University at Buffalo - Buffalonian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY)

 - Class of 1898

Page 1 of 316

 

University at Buffalo - Buffalonian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collection, 1898 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 316 of the 1898 volume:

THE HRHS 'P ,,?,-ffm ,U 'A I. : 1 W - Y , I f i 'K .-2:12fzf'55:15rg:.iKf'1si!:z1'::s':1'F +-Kgs' i--4133? waz. fc f 2535215 -P .1 awww---1, 5 " . v ' ' 27:2:1f:fsg,, , , ' A .A ? . - Jr' -,gg -. v ,. ,N '-lx vfgffgf' '-je'--1'f?:'?- . A .Az A. .... .i.,..,.,-1,-0 ff - ,. Hi: A w am. en Q 'Wy ,wg U.. -T 2455, 2 J-iff-952-. ' -x, ,,,, . y, , , w A. w Q 162 f ul -nigh: an-r :mga 4- ,M H- 1. . J 'ff' ,4 -I" -gf 1, f 5.3 - 'xr ' 15:1-L4 LV ' 5' H V i' 1, v,L.' ,Q-'5rt "" ?:.A? Li .4 ,ff A -.-,K . 5 V '.-,::,.- S ,Q .L P - ggggffx -' , 11:1 V Vvifbil A Tim" J , 4 .--i'- , T . Vj'1E""?1.f 'f J 1,3359-'M' ,QV .' 55752 'F :f5l:f,E1A' ' A L -' A 5:1 V ,Q-JI! , , vi Y U ' vt ' 5 4 W 5 il W .Q .-:N W -3.2 111 , it-1 -F. 23,44 , 315 ' ' Ya 5-T ,.-.5,f1l .Q ,I -3.55, ' V LJ A - f-:1 . ,.V ,5 , pk WJ , '1 E525 1' 1.-:A '- W3 "QQ niilfv ,:'f,' .LQ sg, i .4 5 ,, L ffl Ii ,TN 'E - TV J ,L AJ .-g V - :J -.Q 'Y H Hia flu 1 .eqi , ggi :V -"f ' W Y -fu? IA 11 3, J 1 - IQ L, Lx," ' J -ps? : ,i , .E jfs- 'Ei .1 ,Q ,1- 4 -D ml P Y gr Af' .-..:Q,-,Q 'L' -' '.... '1 5.11511 EE' . Q3 by . Q --"K wil 5823, 'N gl A THE GRM Wu C .V V O Fit? I 95 Volume I. ' Published by CD6 SIUCIQIIIS Ol' IDC LllIi06l'SiID of Bllffill0 1898. WW -'jp '-W 'W KJ- 4 v. W , f ..!. A W W W W W W 1' ' Q N-P , W ' ' W If .L .W?"',. W W WW W ' 1 L W 1- P W if ' W J Lx, WB 6369, W W W Y W W W W ' r Wu I W. U 1, .1 X W W W W n ,, X I W W 'Q ' ' ' A 1 " 1 .W L ' Wr J ",W. TO THE ELYCLILTY, HLLIMNI 7-YND STUDENTS OE THE LINIVEIQSITY OE ISLIEEYXLO, THIS, THE EIIQST VOLUME OE THE IS IQESDECTELILLY DEDICLYTED. - ' JiE,1 B N 5 f . W A K Q 'N"X,aJ ' ' YJ J 6 lSGfSf?SGlfSGl': Hclcnowleclgments Sur thanks are one llbrofessors llbarh, 'Gillilliams ano Grochf ett, of the flheoical Eepartment, ano llbro: tessors JBeneoict, long ano Tlillettlaufer, of the ZDental Eepart: ment, for their vain: ahle aio in the review: ing of this volume. 'lime also take this opportunity to express our gratituoe to the Jfacultp, ilnstructors ano trienos who have contributeo to the sue: cess of this enterprise bp their generous pats YOHHQCQ EDITORS. N '.3f2w'i'I'iwife1i31 if 2 ..,,, 1 ,,,,,z-mug ',5.nan.W,,,. ' 7 I If Ii ff ,QQ .gui KS Ama WN L L GY :tw I X , Us - 'QF' N . 1 1 1 ,K A 'fl F cfk I '11 -14 I '--Q if-CfiFf?' he sf r SN' 1 ' I - -'-192' NQ 4 f A,-gf, - 'R liyfi 554' - 1 Ng Af' ,ffsffx Q f it-2 if QYg5l'W9 -X x.,fL f' 1- '-K . CQ.-,' - .-'uf-,J - 7 XX X xxx, 44,5 S Q C BTG x :LQJW 'x I X i QW xxl-g I W 'X J ,m w 5 Q w X My .v 'PQ N gpm QW X X .gif-f jim Af ,mx-wk L Q awww? XW4 7 NYT FC: jj V1 , f XX QVQS xyggw I ,Mp HL ,Maxx K WML, akf, JfcLuD Xf:Qi fm 4 K,-,, ly, Board of Gclitors. HOMER J. KNICKERBOCKER, P7'65Z.Q767Zf, 22' and Asmfiaff j9'o11z Claw '96'. , JOHN LIVERMORE HAZEN, .E1z'z'!or-z'1z-Chzkyf WALTER W. PALMER, Asxzkmm' Efz'z'z'or-z'1z- Chief and Axsofifzta -f3'!7!ll Clary IQOU. CLIFFORD R. ORR, Bzm'1zes.v Jlfafzager. EDWARD A. SOUTHALL, A1-nk! 9 I ff 4 F rw f f T . . L' Hssociate Gditorss. ff? From Department of medicine. 1. WILLIAM T. OWENS, 1899, Y?'efz.tzn'e1'fyfB0ar1z?. 2. GEORGE H. DAVIS, 1901. fl'Om DQDEIYTIIIQIIT of Pharmacy. 3. MARK H. 91INAR, 1898. 4. NIAURICE M. KINSEY', 1899. from Department of Saw. 5, JOHN FARRELL KOINE, 1898, Sezrefafjf ffBoam'. 6. NELSON J. PALMER, 1899. From Department of Dentistrp. 7. BIILILS NLTSR-II'1'H, 1898. 8. FRANK J. BIKER, 1899. 9.1 NICHOLAS C. POWERS, 1900. AUGUSTUS G. 'POHLMAN, ALBERrl' D. I-IEIST, Asszkffmz' Bzmhess fVf6Z7lfZg'E7' Ar!zk!j9'0m Dmm! Deparlffzefzf II University of Buffalo. 2? m2lllb2I'S of Ibt COUIICHZ Hon. JAMES O. PUTNAM, Chmzaellw-. A Hon. WILSON S. BIESELL, Was-Chafzzellmz FRANK M. HOLLISTER, Serrezizfy EDWIN T. EVANS, GEORGE S. HAZARD, JOHN C. GRAX'ES, ROBERT HEATING, GEOIQCSE GORHAM, MATTHEW D. LTANN, :ROSWELL PARK, EDMUNDJHAYES, LAWRENCE D. RUMSEY, JOHN J. ALBRIGHT CHAS. 'W. GOODYEAR. CHARLES CARY, Jlleffzbcr E!ef!j9'w1z Me JWezz'z'mZ Fzzfzzlzfv. VVILLIS G. GREGOIQY, IVEllZbE1'E!6Cf f'0llZ My Ph:zr11zzzrez1!z'ccz! .FdfZ!f4l'. SPENCER CLINTON, jlfmzizw' Elan' jiwm fha Law Famfzjz WILLIAM C. BARRETT, Mezzzbez' EfECff'01lZ the Denial Farzzlzjy. BRYANT B. GLENNY, Jllewbei' Eleff j9'0m Me Sffma! cy' Pefhzgvkgljf. Hou. CONRAD DIEHL,, M. D., jIflUI'0l' gf Me Cizjf fy' Bzgjfafu I2 DEPFXIQTVI ENT 0I: VIEDICINE LEWIS P. I.IAYToN, M. D., THos. D. STRONG, M. D., W. s. ELM, M. D., . B1 L. ITIOYILX, M. D., . . W. I..-xUDERD,xLE, IR., M. D D. D. LOOP, M. D., . . MORRIS XY. TOWNSEND, M. D C. C. wx'CRoEIf, M. D., . ROBERT I. MISNZIE, M. D., H. H. NYE, M. D., . . CORNELIUS H. EARTLETT. M CHAS. H. RICHMOND, M. D., A. C. ELLINWQOD, M. D.,. C. E. RIBLER, M. D., HENRY L.-xPP, M. D., . ISAAC V. BIULLEN, M. D., WM. R. CAMPBELL, M. D., E. C. W. O'BRIEN, M. D., s. C. PUGSLEY, M. D., Is. H. PUTNAM, M. D., GEO. M. PALMER, M. D., . L. H. KITCI-IEL, M. D., CONRAD DIEHL, M. D., J. D. ARTERS, M. D., Z. J. LUSR, M. D., . EVAN o. KANE, M. D., H. MQYER, M. DD., H. P. TRULL, M. D., . W. M. BAKER, M. D., . L. o. EASTMAN, M. D., . Curators. ff' D., Buffalo, N. Y. X-Vestfield, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y. Genesee, N. Y. North East, Pa. Bergen, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Caledonia, N. Y Wellsville, N. Y Oleun, N. Y. Livonia, N. Y. Attica., N. Y. Corry, Pa. Clarence, N. Y. Alexander, N. Y. Yi'1vara Falls I .D , N Buffalo, N. Y. Oakfield, N. Y. North East, Pa. Pike, N. Y. Corfu, N. Y. Buffalo, N, Y. Oil City, Pa. XYarsaw, N. Y. Kane, Pa. Moscow, N. Y. Y Wlilliamsville, N. Y XYarren, Pa. Union, N. Y. THE PRESIDENT oIf THE lWEDICAL SocIETY OF THE COUNTY OF ERIE, muqirio. 15 faculty. .12- EDXVARD M. MOORE, M. D., .....,..... . Rochester, N. Y. Emeritus Professor of Surgery. XVILLIAM H. MASON, A. M., M. D., . ........... . Norwich, Ct. Emeritus Professor of Physiology and Microscopy. E. V. STODDARD, A. M., M. D., ............... Rochester, N. Y. ' Emeritus Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics. CHARLES CARY, M. D., . . Professor of Materia Medica, Therapeutics and Clinical Medicine. MATTI-IE'W D. MANN, A. M., M. D., DEAN, .... Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology ROSXVELL PARK, A. M., M. D., Professor of Principles and Practice of Surgery and Clinical Surgery JULIUS POHLMAN, M. D., ............... Professor of Physiology CHARLES G. STOCKTON, M. D., Professor of Principles and Practice of Medicine and Clinical Medicine JOHN PARMENTER, M. D., SECRETARY, Professor of Anatomy and Adjunct Professor of Clinical Surgery HERBERT M. HILL, A. M., PH. D., .... Professor of Chemistry, Toxicology and Physics XVM. C. PHELPS, M. D. ,... . . . . Associate Professor and Demonstrator of Anatomy DE LANCEY ROCHESTER, A. M., M. D., Adjunct Professor of Principles and Practice of Medicine P. VV. VAN PEYMA, M. D. ..... .... . . Adjunct Professor of Obstetrics ELI H. LONG, M. D. ,.... . Adjunct Professor of Materia Medica HERBERT U. VVILLIAMS, M. D., . . .... Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology XVOODS HUTCHINSON, A. M., M. D., . Professor of Comparative Pathology and Embryology FRED. B. XVILLARD, M. D., .... ......f X ssistant Demonstrator of Anatomy JAMES A. GIBSON, M. D., . . Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy 16 Pl'0f2SSOl'S or SDQCIEII DQDEIITIIIQIIIS. LUCIISN HOXVE, A. M., M. D., M. R. ANSLEY wn.coX, A. la., LL. E., . D. W. HARRINGTON, M. D., . . HENRY R. HOPKINS, M. D., BERNARD ISARTOW, M. D., . . if. XVHITEHILL I-IINKEL, M. D., . ERNEsT WENDE, E. s., M. D., . . w..E. FORD, A. M., M. D., U'ric.x, N. if., . . . JAMES NV. PUTNAM, M. D., . . . WM. H. HEATH, M. D., . . FLOYD S. CREGO, M. D., . . IRVING M. SNOVV, M. D., . . ' . NVILLIS G. GREGORY, M. D., PII. l FRANKLIN W. E.tRRows, .L E., M. D., . M. .L CROCKETT, A. E., M. D., . . ALLEN A. JONES, M. D., . . ABRAM T. KERR, B. S., M. D., . . 1., . . C.S.,ENG., . . .Clinical ProfessorofOphthalrnology. . . . . . . . , Professor ofMeclical -Iurisprurlence. . Professor of Genito-Urinary and Venereal Diseases. . . . . . . . . . . Professor of Hygiene. . Clinical Professor of Orthopaedic Surgery, . . . . Clinical Professor of Laryngology. . . .... Clinical Professor of Dermatology. . . . . Professor of Electro-Therapeutics. . . . . . Professor of Diseases ofthe Nervous System. Clinical Professor of Genito-Urinary and Venereal Diseases. . . . . Professor ot' Insanity and Diseases ofthe Brain. . Clinical Professor of Diseases of Children . . Director of Pharmacal Laboratory . Professor of Histology and Biology . Lecturer in Clinical Gynecology . Lecturer in Clinical Medicine . . . . . . . . . . . . .Lecturerin Anatomy FRED E. XVILLARD, M. D., . M. A. CROCKETT, ,L is., M. D., EDWARD J. MEYER, M. D., . ALBERT T. LYTLE, M. D., . . DEWTTT I-I. SHERMAN, M. D., . H. C. RooTH, M. D., . . . . L. ERDST, M. D., ..... CHAUNCEY P. SMITH, M. D., . . HERMAN o. MATZINGIQR, M. D., A. E. NVOEHNERT, M. D., . '. . . ALBERT P. SY, B. S. ,.... VERTNER KENERSON, M. D., . N. G. RUSSELL, M. D., . . . . JULIUS ULLMAN, M. D., . . GEORGE J, HALLER, M. D., llISII'llCI0l'S. . . . . . Instructor in Anatomy Instructor in Obstetrics and Gynecology . . . . . Instructor in Surgery . . . Instructor in Chemistry . . . Instructor in Therapeutics . Instructor in Special Pathology . , . Instructor in Obstetrics . . . . . Instructor in Surgery . Instructor in Clinical Pathology . Instructor in Clinical Pathology Instructor in Chemical Laboratory . . . Instructor in Therapeutics . Instructor in General Pathology . . Instructor in Bacteriology . . Instructor in Bacteriology CIIIIICEII lIlSIl'llCfOl'S. DR. GEO. HIMMELSBACI-I, DR. A. T. LYTLE, DR. VERTNER KENERSON, DR. H. C. ROOTH, DR. ALBERT E. WOEHNILRT, DR. KVM. C. FRITZ, General Practice. Surgery DR' VAN HUISEN, ' DR. JAMES W. PUTNAM, DR. GEO' HEARNE, DR. FLOYD S. CREGO, -Y 1 Diseases ofthe Genito-Urinary System. DR- .IAME5 A- C-313503, , D IPVIYG M SNOW, Diseases of the Nervous System R. x 1. l . ', . 1, . DR. MAUD It P-RYE, DR. B.LMILRjSTARR,1 N Y 1 Diqeases of Children DR. ARTHUR G. BILIX NLTT, ' ' ' Diseases of the Eye and Ear DR- HENRY I- MULFORD. DR. TRVING W. POTTER, , DR, GEORGE F. COTT, DR- H. MEAD, Diseases of the Nose and Throat. DR- N. G. RUSSELL. DR, ERNEST VVENDE, DR. CHAS. E. LONG, . DR. GROVER WENDE, Ubstefflcs Diseases of the Skin. DR. M. A. CROCKETT, Diseases of 'Women. I I 7 N 9 s P RoF.Fi0SW5"" ARK f-'ROE CHA5 . CAR-Y PROE PIATTH EW D. P'1ANN PROFHERBEHTXMHILL F1 0EJ0uv1PP'F MEWTER if CHARLES CARY, M. D., born at Buffalo, 1852. Educated at the public schools afterward spending hve years at foreign higher gymnasiums. Was graduated from the University of Buffalo, Medical Department, 1875. After hospital service in Rochester, spent two years in post-graduate work in Neiv York, taking charge of Austin Flint's service in the outdoor department. In 1877 became Professor of Anatomy in the University of Buffalo, and attending physician to the General Hospital. In 1889 was transferred to the chair of Materia Medica, Therapeutics and Clinical Medicine. B'IAT'I'HEW DERnYsHiRE IVIANN, A. M., M. D., Dean. Born at Utica, N. Y., 1845. Studied in Europe, 1861-1863. Was graduated from Yale in 1867, and received the degree of M. D., 1870. Graduated from the Long Island College of Physicians and Surgeons, N. Y., 1871. From 1871-1878 post-graduate work at London, Paris, Vienna and Heidelberg. Served on the faculties of the College of Physicians and Surgeons, and the Medical Department of Yale, 1878-1882, when he was called to the chair of Obstetrics and Gynecology in the University of Buhfalo, and appointed Gynecologist and Obstetrician to the'Ge-neral Hospital. ROSWELL PARK, A. M., M. D., born at Pomfret, Conn., 1852. Was graduated from Racine College in 1872, and from the Chicago Medical College in 1876. Received the degrees of A. M. from Racine College in 1875, honorary M. D. from Rush Medical College in 1892, and honorary A. M. from Harvard in 1895. Served on the faculty of the Woman's Medical College of Chicago, the Chicago Medical College, and Rush Medical College successively, 1877-1883. Was called to the chair of Surgery in the University of Buhfalo in 1883, and also became Surgeon to the Buffalo General Hospital. JULIUS POHLMAN, M. D., Registrar. Born at Hamburg, Germany, in 1848. VVas graduated from the University of Buffalo, Medical Department, in 1883, with the degree of M. D. Was appointed Lecturer on Physiology in the University of Buffalo, 1884, and elected Professor of Physiology in 1885. CHARLES G. STocK'.roN, M. D., was born at Madison, Ohio, 1853. Gradu- ated from the University of Buffalo, Medical Department, in 1878, with the degree of M. D. In 1887 became Professor of Practice of Medicine and Clinical Medicine in the University, and attending Physician to the Buffalo General Hospital. JOHN PARMENTER, M. D., born at Buffalo, 1862. Graduated from High School, 1879, and from the Medical Department of the University of Buffalo in 1883. In 1889 became Professor of Anatomy in the University of Buffalo, and in 1893 was appointed Professor of Clinical Surgery, and Assistant Attending Surgeon to the Buf- falo General Hospital. HERBERT IVIALCOLM HILL, A. M., Ph. D., born in 1856 at Burr's Mills, N. Y. VVas graduated from Hamilton College in 1879. In 1879-1880, course in Chemistry at Hamilton. Served as Professor of Latin and Greek in the Cortland Normal and Watertowii High schools successively, 1880-1889. In 1889 appointed Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology in the University of Buffalo, Medical Department, and in 1890, Professor of General and Analytical Chemistry in the Department of Pharmacy. I9 4 W Q W 3 1. WILLIAM C. PHELPS, M. D., born at Attica in 184-1. Was graduated from the University of Buffalo in 1866. ln 1879 was appointed Attending Surgeon to the Buffalo General Hospital, which service he has held since that time. Became Demon- strator of Anatomy in the University of Bunfalo in 1873, and Adjunct Professor Anatomy in 1892, both of which positions he holds at the present time. 2. PETER W. VAN PEYI-IA, M. D., born Lancaster, N. Y. Earlier education under private tuition. Was graduated from the University of Buffalo, 1872. lnterne Buffalo General Hospital, 1872-1874. Post-graduate studies in New York City, after which studied in Germany for a year. Appointed Adjunct Professor of Obstetrics in the University of Buffalo, 1892. Obstetrician to the Buffalo General Hospital, 1894. 3. HERBER'l' U. AVILLIAMS, M. D. Graduated Medical Department, University of Buffalo, 18895 Medical Department, University of Pennsylvania, 1891. Became Lecturer on Biology in University of BuHalo, 1891. Served as City Bacteriologist for the year 1893-189-l. In 189-l studied at Vienna and Berlin. Has been Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology since 1894. ' 4. FREDERICK BUsH XVILLARD, M. D., born at Geneseo, 1863. Was graduated from the Geneseo State Normal School, 1883, and from the University of Buffalo, Med- ical Department, 1890. Was appointed Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy, 1890, and Instructor in Anatomy, 1892, in the Medical Department. 5. LUCIEN HOWE, A. M., M. D., M. R. C. S., was born in Standish, Maine, 18-19. After graduation in arts at Bowdoin College he began the study of medicine. Gradu- ated from the Long Island College Hospital, Brooklyn, 1871, and later from the Bellevue Hospital Medical College, he then studied about three years in Europe, and was granted the degree of Member of the Royal College of Surgeons, England. Has been for over 20 years Surgeon-in-charge of the Buffalo Eye and Ear Infirmary. Is connected with the University of Buffalo as Clinical Professor of Ophthalmology. 6. DEVILLO YVHITE HARRING1'ON, M. D., was born at Sherburne, N. Y., in 1844. Received preliminary education in the high schools of Wyoming County, N. Y. Entered the Federal service in 1862. Was graduated from University of Buffalo in -1871, and was Resident Physician of Buffalo General Hospital during 1871-1872. Professor of Genito Urinary and Venereal Diseases in University of Buffalo since 1886. Con- sulting Surgeon to Buffalo General Hospital since 1886. 7. BERNARD BARTOW, M. D., born at Flint, Mich., 1849. Graduated from the University of Buffalo in 1874 with the degree of M. D. Became Clinical Professor of Orthopedic Surgery, 1886, in the Medical Department of the University. 8. ERNEST WENDE, B. S., M. D., born at Mill Grove, N. Y., 1853. Was graduated from University of Buffalo in 1878. Later took courses at College of Physicians and Surgeons, New York City. Was graduated from the University of Pennsylvania, 1884, and in 1885 received the degree of Bachelor of Science. Studied in Vienna and Berlin, and in 1887 was appointed Clinical Professor of Diseases of the Skin in the Medical Department, and also serves on the faculty of the Department of Pharmacy. ZI KN,,:f:f f-:atv-, iff. ' .1 fa uf fum! .2 ef'-ff' F 'I ha, E' .fgr jj ' riff, fr fl Pl! , x Q 1 , g,1:,,--,,, ff fr 13:5 .4 'R .....-7-K . r 9. IAMES XVRIGHT PUTNAM, M. D., born in Buffalo, N. Y. Graduated from the University of Buffalo in 1882. Interne in Buffalo General Hospital, 1882-1883. In 1887 went to Europe to make special study of nervous and mental diseases. In 1889 was made Professor of Nervous Diseases in the University of Buffalo, Medical Department, and became Lecturer on Special Nervous Diseases of this Department. In 1895 became Lecturer on Physiological Psychology in the Teachers' College. ' 10. FLOYD STRANAHAN CREGO, M. D., born in Tompkins County, N. Y. Early education in the schools of this country and Germany. Was graduated from the University of Heidelberg, Germany, also from the Medical College of Ohio. In 1885-1896 was Professor of Nervous and Mental Diseases in the Niagara University. In 1896 was appointed Professor of Insanity and Brain Diseases and Clinical Instructor of Nervous Diseases of the University of Buffalo. 11. FRANKLIN W. BARRows, A. B., M. D., born at Springfield, Ill., 1863. Studied three years at Tabor College, Iowa, and was graduated from Amherst Col- lege, 1885, and from the University of Buffalo, 1893. Held a Fellowship in Physiology, Clark University, 1894. In 1895 was appointed Instructor, and in 1897 Professor of Biology and Histology in the University of Buffalo, Medical Department. 12.1 NIONTGOMERY ADAMS CRocKE'i"r, A. B., M. D., born at Boston, 1860. Was graduated from Harvard, 1882, with degree of A. B. Studied at Harvard Medical College two years, and was graduated from the Bellevue Hospital Medical College, New York, 1885. Post-graduate work at Vienna and the Rotunda Hospital, Dublin, for one year. Appointed Instructor of Obstetrics in the University of Buffalo, 1891, and Clinical Lecturer in Gynecology, 1896. , 13. ALLEN ARTHUR JONES, M. D., born in Prescott, Canada, 1864. Was graduated from the University of Buffalo, Medical Department, 1889. Interne at Buffalo General Hospital, 1889-1890. Was appointed Instructor in Practice in the Medical Department, 1891, and soon after Clinical Instructor of Medicine. Became Lecturer on Clinical Medicine, 1896. 14. ABRAM TUCKER KERR, JR., B. S., M. D., born at Buffalo, 1873. Educated Buffalo High School. Was graduated from Cornell in 1895 with degree of B. S., from University of Buffalo,'1897, with degree of M. D. Appointed Acting Professor of Anatomy in the University of Buffalo in 1898. 15. EDWARD J. MEYER, M. D., was graduated from Buffalo High School, 1888, from the University of Buffalo, Medical Department, 1891. After service on staffs of Buffalo General and Fitch Accident Hospitals, spent some time abroad in sur- gical research. Is associated with Chair of Surgery as Lecturer and Instructor. 16. ALBERT TOWNLEV LYTLE, M. D. degree, Medical Department, University of Buffalo, 1893. President "I. C. I." Society, 1890-1893. Professor of Chemistry and Metallurgy, Dental Department, 1893. Instructor in Chemistry, Medical Depart- ment, 1893. p 23 .69 cv r, '- 2 ,f,, A A .-w .yn lx '.f wx I , , .gm Ki' P -I - ,I 'Y'-1, J. Q ,cr- -vmv, if 4 :I A Q-N :S 4 ,J 'WG' Q :rm '35 1 '55 17. GROVER VVILLIAM WVENDE, M. D., was born in Mill Grove, N. Y., 1867. Graduate from the Medical Department of the University of Buffalo in 1889. Post- graduate course at the University of Pennsylvania in 1892. Clinical Instructor of Dis- eases ofthe Skin in Medical Department, University of Buffalo, since 1891, and Lecturer in Syphilology and Dermatology in the Dental Department, University of Buffalo, since the year 1896. 18. CHAUNCI-tv PELTON SMITH, M. D., born in Philadelphia, Pa., in 1869. Was graduated from the University of Pennsylvania, Medical Department, 1892, with the degree of M. D. Post-graduate course at the Johns Hopkins Hospital, Baltimore, 1898. In 1895 was appointed Instructor of Surgery in the University of Buffalo, Medical Department. 19. HERMAN G. MATSINGER, M. D., horn at Swanton, O., 1860. Was gradu- ated from Colvin College, Cleveland, O., 1880, with degree of M. A., and from University of Buffalo, Medical Department, 188-L. Special courses in Histology and Pathology in the University of Pennsylvania in 1886, and at johns Hopkins Uni- versity in 1887 and 1892. In 1896 appointed Instructor in Clinical Pathology in the University of Buffalo, Medical Department. 20. ALBERT EDWARD WVOEHNERT, M. D., born in Buffalo, 1868. Was gradu- ated from the University of Buffalo, Medical Department, in 1893. Service at the Buffalo General Hospital, 1893-1894. Studied at Vienna, 1894-1895. In 1897 became attending physician at the Erie County Hospital. Became connected with the college as Instructor in Clinical Pathology in 1896. 21. HERRIO1' C. ROOTH, M. D., born in Buffalo, 1867. Was graduated from the University of Buffalo, Medical Department, 1894, with the degree of M. D. Was appointed Instructor of Special Pathology and Clinical Instructor of Surgery in the Medical Department, 1894. 22. EDWARD L. FROST, M. D., was graduated from the University of Buffalo, Medical Department, in 1892, with the degree of M. D. Appointed Assistant Dem- onstrator of Anatomy in 1894, and Instructor in Obstetrics, 1895, in the Medical Department. 23. N. G. RUSSELL, M. D., was born in 1872. Was graduated from the Uni- versity of Buffalo, Medical Department, 1895. Appointed Instructor in Pathology and Clinical Instructor in Obstetrics in the University of Buffalo, 1897. 24. JULIUS ULLMAN, M. D., educated at the Public Schools and High School of Buffalo, 1890. Graduated from the University of Buffalo, 1893. Post-graduate work in Germany, 1894-1895. Appointed 'Demonstrator of Bacteriology in the University of Buffalo, Medical Department, 1897. 25 1 1 r,,....p...-JY - gi T1-115 UN1v151as1'1'v UF BUFl"Al.O-NIEDICAI. 1J1a11A1:'rM1iN'1' 'Che Medical Department of tbe University of Buffalo. BY MA'l"l'l-TEW D. MANN, A. M., lll. D. Qt, G T IS now generally admitted that professional schools should be located at the Q great centres of population and wealth. This was not always so. The earlier I medical schools in this country were often placed in small country villages. 'K 2 The necessity for clinical teaching was not then fully appreciated, and so these I 9 earlier colleges were able, through the ability of their professors, notwithstanding ki their very meagre opportunities, to achieve fame and reputation. The schools 'D S at Fairfield and Geneva were fair examples. Gradually, with the growth of med- 8 ical knowledge and improved methods of instruction, the idea came to the mind V of the profession that schools in small places could not accomplish all that was desired, and the statement with which this article 0136115 was everywhere accepted. It was with a full appreciation of this idea, and with a wise foresight and faith in the future greatness of Buffalo, that, in 1846, a number of young and energetic lawyers and doctors assembled in a small office on Main Street, there to found the University of Buffalo. They decided to procure a charter from the Legislature, and to lay firm foundations for the building of an institution which should have primarily for its object the training of doctors and lawyers, but which should also have in its charter the full powers ofa university. Buffalo was then in a very early stage of its develop- ment, energy and vigor were more plentiful than money, but, with the proverbial push of pioneers, all obstacles were overcome, and the University was nrmly estab- lished. - Time has shown the wisdom of these men. Buffalo, from a small town of 30,000 inhabitants, has grown to be a great city of much more than 10 times that number. Wealth and material prosperity have multiplied in every way. The advent of the rail- roads has increased greatly its value as a distributing point, and brought in a very large circle of country as a contributor, so that now from every point of view it has become an ideal place for a medical school. i The first course of lectures in the new school was given in an old building, which had been remodeled for the purpose, by the faculty of seven professors. Five of the seven chairs were occupied by professors in the Geneva Medical College. They retained their connection with Geneva, and it was therefore necessary that the first course should be given in the spring. It began on the 24th day of February, 18-LT, and continued, as was customary in those days, for 16 weeks. The professors were Dr. james Hadley, Dr. Charles B. Coventry, Dr. james Webster, Dr. Charles A. Lee, Dr. Frank H. Hamilton, Dr. james P. White, and Dr. Austin Flint. Dr. C. L. Ford 27 ,ff I - Q g 2 , N iilnwf s 9 IN U i x W S 1Gk. : ' , : 13 .L:u-- " - ,Z - M. l 1 ISI! Z E x n n! him A In 4-n I Li iif ff Q WQ N NNNN E N H muiie am ., my WW W f" f f4- f 7'--il TFEEQ.- uc: 1f11as'1' BU1f1fAl,0 Mmmcm. Cu1,1.EGE, W,xs1-IINGTQN Suulhi SECOND BUFFALO IVIEDICAI. COLLEGE, VIRGINIA ANI: M UN S1REF1s was added, as deinonstrator of anatomy. A description of these professors, given by Dr. C. C. Wyckoff, a member of the first class, is as follows: ff I wish I could present to you a graphic picture of these first seven professors as they appear to me in memory-the dignihed and serious Hadleys, father and son, the courtly Christian gentleman, Professor Coventry, whose innate modesty put him to the blush upon demonstrating his obstetrical lectures upon the manikin 5 the agile and oftentimes brilliant Hamilton, entering the amphitheatre almost on a run, lecturing as he came, and seeming only desirous of improving every moment to give us the beneht of his vast store of learning, the more dignihed Flint, who at the beginning of his career as a lecturer was somewhat inclined to verboseness, but who afterward attained an eminence in this branch of the profession as may make us justly proud of having given him to the world, the daring White, who raised such a storm of abuse, which he manfully met, when he introduced ' demonstrative midwifery 3 ' the companionable, convivial Webster, who was masterly at dissection, lecturing as rapidly as the scalpel cut into the tissues of the subject, never for a moment at a loss for words to explain the hidden course of nature. Oftentimes Dr. Ford would have to perform the duties of a lecturer as well as those of a demonstrator of anatomy, but it was at no loss to the students. Professor Lee was perhaps less known to us, as he always retained his home in New York, but his uniform kindness made him popular, although his subject was dry and prosy. " There were 60 students in attendance the nrst year. On june 16, 1847, the hrst class of 17 men was graduated. The course of instruction and the faculty in the University of Buffalo in those days compared, as they have done since, favorably with those of the other leading medical colleges. Its seven professors and term of four months, with a preliminary term of one month, was about the same as that of Harvard, Yale, the University of New York and the University of Pennsylvania. Medical education was then very simple. Nor must it be forgotten that medical knowledge was limited and that what was known could be taught in much shorter time than is needed now. The preceptor system was also then in vogue, and a course of instruction in the medical school was only supposed to hnish up or polish off what was taught in the offices of the preceptors. How imperfect and inadequate this system of instruction was those of us who have seen it well know. At the opening of the fourth session-of the College, the first real step in advance was taken. A new and, as it was regarded at that time, perfect building for medical instruction was then opened for use. This building was built by subscription after a long and hard struggle. The original faculty continued to conduct the affairs of the now prosperous insti- tution without change until 1851, when Dr. john C. Dalton was made professor of physiology. The following year Dr. Edward M. Moore, of Rochester, took the chair of anatomy, but was changed to the chair of surgery on Dr. Hamilton's resignation. In 1852 Dr. Rochester took the chair of practice. About 1855, Drs. Flint, Hamilton and Dalton were called to New York, and there all of them, working upon the foundation which they had laid in Buffalo, achieved world-wide reputations. Their successors in the 29 13? Buffalo school were men of equal attainments, and in no whit allowed the standard to tall. Dr. Moore remained in the chair of surgery for nearly 30 years, adding lustre equally to the College and to himself by his great achievements. Dr. Rochester con- tinued in the chair of practice for even a longer period, and was widely known, and loved by all who came in contact with him. In 1859 Dr. Austin Flint, Ir., took the chair of physiology, but retained it for only one year. He was succeeded by Dr. Wm. H. Mason, of Norwich, Conn. ln 1867 Dr. Julius F. Miner, a name which has always been held in high esteem by the alumni of this college, assumed the chair of special surgery. This he held until his sickness in 1882. This was the Hrst addition tothe faculty above the number of seven which had been made since its foundation, At the death of Dr. White, in 1881, a great change came to the College. The older men, soon after that, were supplanted by younger and, therefore, more energetic teach- ers. Dr. Matthew D. Mann, of Hartford, succeeded Dr. Whiteg Dr. R. A.Witthaus, of New York, took the chair of chemistry, and Dr. Roswell Park was brought from Chicago to take the chair of surgery. In 1880 Dr. Pohlman succeeded to the chair of physiology, and the following year Dr. Charles G. Stockton succeeded Dr. Rochester. The faculty at this time laid it down as a rule that henceforth all new appointees in the schools must be residents of Buffalo, and after the resignation of Dr. Stoddart, of Rochester, from the chair of materia medica, which he had held with distinguished 'honor for 15 years, this rule was carried out. Dr. Cary filled Dr. Stoddart's chair, being transferred from the chair of anatomy, which he had held since 1878, and Drs. john Parmenter and Herbert M. Hill lilled the chairs respectively in anatomy and chemistry. Thus, in the course of eight years, an entire change had taken place in the faculty. Not one of the chairs was nlled by its old incumbent, and the conduct of the school was entrusted to a young, energetic and progressive set of men. The result of this infusion of new blood was soon manifested. New courses of instruction were introduced, the adjunct faculty was largely added to, and in the course of a few years the corps of instructors was enlarged from the original seven so as to include nearly 50. In this way a great interest in the College was excited in the pro- fession , younger men were put in training for promotion, and the course of instruction was greatly enlarged and perfected. A new spirit seemed to enthuse all, and the progress of the College was very rapid. In 1890 it became quite evident that the old school was entirely inadequate for the needs of the institution. In 1891, therefore, the Council determined that a new building should be erected, and through the energy and untiring industry of one mem- ber of the faculty and of the Council, Dr. Charles Cary, a suflicient sum of money was obtained to Warrant the beginning of the erection of the new building. This was com- pleted at the cost of 3i150,000, and was iirst occupied on january 6, 1893. The faculty had long realized that the course of instruction was entirely inade- quate. The old building contained almost no laboratories, no recitation rooms, no con- veniences of any sort for anything more than didactic lectures. With the completion of the new building greater conveniences were added. It was thus made possible to 31 extend the curriculum and to add very largely to the amount of practical work done. It was also felt that the course of two years was altogether too short. In 1891 it was lengthened to three years, and in 1896, in advance of the state law, a four years' course was made obligatory. In'1895 the University of Buffalo inaugurated a new Department of Pedagogy. Very soon the professors in this department began to exert an influence upon the other branches of the University, and many of the teachers in the Medical Department became much interested in the newer educational methods. As a result, a recitation course was inaugurated, the class being given stated lessons to recite upon. In this way the students come to their lectures in the third year much better prepared and in a much better position to appreciate that which they hear from the professors. The recitation courses are in charge of some of the younger members of the corps of instruc- tors. This has been found to be a very great advantage 3 and, although the students at first did not take to it, it has proven finally a great success. These recitations have been particularly successful where newer pedagogical methods have been introduced. The object has been to interest the students, and to lead them to study and investigate for themselves, to reason and think, rather than to induce them to simply commit so much matter to memory. The so-called "seminar " has also been introduced, and has added to the interest of the course of instruction. Clinical teaching has always been a prominent part of the teaching in this institu- tion. In the old days the Sisters of Charity Hospital supplied the material. Here it was that Flint made the observations upon typhoid fever which were the beginning of his reputation. The Sisters' Hospital was eventually moved away from the College, and has now been lost to it for purposes of teaching, but the Buffalo General Hospital, which has grown to be a very large institution, has supplied a great amount of clinical material. Here operations are done before the class, or before divisions of the class. Ward classes are conducted, and bedside instruction of the most careful nature given. The obstetric service of thehospital has been utilized to teach this branch in a practical way, the students being required each to attend one or more cases during their senior year. An Out-Patient Department has been established in the college building, thus collecting much valuable material for illustrating the college clinics. To sum up, we may say that the faculty has kept clearly in View the necessity for practical and personal instruction, and this has lately been made a prominent feature in the curriculum. Under the old system, men were turned out with a certain amount of theoretical knowledge, they were never put face to face with the patient, were never required to make a diagnosis or any kind of a physical examination. Theoreti- cally, the preceptors were required to teach this, practically, they did not do it. The result was that the young men who went out were obliged to get their first experience from their cases in practice. The necessity of obviating this unfortunate state of affairs has been ever kept in view, and it may be justly said that it has to a great extent been accomplished. 32 The latest addition to the curriculum is a clinical course in pathology, in which is taught chemical and microscopical examinations of secretions, excreta and blood. The College has also opened up a new held by the appointment of Dr. Woods Hutchinson to the chair of comparative pathology. This subject has not yet attracted very much attention. Dr, Hutchinson has, however, already developed it sufficiently to show that it may be of very great advantage to both students and practitioners. It 'is anticipated that this will form an important addition to the course of instruction. While the members of the faculty have been busy with their college instruction, they have also found time to do a considerable amount of literary work. Dr. Mann, the professor of obstetrics and gynecology, has edited a "System of Gynecology, " and Dr. Roswell Park, the professor of surgery, has edited a "System of Surgery," as also a volume on the "History of Medicine." All of these books have been favorably received, and have tended to add materially to the reputation of the institu- tion. Several smaller works have emanated from the professors, and numerous articles in periodical literature. The students also have done something in this line, several theses having been published, founded upon original work, and it has ever been the policy of the faculty to encourage all efforts of this kind. From the account which has been given, it will be recognized that the faculty of the University of Buffalo has done all that any college could do to build up an institu- tion without a great endowment. This has been the drawback to medical education everywhere in this country, and until our people appreciate this fact, and by donations and bequests sufiiciently endow our medical colleges, they will be handicapped in the race. The highest efiiciency demands entire surrender of the time of at least some of the teach- ers to their work. So long as men are obliged to make the teaching only a part of their duty, and to support themselves by practice outside, they cannot do all that should be done. Many of the chairs certainly should be endowed, and when this is brought about our colleges will be able to do better work and take a higher stand than any of them do to-day. In Buffalo only one teacher, Dr. Williams, the professor of pathology, gives his entire time to teaching 5 and in only one or two of the larger colleges in the' large cities in this country are the professors all paid a salary. With the great accumulation of capital in this country more medical colleges must soon gain this advantage. It seems hardly necessary to say anything about the individual members of the present faculty. Several of them have even more than national reputations, and they are known collectively as an earnest, progressive, capable set of men, who have the good of the profession and the good of their school at heart. Actuated by such pur- poses, they cannot fail of doing good work. The roster of the present faculty contains upwards of 60 names. A college which has been in existence for upwards of 50 years must have a large number of alumni. They are scattered all over the country, and bear a good name wherever they are. Many of them have achieved fame and great success, both in general practice and in the various specialties. Many of them are teachers in other medical colleges. 33 P1'6SZ.1l761Zf, . Wfe-P1'exz'1z'em', . Secrefafjf- Y5'ezzsw'er, Ozfafar, . . Poef, Pfoplzef, . m1S'l'07'Z.l1lZ, . Marshal, . Claes of 1898. fl? Qfficers for 1897298 I . . . THOMAS H. NICIQI-EE. . WALSIEIN N. TOMPKINS. . ABRAM L. VVEII... . JOHN LIVERIIIORE HAZEN . ANNIE MAY CHENEY. RICHARD 1. GOULD. . JOSEPHIL. HOXVELL. . . . . CHARLES H. NORII-I. Execzzffve C0mmz'z'!ee, THOMAS A. KILLIP. ARTHUR I. EOCLESTON. NELSON W. WILSON. 35 ff ICQ? -QA ffx 239 r X F1 5 ' Mug. N141 ,J YAC' ,fivgfiim wx X I fyi ' ! X f , Q 3 Siuxlff? kip :J Q: .. gf : yu-,-t! X ., '6"X"Pf A I '- "-1 . , . . ..-rel EXW! 1452" ' W 'XT' Nfw' "7 ' ' ' bfi? ' ,ul V-f'4L12r.f.'evg4Jf,. ' NM xv U' x ,grN..'4-'RL J -H ' A ..-X 'riff , na. EX -,f ,H ,. X ':fr' 'rf 5 New ffm! 'QW A, gf E 'fffx5,,4. -: ,.:w,.r C ri 42, iii? S4- w w 1' -,-X 1 fix. KT .W Sk "XJ xx, 'M ., ,N. Xw ,. L, .2 Qsa?A 2 Xzf' ,-, Q,-, .u ' 1 I Class of 1898. ff' Post Graduates. HUGHES, E. CHARLES, M. D., ..... University Louisville, 1892. NLURPHY, JAMES, M. D., ....... , University Pennsylvania, 1866. HINBIAN, G. R., M. D., ....... University Buffalo, 1870. SPRAGGE, ELLEN R., M. D., S. E. Iff, .... University BuHalo, 1888. 1. ALLEN, ALEXANDER, . 2. ANDREWS, ROBERT M., . 3. BACON, M. LOUIS, . . . . 4. BARRI1, RAY KENT, I C. Z, S. A., . 5. BERKMAN, JULIUS S., . . . 6. BALLARD, FRED C., ADA, . 7. BECKER, A. AUSTIN, Z C. I, . . 8. BEYER, LOUIS J., AGA, . 9. BOTT, WM. J., Q, T QS, A E, ..... Detroit, Mich. Sherman, N. Y. Chesaning, Michigan Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Bergen, N. Y. Wellsboro, Pa. E. Aurora, N. Y. Bath, N. Y. Centreville, N. Y. Jamestown, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Class Vice-President, 1896-97. Football, Captain 1895 and 1897. Member, 1896. Rochester, N. Y. Holland, N. Y. Franklinville, N. Y. 10. BRAMAN, CHAS. B., ADA, . . . 11. BUTTON, C. A. ,...... . 12. CHENEY, ANNIE MAY, ..... . Class Vice-President, 1895-96. Class Poet, 1898. 18. CLEARY, JOHN C., A1211 ,.... . 141 CRUICKSHANK, GEORGIA, S. E. K, . 15. DOLL, LEO JOSEPH, . . . . . 16. DORT, ELIZABETH, Ph. G., ..... Buffalo College of Pharmacy, 1890. 37 Clyde, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. ..- 17 18 19 20 21 99 1.4.1 ..1 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 41 93' lf'lCCLES'1'ON, ARTHUR T., AQ J, .... Class Executive Connnittee, 1897-98. FILSINGER, FREDERICK W., L C. Z, . . . C1I,ASGOW, JOHN R. B., . SCOTT GLFIETEN GOULD, RICHARD D. . I I J., O zur, . . . Class Prophet, 1898. GrRANGER, GUY L. , . . . lfootball, 1895. GRANTIER, W. XVALTRR, . . . GRIMES, WILLIAM HALL, BRET H., S., . Ifl oekey Tezun, 1895. HARRIS, HERBERT 1. , .... HAZEN, JOHN LIVERMORE A lf, . . HOYVELL, JOSEPH HUN'1', H. FRANC , . . Class Orator, 1898. MEI11llSl'filEC Club, 1893. L.,.o IAQ, ..... Class Historian, 1898. Is,fC.f,. . . JANES, EDWIN W., A. B., I C. Z, . . . JONES, JOHN N., Allegany College. University Quartette, 1896, A .CZ A, ..... Football, 1895 and 1895. Kent, N. Y. Buffalo N. Y. Montezuma, N. Y. Waterford, Pa. Lockport, N. Y. Mayville, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Derrick City, Pa. Buffalo, N. Y. Penn Yan, N. Y. Newton, N. J. Clark, N. Y. Randolph, N. Y. Erin, N. Y. JOHNSON, AIRVINO R., 122' Q, ..... St. Catherines, Ca. Class Marshal, 1896. Football, Member 1894 and 1895. Captain, 1896. Hockey, Captain, 1895. Coach, 1896. JOSLYN, HENRY, 0. 1' Q, . . . . Buffalo, N. Y. KILLIP, THOMAS A., .QF Q, A E, . . . Rochester, N. Y. Class Executive Committee, 1898. KNICKERBOCKER, HOMER J., Ph. G., .QT Q, . . Elba, N. Y. Buffalo College Pharmacy, 1893. FootbalI,1895. Glee Club, 1896. LICHTENBERO, CAROLINE, .... V . LOVELL, J. IRWIN, MALE, JONATHAN MANNEL, GUS. A. MAYNARD, HOWA J.,A.B.,A.QA, . . University Rochester, 1895. C., ..... RD A., .O Z' Q, .... Buffalo, N. Y. Perry City, N. Y. Beech Lake, Pa. Rochester, N. Y. S. Butler, N. Y. Class Secretary and Treasurer, 1896-97. Executive Committee, 1896-97. MITCHELL, TALLLIE LONG, A. B., .... E. Aurora, N. Y. Ingham University, 1879. 39 fy? 9 J fx. f' Q5 SX 55' Si? x' 1 '2,. w 'x .inf - xx I . I V KQV xiylglp- c- f gf N A J N A MOUNTAIN, WILLIAM H., A .Q A, . MCKEE, THOMAS H. U B. MC.AE . 7 i 7 Class President, 1896-97 and 1897-98. MCKENNEXJ, FREDERICK B., A. B., . . University Rochester, 1894. NORTH, CHARLES H., .Q T Q, S. A., A E, ODELL, YYILFORD R., . GRR, CLIFFORD R., I C. Z, Class Marshal, 1 898. Executive Committee, 1896f97. Belfast, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. OTTO, JACOB S., A. B., Z Cl, S.A., . Princeton, ISQS. Class President, 1895-96. Football Manager, 1895-96. PARKER, DONALD, .Q T Qi, PHELPS, ALBERT W., . PIERCE, ALFRED P., AQ A, PREISCH, CHARLES L., I C. Z, . . Second Prize Surgery Note Book, 1896. ROEMIIELT, CHARLES, If C. Z, . . ROTHERAN, MARY C., S. E. ROWLEY, CAROLINE CROCKER, S. E. V, . SHARP, EDWARD A., If C. Z, . SLOAN, GEORGE A., L C. 1, SMITH, H. MCVICKER, . SOUTHALL, EDXVARDY A., University Quartette, 1896. SOUTHWORTH, CHARLES N., A. B., .Z C. lf, University Michigan, 1893. SPAULDING, FLOYD L., .QT Q, . . SPENGLER, JOHN ARTHUR, B. L., B. S., M. L., U B. M C, Hobart, 1893. Cornell, 1895. Hobart, 1897. STADLINGER, PETER A., D. D. S., . . University Buffalo, Dental Department, 1896. STEWART, EDITH YYINNIFRED, Class Executive Committee, 1895-96. ST. JOHN, CHARLES, Ph. G., AOA, . College Pharmacy, 1894. Football, 1894,--95. TOMPKINS, WALSTEIN M., Class Vice-President, 1897-98. TRUESDELL, GIFFORD, 12 T Q, . . . WADswoRTH, EMORYT M., .Q F Q, . 41 Buffalo, N. Y. Stamford, Ont. Eden, N. Y. Hornellsville, N. Lockport, N. Y. Elmira, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Canisteo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Geneseo, N. Y. Forestville, N. Y. Howard, N. Y. Geneva, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Hume, N. Y. I Buffalo, N. Y. New York City. Warsaw, N. Y. Warsaw, N. Y. Y 70., WALDO, LEWIS I., I C. Z, .... . Glee Club, 18967975 1897-98. 71. WATER11.-1N, JAMES R., ..... 72. WEIL, AERAA1 LINCOLN, A LQ A, .... , Class Secretary and Treasurer, 1898. 73. YVILSON, NELSON W., 12176, S. A., A 13, U B. 1M C, Berkshire, N. Y. Centreville, N. Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. ISt Prize Surgery Note Book, 1896. Executive Committee, 1896-97, 1897-98. Y 74. XVVOODEN, LORE'l"1'A, S. E. K, . . . . Rochester, N. Y. mQdlC3l CQTIIIS - Illustrated. Blue Baby, GOULD. Absolzzfe Dzzllfzexs, Low ELL Remffrzbqg Szcfeazif, ALLEN, lX'fANNEL. F07'6ZlgVi? Badzkav, . JOHNSON, PARKER. - Alqperfa, BECKER Fdfll' Dwfffdflbli, ROWLEY. Genera! A!r0j1Q1', . FILSINCER. The Jlfaxk Fare, SLOAN ji'1if7Kl'fi'0f7hJl' Cd z71zf1gz'11zzz'zlJ1zj, . W ILSON. CUUIU C fmzzialj, . W ATERMAN. Ifcffff Flzzslz, CHENE1' 410177172 Qfwih ziefwzbzzx ry'g1'1I1111'v112'j, . PREISCH. S Q 0D7Z07'0ZlJ' Bffeafhzzg, . KNICKEREOCKER. .Smzzzzzkgg Spcefh, . lY'fI'1'CHELL Jfzfalfff Zkzkfe C0120 H-FF7' effffzbfzj, . KILLIP. " Cf'ack'e1z'P0z"' .famed Cfzrlex 017 beffezj, . HOWELL. Afaxzk Gaff, . BUTTON Fczfzjf ,DQg'61lC'7'IZf2.0il, VVADSWORTH efzbfogy-beerj. AE . 42 Distory of the Class of '98, ' af ' ' U 0 was i e gg., 2 A HREE YEARS AGO trains coming from the North, East, South and U I ' West brought to the City of Buffalo a motley crowd of individuals and a turned them loose on the unsuspecting citizens. l E Few if any who gazed on these detached groups, as they sauntered 5.-,, xr ,J up Main Street, realized that beneath the somewhat verdant appearance of 'I some of these strangers were minds that were destined to future greatness, -"M "f or that they were the possessors of names that would some day render Y famous the city and the University that they were to honor by their presence 1 F none realized this fact probably except the possessors of these names, and they also i If had little idea of the long and stony pathway which lay between them and the reali- zation of their cherished hopes. Before taking up the history of the class of '98, let us glance for a moment at these individuals who were to make that class as they gather to the opening lecture in the evening that was to introduce them to their college life. Among them we see callow youths with a little shade of down on their faces, looking somewhat scared, per- haps not quite knowing the form of reception they were to get, here and there we get a glimpse ofa venerable old chap with flowing whiskers, while sandwiched in between the rest a few bald heads appear that were to be yet more bald before they were through their college course, and last but not least we catch a glimpse of bright feminine apparel, and someone calls, "Line up, the ladies are coming," and all hats are off as we welcome the ladies of '98 Owing to the somewhat husky appearance of these freshmen, the other classes evidently decided to postpone the usual method of recep- tion, initiation, etc., and the evening passed away quietly. A few days sufficed us to organize as a class, elect our officers and get acquainted with each other, and then began a series of pitched battles and rushes, until we established a supremacy in regard to muscle by successive victories over the junior and senior classes. One of our suc- cessful encounters with the junior class is worthy of mention from the fact that Dr. Meyer had a narrow escape from injury in the battle that ensued, and in which he was an unwilling participant. This led the doctor to take an interest in athletics, which culminated in his being the popular and successful manager of the football team in '97. The Pharmics also found in us an incompatibility when we met in the lectures on physics, and as the heavier medium goes to the bottom, they were obliged to take the top seats. But one more battle needs to be recorded. Our friends, the Dents, refusing to take warning from the fate of others, challenged us in our junior year to a tug of war. 43 We soon proved to them, however, that though we may have had little experience at pulling teeth, we had the necessary skill and strength to pull them over the line. Some of our men, taking the advice of Dr. Gregory, have been H. H. kickers, especially on the football field. Among them, Bott, johnson and jones are familiar to all. johnson and Bott serving in successive years as captain of the University team, and we can well be proud of the records they have made. Among the four-year men who have been with us, Crane, Katzmeyer and Brodie have helped to make the U. of B. football team the best in Western New York. So much for the athletic side of our college life. Let us look at the more import- ant result that has been achieved from the three years' course of teaching by our worthy instructors, supplemented by considerable hard work on our part. Although as fresh- men, perhaps, we suffered more or less from Megalocephalon, the spring examinations helped to correct- that deformity, and also to stimulate a few of our members who were inclined to shirk work to more activity. During our junior year we began to realize the long and crooked pathway that lay between H20 and C441-In QNPOQ. Time would not suffice to tell of the many other difficulties we had to encounter in our efforts to build up the gray matter of our cerebrurn. Like our early ancestor, the Amoeba, we have gone through a progressive process of evolution until, as sedate seniors, we have grown wise enough to realize that, despite the vast amount of facts, theories, etc., we have stored up in our cerebral convolutions, H there are more things in heaven and earth than are dreamt of in our philosophy," and that our education, instead of being completed, has just begun. That the members of this class are progressive is proved by the fact of this annual. H. j. Knickerbocker deserves mention as the originator of the idea which, by his untir- ing interest and the co-operation of other members of the class, has been pushed to a successful finish. As the class of '98 leaves its Alma Mater it can do so with the con- sciousness that it has had more work to do than any previous class, and that it has accomplished its tasks as well, if not better, than any. We can also be proud of the fact that we have been bound together by a class feeling that has prevented clissension. Of matters in dispute, we have not all thought alike, but we have all cheerfully accepted the decision of the majority. As a class, we will soon be scattered from one end of the country to the other, and our individual histories will in the future be recorded in the obituary of some country or city newspapers. But may the knowledge we have absorbed, the good-fellowship we have enjoyed, and the friendships we have formed, make our careers useful, not to the unclertakers, but to the communities in which we settle. HISTORIAN. ,sg H .f N M, L 44 prophecy, '98, fe l ISTORY repeats itself, for its domain is in the past, but prophecy is ever new, and Fancy paints for each a future like no other. The Prophet of the class of '98 has then no light task before him. His brush must be dipped in brightest colors. No other could be worthy of the latest and choicest of the ,f X classes of the U. of B. tv Among us may stand some of the immortals, those heroes of the ft medical profession who daily face hardship, danger, death itself, because gfffffqng f g 9 it is " business " -those who are the fighting men of the world, alike in my peace and war. It is a new world into which we shall step when the 5 great doors of the University close upon us for the last time. Heresy is the fashion nowadays, and the last two or three decades of medicine and surgery have revolutionized the groping-in-the-dark methods of whole centuries. The germ theory of disease with its corollaries of antiseptic treatment, inoculation, isolation, municipal sanitation and any number of other " ations," has brought about a new state of affairs. The medical profession to-day is full of prizes, the men that gain them occupy a large space before the world, and those men must be the young of the times. It is an age of specialists -specialists that differ widely from the Poet, who, we are told, was born, not made. No specialist was ever yet born full fledged from a medical college, not even from the University of Buffalo itself, though occasionally a young man imagines such a miracle has been performed. Not- so, indeed! Your prophet who so gladly predicts for the class of '98 a glorious future preaches to them also the great doctrine of work. Happy, says Carlyle, is the man who has found his work. If for us the future is to be the one our fancy paints, we must remember the future is purchased by the present, and that here, as elsewhere, it is the old, old question of the survival of the fittest. The coming physician must join in the onward movement of the profession. He has much to learn, and humility becomes him. In treating the case of the American people he must realize the fact that they have not water on the brain --but a little gas there-and his motto may well be: H Physician, heal thyself." Let no member of the class of '98 expect fame and fortune from what La Place calls a great "guess," but that both fame and fortune do await many of this fortunate class your prophet is assured. To select those favored ones is beyond his power. Still, some at some future day may confront the world with the discovery that man does not need brains from Nature 45 - they can be furnished by hypodermic injections of new brain-cell substance, manu- factured by their patent chemical process, which will give life to protoplasm. Others may prove that it takes more than eyes to see- in fact, their method of spreading the optic nerve over a retina of their own invention will be far beyond the common plan. Others will furnish us a clinical medicine which shall be used by foreign professors, decorated though they may be with sixteen medals, near-sighted, and laboratory-bred. To others is reserved the distinction which awaits the cross-roads doctor driving daily twenty miles in each direction through drifting hills of snow, but all alike, barring no door until the applicant repeats his credo or makes the sign of the cross. Heroes indeed, out of the great heart of their profession. A few foreswore the razor as soon as they decided upon the scalpel, others have since joined their ranks g their number will be increased by those whose nrst years of practice will be devoted to the raising and care of embryonic "hedge bushes" to beguile an innocent public, but they will soon realize that it takes more than a hardly- dried parchment diploma and whiskers to procure patients. There are those in the medical profession to whom further progress is impossible. They already stand on a summit of unapproachable goodness beyond which there can be no advance, and-but the Prophet's sight is dazzled and his powers fail, and he will only say regarding this type of good, the very good, the unco' good, that so far as the olla-podrida of the class '98 is concerned he hopes for the best, and believes fthanks to the gods EJ we are all of mortal mould. Your Prophet does not forget that this favored class has among its members some belonging to the gentler sex-the fairest and brightest of that sex. They say they are married to the 'professiong but from the BRILLIAN1' display your Prophet thinks otherwise-their future will be devoted to the study and care of heart lesions, the result of Cupid's cruel darts. Happy he who receives such a physician to attend his ills, for he will have found the green spot that blooms in the desert of life. The greatest success awaits those who fully understand the teachings of the mas- ter mind, Hippocrates, that the practice of medicine is an art, the nnest of the arts, the study of a life-time, made more perfect by observations in that greater school- the world. A vision rises before your Prophet as he looks into the future. He sees the old familiar faces of classmates and friends-but to all the crown of responsibility has proved a crown of thorns, and lines of care mark the brows now so smooth. Widely different lots have fallen to their share, worldly prosperity has come to some, disap- pointment and defeat to others, but if self-sacrifice for the public good entitles men to be "had in remembrance," a roll-call of the class of '98 would reveal a noble army of martyrs. They have been pioneers of thought, leaders in discovery, and their efforts are not lost. To relieve mankind entails inevitable suffering, but infinite compensation. To stay the progress of disease, to soothe pain, to exercise patience and compassion with- out hope of reward, these partake of the attributes of God, and whether failing or 46 su g . C . yt ' any at present think of the future as did the gladiators of Rome, passing in solemn procession before Caesar's throne, crying with uplifted hands and bent heads: " Caesar, we who are about to die, salute thee." But the prediction of the prophet is that we will not go as did the gladiators with bent heads and heavy hearts, marching to their doom, but with uplifted faces, 'ready hands, and willing hearts will pass from these familiar scenes. We, too, will salute, but proudly and joyfully, our Alina Mater, and predict that good fortune and 'prosperity will attend the University of Buffalo. ccessful, who would regret so ffreat a destin 3 M Class of '98, a nature capable of great things has been given to you 3 ideals, the loftiest possible, are tl f ' ' A " ' ' se Je ore you, the power to rcalme theni in the luture is yours. PRO Pl-IRT. One day I saw' her on the street, Pg if Her hair was raven winged in hue, Next day her hair was light as gold - Could it have been HzO2? N. W. W. Wifjon 47 Clase Poem. 25' K- xr-1 HALL I sing of arms and a hero, As one who sang of old? X., fi JTTX Shall I sing again to a new refrain The story that's oft been told, mi-K Of love, deceit and cunning craft, s"q,- Of flight, disgrace and pain, Of cruel wand'rings o'er the seas, Of rest and peace regained? , , ,I Shall I sing of earth or of nature In ever-changeful mood, V Of leaf-hid bowers and gentle showers, Of blossom by song-bird wooed? Or shall I sing of lovely spring, That theme that ever towers Above all else in youthful minds, And bids them show their powers? Shall I sing, instead, of sorrow, That "common fate of all "P Or sing ofthe rain, that symbol of pain, That into each life must fall 9 And tell the love of Him above, Who on the cross was slain, That sunshine, gladness, peace and joy, Might fill our hearts again? All of these have been sung by the masters, At his skill the silver cordls not loosed, The golden bowl's unbroken, And the pitcher still at the fount will fill Till God's "no more " is spoken. Disease and pain and their dread train, He bafllles by his skill 5 And feve1"s heat and ague's cold He conquers with a pill. In sweetness and with grace, But who has e'er sung, in any tongue, The Man ofthe Medicine Case? Of him I'll sing, his praises ring, The sons of earth among 5 Like pearls, from Adam down to us, His shining deeds are strung. And to head the list ofthe wonders Performed by expert hand, In surgical skill, the first one, still Preeminent shall stand. Anaesthetizecl, recumbent lies The man, deprived of will. Poor man ! the Hrst of all the race, Yet needing surgeon's skill ! 48 Now the case was very peculiar, And since has not been known 5 No helpmeet had, nor good nor bad, The man was all alone. This strange disease the knife might ease, The case was very sad 5 A rib removed might give relief, 'Twas all the chance he had. ln the diagnosis of this case, The wisdom of God was shown. The lesion arose, the result well shows, From a troublesome extra bone 5 To remove it quite and place it right, Most wondrous skill He shows 9 'Twas given beauty, life and breath, And at manls side it rose. It arose to be a true helprneet, VVhile the waves of life shall come and go And in the coming strife, Upon the shores of time, To take her place with the Winsome grace Vlfhile human needs and valiant deeds Of an earnest, useful life. Incite to lives sublime, For ages agoue mankind alone One name shall stand in every land, Has carried the medicine case, Our great Hippocrates, But woman, again, has come to his side From him descends a noble line, WVhere he graciously gives her place. A race of great M. D.'s. And to Galen we would homage pay, And re-v'rence his good name g From variant rays of ancient days He lighted a torch of fame. He unified and dignified CI speak it to his praisej, The practice and the personnel Of doctors in his days. But our modern doctors of medicine ' s 7- Outshine these men of old, W ,N 0 If li As the Hooding light ofa noonday bright w X i - lv Transcends the moonbeam cold. , . i, f X c., , And each young M. D. may his future see XV ff ' , ,lf ,', In a glowing, roseate light, X -- V - 'i I N lf we live with credit the coming vears . f:1N , I if . si 'hyf Of the life we're beginning to-night. A ' it f r W 'I QS 5 ref he ANNIE MAY CHENEY, fgx. ff or f 1, f f ,XJ R 7., U ff X XX X If xx K ll il XXX if ai lx' 'K ' I i f fgi 49 A 2- I .9 - 2- fri, x X,-ff ff ,QU , , X 7 . gf w 1 Kia. f 7 if!-I . 51, 9: , ,V 'I 23- 1 Q . 4 'nf I P ---4, ., lfsnmmh ---.7 Z ' QR ' 2. QNX Ae 1.,, y . , ix , , Qxaa xv x 5 N " -"'5 9:2 ' : X, I I ' N. x XX xx X oc KC vi' -4 fllllll X UUX vvv oo cu 090 9 noe O a O o Why do we get in Conges The teacher as And for reply in She answered him, as Woi d him - ff BEC ade pause. nen d She answere 5 1 kidney 'p1aint, tion of the lungs ? " ked of medic fair, O: AUSE. " N. W Syllabus. R? l Hppearance. Reality. failing. Strong Point. future. MOUNTAIN Neat Nit Crowing Face Farming MANNEL A Soft Softer Giggles ? Hopeless PIERCE Studious Bluff Himself Oratory Y H Huckster PREISCH Swelled Modest Q?j Temper Feet Museum BOTT Lovely Fake Cribbing Girls Ask Meyer LOVELL A Brownie 2 by 4 ExanI's Boxing jockey KILLIP Husky Girlish Politics Pipe Ward Heeler WILSON Malleable lniiated Prevarication Bunco Green Goods JOHNSON A Sleepy Lazy Grand Stand Practice Canada MCKEE Van Dyke Studious Front Seat S. E. V. Typewriting MITCHELL Coquettish Married "I Think" Nerve Homeopathy WATERMAN Freckled Young Court Street Home Paper Ask Papa MAVNARD jagged Is Cuba N20 Ballet SMITH NI-Ecchymosed Farmer Apples Sleep Minister MCKENNEX' l Goat Romantic Mythology Mandolin Stage ROWLEY A Crowd ' Two Crowds Top Row Profanity Klondike OTTO y Smooth Foxy Everything His Dad Depends FILSINGER l Effeminate A Boy B. G. H. Plugging Laboratory 'iw J 15 ,,. I f- - .I fr - 5'----..,, 'WH' F? - ' -A . .' wV"""" .f- - sl.. ""-MRM: xy l I mx 'flags' Q. l -145, R 'A-Fil' nal ' r Q vi ,X . fu We 'Che Victim of a Dream, or, the sad fare or ilittlt annie. CA TRUE STORY. Q 2? v ffiNNYf'Wj T was a perfect winter morning and the Prophet was lying in bed U rizzling " .. i QQ D at or, perhaps we might say, prophesying 3 at any rate he was not sleeping, but was enjoying such a state of dazed wakefulness as made possible indulgence Q, 5 Q a vine-covered cottage on the shores of Lake Ontario, with a garden patch in J the rear and a certain black-eyed girl in the interior. f L. I J in his favorite pastime of constructing, of such materials as blue sky and air, x 9 A e We The Prophet's apartments were in one of those wooden apartment NJ houses with alarming acoustic properties, and many doors and little rooms, for which the Cold Spring district is noted, but they were prettily and comfortably fur- nished. He slept on a folding bed in an alcove. In a slumped attitude in one corner were the remnants of one who had once lived on earth and, having had his share of earthly experiences, had nnally departed, leaving his bones, not buried in the earth, but where they could contribute their share toward increasing the knowledge and happiness of men. The wall on the left was covered with a series of photographs illustrative of the theatrical career of one of the Prophet's friends, together with some large like- nesses of Wagner, Lisztand other masters in the realm of music. On the right was a large wire photograph holder, fromrwhich looked down upon the rizzling one the fair faces of the sweet young things to whom he had been engaged in years gone by. Above his head was a picture of some young people in costumes of a century ago, cross- ing a rustic bridge. This picture would have been a work of art but for an oversight on the part of the artist which gave one of the maidens the appearance of having three feets On the frame of this picture was a paster label bearing the inscription, " Painted by Thomas A. Killip while in a trance." On the projecting shelf of the folding bed, above the dreamer's head, was an ancient and withered flute, an heirloom in the family of a charming young widow from whom he had borrowed it some months before, with the promise that he would moisten and lubricate it and put it in playing order with some of his own patent flute rejuvenator ffor hooty toot, toot I he plays on the flute 1 he plays in a charming manner lj, but which promise he had failed to fulfill, having been so occupied since, changing his mind, and harvesting the peach crop on his landed estates in Niagara County. The shelf also held, in addition to the numerous odds and ends, a box of seidlitz powders, presented by Dr. Chauncey Smith, that the Prophet might have something by which to remember his career of usefulness at the Wells-street 53 hospital during the G. A. R. Encampment 5 also a case, with a glass front, containing a beautiful and odoriferous dissection of a human arm, and a large glass bottle con- taining Little Willie, an equally beautiful and well-preserved specimen of tender childhood. The glass case containing the arm was labeled with another paster label, on which one could read the inscription, " The arm of David which threw the stone that killed Goliath." Some sordid-minded persons had expressed doubts as to the truthfulness of the statements on these labels, simply because close scrutiny of the colored margins revealed the name jlfelvwz WT Wilma, in rubber stamp. They had vulgarly afhrmed that, aside from his ability to touch up the town occasionally, Killip was not an artist, and could not paint, and that the arm, in all probability, rightfully belonged to Louis, but they were, as before stated, sordid-minded persons. A , The component gases of the atmosphere and the blue color of the firniament still holding out, the Prophet continued to build, until the golden sunshine crept in through the Window and hlled the 1'OOl11, "making it rich and like a lily in bloom," and through the spaces between the window frame and sash, soft breezes stole, and as they wandered -in and out through the labyrinths in the whiskers of the rizzler, who had not found time to shave himself for four days, they laughed and sang or moaned and sighed according to their organic quality and temperament. Avery Kirk Brodie, better known as " Steve," dropped in to tell the story of his life, but being interrupted at the start by a nervous little alarm rung off by the clock, he contented himself by relating a gentle tale of an explosion which occurred when he was head chemist at the establishment of Parke, Davis X Co., due to the carelessness ofa yard laborer who threw some old barrel staves into the furnace. Staves which, though they had lain some months in the yard, were still impregnated with the former contents of the barrel, nitroglycerin, or, as the narrator expressed it, glyceryl trini- trate. The effects of this explosion, according to Brodie, were terrific, two stokers being killed outright, while another was completely buried in a coal pile g the boiler and brickwork of the furnace being a complete wreck. ' Brodie insisted, and still insists, that this is a true story, but it failed to call the Prophet back to earth, in fact, he had heard it before, and, with a spirit of unbelief deplorable in one so young, had calmly pronounced it " one of the fanciful productions of Brodie's over active mind." But a change had come over our dreamer. He had kept his couch so long that he had fallen once again into a deep sleep, and, yes- the force of habit was strong with him-for even in his sleep he was dreaming g but in this dream of sleep the scene had changed. He was now in a pasture lot adjoining the vine-covered cottage, endeavor- ing to subdue an unruly young heifer by means ofa long rope and the famous back hitch which he so lucidly explained to his classmates on the occasion of their tug of war with the freshmen. He sat upright in bed With wild staring eyes, gave a sudden hitch and lunge, and was awakened by the crash of broken glass. Little YVillie had been jarred from his perch on the shelf of the folding bed and the polished floor of the 54 ifi.?f',. if, 'l' l :JE N 3 ,ll ' , , ., F . iks tif 2 lil f f n Prophet's lioudoir was moistened lay a miniature lake artisti- 4- '17 ,V cally done in wood alcohol, with fragments ,of glass represent- l li'-, N,-I if f 1' ' .. l i i i 1 , - . l A I - ing ice, in the center of which lay Little Willie cold and still. "There goes Little Willie," said the Prophet, arising. But this was not prophecy, as Little Willie had already gone, and the striking ofthe dressmaker's clock in her iiat at the other end of the building, reverberating along the partitions, solemnly announced the l i- ffl! , . git' f hour. It was high noon. C. H. N., 'S-38. J ' if l A Fil 'X 'tf'3r,,:jlU 'v Q . 5 27 3 75 Xp-,. uvwg gs? Q Pig- fl' if , u ' l ll ' ,uml U lil D ll tl N I l 4 xupf- yup ,Mu ,ll . Ulf, ,NNW lf le. Dr. jOIl2S'S QlliZ -8.50 P. BLM QEIIIIIZITD 17, 1898. f'-5' Dr, I.-Does anyone know where Mr. Grimes is? CHORUS.-JZlCgC1'S - Dead - Eloped - Court Street - jail - Tonawanda, etc. Dr. J.-What specific for Malaria do they use in Michigan, doctor? Dr. HINhIAN.iXVCll,, generally, mercury and potassium iodide. all my f if M QL , ,. rw " . mfweiwlaws 'lik ,. 55 ,Cbree Kinds of Pride. HP' BCIHS The Pl'Olld IIIOIIIQIIIS ill U76 Sift of 21 CDFQCIDCHF mill! AF' 18954 896. Altho' I'rn but a Freshman, l'm clad in raiment hne, My shirts have spotless lustre, My collars have a shine. I clon't know much of anything That walks or creeps or grows, P But I'm a dandy little Freshman, jf. 9 And I'm ' Proud ---If' ' 'E X' 'lo of my Clothes ! 189611 897. And now I am a Junior, There's lace upon my pants, I've done a lot of study, I havenlt missed a chance. My clothes may not be fashioned right- May be just Z1 trifle plain, But I know a lot of things, I do, And I'm Proud - 0 X :iff Il of my Brain ! 189711 898. Two years I've left behind me, , Sad is the change of time, R My pants are thin as paper, ,im N D They're really in decline, 'I'here's a square of odd cloth in the Cl W X Sit-down place, that doesn't match IX But I'm going to be a doctor, r? 3 ,Eff And I'm Q Proud A-,gjiiii 'X Of my in Patch ! 'Q'-'-'i' N. w. XVILSGN. 56 edical Rofajster. l P? Swears. Drinks. Smokes. Dates. ROEMMELT Always On everybody Hay Y. M. C. A. BECKER Never On the quiet Cubebs Hair BARRY Gracious ! Pop Corn Cob Tall People GLEETON Intermittently Cider Stramonium I To Fail BUTTON On wet days Alkaline Mixture His Whiskers Q Obstetrics WOODEN Darn Tea From the Curler Chauncey NORTH When he Hunks Everything Duke's Work GOULD just learning Iim's Beer And gets sick Cards JOSLYN By jove 'Alf and 'Alf Cut Plug America HOWELL In private From a bottle When you do Bald Heads TRUESDELL By pink cheeks To her Sworn off A Rival JANES Listen ! Mellin's Food Punk This GLASGOW " Gosh darn ! H Milk Corn Silk Clinical Diag. BERKMAN By the prophet Anything cheap Mail Pouch To Buy gnu ?Aj9 ,ZX C N if le T me 3 N P IMC 'Z X xQX i K A ff lu l 1 52 i QL V 'l X iff nr X 'N A sf 'Coo progressive or Dim. somethin' of rt veterin, jest n-turning eighty years, A man that's hzile and hearty, and zt stranger to all fears, Hut l've liearil some news this morning, thatls made my oltl heafl spin, And l'm goin' to ease my conshuns if l never speak :tg'in. They say there's 4' Xlikrohes " all about us rt-looking fer their prey, l'here's nothin' pure to Gilt or clrink, nm' no safe place fer to stay. liherels A' lliasmy" in the tlew fall, 'A Malary " in the Sun, An' 't ain't Safe to he out floors at noon or when the clay is clone. ii, 'Xl 5 ' 211 4. jf AZ' :LA -:- K . , F' -5 i .T , .2 , . G ' .Ji ci -.' A so f In l'here's " Bnctery " in the water, H Trickney " in the meat, 1' Amoehy " in the atmosphere, " Calory " in the heat. There's " corpuscles 'l and ff pigment " in a human hein's hlooml, And every other kintl of thing existin' sence the Hood. "l'et'lB:tcke1's" full of "nickerteen," whatever that may lie, .Xml your mouth will get all puckerefl up with the " tnnnin " in the tea., These high :intl mighty fellcrs think :t inan's oncommon green, Or they'fl never spile his coffee hy rt-callin' it K'CIlffCl1l.i, The liutter 's " ole' inztrgarine "- it never saw at cow, Anil things is gettin' wuss :intl wnss from what they he jest now. Them hugs is all ahout us jest waitin' fer a chance Ter nztvergate our vitzils and 'naw us oft' like plants. There's men that spend n lifetime huntin' worms jest like u goose, And tasking Latin names to them, :intl lettin' on 'em loose. Now, I don't lielieve sech nonsense, :intl Fm not going ter try, If things is coming to sech u pass llm satistietl to clie. l'll go and hang me in the cellar, fer I wonlt be scch a fool .-Ks to wait till l'm pizenetl by :tn nnnyrnallycool. ANONYMOUS. . J. 4735 fe , ff N.. r '-jj - ' ' CW 'Fifi me E F' Kyo i..J Y ' 71,1-v-.GW ,FEL-'qjfi 'VX .xv jwftj VKJ 5? F is ff fyig,-5 M' he QL' ,Nf fri' 'fb 58 v Gy XP: .K 1 I . 5'- V :M I iv: ftlhli img vin ,'ll!f55fi'S0 ,dw A it A t - e fr f- Rv -fr it fx' of ' k P. T peg! Q TJ 'grim A ' ein . MMV 'K -Sym. -' As. Qtr'-'va ' f".f -'fwis -we -me iw, A f-P 5? 'i nf'-e' 4'?i e-2-fans? N Che lllelsb Rarebtt and the "CockIe's Pill." A? The NVelsh Rarebit lav in the Gastric iuice, 1 h , And he chuckled full soft and low, He was nicely coiled in a solid lump, The Gastric Juice did its duty true He felt the man on his breast go " thump "E To the regular natural law. But he feared naught but the stomach pump, It wooed at first with a soft embrace, Ashe gently laughed, " Ho, ho "E Then it pushed until it was black in the face : Then it went at him like a wild mill raccg But the Rarebit laughed, " Haw, haw "E r .w QL At length in despair it gave up the ight, And left the NVelsh Rarebit alone 5 And the man lay there stretched out on his back, While the little VVelsh Rarebit applied the rack, I And he yelled till he thought his brain would crack, NVith an alternating groan. The ltarebit was having a high old time, Then with indefinable fear, He saw a something come tumbling down, A little dark ball of dirty brown, And o'er his face came a fearful frown, As he cocked his little ear. The little brown stranger went nosing around, As if he were there for fun 5 ' But the little XVelsh Rarebit was much put out And very uneasy he felt about That little brown stranger's projected route, And he felt inclined to run. It was not long e'er the Cocklels Pill Y Betrayed his real intent. I-Ie took off his coat and he threw it away, xv' He was there for business and not for play, X yas, And without presuming a word to say, A At the little VVelsh Rarebit he went. ,B 3, gl 'T his 'Q . 9 ,, gs 3? They sparred around for a minute or two, We 5 633 For they were by no means fools, Q, Then they settled down for a regular round, o The man was hoisted at each rebound, Ea As they slugged one another without a sound, fa L: . 3. QB F35 By the Marquis of Queensberry's rules. gig E' The Gastric juice, as it kept the time, Had given them a breathing spell, When the Rarebit spoke up to the Cockle's Pill : " My little brown friend, VVE bear no ill will, Let us join while some strength is left in us still, Give the man on the outside hell." 1 - VH Q: ' They shook hands on it and presently JN E ' There was a how dlye do 3 ' gig The man was all doubled up with the cramp, I Mi A' Q For the Pill and the Rarebit worked like a clamp 'Z I And he could do nothing but swear and stamp, 3 Till the atmosphere was blue. flisl 5? . Q l S D ' r r , , .tx ' X, . . . . I, 3 Kgs The Pill and the Rarebit they had their fun X .4 K ..f fr ,ff lf? For all of a summer dayg X I lk' XVhen a close of nasty, beastly stuff, V - l Came down from above with purpose rough, -X Hunyadi Janos was quantum suf.- ' 9 A YQ ' '1 1 1 f 'lhey sr ent y sto e away. P P sth, N ' . x J x Y J N ix 'N' -' 60 M s. CRUICKSHANK F ' CCfz0l'z1.rj, lVl1SS LICHTENBERG, ,l " Doctor, please quiz me." I THE HONOR HAN OF '98. . Dr. S.-" In fracture of the neck of the humerus, what do you put under the arm P BRAMAN.- " Your foot. '7 A slllxll fl? Z- ' l Hair. fx t OW -3 " refr ll I l J glf' l II l lil f b .: carriclcs, 1 11, m. X r 3 j filer n v, K 1 ,142.- fff I t mlm ' fl! JOHNSON Cas colored boy taps him on the armj.-" Well, M what do you want? " ' BOY.-" l'd laike dem fawks yo? got in yo' pocket, sah." Uohnson faints.j - N ii we 53106 Beard chem. ff' I Y H Raise the flag ! " " Bunkum 3 " " I want attention ll " " O, H-ll l " " Start the ball ! ' - '4'w""' " Next !! " " Who's got a match? " THE SQUAHEST MAN IN COLLEGE. 61 '11, iq. , Z fl, co1,L13G15 lad and his lady fair . P - . . i :g Wlent out for a spin in the sweet June air. X1 , ' Q He rode a low gear, she a high, 3 lf -X Her wheel was well oiled while his was dry. ,W P A 1, 'Ei f, it hifi -.S :min t L.. 4' iff XY- 1 x' I ' lf 'l His head was thick and his brain was small, But his football hair made up for all, VVvA , li So when in the distance a hill they spied, ' 7 Y "fi 1 W'ith a tender look, he rode to her side. His strong right arm on her saddle placed, Then gently put it about her waist. But this up-to-date maid had a common-sense fad, And had learned that waist constriction was bad. She threw off the hand with a quick little jerk, Never stopping to say, " Dear boy, did it hurt?" She brought down her toes and lifted her heel, And, smiling serenely, scorched off on her wheel. The college youth followed, what more could he do? You'd have made the same effort had it been you ! I-le rode up the hill, which was long he did End, And was winded, and weary in body and mind. He rode on a mile, then abandoned the chase, But gives this advice to the whole human race: H If of ' spooning ' you're fond, use caution, yea, fear g Never try it, my friends, on a mhff! with low gear." The maiden is happy, contented, and fair, But whenever she meets the young man he will glare. However, she smiles as she thinks ofthe day She kept his strong arm from :t'az'.fz'z'ng away. w. S., 'gs fiif. ff? 7 se- -Q :sim QF? Rm Q31 ajft? '. L-af 725V ,gigs 455 tkggx Kb? 'r I 6 lik!! 1 'tex 1 :- gasmvs , s f ,gt fx- " ,jg N., is , ,N 7? uk XX X f 1 V 73X X X 1' X ,X 5 V, tx- X l Q X X I X ' ,XZ 4 N J-If A, is I f 1 l - ix., xxx - fy N .X l4,WXhX, 11 'J A i f f X r 41 1 . ff dx ff f get ij, N Ht ft X. Bas it Come I0 Cbis? We have boiled the hydrant Water, We have sterilized the milk, We have strained the prowling niierobe Through the finest kind of silk, We have bought and we have borrowed Every patent health device, And at last the doctors tell us That we've got to boil the ice I o e AN A L RO D SPORT x Cwo Cberapeutic Jingles. .J EJ I had an aunt as rich as gold V 2 ,, '7 She was my Aunty Money ff ' -ff bf - Q ' .l V A lethal dose of pure S. B. I hh Made her my antimony. iff, x 1 ' u ,.,..,gi1af.g..Qg A Spanish belle of grace divine, I loveg I do, 'pon honor. So bright her eyes, I feel inclined To call her Bella Donna. N. W. W. 63 lil . ,, ar l ri l l I' ,A H V xuglu -I 'n li. X l F ft Q. .. ,H . A X... ...-. .... .... x TEL -'Vx Drops fl'0m Ibe f0lll1IS or wisdom. 2? Dr. STOCKTON.-H Good morning, gentlemen ! What is the state of your infra clavicular region this morning? " Ministering angels - Saprophytes. " Dr. CARY.- H Vomiting is the ' unswallowing proc 7 y l " 'The Polish kitten '-You may not recognize it under its new name." Dr. ROCHESTER.-" Always be suspicious of recurring colds." "To expectorate on the floor is a violation of all laws of etiquette, hygien morality, decency, humanity, and especially of medicine." Dr. HU'I'CHINSON,-"I do not try to harmonize the theories of creation and evolution. " .Taira The faculty like their sparkling wine, The freshman likes his beer, The sophomore takes his whisky straight, Because it gives him cheer. The junior takes his half and half, Because it gives him dizziness, But the senior has no choice at all - He takes the whole di business. 64 9 ,alll W 1-K X yy MWWAMJI 1 I Q- ' , am.-, f- - X -f L :,...,.1 ..... .... , .,,'6,i1v gi, , .11 I .V , M in j - i w M I gill!! j ' 'I"af:,2, f, fl-T " X 1, J- ,ff 1 lllbdl ChdlllICQD Calls 'Em. 22' VVEIL - Mr. Cohen. NIANNEL- Calcified Sunflower. 'x X I LOVELL- Full of clots. ' lv, , MALE - My Greek friend. .. eww . . . 'QI BERKMAN - Penitentiaryville. F-'J ig mN ALLEN- Come, look intelligent. N EX BEYER-Mr. Jaeger. .li ff'- QCQ SN A GOULD - G. A. R. 'QVQN T 2 DQLL -Litho edion. if Ns ff r NN p , ,' ,cr-I X 15 ,X ' " W OODEN -Woods Hutchinson X PLJWX T , FILSINGER - Smith, Spangenthaul. fx fygf? i' of om-0 Wen - f f --f - - Jake. f -X-4 X, if ' xfffix M If HAZEN - You E Up in the top row ! N cg EKQQX .f MITCHELL- But, my dear girl. 'J Qkjf- X"e" '! PREISCH - Next ! E ! THE LADIES - Louder ! Dr. S.-" Mr. Cleary, what bones are you sitting upon P " CLEARY.-H Piibes I " I 65 J? 'W Clase of 1899 H? . OffiC6l'S I Pl'6.Y!Y2767Zf, IRA W. LIVERMORE. Woe-Pv'exz'defzf, 4 MARY L. JENNINGS. Secrefa ry- .73'EllSZl7'67', 67 FRANK P. BINGHAM Claee of 1899. ,R BAUER, THEODORE V., Ph. G., ..... Buffalo, N. Y. ' University Buffalo, 1892. BINOHAM, FRANK P., Ph. B., L C. I, .... Buffalo, N. Y. University Vermont, 1896. Class Secretary-Treasurer, 1897-98. BRENDEL, MARCUS A., ....... Football, 1895-96. BROWN, ARTHUR CYRUS, . . . CRANE, JOHN M., .Q 1' Qi, . . . . Football, 1896-97. ECKERSON, j. FRED., L C. Z, .... DORIAN, JOHN S., ........ Class Secretary-Treasurer, 1896-97. HARRIS, ALBERT J., . . . . . HEINIXZ, NETTIE, . . HOAG, MYRTIE A., S. E. K, . . . . HOLhf1ES, ALVA j., ....... Football Sub., 1896-97. JENNINGS, MARY L., S. E. VY, .... Class Vice-President, 1896-975 1897-98. KELLY, CATHARINE C., ....... KEl,LY, CHARLES, Ph. G., . . . . University Buffalo, 1895. KIMBALL, EDITH A., S. E. V, . . LESTER, GARRA K., . . . . LIVERMORE,'lRA W., ..... Class President, 1897-98. MCCARTHY, ARTHUR, Z C. Z, ' . . . MEAD, EVANGELINE V., .... OWENS, WILLIAM THOMAS, .Q T Qi, judges, . . Glee Club, 1896. Football Sub., 1896. PETRIE, MINNETTE PRATT, S. E. V, . . Q . PETTEE, WILLIAM N., . . PITASS, FRANCES N., ROOSA, CHARLES C., ..... . Class President, 1896-97. STANILAND, GEORGE S., Qld Q, .... Hamburg, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Addison, N. Y. Shelby, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Reed's Corners, N Buffalo, N. Y. Salamanca, NL Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Spencer, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Skaneateles, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Collins Centre, N. Buffalo, N. Y. Springville, N. Y. Englewood, N. J. Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. 68 , 'W- Grange, MO. STONE, RUSSELL E., . . . . Ice STRONG, RAE LATHAM, Q T Q, judges, . Tarrytown, N. Y. THOMAS, SETH N., A. B., .Q T Q, judges, . . . Moravia, N. Y. Hamilton College, 1896. Football, 1896-97, I897A98. THoRN'roN, VVILLIAM I., I C. L, ..... Buffalo, N. Y. WITTENEERG, JOSEPH, . . . New York City. Z1'r'rEL, A. F., 0, T Q, judges, Buffalo, N, Y, WHAT THEY CALL IT. VIEDICINE PEVALUDIUVI, Pl'lfxRVlfxCY l"lfXCERfxTlON W LAMJ A Sgfxlfx eilgaix .1 .gi R X DENTISTRY V10lTEr1T9'T51w0QT51E5 . rlig 5 0 . Q , 1 PEDAGG5-T PEVIS rwermux. f-' 'X 'ff - ix E. L , Y. X K f fl 9 1' ,- Q fi l f 3 J J VN U 1 X " A is N Jam: 5' xl f' 5 :tsl WM J ' H ' it Z g - f .!444x.M I E n, J V X 61' - ' X 0 l ' ' . f4L ' 'lf f - -Lf X f fi 1? Q. L- fi 1 , , 1 "i-:"' ' - ' .-AS.-i ii? 1 ii. A' ' ' ' Lx E' j 5 ELZZ -I A i . 4 T k O 7 Z if ff . fri' .-T Q Z f p ixxf 4 E JZ Z Z 2 23,-.E -1 533 -- , Q f , V f f 2' f- ' , 1 " . ' 'j L- - f 1 Z X 'gf' "2 - - 1+-sz i ,V f , 'X .1 f ' - f 7 ff f 4X In TTL. .,,. .1 1 .1 '- Y' 4 69 W YL-2 mf? : sl T S mis- I 95 5 P ,, -.-2'- .Z awww Ml History of the Clase of '99. at E BEGAN our existence as a, class on September 1-1, 1896, under the wing of the present Sophomore class, but, by degrees, our courage came and our strength increased accordingly. Natur- ally, the first snag we ran against was the Junior class, who insisted upon placing us on a milk diet the morning we struck college , the poor fellows seemed so anxious to have us par- take of it that we complied, to please them Now we are not in the habit of taking milk from the bottle, therefore we nursed our wrath, and when opportunity 3 , , . . - :,- . g . 5 :EQ I A I 1 . 4- . r .All ,ll , ' ' l I ll A. "--jx, X , . . . ' . offered, as it very soon did, we evened up things, by repulsing their rush and ejecting them from Alumni Hall. Of course, they claimed a tie, but we could not see it that way. They were too strong for us in the tug of war which followed shortly after, but we did not claim to be able to pull the entire university. At first we thought it unnecessary to have a separate class organization, but, before d'fE lt' and ran u against so many our term was completed, we met so many little 1 cu ies, p ,O snags, so to speak, that we found ourselves in a position that compelled us to organize. We were only fifteen strong, which small number was due to the change in the course from three to four years. As before mentioned, we were forced to organize. If we had not perhaps we would still be in the embryonic stage. i Accordingly, Mr. Rossa was chosen to guide our little barque, and he did it well. Miss Jennings was elected, without dissension, to hold the office of vice-president, to which office she was re-elected last September. The combined office of secretary and treasurer was entrusted to Mr. john Dorian. officers for 1898. Mr. IRA W. LIVERMORE, Preszkiezzf. Miss JENNINGS, Wrf-P1'erz'zz'e1zf. Mr. FRANK BINGHAM, S6t'l'El'CZll'l'!l1Z1Z7 Trezz.rzzre1'. We have always been well represented at football games, theatre parties, night- shirt parades, etc. When we sang our song at the last theatre party " the blow almost killed the Seniors." Well, we don't go to the Lab. windows and ask for Saliva. For such performances we refer you to the Sophomores. 70 Well, about a week or so before examinations were due we began to grind, and by the time they were finished we had mixed up in our craniums a conglomeration of dry bones, alkaloids, coal-tar products, histological specimens and incompatibilities of various sorts, but a searching X-Ray examination demonstrated them to have been prop- erly placed. We all passed. Our nrst year closed at last, having been rather an uneventful period. At the opening of our second year we were to be a separate and distinct class, and we felt our importance as such. Our little class had increased in numbers from fifteen to thirty. How this increase came about we are not at the present prepared to state, but the facts are the same, nevertheless. We came in contact with instructors who, for the most part, were strangers to us, but of some we had heard. Their fame had preceded them. Our quizmasters in "Pathchembrology" don't love us, for some very obscure reason, but we hope to finish their subjects this year, if nothing breaks, and one of them does not lose his voice. Dr. Lytle covered all the points in his chemistry quiz just before the exam., but, somehow, it proved to be H upHill " work. We remem- ber, also, the morning college opened for the second term. It was in surgery recita- tion someone said, " Intermittent." That straw broke the camel's back. Dr. Meyer evidently thought we had been studying surgery all through vacation, but soon found his mistake. Well, he was considerate and sent the ladies down to the library to study, but we got hi. He demonstrated to us, by signs and synonyms, wherein Hinter- mittent " differed from " remittentf' Well, the second term of the Junior year promises to be the busiest we have experienced since our arrival. ' You will undoubtedly hear more of us next year, as we expect to graduate with flying colors. Till then, we bid you " farewell." HISTORIAN. 4 Ifxr 7 era gr - - - Bss QNLY- . tt XT 'Il xl 'LQ RCCOIIQCIIOHS Of 3 JIIIIIOT. . rg? e I-Iow dear to my heart are the scenes of the chem. lab., When fond recollection presents them to view, The test-tubes, the bottles, the crude apparatus, And all the strange things that my freshman year knew 5 The wide spreading stairs that I climbed up so often, My lab. coat in which I'm sure I looked swell, The B. U. tiful maidens who shared in my labors, And e'en the bad odors which therein did dwell. I X The horrible odors, the far-reaching odors, The long-lasting odors which therein did dwell ! "ra-. -' .. " Pri' As X I l x ri 'xx il, , E Ulllx - a E - sin' iii 'lil . 1" H? X JFS? 19 X 's That ill-smelling chem. lab. I hailed with great pleasur As I rushed up the stairs so as not to be late, ii e Cnit , . S I found it the source of an exquisite rapture, I, H H' N ll W bi ' The pleasure of which no mere words can relate. f "L .. ., l l I ardently struggled with clothes-bags and coat-hooks, f ig, 2 WW! H As mto my lab. coat I tumbled pellmell, i Wpfxf lhen rushed to my locker and broke many test tubes, ...M And thought that l'd rather by far be in h-l. dl xxx I If ' Those horrible odors, those far-reaching odors, J l Im? ' Q H Those long-lasting odors suggestive of h-l. ru-f .. ' 72 Our Museum. fe 4 HE junior Class boasts of an anomaly which could justly be recorded in j g, the annals of " curiosities of medicine." Our Jrosaic " Deacon," otherwise known as the human hono ra h T.. l P g P , M x ' 'I has established a record which not only reflects credit upon his ambitious ', Jroclivities but also bids fair to immortalize the name of Dr. Rochester. I ni ll l , " ' , ,' About two weeks after the class had taken ua the stud oft hoid 4, w , l Y YP f fk-' ' fever, our reverend scholar proceeded to develop all the symptoms of , R the disease which we had studied up to date, and for several days he T5 failed to grace the college corridors with his presence. It was generally , conceded that this was due to the energetic method which our esteemed vf- 0 C Lt- professor used to instil knowledge into our refractive craniums. If this be the case, no one should hesitate to admire the thoroughness of our instruction in the study of Practice. But of late there has beena rumor Hitting about, which seems to offer another explanation for the indisposition of the aforesaid Deacon. In substance it is, that a fair young maiden, whose hand he had been endeavoring to win with pop-corn balls and corner-store candy, had cruelly given him the mitten, and, overwhelmed by the blow, he had been compelled to take to his bed. Evidence to support the latter view is not wanting, for recently there has been a marked falling off in the sales of the pop-corn man, and a report has come to the college from the corner-store that, owing to a sudden decrease in the sales of their 10-cent confectionery, they would be compelled to dispense with that line of business. We understand that there is a goodly number amongst the class whose hearts Cupid has lacerated. Bauer, Roosa and Pettee seem to have carried off the honors in this direction. While some of the class make jest of the married life of these three, there is a sus- picion that not a few are themselves looking for wealthy widows with bad coughs. , Stone's name figures prominently amongst those who are matrimonially inclined 5 but he strongly insists that she must have the cough, and would much prefer that a pure culture of the T. B. could be made. Lester, of late, seems to be engaged more in the theory and practice of law than of medicine. we understand that he is the twelfth heir to an estate in Lancaster, which comprises a lot 33 X 50 feet and a good crop of weeds. He says that he don't care much about the lot, but insists upon having his share of the weeds. He disapproves of the modern methods of preparing drugs and medi- cines, and says he is going to make his own infusions and decoctions from the burdocks and dandelions which grow luxuriantly on the estate in q.uestion. 73 Heroes of the Icy North. fe TO THE 519170125 .- Dear SZ'7'.V,-HdUZ'7Zg .fp67Zf 7161 fllllt' pleasazztgl and prqifabgf in Alaska, I a'eoz'zlea' lo remrfz lo Bzzjfalo Ula San Frafzfzkro and flze Sozzfherfz Paoyfo R. R. , Jloppzozg ai Tallegua, bZfl7Z'd7Z Terrziofjf, for a rlay, amz' almos! llze jim! person I mel aflof' 7191 a:'1'z'z1al was Dr. Lexico, wlzo zaozlfezl me fo hzlv Miro, whore a szgzz appeared ax follows .- Dr. GARRA LESTER, Attorney at Law. I f6Il7'7Z6'll7 from him Ma! he though! 12' 66'ffE1' fo L'071ZbZlZ6 Jlferlfrzvzo ana' Law, 6.W6fllZZZjl in a ,goarrogf soz'z'loa' romzffji. He lfgformazl me Ma! Dr. Pilars wax holfllrzg fha poxzlzofz Mpfdessof' WI languages hz lac' oily schools Q' Talloozza. Vlfell, I oazzglzf og' f7'az'rz Mio flex! IZIQV, aml a'zu'z7zg my homewara' jomvzey, kawozg abwzflanco gf fz'mo, fhozaglzf I wozflzl wrlfo some Qf7?ZJ1'7'6'17lZ'7ZZ1S'L'E7Zl'8J. Hopz'1zg Moy will mee! wlflz your approval, afzzl Ma! you will lm g1'afg7io1l lo know qf Ike .vufoesxes a!z'az'neo' by melil- oom' grille Class ry' '99, I reozabz ivory 5Z'7ZL'Kl'6'Zj', fOHN PILL PEDLAR. FIQOZE-LID HGLISE, ELI SH QIVEQ, DIQOITIQ. I KLONDIKE, jan. 6, 1910. To llze Reaofers ry' flzo H U B. Blaffoz' ".- . Having met so many U. B. College boys during my recent trip, I thought a brief account of my encounters might be of interest to you. Having gone through the usual preliminary financial arrangements, I boarded the west bound Lake Shore express at Buffalo, December 23d. Two hours later we pulled into Erie, Penn., where we were given 30 minutes for refreshments. While removing the kinks from my stiffened extensors, by walking up and down the platform, my eye was attracted by an elaborate sign conspicuously posted in the window of a pretentious 74 dwelling opposite the station, announcing that A. F. Zittle, M. D., could be consulted between the hours of 2 and 3 P. M., and I further judged from the dainty carriage at the door step that to him .vzizgle bf6'.Y.S'8d77Z6.S'.Y QQ had ceased to be a reality. Once more under motion my attention was attracted by a hilarious display of levity in the forward section, where I soon discovered Drs. McCarthy and Bingham at their same old pastime: casting ardent glances at two comely maidens. Soon the brakeman announced, 4' Cleveland next." Not having any interest in this city I fell asleep, but was soon rudely awakened by the passengers changing cars. My ire was suddenly aroused by an exceedingly important gentleman who nearly paralyzed my ulnar nerve with an enormous telescope satchel, the unmistakable odor of iodoform marking him as a member of the profession. My suspicions were aroused by the air of novelty which he and the accompanying lady wore, and also by the expressions of hen-pecked con- tentment. Closer inspection proved these to be Arthur Beyer, M. D., and bride, form- erly Miss B. A. Todd. Congratulations having been duly given, the happy pair were consigned to the privacy of section four. The remainder of the journey to Chicago was uneventful. But no sooner wasl outside the depot than I was attracted by a peculiar " parody on a bicycle,'l which car- ried a man and four children. The man was no other than Bauer, whose old " ice wagon " of University days was metamorphosed into an excellent "matrimonial fruit basket." I spent the evening with him, and in the morning again resumed myjourney. The Winnipeg express lost no time, and as the telegraph poles began to resemble comb teeth, such glaring reminders as " Livermore's Lightning Laxatives for Atonic Condi- tions,l' f'Ransom's Intestinal Antiseptics " and " Strong's Nicotine Antitoxin with Nuclein for Depraved Cigarette Fiends," adorned board fences and barn doors of rustic suburban estates. The magazine I bought of the newsboy asked on the second page of the cover " Have you used Dr. Edith Kimball's Kaustic Korn Kure? During the afternoon the locomotive blew out her cylinder head. This happened on the edge ofa pretentious little town of Minnesota, and while waiting I wandered around the town. Sounds of a violin attracted me to a house which bore a loud sign - " W. I. Thornton, M. D., Physician and Surgeon. Music for Private Parties on Short Notice." He tells me he has only one rival, Dr. Pettee, who runs an ofnce in the rear 71 of his substantial barber shop. The engine being repaired meanwhile, we started. The following morning I awoke in Winnipeg. Here again I changed cars. From here the trip to Klondike is over the new Winnipeg, Klondike 8 North Pole R. R. This proved a very dismal day, for the scenery is very monotonous much of the way. I remembered having pur- chased a copy of the " Therapeutic Limit " in Chicago. I found it and, looking over its contents, ran across an interesting article on 'tThe Cumulative Effects of Late Nights on the Motor Side of the Cord," by R. E. Stone, M. D., of Phagocyte Gulch, Chief Medicine Man to the Kickapoo Indians. Toward afternoon on the following day, as we were riding through some beauti- ful mountain country, imagine my surpriseito see a bold-faced cliff lettered thus: 75 "joseph Wittenberg, M. D., Dealer in Pants, Suspenders and Collar Buttons at Less than Cost Price." A half hour further on I saw this: USE Mrs. PETRIEJS ef SOOTI-IING SYRUP F O R TI-IE BABY. .lgfxfx Then I knew we must be nearing civilization. At 6 P. M. we reached our des- tination. I made my headquarters at the Froze-up House, the most up-to-date hotel in the city. Eli Shriver is the genial proprietor. He oversees all the cooking of his establishment, for, as he says, after taking eight courses of lectures in physiology in the U. of B. he feels himselfa connoisseur of good tea and properly cooked eggs. Klondike is certainly a hustling city. Among the places of particular interest to 1ne were the University of Klondike, Brown's Anatomical Museum, the Crane Memorial . . . . . - d Hospital and many other things. Visiting the medical department of the U. of Is. I foun Dr. Roosa lecturing on the histological development of the peritoneum to a class of men who were all nearly asleep. I-Ie says he longs for old Buffalo, but he has I6 pretty good reasons for not leaving his present position. When I pressed him to tell me w at ac ' " ' 7' Dr they were he blushed, looked a little shy, and said, A wife and 10 children. . J. Fred Eckerson was elected to a position in the University, but when he came and found that zero was considered warm weather he packed up and left for Brazil, hoping to find a place where he can keep warm. Dr Arthur Cyrus Brown runs an anatomical museum of 5,000 wax figures, each intended to illustrate some part of his new book, " What I Saw on the East Side, or Strolls After the 65th Drill was Over." Being determined to see al esting streets with a friend who knew the " ropes." Imagine my surprise to meet there D. E. Con Dorian, M. D., with his camera. He says he 1S getting up a new surgery and that he is spending his leisure moments taking original pictures with which to illustrate it. The following evening I was invited to atten one o g of Science. The following were some of the papers read : 1. How to acclimate the woodchuck of Moravia to the climate of Alaska.-S. N. l the " xzgh!:," I went down on Nugget and other inter- d fthe meetings of the Academy Thomas, A. B., M. D. 76 9 2. Attention, or why I always roosted high during quiz.-N. C. Heintz, M. D. 3. The advantage of a front seat just before examination.-Chas. Kelly, M. D. NOTES.-Dr. Kelly was originally of Skaneateles fa town near Moravia in N. Y., U. S. A. j. In 1885 he sold his admiralty in the Swiss navy 3 in 1899 he was gradu- ated from the U. B.g in 1901 he was called to become Keely cure specialist in the Crane Memorial Hospital. Recently he gave up this place and went to Venice to take charge of his new livery stable. Crane Memorial Hospital-named in memory of john M. Crane, who was killed trying to make a rejmfaziavz in a foot-ball game. - After the meeting adjournedl learned, while talking with old friends, that M. L. Jennings, M. D., with cheeks as rosy as ever, had so far declined all ideas of part- nership business and was enjoying a lucrative practice in San Francisco. Mrs. Cathar- ine Kelly has a life partner, and has practically abandoned the profession except for the benefit of her own family. G. S. Staniland, M. D., is in Congress-for what I did not learn, nor for how long. Wm. Owens, M. D., of Governor Black fame, is in the Alaskan Legislature. He is best known among the U. K. boys as the author of the bill prohibiting any medical student studying from 7 P. M. until 1 A. M. fx 1' ,.,.-.s,X. g axxx 'iiwli-fill rid X A - , .fQ--t't" f X Q f ff 77 ssmx, PH aux . 14 ,IX 1 u r 4 f fr 1 w i,-,H 'E I Y I , ,, . v K' g Q 1, A f r 5 ' j 154529, 4 7 .gf 'Z' I ' wg. ' . 5 I ll Class of 1900. I ., 25' R: 1 ' , QQ offlcefs . Q. P1'e.vz?z'e7z1', Q is-'E' ROLLIN O. CROSIER. I Wfe-Prexzkiefzf, - ,,-,.-5,32 , X .fg - ,.f-::-I-. ,f,.fl4 .cgi , , :S .f-'-' , .'-',-7..i'. . " fgfi- BEATRICFI A. TODD. SecreZ1zfj'- Y?'erz.vz1z'e1', ' WALTER W. PALMER. Exefiffzife C077Z77ZZff66 CHARLFS M. BURDICK, BUR1 HIBBARD Q Www W F EW ...fy N-- Q fi? " -il- W 51.051 f - 1 fy W 55 ,Q ' 1,754 flrfii, , ' -f-Qi BN My-7 u- - f X W , J- X. - 'ir ' , - f all I ,fpQ'I9 ' . 5, I Z 3 X IX f r 0.1 79 ACHESON, J. H., BROWNLEE, H. R., A .Q A, BOUGHTON, GUY c., Class of 1900 22' - Glee Club, I897mQ8. Rochester, N. Y. Ashtabula, Ohio. Buffalo, N. Y. BURDICK, CHARLES M., B. A., I C L, judges, . XVilliams, 1895. Class Executive Committee, 1897-98. CRANCE, CHARLES T., A .Q A, .,.. CROFOOT, W. A., . CROSIER, ROLLIN O., I C. I, .... Class President. IS97-93. GETMAN, WILLIAM T., Q, 1' Q, .... GIBSON, EDWARD D., A Q A, . GORRILL, GEORGE W. , . GOULD, EDWIN W., If C. lf, . . GRAEENs'I'A'rrER, CQEORGE W., .Q F dv, GROSVENOR, FRANK L., HALSEX', B. F., .Q 1' Q, HEIIII, EDWARD W., fl 1 Q, HIBBARD, BURT, A .Q A, IUTZI, LEON R., IESSUP, XVILLIAM JUNGE, BERNARD KING, DAVID I., KNAPPENBERG, L H., WM. , Glue Club, 1896-97. Class 'Executive Committee, 1897-98 cite Club, 1597. Glee Club, I897A98. oRE'I"rA L., S. E. Ii, . . MAINE, ALVA F., 1112 A, METCALFE, RAW IOND F. , Class Secreta1'y-'l'rea.su1'e1', 1896-97. So' Low-ville, N. Y. Hammondsport, N. Tully, N. Y. Oakland, N. Y. Lyons, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Harristown, Ont. Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. N. Eaton, N. Y. Oakfield, N. Y. Lancaster, N. Y. Ft. Recovery, Ohio. Lockport, N. Y. Tuogue, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y. Victoria, B. C. Dansville, N. Y. Webster, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Y MILLER, W. OSBORNE, 12 T Q, judges, .... Class President, 1896-97. NEXNVBIAN, MAY E., S. E. K, ..... Class Vice-President 1896-97. PALMER, XVALTER W., Ph. B., I C. Z, judges, . . Yale, x895. Class Secretary-Treasurer, 1897-98. PAYNE, LUTHER C., Z C. L, .... Glee Club, 1897-98. PIERCE, SAMUEL C., jr., . . . . . PITRIN, FREDERICK A., AQ A, POHLIIAN, AUGUSTUS G., Z C. jf, . PoxvERs, W. F., A Q A, . . RANSOM, DAVID H., I C. Z, judges, . . RANSOM, FRANK H., jr., A. B., I C. Z, judges, . Harvarcl, I896. SCHANG, CHARLES L., . . . . . SCHWABE, EDXVARD L. A., Ph. G., I C. Z, . . Brunswick, 1896. SMILEY, A. L., A .Q A, . . . SNELL, JOHN B., judges, . . . . TODD, BEATRICE A., S. E. V, .... Class Vice-President, 1897-98. TROUP, ALEXANDER M., .Q T 45, .... WARNECKE, ANNA, SE. VT, . WELKER, GEORGE ERWIN, A .Q A, . WHITNEY, LEE ADRIAN, A .Q A, .... Glee Club, 1897-98. WILLsE, H. RALPH, ..... WILSON, CHARLES S., L C. Z, judges, . YOUNG, JACOB B., AQA, . . Rochester, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Utica, N. Y. Liberty, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Geneva, N. Y. Lancaster, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Wales, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Ithaca, N. Y. Shelby, N. Y. Bradford, Pa. Buffalo, N. Y. Greater New York. Attica, N. Y. Ellicottville, N. Y. Richheld Sp'gs, N. Y Chocount Centre, N.Y Buffalo, N. Y. 2-R p wi WWF 'le' S544 L'-31 f .NAS-5 I f 'Q fu QVWD 81 History of the Claes of igoo. fe G-,WJ OME years ago the State Regents, the foe to all medical students, enacted a law which provided that 'fall persons matriculating in any medical school in the State of New York after january 1, 1896, should be required to complete their course in not less than four years." I 4. D lr . viii Q ir! We were just slow enough to be caught by this law, and thus we became the first Sophomore Class in the history of the University of , I Buffalo. MNA" But little did we think of this as, one by one, we walked up to the doors of that institution which was hereafter to be our Alma Mater. I remember well the impressions I received as I entered. The most vivid of which was the true kindheartedness of some gentleman who aided me, somewhat roughly, it is true, to push my way through the crowd, remove my coat and vest, and mount the pedestal. He then gave me a drink of some delicious decoction, made up, as far as I could determine, of milk and whiskey Cthat was goodj, assafoetida and hydrogen di-sulphide being added for flavor- ing purposes. We heard that we were expected to attend a lecture on anatomy. What that was none of us knew 5 few of us do yet. We entered the Amphitheatre amid a chorus of howls, the most distinguishable of which being "Pass him up." My first recollection is of "Trilby," he being christened but a few moments after I entered. Uncle Billy then appeared, welcomed by a salute from the upper-classmen on the balcony, and the nrst lecture of our course began fnot with a description of the lXIohawk-river valley, howeverj. Next came the first of that famous course in physiology, where so many poor dogs die of " Pohlman- ary " troubles. It was in this lecture that the ever-inquisitive Mrs. P- sent down a note asking if it were safe for a woman to chloroform a man without the presence of some near relative or friend. How well we remember those first days when we were becoming acquainted! With what awe and wonder did we look on "Shong" with Titian hair and auburn bristles, and Acheson, whose fresh face and innocent looks deceived many of us. And there also were " Bill " Miller, the man of the microscopic mustache, soon to beco1ne our nrst president, and Miss Newman, who was destined to become our first vice-president. The crowning event of the first year was the theater party, when I-Ioyt's " Black Sheep " was presented, and at the same time a loving cup was given to the University with the compliments of Mrs. Caroline Miskell-Hoyt. But that which followed eclipsed all this, our dark wanderings through all the evening, and the presence of that one who is no longer " one of us," who made the hit of the evening by throwing the cat through 82 the window and then denying all knowledge of it to the H cop." Examinations came, and then with what joy did we receive the little missive saying " that by the kindness of the faculty we were permitted to enter the Sophomore Class." , In September we returned, but what a change-the rosy cheeks of our brightest boy, in his S528 suit and 357 shoes, no longer graced the top row of the Amphitheatre- 'it is generally believed that he is making a fortune out of the diggings Qnot Klondike, but Erie Canal I There are few other changes. Mr. K- tugs at his " tache " as vigorously as ever, but, alas! Reuben's " tache " has disappeared. Mr. R- still has his understandings, which are at variance with those of the powers that be 3 however, they may know as much as he some day. At our Sophomore elections Mr. Rolland Crosier was elected Class President, and Miss Todd acts, in his absence, in her capacity as Vice-President, while Mr. Palmer looks to the records Qfew and far betweenj and moneys fno one ever saw themj. One dreadful blow has descended upon us this year. I refer to that " demned " chemistry exam. Words fail me, but let us put our trust in H ye gods," and hope for the best. Space is not given me to tell of all the interesting events which have befallen us, but I have tried to the best of my poor ability to depict the most important of the hap- penings, and may the class be lenient in its criticisms. D. H. RANSOM. i If-43, : ' . .1 in-J An A2'23x" 83 ., J .- ,q.-in ff 775 . 'pl v7 ,lv ,fn '71 If - ra , :lg h t I wb lf' I 'IAS I is Don't Don't Don't Don't Don't Don't Don't Donlt ,. A,-P .Y H ,K Mr. ROOSTER.-" Dr. Clr, will you kindly explain function of the edge of superior peduncle of the cere- bellumf, Dr. Clin- "I don't know it, and donlt believe the Lord knows?" 3 -i ' Mr, R.- "Oh! I knew he didnlt, but I thought J. you might." Dr. CR-CK-'l'.- 'tVVell, Mr. Crance, what is your diagnosis ?" Mr. C. - " A little harder than usual." Don'ts For freshmen. think you know it all. cut too many lectures. ask questions in chemistry. petition the faculty too often. call Sy. Professor. go to the theatre I3 times per reach lectures I3 minutes late. wear long cuffs at exams. lla k ' . ii 1 HI I0 CQIIIS Each. Clixcuirr KI., 'ri-iA'r cones 1-noni-:R.j Strange things sometimes happen in the dispensary. XVe know of one six-foot man who went off with a bottle of medicine labeled - H Take four times a day after nursing ! " If you don't believe it, ask Miss D. They also say that it was there that Thornton's guardian angel inspired him to invent his 'tPocket Soda Fountain." The man got his money back, though, saying that " he was no balloon." "If you DARE bring a prescription in here, Guy, l'll fill the bottle with carbolic acid. See if I don't.', 34 Jkf gf, W X sth igvw l, ix XX! N'?iZf,yiX? W f5QJ. -CW! cgi? Halsey is such a precocious youth that, to prevent his learning too much, he has to keep his ears plugged. Miss T-d advocates having her dental work done up BROXVN. A If Miss H-tz and Dr. R. want to argue on their respective conversational powers, they had better confine themselves to some place outside of Lecture Hall. " Clean shaven was he as a priest."- Gouto, Soph. ff As I understand it."- Roosfx and LIVERMORE. Prof. L.- "NVhen the distance between the car- bons becomes too great they separate toward each other." That's right 3 guess again.fB1i.i, MILLER, Soph. U. B.- Shaving joint- GRABENs'rATTER's. Dr. MEYER -This process affects the joints of the lower extremity, and what other joints? ' . IQELLY - Opium joints. facts remain the same. A youth - a book A lass-a look 3 Book neglected, Dr. LYTLE-The experiment is a failure, but the gf' H ' 'Ji ff-I - as 'qs' 59- f ' 4. Flunk expected. 35 , K. S q 'YGAE ' ' A 9 1.-. X, 3 ' K . 0nvmn,IV I l '-5:39-3'-1""EEfYf" ' - ,-,W ' Ti- 1-L' iff '-K ER 3N?-Ki4'--ff- -- -' . Y f Ma' , ig. - - , 4 , f , fzi-f',:,'v-45.19 -Q5e3f.Q:2Ta1-' A , ?'f. " ' i-41.5-fififggwl -Q--' T---il ,, ?1'??"'d M' A' " Tiifsf 1 Tiffliii :Ev.f5g'.f-aff-35'-',, ,Q A - 5? 5 x , - '- - .- . M nw' I, 4' f f gf fff-f ' i:.:1f'1L Class of 1901. if OmCQl'S. Prexz2z'e1zz, . A. A. NIAINWVAIRING 17526-Prexz'rie1z!, EARNEST C. WHITE Sffrefafjf- I3-efzxzzrer, E CLARK L. POITRE. EXQCUUDQ COIIIIIIUIQQ. E. C. IVIANN, CA6ZZ7'llZd7Z,' WM. I. DEAN, G. W. SCHAEFER, O. W. STEINLEIN, 1. E. HoBB1E. Y 87 Class of 1901 22' BRADY, WILLIAM, . BRAUNS, YVILLIAM, . BROWN, YVINFRED O., . CARLETON, WILLIAM W., COHN, JULIUS L., . DALRYNIPLE, LEWIS W., . DARLING1'ON, C. STANLEY, DAVIS, GEORGE H., L C. L, . DEAN, YVILLIAM L, LQ 1' Q, DONOVAN, P. M., A12 AI, DOWNER, J. EARL, . EISBEIN ARTHUR, D. T 41, FISH, JULIA F., . GRANEY, CHA:-3. D., GRAVES, ANGELINA, HALI., GEORGE MCK., HODGES, WILLIAM C., HOBIBERG, BARNEY, . HOOPER, JOEL S., A .Q 17, .- HUBBELL, HARRY H., I C. JT, HUGGINS, HAROLD WM., . . HUTCHINSON, JAMES LYMAN, .... Glee Club, 1897. KANE, JNO. F., ...... LEONARD, THEODORE M., I C. I, . LUEDEKE, PAUL O., . . MAINNVAIRING, A. A., ..... Class President, IS97-98. 88 Canandaigua, N. Buffalo, N. Y. Littleton, N. H. Waterloo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Perry, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y Bath, N. Y. Albion, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Batavia, N. Y. Caledonia, N. Y Buffalo, N. Y. Galt, Ont. Buffalo, N. Y. New York City. Rome, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Sanborn, N. Y. Hornellsville, N. Olean, N. Y. Berkshire, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Y. Y MEADE, CHARLES H. B., Q T 45, . PARSONS, FRED W., PATERSON, WM. R., . PIERSON, HELENA B., Bd. P., POITRE, CLARK L., Q 2' Q, SCHAEFER, GEORGE W., SCHUGENS, ELIZABETH M., STEINLEIN, O. W., . STILWVELL, JAMES G., STRONG, RAY GILBERT, . 'liOMPKINS, CARL, 1. C. K, TREVETT, IRA P., . . TRICK, H. R., . TURNER, ROBERT, C., TUTTLE, ADRIAN W., Ir., WARD, CLAUDE E., . WHITE, ERNEST C., 1' di, Albany Normal College, Class Secretziry, 1897-98. Executive Coinmittee, 1897-98. Class Vice-President, 1897-98. Football, 1897. WILLYOUNG, FRANK H., . YVIXON, RAY H., A Q 41, YVRIGHT, ALFRED B., Q T Qi, ZINGSHEIM, FRED, I C. Z, Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Dagus Mines, Pa. Batavia, N. Y. Albion, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y. Trumansburg, N. Y. Mendon, N. Y. Randolph, N. Y. Orchard Park, N. Y Stafford, N. Y. Pope's Mills, N. Y. Watkins, N. Y. E. Bloomheld, N. Y Cohocton, N. Y. BownIansville, N. Y Black Creek, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. 'T , , 5-if Xwfffg N' 6' lg XJ A afar, f 'f?fff2Mpf5f Jf 1.-i A ' 89 W V HL 'Y Diatory of the Class of 1901. Q I ,,, 7 greatest deeds of any time "' K P! . ln verse were writ 5 It is most fit. N, 5 4 is N 525555, 'bmw 'Y 3' if fx f ji: 'Q' , , ' 2: fi. g ,V je n , .. W' ' -'rf' '-w,.Qx:x 'Z Q rl! T ...,.. -, it . EI Q. 1 ' t 'f'W"..f i ' AF As were the histories of our greatest men, The noblest thoughts of tongue or pen, And so to write our history thus 'Twas on at fair September morn, The thirteenth day, when we hove And to be the first to meet us in sight The sophomores claimed the right. So each one stood with an ape-like grin, And rubber-neeked as we came in. The Hrst to enter wasa bald-headed boy, Carrying at soap-box for at toy g "VVould you look at the top of that animals head," A cold, irreverent senior said 3 For the single hair poor Harris had there, Vilas to him a wondrous joy. Then several bunches more came in, All trying their best to look quite brave, And stand the jeers the sophomores Two of these were long and thin, " VVee Davis," as at jumper famed, And " Zincks" by some one in n pip gave. e-dream named. The next, were " Cholly " Meade and his red hot socks And f'Baby" Brown with 21 box of blocks g "Sandown Hall, stuffed out with hay, For Deacon Wicksoli soon made way : Then " Cherub" Leonard sauntered in, As did "Sport" Huggins, with his ear Q0 s of tin. " Dr. SchaH'er's l' ingrown face Was the next the hall to grace, His rubber visage stretched and bent, Caused many a smile where'er he went, He bowed and smiled, turned out his toes, And cut quite a swash with his turned-up nose. All these and forty others of that freshman host, Being seized by the aforesaid ape-like gang, Helped by the seniors to a man, VVere all compelled to mount the post 5 For, as our college history states, This post of honor for each freshman waits. The trials and tribulations of our entrance o'er, Upon the Pharmics we then made war, These, being yanked and hauled about, Wlere passed around, and then thrown out. A second victory for our royal class, The sophs and seniors iirst, the Pharmics last. To meet our Profs. we next did go, And to size them up we were not slow. The first was our H Our EW," tall and stout, Big as a race track round about, Yet calm and peaceful, 'mid the summer's heat, With a smile on his face quite hard to beat. In Pohlmanls dog pound we had great sp WVhere it is stated, bye the bye, Dogs of "Pohlmanary troubles" die. Ort, He's plain of speech, and frank and bold, And many a moldy joke by him is told. His apt comparisons are full of force, So Meadermay think, whene'er he sees a QI horse And so we went from class to class, Each man agreeing that the Profs. would pass. That VVillard, Hutchinson and " Dr." Sy, Are liked by all we will not deny. And Barrows, Hopkins, and Russell, too, For their good work, should be given their due. Iilen though we'1'e now but six months old, Our deeds forever shall be told 5 How well the freshman class could rush g How of the Pharmics we made mush 3 To the foot-ball team so strong and brave, Its finest players the freshmen gave. Our history is short, so we must close, A brilliant career marks the path we chose, For favors, asking not a one ! Our reward the greater when u'e've clone, N And one and all our praise shall shout NVhen the class of nineteen Q one goes out ! F. Z., IQOI , ,JA 4 4 J 7 1 I . . Q ,f f M ' rx X lx l 1' Rx ".,f,l, f . f y -ll 1, .43 mfg 5 .. 54, " ': 7 'L "' g irl, X ff Q " lm milk ,' il t. xl lx" ff ' f a.. l ,W ll Test for Hydrogen : FTQSUIIIQII SIIIOKQ. A? " Constable Squiller " Shaffer.-I should judge. " Trick." -None but the brave deserve the fair. 'l'RIvE'r'r.- How are the mighty fallen I POTTER.-Built of ciffarettes. D NlANN.iBLl1'C21Ll of general information. WH1'r13.- Pilkey's smiles reflected in his face. ff When the gas explodes with a noiseless report it is puref' X 1511. , l'Kl,1.'KE X , ' , if! Wa HQ X y Bly a V I1-5 i f",' ' .- N X S ?Wll' , V in lllllllh rs ff- Z M y ' ' fff .1 I ami - ,JFK L E ILL ALWAYS REMEMBER THE O LD TUNE fll,,,,rX ! Vx' -- 1' ' .45 x ai , l W1 'M I' , I xllg 'i lllf- gil" fafmv ff? 3' :P ' Fl? 4. 5 ---fl SHAFFER.-C3.1'lJOD Dioxide is so heavy that it holds the microbes down. 95 DEPFXIQTMENT OF PHHIQVIPQCY Board of Curators. A? ROBERT K. SMITHER, ......... ' . President ofthe New York State Pharmaceutical Association. PLIN S. MCARTHUR, ........... President of the Erie County Pharmaceutical Association ROBERT K. SMITHER, .......... President ofthe Erie County Board of Pharmacy. JOHN P. DIEI-IL, .......... CORNELIUS M. LYMAN, EDXYARD S. DANYSON, IR., , CURTIS H. I-IASRIN, . . WILLIAM W. HENDERSON, CLAY W. HOLMES ,... REUBEN 3. FOWLER, II11. G., 1333, . JoHN J. KREUZ, II11. G., 1333, . CHARLES H. GAUGER, P11. G., ISQO, . FREDERICK W. MEYER, I111. G., 1391, Joi-IN TILMA, P11. G., 1391, . . . WILLIAM A. KENDALI., P11, G., 1892, FRANK ROWLEY, JR., 1211. G., 1392, . ERNEST Is. WALKER, P11. G., 1392, . . BENJAMIN H. WESTGATE, P11. G., 1392, . SAMUEL A. GROVE, PH. G., 1393, . GRACE E. WILCOX, P11. G., 1894, 98 Buffalo, N. Buffalo, N. Y Y Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Syracuse, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y. Jamestown, N. Y Elmira, N. Y. Butfalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y Rochester, N. Y. Cleveland, O. Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Plainfield, N. J. Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y Olean, N. Y. faculty. H? DAVID S. KELLICOTT, PH. D., F. R. M. S., . . Emeritus Professor of Botany and Microscopy ENOCI-I V. STODDARD, A. M., M. D., . . . . . Emeritus Professor of Materia Medica RUDOLPH A. XVITTHAUS, A. M., M. D., Emeritus Professor of Pharmacal Chemistry and Toxicology WILLIS G. GREGORY, Pi-1. G., M. D., DMN AND TIQEASURER, Professor of Pharmacy and Director of the Pharmacal Laboratory ERNEST XVENDE, M. D., B. SC., F. R. M. S., . . . . Professor of Botany and Microscopy ELI H. LONG, M. D., REG1s'rR.xR ,.... . . Professor of Materia Medica. JOHN R. GRAY, PH. G., M. D., SEC1u3'1'.i1Qx', ....... Professor of Pharmacognosy. HERBERT M. I-IILL, A. M., PH. D., . . . Professor of General and Analytical Chemistry. lllSIl'llCl0l'S. 2? JOHN P. MEIDENBAUER, PH. G., . . . Instructor in Chemistry. S. HOBART DORR, PH. G., . . . Instructor in Microscopy. CHANCEY H. GRAVES, PH. G., . . . . . Instructor in Pharmacy. JOHN G. MEIDENBAUER, PH. G., M. D., . . Instructor in Pharmacognosy. ALBERT E. SUMMEY, PH. G. ,.... . Instructor in Materia Medica. SDQClEll Eecturers. 2? I-ION. ARTHUR XV. HICKMAN, . . Lecturer on Pharmacal Jurisprudence. HON. ROBERT K. SMITHER, . . . . Lecturer on Art of Perfumery. 99 S.f1os4R TDQHH H1 G S W Y, ,gf HRC?-f-5 -SOM f M PHO? ff P HOFEL1 HLofwG WILLIS G. CPREGORY, Ph. G., M. D., Dean and Treasurer. Born at Theresa, N. Y. Was graduated from the University of Buffalo, Medical Department, 1882, with the degree of M. D., and from the Department of Pharmacy in 1886, with degree of Ph. G. Became Professor of Pharmacy in the University of Buhfalo, 1890, and is Director of the Pharmacal Laboratory in the Department of Medicine. ERNEs'r WVENDE, M. D., B. Sc., F. R. M. S., born at Mill Grove, N. Y. Was graduated from the University of Buffalo, Medical Department, 1878g University of Pennsylvania, 188-1. Post-graduate work in German and New York hospitals. In 1889 appointed Professor of Botany and Microscopy in the University of Buffalo, Depart- ment of Pharmacy. ELI I-I. LONG, M. D., Registrar. 'Was graduated from the University of Buffalo, Medical Department, in 1882, with the degree of M. D. In 1890 became Professor of Materia Medica. Also serves on the faculties of the Departments of Medicine and Dentistry. JOHN ROBERT' GRAY, M. D., Ph. G., Secretary. Born at Evans, N. Y., 1859. Was graduated from the University of Buffalo, Medical Department, 1889, and the degree of Ph. G. was conferred upon him by the Department of Pharmacy. In 1889 Was elected Professor of Pharmacognosy in the Department of Pharmacy. HERBERT MALCOLNI HILL, A. M., Ph. D., born in 1856. Graduated from Hamil- ton College, 1879. Post-graduate at Hamilton, 1879-1880. Professor of Latin and Greek in Cortland Normal and Watertown High schools successively, 1880-1889. In 1890 was appointed Professor of General and Analytical Chemistry in the University of Buffalo, Department of Pharmacy. joHN PETER IWIEIDENBAUER, Ph. G., Instructor in Chemistry. Was born in Buffalo in 1870. He graduated from this college in 1891. During his junior year he won the Faculty junior Prize. Since 1895, Mr. Meidenbauer has ably assisted Dr. Hill as instructor. S. HOBAR1' DoRR, Ph. G., Instructor in Microscopy. Mr. Dorr graduated with the class of '89 from the Buffalo College of Pharmacy. He won the Matthews prize at that time. Mr. Dorr has been connected with the College of Pharmacy as instructor since 1890. JOHN G. MEIDENBAUER, Ph. G., M. D., Instructor in Pharmacognosy. Gradu- ated from the College of Medicine, and then pursued a course in Pharmacy, graduating from this college with the class of '96, Since then he has acted as instructor as above stated. IOI Historical Sketch. P? 'HE Buffalo College of Pharmacy was established in response to .J .5 the growing demand for systematic instruction in Pharmacy and RVN, ,gf closely-related branches of study. For many years local drug- Ay, ,', f gists were desirous that a college should be established in Buffalo, and at the third annual meeting of the New York Pharmaceutical JIQ QJX Association, held in Buffalo during May, 1881, the Committee on - Pharmacy reported that 'f the establishment of a College of Pharmacy for W'estern New York, in connection with the Buffalo University, and under the aus- pices ofthe Erie County Pharmaceutical Association, is now under contemplation." Further action was taken by the Erie County Society during 1882-83. During the following two years the rapid advance in Pharmacy and enforcement of laws regulating its practice through out New York and the neighboring States greatly increased the need of such a college, and early in 1886 the faculty of the Buffalo Medical College made a statement before the Council of the University, urging the establishment of a Department of Pharmacy. The reasons for creating a new department were laid before the 40th annual meeting of the Council, held February 23, 1886. Of the 17 members of the Council there were present : The Hon. Philip Becker, Mayor of Buf- falo, the Hon. E. Carleton Sprague, Chancellor of the University, Dr. Thomas F. Rochester, Vice-Chancellor, the Hon, Sherman S. Rogers, the Hon. james O. Put- nam, the Hon. Elbridge G. Spaulding, Dr. Charles Cary, Dr. Matthew D. Mann, and Messrs. john Wilkeson, Geo. S. Hazard, David Gray, Edwin T. Evans, james Ny Matthews, George Gorham and Frank M. Hollister. The need of a new department was at once recognized, and it was created under the name of the Buffalo College of Pharmacy. ' The following Faculty were elected : Dr. Rudolph A. Witthaus, Professor of Pharmacal Chemistry, Dr. E. V. Stod- dard, Professor of Materia Medica, Dr. Willis G. Gregory, Professor of Pharmacy, David S. Kellicott, Professor of Botany and Microscopy, and Dr. F. P. Vanderbergh, Professor of Inorganic Chemistry. The practicing Pharmacists selected as members of the Board of Curators were : Mr. Julius Rieffenstahl, Mr, R. K. Smither, Mr. C. M. Lyman of Buffalo, Mr. G. Herman Haas of Rochester, Mr. Edward S. Dawson of Syracuse, Mr. Clay W. Holmes of Elmira, and Mr. William W. Henderson of Jamestown, N. Y. IO2 The college was opened most auspiciously on the evening of September 20, 1886, with the Mayor of Buffalo, the Faculty of the University, and prominent members of the pharmacal and medical professions in attendance. The Hon. E. Carleton Sprague, Chancellor of the University, presided, and, in an appropriate address, presented a certified copy of the charter to Professor David S. Kellicott, by whom, as Dean of the Department of Pharmacy, it was suitably received, after which a scholarly address on "The Nobility of Pharmacy" was delivered by Clay W. Holmes, A. M., of Elmira. An hour was afterwards spent in viewing the laboratories and cabinets. Thirty-eight students were in attendance through the first session, and each year has brought a promising increase in the list of matriculates. Dr. Willis G. Gregory, now Dean of the College, is the only remaining member of the original faculty. In 1889 several changes were made. David S. Kellicott resigned, and became Emeritus Professor, Dr. Ernest Wende was elected to fill the vacancy. On the resig- nation of Dr. E. V. Stoddard, who was then made Emeritus Professor, Dr. Eli H. Long was elected to the chair of Materia Medica. The vacancy caused by the resigna- tion of Professor TVitthaus, who became Emeritus Professor, was filled by Dr. F. P. Vanderbergh. In 1890 Professor Hill was elected to the chair of Chemistry. . During the previous year the subject of Pharmacognosy was introduced by Dr. Iohn R. Gray. Among the previous instructors were john Tilma, W. H. Mosher, Charles H. Gauger and Arthur L. Benedict. The classes of '88 and '89 established the Alumni Association. The first officers XVCTC I Dr. WILLIS G. GREGORY, . . P7'esz'rz'e7z!. WM. O. JAEGER, . 1Q'7'A'l' Pike-Prerz'1z'e1z!. J. MATTHEWS, . Semfzzz' V266-P7'EJ'ZTL767Zf. Mrs. TXTETA A. MILLER, . Thirzz' Woe-P1'esz'de1zf. EDWARD BECKENBACH, . . C02'1'eiy5a7zriz'1zg Secrefary. S. HOBART DORR, . . . f12'rforz'mz. Dr. H. G. BENTZ, Y?'ea5zu'er. Exefzzfztfe Cozfzvzzffee. REUBEN S. FOWLER. I. J. KREUZ. FRED S. TVIARSH. In connection with it, an employment bureau has been organized, which renders it a substantial benefit to the members. At each annual meeting discussions are held and papers read, which not only reflect credit on the authors, but are up to the present standard of pharmacy and tend toward its development. ln fact, a prize is now offered for the best original paper. This was Won by Harry F. Harrington for a paper entitled "Asepsis in Pharmacy," delivered at the last annual meeting, April 28, 1897. 103 During the last year the following members of the association were elected to the Board of Curators z Reuben S. Fowler, '88, john I. Kreuz, 'SSQ Charles H. Gauger, '90, F. W. Meyer, '91 5 john Tilma, '91 3 W. A. Kendall, '92, Frank Rowley, '92, E. B. Walker, '923 B. H. Westgate, '923 S. A. Grove, '935 Grace E. Wilcox, '94. Through the generosity of a retired pharmacist, the Senior Class have an oppor- tunitylof competing for a prize of 350, known as the VVilliam H. Peabody Prize. It is awarded to the student attaining the highest standing in senior work, provided he has also taken the junior course in this college. Mr. Clifton C. Briggs of Clifton Springs, N. Y., was awarded this prize at the commencement of '97. The junior student who attains the highest average during the session receives a prize of 525, known as the Faculty junior Prize. In 1897 this was awarded to Nelson M. Megond of Trux- ton, N. Y. A cash prize of 525, known as the Alumni Advanced Course Prize, is awarded to the student in the advanced class who attains the highest standing in the senior year, who has taken the regular course in this college, and who is awarded no other prize in the same year. Mr. Charles S. Ogden, of Ilion, N. Y., was the successful competitor. The tenth year of instruction was signalized by the inauguration of an advanced course of study, requiring about twice the amount of time demanded by the regular course, and leading to the degree of Master of Pharmacy. It covers the same period of time as the regular course, and is graded through both junior and senior years. Every branch pertaining to practical and theoretical pharmacy is duly discussed. Operative pharmacy, synthetical and analytical chemistry, including analyses of urine, milk, air and water, pharmaceutical assaying, the art of elegant dispensing, physiology, hygiene, bacteriology, the application of physical, chemical and microscopical tests of identity, age and purity to crude drugs, galenicals and chemicals, form a part of this course. Thus far only four have received the degree of Master of Pharmacy, but it is now claiming the attention of some of the alumni. Those at present carrying this course are at the same time taking the regular instruction. It can thus be seen that the college is rapidly extending its influence in the devel- opment of pharmacy, and at present ranks with the first in the country. N ,N 3 Ai FQ fix K af FE Q-5C1fSf-EK' ,fp 104 P1'e.vz'de7zf, . V2'fe-Pffexzdefzf, Sefrefafjf, Y?'eafmfer, . HZYf07'Zd77, . Pod, . Vd!6M,6'l'07'Z.Cl7Z, Mar5faL Claes of 1898 af' Officers. IOS Q NELSON MCKAY WIEGAND IAMES A. HOWLAND. JOHN HENRY BRADLEY. FRED H. COON. ORLANDO M. BAKER. W. J. O'SHAUGHNESSv. MARK HANCHETTE MINAR FRED T. WILLIAMS. fr' -. ff N591 W 4 I ,. .' f ,. wf .f'f,N xnxx ,. . X i",-fx X . 1 Y Tf' -XA xk. x kv f ey X X ,f u ,X 53 Claes of 1898. 2? BABCOCK, FRANK JOHN, B 5152, BAKER, ORLANDO M., B QE, . . Class Historian, 1 898. BRADLEY, JOHN HENRV, B Q5 2, . . COON, FRED H., B Q 2, CUSHING, FRANK S., . Cla Class Secretary, I 898. EDMUND, HERBERT R., B Q E, GREEN, LAURENCE E., B Q5 2, GARLICK, ELLA M., . HENNAGE, ARTHUR H., B Q Z, HARVEY, LUKE F., B Q E, ss Treasurer, 1898. HOXVLAND, JAMES A., B Q E, . . . Honor Mau, 1897. Vice-President, 1898. JANKE, R. A., . . JONES, JAMES ERXVIN, IQAVINOKY, S., . IQEHR, GEORGE B., KLINGER, PETER, . . NIINAR, MARK HANCHET'TE, Honor Man, 1897. MURRAY, AGNES M., . MENTZ, A. V., . . MARCY, MERRICK, B Q5 E, OATS, BARTHOLOMEXV E., EQ2, . Secretary, 1 897. Valedictorian, O7SHAUGHNESSY, W. J., B Q5 E, . . Honor Man REINSTEIN, BORIS, . RUDOLPH, FRED A., . SALCHONV, OTTO H., B 45 E, Honor Man, 1897. 107 , 1897. Poet, 1898. Syracuse, N. Y. Canisteo, N. Y. Bermuda Island. Eldred, Pa. Lancaster, N. Y. Mayville, N. Y. Eldred, Pa. Buffalo, N. Y. Bradford, Pa. Otto, N. Y. Marcellus, N. Y. Tonawancla, N. Y. DeWitt, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Kratserville, Pa. Mannsville, N. Y. 1898. Centre Hall, Pa. Attica, N. Y. Hartford, Conn. Greater N ew York Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Cleveland, O. North East, Pa. Q , f Q1 1 Q-'VW D YQ, fm. y ,Uf My 1 ,J , All x WJ, P. vf 1.54 A, 4.,. Wg ml 'lx l . wr, .J I' L Q, xv - vx F3 ,f SMITH, ARTHUR N., B Q5 Z, . . Port Allegany, Pa SKINNER, CHARLES B., B Q5 2, . llion, N. Y. VEI1'H, HENRY' W., B Q 2, . . Dansville, N. Y. WALLACE, DAVID G., B Q5 E, ..... Buffalo, N. Y. Class T1'easL11'c1', 1897. WIEGAND, NELSON MCKAY, B Q5 Z, . . . Truxton, N. Y. Honor Man g Faculty Junior Prize, 1897. Class President, 1898. YVILLIAMS, T. FRED, B fb E, ..... Clyde, N. Y. Class Vice-I'1'esiclent, 1397. PARKINSON, GEORGE BENJAMIN, .... Gowanda, N. Y. C? R N ll X M "X 'R V . 98 Niggas. R W E -ll. 1' T' lc LMA, lx E,- x 5 . X 3 1 , Y, , Q E ll N 7 E :Z-O I -- ,..,,, . ELV 9 L::::.n:m ulvuvu ..,,..,.,. ......,.... , fihllg-52i'f1f'If5 f' J X Ewa Q HE - 522' f A' E.E E -l Xa ' 1 A f . 109 Clase Diatory, 1898. fe Yp"?"4v HE real history of the Pharmics '98 began October 20, 18965 but 1' prior to that date there were incidents concerning the individual U A members which were perhaps far more interesting than any that can ' ' ' ' be recalled as having actually occurred during their two years' sojourn in Buffalo. V-W0-N . . -ff If these facts, occurrences, influences, etc., were known and could be interwoven with those under our command at present, a history, replete with happy incidents, causes and their effects, perhaps truly prophetic, could be easily related and would be more than personally interesting. On the even- ing of October 20th nearly seventy young ladies and gentlemen gathered within the walls of Alumni Hall and were there greeted in a most becoming manner by the members of the Faculty, Board of Curators, and by many of the Senior Class of that date. Many became well acquainted that evening, we are told, pleasant reminiscences connrm it, but months passed before thorough good fellowship could be assured. If the individual members embody the characteristics of their respective localities we have then a class representing not a few States of our Union. Many of the products from the State of Pennsylvania, viz., coal, petroleum, etc., are of remote vegetable origin, but we hesitate in making such a conclusion concerning Henage, Coon and Green, who are sturdy sons, yes, worthy products, of that renowned State. Bradley from the Bermudas was welcomed, but a thorough search of his pockets failed to reveal even the odor of the vegetable named from that lovely isle. james Howland came from the hunting grounds of the Onondagas. No savage traits were visible 5 the hatchet was buried there years ago. Austin came from the shores of Lake Ontario. The sailors say that at one time its waters abounded in ciscoes. By the way, Minar was a near neighbor. The sailors from that region to this day carry the name of " ciscoe chasers." Wiegand was a baseball enthusiast, at any rate, he caught the neatest fly of the season in the shape of the Junior Faculty Prize. We have a " little David," David Wallace, but his Goliath is not in our ranks. These are only fair examples from which to draw conclusions. It is no easy task to judge a class asia 'whole when its members differ so greatly. Some one, however, did sum it up with these words : " lt was pillular in consistence 3 acid in reaction 5 to the taste it produced a per- sistent sensation of tingling and numbness 5 its active constituents were neither homi- IIO cides nor glucosides 3 its fracture tough. Therapeutically, it is destined to be a valuable agent in medicine, if properly handled, a financial success." The nrst few meetings of the class for instruction were the quietest on record, but this soon passed off, and ever since the opposite extreme has been a noticeable character- istic, so says Louis the Janitor. When they assembled for the Iirst lecture in Botany by Dr. Wende, a certain element saw fit to create a disturbance. The worthy doctor was patient. He allowed the unwarranted hilarity to become a disgraceful uproar, then, putting aside the subject of Botany for a few moments, he began a most eloquent discourse on 4' Deportmentf' The subject was handled- in a most becoming manner, his utterances were brief and scathing, the conclusion was simply a few well chosen words of advice. Nothing of the kind was ever experienced during his hour again. On looking into the matter deeper we find that those who failed to take notes on that lecture are not privileged to receive his instructions this year. One afternoon in November, 1896, one of the medical classes made themselves known in their usual gush- ing manner while these Pharmics were quietly seated for a lecture. But whether their acquaintance was not desired or because the temperature of the room was too high is still a matter of doubt, at any rate all felt suddenly called upon to leave, which they did with perhaps more haste than dignity. The "medics 7' gave all the necessary assistance in the exit. Their generosity on such occasions is a marked characteristic. The class now only hope that their medical friends will not usher them into the next world with the same evident satisfaction. Long weeks of study followed. Dr. Long dwelt upon the carbohydrates, etc., for nearly 10 weeks. He seemed to know their wants. "Cotton" received some attention 5 'f Spunk " was a curiosity. Fermented liquors were not passed by without investigation. But although he may have been a little profuse with starch at first, none, however, remained after the first examination. The doctor, whose face is always wreathed in pleasant smiles, laid bare all the intricate processes peculiar to pharmacy. When words failed him, his eloquence found vent in a bit of chalk and a blackboard when logic was of no avail 5 a witty story always clinched the point. Thus he appeared in the lectures, but on " exams."-well, he believed that silence was golden. As he handed out the examination papers this remark dropped from his lips: " These white papers are for the Seniors, they mean purity 3 these in pink are for the juniors, they signify innocence." In an undertone, 'fwhen you see them again they will all be retajdf' lt was no mistake, some did return with the deepest shade of red. As the year drew to a close their number grew less, when the nnals were over, the deficiency was still more marked. October 6, 1897, the survivors returned, only 32 all told. All settled down to business on the start, and thus far nothing unusual has occurred. The monotony is broken occasionally by a nstic debate between Minar and Wallace. Williams and III Bradley have rather heated arguments. They always resort to books, but the applica- tion is more physical than mental. It might be stated, that in pharmacognosy the class display their eagerness for study, in their attempts to grasp the physical properties of the drugs. Their grasp is that of iron, for if they once get hold of a drug they never let go. Now the poor juniors mourn over the empty trays. All the little personal enmities, if any existed, were buried long ago, and now their interests are mutual. If one of the members requires the assistance of the class as a whole, or of its individuals, it is cheerfully given. They recognize that their standard as a class does not depend on the success of any one individual but upon all. There are not a few of the members who can be spoken of with praise only, and of the others who are not so successful in college work, there is nothing that can be said which would be detrimental to the class. The results of the last mid-term exam- inations were not only creditable but gratifying. The marks ranked very closely indeed. ' Several came to the front not because of any especial brilliancy, but by patient study alone. In a short time, a matter of a few weeks now, all will depart. Skinner's sprightly jokes will be missed. The quartette's melodies will haunt their memories only. Jim Howland's scholarly air will impress other new found friends. Babcock will no longer walk in with the dignity of a magistrate. Williams will see the foot-ball victories in print only. But here or elsewhere the same old fraternal spirit will exist. , fl -,-'JET-,'i3' Y, ' Z- 1 EE- , ' LTL'-'gf T- f .' .1 .Q : it .-Z e.-' in e ff ze- P ff any '54 2.1 .Xgg-Brig'-fi E f.-J 'f --E 4' -4 . 15'-1 'V 7 "ie" 'A F' -l E mga .-N Q X 1 V , - -- fi- , ... -A-'-Q.. WA X 'f X Ill II2 Class of 1899. fi' OffiC6l'S. Pi'6.YZ'!l76lZf, . . HARRX' COULSON Wm-P:'e.vzkZc1z!, . . CALEB GAFFNEY. Sec1'ez'fz1j', . . GEORGE NIESSER I?'efzsm'e1', . . . IAIIES CORBETT. EXQCIIHUQ COIIIIIHTTQQ. JOHN C. PETERSON, ELLIS T. LATHBURY, FRANK S. GOEHLER, WILLIAM H. WOOD, I FRANK J. DEWEY. yell. Carbo Eicmi! Garbo fliqni! Cera Flaval Cara Hlba! Sumbate of Strycbnine! We:are:Pbarmics ! '99! IIJ - I x 1 , 1 I Clase of 1899 fi' ANTHONY, HERBERT M., ANTHONY, CLIFFORD E., BINGENHEIMER, FRANK, . COULSON, HARRY HOWE, ..... Class President, 1897-98. CORBETT, JOSEPH P., ..... Class 'l'reaSurer, 1897-98. CONNOLLY, TOM C., . . DEWEY, FRANK T., DARGAN, JAMES J., FRANKE, JOHN A., FRANK, YVILLIAM E., GATES, HARRY M., . GOEHLER, SORNAN FRANK, GAEENEY, CALEB GRISXVOLD, . Class Vice-President, 1897-98. HOLLANDS, BURR R., . ..... . HOCKSON, EDWARD W HITWORTH, INGERSOLL, LUCIUS, . . JENKINS, MARY Ross, JENKINS, GEORGE B., . . IQINSEY, MAURICE NIIELVILLE, . LEMON, W. E. ,... LATHBURY, ELLIS T., . . LINDNER, GEORGE WVASHINGTON, MORRIS, LOUISE F., . . MONROE, HENRY' THOMAS, TVIESSER, GEORGE E., . . - . . . Class Secretary, 1897-98. MCALONE, MELVIN LESLIE, . . . . . PETERSON, JOHN C., . . II5 Orchard Park, N. Y Buffalo, N. Y. Niagara Falls, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. New Bethlehem, Pa Cornwall, Ont. Batavia, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Albion, N. Y. Syracuse, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Hornellsville, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Addison, N. Y. I Auburn, N. Y. Auburn, N. Y. Newark, Ohio. Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Corning, N. Y. La Porte, Tex. Dunkirk, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Spokane, Wash. Spartansburg, Pa. PARKER, I. M., RIDER, JOHN H., . STRONG, WALTER E., THAYER, AMOS H., . YOUNG, LAUREN PETTIBONE, . YVOOD, VVILLIAM H., . Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Darien, N. Y. Sherman, N. Y. Niagara Falls, N Springville, Me. XVATSON, IRA H., . Sutton, Vt. . f q Y, , X I l ?7'A'Z'f. ,.,. ,L,3i-Q ii " f , -- A-, 1 Q. ff Q ...INN 4 "fQW'I..y.W -I A ' Q :I " I iffffim, , fi". I "Wi" . K I' 'I A , J , A ,vijx-7 Y-'I - :- Y IL fr 4 Z J II6 Class History, 1899. fe I-IEN the representative from the Junior Department of Pharmacy was informed that he was to write a history of his class many puzzling questions flitted through his brain, and he wondered what it should be. It is somewhat difficult to write a history when you hardly know whether the class has or ever will have one, and you may doubt it after you read, but the lines which I will pursue will be, as nearly as I can remember, the starting from 1 - ll I 'lt ' I . . 4 -, home, the trip, and encounters after arrival, Everyone in their course of life has undoubtedly had a touch of departure from loved ones and friends, and I assure you this is not as pleasant as it might be. But then we soon find ourselves speeding on to our destination after observing the usual good- byes that are exchanged Qkisses unnoticedj, and we are going along trying to forget the past until finally the course of study helps to burden us when it comes to our mind, but, nevertheless, we are to make the best of it, and try and bear all. One might think that this is sad, but no doubt you have all met with these painful things at times, and it leaves a track somewhat uncovered and not to be forgotten. We observe in our traveling the trees, bushes, leaves, etc., and wonder if it is possible that botany is as hard as is reported by the students. Then, again, that easy subject, Chemistry, Hits through your mind, a shrug of the shoulders takes place, and a few thoughts which are hardly explainable, but, nnally, you gradually allow these to wander from you, and you find yourself nearing your destination. At last, that expression, which is so common to many, reaches your ears, when you hear the porter say : " Put me off at Buffalo." Then you realize your trouble. The bustling of trunks and hand bag- gage, etc., the search for a place in which to rest your tired body, weary you, and it seems to you that your life is made anything but a pleasure, the more so when you see looming up before you the huge structure of a building known as the Buffalo College of Pharmacy. But only a few days elapse until you find yourself comfortably situated and prepared to make the trial of your life, and soon you find some pleasant neighbor who is to be a class-mate, discussing and sympathizing with you as to the work you are to accomplish, etc. Then you are anxious to see the laboratories so neatly described and shown in the announcements until nnally you assemble with your fellow- men to start the routine of study. The first day seems pleasant and easy, and you are happy, except, perhaps, when a few thoughts of home pass o'er you, but they soon leave, and you are at work at your different subjects, finding that they somewhat open your eyes as you scan the pages, and you wonder that you could ever have thought them easy 5 but the time for wondering is over, and We must study. At last we find ourselves busily engaged in our different apartments, searching Web- ster, looking here and there in small text-books for pointers, until, linally, we have II7 mastered the work for the first quiz. Then you prepare to go to it, brushing your hair and adjusting your tie Cthinking that on the way over you might console yourself by giving some sweet maiden a winning lookj. The nrst quiz seems easy Ca " snap," as it is termedjg but when you find yourself missing question after question you wake' up and think, and the thoughts need not be Written, as you can surmise the rest. As time speeds on Cfor it does speed, in students' lifej, we at last find ourselves nearing the end of our year's work, and we once more breathe a sigh of relief when the final exams. are held, and we are informed that we are now seniors, with one more year's work before us, with the probability of more working and plugging next year than ever before. But that does not seem to worry you any. Your thoughts are now for rest and home, and you say : " Good-bye, Old College, good-bye, till next year." This might, in many ways, seem dry to the reader, but I can assure you that the writer speaks from experience, and I term it anything but pleasant for the first time, although it gradually wears away until is left only a memory, which is cherished by all. A Respected readers, when you reach the pages devoted to the jr. Pharmics in this illustrious publication, we ask you as a body, Qand also as an individual request by the representative,j to overlook all errors, and let your criticisms be as light as possible, refraining from all violence that you would suggest Qwhich, I assure you, we well knowj. Nevertheless, suchthings must come to pass in the college life of a student, and these are mere happenings, which we must record, to help make the life or interest of our department. We have mingled, or tried to mingle, fact and fancy, and if we have met with no success, indulge us with your lenienceg but if you can derive pleasure from these pages, we bid you read. THE CLASS Qw- lf J aj I yi QA ,.,, all xl-ries? f U49 'gi V "' fm 1,2 1, 4 I- ,ya ,-, pm N .mln f KN W-,Z ..,,-,sq 4, 'Mila ft f -.im W ff '- ' .r,,.'rir+,Ws. i i 4,6 ' J i f 7262 f f? Q' -' ,,f In 3' , 5? ' m f 1"fg,"" gl:k'if.u,'2i-W1 .. :aid ,6x.,-fa., ' 1,7 VW... X- ..... ru W f W J ,al ' If 1. l IIS ll? r lass Dappenings. , . .,.' 2, p - Prol. GREGORY.-" Mr. Corbett, can you tell me ln W ' . . ' K Q CORBETT Qinterruptingj.-"No, doctor, I can't. l have left E RIDER.-" Dr. Dorr, does double convex sink in or sink out? " 1 N I S 9 J 1 . 3 9 P9 HY my note book at home." . x :ff "I xl 4' .,. U. l A bright and prosperous jr., known as Mr. Connolly, working at No. 68 desk in laboratory, bought one day some F. E. Gentian. Well, of course, he thought it O. li., and when Mr. Knickerbocker came around to check up the preparations finished, he presented this. Of course, it looked queer. It was Gentian, but, oh, the kind I Con- nolly soon tumbled, and said, "Here, Knick, have one of Strode's 10-centers." lt should have been Solid lXflORAL.iKCjf Wests cover a multitude of sins with Knickerbocker. llliib IDQ Pl'0F'S. Every one that has ever studied chemistry will say it is an up " Hill 'l study. The juniors, as far as we all know, simply a- " Dorr" microscopy. " Wfende " you say exam. will be in botany? All students will say that the road to success in materia medica is " Long." They say " Gregory '7 in Greek means to be awake- true. " Don't you think Mr. Hill's assistant, Mr. M-, is a clever looking young man? ' H Yes, indeed I do, he is so nice to me," X - Q X, assi. af 'lhe cracks that were made by the juniors in the laboratory were no doubt very costly in the end-such as Flasks, mortars, i i capsules, etc. , g if' Sf 4' " They say the Rockfeller controls poetry now." ' 65, ity, is Q-- " I can't see that." Kf fw., '-if , .V,'i,.'-NX' . . . . iff' Q. if 1 " Well, a critic defined poetry as a combination of sweetness -. HQ' ' ,WI X ' - 1: 27' kfkhzl lull- ' and light, and doesnft Rockfeller control sugar and oil? 'fi x-- I I 9 MONROE - For patents. BOUNQS, and 'fiilllIS. n X O 25' ia. f' ' w ir. MCALONE - For cigarettes. E l m .... p g' I JENKINS - F or other women. iw- 353 .fp Y L ' .I FRANK - For botany. R RIDER - For Stogies. I CoULsoN - For bowling. XVATSON - For study. CONNOLLY - Likes water Gy. BI NGENHEIMER - For pool. WOOD-Everything that is good. HOLLANDS - For losing hats. YOUNG -To avoid rushes Qlook at his nanie lj LINDNER - For breaking utensils in Lab PETERSON - For ill luck. GOEHLER- Being very apt. LATHBURY - Always Smiling. LEMONS - He hardly knows Qtoo Sourj PARKER - To borrow. MESSER - To attend regularly. CQAFFNEY -Very prompt and active in time of snaps DARGAN - Very sober. THAYER - Never a Word. DEWEY -Well, he has been a has been. TILLX'-AlXN'ayS is going to do -but does he? STRONG -We doubt his strength. INGERSOLL -That laugh of his. Miss MORRIS - For diligence. Mrs. JENKINS -For hard study and work. K1NSEX'- No dislikes shown IZO Sllllblk BFIIQYS. 22' .1 IQ' AA V Burr Hollands wants to know why a stationery store does 'l ill not move. -:ff V -. 1 - . f Q. isa' We refer hlm to the hbrary. h ' JVPFJJW A- ,fa-er' pl ' -' N ffm Ask Gaffney what the percentage on corn is. jfwygfix , Q W 'Mt .. Y ' Kp' ,te WX... A J K . Q' "Y , bam if, ,Q 'Tr y '- . . 'QL ,A as X They say the Jumors have four fellows 111 the class who 'T J N , tr. . lf: ' 5 . Ns' X are relatlves. :'7'0,,f :whiff X X, ' wi fi?-R: 4 Well we can sa that the f are the four most of the class. ,V , Y 5 gig j , 7, 1 f 1 fx To WATSON.-The strokes you take on Tuesday evenings , , 'J-lamng. as .. if are immense, but they out no ice. , , 95- Hyigi z ,Lk S 'qu llrlll -, ' 12" , IZI DEPIXRTN ENT OF LYTXW faculty. . Ai' ADELBERT MOOT, DEAN, . . . HON. ALBION W. TOURGEE, LL. D., HON. SHERMAN S, ROGERS, . SPENCER CLINTON, . CHARLES B. 'WI-IEELER, JOHN G. MILBURN, .... . . Lecturer on Law of Evidence. . Lecturer on Legal Ethics. Lecturer on Constitutional Law. Lecturer on the Law of Property Lecturer on Business Corporations Lecturer on Powers and Trusts TRACY C. BECKER, Lecturer on Criminal I..nw and Procedure, and Medical Jurisprudence LEROY PARKER, . ....... Lecturer On the Law of Sales CHARLES P. NORTON, . Lecturer on Elementary Law, Municipal Law, Law of Contracts, Negotiable Bills and Notes and Practice. CARL T. CHESTER, Lecturer on the Code and the Law of Insurance MARTIN CLARK, .......... Lecturer on Maritime Law E. CORNING TOWNSEND, SECRETARY AND TREASURER, Lecturer on Domestic Relations, and Marriage and Divorce 125 Special Lecturers. HQN. LORAN L. LEWIS, I-ION. EDWARD W. HATCH, IRVINO BROWNE, ESQ., FRANK R. PERKINS, ESQ., . E. LEWELLYN PARKER, ESQ., WILLIAM MACOMBER, ESQ., XVILLIAM H. I-IOTCI-IIQISS, ESQ. GEORGE S. POTTER, ESQ., . LORAN L. LEWIS, JR., ESQ., LOUIS L. BABCOCR, ESQ., , JAMES L. QUACKENBUSH, ESQ., AUGUST BECKER, ESQ., . REV. THGMAS R. SLICER, . XVALLACE TI-IAYER, ESQ., . R? 12 . Trial of Actions. . Proceedings in Court. Bailments and Petrol Evidence. . Equity Jurisprudence Transmission of Real Estate . . . Patents . Personal Property . . . Civil Law Liens and Eminent Domain . . . Negligence . Torts . Corporations . Public Discourse . Agency :ind Partnership History of the Department of Law. Ye! 4- r xr fa 25' HE Buffalo Law School, now the Department ofLaw of the University of Buffalo, and situated in Buffalo, N. Y., was organized and began its work in 1887. The first instruction was given in October, 1887, in a small lecture room in the building used by the Medical Depart- ment of Niagara University on the corner of Ellicott and Clinton streets. Probably no law school in the country was organized and launched upon its career with fewer of the usual helpful conditions considered essential to the successful inauguration of a school for professional instruction. It had no endowment, no lecture halls, no association with an established college whose graduates would naturally enter the law school because it was a branch of their Alma Mater, but what it did possess was a group of earnest men, judges and practicing attorneys living in Buffalo, as its organizers, who were eminent upon the bench and distinguished at the bar, and who gave to the work of building up a law school in western New York much earnestness of purpose, untiring zeal, most excellent judgment, and an indefatigable determination to make their school a success. Actuated by no desire for gain, but aiming only to afford to the young men looking to the law as their profession, ample facilities for acquiring a good knowledge of the theory and practice of law, they gave valuable time and services to the work of evolving asubstantial reality from what seemed to be an imprac- ticable idea. The project of establishing a law school in Buffalo had been entertained by several of the leading members of the Buffalo bar for many years previous to 1887. Millard Fillmore, Vice-President and President of the United States, Nathan K. Hall, a Post- master-General of the United States and a United States judge, and others, had consid- ered the question and found the time and the conditions unpropitious. The University of Buffalo had considered the advisability of opening a school of law as a correlativezdepartment to its then already successful and widely known College of Medicine, but a committee composed of several of the most eminent members of the University decided that it was not then practicable. The men who in 1886 and in the early part of 1887 were interesting themselves in the establishment ofa law school in Buffalo were Spencer Clinton, George Clinton, judge Charles Beckwith and judge james Sheldon of the Superior Court of Buffalo, Tracy C. Becker, Adelbert Moot and Charles P. Norton. 127 In February, 1887, negotiations were opened between the above named men and Chancellor Stephen V. Ryan and other officers of Niagara University, for the purpose of organizing the Law School as the Law Department of that University. Niagara University held a charter from the State providing for the maintaining of different departments or schools of instruction, with the power to confer degrees upon the graduates of the several schools. It then had awell organized school of medicine in the City of Buffalo and a school of academic instruction at Niagara Falls. In order that the graduates of the Law School might have the advantage of the degree of Bachelor of Laws, which only a chartered university or college could confer, application was made to Niagara Uni- versity to create a department of law under its charter. The application was granted March 10, 1887, under an agreement by which the University assumed no responsi- bility for the management or the finances of the Law School, which was to be wholly under the control of its own faculty. The organization of the faculty of the Law School was completed by the addition to those before mentioned of Charles Daniels, judge of the Supreme Court, to whom was assigned the position of Dean of the Faculty, Albion W. Tourgee, George S. Ward- well, judge of the Municipal Court of Buffalo, john G. Milburn, james Fraser Gluck and E. Corning Townsend, who was the Secretary and Treasurer. - The position of Professor of Municipal Law and Manager of the School had been assigned to james Sheldon, formerly judge of the Superior Court of Buffalo, but the school was deprived of his valuable co-operation by his death, which occurred in the spring of 1887. This position was then tendered to and accepted by LeRoy Parker. In addition to the regular faculty there were several special lecturers engaged to give short courses of instruction on special topics. They were Loran L. Lewis, judge of the Supreme Court, jacob Stern, Surrogate of Erie County, Sheldon T. Viele, Carl T. Chester, Henry H. Seymour, L. N. Bangs, Charles B. Wheeler and E. L. Parker, who became Vice-Dean of the School. With this faculty and corps of special lecturers, composed of prominent judges of the courts and attorneys engaged in the active practice of the law, the Buffalo Law School began its work October 1, 1887. Through the courtesy of the School of Medicine of Niagara University, the Law School was permitted to use its lecture IOO111 for the first year. Its first class num- bered twelve young students of law, while the faculty and special lecturers were almost double that number-a fact which was sometimes facetiously commented on, not, however, by the students themselves, as they were abundantly satisfied with the pre- ponderance of instructors. The plan of organization and of conducting the school was somewhat unique in the history of law schools. Instead of professors of law, whose entire time was given to teaching, and who were in daily or hourly communication with their classes, the instructors came to their school duties from their labors on the bench, where they were constantly hearing and deciding the varied and oftentimes novel questions of business life, or from the forum where they were engaged in the multiform duties of an advo- 128 cate, presenting their clients' causes to the court in the most favorable light, examining and cross-examining witnesses, engaging in that fine fencing with witness and opposing counsel which elicits the truth, which is competent, and pa.rries the attempt to drag in the truth, which is incompetent evidence, applying the principles of law applicable to the particular facts and showing to the jury, by skillful argument, how, from the facts in evidence, but one rational conclusion can be drawn and one conscientious ver- dict arrived at. Thus the student was brought into intimate relation with the law as it was actually practiced and administered in the courts of the day. They received that law from the tongues of men who they frequently saw and heard in the courts present- ing the same principles to judge and jury, hence it was to them something more real and actual than theoretical. The good result of such instruction has been demonstrated by the large number of graduates of the school who have, in a short period of time after their admission to the bar, become successful practitioners. ln this connection it may be said that the school owes much to the special courses of lectures given by judge Loran L. Lewis, for many years a justice of the Supreme Court of New York, and judge Edward W. Hatch, formerly a judge of the Superior Court of Buffalo, and now a justice of the Supreme Court, in the Appellate Division for the Second Department, upon the sub- jects of trials of actions and the general conduct and management of cases in court, and the incidents of the attorney's work in court. Each of these instructors, having had wide experience in the trial and conduct of cases in court, both at the bar and on the bench, were enabled to invest their subjects with a forceful and enduring interest. At the expiration of the school year of 1888-89 the Law School removed to the lecture room in the new Buffalo Library Building, which it continued to use until Sep- tember, 1893, when it occupied rooms in the Stafford Building on Pearl Street. Here it remained until the close of the year 1895-96. Arrangements had been made for the use of a large lecture room in the new Ellicott Square Building, which was com- pleted in 1896, and was occupied by the school at the opening of the fall term of that year, and is still the home of the school. The location is most desirable, and is made especially so by reason of its proximity to the large and well selected law library of several thousand volumes belonging to the Ellicott Square Company, to which the students have free access, and which they use for reference and the study of cases. The first graduating exercises of the Law School were held on the evening of May 29, 1889, in the lecture room of the Buffalo Library. Rt. Rev. Stephen V. Ryan, Chancellor of Niagara University, conferred the degree of LL. B. on the following members of the first graduating class : Herbert T. Auerbach, james T. Boyle, Arthur C. Coffey, Godfrey M. Frohe, Loran L. Lewis, jr., A. Wallace Thayer, Louis L. Ullman, julius M. Schreiber. In the winter of 1890-91 negotiations were had between the Board of Regents of the University of the State of New York and the faculty of the Law School for the 129 purpose of securing a special charter to be conferred upon the Buffalo Law School, which would incorporate the school with such powers and privileges as a corporation, and subject to such limitations and restrictions as might be prescribed by the Regents of the State of New York, and providing for the conferring of the degree of Bachelor of Laws by the University of the State of New York upon such students as were worthy thereof, who should satisfactorily pass such examinations as might be required by the faculty of the Law School and the Regents of the University of the State of New York. An application to this effect was made to the Board of Regents by the faculty of the Buffalo Law School, and was granted by the Board, February 12, 1891, This action of the Law School, which severed the relations between the school and Niagara University, was approved by Chancellor Ryan and the trustees of the University. The relations between the Law School and Niagara University had always been most cordial, and in taking action to incorporate under the charter granted by the Board of Regents the faculty of the Law School caused to be transmitted to the ofncers of that University a resolution expressing the appreciation of the courtesy shown by them to the Buffalo Law School while it was a department of the University. Some months after the grant of the charter to the Law School by the Board of Regents it developed that the rules of the Regents in respect to the examinations, and of the University of the State of New York respecting the conferring of degrees would conflict with the system then in operation in the Law School. The faculty, preferring its own system, withdrew its application for the charter, and the same was revoked by the Board of Regents. At this time, May, 1891, E. Carleton Sprague, the Nestor of the Bar of Buffalo, who was the Chancellor of the University of Buffalo, in informal conversation with officers of the Buffalo Law School expressed the hope that the Law School might join the University as its Department of Law. Oflicial conferences were held by repre- sentatives of the University and the Law School, with the result that on the 18th of May, 1891, the Faculty adopted a resolution "That the Buffalo Law School become and form a part of the University of Budalo 3" and on the following day, at a meeting of the Council of the University, the Council adopted a resolution "That a depart- ment of law be and is hereby established, and that the Buffalo Law School, as now existing, and of which the Hon. Charles Daniels is Dean, be and is hereby recognized such Department of Law," etc. Thus, on the 19th of May, 1891, the Buffalo Law School became the Department of Law of the University of Buffalo. The two jurists who were at the head of their respective schools which were thus united, as also the distinguished prelate who was the Chancellor of Niagara University, have since then passed away from their earthly labors. They were notable men in their spheres of action. They adorned the professions they belonged to, and by their death the two Universities and the Law School were deprived of wise leaders and able counselors. 130 During the first two or three years of its existence the Law School experienced the usual difficulties of getting a start. lt had much to contend against, but at last it began to be recognized as an efncient school of instruction, and the classes, which had been small, began to increase in size. Its growth has continued from year to year until the present time, when the total number of students is over one hundred. lt has not been the aim of those having its management to build up a large school simply in point of numbers, but rather to prepare the students coming to it for all the demands likely to be made upon them as lawyers-to so train them that they might be safe counselors to their nrst clients and able to conduct their hrst cases in court without the mistakes often made by young lawyers, whose chief training has been in the theory of law. That this aim has been successful is amply proved by experience. The graduates in past years have taken high stand at the bar, and many of them, although young in years, have achieved unusual success. The record of its graduates in passing the examinations held by the State Bar Examiners for admission to the bar, under the rules of the Court of Appeals, is especi- ally gratifying. It has been shown by official reports that, of the seven law schools in the State of New York, the Buffalo Law School is at the head in point of standard. That in percentages of successful examinations taken for admission to the bar the Buffalo Law School is first, and a larger proportion of its graduates has been successful in the State examinations than of any other school. This fact furnishes strong proof of the excellence of the system of instruction there conducted. in enumeration of the names of those who have been engaged in instruction in the Buffalo Law School is evidence in itself of the high character of that instruction. The faculty was originally composed of the following judges and lawyers: fudge Charles Daniels, LL. D., Dean and Professor of Constitutional Law. judge Charles Beckwith, Professor of Equity jurisprudence. judge George S. Wardwell, Professor of the Law of Torts. judge Albion W. Tourgee, Professor of Legal Ethics. LeRoy Parker, Professor of the Law of Contracts and Private Rights. Spencer Clinton, Professor of the Law of Property. james Fraser Gluck, Professor of the Law of Corporations. George Clinton, Professor of Maritime Law and Admiralty. lohn G. Milburn, Professor of the Theory of Law Codes and Codification. Adelbert Moot, Professor of the Law of Evidence. Tracy C. Becker, Professor of Criminal Law and Procedure, and Medical jurisprudence. Charles P. Norton, Registrar, and Professor of the Law and Practice of Civil Actions. E. Corning Townsend, Secretary and Treasurer. T31 The special lecturers and their subjects were : judge Loran L. Lewis, Trial of Actions. . judge jacob Stern, Wills and Estates. Sheldon T. Viele, Special Proceedings. Carl T. Chester, Marriage and Divorce. Henry H. Seymour, Agency and Partnership. Lucius N. Bangs, Trusts and Trustees. Charles B. Wheeler, Manufacturing Corporations. E. Lewellyn Parker, Transmission of Estates. In 1888, Professor Edward W. Bemis gave a special course of thirty-six lectures on Political Economy and Political Science, it being thought desirable to introduce occasional courses of instruction upon subjects which were somewhat related to law and its administration, and which would be of beneht to the students. Additions to the corps of instructors have been made from time to time when a new subject of study was to be introduced or in case of a vacancy. In 1890, Carl T. Chester was elected a member of the faculty, as Professor of the Law of Marriage and Divorce and of Special Proceedings, Sheldon T. Viele, who had been appointed a special lecturer in the latter subject, having resigned. Mr. Chester soon after took up the course of instruction on proceedings in Surrogate's Courts, judge Stern having ceased to give lectures on that subject. In the same year judge Edward IV. Hatch was appointed a special lecturer on the subject of Proceedings in Court. In 1891, E. Corning Townsend, in addition to his duties as Secretary and Treasurer, was appointed Professor of the Law of Domestic Relations and Marriage and Divorce, George Gorham was appointed a special lecturer on the subject of The Work of the Law Clerk, Charles Hallam Keep was appointed as special lecturer on the subject of The Statute of Prauds, and Frederic Almy was appointed a special lecturer on the Statute of Limitations. - In 1892, William Macomber was appointed a special lecturer on The Law of Patents, Prank Rumsey on Railroad Corporations, and George Wadsworth on Liens. In 1893, Irving Browne was appointed a special lecturer on The Law of Parol Evidence, and William H. Hotchkiss on The Law of Personal Property. In 1894, judge Allen D. Scott succeeded George Wadsworth as special lecturer on The Law of Liens, Martin Clark was appointed to give the course of lectures on Maritime Law and Admiralty, which had previously been given by George Clinton, Rev. Thomas R. Slicer was appointed to give a special course of lectures on Public Discourse, and George S. Potter was appointed to give a special course of lectures on The Civil Law. In 1895, George Clinton resigned his position as a member of the Faculty, and Martin Clark was duly elected to fill the vacancy, and as Professor of Maritime Law, Frank R. Perkins was appointed a special lecturer on Equity jurisprudence, the course 132 which had formerly been given by judge Charles Beckwith, who had died the previous year, Loran L. Lewis, jr., a graduate of the Law School of the first graduating class of 1889, was appointed a special lecturer on the subject of Liens, to fill the vacancy caused by the retirement of judge Allen D, Scott. In 1896, William B. Hoyt was appointed a special lecturer on the subject of Agency and Partnership, to succeed Henry H. Seymour, resigned, Louis L. Babcock was appointed a special lecturer on The Law of Negligence, and james L. Quacken- bush, a graduate in the class of 1890, who received the first Daniels Scholarship Prize, awarded for the best thesis on a question of Constitutional Law, was appointed a special lecturer on The Law of Torts, to succeed Iudge George S. Wardwell, who had recently died. August Becker was appointed a special lecturer or associate instructor with James Fraser Gluck on The Law of Corporations. In 1897, Wfallace Thayer, also a graduate ofthe Law School in the class of 1889, and to whom was awarded the Daniels Scholarship Prize for that year, was appointed as a special lecturer on The Law of Agency and Partnership, to succeed William B. Hoyt, resigned. It will be observed that the Law School has adopted the wise policy of appointing as instructors some of its own graduates from among those who especially distinguished themselves in the school and who have since taken a high stand as lawyers. It is a policy which is benencial to the Law School, as it secures the services of those familiar with its aims and methods and who feel a special interest in its success, while at the same time it offers encouragement to the undergraduates to perfect them- selves in the law, in view of the possibility of a future appointment among the corps of instructors. In December, 1897, the Law School was called upon to mourn the loss of its dis- tinguished Dean, judge Charles Daniels, and one of its most learned professors, james Fraser Gluck. The death of judge Daniels created a vacancy in the office of Dean of the school, and also in the chair of Constitutional Law. December 31, 1897,Adel- bert Moot was elected Dean to lill the vacancy caused by the death of judge Daniels, and Sherman S. Rogers was proposed as his successor in the chair of Constitutional Law. At the same time Charles B. Wheeler was proposed as Professor of the Law of Corporations to succeed james Fraser Gluck. These recommendations of the faculty were approved by the Council of the University of Buffalo, and Mr. Rogers and Mr. Wheeler are now members of the Law School faculty. The Buffalo Law School has completed its nrst ten years. 133 1ln flbemoriam HON. CHARLES DANIELS 136 I r 1 I 3 JAMES FRASER GLUCK, 137 P1'c.x'z?z'e7z!, WM-P7'eJz'1Ze1zf, Serreiafjf, Trcasure1', Hkf0f'z'a2z, Clam Praphef, Poei, . Toczsffzzasier, Claes of 1898 2? Officers. 1.39 J. EDWARD SINGLETON. CHARLES EVANS DOANE. JOHN DUNN CLUIIE. FERDINAND JOHN BOMMER WILLIAM P. CONLEY. PERCY CULLODEN SECORD WILLIAM HENRX' WATSON PATRICK JOSEPH CAREY. AW ,i . , f , u Q ' 9 . A 5 E. . '-'M-sux my--M . J N a 1 N Class of 1898. 25' BARKER, H.LXRRY W1LLARD, Q A Q, .... Buffalo, N. Y. Treasurer, Junior Year. Football g 1896 and 1897. Glec Club, 1897. BECKER, OLE L., . . . . BOMMER, FERDINAND JOHN, .... Treasurer, Class of 1898. BUCK, GEORGE STURGES, A. B., QA Q, . . Yale, 1896. BULL, HENRY ADS1'1', A. B., QA QP, . l'l2'LI'VZIl'll, 1895. CAREY, PATRICK JOSEPH, .... ' Toastmaster, Class of 1898. CHARLTON, GEORGE ADAM, B. S., A X, . . Cornell, 1897. CLUTE, JOHN DUNN, A X, .... Secretary, Class of 1898. CONLEY, XVILLIAM P., A. B., AX, . . . Yale, 1896. Treasurer, Class of 1898. COOPER, YYALTER W., A. B., Q5 A Q, . . XVillia1ns, 1896. COX, ROBERT LYNN, 45 A QQ, . . . CRAINE, CLARK A., . . D11,LoN, THIOTHV IGNATIUS, A X, . . . Honor Man, Junior Year. DOANE, CHARLES EVANS ,.... AHCC-ljl'6SldC11f, Class Of1898. Erss, ARTHUR D., . . . . GERECKE, W1LL1A1x1 A., . . H1N14LEY, ALONZO CEIBBS, Q5 A Q, JUDSON, YVILLIAM L., . . KOINE, JOHN FARRELL, A X, . LANGE, ALBERT G. ,... MCDONNELL, JAMES S'1LVEs1'ER, A. B., . Manluattan, 1896. MURPHY, lVll.I.lAM JOSEPH, L. L. B., . Georgetown, 1897. 141 Cherry Creek, N. Y Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo N. Y. 3 Tonawanda, N. Y Medina, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Lockport, N. Y. Glens Falls, N. Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. BuHalo, N. Y. Angola, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Y .ff f! I ,Q s 1 I i r 1 ff. kxix.,-JXXQ Nkf 'N QNX' bf-P-'f - Ng xq , , x X Q: . Tx---. - fx, N-x ..- f""':',i , . -A 5-V' ,- 3, ww . Qu, ,.,..XN xg,.+.f-'-555 Y gf -'X 'X A 4 iff X., 23 2-1 25 26 27 28 29 80 81 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 41 42 48 4-1 1 2 3 -L 5 6 07BRIAN, JOHN LORD, A. B., Q A Q, . . Harvarfl, 1896. QRR, CHARLES, A X, . . . PULS, ALVIN, . . . . RYAN, JOHN W., A X, .... . President, Junior Year. RYDER, ARCHIE C., . . . SCHWENDLER, HENRY, . . SECORD, PERCY CULLODEN, ..... - Glee Club, I896. Class Prophet, Class of 1898. SEVERANCE, CHARLES C. , ..... SIMPSON, LOUIS YYRIGHT, L. L. B., Q5 A Q, . . Cornell, 1896. Secretary, Junior Year. SINGLETON, J. EDVVARD, A X, .... President, Class of 1898. SMITH, CHARLES A. B., . . . . SMITH, WILLIAM C., . SOLOMON, EDWARD, . STANLEY, WILLIAM H., . . STORY, STEPHEN AUGUSTUS, . . SULLIVAN, JOHN J., A X, . . . TAYLOR, HERBERT A., A. B., Q5 A QP, . . Cornell, 1897. THORNE, FRANK DANA, A. B., Q A Q, . . Syracuse, 1896. YVATSON, GEORGE YYALKER, . . . . WATSON, WILLIAM HENRY, ..... Poet, Class Of 1898. XVHITE, J. IQENNEDY, A X, . . . . YYILLIAMS, HERBERT CLIFTON, df A Q, . . n Special Students. BUSHMAN, W. T., Ph. M., ..... University of XYoOsteI', 1891. MOTT, FRANK M., Q A QF ,..... NEVINS, HENRY PATRICK, . SHELDON, JOHN LAYTON, . TALCCTT, JOHN L., . . . XYHITE, CHARLES ADAM, Q5 A Qi, . . 143 Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Three Mile Bay, N Y Buffalo, N. Y. Acton, Ont. Springville, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Glens Falls, N. Y Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Erie, Pa. Buffalo, N. Y. Naples, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Batavia, N. Y. Batavia, N. Y. Tonawanda, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Jamestown, N. Y. Ellicottville, N. Y Lockport, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Class of 1898. at HE senior class of the Law School is said to be easily the most remarkable class 1 Wt 141 Q 'lziif 3 fr ""7 , ra l ,A"'i7i .3 L i WI, ww 94 .. .aj gf A Q 'dra w A ...I 4.. :nazi gs., is fjftii ' tif IP' I V- lf -9 ,' faaf A l ' :-- ff .3 4 . . ,1 fsigggsf' 1, f,--. A.. 4 gay, ,fa war- ,,,-1' ff' F ' f 1, t A 'C-Q sg graduated this year. It is composed of forty-five men, a few of whom are not connected with Mr. Moot's office. The average age of the class, measured in years, is about twenty-four, but in very many instances ideas held by the men are more than forty-eight years old ! About one-third of the men have paid their own way through the school, while more than three-fourths of them workin law offices. Many of the men have other regular employments- particularly on Sunday evenings. When statistics of the class were compiled it was found that the junior year is considered the harder one of the courseg this, however, is no doubt due to the fact that few of the senior examinations come before the end of the year. Practice is considered the hardest course, Eminent Domain the easiest, while Trans- mission of Estates and Evidence are equal in the quality of pleasantness. Mr. Hinkley has been chosen, by a large majority, as the handsomest man in the class, and accordingly will represent the Law School in the next Wonderland beauty- show. Mr. Hinkley recommends plenty of food and a sparing use of lacing as the prerequisites to true manly beauty. Mr. F. Dana Thorne was found to be the one who thought himself the handsomest man, yet an examination of his ballot shows that modesty forbade his saying so. In the contest for homeliest man, the singular spectacle was afforded of no man voting for himself and yet each man receiving at least one vote. Mr. Eiss was found to be the meekest man and this despite the fact that he never rides a wheel. Percy Secord now enjoys the consciousness of being the most eccentric man of '98, although Mr. Schwendler followed him closely, and Mr. Williams received one vote for the honor. The greatest " dig " in the class is found to be Mr. Timothy I. Dillon. C The grouchiest man appears to be Mr. Stanley, while Mr. Bull leads the vote for windiest man. The vote for Mr. Bull is somewhat inexplicable in view of the fact that he is known to be the silent partner in the firm of Rogers, L. S M. In the contest for Hlaziest man" Mr. Gerecke easily won outg Messrs. Koine and Crane were barred, as it was found impossible to handicap them adequately. Mr. john Ryan is considered the most popular man in the class, Mr. j. Lord O'Brian the brightest. The man who considers himself the brightest is, according to the vote, Frank D. Thorne, Esq., whose excessive modesty and extreme self-respect have combined to elevate him also to the honor of being the best natured man in the class. Upon the questions of who had the most unadulterated chilled-steel nerve and who knew the least law, but was the best guesser, Mr. john Farrell Koine received practically all the votes. Mr. Secord had an overwhelming majority as best Moot Court judge of the year. 144 Robert L. Cox, Esq., seems to be the most promising candidate for Judge, while George S. Buck, Esq., appears to be the one who will be most likely to succeed. It is thought that both of these gentlemen may be found at their respective offices at any time except during office hours. The most promising politician of the class is P. 1. Carey, Esq., but his vote on the prospect of becoming the best criminal lawyer is contested by Mr. Schwendler. On the subject of drinks the class, as a whole, favor water Qas a chaserj. Mr. Hinkley is an exception, however, for his weakness for unfermented cocoanut milk is well known. It is thought by many that Mr. Simpson is fond of hot lemonade. lt was very difficult to compile statistics as to the matrimonial prospects of the class. Three men are already done for. Only five will confess that they are not engagedg yet it is refreshing to note that only two have poor prospects. Mr. Taylor, for instance, says he does not care to trade prospects with anybody. The consensus of opinion in this matter of engagements seems to be that the dog tax should be increased until it reaches a restrictive stage. The vote on professors resulted as follows : Hardest to bluff, . . Chester. Easiest to bluff, . . Browne. Favorite Professor, . .... Moot. Best Teachers, . . Chester and Norton. Rattles us most, . .... Norton. Z,, gf' 9'f?+,7f' YX i qi ' ,,I'..--ml, OLE L. BECKER is a very strong-minded youth 5 his unchristian name was origi- nally " Oleomargarinef' but in consequence of the statute he abbreviated it to " Ole." " Ole " has a great penchant for red ties, this serves to distinguish him from the com- mon ruck whenever a professor deems it necessary to chase a man for the maintenance of good- order. The blood that courses in his veins is a mixture of Dutch Hot Scotch, Puritan English and Old Pepper. JOHN FERDINAND BOMMER wears glasses. He is also a bright youth. No illus- trious blood tingles in his veins, as everything connected with Ferdinand john must move in a decorous pace befitting the dignity of the Dons from whom he is descended. Mr. Bommer is a Benedict, and we all wish him success. HARRY WILLAIID BARKER entered this vale of tears in Buffalo, and the vale stopped weeping and cracked a smile. Mr. Barker has lived his life in Buffalo, except for a brief sojourn in Ithaca, N. Y., and sundry summers spent in the peach regions of Western New York. Peaches are right in Mr. Barker's line. GEORGE STURGES BUCK, also known as the future justice of the Supreme Sun- rise Court, opened his eyes and uttered his first words of wisdom in Chicago. Tradi- tion has it that this remarkable youngster, on the llth day of February Qhe was born the lOthD, pursed up his lips and gurgled in a loud and fairly distinct voice, 'f la, la," which his fond parents, with quick perception, translated into " law." "A lawyer he shall be," quoth pater and mater, and so it was decided that the law should be George's finish. Moving to Buffalo a little later did not change this theory of manifest destiny. 'f Having no distinguished relatives, I myself will become distinguished," said young George as he went to Yale in '92 The Yale quatrain passed, George returned to Buffalo to begin his great work - where we leave him. HENIRX' Ansrr BULL early gave evidence of his judicial mind by deciding to live in this city. If given time he can trace his ancestry through seven generations, be the same more or less, to Henry Bull, one of the early governors of Rhode Island, who came to Massachusetts from England in I6-I0 - a record for speed which his descend- ant is fully capable of equaling in cases of extreme necessity. With the increase of Harry's years he shows more favor for the nickname " Captain", perhaps this is because he fears confusion with the older Harry, who ruled in Rhode Island during the Ante-Prohibition days. PATRICK JOSEPH CAREY, a short gentleman, called in reverence 't P. justinianf' was born in Ireland, but speaks with a French accent. He traces his ancestry 3,000 miles more or less. He pays his way, and has an OFFICE where he is assisted by the District Attorney. In spite of his great age he is hale and hearty, and attains his des- tination notwithstanding. GEORGE ADAM CHARLTON, better known as " Charlties," had the great mis- fortune of being born in Lyndoch, Ontario, under the Union jack, instead of in Tona- wanda, under the Stars and Stripes, yet U Charlie " claims one advantage as the result, 146 that of being a voter in both places. A happy conglomeration of English, Irish, Scotch and French bloods, traced from Harold, the Saxon, percolates in mad rhap- sodies through his veins, producing effects weird and strange. The most distinguished member of his family, other than himself, is his " Uncle john," who has leased a seat in the Canadian Parliament for an indefinite period. JOHN DUNN CLUTE just toddled on this vast stage through the obscure entrance of Medina. He speedily caught the knack of existence, also the measles, and ever since has endeavored to get everything going, whether it's coming his way or not. In his senior year john caught a bad disease and would inevitably have succumbed to the fell malady but for the presence of mind displayed by two of his classmates who, realizing that the fever must be driven out heroically, induced ,Iohnnie to perspire with a pair of broadswords. "Toots' " father is mainstay of the country, being a farmer, and this explains the interest Toots has in the liabilities a man incurs who sells bad hay to the detriment of his neighbor's horse. WILLIAM P. CONLEY first saw the light of day at Spring Brook, N. Y. The fellows call him Bhzsc Bfllee, because of the reaction that has set in after his desperate pace in Phillips, Exeter and Yale. In his veins Scotch and Irish bloods struggle wildly for supremacy, it is well there is no German tinge, for if there were Bill would be- a maniac. He ably assists in the management of the Department of Law, and is always mobbed after a stiff exam. VVALTER XVARD COOPER began life a fat and chubby 12-pound baby, but when the nurse announced his weight he began to argue that the scales must be wrong, and refused to eat or take breath for three days and 19 hours. The scales then showed that he weighed only four pounds and Walter was satished, but he has never regained his primitive rotundity. His life has been spent at Little Falls, Williamstown, Buffalo and way stations. ROBERT LYNN Cox, more familiarly known as the "Incarnation of the Law Merchant," traces his ancestry back as far as the gate of the Garden of Eden, but further this deponent sayeth not. He was born somewhere, at some time since the late war. His peculiar temperament, together with his father's occupation-that of a thresher-afforded Robert much food for reflection during youth, and are said by some to be the cause of his fondness for a standing position. Inquiry reveals the fact that most of his relatives are dead. Cause of wholesale decease not known. CLARK A. CRANE traces his ancestry into the mists of Time and loses it there. He was born in Lockport, Fate evidently having designed him for a turnkey. Though he voted for himself as the largest man in the class, he is an indefatigable worker, and we will stack a few "blues" on his hand every time. I-Ie can draw better than a mustard plaster, and though a favorite with the girls, is a constant loser at "hearts," 147 'l'IIvIo'1'HY IGNATIUS DILLoN bawled his first bawl in Glens Falls, and was voted by the neighborhood to be the warmest baby that ever toddled over the time-worn pike. His Christian names translated 11163.11 " burnt hay," and we can't understand the application. U Tiny Tim 'l takes in every mtzrgzne ba! in town, and invariably chooses the costume of Caesar or Cain or Daniel Boone to display the graceful symmetry of his calvesf He doesn't intend to practice in Buffalo, so we leave him with a devout " God help him." CHARLES EVANS DOANE was born in Canada, which was very foolish, indeed. He has a very pleasing tenor voice, being rivaled in that respect only by his chum, P. Secord, Esq. We know of no other peculiarities that Charlie possesses, save that he reads Shakespeare and has an awful mop of hair. ARTHUR DAVID EISS does not remember when he was born, but is positive that event happened "after Secord and before Thorne." He declares himself to be a Methodist in politics, and stands squarely on the platform, H to -with reform." His early training must have caused this violent reaction, for tradition says Arthur re- ceived high honors at the kindergarten. VVILLIAM ADOLPH GERECKE, familiarly known as " Ierkyf, is a young gentleman with a most startling and acrobatic sense of humor. Jerky's organs are nourished by a strange conglomeration of Senegambian and Bulgarian bloods. This accounts for his wild and erratic behavior and the animosity he displays towards civilized fellows. Apart from these slight irregularities, for which he should not be blamed, Mr. Gerecke is a pleasing fellow with a noble cast of countenance. ALONZO G. HINKLEY first used his mellifluous voice in Buffalo, N. Y., and thus far his staying qualities have remained unweakened. To his men friends he is known as " Lonf' Lack of space forbids an enumeration of the delightful names by which he is known to his other friends. Mr. Hinkley can trace his ancestry back to the day after the " Mayflower " set sail upon her hrst voyage. One of his ancestors was Governor of Plymouth Colony, and it is from that gentleman that Lon inherits his equable tem- per and that peerless complexion which is the pride of the entire Law School. VVlLLIAM LYTH IUDSON is ablue-eyed youth with lank locks. He has a strong sense of humor, and was once in the sewer-pipe business. tt Some folks call him Judy, XYe call him Bill, Profs. call him Judson, but Liz calls him XVill. He has an expansive grin of much facetiousness, and is a graduate of Hop and Glide's Dancing College and Stuffem's University of Modern Business. He is destined for a high career. 148 l JOHN FARRELL KOINE was born at Buffalo. He claims to be of Irish descent, but from his name and appearance the boys believe that his ancestors at one time tilled the soil of Mecklenburg. He was graduated from the Buffalo High School with the class of '94. John was a favorite pupil, and if he had consented, the principal would have been pleased to have graduated him some years earlier. John considers Buffalo the best city in the country in which to open a correspondence school of law, and if he can find some opulent gentleman of generous inclinations who will furnish the capital, he stands ready to prepare the lectures and manage the institution. ALBERT GEEHANVKEN LANGE is one of the most athletic men in '98. He is the president of the-Apache Club, a Horton Law Boxing Club with guaranteed immunity from interference, both police and ministerial. He can do 100 yards in .20 flat, and might run the mile if given time. He says he has German blood in his veins, but Schwendler says he hasn't. JAMES S. MCDONNELL was born in Massachusetts, where he acquired his appetite for beans. " Jeems," however, does not allow this appetite to interfere with his work. He says he is descended from the Dukes of Venice, though how he can be, for the life of us, we can't imagine. His greatest failing is irreverence for Thorne. VVILLIAM JOSEPH NIURPHY hails from Erie, and bears a marked resemblance to his townsman, Mr. Solomon. Billy claims to have Irish blood in his veins, which is clearly presumption on his part, as Justinian will attest. He attended Georgetown University, and while there would assuredly have beaten Wefers in the 220-yard dash but for an attack of rheumatism in the left eye. Mr. Murphy disclaims kinship with the Black Whirlwind, Jockey Isaac Murphy. JOHN LORD O,BRIAN, familiarly known as "Judge," was born at Buffalo, N. Y., and has spent most of his life in this city. Although of Irish blood the "Judge " claims Noah I. as his ancestor, and as Noah used water as a chaser while cruising in the Ark, it is therefore easy to account for the "judge's" use of water as his favorite beverage. Y CHARLES A. ORR is the mascot of the class of '98. He was born on New Year's Day, started in hilariously, and has never sworn off since. He never tried to trace his ancestry, but claims to have Scotch blood, although the conjunctional and indefinite character of his last name leaves us in doubt. Strange as the fact may seem, Charlie says he is related to his brother and lives in the same house. ALVIN PULS is a thoroughbred Kentuckian. He labors hard at the law, but never- theless finds time to pursue his hobby, the Natural Sciences. Though he has barely attained his majority he has hunted from the Adirondacks to the Gulf. He is never so happy as when he has a good horse between his thighs, a five-bar gate before him, and the view-halloa ringing in his ears. He is heart and fancy free save for " hosses and mint-julepsf' The worst peculiarity he ever had was to foregather with his chum on a seat behind the other fellows and perform tricks with a 45 cal. double-action Colt. Fortunately, the faculty prevailed upon the pair to forego their diversion. 149 One cold January day, as this whirling sphere was doing its daily stint through space, JOHN WILLIAM RYAN hopped on at Hornellsville. He did this feat on the 13th of the month, which was deucedly careless and idiotic. While in an infantile state he encountered the dire effects of the grossest outrage ever perpetrated upon the Ameri- can People-the Crime of '73. This experience, together with the unlucky date of his birth, have no doubt served to dim and obscure the superb intellectual faculties with which he was endowed. jack's father is a carriage manufacturer, having been induced to enter that business by the success he attained in designing jack's perambulator. ARCHIE C. RYDER was born at Three-Mile Bay, New York, and after his gradua- tion from the Adams Collegiate Institute he followed numerous vocations, finally developing into a Hlinight of the Grip." Here he learned the delights of travel, and in order to gratify his desire in this direction he joined, shortly after arriving at Buffalo, the 74th Regiment, at whose armory on each Tuesday evening he walks off many miles. Through his veins courses the blood of those patriotic Indians referred to by our early legislators with so much reverence. HENRY SWARTZMEISTER SCHWENDLER, or "Hank," as he is commonly called, gurgled his nrst gurgle in Rhenish Prussia, wherever that may be. He has great suc- cess in business and love, and his desire for information is prodigious. He never fears an exam., for before he enters he always " Makes a liddle prayer mit Himmel, Unt a goot big drink of sclinappsl' This prescription he recommends to succeeding classes. He has essayed his hand at the breeding of bull-pups without marked success if we may judge from the specimens he offers for sale. As one fellow said: " They're deucedly composite." He is also a piscatorial authority, as he has written a treatise on " Real Estate Sharks." PERCY CULLODEN SECORD,S advent on this terrestrial sphere was immortalized by the grand old Canadian bard in those stirring lines- " XVith blare of trumpet and roll of drum, Percy Culloden came tumpity-tum." As will be seen from his unique way of arrival, Percy was always a precocious child, and early manifested those talents which, if developed, would have made him a most successful barrister. But Percy realizes that life is not all one Hdemnition grind," and always seeks to pick up pleasure on the wayside as one would cull a fragrant flower. He is a favorite with the fair sex, and in these bloodless conquests he yields the palm but to one -to Henry Schwendler. CHARLES C. SEVERANCE, when four days' old, weighed 19 pounds, and admiring relatives determined that his initials should be " C. C.," to express their admiration and surprise. Charley has great success as a heart-breaker, and is known out on the country-side as the swellest fellow that ever shook a foot in a husking bee. We believe that C. C, will soon ' " Fall from the ranks of cantie single menfl 150 LOUIS WRIGHT SIMPSON. This future Tom Platt of the Goo-goos began to reform at Saginaw, Michigan. The climate soon proved too rigorous for his aesthetic nature, and he sought a more congenial atmosphere at Cornell and Buffalo. " Louisiana Lou " will undoubtedly prove an easy boss, for he received one vote as the most good natured man, " because he can go to sleep sitting up." . JAMES EDWARD SINGLETON is a lucky fellow, for his initials spell the name ofthe Buffalo girl so dear to his heart. He is dubbed " Cap " by his friends, because of his intimate acquaintance with powder, cosmetics and other wiles. 4' Cap " says his father sells coals, but we are not to understand that limits his sales to single tons. 'f Cap " dis- plays great devotion to his Alma Mater, and avers that in a generation hence more than one Singleton will shout " U. B. forever." , C. A. B. SMITH was once known as " Cab," but since his pictures have appeared in patent medicine ads. he has been dubbed 'f hansomf' "Handsome is as handsome does," and Charlie does very well, thank you. East Aurora is responsible for him, and in consequence he is an authority on pens, both literary and hog. WILLIAM CLAY SMITH smacks of the soil. He 'hrst appeared in Buffalo and speedily became known to his friends as "Swipesy." Bill served on the Theater Party Committee, and ever since rumor has it that Cupid has pinked him hard. We daily expect the announcement of Mr. Smith's engagement to a corpulent lady of advanced years with a tragic cast of countenance and eye. EDWARD SOLOMON is, as his nickname "Eddy" implies, a very swift whirler. He claims to have come from Pen., but which one he doesn't specify. Solly was the pal of " Trilby" for a brief happy time, and taken all in all-though there isn't much of him to be taken -he is the " warmest baby in the bunch." VVILLIAM H. STANLEY was captured in the wilds of Africa and brought to this city about the year 1876. Out of gratitude for his deliverance he assumed for his surname that of his benefactor. During his course of study at the University of Buffalo he has discovered a larger number of imperfections in the law than his illustrious namesake found savage races during his explorations. "Bill," as he is called by his intimate friends, is deeply interested in maintaining the purity of the ballot and is a staunch advocate of the right of suffrage for women. STEPHEN AUGUSTUS STORY, better known as "Steve," boasts of Yankee blood, and hrst saw the light of day at Naples, N. Y., from which town he still stays away. He first "smiled" on us in january of last year, coming from Cornell, seeking a broader field for his activities than Ithaca afforded. Though a f' fiend " in his work, he does not expect to practice the profession, but will go into business after graduation. JOHN 1. SULLIVAN is a black-haired youth with a rogueish eye. He is very fortunate, and his luck was happily epitomized by a friend of his, who said, " jauie do be so loocky that if he fell into the Hambur-r-g canawl he wud come out smellin' uv cologny watherf' His pseudonjen is U spike," and he desires to emulate his illustrious namesake in his chosen art. The sporting element of the class are ready to back him against any 110-pound man, Secord and Eiss barred. 151 HERBERT ADDISON TAYLOR chose for his birth-place Beverly, N. I. He soon learned his mistake and moved to Buffalo. His father being a physician, Herbert chose law thus early, showing the independence which characterizes him. Cornell's charms lured him to Ithaca in '93, but coming back to Buffalo in '97, and wearing easily his well-won laurels and mustache, he entered the Moot Annex and Qincidentallyj the Law School, where he now is. With the exception of Uncle Thomas Slicer, Herbert says he has no distinguished relatives-but that's because Herbert is modest-his relatives couldn't say that. FRANK DANA FYHORNE, our "Little Lord Fauntleroyf' began to jolly the world in Buffalo, but early left to put life and vigor into the athletic policy of Syracuse University. Although Frankie bears the name of Dana and wears the journalistic hair, yet he claims no interest in the New York Szm. His greatest claim to distinc- tion lies in the fact that he posed as the model for the orange-colored cherub in the north window of Old Trinity, New York City. GEORGE XVALKER VVATSON, known extensively in the comic papers of this country as "Weary Walker," is a piratical gentleman in a Byronic collar. His blood is so blue that it looks black, and among his distinguished relatives he numbers Capt. Kidd and Bluebeard. We trust that though George has copied the latterls beard, he will not follow his deplorable domestic habits. ln the town of Batavia XVILLIAM HENRY XVATSON came squalling onto the battle- neld of life, and in the words of Kipling- " The uniform he wore wasn't nothin' much before An' rather less than half of that behind." Bill was named " William " from a pet goat he owned, and " Henry," because his aunt kept chickens. Bill's father is a lawyer, but Bill is a poet, and has advanced ideas on women suffrage. Bill says that he doesn't know much about his remote ancestors, and cares a blamed sight less. This deplorable calloused state of mind is no doubt engendered by living all his life in Batavia. IOHN KENNEDX' 'XVI-ll'l'E was found one spring morning trying to anchor to one of the piers of the Spillway bridge in the town of Tonawanda. john was a bright boy and grew apace, and his fair face and symmetrical form have made him a favorite with the fair sex. john has one vice, he gambles. But as he confines his operations to the young ladies of his acquaintance, and although the stakes are never larger than a glass ofice cream soda, John never insists on payment, there is small possibility that this evil habit will prove an obstacle to rapid progress in his profession. HERBERT C. NVILLIAMS was born in Buffalo. His father, according to his state- ment, is a gentleman of leisure. Had he spent a few of those idle moments in gentle but persuasive spankings perhaps Curly might have known better than to smoke cigar- ettes in school. He is able to climb his ancestral tree back to 4-11-44. Query: 'Does he mean the 4th day of November, 184-l P 152 , 1 'sw l N 1 x QQ X ,l vl yy , ,... , CD2 PNIOSODDQY Bild U72 SQYDQIII A FABLE. A certain Philosopher, journeying along the highway, came upon a Serpent with a stone upon its head. Moved by compas 4' J - D i Q Atl , c ii, i fjx K x X R ftQXx , FS SQX- My sion, he stooped and freed the Beast, whereupon it treacher l 3 . lxfx Q, ously turned and stung llllll. X x 1 lu M X I I , '. M1Mxllyjkxll77fV42:-'Q W, ...v... ,. 32 , X. I . . i s ,..r-,- l ,J s- - -- -' -yrra - .FT-2'-'-W " Now," quoth the Philosopher, "had it not been for my eommiseration, his Beast had perished miserably 5 yet it hath requited my kindness by an injury "But nevertheless behold how from the ungrateful action of the Serpei I derive great benefit. The grief of the wound, and the anger of the venom, I may assuage at yonder dram-shop. " And, moreover, consider how the thank- less malice of this Beast hath unwittingly given me that which all my philosophy hath failed to supply. For now shall I have ample justincation to the chance Guardian of the Peace who shall find me haply slumbering in the kennels of the street, or inquiring the way to the nearest sidewalk, but chiedy to my wrathful and vituperative spouse, for divesting myself of my raiment at the outer door of my domicile, or for falling up the front stairs backwards." With these' words he betook himself with great haste and rejoicing to the house of the Vintner. MORAL.-It's darkest just before the dawn. 153 6535, .g f Co Benrp from Prison. v l"l ' 'FG Am.-f-Take back your Gold." Take back your gloves you kindly chose to lend me, " lfOll'1'C not so warm," :md surely l can wait 5 l wish l'd had somebody to defend me 5 Take back your gloves and stick to real estate ! lQICI'lARD f3l,OVEI.ACE. ff-X f Fw ll '7'V'1 l l li I' Kal gl rw fl Q x ll fl l K i 'Qi' lr QJZSX: x orb XVe would not lu: medics, Ji' N , Y ,I .11 - Peddliug pills is not delicious 1 X 3 fi ,Z-'Y' is , V NVQ-2 would not be pharmics, ff Clerking is so very tedious g AGQEQ ' I ' , NVQ would not be dents, Q f ' jerking molars is too viciousg NVQ would not be peds, Kids are too mischievous g But we do study Law, XVhy ?- Because-That suits us 1 154 X- which one? ,Q XVhen the victimls on the table and the knife is in the slot, And you hear the te-he and the ha-ha of the strutting would-be doc, And the clashing of the implements, and the gurgle of the dope, And the wailing of the patient as he suffers 'neath the stroke. Oli, it's then's the time 21 doctor is a-feeling at his best, lVith a suffering man to greet him from a night of sleepless rest. XVith his sleeves up to his elbows, oh, 'tis then he thinks a lot, XVhen his victim's slowly gaining, and he knows he has got the rock. But there is something kind 0' different like about the lawyer here, XVhen the argument is ended and the cooling beer is near. Of course, we miss the wailing and the crying ofthe maimed, ., And the weeping of the orphans whom the surgeon's knife has named, 'A cf' ' But the evidence is so conclusive, and the prospect through the haze ig' I Of a quick and winning verdict for a client that pays, lc Is a picture that no painter has the coloring to mock, 5 f NVlien the case is with the jury and our c1ient's got the rock! f'Qfy,, If , gl . ts E 5' f I rf f WX- 4 A ? , , I , x .2165 LJ ew Hn Episode. 22' X The young man had been out the night before-something unusual for a law student!-but, nevertheless, he was sleepy, very sleepy. The voice of the Prof. quizzing the class grated harshly upon his peaceful dreams, and Wrung from his breast great grunts of discontent. The Prof. had just asked a question of a member of the class, and receiving an unsatisfactory answer, had enquired of the student whether he would like to stand upon the answer just given, or have the opportunity of answering another question. " Will you have another? " repeated the Professor. This remark seemed to awaken in the mind of our coming legal light a dim remembrance of some past event, and he drowsily answered.: H .fkfzzke 'er .wzzafff " 155 Class of 1899. ff' O f fi c e r s Q Pl'K.YZ'ZfE7Zf, . . . . EVAN HOLLISTER. l7E'fe-.Pre.vzh'e7zf, . WILLIAM E. HAZARD. S6C1'6flZ7:lf, . . FREDERICK S. HOFFER .77'cczxz17'e1' . JOHN T. MUELLER. EXCCIIHUQ COIIIITIHTQQ. EVAN HOLLIST'ER, GEORGE H. FULLER, FRANCIS K. KERNAN, JOSEPH W. ALPORT, J. PRATT ABBOTT, CLIFFORD H. NEWELL. yell. Personal Proverty! Bills and llotes! Contracts! Evidence! Crimes and Corts! Domestic Relations! Raw! Raw! Raw! I Bllff2ll0 jlllli0l'S! COIIQSC of fall!! 157 Claes of 1899. 2? ABBOTT, J. PRATT, A X ,..... Armor, N. Y. Track Team, 1898. Class Executive Committee. ALPORT, IOSEPH W., A. B., ..... Buffalo, N. Y. Yale, 12597. Football, 1897. BABCOCK, GEORGE NVILLIS ,..... Batavia, N. Y BRENNAN, WVILLIAM P. E., . Buffalo, N. Y. BURZYNSKI, FRANCIS S., . . Buffalo, N. Y. CLINTON, GEORGE, jr., :P A Q, . Buffalo, N. Y. COLE, ALMERON H., Q5 A JI, . . Buffalo, N. Y CULLYFORD, HARRY W., . . . Duluth, Minn DAVIDSON, ALEXANDER, B. A., Q A Q, . . Buffalo, N. Y. Williams, 1897. DEHN, MARTIN, A X, .... . Buffalo, N. Y. FARRINGTON, NIEDFORD B., . Buffalo, N. Y. F1TzPATR1c14, FRANK, . . Buffalo, N. Y. FULLER, GEORGE H., . Buffalo, N. Y. GRAY, DAVID, A. B., . . . . Buffalo, N. Y Ha1'va1'1l, 1897. HAZARD, XVILLIAM E., .... . Buffalo, N. Y. HICKRIAN, HERliER1' A., . Buffalo, N. Y. HERTLE, EDWIN G. ,... . Buffalo, N. Y. HOFFER, FREDERICK S.,'di A Qi, . . . Buffalo, N. Y Class Secretary. HOLLISTER, EVAN, A. B., Q A Q5 ,.... Buffalo, N. Y. I'l2Ll'VZ1l'Ci, 1397. Class l'1'esideutg Track Team. HUNT1NOTON, JAMES H. ,... . Batavia, N. Y IANSEN, VVILLIAM, . . Buffalo, N. Y. KRUSE, CARL, . . . Football, 1897. IQERNAN, FRANCIS K., A. B., QP A Q, . I'I2l1'V2Ll'li, 1897. KOCH, GEORGE EDWARD, . . . 158 Springville, N New York, N Y Buffalo, N. Y KOCH, FRANK J., . ICERR, EDWIN S., A X, . KEX'ES, EDWIN H., LOCKHART, EDWARD V., MCCONNELL, WVILLIAM R., A X, . lVfEANS, WILLIAM HENRY, A. B., A X, . XYester11 Reserve University, 1897. BJUELLER, JOHN F., NEXVELL, CLIFFORD H., . Class Treasui ez Class Executive Committee, NICKLIS, 1. DAVIDSON, A X, NICHOLS, CLIFFORD, A. B., Track Team. Yale, 1894. PALMER, NELSON JAMES, A X, . . . President of U. of B. Debating Club. PEARSON, EDWARD W., . ' REY'NOLDS, ARTHUR F., . ROBERTS, JOSEPH BANKS, A. B., Q A Q, . Bowdoin, 1895. ROGERS, Mrs. HELEN F. M., . . RUPP, FREDERIC C., Q5 A Q, SHULTZ, CLYDE E., . SICARD EDWARD M., A. B., Q A QS, . 7 SMITH, ELWOOD B., Ph. B., Yale, IS97. University OlvROCl1CSI61', 1897. SOMMER, ALFRED G., B. S., A X, . . SOMMER, WALTER JAMES, STRATEMEIER, ALBERT L., WATSON, FRED RICHARD, WEILL, BERTRAM CLAUDE, WIENER, Miss CECILIA B., WILSON, O. T., AX, . VORHIS, BENJAMIN FOLSOM, Union College, 1896. Football, Member, 18973 Captain, 1898. 159 Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Sherman, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Fredonia, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Wfaylaiid, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. N. Tonawanda, Tonawanda, N. N Y Hamburg, N. Y. Batavia, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Arcade, N. Y. New York, N. Y. we an Biatory of Claes 1899. A? T HAS been said that history could not be accurately written within one hundred M years from the happening of the events. With this accepted as a demon- strated truth, we rely upon it in extenuation of our errors and proceed to a l short sketch, as it is absolutely imperative that the class of '99 of the Law Department should have a short historical notice in this, the first number of J!! We have several legends and traditions of individual greatness of differ- ent members of our class, but our history, that of which we have definite facts, dates from the twentieth day of September, in the year of our Lord one q thousand eight hundred and ninety-seven. Of the legends and traditions we have nothing to say, but for a class whose existence is limited to five short ,,s, ' .1 Dc fm , 0 ' 'll -- 3941. gtg? the IRIS. v A P if, ' fs 4 ' if Y-,ta 0 ff! f- O we Q 521 ' if , cv months we have our share of history to record. It may be a fact not generally known that in point of numbers we surpass every other class of the Law Department since its inception, and we wish also to state that the old adage about quality and not quantity does not apply to us, as we have both. In personnel we have distinguishing qualities. No other class has been so favored as we with the company and companionship of the fairer sex. Our brothers in the Medical and Dental departments heretofore have been prone to look upon us exultantly and to consider themselves especially favored 5 but now they must look to other things for dis- tinction, as we can fully meet, yes, excel them, with feminine wisdom and beauty. We not only have numbers and beauty, but we have individual strength and skill 5 we even claim among our ranks many football players, and the captain of the greatest foot- ball team on the gridiron for 1898. However, we cannot take time to enumerate the many branches in which our members are distinguished and learned as well as in law, but must state how we stand as a class. ' Our principal class meetings have been held on the suggestion of the faculty, and to discuss subjects which the acts of other classes have forced upon us 5 but we have met them like men, and iirmly resolved that the degree which we receive shall represent labor and skill, fully equal and above that granted by any other institution ofthe State, and that our records, when we shall present ourselves to the State board of examiners, shall be such that the standing now held by U. of B. graduates shall not be lessened, but raised. We are aware that " where boasting ends dignity begins," but we feel that with the record which we have already established we have laid the foundation of greatness which will entitle the class of 1899 of the Law Department of the University of Buffalo to recognition the world over as 'f Facile princepsf' 160 Extracts fl'0IIl El jlllllOl"S Course 0f'QQCIlll'QS. 2? , - "Gentlemen, you act as if the text were the Holy of Holies, to be approached with reverence, but never to be understood." Section 66, Mr. C., Section 66 ! Construe it, 6'07Z.l'Z'l'Il6 27, CONSTRUE IT I l want rules of law, ruler gf law, RULES or LAW, RULES OF LAW, on this day of wrath yet to come I LECTURER IN PRACTICE.-" Now, a single man has absolutely nothing that is free from execution and sale. For instance, the other day the sheriff had an execution against Mr. M. On arriving at Mr. M.'s boarding place he found that Mr. M. had all of his clothes out on the line back of the house being cleaned, whereupon the sheriff immediately seized them. And Mr. M. had absolutely no redress. " And he wondered why the class laughed. Antiquities in verse which were recently repeated at a banquet of 1899 Laws z Now, this festive occasion our spirits unbends, Let us never forget the profession's best friends. So we'll send the wine 'round and a nice bumper fill To the jolly testator who makes his own will. Oh the law, when defiled, will avenge itself still On the man and the woman who make their own will. FIRST STUDENT. - 'f I intend to be a criminal lawyer." SECOND STUDENT. - " No doubt of it, you have begun well." LECTURER.- "Yes, I have been laboring all my life for the emancipation of Woman." INQUISITIVE STUDENT. - " How long did you say you had made divorce actions your specialty ? " I6I Cbe Departments or the Ll. of B. Af' If ever you chance to find yourself Full many a group of stalwart lads, In the halls of the U. of B., The best that the land affords, Slip iI1tO fl quiet C01'l'lCl' And if you listen you'll often hear And you will probably see Three very mysterious words. " Medios," H Dents " and " Pharmics," XVhat on earth do they signify? Now listen, and I will tell you, For a well-informed person am I. " Medicsj' being interpreted, Not only cats do they victimize If I have been rightly told, QBy the way, pet cats should beware lj Are terrible creatures, who carve up cats, But they operate on the human frame. And dreadful orgies hold. Now, woultln't that raise your hair? The " Dents"- surely I needn't explain, All words with that sound are a terror - Like " Dental " and " Dentist," such mem'ries they start, To speak of them, ah ! what an error. Perhaps they torture us all for our good, Perhaps you will be surprised to learn But they seem to hnd it delightful 5 That f'PlIZ1l'Il'tlCS 'I means nothing at all But I'll say no more on this subject so sad, That pertains to " farmers," though you're quite apt For fear you will all think me spiteful. Into such an error to fall I It's just a rather high sounding name For the clruggists you see every day 3 The principal thing they have to learn Is to make ice cream soda, they say. There, now it's explained. XVhat's that you say? And what are these? Now, don't you tell Are all the boys one of those three? That I said so, but those you saw Oh, no ! just look more carefully, XVho looked so much nicer than all the rest, And a fourth great class youlll see. Those were the students of law. They're working to make this queer old world As good as a world can be, To punish the sinners, reward the just, And never from truth to Hee ! Now, all this is only what I've been told, You musLn't blame me. That there are nice boys And I fear that I must admit In those first three crowds, Ildon't doubt g My informer was slightly prejudiced. But as for which class I like the best, So, if facts with my tale won't tit Well, I'll leave you to find that out ! " MISS CATARACTH' 162 To own the Boldly and pla Upon the gi S22 DCDHIS. 25' ndenied 1 worth to write one's name est pride, It is an honor L in, with hon lderl page of fame. But when a man would carve his name On every blooming desk, and luring The law school down to share his shame, Egad ! lt's quite fl different thing ! F. R. XV. LECTURER.-H Mr. S., how may a contract be discharged? " Mr. S. Qturning leaves of textj.-H Please ask that question again." f will find the answer. On the LECTURER. -" O next page E " CLIENT Qto about that OFFICE Bov.-" 1. now. She' ll b Bright young LECTURER Qs case yet P " d and she is ma e down in a nn n the next page, Mr. S., you fl d lawyerj.-"Has your bos ofnce boy o a y Yen She's made up her min , nute. ' ' " Can a man be bailed while man in Criminal law.- ternlyf-" Bailed out, you mean." 163 s made up her mind king up her face intoxicated P 7 DEPITXIQTVI ENT OF DENTISTIQY Members of the faculty. fl? y Didactic Staff. 'W. C. BARRETT, M. D.g D. D. S., DEAN, Professor of the Principles and Practice of Dentistry and Oral Pathology. ROSVVELL PARK, A. M., M. D., .... Professor of Oral Surgery and Surgical Pathology. YV. C. PHELPS, M. D., ...... Professor of Osteology and Dernonstrator of Dissections. I. EDNV. LINE, D. D. S., M. D. S., ..... Professor of Dental Anatomy and Histology. GEORGE B. SNOIV, D. D. S., LIBRARIAN, ....... Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry. ELI I-I. LONG, M. D., REGISTRAR, . . . Professor of Dental Materia Medica and Therapeutics. DANIEL I-I. SQUIRE, D. D. S., .......,... Professor of Regional Anatomy. R. H. I-IOFHEINZ, D. D. S., CHIEF or INFIRMARY STAFIP, . Professor of Operative Dentistry. G. A. HIMMELSBACH, M. D. ,............ Professor of General Anatomy. FRED. GIESER, D. D. S., . . ...... Professor of Chemistry and Metallurgy. A. L. ISENEDICT, A. M., M. D., ........... Professor of Physiology. F. T. VAN IVOERT, M. D. S., . . Professor of Electrical Science and Electro-Therapeutics. F. E. HOIVARD, M. D. S., . . . ..... Emeritus Professor of Operative Dentistry. C. E. FRANCIS, D. D. S.g M. D. S., . . . . Professor of Operative Dentistry for Children. C. F. XV. BODECKER, D. D. S., M. D. S., . ..... Professor of Dental Embryology. CIIIIICZII Staff. A. P. SOUTHXVICK, M. D. S., SEC. AND TREAS., . Clinical Professor of Operative Technics. -I. I. MADDEN, D. D. S. ,...... Adjunct Professor of Dental Anatomy and Histology. V. H. JACKSON, M. D., D. D. S., . ...... Clinical Instructor in Orthodontia. J. XV. BEACH, D. D. S.,. . . . .... Clinical Instructor in Operative Dentistry. S. E. MAC DOUGALL, D. D. S., ..... Clinical Instructor in Cleft Palate VVork. I. XV. PUTNAM, M. D .... . Lecturer on Special Diseases of the Nervous System TRACY C. BECKER, LL. B., . ....... Lecturer on Dental jurisprudence VV. H. SNIDER, D. D. S. ,... . . . Lecturer on Dental Materia Medica. HENRY F. SQUIRE, D. D. S., . ...... Instructor in Oral Pathology. G. IV. XVENDE, M. D., . . . Instructor in Dermatology and Syphilography GEO. I. HALLER, M. D., . ........ Instructor in Physiology GEORGE T. LORD, D. D. S., . . . . Instructor in Anatomy If. THORNBURG, M. D. ,............ . . Instructor in Bacteriology A. DE WITT GRITMAN, D. D. s., Lecturer on Crown and Bridge XVork, and Demonstrator in Chief, Prosthetic Dentistry. HARRY L. BELCHER, D. D. S., ...... Demonstrator in Chief, Operative Dentistry. THOMAS G. GIBSON, D. D. S., . . . . . Demonstrator Prosthetic Dentistry CQ E. XVETTLAUFER, D. D. S., I . Y ' 1 1 I Citlitriifligiisi Ei B1 311 5 - - HARRY H. KETCHAM, D. D. S., j Miss ALICE E. DENNIS, . . Cashier and Bookkeeper MISS KATIE DOYLE, N. . . . . Infirmary Matron 167 2 ,JS ' XJ ws ,bf z " f+v:"' -J ,ff A-5 W K 2 Skim Q1 3 gf Q-J :elk WILLIAM CARY BARRIz'I'T, M. D., D. D. S., Dean. Born May 13, 1834, in Monroe County, N. Y. Received the degree of Master of Dental Surgery in 1869. Was graduated from the Medical Department of the University of Buffalo, 1880, with the degree of M. D., from the Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery in Philadelphia, 1881, with the degree of D. D. S. ln 1885 he received the appointment of Lecturer of Oral Pathology in the Medical Department of the University of Buffalo, and in 1890 was elected to the full professorship, which he still retains. In 1889 he was elected professor of morbid anatomy and pathology in the Chficago College of Dental Surgery, the Dental Department of Lake Forest University. GEORGE BURWELL SNow, D. D. S., born, Sandusky, O., 1835. Graduated from Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery 1859, with degree of D. D. S. Became pro- fessor of Prosthetic Dentistry in the University of Buffalo, Dental Department, 1892. ELI H. LONG, M. D., was graduated from the University of Buffalo in 1882, with the degree of M. D. In 1893 became professorof Materia Medica and Therapeutics in the Dental Department of the University of Buffalo. Also serves on the faculties of the departments of Pharmacy and Medicine. R. H. HOFHEINZ, D. D. S., born in Heidelberg 1856. Graduated from N. Y. College of Dentistry in 1878 with the degree of D. D. S. Became professor of Operative Dentistry in the University of Buffalo, Dental Department, 1896, and Inanager of the Infirmary. .In 1897 became member of the Governing Board. A. P. SOUTHWICK, D. S., born in Ohio, in 1826. Received the degree of M. D. S. in 1869. Became Clinical Professor of Operative Technics, of the Dental Department of the University of Buffalo in 1893, also Secretary and Treasurer of the Faculty of this Department. 169 :mx 45 1 r rx: -ww fx If-Eff- 'Tx Q ASW 1- jk ' V 'sX'x, rich? ."f 1-'A 4 ,- ,azlf xl ,x N . xp ,C - ,vw 'gfgiffsf ,Z ...rn I. . '03 f ,BJ ,N ff 1 JJ bf mx FT , . .,f' 1,-3 f N X xx' LS!-, W ,L 9,1 P 'Q 411' ,- -wa W .91 ' .f".'f-x E956 H " 5021!-'Q Q-' J. 'J 1. J. EDWARD LINE, D. D. S., M. D. S. Dr. Line graduated from the Penn- sylvania College of Dental Surgery, class of 1871, and was appointed Professor of Histology in the Dental Department, University of Bun'alo, at the founding of that Department in 1892. 2. DANIEL H. SQUIRE, D. D. S. Graduated from the University of Bunfalo in 1893, receiving the degree of D. D. S. He is at present connected with the Dental Department as Professor of Regional Anatomy. 3. GEORGE A. HIhIh'IELSBACH, M. D. Graduated in medicine March, 1891, University of Buffalo. Appointed Instructor in General Anatomy, Dental Depart- ment, upon opening this school, 18925 appointed Clinical Instructor in Medicine, Medical Department, 1893 5 appointed Professor of General Anatomy, Dental Depart- ment, 1896. 4. FREDERIC JACOB GIESER, D. D. S., born in 1869, in Erie County, N. Y. Was graduated from Canisius College, 1886, and from the University of Buffalo, Dental Department, 1895. After graduation was appointed Instructor in Chemistry and Physics. In 1897 appointed Professor of Chemistry and Metallurgy in the Dental Department. 5. A. L. BENEDICT, A. M., M. D., Professor of Physiology and Digestive Dis- eases, Dental Department, University of Buffalo. Education received in the Buffalo schools, the University of Rochester, and the University of Michigan. Degree of Doctor of Medicine conferred by the University of Buffalo, 1888, and by the Uni- versity of Pennsylvania, 1889. Appointed Lecturer on Digestive Diseases in the Dental Department soon after its organization, Acting Professor of Physiology, 1895-1896 3 present position dates from 1896. , 6. F. T. VAN WOERT, M. D. S. Dr. Yan Woert is practicing his profession Cdentistryj at Brooklyn, N. Y., and is also connected with several hospitals in Greater New York, his specialty being electro-therapeutics and X-Ray work. He entered the Dental Department, University of Buffalo, in 1894, as Professor of Electrical Science and Electro-Therapeutics, which position he holds at present. 7. FRANKLIN E. HOWVARD, M. D. S. Dr. Howard was onesof four that organ- ized the Dental Department of the University of Buffalo, and comprised the governing board. I-Ie was for some time the business manager of the Department. He was ap- pointed Professor to the Chair of Operative Dentistry by the "Council of the Uni- versity '7 at the organization of the school in 1892, and remained at its head until the summer of 1897, when he resigned, and was made Emeritus Professor by the Council. 171 ,f if 'ff 321 8. JNO. I. MADDEN, D. D. S. Graduated from the Dental Department, Uni- versity of Buffalo, 1895, receiving the degree of D. D. S. Immediately after gradua- tion received the appointment of Adjunct Professor of Dental Anatomy and Histology, which position he now holds. 9. J. WRIGHT BEACH, D. D. S., was graduated from University of Buffalo, Dental Department, in 1894, with the degree of D. D. S. Became Instructor of Operative Dentistry in the Dental Department in 1895, which office he has retained since. 10. A. DEWITT GRITMAN, D. D. S., received the degree of D. D. S. at the Philadelphia Dental College, class of'88 and '89, and for several years instructor in the college. Accepted a position in the University of Buffalo Dental Department, in 1896, as Lecturer on Crown and Bridge Work, and Demonstrator-in-Chief Prosthetic Dentistry. 11. HARRY L. BELCHER, D. D. S. Academic education at Auburn High School. Was graduated from the Louisville College of Dentistry, and in 1897 was appointed Demonstrator-in-Chief of Operative Dentistry in the University of Buffalo Dental Department. 12. THOMAS GLASGOW GIBSON. Born in Teeswater, Ont., 1864. Was gradu- ated from the University of Buffalo Dental Department, 1896, with degree of D. D. S. Was appointed Demonstrator of Prosthetic Dentistry, 1896. 13. FRANK QI. THORNBURY, M. D., was graduated from the Medical Department, University of Cincinnati, 1889. Resident Physician, Cincinnati Hospital, 1889 and 11890. Post-graduate courses in Heidelberg, Vienna and Berlin, 1891. Appointed Demonstrator of Bacteriology, University of Buffalo, 1892 5 Lecturer on Bacteriology, Medical Department, University of Buffalo, 18953 Lecturer on Bacteriology, Dental Department, University of Buffalo, 1898. 14. CONRAD E. WETTLAUFER, D. D. S. Born, Waterloo County, Ont., 1869. Was graduated from the Philadelphia Dental College, 1894, with degree of D. D. S. In 1894 was appointed Demonstrator-in-Chief of Operative Dentistry in Dental Depart- ment of University of Buffalo. T73 1 Dietory of Dental Department. at HE Dental Department of the University of Buffalo is not a thing of ,im yesterday. More than forty years ago the late Dr. George E. x Hayes, one of the pioneer dentists of Western New York, prepared a iq hall in a building owned by him, and then standing upon the corner 3-.55 Je, of Main and South Division streets, intending it for the lecture hall of a dental college. lt remained as originally constructed, although devoted to other uses, until the building was torn down to make way for the magnifi- cent Ellicott-Square structure. To signalize its hearty sympathy with the scheme of Dr. Hayes, he was elected by the University a member of its Council, but nothing decisive was accomplished for many years. In June, 1868, twenty-hve years before the date of the Hrst commencement of the realized college, the Eighth District Dental Society, at a meeting held in this city, considered the propriety of establishing a Dental College here, and appointed a committee consisting of Drs. B. T. Whitney, George E. Hayes, C. W. Harvey, R. G. Snow and W. C. Barrett to formulate a plan, and if in their judgment it was deemed feasible, to establish such a school as one of the departments of the University of Buffalo. The encouragement given to the committee did not in the estimation ofa majority of them warrant the undertaking, and the subject was dropped, though not entirely abandoned. In 1888, Dr. W. C. Barrett, the only surviving member of the original committee appointed twenty years before, was invited once more to take steps to establish a dental department in the University. The great and seemingly insurmountable obstacle was the lack of a building sufficiently commodious to afford accommodations for even the then existing departments. There was absolutely no place for another. Therefore, another five ycilrs elapsed before a definite move was made. At that time it had been determined to erect a new University building on High Street, and the architect was instructed to include in it suitable apartments for a dental college. The scheme rapidly took form, and at the Commencement, in May, 1892, the school was formally organized and announced, through the appointment by the Council of the University of a Governing Faculty, consisting of William C. Barrett, M. D., D. D. S., Professor of the Principles and Practice of Dentistry and of Oral Pathology, Alfred P. Southwick, M. D. S., Professor of Operative Technics, Frank- lin E. Howard, M. D. S., Professor of Operative Dentistry, and Herbert A. Birdsall, M. D., D. D. S., Professor of Dental Materia Medica and Therapeutics. William C. 175 Barrett was elected Dean, Alfred P. Southwick, Secretary-Treasurer, and Herbert A. Birdsall, Registrar. This Board was given authority by the Council to organize the School, and appoint such other teachers as in their judgment might be advisable. There have been some changes in this faculty. Early in the first year, December 12, 18.92, the very promising career of Prof. Birdsall was cut short by death. He had taken up his duties with so much of enthusiasm and discretion, he was so well fitted by nature for the life of a professional teacher, that his loss was a heavy blow. Dr. Eli H. Long was appointed Lecturer in his place, and in due time was elected to the chair and a position upon the Board. Early in 1896 Prof. Howard found his health and strength insufficient for the great demands made upon him by his chair, and he asked to be retired. Rudolph H. Hofheinz, D. D. S., of Rochester, was selected as his assistant, Prof. Howard still retaining his place on the Board. At the same time the Chair of Prosthetic Dentistry was made a Council chair, and Dr. George B. Snow, who was the lecturer in charge of the duties of the position, was elected to the Board. Before the opening of the term for 1897-98 Prof. Howard was, at his own request, given an Emeritus position, and Dr. Hofheinz was elected Professor of Operative Dentistry in his place. When the time came for the opening of the nrst term of the newly organized' department, September, 1892, the new building on High Street was not sufhciently advanced for occupancy, and the Department secured rooms on the second and third floors of the building at 641 Main Street. The number of students who applied for entrance was greatly in excess of what had been anticipated, and it was found necessary to take in the rooms of the building adjoining. The fitting up of these entailed con- siderable expense, but it was a necessity. ln February the school was moved to what was supposed would be its permanent quarters. Before the end of the term, however it was discovered that the provision was insufficient. Forty-six students were in attendance, a considerable number coming from other schools, so that at the end of the first term the Faculty were enabled to present to the Council for the Degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery five men who had completed the full course. During the ensuing summer the quarters occupied by the school were materially enlarged, but its second term found it crowded as much as it was during the first, for the number of matriculants had almost doubled. The classes in the Medical Depart- ment were also larger than ever before, and the building was once more too small. Six students received their diplomas at the commencement of May, 189-L. 7 It was evident that the school was a grand success, and its managers must in some manner secure room for the students who flocked to it. During the summer vacation, therefore, another building in the immediate neighborhood was rented and fitted up for the use of the lower classes. But the next term the number of matriculants was so greatly augmented that it was made evident that the faculty must take steps to secure a permanent building of its own. Early in the spring of 1896, therefore, lots of sufficient size for a capacious structure were purchased immediately adjoining those on which the main building stood, and preparations were made for erecting a college editice 176 that should be not only an ornament to the University and the city, but which would be exactly adapted to the needs of the rapidly growing school. It was a very serious undertaking for a college only four years old to attempt. There was no endowment fund upon which to draw, and only the surplus fees derived from students were availa- ble. But the Board did not hesitate. They had no choice. They must either build or see the enterprise which they had so much at heart perish. There were so many obstacles to be overcome that it was not until june 1, 1876, that the corner stone was laid. Yet such was the energy of the contractors, Messrs. Henry Schaeffer's Sons of Buffalo, that the term opened in the new structure in September. It is believed that no college building ever erected was better adapted to the wants of such a school. It is a model of convenience, compactness and comfort. Its facilities for lighting and heating are as perfect as money could make them, while the prosthetic, clinical, chemical, histological, pathological, lecture, ofhce and innrmary rooms are all that can be wished. There is a large Museum and Library, both of which are being rapidly filled up. During the past year over 11,000 operations were performed in its infirmary, and this year it is conhdently believed that the number will exceed 15,000 The college has always stood for a higher standard of education, and it has steadily advanced its course until at the present day there is none in exist- ence which demands a higher scholarship, either as a preliminary requisite for matric- ulation, or as the requirements for graduation. The course of instruction is as thorough as it can be made, and the school steadily refuses to grant its honors to any unqualified person. Already it has attracted students from most of the States, and from Germany, France, England, Russia, Italy, Norway and Canada. ,Its diploma is honored every- where, for it is conferred only after the most rigid examinations, and upon those alone who have the evidences of a full preliminary educational course. ' The classes have steadily increased in number until last year, its fifth regular session, the matriculants numbered 222. This has made necessary a large faculty. For the college year 1897-98 the number of Professors, Instructors and Demonstrators is 35. if W lyi igoff. 7 X A ' I-gr f AW . Q ,-s o Tk af 'KI ' L llllllllfm 177 P1'e.vz'1z'e7zz', V226 -P1'esz'de1zf, Sefwlafjf, 27'56ZJ'Z!7'67', HLS'f07'Z'6Z7Z, Projzhef, . Pod, Class of 1898. fi' Officers. EXCCIIHUC COIIIIIIHTQQ CHAS. D. TRFFT, Chairmafz ,- H. D. BURGHARDT. JOSEPHINE H. SPELLMAN ROBER1' MURRAY. S. E. SALISBURY. M. B. ESHLEMAN. j. R. QUIGG. A. D. HEIST. W. W. PAULL, C. F. BUCKLAND, E. L. SCHLOTTMAN, GEO. BROWN. 179 V i xx. n . '. .'..-k:n..f.' J ffgf H I., 3,5-: ,,q:.1,iF,,--, : g .,.1. 'T .- Wx vi .5 QI . . " x ' ' ' R.-Qlh' ' f f - 3. 9 ws I 'gg A A AY . F1 . Q. v A k X x . 31235 "1 ' A " 1 . , ' V J n '- Q, I2 fx-J9: ' ' 2 Q. 5' - ff X. K .I mf? ., ' , rv 4574, , jvc, '1 f-. JH' ci", 1 "fx, 1-1.", NJ L.. X- -QR ua g a I ' m y--ghzzxi '1"i"' T 1 i . 3 fi : 7 f ' 1. ' ' ' - gpg- ' 3 .X F.: w - ,Y - Ya H an ya - 'A ,,-. .- ' ly Cr x" uf, QL! 4 41. .V C ., J. 5 ' V -A z.. R N . .I WK V, , 4 V. K? -s fix -.-:iff -A-" -X, .i,,.- M .v ,.,. .J A -.X f f-5" F 1 5ffAxNff:pf,if I by AST: Class of 23' LALVERILL, GEORGE W., Barreiz'o7zz'afz, BARBER, EDWARD, b76Zl'7'6'fZ'07ZZ'LZ7Z, . BARTLETT, EDWARD A., Bfz1':'eZz'07zz'zzfz, BORLAND, CHARLES W., Barreffozzzkuz, BOSTWICK, YVILLIAM A., Barre!fwzz'a:z, BROWN, BYRON A., Ba1'rez'!0fzz'a11, . BROWN, GEORGE, Bczl'l'6Zz'0lzz'afz, BROWN, JACOB H., Bd7'7'6ff07Z!'U7Z, . . Football Sub., IS96. BUCKLAND, CHARLES F., Ba1'1'ez'z'ofzz'a12, . . BURGHARDT, HARRY' D., 523153, Bm'rfz'fo1zz'avz, Class President, 1898. Glee Club. 1896-97, CAYS, EC-ERTON B., Ba1'1'efz'o7zz'a7z, . . . Hockey, 1896-97. CHR1sToPHER, CLAUDE R., Bag-Szbc, Baf'z'efz'0:zz'afz, COLE, JOHN E.,Barre!z'a1zz'afz, . . . CONSAUL, ARTHUR H., Baz'rcz'z'ofzz'zz1z, CULL, HERSCHEL J., Bm-ffefimzzkuf, . Glee Club, IS97498. DAY, HARRX' W., Baffffeffwzzkzfz, . . DECKER, GEORGE M., Ba1'7'f!z'07zz'a72, DILLS, WILLIAM B., Bzzf'refz'a7zz'afz, . DONOHUE, KERNON I., Barreffofzzmz, . fl Football, 1896-97. DUDLEY, JOHN L., Bm're!fo:zz'a1z, . . . ESHLEMAN, M. BURTON, Baffffeffofzzmz, . ' . Class Secretary-T1'easui'e1', 1896-97. EVANS, RAYMOND R., Bfzrrefz'a1zz'fzfz, . . FRANK, FRANK L., Ba1v'ez'fafzz'a1z, . GRAF, IQATHERINE M., Bar1'cz'z'ofzz'zz7z, . . Class Vice-President, 1896-97. GREENE, ALLEN L., Ba17'ez'!01zz'a7z, . . . 181 1898. Brooklyn, N. Y. Orangeville, Conn. Woodstock, Ont. Mercer, Pa. Rochester, N. Y. Cohocton, N. Y. Glens Falls, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Franklinville, N. Y Whitney Pt., N. Y. IS97'98. Kingston, Ont. Seneca Falls, N. Y. Hamilton, Ont. Frankford, Ont. Buffalo, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y. Owego, N. Y. Syracuse, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. St. Catherines, Ont Greater New York. Utica, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Geneseo, N. Y. 1 x X , .f.a ,wif 3 as if ' . Qzrag-,z Af! Sf y .,.. , 1: -:f- I -- N ,uw ws, I -lx, V -L, Z . Q 'zlgpim -J lxgfsyx'-:guyz . . , if 'Mff YL nv' N L x F 'sl L l ze N Kg, ,A , 3 ' ' ..f , - ,ff ' ' x 'NS -- fi' 'f 'Q ' - i K xl:-f ""?""5:B X . ., , .Sexy . w A 4 A G? , is cgi' 1 SJ A .Jr Q f 553 1 ' Q 1 5' 1.5 F Y H11 ,:.:q-N 'lfx Y 'Qu 59 135' D 'H , 5 f- .Q X Af" , 'V 73 53 ' . A f if u '1' "' - , ff! "m"'S , -, ...-, X gf 5 HANNA, JOHN N., Bzz1'1'cfz'!01zz'a7z, HEIsT, ALBERT D., B4zf'1'ez'fa1zz'a1z, HONVELL, HARRX' C., Barreffafzzkwz, . . . Hockey, 1895-96-97-98. JONES, GEOIQGE W., Blll'7'6Z'Z'07ZZ.fI7Z, . . JUNG, ALBERT H., ..... Hockey, 1896. Glee Club, 1897. IQALBFLEISCH, OTTO C., Bczrrez'!afzz'4z1z, . . IQITCHING, H. JXVILFORD, Baffffefiwzzkzfz, . LABORN, CHARLES H., Bag-Sm, Btzrreffmutm, . Football, I895v96-97-98. LANDEL, CHRISTIAN A., Bm'reffmzz'cz1z, . . LAUDERDALE, CLARENCE E., Bzg Sm, Bafvfezfwzzkwz LEONARD, 'WILLIAM N., Bzzl'1'e!z'07zz'cwz, . . LUSR, LOREN L., Ba1'rez'fa1zz'f17z, . MCCALLUBI, CLINTON H., Baf-reifofzzkuz, . Hockey, 1897. MIX, ARTHUR A., Barffelfofzzmz, . . . Glee Club, 1896-97-98. MORRIS, HERBERT B., Bczf'1'ez'f07zz'a12, . NIURRAY, ROBERT, B4zf'f'efz'wzz'a7z, . . . Class SCCYCfZ11'j'-Tl'CZ1.8l1l'El', 1898. NORTH, JUDSON H., .BlZ7'7'Eff0lZliLZ7l, . . . NORTHRUP, GEORGE A., Ba:'f'e!!o7zz'mz, . Glee Club, 1897-98. PAULL, VVILLIAM W., .3fZ7'7'6'l'Z'07Zl.6l7Z, . . QUIGG, JOHN R., Big Six, Ba1'rez'f01zz'a7z, . . Class President, 1896-97. RANDALL, HARRY B., Ba1'1'e!f01zz'a7z, . RANKIN, GRACE G., .36Z7'l'Eff07ZZ'6Z7Z, . . . Class Vice-President, 1895-96. REDFIELD, HOWARD F.,Ba1'f'ez'tanzkz1z, . . RICE, ERNEST E., BLZ7'7'EZlZ'07ZZ.ll7Z, . SALISBURY, SAMUEL E., Barreffofzian, . . Class T1'S21SLll'Cl', 1897-98. SCHLOTTMAN, EDWARD L., Baffreifofzzbfz, . SHEAHAN, WII,LIAM E, Baf'f'e!!01zz'cz72, SLACER, WILLIAM D., Bar:-ez'z'wzz'czfz, . 183 Rochester, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. St. Catherines, Ont. Frankfort, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Tavistock, Ont. Buffalo, N. Y. Mumford, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Geneseo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Penn Yan, N. Y. Exeter, Ont. Binghamton, N. Y. Niagara Falls, Ont. Buffalo, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y. Canistota, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Saratoga Sp'gs, N. Girard, Pa. Washington, Ohio. Rochester, N. Y. Woodstock, Grit. VVarsaW, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y. Newark, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Y ,fff 'f" " cf g fb' Kr H NS , f R: .QL-1. fx 4 V me 40 History of the Class of 1898. at r"'2K ", N considering your request for a resume of the achievements of our class, I find myself in fervent longing for the unattainable, that I, alas, but mortal, should extol her praises as she justly deserves. Language is inadequate to express in fit terms the heights which we have scaled on the lofty ladder of success. It is with reluctance, therefore, that I undertake this Herculean task, 1 Ns ' Lf- . and as both time and space forbid a detailed account of our doings, a few reminiscences, a few hints, will suffice to suggest to us in after years the aggregate of our three years' history. i As I consider our records my heart swells with pride that I, too, am a member of that glorious class of '98, whose departure from these shades is soon to darken the countenance of our Alma Mater. She will weep bitter tears as she muses that never again will we grace her portals with the dignity of our presence 5 never again will we lend our priceless counsel to the welfare of her institutions. Seldom is such a career of uninterrupted prosperity and success vouchsafed a class as has been accorded our beloved '98, As freshmen and as juniors, in every rush or " scrap " that we entered, we carried our opponents from the field, from the lecture hall or museum, as suited the particular case. Of course, as gentlemen, we always avoided anything and everything unseemly, and, therefore, when by accident we were thrown in contact with those wicked med's and farm-ics we, of necessity, bore them off. When we became seniors our dignity was duly respected on all sides, and a word, or a look even, was sufficient to quell anything of a riotous or mischievous tendency. All who will read these pages are so conversant with the unqualified excellence of our moral character, more especially since we've come out from among those of swelled and sinful heads in the other departments, that it will be unnecessary for me to do more than refer to this subject. Our " coming out from among them " was a most notable event, not only to our class, but the department as a whole, for nowhere in the annals of history can be found a record of success such as has been achieved by the Dental Department of the University of Buffalo. It outgrew- in four years from its birth -the spacious apart- ments allotted to it, and had to build for itself a home which for size and complete- ness vies with any in the world. But I am digressing. How about our work? Has our Clinical Professor in Operative Technics ever had a larger or better display of work to exhibit at the National Dental Association's meeting than our class gave him? We wonder I 186 b I l i X What would our Alma Mater have done for entertainment had it not been for '98? What society was ever known to flourish as has the Barrettonian? When was the University of Buffalo known to have a Glee Club worthy the name? Never, until the Dental Department organized one of its own. What made our theater parties such a success? The class of '98 5 and will you ever forget our songs? Well, I guess not 5 and they were sung QQ before our glee club was organized. Don't forget that, boys. I cannot refrain from pausing a moment here to comment on the admirable selec- tion of our department editor of the annual. Who could be better htted to represent our class, who has done more to make this the most glorious offspring of our Alma Mater? We should not feel that this history was fulfilling that lofty ideal of duty towards the U. of B. and the World at large, which it is our earnest endeavor to maintain, with- out some reference to the young ladies : "Ye maidens so pensive, ye maidens so fair," who are now so quietly pursuing the even tenor of their way. When the dental college nrst unfurled the dazzling banner of co-education before the astonished eyes of the breathless nation, the college world was shaken to its very foundations. Fabulous prices were offered for 'the young ladies' photographs, and standing room to see them pass by upon the street commanded a high premium. But the young lady dropped very easily and naturally into her own niche in college life, and it was found that back hair was not always incompatible with intelligence, that skirts were no drawback upon chemistry, physics and toothology. A new incentive to progress was found and appreciated by the young men of the department, and who can deny the fact that the refining influences that the young ladies of Olll' class and their associates in the office have wielded have left their impress upon each one of us? Even the professors look forward to the recitations, where they find such charming young ladies, with a pleasure heretofore unknown. She is now an established feature. Her position is no longer equivocal. Her right to existence, the pursuit of knowledge and place in the professions is unquestioned. May she always and everywhere receive the cordial welcome that has been extended to our own uniformly sweet-tempered quartette, by the class of '98. May her star shine resplendent in the heavens, and her hat always be on straight I May her hairpins never come out, and her voyage through life be upon smooth waters E In the light of our unprecedented career, which I have so briefly sketched, we are prone to wonder what will become of the U. of B. when '98 has gone out into the wide, wide world and these walls are left unto her desolate. How will our Alma Mater win another football championship Without the priceless assistance of our own " Charliej' who so magnanimously devotes so much of his valuable time to the welfare of the college, and if this noble game survives our departure, who will have sufncient confidence and self-assurance in himself to take the position our " Ikey 'I leaves 187 SMITH, MII.ES M., Barrcfiafzzkzzz, . . . Class President, 1895-96. GleeC1ub, 1897-98. SPELLMAN, .TOSEPHINE H., Btzrre!!a1zz'a1z, . . Class Vice-President, 1897-98. SQUIRES, LOUIS A., Ph. B., Earl-ez'fam'a1z, . Colgate University, 1895. Glee Club, 1897-98. STALEY, ELLA A., Baz-reffazzzkzfz, . . . Class Treasurer, 1895-96. STEVENSON, GEORGE, Baf'1'ez'!01zz'a71, . . . STEWART, DUNCAN, Bcz1'ref!07zz'afz, . Lestershire, N. Y. Tonawanda, N. Cortland, N. Y. Y. Tonawanda, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Stratford, Ont. SWEET, ELI J., Ba1'1'ez'z'a7zz'a1z, Hornellsville, N. Y TEFFT, CHARLES D., Bari-effwzz'a1z, . . Utica, N. Y. TOOKE, JOHN C. B., Bzg Szbc, Bdl'l'6Z'Z'U7ZZlLZlZ, . Morrisville, N. Y. Glee Club, 1898. VAN MARTER, GEORGE C., B. A., Blll"7'6ff07lZ'Ll7Z, . Brooklyn, N. Y. College of City of New York, 1894. Hockey, 1897-98. Glee Club, 1897-98. WALLACE, FRANK H., Barrez'z'om'afz, . . . Burgesville, Ont Hockey, 1897-98. WETTLAUFER, LOUIE E., Btzrrez'!mzz'mz, . . Stratford, Can. Hockey, 1896-97-98. WILSON, JAY L., Ba1v'e!t0zzz'an, . . . W ellsville, N, Y YVOODMANSEE, FRED A., Bczr1'5!!a1zz'cz7z, Philadelphia, Pa. WORRELL, WILLIAM D., Bczr1'ez'f01zz'a7z, . Binghamton, N. Y. Cleo Club, 1897-98. m f -f S ..- I 1 ' fw yga It M A A l l q f lflfg. QM , CBN 2 if ' K W 4. MQW X " 1 bk." " xx-J Lf JW' QWJR ' 185 vacant? Were it not for full-back "Gordon" and the invincible " Henry" of the class of QOOQ naughty naught of our department, we tremble at the prospects of the football team of the U. of B. The fame of our Hockey team, which knows no defeat, goes with the class, With it it came, with it it must go. May our successors find hope, comfort and encourage- ment in the glorious record and example we shall leave behind. For our wonderful career we appreciate fully our indebtedness to a faculty whose untiring efforts on our behalf cannot be lauded too highly. We know nothing of dis- trust between faculty and student, mutual improvement has been our guide and watch- word, and hence the class stands bound to the faculty and the faculty to the class by a bond that we are loath to sever. 'Tis well. Though we will be scattered, never again to be united as a class, still that same proud class-spirit that has pushed us over every obstacle and prevented the faction forming that marks the classes of preceding years will last to the end of our course, yea, even beyond, far away in the hurly-burly of active life, each and every one will keep in his breast, undiminished, the love for our grand old class-The U. of B. Dental Department's choicest-the class of '98. HISTORIAN. ments X i ii iillffffbyizffo . f l .J , . .1 J l QT, Zixf f rl- X ' ,, f ' ' Sw. nf -Q ff f X . .4 ,,l1fyjX fa. ,V i . ,.rV El-'ijt-.FIYTIII 188 it -4 Claes prophecy, 1898, 22' 1 T VVAS the night previous to our nnal exam. in anatomy. For four steady , hours I had communed with dry old Gray, and then, feeling drowsy, I lighted a cigar, and dropping into an easy chair forgot all my cares as I watched the blue smoke assume fantastic forms above my head. The last puff, after taking several spiral turns, seemed to hypnotize me as I watched it grad- ! ually change into a shadowy but beautiful female form. The strange ' fli' I ll f ia ilflv' fi ffzjf x-df ? Nz i ,li vision seemed infused with life, and, seeing my looks of amazement and ,Z A inquiry, announced herself as the goddess Anaesthesia. She claimed the ' occult power of looking far into the future, and accurately foretelling all that is to be. I asked if I might trespass upon her good nature to the extent of asking a few questions. On receiving an affirmative reply, I immediately said: U Kindly tell me, fair goddess, what will have been the fortunes or misfortunes of our class of '98 hfteen years hence? Imagine us existing in the year 1913--tell me where my classmates are, and what they are doing. She smiled, and began her prophecy thus: " The class of '98 was the banner class of the U. B. Never before or since has such an array of diversined talent left the portals of the grand old college. But fif- teen years brings many changes. Weep not when I say some of your classmates have shuffled off this mortal coil and passed to their last home. They were afflicted with that very tired feeling to such an extent that they found even eating too laborious a task, and so died of sheer starvation. Possibly you recall them -those who would slumber during lectures, and who declared that all notes should be typewritten and given to the students, instead of expecting them to jot them down in note books. No remedies or stimulants could save those boys, so they quietly passed away. Of all their college maxims they could remember but one : ' Rest is Nature's great Remedyf They adored that truth to the last. Lauderdale, Laudel and Vtfilson were the hrst three to ' cave.' "Another member has attained a peculiar distinction. He is proprietor of an immense hennery and makes a specialty of treating all dental diseases of chickens. I refer to Dr. Christopher. Dr. Bituminous Cole is famous for his wonderful clinics. Dentists come from the four corners of the world to attend them. " Dr. Slacer's investigations and subsequent proclamation to the scientific world that microbes wear Van Dyke beards, and were named in honor of an Irishman, Mike Robe, because they were so ready to create a disturbance, have made him famous. Dr. Nickel-in-the-Schlottman startled the universe when he announced a positive cure for Pyorrhoea Alveolaris. Listen to one of the many flattering testimonials- " ' Deaf Daffor,-I sufferer! gffllffjf fm' Jezfefz year! wifh Pyarrhafcz Alzfcnfczrzk. Afleif zrxilrg' one baffle gf your vwfzriefyizl reffzeziy 775' fam has 672117601 zzfzkajymzffezz' bu! fha .Pyorrhzw JZ!!! refzzrzffzy. Yours z'1'z1Q1f, " GENERAL DEBILITY' " 189 "Dr, Burghardt is dentist to government mules, and has a large number of specialists on his staff, including Drs. Dills, Consaul, Rice, Laborn and Cull. Dr. A. Paris Green is married and justly proud of his eighteen children. He has a lucra- tive practice in East Squankum, N. I. The alluring histrionic art has won two new devotees. Drs. Borland and jake Brown have accumulated fortunes and are now running a vaudeville theatre in the new city, Fine Cut, Klondike. Drs. Byron Brown and George Brown are with them, and as vocalists have no peers. They are known as the Boston Brown duo, or the Klondike warblers. "Dr. Tooke made the important discovery that green stain is caused by eating green vegetables cooked in copper kettles-the coloring matter permeates the dentinal tubuli. He makes a preparation called 'P. Zfs Extract of Hops,' a sure cure for green stain. HA great furore of enthusiasm in the literary world occurred when Dr. Jones published his now famous book entitled ' The Missing Vulcaniteg or, a Story of the Lost Rubber' "And the young ladies, God bless their dear little souls! Why, three of them were entangled in matrimonial snares soon after they graduated, and take great pride in relieving their babes of so-called disturbances of dentition. " The other young lady opened her eyes to the fact that she was inhumane 3 that with her germicides she had cruelly put to death millions of dear, cute little microbes. The horrors of the Inquisition were not to be compared to this wholesale slaughter. She shed many penitential tears when she awoke to her guilt. Now she is president of the Society for Prevention of Cruelty to Microbes. " Dr.. Lew. VVettlaufer is Court dentist to the Sultan of Turkey, and is a harem- scarern sort of a good fellow, so the Turks tell me. "Several of the class -McCullom, Sweet, Heist, Frank, Eschelman, Squires, Murray and Randall-left for Mars, via the new Air Ship Route, and have met with glowing success among the newly-discovered people. "Nearly all the other members have attained great distinction in their chosen profession. Some are deans of colleges, some are professors, and all are honorable men and good citizens. "To their Alma Mater they are true and loyal, and each one looks longingly back upon his college days at the U. B., and wishes that they might be lived over again. H Pardon my brevity and abruptness. , If time permitted, I would gladly dwell at length with each member, but?" The vision had disappeared even more suddenly than she came. Iawoke. It was all a dream. The prophecy was abruptly ended. PROPHET. 4:-S3-Qljilgeii-4-we I 9 o L4 25 503 .fr Retrospect of a Senior. , x Q I GQ L 1, ifo- '5 : if gwnz I cy f ' so js! fbcigw., af- UR Dental class of '98 fm MMW ' In friendship did amalgamate , A span of three short years we spent, Ilfi' . As humble students quite content. U 'si' - f A 1 N X xi i ,M ,..e. I dt., Our Alma Mater hold we dear, QV J -i iv! For memories both sublime, austere 5 X dj, il, I X-w Wie cherish in our bosoms still 9 E 'K jgga The lectures that us well did thrill. 'Zia 1 r gt E- Q : :' ?. Q :Lkj Oft in our course we sank at night, ' ' E X' Discouraged with the work in sight 5 Oft we, with vehemence quite strong, : Discussed the profs. we thought were wrong. Ng ix- xx 2 XX XVith mingled pleasure, joy and mirth In l95, as we did rise, C3 l ' Recall we scenes with humor dearth g To U. B. students fully wise, ' l Of scraps and hazings, bouts and blows, XVe little dreamt what woes we'd see , Of juniors' joys and Freshmen's woes. In A. B. C. of Dentistry. uhm XN'e clashed first with the Medics grim, Some short and stout, some tall and slim 3 They claimed the front seats and the hall, And gave us the top row and wall. For laboratory then we used A poor old building much abused, On Goodrich Street, where now does stand Our stately college, tall and grand. For Demonstrators we had then Two hustling, modest, handsome men lvhose multum parvo knowledge great Made them quite dignified, sedate. XVe well remember Doctor Grove, VVith voice and manner like a dove, lVith breath and beauty below par, Perfumed and bronzed with a cigar. And Doctor Claud, his worthy mate, Orbicularis o1'is great 5 Taught us to wax and make a plate Whose teeth would ne'er articulate. IQI To our good faculty we deal Our heartfelt praises for their zeal g For teaching us the topics well The State Board will tax us to tell. Pathology, profound and deep, Which to our shallow views was steep, Our worthy Dean expounded right, While we fought sleep with all our might. Of terms we learned a monstrous list, Like stomatitis, gangrene cyst 5 XVe racked our brains to comprehend Wlhat by these terms they could intend. We learned to diagnose disease, Then prescribe simple syrup please 9 And found that true dentition mild 'Won't kill an ape, much less a child. Then came the embryology, As mystic asmythology. For here the fortieth day, if grown, The dental follicle is shown. ln regional anatomy, NVeld work and worry, study, pray, In Doctor Squire's weekly quiz Our ideas we would fit to his. Old Gray's Anatomy we'd search, Ere we on cots at night would perch. In fear and awe We'd quake and shake At Exams., where some marks we'd make. 'Tween antiseptic - germicide, XVe could ne'er certainly decide, For even Gould was lame to tell Nvhich kills bi-products, which germ-cell. ln lecture hall we listened long To Doctor Gieser's chemic song 5 The therapeutic lecturer W'as Doctor Long, with chin of fur, He gave us terms of wondrous length The drugs- official use and strength. In chemistry we had a treat, Experiments we made complete 9 'We tested tartar, teeth and bones, Obtained 'midst patient's mournful groans. Doc. Hofheinz told us how to mould On cuspid contour work, the gold g Of formulae, equations true We labored hard, in great distress, Like HCQCSOE. On gingeo distal cavities. His clinics were in wonder wrought, And with the rubber dam he fought 3 His eloquence was changed to scold, Xhlhen varnish came in touch with gold. By his command, we placed quite firm The cause of caries, he found in Fifteen gold fillings in this term. Nor could we graduate at all Until we'd answer to this call. The crown and bridge work was our hold 5 Here Malotte's metal did we mould 5 The cusps we swaged from contour die, Vilatched close by Gritman's eagle eye. He always hustledg on the go 3 For trouble he had none to show- Except when his curved shears did stray, And never more did come his way. Sulfometohaeniaglobin. Professor Miiller says itls so, So we believe it g we don't know. He cheered the boys and cracked the jokes, He understood each patient's hoaxg For, when a threatened misfit came, Convinced he patients just the same. Infirmary work was our delight, XVhen patients came in, left and right 3 How we on Doctor Belcher called, X'Vhen caries came which us appalled. I92 a 5 The brave young doctor helped us through, Though two or three boys nmde him stew 3 He marked the slips for fillings placed, Vifhile back and forth all day he paced. The scanty vials holding gold, Xhlere handed out as they were By Salisbury, pleasant lad, sold, Who's always happy, never sad. Yet he was fair and ne'er did fail To please the boys, tho' he was pale3 I-Ie'd chisel, excavate and drill The cavity, till 'twas fit to hll. One lecturer we cannot pass, VVho never quizzed the Senior class 3 But in the laboratory small NVe mounted slides, and that was all. Histology by Doctor Line Vilas taught in words, quick, superhne. VVe saw the corpuscles quite plain Of rat and man in the 1'ed stain. Good Doctor South wick, grand old man ! Who tries to help us all he can 3 A friend to us he'd always been, He'd help us on, thro' thick and thin. And now three great initials we, Need to complete the list, you s YVithout a Dennis, Doyle and S A D. D. S. we could not show. Miss Dennis, who our 'tendance took, And would college expenses book, WVas ever pleasant, priin and neat 3 Us boys she cheered, why here repeat? K Mi ee3 now, I He extirpated pulp alive, VVhere zinc chlorate was sure to thrive 3 He engineered the fees and gold For our fair class, his little fold. Doc. Snow in his prosthetic work, Told every lad he must not shirk 3 His silver solder had no mate In C. A. T. as I, 2, 8. Miss Doyle, our friend unto the end, A hard lot had she to contend 3 Nilorked hard our many trials to ease, Her kindness never failed to please. So with a Hrm resolve to try, To practice we ourselves apply 3 Fantastic and Quixotic all Life seems just now, the worltl's too small. The sunny side of life we'll view, The public censure we'll eschew 3 ln peaceful innocence of crime VVe'll live through our allotted time. VVe will gain wealth, so we suppose, Before our souls are in repose 3 May this our motto ever he, " Honesty, the best policy." A, D. HEIST 93 BUFFA Lo T0 TOHAWAHDAI A mb Century Event. r V .444 K r g, r K fu " ' X tl ll ,,,,,, Z. MMV THE PREVENTION OF FACIAL NEURALGIA ON THE RIGHT SIDE. I3 r In our fair land, with freedom bound, VVhich Cllrzlvtopber Columbus found, In days when bacteria were new There dwelt a Syzzire, good, kind and true. His Lam! all lay on Northern slope Of Bucklami county's river Hopeg His horses Tack good prizes high In Lfolzards Burgh, that was Iiarzil by. His .S'wc:! Yung wife was flzzmza dear g Known for her Fnzul-ness far and near, Her B1-azwz hair, and her Cale black eyes, Ap Przlzled the men folks, we surmise. One Day, when Ficlds were Rea' and Grew, The squire and jauer to town had been 3 To try induce the Coumzzl there To give a ball, with pomp and glare. We'll Grim our names on history's page, XVe'll flak! the stars and stripes of age O'er banquet hall 3 and Dark 'cr gay VVith garlands Clllfdlf in Canada. The guests assembled, rich and plain, They drank a. Cay: of sweet Champagne, They ate their host's best Bzzrilcti pears, Which from the A'iz'fhz'1z' came downstairs. A Jllzzrlrf' Smiik to drink had been, And Lab07"z'1L through intemp'ra.te sin, Declared he'd like a PVa0a"mazz me, Who liar on Lam! a conscience, free. " XVell," flawrlled the man, " To Hire we'll try And -lfrlr with the 400 high, XVe'll Qzzzlgfgly send the cards abroad, In Di!! and Dale the feast we'll Land." I .I ml A , X? l 'J X Nami ie V fries! AK ei 43,9 0 o X fzelsvf. 3236 X3 ooo ,hx ,Qs ms F I 0 90,6 ' Mg x"'M4?53 eiihve f QQ' 'S 5s:064gnw1SJ:,ihP Q Q945 QA I96?AQk?3'lI' 9,504 X J iz 1213- eeawebrfg M . lflsss f' S . N 7 1 1 U , , e 2 Q ' 0 1 3 X + way in xo' ' W. 'feta -, f'LEv1'sfz ' 4' 1 one We ' '. rr- r rt' s'il7lrP 5 'W if Nktk, 'oy QQ -e Q' 55553 ' -"X 44 6 "'Hfe keeps Vrf U41-1 x f 2 .f f fi if ft IQ4 THE COLLEGE SECRETARWB DREAM. ,,.. WUT- H , fZ79I9"j , 1 I' i fl f N ',1.1"fl, . ill' "l'W"i' 1 ff X A it fan. V. 1 .li-?'r' wg ,V in 's 'ij gr l ' . l V' Q' 'X I jf fiff Z' . Q' 'E K ..A.. , LZ I ff W 13905, X fvsofb, f I M6 4431.91 .. 42,6 , X053 ' .Q X! " l'll speak my say," old lfazzdfzll said, As b'112'6f1', I clipped many a head. My wife, she served, made many a stitch, So She him I worked ourselves rich." With other men who joked that eve, And did the air with laughter cleave, lVas Sfnlqv, Lark, aiiffcrllflliil, Tqfi, LVWWZ and Bmzwz, who writes a left. .S'6'A!0ff7llClIZ and Dudley, Stefcnzrf, too, Afzlylfirh, as well as Domzlme, Wafflfzzwrff, LVi!.van, EI!i6'Zi7ZHll, Last Accra!! was Stewenron. Ott Jfvar' z'.v said when drink holds sway Than Emm vvoman's tongue can say g So at this feast some speeches great VX'ere made, we know, at lively rate.f 4' W'aZ," said Borfwick, L"it heats the Ace I Razz for congress and 'Hu race My nag with .Sf?L'lllll!l1l,5 Nancy Hanks, But never saw I such big cranks." " Xlihen Sa! is bnriecl, hear me, sir, Illl sell my horse and .S'!afw', And live again, as once l did, A gay and happy little kid." ,?.j?x! iTOlHE1NFlRWXRY .af f l??.+v! fd 5 -F N 0 It fl A i I 1 5 . X ' f F3 . 5 gy iff .4 1 Qiyii I l 'I I ' 'A LEVCILJRIRUUNEJ V. .f Wjfm V i fi I r W I I Mali y If ' il ' A 4' . ll l ! W ly X v-- X fr H I AN AQUEOUS CAPTURE. 95 SOIIIIQIS and BBIIEICIS. AIR. - "After the Ball." After this term is over Think ofthe College rooms, VVith dental chairs and washstands, ' Silent as the tombs. Think of the large inhrmary, Filled with nothing but air 9 There won't be many patients After our Fair. fDedz'rafed fo Dznzmu S. il AIR. - " On the VVabash." Oh l the moon was shining bright adown in Buffalo, And a lad we know, on Pearl Street does he stay, Eight nights a week he calls upon a red-haired maiden, Wlho lives on Ferry Street, so " far away." , fDEdIZ'l1fEd to Rabi. .M-r-yy Robbie, clear Robbie, come home with me now, For I have some carpets to beat, I've got all the furniture out in the yard From the front door clear out to the street. Oh Robert, dear Robert, come home with me nou And bring some bologna and cheeseg lt's most I2 o'clock, and there's nothing to eat 3 l'm so tired and weak in my knees. Che Departments. The dentist, foxy gentleman, He'll never have to beg 5 First he pulls your tooth, And then he pulls your leg l O save me from the medic, NVith his sugar-coated pills, He'll blindly stab at anything, To try and cure your ills l He tries to look sedate and wise, But we know he is ct fakir. just note the odd look in his eyes 7 KN hen he meets the undertaker. The pharmic is at dry old club, NVith his mortar and his baseball club, He'll mix you up a great big pill, That will either Cure or surely kill. I The lawyer is like a lobster, He only wants a hold. The only way to shake him ls to give him all your go ld! fIllSl.D4Zl'S IO QUQSIIOIIS. 25' I. K. Y.-N05 we do not know who was the originator of the three-ball game of billiards. EV-NS.-There are many hair dyes advertised, and no doubt some are goodg but I would recommend permanganate of potash and Canada balsam mixed in most any proportion. Wash the hair freely, and soon your hair will, instead of that iron- rust color, assume a wind-blew color, which will be permanent. SENECA FALLS.-N03 C. R. Cristopher of the University of Buffalo Dental Department had no exhibit this year at the poultry show in this city. SPORT.--We do not have the exact date of the " go," but Cole was knocked out by Wallace in the seventh round. X. Y. Z.-Jung is pronounced as young, and not junk, as you supposed. COAL.-IVe are quite sure from the facts you have given that the widow in Canada loves you better than the New York "Stunner," but before marrying the widow we would suggest you learn the real cause of her husband's death, whether mere indigestion or complete starvation. 3-FT.-As you say you cannot afford to take private vocal lessons, try eating Sampson's fertilizer, and swabbing your throat with tannic acid before retiring. We think it would render your voice soft and pliable, and at the end of about seven years' time you may be able to sing some- :Lai STUDENT.-The study of comparative .fi 1 it -el dental anatomy is illustrated by the many In V' "- gf specimens of animal dentition Qin the Museum j -S College Cataloguej. I - gas ANXIOUS MOTHER.-The faculty will RX 1.,a. X Fx H lf?' X look after the moral welfare of the Students -,," R --r,, ' QCollege Cataloguej. H 1 IKEV 'I BROWN EXAMINES A DROP OF BLOOD IN HISTO LOGICAL LAB. THIS IS WHAT HE SESS 197 ' Che facunp. 2 The clear old boy is not so slow, lf he was born some time ago.-Dr. Baz-reff. Nearest the heart of every student in the University.-Dr. Park. Of aldermanie proportions.-Dr. Phegzir. As you say, you can draw a cork better than anything else.--Dr. !1Gfbe17zz. Chemically pure.-Dr. Gczlrer. K NP-XG! E You are likened unto a gas bill-we see you f ff I- , once a month.-Dr. lflm Ufbfrf. my 1 lgl IAM ' l 1 NDOH I ' ' ' We love you in the same old way, 1 la' And our love is getting stronger every clay.-Dr. Sozffhicfffk. I I fx 1 f i y X- l L , . " , mfr! 'l he best thing that ever happened to the l ,l 1 x department. We wish we had more like you. -Dr. G'1'z'z'7mz1z. Sk zwf rig. THE INTERVIEW IN THE DEAN S ROOM. Physiologically correct.-Dr. Bezzeffzkf. Similar to a coal stove, tho' not in construction -gives gas.-D1-. lW!fZfz1y'kr. The hottest baby in the bunch.-Dr. Sgzzfre. 198 3? HBQTOYQ Olll' UIIIQ. 29 EFORE our time -two years ago - tr . '. t 11 low, XVhen the law was sl ack and iequnemen s The " freshies " didnlt have to know 3 You see ! XVith twenty counts, andha lusty yell, They could enter college and cut a swell, And the Regents Board could go to-lwell 3 Before our timeil Aggie an the bridges in this world XVere on the Gritman plan, There never was a canyon These bridges could not span. CROSS the town, in XVadsworth Street, One night, with his captured trunk in tow , There lived 21 girl who was very neat 3 We climbed four flights of stairs, you know ' ' And left it in her parlor. To one of my pa s So we six decided t l she was especially su ect, 0 move him. Now, on this trunk, in letters of white, I d that night : l remember a name rea "Jack Quigg from Saratoga! " A ZLJASZQT fmt? ' -A f, 'fi' . f Ti tl l rffl zl lllllwlll flfill llilflV'lisll55'A'- l ef M l so 1 - lil i fi 'M r T' l' f f T 199 X J GD K J l 33 W ll 'Nf- Lf-J . L -if-f CD2 Sfl'2lD2d SDQEITS. Oh where, Oh where, are my little shears gone? Oh where, Oh where, is the miscreant gone? Oh where, Oh where, could they be? Oh where, Oh where, could he be? With their nice curved points, and their handles long, Oh where did he put them into pawn? Oh where, Oh where, could they be ! Oh where, Oh where, could they be I If Gritman had him by the collar, ggx Oh what, Oh what, would he do? CAC - I'le'd kick and shake him till he'd holler. J Oh yes, Oh yes, that hekl do !, TUNE tl rirmof' cF 'Y ' 1'7" BRQWN' RU BHEPA B131 Punch Cuts and Grmds. iMAjff'f,P,'Zg'gA , "' is Yillcnie -F-S5 E " jUL1Us."- " He knows, but he 5 XiX,:fQ,s iffsxy gli don't like to ten. " - pf. Gm-af. t ' ' on we " JONES- " It is better to guess than to shake your head, no." MARTIN.- He is big and good natured. His mouth was large and his teeth good, so many a time it was filled with plaster. But it was stretching the thing too far when Keefe wanted to take a plaster impression with the rubber bicuspid cup. WAUGH.-Noticeable for his quickness in everything. He is small in size, but mighty in a quiz, an examination or a scuffle. SMI'l'H.-HC don't like his other name, so we don't call him by it. 200 A .i,.....g,A1i2b' - i,,Xi h tween it y X1 H it? jlljx, 'of--Q gig' ,ity tlllltlltiu C2223 ,ik ffuvf itf edetvcif THE MARRIED STUDENT'B PURGATORY. He spoke aloud in thunderous tones, " A clinic I will giveg l'll yank the teeth from the jawbones, As quick as bang te hifffl The hoys assembled far and near To see hini play his role 5 They looked amazed and yelled, 4' Oh, dear ll' For it was only Cole. l"at Pop Green is a husky boy, Chewing " Battle Axe" is his joyg Hcls in for a frolic or in for fun, At the age of forty helll weigh a ton. He wears a shirt so gay and loud That it attracts the attention of all the crowd. He's a "hot-dogl' dentist just the same, And in his studies he's not lame. Pop is at favorite with the queens, And his king-pin clish is Pork and Beans. 2OI C3S2lbi3IIC2l of '98. t Q He stood on the intirmary floor, The forceps in his hand g He faced the victim near the do VVho had but little sand. or, He boldly called the patient out In the extracting room 3 He set the aching pains to rout- The teeth, they inet their doom SJ O L ' Lf' ' 'N liil 2- l 'lil tiff lthi , ,,..i"'A -1 lit. jj fig ' till r 1. o,,,,i,LQ-It e 5 j11.QTQ T V' ,id -Nr -'cs-- WM :Wet -i W l ltlti JN' ' ls 4 'fm ,--.All ,ms -. ,K j MT l -c, uma - Blnehltr lfxjh ' T-T 'tttt - . of X ' - Y-. jf ff I :hw OUR FRIENDS THE SENIORE. Picked UD Elf Ibe HDOllm0l'2. Our college days will soon be o'er 3 It makes me sad to think That we shall meet here nevermore To study, eat and drink. XVe've always been a jolly crowd, And never knew a care, And now l'll tell you of the boys NVho went out everywhere Number I was very tired, His undershirt he'd wear. You talk of culture media, It XVZ1Slllf anywhere. Number 3 was very free, Had Rip Van XVinkle's fame Could perch a hog in any style And was always in the game. 7 Number 2 his weakness had For chickens and for sport 3 You could find him almost any night In 21. front seat down at Court. S Number 4 was very sore Because they called him Pezey, But down in Morrisville, they say, He always was quite easy. T Lumber 5 was a XYinkey lad g H Is that you, Madge," he'd singg He nearly drove the neighbors mad, And also " De Hull Ting." gf No need to tell you Number 6 For when the paper's out, Mmbu He turns to the sporting column ':'h,Qg'f:j'-fflLJ " H7 px Q, 955,14 And then you hear us shout ' , ,Q f i I-2-3f4-5-6. XVI-I.-k'l"S TIIAT7 t , Lf? eg - Bro six: L-Q. i X X ' ,fi i y if - X weed l J N171 ' S 'ki X K . zgNeAE'jJ elif., "Li-5, ua,-K' 202 UIIQS OII El Skull. Z .X t. fx 'QEEZV w filll' A ZA y M y iff : W , T fl E -.. E 9, :zzb fj13,,1i1,..Z-,J ' 44MfAv2W1f!-3,5 THE PROPERTY OF PROP. W. C. BARRETT. Behold here, john ! This his skull, Once with ethereal spirit full, This narrow cell was life's retreatg This space was tl1ought's mysterious seat. No frontal sinus can we spy, In region over tomb of eye g The eye, where dews of kindness beamed, And lawless Ere never gleamed. A. D. HEIST. XVhat charming visions filled this spot ! XVhat dreams of pleasure long forgot ! Great hopes and joys, grave doubt and fear, Reigned high, but left no record here. NVitl'1in this hollow cavern hung The ready, swift and tuneful tongue And chained in silence shall it be Till time unveils eternity ! i Hx 'dll' ff f ,M LBJ, A. X 514, ff 'Q Xi W ig' M E ,-P! W X I , M y X ,ff Y 3' ls , " XJ-T EX -XX-JC-fi ix T jx 'eff' K lf X 2 so fx 1 i. 12: i'X w Nr " GENTLEMEN, THIS IS MY CHICAGO WEEK." 203 COLLEGE ALMANAC OE HARRENINGS AND IIIISIIARPEJVINGS DURING .THE STUDENTIAL YEAR COMMENCING SEPT 13, '97, AND ENDING APRIL 26, 298. Sept. Ilfll.-Tl1C Laborn bI'Ofl161'S arrive in town, ready for football. Sept. 13th.-College opens to freshies and flunlcers, I6 in all. Sept. I6th.-More freshies arrive by the Abbott road. They now number 20. Sept. 17th.-Dl'. Barrett announces that no tobacco is to be used in the building, because - ause - ause - ause. Sept. 20th.-The freshieslearn where Main and Goodrich streets are, and are getting quite sporty. Sept. 25th.-D1'. Himmelsback gives out his first anatomy quiz as the osinominatnm. Three freshmen faint 3 another's hair drops on the floor. Sept. 30th.-Wallace sells his plow to get R. R. fare to Buffalo. Oct. A. M. Ist.-Hank Laborn attends church at the E. Zion, Vine Alley. Oct. 2d.-Cole starts for college. Oct. Sth.-C. R. Cristofer sells his 'tcoopt' of Rocks. fine Plymouth Oct. Ioth.-Redfield gets out of jail. Oct. Illll.--TL11llO1'S and Seniors commence coming into town. R. Quigg and Borland meet. Qnigg is sober. Oct. 12th.-MOI'C juniors and Seniors arrive. Oct. 13th.-A new bartender is wanted at Vic Kesslerts. Oct. 15th.-Lauderdale sleeps in No. 3. Oct. Istllr-GOl'Clfll1, the freshman of football fame, studies from 6. 30 to 6.45 P. M. Oct. 19th.-Cole arrives via Erie Canal. Oct. and yells. The effect is, we win. 20th.-livery one goes to football game Oct. 23d.-The wire coat-hanger tramp is nicely ejected from the building by Dr. O. L. Benedict. Oct. 25th.-SC1llOl'S talk about class olhcers. Tischleman solicits presidency. Oct. 2Sth.e-J. R. Quigg and C. B. Tooke arise early- 10.30 A. M. Nov. Ist.-Randall answers in quiz as to his age. Green told him. Nov. zd.-Burghardt is elected class president. Eschleman, Squires and Co. cry. Nov. 4th,-Dr. Diehl is elected Mayor. 204 Nov. Nov. 8th.-Bostwick spends IS cents. Nov. Ioth.-Lusk is sober. 12th.-jones loses his rubbers. 5th,-Cole wears a clean collar. Nov. Nov. 15th.-Borland gets burned out. Loses nothing. Had nothing to lose. 4 Nov. 20th.-U. of B. beats All BufFalo at foot- ball. Iollihcation in night-shirt attire at Court Street. Nov. 24th.-Getting keeps getting further away from the College. Nov. 28.-Mix goes to church without an overcoat 5 comes away wearing one. Dec. Ist.-Meeting of Barrettonian Society. Suret is elected president, Society adjourns to Vic Kc-:ssler's. During the jollitication Quigg sneaks in the direction of 'Wadsworth street. His trunk mysteriously gets there after his arrival. Costs him 25 cents to get it back. Dec. Sth.-Cole wears a necktie. Dec. Ioth.-M. M. Smith goes to Toronto. Dec. 11th.-M. M. Smith returns from Toronto. Meeting of Barrettonian Society. Dr. Belcher reads paper. Dr. Southwick and Dr. Snow talk. Dr. Snow says nothing, as usual. Dec. 13th.-Exams. begin. Dec. ISfll.'-EXHIIIS. are finished, and all go home to see Pa, nice Santa Claus and their best girl. Dec. IQtll.-Al'glIH1CllIS arise as to girls in Buffalo. Dec. 20th.-The Erie Canal is frozen up and Cole walks. Runs into a snow bank, don't get home till two days after Christmas. Dec. 25th.- Everybody gets new necktie. Decker gets new pair trousers. Tookedoesn't get new hat. Ikey Brown don't believe in Xmas. He gets nothing. jan. ist.-XVilson goes to Andover, to see if she still loves him. -Ian. 3d.-College opens. Each student wears his Xmas tie, except lkey. jan. 4fll.-I.Z1llt.lCI'Cl2llC learns how to mix drinks. Comes into B21l'1'2'tlllS-C1LllZ, to catch him. Leaves LlllSllCC6SSl-lll. Jan. 8th,-C. R. Christofer writes a thesis on " The Eggs That Never Hatchedf' jan. IOtll.-BLl1'gl1?tl'Clf plays Rip Van WVinkle, by carrying an eighth up four Hights of stairs. jan. 13th.-John Hannah pays his board with- out nrst being arrested. Jan. tgth.-Dr, Sweet arrives. Ian. 2Olll.-AVOl'l'E3ll rents ofnce apartments. Ian. Zstll.-Lillldilll tries an examination in principles and practice of Agriculture. Takes honors. 7 jan. 27th.-Quigg buys out interest in a lVadsworth-street confectionery sto1'e. Jan. goth.-C. Laborn gets his hair cut. Feb. Ist.-Dills says three words without swearing. Feb. 4tl'l.-Flll11liC1'S receive letters from the Dean to get a hump on. Feb. 11th.-Green forgets to change his clothes after milking, and comes to College with his jumper on. Feb, 15th.-Averill rides on a street car. Feb. 17th.-Glee Club make their appearance in concert work for the First time. A Howling success with a capital H. Feb. 20th.-Day says darn. Falls on his knees and repents at once. Feb. 2361.-Miss Rankin writes a paper on " The Secrets of Success in Examinations." Feb. 25th.-College Annual goes to press. Feb. 27th.-Editors and contributors return borrowed and stolen Pucks, judges, almauacs and cook books. March Ist.-Diplomas are ordered. March 3Li.-IL1lllO1'S overrun the infirmary. March 5th.-Slacer reads a verse in the Bible. March 9th,-Stewart answers a question in quiz. March 12th.-Frank B. Saunders is heard from. He owns one of the largest celery plants in Rochester. March 15th.-Howell returns an instrument he has borrowed. He kicks himself afterwards. March 20th.-Every one quivers and quaffs over the thoughts of finals. ll-'larch 25th.-College Annual comes out. Every one highly pleased at what can be done if we only will. March zgtli.-A baseball team is talked oi Only for a moment, however. April Ist.-All-Fools' Day, consequently, all freshman day. April 2th.-Exams. for freshies begin. April 4tl1.'-lVl2tgZtZlI1CS, daily papers and peris odicals generally, are full of ads. for jobs by graduates, some claiming 40 years' experience. April gth.-Junior exams. begin. April 12th.-Freshies leave for the rural dis- tricts from whence they came, wondering if pa and the hired man have the spring " plowin' " done yet. April I4th.- Seniors hold class meeting. Motion is put that all debts and board bills shall be jumped. Ayes 69. Nays I. The only opposi- tion made was by S. E. Salisbury. He keeps boarders fstudentsj. April 16th.-Exams. begin for Seniors. Heads are scratched till they are bald with one excep- tion, North's - it's already bald. April 20th. -Second-hand dress suits are being looked for. April 2361,-SC1'1lO1'S order all kinds of wines, whiskeys and champagnes for banquet. No beer allowed. April 26th.-Graduation exercises take place, followed by banquet. April 27th.-The three years of agony are over for most of us, but, alas I there are fiunkers. ' 595' f dit? 7 7:-M ra' ' ' - -5 3?-:Q Q 1- 2 fs.. JN -1 5 ' -, iff' ' ln - 9 nk, ,T 6-75 2 4 , . - - 4-1 gg 4- .. aff 205 sm- .Pl'6J'Z?l76'lZZ', . Wee-Pfwzkiefzf, . Szrrefafjf- Z3'6fZ.VZ!l'Kl Crier, . Sergeczlzz'-af-A zwzx, Clase of 1899. 25' 0ffiCQl'SZ yell. Rab, Rah! Ob mv jaw I Rubber dam dam Rubber! Sis:boom:bab! Dems of '99! Rah, Rah, Rah! ZinS 1 !! Gloriana ! frasipana ! I l5i:O:IlZine, ABRAAI HOFFMAN. GRACE N. SHIRLEY. FREDERICK W. ORWAN LUIE W. SAIITH. XVILLI.-XM I. BURKE. W6 HN The Dknfdl CIEISS of '99! ! 206 , 1 f K f ,fu WW, W ' " , , ,,,,-,jyh , 5, fdffyf I' ff fffiff ' , Mr, 4 bw L., S ff """F7 ' ff, H. MQW f ff M1 X X ,161 CQ f ,IM Y! I 1 ' ,,.W-ff','4" ' G? ' "f ff'-,,c7,ff'94-, -f A 1fQQy21:Pf2?' 2,13 fin.,-,Zu 11 ff M4141 ,f Q-,'.-WW :af 2"w:4,.,Q-5 'gf H., WW' fl ,QV if 99 Wm, f www f- ,:WGe:::a""w:"m::--,, I mmol! ' ' ' :z'wiv:2wZpL"f'H F rs fr' . ' 2H:+:w::9" f u f - ' "'f"'?' 451,67 if-L ,'Tf'I'V"' ,ff C2 15 4 67: mlfrsvzm mf Class of 1899 ff? ANDERSON, FRANK, . . . BEAUMAN, YVILLIAM G., Barre!fa1zz'm1, BAKER, FRANK -I., Bzzf'reZz'0m'cz1z, . BENNETT, CHARLES A., Barreffommz, BRADLEY, M. C., B1zr1'eZz'a7zz'a12, . BURKE, YVILLIAM J., ..... Class Sergeant-at-Arms. CHURCH1LL, CHARLES H., Barrez'z'mzz'a1z, . . Glee Club. CURSONS, LEON V., .... Hockey, 1896-97. COX, F. S., Barrettonian, .... CAUT, DUNCAN ALEXANDER, Bm'ref!wzz'a1z, CHAMPLAIN, FREDERICK W., Bar:-effafzmfz, COBB, ARTHUR B., Ba1'rez'z'01zz'zz1z, . . . Glee Club, 1398. DICKSON, A., Ba7'1'efz'0nz'a1z, . . . DANFORTH, GUY R., Bfz1're!z'wzz'a1z, . DUNGALL, G. E., Barffeffafzzkuz, DUNN, JOHN E., Ba7're!z'01zz'afz, FRALEY, CHARLES I., Bar1'e!z'07zz'a1z, . FAIRFIELD, HARRY G., Barre!!om'a1z, . . Hockey, 1896-97-98. FLETCHER, ROBERT J., Brzw'ez'z'om'fzn, . . GOOD, GLADSTONE, B6l7'7'ZZ'li07ZZ'd7Z, . GRISWOLD, ELMER R., Baffffeffavzzkzfz, GILLAN, CHARLES G., Ba2'rcz'!mz'mz, HOFFMAN, ABRAM, Ba1'rez'!01z1'a1z, .... Toronto, Can. Melbowine, Ont. Auburn, N. Y. Rochester N. Y. Avon, N: Y. Buffalo, N. Y. ' Penn Yan, N. Y Buffalo, N. Y. Canandaigua, N. Brooklyn, N. Y. Oneida, N. Y. Fredonia, N. Y. Oakland, N. J. Clayton, N. Y. Hallville Ont. 7 Rochester N. Y. 7 Geneseo, N. Y. Y St. Catherines, Ont Dryden, N. Y. Geueseo, N. Y. Batavia, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Syracuse, N. Y. Class President, 1897f98. Hockey Sub., 1896-97. HICKLETON, CHARLES, . . . HORTON, GEORGE LEE, Ba1'1'e!z'o7zz2z1z, 207 Buffalo, N. Y. Moravia, N. Y. HARMON, BERTRAND O., Ba7'7'ez'!afzz'a1z, . . . Class President, 1896-97. ISHAM, AR1'HUR F., Barretfofziafz, . . . JACOB, W. D., Ba7'7'c'z'z'0m'a1z, . IESSEL, ARTHUR JOHN, Ba1'rez'!om'a1z, JERRET, A. O., . . . KENNEDY, C. D., Ba1'1'e!!07zz'a1z, KINSELLA, BURT S., Ba7'z'efz'azzz'a1z, LUTON, HARRY H., Barffeflwzzkzfz, LEE, FRANCIS J., Barreffafzzmz, MOONEY, M. E., Ba1'1'ez'!07zz'afz, MERKLEY, STANLEY ,... MONTHROP, G. FRANK, Bar1'ez'!0fzz'mz, MURRAY, D. J., Bczrreffomafz, MERRLEY, IRUSSELL, . . MAIQSH, YYILBUR C., Balvcifoizzkziz, . MUNTZ, EMMANUEL, Bnrrefiwzfafz, . Class Secretary-Treasurer, 1896-97. MIDDAUGH, E., Ba1'1'z!fo1z2'zz7z, . . . MUIR, ARTHUR B., 5arrc!fa11z'a1z, MASON, HARRY KOCH, Brz1v'e!fo1zz'a1z, O,SHEA, THOMAS F., . . OSBORNE, GRAN'l' W., Barreifozzfafz, 07LEARX', GIEOIQGE, Bm'1'e1'2'01zz2117, . ORWAN, FREDERICK W., Barrezmzzzkm, . . . Hoosick Falls, Mass. Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y. Appleton, N. Y. Mapleton, Ont. Rexville, N. Y. Toronto, Ont. Chesterville, Ont. Morrisburg, Ont. Stratford, Ont. N. Williamsburg, Ont McLane, Pa. Buffalo, N. Y. Phelps, N. Y. Port Dalhousie, Ont. Buffalo, N. Y. Oswego, N. Y. Erie City, Pa. Glens Falls, N. Y. Bath, N. Y. Class Secretary-Treasurer, 1897-98. Glec Cluli, IS97'98. PECK, CHARLES L., . . . . . Hockey, Captain, IS96-97. ROBINSON, C. EUGENE, ..... . ROCHE, WILLIAM J., Barrcffazziafz, . ROWE, CHARLES W., B4z1're!z'01zz'a7z, . REYNOLDS, H. E., . . SHIRLEY, GRACE N., Balvfeffofzzkzfz, . . . . Class Vice-Prcsiclent, 1897-98. SMITH, HOWARD A., Z?af':'ez'fa12z'afz, . . . . Glee Club, IS98. Hockey, 1896-97-98. SEMTNER, HENRY A., Barreffofzzmz, . . . 208 Buffalo, N. Y. Antwerp, N. Y. Wellsville, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y. XY. Salamanca, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. St. Catherines, Ont. Waterloo, N. Y. Mexico, N. Y. SABIN, ROBERT, .... SMITH, Louis W ESTON, Baf'1'effom'a1z, Clas SCHMIDT, ROBERT R., Bari-c!fom'a1z, Gle STAFFORD, JOHN A., Bzzrreffofzzkzfz, . PAR'1'RiDGE, GEORGE E., Bzzrzfeffwzzkzfz, VIIAUBER, J. A., , . . , IIIRACY, ALONZO W., Baweffazzzkzfz, . YVARDNER, IAMES F., Bafweffozzzkzfz, XVALDO, C. H., . . . . WHI'l'NlEX', HIiRI3Eli'l' W., Bfz1'reffa1u2zf1, s Crier, 1897. e Club, 1898. Coeur d'A1ene, Ia. Watertown, N. Y. nm, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Bennington, Vt. Guyandotte, W. Va Parma, N. Y. Friendship, N. Y. Avon, N. Y. f in ' my K NX, K 1 gn f I I Q. M AM PLE TIME IS GIVEN FOR HEALTHFUL RECREATION. ' 209 ICOLLEGE CATALOGUE. I Biatory of the Class of 1899. fe 1, HE history of a class in any university or college is usually sa , uneventful and therefore makes, for one not acquainted with the '- , routine of college life, very dry reading. 3 A It always reminds the writer of a story once read about a royal prince of Europe, who, traveling through his provinces, met in a small church a poor but well educated prelate. gb' On being asked why he was not promoted, he replied that " V his superior did not consider him capable of filling a higher position. Thereupon the prince decided to have a contest in oratory between the poor prelate and his superior, to see which of the two was the more clever. He invited an audience of well informed people to be present at a chosen place on a certain day, also the disciples of the cloth. The two latter consenting to deliver an oration on a subject the prince was to designate at the time of meeting. The day having arrived, and everything being in order, the two contestants took their positions at the pulpit, whereupon the prince handed the superior prelate a paper, which was supposed to contain the subject of his discourse, but upon opening it there was nothing on it, and, not being able to see anything on which to base his lecture, he turned pale, and, trembling, tore the paper in bits, meanwhile leaving the pulpit. The poor prelate was now handed a paper, and he, opening it, was likewise almost dumfounded on hnding it contained nothing, but, collecting his scattered senses, he launched forth bravely on the great unknown subject, "Nothing" By drawing on his imagination and elaborating on the same, throwing in here and there some little truth of nature, he delivered a beautiful and ennobling address, closing amid the cheers and applause of the audience. lt is needless to say that he changed places with his superior. This same subject is usually what a class historian has to draw from in compiling his records, but occasionally there is an exception, and one of the few is the one which is now the subject of our sketch, the f' Dental Class of '99." Descending upon the University of Buffalo in the fall of 1896, like a meteor from a clear, summer sky, it struck the student body of the college with admiration and awe, for as a class, physically as well as mentally, it had seldom been equaled, and never excelled. From the moment of its advent it has had one steady march of triumph and success, never recognizing the word H failure," and inoculating all who came in the path of its members with new ambition and vitality, joining all in one mighty effort to make this college the inferior of none, but the peer of the best. After the first week of meeting, which was a trying time of stormy debate and consultation as to who should be class officers, for many being capable of filling so 210 responsible position, but few could obtain the coveted prize, all settled to work with a vim and skill that was the admiration of the faculties and the envy of all other classes. As time passed on and we became more acquainted with our professors, it was surprising to note what an attachment sprang up between the teachers and their pupils. Whenever a teacher would put in an appearance he was greeted with unfeigned joy and deafening applause. Occasionally some student would be bubbling over with so much joy at seeing the teacher that it would break out during the lecture. In fact, on a number of occasions the professor was obliged to leavethe room upon the unrestrained manifestations ofjoy exhibited by the class. The members constituted themselves a body guard for all teachers, and would allow no one to be nearer to them than the class. Their tact and influence in causing others to believe as they did was simply great, as was shown on one memorable occa- sion when some illadvised body attempted to usurp their place as body guard to one professor. But after a little persuading by a few members of the class, they agreed to leave, and were escorted from the room in a quiet and gentlemanly way. The' only thing that happened to mar the pleasure of the occasion was the breaking of a few seats, and the only reason we could assign for this misfortune was that they were too firmly fastened to the floor. ' It is a fact that the faculty would sometimes chide the class in a gentle way for smiling, unconsciously, at some intricate truth of science. Although we do in no way countenance such actions, yet would we ask the professors in their greatness of heart to forgive and sometimes remember that, in so large a body, it would be almost impossible not to End some youth who, not able to view the unraveling of science in a stoical, becoming manner, should see a ridiculous side to it and smile. 'Tis a misfortune, not a fault. Some members have also been accused of being in league with the " Highway- man 5 " but, although they have been seen in his company in November last, it has been proven that all are innocent of so grave a crime as lovemaking, and though deserving of so gentle a task, for none but the brave deserve the fair, yet we waive all claims and leave that for other men and other times. It behooves us sometimes to take up the gauntlet in defense of ourselves, but where is there a body of men that would not do likewise? It is on account of these sterling qualities and gentlemanly ways that it is possible for a class of sixty-seven members to live harmoniously with all its neighbors and pointed out by the faculty as an example to be followed by all. t Never being the cause of trouble, but always following the rules and regulations of the department, never deviating one iota from the principles and examples of our worthy professors, we hope one day to rise to the highest rung in the ladder of fame, which, although aimed at by all men, yet is reached by few, and when posterity glances over the golden scroll of honor may it find many names once enrolled on this class roster, and remember that the junior Class, with its dying breath, utters these words, H Peace on earth, good will toward men." 2lI Gas Given 99 lllbang Bang. The gang rushed at the word Azle-0126-ffzorc. " What did dissecting do for Iohnnyg or, why he did not smoke again? " is the title of a new song which is going the rounds. I Jackob's dream, that he could collect a year's dues in advance. We are glad to see that Dentistry is branching into specialties. Dr. X. has established an' enviable record as specialist in extracting deciduous bi cuspids. May he prosper. Cancer is not catching, but it takes Squire to catch Cancer. Dr. L. Qlecturing on Osteo, is asked if that is a female skeletony- " No, why do you ask? " BRIGHT LIGHT.-C' I thought it was, you held the hand so long." The bearded lady will now give an exhibition of lung pressure. When snow freezes a man's nose, we rub the man's nose with snow. When Snow says it snows, whose nose knows it snows, Snow reigns. Snow sticks to rubber, but rubber don't stick to snow, and when Snow don't talk about rubber it's when you have a rubber with Snow. Snow is all false, yet with all its faults we love Snow still. The heroic way, A little broach But clo not tell 5 The patientls yell 3 lt does not hurt, Tooth is saved, 'Tis sweet ! like - Mel. But he gets - well. A recent graduate of the U. of B., medical, was called to a de1itist's ofhce to administer an anaesthetic. The anresthetic being given the doctor watched the patient's eye for indications of danger. The patient suddenly collapsed. Both dentist and doctor gave restoratives and the patient happily recovered. lt transpired that the doctor had been watching a glass eye which the patient had on one side. Go thou and do not likewise I A bright youth sends this message to ma :-" Leg badly pulled-Broke. Send 3550 by wire." Dear Mother.-Poor boy ! - Sends 3100. University of Freeze Out.-A 50 horse-power refrigerator is employed to reduce the temperature of our lecture hall. Snow is also employed. NOTE.-For further particulars address Grin, Barrett X Co., North Pole. 212 Cwo fl0lDQl'S we Pl'lZ2. Us Wie know of two dainty flowers That grace our great dental hall 5 XVe prize them and hope to see them On arriving each following fall. Like roses that smile in the sunshine, When the rays kiss their petals with joy, Their faces always are beaming, With pleasure at meeting their' " boys." They greet us with smiles in the morning, The same smile greets us at noon, At night, when our lectures are over, They leave us, like sunshine in june. As a song bird in his cage of wire, They're a joy for all to behold. They hand us our letters from loved ones, And foil ofthe purest of gold. So long as our dear old college XVaves its colors, the white and the blue, In our memory, will always be cherished Thoughts of flowers we honored -these Two ! lVhen are women not women ? Am. When they are medical men. " I say, George, dentistry is not such a bad profession after all? " GEORGE.- ff Why? " BOB.- H just see what a pull they have." A young M. D. who always cautioned his patients to do just as he said, gave one, one day, a box of pills, with directions to take one pill hve times a day. "Yes," said Dr. Haller, "when I commenced the practice of medicine I had a pretty hard time. I was very poor. I used to sit in my office day after day waiting for patients. At first I sat like Patience on a monument. "But things are changed now! Yes, things are changed. I haven't patience on a monument any more, but I've got monuments on all of my patients." 213 Prcsz'a'mf, . . ls! V226-P1'e.tz?z'mf, . Qzi Wm-Pf'e5z2!cf1!, . 3117 Pike-P1'esz'1ie1z!, . Sew'e!a1j', . . Y5'ca.tzzf'e1 Class of 19oo. Officers. 2? CIEISS Colors. Bllle and White. 2? Class yell. JOSEPHAT JULIUS JANKOWSKI THOMAS A. HICKS. :XLBERT L. THOMPSON EDWARD R. JONES. JAMES A. SHERWOOD. ROLLIN A. NEXV'fON. 'varsity of Buffalo! Rah, Rah, Rah! Bobble, Gobblel Bobble, Gobble! Zis. Boom, Bah! Cent, Cent, Century! Rah, Rab, Roe! IS. B. Dental RZIUSDTS! OD, Ob, Oh! ZI4 BERNHARDT, HENRY C., BODECKER, CHARLES F., BROWN, ROBERT, . . CARPENTER, W. CHIPMAN, CHRISWELL, G. LATHROP, CLARK, CARLYLE L., . DAVIS, CHARLES H., GORDON, IAMES B., HANNON, GEORGE R., HICKS, JAMES R., . HICKS, THOMAS A., HITCHCOCR, MYIRON B., . HOLBROOK, WILLIS H., . HUNT, FREDERICK L., IONES, EDWARD R., . Class . T JANKOWSKI, IOSEPHAT J., liEF.FE, PHILIP I., . KEMPE, WYALTER G., KERWICK, CHARLES S., LABORN, HENRY L., LEONARD, lYlARK D., LOVEJOY, MILTON E., LUTHER, RALPH ENNIS, . Class President. Glee Clu Class of 1900. 25' Glee Club, I 898. Football, 1897. Class Vice-President, I897. Glee Club, 1897. hird Vice-Presideiit, 1897. Glee Football, I 897. 215 b. Club, I S Buffalo, N. Y. Greater New York. Buffalo, N. Y. Warsaw, N. Y. Brockport, N. Yf Batavia, N. Y. S. Butler, N. Y. Elmira, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y. Gorrie, Ont. Gorrie, Ont. Alabama, N. Y. Phelps, N. Y. Norton Hill, N. Y Rochester, N. Y. 97' Buffalo, N. Y. Mumford, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y. Troy, Pa. Mumford, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Warsaw, N. Y. MARTIN, HoRAcE R., MORGAN, GEORGE H., MORRIS, GEORGE L., NEWTON, ROLLIN A POWERS NICHOLAS C., . 7 REST, PERCIVAL F., RYAN, FRED J., SHERWOOD, JAMES A., . SMITH, P. W., . . SULLIVAN, ARCHIE A., THOMAS, HENRY M., THOMPSON, RICHARD F., . WALDORF, HENRX' SHELDON, . WAUGH, LENMAN M., . Class Treasurer, 1897-98. Class Secretary, I897. Glee Club, IS97. THOMPSON, ALBERT L., . . Class Second Vice-President, 1897-98. Canandaigua, N. Y. Fredonia, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y. Parishville, N. Y. Saratoga Sp'gs, N. Stamford, Ont. Medina, N. Y. Freeman, Ont. Palmyra, N. Y. Y Livonia Station, N. Y Buffalo, N. Y. Glens Falls, N. Y. Orangeville, Ont. Wolcott, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y. Vmf X jg 40 M jx M y xg? ff? J if W Xfr JM D efw x t' 'Jl'II"'w I -f ll Y' ffT ff 'AQ Lf .4 5 . ,R WX- f Cl ,I fi . Lffgfzl If ' Fujii f ,- Tl 1 f'i- XJ TY . A l 'l1l... .w.fN J f f 'K :A ...Q ix., lx 1 wfH, kb 1mx 216 History of the Class of 1900. af koi Ji .If HE Class of 1900, Dental Department, extends greetings. The K iii., A-sigh, - ,, - . fiQQ'1ii?mij,L'E5gp5Q:iq'i history of the Freshmen "Dents. is short and can be quickly J -is-.x 'ir1,-:fri ' I told, but we hope that much may be said of us in the future. P . 'rg l 0 Brief as has been our history we are proud of it. During the f :1 f . , . . beautiful days of early September the members began arriving ' . from their res Jective homes and commenced a colle e life which 4 -A ffm I g ' ' ' 'Q "t' so far, has been very pleasant and prohtable. There were about twenty attendants at the hrst lectures. This number was gradually increased until the class list contained thirty-eight names, It didn't take long for the members to become well acquainted with each other, and from the iirst they have worked together regu- larly, systematically and harmoniously. Any suspicion of a tint of verdure that may have existed about the edges was worn oh' long before the arrival of the older classmen. The number of students matriculating to graduate in 1900 was much smaller than the preceding classes of '98 and '99 5 due, it is believed, to the increased requirements for certificates of studentship. The result is a class the personnel of whose members is very high. A decrease in number was followed by a natural increase in capability. Although so comparatively few in number, the class, as a whole, has shown ability and willingness to take care of itself. In the early part of the year the class was treated to a "rush " by the juniors that proved very beneficial along that line. The freshmen developed a decided inclination for good natured " roughing it," and became so com- petent at the game that they were not rushed a second time. The class contributed two members whose valiant services on the gridiron won football glory for the University. There are some other members capable of giving a good account of themselves in track and field events. At an early meeting of the class officers were elected and the " blue and white " were adopted as the class colors. The class commands the respect of the faculty and students alike, and, in the words of the worthy dean of the department, ff Has a reputation among the instructors for being the best class to attend to business there has been in a long time." HISTORIAN. 2 I7 CD2 "D6IlIS." OI' 1900. .3 Oh, year of nineteen hundred X Era of great events I NVhate'er betide, thy greatest pride, Shall be our class of t' Dentsf' The Paris Exposition, YNith all its vast display, Already we are learning, In deep disgrace will hide its face, VVith -Iankowskiels name, And recognize our sway. To fill the cavities of time, Earth's eyes will be upon us, And pull the teeth of fame. And loud shall tempests blow, Skillfully we our spatulas Lo ! come the conquering heroes : Used in a model way, The "Dents." of Buffalo. And Gibson's last impressions Embodied on each tray. Our neat articulators At us one day the " Medios." Most Cl-edltably Show' I Their mighty gauntlet threw 5 p The work we mould on the ideas It came in shape of snow-balls, - lvhlch emanate from Snow' That day they'll sadly rue ! XVe sallied forth with plaster, And implements of war, And then we chose a subject And vulcanized those rubber-necks, On whom to try our skill, As ne'er was done before. A Freshman " Med' with swollen head, Nick Powers met nasal contusion, And bade him make his will. , And Jones was worse for wear, XVe filled his mouth with plaster, But every " Med." in confusion fied, And let it harden there, And left us victors there ! No rubber dam fuj was needed, He made one with each swear ! It took the " Medicsf' horses, In the great French Academy ,rfnilagqtilijlc Meihfigi mark Forty Immortals dwell g , Pu en um? ump Y 5 Jaw' Our noble class can rightly pass Together once again' For forty 'ITIULK' as well. To enter that Academy, One's wisdom teeth must show, S0 Medigg, Put if in your pipeg, Vvllile we C2111 fill with l'l"l2ItCl'llCSS skill, And Smgke it all, and each, Or make teeth by the row. So with the forty great men YVe too demand a place! Wfhat they, by brain, managed Lo VVe ask upon our face. gain, 2I You are not the only pebbles On the scientific beach. In death the blood and tissues You build do not stay firm 5 The teeth we make, will longest break The Jaw bone of the worm 5 Then, here's a health to all the H Dents., " Success and riches plenty ! Both teeth and till with gold we'll fill, The class of century twenty. P. I. KEEFE H Riddle. X-TWV Two little red eyes in a little red face, Ki? Two big green shoes from a country place, Q up A marble shirt front, and a mop of red hair ' T ' I It's one of a kind that will beat two pair. E- 0 A I ' Rl LL X5 l Af i-- wk in Pk wk ff lk 'ef , . . A fjdx C , , Sir Isaac, in his proper role, 4 J, K I X Drops phosphorous in the acid bowl 5 I f - M, ' l, fy W' Hurls matches at the NOV., , I' X' ' - , , " uct, And turns red litmus paper blue. 1 I 5' I f 'll f ,il llll '- , ,Q ,y wr' lg 1- Su' Isaac, as the story goes, 'F S if T ,NN Tells everybody all he knows. , Q, 't ,ly ,Cx I . .Nil , . I 7 . x f- -'J Xi X If a rooster struts in a neighbor s yard, :IF 1 c5'-- ' f X Sir Isaac sends that neighbor word 3 I 'af K- Q-X ,P And all other neighbors, for miles aiounqd, f "fly", l He hastens to tell this fact profound. -Y-V-1-I ,511-2...-' .asia Co Qlll' RQDl'QSQlIl2lllD2. I know a freshman green as grass, XVho has a smile for every lass. He called on one not long ago, And says, "I'll be your steady beau." He talked to her, of teeth and bones, SHERVVOOD - " Short bones ! " Two little red eyes in a little red face, Two big green shoes from a country place g The marble front - the auburn locks- Prithee! away ! 'Twill stop the clocks ! Wnrvr is IT? Till in the door walked Freshman jones. Jones says to him, "I choose you, Nick," And at his head he threw a brick. Nick "caved" at this, and home did run, Jones and the girl enjoyed the fun. - He knows, he knows not. CARPENTER. - "We thought he was studying dentistry. Do his frequent V151 s to the hospital indicate that he intends deserting us for the medics? " NEWTON.-" Daddy's " Chemistry experiments are instructive as well as amusing H How is business, Dr. Wettlaufer?" Dr. W.-'f Oh ! I am plugging away." MORGAN Cafter test examination in Physiologyy- f'Is that a fair sample of an examination ? 7' Dr. HALLER.-'f Don't ask me 3 I am not giving away samples." 2l9 TEACHEIQS' COLLEGE faculty. fe FRANK M. MCMURRY, PH. D., . . Professor of Pedagogics, and Dean of the Faculty. HERBERT G. LORD, A. B., . ..... Professor of Philosophy. LOUIS H. GALBREATH, B. L., . . . Professor of Psychology and Child-Study. WOODS HUTCHINSON, A. M., M, D., . . . Professor of Nature-Study. IDA C. BENDER, M. D., . . Instructor in Primary Education JAMES VV. PUTNAM, M. D., Lecturer on Physiological Psychology NATHALIE MANKELL, . . . Instructor in Gymnastics 222 Diatorical Sketch. gk . Q92 ROM time to time there have been added to the original department of fs sg' Medicine, schools of Law, of Dentistry, and of Pharmacy In 1895 Q ig in accordance mth the policy of the University Council to add other lished From the first the Department of Pedagogy took equal rank with the other departments of the University During its first year ninety four 3 students were enrolled, of whom twelve were graduates of colleges, twenty- 5 three of normal schools, and thirty six of high schools During the second 0,5 Oj year there were one hundred and fifty-nine enrolled, of whom seventeen 1 were graduates of colleges, twenty-four of normal schools, forty-four of high schools, and seventeen of academies, seminaries, etc. At the close of the second year the name of this department was changed to Teachers' College. This, the third, year there have been one hundred enrolled, of whom ten are gradu- ates of colleges, twenty-three of normal schools, twenty-nine of high schools and 9 'J departments as fast as practicable, the Department of Pedagogy was estab- .2 Y I X- - . 1 fn ' iii Q . c flu? ' Wifi' thirteen of academies, seminaries, etc. From these figures it is evident that the College has been meeting a need felt to be imperative among teachers, and that the aim with which the school started has been attaining full realization from its beginning. But the success of the Teachers' College to be assured differed from the other departments in this respect: it could not be self-supporting, it must ever depend upon the munificence of public-spirited citizens whose motives must be purely philanthropic and ethical. A few men having maintained the institution for a period of three years, and finding that there was little or no prospect of a larger number of citizens becoming interested in furthering this most important department of the University, it was decided by them that this must be the final yearlof the Teachers' College. It is a regret that an institution which was established with so high a motive, and doing such useful work in advancing the cause of education, should, through lack of public spirit, be obliged to close its doors permanently at a time when it was meeting all the require- ments of advanced education. 223 List of Students. ADAMS, HENRY W. ALPORT, RUTH I. ASHTON, JEAN M. AVERY, LAVINIA A. BURKE, HELEN F. BECKER, SOPHIE C. BEACH, CHANNING E. BUGBEE, ADELBERT G. BUSBEE, ORRIN C. BESHYNSKI, VINCENT B. BAKER, DEFORES'l' BAKER, JOHN H. BLOCK, CAMILLE BALL, LAURA A. BENSON, CARRIE BALDWIN, AGNES M. BARTLETT, BLANCHE P. BUCK, NIARIA C. BUCK, HARRIET M. BODLER, JOHN W. W. Ph. B. Lafayette, '96. BLAIR, FRANK G. B. Swartlimorc College, '97 flhj. BUEREN, OTTO vON BLAIR, VEVIA BOYCE, lVlARY H. COIT, JULIA T. CLOUD, AGNES D. CHITTENDEN, PHEBE CR.OCKE'l"1', HELEN M. L. CARTER, LUVICY E. CHASE, SUSAN F. Is. S. AIIIIOII College, wig., B. L. University of NVis, , CLAY, LORENE A. A. M. NVeste1'1I Reserve University, 1894. DAVISON, ELLEN S. B. S. VVelleSley College, 1387. A? 224 DAVIS, JENNIE C. DAVIS, PAULINE S. DEOEN, CATHERINE A. DUTTON, BURWELL G. ELDER, ELLA C. EDWARDS, DELIA B. FOX, ANNA CLARE FOX, ADA H. FARMER, GERl'RUDE L. FINKENSTAEDT, SOPHIE GLENNY, CHARLOTTE M. GALEREATH, JULIA G. Ph. B. Cornell, '93. HEA'I'H, SARAH M. HAIIRIS, P. I. HAGARTv, LAURA D. HESS, ULENNEX HOEP'FLER, EMMA M. HUSON, EDITH L. HEA'1'H, BYRON H. B. L. Cornell, 791. HEMPEL, EMILIE M. HULL, ANNA H. HOTCHRISS, BISIRY T. HOAO, EMMA R. HODGE, CAROLINE A. KENNER, LUCY A. KNELL, LOUIS J. IQNELL, CAROLINE R. IQNOWLTON, ANNE G. KJZMPKE, IDA L. Bachelor of Pedagogy, Teaclrcrs' College University of Buffalo. LAWLESS, ELLEN M. LUDWIG, MART' L. LEONARD, EMMA LATHROP, EMILY B. A. B. Smith, '92. LATHROP, ANNA B. B. I... Sllllth, NIOYER, HEWSON H. NIOREY, CHARLES C. MADDEN, IWAY E. MILLS, IDA J. NICGUIRE, IQATHARINE MCMURRY, ELIZABETH NICDUFFEE, ELLA M. IXIUZZEY, ALICE B. NAVAGH, MARY E. NAXVAGH, G. ISABEI.. NORTON, IEANIE W. NEILL, CARRIE E. PORTER, KATE E. PELTON, MARY B. PARKHURST, JESSIE RYAN, IQATHERYN SMALL, NELLIE G. SULLIVAN, MARY G. STODDARD, ELLEN M. STAFFORD, SARAH R. SMITH, ERNINA S. SMITH, GEOIQGE E. SCHAFEER, LAURA M. SHAFFER, WALTER W. SHAFER, JOHN A. A. M. Indiana UIIIYLISILI 9 TERRY, ANNA C. THOMAS, CORNELIA UNHOLZ, MARTHA M. J VILLIAUME, EMMA L. VAN PELT, BETTY WHITE, .IENNIE E. ZURBRICK, W. W. ZITTEL, ANNIE M. A Fil . ,557 T? A I I Q -.a IWWX: E7 f e I 'V X ' R f A A X N ' W J 1 EAEEHQLL WEL I: vu fi .f LI, ., 13 1?rY1X'r " ' 1 ,' -4 . JXHE. : Y 'ff 1 J., , J 1. ,,. , me-ff-, E.,.- ' 3 ' 111-5 X1 1 X, . 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IFE EFFTFH HES and QE M bs 'Che S. H. Society. fe This is a secret society. Its membership is connned to fourteen men, seven of whom are S. A., and seven novices. Each year seven are elected to membership and notified to appear for initiation, the novices being advanced to S. A., the S. A. retiring. There are no records kept, the laws and ritual being handed down from S. A. to novice by word of mouth. Initiation ceremonies are held according to an ancient astronomical observance, which was borrowed from the writings of a famous Egyptian astrologist. The S. A. Society was organized in 18-LT, and the nrst S. A. were among the graduates of the class of 48. The emblem, the letters, the membership and the object of the S. A. are secret, and have lived over half a century, during which time there has not been an expulsion or a suspension. 228 CI-IAS. M., Ro L 0 O O .Q 1898. I- UTTO, CIIARLES L. PREISCI-I, CI.IIfI-'ORD R. ORR, EIJNVIN W. JANES, A. AUSTIN BECRER, IQAY K. BARRY, H. FRANCIS HUN'I', LDIIIS T. WALDII, GEORGE A. SLIIAN, CI-IARLES W. SIJUTI-IwoR'I'I-I, FREDERICK W. FILSINGER, CIIARLES RoEMMEL'I', ICIJXVARD A. SHARP. 1899. -I. FRED. ECKERSIJN, ARTI-IUR BICCARTHY, FRANK P. BINGIIAM, WM. I. THORNTON. 81900. XNALTER W. PALMER, AUGUsjI'Us G. POIILMAN, BIIRDICR, WM. H. IESSUII, EDWARD L. A. SCI-IWARE, BERNARD W. JUNGE, DAVID H. RANSOM, EDWIN R. GQIILD, , LIN O. CROSIER, CHARLES S. NVILSON, FRANK H. RANSOM, LUTI-IER C. PAYNE. 1901. EDWARD C. NIANN, 101-IN A. HOBBY, GEORGE I-I. DAVIS, FREDERICK ZINGSHEIM, J. R. HA1iRIS, C. S. TOMPKINS, HARIQY H. HUBBLE, W. BRAUNS, T. M. LEONARD, 1. LYMAN I'IU'1'CHINSON. , 229 A --' --' 'DHIS society was so named in 1877, but research shows that its history 6 ,W 5 '- began much earlier in the life of the college, and that it was the 'in' f s., L legitimate descendant of a long line of honored ancestors that, 1 having fulfilled the objects of their creation, passed behind the veil fix 4 U of oblivion, leaving to an offspring the solution of the newly arisen problems, and the possession of unmistakable family traits. The name, character and work of the first of this dynasty, like all of ancient lineage, is so shrouded in college tradition, that the historian can only write that it was born in the early days of the college, and that the earmarks of heredity indicate that it possessed a great aptitude for study, a powerful bias for integrity, and a high- minded professional amity. The first authentic accounts of this race which present investigation has been able to find begin at the close of the great rebellion, when the " Them Phzq' was at the zenith of its existence. A chronicler of that time says that the " Them Plum was instituted in 1862 by the reconstruction of some fraternity then nearing its demise, that it was limited and exclusive in membership, unsurpassed in scholarship, and zealous in the maintenance of professional honor, the sentiment of the motto " Thafzafas Phe1zaxoz'," Q" Death to Quacks,"j furnishing the inspiration for its exist- ence. The high reputation of the Buffalo Medical College was ably supported by the fellows of this order, many of its devotees at this day stand in the van of medical progress. Early in the fall of 1868 we find in full bloom a society called the " Skulls," in number a precious dozen of congenial fellows, of whom Dwight Dickinson, '69, with one or two others, prime movers therein, had been active in the then defunct " Theta Phi." Shortly after the inception of the "Skulls," a rival for honors entered the lists, with the equally euphonious name, " The Scalpels," and the warfare became so vindic- tive that, in 1872, the faculty interfered, abolishing all the college societies then existing. The next year, at more or less regular intervals, but without organization or name, a few of the former " Skulls " began quizzing each other upon the winter's lec- tures, in the fall of 187-1, these few "Skulls," with a few " Scalpels," all careful, studious, earnest fellows, formed the " U. Q. C.," the "You Queer Cusses," of the envious and disappointed. The excellent results achieved by its members in the col- lege work soon forced it prominently before the students and gave to it the hearty sanction of the faculty. In the spring of 1877 an effort was made to reorganize the " U. Q. C." under a name better fitting its importance and enlarging scope, an appro- 230 priate constitution and a code of by-laws for its government and a State charter whereby to secure certain privileges. The committee of reorganization was made up of R. DeW. Eastman, '78, J. H. Wright, '78, Chas. G. Stockton, '78, Ernest Wende, '78, S. J. Mudge, '77, J. P. Mason, '80 X, L. Emmet Holt X, Chas. L. Van Pelt, '78, E. E. Storck, '78, J. N. Culbertson, '78, W. M. Baker, '78, T. M. Rochester, '78, R. M. Moore, '78, J. R. Whitwood, '78, W. H. Meads fl, J. DeW. Phillips, '78, E. Rood, '78, C. A. Rood, '78, C. F. Howard, '78, and O. J. Stafford, '88. The sub-committee on name, insignia and badge was Rochester, Stockton, Moore and Storck, that on ritual and initiation, Wright, Stockton and Wende, and that on con- stitution and by-laws, Eastman, Van Pelt, Baker and Culbertson. Early the next fall the sub-committees reported, and, in consequence, upon November 10, 1877, the reor- ganization was completed by the installation of Ralph DeW. Eastman, '78, president 3 james H. Wright, '78, vice-president, Willis M. Baker, '78, secretary, Ernst Wende, '78, treasurer, and Charles L. Van Pelt, '78, censor. With these able officers the UI. C. I." ascended the throne occupied by the " U. Q. C.," and for ,several years was the only society in existence connected with the University. The character and energy of the reorganizers and the excellence of their class work soon put many candidates upon the waiting list, so that its limited membership was soon filled by care- fully-selected, high-grade students-indeed, so carefully have the merits of each can- didate for affiliation in the "I. C. I." been canvassed, that for over twenty years no fellow up for graduation has failed to pass his examinations. In fact, the society has often been accused by its rivals of having some political " pull " with the faculty, but the real truth is that the results were due solely to the hard, unceasing work maintained at all times by this organization. Its successes have brought down upon it the inter- pretation, Hlgnorance, Conceit and Imbecility," of its insignia, HI. C. I." The secrets of this society are unwritten, being handed down from class to class, and so long as the meetings were held in the college building, the mystic work and the original initiatory ceremony were done with a perfection only attained in college secret societies. With the exception ofa part of the year 1880-81, the " I. C. I." held its meet- ings from its formation until the opening of the year 1884-85 in the college building. From 1884 until the opening of the year 1891-92 the "I, C. I." "boarded round," meeting in no less than twenty-five different places. The years 1884-85 and 1886 were busy years for constitution tinkering and for by-law changing. A strong effort was made during these years to spread the " I. C. I." idea, by the formation of sister chapters in other medical colleges, as until 1893 no other institution devoted to medical teaching had any society embodying in any way the work of the " I. C. I." This movement has always met with scant success, because the HI. C. I." idea pre- sents so much hard and difficult work that the average medical student does not take kindly to it. That the UI. C. I." idea is a successful one is clearly proven by the professional careers of its devotees and by the persistence of the central motive, it hav- ing been handed down through the long line of ancestors with scrupulous care, 231 unchanged by time and uncontrolled by prejudice. In 1884-85 a few misguided fel- lows succeeded in changing the pin of the society to a monogram of the letters I. C. I., forgetting the while that the jewel held within its form the symbolic representation of the UI. C. I." idea. Fortunately, in 1888-89, due to pressure brought to bear by several of the committee of reorganization of 1877, the original design was again adopted. . Up to this time the " I. C. I." Society possessed no state charter, but now there arose within the body a sect known as the " fraternity-house-squad." So zealous and deter- mined was this "squad" under the able leadership of W. I-I. Bergtold, '87, that in 1890-91 a committee, consisting of Chas. G. Stockton, '78, Ernest Wende, '78, W. H. Bergtold, '87, C. E. Ernst, '88, L. O. Eastman, '89, Geo. A. I-Iimmelsbach, '91, E. E. Stanbro, '92, and F. j. Mann, '93, was appointed to ,incorporate the " I. C. I.," to devise ways and means to inaugurate a permanent building fund, and to report upon the feasibility of securing permanent quarters. This committee held its First organized meeting April 12, 1891. The articles ofincorporation under Chapter 319, of the Laws of 1848 of the State of New York, were issued April 25, 1891, signed by the com- mittee and A. R. Bradbury, '92, then president, and were approved by the late I-Ion. Charles Daniels, then a justice of the Supreme Court of the State of New York. Upon assembling for the first time in 1891-92 the idea of permanent quarters was hotly discussed, and as the " frat.-house-squad " had been unceasing in its efforts, the opinion soon became general that now was the appointed time to begin 3 accordingly, a committee, composed of Albert T. Lytle, '93, Burwell R. johnson, '93, Frederick j. Mann, '93, and later increased to include Franklin W. Barrows, '93, William G. Bissell, '92, Everett E. Stanbro, '92, and Albert E. Woehnert, '93, was given power to act for the society. The result of such action was that on November 30, 1891, the "I. C. I." held its hrst meeting in quarters solely its own, which occupied the third Hoor of 941 Main Street. At this session the " I. C. I." held its first " house-warm- ing," entertaining the honorable faculty, the honorary members and the alumni, Modesty and plainness characterized the furnishings of the first few society rooms, all gifts of friends and members. The small economies practiced bythe first efficient house committee, the stringent house rules they succeeded in having the society adopt, all go to show the determination to make the new and untried experiment a success from all standpoints. The year 1891-92 ending with a surplus in the hands of the treasurer, and proving the advantage of permanent rooms, it was decided to move into larger quarters, so the flat No. 935 Main Street was leased for two years, and this was vacated simply because more room was required. This Flat allowed the society to lodge a few of its members, and was the beginning of a fraternity house as commonly understood. 1894-95 saw another enlargement, the " I. C. I." renting the fair-sized dwelling house, No. 941 Washington Street, where a greater number of " frats " lodged and by a special arrangement among themselves had meals served therein. This was a heavy responsibility, but the members stood loyally by the exchequer and the effort was a success. 232 1895-96-97, a larger and a better equipped house, No. 482 Franklin Street, was secured, where a still larger number of "frats'7 was accommodated, but as yet the society had not ventured to board any of its members. These two years put the frater- nity-house movement beyond the experimental stage and into one of assured and suc- cessful permaneney. It has remained for 1897-98 to complete the movement, for in the spacious house, No. 81 North Pearl Street, the number of "frats," or those boarding and lodging in the society house, is larger than ever, and the society offers to its members not H frats " all the privileges of a well conducted economical club. The rapid growth and great development of the experimental effort made in 1891-92 is quite phenomenal, and the example set by the f' I. C. I." has stimulated the other societies to follow in its wake. The annual receipts of the society have grown from 8150.00 in 1891-92 to upwards of 31,500 in 1896-97, while the condition of the permanent fund warrants the prophecy of an early purchase and ownership by the " I. C. I." Society of a fraternity house especially arranged for its work and the accom- modation of its members. The presidents since the reconstruction in 1877 are as follows: 1877-78, Ralph D. Eastman. 1887-88, Clark E. Ernest, 1878-79, Charles A. Wall. 1888-89, Herbert U. Wfilliams 1879-80, Carlton C. Frederick. 1889-90, Alfred Erb. 1880-81, Eugene G. Hoitt, 1890-91, I-I. Arnold Pierce. 1881-82, Eli H. Long. 1891-92, Arthur R. Bradbury. 1882-88, john Parmenter. 1892-98, Albert T. Lytle. 1883-84, De Lancey Rochester. 1893-94, Ernest I.. Ruffner. 188-L-85, Charles Kennedy. 1894-95, H. De Golyer Clapp 1885-86, William H. Bergtold. 1895-96, William B. Reed. 1886-87, Grosvenor R. Trowbridge. A 1896-97, Frederic C. Busch. ' 1897-98, jacob S. Gtto. . An event recurring annually is the reunion or banquet held at the close of the col- lege year in some one of the large hotels, and at this time occurs the election of trus- tees for the ensuing year. The honor roll of the " I. C. I." is one of which each member can be justly proud. The " I. C. I." graduates are scattered over twenty-five of the States, as well as Mexico and the Klondike, from California to Massachusetts, from Texas to Minne- sota, always well to the front in the ranks of the medical profession. 235 judges. fi' 1 8 9 9 . WM. T. OWENS, SETH N. Tl1OMAS, RAE L. STRONG, ALBERT F. ZITTLE. 1 9 O O . CHAS. M. BUKDICK, , DAVID H. RANSOM, WM. O. NIILLER, FRANK H. RANSOM, XVALTER W. PALMER, JOHN B. SNELL CHAS. S. W1 LsoN. V , ULWWN fiyy7?Q iii I .T I IQQQ QN ' fi 1 24,-M y VTW I 234 i Sim ff H Q 4" ' 11 1 v L,,anm,. 5, 3 I . v mcff, ,a a T Y l m iliif Q . 5' .. ,. 'V 'ia .ig -1:gIlla53.'f QV-ff " ffq. ' f', an vi- -" Nffsif 29 ' .h ,faq XX 'V l!""'Mv ,, 1, 1 ' V f Hi ,A ,, ., we X ,V hh f x, af. ZZ.,-Q xr Nw , Q! pf - 1. qv fgq , fy npr. E -was ', W, - 9 e-- 15. , ' ..,. , x ii K 1 'I ,ig T N ., QW Q qw . If w 'xxx no un-naou -ao f , a ng l ' X wi. 2: ""f',. -half-"' " 1" 1' p f v ix T ,Q f ri 1 X :A Hlpba Omega Delta. A? LLOYD D. ACKLEY, ALVA F. INIAINE, J. S. BERKMAN, I. T. NIALE, F. C. BALLARD, PIUGI-I R. BROWNLEE, L. I. BEYER, JOHN C. CLEARY, CHAS. T. CRANCE, P. M. DONOVAN, ARTHUR I. ECCLESTON, EDWARD D. GIBSON, BURT HIBBARD, J. S. HOOPER, G. M. K. HALT., JNO. N. JONES, WILLIAM H. MOUNTAIN, I. ORA C. B. YOUNG. 235 WM. F. POVVERS, ALFRED P. PIERCE FREDERICK A. PITKIN, C. C. RANSOM, R. H. B. SCOBIE, A. L. SMILEY, SXVIFT, CHARLES ST. JOHN, A. L. VVEIL, LEE R. H. WIXSON, GEORGE E. VVELKER, H. RALF XVILLSE, A. WIYIITNEY H - N FRIDAY evening, October 24, 1879, about twenty earnest workers of K the student body attending the Medical Department of the University 0 held an impromptu meeting in Spiesz's Hall, and took action tending Q A to the organization of a society having for its aim " advancement of its x X members in the medical and surgical science." . . . " To study I Qj the several branches of medicine and to encourage original research - in all the sciences which have a bearing on the practice of medicine." The hrst regular meeting was held in the same hall one week later, and the Society was christened the "Alpha Omega Delta," at which time W. W. Burchard was hon- ored by being elected the first president of the Society. Associated with him were the following: A. B. Kibbe, Vice-President, T. E. Cobb, Secretary, F. O. Vaughn, Treasurer. So great was the success of the venture, and so keen the appreciation for the objects of the Society, that more commodious quarters were sought to accommodate the increasing membership. Schmidt's Hall on Washington Street was selected, and became the meeting place for the rest of the term. Having now overcome the various trials and tribulations incident to any such undertaking, the Society, during its nrst year, accomplished the beginning of the work, which has so frequently reflected credit upon the organization. At each meeting dis- sertations were presented by the members, and were followed by general discussion. Even at this early date " biologyj' the bugbear of the freshman, appears to have received its share of attention. The following year the Society was quartered in the Y. M. C. A. Hall, and in 1892 moved to Metropolitan Hall. In 1893 the University entered upon the occupancy of its present buildings, and the Society kept pace with its Alma Mater, renting an entire home for the use of its members, which continues to be its custom. Early in the college term of 1893-94 a movement was inaugurated to incorporate the Society under the name of " The Alpha Omega Delta Fraternity," and as such to be legally recognized as a chartered organization in accordance with the laws of the State of New Yorkg accordingly, on the 1-lth day of February, 1894, the following trustees z Myron E. Fisher, Nelson O. Brooks, Melton Messinger, Evan I. Smith, Grant Cooper, Washington L. Kistler and Charles Sangster, appeared before judge Loran L. Lewis of the Supreme Court, and through the counsel of Ansley Wilcox obtained the aforesaid charter. The A. O. D. Fraternity has continued the enthusiastic work established by its founders, and has exclusively confined its efforts to the fulnllment of the principles set forth in its charter. The Fraternity has numerous ex-members upon the honor lists of the annual graduating classes, and in the various medical and surgical institutions of Buffalo are men to whom the Fraternity points with pride. I The college term of 1898-99 will witness the commemoration of the Fraternityls twentieth anniversary, and steps have been taken preparatory to a ntting celebration of the event, in which the Fraternity's numerous and, in many instances, famous offspring will review the past, encourage the present, and bid Godspeed to the Fraternity's future. 236 pw' H fiwekfpfizilvz sr?-41 S. G. V. E 1898. GEORGIA STEWAIVI' CRUIKSHANK, CAROLINE CROCKER RowI.Ev, EI,IzAI-:ETII IQUHN Dom NIIIIIGARET T. GORDON, MARIE CECELIA Ro'lIIuImM LoRE'I"I'A WOODEN. 1899. NIINNIE JENNINGS, EDITH KIMHAI.I,, M INETTE P IaA'1"1' PE'I'IuE. Y N EWMAN, 1900. BEATRICE Tonn, LORETTA KNAPPENBURG, MA ANNA VVARNECKE. 1901. jUI.IA F. FISH, HELENA B. PIERSON. 237 Q' URSUANT to a given notice the women of the University' of Buffalo fi met, October 27, 1889, in the Pathological Museum of the college .f ifo building, corner of Main and Virginia streets, to consider the advisability of forming a society of the Women students of the University,-so reads the first paragraph of the secretary's report of the active and successful club now existing in our University. ,jf Since the time the college admitted women, and Mrs. Moody became a student, the effort of co-education had been a success, and the time was now ripe for the women to bind themselves to support one another to work, not as a few timorous individuals upon whom the world should frown disapprovingly, but as a sisterhood whose object should be mutual encouragement, support, and aid in matters social, educational, and professional. Drs. Park and Cary kindly gave the use of rooms for the first two meetings, and then permanent rooms at the Woman's Union were occupied during the next three years. Officers were elected, quizzes organized, a pin and motto decided upon. Drs. Pohlman and Park were among the first to lend a helping hand by way of addresses to the club, Since that time other members of the faculty and profession have given interesting lectures. The club is essentially a working club, and after the business of the evening has been dispatched quizzes are held, which are found most beneficial. The social side of life is not forgotten, and the club is frequently entertained by active members, or friends, who are interested in the work. A banquet in honor of the senior members is held every spring, with an attendance of forty or fifty women. The presidents have been Drs. Colegrove, Randal, Carroll, Dickinson, Frye, Agnier, Fear, Stuart, Huntley, Potter and Mrs. Cruikshank, who have by earnest effort kept up the high standard of work, and have made the organization helpful to all its members. The work at present is most successful, the influence of the club is widening, and will continue to be felt in college life as long as our Alma Mater shall support co-education. 238 L, A0 09963 65 by 5' WWX eg W LQX ' yi 0 A KGA ey r A, X Q2 0 1 L' N- K ge, 3, il 'Eltix K 1'f 5'1.A ' tfgf O L M W, Chapter Roll. fe ALPHA.- University of Buffalo - Medical Department PJE'1'A.L Niagara University - Medical Department. CrAMMA.- Union University - Medical Department. ROSNVELL PARK GRADUATE CHAPTER.-Buffalo, N. Y. 239 Omega Clpeilon phi. A? 1898. HIQNIQY josI.vN, NEI,SON W. WILSIIN, IRVING R. JOHNSON, RICHARD GOULII, H. J. ICNICKERBOCKER, GIIPFORD TRUEsuE1.1.., HIIWAIQII A. MAYNARD, FLOYD L. SPAULIJING, CI-IAS. H. NOR'I'I'I, Emmw M. XVADSYVORTH, WILLIAM J. BUTT, THOMAS A. IQILLIP, -IosEIfI-I L. HKJXX'El,l., DIINALII PARKER. 1899. GEO. S. S'I'ANII.ANI:, XV1I.I.I.-XM T. OIVENS, JOIIN M. CRANE, SETI-I N. TIIUAIAS AI.IxIaI:'I' lf. ZI'l"1'l.E, RAIL L gIIlxUNG 1900. YVILLIAM MII.I.I4:I:, WILLIAM T. GETMAN, GEURGE CIVRAB ENST.-X'l"1'E R, BRUCE I'IAl.SEY, EDWARD W. HEIAI, Ro BEIIT K. G Rox' 113, AI,I4:I5R'I' TIQIIUPIQ. 1901. CIIAIILES Ii. AIsIso'I"I', WILLIAM j. DEAN, ERNESI' C. WIII'I'If:, A. A. BIAINXVARING, CI-IAS. H. B. MEAIJE, ARNIIIR EISBEIN, CLARK L. Po'I"rEIa, AI.I-'RED C. KINGSILI jAs. G. S'rILI,wEI.L, ALFIIED B. XX LICII1, 240 RoIsI5I:'I' GRAY. -f J URING the session of 1894-95 of the Medical Department, Univer- Q -4 J sity of Buffalo, a half dozen members of the freshman class organ- ,LT ' ized a quiz club on somewhat novel lines. Each member was I entitled to introduce a fellow student for membership in the club, ' ' A and each new member was to be initiated according to the rites as P - -3' laid down by the charter members -affmvv' 'KN-1 ' The plan was carried out and weekly quizzes were held at the homes of the members. In a few weeks social features were added and the quiz club began to make itself felt in college affairs. It was called the O. C. P., a grouping of letters based on a fundamental principle of the club. Applications for membership were received during the session, and in March, '96, the hrst initiations were held. It was during the college year of 1895-96 that O. C. P. was regularly organized as one of the secret societies of the University of Buffalo with by-laws, constitution and ritual. VVith the initiation of new members, the idea of making the society the nucleus of a Greek letter fraternity confined to medical colleges was broached. It was taken up and worked out and Omega Upsilon Phi resulted, Alpha Chapter was organized with a full membership and a long waiting list. The young fraternity grew apace and waxed amazingly strong. lts Hrst branch was Beta Chapter, instituted in Medical Department, Niagara University, in March, '97. With the advent of Beta Chapter, the Grand Chapter of Omega Upsilon Phi was organized with delegates from both the Alpha and Beta and the executive business of the fraternity entrusted into its care. Later in the same year, a graduate chapter composed of graduate physicians was organized inthe city of Buffalo, and in january, 1898, the Gamma was instituted in Albany Medical College. Alpha Chapter has its home in a Chapter House at North Pearl and Allen streets, where several members of the chapter reside. Here are held weekly quiz sessions in all subjects of the various classes, and every facility offered for the advancement of its members in their chosen profession. The fraternity is con- ducted on a helpful basis, and its only requirements for membership are good character and a willingness to work. 241 Delta Gpsilon. NEI.SCJN W. XVILSON, B. B. JOHN L. H.-xz12N, P. D. it THOMAS A. K11.L1P, M. XVILLIAM J. B0'l"l', I. 5. THOMAS I-I. MCKEE, K. of K. IKICIIARD J. Guuum, L. B. CH.-xR1,Es H. NQQRTH, C. C 0 .M JW A ' . - ff w i J XX ,Q - f if 3,1 1 X 9 -I, . If 1 51 "J Nm," M. ff W L .',. ,fl X If 5Mi N ff X . 6 1 Q - v"l3"'x 242 1 f? if The Delta Epsilon, nicknamed by unbelievers 'fthe Dog Eaters," is a giant child, born two years ago, and modernized and civilized from the remnants ofa weird and once powerful organ- ization, which, during the Tai Ping rebellion in China, under- fiflf- tl mined the great empire of the East, and all but succeeded in estab- ujgffffl X ' where Confucius taught the children of the sun in the Flowery 37 M172 f'.,i"'l5 . . . . '37, . The society existed in China, in every nook and cranny of : JIS Kingdom. A ,-47 f' ' MQW Wi, f,..f"v 1 5 lishing a republic where emperors had reigned for centuries, and -,fl X v , bf' the great kingdom, for four centuries before its absolute discovery was made during the rebellion, and during those four centuries successive emper- ors had searched in vain for its headquarters and its leaders, only to learn that its fountain head was in the palace at Pekin and that its leaders were the heart and soul of the empire. The Delta Epsilon is likewise secret. Its object is unknown to any save its tried members who have passed through the four stages of membership, which bring out the qualities of a man. The mysticism of the summons to the meeting place, the depth of meaning in the pictured call, and the inviolability of the secrets, speak volumes for the loyalty and fidelity of members. The Delta Epsilon's public motto may best be expressed in the words " keep moving." Each member wears a distinctive mark known only to other members, and this denotes his rank and his degree, although the inferior degree members know only those of the degree immediately preceding them. The ramifications of the society extend everywhere 5 its members are well-informed of current events, and every student in the college is now or has at some time been before the Council of Ten for scrutiny. Once a Delta Epsilon always a Delta Epsilon, and where one sees preferment and honors, prizes and prize-winners, there the wise will see the secret mark of the Delta Epsilon. 243 'Cbe Masonic Hssociation. fa The Masonic Association was organized December -l, 1894, by a few instructors and students, who met at the residence of Dr. I. Meyer. This meeting was the neucleus of what is now a large college society, composed of professors, instructors and students in all departments of the University of Buffalo, who were Masons. The objects of the association are social mutual help in college work. Club rooms have been maintained, and the membership now numbers over 100. To be eligible for membership a candidate must be a Mason, and must have now or at some previous time had a connection with the University of Buffalo. The officers of the Association are : l'l't'.vz'f1't'11l, Dr. li. -I. NIEYER. T7'Ell.l'Il1'l,'l', lJr. -litmus ti11ssoN. St-art-tfzfgf, N11:1.suN W. W11.soN. VICE- I 'A'E.S'lDE.X' 718' .- Dr. C. li. WE'r"1'1.,xtI1fr31r, . . Dental Department. EUGENE W. I-I,uuuNG'roN, . l,aw Department. QQEURGE REIMAN, . , . Pharmacal Department. lir. GIMRGE lf. Cm'l"1', , . Rleclical Department. TRU? TEES .' Medical Department, Dr. lfrovn Cusco and Dr. G. W. WEND1-3. l,awDt:pa1'tment, Hon. TRACY C. Blicluan. Dental Department, Dr. C. A. :Xl.l.EN. Pharmacal Department, C. W. JE:-'1-wav, josnru I1I,xi:ERs1'1w. CW1zj5lz1i11, T. I-I. BICTQEE. 244 'wr , Beta Phi Sigma. 2 .HIDDH CDRDTQY. IVQIAZL' Senior, lVm'!!Yy fzmz'07', Cl71!llCl'107', . .SwL'fl't'fII7'J', 7y'L'rI.YIl7'e.'l', jlftllifhllf, . Ll'b7'l7l'1'lIlZ, .S'a1zt1'11f!, . 0. M. BAKER, F J. H. BRADLEY, H.W.WmD E D. G. XVALLACE, 1898. . H. CODN, J. BABCOCK, M. T. BIARCY, . . NIARK H. NIINAR. NELSON M. XVIEGANIJ. . T. FRED. WILLIAMS. W. J. O'SIIAUGHNEssv. . JAMES A. FIOWLANIJ. , C1-IARLES B. SKINNER. ARTHUR N. SMITH. . AR'I'IfIUR PIENAGE. I.. F. HARVEY GREEN, H. R. EDMUNDS G. B. KEHR. 1899. FRANK L. DEWEY, H. T. MONROE, B. R. HOLLANDS, W. H. NVOOIJ, I-I. M. GATES, H, H. COULSON, LEMONE, PIUDSON, J. H. WA'I'SON, J. RIDER, G. W. LINIJNER. 245 ' Q-f-an Q HE fraternity was organized by the more prominent members of the . class of l89 at the suggestion of the faculty. Its object was not entirely to promote and provide for the social welfare of the students but also for purposes of study. In these respects, and financially, it pjvff A has proven a success. There are probably but one or two older GJ! l AN. organizations among pharmacy students in the United States. The class of '97, by careful management and the energy dis- played by its members, brought the fraternity to the front as compared with similar organizations connected with this University. 1 Good standing in college work and good deportment are the requirements for entrance. These are so carefully considered at each application that, as a consequence, the membership is rather low in numbers. But this vigilance has resulted in the fact that up to the present date only two or three of the several hundred members have failed to graduate. juniors are admitted only after due investigation by a committee appointed for that purpose and a recommendation from a member of the faculty. A library, including the text-books used at the college at present, and also many works of reference, together with a cabinet of specimens of the crude drugs seen in the Pharmacognocal Laboratory, materially aid the students in study. These privileges are highly esteemed by the different members, and the opportunities thus offered are not neglected. The initiations are of such a character that the new member is fully imbued with the importance of the fraternity, and it is always with the most tender thoughts and regard that an old member looks back to the night when he was welcomed and duly received by the " Brothersf' The rooms are on the principal business street of the city, and so centrally located that it is no inconvenience to the members to join the circle at each regular meeting. The fraternal spirit which has been aroused cannot be surpassed by any organization of its class. Since the college course embraces only two years, it would be expected that old members would soon lose interest in the fraternity, but to overcome this, a banquet is held at least once a year, and on such occasions these old members avail themselves of the opportunity to once more get back with the H boys." The faculty are always present, and for once a year at least they hold anything but lectures and quizzes. It is useless to say that these occurrences are very enjoyable. No very active measures have as yet been taken toward extending this fraternity to other colleges of pharmacy. Such steps will be taken, however, in the near future. In a very few weeks the junior members take up the reins of ofnce. Among them are some of the most energetic and intelligent young men to be found in the University, and under their management the interests of the fraternity cannot do otherwise but progress. V 246 :,:::.::-zz. - -,mg-..1 ,.V 53" .1 V x X 7' . W F Zqlsbf, 25? fg :H sf' 1 ' mf V50 W?R t ff 'K lu , ' 4. y I ,., ... , . A ., .hx H vi.. V .W an -,,,,.. - , Q, - A -ff 114' V, My 2 f M : ' 'ffgciyf 1 A 1 i 4 : K . . . -Yqf, g :' 1 . M 1, f D -.ww 5 My . T I I W , Lv X H aig '- ,,-M MQ? XF , rf- . M , N X M 2, ff K f 1 , "W 1 J X51 at , A ,uf .A g 1 . 0 My , , xh A 1 - 08015424 IEYLZZIK . 4 phi Delta phi. RP' Chapters. KENT.-Law Department, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. BOOTH.-Northwestern University Law School, Chicago, Ill, STORY.-Law School of Columbia College, New York City, N. Y. COOLEY.-St. Louis Law School, Xhfashington University, St. Louis, Mo. POMEROY.- Hastings College of the Law, University of California, San Francisco, Cal MARSHAI.I..-LHKV School of Columbian University, 'Washingtorn D. C. XVEBSTER.-BOSKOII Law School, Boston University, Boston, Mass. HAMILTON.-Law School of the Cincinnati College, Cincinnati, O. GIBSON.-Department of Law, University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. CHoATE.- Harvard Law School. I WA1'rE.-- Yale Law School. FIELD.- Law School, New York University, New York City, N. Y. CONKLING.- Law Department of Cornell University. TIEDEMAN.-Law Department, University of State of Missouri, Columbia, Mo. MINOR.-Law Department, University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. DILLON.-Law Department, University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn DANIELS.-Buffalo Law School. CHASE.-Law Department, University of Oregon, Portland, Ore. HARLAN.-College of Law, University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wlis. SXVAN.-SCl'100l of Law, Ohio State University, Columbus, O. MCCLAIN.- Law Department, State University of Iowa, Iowa City, Ia. LINCOLN.-College of Law, University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb OsGoo1JE.- Law School of Upper Canada, Toronto, Ont. FULLER.-Chicago College of Law, Lake Forest University, Chicago, Ill. 247 phi Delta phi, 9 DGIIRIS CDGDTQY. ESTABLISHED 1891. E Bonorarp members. CARI. T. CI--IEs'I'ER, Esq., CI-IARI.Es P. Nl?R'I'i,IN, lisq., SPENCER CI.IN'I'0N, Esq., Ii. LEwEI.I,vN PARKER, Esq., WII,I.IAM H. 1-Iu'I'cI-IKISS, Iisq., I-IENRY H. SEYMOUR, Esq., LORAN L. LEWIS, jr., Iisq., LUUIS I.. BARCIICK, Esq. 1898. HARRY WII.I.ARII HARKER, AI.oNzo G. HINKLEY, KIEORGE STURGES BUCK, j0IIN LORD Oylglil.-KN, HENRY AIIsI'I' BuI.I,, Louis VVRIGIIT SIMIISIIN, XVAI.'l'ER W. CIJIIPER, HERl5Eli'1' A. TAYLOR, RIIIIERI' LYNN Cox, FRANK DANA THORNE, HERISERT C. WII.I.IAMs. 1899. JOSEPH W. AI.I'oR'I', EYAN HOI.l.lS'l'ER, GEIIRGE CI.IN'I'oN, jr., FRANCIS K. KERNAN, AI.MERoN HYDE CuI.E, josEIfII B. RIIRERTS, IJAVIIJ GRAY, FREIIERIC C. RUIIP, ALEXANDER DAYIIISIIN, FREDERICK S. HQFIFER, RIIXVARIJ M. SICARII. Special Students. FRANK H. NIO'1"l', CIfIARI.Es ADAMS WIII'I'E. 248 Ffa' ' ,., J...-'AL' X- . Drz7zzz.JZ7LJ:m, Legal fraternity of Delta Chi fl' Chapter ROII. CORNELL, NEW YORK , NIICHIGAN, DICKINSON, ' NORTHWESI'ERN, MINNESOTA, CHICAGO, BUFFALO, OSGOOD HALT.. 249 Buffalo Chapter. ff' Honorary members. ADELBERT MOOT, Esq., TRACY C. BECKER, Esq., Hon. ALBERT HAIGH'l', IRVING BROWNE, Esq., Hon. EDWARD HATCIi, E. CORNING TOWNSEND, Es JAMES L. QUACKENBUSH, Esq. 1898. GEORGE A. CHARLTON, JOHN DUNN CLUTE, NVILLIAM P. CONLEV, CHARLES A. ORR, TIMOTHY I. DILLON, JOHN W. RYAN, JOHN FARRELL KOINE, JOHN J. SULLIVAN, JAMES E. SINGLETON, JOHN K. XVI-IITE. 1899. J. P. ABBOTT, JOHN D. H. NICKLIS, MARTIN DEHN, NELSON J. PALMER, EDWIN S. KERR, CLYDE E. SHULTS, XVILLIAM H. NIEANS, ALFRED G. SOMMER, NVILLIAM R. IVICCONNELL, O. T. VVILSON. 250 Law School Debating Club. ,ff Premfffzt, . , NELSON JAMES PALMER. Wce-Pre-sz'dmz', . . ALQNZO Gnsjss HINCKI.EY Secfefary amz' 7'rea.vzn er . . , XVILLIAM L. IUDSON. TRUSTEES. FRANCIS K. IQERNAN, XVILLIAM A. GERECKE, I. EDWARD SINGLETON. . 251 Moot Law Club. ff P1m'I"II ABIao'I"I', WII.I,I,xIII H. NIEANS, EDWIN S. KEIIN, O. T, WII.suN, WII.I.I,xM R. B1CCllNNEl,I., NE1.soN -I. PALMER, BIARTIN DEHN, A. Y. SIIMMIQII, juIfIN D. CI,U'I'E, j. DAVIIISUN NIcI4I.Is I Buffalo Law Club. ff' Supreme Court. I-IENIW A. BIII.I., DAYIIJ GRAY, EDWIN 1'II-:I:'rl.Ig, ISVAN I'Iul.I.Is'I'EN, 'IHSEI'I'I RIIIII-gIa'I's, FRANCIS K. KERN.-IN, EIMAIQII M. Slcfxxum, AI.MEIwN H. Cunt. 252 E' X xkk BARRETTONIAN members or Cbe .Pf'eJz':z'wzz', . . Vzke- P7'e.via'c11!, Serretafjf, 17'1'e1zJ111'er, . Bdl'l'QIIOl1i3Il SOCRFD f0l' '97 and '98. A? 0ffiC2l'S. E. -I. SXVEET, '98. GEORGE O'LEARY, '99, . W. W. PAULI., '98, . W. D. JACOB, '99. EXQCIITUJQ COMIIIHTQQ. C. W. BORLAND, '98, Chaiwmuz. M. B. ESIAILEMAN, '98, A. D. IAIEIS'1','98, J. R. QUIGG, '98, H. W. WIIITNEY A. J. JESSELL, '99. ' J. L. M. WAUGII, 'oo. IIZQIIIDQPS. IXVERILL, G. W., '98, BARTLETT, E. A., '98, BORLAND, C. W., '98, BOSTWICK, W. A., '98, BROWVN, G., '98, BROWVN, B. A., '98, BROXVN, -T. H., '98, BUCKLAND, C. F., '98, CAVS, E. B., '98, BARBER, E., '98, BURGHARDT, H. D., '98, BEAUMONT, W. G., '99, BURKE, W. I., 799, BRADLEY, M. C., '99, BROWN, R., 'oo, BENNETT, C. A., '99, BERNIIARDT, -., 'Oo, BIKER, F. J., '99, BODECKER, -., 'oo, CONSAUL, A. H., '98, COOK, F. W., ,QQ, CHRISTOPHER, C. R., '98, CHURCHILL, C. H., '98, CANT, D. A., '99, COLE, J. E., '98, COBB, A. B., '99, CURSONS, L. V., 99 CULL, H. J., '98, Cox, F. S., 799, CARPENTER, C. oo CLARK, C. L., '00, DAY, H. W., '98, DANFORTH, G. R., '99, DECKER, G. M., '98, DOUGALL, G. E., 'QQ, DILLS, W. B., '98, DIXON, J. A., '99, DUDLEY, 1. L., '98, DUNN, J. E., '99, DAVIS, C. H., 'oo, ESHLEMAN, M. B., '98, EVANS, R. R., '98, FRANK, F. L., '98, FRALEY, C. J., '99, A FAIRFIELD, H. G., '99, FLETCHER, R. I., '99, 253 GRAE, K. M., '98, G001nE, G. M., 799, GILLAM, C. E., '99, GREEN, A. L., '98, GRIsw0I.n, E. R., 799, G0RIJ0N, J. B., '00, HEIs'1', A, D., '98, IHICKELTON, C. H., '99, PIOLBROOK, W. H., 'co, PIANNA, J. N., '98, I-I0I1'I-'MAN, A., '99, PIITCHCOCK, M. B., '00, HOWELL, H. C., '98, PIARMON, B. O., '99, HANNA, J. R., '00, H0R'r0N, G. L., '99, HICRS, J. R., '00, ' HICKS, T. A., '00, ISI-IAM, A. F., '99, JONES, G. W., '98, JUNG, A. H., '98, JESSELI., A. J., 799, JACOB, W. D., '99 J.xNR0wsRI, J. J., '00, JONES, CNP., '00, KAI.IIIf'I.EIscII, O. C., '98, KI'l'CPIING, H. W., '98, KINsEI.I.A, B. S., '99, ICENNEIJY, C. D., YQQ, KENICIYI, C. 'c0, KEEI-'E, P. J., '00, KEhI1'E, W. G., 'oo LAIIORN, C. H., '98, LU'I'0N, H. H., '99, LANIIEI., C. A., '98, LAUIJERDALE, C. E., '98, LEONARII, W. N,, '98, LEE, F. J., '99 LE0N.xR1'I, M. D., '00, LUTIIER, R. R., '00, L0vEJ0Y, M. C., '00, LAIIIIRN, H. C., '00, McCAI.I.UM, C. H., '98, NIURRAY, D. Ii., ,99, MIIIR, A. B., ,99, MIX, A, Aw I93, MIDIJAUGII, J. Ii., '99, M.-xs0N, H. K., '99, NIORRIS, H. B., '98, BIUNTZ, Ii., YQQ, M00NY, M. E., '99, IVIURRAY, R., '98, M0N'rIIR01-, F., '99, AIERKLEY, R., ,Q9, AIARTIN, H. R,, '00, NIORGAN, G. H., '00, Nl3li'FII, J. H., '98, ORNVAN, F. W., ,99, Nl.JIi'l'I-'IUI', G. A., '98, O'LE.xRY, G., '99, I'AUI,I., W. W., '98, PARTRIDGE, G. Ii., ,Q9, PREs'I', P. F., '00 P0wEIIs, N. C., '00, QUIGG, J. R., '98, RANKIN, G. G., '98, REIJIPIELII, H. F., '98, RICE, E. '98, S,xI,Is1sURv, S. E., '98, SCI'II.0'I"I'MAN, 111. L., '98, SIIEAIIAN, W. F., '98, SLACER, W. D., '98, SMITII, M. M., '98, SI'EI,I.MAN, QJ. H., '98, TEIfIf'I', C. D., '98, T00RE, J. C. B., '98, VAN M A R'I WAI.I,,xcE, F. H., '98, WE'r'I'I.AUIfER, L. IE., '98, WII.s0N, J. L., '98, 'ER, R.-xNIm.xI.I., H. B., '98, RIIWE, C. NY., '99, R0cI-IE, W. J., '99, SQUIRES, L. A., '98, S'r,xI.Ev, E. A., '98, S'I'EvENs0N, G., '98, S'I'Ew,xR'I', D., '98, SXVEET, li. J., '98, SI-IIR1.Ex', G. N., '99, ' SMITII, TRACY, A. W., '99, TAUIIER, J. A., '99, G. C., '98, XN'00mIANsEE, F. A., '98, WIIRRELI., W. D., '98, XVHITNEY, H. W., YQ9, 254 ROBINSON, C. E., '99, REYN0I.Ims, H. E., '99, RYAN, F. J., '00, SCI-IMIIIT, R. R., '99, STAI-'If0RIJ, J. A., '99, SMITH, L. W., '99, SMITI-I, H. A., '99, SIIERWIIIIII, J. A., '00, SL1I.I.Iv..xN, A. A., '00, P. W., '00, TI-I0mII's0N, A. L., '00, TIIIIMPSON, R. F., 'oo XVARDNER, J. F., ,99, WAUGIYI, I. L. M., '00, AVALDORF, H. S., 'oo. 1 Che Barrettonian Society of the Dental Department. 2? A I K 1' r x s . . 0 T " O DENlAL, or any other college, is complete without a well organized undergraduate professional society. Such an one has the Dental 'J Department of the University of BuHalo. recognizing the necessity for an organization that should be repre- cir 349 But a short time after the opening of the school the students k f F1 , sentative of the literary interests, should offer them opportunities for the discussion of questions relating to their specialty and 'prepare E , ' them for active and useful membership in professional societies when 5 ' they should enter upon practice, formed an organization which they called the F. C. O. CF7'7ZZ..V fomzzaz' njmyj. An even shorter time sufficed to see its end. During the following semester a second efort was crowned with success, and the tirst-born literary child of our beloved Alma Mater began a vigorous and healthy existence. if it could be said to have a father, Dr. Frank L. Sibley, our genial alumnus and its first president, was that parent. It was on the first day of December, 1893, that, like Minerva from the brain of jupiter, this association, almost as dear to every alum- nus as even Alma Mater herself, sprang from the mental conception of its originator in full strength. Its name proclaims to every one that it was called after our beloved Dean, Dr. W. C. Barrett, who during his whole professional life has been closely identified with professional societies all over the world. It is with fond recollections that each graduate looks back to the happy meetings of the Barrettonian when he not only felt free to give vent to his exuberant literary spirits, but was permitted to listen to his fellow members in the debates, and perchance to mingle his voice with theirs in the good old college songs. How can any alumnus recall his undergraduate days without a thrill at the thought of the society that did so much to assist in his preparation for the serious duties of life? Association in it drew us nearer to each other as classmates. lt gave us broader views of the subjects that we were studying. It promoted a professional feeling, and it instilled in our minds the necessity for mingling with other practitioners in dental societies when we went out from the sheltering arms of Alma Mater and were forced to fight the battle of life alone. It is doubtful if there is a single graduate of our college who has not been made better through the infiuence of the Barrettonian. In the diploma granted him at the 255 end of the term he has a constant reminder of that to which he pledged himself before he received it. He can but recollect how on the evening before college commence- ment he was called upon to show that he had conducted himself with propriety during his college course, had been diligent and studious in his classes, and had passed cred- itably all his numerous examinations. Then, promising ever to keep in mind his pro- fessional relations, and to remain a true and loyal son of his college, he was solemnly and with due ceremony invested with the certincate of the society by the Dean himself. These beautiful diplomas, bearing the effigy of him after whom the society was named, signed by the ofricers of the society and attested by its seal, have been carried by worthy possessors to several foreign countries, and to nearly every State in the Union. There is no doubt that in the near future they may be found in every part of the hab- itable globe. Not only does the Barrettonian draw the students nearer each other, but it brings them in closer relations with the faculty, all of whom attend its meetings. Each pro- fessor delivers at least one address before the society in each scholastic year. All the graduates of the society remain honorary members during life, provided they maintain a proper professional character. All the old members are bound to attend the meet- ings whenever an occasion offers, and this tends to keep them in closer relations with their college and their fellow graduates. That our numbers may constantly increase, and that the Barrettonian may each year wield a greater influence for good, is the aspiration of every one who has ever had his name enrolled upon its books. AN. QMPJ, '- - "- . . Z Z . . sf "Vik f .' asg5,.4f-, sg - Y N .ri V' F ,A JL.'-w1 1if4X "'!4 -di X 256 bflmixgzffgw-av" I ' ,ff KN 4 f if . ' Ai .-Q-IM' .J 'NS-3w'x .5g K - - isfflii-. -1 " , 2 ff? xx " K ' 'g..,, X vi if'-' M. - BITE .:. A O P fi xl' 'Q I2 1,-2" fn' X' - g P- f f r,A' I ' , 2,- Pfcxidefzr, . lfike-P1'e.u'ds11Z, . SZL'7'KflZlj', T Iwzmrer, . Ma1'5hal, . bbmzcer, . 2 . . . JOHN R. QUIGG CLARENCE E. LAUDERHALE . CLARENCE B. TooxE . CHARLES H. LABORN PIARRY D. BURGHARDT CLAUDE R. CHRISTOPHER Al Q55 ':,5,- ,, ,. 'fag 94,-:D ,N 21,4 -w -.fffw-,1 1, : Jia -'fu ' X 5 .iifpwzf 4.4. ' ,gk ,r If? fm ffffr 'b 3 1 5' 'ZISIDX 2.5-1 A .f M ff-wi 24 2 4' sz ff My ef ,, ff , J! X mfzf 4,?+f ' I ff? ,, j C ,G Pwfw K .f fn his 4, If 1 f J A 5, , ng 5 ., 1, 'Q g if ,wi wt U. SL 1 ' Q ,4-Q' ,ga 4 - ' " " ' ,f ..?'Q'59' :l' 3' ' -i f . " +' ff 6 .W ,J,5,g:.1.fi3gi0xG5. X1 P91 Dbl. Colors: flavencler and Cream. 2? Foznfzded af A7272 Arbor, Ffbrzzafj' 17, 1889. Rf? ROII of CDBDTQYS. A.LPHA. . . University of Michigan, Ann Arbor. BETA. . . New York College of Dentistry, New York City. GAMMA. . . Philadelphia Dental College, Philadelphia, Pa DELTA. . . Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, Baltimore, Md. EPSILON. . . University of Iowa, Iowa City, Ia. ZETA. . . University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati, O. ETA. . . University of Maryland, Baltimore, Md. THETA. . . Indianapolis College of Dental Surgery, Indianapolis, Ind IOTA. . . University of California, San Francisco. LAMBDA. . . Chicago College of Dental Surgery, Chicago, Ill. ISZAPPA. . . Ohio Medical University, Columbus, O. MU. .I . University of Buffalo, Dental Dept., Buffalo, N. 259 Y xi pf-,i phi. A? JOHN R. QUIGG, '93, . President. GEORGE O'LEARY, '99, . . . Vice-P2'e:id.e1z! CLAUDE R. CHRISTOPHER, '98, . Trmyurgr, I. LEUMAN M. VVAUGH, 'oo, Serrefavgf. WM. D. SLACER, '98. BURTON M. ESCHLEMAN, '98. CLARENCE B. TOOKE, '98. CHARLES W. ROWE, 799 HENRY D. BURGHARDT, '98. LEON B. CURSONS, '99 CLARENCE E. LAUDERDALE, ,gS. FRANK M. CooRE CHARLES H. LABORN, '9S. AHRAM HQFFMAN, '99, PIARRY B. RANDALL, ,98. NICHOLAS C. POWERS, 'oo LOUIS E. VVETTLAUFER, '98. CHARLES H. DAx1s WM. B. DILLS, '9S. RALPH E. LUTHER, 'oo. 260 PHILIP J. KEELE 'oo 1 SQQQISCELLANEOVS Br ILTE RA RY ZCGJJQSQUG3 aa: me new Q3 zz saw L john Bunter. at BY PROF. ROS-WELL PARK. I 1 'Wa WO 'THINGS are, it seems to me, almost essential to a medical stu- E in ' 151: ,Jig dent's welfare. First, some topic or " hobby " of subordinate interest and importance to the principal study which he is making his life- work, to which he can daily or frequently turn for that relaxation 4 which continuous and arduous study requires. This may well be L music, which l consider of peculiar beneht, because it is at the same time elevating to the taste and refining in its influence, while it serves ' -- 'w mv-x as well a multiple purpose in training the special senses and improving ' .EL ji .... fr. il' 1 muscle co-ordination. Or one may collect and study specimens illus- trating some form of life, or study crystals or coins or collect autographs, or turn his attention to general literature. Coupled with such relaxation should always be some athletic exercise, not necessarily severe, in order that the proper equilibrium between mental and physical activity may be maintained, and that the mem mam may be pre- served in cwybwfe mum. The other requisite is that every student should have ever before him the mental picture of some one or more of the great masters of our art, which he may accept as his ideal, and follow or imitate as closely as he can. Such an ideal may be found in the person of john Mzfzfezf, one of the most prominent figures in medical history, of Anglo-Saxon stock like ourselves, who rose from the humblest stratum of society to be' the greatest ornament of the British profession. The conspicuous quality which made him great can be successfully imitated by all who will, it was perseverance. This, coupled with indomitable energy and determination, made him the founder of the greatest medical museum in existence, and caused him to .wield the widest influence of any man of his day, and to be regarded as peerless in British surgery. Hunter was born in Lanarkshire, Scotland, in 1728. His father was poor but possessed of refinement. Being the youngest of 10 children, his education was neg- lected, a fact which later in life he sadly deplored. As a child he was wayward and idle. When about 18 he went to live with a much older brother, Dr. William Hun- ter, who had already built up a successful practice in London, and who had recently opened a private school of anatomy in which he was fast making a reputation. john became his brother's assistant. In his new position his ambition was suddenly aroused, he threw ohf all his old idle habits, and quickly developed an interest in anatomy which astonished all who knew him. Within 12 months he took entire charge of pre- 263 paring the subjects for his brother's lectures. Within seven years he had become a full partner. In much less time he had become widely known as an expert dissector and enthusiastic anatomist. In surgery he became the pupil of Cheselden and Perci- vale Pott. In 1756 he became house-surgeon at St. George's Hospital, but his health giving away, he entered the army, and was made a staff surgeon, in which capacity he had ample opportunity in France and in the Peninsula to acquire experience with gun-shot wounds. After reestablishment of peace, in 1763, he came back restored to health, but without money. Then followed the long struggle for professional success which every young prac- titioner expects, and which in his case was peculiarly anxious and disheartening. Handicapped in this struggle by lack of early educational advantages, abrupt of manner, betraying in discourse and behavior his humble origin, with little tact, contemptuous in his demeanor, he was not one to quickly make friends or inspire confidence. Moreover, the field was full of younger and older rivals. Nothing daunted, he opened his own private school of anatomy and operative surgery, and took private pupils as appren- tices. These were bound to him for a term of five years, and to each he furnished board and lodging as well as instruction 5 and for this entire and inclusive service he charged 500 guineas. Among his pupils thus indentured to him were many who after- wards became celebrated. In 1767 he was elected a member of the Corporation of Surgeons, which body became in 1800 the Royal College of Surgeons, the most indu- ential association that has ever existed, which now possesses the largest medical library and the most notable collections in the world. Not until he reached his 40th year 'did I-Iunter attain that great object of all ambi- tious surgeons, a hospital appointment. In 1768, largely through his brother's influ- ence, he was made attending surgeon to St. George's Hospital. This was equiva- lent to an assured success, and the rigid economy of previous days could now give place to comparative lavishuess of outlay to meet his simple needs. Accordingly, he bought a place at Earlls Court, near London, and erected a house, which was destined, not only to accommodate himself, but his large collection, and, a little later, his wife. For it was not till 1771 that he married the daughter of one of Gen. Burgoyne's surgeons, Miss Home, a talented and accomplished lady, whose brother, Sir Everard Home, became later I-Iunter's editor and, in some respects, successor. In the spacious grounds of his new country residence he collected all sorts of animals, while in his town house he continued to take pupils and to give lectures. Note here his indefatiga- ble industry. It was his custom to rise at four in the morning, to spend four or five hours in his dissecting rooms, and then to visit his patients. Devoted to abstract sci- ence, he had no fondness for surgical practice, and almost resented the appearance of patients. He gave himself to practice only because it afforded him the means of adding to his collections. It is related of him in his earlier days that he once laid down his scalpel with the greatest reluctance, at the insistence of a patient, saying: "I must go and earn that d-d guinea, or I shall be sure to want it to-morrow." Whenever he accumulated ten guineas he set aside a part of it for purchase of material 264 - for his museum. Every available source was made, tributary to it. The Zoological Garden, all the traveling menageries, the sea captains and every friend or stranger who would help, were made to contribute. He experimented with animals of every species, and very largely with vegetables. The temperature of plants, insects and ani- mals interested him very much. From now on honors awaited him. Never ceasing in his anatomical work, and his investigations in comparative and human physiology, he published memoir after memoir, all containing his own affzlgzbzal work, until over 50 had appeared. It is doubtful if so much original and valuable work has ever been done by a single observer. In this respect Darwin, perhaps, deserves to be compared with him, different as was the nature of the work done. But when We think of the time and money both spent in this thirst for study Hunter must rank as having been foremost. And thus he continued to work throughout his life, though ill-health interrupted his labors during the latter part of it. His heart became seriously affected, and in 1793 he died " in the harness" suddenly while at the hospital, where he had so long labored. Final syncope was the result of an extremely diseased heart, being disturbed in its rhythm by the excitement of an altercation in which he permitted himself to engage. In this suddenness of death toward the end ofa long career of wonderful usefulness he was much to be envied. I know of no busy surgeon of to-day who studies from 6 to 10 A. M. in his dis- secting rooms, who keeps a private Zoological garden, who is absorbed in a study of bees, who finds every animate object to be an object deserving special study, and who begrudges the time that must be spent in earning a little money. Curiously, despite his profound knowledge of anatomy, Hunter never was a great operator. In manual dexterity he was surpassed by several. But as a surgical pathologist he had no supe- rior, he was, as Gross says, " a lover of principles and a hater of knives. " He intro- duced a new method of treating aneurism that bears his name. It was the rupture of his own tendo Achillis while dancing, that led him to study the repair of divided ten- dons, by his investigations on animals he prepared the way for the simple operation of tenotomy, which has given such disproportionately large results. Hunter died poor, but this would be expected of any medical man who was so extravagant as to pay 32,500 fora single skeleton. At death he left little but debts, and in this respect, perhaps, I should not hold him up as a student's ideal. Six years after his death the museum, consisting of 14,000 preparations, which he had built up at a per- sonal outlay of ,f,'75,000, was sold to the government for as many dollars, or one nfth of its original cost. This enormous collection was transferred to and became the beginnings of the still larger museum since accumulated by the Royal College of Sur- geons. The memory of its founder is now perpetuated by an annual Hunterian oration. Sometime after I-Iunter's death his brother-in-law and former assistant, Sir Everard Home, to whom had been entrusted all his manuscripts, published a collection of memoirs and a large Work on Comparative Anatomy which were doubtless ra part of Hunter's unpublished writings 5 a most disgraceful literary theft. 265 Of Hunter's vast labors this is no place to speak. There is scarcely a topic in the comparative anatomy and physiology ofthe animal kingdom that has not been illuminated by his writings, While the kindred study of vegetable pathology had, up to his time, scarcely an existence, yet was by him advanced to the proportions of a dis- tinct science. His studies and experiments constituted the dawn of new era in the surgical worldg he was, like Aristotle of old, the real High Priest of Nature. In the ektent, variety and profundity of his knowledge he had no equals. None of his pupils have done him more credit than Jenner, Abernethy, Sir Astley Cooper, and our countryman, Physick. 266 The sm ,tj M I, .. V if' ' N' 'ififfaflf-f:if31'ff.'-WW nf . - ' 1 "1"QN5.fp1' ,1-aye - 2. - he it .ap , wx it Flfarivifi ie' 'f'5f"'f- v11:'fys-New 4 19: ': -X Mid:-. iwftfif 'Xf .5 Eagaily lm-. mqof-.gan W, W falgytf, 5 Wil' gi- .X - if-mw ffggfimaazpft 4.rl.fiilr 'gWf. Wm!! H T - -- -' '5f1f"Wit-- tftfwkifw' 'Will 'M T r YY l' - as iff 4m'.i:.4uFZt-E" sr- .mgvfh ' v' me X fl-:BBQ 1 e ls R F- ' ' it it la M, , r if. . . f T " X -' it -227.514-:-:-:QL-45, '53, 4, will-f.,q-'sg':gPyg.,fLzzniz- ,,.':2,s ,f ZZIEFL ' f i ' H Q , , Q , "' 4 1' -t 1 X- i " fm f 1 f 'f stiff V: , , 1 'H""'ffWt sem-.,ff??t-ie .- femme X .ififi if J, . 1, lililillhllXixixxiiwlllilll V 1, ,Z V - -.Je M, Q QJ4 11,2 n , 1' ' Elf" . ' ,, f eb F' we . f U-,xp .1-13. Xix ffg f ,fvffg .1-QRXW 4 a 1,27 i. I .. '-ef ' 1 ' E -V ' 'frf' - ff I ,. , ,b i..i,.yxliiafwaizH' .farm fm : ' ffl . '. X5 .ami Ag, , 1 f-,Q I fy ti fy q V -ai' if . , ' f. .nh . ' 4 . P , .7 ,. .Y 5171--'sg-..,'c33.3 . i K w.YY ' - 3 71,-A-'-33-v' -A . -gs . .. I I 1' f- DJ: x . xi L, li H415 -ii ag A 'Q . H..a,f as 2- s s el P if iff he ' sr i - A s i QM 4'1'ii'S1i 'fj ,- ,K :A ref- 344.19 ' ,.,, it-:...f-1 ' li vi ' if' fave. --iw,- mf " 'M .1 - .. -q4K'!-I-an .V f- sf.-3:1--33133, - 1 ,.-:.p,?,g., fa. V j ff , Jew. . 9 - -- 4, , -Y--.-.2-:.--. - gf, .Vi ,, ff fgfj -,,-.-5-as bf --" - 5 ' , . Nfffirii st f..-,-Q---ff ' ' 1' f' " X.. ' Li.-. f e f H. ' ,- Q- 4' ' lf X X 'Rip - -7 -X 1 -H, ,ff H," . P' -V-- 1-fe-w - T .Y Hi we .Q t ...---i2'iA:. .,--4 f- ,..-' V , . ,E -e X ' T .. H ' . C j "" Ti,i1fiQ-MV, 'ii '-4--4-i -- f ,, a 25 ,.., .,..., . ef .gfeerifi Cb! DOCIOIUS DTQGIII. He sat in his chair, away from the care Ot' the busy doctor's life g His mind was at rest to prepare him best For the morrow with its strife. The tight with disease and the unpaid fees ' Had flown from his mind away, As the Angel of Dream had come unseen, His troublesome cares to helay. The hour was late, at any rate He in his room was alone, Save one who sat there in the vacant chair, oughts had flown. After his th 'Twas Cu id Wh p to came in the slush and the rain Of that dark and dismal night, And had taken a pipe that for a moment had lain, Yet glowin fro h ' ' g, m t e doctor s light. oke as it curled a scene unfurled To the doctor's weary mind 5 2 ff' Cupid there sat as if for a chat, VVith the doctor so good and so kind. But Cupid said not a word, though hearts he had paired Of many a man and maid, Yet the vision he drew in the smoke was so true, That it worked out the plans he had laid. Soon the doctor eyed the home of a bride, A bride so sweet and so fair 5 The girl of his choice, a girl of sweet voice, To dispel the wrinkles of care, The hells they did ring, and the choir did sing, 'Twas the doctor's wedding day, And Cupid was there to join the hands of the pair 3 VVh1le birds chirped the blessings of May. EDXVARD A. SOUTHALL. 67 r Laboratory Methods in eclicine. .M HE death of Dr. Edward C. Seguin of New York, recently, who was promi- , nent in introducing the clinical thermometer in America, reminds us that Lf A sh it is only about twenty-five years since that instrument has come into 4 T general use in medicine. The thermometer was one of the first of a series of devices destined to place the diagnosis of disease upon a footing with other exact sciences. These-instruments, unfortunately, are seldom so compact and simple of application as the thermometer, and can generally be employed only in the office or laboratory. So a whole series of manipulations has arisen,-like the counting of the number of blood corpuscles in a given volume of blood, the detection of tubercle bacilli,- which make laboratory methods a necessary part of the physician's equipment. Every doctor, nowadays, must either carry on this work himself, or secure some one to do it for him. Each year sees the tendency towards the employment of exact methods becoming more S pronounced. Intelligent patients are beginning to W' expect to see them used, and to ask for them. gy ,?U,4?,, , ' - at The medical schools, and it may be said to their .ly,f-f- Dk. ' "V-e Y' ' credit, have not only been equal to the situation in 'f 'WWW " teaching their students these new procedures, but they W7 rx, have anticipated the demand. Most of the exact meth- f .I T ods have originated from purely SClClltlIClC studies carried on by men connected with some of the schools. ,fi W' 2, 1 Lack of space will not permit any account of the i functions of laboratories for chemistry, physiology ,QW t and therapeutics. It is particularly to the branches in which the microscope becomes one ofthe indispens- EPif11H1i0mfl Inmlfarins OeS0P1121suS- able tools of the student that I wish to call attention. For it is along those lines that the most radical changes have -zffz. taken place in recent years. They are: Q11 The study 4 ly: ofthe microscopic structure of the parts of the normal body, it Qnormal histologyj 3 QZD the study of the same parts when ' 7' diseased, Qpathological histologyj 3 Q32 the action of bacteria in producing disease, fbacteriologyj, Q45 the X application of exact methods to the detection of dis- " ' , Y ease, which I mentioned in commencing. lt is plain that 4. ,.,,,q.1 vu..--'H 4 :L if - N -x.. fgbgzglieiii- Jgsihg-,1hQj-aff, 3 the information derived from such work must be an essential is ..i :...., . . . .., L. 'ias31'1 -J -1, part or a doctor's education. But scarcely less valuable is ' ""i'.-1. ' 1--t .- ' '- ,-., .J-Q .Ql'::Z:f-."-' ' 4' f the training which leads to the acquirement of habits of delicacy and precision. It is my firm belief that the Broncho Pneumonia. 2 69 la: Tubcrtle Bacilli in Sputum, Spencer I-I2 Oil Immersion. Photomicrogrziph by C. R. Orr. physician of the future will be a more careful man, as a result of the discipline of the laboratory 3 and that surgeons and specialists will be more painstaking and methodical. The view of our laboratory shows the students at work, as they may be seen any day. Here they come actually in contact with the matter to be studied, more closely than in almost any other department. To ensure the careful examination of each preparation, the student makes a drawing of it, which not only compels accurate observation on his part, but enables the instructor to determine whether or not it has been rightly seen and understood. Two samples of such drawings, which are given on the preceding page, will show how well one, making no claim to artistic ability, can interpret what is before him. The laboratories of our schools and hospitals have another duty to perform, no less important than that of teaching beginners. lt is the study of the great problems which have as yet defied solution. For, notwithstanding the progress that has been made in this nineteenth century, we can only say that we have begun to know about a few things, and many things we do not understand at all. The investigation of such problems is usually carried on by teachers or post-graduates, but our school has found that in a small way it may be done by under-graduates. A sample of photomicro- graphic work is given, as an illustration of what can be tfzjj' AN 4 5.-gif!! accomplishedduringastudenfs . I-f . W ' , , ' leisure hours. No function of a university is better entitled r ' - - ' totheinterestofthe publicthan " . 1 Wi 'f' 2 . . . I Q , '. I , this, which is called ' ' research l 3 ' 47 4 . A,-f' work." When, to select ex- v -. 'MZ K Y , . ' Q xy , 'T amples merely, we consider . :- rt... K , x ,-.7 what great good to humanity b T x " . ' X gl S has come from antiseptic surgery or from the diphtheria anti-toxin, both purely out- growths of laboratory re- searches, we appreciate how far-reaching the results of those studies may beg and we can claim for them the sympathy of the whole community. HERBERT U. WILLIAMS. 270 Gur 'Cbeatre party. by ultra pessimists , but to the observing it 1S an almost palpable force, carrying with it results for good whose magnitude may not be readily meted by figures -f mathematical or rhetorical. The past few years have witnessed a marked growth of enthusiasm on the part of students of Buffalo University, emphasized in several ways, one of which is the annual theatre party. "All work and no play makes jack a dull boy " is a true if trite saying. Modern educators acknowledge the hygienic significance of the truth in this, and encourage amusements along proper lines. It is needless to add that the students, who are wise, accept the good things the gods provide,-and once a year at least come down from the gods to occupy seats on the orchestra chairs. It is within the ken of some few students of to-day that the theatre party was instituted. In the month of November, 1893, three representatives from each depart- ment of the University met in the rooms of the law department, with the laudable object of devising means of bringing the students into closer touch with each other, and also bringing the institution more prominently before the public perhaps. The result was the adoption of the college colors, white and blue 3 the determination to go in for athletics, a football team being organized forthwith, and the inception of an annual theatre party. Old Buffalo was impressed as she never had been before,Vthat within her limits were a few hundred zealous students celebrating a new departure. Such a parade of chrysanthemumed youth was unprecedented 3 such a medley of yells had not been heard since the days the Senecas did the ghost dance on Erie's shores. A? If HAT college spirit is becoming an unknown quantity may be a belief cherished V . . . . . . . iggx . . . . 27I Each succeeding year added to the interest of the fete. Classes vied for supremacy in song and sound, and each was forced to admire the prowess of his neighbor. Friends and particularly the best girls of the boys of blue and white, from the balcony beamed down encouragement, while the members of the faculty sat in state in the boxes, ever and anon accepting good naturedly slight tokens of recognition from the student body, who had a yell of a time generally. The theatre party of '96 was an epoch marker. The football boys had that day played a draw game with Syracuse, and the latter were the guests of the U. B. club. Spice was also added to the occasion by the presentation to the U. B. Athletic Associa- tion ofa handsome silver loving cup, the gift of Mrs. Caroline Miskel-Hoyt. One of Hoyt's plays, "A Black Sheepf' was on the boards, and Otis Harlan made the pre- sentation for Mrs. Hoyt, who was unable to be present. 3 A local paper, in commenting on the hnale of the event, said: "At the con- clusion of the performance the boys proceeded to accept Mayor jewett's extension of the freedom of the city." This comment was justified. The committee in charge of the theatre party held November llth neglected nothing to make it a success, save in arranging for fair weather. Notwithstanding the fact that the heavens wept, early in the evening there was a sound of revelry-some say devilry-around the college buildings on High Street, and promptly at 7.30 the procession, headed by a brass band, started out for the Star TALK Theatre. The band played, but this did not deter the students 'E-W from giving vent to their spirits, and yell followed yell, as the waves of a flowing tide that swept down Main Street. pb "The Highwayman " was an excellent performance, and up iw was thoroughly enjoyed. The scenes between acts, how- ifgggxg ly' ever, were most interesting, while the sounds were of wg, 7 1. every description. According to a time-honored custom, 329-ff' ' the senior classes representing the several departments occupied the front seats,-the long-billers in the center, cffiigg'-1 pg, the law-drillers and make-pillers on the right, and the 'I ff molar-hllers on the left. The lower classes were seated TQ!! in order-the only order observed. I More songs than usual were attempted this year, with a satisfactory measure of suc- cess attained by the senior medicos, whose faithful practice and longer experience served them well. Several recitations of the class were also quite interesting. All classes excelled in yells, the freshmen showing as good form as the more advanced masters of the art. The junior medics. have won the reputation of composing the best songs. Again this class came to the front in production of good lines, which, how- ever, were not sung, but wailed. Their vaso-motor tone was too high. lVe're the meds of lgg, And we're not behind the time. With our hot faculty, XYe daily love to be, 272 Oh ! we donlt do a thing NVhen Dr. Sherman treads the ring VVith his one gram dose of digitalis. Say, but he soaks it to us ! Oh ! welre not so slow, Tho' vaso-motor tone is low. Dr. Hutchinson, our lightning artist, Cased in bloomers, just the smartest, To our plastic mind recalls Both those eggs and putty balls. Yet when Dr. Myers returns From the foot-ball game he learns That the microeeus lancelatus And the blooming streptoeoccus Don't combine XVith the meds. of lgg. Dr. Rochester, sedate, Gives us typhoid up-to-date, And we love to hear him sigh : '1Oh ! the devil take that Hy 1" The Star never held a more appreciative or demonstrative audience, and the per- formers time and again gave evidence of gratification at being so honored. They wore the college colors, and one nervy actor attempted a college yell. Capt. " Billy " Bott was raised to the admiring gaze, and the roof was simultaneously almost raised by the storm of applause. After the opera was over the students aeeepted the freedom of the city, perhaps without its being proffered. Sleepy guardians of the city were disturbed by strange noises. They saw the white and blue badge and smiled on the antics of the wearers. CUR'rA1N. 1? lvl E . 5572 .f ,ii T 5 gill T lxlilat T-11 117 es-.ae A ' 29 i . . ASP 273 i Qrhlfl W7 l was a ,M lil' 3 il-llllla il ill: HM, T, ' 1: ' i gg ,, , ' 9 ' ek 'nm' Mx" ' X I 5- K9 .Hf4"'tfX .1 - f a,-ggrf - MX HE shadows were falling thick and fast over the metropolis, and in their course they entered the elegant apartments of Frederick Ellsworth, bachelor, on Madison Square. They came along in a diflident sort of away at first, and caught sight of a handsome young man in a smoking jacket, sitting before a grate hre. They expected he would frown and bestir himself and turn on the light, and that the rays from the incandescents would search them out and send them quaking from the room. But he did nothing of the kind, and the shadows grew bolder and bolder and beckoned to their comrades, who entered noiselessly, but with quickened pace, until the whole room was filled with November twilight and darkness. . The fire in the grate burned brightly, and sent little Hickers out into the gloom occasionally, and the young man sat gazing into its depths, yet never saw it. At least he heeded it not, for he was lost in reverie. Suddenly the sharp tones of the bell aroused him, and rising and walking to the other end of the room he called down the speaking tube. It was lack Merrill's voice which answered, and in two minutes the door opened and he bounded in. " For goodness' sake, old fellow," he cried, H are you trying to fool yourself into believing you are in the heart of the Catacombs? It wouldn't be a bad idea, though, if you had a bottle of the rare old stuff which its recesses can furnish. By George! Why don't you light up P " 4' Why, that's so, the lights aren't on,-are they, Jackie? To tell you the honest truth, I have been thinking, and hadn't observed such trivial affairs." " Been !hz'fzkz'1zg, eh? Well, I didn't suppose you ever exerted yourself enough for that. It's such a mighty unusual thing you had best impart the result of your medi- tations immediately." The room was radiant now 3 and the little shadows had jostled and crowded each other into the corners and behind the mahogany book-case and dresser, yet Frederick's actions remained a study. " Say, Fred," said his friend, after he had introduced several topics of conversa- tion and received a half-hearted response to all of them, Hwhat in the name of the 274 Seven Sleepers is the trouble with you, any way ?- You appear to take as much interest in the conversation as if you were a Fiji Islander who had never heard of the English language. Come on to the theater. I, at least, won't have to talk to entertain myself there." " O bother the theater, jackie I Let's have a smoke and I'll tell you all about it. I know you will laugh, but you will experience the same thing sometime, and then you can sympathize, if not at present. The fact is, old fellow, Iam afraid that Wedding next week is up.'7 " jimney Christmas ! Is it as bad as that? I don't wonder you look like chief mourner at your own funeral. Why! what's happened? Has she thrown you over after the invitations are out, and all that fuss? Well-these women! I told you you couldn't place any dependence on one of them. Come, out with the whole story." " It isn't anything Helen is to blame for, but, honest truth, it will drive me mad if I have got to go to that church with the eyes of 500 people on me, and go through that ceremony. You don't realize what it is. Blame it all, that's all I have to think until next Tuesday, and it's only Saturday night now. I'll be a maniac by then. Every time I let myself think I can see a thousand eyes of all colors and sizes and shapes winking and blinking and staring right at me." "You blooming idiot, if you can say nothing better for yourself than that, just shut up. Ha! hal ha! Well, I never in my life," and for a few seconds jack was con- vulsed with laughter. "A big six-footer, with your nerve, talking in that style. just you brace up and go to the theater if you have no other complaint to offer." The eventful Tuesday arrived, and Frederick at length was ready to enter his car- riage. The wedding was at high noon, but he had been dressing since nine-thirty. He had broken a cuff button, spoiled several neckties, squeezed himself into shoes too small, and ripped open his gloves. But at last he was ready. He pulled down his vest, adjusted his hat, gave a final curl to his mustache and reached the hall door. Ah ! he had forgotten his handkerchief. He rushed to his room. There were none in the usual case. The clock struck three-quarters: He remembered a handkerchief case an old sweetheart had given him. Perhaps he could nnd one there. Of course it was in a dark corner of the dresser. I-Ie could not stop for a light but groped around blindly. At last he found the now rejected treasure and drew out the necessary article, thrust it in his pocket, and rushed down stairs into the carriage, and was driven rapidly to the church. Yes, there was jack, his best man, and the ushers, and it was time to go in. The organ was pealing out the wedding march, and Helen, looking queenly in her white gown, was going down the aisle with her father, and finally, Frederick never knew just how, they met at the altar. A hush fell over the house, and the minister began the solemn service. Frederick turned pale 5 he felt the ghastly color creeping to his very heart. Those eyes began to stare at him. He could hear a multitude of voices saying, " See his knees shake." 275 " See his hands tremble," over and over again. Great beads of perspiration stood upon his forehead, and he could feel them trickling down his nose. The rector's voice seemed to raise itself above the din in his head. " Wilt thou have this woman -." He could no longer keep track of the words, but he was conscious that the voice ceased, and with a mighty effort he answered, ff I will." . Then he was aware of Helen's hand within his palsied one. Heavens! he had always liked to hold it before, what pleasure now? His lips were dry, and with every word his tongue cleave to the roof of his mouth as he repeated the solemn vow, "I, Frederick, take thee Helen,"- and so through to the close 3 thinking that each word was the last he could utter. He stopped and knew, rather than heard, Helen speaking. He was still quaking, and, horrors ! his right shoulder began to itch, then his left, and later his spine. He never could endure it. It seemed like every nerve was crying out. Dr. Hollister must be praying, for they were kneeling 3 but insult added to injury, his nose began to itch. Not that alone but he must sneeze, he musf. It would not be suppressed. The organ pealed forth and the service was endedg but still the sneeze would come, and in utter desperation Frederick drew out his supposed handkerchief and buried his face, as well as he was able, into- an old lisle thread sock with a hole in the heel. jack gave his arm a tremendous jerk and brought him back to the land of reason once more. He crumbled the despised article in his hand and, when opportunity offered, quietly threw it away. Even Helen had not noticed it. Two years have passed, but Frederick and jack have had many a laugh over the little episode which was so humiliating at the time. And Frederick is looking forward to a certain day next june, when jack will pass through the same ordeal which is so vividly impressed upon his memory. E. w. s., 'Qs 1 We Q .4 aa BYTE--, i xg-if , 3,'!fj'53f- , C 1,5395 Q 0 Zn lugad'-mo. 4 I 5b 4Q JD 0 ,. F ff, kxw xm-, K e2 K f ggf v' ' " 1 r 4 N P' V 276 . College Colors. at N ALL ages it has been customary for every nation and tribe, and, indeed, every clan, to have some distinguishing insignia. Sacred animals, letters, branches of trees, and even flowers borne aloft, have served as rallying points for their fol- lowers, and many deeds of heroism and daring have been done in their defence and under their guidance. In the Middle Ages, the time of gallant-courtesies and knight-errantry, every brave warrior bore upon his person the especial mark of his lady's favor, in the shape ofa glove, a bow of ribbon or a curling ringlet. For its sake, and the sake of the giver, he was brave and tender and true-a Knight of the Holy Sepulcher it may have been, but the knight of his !aa'z'e Zozzw still more , for her he dared and suffered, and whatsoever of fame came to him was the reflected fame of her whose favor he wore. Such is the idea influencing the adoption ofparticular colors or a particular symbol for any college or school. The school is our lady love, Alma Maleff, protecting mother, during the time of our tutelage and intellectual inexperience, and as such, we, her children, recognize her position and relationship by wearing her colors-a token that shows our loyalty to her. And so it has come about that in recent years the students of the University of Buffalo have chosen colors that shall distinguish them as adherents to their Cherished Lady of the Heights, and to segregate them from all others, and adorned with which they may battle valiantly and win victories of mind or muscle that shall redound to the credit of both, as in the case of the knights of old. These colors are the White and Blue, and, like many favors worn by ancient knighthood, they, not by original preference on the part of giver or recipient, but by a natural train of circumstances, have become the college colors. The favor worn by the wandering knight may have been a glove, a ribbon, a flower, any trifle worn by her at the time of parting-the kind or character of it was not premeditated. Neither was the thistle of Scotland, or the emblem of the English knights which bears the legend " ffmzz' .vozf gm' ma! y pefmff' So with our college colors. The ribbon used to tie the diplomas of the College of Medicine at graduation time has been, from time without remembrance, white. lrVhen the nrst graduation of the College of Pharmacy occurred in conjunctionwith that of Medicine, it became desirable to distinguish in some way the diplomas of the two departments from one another, and, as blue could be readily distinguished from white, it was chosen to bind about the parchments to confer the privileges of the College of Pharmacy upon its graduates. The students of pharmacy, too, began to wear at graduation a blue rosette to set off the somber hue of their graduation robes. When the theatre-party idea took possession of the student body, it became especially necessary to have some visible mark to distinguish students from others who might from curiosity or by mistake be present. A meeting was called to make prep- aration for the event, and a color was wanted. The medical students remembered the white of the diplomas, while the pharmacy students remembered the blue-the result was the union of the two, producing a striking and a pleasing effect, a color that at the same time serves to segregate and to unite all loyal students of the college on the hill. But there is a further symbolism in these colors. White is the symbol of purity-purity from all unmanly acts as students and as individuals, purity from all conduct unbecoming your profession as graduates. Blue means loyalty and truth- truth to yourselves as men and loyalty to the college who sends you forth, seeing her weaknesses, giving cautious advice, witnessing her successes, bearing testimony to what she has done for you and yours. So let the commingled WHITE and BLUE be cherished by each and all for their beauty of color and contrast, and for all the completeness of their symbolic meaning. 277 fin de Siecle Caesar. at Chap. I. Geogravbv. , ' ' FL U. B. is divided into live parts, one of which the Medics. inhabit, another the Pharmics., the third the Dents., the fourth is inhabited by a strange race known as Lawyers, while the hfth, they inhabit who in their language are known as Teachers and Pedagogues, in ours, Pettycoats. All these differ among themselves in nerve, manner and cuss words. The Lawyers are divided from the Pettycoats by the street-car tracks and the Erie County Bank Building, and from the nations on the hill by Iaeger's, Music Hall and Court-street Theatre. Of all of these the Medics. are the nercest, because they are separated farthest from the refinement and culture of Fenton's. Very seldom do the missionaries visit them, and very seldom do they drink anything that tends to effeminate their nature. Next to them are the Pharmics., with whom they carry on almost constant war. For this reason the nations on the hill excel all the other departments in bravery QFD, since they contend with each other in almost daily warfare, either driving their oppo- nents from their territory or themselves carrying on war in their own country. One of these parts which the Dents. are said to occupy takes its beginning near the head of Goodrich Street, and is bounded by the sidewalk, Louie's house and garden, and it also touches the back yard by the territory of the Medics. and Pharmics. It lies to the northward. Cbdli. ll. CD2 fllIiatIC6. In November of the year eighteen hundred and ninety-two QMCCMXCHQ ambas- sadors from the several departments met in the council chambers of the Lawyers, and there, after many days of deliberation, adopted a common emblem under which the various legions should dobattle with the surrounding nations, who, flushed with their success over each other, were beginning to threaten the supremacy of Caesar. Hrst Campaign Hgainst the Gauls. Immediately following the conference the various states of the Union cast about for suitable representatives to uphold the honor of the alliance. These were without much difficulty found, armed and equipped, and the next fall the football legion under the ablest of Cmsar's generals met the enemy at Olympic Park. Long and fierce the battle waged against the fresh legions which the enemy brought to bear, until at last winter put a stop to hostilities. 278 x The following fall the campaign was resumed, this time with renewed vigor and under better generalship. Success seemed certain. Once Caesar assayed an expedition into the enemy's country, and at Rochestera Iierce engagement was fought with a legion of that University, which resulted in neither side gaining an advantage. Flushed with success, Caesar decided to organize a winter campaign. In accord- ance with his wishes the Hockey legion was organized. This legion, which did such noble service, being victorious in every engagement, was composed of mostly of men from the province inhabited by the Dents. In September, 1896, the football legion were again assembled and put in training. The nrst engagement took place at Athletic Field, and resulted in a complete vic- tory for Caesar. Following this a series of important engagements was fought which resulted in victories for the legion. This caused to be spread afar talks of the great strength of the football legion, and brought to Caesar's doors many and more powerful invaders, who in their turn suffered defeat. All these things caused some of the defeated tribes to seek outside assistance, and it so happened that late in the season there appeared in Buffalo a motley array of gridiron warriors wearing a great variety of uniforms, who challenged Caesar to do bat- tle. Although weakened by recent engagements Caesar accepted. The battle fierce was waged before a vast multitude, who thronged the grand-stands, fences and side lines of Athletic Field. Fighting bravely to the last, the legion went down. But the enemy, too, had suffered. They quietly left town and went back to Lancaster never more to trouble Caesar. Great was the grief throughout the provinces. Caesar vowed vengeance. This year, as before, the Hockey legion won a series of easy victories. Once they invaded Canada and there subjugated a small tribe, who by their loud boasts had long irritated Caesar. ' In September, 1897, Caesar again called forth the football legion and prepared them for the campaign. There were many empty places in the ranks. A call for men resulted in such an array as Caesar himself had not expected. There were giants from many distant nations who, attracted by Caesar's prowess on the Held of battle, had come to offer their services. After being properly armed and equipped they were assigned positions in the line. The campaign was like a triumphal march. Everywhere success crowned Caesar's efforts. Twice he made long excursions into the enemy's country, each time coming back victorious. But once was he defeated, wand then by a small margin. So small that the defeat to Caesar was like a victory, his legion being much weakened by recent battle and the condition of the ground on which the engagement took place. Later, Caesar met the same tribe, led by the headstrong Sanford, and completely routed them. The last battle of the campaign, fought at Athletic Field on Thanksgiving Day, was an easy victory for Caesar. For the future Caesar has many plans. The prospects for the winter campaign are very bright. 279 H Romance in Real Life. at I T WAS on a chilly evening in the month of june that our story opens. The "1 'l v ,WMU ll i l f ljj sun had sunk in the west, leaving behind a streak of golden light, the last ljljlj:'ill'l' i lilijlh , fond kiss to nature ere he disappeared on his long journey toward another 1 fa ' dai'- gl L, Sig. Micrococci had just finished his evening meal, and, after taking his bath, he proceeded to dress in his best suit of clothes. Although very W7 'jjj tired from his day's labor of fermenting a mass of Carbo-Hydrates that was jjj- lodged on a gold clasp, Micke, nevertheless, felt very happy, for he was to jj vl' meet his sweetheart that evening and to listen to sweet words of love. He ii fi! j yd whistled merrily as he watched the clock tick off the minutes, for every tickg brought him nearer to her whom he loved with his whole heart. The time having arrived at last, he emerged from his home, which was on the disto-aproximal surface of a second bicuspid, and, closing the door with a mass of calculus, he tripped gayly along the alveolus until he reached the trysting place, which was on the golden bridge of tears. He now unwound a coil of floss silk which he had concealed under his jacket, and throwing one end over the supports of the bridge, he pulled himself up hand over hand. He had now reached the appointed place, and seated himself on the edge of a gold nlling intending to await the approach of his lady love. Presently, he heard in the near distance the voice so dear to him, singing in a soothing way his favorite song, " Take back your gold." In a short time he discerned her form as she mounted the disto-lingual cusp of the first molar, noticing at the same time that she limped as though lame. Hastening to her assistance, he lifted her across the diastema and seated her on a pulp-stone, placing himself by her side. On asking her if she was injured, she informed him that as she was passing the Sub-Maxillary fossae she noticed the villain Bacteria Lactus stealthily following her, and in her haste to escape him she stubbed her toe on an amalgam nlling that was improperly finished, thereby spraining her ankle. "All is well that ends well," said Micke, smiling, as he tickled her under the chin with the broken part of a Donaldson broach. Thus they sat in the dim twilight, cooing as only true lovers can- he telling her of scenes from his life's book, of cold northern climes ofice and snow, and of soft Italian scenes where the sun kisses the dew drops from off the flowers, then sinks beneath the seas only to play the lover's role in other fair lands, while she sat, with clasped hands, enchanted by his tales, loving him more dearly, as Othello was loved, for the dangers he had been through. 280 The hours glided rapidly by, while neither one dreamt of the dangers in store for them ere their cup of happiness would be filled. But the plans of mice and men gang aft aglee. Bacterium Lactis had long ago registered avow to make the fair Lady Spirallae his wife, by fair means or foul. He was a villain if ever there was one, with a shady reputation and whiskers steeped in crime, always living on the sweat of other men's brows, hiding by daylight in some recess of the " dens sapientia," and at night time Coming forth to execute his hellish designs. He had not given up the chase of his "inamorata," but stealthily followed her some miles in the rear, patiently biding his time. As he traced his way along the gingival margin, just above the internal oblique line, he heard footsteps approaching- the lovers, on the approach of daylight, had started for their homes-and seizing a bowlder of salivary calcus, he concealed himself behind a small hill of tartar, intending to lay in wait for the lovers, when he would have his revenge. As they came abreast of him, talking merrily the while, with no thought of danger, he suddenly sprang from his place of concealment and, dashing the stone with all his might at his rival, attempted to seize the lady and escape. But he had reckoned without his host. The stone which he threw at Micke had only dislocated his eyeball, and he, throwing the wounded member to one side, seized the whiskers of Bacteria in both hands, forced his head back, while at the same instant his sweetheart, who was no coward, grasped a handful of pumice, and using a hair for a tube, blew it into Bacteria's face, completely blinding him. This only increased the villain's struggles, and in his agony he would have proven a match for both had not Providence intervened. At this critical moment the lovers, hearing a noise as of running water, and recognizing the sound as the rush of carbolic acid, together dashed to the bucco-distal surface of the second molar. There they found an exposed pulp, and wending their way down the tortuous passage of the root canal, they escaped the deadly influence of the Phenol. Not so with Bacteria, for, being blinded by the pumice, and falling to the ground as the two lovers left him, he was deluged by the poison and suffered a terrible but deserving death. The happy pair ascertained later that the patient, awakening in the morning, had gargled his oral cavity with Phenol, and they, having tarried very late, had a narrow escape from a shocking death. The two have long since been married, and many little cocci now scamper around their hearthstone. QOmnia vincit amor.j 281 Life in a Chapter Bousc. as faq 'lggflx I 575 N ' Q' fs ZQ T QS? 1hvl? outside world never knows, and the surrounding community is X l y, . . G . 5 Vt . . . - 'Y Y' totally ignorant of th Joys and sorrows, trials and tribulations, per 4"N - 'iw . . . . . . . ggi., Ad, plexlties and anxieties which come only to the inmates of a Fraternity 7' 55 U House In , There is nothing in the outward appearance which might indicate anything other than the usual. The doors swing on their hinges and the windows face the street, the rain and snow do not hesitate to fall within the confines of the premises. Nature never shrinks from such a place, nor does she show it any partiality. Yet he who enters within its sacred limits knows only too well the result of such folly. As in all similar enterprises, the innocent and unsuspecting fall easy victims. The scheme is not complete until every room in the house is occupied and then, but not until then, is the true nature of the surroundings made known to him. Like the boy who asked and found out, the victim who has . .Fill fi' been led like a lamb to the slaughter submits , he-gf ,,.. 43, A . . a Wav' T ' gracefully. His constant prayer, however, is : rfgciglili l S-3 -X 'I l ll -' v Sl,-, cr ' ' -ligigignmi-lfF',, li V' 5" Deliver us from this and save us from future 4,..fl-sr l 1. X 42 r e misery." He settles himself in what he supposes to f ll T 1 s - . be his own room, hut, lo and behold, to his 1 ff horror, it is not his room. No, not in the eaiigfir fl ,, X least. -T,-gi., I A The vain idea that there is anything -'--- E' Z' T --- r ' which belongs to him is, foremost above everything else, driven from his mind. But instead it is impressed upon him beyond a doubt that it is not his, and, furthermore, it never will be his. This, above all other things, he must learn before he is recognized as an honorable and acceptable inmate. Furthermore, he must learn that his own private room is not a private room, but instead it is a public meeting hall, a place where all other inmates of the house shall congregate between certain hours of each day, and at as many other times as they can possibly attend. Furthermore, every other member shall not only consider it his privilege, but it shall be his bounden duty to invite each and all of his friends to call at such a time as the said member may wish to study. Any inmate failing to attend to this solemn duty shall forfeit his claim to the title of an honorable member. All rooms are at once tested as to their capacity. Rooms that are guaranteed to hold two are at once required to accommodate twelve. In order to accomplish this all furni- ture is made available. The bed, dresser and table are substituted for chairs, books are 282 ggoq rjgzfyy used for foot rests and newspapers are substi- y7ifQ?J3QaQf11fZQ2QD 'W-J 'lj tuted for cuspidors. All this must be done at Q44 up , F cg.. X . . . i uf ,Lt .-.3 the particular time when the rightful occupant at reafrx . . . H N W ,X K 5 , of the room wishes it for himself. lo make X - X f V the scene more enjoyable, the matter of f H 1 1 I supremacy as to who can produce the greatest rg-- 31 amount of tobacco smoke is attempted. This ig 1 process is checked only when an atmosphere 5 incapable of supporting animal life has been produced. By the time this stage is reached the novelty passes away and the diversion ceases, gradually the haze clears and one by one the room is vacated. Hilarity seems to have expended its force and he con- gratulates himself upon the thought that he is to have a moment's repose. But such good fortune was never in store for the unlucky victim. Oh, no! There are other things of far greater importance than repose. Exercise, violent exercise. We need exercise. It is neither study nor repose which we need, but exercise. Some- thing to move us, and immediately we all proceed to move, some in one way and some in another, but for all that we move. We have exercise of all kinds : mental, physical, spiritual and physiological. In fact, all sorts of exercise, exercise to and fro, and exer- cise with or without Qclothesj. We were brought up to be active, and now as we are reaching the zenith of our intelligence we do not propose to lose sight of those Hrst and primary principles which form the basis of all our learning and progress. To be sure all book work is suppressed, but what does that matter so long as we are about to go through a series of well regulated scientinc exercises? No 5 study must be second to this as it is to all other things of like importance. The first move is to look throughout the house and see if anyone is inclined to study. Should anyone be foolish enough to entertain such an idea, especially if he is to have a quiz the next day, that individual's room is made the scene of operations, and that person is made a victim in more ways than one. Such presumption as for one to attempt to study while that sacred function of "exercise S" is in progress cannot be tolerated. No, not even for a moment. Such an unruly and obstinate nature must be squelched, and that speedily. He must learn to have reverence. The programme opens with some insig- nificant muscular exertion, but soon our actions begin to mean something. We retro- Y cede in the scale of our development and IL. w t . . . . 'MLW7-lf.,i.-,fss assume our animal dispositions, and from then 'G' ,f!l""M'1ss,, l . . n-3 on it is 'tdog eat dogf' But woe to the "Lib I g winner! eijl, ' ' ' gasp. We never tolerate winners, and as for . A fi? . . 'vga-2,19 - - t the loser-he is simply a -matter of con- r ' tempt. We believe to a man in equalization 283 in every sense of the word, and if any man is foolish enough to be a winner he must stiffer accordingly. Many a man has learned to his sorrow the folly of victory and now contents himself with a happy medium between the victor and the vanquished. But sameness soon becomes monotonous, gradually activity wanes into leisure, and superfluous energy is transformed into languor, each quietly seeks his own corner, and having come to the conclusion that study is out of his line of work, and as it is nearing that period of the night when the hands are together, believes that the bed is the place for all respectable people, therefore he prepares for bed. But experience has taught him the folly of such a course. What right has any one individual to go to bed without special permission I He may persist in what he considers to be his per- sonal right, but woe to one with such conceit. There is no rest for such a rebelli- ous spirit, neither should there be. Above all things he must learn that he is not living for himself alone, but that he must contribute to the happiness and pleasure of those around him. No, his time has not come to retire, not if anyone in the house wishes otherwise. He must remain in the society of his fellows until everyone shall. consent to his absence. But even then who has an idea that one can sleep-if so, disabuse your mind of such a fallacy. Oh no, nightingales sing at night, and we have nightingales. Some of us appear at our best when everyone else has retired, and is in search of much needed rest. But murder will out and deviltry cannot be connned. W'e must have one grand chorus before everything subsides into a blissful calm. Well, time has its limit and earth is said to have an end, and why shouldn't such proceedings as these finally subside. In spite of anything on our part, we sink away to absorb that invisible, inexplainable something which refreshes the weary body and mind and removes the dark rings from about your eyes. What it is we cannot say but the all-powerful seizes us and holds us within his grasp for about eight hours, when we are awakened only to repeat the scenes of the previous day. But, dear reader, be not deceived 3 even life has its unpleasant phases, but who is willing to part with it. Thelstorms of our wintry existence only make our summers the more serene. We object to monotony in every form, we court a happy combination of work and play. We are a sincere believer that " a little nonsense now and then is relished by the wisest men," and although at times we may appear to have forgotten our primary object, yet nevertheless we try never to lose sight of the mark of our ambition. Some may consider these things differently, some may think we breed contempt for each other, but if so, be undeceived, the bond of friendship thus formed is irnperishable, the triiiing impositions which we cast upon each other only tend to draw us together the more closely. ' In other words, we are a chain of which each of us is a necessary link. Well, the stranger passes without observing and the traveler never notices our surroundings-and it is well, because it is not for either to know of the glories which lie within the domain of a life in a Chapter House. H. A. M., '98 284 lb' 'Q J . i ff . ..J J J, .f X - . -Y v X i ?. nd.. . , in A . , .lm WF, F 62- ummm - M . if . 2 6.1 5. I E -j yurst Cenors. ' W Maj, ,. T! Q 'X K A I A. YIENNAGE, P. O. LUEDKE, H D N J. H. ACHESON, V Qi! 3 'XWX X S W ' A1.Ex.xNnE1a M. '1'1u.mU1', W. T. OWENS. A X XXX XX J I - N. 1 .ky ,Q ,X 4 I ' , Second Zenors. F ,h X- X ,f 'Q W. I.-XNES, A. H. WIXQN, ' 'QQ C. S. TOMPKINS, L. F, XVALDO, ' ' X XX DoN.Lu,n Pmalclau, A. W. BAGGERLEY, 1 xl XXX .. . L. SCHOEFFLIN, C1-IARLES IAI.x1uu5, XX m Xw,fQ5X X I. L. IXUTCI-IINSON. XX4-fx! xj X., ' N XX x x .gx first Bass. E GF J. L. PI.-XZEN, W. H. jassur, X . vgifxjfk F 'W GUY C. BOUGIITON, X X...X"X XX W W. A. BROXVN, T. M. LESNORD, E. W. HEIM, E 'gfgxfxlmnf L. IQAVINOK, H. PIICKMAN, E if-Lgf T. BENJ. BCJND, F. H. COON. Second Bass. T.. M. ' D. J. IQING, H. A. NIAYNARD, WM. DEAN, F. W. PARSONS, S. C. PIERCE, jr., Z-X GEORGE YXVELLER, H. R. THICK. I trim-Sf. hx ' ggi? Dr. F. LEROY PURDY, JU 1 Direziar. x' X X K-f E B B d , ,f ' EAs,..uW P ,J -X 285 "Che Grassboppersf' A COIVIIC OPEQFTIC FYXIQCE IN THIQEE KCTS. GIVEN BY 'Ctbe 'mI1iV6I'SitQ 6166 Glllb, ASSISTED BY Mr. CHARLES HAUSAUER, Mr. BIENNIG, Mr. A, G. D,xV1s, Mr. W. A. NIVER, Mr. GEORGE TROUPE, Dr. RODGERS, Mr. J. D. STEXVART, Dr. F. LEROY PURDY. Director, . Mr. JOHN R. PURDV. Stage Manager, . Dr. F. LEROV PURDY. 22' Elct 1. OVERTURE 'ro "The Grasshopper," . IN'1'RODUc'rORY THEME- 'f The Grasshopper," GOBBLE SONG- " Hail to Him,"- CThe Rivalsj. HI LOVE THEEU- CThe Fencing Mastery, :'HAII. TO T1-IE PIAPPY BRIDAL Dfwf' "FORTUNE AND I'IAND I PROFFER,,' "BRIDAL SERENADEQ' . . . . "COME T0 ME, MV LOVE,"- College Song, ylCLl1Ci21 di Lammermoorj, "COME I'II'l'HER DO NOT TREMISLE SO "-E Wreck ofthe Hes erus , 1 v L P ff PREMONITIONS,,' W UWOE IS ME," ' 'LLOVEIY ONE, OH! LOVED ONE," 2-CQueen Estherj, . "CONsO1,A'r1ON," I H FOR T1-IEE DO WE TREMBLE,H j 236 . R. .Pll7'!0' . Razzdaffh . lf. Pllfilf . De KOUEIZ. . Dolzzbrttz fkflftfkrfll . Lamoike . A m1'erz'olz . Brzzdbznjf. E161 11. "LOVE FLY ON Rosy PINIONS,',- qThe Rivalsj, HMISERERE CHANTQ' 1 HWIIAT VOICES OF TERROR," l "AH, SEND TI-Iv BEAMS,7' -CII T1-Ovator MOI-I, N'IGI-IT FULL OF ANGUISII," " THOUGI-I ITIERE ON EARTH XVE SEvER," j " ONCE MORE XVITI-I jOY,',-CTaImhiiuserj "FAIR XVAS HIS FORMQ' 1 "FOR AULD LANG SVNEQ' 1 1 F - Qfjrasshoppersj, 4' MOURNEIUS LAMEN'1',7, I " CONSOLATION," J "RISE, OI-I RISE, YE GRASsIIOPI'ERS,"-fRose Maideny, 2? Elct 111. HBARNYARD SAI,UTA'I'IONS,I'-- College Song, . "QUEEN TURKEY SOI,O,"- fThe Rivalsj, . H HURRAII FOR KING GOIsIsLER,"I r - CCETIIIEIIQ, "IiERE'S TO YOU," H j ff LONG LIVE OUR NOBLE KINGQ'-QQueeII Estherj, f' BANQUET SONG,"- Q11 Trovatorej, . . . "A SONG OF jOY,"- QQueen Estherj, HZUM ! ZUM !" 7 ' '- - College Songs, CHAMPAGNE SONG, j "POST BANQUET SONG,H- QLOI-eleyj, . . HYOUNG MASSA HOPPER-GRASS,"-QGraSshoppersj, . 'f DO I XVAKE, OK AM I DREAMING,,'- QQueen Estherj, "HORR1BLE OCCURRENCE,7'-CGI'21SShOppCI'SJ, . . H GRAND FINAI.E,,'- Q11 Traviataj, . . 287 CD f. lf. Pzzrdy. . V2frrIz'. TfVzzg1zcr. feIZ7ZlZ10Q9h. . Cowen. Shrjhjbwfd. f. R. Pzmvljf. . Bizef. Brzzdlzzzvfy. . Vem"z'. .51'ar1b1Hjf f K'z?rkwz. Q Zzilluer. Jllendelfmhfz. Rfzfzfiaflflh. Z5'7'6ZdbIl7jf. Randolfh. Verdi. Qi N J A. cam Club .f . QXJ, ' Department of Dentistry. 22' P. W. SMI'I'I'-I, 'oo. M. B. HITCL-1cmcK, 'oo. Z - ,I V C. D. TEI"1"'I', '98. A. F. ISI-IAM, '99. ff-1. , W. . .1 I .A E251 4 ' 'IA , 1. C. VAN NIARTER, '9S. . M. M. SMITH, '98, , E. P. JONES, 'oo. li. B. CAYS, '98. V. C. W. B0141..'xN1a, '98. G ...f f C. B. Tooliu, '98, M. B. ESHLEMAN, "9S. - H. C. HOWELL, '98, W. D. XVORRELL, '98. A H D BURGH.xR1J'1', '93, G. E. PAR'1'1unG1z, 399 ' A. A. MIX, '98 H. DI. CULL, '9S. L. A. SQUIRES, '98. A F. W. CI-IAMPLIN, 'QQ. 1- uf' H. C. BERN1b1AuD'r, 'oo. R. R. SCI-IMIUT, '00, -. f. H. LUTON, 799. R. BIIURRAY, '9S. .. . W. Comms, ,9Q. A. B. Coma, '99. G. H. MORGAN, 'oo. 6 mn. I. ,,...:- f w 'fin f fe- 6 M X " W . Wkxxxg Z Xf X! IN I ,X ffl 5' X IQ: fi if kg! JIM J I J1 HFNQN 'H .. . WmWxX'W1,' MW U'ffMif nf a 'al- ,X ji , 'iff I1 , , . f 11 1V'M f : , .If fs a H ' ll C, X 51 gf , Q. ' ff If 1 lx X 1 ff it In U r I 1 . Qi 1 1 1 'X I , F. BUCKLANU, '98. J. B. GORDON, 'oo. A 'V '. R. IJANFOKTH, 599. GEO. O'I,E,x1w, YQQ. 5 9 N '. E. LUTHER, 'oo. G. A. NORTI-IUP, '98. ' 5 5 f 'N j. J. JANKOXVSKI, 'oo. E. MUNTZ, '99- ' X. X ' A. I-IOFFMAN, 799- A 1' A - I ' ' X H Bi ' 4gfnN . . M 5 , ' U Q f'X X -van . I leon ,L Q, :- W -4.. f ug J? ' ,r O ED CQ eel N s ee, J I -fl Dr. T. G. GIBSON, . . .nnumg-ff ik x,!' M. F. THOMAS, ..... Canduffm W M. B. ESI-ILEMAN, . .Pw:l1z'e11f. E. P. JONES, . . ..S'ec1'u!z71jf-Trelzxlriw Q A. B. COBB, . . 17Yfn'-P1'a.ria"w1t. I". XV. SMITH, . . . Lf67'!I7'l.lIlI I 'J 289 li d OME two or three years ago the University of Buffalo decided to form ' 6 a glee club, but it did not seem to be a success. Later, Dr. Thomas G. k Gibson, often hearing many good voices while attending the Dental I Department, conceived the idea of forming a glee club, composed of 8 members of this department only, and arranged for a meeting of those ' interested, to be held at his home, 480 Norwood Avenue. A meeting I was held accordingly on Monday, November 17, 1897. Mr. Chauncey B. Williams had kindly consented to try the voices. His interest in the probable formation of the club was highly appreciated. Miss Howe also kindly assisted as accom- panist. This nrst meeting was attended by sixteen members, and promised so well that another was called for the following week, November 24, 1897. A violent storm raged that night and, owing to an examination, only six members braved the elements, or were free to attend the meeting. There was a lack of Hrst tenors at both meetings, owing to the examinations being held for the junior and Senior Classes. The boys ot the Dental Department do not discourage at trifles. Another meeting was called for Tuesday, December 7, 1897. Mr. I. F. Thomas, the popular tenor soloist, was to conduct for those present this evening, but, owing to a misunderstanding, he failed to put in an appearance. At the appointed hour, at about 10.30 o'clock, Dr. Gibson, whose heart was in the matter, and who knows no such word as fail, jumped on a bor- rowed wheel and rolled down to Mr. Thomas' residence, at 389 Normal Avenue. Not Ending him there, he waited until 11.30 o'clock, and then started to return, meeting Mr. Thomasjust outside. Mr. Thomas, who by the way, is not the doubting Thomas, jumped on his wheel and accompanied the doctor back. After trying the voices, and assuring the boys that the material was there, the U. of B. Dental Glee Club was that night for, shall we say, morning? j formed, and the following officers were elected : Dr. W. C. Barrett, Hon. President, M. Burton Eshleman, President, A. B. Cobb, Vice-Presi- dent, Dr, Thos. G. Gibson, Manager, E. Parker jones, Secretary and Treasurer. The club did not meet again until january G, 1898, when it had its nrst rehearsal. This was held in the lVluseum Dental Department, U. of B., on Goodrich Street. After three rehearsals the club appeared in public on january 22, 1898, before the Barrettonian Dental Society, in the Amphitheater of the Dental Department, U. of B. Although again the night was a bad one, a severe storm raging, the theater was crowded. Many and flattering were the compliments received this night. No one regretted his trip in the storm. The glee club is now in a Hourishing and promising condition, and is one of the prides of the U. of B. Many invitations are being received to appear in public. My idea in forming a glee club in our department was, that if we could get the hearty co-operation of the faculty, and an enthusiastic con- ductor, success would be assured, and that this would be the initial step to the formation of a University Glee Club, consisting of vocal and instrumental parts, to go on the road next season. I am glad to say the faculty took the matter up at once, and agreed to supply the piano and books, while the students furnished the conductor, and, both working harmoniously, we hope soon to give a concert which will be highly appreciated, and be a credit to the Dental Department and the University as a whole. 290 p V --'-A :Pi K, ,,,,4...,- Q..--1::23ii1" - 1153:-firfiiiii K9 " , 7, , , ff A 2, , 5 ,.- X 1 7 X X f u , X ff if W X f f fjrq , f , jf A Auhq jf if , AL J , f, ,f I V Vv., lhlf, 4A.V A , X f I m Ay! ,,,A .. f,A MW X ff X 4 W - 'AVVL ff A'AA" ' f 1 , B X- A ,,,A,,,.,...,..... ........, Q, A4 ix-X -hi .-b:,V'.4b , "1'1'11i21iL.'.11 . ,,,, ..A .. "" ""' ' -.--' A ,,...... ,.....A..,...... . , V .maxi 'X W i K w .,,:,u.. .,,4g: X ' 'Varsity Ceam. 2? WM. J. B0'1"1', . Cqmziu. Dr. E. -T. BIEYER, . Jfauagar. C. W. DIl3IiI,E, Com-A. FRANK SC0'1"1', Tminw' PIGDQYS 1-0s1'1'10N. AGE. STRIP 11E101-1'r w EI G 11 '11 R. I-I. NIEYER, . Center. 24 ISO ft. V CARL F. KRUSE, . Guard. 22 177 'K II SE'1'1-1 N. THOM.-xs, " 24 179 4' I0 V. N. SOMISKE5Y, 'K 20 159 " E. C. W111'rE, . Tackle. 25 174 " 95 J. ALPORT, . H 23 I 170 " II F. IQATZMEYER, . H 20 178 " II WM. J. BOTT, End. 24 160 6' 105 T. PILKEY, . H 23 148 " 6 J. M. CRANE, . 22 148 " 7 HENRY LARORNE, 21 150 " 8 JULIUS H. COHEN, 20 148 " 6 C. W. FARR, . ff 22 156 " 115 B. VORHIS, . QLIH1'tC1'1JHCk. 23 160 " IO RAY STOREY, . Halfback. 20 157 U 6 5 STEWART BAGGERLY, ff 2I 146 " 65 CHAS. LABORNE, . ff 24 - 148 " 65 IAS. B. GORDON, Fullback. 23 160 " IOM SllbSIiIllIQS. ALBERTSON, BARKER, BRENDELL, BR0wN, BR0U'1x1'1ERs, ITOLMES, BR0111E. 293 f 1 FOOT- BALL RE-CORD q7.qgf ALUBUFFRLQ. O LLB I6 ,M HRVHLTQN, 6 .. I6 iii? INIRQFKQR-UNIV. O .. 33. Affv N3 UNIONCQLLEQE o n 26 WWNRR WESTERN-QESERVE4 H- W, IQ V. E-:JAX . Flu.-DUFPALQ Q, ,N O V1-,inf RTN YXFXNX SYQRCUSE-UNIVA 0 ,, gg, XZW?q6'klyS'uXJXjx YDACUSE Umm. 0 .. ,O N fvwifsffj HOLBAQT 0 ,, 31 , 'xjvlfhf MBUFFHL..-.Q 0 19 16 - M11 .! ,.f,: 4 X ,l t A - EHS Wfwf f , 7 My ffffl' . 1 7' 1 '5 ' ' H M 1 . , 1 f144 ' ff44'- f ' -A 1--H 4 1 , ,I W -A? y fu' ! f f ff iff! J 1' 'if f - 'tw ff ,Q EN f 1 f 9 . 'f " 3-'A ?--1 171.5-f ffiiffi'-'-ri 3 if ' 4 -f 'ff 'FYA1' W X- R ,W 4 , if J 'f' " "Ti 411' V , ff iiqalif-AA' ...A. k D 294 JJ. + 4 Hs Lic. KN.. SQ" 1" , E.. ,XA F. ,, ,Lx IM., ,, . , Ti... Q G F I I Mg, 5 ,Q A" ff? ,J V V: , 'vig lillomm... , J ks p Y av lf 1 v up Q I fafff f, . , W Lis ik: if 1 xl .z lj 'L7'1s:mL ' " ' 2' QQU ' 5 v -W +2 ' ,.. 2 W- A- f"'f4 ,. ' 7-NA . 'N "9 +. 'nm -'-,Ly 31 gflk- 3 au. E 'lr 12' Q dv' ff 4 V 4 . -L 1 ....,z....,..... Donkey. R at LTHODGH of comparatively recent introduction into competitive college athletics, hockey has rapidly become popular, and undoubtedly stands at thehead in the list of winter sports. The organization of the first gig? team in the U. B. occurred in the winter of 1895-96, when, through isagrin,-slE5:::19'!3ff-A-5 the efforts of Irving R. johnson of the Department of Medicine, a team was organized, and began practice. Though in its infancy, the team had a very suc- cessful season, playing several local teams and making a percentage of seventy-hve per cent. won. The original team were as follows : joHNsoN, Medical, '98, Cajmzffz. CURsoNs, Dental, '99. HALL, Medical, '98. CAMPER, Medical, '9T. DILLER, Medical, '99. YOUNG, Dental, '98. PECK, Dental, '98. HOXXVELL, Dental, '98. PARKER, Medical, '97. The success of this season aroused interest in this branch of athletics, and in 1896 a strong team was organized, being recruited mainly from the Department of Dentistry, and composed of experienced players, who had had early training in Canadian schools, the home of this sport. Under the management of Dr. Wettlaufer of the Department of Dentistry, a series of games was scheduled with the more prominent neighboring teams, among them being St. Catherines, who are the foremost of the Intermediate Series of the Canadian Clubs. These games attracted great notice, and the Buffalo devotees of the sport were rejoiced to see their contingent go through the season's schedule without meeting defeat. Through the season of 1897-98, the weather made an extended sched- ule impossible, but with the advent of 1898-99, the team will be reorganized, and work will continue. In the introduction and furtherance of this, as in all other branches of athletics, the responsibility of organization and arrangement has fallen largely upon the managers, and to Mr. johnson and Dr. Wettlaufer the team is largely indebted for the measure of success with which it has met. BOCKQD CQZIIII. BROWN, Pharmacy, '98. FAIRFIELD, Dental, '99. HOXNVELL, Dental, '98 WE'rrLAUFER, Dental, '98. DILLER, Medical, '99. SMITH, Dental, '99. PECK, Dental, 799. TVIERCKLEY, Dental, '97. CAYS, Dental, '98. CURsoNs, Dental, '99. DR. C. E. W ETTLAUFER, fllafzager. IRVING R. JOHNSON, Comb. 297 y.,,i. H T V: ,I il g i?-J . O . P-ea gg 2.34411 -5, 'Q ' ri' x - 'f-zfrqg -gl ii LD EFICTS waves are blue below, C The clouds are white above, "XQ!4,X.'7' And evermore shall float and How The colors that we love ! Before thy doors Niagara pours Unceasing to the sea 5 Such noble force shall mark thy course Through all the years to be ! REFRAIN. Then, U. of B., a health to thee ! Fair queen enthroned by Erie's water I NVe love thy name, revere thy fame, A health to thee, our Alma Mater ! llf ,W f' e t . Ve, 'auiiw 1 Q X A :ee s T , Iv '- , " , "4 ' . .jg ' qu' ,-Jil' Yr , V- . u 15, J, ,. 'I gif X , ' ',...f' ' 2 Above the spires, the starry fires, The night's fair forehead gem, Though all be bright, no star aspires To crown the diadem. The moon the sky cloth glorify 'When shines her silver Flame, 'Tis thine to crown the teeming town VVith an eternal fame I REMAIN. 99 hek 2 --fs I XQTXX 14 Y N , K XXX fi' x RX N W0 3 - f , 1 t ! 6 by t J t tt . 1 ge- A 1 ff U Z -I Q 'j R ff 4--"4fQ 'i"qv'fQ'l'l'5e '3 f L ee Three beats to a measure. 1 X' .g5X9'?f:' ' ii Q ff' ,V ' f- wl- f Wfgm u f - n m tn, -. W -:--if,-fi: ' '- t 1..,, -y .t ,Y iffy - --Q-- -- ,V-A " W u f l FARMER TONES Cto - h son just returning from colleffej.-"GI H . 1 , ' . C ad to see ye, Ed, ow stu up, and let 5 get thls hay in afo tl r ie storm. I need an extra hand," goo The night is spent, the old clock strikes farewell. The hour of sweet repose, ,,,,,4,. F My light goes out, my pencil stops, I dro into a cloze. -"' P ztmlfe? -f::!'fif:.:, 4 Oh ! soon I have a little dream, " '1 Aliiiiliiiiiqji ' A vision sad to see, I'm old and gray and bent with care, ,-.I The way seems long to me. To live alone has been my lot, Ah me 3 by men unsought, My college days and chums are gone, A bent old man then comes to me, These days now count for naught. XYe sit and chat, as'oft' we did His face aglow with joy, In college, years ago, I recognize in him my chum And stories tell of happy days, At college, dear old boy I Of " NVad " and H Cynth " and "j'oe.l' And tears come to my dim old eyes, And laughter in among, As Maynard tells of good old times XVhen he and I were young. I rise, and go unto a shelf, Wie slowly turn the pages o'er, And take an old book clown, And laugh as boys can do, A book I scarce have looked upon And tales, now old, we tell once more, For years without a rown ji If iw ,H .sz I 1 If fe Q, X Q 7 1 ' ig' . 2 - Z tri , .4 ef , -s e s? if XX - I' . And ancient jokes g1'ow new. It is the "Ninety-eight Iris," The first one of its class, XN'e rise to drink a round to her, And have a friendly glass. A tremor shakes my ancient frame, I wake, in college days, And End I've slept an hour or two Soothed by the moon's soft rays. I stagger to my lonely couch, To dream that good dream o'er, Ah, college days fast slip away! Farewell for ever more ! Farewell, Farewell, and once again, Farewell, oh happy years ! Farewell, old scenes, and dear old chums ! Farewell I with many tears. 301 THE IIAWIGLIS .... WOIPKMENSHID, SHQW IIDEIQIZECTICDN IN DESIGN, - - - - - DLI IQIXIBI LI TV. . . LIFIZYXLOINIIHNS DQINT TO THEIVI WITH DQIDE AS tx HQME-.DIQOBLICT 1 HI595.. . . . Brings its effect, its result of a year's experiments, labor and experience, produc- ing the greatest Bicycle invention since the pneumatic tire, viz: F-YTHE -is Uyqrimlc cusljlom P95315 CNOT A SPRING BUI' A PNEUMA 770 CUSHIONQ W IQELIEVES VIBIQATION, , GYXINS DOWEI2, PIAINTIXINS ITS STIQENGTH. QI cusp-I - M 0 DEVICE x ,f I If I tcttt ,t III L ,,,i. iiilrt' I iiiar I I f R5 QV is-1-'SW x. ,,5.,, -..n.n-- .- ENDOIQSEID BV EXDEQIENCED DHYSICIIXNS. THE cliopcli N. DIEIQQE co., N. E. TLIIQGEON, NIANAGEQ, 566 PIYXIN STIQEET fJXbAfKfxxfRlVVVNJQVQ3Z5s4DAfK!xxfs.0A0fNfVfVVV'JXAAlRfJXlVXfif1 PKESI S'l'yLP owllfofrfp V X ARANT15. f fl , 'f 2 fx, ,L , . Ex -LQ? AQ' 41. 'i 'MUGS- 6 'W Nkrlllh gojfv' 5 QT X 'ffmmfulmlw gg f XX A!W!l'tl'llllllllMlXL ' MQ? ll'l"J'1,lilll H SPECTACLES AND EYEGLASSES. OUR LENSES are all made from the highest grade -of' optical glass, and the grinding and mounting of same is done on the premises. OCULIST'S PRESCRIPTIONS filled just the Way your oculist wants them-every detail of his directions car- ried out to the letter. OPTICAL REPAIRING means more than the mere soldering together of parts-it calls for a thorough knowledge of optical work, and the nicest mechanical skill. We do this class of Work very quickly. PROFESSIONAL IVIEN, requiring both distance and reading lenses, find that the Bi-focal form is almost indis- pensable. Our method of making and fitting this particular kind is finding many admirers. FOX OPTICAL CO. U. W. IARVIS, Su ccess or-,D 461 IVIAIN STREET, TIFFT HOUSE BLOCK, QNext door to entrance,D PNfX06J5ZNJRl?fV'JNfVQ3f5JSf?QfNfSf?fV5NfSfVJNfNf5J?UfNfRfVVV'4 F. A. DARRIN, Piusscai GEO. SWINBURN, MANAGER. HCDRACE P. H YES, Wholesale . . . and Druggists' . . . and Retail .... Sundries. 94:1 and 944 Main Street. 3l2 and 314 Elk Street. 278 North Division Street. 469 Elk Street. -l-'Q42 AND 944 lVlAiN STREET, CORNER ALi.EN,: BUFFALO, N. Y. To our Professional FI'Z'61ZdS : We purchase the following goods direct from the manufacturers and are prepared to furnish same in any quantity at best prices: PARKE, DAVIS Xa CO.'S Fluid Extracts, Pills. Capsules. Tablets, Anti-toxine, Etc. WYETI-l'S Elixirs, Syrups and Tablets. SQUIBBS' Preparations. MERCKS Chemicals. 101-INSON 85 ,lOl-lNSON'S Cottons, Surgical Dressings, Catheters, Etc. lVlARTlN'S Vaccine Virus. 4And specialties of other leading manufacturers. Clinical Thermometers, l-lypodermic Syringes. Anti-toxine Syringes and Rubber Goods. We would be pleased lo receive your ARE GIVEN TO PREPAR- orders for such goods as you may went, ING SPECIAL FQRMULAS and will endea'vo1' to render you prompt A and ejjicienl service. FUR PHYSICIANS. mfn T min T mfn T m!n mVn T m?n 1 mln min T mYn T m?n T mfn T mfn T m?n T mfn 1 m?n T mfn 1 mfn T mYn T mxn mYn T mgn mYn T mfn T mYn T m?n T mVn T 'i' mfn 1 mgn mln mgn mgn mln mgn m!n min mgn msn min mln mg' mgn mxn mln mgn m!n my .5 X- jimi UMM if l 0 I e - gl' ,v .- . ' -X ' - ,M AVVAKENS 1 mf' D -K LOVE FOR 2' Q- ' '.-v:1F1K,!,, F. , if .. : ,W,g,,. H G K E5 ll 'Q xl-A lx - 3 .5.11 v-xg ' -1 ,mv - ff f ' .K 'Q ,,f7r:,4:r gm! KA " s - ff P ' ,r 1., f,,,1f1'i::34:f,':'-A b ,f , r 'ft ' 116' 9 .-" 'L' ff,-. - Q vm.: X ml 442. .. 3'1'i4m:1i5 . "" 'JH N . "5'+4gQrx ll - -ISP3' ,imiezi X5 A V -1 , Tiliiaviiq "i4'Ff41- - itiif iif -- .,L mfs 5: 5f .fs2WQ , 11 as --- 46 . "' Us'-v1 J, ,f 'r, -.Nami 1:59- - " " is few .fn + f 4, : . .J signify ' -133,4 fu ' -ifptimtliiiim' f A- V fi. 5 x fs:2'wf9i:5:: 3 f - N1- '5nS ... f:4g.,',,,', 1.1 v 'M , xg Q 5 A, vi n A ' ix 'wife ,sf P: ONSULT your interests by examining their real merits. They appeal to the intelligent and those Who have come through the school of experience and paid clearly for it. "A word to the Wise is sufficient. YY T. . LQZIER gl CQ., 615 lXfIAIN STREET. C. C. HILDEBRAND, Manager. min min m9n m!n mfn m?n min min m?n min mfn m?n mfn my m9n mfn mYn mfn m9n T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T mfn T mfn 1 m?n T mfn 1 mYn 1 min 1 mfn T mYn 1 m9n 1 mfn 1 mYn T "!f' mxn m!n 'Q' mgn mxn mgn m!n m!n mgn m!n msn mxn mln mln my mg' mgn The Invitations for the Dental Department, The Invitations for the Medical Department, The Invitations .for the Law Department, For 797 were all done by us. U. B. Note Paper and Society Note Papers CAi.i.iNo Cixims xr S1-ircmr. R,x'rEs 'ro STUDENTS. Pnellsrnith, The Gold Medal FOTGGRAFER. It requires merit to win GOLD MEDALS in any line, but in Photography, which has made such wonderful strides in recent years, it not only means merit, but it means that the winner is an "advanced student" in his art -for we are all students, there are none who can say "I have graduated " in Photography. VVe learn something new every day-it is a wonderful art science. We have been awarded ' Hftee edalsinine 'ea s. Daw yo own C. F.. Brinkworth, V l I Y ur ENGRAVER AND STATIONER, SOO Main Street, 331 Main Street. BUFFALO, N. Y. DAVI D CZIIIIQTZIS, Koclalcs, All the latest styles-Second-hand as well as new. 32.00 to SIO0.00. Free instructions given. Satisfaction guaranteed. Headquarters for Camera Supplies of all kinds. Cameras rented and Exchanged. Developing and printing. Free use of Dark Room. All goods guaranteed. UCKER, 37 and 39 Court Street, VBUFFALO, N. Y. TELEPHONE, 64 SENECA. I swamggkg, . . BICYCLE SHOES, RACING SUITS. . BELTS AND CAPS !lDen'5 jfurniebers. ED. J. at GED. M. RGSE, Q MANUFACTURERS ' ' ' ' FOGTBALL CLGTHING. I 512 MAIN STREET. PUNCHING BAGS. BOXING QLQVES WE CARRY IN STOCK SUPPLIES FOR ALL ATHLETIC PURPOSES. fo W. Q QI X, IF WE MAKE IT-IT WILL BE RIGHT HJ-I Y X" ff-9' 2,555 jfigx k fmmgq' clay? . gay: ASSQQQVX Long Distance Teleph ,S 7 ' ST . U7 1? III" 555: fifff . mf' 5355: H585 Suits to Order, 9f512.0021I1d Upwards. UI1q:"u3-gd: CSQEIESQE 1 0431535 E34-A. ,- LL Egstfffg : O Qoflgiuggk I W1 q',IIt-mln hw? , , K. 'J tl. II III mbfv E mtv Ii IX XIII TAILORS I IMIIII More than I ooo Agencies in the United States. -'ff 276 M ' St t 3 1O,2I?SvxE Street N Y I KM X is Q I KG VI Q X J. I, 5:2121 1 , 1 Y ' A Modern 'Waist Basket. ' Q X ' kj fmcrunas, . .24 5 N,., ' -, MAPS, 1' CIRCULARS If PAPERS, fcATALocuzs, Q '.. . L , Z W1 ..,,., MRA 4 v , 'X ' I 1 X' I 5 , I 4 4 A ' J f F i ,..J I Q " 2 : 3 S ' . wk Q X ,aa v Q 1 Wk Q . N la f Y N Q 'vi iam, E ?i 'f' ' N' 5426 X235 ' W' hs 1 M fx. . ,WA , fs P ffm' Q ' : - . -X 1 fx 1 -f fx S, 2 h warg Q 0 A o ww 'A , Q W-3 X E' J i I f i n s 47...-. xv , ' n gf ff . f 5 Qi 1 Q 1 T f S C Q SK my 2 2 ' ' 4 QW ,aw Q, f' 5 A pm . ,I J 4 2 W cg, ' A x K. X W NX 2 f , N K N y I 177-183 VVASHINCTON ST EET, , 1 u FOR QUALITY, ARTISTIC EIT AND STYLE, AT " REASONABLE PRTCES, 0 X2 QQ, NG? P7 O95 9 SL BQ ARE Q05 ff DIPLOMAH HOLDERS. S9 33 WEST EAGLE STREET. The dangers of Lhe Bottle fa temperance lessonj. Sh 1 rtS ' '," " Made on HONOR V' V A Sold on MERIT kf j K Are those made and Sold by N xg s Y X 1 A Lf GJ in BALDWIN Cgl BAKER,i r 3 OUTFITTERS ,X TO ..... To . W MEN. . . . JH A No. 290 MAIN STREET, FIG. I.-Our Hero andthe Bottle Cas he started to blowj. Opposite Ellicott Square S, Qff , - F' We delight CX. N ' in practising X X I ' accuracy f X in the making ot Spectacles . . . ' et Eye Glasses ACCORDING TO OcuI.IsTs' PREscRIrfTIoNs. Excellent workmanship, perfect adjusting, and reasonable prices are a tew good features which we claim in soliciting your patronage. Special discounts given U. of B. students. BUFFALO CPTICAL CO., 532 Main Street, Buffalo, N. Y. DREKA Fine Szfaifionery .... - - and Engraving House, 1121 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia. College Invitations, Stationery, Programmes, Banquet Menus, Fraternity Engraving, Badges, Wedding invitations Reception Cards, Monograms, Coats oi Arms, Address Dies, Visiting Cards. jc' Q ff F Heraldry and Genealogy cz Specially. yi . Genesee Hotel 45 'f , - 2 3i0Ck- 2 Coats of Arms Painted for Fnzmzng. f , N f . 4 X 5 THE BARRY TWIN .. X I . - "I-ivzw. 2 tr .a53gE5E2E2f"i" ' X Flin 5' W' l ii. Z'ii:-N ljil 1 C ' ' 21,5 XJ, -E HALF- ill'llCEll ,,,,,,Q.3iwm , Ii,-I 5 MINUTE ,,,,, ,,,, -eg, , an 5 STIHCHIIGYGT, see see A ..... E-il 2 Fon QUICK REGISTRATION ,f - -f EH, ,L oi: TEMPERATURE. ?L 4 ' 7 L -Q Cculists . . . FILLED The Most SUBSTANTIAL, Sensitive Thermometer ON ever offered to the Medical Profession.6o f T SHORT El -5 W'th th atm s teric r ffister at 0 i L' HE ' ' Twmi' be immeizeiil in waiin water ofiroso, the mercury will reach that degree in less than TWENTV ' NOTICE ' ' S '. GD Ecfiitgbwelding the two bulbs into one without any intervening space renders "Trier TWIN" much , stronger and less liable to break than any other ' J' l t f lt' d. i lil ieritowiiile eiissrge found much more convenient to i ll, carry, requiring less room in a case or in the vest ,' il, pocket. For these reasons, as well as for its GUAR- 2 - 1 A ', "T Tw N" is universally - , Q Fl-Zihiiiendsdjiagfcihe megial prdfession. M i ts, , li :Q , Price, 32.00 each in rubper case. ,25 per cent. r li, discount to physicians. lf In gold with chain :Ind , E pin, 52.00 net. For sale by all dealers. ' i fi 1 2 ' AGENTS, STODDART BROS., I BUFFALO, N. Y. I. BARRY, Maker, 6- Fulton St., New York ...AT... ULLENBRUCH'S, LEADING OPTICIAN, Opposite Ellicott Square. J6 Maifl Stfeeii . ' ,M R rf 5 9 X 7 N EV ' Oculists' Prescriptions. F A1 L1 N G OPTICAL CO-, Artificial Human Eyes. GERMAN INS. B'LD'G. Repolishing and Shaping Correctly Done. 455 MAIN STREET, Special Discounts to Physicians. BUFFALO, N. Y SWEET ae JOHONNO T, OUTFITTERS FOR EVERY KNOWN PASTIME. 'BASE 'BALL, FOOT 'BALL, TENNIS, GOLF. BZIQLCLHS of ihe highest class cmd 7710525 approved pezzfferns at prices io suit all purses. You are invited ' to inspect our most complete stock. 61 I MQZW KEMPNER 5: WARNER fl? Elrtistic Gailors. MISS UBRIAN, 939Mai".?-Swat' 355 University Colors, Gents' Furnishings, Stationery, etc. HAVE YOU TRIED kk iLang'5 Eelicious Qlorn jfritters? If not, try them, and- yoii will be delighted with them. - ' The more you eat, the more you want. 57 Made only at L2l11Q'5, 518 Main Sf., Buffalo, N.Y. 15525 and upwards. I 'KX 'Lg t :ET H La?-RjXLD,f:f D. s. 1vioRoAN BUILDING, i Q, Cora. PEARI. AND Nr,xG,xR,x Srs. J I f NTU o Eo. J. JUHRE, Custom GHIIOIZ, 7 I5 W. Mohawk Sfmt, BUFFALO, N. Y. H- 1l"'-'-F f QSO fi3XA kwa LL x jg M ?! f'-X' !!Qp0, Q42 QSM 492,24 , I , 7, I, iff fi! . .f5'L , Q" 19? ' mmm Q RWR5 ma 1 ' 1, QQ' PHOTO DADH5. PGRTQAJTS Fumnsr-1 ED me CRAYON I PASTEL xvcfznifraf CQLQQ WMAND Om QQ. PERFECTICDN IN P055 AND F1Ni5f'f TAKE SPECIAL PAINS WITH - - - - rescription lenses - And can suit you in the adjustment of your EYE GLASSES OR SPECTACLES. GEo. T. A. G1BSoN, 515 MAIN STREET, BUFFALO, N Y VW J " 7-ZZEVWZIZZ L all ill . pe! LQ V lfv6ljj0y NL1 ' ' f X. l 252 A' - H Cabzfzeis. u E ij X GUNDLACH at HoLzBoRN 18 D. E. MORGAN Buntomo. Th g d d fbest Rubber Cloths. 1: Y Pu, sl H 'Wa I Thi, pm ttpttkltd ',,, .,, llllyh p t hpk't b ti ,,f , ffl-4119.2 I -4 1 1 ' , ::::: :::n::ff:f:u:E55:1m "" Wx l- ll I 1 l I ll3 p ppl t I FIG. 2.-He persists to blow clox 1 that bottle ! LIFFALO DENTAL lVl'l:'G CU., ' N X3 587 and 589 Main Street, corner of Chippewa, I ff v i CONSISTINC OF Foot Blowers, Blast Blow-Pipes, Melting Furnaces Assaying Furnaces, Mullle Furnaces, Bunsen Burners, Crucibles, Muflles, Soldering Bit Heaters, Special Heating BUFFALO, N. Y., U. S. A. NlZ1IlLlf-Z1L'lLll'El'S of and Dealers in . . . . O O DEN IAI. GQQDL WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. Importers and Sole Manufacturers in the United States of . . FLETCHERS i AW"mS' Chemists' Laboratory Appliances. Saw L ,g M iw. an ,M . . I S 9 f il ' f' il i ,ln 747' .ll ZW07Zgy I QE X ' kg , X4 -, f D up 3 . ,nj , J Ckeazjbesf lu gi Q ,- f i le fri' kk U , .Sf07f6.f W giljlgbx-gh., 16 l A 1, E ' if I if 1 Ut ' 44-.in all f 17 f' J' . I . eg 'jf-"EEF H' N u ,- -3' I Il CARFETS l All Carpets bought at my store made and laid l FREE or CHARGE. i l Lace Curtains, Poles, Portieres, Shades, Linoleum ' Carpet Cleaning, Carpet Fitting and Laying. ' f GEORGE WIPPERT. DFQ Gooos HND 66lll5' jflIl'l'll5lJlllQ. A l FIG. 3.-I-le neveifgives up. 945 MAIN STREET, ABOVE ALLEN. INTERCOLLEGHWE BUREAU OF ,MMM ACADEMXC COSTUME. X fl fl 1 472 - 41.75 BRQADWAY I - Al1:alx,N.Y Dec. 13, 1897. Mr. T. H. McKee Pres't Class of '98, U. of B. Dear Sirl We desire to call the attention of all members of the class of '98 in all departments of your Uni- versity to the special facilities afforded by our Bureau in supplying all parts of Academic Costume. Our Director began his studies in this line in 1886, and published some of his work in 1893, becoming Consulting Gownmaker to the Intercollegiate Commission which formu- lated its Code in 1895. Our Register contains a correct record of developments, and so becomes the only agency in the country for keeping these matters straight and avoiding confusion. We have educated and trained a corps of expert gown- makers, and by our system of handling orders are able to give satisfaction to institutions in all parts of the country. We have received orders even from Oxford and other points in England and other countries, and have recently answered inquiries from Japan. We can fill all orders that may be placed with us promptly and correctly, and at low prices. Of the thousand of gowns turned out each year, all are made to special measurements, and perfection of fit secured. We understand that the U, of B. Annual is soon to be published. Success to it! Please reserve us a page. Yours very truly, J . is 0-M HEINTZ Blaos., I1 "lx Qi. 40915355 a X- if jg' lil ' sw, Q5 t S. Division Street BUFFALO, N. Y. EX iw- 1311. .C -'gg.xt'f.'af5xfi fb- L15-" . ... "' ' 4' Y 'i",?4:Jiff? 'Q " Q ' MANUFACTURERS OF in Class Pins, Rings, Presentation Badges and Medals, Society Badges and Emblems Designs and Estimates Furnished.f RTISTIC DESIGNS NEVER FAIL TO CATCH THE EYE! MANU- FACTURE FRATERNITY PINS OF ALL KINDS. ORIGINAL DESIGNS OUR SPECIALTY. QIVIAKERS OF THE "U, B." BUTToN.5 .............. KING X' EISELE, MANUFACTURING JEWELERS. ........... . . FACTORY, 342-344 VVASHTNGTON ST. , BUFFALO N. Y. GITFICES, I4-20 N. DIVISION ST. 5 I 'Che National Medical, A if 5 I A- 0 Dental and Drug Gxcbange. ,QQ E 5 UQ lLl 'F Physiciansl Dentists' and Druggists' Locations and E i I operty bought, sold, rented and exchanged. Partner- -,j 'XR fr X? , elim Ju l ps arranged. Assistants and substitutes provided. f ,bxx 'gf I siness strictly confidential. Medical, pharinaceuticul 6 V fr' V pi 3 d scientific books supplied at lowest rates. Send ten fl V2 ts for NIONTHLY BULLETIN containing terms, loca- ' ' 43 L 1-7 t o is and list of books. All inquiries promptly answered. O 'M Address, H. A. MUMAVV, M. D., Elkhart, Ind. X I ,Q f , X, , 442 f iT11E' Ifif-A . I rmppygi glE'DICAL , FIEDIUM li lzrf-nmlm' , - 'Z' ONLY THOROUGHLY X INDEPENDENT MEDICAL MAGAZINE U IN s'r.1,ouls. . J X A N., i'S'ISL'1i3E.SThZSiL"uEs 5 g' - LARGEST clkcuumom ,,5 , or ANY an-wEEKl.v V if "" , IN AFIERICA N yERTns1No RATES nooecr I MW ' -24 M Fig. 4.-s z .


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