle- fender. "Hey, I wanna tellyal1!" DDS HOWARD LYLE NOONAN Niagara Falls, New York Bowling Green University, B.S. Senior Class Secretary , elf DDS Della Sigma Delta, Housemanager, Junior Page, Class Treasurer Sleeping beaury. Esquire fashion man of Ilze year. Faith and be jolly, he look a tumble for a lepreellaun. Class lnlernal Revenue man. Cleans liis scalers on patients' slioulflers. Twinkle toes. Footwear fanrastic. ALFONSO J. PERNA Binghamton, New York Holy Cross College, B.S. Senior Class Treasurer Xi Psi Phi Super J. Florida or bust, Ferrari's a must. What do you ihink about the sourhern states this time a year? Cookiev' white hand man. Member of the Jet set. DDS MICHAEL HERBERT ANKER Schenectady, New York Albany College of Pharmacy, B .S . M Q -Y -v 1 A.D.A., Delta Sigma Delta-Treasurer and Vice President, William Tucker Scliolarsltip, Honor Court Saturday night at the movies. Little John. Doesu't believe in the rubber dam. Keeps Donna worried. Money bags of the Delts. Friendly Alchemist. Xi Psi Phi, Student Clinician for A.D.A. Con- vention "Let me in there guys, 1've got to see." "Hey Chuck." Patented the Berger box. California here I come. Dentistry done standing on a tongue. Let me take that bridge 05. . - . yy? . ic' X, .!k if 5 I F Q.. , yaj ENDS JULIUS R. BERGER New York, New York City College of New York, B.S. i.," H x ff ,g V XX -.JST W. P +51-fs V I '.. ' 'I . ' Wwe, " ,'f.? t.-at .. 3 Nix. ,E 15' K: P 18 if X 5 .gf I. '12 " i K linux. ikvnx I I L NJ. . 'ff J i Lil he if m .txffx Q. 'fr L li? ,ielyw yn. Yay!!! 1.3 ' L ,Q . c 2 u A-L 1 AN fi, ' fin if .- i . .A- DDS MICHAEL BER THOLD BLOCK Buffalo, New York University of Bufalo Summer Rz'.x'z'ar'z'l1 Full0w.s'l1ip G.V. Block. First silicarv bridge. Mandi-Bu-Lar pllraplzyclolzlisf. Grva! welzcllvr. The SC,1C'l71t'l'. Fills pvrio packers willl 0vc'rlm11g.v. Dv11!i.vlry'.v short cut to nacdicizzv. 1 New York Stale Regents Scllolarslzip, Delta Sigma Delta-Senior Page Chasniki. Drives a Nash can. One of llre Golden Griffins. Cheektowaga Charlie. The paragon of finger prickers. Married Maid Mary. ENDS PA UL S. CHOJNACKI Buffalo, New York Canisius College, A.B. , X. 1 lk' -" eil V ffm, J - ' l if F x awww' . 'Www' 'w ".:g.wJ s'3'52-'7,raW A .. "og " ' f iq:1,f,:.r i .1 ., "nm, -A . vf-W ' 1 w A . ,,,,.,M, ,k DDS GEORGE WOOD CLAPP II Elmira, New York University 0fBuj1al0 f 'V'-Q' ,,..x L kv Rz'.vc'11rz'h Study Clulr, Summvr I-'r'IImv.vhip.v, Dvlm Sigma Delm-Hixmrian-Huu.w' Cn- M!lflll.L'l'f, Mvdvnrian "The Wf'a.s'0l." Crown and Bridge in Iwo up- poiutlm'nf.v. Ex-.vllilur of ilu' glmsl. Mmlvl A grz-axe monkey. Fish mmzgvr. Strong uffvvliurr for furry tuilvzl rodenrx and Bugx. lfurvvzl In .vmrv u largz' pivcv of ivv. Della Sigma Della, William T IlClil'I' Selwlar- ship l.C. Big John. Clcm' Gunner. lWllI1H1llL'li'A' zlosuge man. Him' ll bowl slzupea' barber. Down- .vtafe llI'Ilggl.S'f. .lolin Clark, wlm disguised as Il mild lI1lIlll1C'l'l'Ll Derzlisf lenpx tall requiremerznx' in u Sl'l1j,'ll' bound. ,v :fi gil'-21-1 . 1' W-Lwmilg I ,MW ' ,fvvt-, -Q -W Iiwv M: . WW DDS JOHN PAUL CLARK Margaretville, New York Albany College of Pharmacy, B.S. 1. 11, N, ' A5 mifxnm ENDS CHARLES RICHARD CLOUGH Orchard Park, New York St. Bonaventure University Xi Psi Phi Clow. The l7I'UtL'l1IIl1f prog. X-my qui:??? Should be a shoe in for c're11ll'vily. How to .vlzcceezl in child hirlh willloul really lrying-expc'riz'r1c'e at Cl1ila'rens'. Om' of Bozufs Ivavf. Re.s'enrc'l1 Study Club, C'la.x'.s' Vice Pre.vider1l, New York Slllll' Rl'A'l'lII'C'lI Fllllllllllllllll Fellow- xllip, William Tllclcer SCll0lfH'A'lIl11, Delm Sigma Dz'lm-Co-Social Clzairmzm--.limior Page Ell.Vl'j.1I1 Pnlver. Mr. Clmlky .vlzows some .x'lide.v. Three lime loser up for life. Burn! umlwr ix my color. Always good for a horror xllow. I6 franuhs' rr seconcl. Dr. Connlx' con man. IDEDS VINCENT PETER CORBETT, JR Kenmore, New York Colgate University, A.B. ig, uhkq ENDS BRIAN GARFIELD CUSHING Buffalo, New York Canisius College, B.S. 9, x2L-- :- -,.i , s of J '4 ' URPVQ-QV' ' U: vi! L 4,,., , ,A .u . M, ,,. if - ,'-yn, .. aug- , , -W' ,fx Marion the librarian. Another Golden Griffin Cusliingiv the name, .s'yndrome's the same Only man awake in the front row. W 5 W .,f,.. . 5 mi gl H -A 'fa l ,Q ' 1,5 61,2 ' A-, 51. 1 f.. 5' 1. im' ek , .. Q' N -f' 5532, R JP'5"l -s 'ws.. Xi Pxi Pllz'-Sergezlrlt nt Arms, William Tllf'lil'l' Sf-l1olur.vl1ip, Allll'l'l'l'lll1 C'm1f'er Sofriely Summer I:t'll0W.S'lIl'f7, Re.w'11rcll Srmly Clllll, lVlc'cleHticn1 The Roman Rover. De Frunko AIl1Ul'll'1lll. Memlmr of the Je! ser. Ton of fun. The mer- ropolitan marvel. The New York rzenlesix. Aromzzl the Iown will: Cookie. Developed new tecluzir' for l'llllIlI1!lflll.Lf .vore spots Cllt'L'li.S'. DIES ROBERT DeFRANCO Rochester, New York St. John Fisher College 35. ZAINUI I F V ENDS HARLOW WELLINGTON DUNTON Lacona, New York Adelphi College, B.A. Della Sigma Dvlra Harlow Brando .vcoolvd his way mlm the Wa- terfront. 2 -+- 2, a pint for me and a pint for you-RBC'.v. That's my dog Tige, Iw'.v in Ilmrc mo. A IICIIOIZY away. New York Slate Denial Sc,'l1olnr.s'l11'p, Xi Psi Phi, Medentiun Brough! Broolclyneese Io Bujalo. Blew his llmcli al the Christmas lvlast. Social life was more or Lesser. Leaa'ie.s" man willz French in- spiration. A twenty-five cent piece sounding like wafer. ENDS STEPHEN MICHAEL ELLIN Brooklyn, New York Brooklyn College, B.A. A ye, EDD MICHAEL EDWARD FERRICK Snyder, New York Notre Dame f ,q+',jv-uw. -'X arms? .M 1 J ,,, , L. if A my Della Signm Della. William 7-lll'iil'l' Sclmlrlr- ship Super skier. Buyx his klveriex' in lhe Jnhn, PflI'llill.X'-Wllllf'.X' hiv firxr HIIIHP? "l'n1 IIUI doing Endo an him." Lures! Jlrrmm. Playlmy of the week. Shnpx on Sulurduyx. William Tucker Scliolarslzip lose. Flash. Spaslically speedy. Never seen more than 30 minutes in any two exams. Itiner- anf blood drawer. Likex kiclx. "Who has Iinie for school-l'ln loo lmsy getting out of clehlf' Made Merry. DDS JOSEPH F. FIA TO Binghamton, New York University of Buffalo DDS ROBERT FISK FOLLEY New Hartford, New York Wesleyan University, B.A. Honor Court-Clmirnmn, Sluzlent Council Promisecl I0 get elrlss lllI'0II4I,'l1 slate boards. Al- ways smiles. "Yon WILL miss tlml pull Mr Folly." Mr. Calm. One of the Ski Palrol. Med Dent Student Cottncil-Treasurer and President, Bisonhead, Delta Sigma Delta, Stu- dent Council Represetttative to A.D.A. Con- vention, C la.v.s' President Graz. Rocky. Late again. Show me. Kids--yes a few, high school, grade school. As Frank would say, "Uh, uh, but, uh, Doctor." Hunts new tune. Faculty Relator. Will graduate to Social Security. Class Pres. Fought in WW I. ENDS FRANK L. GRAZIANO Buffalo, New York University of Buffalo, B.A. .,y.,. 3 , .ge 1 D J jyiyp.-" 1.1, :h h 'W W' " t n ..l w. - t . Q t '4 '49 'klliwffrf-.' . 1. I ' "" ax.. .11 ' nl I. 1 ,. .. . - -. . u , l ' X. r L -v .- 1 "- Q . A' 7 ' . ' V 1' sl ful", DD JOSEPH PHILIP GREER Brooklyn, New York Brooklyn College Rl'gL'lll.V Sc'l10larsl11'p, William Tucker Sl'll0llIl'- ship, Alplm Omega-Sc'c'f't'tr11'y-Vice Presi- dent. Mwlclzlialz Roxy. Mr. Blue Chip. "You guyx don? know how Io live." High li!1'l'WllIl'I' panl.v. Mr. Spvcxv. Pluto, Took a dive on Wall Slrevt. Drivz'.v ll Vfllfllllfl' Plyllllllllil. Medenlian A grinseler. Mike Guerney of rlzruway. Grubs. Tlze Compluiner. "I'm the Real Gridleyf' Mike said purely. Playmate paper hanger. Likes the north country. Warrenif imposier. Operalive Superdontisr. ,afar ...J DVDS MICHAEL MURTON GRIDLEY Liverpool, New York St. Lawrence University und' I ENDS EUGENE HUMENIUK Rochester, New York University of Rochester, A.B. Class Secrelary, Xi Psi Phi, Carl W. Lasher Scizolarship "You guys talk funny." Our answer to Pete Gogalak. Pasquale. Mr. Confidence. Visa ex- pires in '66. Instructofs instructor. Xi Psi Plli-Social C0-Clmirman, William Tucker Award, Barrel! Foundalion Award Metzgers Sliiek of Aralny. Another pill roller. Recently acquired ll new l'00lHl77lllC-l71IlSl now get his sleep in 8:00 classes. Owes his .s'ucce.x's to his previous zuzderstalzclilig roomnultes. Angry young man. Simple dresser for parlies. DDS ROBERT RICHARD KNOLL Sinclairville, New York Jamestown Community College, A.A.S. University of Tennessee William Tucker Scholarship, Carl Lasher Scholarship Class script writer. The question man. Master of the Ski Club. I need your money men- 3l2.50 a leg. Married a solitltern belle. The contemporary Dentist. Operates local gin mill, U.S. Public Health Fellowship, Alpha Omega -Pledge Chairman-Corresponding Secretary -Historian and Editor, Research Study Club Nipponese Norm. "Ya wanna buy a hand- piece?" Periomajor--upon mechanical stimula- tion of calculus. "What about chur Bowling Green's Bull. "Well actually . . ." In- fluential in Kosher-Nostra. r" -,,-f 'N DIES NORMAN JACK LEDERMAN Rochester, New York Bowling Green State University . M ' we-'iff' DVDS JON MA GENDANZ Utica, New York Wesleyan University, B.A. William Tucker Scholarship, New York State Dental Scholarship, Student Clinician for A.D.A., SUNYAB Brass Ensemble and Con- cert Band, U.S. Navy Dental Reserve Pro- grant Magenscranch. Man with the golden horn. Wore out 15 pair of shoes in clinic. Sidelines in facility diving instructions. High speed tech- nical lnridgeman. Pilots Blue grinsel, Stuck on red damsel. Good with an iron. May make a good wife. Mr. Sharp. Rooms with old men. Hemorrhoids in exams, has pillow. The Road Runner. 4 Dents Residence Mugendanz speak- ing. Xi Psi Phi, Medentian-Editor Big Terr, protector of Tower. Rebel with a cause. Has a twin in class. "Did you really write lardessf' Perry White for '65. Class sleeper. Mr. 69 from Miss Keefe. Lazy Life- guard. DDS TERRENCE JAMES MAXWELL East Rochester, New York University of Buffalo 1 , 0 OK ' . - ENDS EARL J. MCGRATH Kenmore, New York Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute Delta Sigma Della--Social Chairman-Presi- dent Hey Earl . . . They run the Delt house. Threw great Hermy parties. Used to trade diaper pins with Pete. One of the 3 fusiforms. Now grabs hih gingerly. Gin mill record holder. Has over width flag on his tailgate. Married a snappa kappa, gels his riiwsitig free. Ed LQ Bee's first mate. The sandman of Sliirlcslon. "That's what she said." Mutt. "Hey Bob, what's this jazz?" The Greek slump. Has a lot of gout, gug and gafj. True Greek soldier. Never leaves his buddies behind. Took off a weekend to get married. Solders over stoves. Carries his gat and ease in same wheel barrow. Tried serial extraction at Chil- dren's. .Y 'ln- DDS ROBERT G. MESIRES Watertown, New York University of Buflalo, B.A . ,.wnlr""' DDS RICHARD MOLL Buffalo, New York University of Buffalo, B.S. William Tlll'lil'I' S1'lmlur.vhip U.ws grz'a.v'v kid Muff. Ofrvn hay grvur fllflil in marriagf. I5.x'pz'r1.vi1'a' lwvr drinker. Purkx as ll fuvully zmpiranlaf, Runs .vilunf, rims zivvp. His wifi' zlrr'.v.vz'.v him funny, 1011. Big Nick. Rvzul u pupvr rm' ll favor. Srlrllvl pnigv. 0llf,!ll'0H' c'lnll11'.s' in nm' yvrlr. lI1'rmu',v f'1II1fl'HllNH'llI'y. Andrv. Mafia Ilatwlzvt man. Siclz' puvlwl pool f7lllyl'l'. Grvvk P.0.W. Hu.vIl1'.v liuflula Smlv. .S'wz'ul.s' llix way Ilrrnngh l'lil1l'l'. LD S ROBERT J. NICOLETTA Clyde, New York University of Buffalo wi :ur A f 3 In fm., w R lc ENDS ROBERT S. NOWAK Niagara Falls, New York University ofBuj1alo, B.A. Ne wman C I uh Polski. Fats. No. Bunnies puppy. Dell house sackrat. Can't handle spirits. Thinning on top and bottom. Puts in a lot of foils with Paul. Master of grief and woe. Country boy with u sizeomania. Drove a heap. Xi Psi Phi, William Tuc'ka'r Sci10lclr.s'hip, Medeniiun "Okie" vars. Tim grit from Duke. Armclmir quarterimclc. Married u finunceer. Dcporled to Europe. lmporled the red beetle. Rides shotgun for the roadrlmnzfr. Big lJzlrl1c'r.vimpper. Miscal- cularvd gradualion dale by Iwo days. , 1' iiaif fry 'Hx DDS WILLIAM EDWARD Buffalo, New York Duke University, A.B. G P? fa , ..4 Pi 0'CONNOR, JR DIES WILLIAM RICHARD PEARSON Hornell, New York University of Buffalo . 154451 Dvllu Signm Dvllu, Tl't'lI.YlIl'l'l'-Pl'l'.K'l'll'l'III, Now York Slulc Dvnml St'llU,lII'XIlIl7 Hux goin' to ilu' flags. f'IOIlHll.X' ilu' grvut pump- kin pulrh urounzl Oriolvcr. Stirling flilljJIiA'. Wz'zu'.v his mr. fIl'4',V lady in Hnrlivll Ga'nw'nI. 7'rur'y'.v big zlmlrly. Always good for a wirly .vmilcn Puxr Prvz. of I7c'l1.v, ffyllllly. l.z'urm'zl to zlnwlzslzifr from 150. L qv'-mx Xi Psi Phi-Treasurer The gross survival of his Table. "Someone done srole my kar." A rapidly expecting father. Slim lim. True Mediterranean Irishman. Moneybags for the Zips. DDS JAMES MARTIN PELLEGRINO Massena, New York Holy Cross, B.S. Ain, ' 'HH' ' F- ...Q ENDS GERALD C. PEPPY Bemus Point, New York St. Bonaventure University Xi Psi Phi Lardess. Majoring in diagnosis. West side lah- man. Of the Dr. Poppy fame. Takes beer on the nose on Delaware Avv. Donna's hig pappa. May go into a practice? Big junior point man, had trouble with the theory. Xi Psi Phi Pickeret. "Woe is me I haven't got any re- quirements in except . . Dr. Marra's assist- ant. Tommy Tactfui. The Town cryer. Has private assistant in pedo. Only Piccarreto to finish. Married into the profession. Bombed Pharm. Bought a case of gold foil cement. ,pf DDS RICHARD MICHAEL PICCARRETO Rochester, New York Colgate University - .. .L . A. ,., W., .,.,,,..V I 1. DIES JAMES H. PUTNAM II Oneonta, New York University of Rochester, A.B. Xi Psi Phi Putter. Proof that hlonds have more fun. Squashed Syrek. Stock holder at Brunnerx. Great athlete. Plans to enter west coast Public Health Service. Doesn't like steel burs. Pedo consultant. ',,4l' W K , L X . ,,,mQf,. mv 4. Q A , W ' UMW V 1.,,,,' N. -rt -y ' st1, Qf1f fgf we . A 'f,i ,t tx,-'trawl P f An., .... Xi Psi Phi-Social Clzairman-Vice President, Medentian-Co-Dental Editor, Newman Club Ryan water. Another salty old man. Old gray mare she ain't what she used to be. What do you mean old? Member of the four Dents. Advance man for Hugh Hefner. Eligible Irish- man without a temper. DDS ALAN SOMER VILLE RYAN Rochester, New York Colgate University, B.A. ENDS BERNARD BARRY SCHUGAR Kenmore, New York University of Buffalo Alpha Omega-President Schugs. Ref. Mushies mauler. Kingfish of A0's. Army brat. Barney. Sugar foot. Walks with a quack. Den Mother. Misplaced a few Boy Scouts with boats in Canada. Delta Sigma Delta-House Manager-Vice President, N.Y. Stale Regents Scholarship Blimbo. Likes them big and tough. Has a dusty ring. Drives the grey ghost. Stayed to help Perna through. Another F asiform. Wrestles on even odds. Model A Mover. Needs Z-bras from Payne. Striving to make good with his hands. Well dressed apron string. Keeps pin amalgams in jars. DDS RONALD GEORGE SIMM Liverpool, New York University of Buffalo MDS DA VID WALTER SYREK Depew, New York University 0fBu1?'al0 Delta Sigma Delta, American Cancer Society Summer Fellowship, William Tucker Seholar- ship, NIH Fellowship, New York State Re- gents Scholarship, Research Study Cluh, M edentian-Business M anager The Srek. Squirrel Teeth. The golden polaek. Squints with elevated nasal spine. Another navy Ol. Schools a breeze-used to ghost it. Worked for a mouse. Kept house with a wea- sel. Made best time with a pillow. Buffalrfs straight man in New York. The teddy bear. HE? wht ' -V L. S J "' sa K A Alph Omega, Intramurals Christmas tree. Life begins with father. Rides the Borsclzt circuit. Wall street flash. High school hoopster. Planned arrival all planned. Prefers pregnant patients. Big inlay man-real big. Vacations in Florida. EDS MICHAEL CHARLES TANNENBA UM Ellenville, New York University of Bujialo Www BEDS WILLIAM ALBERT THOMPSON Niagara Falls, New York Valparaiso University, B.S. William 'l'uc'lcvr S1'lmlar.vliip, liarrvll Fnimrla- tion, WlIl?1l'I1'.Y Dvnlal Guild S4'l1olur.vl1ip. Dvllu Sigma Dl'llfI. Mvdwiliaii, Rr'.vc'rii'c'li Fz'llmv.vliip.v Ulf" Will. l1'a.v liix lmir vu! in Alulmwlc. Wife' lvlx liim our rims' and lhvii. Trilkx ilu' rar in fl'Ulll ilu' l"ull.v. Usfd In fvrry Falx. Inlivrilml gvriatriz' vlwvy from Mull. Wore' gulrlvn "V" lill marrivd. Ar'Iiun.vvillc' man. Alpha Omega The Israeli indian. Lived with Tasmanian she devil. Gate crasher caught red handed. New York fenderbender saved by a belt. Mr. Mid- Iine. Did endo on buccal and lingual roots of lower molar. L' we N. DDS JOEL TREEWA TER Mt. Vernon, New York Boston University, B.A , 'M'-ww ,A X ,Q N .P 1- ja Mg. Ls sf-fi'- . - , . ... ai, -cg -.nay :if IX.-, q"': J.-. u..'xfff 5012- ' , .. xnli ",lx.'f, 'Z' ,,i.v 4-sax 'ft 3 , 3 , v.. 'lu :,'. A I Q ' f s I .wa s 1-,Q, ...,... - , vfv.'.-Q-fp, ,... -,,- W' 17' ' 5 Y 1 - y91f:y:f,.ffgx,..Q,y.,.x., , ,E .5 x, X 5, 1... kk. R .. N L i. . .yi -,J-... w:1'liLS'.- -14 bl'--Y f- . f , . a--'--' '-.'z1'+r1-121.-1 as --41a.4aa..:-'.-'-.Lb - - ' .- , 1 f ' "-'- ' '- ,J ...M s 'ic .- ' u , - 1 I r ilylgyf Exchange of ide as, tech- niques, and philosophies on an international level is exemplified in the first annual Buffalo- Toronto Junior Dental Class trip. The tap room of the Ford Hotel played host to most of the high level meetings. We dis- cussed the pros and cons of high heat vs. hygroscopic, the place- ment of amalgam in the wet held . . . etc. Next on the agenda was a thorough thrashing of the Town and Country restaurant. Then as the sun set on the Canadian horizon, bidding fare- well to our gracious hosts, we departed hoping that this trip would be perpetuated. J: .9- v . Y .1 .IL K n I Academic theory and technique are ap- plied in the oral surgical clinic of Meyer Memorial Hospital by able seniors. ,I lv,:"' ' 1 1 .. in .2-z", . -r Y v Y N K .AAI ,f ,i 9 ffm' WM Wu Am "N I xr' V., - " 1 if A ' r . 1 1, .gs NVE, Y 'AW Q, K' -,-vngkwif' .'- .wi . :f-,AAF A ' ' "M-YH: '-P! W, ff. N .- 5, 5 17 gm rip pf. M -.. R" F i' Z jp 'L x I P S - 6 fl " 1 X. N ri X w ' 4 3 Difficult x J iagnosis IDIBIT' i 1 ssl-WQNHA. , og as 89. dst ff' Medical Class of 1965 Four years have past and we finally have arrived at the goal of the M.D. degree. Yet as we look further down the road, we find somewhat to our dismay that We merely are moving from the top of one totem pole I0 the bottom of another. Yet let us indulge in a few reminiscences. Freshman year began with orientation where we were told that we were all expected to graduate. In June we tearfully said goodbye to those friends who had acted as if they believed it. Our class was particu- larly devastated of particularly devastating female stu- dents. The dramatic confrontation with our anatomy ghouls hanging by their ears was the beginning and end Of our freshman initiation and entirely sufficient. This Year saw various items added to our knowledge: what 3 giraffe did not look like under a microscope, that from a sufficient distance any old rag will pass for the gastrointestinal tract, especially early in its develop- ment! that it really only takes about 12 six-hour les- SOns to learn to run a polygraph wellg that four out of live students from New York City were mentally unfit, but somehow got by the Department of Social Psychia- UYS and that Biophysics notes showed a remarkable resemblance to alphabet soup. Sophomore year introduced us to controversy in medicine. We studied in detail the Great Blood Group Feud and decided that to get along we'd just have to start our own group. In Pharmacology the controversy extended to the students and tended to involve exams rather than research material. Pathology taught us to study the newspaper for evidence of disease. Under Drs. Freud, Engel and Small, Psychiatry came into being as a wierd succession of hallucinations, delusions and sexual deviations. Blood fiowed that year and we learned that urine was yellow, y-e-l-1-o-w. Third year brought us face to face with the fact that in the hospital hierarchy the medical student occupied a place somewhere between a student nurse and an orderly. Nevertheless we had emerged from the dark night of basic science into the light of clinical medi- cine, now almost convinced that we were meant to graduate. We moved from long exams to long workups and in surgery to just plain long work. Highlights of the year included sessions with Trauma at Children's, an opportunity for each individual to be castrated in Psychiatry, and vivid demonstrations of how not to spend your time in a surgical residency. Fourth year brought the finale. Earlier we had proved ourselves equal to the academic challenge. Last year we had proved that we had remained nice guys in spite of it all. Now it remained to be matched. In this match Dr. Becker was the announcer and Dr. Calkins the promoter. And with all possible secrecy the match was made. Rotations iiashed by in quick succession and we moved from the management of runny noses, to midwifery, to watching surgery from the fifth row, to student "internship", and finally to a fond farewell to that fascinating mixture of memorizing, hazing, physical labor and philosophy that is called medical school. u -ii.. . .' 14' I' , . .1 Ry Srlulellf C'ounc'il Co-Presirlerzl, Phi Chi, Alwell Anatomy Award, Gilnson Anatomical Award, Bf.Y0ll,l!'III1 Honor Society, Nt'1If!I.K'llI',lJf6'1Il Fel- l0H'.Vllff7, Anatomy Fellow.s'hip RALPH D. D'AMORE Lackawanna, New York University of Notre Dame Senior Class President ll!! I I I v 1 4 WILLIAM C. BUCHER, JR. Allegany, New York St. Bonaventure University Senior Class Vice President ... , xglmsaaf Y ,MW 4' j:'f1.f5?l ' wg l 112'-: fm' ' 4. Q45 gy-V . . il xr-,X Ju L 'j""f3Jn:lflf1 --Q.. 1 ru Anesthesiology Fellowsllip, Urology Fellow ship, N11 Sigma N ll-Secremry Protein-Binding Siuclicnv, New York Stale R0- gvnts Scliolursliip, Gcflwrzll Prncticz' PI'l'l,'l'l7l0I'- .vhip ' JY, , BWI' ' ' p"3'- f' hu-A . . ... 7' I 0 If!! A 1 .X ' 7' 'Li' K -of - '92 ' J IRA HINDEN Brooklyn, New York University of Buffalo, B.A. Senior Class Secretary IMI 19' fi 1 A yf Nu Sfllflllll Nll'-'- Vim' l'n'.vi1l1'rlI l Y I 5 l 5 i Q JOSEPH G. CA RDAMONE Niagara Falls, New York University of Pittsburgh, B.S. Senior Class Treasurer MD llIlll'l'I'.t'fIj' of fulllffljfl? Pll.D. mmliflule, Sum niet' Rl'.W'tlI'f'll l"elIrm'sl1ip.x' and lfll'l'Ill'l' nl Uni ver,x'ily of C'l1if'11,1,'o Ilepnrtment nf l'.xyc'lmlogy Ififrh Annual Slllllvlll Researel: Iforlmi, I .SQA .IWJI .--l,I'l',Yl'llI'l1l, Regional .S'e1'r1'lury, Sill :lent Senate, Phi f'ln'--Sentinel ljlvrarian 'l'rea,wu'er, Alumni Cvlllllflllflll, !'ln.x'.v Tren.x'ur1'r DANIEL S. P. SCHUBERT Williamsville, New York University of Buffalo, B.A. Senior Class Student Council Representative WILLIAM H. ADLER Snyder, New York Harvard University, A .B. MID H , ,W B Q V, It , ng., P yy Fw Qw- 0' SIIIIIIIIPI' Re.vearvl1 Fellowxlzips in Pcr1'iatl'i4'.v a ,. 'qv - gl . Y STEVEN JON BERMAN St. Marys, Pennsylvania Cornell University, A.B. MUD 2? Q ws-X S HAR VEY BIGELSEN Brooklyn, New York Kenyon College MUD "" l7" JGII-'I Fellow.x'l1ip in Neuroplzyviology, E.x'tern.vl1ip in Ophthalmology, Phi Lambda Kappa S.A.M.A., Pathology Summer Research Fel- lowslzip, Medical EXfl'l'lISlI1'f7 at Mercy H0.vp1'- ml, San Diego, California JOHN JOSEPH BIRD BuHal0, New York University of Notre Dame, B.S MD is P' ' Nl", ,m,g:5,5gfgI 5 L ' r.:"5'f5L..,-- V -'V' HQNQ' A x -H 5 1 . mv' N St 1 p ' 5 ',,. .,. ulqifr Ihiw Wuvzriv " 4-fnllw R ru 6 I ,, X ff N L 4 ,ix 'x - 'WE , 'V B aa5W"" ANTONINO CA TANZARO Newburgh, New York University of Buffalo Researelr in Renal Pliysioluluy, Renal Disease Fellrmuvllip, Phi Chi, Externslzipx ul Kenmore Merey ll0.vp1'!al and Emergency H4J.K'f7lllIl ly r Summer Fellowsllip in Biocllenzisiry, Junior P.s'ycl1iurr1'c Infern at Buffalo Stare Hospiml, Student Senale, S.A .M.A. A UGUST J. D'ALESSANDRO Buffalo, New York University of Buffalo, B.S. My MICHAEL S. FEINBERG Buffalo, New York Uni1'w'.s'ity of Pennsylvarzia, B.A. MUD A- ini Gihsmz Anaromiral Snrir'ty--Trea.s'ur0r, Sum- mer Rawfzfrclz Fvllmmlzip in Pvdiarric En- daf'r1'nnlugy, Summvr Rl'A'0lII'!,'1I Fzfllfmnvllip in B1u'!er1'0l0gy--Immunology I. BARRY I. FEINBLA TT Buffalo, New York Cornell University 1 if I 1 X pr? fu J 1 1 LANCE FOGAN Buffalo, New York University of Buffalo, B.A. PMID Gibson Armlonzical Sovivly, Nl'llft?l7ll.V.ViIIlU.Uj Fz'lIow.vl1ip, Anlihiolic' Therapy Fvllowxliip, Nlr'dic'al f'l'H0l1'.Yllff7 in Nvw filIfHl'N, f'lo.v.v Sw'- rvlclry N11 Sigma Nu, Surgical Tecflizlicizin, Pediatrics Fellowship, Erie County Penitentiary HAROLD R. GEIST BuHal0, New York Allegheny College, B.A ELI GERMANOVICH Lackawanna, New York University of BuHal0 EM Bi0l'lll'Hli.VII'j' Rvxmrclz, Exlf'rr1.vl1ip at Our Lady of Victory HtJ.S'f?illIl, Siynm Xi Summ1'r Fc'llow.x'l1ip, ffl',7.S'0lI AI1!ll0lHil'lll Soci- ary, Phi Lambda KIIPPII-Tl'l'!l.Ylll'l'I'-PI'l'.S'idl'I1I KENT N. GERSHENGORN New York, New York Cornell University, A.B. MED 1 Q w, w. Q 4 , , H '11 .L Lu- . JERALD GILLER Kenmore, New York University of Buffalo IMD Gibxon Anatomical SUCH'ly-Sl'!'l'l'Ifll'y, Sum mer Re.vearc'l1 l'1l'HlIW.Yllfl7.V in Pllurrmlrology Phi Lambda Kzzpprl--.S'ef'remry yi sf- . www 'V R0.x'earcl1 in Cardiovascular Surgery nt Veler- un'.x' llospiml, Nu Sigma N14 . v, rv., 'X ,a..-g.'r:'1"f , . , ' - 'rv Y' , :C-M spv:q.vgo-44'f-1 " ""L""""3,g' A ' 'Mi'ag"""",", '-N 1' 'W .gfggg-,--v-f----. -...N A . fill: LA RR Y GOLDSCHLA GER Brooklyn, New York University of Miami, B.S. PM -gm . ...FW ' -"c?5-nlihsi ,. A ,JE , A "? xv 'N :"44,,,. :f o f 4!r.,,,- Yrs .Yu , 'vd""? S M .5 milf' I 753 4-.Wvy,,.. mmuazm -4 , fx K ,v V , .fMq.wm , ,.gi.vF QE. , RA 1 ,H r I f v wg . ww 5 'FW .'5"42ll I vo' 4 ' Ylw 1 J 1 , ' tin ' n 1 . ' , f:" WW! . ' .5 S ,fe ' ' a' X. J V., ,. 5 T .' r nt: .F I 4- . MA., 'URM ?",'w . z yr' "X ' QQ V 'U O Vx X, ' np A ' H V- E' P, Q, , 5' Q is. atm .J Surgery Exlernslzip ar Meyer Memorial Hospi- tal, General Practice Apprelzt1'ce.s'l1ip, Extern- sllip ni Millard Fillmore Hospiral JOHN R. GUNDERMAN Buffalo, New York Canisius College, B.S. MED if-""' fl. Ii 'J 'UfiP7?Q"" 'M 15gf'3,N:'3 , , V ' X SANFORD R. HOFFMAN Buffalo, New York University of Michigan ,N W 4 vs Gibson Anatomical Society-Vice President, Phi Lambda Kappa-Secretary, Research on Sympathetic Nervous System, Exlernslzip at Millard Fillmore Hospital f'ln.v.v 'l'reu.vllrr'r, l"ellm1'.s'l1ip in Nenronllrllrml-v, Our l,ml-v of Viz-tory f,0.Yl7l.fIll If.Yfl'I'l1,S'llffJ, l2'llIl'l',L,'l'lll'-V lloxpilul lf.k'l!'I'I1,S'llI.f7, l:'.x'Ierl1,xhip ul lfrie f'onuI,v lrril, Phi C71i--C'orre.vponfling See- l'l'l!l!'vV''-lfl'l'Ul'llill,g' .S'errelrlry-Prmizlirlg Senior w . R ' --nov-. .f . I PA TRICK .l. HOUSTON Buffalo, New York Georgetown University f 'M ifirfmi xy, ,f L ,LQQV - :Md , 1 1 , 121,11 , ,gEt 'W v '1' B, LAWRENCE B. HURWITZ Buffalo, New York University of Buffalo, B.A. New York Smrv Rz'yz'f1l.v Sr'holm'.vl1ip, SIHIIIIIUI' Rvsz'11l'c'l1 Fz'llou'.vl1ip.v in Olw.vI4'lrir'.v and Gyn- ecology, Nu Signm Nu, S.A.M.A. Ciilnwn Arml1m1ic'al Sm-ivl,v, Nvw York Sinn' Ifcgrfrzlx S'c'hoIur.vhip, SIIIHIHUI' R1'.vz'rlrr'l1 Fvl- f0H',S'lll'P.S', fillI'l'J'IfIlI1 Mmlicul Srlviz'ly-Prz'.s1'dz'l1l GARY H. .IEFFERY Ransomville, New York Rerzsscflaer Polytechnic' Institute, B .S if-A v yr' xx ali' , lf' -1 ff I 1 7 Y '. pvxlxl .xx l w, T 4 3 V sf ROBERT H. JOHNSON Buffalo, New York Wheaton College, B.S. MED l"a'llow.vl1l'p in Rvnul Pllyxiolnlqy, Fvl'HON'.V,Iif7 in Sur4uic'al Rl'Xl'Ill'f'1l, Now York Sian' Rl'4L'4'lIlA' .S'c'l1olur.vl1ip, Gilmon All!IfUlHiC'lll Socivry, Mv- 11011lf!UIiA1l'l,iK'lll CVO-l'lII.I0l', E.Yfl'I'IlSllil7 ul M4'ya'r Alvnmriul Hospital, S.A.M.A. Summer Rescrzrc-I1 Fellowsllips-Immunology ROBERT E. JORDON Buffalo, New York Hamilton College, B.A. MED Il' .-H-,kg X C. JAMES KA VLE Niagara Falls, New York University of Pcfnnsylvania. B.A. WK SIIIHIIICI' R1'.s'varz'l1 l:!'HlJll'.X'llil7 in Nvumlugy .S'.A,M.A., Nu Sitlflilfl NlI1Rll.VlliI!.L' C'lmirnmn .S'pvalwr C"0HlHlil!t't' Clmirman, Surial Clmir- man, lil'll'l'll.SllfIJ-SlitWt' Mvnwrial Hn,v11ilal Slll7IllI!'I'A' Puinr. Nrw Jw'.w'y .S'ummer lfellmmllip ul Ml, Dexerl Ixlullzl Ili nlogieul Lahoralory fl!! 1 , .,... -...Ny -.- ffl I---, f- U ' vi ww 71, If 0 . ., .,,1,.,.-.. ,4 -, , 'Y 'fr rf"'A , '-1'-1,1 PM 4 . ' 9 4 KENNETH K. KIM Seoul, Korea University of Rochester, A .B '2llIvEnwIl:l".B1r:w'1'W.a :J5!!'lasBl1llI.Tv".'i .I 1 A-A-. FRANKLYN G. KNOX Grand Island, New York University of Buffalo, Ph.D. 1 101 +. - An y gg , .fl Pfilrr L ll lv 0 r ll t 0 r i 1' .v lHc'diz'ul Sl'llUltll'.YlIll7 l.1'zl4'rlf' l.almrumriz'.x' Fvllmaxvllip, NIH lfvllfm' xlrip, Avalon Sr'lmIur.vl1ip, Alvralmm IIUNYIVIIIL' Sf'1lIIllH'.Yllll?, T0xa.v Rz'.vn'urr'l1 Forum. Phi Chi flftlllllllll' Srlmol E.Yl'l'llll'l'l' C'mnmi!l1'v, Ph,IJ in l'l1y.v1'nlogy x IR VING S. KOLIN Brooklyn, New York University of Buffalo, B.A ED V 17" gp' Y WL 5 ' .N ,W BARTON L. KRAFF W 00lfl7ll'l't', N vw York UI1f1'C'l".S'if-V of R0c'hc'.s'tc'r, BA. N , ,'xf',, sq, 1 by . 'w'P':i-N .1312 .uf f...-11 U.S. Pulvlir' Hvulih Sl'l'l'il'1' rum' Nulimml lnxri fllfl'.Y of Ilvullh Nvnrulntqy Tfflillflltlf Grunt Residents Prize ill Pediatrics, Research Fellow- ship in Biochemistry, Externship Millard Fill- more H ospi ml 5 af? 5 71 A A 's..-dv' 1lul""" 1- J Q Q, JOSEPH I. KRALL Shaker Heights, Ohio University of Pennsylvania, A.B EMD !'U"?'l'1 . 1 if' .,, 'lm Z D. I'-,gfv-J N , , ,N , gr , 1 ,, ..w,.,fl- :Q .,,! 15 1, ,Q , . ,,,, Q QM , ,A W U ' ' I V4 Pun . .- . , Jn li .u.1 iA- .w-V, - -1.....mmm,n'.n..m,mnm..y DAVID GORDON LA POINTE New York, New York St. Peter's College, B.A. MED J mu, P!lfllUlU.L'.V E.l'fl'l'll.YllIAf7 ul SI. VfVll'l'llf'.V Hnxpilul Nvw York Cily, Sumnwr l"c'lIow.vl:ip on Homol- UIIJUIIA' Livvr Tmnxplnnmlion uml ljrw' l"um'- liall. l1'i.w1l1l1vml, Iellflll' Award, !ii,I.WNl Alldllllilfflll Sm'ivl-v-l'rz'.x'izl1'r1I, SIIHIHIUI' Rz'.w'1lr1'l1 I"z'll1m'- .s'l1ip.v, Slllflfl Klim' mul l"l'l'lIl'll lforviyrz Ifcllrzw- whip, MmlvllImfr---f'r1-liclimr, fwfIl'l4.S'ff!lIl Mvclirwl SIN'il'f.V-'PI'!'.S'illI'llf. H. ELLIOTT LA RSON Snyder, New York Wheaton College, B.S. STEPHAN .l. LEVITAN New York, New York New York University 55,45 K 'ln ,1 ' 'ji-35 '. +24 ww .f' 1-WZ! ! 3,.5m,g. -, 'df Nw: W-, , 1 K , in Phi l,!lH1lTl1'lI Kappa, Slnnnler l"ellm1'.xlrip.v in l,.YvVf'lIillfl'j' will! C'4'l'elw'm'n.w'ular I7i,veu.ve Sfllll-X :lf liellevue lloxpiml Nu Sigma Nu, Summer Fellowslzips in Cancer RC'.Yl'llI'Cll, Surgery, Pathology, S.A.M.A. DONALD P. LEWIN Buyjfalo, New York Princeton University, B.A ,t ..w.. I A 1 fl 1 Qg' 'Quh , 'H V1 J .K 'f ' 'Q-, LEON V. LEWIS Brooklyn, New York Brooklyn College, B.S. D x"vK.3 S.A .MA .S'.A.M.A., Gilrsorz Arullrmliml Socizfly, C'la.v,s' Vive I,l'l'.Yl'lll'lIf, Sluzlenr Council, Sllltlflll Sen- ate, Phi C'l1i, Cvlllliflll Iixrern.s'l1ip.v al Iiriz' Colnrly Jail and En1ergelz1'y lloxpilul nf' ' ,,,wl 1 DA VID OGDEN LINCOLN Jamestown, New York Dartmouth College, A.B. x 1 we, 1 V X- rv' Ll in JEROME S. LITVINOFF Forest Hills, New York Queens College, B.S. Phi Chi, Medical Exlernslzips az Oar Lady of Victory Hospilal and Enzergeney Hospital, Summer EXfC'l'lISllil7 at Queens General Hospi- ml Surgieul Tt'l'lllIi!'iIIll at Millard Fillmore Ilospi- lal, E.X'fl'l'IlA'llif7 nt Our Lady uf Victory lluspi- ml MM-...wld CALVIN MARANTZ New Brunswick, New Jersey Rutgers University, B.A. . I ' 15 f A i, L, Wiwgl AW MYRON H. MARSHALL Buffalo, New York Harpur College, A .B. Phi Chi, Reseurelz Fellrmxvliip in Pathology Summer Fellouxvliip in Child P.vyc'l1iulry, fir lernxllip ur Millard Fillmore Hoxpilal Mvdiml lixrvrll--lizlwrlrrl J. Mrfywr Mvnmriul IIIJXPIIIIII, SIIIIINIUI' l"z'llrm',s'l1ip in fiz'Hz'ral Praw- Ift'l', Nu Signm Nu - W, --uw, I-' W xv B, X, , im .L WB Y A mf MALCOLM MCISAAC Buffalo, New York S'vruc'usc' University, A .B. DANIEL E. MCMARTIN .l0hn.s't0wr1, N ew York Hamilton College, A .B. C'l1il1lrz'n'.v llnxpiml Prizv, Olrzliolugy Smmm'r Rc'.w'ar1'l1 F1'llmv.vl11'p.v New York Slcllzf R1',g'r'l1l.v .S'4'lmlur.s'llip, I"c'lIuw- ,vllipx in lfim'I10n1i.x'try, IfflIf1,l,V.Yil'A' mul Nvurol- ww FRIEDRICH B. MILLER S17 yrlvr, New York Univcfmity of Buffalo, B.A. ., ,. L,V A .. 1 i . H., 'if' n r , M, 14.3 f' ' ,J ,iw l""w"A GEORGE BARRY MOORE Buffalo, New York University 0fBuffa10, B.A. lx'4'.wurc'l1 Tl't'llllil'1'llll in lfinpll.vsl'c'.x', I1'.!'Il'l'Il.X'lIif7 al Our Lady of Victory HlJ.YfJfl!ll uml San llivgn M vrcy llospiml Reseumll in Renal Disease and Physiology al Bllfflllll General Hnspiial, FC'lIUWA'lIl'f7 in Renal Disease, Nu Signm Nu--Presizlent-Treasurer --Pledge Clmirnmn, Exlernslzip at Our Lucly of Victory Hospital Vx I fp" .lb . J X w ARTHUR M. MORRIS Hillside, New Jersey Columbia University, A .B. 'r I 'K O' U. 1 g.. I -rl :Hts ,I s .sl fl' U"-X KJ xy! 'I in .XS l"4'lluu'.vllip in P1'zliuIri1' C'1l1'1liulugy, Phi Chi ROBERT MARTIN MOSKOWITZ South Orange, N ew J vrsey Rurgwxs' Ulfzivvrsily, B.A. ,. Renal Rl'.S'f'llI'Cll at Buffalo General Ilnxpfml, Rheurmlmlogy l'1l'lI0W.Yllif1, Exlern.s'hip,s' I 1 DEAN E. ORMAN Carthage, New York University of Buffalo I BERNARD S. POTTER Yorzkers, N ew York New York University, B.A. Fvllmvsllip al Mvmorial Ilospiml for CVIIIHWI' und Allied Di.wa.w.v-New York City. Phi Chi Nvw York Smlr' Rf',s,'1'llt.v Svllolflrxllip, lfxtvrrr- .Vlllll ul Millard lfillnzorz' Hoxpiml, W. B. Iilliof .S'r'lmlur.x'l1ip, .S'un1mr'r l'4l'll0H'A'lllf7 in Plmr- rmu-ology, .S'nmmz'r Fz'llou'.x'l:ip in Cardiology f f 'ra n-fm A I 4 1-Qs-'Z 'H ,, nw "? al f if - ' A " 1 1-lf W A , w w w " A . 1 , DAVID G. PUBLOW Lcfwiston, New York University of Rochestcfr, A .B Wo. V Hit- Q-'fx' Jr' 1.5 q MICHA EL RA Y Buffalo, New York Georgetown University, B.S. may Gilzxou Anatomical Society, Summer Fellow .vlzip.s'-Biopllysicxv, C'lII'diUVl1A'CIlllIl' Re.vearch Nu Sigma Nu, S.A.M.A. Giinvon Anatomical Society, Summer Fellow- .vliip in Renal Phy.s'i0Iugy, Phi Chi MARK E. REAGAN Syracuse, New York Niagara University, B.S MD CHARLES W. ROGERS Syracuse, New York Roberts Wesleyan C ollege, B .A. Exrern.x'l1ip.v al E. J. Nrllvle Hospital, Alexa!!- clria Buy, New York mul at Edward J. lWe-ver Menmriul HfI.!'l71'I!!l, f'lll'l.YllfIll Medical S0t'lt'lj' Ifurnhv R. Wurlitzer Prize in P.xyc'l1iaIry, W. B. Iilliol SC'll0lllI'A'llll7, Roherl S. Gooclell Selzolar- .vlrip Awrrrd, Nu Slllflllll Nu, Junior PA'.V!'llllllI'lf' Illlernxllip rl! Marcy Stale lloxpillll HARNETT S. SALZMAN New York, New York Hunter College, A .B. f ,M A.. 'ILT I, I if CW.. . XQQXTH' .M Wm: " ,lf ...W .,f-ffgf - ROBERT SCOTT SCHEER Levittown, New York Cornell University, A.B. Pl1iChi, NIMH Rl'Sl'lll'C'fl Fr'IImv.vl1ip, Merlin!!- Surgical Exrerrzsllip 111 Iinwrgvm-y Hoxpinll, New York Starz' Regents Medical Sl'l10llII'.Vllil7 Phi Chi-C'lmpIer Editor, Fellcmwllip in Hy- pertemirm ar Beth Israel H oxpiml ROBERT N. SCHNITZLER Queens, New York New York University, A.B. ROBERT .l. SCHUDER Buffalo, New York CUl1f.S'fll.Y Collcfgcf, A .B. -'wkza I"z'llm1'.s'l1ip.v in Am'.x'rlu'.viul1:gy lll Alvyvr Alumn- riul llrlxpilal, Nu Sigma N11-Sfwiul C'lmirnmn Slmlmer R1'.Yl'lII'!'lI in Rulliutirm liiulogy, Sum- mer 'f.1'fl'I'll.X'llflJ ul Millurcl l'vfHlHlJI'l' lluxpilnl, Nu Sillflilll Nu, .SHA .M.A. f. I MJ ROBERT W. SCHULTZ Williamsville, New York Williams College, B.A. H ,SJ x rf if A - , P t ., A -uQ,5.g ' Y' 1. w I -.n 1.. iff ,U , A B, i 4, Q ' ' ' f w -.. " '- C A 'a . ,fLf1f'eJw 1 J J, lwlfedf DONALD M. SECRIST Williamsvillcf, New York St. Ll11'Vl'C'l1l'C' Univcfrsithv, B.S. E3 91 Am' 1' Chi, C'lu.v.v Vin' I'r4'.vii HI Inf 1 I M I rim' I"vlIrm'xll I :mer Ifellonxvhip.vh-Pez1'iurrir'.v, Phi l,umlulu 1lJ1l,.S'.A.M.A. JOEL STECKELMA N New York, New York City College of New York, B.S wb n Q GEORGE S. STRAUSS Buffalo, New York University of Bujalo, B.A. Nu Sigma Nu, Summer Fellow'.vI1ipx-Cmrwr R!'.Y!'lll'l'1l, ClI'l1ft'lll Mz'a'fc'inz', Pathology Rc'- .Yt'llI'l'l1 in Ur1iv0r.vily of Ulaxgow, Scotland. Gilm'on All!If0lHl'l'lIl Sm'ir'l-v, Slovlxlmr Kilnlmll Mvnmriul Sc'l10Iar.vl11'p, Pfizer lJr'ug C'ompany Sclmlarxllip Nu Sigfnu Nu, S.A.M,A., Summz'r lfcfllowship -C!2I1ll0C'lfl'l' 7'i.sxvuf' lJi.x'cc1.s'z'.s', Pcdialrir- lir- fl'I'Il.Yl1if71Tl'I-flH.Y,l0I7It'l' H!l.X'f71'llll, Ixrurfl LOUIS TRACHTMAN Buffalo, New York University of Bufalo, B.S HARRY D. VERBY New York, New York Cornell University New York University, A.B. MID Summer Fellowship in Cardiopulmonary Phys- iology, Summer Clinical Clerkship in Surgery, Nu Sigma Nu, Freshman Medical School Scholarslzip i EDWARD H. WAGNER Buffalo, New York PI'illl'l'f0l'l University, A .B. ID 4 it ,N ,r .6 , +1 J w-4' lu'-v' DONALD .l. WALDOWSKI Buffalo, New York Cornell Univwwillv, BA. M .A Gilmm Allllfdllliflll -S'f7f'il"-V, Mc'zlif'al ff,X'lt'l'lI .whip nr Millard Fillnmrr' Hfrxpilrzl Nu Sigma Nu, Summer Research Fellowship in P.vycl10.s'0matic Medicine W. SCOTT WALLS Ill Bugalo, New York Cornell University, B.A. BENJAMIN .l. WHERLEY Stone Creek, Ohio Hcfidz-'llwrg College, B.S. u,m'n'-:,m.f.-A -ru .wk 2,1-hz -duff.-av wwf. .S'11mmz'r l'1l'H0N'.Vllfl7 in Hyp1'l'l1'l1.vim1, Sllllllllfl' I-'vllmvxllip in Wmuul Rvpuir, f1lll'f.VlillH Alvdirul .S'm'i4'f.v .S'1m1mer I"ellfm'.s'l1ip.s' in I'ediarrie.v, SIIIIIIIIFI' l'vl'HIH1'.Ylll'f7 in SIlI'1,'l'I'-V, Plli Lrlmbzlu Kappa- Viee l're.virlel1I .A GERALD PAUL WILNER Brooklyn, New York City College of New York, B.S lf, l'h6WNW9DHIl!5I"'Wl ARTHUR E. YAHN III Olean, New York St. Bonaventure University, B.S. ' '2 2 I rg. Nu Sigma Nu Neurosurgical Research Summer Fellowship at Roswell Park Memorial Institute, S.A.M.A. RONALD F. YOUNG Buffalo, New York University of Buffalo, B.A l The Medica! Student at Work Ihe bnggest job K IL never hurts to think Hum on :vc Yes. thc your passes slowly ut times The Medica! Student with his Patient Q I W nc, ' 9 Snitz 4 4 Establishing the father image. 'fi One form of general anesthesia. .Y i 'iA. A an This lit QWN' tle piggy went to market. I QI N "But I couldnit be pregnant, Doctor Lethargicus chronicus progressiva The Medica! Student as cz Sociczliie Q-QP' 1 1 i ll ot, 8 1 in It I Q 'x' W 4. is sober- is sophisticated. A ,ix M . v 1 'Il . is entertaining CYeah, Yeah, Yeahl. vi lj' fi i :it Titan! 405 is grcgarious. shows restraint, The Medical Student on the Hospital Team A large, firm, hairy, nodular lesion. Think its human? . . . add two cups sugar and stir X-Q f Q Getting to know you. vi , lk X Who broke wind? The Medical Student in the Classroom H-1 at the Meyer. N- 1 Cookbook Dermatology. 147 Always on hand. '--f ' K , .91 E . You mean I could be earning 3150.00 a week now as an insurance salesman? sl M We deliver anywhere. f i I .,ii1r,, filiflgimzlg -' '5 ' if ifiigi 'Q' 1 'P N glfifiiigi ' ' 'Y ' L ' V . ,' .- ' it ' A ii- -g5.f5Y,gi3.'.-l f Vg' V- Viii pw V Q , ! , . ,,i.,,?,,n,, ,,xy...,. , -V I win 5 ' '.. U' '-iw i 'ff -my New '-1. . i. , ,', , -VVi .V -- V V tartirqfi in .,,i ,, , A - ,V w..VnV V V V wrtrt ri f , ,V ,- .,,'-lr VJ-1 fi: ,t M- - . ' 'aw f-- ' V V, iizwtlhi:-fi-"Ai, if"-13439-ii ',.Mpi'w 'g aw' Vf' 1 - .. 7','9't,1 ' 'V 'Y , ' A P 'ity . , hell J, Y ' Pfiunivefsiiy of Ff9fidafiG55nesYi"e b '.i'ui?,a'iQuf.l i V O F , At.'gt,,.jV.' t w - 'T I NV ' Q . 3-55, e.itle:r,al Hospita ---Straight e wine. l 1.w. 7 fQ ' 7 'f . . , ,Pl4lMedi0inegf-Farruly Practice V . Y BIGELSE qvvv ri N ,, V ,, ngton Memorial Hospital--Rotating, Pasadena, i Q iidlmvlvey 4 1 ,,Ai, V l P M "'- Hospital-MiKeQ,m.V3,Medieme, I W ul V ' 324 wig " 5 A l 4 w i ,, .rw if TSA' Lp 0 l' ,n ' ' ig'i,,fg5r' , , 4-"iii , i ,f:Lffi2fiQY?, " 5 f .e .. V -uw ilt. Lp." .V ng 5 95' VjMeQ5 e orfediairics y J" A' A si-1. ,, 1 , rrp" V wi" :""- tux. V mi ,uf ' ,, V ' :Hit VHHRQ P. Y . 5 ,gjWiJfitgmiBenumbnt General I-Ipspital ' Paso Y A T Y, W ,K ' ,wwf 'M' V'1 - C'e n t e r HospitalSfvv1SI!8i851I .5H'EZC357r WV: I X V X tell 1V , ' ,',', , rim' Q, Surgeryqior Obstetrics-Gynecology y Q 1A' ' VV W t ANFEQDNQSYO,-CATANZARO '55, Q A, ' -V VV A , 5' ' Bulfa1Q1Getxeral Hospfial--StraightL,Medieine, Buffalo Iriterridf Medicine ,ti , AUGUST D'ALLESSANDRO . Mercy Hospital-Rotating, Buffalo 5 Psychiatry '3 .5 y RALPH D'AMORE 'ii im.. ieilffigij i3ameaVVI-mgpital, si. Louis MICHAEL FEINBERG f t, , cuc- i l it Bgffalo General Hiiikpital-Miited Medicine? Buffalo Orthopedic Surgery l' l Y A .y it 1' J' if ' , V- s'L,15l-,l l Wig" , .V "ff fi Nm-V Q 3,1 F I, , Q i" , , . ffl. ..,i :V'1ili'7,. fi 'ftfftitfft fi , ,Q lit, ,Wye-,'flfgQ,:!' ,i ,3,t,,g,l 1 get ir li , . V P' Q l C 61 ILU 617 f U 17 V ,i ,I V JV .ei . i in V f-., , , , ' O YV I ,,,m,'-.l',,:.,z,q,Va,, L. ,JH Mg , 4.1 1 -J :ft 1 -vi JOHN GUNDERMAN Millard Fillmore Hospital-Mixed Medicine, Buffalo Pediatrics IRA HINDEN Akron City Hospital-Rotating, Ohio General Practice ,V SANFORD HOFFMAN Fill,m:o r11e1,,f,i,iigggpital-Mixecl Medicine, Biiffialo V'ci "l- ll" Orolargyngoiogyfkl PATRICK l HOUSTON,i 1 ' 111' , ' Chelkealiqaval.Hospital--Rpzthting, Boston l'i. Plastic Surgery W A O V.'c f I LAWRENCE HURWHZ Mc-:Iyer 'Memorial Hospital-Straight Medicine, Bu alo Psychiatry y ' 1iVy'y,,fE,1Pl'f'V E-?5'7i GARY JEFFEIQXSY ' wil, .-'yi Bitiilaloz Gmefkikflliflostiithl-Mixed Medicine, Buffalo ROBERT JOHNSON 5 Johns Hopkitlfsflrfospitalk-Straight Pediatrics, Balti- mOre l fjjqi Academic Medicine Q ROBERT JORDQN ' Buffalo G e n e 1' al I-Iqepital-Straight Medicine, Buffalo Internal Medicine or Deiiirwtology JAMES KAVLE Presbyterian Hospital-ikofating, Philadelphia "Q0tolaryngo1ogy KENNETH KIM ,W Mary Imogene Bassetpifiospital-Rotating, Coopers- town. . V ,HARRY FEINBLATTQ . . ' ' FRANKLYN KNOX ii .. uqahcenefal H9sp'tal"M'xcd Medwme' Buffalo National Institutes of Heelflfi, Bethesda AAN k Research and'Teaching' V 5.3 ' ,i'-' .- . ', " fffJjjg,gf, "fiV1'riiVl'.' L i"' V'.' ' ' f - - ' V , N T, VW VlVrV-V,- Mefi'c',"e' A New York Hospital-4-Straight Pediatrics, New York iii? ,f 1 taiwan! '.1. !lM,,m-291. Y-l.,.,.,, tt, ,V . . Y 1 . f gf V.,'v Mi?-iiVi:fLf. r-V ,',VV'i4" ' Pedldfflm' ' BARTON KRAFF ' it i..,, 'i-l , iV'Vl 2Q?5,3ff'iLff-i'Qj if . 'li,t l Georgetown University Hospital-Straight Medicine, YVVY washington, D.c. I if ,V ,ff , Internal Medicine or Pediatrics . "i'.., .,t. .,t... f. .fir ffl' W 4 'PV' - JOSEPH KRALL , ' Ti Mount finailHospital--Straight Medicine, Cleveland eji51'.1,4f5215i I.. 0 3 N591 if' 'z Y 'V Alf,g,i.QlfQ,l3522,-Q YPVV' Jifvif' f A , lnterna Me icine . M'dfC'W'Q "e, DAVID LA POINTE GBRSHENGORN y Vlyh f Lg ff I yVVi y St. Clares Hospital-esftaight Surgery, New York .Vi"ij5f'fe'iEM6unt,,Sinai Ht.JspiIal+-Smhghi Medicine. General Surgery l ,y fdfc ' 'i'i ,ELLIOTT LARSONML " GILLER iii ,EQ ff, fyVV "H6Spital Of,.ihB,5,UniYQrsity of Pennsylvania-Rotab gEQf,f,l gfggard FillmV0fft,Qai Hospital-fM,iqted 'V ing,5E1H?d7m'5Ipellgai y V Y V y aloy ,ey.g im'yiggw,Mgifllg'i52Qif5i'VfiI'5, P Ace, 'mme -' cne LARRY GOLDS "'e DONALD? LE WIN y . yt ,fy Los An eles 'P lymjgiogpital-RQl3t1ng,V ,til ,--' 1 Buiald'Genera1'Hospitalf-4Mixed Medicine, Buffalo W-fi .V geles 1 ,'-,sl:f,1rV" ',-". V",,. in ' "l. f1Z1i'i'liiE-"-iff J" :Surgery LEVITAN -V i,,, l .Brookdale Hospital Centen-Mixed Medicine, New EQ Vet-Millagdty Hos "V'g1ag53,0tating,VBufialo,1 Vf,V ,jlgl1gglg5ig, I , York l ,. ' , 1 rt.-V4',Vs,a ,- -, A V v,f,1. , , V, , V, J . ' '. ,. Y . ' f,.:iV:j,s-YV V 'I ,"'1-'1i'f-- , va-iije.,.. 3 ,I - ,ma - ,yggfiiifis-'. ff V, 'A-Y",iVw,,':. 1 .' 1 'H 4 , ' v,JM,,1N . , . ,i,, VM, t . ffl' .1 ' 'grain fl it i 19"4",'-1 ' Q' i 'yffgi ,:,.i5,' Y l A if . . r 4-: , a iw i .. V' - Zl,V.t,i,'lVf- l J V,'fifi,52lgr..,a?-,bmi-si'-tfV'5W?iizt ' H ' --i- ,,Mr,,3',5'- A . ,.y.,'g 3,-,tr5v,V,'jLi.A'ij"'! ' ng. 1353,,sf-:ilfft'gg1'rj,,3J5'iEg,1lgvliV .iig1,'jry,:i ' ,Y ' gif ' P - '.125igniti,g4?tf' igfG'5giiiii331ir,'i,giq, ,, ,i -re '- -ur., -. V, ' . ivy, ', ,V -t , .ii f.'AV.1i-f' ,g+'ViwV,l'1,:f-,i1ye". V.mi1,i,,5,, , Hifi .ir 'iivlalr A V'-fiflm Y .'!"l" , .1,VE9uiii?I1'1V'gE2WV-:' 2 -1, ., ,, -, 4 ur. T, . ' l -V V ,u iv' ' , nl. , ,fciiliiiffis A -Wifi" i ,'rfi?i!Piiiii2n:':iirfiwf1ii.QfQll ,-tw!-,,'f9i"i 2-ii natwlcitf.. wi-ii .a- A Psychiatry 5: " My -YVW b . 'Y iff I .'1'8l ,-...-' U J 1 iz il ,nav vmNM'N-W 'WWW Wm,-wmv-muwmwanw Milli 'Q QM, wiv' NW I ,,,..f GI! ,K , . fn! a-Yi .., Y fy. NDUMNI' 'w " gang mi' , H f " ' an - we k,x 'K xx in HW -aw As , , Q 1 XM Q' 'YA ff f .4 's' . Q S V fil , fu . g. K Xagm as gi U 'UM' 45 FSP, if , 1 34" . i k f.MAMmmm,,.QI , ,wxfg P' S 2? .mfg 'M ii ,EW lm! -, ' Q , Q, 95, Q ,. W' Nils WK. .AY ,, wma W' im 1 ,- - VM -6 nuff' V , www! , ,, -4' X Www 15122, N in-u, , M X WL awM' x - W . ff Mm., KE 'W J W ,HU .0 'fx I. ' I km . nhl' if' .N Dental Class of 1966 'a Daniel D. Mikkonen Louis D. D'Andrea Meredith C, Meek President Vice-President Secretary It seemt September comet earlier every year as 57 Super dentists returned to Buffalo to begin another year of drilly and filly. Upon our arrival we were greeted happily and told our requirements had been increased to such an extent that we would graduate with the Senior class of 1967. We were soon in high gear scheduling patients, writ- ing "silly" syndrome reports, and flowing the inlay wax in operative clinic. Soon midterms were upon us and the long lost art of studying became the vogue. Pantera Productions goes wild-Crowns and Bridges Hying every which way! But Doctor, I don't Richard M. Constantini Treasurer Anthony C. Argentine Student Council Representative have a patient! Boy, that High Speed really cuts! The enamel is all chipped off: keep them moist!-Oh- guess I'l1 make a new-block. You will-My gosh, flip down glasses! Plink-flying gold-foils, foils, inlays, inlays! Checkcentric-remount, reset, remount-skidding -remount! Leakage under the lingual bar. Not highly polished-warm up the duplicator! ZZZ. . .Get Out!! Cancellations, miscastsg force it, force it-make it fitg exposuresg syncopeg sutures, profound anesthesia of the thumb. What the Hell-3 down, one to go!!! Albert Bliss Martin A. Brown Leg R, Caeeiotti ' Those teeth shall be moved. Waiting and waiting William Carl Lawrence B. D. Bona Burdett R. Edgren 150 Robert J. Flinton ,M I' 'Q '43 -, 'Y , Charles Hadden Y ' "'W'M"'3. iff v'.T2f"""""' 4 ' I ' , sf' 5 ,. Y I UW K or J, 5 wi Charles G. Folick Paul E. Gould William Grey Dentures for a i1ea?? Robert W. Heins Alan J. Hinkley James E. Illig S0 l'm a gunner!!! Yogi Burrer Just stick it out this way Q. PL LC 'X X fir' W , W v s 1. "Milt .x v -My W n . ' V L Edward S. Johnson Thomas B. Johnson Ronald I, Katz John E. Koch William J. Krawczuk David G. Langlois Alan Lefing Thomas K, Malgney 151 rd li NJ ' rm' ' xl. , wan . .gi- 'lst ig, '78 . Mui ' K1 John F. Maressa Roger J. Mayott Joseph C. McLaughlin George J. McVey Thomas E. Milano S I RJ C' in -f,, 5 J- ' Jerrold L. Myerson Howard C. Nichols 7 'N 5315: I. -C X' n f R X 'lt A .nl I - D - May we help YOU? Russell J. Nisengard Frank C. Pettinato Birth control-Dental style. But Doctor-l'd do it this way. Milton Poler Anthony D. Pomato 1- nf -. f" ' Q l i I. J'-LQL ' i ' Nga AAJ. .. ' i 'li st, 44 'hd , rw Y Anthony E. Piana Carl E. Primavera Joseph P. Rowbottom Ralph E. Rudolph 4' Q . . 3 . V- nan We J ff ' A V- ' ,' r ..,.. -4 1 . Sf? 1. aff fi 152 3 K. Q V . 6 These upper molars used to be tough. John D Sippel Dennis H Springer Robert J. Stevens Gerald D. Stinziano Lynn J. Stote Q MSU Alan M. Strosberg David G. Taylor Joseph M. Van Vranken l V 1 Anthony M. Vinci R Carl W. Warnecke Now it takes two minutes to eat lunch . . . Mg.. if 153 Benjamin J. Vinciguerra Barry F. Wood it xr! V . ga. 4 Richard M. Wright Edwin H, Jenis Thomas M. Flood Bert W. Rappole Daniel E. Lehane Louis J, Amonuccl Presidenr Vice Presiden! Treasurer Secretary Student C ouncll Rc p The Medical Class of 1966 The evolution of a medical student to a M.D. is a slow and frustrating process. The first two years consist of labs, lectures, hours of unrewarding study and numerous exams. All too often we lose sight of our final goal and we live and breathe for that Anatomy or Pathology quiz two days away. Each year a few more of our classmates drop back, fail or are expelled and we become hardened against the school and medicine. The final insult comes with the National Board Exams. During that three weeks of near hell we wonder if it is really worth all the hardshipg we all made it though, but are left with a bitter taste in our mouths. As the third year begins we have the same attitude except there is no pressure. There are no exams to push us and no one is going to call us in if we don't start that IV or draw that blood. However, our attitude has slowly changed, we accept the responsibility put before us and learn as we never have before. We do not need an exam to make us read about an interesting case! It is done naturally and with a great deal of pleasure. We are surprized that we can show compassion and concern for our patients. We are also sad- dened as misfortune befalls our fellow classmates. As .the year ends we can look back at what we have learned about medicine and especially about ourselves. We can also look forward to just one more year and that M.D. degree. Schwartz opening his mouth once too often Sean Althans Frank J. Barbarossa Jared C. Barlow Robert M. Barone Vincent P Birbiglia Thomas W. Bradley David L. Buchin l William Chin James Christodoulou John B. Constantine James I. Coughlin . -,J W I 5 J ,l . 'J' X 1 1 Joseph D. Elia Anthony T. Farina Gerald B. Farrow Bernard J. Feldman John R. Carruola Joan E. Chemmons James C. Cuffe, Jr. Marcella Farinelli Ira M. Feldman 155 Marriage can be fun after all! Minnesota Felson at rest. James D. Felson Douglas C. Fiero Melvin Fox lra L. Fox ,I ,g Q3 i I ' Q55 all -0 will ' f Nw L Wayne C. Fisgres John E. Flanagan Margaret A. Flynn Wayne P. Fricke Howard S. Friedman Philip Frost John T. Gabbey Virginia C. Garland A proper toast to the Childrens' Hospital. Schrott, get on the stick or clse. Joel R. Graziano William G. Gross ' 'F' N. ---+ Harold F. Grunert Ross L. Guarino Lunch at the Miro . F, R, 1 . . ' ' Jesse M. Hilsen Patrick J. Kelly X Mum A I A Horner's Syndrome. Melvyn B. Lewis Charles Michalko Jcflc ry E. Lindcnbuum James J. Moran John N. LaDucz1 Joseph F. Martinuk Ross E. McDonald L2lWI'6l'lC6 J. Nemelh john J, O'C0nn0r 157 'x-+C.. 'SJ F H449 JcfTcry L. Kuhler Kenneth Klemcntowski Marlin E. Leber Richu rd F, Mecse Rudolph Ochm Who, me worry? un- F9 V 1717 Donald M. P21ChLlt2l Thomas E. Pastore Demning Payne John M. Pifer Cary A. Presant Edward J. Reich Charles Rubin Harold Rubenstein William S. Resnick The Buffalo Hump-a new dance! Richard J. Saub Alvin J. Schacter Nelson Schiller Joel J. Schnure Helmut G. Schrott Sanford Schwartz 158 Roger W. Seibel Anthony B. Scrfustini James F. Shaffer Charles J. Smith Alfa- ii .WV ' 'ill n . it I Q40 . 51, i .riff 7 A'?"r ".' xc., bhp.. , ,S Q40 J 'Ut IH. John E. Spoor Alan M. Wagshul Michael I. Weintraub William Sperling Eugene M. Spiritus Paul D. Titus Geoffrey Toonder David Wnllack Eugene B. Wolchok Zaaapppp! Murray A. Yost, Jr. Victor M. Zalina 159 Dental lass of 196 7 l v 'tar Robert Chick Emilio Cappellucci Michael Altman President Vice President Secretary As the last warm days of summer 1964 drew to a close, a new and different class of society arose out of the depths of mediocrity. This was the class of 1967g a class of excellence. This goal was achieved through the efforts, hard work, and staunch determination of all of the members of the class. The object of each member was to do the very best that he could possibly do. This was a year of transition. The academic studies of bacteriology, pathology and pharmacology gave way to the technical studies of operative dentistry, fixed partial prosthodontics, complete removable prostho- dontics, periodontics, radiodontics and oral histology. The transition to practical matters was taken up ea- gerly and with "esprit de corps" by all of us. The perfecting of a good piece of work could be felt as a sense of satisfaction, joy and pride. Each of us knew we had tried to do our bestg when we did, we were a happy class, with a full sense of achievement. Let us recount some educational excursions through the year. In pathology we learned how to write in Greek, that Dr. Sanes had an abcess in his finger, and that some autopsies showed no pathological changes. In bacteriology we were told, "Gentlemen-we are liv- That inlay is here somewhere. Q1 i 1. vw.:-. . Richard Sobel Student Council Representative Mario T. Catalano Treasurer ing in an era of changing times," that the man who devised the "Rh" blood system was as 'lstubborn as a jack-," and that "mother of pearl and father of gems elixir" would cure anything, penicillin had too many side effects and that "inert" anesthetics are very good explosives. In operative technique the keynote was "extension for preventioni' and don't unscrew your teeth. Crown and bridge was "frown and cringe" and what does a 50 taper exactly look like. Full denture was memorable. We made 50,000 impressions, 50,000 stone casts, and kept the base plate manufacturers wealthy. Oral histology was the same story for the second time-artifacts. The course in periodontics had half the class in terror for forty-five minute shifts and Dr. Hazen trying to show us which surface of the cu- rette was the working surface. Finally in radiology we learned something of X-ray machines and of linear ac- cererators, and the syncobetapolysupercyclocosmotron. With the conclusion of last year's studies, we sincerely felt that we had attained a new 'fsense of value and a meaningful goal-to be worthy of our profession." This year we have established another goal-excellence. Hurt me once more and I'm going back to Boston. .I -' H" Ib ,.,4. ? W' 'if 'Qnlqll iQ ,gl E' V C. Donald Addona Farris M. Bassil H. Stephen Christenson Lawrence Cohen Donald Corter 1 My! My! What have we here? Graham Coveyduck Robert Cushing ,W s., Richard DeLong ins 'qv Shorten it on top and light on the sides John Destito How did your curette slip this much!! Q' Peter Detolla James Dolan 52:37 TCL- l 1-Q Richard Gaffney Roger Gartz Boniface Grandillo Richard Grundler ' Richard Helmi 161 -i."+ Bill Kemp - y Leslie Krieger A fu. 355 af, 5-'41 'i Richard Kubli Donald Lambert Melvyn Leifert ,,--- Okay, get the transfusion ready. James Leitten. Joseph Lynch Frank Maguire 'N V 71, 51251 , ,mrs ' . t . 1 ri I.. V-rf, arf: Rf W-he L by-Q Y ::Qyf 4 'fv L X ,, , "'- r i Michael Meenaghan -can fve- Is it true what everyone is saying, that you re actually Allen Funt. Boyce McDivitt I ILL. . Pat! Please say something. Sherman Pease 'lf' Nd' intl' 'Ry' it-'fy Yr:-nr tri' sf John PiCl'C6 Marshall Price Robert Putnam David Rose Jay Rosinger 162 M rv VUN Barry Ruchlin Richard Schillinger 7 P.M. and my wife hasn't come with my dinner yet! 'RQ 'N--v E' W if Lg? Ralph Schmauss Donald Schreiber Harvey Solomon NO PICTURES AVAILABLE. Dominic Caruso Bruce Davidson Peter Hancher Robert Hoehn Charles McQuat Michael Raboy Vincent Raggio Jr. Robert Rosenthal David Schreier Richard Spahn Victor Szarejko Robert Veazie George White Impression number 4,322. Cap! Stop using my nose for a finger Rest. u?n Missed. R R How did this drill get caught in my tie? K: .-.. , wi , , , .N V I at 1 .I 1 It '53 'Y ' 'Hb NJ , 7 Q' x . Q.,-Q.. Robert Solomon Frank E, Stuber Mel Topel Paul Troidle Roger Van Wallendriel 163 Medzcal Class of 196 "Anterior thoracic spinal tap." We started to work again on September Sth. Nothing had changed really-the same hopes, the same desires, the same people, yet there was a more relaxed atmosphere. The doubts that many of us shared early in our first year were gone. The knowledge was at handg the hours needed to group that knowledge were availableg we had proven equal to the challenge in our first year. We were confi- dent now. So we left the learning of the normal human body and began to study disease. We only carried three courses that first trimester. Only . . . right! General Pathol- ogy was to be the basis for special pathology. But being a physician is not a part time affair. We found out that current events were an integral part of pathology as we were guided in diagnosis of the ailing Duke of Windsor and Nat "King" Cole. Psychiatry was new and different. It was our first patient contact course. The material about which we read and heard sat before us for our own inspection. Those Tuesday afternoons came as a welcome relief from the clean cut, factual, M ttel ':.'i"ilP - 'T Zh., -fi' 'J 1s'igi".5 f .. Q -1314 -..f-gt3,Vw,.14- '55 " J 5 -3- 'rw , .- f vw 3 'ar' 4 A24 J, . f- Y' if , ' yr" ' X f 'Y 1 J- :Fit - :ii-5 1 'fz - . '- ,fJ,'gg3iW?l" I l lfl . :.Hf'i-eteil'V'....:fe,. E. Y ,iifi fir i Q Anderson John R Sheedy, -J. Brian Gibbs, John W. Hurz, Burton L. Augustine Thomas A Jr President Vice President Treasurer Student Council Representative 164 Benisch, Barry Burleigh, William M. Costello, Michael J. Benson, Robert M. Bodner, Stanley Brown, Margaret Brown, Robert i l 1Chertock, Burton L. Cohen, Arthur H. Cohen, Mark W. Cohen, William R. x. . H 1 'ws -rr. 1 Y - ' . 1- ' ' 'M frffeizti i g21ir:.1i,n L, AL . ,lit '-.fy'-.'-l'- f v"y'. .1 .gag ' 1 lift ,ll x Q , i X A xg I, 1 A , .. J -I B' as f . . . i, , -r "il?lt5ll"ilS'lx V' all 'ill eliiitlir Efairtnll-t W it l f, v "" .Fg:gq'tN3Mif'i " A . J V'l".T5,M i r ' 'fffifils . B ' f viii Kult A ' l Daffner, Richard H. Dantzker, David R. Ehmann, Carl W. Ehrlich, Jonathan S. true or false routine of pathology and bacteriology. There was room for differ- ences of opinion here. Facts were not thrown at us but rather presented to us to sift-and sort them that we might better approach both mentally and organically ill patients. Bacteriology was hectic. With an antigen for every letter in the alphabet, two one hour lectures a day, six days a week, an hourly every three weeks, everyone was delighted because we had time for lunch. But retlecting back, the worth comes into focus. We entered the hospital at last. Physical diagnosis began and many considered this the 'fessence of medicine." We all remember our first introduction as doctor. We tried to regard it as not unusual. Did the sound ring strangely in our ears? After one and one-half years-"Doctor . . ." And so we accepted the challenge gratefully and humbly and entered the hospi- tal quite unsure but anxious to gain the experience and ability so that we might deserve the confidence of the patient. Epstein, Barry M. Ettinger, Bruce B. Fi01'C, Russell R- Gerstein, Douglas Giamrone, James P. 165 W i-, 5. Q, X575 I :AA Os 5 S-:f',f . g 1 Gold, Arnold Z. -xi--f.. -. 1... 5' -4,-L 1 Q., ' - . X Green, Gilbert B. it-Q .,,,, Hartford, Frank J. ww Kandel, Stuart N. , A W . K , i ,I .l Goldfarb, Paul M. .vw , ui fir' 13- i "Exams-ganglionic block." Grotsky, Harold W. "S..-s,. til.. 'i M . f S l - 1 Iannone, Liberato A, Josephson, Ronald P. .ludelsohn, Richard G. .V "rv" fra' 'f '-" ww ' , ' ii' ii fi 'ix .-1, . .4 ' . 449 4' W , V . ,X Q .M all Kaplan. Murray C. Kline, Michael M. Kopp, Stephen M. "Have you read the latest issue of McCall's?" W , " . I" tl Q . any , Q' 1 ll fi PN 1. 'L' ,- -xv-XT A Kaiser, John B. iff! ig Kriteman, Jacob S. , ,A A.. L l Y la V: ,,.-I' f J l ' ' W .if f-'4 1 1, . 1 I 4 Kunitz, Saul N. LaGratta, Roger J. l . ,. .-,..u.- Miller, Bruce W. Pisetzner, Melvin K. Quenzler, Laird C. .vi-we lr'2mpaSe:i .1.+f"fPiZ?2Q2'f ' -'iv t'ii Wl?l ,,'7Q'f"l' yan- . ' ,ew - -,P . . . .fy qi slimy 1 ' " if ,P "1 W. J- 'Vf' "' it vii' 5-'i 4 ' ff 0 ie . -.. Via . if l5'i'gfig':'l i .W . . :vi -lat " .ig 5. i' Em? if 1 ,, r, 1 L 1 3 -r T E'l"H,i',2f w . '4 f 'ily lifiilig . ' ,5g','Qg'F, L 1 ' ' Rinner, Steven E. Liberman, Martin S. ,,.,,.T.-:W-w.m1.v,m,i 1 -.1 ,iw L tw , K. 5-ii: P H ',f.it!'!:,i'l?ve 'Q ,g,g-1 QQ . 'ff .ml .-p I. 3,9 . 1, , .n 4 n 3 ' ff gl 'Y A 1 Miller, Donald E. 'l if 1.4. ., v il. ga Ffgfel x on-. r 5, 5. ...T . J . . 4 Wilt. , 1. .flv gl 4 ' I - 4,-4-' ' Larson, David LoGalbo, Anthony J. "-"""""' L, t.. FFP "' 5 "wir " i i , qs-N-'Q X Levine, Allwyn J. , X. x,g'.w vp- ' .5 iTf'J V - Ki 'i 'www 4 M gtnvaiw ,N QQ .. - 31. ' if fi ' ff .2 'Vinyl I mf L. , 'W' N fi 1. f ' My ' Y . w X f Q 5. f X 1 ' ,N 1, ""-'17 ky. , - . Aifgffilg A-' 2, -' D' V154 52 4- wx ' McCarthy. Dorothy F. 2 . 1 f fr . 1 'QM 4' 'lt F l , .I 3 izffttr' ' , , ...iq , , if X -. . r . .... M Y '41 7 A O'Connor. Thomas P. .VQY : rl , i , f':1,i . .f t '57 ' uw wlifwlliiiglq 'B quiet," f--'...i.til H4 4 m X r 4' 5' W5 eh W M34 L '31 f I 'l gjyfl. 01 lf Wi?-1 ? I' 'ifxw-E 1 ,fx fn ey B 1 ..g - X -num Fr'- M . . L .K .N .5 Preston, Gilbert A. b..1f,,.r-9, 1' X M i- W"5.:11 irgflggisfiw j 7515 V Y r Fllikilikfgl f . t, Y? ' lf . i t -. . . www . .1 ',.ii5,,i,..1.- t , sg f i. 1 , A- ,mf s W K 1i'l1'f'1 nun... 1 " f 'f'i,'Lg .SSM -R wav' M i ' LJ m ag?" X . ',-.3 3 mn: J A rg '-I -' " 1' I ' Rader, William C. Robinson, Trevor l. Odujinrin. Oluwole O. Levine. Ellen gtg Menchini, John P 5 Nr-f 53'-A.. Q "if A Perlroth, Frank A "How many want a jacket like mine?" 167 A-ax ur "Anyone got an anti-emetlc? g , . . :Wil .gsx h is f ff xl wi M VA .. w 1 vi f L Schwartz. Harvey A. FN 'Aw' N f K . i I . Ki Sirrin, Douglas M. Q" . 1 nf ll 0 ' Sosis ArthurC ..- .0 f Yr Singer, Robert l '-,. N- . lf-li .1 A V-ll' . V l l Smith, Gary C. Ui T' 0-Q Spirn Franklin H. 1 "Aw-come on fellahs, leave mc alone." 1. "Heart-lung . . . good show!" Starr, George S. Treanor John K Waxler, Jack S. 5 VNS! 2 X, 'Cry 6 Stein, Stuart L. 'NG Treger. Calvin 7 fin 'vw- , RN, - S ,' 'fi Weiss, Barry R. 'fi -sg ' .."'.iT" i at ' 7' l Stephens, David C. V ia An - ' f'1,..3', ' fi? A Vennto. Rocco C. K .li ix .V mb, i vi P 1 11. Wertulir, Louis F. 169 I P3 U as 4 '44 fu. . 1 Strosbcrg, James M. Tanenhaus. Herbert M. "Hey-what are you guys looking at?" 9 A Young, Linda Young, Richard J. Dental Class 0f1968 Way back in September 1964, seventy three attentive, anxious, perhaps apprehensive fresh- men sat listening to the Deans' welcoming ad- dresses. "How tough can one Cell Course be?" they thought, as they smiled and nodded to the new faces around them. Seven texts, eighty-six lectures, and 226 memorized slides later, having "envisioned man from the electron up", several freshmen had their answer. With strong mind and "body", Anatomy ap- peared as the next hard row to hoe. That first Friday, the recitation room was silent as our ana- tomical neophytes were prodded to recall cervical vertebrae characteristics. It seemed the long awaited Christmas air faded all too quickly for them. Gross, however, lingered on a bit longer. Allen R. Fisgus President Ralph DeFelice Vice President W Joyce A. Holland Gerard Wieczkowski, Jr. H- 1 Thomas Stevens Student Council 170 17 "Where will you be five years from now? questioned the advertisement in the Dental Stu- dents Magazine. Our freshmen, sinking slowly in- to the cerebrospinal iiuid of Neuro-Anatomy, be- gan to wonder too. Feeling priviledged indeed, they joyously pur- chased the specified articulators. "Ha-nau you will learn about Occulsion," they were told. And they did. They carved, and they polished, and they absorbed the techniques of basic Dental Ma- terials. Theory was beginning to be applied. Knowl- edge became integrated. For the first time, the freshmen truly realized just why it was so impor- tant to know that the "first deciduous molar is similar to no other tooth in the mouth. In other words, it is diiierentf' Thomas B. Nolan Joel H. Paull l Patrick B. Ryan Russell Sandfield Henry L. Peterson Bruce M. Renders Bernard L. Schainholtz Edward J. Schreier Lawrence F. Richman Dennis I. Schuster Michael A. Rosenber l David M. Shulman l l Ronald T. Tedesco Ronald M. Trihcana 1. if mxr f ' FT- K F Wi ., ...g.-.- " ' i x I A . 4 if! .,Q,,,l In -..... f., 3 .- i Edward J. Walter Norma Facialis Just a minute 5-10-15. . .no. . .10-15-5. . .no. . Joseph J. Williams 173 Robert H. Wood Gerald A. Wysocki Medical Class of 1968 Davrd Kramer Robert Rosen Roger B. Perry Geraldine Fitzgerald Robert A. Milch President Vice President Tffaillfef It is difiicult to remember exactly how we felt in our first week of medical school. This is partly due to the fact that we've come a long way since then, but mostly, because of the first week social swirl. The "Faculty Follies" at the Saturn Club was the social high point of the week, and high we were! The week started with the Department of Psychiatry showing dirty pictures. Of course they called it a Rorschach Test, but I know what I saw. The biggest surprise of the day was out being presented with our first stetho- scope. In honor of the occasion, Dr. Becker showed us the various trends in the wearing of the stethoscope as a status symbol. What he should have showed us was how to put the damned thing together. On the first day of classes, in room G-22, our egos were higher than the flag outside. By the end of the morning the fiag was still there, but most egos were at half-mast. We had discovered the Department of Bio- physics, and the Cell Course was on its way. Our sci- Secretary Student Council Rep entific vocabulary grew by leaps and bounds: to be tapped-to be called into a professor's office for a post- exam chat. The class motto became "Stay Off The List-Any List." With the start of Gross Anatomy, Friday nights took on a new meaning. The most important preparatory course for "Gross" is statistics: "Hey, what are the chances of getting called two weeks in a row?" With twelve hours of scheduled dissection every week for twenty weeks, the dissecting room became a home- away-from-home. Here we learned that most girls have more triangles than curves, and they're harder to find. But perhaps the most meaningful experience of our first year was the weekly preceptor group meeting. This was not memorizing formulae, it was medicine, and if it lifted us out of the drudgery of the textbooks, it also showed us that we have a long, long way to go. Stephen A. Barron, '68 Joel M Andres Leonard A. Argentine Lawrence Baker Robert Baltimore Stephen A. Barron David K. Bell Albert W. Biglan John C. Bivona Jr. Barbara A. Blase Bruce N. Bogard o o I Anthony J, Bonner Martin Brenner Donald W. Burkhurdt Marc N. Coel , George A. Cohen 1 I 4-if X Odds you go for coffee evens I go. Dorsal vein!! Where? William E. Clark Thomas J, Cumbo J. E. Daigler Paul A. Dalgin Lawrence J. Dobmeier 175 x George DFUSCF Kenneth Eckhert Jr. Stephen A. Edelstein Frank G. Emerling Leshia M. Fernaindez N0 IUOFC 'iAli'NiShiCfS" fOr mc- Want to hear about my operation? Ronald J. Friedman Sara R. Gerstman Bruce H. Gesson Erwin J. Haas Walter W. Jones 176 Brian S. Joseph Eric P, Juditz Milton Kaplan Zelek M. Kaplan Gary D. Karch i 'Wir - .ii M M iv. "vu-v,.,.N Who needs a nose job? AH!! I just sat on my scalpel. Julian R, Karelitz Martial R. Knieser Harold L. Kulman Francis J. LaLuna Myra Levy Gary Lubin Peter A. Mansky Kenneth Matasar Raphael A. Martinis Robert A. Milanovich 177 I Mehdi A.K. Mugrabi Henry A. Nowak Julian Offsay Allen H. Peck Henry M. Purow ,X . HQ AQ ' 4 Zi- 3 lr -usel- ffl. xi lt., , 5 You should see my date for this week. Bruce S. Rabin 'Crm Howard Raymond I I x'N.. Oh Yes! You have polymastia dear. Jonathan Reynhout Richard C. Rivello Robert D. Rodner 178 Roger Rosenstock John B. Schlaerth Paul S. Schulman Lawrence J- Schwartz Slllflft H- 5hflP5F0 That's funny Joe, You don't look Jewish. That joke wasn't funny, boys. Hohn Shields Barry S. Shultz Stuart Spigel Richard M. Stamilc Gabriel Stern Qno pholographl Bruce C. Stoesser Jeffery S, Stoff Robert E. White Charles P. Yablonsky Ronald A. Fisher 179 The Honor Court deals out its sen- tence Behind all the knowl- edge ana' skill that pro- fessional training can give, lies the personality of the practitioner. . . And then he called me a junior in- f- v - structor To think that such a small thing once laughed and cried and walked and chewed . 3 . Hey Terry, tilting back the chair does have its advantages A .. ..l. it , Q r ' ' , Q il 'r . 111 'Xe ,I iw ! V , 1 gui , a' fm p fail? 1' .. ' fl ,,5,. ... ' -1135 'N fer . ' Ai' " l, i l Little Miss Muffet sat on a tuffet. A man's character and his capacity, what he is and what he can do, are the only possessions he can carry out of this life. , My thumb is' feeling awful numb Doctor! ft EJ, , 1 . f Four gauze, one tourniquct, six bandaids. tincture of io three Swedish leeches dine, Good grief, he just swallowed the bridge I am the greatest 3-NAD S RESEARCH H'Y" Ry' .IEIUMA2 , 'gr' 3-1 ' 1- . YN., X - , 40 u, F. , . lk, "E x '54 .,.g, . .'-u5,,. i .-x-"""f ai-Iv : kwkxex x I J 3iwEzL!f:g.:.L. . 1 A - xx f ' ., ' s. . 4 K u ' . N4 HO ORS Student Research Fellowships NISENGARD STUDIES HYPER- SENSITIVITY This summer I worked under the guidance of Dr. Beutner. Extending last year's work we again studied hypersensitive reactions as to their possible etiologic role in periodontal disease. Using Actinocin, a skin test reagent we made, we studied hypersensitive reactions to Actinomyces, an oral bacteria. Sterility and en- dotoxic activity of Actinocin were checked in order to test humans. Actinomyces was also used in attempting to elicit gingival reactions in hypersensitive guinea pigs. COUGHLIN AND INTERFERON A Summer Fellowship project was carried out at the Virus Laboratory of Children's Hospital under the di- rection of Dr. Karzon and Dr. Clark. The purpose of this project was to determine whether interferon, which has been reported by many investigators as species specific in mammalian and avian systems, was indeed so in tissue culture cell strains produced from tissues of the lower vertebrates such as the turtle and the fish. A good start was made in this investigation and it is hoped that further studies can be made later. PIANA STUDIES GINGIVAL HYPERPLASIA Anthony Piana and Dr. Staples experimented with tadpoles to study the mechanism by which dilantin causes gingival hyperplasia. It was shown that it is a collagen mechanism since dilantin prevented the resorption of a tadpole's tail in its normal physiologi- cal and morphological changes to a mature frog. Col- lagenase tests will be performed in the near future. Other studies were done on the brains and mandibles of hamsters given dilantin. After numerous histochemi- cal reactions no conclusive results were obtained but the studies indicated further areas of research. BODNER IN AFRICA My summer in West Africa was an extraordinary opportunity both as an intriguing cultural experience and as a fertile area for investigation of tropical dis- eases and related public health problems. I and nine other students participated in the "Experiment in In- ternational Living" medical student program in Nigeria. As part of a village health survey, I was par- ticularly interested in the relationship between the inci- dence of the hemoglobinopathies CS and CD and resist- ance to falciparum malaria. This and similar programs are excellent for those interested in public health, trop- ical medicine, travel and adventure. BARRY WOOD INVESTIGATES DENTURE MOLD SEPARATORS Under the direction of Dr. Sorensen and Dr. Ortman I studied a clinical problem that has arisen when por- celain teeth are used in the construction of a dental prosthesis-the subsequent appearance of a black stain between the tooth and the acrylic base after the appli- ance has been worn in the patient's mouth. Our study was conducted to investigate the possibility that a re- maining film of alginate separator on the porcelain teeth creates the crevice between the tooth and the acrylic in which the stain may accumulate. Sets of miniature dentures were constructed of clear acrylic Cboth heat curing and self curingl. The alginate separators employed were "Alcote," "Modern Foil," and "Film-Ac." Tin'foil and "Dent-Kote" insulating paste were also used as separators. One half of the teeth from the dentures processed with the alginate separators were removed from the mold prior to appli- cation of the separator, and were replaced after the film dried. These teeth thus became the control side in each denture. The dentures were stained in a 0.2'k methylene blue solutiong some at 37"C. and some at SOOC. The results indicate that an alginate film is left on the teeth and staining occurred around all the test teeth in the denhares processed with an alginate separator. The staining occurred more rapidly at 50"C. than at 37"C. No staining occurred around the control teeth and staining was minimal around teeth in the dentures processed with the "Dent-Kote" and the tin foil. The staining was darker fthicker filmj and occurred more rapidly when the self-curing acrylic was used. KOCH CORRELATES. . . Working with Dr. Sorensen, we used caries-free teeth with cast restorations and known cement solubili- ties from previous studies by Phillips in an attempt to correlate cement solubility with marginal isotope pene- tration. These restorations were all cemented under constant loads for each of the respective cements tested. The teeth were conditioned in different aqueous media be- fore subjection to the Cam isotope. We found a definite relationship of penetration with solubility. One interesting result was that less marginal leakage occurred when zinc oxide-eugenol cement was used. LEDERMAN STUDIES PERIODONTAL DISEASE Under the direction of Dr. Hazen, thirty-four sub- jects participated in a double blind clinical study with a cross-over. Each subject was in the experimental and the control groups for three weeks each. Twenty-four grams of supplementary dietary protein were given orally to the experimental group. The degree of gin- givitis was recorded on a four point system on six selected teeth on which six measurements of sulcus depth were taken. Results showed a substantial de- crease in the degree of gingivitis and in the depth of sulcus. It was also seen that the results were strictly transitory. The subjects that initially were on the pro- tein supplement exhibited a rise above their initial reading following the three week period on the placebo tablet. - CLAPP STUDIES PERIODONTAL REACTIONS Under the guidance of Dr. Beutner, guinea pigs hypersensitive to either delay or immediate sys- tem antigens were challenged by gingival injec- tion of similar or control substances and evalu- ated as to reaction in the periodontium. Resulting thoughts strengthen a proposal of altered cellular reactivity among the causal agents of periodontal disorders. THOMPSON STUDIES EXPERIMENTAL CARCINOGENESIS Under the direction of Dr. Greene, Jr., and Dr. Fischman, a two-fold research project was carried out to investigate the carcinogenic activity of two hydro- carbons, 9, IO dimethyl-1, 2-benganthracene and 20- methylcholanthrene on hamsters. The former hydrocar- bon was applied topically to the palates of 25 hamsters while the latter was placed into the right tibias of five hamsters. A total of 20 applications of a 192: acetone solution of 9, 10-dimethyl-1, 2-benzanthracene was applied over a period of eight weeks. Some dyskeratotic changes were elicited. Salley has shown that this hy- drocarbon can cause squamous cell carcinoma in the cheek pouches of hamsters. The other hydrocarbon, 20-methylcholanthrene, was mixed with polyethylene glycol to form a thick yellow paste. The right tibias of five hamsters were surgically exposed, and a small hole drilled in each. The carcino- genic paste was packed into the defects. Although heal- ing of the areas occurred within two weeks, large tumors of the involved hindlegs developed after eight weeks. Upon biopsy, one was diagnosed as a liposar- coma. Further research on this is currently being con- ducted by Dr. Fischman. SCHILLER STUDIES ECG PROBLEMS Nelson Schiller spent the summer at the Buffalo General Hospital in the cardiovascular section. His first project dealt with attempts to find an electrocardio- graphic criterion which was indicative of Left Ventri- cular Dilation. Dr. Constant felt that the answer might lie in those patients who V0 chest lead contained a greater voltage than their V5 lead. Fifty patients were found who showed this phenomenon and from whom were also available X-ray or autopsy proof of LVD. We feel that most instances of V., voltage being greater than V5 are due to LVD, but in a few instances can be due to obesity or to a "bell-shaped" chest. At the pre- sent time, ECG studies are being run on pregnant women to determine the effect, if any, of a distended abdomen. His second project dealt with the cause of the notched T-wave in the precordial chest leads. Scanty evidence seems to point to abnormal serum metabolites as one cause. SUMMER CLINICIANS David Syrek, Robert DeFranco, Samuel Rizzo Ameri- can Cancer Society Summer Fellowships Memorial Hospital, New York Cityg Roswell Park Institute, Buf- falo. Three summer clerkships are offered through the efforts of Dr. Solomon and Dr. Greene, Jr. to deserving dental students. The program consists of an eight week stay at a leading cancer institute for the purpose of observing this disease in all its aspects. One is ac- quainted with all forms of diagnosis, technics in sur- gery and radiotherapy and recent advances in cancer research. I Gibson Anatomical Society First Ron Barry Weiss, Carl Presant, Louis Antonucci, Dr. Harvey Schwartz, Donald Miller, Carl Ehmann William Oliver P Jones Adele Gottschalk, George Strauss. Second Sperling. Third Row: Gerald Giller, Kent Geishengoin Jick Ron George Starr, Douglas Rosing, Sanford Hoffman, Doug- Waxler, Michael Costello. l'1s Gerstem Barry Epstein, Robert Johnson, Arthur Cohen, The James A. Gibson Anatomical Society was founded by the Medical Students of the classes of 1919 and l920 in honor of the late Professor of Anatomy. It's object is to promote study and research in anatomical subjects as well as to reward by election to the Society those medical students who have shown exceptional ability in gross, microscopic and neural anatomy and a general proficiency in the first year medical curriculum. A Each year the Society sponsors a program of speakers in anatomical and allied clinical areas. This year Dr. Brennan discussed kidney changes with diabetes melli- tus, and Dr. Anthone discussed kidney transplants with reference to his own work as well as the literature. In addition a banquet is held at the end of the year at which new members arc formally accepted into the society. 187 In the 1964-65 campaign the Fellows of the Royal Academy of lnsignificants and Non-con- tributors once again devoted much of their time to the pursuit of bubbling effervescence in the field of carbonated beverages. The greater minds met often and sometimes oftener than often and often too often in their top secret laboratory at 300 Bailey. It was here in this smoke-laden, bar- ley-fiavored and hops-scented atmosphere that they evaluated the daily data. This page has been dedicated to FRAIN and to those of us who heretofor have gone unher- alded by our alma mater. Our richly deserved kudos and accolades must not go unrewarded. We have picked up the fallen torch of honor where the limited scope of administration has let it drop. True, we have not diligently scanned 30,000 serial sections of aspirated odontoblastic nuclei, nor recorded ionic concentrations of spit, nor determined the coefficient of expansion of a well thumbed ZOE, nor studied the effect of Dilantin Na on the gooms of polywogs entrapped in polyvinyl tubing. But alas our endeavor has consumed less of the government's money, avoided sadistic cruelty to animals, and been time more worthily spent than any research to date. Yes, in the final analysis we have accomplished a consummate end, the invivo testing and measure- ment of the GENESECRET. Arm! 63 3 F Fi Fi goo 'li' Guest Lecturers ra. 'M 'in- i "' A., L" vy.i ji? .x i V f Y 'Wi l'L . 901 N" . fm F4 fi" f Xa ,Q 3 L 'infix l ,W Professions are characterized by individualism- W' M. Q1 , 4- if ' n I I - .. ., .,.. ...fm- I ,Hwy E? .fm r si 1 5 i . xi' ,Q F' ,gil 1,255 5 l1yS"lq'gi'.' Allovvd M 4 . lk k M.-1 . ., '31 " '11 W x' Q N . r. V. 7' ' gn ' I i i Veil Achievement is acquired by cooperation 191 ta 3 it ,,,, D 3,44-----4'-' Poslgradua tes A eh ze ve Masters Degree The School of Dentistry at Buffalo has been one of the hrst to institute a com- plete program leading to a Master of Science Degree in Orthodontics. The pro- gram extends over a period of twenty-four months. Re- cipients of this degree in- clude post graduates of the Univ. of Detroit, Univ. of Pittsburgh, McGill Univ. and Tufts Univ. Dr. Thomas Rafaill, Dr. Norman Unitis, Dr. John Cunat chairman D Richard Meyers, Dr. Michael Rennert, Dr. Stuart Kraut. .1 . ',. S., We feel our class must pay tribute to that area of mass literature, we fondly refer to as the library and we eagerly avoid like the plague. Mrs. B., is this is- sue in or out of reserve? I can't hnd a darn thing in this place! Do you have Alice in Wonderland here? Next year the Christmas party should be held in the stacks. F 'F .. . , ' --11 Irzquisitive Campcmions I UJZQNHEANNZEACDFUQ i wa. , 4 'A ' ,sf Mischievous Endeavors Alpha mega Top Row: R. Niscngurd, A. Bliss, C. Folick, A. Strassbcrg Rose, M. Tzmncnbzulm, B. Ruchlin, D. Sobel, A. Baum, The Wax-U p Four Blg Ones Altman. Bottom Row: P. Gould, M. Brown, B. Schugar, Poler, R. Chick, R. Spahn. Hi Dr. Dahmar! I just love this Perio. Alpha Chapter of Alpha Omega Fraternity had one of its greatest years in its history. Our membership is at its highest peak in the history of the local chapter. Our traditional emphasis upon professionalism and increased knowledge of our profession gave us an in- teresting slate of activities. Guest speakers were invited to our monthly business meetings. Among these speak- ers were three members of our faculty. Dr. J. Guttuso spoke on "The Selection of Endodontic Cases for Gen- eral Practicef' In November Dr. H. Johnson carried on an informal discussion on Dentistry in the Armed Serv- ices, and in February Dr. S. Hazen moderated two films on Periodontics. To supplement our own pro- gram, the undergraduate chapter played an active part in the series of monthly Sunday brunches sponsored by the local Alumni Chapter of A.O. At these brunches, prominent speakers in the held of Dentistry presented stimulating lectures. These men came from areas other than Buffalo, therefore giving us other view points on their various phases of dentistry. Our special program was the most active in the his- tory of the Fraternity. A variety in types of parties were held. These ranged from a semi-formal Dinner- Dance to an old clothes party held at an area ranch. In February a Toboggan Party was held. The social cal- endar came to a close with our Gala Closing Afiair held at the Charter House. The outlook of Alpha Omega at Buffalo appears ex- tremely bright as our membership is growing steadily in number. This year there are only five graduating Sen- iors. Joscph Greer is going into the Air Force. Norman J. Lederman is going to Intern at the Eastman Dental Dispensary in Rochester, N.Y. Bernard Schugar is going to New York City to Intern at the Poly Clinic of N.Y. Michael Tannenbaum is going back to his home town of Ellenville, N.Y. to go into practice, and Joel Treewater is going into the Army. Delta Sigma Delta The Jet Set Back Row: D. Mikkonnen, T. Milano, T. Johnson, J. lllig, P. Addona, R. Delong, R. Wrigth, L. D'Andrea. J. Stinziano, R. Helmi, R. Hoen, W. Thomp- son, R. Grunoler, F. Pettinato, D. Corter, P. Corbett, J. De- lan, H. Nichols, R. Simm, R. Nowak, G. Clapp, M. Mock, J. Hinkley, D. Syrek, J. Sipple, J. Pierce. Second Row: F. Perna, R. Costantini, R. Stevens, E. McGrath, J. Balikowski, D. After a short, worry-free, requirement-free, studyless, but nonethe- less pleasant summer, the brothers of Delta Sigma Delta returned to a new year of points, patients and perennial problems. The reins of the fraternity were in the capable hands of: Earl McGrath, Grandmasterg John Balikowski, Worthy Master, Robert Stevens, Scribe, David Langlois, Treasurer, Alan Hinkley, Historian: Paul Chojnaeki, Senior Pageg Alfonso Perna, Junior Page: Richard Costantini, Tyler. Among the stellar achievements accomplished this year for the house were: a new stove and matching cook, a bigger and better tube for the T.V. fans, and a stunning gold """"""""" for the ladies powder room. ln the realm of education, an attempt was made to further broaden our knowledge. Several clinics were held featuring such eminent speakers as: Dr. Gettuso, Dr. Pantera, Dr. Laymen and Dr. Schoff, in addition to a host of other enlightening presentations. One gem of knowledge gained from these clinics was that there were no rampant caries in Peru! Turing to social highlights under the diligent attention of our So- cial Chairman. Tony Piana, several rush parties were given, a buffet dinner farranged by the delt wivesl was highlighted by a folksinging group. Other enjoyable events included the annual Christmas party and the Alumni stag which was held this year at the Park Lane. This year our esteemed Deputy, Dr. Hinson Jones, represented Pi Chapter of Delta Sigma Delta at the National Convention held in San Francisco. He returned from the West Coast with many new and interesting ideas for the future of the fraternity. Last, but not least. the Dclt Wives was organized. The oflicers are: President, Mrs. Earl McGrathg Vice President, Mrs. John Bali- kowskig Corresponding Secretary, Mrs. Paul Chojnackig Recording Secretary, Mrs. Alfonso Pernag Treasurer Mrs. William Thompson. We have great Expectation for the future of our esteemed feminine counterparts. Ladies of the Delt Langlois, H. Noonan. First Row: M. Gridley, V. Sarjecto, R. Mayott, B. Edgran, W. Kemp, A. Piano, R. Rudolph. The Senior Members of Delia Sigrna Delia R eeogn ize Their Own: Mr. Deli SON JON Seated: M. Clark, G. Knoll, E. Heins, B. Piccarreto, B. Meenaghan, C. Gray. Standing: A. Vinciguerra, J. McLaughlin, B. Johnson, L. Putnam, P. Flinton, B. Johnson, M. Catalano, J. Caruso, B. Hancher, S. Cacciotti, S. DeFelice. The Dental Wives Dental Wives Xi Psi Phi In 1964-65 Xi Psi Phi again experienced a banner year and all that trivial trash. This was the year that we students received laboratory technicians in false teeth and caps and bridge . . . the requirements will be completed despite their help . . . the end of an era-Saturday classes and clinic and in their place 5 hours of increased weekday clinic time and 7 p.m. dinners . . . the turning of the leaf-a new improved ZIP . . . no parties, meetings, members, or any of the other sacred things that had diverted us from dentistry . . . the end product? 13 defraternalized graduating Seniors. This year's meetings, which were held at Meyer's Tavern to encourage better attendance, must have at least totalled a quarum. Our two parties were of equal success. They were held in the handsomely decorated basement of Bosela's Tavern. However, we were look- ing forward to a more active Spring . . . our annual G.V. Black Blast . . . here every member, attired in his beer drinking clinc gown, placed vodoo pins into faculty dolls, hexes on the honor system fall ala Dr. Mimmackl, turned out 11112 hour partials, etc . . . awards were presented for Dr. Dahmar's artistic abil- ity, Dr. Goldfarb's vision, Dr. Fox's olfactory sense. Mrs. Jung's melodious contralto voice, and Mr. Piccarreto's lab work. Memories of this year were numerous, but most of all we will remember the Rochester Riots. 202 Back Row: A. Pomato, S. Ellin, J. Putnam, J. Berger, M. Catalano, R. Piccarreto, R O'C0nnor, C. Clough, L. DiBona. Front Row: J. Maressa, J. Pellegrino, S. Rizzo, A. Ryan, G Ungerer. 203 Eileen Clough, Vice Presidentg Mary Ann Cat- alana, Secretaryg Kathleen Rizzo, President. The Xi Psi Phi Fraternity has its own "Ladies Auxiliary" called the "Zipettes", a group consisting of wives and fiancees of the brothers. Z zlvpeltes Our year began in September with a welcoming tea for new wives. The year progressed with montly meetings offering such things as a lesson in floral arrang- ing, our annual Christmas party, and chances to "just get togetherv. The year will be closed with our annual dinner. ' v ' ' .14 t MMV Med-Dent Student ouncil l,..,.. . V. ... ' I gp, -"' -r--w-'ww-'-vvvvv , . .1 4. 4 ,. , ' , -.... wM-.-f--- me-nv W- E ',,, . -.-. ...,....,z,i,a,,,,,,eg,n,w,.Waprp Q:-v.I-,.1:wgngyuvf'1f:-.fetverwmfvp E' Y ...,. ....,...u-www-www-sv-vvvw M-m-wr'-v'v-v'v'vrvvr11vvvvl5 - ' ' ,. .,.,.:,, .S'c'uted.' A. Fisgus, R. Sobel, J. Smith, T. Crane, Dr. H. Brody. Ad- UFIQCFCF, L- ADi0YlllCCi, C- PFCSHUY- 5fl"'df'1L'-' J- AHCICFSOI1, A- Afgen visor, D. Schubert, F. Graziano, R. D'Amore, R. Chick, R. Folley, G. line. J. Doe, D. Mikkonen. Since its beginning thirty-six years ago, the Medical and Dental Student Council each year continues to gain in importance as the administrative liaison between the faculties of both schools and their respective student bodies. Much of the Council's success is owed to our Advisor and friend, Dr. Harold Brody. On the student side, the Council this year was well guided by our oflicers Frank Graziano and Ralph D'Amorc, Co-Presidents, Robert Chick, Treasurerg and Dan- iel Schubert, Secretary. These men, along with other seventeen student members, are responsible for the legislation of the Student Council. Special mention should be given Louis Antonucci for his fine job as Social Chairman. We have all given of our time and energy, and we would like to feel that our efforts have been productive. Oflicers f k 2. I K is Ph i Lambda Kappa Kappa chapter is in the middle of another very successful social season. Particu- lar among the highlights have been the uproarious reports from our treasurer which we are planning to release as an LP Album, in quest of a somewhat more stable hnancial situation. The rushing season included several swinging parties-same punch, new music -and ended with a bountiful Stag dinner and one of the largest and brightest pledge classes in the history of the chapter. Dr. Samuel Sanes delivered the after- dinner talk in his usual and inimitable manner, as attested to by many twenty and thirty year alumni members who attended the dinner. Among other events we are looking forward to in the Spring are our annual cocktail party before the Med-Dent Ball, and our annual closing affair at which time the pledge class will be otiicially inducted as Fraters. Kappa chapter has already begun to look ahead to new successes in coming years such as we have had this past happy year. Front Row A Cohen, R. Daffner, B. Ettiniger, D. Kranner, L. Row: K. Matasai, A. Saltzman, S. Hoffman, A. Sosis, R. Rodner, A. Nemeth G Starr Slwnd Row: R. Judelson, R. Benson, S. Schwartz Peck, L. Schwartz, E. Juditz, G. Druger, E. Spiritos, S. Bodner. Back Treasurer Dr H Lawsky-Alumni President, K. Gershengorn- Row: R. Rosenstock, B. Epstein, J. Waxler, M. Kaplan, H, Kulman, President J Schnure-Vice President, D. Rosing, C. Presant. Third P. Schulman, .l. Kriteman, R. Friedman. Row I: L. Antonueci, J. Cardamone, A. Morris, D. Miller, R. Fiore, Odujiwriw, B. Sheedy. Row 3: J. Felsen, R. Schuder, B. Salzman, R B. Weiss. Row 2: S. Walls, H. Vcrby, C. Ehman, R. Levy, W. Lagratta,J. Andres. u Sigma Beta Gamma Chapter of Nu Sigma Nu has once again added the right portions of academic achievement, social activities and personal and professional interrela- tions to make this another successful year. Even though Nu Sigma Nu is the oldest medical fraternity on campus, it has not given up the spirit of progress. This year the fraternity is going through a period of change. The venerable house at 32 Burnhardt Drive will be sold and presently under the leadership of Art Morris, our president, arrangements are being made for new facilities for the Nu-Sigs. The year's social season has been a tremendous success largely due to the efforts of our hard working social chairman, Vince Birbiglia. The happy memories at these affairs were a fitting finale for all the memories of past times spent at the old house. The year's events included numerous parties, the installation dinner, a cocktail party before the Med-Dent Ball and the closing affair, a dinner dance. With the addition of an enthusiastic pledge class to an already undying loyal membership, Nu Sigma Nu is looking forward to another successful year next year. 207 Phi Chi The purposes and functions of Phi Chi in brief are the maintenance of academic excellence, the promotion of medical brotherhood, the enjoyment of extracurricu- lar activities including the social sphere, and providing the means of financial assistance to those members who are in need. The facilities of a fraternity house allow the fraternity to hold many of their social functions in addition to providing boarding facilities for students of the university. Phi Chi is the only medical fraternity on the university which currently owns its own house. The fraternity enjoys the backing of a large alumni who participate in guest lectures and in other fraternity functions and who include some of the most promi- nent teaching and practicing clinicians in the greater Buffalo area. Phi Chi, being one of seventy seven chapters situated throughout the country provides its members with fraternity brothers and alumni wherever they may go for internship, residency and private practice. The members of Phi Chi feel they are carrying on the fine tradition of academic life combined with recognition of the necessity of social relationship which portrays the interest of extracurricular activity and the ability to enjoy professional and personal interrelationships characteristic ofthe field of medicine. a xr. Eh Dr. H. Gordon Cheney Advisor Medan ticm Staff Editor in chief ..... .... ..... ..... Senior Medical Editors . . . Senior Dental Editors . . . Layout and Design . . . Business Manager .....,, Advertising Coordinators . . Patrons ...i..r....... Research Editor .... Honor Groups . . . Activities ...... Photography . . . Cover Design .,.,..,....,.... UN DERCLASS EDITORS Junior Med Junior Dent Soph Med . Soph Dent Frosh Med Frosh Dent . . . .... Robert Rosen , wr, . . . . . .John Pifer . . . . . . Terry Maxwell . Elliott Larson Bob Johnson . . , , Alan Ryan George Clapp . . . .Jon Magendanz Bob DeFranco . . . . .David Syrek , . . Joseph Greer Burt Edgren , . . .Stephen Ellin Bill Bucher Louis Tractman . . . .Bill Thompson . . . . .George Ungerer Michael Gridley Howard Noonan George Starr Janice Tannenbaum Q Y U If -A ' f Jerrold Meyerson as f . . .Barry Epstein ' Emelio Capelluci f' . . .Buz DeFelice From the Observer , ..1,f. M, 7 V, the Observed A fl External .-,.,- A 1,1- .. -,,,,,-S ' A X To Internal V few 9 W I , '1 ,' .,:,,L""m2J r Q. Under the leadership of Dr. Ailinger, the education of our senior students re- ceives its tinal polish. Such courses as First Aid and Note Taking IV lead us finally to our day of gradu- ation. Dealing with the public has been emphasized in our curriculum. Note the im- mediate rapport established between the graduate pho- tographer and the shirt sleeved disheveled meter reading student. 1 . Z Jabbed and Jiggled Meeting of thc Beatle Gold Foil Study Club comes to order Come in Mesires, I'm just about to start Junior students admire cast partial hairpiece if 4 .Q I! Did you say wash or waich those hands? The "Wood" is splintered Now why don't you want our student doctors to work on you ma'm? Madam, at the moment, I don't think the problem is related to your teeth ,ww , V. 'LQSQTYLF' Which we are tozlzng all our lzves to find In darkness lost the darkness of the grave, Thou, over whom thy Immortality Broods lzke the Day, a Master o er a Slave, A Presence whzch zs not to be put by in lg' V"-I 'Li 'FI "'s'va. Q ,,,,.. -hu..-A 'sz 4, icq. 1.21 '?s':'E::EEEEEEE 'I' 1 p' "Professionalism is not an ethereal .something understood only by the philosophers and advocated only by idealists. It is the intanv- gible, yet very practical, cloak of integrity, altruism and culture that shrouds and protects a body of men whose conscious purpose in life is to serve humanity, and who are willing to give spiritual values an even chance with the material things of life." fDr. J. Ben Robinsonj .Y ww? ' 4 VL fxyqffsm-15?W3"h 1 x . v 'W 5 'Wi JL 1 n .. x 9 V 4194 ,m, x" ' H ...J I W0 'i' JI!!! f -,.....:2LB.!?'. .,., We --5,'255.U.T 'O , annum-,, And unto this he frames his song: Then will he yit his tongue To dialogues of business, love, or strifeg IWordsworth-Ode: Intimations of Immortality from Recollections of Early Childhoodl Another Navy Reject 5 Win AQ s"'inuuu---W m"""'-an-1 Actually" meets "Angie" "Hey Mabel-" Now you are going to feel just a lit- tle pressure Ma'am What do you mean, sterilize them. 1 Dirty Old Men The Heart Beat of a Lover ' , - L 5 - M.,- K " , v 'ffl ' n , N' Q. i 1 So this is where I apply my Biophysics? ' 1 4 ? l it ,W ' ' I If Q , ' ' 2 . , C , l ' .V O Q - 5' ' N -. f w 1 M W . f l Q 1 . WJ. ' , J L , M lv' l-. " if' ff A 5.- 4 - M Ei, "LQ 3, , i . :i f t : Q I W I -4 affix if I I 1' 221 - A' .v""" , ' rs., Q F N A5554 l ti I, V h Surveying village health needs, an SKGF Foreign Fellow examines a child in Kurali, near New Delhi, India. INDIA TAIIGAIIYIKA IRAN GUATEMALA At hospitals and medical outposts a long way from the classroom, medical students learn to cope with unfamiliar diseasesp help to provide much-needed medical services to people in underdeveloped areas of the worldp and contribute to international under- standing and good will. This unusual opportunity to work and study in for- eign countries is offered to students through the Foreign Fellowships Program of Smith Kline 8: French Laboratories. Administered by the Association of American Medical Colleges, the program has enabled 123 students to work in 40 different countries during the past four years. Junior and senior medical stu- dents are eligible to apply for Fellowships, which provide for an average of 12 weeks' work abroad to be completed before internship. Students who are interested in Fellowships should apply through the deans of their schools. Smlth Kline 81 French Lahuraturles 222 ORTHO PHARMACEUTICAL CORPORATION ' RARITAN, NEW IERSEY For a complete choice ofmedically accepted products for planned conception control - 91914 OPC DAVIS-SHULTZ DENTAL, INC. 700 Main St. 24 Hour Telephone Buffalo 2, N. Y. Service 854-3800 ALWAYS READY T0 SERVE YOU . ,- Nelson Lussier Bob Adams Many years experience in finding ideal office locations being specialists in Modern Dental Office Planning. Well versed in Practice Administration Concepts. Representing all Quality Dental Manufactures of Equipment and supplies. Diary of the World Each day The Buffalo Evening News reports the important events from across the street to across the oceans, placing them in perspective, giving them meaning in the light of happenings both past and present. Such information, as presented in The Buffalo Evening News, is always complete, dependable and detailedg a permanent record for reference, comparison or study at your convenience. The News also is a valuable aid, abounding with new ideas for better living suggested by experts in specialized fields. Read it daily for pleasure, satisfaction and profit. BUFFALO EVENING NEWS One of the Nation? Great Newspapers 224 M55 'fm f is in 9' QV: M' ,.: 1 -,ix.4,,r,' . k .f V l i' J"f""W3 -. . V , --1 ' I - f - ' ' -' . , ef., " if T 1 .l V l . ,ei 6 M-.fyf I R I. ,il " Y ' my 1'N, A ke Aff , ' 2' M 5 ' '- . LM f Swfsf. AW -1 WORK-AND-STORAGE CENTERS TAILORED FOR THE DENTAL OPERATORY An entirely new cabinet idea! A complete selection of worlc-and-storage centers posi- tioned where you nee them for more d productive, less fatiguing office hours. Cost less -can be installed easily. 1-ll ' Manufacturing Company ' Two liven ' Winans J. C. STEPHENS MOTOR CORP. 3484 MAIN ST. Opposife U. B. Campus THUNDERBIRD FALCON GALAXIE COMPLIMENTS CDenta1 Dealers of Rochesterj JOHNSON 81 LUND CO., INC. PRIMROSE JOHNSON CO. Klsrusn DENTAL co. Specializing in Removable and Fixed INTERSEPTIVE ORTHODONTIC APPLIANCES - Prescription Required - BORYS ORTHODONTIC LABORATORY 740 Seneca Street Buffalo, N. Y. 14210 Phone TL 6-6464 X991 hallmark of a reliable product a guide for buyers of dental supplies Professional success in dentistry-reputation and acclaim-is earned by hard work presented with integrity, accomplished with skill, and resulting in satisfaction to patients. A dental manufacturer wins success in the same manner. Research, product development, convenience packaging, advanced engineering . . . fair prices for fine quality. . . supplies and equipment that satisfy dentists the World over because they contribute functionally to pro- fessional skill. The way 'to identify such products? lust look for this name and symbol: 5.5.VVHITE0 226 THESE MEN ARE AT YOUR sERv1cE I f AL FEST JOE YAEGER Al Fesi' and Joe Yaeger are ready fo help you, wi+l1 assis+ance in ' Office Loca+ion Office Planning and Equipping Advice on Pracfice Managemenf Courses Look +o Buffalo Denial for all of your denial prac+ice needs. Our new sfore is accessible from all par+s of Wesfern New York. BUFFALO DENTAL INC. 4565 BAILEY AVENUE 24-H,,L,, Telephone BUFFALO, N. EY. 14226 TF 6-5311 or 836-5311 227 Good Study Models Make a Good Impression on Patients 4nnl per Set-1 Upper and i lower No. RlX-Jumbo Size ,. .S5.50 No. R1-Large ,..,,...., 4.75 No. R2-Medium ..,.... 4.75 No. R3-Small ..,...... 3.75 Catalog No. '33 describes many useful models and accessories. If you do not have a copy, write for one today. Anterior-Bite Models Made Neatly and Quickly with the NEW Columbia Anterior-Bite Model Former . . . ldeal for malxing models for pre- extraction records for immediate or permanent dentures. COLUMBIA RUBBER y MODEL-BASE FORMERS Make Neat Bases on Study Models To have perfectly smooth, symmetrical, nicely fin- ished bases on your study models, simply pour plaster or stone into farmers and mount anatomical casts. After plaster has set, o beautiful set of models is easily removed from the soft, flexible model-base farmers. Directions tell how these formers enable you to make upper and lower models which occlude automatically. Z 'lu A special anterior impression tray takes impressions of both upper and lower togetherg no need for separate impressions. Impression tray is then pressed into slot in the flexible rubber model former. With one pouring of plaster or stone a neat, sharply-outlined model ofthe anterior bite . . . one piece . . . is easily produced. Neet, presentable models of the anterior bite are also advantageous in e "before-and-after" demonstration to the patient. Order today this anterior-bite model former with one tray--Cat. No. 903-57.50 Extra trays SI.5O each COLUMBIA DENTOFORM CORPORATION "The House of a Thousand Models"-and Home of Brown Precision Attachments 131 EAST 23rd STREET NEW YORK, N. Y. 10010 228 3 6 H, " A J A 1 is t., his ' .2 aa... . . . The Heart of Your Yearbook . . . priceless school memories live in photography by Varden. VARDEN Sruoros, uvc. voun orrrcuu. veuansoox PHoroenAp1-,ERS YEARBOOK DIV-ISION 265 Delaware Avenue - Buffalo 2, New York The Blend Selector for Trubyte Bioblend is a unique patient education aid as well as a prosthetic aid. Your patients will quickly recognize the personalized denture service it makes possible. Show a patient how natural her denture smile can be, and you remove many of the psychological obstacles to the denture experience. And when you use the Blend Selector to evaluate the patient's tooth color requirements, you take the first and most important step toward final success of the esthetic restoration. ' cm UIIIEDDUEE E multi-blended porcelain anterior: THE DENTISTS' SUPPLY COMPANY OF NEW YORK - YORK, PENNSYLVANIA 230 JOHN F. REHAK for MEDICAL ai DENTAL STUDENTS T T' Including lns+rumen+s in 2000 Liberiy Bank Building Buffalo 2, N. Y. Bus. Res. Tl. 3-3l23 876-8309 lk' Dental Supplies and Equipment Experienced Service McMullen-Barickman, Inc 700 Main Street Buffalo, N. Y. 14202 Call: TL 4-6638 Convenient Parking Facilities 231 Specializing in Removable and Fixed INTERSEPTIVE ORTHODONTIC APPLIANCES - Prescription Required - BORYS ORTHODONTIC lABORATORY 740 Seneca Street Budalo, N. Y. 14210 Phone TL 6-6464 You can depend on Kleinhans Quality "Men in White" appreciate the appearance, comfortable lit and longer wear they enjoy from Kleinhans service garments. Choose from our famous brands . . . specialists in hospital apparel. INTERNE SHIRTS ...,....,.........,,.... 353.55 All cotton, styled with band collar, elbow sleeves and buttons on shoulder and side. Neck sizes 14-18. Nylon Interne Shirts ,,.......,.........,. ,, 355.95 DOCTOR'S COAT ..,..................,... 355.65 Three-button, sack style with notch lapels. Regular, short, long and stout sizes. WHITE TROUSERS .............,,........ 355.95 Comfortable, well tailored trousers with serged seams, outlet seat and cuffed bottoms. Up to size 50 waist. K L E I N H A N S Main and Clinton Downtown Buffalo Why Buy - We Supply" . , . Coats, Aprons, Towels, Sheets and Cases, etc. ' Compliments of the MODERN LINEN SUPPLY CO., INC. Phone 882-4100 300 Northampton Street ' Buffalo s, N. Y. The requirements ot the Medical Profession and students have been served by our facilities tor over halt a century. INSTRUMENTS-Those used daily and the exceptional lrind. DRUG SUNDRIES-and Laboratory glassware that are standard and approved. CHEMICAL-analytical reagents, tested tor purity and accuracy. Diagnostic and Scientific Instruments, such as Bauma- nometers, thermometer sets, stethoscones, etc. T600 et' 'Ne il ' 0 1 F 1-7 . '42Q4....S 45 JEFFREY-FELL CO. l700 Main Street TT 3-I700 COMPLIMENTS OF C-B SCIENTIFIC PRODUCTS INC. HOME OF DISCOUNT DENTAL SUPPLIES AND EQUIPMENT SHOW ROOM - 258 W. HAZELTINE AVE. NEAR ELMWOOD AND C-B ORTHODONTIC LABORATORY 2585 w. HAZELTINE AVE. KENMORE, N. Y. 876-6500 BOOKS SPECIALIZED SERVICE TO THE MEDICAL PROFESSIONS MEDICAL and DENTAL NEW and USED TEXTS and REFERENCE INC are agents for the major Medical Book Pub- lishers, and stock their complete lists. Our "stand- ing order" arrangements assures you of the avail- ability of brand new books immediately upon publication. We'll be happy to special order any book for you which we might not stock. Free "Medical, Dental or Nursing Books in Print" catalogs are available upon request. Free 30 day charge accounts are available. BUFFALO TEXTBOOK STORES, INC. 3610 MAIN ST. Qnear Bailey Ave.j Phone and Mail Orders Accepted phone TF 3-7131 FREE PARKING NEXT DOOR - MOTEL LOT FOR GENERAL INTEREST: "WALL TO WALL" PAPERBACKS Probably the largest display in town. 233 -. AVAILABLE on PL .uric TEETH Q IN ,-if W All .X I I Fresh off the press, this report of independent tests reveals the positive advantages of plastic teeth. The report contains full color life sized unretouched photos of the actual test results. This is the first report of this kind available to the dental field revealing facts you should know about plastic teeth.We hope the contents ol this report will encourage you to prescribe the best denture tooth- you can obtain anywhere --Justi lmperial. THIS TEST REPORT AVAILABLE ON REQUEST Send for YOUR FREE COPY TODAY. . . Write: H. D. JUSTI DIV., WILLIAMS GOLD REF. CO., INC. 32nd and SPRING GARDEN STS. PHILADELPHIA, PA. 19104 I I H. D. JUSTI nivislon iuiiiinmseljisri Wllllams Gold Reflnlng Company, Inc. I 234 Q THE ANTERIOR TEETH WITH THE NEW COLOR DIMENSION Unique Blendability for Personalized Dentures 'P .QWZZRJJYQWMZZ One of the reasons for the rapidly expanding use of POLYCHROME Anteriors is their unique blendability! All POLYCHROME colors blend with each other, with vital teeth and with UNIVAC and VERIDENT colors. Yes. . .whether it's for a partial or full denture, no other anteriors provide such an unlimited range of colors and molds from which to select the precise color, mold and markings required for truly personalized restorations! Patient recommendations follow, naturally, when you specify POLYCHROME for Personalized Full and Partial Dentures. Call your UNIVERSAL dealer for a demonstration of how personalized living esthetics are created with POLYCHROME Anteriors. UNIVERSAL DENTAL COMPANY 48th AT BROWN ST., PHILADELPHIA 39, PA. Only POLYCHROME provides such an extended range of blendable colors, correlated molds and subtle markings. 235 li'N'D Eaunv ran ir wmi ffl nrrmu 1-'Z NYSE ." l be I,,:,V,l"1 V, 'alll ll' fl, l' ,ll l ll. You've been preparing for success. Soon it will become a reality. Here are three steps to insure it: One . . . sit down with your Ritter dealer. He'll help you locate successfully, give you advice on a hundred details that will get you started right. Two . . . then, let Ritter's Office Planning Department design your office. Our staff of experienced layout men can do wonders in apply- ing work simplification to your new office. Their service costs you nothing. Three . . . one final step. PEP. ..The Ritter Professional Equipment Plan will start you n n 1 1 . n O right financially-give you a fully equipped office with no down , , Rivre co . payment. Three steps to success. . .write us for complete details. aocfEsv'2SA2fJf'5. 236 aa ,,, M23 -1' 1 Ei? i if'?325i5f:f?iQii 5: in tlw mmlvrn, dvnml office ymfll fiml ll aspirator 'Y 'X Cmim-ii Nu. nm fllhillnfl .'XNPil'ill0l' will xpccd up your upcrzitiuns... inaikc ilicni caisici' on xml amd thc PAIliL'lIl. IIN puwci'Iiiil Suction zixxiircs ai fl-mi upuixiiiiig iicid. imwulling in givailly iinpmwd xiixilwiliiy. Rcmcmiwcr. i'ilNICl'UPL'I'QIliUl1S coiiwiwu chaiii' time . . . caan cnlairgi: your praiclicc. Ami dmfl lurgvi ihv prcxligc lliix mmlcrii. clczun-lim-il unit will :add In your nllicc. Com- paicl. ii icqiiiimw lcv :hun ai squiirc hint ul' Hum' xpiicc. 'I hmixaimls oi' siicccssful iicniisix icly un thc Nu. 'Nu lui' thu utmost clliciuncy amd ilcpcmlailvilily. lvrr ii ilivimfislriilimi, plium' Your linlilru flivllvr' lmluv' UQMCQ SURGICAL Mlnllflcfullnf CUIP. 'gif VJ 824-D E. Ferry Sireef, Buffalo Il, N.Y. i237i isYx5WWE -as XKXY. if 'lv 'M CERAMIC CERAMIC LABORATORY' 'NC' CERAMCO and 'II-IERMALITE BOND 4565 BAILEY AVENUE BUFFALO, NEW YORK 14226 CROWNS and BRIDGES D TF 6,2792 PRECISION ATTACHMENTS RESTURATIUN 24 Hour Phone Service REVERSE PIN BRIDCEWORK PARALLEL PIN REsTORATIONs Phone TF 3-2909 BUFFALO UNIFORM SHOP INC. Washable Uniforms for Men and Women Specializing in Lab 84 Clinic Gowns 3270 Main St. CAROL CASWELL Buffalo I4, N. Y. Manager Gentlemen's Furnishings and Natural Shoulder Clothing The Campus Corner of Buffalo, Inc. Opposite the University of Buffalo 3262 Main Street- Buffalo 14, N. Y. 832-3221 Balanced Denture Jectron, Lucitone, Vernonite, Service, Flexiplast-Gold and Nobilium NATIONAL DENTAL COMPANY LABORATORIES Box 407, 70-86 W. Chippewa St. Buffalo 5, New York JAMES V. ROCCO DENTAL LABORATORY I9 Angel Lane Cheektowaga, N. CROWN AND BRIDGE NT 4-I l85 SOL'S ESQUIRE Phone . 874-2225 SHIRT LAUNDRY I and 33, CLEANERS, Inc. x N S, 3234 Main Street Buffalo 14, New York Compliments of REX DENTAL LABORATORY, INC. 225 DELAWARE AVE. TL 3-4741 Y i. Gordon H. t K A Mrs. ynron DeZeeuw, ijg. J. Drinnan, - e or - aw .51 ames A. En hsh, .. f Irvi E ste'n A Sis .. ,. f .:,, . n 1 G. 'ws igggip. Q 'YW Mlsoiifs Ba-kay,gMD gf' ' Mr? and Mrs. Charles H.'Brown, -DDS s Dr. and Mrs. C Th M g,MaryQ. Cruise, MD f ? X Mr. :.andVMrs. John k Edward 'As of so George W. W. Hale, MD Vernon Mr. and Med1ca1 K. Vance, MD .1 X In Memory of' The magnanimity of some men is incalculable and the substance of their character endures the passage of time. We, the faculty, the student body, and the dental profession are honored that such a man has served among us. Our lives made richer by his presence, we wish to honor the memory of Dr. Edwin C. J auch who passed from this life March nine- teenth, nineteen hundred sixty-five. X .X " .91 ' L X , x - - 'Jw . -. gf J N 11 .- X 3' -1951 WW - A x L 11- . 4 .lx gf K. Y,-f f XR. 'J' ,-fly .J . U- T 'V Q' 1 ' Vg Q9 ' gf" I ' ' "'J""'ffs.if. .?QQ' :-ff We 'M ., V , .- N-f 'W fr , Xsf, U.-1: xx ' 1 mt xs l -V I Q' 4 X. v hr y f i lnxl N A IA 'rf 'l 2 i n -v . 5 K 636


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University at Buffalo School of Medicine - Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 179

1965, pg 179

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