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July-August 2015 ROCHESTER REVIEW 61
GIVING PEACE A CHANCE: Rochester students march downtown to show their opposition to the arms race. Recognize anyone? Email us at firstname.lastname@example.org.
CollegeARTS, SCIENCES & ENGINEERING
1956 ArthurMiller was awarded the Brandeis Medal by the Louis D. Brandeis School of Law in Louisville, Kentucky, as well as the Robert H. Jackson Award from Pepperdine School of Law in Los Angeles. The Brandeis Medal was presented to Arthur at a celebration last April that included a reception, dinner, and panel discussion on issues in con-temporary privacy law, which Arthur led. Brandeis, a U.S. Supreme Court
justice from 1916 to 1939, coauthored The Right to Privacy, which was published in the Harvard Law Review in 1890 and became the founda-tion of an emerging privacy law. Arthurs 1971 book, The Assault on Privacy: Computers, Data Banks, and Dossiers, marked him as one of the first legal scholars to recognize the threat to privacy posed by modern computer technology. The Jackson Award recognized Arthurs extraor-dinary contributions to the fields of media and law. Arthur is the former host of Millers Court, which aired from 1979 to 1987 and is often cited as the first television show to intro-duce legal issues to the general public. He has served as a legal com-mentator for a variety of media out-lets, and was legal editor for ABCs Good Morning America for 20 years. He holds the positions of University Professor at New York Universitys law school, associate dean of NYUs School of Professional Studies, director of the Tisch Institute for Sports Management, Media, and Business, and chair of NYUs Sports and Society program. In 2008, he received an honorary doctor of laws degree from Rochester.
1959 RayAronson writes that he lives with his wife, Linda, year around in snow-free Florida, and has four children and four grand-children so far. He keeps busy as a litigation consultant and expert witness in broker-dealer, supervi-sion, clearing, prime brokerage, and hedge fund cases.
1962 AlanBorthwick sends a pic-ture of himself with MarkRochkind. Alan and Mark reconnected at the Universitys Meliora on the Road event last April in New York City.
. . . DaliaUzemisWoodliff writes that shes revised her mystery trilo-gy, Lair of the Jade, into an e-book. Most of the thrilling action is set in the Rush Rhees Library tower and Rochester suburbs, she writes. Although a work of fiction, the book borrows from her fathers memoirs, recounting the familys emigration from Lithuania during World War II.
1963 RichardFeinman, pro-fessor of cell biology at SUNY Downstate Medical Center, has pub-lished a book, The World Turned
AbbreviationsE Eastman School of Music
M School of Medicine and Dentistry
N School of Nursing
S Simon Business School
W Warner School of Education
Mas Masters degree
RC River Campus
Res Medical Center residency
Flw Postdoctoral fellowship
Pdc Postdoctoral certificate
UNIVERSITY LIBRARIES/DEPARTMENT OF RARE BOOKS, SPECIAL COLLECTIONS, AND PRESERVATION
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62 ROCHESTER REVIEW July-August 2015
Upside Down: The Second Low-Carbohydrate Revolution (NMS Press). . . . Susan Towle 63N has published Old Is Not a Four-Letter Word: A Guidebook for the Journey through Old (Ward Street Press).
1964 Susan Tucker Davis has published her third book for chil-dren in middle grades. One Step from Normal (North Country Books) is a historical novel set during the Boston polio epidemic of the 1950s.
1965 Harrington (Kit) Crissey 66 writes that Joe Koplin died in March. I first met Joe halfway through the 196465 academic year. He was completing his bach-elors degree in music on the River Campus after an enlistment in the U.S. Army Band in Washington, D.C. He was one of my best, most faithful friends during the ensuing 50 years, and I will always be grateful for his encouragement, advice, and other help, including unsolicited donations in support of my concert presenta-tions. Joe was one of a marvelous succession of highly accomplished musicians who were on the River Campus in the 1950s and into the 1960s. He and they stand as shining examples of what is best in the his-tory of UR student talent.
1966 Harrington (Kit) Crissey (see 65).
1968 Dale Dapkins has writ-ten a new novel, Ebola (Whiz Bang Publishers). He writes: Ebola is a scientifically accurate and fright-ening what if mystery novel writ-ten after listening to the Centers for Disease Controls broadcast to all American doctors in 2014.
1973 Interior designer Penny Drue Baird has published her third book, Dreamhouse (Monacelli Press).
1975 David Edmunds was fea-tured in Buffalo Business First last January in the article Dedicated to Diversity: Progress Seen in Buffalo-area Legal Profession. Now the deputy commissioner in Buffalo for the New York State Liquor Authority, David joined the state bar associ-ations committee on minorities in 1989, while he was an attorney at Damon Morey. While on the com-mittee, he helped form an American Bar Association task force that led to a program for law firms and gov-ernments to recruit, hire, and retain minority attorneys.
1976 The three children of Elizabeth (Lisl) Roth Thaler 78 (MS), who died in 2013, had a dog-wood tree planted in Lisls memory near the Crittenden Boulevard entrance to Strong Hospitals emer-gency department. Rick Thaler, David Thaler, and Ruth Thaler-Carter had the tree planted next to a simi-lar tree planted by several students in memory of their father, Otto Thaler 49M (MD), 55M (Res), a pro-fessor of psychiatry at the School of Medicine and Dentistry, who died in 1996. Ruth writes: Our father always said that he could not have accomplished everything he did as a physician and a teacher without our mother. She was a true partner
in his professional and personal life, and an inspiration to us and so many friends over the years. Pictured from left to right are Peggy Martin, psychiatry department develop-ment officer; June Rogoff, widow of Stanley Rogoff 46M (MD), past chair of the radiology department; Eric Caine, chair of the psychiatry department; Mildred Gittleman Ness 68W (EdD); Ruth; Rita Gollin, a former English department facul-ty member and the wife of Richard Gollin, professor emeritus of English and film; and James Guido.
1978 Kerry Barnett has been named CEO of SAIF Corp., a work-ers compensation insurance provid-
er in Oregon. . . . Janet Linder has written a childrens picture book, A Winning Ticket on Queens Boulevard (Blurb). The story takes place in Depression-era Queens and includes illustrations by Eli Portman.
1979 Andy Fornarola 85S (MBA) has been named executive vice pres-ident and director of communi-ty banking at Flagstar Bank in Troy, New York. . . . Catherine OClay Spratt has been named region-al vice president for patient care services at MidHudson Regional Hospital of Westchester Medical Center.
1980 Bethany Panzirer Gilboard writes: I just became the CEO of the Innovative Health Alliance of New York in March. I have spent more than 25 years as a health care exec-utive in Massachusetts and have recently joined this organization in Albany.
1984 Doug Criscitello 86 (MS) has been named the first execu-tive director of MIT Sloan School of Managements new Center for Finance and Policy. Previously, Doug was chief financial officer at the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development. . . . Arden Strasser has been named the pastor
Blossoming in D.C.A spirited group of Washington, D.C., young alumni showed up at the 103rd Cherry Blossom Festival this spring. Posing against the backdrop of the Potomac River and the Jefferson Memorial are (back row, left to right) Brandon Podyma 12, Aaron Rusheen 14, Jonathan Johnson 14, Mike Labanowski 11, Nathan Novosel 12, Adam Bossert 13, Roshal Patel 13, Jacob Epstein 09, Sean Virgile 10, Nazmia Alqadi Comrie 08, Drew Comrie 08, Eric Weissmann 10; (front row, left to right) Laura Zimmermann 11, Ruth Ann Scoles 09, Jiore Craig 13, David Nager-Sadoff 10, 11W (MS), Evan Siegel 10, 11W (MS), Chelsea Virgile 12, and Colleen Fauerbach.
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July-August 2015 ROCHESTER REVIEW 63
ADAM FENSTER (BURGETT); EASTMAN SCHOOL OF MUSIC (ENGBERG AND SIGNORELLI)
FAMILY & FRIENDS
Honoring Achievement and ServiceThe University celebrated the lives and careers of notable alumni and friends during ceremonies this spring.
EASTMAN SCHOOL OF MUSICDistinguished Alumni AwardPaul Burgett 68E, 72E (MA), 76E (PhD), whose connection of more than 50 years began as a student at the Eastman School of Music and continues in his roles as vice president, senior advisor to the president, and University dean, received the Distinguished Alumni Award at Eastmans commencement ceremony.
Burgett has served in sev-eral academic, student life, and administrative roles at Eastman and for the University, acting as a principal liaison among students, alumni, and community organizations and programs. In October 2014, the Paul J. Burgett Intercultural Center was named in recognition of his leadership and service to the University.
Burgett is cochair of the faculty-and-staff initiative for The Meliora Challenge: The Campaign for the University of Rochester. He and his wife, Catherine Valentine, are charter members of the George Eastman Circle, the Universitys leadership annual giving society, and founding members of the Wilson Society, which recognizes people who
have made a planned gift to the University.
Distinguished Alumni AwardNoted cellist and music ed