University at Buffalo - Buffalonian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY)
- Class of 1903
Page 1 of 296
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 296 of the 1903 volume:
COPYRIGHTED BY THE IRIS ASSOCIATION
UNIVERSITY OF BUFFALO
HAUSAUER. SON dm JONES
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BX fl Acknowledgments
is x r , r e
The Edilors of lh.e Iris Amfziaiion of
N ineleeri Hundred and Three desire to
express their deb! of graliliide lo the
Chancellor, Faculties, Sludevils aim' Class
Orgariizalioris of the U17,i7,'6I'Slfj' for their
leirzd supporl of lhis Volume of lhe Irisg
mid prirlieiilarly Z0 Alf. Richter and Mr.
Hav'pe7' 'whose art cmilribzllioris have
been szleh a large fader in the suefess of
this Volume of lhe Uhiifersily Year Book.
fUnive-rsity of Buffaloj
WILLIAM W. MrELROY, APmfdmf,
JOHN J. KANE, Edzwf-m-Chief, .
CARLOS E. CUIUIVIUVGS, Secffezfary,
ALB! ON W. LYTLE, Treasurer, -
WALTER D. NA4SH, Business M anager,
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1 CHRIS L. SUESS,
2 LEE A. BADGER,
3 HARLAN I. HOWE,
4 HARRY H. EBBERTS,
5 JOSEPH O'GoRMAN,
6 H.ARLEY U. CRAMER,
7 R. BARToN JONES,
8 REGINALD P. RAY,
9 EDGAR C. CooK12
CUnive1'sity of Buffaloj
IO FOSTER S. PosT, .
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HON. WILSON S. BISSELL
Chancellor of the University of Buffalo
University Of Buffalo
His Excellency BLIILLARD FILLMORE
Hon. ORASMUS H. MARSHALL
Hon. E. CARLTON SPRAGUE
Hon. JAMES O. PUTNAM
Council of the University
Hon. VVILSON S. BISSELL, Chancellor
GEORGE GORHAM, . . . . Vice-Chancellor
FRANK M. HOLLISTER, . .... Secretary
EDVVIN T. EVANS ROSWELL PARK
JOHN C. GRAVES LAWRENCE D. RUIISEY
GEORGE S. HAZARD VVILLIAM H. HOTCHKISS
ROBERT KEATING CHARLES W. GOODYEAR
MATTHEXV D. BIANN VVORTHINGTON C. BIINER
HENRX' R. HOlKlLAND S
CHARLES CARY, . . Member Elect from the Medical Faculty
WILLIS G. GREGORY, . Member-Elect from the Pharmaceutical Faculty
ADELBERT MOOT, . Member-Elect from the Law Faculty
WM. C. BARRETT, . Member-Elect from the Dental Faculty
Hon. ERASTUS C. KNIGHT, . . . Nlayor of the City of Buffalo
THE UNIVERSITY OF BUFFALO-MEDICAL DEPARTMENT
90 69 Q D
THOMAS D. STRONG, M.D., .
B. L. HOVEY, M.D., . .
W. E. LAUDERDALE, JR., M.D.,
C. C. WYCKOEE, M.D., .
ROBERT I. MENZIE, M.D., .
H. H. NYE, M.D., . .
CORNELIUS H. BARTLETT, M.D.,
CHARLES H. RICHMOND, M.D.,
A. G. ELLINWOOD, M.D., .
C. B. KIBLER, M.D., .
HENRY LAPP, M.D., .
WM. R. CAMPBELL, M.D.,
E. C. W. O,BRIEN, M.D.,
S. C. PUGSLEY, M.D., .
B. H. PUTNAM, M.D., .
GEORGE M. PALMER, M.D., .
L. H. KITCHEL, M.D.,
CONRAD DIEHL, M.D.,
Z. I. LUSK, M.D.,
EVAN O. KANE, M.D.,
F. H. MOYER, M.D., .
H. P. TRULL, M. .,
W. M. BAKER, M.D., . .
Westfield, N. Y
Rochester, N. Y.
Genesee, N. Y.
Bnjfalo, N. Y.
Caledonia, N. Y
Wellsville, N. I
Olean, 1V. Y.
Livonia., IV. Y.
Attica, AT. Y.
Clarence, IV. Y.
Buffalo, N. Y.
Gowanda, N. Y.
A70rlh Easf, Pa..
Pike, N. Y.
Corfu, N. Y.
Buffalo, N. Y.
Warsaw, N. Y.
Jlloseow, JV. Y.
W1'ZZia1ns'u1'!Ze, IV. I
THE PRESIDENT OF THE MEDICAL SOCIETY OF THE COUNTY OF ERIE, ex-oiifio.
XYILLIAM H. NIASON, A.M.. M.D., ..... Norwich, Cl.
Emeritus Professor of Physiology and Microscopy
E. Y. STODDARD, A.M., M.D., ...... Rochester, N. Y.
Emeritus Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics
C H.-XRLES CARY, M.D.. ...... Professor of Clinical Medicine
BTATTPIEXV D. MANN, ALM., M.D., Dean, Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology
ROSXYELL PARK, A.M,, M.D., LL.D.,
Professor of Principles and Practice of Surgery and Clinical Surgery
CHARLES G. STOCETON, M.D.,
Professor of Principles and Practice of Medicine and Clinical Medicine
JOHN PARMENTER, M.D., Serrc'!a1'y, Professor of Anatomy and Clinical Surgery
HERBERT M. HILL, A.M., PH.D., Professor of Chemistry, Toxicology and Physics
ELI H. LONG, M.D., . Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics
WTI. C. PHELPS, M.D., .... Professor of Surgical Anatomy
DE LANCEY ROCHESTER, A,B., M.D.,
Associate Professor of Principles and Practice of Medicine
P. W. VAN PEYMA, M.D. ,.... Associate Professor of Obstetrics
HERBERT U. TIVILLIAMS, M.D.,
Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology and Curator
M. A. CROCKETT, A.B., M.D. ,... Adjunct Professor of Obstetrics
ALLEN A. JONES, M.D.,
HENRX' C. BUSWELL, M.D.,
EDWARD I. NIEYER, M.D.,
HERBERT NIICKLE, M.D.,
EUGENE A. SMITH, M.D.,
DEW'1TT H. SHERMAN, M.D.,
GEORGE ROBERTS, M.D.,
Adjunct Prof. of Principles and Practice of Medicine
Adjunct Prof. o
f Principles and Practice of Medicine
Adjunct Professor of Clinical Surgery
Adjunct Professor of Clinical Surgery
Adjunct Professor of Clinical Surgery
Adjunct Professor of Therapeutics
Adjunct Professor of Pathology
FREDERICK C. Buscrr, B.S., M.D., . . . Professor of Physiology
JAMES A. GIBSON, M.D., . Adjunct Professor and Demonstrator of Anatomy
Professors of Special Departments I
LUCIEN HOWE, A.M., M.D., M.R.S.C., Eng., Clinical Professor of Ophthalmology
ALVIN A. HUBBELL, M.D., PH.D., Clinical Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology
ANSLEY VVILCOX, A.B., LL.B., . . Professor of Medical Jurisprudence
D. W. HARRINGTON, M.D., Professor of Genito-Urinary and Venereal Diseases
HENRY R. HOPKINS, M.D., ...... Professor of Hygiene
BERNARD BARTOXV, M.D., . . Clinical Professor of Orthopedic Surgery
F. XVHITEHILI. I-IINKEL, M.D., Clinical Professor of Laryngology and Otology
JAMES W. PUTNAM, M.D., . . Professor of Diseases of the Nervous System
W. SCOTT RENNER, C.M., M.D., . Clinical Professor of Laryngology
ERNEST VVENDE, B.S., M.D., . . . Professor of Dermatology
GROVER VVENDE, M.D., .... Clinical Professor of Dermatology
ALFRED E. DIEHL, A.M., M.D., Adjunct Clinical Professor of Dermatology
CARLTON C. FREDERICK, A.M., M.Sc., M.D., Clinical Professor of Gynecology
W. E. FORD, A.M., M.D., Utica, N. Y., Professor of Electro-Therapeutics
VVALTER D. GREENE, M.D., . Clinical Professor of Genito-Urinary Diseases
FLOYD S. CREGO, M.D., Professor of Insanity and Diseases of the Brain
HARRY A. VVOOD, M.D., ..... Clinical Professor of Insanity
IRVING M. SNOVV, M.D. ,... Clinical Professor of Diseases of Children
VVILLIS G. GREGORY, M.D., PH.G., . Director of Pharmacal Laboratory
H. R. GAYLORD, M.D., . . . Professor of Surgical Pathology
ELMER G. STARR, M.D., . . . Clinical Professor of Ophthalmology
HERRIAN G. IJIATZINGER, M.D.,
Professor of Insanity and Diseases of the Brain and of Clinical Pathology
A. E. WOEHNERT, M.D., .... Professor of Clinical Pathology
L. G. HANLEY, PHD., M.D., . - . Clinical Professor of Obstetrics
GEORGE F. COTT, M.D., Clinical Professor of Otology
Lecturers and Instructors
FRED B. VVILLARD, M.D., Instructor in Surgical Anatomy
VERTNER KENERSON, M.D., . Instructor in Bacteriology
JULIUS ULLMAN, M.D., Instructor in Clinical NIeclicine
GEO- I- HAT-LER, M-D-, ..... Instructor in Gynecology
JAMES E. KING, M.D.,
Lecturer in Embryology, Instructor in Obstetrics and Assistant in Anatomy
EDWARD J. IQIEPE, M.D., PH.G., . . . Lecturer in Materia Medica
IRVING PHILLIPS LYON, A.B., M.D., Instructor in Clinical Medicine
IMIARSHALL CLINTON, M.D., . . Instructor in Clinical Surgery
MRS. NATHALIE MANKELL, . Lecturer in Medical Gymnastics
N- G- RUSSELL, M-D-, . . Assistant in Pathology
NORMAN L. BURNHAM, M.D.,
Instructor in Clinical Medicine and Assistant in Pathology
JACOB S. OTTO, A.B., M.D.,
HERMAN K. DEGROAT, M.D.,
THOMAs H. MCISIEE, M.D., .
GEORGE A. SLOAN, M.D., .
JOHN D. FLAGG, M.D., .
CHARLEs E. ABBOTT, PI-LG., M.D.,
CHARLES A. BENTZ, M.D., .
CHARLES VAN BERGEN, B.S., M.D
E. D. GIBSON, M.D., . .
HENRY J. MULFORD, M.D., .
Clinical Instructor in Ophthalmology
Instructor in Pharmacy
Instructor in Histology and Biology
. . Lecturer in Physiology
. Assistant in
. Demonstrator of Laryngoscopy
DR. IRYING P. LYON
DR. JULIUs ULLMAN
DR. ARTHUR IVICCARTHY
Diseases of the Genito-Urinary System
DR. GEO. J. HEARNE
DR. N. G. RUSSELL
Diseases of Children
DR. JACOB S. OTTO
Diseases of the Nose, Throat and Ear
DR. HENRY J. MULEORD
DR. GEO. S. STANILAND
DR. VERTNER KENERSON
DR. H. C. ROOTH
DR. WM. C. FRITZ
DR. REGINA FLOOD KEYES, . .
Miss EMMA L. CHABPELL,
Miss HARRIET STAFFELDT, .
Diseases of the Skin
. ERNEST YVENDE
DR. GROVER W ENDE
Diseases of the Nervous System
. JAMES W. PUTNAM
DR. FLOYD S. CREGO
DR. JAMES A. GIBsoN
Diseases of the Eye and
. ELMER STARR
DR. ARTHUR G. BENNETT
DR. WM. L.
. IRVING W. POTTER
DR. N. G. RUSSELL
DR. R. F. KEYES
Diseases of Women
DR. M. A. CROCKETT
DR. REGINA FLOOD KEYES
Dispensary House Physician
. College Secretary
Assistant in Library
1. ROSWELL PARK, A.M., M.D., born at Pornfret, Conn., 1852. YVas graduated
from the Racine College in 1872, and from the Chicago Nledical College in 1876. Received
the degree of A.M. from Racine College in 1875, honorary M.D. from Rush Medical
College in 1892, honorary A.M. from Harvard in 1895 and honorary LL.D. from Yale
in 1902. Served on the faculty of the Woman's Medical College of Chicago, the Chicago
Medical College, and Rush Medical College successively, 1877-1883. In 1883 was called
to the University of Buffalo and became Professor of Principles and Practice of Surgery
and Clinical Surgery, and also Surgeon to the General Hospital.
2. IVIATTHEW' D1-:RBYsH1RE NIANN, 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. in 1871 from the College of Physicians and Surgeons, New York.
From 1871-1873 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, 1873-1882, when he was called to the chair of Obstetrics and Gynecology in
the University of Buffalo, and appointed Gynecologist and Obstetrician to the General
3. CHARLES CARY, M.D., born at Buffalo in 1852. Educated in the public and
private schools, afterward spending five years at foreign higher gymnasiurns. Was
graduated from the University of Buffalo, Medical Department, 1875. After two years
hospital service in Rochester, spent two years in post-graduate work in New York, taking
charge of Austin Flint's service in the out-door 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 Medi-
cine. In 1899 became Professor of Clinical Medicine.
4. CHARLES G. STOCKTON, M.D., born at Madison, Ohio, 1853. Was graduated
from the University of Buffalo, Medical Department, in 1878. In 1887 became
Professor of Principles and Practice of Medicine and Clinical Medicine in the Uni-
versity, and Attending Physician to the General Hospital.
5. JOHN P.-XRMENTER, M.D., born at Owen Sound, Canada, 1862. Was graduated
from the Buffalo High School, 1879, and from the Medical Department of the University
of Buffalo in 1883. From 1887-1889 studied abroad. In 1889 became Professor of Anato-
my in the University. In 1893 was elected a member of the American Surgical Associa-
tion and appointed Professor of Clinical Surgery and Assistant Attending Surgeon to the
General Hospital. In 1901 became Attending Surgeon to the General Hospital.
6. EL1 H. LONG, M.D., Registrar. Born at Clarence, N. Y., ISOO. Was gradu-
ated from the University of Buffalo, Medical Department, in 1882. From 1890-1899,
was Professor of Materia Medica in the University of Buffalo, Department of Pharmacy.
In 1899 became Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics in the Medical Depart-
mentg also serves on the faculty of the Department of Dentistry.
7. HERBERT MALCOLM HILL, A.M., Ph.D., born at Burr's Mills, N. Y., 1856.
Was graduated from Hamilton College in 1879. From 1879-1880 took a course in Chem-
istry at Hamilton. Served as Professor of Latin and Greek in the Cortland Normal and
as Professor of Natural Sciences and Mathematics in the Watertown High Schools suc-
cessively, 1880-1889. In 1889 was 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.
Class of I 9o3
CDepartment of Medicinej
Do As Goodale Tells You.
JOHN LEWIS WASHBURN,
CHARLES L. BOND, .
GEORGL C. SWERDFEGBR,
EI"'fIN A. RIESENFELD,
EDWARD W. Roos, .
" S. GooDALIz, .
- QKY M. TIVEED,
'XJ D. PUTNAM,
L. SUEss, .
CARLOS L. CUMMINGS, .
FRED C. PURCELL ELLIOTT BUsII
Red and Black.
I thought I heard the U. B. say
That the Seniors gave their yell today
With a revo, with a rivo,
With a revo-rivo-vurn.
It's just as plain as plain can be
That the Seniors lead in I9o3,
With a rit rail, with a rat tail,
Riding on a cat tail-Boom!!
. P resid err!
Vi ce-Presid ent
. . M a rslial
Medital Editor, IRIS
5 Secretary, TRIS
f C lass Poet
FRANK O. CoI.I:
Rip, zip, bah.
Rip, zip, bah.
Rah! Rah! Rah!
There may be,
But they're not in it
VV ith Nineteen Three.
Class Of 1903
fDepartrnent of Meclicinej
YYASHBURN, JOHN LEWIS, ICI, Judges, President, .
. Perry, N. Y
Ph.C., University of Michigan 1895.
BOND, CHARLES L., AQJ, Vice-Presiderzl,
SVVERDFEGER, GEORGE C., AQJ, Secretary,
RIESENFELD, EDWIN A., ICI, Treasurer, .
ROOS, EDNV.-XRD W., ICI, Hisloriarz, .
Steamburg, N. Y
GOODALE, NVALTER S., QJYP, Prophet, .
- General Manager and Dire
YVEED, HARRY' M., ICI, Oralor, . .
PUTNAM, EDWIN D., S2T"l", Judges, IVIarshaZ,
SUESS, CHRIS L., ASZJ, Medica! Editor IRIS,
CUMMINGS, CARLOS E., ICI, Secrelary IRIS,
Poet IQOI, 1902, 1903.
Bulfalo, N. Y
Buffalo, N. Y
. . . Buffalo, N. Y
c-tor Glee Club.
- Clyde, N. Y
Smiths Mills, N. Y
Buffalo, N. Y
. . . Buffalo, N. Y
Mandolin Club, A.B., Syracuse University 1899.
,X gy f'
Class of IQO3-Cgntinued
PURCELL, FRED C., SJVW, Executive Commillee,
BUSH, ELLIOTT, ICI, Executive Committee,
COLE, FRANK O., ASLI, Executive Co1m1zz'!!ee,
B1sHoP, JOHN L., ICI, .
BIXBY, B. J., SZTW, Judges ,,,. .
IRIS, 1900, 1901.
Blanager Football Team, 19o1.
CALLAHAN, YVILLIAM H., 527712,
CARTER, JAMES A., .....
A.B., Lincoln University, 1898.
CONWAY, I. A., SJW, .,....
Artist IRIS IQOI, Class Artist IQO3.
DRAKE, SPENCER A. SJW, ' , .
DROZESICI, EDYVARD H.,
DUCHSCLIERER, CLARENCE C.,
. Erie, Pa
Horseheads, N. Y
Lockport, N. Y
Salamanca, N. Y
YVhitesville, N. Y
. Utica, N. Y
Rexville, N. Y
Bulifalo, N. Y
Bulfalo, N. Y
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Class of IQO3-Continued
23 EISENHART, JAMES E., .... Pittsburg, Pa
Ph.B., Grove City College 1892,
24 FISCHER, GEORGE L., Buffalo, N. Y
25 FRASER, DAVID E., ASZJ, . . . Lyndonville, N. Y
26 GIBSON, MAY, . . Buiialo, N. Y
27 GILLICK, EDWARD E., 52180, La Fargeville, N. Y
28 HAPPELL, JAMES M., ASM, ....... Olean, N. Y
Marshal 1901, Glee and Mandolin Club.
29 HARDY, GLENN H., . . . Canisteo, N. Y
30 HARRIS, ALBERT J., ICI, .... Kenmore, N. Y
BS., Wesleyan University 1896.
31 HIGHLAND, LAWRENQE A., ASLI, ...,. Buffalo, N. Y
AB., Canisius College 1898, President 1902,
Board Directors 1900.
32 JONES, FRANK, SZWI, ,... . I . . Himrods, N. Y
Right Guard Football Team 1899, 1900.
33 IQYSOR, LEON NI., ICI, . . Hornellsville, N. Y
34 LOVVELL, J. R., ICI, Belfast, N. Y
Class of 1903-Cgnfinugd
MUNRO, I. XVESLEY, .......
Hockey Team, BfIE1,l1dOli11 Club.
PALMER, ALBERT W.. SZIVD, , . .
PARMENTER, FREDERICK I., ICI, Judges,
REGESTER, HYATT, ICI, ....
, ViceAPresident 1902.
ROBERTs, CARROLL J., ICI, Judges, .
ROBERTS, HIBBERT R., ASLI, . .
SIMPSON, BURTON T., Szlw, ,,,,,,
Left Tackle Football Team, 1899, 1900, 1901,
STORCK, EDXV.-XRD HUGO, ICI, Judges, . . .
VEEDER, YVILLARD HALL, SEND, , , J
YILLIAUME, L. EDNYARD, , SJW
XYRIGHT, THEW, ICI, J udges, ....
T-LB., Yale 1899, President 1901.
YOTQOYAMA, SHIN, . .
Lockport, N. Y.
Buffalo, N. Y.
Buffalo, N. Y.
Buffalo, N. Y.
North Chili, N. Y.
Buiifalo, N. Y.
Buffalo, N. Y.
Lyons, N. Y.
Buffalo, N. Y.
Buffalo, N. Y.
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U N I
N dealing with so great and all-important a topic as the history of a so
brilliant, need I say already famous, tif the future may be judged by the
i ii 21.1 3 ast affvrevation of men and women known throughout the world as the
- :I I. . p oz: ca I o
.... ' Class of Nineteen Three, my thoughts readily carry me back through four
the fall of ninety-nine.
f . 'D
long 'sears of strife and toil to that glorious time of our Freshman year,
But! Ye shades of Beelzebubll It can't be true. My eves deceive mel
Oh! speak, thou unearthly monster and tell me ,tis not true.
t'Aye, Aye,', comes across the stillness, in high-voiced monotones, HI fear me 'tis all
too true." lNIethinks I know the voice. Ah! 't" B Cl
seelst thou?,' I boldly inquire.
" Alas, alas, I see bald heads, tow heads, bovish faces and hairv faces celluloicl
f . 7
collars saluting high-waters, rain-bow shirts sporting Cherman ties, a green sweater on
H I V M ,,- Y. . , . .
oc cey unyon and mth a shriek, as though it were too much for him, our Sage is
gone. Thus it is true. So we begin.
is on , the Sage, who speaketh. K' What
And so, paradoxical, as it may seem, under the leadership of our living skeleton,
Freddy, We stam ede the loft f 'd ' Y' ' ' '
The Sophs, however, by a mighty effort, arrav themselves in battle bold against
. 7 D
our color, brain and brawn, and gently, though firmly encourage us to dance, drink
carole or Warble to the rampant joy of the entire colleffe We have met the enem f and
e - 5
we are theirs. Hardly do we recover from this coup de etat, ere we exchange pleasantries
p 5 corri ois, carrying consternation and fear UQ to all we
with our friends and neighbors, the Pharmics and Dentsg but with much energy, so that
we are soon made the victors, sine-qua non, and are acknowledged to be the peer of al
classes by an admiring world.
Our Sophomore year was replete with much interesting though hard work. We are
the first class to enjoy the privileges of the Physiology Lab, under the able tuition of Dr.
Busch. We readily recall the almost superhuman efforts made by old "Geo R.,"
" Baldy" and " Lurgy" Roberts to demonstrate certain practical experiments.
Some one hath said, " 'Twas the first time they imbibed-let us pray that 'twill be
. During our Junior year the short trips to the various clinics were enjoyed by all.
Much rivalry exists between our two stout members as to who occupies the more room
in the street car. After much exertion, puffing and the like, it is decided a close tie, but
the fat men are requested to sit on opposite sides of the car, as a general precautionary
Thus we pass to our Senior year. hlany of the old familiar faces have long since
left our ranks. Some, mayhap, to take up college work elsewhere, others to return to
the dear old farm. Those few of us remaining, ,privileged to taste of the future, are thank-
ful to a supreme degree. We begin to realize how near we are to the goal of our life's
ambition. We are brought into intimate contact with our Faculty and made to appreciate
that the grandeur of medicine lies beyond all description. That to be successfully carried
out, it is a life's work. A work of earliest concentration, toil and study. -
It is my earnest wish, and I am sure that of the entire class of nineteen three, that
we may never be found wanting but always ready, as physicians, to uphold the standard
as set by our Faculty and our dear old "Alma Mater."
A True Account of the Last Meeting
of the Sponge Club
The following officers handled the situation: E. Hammersmith Putnam, Wielder of the
Battle Axg Freddy Purcell, Tankard Bearer, Deacon Cole, Chaplain.
T was just the proper kind of a night to be sitting at a table in Sonneman's. One
could hear the wind outside blowing around the angles of the building and every
time the door was opened, tiurries of snow swept into the room. On this particular
eveningIfelt that "All the world was young and every Goose a Swan and every
Lass a Queen." I was just after visiting my latest heiress. As I sat there alongside of
my beaker of hop juice, reverently smoking a cigar, visions of red-headed girls with ruby
lips Hoated before my eyes. I could even hear the frou, frou of their silken skirts.
Every once in a while I would partially come out of it and there would lie nobody there
but red faced " Benny," the Sahib of the Booze Bazaar, performing his priestly offices and
deftly manipulating the ivory spatula. The dunkel bier was permeating my lymphatics
and the cockles of my heart were getting warm.
Suddenly a gruff voice bawled out, L'Hello Good." My pipe went out. Looking
in the direction from whence the din proceeded I beheld Putnam, Hands were " shook,"
invitations extended, and Put reluctantly UQ sat down. He put in a wholesale order
and we proceeded to conversate. " Well, by the gods, Goodale, " remarked Putty, tt when
do you study?" I've been here four years now and I've never seen you stick your nose
inside of a book. You must have a little bird come and tell it to you evenings while you
slumber." I gently remarked that I quite often consulted standard works on medicine.
Put only growled back, "Youlll never need your knowledge as you will probably go into
partnership with Sam T. jack after you graduate". My friend evidently had just re-
turned from a rehearsal of the Anvil Chorus and his strength was not yet spent. He
sipped his KBr for a few moments and then suddenly asked if I had heard of Drozeski's
latest stunt. I Jlowed I hadn't. "Well," says he, "He has figured out the cost of his
tuition by the hour and he makes it about twenty-seven cents, so when he is ten minutes
late, it means five cents to the bad. I can see his finish," he continued. " That fellow will
go to jerusalem and do plastic operations for the correction of " See That Hump" and
just about the time the famous race threatens to become extinct he will come back to
America and give himself up to some dime museum as the only Yiddisher Yentlernan in
captivity, drawing 3500 weekly and sending home 35499.50 every seven days for ma to
bury." I was tempted to put in a few kind words for poor Drozeski but I knew it would
be useless, for when Put begins to knock, he, like the babbling brook, is very apt to babble
on for ever, so I settled myself comfortably, prepared for a regular coppersmithis conven-
tion. " Don,t you know, Good," he continued, "that we've got the worst lot of muckers
in our class that ever came down the pike. Take that man Regester for instance. Why
we think he's the quintessence of all medical knowledge from Aesculapius down to Oslerg
but I'll bet in ten years from now he'll be doing the Skunkville County Fair with a nanny-
goat and a little red wagon with yellow wheels trying to sell metal polish." I tried to
save friend Hyatt from this ignominious fate but before I could squeeze in a. word, Putty
was at it again. "Now, therels VVashburn, Bush and XVeed. They are princes, every
one, but look at Kysor, he stands just as much chance of ever being anything else but a
chiropodist as a flea would stand for its life if it were in Hades with a flannel jacket on."
Here Putnam made the awful discovery that his beer was getting flat, so he immedi-
ately proceeded torget busy. This gave me a chance to put in a word. "What's the
matter with Swerdfeger, Fischer or Duchscherer, aren't they all right? XYon't they make
good peaceable citizens?,' Putnam shook the froth off the end of his nose and gave me
a rather disgusted look. "Certainly they are all right," he replied, "and that's all you
can say about them, but they don't atone for such a man as Riesenfeld. Why,he's so
forgetful that when he goes into a barber shop for a hair cut he tries to beat the barber down
to ten cents and then wants permission to take the hair home to the folks. And look at
our friend B. Munyon Munro. I can see him now riding through the wilds of Canada,
seated on a cream-colored ass, with purple housings, prescribing number 57 for hoarse-
ness and number 82 for chilblainsf'
just at this juncture the door opened and Purcell and Cole ambled in. They immedi-
ately gave the grand hailing sign to a passing schooner, but before the answer came back
we invited them to sit at our table. They lost no time in scrambling for a position and
putting in a rush order for the largest size obtainable. A quorum of the Sponge Club was
now present, Brothers Drake and Conway only being absent. A general conversation
was opened up during the course of which I asked Purcell to give me his opinion of the
Class of Naughty Three as a whole.
"Well, Good,', quoth he, Uwe've got some mighty fine fellows, a bunch of medium
grade articles, and a number of monstrosities that could be classed neither as fish, flesh
nor good red herring. Imagine Highland going into a house with a doctor's bag in his
hand. Why the people would mistake him for the tinsmith. The best thing he could
do would be to marry some good, industrious woman, able to take in boarders. Then he
could side wheel up and down Rue de Main and be a walking advertisement for the
house. Note Pierpont Astor Storck for example. No doubt he expects to be the most
prominent German American physician east of jefferson Street. Five years from date
I can see his finish. He'll probably marry and eventually succeed in landing a job as
Immigrant Inspector at Castle Garden?
'tNow you're talking, Purcy,'l chirped Putnam. 'KI often wonder why in the name
of the seven Protestant devils some of these duffers ever took up the study of medicine.
'I'here's Baldy Harris. You could work him with Stockton for fifteen years and at the
end of that time he wouldnlt be able to cure a tailorls goose afflicted with the pip. Back
to the malleable soap trade, Archibald. Why did Simpson ever go in for the healing
art," he continued. f'When Dame Nature gave him that short neck and croppy hair she
had him staked out for a prize fighter and a prize fighter he will be. I hope though that
he won't emulate most of his predecessors in the manly art and open up a beer- garden in
some busy locality."
"Yes, and you've neglected to mention several other particularly warm propositions
along that line," answered Freddy. "Therels Cupid Parmenter. He was forced into
the business by his parents. He could make more money by exhibiting himself at some
museum as a noteworthy specimen of fatty infiltration en masse than he could by prac:
ticing medicine. I fear he will live and die fthe unknown brother of a well-known man.
And I had almost forgotten dear old Colossus Cerebri Cummings," continued Purcy,
softly chortling to himself. '4He's excusable though, in a way. It seems that they
examined his brain with a battery shortly after birth and it was found that his work center
had atrophied in utero. Then and there his doting parent registered a solemn vow that
he would, so long as he was able, call his stricken son into the library monthly and hand
him an allowance and a severe scolding. Possibly that explains why Carlos is so careless."
I had gotten tired by this time of hearing Putnam and Purcell wield their instru-
ments of percussion, so I asked Putty what fault he could possibly find with such men
as Bishop, Hardy or Palmer. " None at all," he answered, Hbut those few men whom
you have mentioned don't make a good class any more than one swallow makes a summer. "
Here " Benny" interrupted us for a few moments as he tried to safely deliver the thirty-
seventh round. As the foam came over the bar it made a deal of noise, and when this
noise smote the ear of Deacon Cole, who had been in slumberland for the past five minutes,
he heaved a sigh and awoke with a start. "Waz zat you said 'bout bowlin', boys," he
asked rather hazily. 'LNot a word, Deacon," I replied, ftwe were simply discussing
the class as a whole on its individual merits." " lYell, thereis one thing I would like to
do before I graduate," said he, as he gradually regained his senses. "I would like to
write the class prophecy." ' " Give us a sample of your prophetic vision," slyly suggested
Putty. "All right," answered Deak, t'I'll give it to you in alphabetical order. Here
"Bond, after spending five years in wading through Osteopathy, Phrenology and
Astrology, will-meet fame and fortune as a seven day trance medium."
'fBeals receives a legacy of 3I,QOO from his grandmother, but immediately invests
it in old musty ale and penny ante."
'fBixby, after inventing a painless method for separating gold and silver dollars from
individuals, takes down his three-ball sign."
i'Callahan is appointed chief physician to Little Italy by lfayor Knight. As he
walks down Fly Street all the little Italians call him 'papa'."
"Conway becomes the most celebrated hay fever specialist in Colorado. In the
interim he busts bronchos and faro banks."
1' Drake plays the goose all through life."
'fEisenhart, after graduation, goes in search of his Evangeline, otherwise known as
Rosie O'Grady. They finally make up and become one after she forgives him for his
rudeness while at collegef,
- " Fraser settles down with 'father' in Lyndonville. He becomes a success-Qfullj
politician and is elected coroner and constable. Owing to his excellent medication the
town has decreased so rapidly that it is now known as Lonesomevillef'
"Gillick works up a fine practice at 7 Sobieski Street, East Buffalo, but loses it
eventually, owing to the large amount of consultation work at the Falls."
"Happell is united in holy wedlock to May Gibson. They succeed Madame Yale
as advocates of the Swedish and Dress Reform movements."
" Jones opens a sanitarium at Palm Beach, Florida. Where did he get the money?
"Lowell is elected president of the Teutonic Bowling Club. All the chorus fairies
on the circuit miss a familiar face from the bald-headed row since he left Buffalo."
"Roos worried himself to death as the result of a malpractice suit. He grafted a
piece of pig skin on the face of a Jewish Rabbi's daughterfl
U C. J. Roberts, after serving an apprenticeship of seven years under Dr. Buswell,
A takes the veil., H
'KI-I. R. Roberts, twenty years hence, is still engaged to Winnie, she of the throbbing
hair, As sporting editor of the War Cry, he is a fine success."
" Suess does fairly well as the editor of a magazine called, 'How fo keep Home on
Six Dollars Per W eek., Send all subscriptions, together with money or vegetables, care
of the Lancaster Livelyf,
"Villiaume writes a unique work on 'Calomel and Dover's Powderf or 'The
Universal Remedies' He acquired his knowledge of these drugs during his long resi-
dence at the Pen."
"Veeder practices three months when he accepts a job as section foreman of the
Lyons narrow gauge. He remembers his former classmate, Purcell, and appoints him
water QPJ boy.'l ,
l'Wright goes to the Sandwich Islands where he meets Queen Natallie, whom he
afterwards marries. He becomes celebrated as the founder of the thriving village of
Suddenly the lights go out and the room is wrapped in darkness. From out of the
gloom comes a small, piping voice. It says distinctly, if somewhat ungrammatically,
" Gints, it's after hoursf'
The meeting of the Sponge Club is adjourned.
Great Scott! Whatls thisl
Please can you say?
'Tis plain, Three Graces,
Faith, Hope and Charity.
Triplets, rare, who led
The Bunch to Shea's Theater
Who are they?
I'll tell you later.
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Fischer got married three years ago,
Suess is a benedict ten months, or so.
They are caught, so let them beg
Next comes May and then Miss Marie.
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Two birds in a bush are worth one in
Down at Horseheads, that far-a-way
The big Bushes there, happy will be,
When the little Bush graduates from the
Dr. Keyes quizzes, the boys and misses,
Has one failing, is always saying
Mr. Mountain pleaseg she should cease,
And say Chu-chu or Steamboat too.
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Ale is good, so say the boys
And often drink it, let's rejoice,
For our Good-Ale he has a voice
Which like the fog-horn makes a noise
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Eyes-in-heart from Pittsburg Came
And met a girl, Sunshine by nameg
In a week he was deeply smitten,
Takes two, she gave him the mitten.
Lofl and his friend named Cole,
Cn Monday afternoons to the Lafayette
See the soubrette and the girls in silk,
While Pinkie talks about top-milk.
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At the Riverside there grew a Weed
On the lip of Harry, so sweety
He wished it dark but it grew red.
So he Cut it oh' and went to hed.
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People say that ducks do quack,
But Drakes in this very often lackg
Our Drake he is a nice little man,
lllho loves a duck from Michigan.
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Johnny Washbtirri is our president
The second year to the Pen he wentg
They kept him there two years you see
Because he was a graduate in pharmacy.
Four and Twenty Blaclebirdf
Sing a song of sixpence,
a stomach full of ryeg
Four and twenty keyholes
dance before his eye.
When the door is open
his chum begins to chin,
Ulsnlt this a pretty hour
to let a fellow in ?"
A Roach journeyed from Rochester to
Thence to Buffalo in search of a degreeq
She thought her fellow-bugs here poor
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A Remembrance of the Theater Par-
ty. Scene, 3 a. m., Nov. 25th.
Old Father Time stopped at Schmitt's the other day for a schooner and there hap-
pened to run across Louis. The conversation, naturally, was in regard to the Class of
1903. Old Father Time asked about some of our old comrades whose faces he had
missed. Louis gave him the following information: HW ell, I tells you,
"Bonner went back to the wilds of Canada yet. He is looking for sheep-skins but
can't find noding but rabbit skins."
" Case had a in-grown toe nail the last time I see him. He is married now and owns
a trolley car."
" Chesbro, dey used to say, could drink more champagne den any odder Freshman
in the University. He is counting his fader's money at Springvillefl
" Colton made a mistake in the histology exam. and took an artery for a piece of
trachea. He never got over it.',
" fMike' Cronin played baseball for a wile but he did make too many high balls.
He is doctoring in Connecticut now."
f'Miss Clinton, who we all liked, is going to take a part of the class to herself soon,
so dey say.
" 'Babyl Detman left the Fitch when dey closed it up. He had a job washing win-
" 'joel' Jones has went back to Brockport and is thinking about starting a Turkish
bath or a young ladies' seminary."
'tlameson come to college two times last year but couldnlt find Dr. Crockett. He
is looking for him yet."
'L Swain traded sweaters mit Munro before he went to Columbus. Dey say he is
going to open a college of his own purty soon."
"Kelly is mit the Dents. 'Dick' Croker wants him to take 'Dave' Hill's place on
der Demerkratic ticket in IQO4.H
" Seth Record didn't like the smell of the dissecting room and went back home to
pull mustard weeds."
" 'Sleepy' Wedge of Onaquaga has went into politics and has been elected consterblef'
" Katsmayer got so twisted mit dem heliographs in chemistry dat his eyes failed him.
He bought a street car mit the rest of his money."
" Preston, dat George R., he only made one preparation in the pharmacy lab and
gave his friend two dollars for the odders. He is going to be a Eclectic. Dat Fame dey
speak about, is running after him but can't catch him yet."
" Der are some odders but I forget the names."
Old Father Time was very much grieved when he heard all this sad news but felt
somewhat better after he had beaten Louis for the drinks.
So long. -S.
illllag Fllhvg Kent in 1HParP
COh! Mr. Dooleyj
Now listen, every one of you
To a kind, sweet fairy tale,
As Seniors we of Naughty Three
Do sorrowly bewail,
We show our Profs, that what they know,
Does not sound well in song,
But as we all want sheep-skins
We will not spread it too strong.
Oh! Hoch Van Peyma, "Die Liebe
If we can only handle them like you,
The great advisor to Mann, the Kaiser,
Is Hoch Van Peyma, Hoch Van Peyma,
Oh! Dr. Cary, good morning, Cary,
For Carrie cou1dn't carry more than you,
So good and jolly, so full of folly,
Oh! Dr. Cary-Cary he's the goods.
Who shows us how to auseultate
And push a trochar through,
To pound a chest, examine blood,
As no one else can dog
You've read about him every day,
You've heard his name, no doubt,
And if he ever sneezes, they
Will get an extra out.
Oh, Harry Lyon, chin whiskers Lyon,
The only man the barber never knew,
With moustache curly and whiskers furry,
'Tis Dr. Lyon, Lyon, Lyon, Lu.
Oh, Grover Wende, the farmer VVende,
The cows are in your meadow eating corn,
Oh, Pinkie Snow, do make them go
The baby wants its top milk in the morn.
Old U. B., Old U. B.,
In after years we'1l sigh for thee,
For 'Varsity, our ,Varsity,
Now and forever, Old U. B.
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Why are the members of the faculty like thermometers? They are graduated and
marked by degrees.
YVhy is Riesenfeld like a telescope? You can draw him out, see through him and
shut him up again.
Why are many doctors like verbs? Some are regular, some irregular and others
Why is Dr. Bartow like Mendelssohn? He is one of the greatest composers of modern
Why the barber near the U. B. like a lawn mower? He shaves the green.
Why Highland like a turkey? He is stuffed with chestnuts.
Why a student at examination time like a Zulu belle? There is not much on'er.
Why Dr. Klfefyer like a gas bill? We see him once a month.
Why Roosslike a conundruin? He is far fetched and full of nonsense.
Why a cat like a Freshman dissecting? Both mew-til-late.
When is a young M.D. not an M.D.? Six months after graduation when his stomach
is M. T.
Who are the only real kings of the U. B.? Smo-king and Soa-king.
Why are,"Hib" Robertsi visits on his sweetheart like the growth of a successful
newspaper? They began as a weekly, soon became tri-weekly, then daily and now
there is a Sunday supplement.
Why does Dr. Mann belong to the vegetable kingdom? Long experience has made
him sage. '
Olz! What az Dmrence in the
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Resinae Podophyllin .......... ro grams Q f
Extracti Ialapae ...... . 4 . . . 60 "
Extracti Aloes ........ ..... 6 o 'L
Extracti Belladonnae ....... . 1
Make pills No. X.
Sig. Take 2 at bed time.
Commencement Day is coming fast,
Are you prepared to meet it?
Late hours last month and heavy bills,
You'd better not repeat it.
She may be very fascinating,
And well worth while some rash outlay,
But she won't like it if you Hunk,
So call a halt while yet you may.
fDedicated to-Whom ?j
Dr. Munyon who cuts out tonsils and
uses opera glasses to make a diagnosis in
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QI-Iighland writing prescription for young lady suffering from indigestionj
DR. LONG.'I11 your prescription, how large are you going to make the powders?
H.-Have each one contain 42 grams.
DR. L.-What do you expect to accomplish?
H.-Oh, jist wash der stomik oucl.
DR. VAN PEYMA.-From whom did you get that form of treatment for eclampsia?
C. J. ROBERTS.-ThHt7S a theory.
DR. V.-Whatls that?
R.-I say it's a the-O-ry.
DR. V.-Oh! I thought you said from a fairy.
DR. MCGUIRE.-Where would you place the adhesive strips in a case of fracture of
the middle of the femur?
REGESTER.-AlDOX7C the lower fragment.
DR. MCG.-Why? .
R.-To pull the upper fragment down.
DR. VAN PEYMA Cdiscussing treatment of a case of placenta praeviaj.-According
to your treatment, what is the prognosis?
BISHOP.-lrVell, I think the child would probably die.
DR. V.wDo you think you could save the old man?
DR. SNOW.-WVhat would you feed a young infant suffering with ileocolitis?
SIMPSON.-Brandy and the white of an egg,-and-toast, and-scrambled eggs.
DR. YVENDE Qshowing a case of well-marked varicose ulcer of the legj.-Parmenter,
what is your diagnosis?
PARMENTER Qscratching his head and looking wisej.-Well, I'd call that 'a case of
DR. HALLER fquizzing on gynecologyj.-What is your answer?
CUMM1NGs Qtrying to find answer in his note bookj.-Well, ahl
DR. H.-Young man, get your inspiration from above, not from below.
DR. VAN PEYMA.-In a case of transverse presentation, how would you tell a hand
from a foot?
Roos.-It is easier to shake a hand than a foot.
DR. WILLIAMS.-What lymph glands are usually enlarged in typhoid fever?
MUNYON.-ThOSC of the neck.
DR. LONG.-How do you obtain top milk?
WRIGHT.-Take a bottle of milk and let it stand and skim off the upper nine inches
DR. L.-How high is the bottle you are talking about?
DR. JONES.-MI. Suess, can you tell me what tumor is found in the pancreas?
DR. J.-Cancer, yes cancer, that's right.
DR. LYTLE Cat hospitalj.-Notice how the patient flexes her leg so it won't pain her.
That is a characteristic position for this disease. You can learn a whole lot by merely
observing the posture and position of the patient.
PATIENT.-Pardon me, doctor, thatis my well leg. .
DR. JONES.-ID what variety of Leukemia do you find the largest number of leuco-
DRAKE.-IH the melanotic form.
DROZESKI.-Have you been vaccinnated yet?
MISS R.-Yes, four times.
WASHBURN.-Was it once every four years? g
DR. HALLER.-HOW long would you leave a tubulo tent in place?
HAPPELL.-Oh, about fifteen minutes.
DR. H.-Y our tents seem to be rather rapid dilators.
DRAKE enters alumni hall and takes a seat between the two ladies of thejclass.
PARMENTER.-Ahem, a Drake between two Geese.
D.+When you proposed did you get on your knees?
F.-No, I couldn't, she was sitting on them.
EIS says: Love is a lottery. One man gets the prize while the other gets the shake.
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A Tale of Thirty-Nine Cents
Freddy got a hair cut and fell asleep
In the Ellicott Square where the barbers reap.
He only wanted a hair cut, but he got
A shave, sea-foam, shampoo and what not.
When at last the barber got through
Freddy was awakened at half past two.
"What's the bill?" said Fred sleepily
"Eighty-five cents," replied the barber merrily.
Now Freddy was in an awful stew,
Got so excited, didn't know what to do.
When his money he counted, 'twas a cinch
He couldn't pay the bill, was in a pinchg
For all he had was thirty-nine cents,
And far away were all his friends.
Now Freddy clearly was in despair
And vowed no more he'd sleep in a chair.
Spoke the barber, 'fI'll be good to you
And take the pennies, you have so few,
But hereafter, when a hair cut you need,
Don't fall asleep in the barberis seatf'
Ge! Your M0ney'5 Worllz X
In the Senior year Q Q
You get for fifteen dollars, WW 6
A Lytle Lyon, some Rochester, " if, X
A Long Park, a little Meyers. S l S '
Also a Snow lVIann, -- , ll f 4 if
A ton of Stock, donyt tarry, J ji 6. V P
A Wheeler, Frederick the Great, J- , ,, , f ' f
Emperor Williamfsj, Wilcox, Cary. " H' A I ,F i X-
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A IewCettj.Hub-bell, Howe P, Q- , f ' l X'
Renner, Hinkel and a Van, " - ,,, blhllg. If
A smith from Wende, - I To , ,mm A
Haller, Crego and Putnam. 'Z P""""f l
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A Starr, also Parmenter, , ig-I " il
Ullman and a bunch of Keytejsg 1
In fact, we get more than We , L +
Can handle for our size. -S. z l lf 'w 6-
A composite picture of the Senior Class
the morning after graduation.
A Prophecy on the Prophet
In the class there is a prophet
Who about us says very muchg
He thinks himself a wise man,
But he doesnlt amount to shucks.
For I tell you his predictions
Are the result of an idle dreamg
If he only knew his own fate
n, I've Been Thinkingj A
He would hatch some other scheme.
Now this prophet will be a doctor
For about a year and a halfg
Then his patients will all leave him
On account of too much chaff.
A medicine show he will then manage
And play the piano and mandoling
He will sing and fiddle also
Till the people get onto him.
With that voice of his so charming
He'll next woo an Indian squawg
Who has heap lots of money
And some land in Omaha.
Ten years later you will find him
On the verge of poverty,
With a score or more papooses
Who want to go to the U. of B.
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The Family Circle
The twins-Higlilzmcl and Harris.
The marriecl men-Fischer, Suess and H. R. Roberts QPJ.
Who ought to he-Gillick, 'Wright and Villiaume
The grass widows-Eisenllart, Happell and Roos.
The most origi1mlwParmenter.
The only sport-"Hib7' Roberts.
The biggest bluHe1
The most pleas'
The ladies' man-Conway.
The laziest- '
The tired one-Bond.
The most polished-Weed.
The successful one-Drozeski.
The wise man-Happell.
The Hirt-Regester. fe
The cloll-Palmer. . -Weir'
The clude-Bishop. .ri .'-' -5
The grind-Beals. 4.1. ,. ,
The Osler-Kysor. 2-"I v- x fl
The wittiest-Swerd. Q ". l ' 3
The busiest-Storek. ll. 7 J: 'Zi
The peacock-Carter. ' "
The hustler-Bush. I
The modest one-Duch.
Led to This Rhyme
is for Storck who to labor cases
xpecting to make money while the
ow out Sycamore Street he rushes on
nto the house as though shot from a
need of me?
emember Iym late but I lost no time
y telephone rang and I was told to
quipped for a baby case, a daughter
inner I left untouched, for hunger
n preference to a call like this, I'm
ome, my dear doctor, what are you
he is ill, I confess, but please do not
ne day ago she took sick, the father
rom a slight cough, May, our little
dollar is all poor Storck got that
more he expected to be about
is what he said, for believe me it's a
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A Senior's Time Whicli
hl where is the woman Who is in Y"
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NF P 5
years old was the patient and she
needed Ipecac. -S.
A Poem the Class Poet Didn't rite
C111 the Good Old Summer Timej
The Class Poet so dear felt in good cheer,
Eight weeks of timeg
When the poem he'd write for the IRIS some night.
Eight weeks of time
Of the President he asked to be given the task
Of writing some beautiful rhyme,
For the class so deserving of praise unreserving,
As he had plenty of time.
He had plenty of time, there was all kinds of time,
VVriting poetry of the class he had down very fine,
He said he would be good to us and write us verses nine
But he'll never do it 'till-the good old summer time.
To try the State Board exam. he went like a man,
With expectations fine.
He completed one paper after much trying labor,
VVith expectations fine.
Home to lunch he went and a short time spent,
Then leisurely strolled down the line.
When he entered the room his face illed with gloom,
W He was way behind time.
He was way behind time. He was Way behind time.
Strolling down the street that noon he met a lady fmeg
He spoke to her and she to him, and had a very nice chime,
But they kept it up until-the good old summer time.
He tried to explain to doctor Lytle in vain
Did this poet mine.
He claimed he didnit know his watch
was so slow ff ff'
Did this poet mine. i F Y -
He thogggtiii quite unfair to be placed in
'I' 'H I ' ,
After plugging for such a long While. xg, ii
There's one. consolation he can try an , X:
examination l j ,
In the good old summer time. 'I .
'4 Come some other time, Oh! come some 1, ',f3'tI Q54
other time." if , Q Q37
Forty minutes late or more was this poet tit --'W l319'filf'
, til Nu x V f,
mine. N 5
He thought they'd surely let him write 55,2
till Lytle began to whine, ' K ' A lege
'I You can try them all again-in the good A '
old summer time." -S.
ast Will and Testament
The last will and testament of the Senior Class has been executed by the Hon. Ansley
Wilcox and filed with Surrogate Callahan. .
Some of its provisions are as follows:
Bishop leaves his hair to Nlorris of the Junior Class. If that gentleman cannot be
found they go to Harris of the Senior Class.
Happell gives all he had left after the theater party to the college for the establish-
ment of a heating apparatus.
Munro leaves his blue and white tassel cap to Louis with the provision that Louis
must wear it to church on Sundays.
Suess and Hardy, also Dr. Lyon donate their staches and whiskers to the female
skeleton in the museum in order that she may make a pillow on which to rest her weary
Bond leaves all the time he has lost in dreamland on the top row to any student who
can keep awake through the course of lectures on orthopedic surgery.
Gillick leaves his future to the Maid of the Mist. The car fare he has spent on the
Falls line during the winter will be used to purchase a new baby for the mannikin.
Drozeski gives five dollars for the detection of the person who so artistically decorated
his new CSB7j QPJ fedora with ink at the State Insane Asylum at his last visit there.
Bixby leaves his plaster casts to the Sophs. These gentlemen are to place the heads
of some of the Freshies in said casts in order to prevent said cocos from swelling during
vacation. The cocos have attained remarkable sizes since the successful UD banquet at
the Tifft and it is feared they will undergo cystic degeneration if allowed to swell much
The Senior Class donates the college buildings to the under classmen but will not be
responsible if our friend from Columbus returns during the summer and claims all or a
The individual members of the class leave their best wishes and heartfelt thanks to
the-Faculty, the Under-Instructors, Miss Chappell, Miss Staifeldt and the Hon. Louis
Staffeldt for the many kindnesses shown during the past four years.
These are the most important provisions. As you will not be interested in the others,
I'll trouble you no longer. -S.
f'l 'VP ,
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DOUGLASS H. SMITH,
WILLIAM B. HAMILTON,
EDWARD E. KOENIG,
WILLIANI B. LYNCH,
JOHN L. VAN DEMARK,
ROBERT S. TAYLOR,
EDNA A. RHODES,
CLAUDE S. JOHNSON,
ROBERT F. SHEEHAN,
CHAUNCEY W. GROVE,
HARRY H. EBBERTS,
Class Of IQO4
QDepaItment of Medicinej
Cardinal 'and White.
. . - . Poe!
Clzazrmarz Executive Commiflee
Live man, sick man, dead man, stiff-
Catch 'em up, cut Hem up, what's the diff?
Humerus, turnerus, blood and gore,
U. B. Medios nineteen four.
Class of I 904
CDepartment of Medicinej
ARMSTRONG, J. ELDRIDGE, AB.,
BORDEN, PARKER G., ICI, . . .
BRICKELL, FRED S., ASZJ, Hisloriau 702,
BURKE, JOHN H., ASM, .
COXE, IVIELVIL S., ICI,
DECOT, VALENTINE A., SJW,
DURNEY, EDWARD J., ICI, . .
EGAN, DANIEL E., ASM, . . . .
EBBERTS, HARRY H., ICI, S.A., IRIS Representative,
EMES, HARRY R., .... . .
FAIRBAIRN, JOHN F., A.B., Ass? Foolball M'g'r, ,O2,
FELTES, HARRY N., ASZJ, S.A., . . .
FOLEY, THoMAs F., ASZJ, .
GRAYES, HORACE L., ASZJ, , , .
GROVE, CHAUNCEY W., SZW, Marshal, . .
HAMILTON, WILLIAM B., M .E.D., Vice-Presz'deuz',
Niagara Falls, Ontario
Buffalo, New York
Buffalo, New York
Corning, New York
Fredonia, New York
. Erie, Pennsylvania
HAMMOND, HAL W., ASU, Marsha! 702, . . . Cuba,
HAX'ES, PLINY H., A.B., ICI, President ,OO-,OI, . . Buffalo,
JOHNSON, CLAUDE S., SZTW, Judges, Vice-President ,OO-701,
Glee Club, Chairuz-au Execulitre Commillee, . Castile,
JOHNSON, YYILLIAM H., ASZJ, Secreiary 702, . Buffalo,
IQENNEDY, EUGENE H., 521711, . . Buffalo,
KILMER, EARL D., AQJ, Poet ,O2, . Rushford,
KOENIG, EDWARD C., ICI, Secretary, Tonawanda,
LANE, ARTHUR G., ICI, . . Sackett's Harbor,
LAPPEUS, JOHN C. S., ICI, . . . . Binghamton,
LAWLER, ROBERT J., ASZJ, SA., Judges, . Elmira,
LEARN, GEORGE E., . . .
LA GRASSO, HORAGE, ASM, , .
LOHNES, HARRY R., SZWJ, , . .
LYNCH, WILLIAM S., SA., Treasurer, ....
MCDANIELS, MINOR, ASLI, S.A., Execulive Committee ,O2,
NIASSEY, MYRTLE L., A.B., ......
NIEI-IL, WILLIAM L., ASM,
MEHNERT, ROBERT C., . . .
MOORE, SAMUEL A., ASZJ, Marshal '01-I02,
Fredonia, New York
Class of IOO4-Continued
MORRIS, JOHN G., AQJ, President '02, .
lx-IOSSHAMMER, JESSE C., AB., .
JTNIOUNTAIN, STEPHEN V., ASLI .
OSBORN, CAROLINE M., Prophet 7OI,
PLAIN, JOHN C., ASLI, Treasurer '02, .
RAGONE, JOHN A., ASZJ, Alandolin Club,
REU, LEONARD, ASLI, , , .
RHODES, EDNA A., Poel,
RICE, VICTOR M., ICI, .
RICHARDS, CHARLES, PILG., ICI,
RICHARDSON, FLOYD, ICI ,...
RICHTER, JULIUS, IRIS Represemalizfe '02, . .
Clmi1'1mm Exerzzlive C 0m11zz'IZee
SCHLAPPI, HERBIAN W., QI'-P, , , . .
SELOVER, CHARLES W., ASZJ, . .
SHEEHAN, ROBERT F., ICI, SA., Marslzal, .
SMITH, DOUGLASS H., 521'-0, Judges, Presidcm,
SQUIER, HERBERT N., SH'-D, Judges, . .
TAYLOR, ROBERT S., JR., ICI, Prophet,
TURNBULL, RAY, 527'-12, H Chapter, SA.,
VAN DE MARK, JOHN L., ICI, Hisloriazz, .
YVAGNER, GEORGE G., ASLI, Vire-President '02,
YYHITING, GLENN L., 527'-11, , . .
O7BRIEN, JOHN D., .
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DR. GAYLORD Cto Brickellj.-Three months after your patient has been cured of
varicose veins he comes back. What is he back for?
SMITH.-To pay his bill.
DR. LONG.-How are you going to prevent yourself from getting tuberculosis?
IVIOORE Cwho always shuns bad habitsj.-By not associating with anybody that has
T. B. '
DR. ROCHESTER.-Litdh is also a very good place to send tubercular patients, par-
ticularly about Salt Lake. CApplausej. They d-did--1don't have to join
DR. RIELY.-Muscular action is a common cause of dislocation, especially of the jaw
COXE.-What is a tobacco heart?
DR. VVILLIAMS.-I clon't know the pathology of it. To tell the truth I think it is
purely fiction anyway.
DR. GAYLORD is lecturing on bone development.
DURNEY fseeing the hour to be half upj.-Oh! this is terrible.
RICHTER.-IH acute alcoholism you do not get a relaxatioii' of the sp-i-c-ers.
DR. RIDLY.1USUHii5' the relaxation is Very marked. '
DR. GAYLORD.-W hat is enclarteritis obliterans?
EMES.-Tying off an endartery. .
DR. WILLIAMS.-W hat is the characteristic secretion in lobar pneumonia?
DR. SMITH fto the 't leader of the ash gangnj.-Push!
PATIENT.-Which way, forward or backward? A
DR. PHELPS.-A plastic operation consists in sliding a piece of skin from where it
belongs to where you want it.
DR. KING.-Besides dilatation occurring more slowly in breech cases, what else
TAYLOR.-It may be less rapid. g
DR. BUSWELL Qto Wagner, who is feeling a patient's pulsej.-Why don't you break
DR. BIEYER.'-RUPIUIC of a rectal abscess is liable to occur if some kind friend
should use persuasive force posteriorly.
- DR. WILLIAMS.-We will look at a few specimens and then you may go to a warmer
DR. COIT Qas he passes instruments for inspectionj.-Be careful not to lose any of
those because I haven't got a string to each one. I say this not that I suspect any of you,
but because I have lost some before.
DR. SMITH fafter an operationj.-Removing this glove, is it necessary to again
thoroughly scrub the hands.
VIIHITING.-YES, as you have touched your face.
DR. PHELPS.-A homely person has a thick skull.
DR. KING.-What follows congestion?
CLAUDE.-WYOLI may get hyperaemia.
DR.4WILLIA1v1S.-What sort of people have arterio-sclerosis?
EMES.-W hy, those of very quiet sedentary habit and easy.-Herbie nearly explodes.
DR. IVILLIABIS.-What is the result of dilatation of veins?
CHAUNCEY Csoftlyj.-Elephantiasis. r
Why is Chauncey Grove like asafetida?
Am. He endeavors to make an impression.
RICK fentering Lawlerls roomj.-Say, Bob, give me some of that carbolated salve to
grease my clock, it is running slow.
The Shamrock Club
O'BRIEN.-Marquis of Looneyville.
EGAN.-Count of the First Ward.
FOLEY.-Duke of Know-a-Whole-lot.
DIOORE.-Earl of Do-little.
MOUNTAIN.-King of U-nee-das.
ELIlS TRIO.-Richards, Grove, Lap-pe-us.
always-almost-unless-particularly-when exceedingly-it is apparently--com
The Dying Thoughts of Hans Ollenbanbenagrassen
stinersehobenbaker, after his duel with the arch
OU'VE read all sorts of stories, from sublime clear down to slangg
And I'm 'bout scared to make a try and do the best I can
To make you smile, for fear a frown or else a muttered "Damn,"
Will meet my kindly effort if a personal you scan,
That kind of seems to strike home-plate like a roast not made of lamb.
But donlt get angry, classmate, if you do I'll say I'm glad
I wrote the little spiel that had the power to make you mad.
Now Eddie Durney will not curse, so I don't fear his grudge,
The worstest thing he ever said was Hpicklesl' or H Oh, Fudge."
Steve Mountain knows what's sure to do a tender abdomen good,
CThat line sounds like a buck-saw, when there's knot-holes in the woody.
Fred Brickell's started up a school for nurses so 'tis said,
His little Heart to Hearts with them has turned the poor girls' heads. i
Armstrong, you know, whom Eli Long addressed as Mister Rhodes,
There must have been a reason which Illl leave you to suppose.
Gail Bordenls Eagle Brand Condensed is sold to good and bad,
Our worthy Borden sure would make an awful skinny " ad."
To Harry Emes present the crown for excellence in craft,
Yes, give him all the laurelsg he made "Herbie" Williams laugh.
VVe understand that Harry Feltes is improving someg
Well, you know why and so do I, this countersign is "mum"j.
I hope that Richter is no worseg I'll bet you couldn't coax
Him into any play house, for he just hates " show-folks."
Tom Foley joined a lodge of late, and paid up ten years' dues,
Itls a reforming order that strictly tabooes booze.
Our Chauncey W 's Cranium it knows no more expanse,
He talks of wearing bloomers instead of vulgar pants.
The wedding bells last night were rung, and there ceased at once all strife,
When learned Bill Uudgej Hamilton proclaimed George Learn his wife.
The class has too much johnson, we really must confessg
Dost think Earl Kilmerls Swamp Root would help brace up Claude S. P
Or Eddie Koenigls bitters, that are good for ache or ill,
Can they keep down Bill Iohnson's head? We'll buy 'em if they will.
Jack Lappeus has made a hit in the class of naughty six,
But Lap is never naughty, so the Freshmen do not kick.
La Grasso, " Little Italy" is married to Sam Moore,
And left his pal Ragone to grinda on da org.
Oh Minor "Mac" McDaniels, that sharp sarcastic wit,
He owns all Eli's last year's notes and with them scores a hit.
Morris has quit politics, cut all class business dead,
Doc Harrington's receipt don't seem to up his bald head.
O'Brien is quite a mystery, a Chinese puzzle he,
He studies all night long he says that's why he's tired, see?
Just plain John is plain John Plain, not Doctor Plain just yet,
He knows whereof he speaketh though, a winner you can bet.
'Tis said that Victor Rice, our friend, has gone and bought the ring,
And soon will be a Benedict, well, Vic, we wish you twins!
And Richards, Dixey Richards, the man with curly hair,
We dare not wish you quite the same it hardly would be fair.
Oh here's a chance at Sheehan, who never told a lie, A
The devil cannot count them, he'll go daiy if he tries.
Most concentrated wisdomg to Squier do I refer,
Whom Grove presents as Doctor Squier, now that's what I call nerve
Douglas Smith holds sway this year, you see he's at the headg
Let's save him from the anarchists who wish that he was dead.
Who saw Bob Lawler study? no judge, it is a lieg
I'll swear he never did it, I know he'd rather die.
For Lawler is a Junior, and no man of naughty four
Will ever stand convicted on so terrible a score.
If Curfew sounds the death-knell of a man in such a plight,
Rest assured my friends and classmates, Curfew shall not ring tonight.
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jf: 1 ,iff -i ffl --.-g-jg---as
The Day Dreams of some Juniors during Dr. Eli's
Class as seen by an X-Ray
C. JOHNSON Qwho is far awayj.-VVasn't that little girl great at Fenton's. last night.
GROVE Cwho has been up studying all nightj.-I wish I could take a nap, but I can't
afford to let Eli make a mistake.
HAMMOND fchewing his nailsj.-I wish somebody would offer me a cigar.
SQUIER.-I wonder what became of that cane I lost at the theater party?
SHEEHAN Call out of sortsj.-Gee, I got the gout I'll bet.
RICHARDS Canxiouslyj.-I hope nobody else answers that question. Here's where
I make my reputation.
DE COT.-Say, I think I Could strangle Ienkins in two minutes.
BRICKELL.-I wish the day was over, I can hardly Wait to see her.
LAPPEUS.-I wonder how the baby is behaving.
LEARN.-I think I'll have to change my name to " Learned" I think I deserve it.
LA GRASSO fgazing at a mirror in his handj.-Say, but I'm pretty.
RICE.-I wish I was sitting in Ed Koenig's seat. I feel lonesome.
RAGONE.-That ride with Dr. Sherman yesterday I guess showed some of these
fellows that I'm the real thing.
PLAIN.-I wonder what ma and pa are doing now.
LANE.-I think Illl go to the Lafayette again tonight. The views obtainable in that
march were swell. I'll get a seat in the front row this time.
JOHNSON Qwho has just answered a question correctlyj.-Well, say I am it any-
way. I think next week I'll begin Writing that new therapeutics.
MCDANIELS Cwho has Eli's notes of last year in front of himj.-He's going to ask
this question next.
The minds of all the other Juniors are blank while Eli goes on with the talk on cerebral
sedatives. Suddenly he stops and the X-Ray is on his mind.
LONG.-What a bright class this is.
Extracts from our Lectures
QA man is grealer Zhzm his greater! workj
DR. LONG,1CEHtCT Louis with a box of colored chalkj.
Now, class-Qdraws red circlej-here we have the heart-Qrubs out red circle and
draws in whitej-this is the aah-pex-Cdraws yellow trianglej-here we have the track-ea.
Now unless compensation is lost we don't want to give did-yer-talis-Cdraws long green
linej. If this is the base line of the sphigmogram-Crubs out green line and draws in
bluej-we will have a pulse like this-Cdraws pulse tracing in redj. Remember class
schott baths at the beginning-fdraws a picture of bathtub in yellowj-and did-yer-talis
when compensation is lost. CSilence for one minutej. Now, class, at our next meeting
we will further consider heart disability. That's all for this morning.
Now we're goin' to talk a little about the neck and the head. Now, plastic surgery
is the process of shoving soft parts-r-rhem-from where you don't need ,em to where
you want 'em. Now-r-rhem-this muscle-r-rhem-this muscle runs from here to
here, so if you cut here you'll have fun-r-rhem-so we cut here. Now in removing
the Gasserian ganglion-r-rhem-now in removing this ganglion, you knock a hole in
the skull here, r-r-rhem-and lift the brain up this way, and-r-rhem-cut it out.
Not much of an operation when you understand it. Now, it's getting pretty cold in this
room, especially if you're not dressed warm, Qfeeling of his headj so we'll quit. Next
time we'll take a little more on the neck.
Andante grandioso. '
In consideration of this most intahresting phenomenon, we have to deal with the
ahterial coats. VV e have then ad refahrendum, as it were, the juxtaposition of the intimah,
the mediah, and the adventitiah. Professor Calso Mina de Facea of Berlin, a man of
exquisite technique, has systematically conducted and promulgated a series of tedious
and pondahrous expiahments which lead us to believe in his theahry. Though one might
be lead to believe othawise, one naturally inclines to this theahry.
QBell ringsj CEXITD.
We have here a case of a-a-man in-a-whose condition we-a-do not find the
-a-a-rash. You cannot see the -a-rash because it is absent in this case. In-a-
most cases we have the-a-a-rash, but in this-a-a-case it is absent because it is
not present. If we-a-a-had the rash in this-a-a-case you would see it. These
are-a-a-interesting cases because they are more interesting cases than they would
otherwise be-a-a-a-if they were not so-a-interesting. I am sorry we haven't time
in this hour-a-a-to consider the treatment and physical signs of pericarditis, and-a-
pneumonia, endocarditis and-a-a-typhoid fever, and-a-a-the general morbid
anatomy, but at our next meeting we will take up tuberculosis.
How I5 It?
Examinations are coming fast,
Are you prepared to meet them?
Late hours last term and heavy bills,
Youid better not repeat them.
She may be very fascinating,
And well worth while some rash outlayg
But she vvon't like it if you f'flunk'l-
So call a halt while yet you may.
Dedicated to Lane, and to all others the shoe may fit.
i f . S.,
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Our only junior Professor.
Some Easy, Others World Beaters
Coxe and Lappy, Durney and Taylor,
Ach we is so happy, Ainlt we little nailors.
Down bei our hoshpitals, XYe're two little dears
Vell I don't guess. Of two and ten years.
Claude and Schlappi,
In their hats they look nattyg
One is a bit thin
The other a hit fatty.
Kilmer and Mac, Mehl and Mountain
Hurrah for Ireland! Are one little fountain
How happy Weld be Of learning-I guess nit
With old Ireland free. Of wisdom-not a bit.
Judge and his wife
Are tied up for life.
You needn't care
If they pull each other's hair.
William H. and Egan, Miss Carrie and-QGuessD
A typical pairg Well I guess yes!
One knows a whole lot,
The other doesn't care.
Lane and Vande
A pair quite dandyg
They room together
Like all '4birds" of a feather.
Ainlt we the great pair
Out of all this great mess
hlehnert and ?
A combination himself,
He knows the answer
If you don't yourself.
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"Lyr1eh's Compound Mixture of Discord" will cure anything from love sickness to
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only original article can Je
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Turnbull is at High and Main streets,
He looks clown Main and at Chippewa
Who do you think this is?
Street sees these shoes. He goes to col-
lege and tells Feltes that Sheehan is on
his way to College.
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Carrie "Nation" in the State of Karyokinesis.
EDWARD E. HOPIQINS,
HARRY E. BRANER,
DAVID COHN, - .
JOSEPH A. PEASLEE,
HERlNlAN D. ANDREXVS,
GEORGE B. IAOKSON,
JOSEPH C. 07GORMAN
Class of I OO5
fD6lfJ31'tU1G',1t of Meiliginej
What can I do you for.
M-el NI-e-dl NI-e-d-i-cl U. B.!
Five l Five! Nineteen-five!
U. B. Medicsl Sophomore!
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Class of I OO5
CDepartment of Medicinej
ANDREWS, HER3I.AN D., ICI, Poet, Buffalo,
BEACH, CHANNING ICI, . Buffalo,
BECKER, GEORGE A., . Buffalo,
BETHUNE, CHARLES W., . . . Buffalo,
BRANER, HARRY E., ICI, Vice-Presidenl, Buffalo,
BRSZYNSKI, V. B., ...... Buffalo,
CANNON, HADLEX' T., 52170, Judges, llffgr. Football, 1903, . Elmira,
COHN, DAVID, AB, Secretory, . Buffalo,
CONNORS, T. W., ICI, . Buffalo,
COUGHLIN, ALFRED G., ASLI, Belfast,
EAMES, LEWIS N., . . Lee Centre,
FIERO, CARL M., JSM, Peoria,
FISK, G. C., JQJ, , Belfast,
FLANNERY, J. M., AB, SZIUP, . Buffalo,
FOSTER, E. CARLTON, 53772 Hammondsport,
GOOD, NORTON H., . . Buffalo,
GRIFFIN, CLARA O., Buffalo,
HILL, STEVE M., ........ Peterboro,
HOPKINS, EDYVARD E., QFD, Pres'I, Mluzrlolin Club, Judges, Honeoye Falls,
JACKSON, GEORGE B., ASLI, Marshal, Caueacla,
JOHNSON, HERMAN, SZIVP, . . Gowauda,
KAVINOKY, S., P1z.G., . . Buffalo,
IQEELER, JOHN W., JR., Hammondsport,
ZKNELL, LOUIS J., . . . . ButIalo,
LANDE, ABRAII, ASZJ, Mandolin Club, . Elmira,
LEVY, JESSE, ASZJ, , . Buffalo,
LINKLATER, EUGENE R., ICI, Bulnfalo,
BICIQENNEY, DESCUII C., ICI, Buffalo,
Class of IQO5-Continued
NIETSGIZR, FREDERIC G., SJW, Watertown
MOTT, ALBERT E., ICI. .... Bowmansville
O,GORMAN, JOSEPH C., SZIYIJ, IRIS Representative, .
OLSEN, IRVING S., .
PADELPORD, CHARLES E., ICI,
PCHELLAS, VICTOR A., ICI,
PEASLEE, JOSEPH A., 5270, Treasurer,
PERKINS, FRANK E., .
PETERS, ADRIEL I., .
PRUDDEN, WM. H., AQJ.
REIMANN, EDMUND P., ASLI,
RHODES, ELI A., A.B., AI.:
SIMPSON, LEO, SJW,
SMITH, GEORGE E.,
SPERAN, J., Plz.B., .
SULLIVAN, YVILLIAM J., ICI,
THOBIAS, LUTHER A., Phf.G.,
WALSH, JOHN J., . .
YVEIR, HAROLD V., ICI,
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C ...' VL
, New York
Buffalo, New York
Buffalo New York
Victor, New York
Buffalo, New York
Gowanda, New York
Montague, New York
Lockport, New York
Buffalo New York
Buffalo New York
Buffalo, New York
Bulrlalo, New York
Buffalo, New York
Rochester, New York
Buffalo, New York
Buffalo, New York
Dunkirk, New York
Corning, New York
Buffalo New York
Springville New York
QA iP0enz that was asked jnrj
When in last September back to college we came,
Many were the changes brought before our gazeg
Still, the plugging and the honing are just about the same,
But we could not rush the Freshmen, nor e'en attempt to haze.
Chemistry we're nearly through, there'll be something in its place
Obstetrics and pathology ire are now beginning
And more thereill be, no doubt, to fill each schedule space,
Till We depart, in nineteen five, our title M,D. winning.
Right promptly in the morning, McKee gets here on time
And up and down at once begins to paceg
Or.if he springs on us a little written quiz,
'Tis then we have a dead sure labor case.
Sometimes in pathology, there is a little spell,
When Doctor Williams gently pats his head
And then we hear a question, it soundeth like a Knell
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" Doctor, would you think this Pl' or Why McKinley's dead.
In Pharmacy We grind and pound or stir and boil
To make the proper cures for all our mortal illsg
We learn that cottoneseed will substitute cod-liver oil,
And to prepare tincture of Myrrh and also Rhubarb pills.
Beneath the new sky-lights on the highest, top-most Hoor,
We either sit and listen in those easy, iron seats,
Or operate on buiiny, e'en frogs must yield their gore,
Or else try drugs by tasting, the kind that Kiepe eats.
The cerebro-spinal system, may we meet it neler againg
Here Doctor Gibson gives the cord divided into tracts,
While remaining points are treated by another on the brain,
Then Doctor Busch confuses us by telling how each acts.
One might speak of Sherman, with his H icicles red-hot,"
Of little Freddie Metzger, or quote some right Good wit,
Or name our foremost pluggers, the list headed by Mott,
But as the words do fail me, I say-Amen-and quit.
H. D. A. 'O5.
av sh-ill have. fha. lunar- 'Pqr-dim 1-We Y, Aa-us 'GXJCT
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R. SH--N.-'lxlli Perkins, is a o-
morphine a Good emetic?
PERK.-Copper Sulphate is.
. SH-NI.-tRed-hot ice! 4 -
ways answer the question ,nothinv e se.
Now, McKenney, if mustard wouldnt
work as an emetic, what would you use?
BICIiENNEY'-TF?" artificial respiration.
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DR. SH-N.-It can never was.
DR. CL-N.-Name at common cause
of hyperenia? A
DR. CL-N.-IS that right? Next!
PCHELLAs.-Of t' course it 'Kcorsetj is.
DR. CL-N. - Next! Supposing 21
lady friend of yours fainted, what would
LANDE.-Why, in fainting, you have
cerebral anaemia, and you must relieve
SULLIVAN.-I refuse to answer.
DR. MCKEE.-To Bruner fwho is star-
gztzing out of the winclowj Hey! you
with the vowles on.
BR,-XNER.1A'I-6-6 --e F
DR. MCKEE.-Yes, you. What the
'Dialer-W' rsfhks lmhl
Say, But ts 1
When a chap does resolve,
A new leaf to evolve,
And settle right down to hard work,
Forget low-lighted nooks,
Find pleasure in hooks,
And vows that he'll 'Lplug like a Turk,"
On arriving at home,
Gets a note or a I hone,
Come out, there'll he doings tonighti'
When you try to explain,
Hear them loudly complain,
And say, you are giving a slight,
This night you can spare,
The sport will be rare,
Tomorrow you can start out aright,
You enjoy yourself fine,
And swear itls 'fthe last time,"
And youlll bet that it certainly willg
From a dear little maid,
Being very much afraid
That study is making you ill,
A note you receive,
" Come see me this eve
And leave your horrid old books.
You'll do yourself harm,
I am filled with alarm
Whenever I think of your looks.
This indeed is the truth,
The enemy of youth
Is the famous " all work and no play
Come, do, Fm so lonely,
For one hour only
And longer you need not to stay.
I have some good news
That will drive away blues,
A corner quite cozy and new,
The light just a glimmer,
It can be made dimmer
And room enough just for us two.
When o'er this perusing,
ink of refusing,
Believe me, its not at all likelyg
Although you Consider,
That you're a poor bidder,
For passage, you'ye got to squeeze tivl 1
As the en l "
Do you th
And through the whole year
You know youlve been going it nightly.
And should you not make it,
Please do not mistake it,
All your friends s V -grieving,
" Out much he ne'er went,"
Now and then he has spent
A night, his mind from study relieving,
One here and one there,
Only once everywhere, V
Each one and yourself yourfre deceiving.
And very soon 'twill he
You'll be left in the rear
Unless you hurry and Cramg
You think of your Chances,
As the time advances,
For the fateful, final examl
Still you look at the clock,
Put on your best frock,
You go, as if you don
will say ff '
't care a hang.
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Some Pictures No Artist Can Paint
Cannon giving sweaters to the football team. A R '
Sperans singing "Mr, Dooleyfl
Mott missing a lecture. y 'l
Becker with a set of teeth. f l
Rhodes with his hair parted in the middle. 4
The Class with Della and Mary in it. -
" Freddie" with a real mustache.
Kavinaky, Levy, Lande, Cohn and Sernoffsky practicing in the first ward.
Bethune with his hair combed and wearing a shirt and collar.
Peaslee in tights. '
Dr. VVilliams whispering in Dr. Jones' ear.
Padelford without his Htachel' or "Perk."
UBilly Bounce" at 110.
Knell, asking a sensible question.
Connors fSchool Principalj being lynched by the Dagoes for beating one ot
the kids at school.
Steve Hill when he got his ten cent chemistry refund.
Lonie Eames Hflunkingf'
Fiske and jackson at Sunday-School.
Foster and Fiero, making eyes, at " the girl in the Freshman Class."
Billy Prudden cutting teeth or with mumps.
Reiman Cwry-manj smiling Cjokej.
" Good," doing an Episiotomy.
Perkins Walking the floor with the recent addition.
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H2 + K3 + S.:Hugs 2 Kisses 3 Squeeze
I Make some H2 K3 S.
N. B.-Great care should be taken.
Do not make it in the laboratory.
Do not make it in the presence of more than two.
2 Why is this experiment dangerous?
3 Why should amateurs not attempt it?
4 VVhat is the valence of S in H2 K3 S?
How much K is required to make Io CH2 K3 SQ?
VVhere does this compound usually occur?
H2 + K34--S.2Hugs 2 Kisses 3 Squeeze 1
N. B.-The teachers should not perform this experiment with the pupils.
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H2 K3 S .
A chemistry girl, with an air of grace,
Was wandering about with a tear-stained face,
VVhen a teacher asked to ease her mind,
She said, t'There's a compound I cannot find."
But the more he urged,
The less she'd tell,
And only blushed,
As amaiden Will.
Said the teacher who was very self-possessed,
HI think I'll try a simple test,"
And he found it shortly nevertheless,
She was looking for H2 K3 S.
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In lar-e.dxu4 ox
If you see at man with an anxious look,
Somewhat emaciated and with an obstetrics hook,
Always moving swiftly toward the college door,
Forgive him for his hurry-he's ll Sophomore.
Unlucky mortal that he is.
Always dodging that fateful quiz,
With fourteen subjects every day,
No wonder his hair is turning gray.
But 'midst it all, he stands the strain,
Although overworked, he feels no pain,
Knows his work thoroughly down to Z1 "T,', '
Praised by professors and faculty?
BeCker's got hefy lessons but he hblugs um up."
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DEAR EDITOR:-Why does Mclienney go to Bulialo Library so much?
Why has he so many theater programs?
'Why do We see so little of him now?
VVhy does he sing?
A zrsuw.-H Girl."
DEAR EDITOR :-Why has " Maudt' Hopkins a mandolin?
:,il'l.Y'Zf,'67'.-I don't know, unless it is to annoy his room-mate "Evelyn,7 our Hero
Leo, full-hack Simpson,
DEAR EDITOR:-Vllhat is the matter with VVeir?
fll'Z.S'ZC'67'.+N0fl1lI1g, just "cute.l'
DE.AR EDITOR :-What happened to Flannery's H sparkleru The one he wore on
his little finger, and where did he get it?
Avzfswer.-H-u-sh! I think it is in Rochester, N. Y.
DEAR EDITOR :-W hat kind of a bunch are the school teachers?
Answer.-They're a motley bunchg Beach is O. K., Clara is K. O., Connors passes,
Walsh Will do, and Knell is the limit.
DEAR EDITOR:-Who killed 'fBunny?"
DEAR EDITOR:-Is Cannon married?
Answe1'.+Poor Hadley, I'm so sorry.
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W. W. BRITT, .
CLARA A. MARSH,
G. HOXN'ARD LEADER, .
HARMON HADLEX' ASHLEY
JOSEPH N. KIEFER, .
JOHN C. HOFFLER, .
ELIHU STANDISH, . .
HARI,EY' ULYSSES CRAMER
Class of 1906
QDepartment of Medicinej
Laboramus ut Vincamus.
Old Rose and VVhite.
Cut, Slash, carve,
Stir, rub, mix,
U. B. Medics 1906.
. . Poet
Class of I 9o6
fDepartment of Medicinej
ASHLEY, LIOXVARD HADLEY, 52770, Treasurer, . .
fM"I", Po Belo, Football.
BACKMAN, GEORGE VVILLIAM, QV41, Football, .
BAYLISS, J. W., ASLI, . . . .
BAKER, ROLLIN O., SZWI, .
BATHAGLIA, CHAS, . . .
BILLINGS, WILLIAM HENRX', SJMJ,
BISSELL, H. H., . . .
BLANCHARD, ROBERT, QW1,
BLOCK, MARX'IN M., .
BOND, FRED, AQJ, . .
BODAMER, H. W., . .
BRITT, W. W., ICI, Presidenl,
BRANDT, AUSTIN T., HHH, , , .
CRAMER, HARLEY ULYSSES, ICI, IRIS, . .
CRIPPS, PERCY C., . . .
COHN, ISRAEL, A.B,, Harvard ,OI,
DANSER, H. J., ICI, . .
DAX'IS, GEORGE S., ASM,
DRISCOLL, WILLIAM S., SZVW,
DIEBOLD, GEORGE W., ASM,
DONAVAN, TIMOTHY O., 52770,
EICHEL, OTTO R., ICI,
GIBSON, ARTHUR R., ASLI, .
GROWNEY, GEORGE M., ICI,
FALKNER, JOHN, . .
FRISHCH, FRANK, .
HARNION, CLAIRE, .
HATCH, EDITH R., . .
HAHL, ARTHUR O., ASM, .
HERSCHLER, ALBERT A., ASM,
HE.ALEY, EDWARD, . .
HIBBARD, JOHN, ICI, . .
HOEEELER, JOHN C., ASZJ, Poel, .
HOLTZ, MOSES ,...
HANOX'.AN, JOHN, HSM,
. Lancaster, New
. Jamestown, New
. Le Roy, New
. Buffalo, New
North Tonawanda New
. Buffalo, New
Rock Glen New
. Buffalo, New
. Buffalo, .New
East Aurora, New
. Buffalo, New
. Buffalo, New
. Rochester, New
Class of IQO6-Continued
IACKMAN, JOHN, ASLI, , , Lgqjkpoftz New York
JAYNE, LUTHER M., . North Tonawanda, New York
KURICH, LEO L., .... . Buffalo, New York
KIEFER, JOSEPH N., ASM, Historian, Buffalo, New York
KILIBALL, WILLIAM, ICI, . . Red' Creek, New York
KRONIBEIN, LOUIS H., . . . Buffalo, New York
LEADER, G. HOWARD, AQJ, Serrelary, . Olean, New York
MARSH, CLARA A., Vice-President, Buffalo, New York
BIERLE, ELIZABETH, . . Attica, New York
OLSEN, JOHN B., . Buffalo, New York
PETERSON, YVINFIELD, Angola, New York
PETIBONE, RALPH S., Attica., New York
PLACE, MYRON A. ,.... Ceres, New York
REGAN, ALFRED, Glee and Mandolin Club, Buffalo, New York
ROBERTSON, G, ELLIAS, ASLI, . . Youngstown, New York
ROOKER, ALBERT M., ICI, . Lyons, New York
RYAN, JOSEPH W., ASLI, , Medina, New York
SEILHEIMER, FREDERICK, ASLI, . Buffalo, New York
SCHLANDECKER, FRANK A., .... . Erie, Pennsylvania
SMITH, LAWRENCE H., ICI, A.B., Williams Igoo, . Le Roy, New York
STANDISH, ELIHU, Marshal, .... . Academy, New York
TALBOT, RALPH O., . Niagara Falls, New York
TAYLOR, WILLIAM, . . Bulifalo, New York
WHALEN, PETER, . . Buffalo, New York
WILLIAMEE, CYNTHIA E., Williamsport, Pennsylvania
YYILCOX, RUSSEL H., . Bergen, New York
WILLIAMS, LEONARD J., . New York, New York
WESCHNERSKY, CHARLES A., Buffalo, New York
VVORDEN, DEE D., . . I Delavan, New York
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Oh! we're the " Medic Freshmenv of the University,
We fear no foe in the old U. of B.,
For the " Freshman Classl' is the very best class,
That ever entered the University. .
Let us sing of the " Profsw on the faculty,
Van Bergen's got 'em beat without difficultyg
For the " Dutch Companyl' is the best company
That ever sported in a University.
Of all the faculty he who talks of chemistry,
Dr. Hill is a mountain as anyone may seep
No bluff will go so the lamps must glow,
Lest your exams shall bear his final 'A No?
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Oh! the easiest time is in the lalfatory 1 -,Elm li
Where we peek in a microscope and draw what we seeg A' 1
Dr. Bentz is with us and to all assistance lends, I
And to us histology forcibly sends. i L3 f
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Oh! "Medic Freshmenl' of naughty six, 4 X
Prove to the H Profs" that you're all bricksg ,
That the 'fFreshman Class" is the very best class, lf
That ever entered the " Qld 'Varsityf' La
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ottings from a Student's Note Book
DIEBOLD7S MOTTO.-" Be good and you will be happy-but you miss all the fun."
PROP.-Now, Baker, that's right, put in your five cents' worth, just repeat that
BAKER.-I don't get what you are driving at.
PROP.-VSTY well, you don't have to, but of course, I thought you would. Never
mind, we don't make ourselves, some are born wise, some are born other-wise.
PROF.-What did you say, Driscoll? Tell a story? About time to study, I thinkg
but then here is one for you. Sort of tame, eh? Well, the devil enjoyed it-guess you can.
DR. HILL.-If you should use steam you would boil acid.
DANSER.-Well, then donlt use hot steam.
DR. HILL.-Oh! cold steam would do. f
I-IOLTZ.-KNO is hyponitrous acid.
DR. HILL.-Well, you must be German.
DR. HILL.-If a tank containing N 2 O should blow up during a fire, would it hinder
or help it.
GIBSON.-Because it would blow up some of the firemen.
Did you say you are getting tired of me? Well, then, let us listen to little QFD Nellie
DR. KING.-What characteristics have the chroncosomes in making a new nucleus?
DEAN talks a good deal but not to the point, so the doctor asks him to explain min-
DEAN.-The rest is by some Divine dispensation which I don't understand.
Block slipped eighteen Sophomores in one block therefore he's a brick.
Did you know Miss Merle burnt her lingers making fudge? The fellow refuses to
ex lain so does she.
DR. VAN B.-Well, what do you think of me?
STANDISH.-The devil takes care of his own.
endeth our first lesson.
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Ashley's Chief Amusement.
just about five feet one,
But he's all there just the sameg
For he made "Big Shearer" run,
Till the sheltering copper came.
Our Brick QBlockb
Mr. Block so very small,
Beat the Sophs one and all,
Eighteen Sophs he slipped so neatg
Then he took to his wee feet,
To the banquet hall he fled,
And there partook of the "Freshman Spread
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"The Original Act, Freddie and Nilesfl
VVILLIS G. GREGORY, M.D., PH.G
Dean of Department of Pharmaq
THOMAS STODDART ,....... Buffalo, New
President of the New York State Pharmaceutical Association.
JAMES A. LOCKIE, ....... Buffalo, New
A President of the Erie County Pharmaceutical Association. '
EDOAR M. JENVELL, PILG., ..... Batavia New
Chairman Western Branch, State Board of Pharmacy.
ROBERT K. SMITHER, ...... Buffalo New
IOHN P. DIEHL, . Buffalo New
CORNELIUS M. LYMAN, Buffalo New
EDWARD S. DAWSON, JR., Syracuse New
CURTIS H. HASKIN, . Rochester New
WILLIAM W. HENDERSON, Jamestown New
CLAY W. HOLNIES, . . Elmira New
REUBEN S. FONVLER, Ph.G. 1888, . Buffalo, New
CHARLES H. GAUGER, Ph.G. 1890, Buffalo New
FREDERICK W. NIAYER, PILG. 1891,
WILLIAM A. KENDALL, Ph..G. 1892,
FRANK ROWLEY, IR., P1z.G. 1892,
ERNEST B. XNALKER, Ph.G. 1892, .
BENJAMIN H. XNIZSTGATE, Pl1..G. 1892, .
SAMUEL A. QBROVE, Plz.G. 1893, . .
GRACE E. XVILCOX CBR.-XNGER, Plz.G. ISQ4,
HON. ARTHUR W. HICIQMAN.
EMMA L. CHAPPELL.
. Detroit, Michigan
Plainfield, New jersey
Buffalo, New York
Buffalo, New York
Rochester, New York
VNVILLIS G. GREGORY, M.D., Ph.G., Dean and Treasurer,
Professor of Pharmacy and Director of the Pharmacal Laboratory
ERNEST VVENDE, M.D., B.Sc., F.R.M.S.,
Professor of Botany and Microscopy
JOHN R. GRAY, M.D., Ph.G., Serreiary,
I Professor of Pharmacognosy
HERBERT M. HILL, A.M., Ph.D.,
Professor of General and Analytical Chemistry
EDWARD I. KIEPE, M.D., Ph.G., Registrar.
D. HOBART DORR, Phar.M., . n Instructor in Microscopy
THOMAS B. CARPENTER, M.D., Instructor in Bacteriology
fl.-XRRY F. HARRINGTON, Phar.M., . Instructor in Pharmacy
XYILLET H. MASHER, Phar.D., . Instructor in Pharmacal Assaying
Special Lecturers .
I-IoN. ARTHUR W. I'IICKM.-XN, . . Pharmacal jurisprudence
HON. ROBERT K. SMITHER, . . Art of Perfumery
THOMAS STODDART, I . Co-operative Manufacture
I.xMEs A. LOCKIE,
The Pharmacist in Relation to Physicians, Nurses and the Public
HARRY G. DIMOND ,... A Friendly Talk to Young Pharmacists
SAMUEL A. GROVE, Ph.G., , , . Drug Store Advertising
ERNEST B. XYALKER. Ph.G., The Practical Value of our College Curriculum
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VVILLIAM A. BENNETT,
OLIVER E. LAMB,
GERTRUDE C. KEENAN,
EDA M. BENNETT,
HARN'EX' F. CULL,
G. CLAUDE CAREY,
DAVID GRIGGS, .
ELMER B. BLIGHT,
VVALTER D. NASH,
Class of I 9 o 3
QDepartn'1ent of Pharmacyj
Factum Cene, Cis Factuln.
Maroon and White.
U. of B.
Phanegrams l Crystogams!
' M a rshal
. Pvfoph ei
Class of I 903
CDepartment of Pharmacyl
BENNETT, WILLIAM A., IMS, President, .
SEARL, GENEVIEVE, Secretary,
KEENAN, GERTRUDE C., Treasureff, .
NASH, WALTER D., IRIS Rejnresentafizfe, .
LAMB, OLIVER E., I'z're-Presideezt,
CULL, HARVEY F., IME, Hislorian,
BLIGHT, E. B., H4122 Prophet, .
GRIGGS, DAVID, IME, P7'6SZ'd67'Zf 1902, Jlarslzal,
HOWE, HARLAN, lidll, IRIS Rep1'exe111'u1'izfe,
CAREY, G. CLAUDE, MIS, VL7f8d1'I'I'0l'fU7Z,
BENNETT, EDA M., IMS, Poef,
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ANNTS, GEORGE W., MPS,
ATWATERI, HERBERT D, licbf, .
HAMPLE, ABRAM G., HIPS, .
HULL, EDWARD H.,
JAMES, SIDNEY C., WPS,
JOHNSTON, NORBERT H, IME,
KENT, CHARLES A, .
KLINE, FLOYD M, IME, .
MCLOUTH, EARL A., IME,
OWEN, RAYMOND, IME, .
RICE, CHARLES M., IME,
I Q 0 3 -Continued
County Line, New York
Trumansburg, New York
Elmira, New York
Amsterdam, New York
Franklinville, New York
Warsaw, New York
WVatertOwn, New York
Class of 1 OO3-Continued
RICE, FRED I., . .
SAUNDERS, JAMES H., IME,
SCHMITT, JOSEPH M., IMIS,
WOODSIDE, JOHN A,, HWS,
HARIILTON, RALPH C.,
HOEFEN, HENRY, .
MASON, J. H.,
TLTCKER, CLAIR M.,
W OOLSTON, WARREN,
Canajoharie New York
Belfast, New York
Buffalo, New York
Canandaigua, New York
. Springvale, Maine
Rochester, New York
La Salle, New York
Tunesassa, New York
Lyndonville, New York
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HISTORY is, as a rule, like our pharmacognosy samples-dry. But a complete
history of the Class of Nineteen Hundred and Three, with its many heroes, and
their deeds of valor, would fill a volume which would make Torn Merriwell the
hero of Tip-Top Weekly think he was left out in the cold.
The historian is sorry that, owing to lack of ability and space, he will have to confine
himself to a very brief sketch of the past events of this class.
We were to receive our first lecture on the evening of October Sth, Igor, which was
to be an Uassembly of classesj' as our announcement stated. On that eventful evening
We all hurried up to college long before eight o'clock, determined to be on hand for the
first lecture at least. When we reached the corner of High Street we could see that we
were not the first on the ground, and, thinking that perhaps the boarding house clock
might be slow, we quickened our steps, only to run into an Uassembly of demons," as
someone remarked afterwards. Then we all wished we had skipped the first lecture.
The Juniors as they came upon the scene, were required to make a deposit with the secre-
tary, who put it in the Senior class, private vault, Qan old herb logj for safe keeping.
Some of our fellows felt a little restless before the lecture began, but they settled down
when Dr. Gregory assured us that the Seniors had a treat in store for us, and, seeing the
hopelessness of a rush with only one shoe on, we had to take our stale beer, quinine,
soap, etc., after the lecture, with the best grace possible. When all had received the
" hearty welcome," the Seniors very kindly took us to entertain some of their friends QQ
where we spent a very enjoyable evening.
Next day we were congratulating the fellows who got off easy, comparing experiences
and getting acquainted generally, but we soon found that we still had more awaiting us.
It had been rumored around that day that the next in order was a Freshman Medic rush,
andtwe were assured of this, when someone discovered a blood red hatchet, drawn across
the top of the bulletin board, with Friday written across the bottom of it. However, on
that eventful day, the class did not appear in full force, and on Friday, at our first lecture,
pharmacognosy, for reasons known only to Dr. Gray. We met in the Lecture Hall. But
it was proven in later quizes, very little was absorbed at that lecture, for we could hear
the Freshmen gathering in the hall, and, knowing that they were three to our one, every-
one was trying to form a plan of battle. After a short time, which seemed an age, Dr.
Gray closed his remarks and when the door opened, we could see a mob of burly fellows
awaiting us. We then started the game, by- rushing out and getting possession of the
landing at the top of the stairs which we held until overpowered by larger numbers. We
were gradually fought back and rushed into the faculty room. Here the tables turned
and the Freshies found that they were caught in their own trap, for we held the door and
guarded the windows so strenuously that it was only after a very long and hard fight that'
the door was broken from its hinges and we were again overpowered.
But this state of affairs did not last long, as the Dents took a hand at this stage of
the game and succeeded in rushing the Medics through. 'We were completely tired out, but
we were proud to know that we had put up a good fight against great odds, and had
taken part in an event which would be repeated in story for years to come. VVe got
down to solid work after that and plugged along until the next ripple of excitement which
was the annual theater party, on the evening of November 26. At this celebration the
class was well represented.
It was then less than a month from mid-session examinations, the time soon passed,
and the examinations proved satisfactory to most of us, although some are always un-
fortunate enough not to make them. The next event of importance to the class was our
junior final examinations which decided the fate of a large number, but we were pleased
to see a goodly number of old faces in the Senior Class when we reassembled the following
This year the atmosphere around the University seems changed to us and we no
longer approach it with a feeling of strangeness or wonder what new problem will be
presented to us. All strange feelings have worn off, and we feel ready for anything, and
are determined to make a far better showing than we did last year. We had somewhat
of a disappointment at the beginning of this term, the faculty, having seen fit to prohibit
receptions, cut out our chance of welcoming the juniors in the usual way. However, the
Junior Class was good enough to select a chorus for us which was reported to sing like
" do-do birds," so we called for them one evening and escorted them to one of the theaters
fNatelsj where they were given a chance to show their ability. Needless to say, it was
a great success CPD and after a pleasant walk the members were allowed to find their
The annual theater party took place on the evening of November 28. The class
was well represented, and although one of the smallest classes in the University, we kept
our end up.
We were now plunged into mid-session examinations again, and, judging from the
way the boys worked and the many smiling faces that came from Alumni Hall after each
examination, We all ought to get a good mark. And now, as the IRIS is about to go into
the hands of the publishers, the history of the Class of Nineteen Three, Department of
Pharmacy, will have to be cut short. Before closing, however, we wish to thank 'our
instructors for the kindly interest they have taken in us, and it will always be with pleasant
memories of the time spent together that we will look back upon our college course at
the University of Buffalo.
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We came to U. B. as freshies,
In the year of nineteen-two,
IYith a few extra plunks in our pockets
And a cherished ambition in view.
To succeed was our only purpose,
To make or break our careerg
And it gave us a thrill of pleasure
To see our O. K's this year.
Welve stood by our noble professors
In quizes and lectures galore,
And wondered, when they were finished
If their vocals would stand any more.
The knots of friendship have tightened '
Since our labors together began,
And the breaking will come all too quickly,
That shall scatter us wide through the land.
YVe are starting out on life's highway,
From the doors of our noble U. B.,
And the future mapped out before us,
Though filled with reverse, may we
Look back to the memories of old days
Wfe spent among friends staunch and true,
And, though we are parted forever,
Remember the White and the Blue.
Boys! we've a future before us,
And, no matter how hard be the fight,
We will always look back to the college day
As the happiest days of our life.
So here's to the good professors,
And the boys of nineteen-three,
May success be ours forever,
As we leave the old U. of B.
,,'5,..,WgIiooki1ig bagilgto college days,
In dreams Iffancied a finger bold
Pointing at me, and a deep voice say
In tones which makes my blood run cold,
'4Make Chlorine." -PORT.
S I find myself pondering o'er the noble lives of my fellow classmates, I feel a
great responsibility in predicting their future, but knowing them as I do, I
feel confident of honor and prosperity for each, as they follow their life's work.
, I beg of him or her to remember that visions and prophecy are not to be
judged along the ordinary lines of mentalityg and, should your future fail to
bring all your prophet may predict it may have been due to " accident of location,', and
not to the fault of your prophet. -
The first to be revealed to me is our honorable president, lN'm. A. Bennett, who is
now proprietor of a pharmacy in Gowanda, N. Y. His attentiveness to business and
accommodating manner, have been the source of much pleasure to him, and now the height
of his ambition is reached. He is married and enjoys life in his own home.
Next to appear is Oliver Lamb, who is doing a prosperous business in a section of
New York City. He is manufacturing an f'Extract of Lambls wool," over which a
number of the inhabitants are greatly delighted, they, by its use, being enabled to keep
their hair shiny, black and kinky. - A
David Griggshas gone back to the tall pines of Comstock, Oregon, where he has
established a sanitarium for the cure of consumptives. We also find him delivering a
series of lectures on the therapeutic value of Croton Tiglium.
Rice, Hamilton and'Rice are proprietors of the Veronica Drug Co., Westphalia.
Mass., and of their many products on the market, the latest and most popular is their
Triple Extract of Ustilago Maydis, good for Pip, Pimples and Pains.
As this vision fades away my attention is attracted by the sound of the melodious
voice of Miss Searl, happily performing her duties as chief clerk of a prominent pharmacy
in Franklinville, N. Y. Her vocal accomplishments are winning great fame for her.
I see Raymond Owen at Warsaw, N. Y. Prosperity has brought him to realize that
life is not one continuous grind, and he always seeks to pick up pleasure on the wayside,
asggne would pluck a fragrant flower. He is a favorite with the fair sex, and yields the
palnfto but one, Claude Carey.
Now comes a view of Chas. Kent, but, alasl how changed! His face once suffused
with youthful merriment, now shows the lines of toil caused by the great anxiety devolved
upon him in becoming a benefactor to his countrymen, but along with all has come honor
and distinction. His essay on the "Prophylaxis of Pip in Chickensfl read before the
Skaneateles Chicken Growers' Association, is regarded as a classic.
Tucker has returned to Tunesassa, N. Y., where, having defeated his old enemy
4' the bear," he is now doing a prosperous oil refining business. Bear oil a specialty.
Woolstonls desire to be Mexican-like has been partially satisfied. He has become
an agent for t'lVIexican Mustaiig Linimentf' I
Mason runs a pharmacy at La Salle, N. Y., and prospects of prosperity are good, for,
according to a recent census taken, the population is increasing rapidly, although all are
not voters Cevery little helpsj.
Saunders, Atwater and Kline are on the road with their great " Three Ring Medical
Show." Their line consists principally of the following very popular remedies: " Saun-
derls Sure Solvent," "Atwater's Early Risersf' 'fKline,s Kidney Cure."
Hull is now president of the Skaneateles Chicken Growers' Association, and has
at last grown a first prize bird, pure red and Hdead game." He has educated his hens
to such an extent that when one gets off the nest, instead of the ordinary cackle, I hear,
"Its up to youf'
I see Eda Bennett doing a prosperous business in Howard, N. Y. He carries a full
line of medicine. This is a prohibition town, and Eda has signs posted which read,
"Ask your druggist for it."
Harlan Howe is now before me. He is located in the Old Country, and is one of
the most athletic men that country has ever known. He can do a hundred yards in
twenty Hat, and might run a mile if given time.
McLouth has a pharmacy at Hopewell, Mo. He has discontinued the use of H2 O2
and is now using Damschinskyls Hair Dye, with marvellous results.
Abram Gabriel Hample, the recognized authority on chemistry QFD, has become city
chemist of Elmira, N. Y., and has succeeded in obtaining a much used product from his
favorite blossom, L'The Sunfiowerf' and, consequently to his delight, is now living in
grandeur, surrounded by lovely blondes.
Nash no longer pursues the life of a pharmacist, but now is the noted parson of
Olean, N. Y. His former knowledge of chemistry, however, is a great help to him and
already he has succeeded in successfully uniting numerous radicles of various kinds.
Hoefen has opened up a drug store in Rochester, in connection with Rattlesnake
Pete's den, where he makes a specialty of bromos, bromids, hypnols, chlorals, santals, etc.
Looking into the future, I see G. Claude Carey as owner of a pharmacy in Catta-
raugus, N. Y. Carey's oratorical powers have greatly developed, and he is now one of
Chauncey Depew's greatest rivals.
There is one of our fair members who has been the cause of many heartaches among
her fellow classmates, and has managed to withstand all their advances but has finally
succumbed to the darts of Don Cupid. Miss Keenan is now the happy wife of the Right
Reverend at Olean, N. Y.
Anyone seeking employment and who is not afraid of potatoe bugs, grasshoppers,
etc., may find employment by calling on Geo. Annis, Supt. of the Employment Bureau
at County Line, N. Y.
James and Woodside are proprietors of a large pigment manufacturing establishment
in "The Netherlandsfl They have recently discovered that Rochelle tinctoria, and
Leonorus tartarae are not the only substances from which Orchil and Cudbear can be
obtained, and they employ only such persons as Will aid them in their new discovery.
Consequently, "The Seven Sutherland Sisters' Hair Grower" is in great demand.
Johnston is located in the oil regions of Pennsylvania, Where, by a new and special
process, he is able to obtain a product superior to any grade of olive oil.
Schmitt having received a higher calling, has abandoned the drug profession and
is now delivering temperance lectures in Berlin on the Spree, Germany. During his
spare moments he composes songs.
The next to appear is Harvey Cull and though, Cull by name, he is not by nature.
He is the most prosperous pharmacist in Guelph, Gntario, Canada-his daily sales
Continuing to gaze into theifuture, I see no more familiar faces, except those of our
faculty, who are still earnestly endeavoring to enlighten eager students on some of the
mysteries of nature. I am sure, however, that none of those who pass from under their
care and instruction, can have greater esteem for them than have the Pharmacy Class of
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Materia Medica uiz
Clfliitll apologies to Dr. E. Kiepey
DR. KIEPE-What is honey?
MASON-A queer substance made by depositing of humble-bees.
DR. KIEPE.-How is Saccharum Lactis made?
KENT.-lLl21dC from cows by purification.
RICE, F. J.-Made by the evaporation of cows.
DR. IQIEPE.-FOI' what is sugar of milk used?
TUCKER.+ItlS used as a consumptive.
DR. KIEPE.1lNll1HtlS peculiar about chloral?
ANNIS.-A substance which knocks one out.
DR. KIEPE.-lNT61'C you knocked out?
ANNIS.-N o, but the other fellow was.
DR. KIEPE.-W hat are the uses of chloroform?
SAUNDERS.-A substance which makes one forget it.
DR. KIEPE.-Guess you forgot it all right.
DR. KIEPE.-Now, Nlr. Blight, tell me what Arabin is.
BLIGHT.-Its a substance peculiar to Arabia.
DR. KIEPE.1ItS uses?
OXVEN.-Th2ltiS a sticker to me.
DR. KIEPE.-What is Tragacanth?
RICE, C. M.-A gummy exudation from astragulus gum oi the air.
HAMILTON.-rd. gummy excretion from Asia.
DR. KIEPE.-IYS uses?
MCLOITTH.-USCd to smooth the skin.
DR. KIEPE.-VVhat is Marina?
AtWATER.-An exudation which was thrown from the heavens by Fraxnus Ornus
DR. KZIEPE.-XVl121li is Manna used for?
LAMB.-Used to feed the multitudes.
DR. KIEPE.-What are edible birds' nests?
W OOLSTON.-They are peculiar secretions formed by swallows.
DR. KIEPE.-What are their uses? V
DR. KIEPE."ThCfC7S a reckoning day coming.
DR IXIEPE.-FTOIU what do we get lchthyocolla?
Hour Get it from a specie of expensive surgeons.
DR KIEPB.-Carey, do we get it from any other source?
CARL8. -Yes, from-from-begadus miraculous.
DR INRIEPE.-WYCS, it would be ar miracle if you knew.
DR KIEPE.-Wliat is the use of Creolin?
GRIGGS -Used for embalming.
DR KIEPE.-l7Vl1at is Oleum Recini?
WOODSIDE.-A fixed oil expressed from a rising community.
DR LILP12.-What is the composition of Terebene?
IQLINE It is a concrete oleo-resin.
DR KIEPE.-To what is the acidity of Spr. Nitros Aether due?
Miss IRLENAN.-Due to the formation of Acetic Acid. I
DR KIEPE.-"Good for you, Gertief'
DR RIEPE.-Wlhfit is Paraffin?
Miss SEARL.-The residue of Molle Spissum.
DP LIEPE.-You know it so well we will now resume our last lecture
IMPORTED FRQM WARSPNW
p-OR 1,45 Tnemew pARr1
D 1 I , -H I
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'CU 1-L, " l,b""W7 7 'K .V ll Q 1
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nz-. A . .1 3
'4"' - l1":73':ii?jgg'g,',i:4".
did a, golden deed-Miss Searl.
proved 21 friend in need-McLouth.
thought 'L 'tis sweet to lively-Griggs.
smiled the whole day long-Johnston.
fought a valiant fight-Hoefen.
wrote a beautiful song-Schmitt.
said, 'cllin glad to give"-James.
lived to shield the right-Cull.
is everybody-Eda Bennett.
is n lover of milk-Vlloodside.
from the butter-nut woods-Owen.
tried to lead the yell-Carey.
who can get pretty in five minutes-Miss Keenan
slew at bear-Tucker.
smiles when one says " Chiclienl'-Kline.
Somebodies who rescued our new minister-Hamilton and Rice
HHELIKNTH os AXNNBUS "
, Q by
.. il iii
DR. GREGORY.-vlfhjf are H Seidlitz powdersl' so called?
BENNETT, EDA.-From Prof. Seidlitz.
SAUNDERS fto Hoefen after he had knocked his wash bottle overj.-What are you
HOEFEN.-LOOkll1g for lead.
SAUNDERS.-Well, you will get lead if you knock my bottle over again.
One of our Hshining lightsv was desirous of ascertaining his standing in pharma-
cognosy, but refrained from going to Dr. Gray because, to use his own words, 'the was
afraid the doctor would charge him two dollars for the call."
I Xp I -x.-X.
-R R it A ' LCN! 1
"Genevieve had a little Lamb if
Whose fleece was black as tar, Y '
And everywhere that Genevieve went 1 -T, '
The Lamb was on the car. " ' -55
rr ,i ' ,
4' Genevieve had a little Lamb E 4? :J - 'ig Y
A long time ago 3 awfu-
She shook him some time since, QI hearl bump: Q pfnpftf smutsiofd
And got instead, a beau." ? uloom.ne:- QH.-"f'l'LKi
DR. W'NDE Cdiscussing the difference between animal and vegetable cellsj.-Hample,
how do the cells of your head differ from the cells-well-of a cabbage, for instance?
HAMPLE Qquicklyj.-I don't know, doctor fGreat exeitementj.
NVANTED.-First class barber, one with hair cutting specialty, no others need apply.
Ode to the fuzzy trio Owen,
VVuz they fuzzy ?
Well I guess they wuzzy.
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Q 'UT .
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of 3 'Psy
I In 1 i 71
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HAMPLE Cafter listening to the sweet singing of Owen and McLouth, in the lalJ.j.-
Say, fellows, L' Aren't some of those notes overdue?7'
DR. GREGORY.-IS that right, Harnple?
Cull used tobacco constantly
Since he was seventeen,
And now his whole anatomy
ls full of nicotine.
He never once stops smoking
Unless to take Et chew,
And when he isnlt chewing
The air with smoke is blue.
lVIr. Griggs is the recipient of a fine proposition from Holland, N. Y., Wherein he is
to have the privilege of taking a free course in emhalming. David is undecided Whether
to accept the offer, but as he has another f'undertaking" in the above named hurg, we
are afraid he will never become Z1 member of the N. A. R. D.
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A society intended solely for the enlightenment of its members in a general Way.
Meetings are held once in a while, and those desiring to join should make application
at the conference preceding exams.
Cribber, . .
Cuff Expert, .
Guardian of Zhe Crib, .
fw - Zyl
E. M. BENNETT
. XVALTER D, NASH
G. CLAUDE CAREY
I Q QK Q
N What rage for fame attends both great and small,
I Better be ahem! ahemll than mentioned not at all."
T HE FACULTY.-ctThC boast of heraldry
The pomp of power."
Dia. GREGORY.-"A man of such a genial moodf,
DR. HILL.-'4 He points his questions and shoves them in."
DR. WENDE.-"Flowers laugh before thee on their beds,
And fragrance in thy footing treads."
DR. GRAY.-HI speak too long,
But it is to pierce the time."
DR. KIEPE.-III groaned within me
Come-my hat-fresh air."
ANN1s.-'tAn angel is like you, Eva,
And you are an angel."
ATWATER.-'t To be, or not to be,
That is the questionf'
BENNETT, JR.-ciAl1d still they gazed and still the wonder grew,
That one small head could carry all he knew."
BENNETT, SR.-"A solemn youth with sober phizf'
BLIGHT.-4' Like a river, largest at the mouth."
CAREY.-I was elevated by the consciousness of my intellectual superiority.
CULL.-HXfVl1CHC6 is thy learning?
Has thy toil in books consumed the midnight oil?"
GRIGGS.- Some men have a gallon of words to every spoonful of thoughts
HABIPLE.'KiHC is a downright wag. Sir, as to the tongue."
HOWE.-" You wronged yourself to write in such a case."
HULL,-itT1'Lllj', Gaston, thou art all."
JAMES.-"He was so fresh, the tender blades of grass
Grew green with envy, as he sauntered past."
JOHNSTON,-'tThe more we study,
The more We discover our ignorance."
IQEENAN,-MA blushinv bud of innocencef,
IQENT.-L' They never taste, who always drink,
They always talk, who never think."
LAMB.-"A lamb in wolfls skin,"
Mclsouth.-'flf music be the food of love, play onf'
NASH.-"Thin, and long, and lank, and lean,
just the right sort for a flying machine."
OWEN.-"Sentimentall , I am dis osed to harmon f
Y P 3
But organically, I am incapable of a tune."
RICE, C. M.-f' Short of stature was he,
But strongly built and athletic."
RICE, F. I.-"Did nothing in particular and did it well."
SAUNDERS.-HIJH1 Wicked, I amp I'm mighty Wicked."
SEARL.-HA pretty damsel-not very pretty, but sure, she's proud."
IVOODSIDE.--HCrl1'I1IT1C a cent, I want to be tough? -
SCHMITT.-" But I have hoped, by something rare, to prove myself a poet,
But While I plan, and plan, my hair is gray before I know itf'
KLINE.-f'Howe'er it be, it seems to me,
'Tis only noble to be good."
HAMILTON.-"I must to the barber's, for methinks, I am marvelous
hairy about the facef'
HOEFEN.-Like a monkey-an amusing little cuss.
MASON.-"Mistook his calling."
TUCKER.-" Then I cut loose my bull-coat, each holster let fall,
Shook off both my jack boots,,and let go at the bear."
WOOLSTON.-i',And must I work? Oh what a waste of time."
I. X -I I ' jd
L I I '
A k I g 5? 4
' Q I ,rox V' 'E'
I. GORDON BLACK,
CLARENCE F. HEPBURN,
CARL F. F REEMAN,
EVA VVEBSTER, .
R. BARTON JONES,
Class of IQO4
QDepartrnent of Pharrnacyj.
Gold and White.
Nineteen nought four,
We be, U. B. Pharmies.
Class of I OO4
CDepartment of Pharmacyj
BLACK, J. GORDON, Presideafzl,
HERBURN, CLARENCE F., Vire-
Richfield Springs, New York
P1'esz'de1zi, HWS, , , ' Portland, Blaine
FREEMAN, CARL C., Serretary, IMI, . .
XYEBSTER, EVA, Treasm'er,
JONES, R. BARTON, IRIS IQO3,
AGRELIUS, RAY V., IME,
BECK, WM. G., .
BELL, HENRY A., IMI, .
BENSON, A. J., .
BOROET, LEO A.,
BRINK, EARL J., .
BRowN, CORA B'flAY,
BRowN, GEORGE A.,
BUDLONO, ROBERT L.,
BUETTNER, JOHN, .
CARLOON, WALTER, .
CHEMNITZ, MATTHEW E. C.,
CLARK, GEORGE W., .
COBLE, J. T. W., .
COOPER, ERNEST B., .
CAsTON, GLENN M., lfdff,
DEWEY, HARRY B.,
DIEHL, HENRY JOE,
GOETZ, FRANK J., .
HARRINGTON, JAMES B., .
HITGAARD, OSCAR, .
HORTON, W. R., .
HUBERTUS, JOHN J.,
HULL, GEO. D., HWS,
INGLIS, FRANK M.,
JEFFERSON, LILLIAN V., .
Potsdam, New York
Olean, New York
. Syracuse, New Y ork
Poughkeepsie, New York
Seneca Falls, New York
Buffalo, New York
Hornellsville, New York
Clymer, New York
Buffalo, New York
Buffalo, New York
Jamestown, New York
Bulfalo, New York
Shortsville, New York
Oxford, New York
Greenwood, New York
Buffalo, New York
Buffalo, New York
Buffalo, New York
Buffalo, New York
Buffalo, New York
Lestershire, New York
Buffalo, New York
Buffalo, New York
Forestville, New York
Canisteo, New York
Pulaski, New York
Buffalo, New York
Buffalo, New York
Class of 1904-Continued
JOHNSON, EDDIE P.,
JOHNSON, OSCAR F.,
ISLAISER, LOUIS A., .
IQELLNER, JOHN W.,
IQELLEY, lxzl.-XRY E.,
LEARY, WH. J., . .
LEMON, lX1RS. EDITH M.,
LE ROY, J. I., .
MOORE, ROBERT L.,
MOORE, SADIE, .
BZICIQEE, OTTO S., Iwi, .
NIOTT, ROBERT C., .
MACMURRAY, FRANK, lfcbl,
NEEEE, LKATHRYN, . .
RICHTER, MRS. ANNA C. W.,
RISING, HAROLD F., .
SCHENCK, CHAS. S.,
SCHOOLEY, W. R.,
SCIARRINO, LOUIS G.,
SHAW, FRANK W., .
SHERLOCK, J. LEE, IME,
SMITH, I. P., .
SMILEY, GLESSNER, .
STEADVVELL, ALBERT, IMI,
STOVER, HOXVARD A.,
STROZZI, FRANK I.,
STUR, VVALTER J., .
TEFFT, THOS. G., HWS, . .
TURNER, CLINTON EDWARD, IMI-,
XVALTERS, CLARENCE F., IMS,
VINCENT, W. E., . .
ZACHER, ELIIER, .
. Jamestown, New
. Jamestown, New
. Buffalo, New
. Albion, New
. Syracuse, New
. Buffalo, New
Hoosick Falls, New York
. Buffalo, New York
Buffalo, New York
. Buffalo, New York
Franklinville, New York
. Buffalo New York
Olean, New York
Amsterdam, New York
Trumansburg New York
. Buffalo New York
. Buffalo, New York
Fort Steele, British Columbia
. Belmont, New York
Cato, New York
Springville, New York
Buffalo, New York
Buffalo, New York
JOHNSON E.-So wicked, so Witty, and yet so thin.
HULL.-I pray thee, love temperatelyg things violent last notg and too much dotaffe
rather augurs folly than true affection.
BUETTNER.-HC subscribed for the IRIS with
would appear more than once.
BROWN.-For heaven's sake, shave it oi.
the understanding that his name
CLARK.-The man that smokes five cent cigars.
GOETZ.-Ch, I'm too old to sleep with pa.
SCHENCK.-Theater Party night, 31.50.
JOHNSON, O.-"I want to be an angel, and wit
A chest note in my bosom, a
h the angels stand,
hymn book in my hand.
BUDLONG.-With glasses perched upon his nose,
He seems to have a critic's pose.
HORTON.-ttA country lad is my degree."
SCHOOLEY.-Oh, Mr. Schooley, the greatest ma
n this country ever knew
COBLE.'Tl16 man from the wild and woolly VVest.
BELL.-Alas! 'tis his modest, bashful nature and pure innocence that makes him
TURNER.-Little, but large enough to love QGen. Hospitalj.
HIRIAIELFAXRB.-All, girl, look out for him, he's a smasher.
KAISER.-He had a very bad habit of turning out the lights, until one night he met
Louie in the dark.
'TANNI-IAUSER.-H Swans sing before they die, 'twere no bad thing, did certain per
die before they singfl
MOTT. I Red hair is,
COSTON. f Not the fault of natureg simply a mistake.
TEFFT.-Shy as a young girl to her lover.
MCKEE.-Our future chemist.
FREEMAN.-An innocent guiltless child of nature. A buyer of 313.89 hats.
MRS. RICHTER answers all questions by HI don't know."
Miss EVA WEBSTER has captured the QHullj of our class
,410 ' w
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by her pleasing manner
This is our man, Mister Bell,
Of him you have, no doubt, heard tell, I
One day, clown town, at Gregoryls store, 'Iii'
He with his pipe sat, all in galore 'It H- N-
Giving out samples and booklets free, vii ' ' ffzswli
For every one passing that way to see, "' ff4I,lg','t ,' ' '
Of some kidney remedy, the name welve ' K l""'i,Q, TL. fi
forgot, fig- N i ' ,750 1-gf,
AHYway it was sure cure and right to lt ,j qfljy
the spot. ' lallll III i - if i ,,.i?"' 1 legit '
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I if tt,
'I ' R9 -' " 'f.,2'j,i2:Z: .,.,' "V ' ' .
And this is our jew, Max Himmelfarb, . t t ll
All togged out in his Hebrew garb, I t li X-1 'tx L V
Who, on one Wednesday night to college I W3 Q f- ui, ii it if W
came up, '.1'ifj'i,f1-'l' i i n Nb l i ll, lgllhli
A - - , t 'tt 1 1 +
nd was given ashower bath in a street P tg I YN A 4
sprinkling cup. -, 'W' fi
This is Freeman from Northern New York,
Who rode his wheel all winter in mud to the
If ever by chance this lacl you meet,
X walkman, You may surely know him across the street.
g l V f That same black sweater, that same old pipe,
l 5 lt l X 2 Though he was never known to be smoking a
fp 1. - . ill?
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' ff' ,fi snipeg A
f t -1,4 A f
. .,. tri p-13:7 M i
f N 'fi At college he always a match wants to borrow,
And when he can't get it, he's deeply in sorrow.
Tannie is the wild man from the Wlest,
Montana is the state that he represents bestg
He thought he'tl start a quiz class frough housej
And he went about it as sly as a mouse. - Ellen
From quiz Class to frat. he wanted to jump,
But soon he found held he up a stump. 'fail
He got fourteen members to join the class
And at Tannie's room they held their first massg A K
Among the many guys of this select few
VVere Buettner, and Borget, and even the Jewg
They got all the Hunks to join their ranks,
And they met and unanimously to Tannie gave thanks.
Pharmacal Branch of the Salvation Army
Captain, . BENSON
F im! Lieutefzmzt, FREEMAN
Musician ,...... BUETTNER
Private who keeps the tents free from fog, STUR
WC1f6V Boy, .... HORTON
M ntineer, lVIOTT
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ns the Lecture Hall
DR. HILL.-"Why do they put arsenic in bullets."
COBLE.-H To poison the people that are hit."
DR. WENDE.-it What is the difference between a common potato and a sweet
SMITH.-" One is sweeter than the other."
DR. GREGORY.-if Those are very good pills, Miss Webster, did you ever make pills
Miss WEBSTER.-KIND, but I have filled capsules?
DR. HILL.-it What is the use of distilling water?
HORTON.-"For laundry purposes. Soap lathers freely in soft water."
TANNHAUSER.-" Because the water around here contains typhoid germs."
DR. HILL.-t'Naw, no such a thing."
DR. WENDE fafter exarnj-How much did you get on that question?
DR. WENDE.-Take off three.
Have you noticed Miss Kelley's new hat? By 'the way, she is fond of " Bla
Tune-In the Goo
d Old Summer Time
We are Junior Pharmics,
So gay and so free,
Good old college days.
We care not a rap
For our governor nor Pap,
Good old college days.
Our cash goes to the Teck,
To the landlady not a speck,
Good old college days.
She gets quite hot-mad,
And writes home to dad,
In the good old college days.
On all Wednesday nights,
We go to see the sights,
Good old college days.
Down Broadway we ramble
And bet some and gamble,
Good old college days.
And perhaps we drink beer,
Till our heads feel so queer,
Good old college days.
Then board the first car
That takes us nowhere,
In the good old college days.
In the good old college days,
In the good old college days,
We often jump our lectures
In the good old college daysg
And arm in arm we do the town
Which is a very good phase
That we belong to the old U. B.
In the good old college days.
VVe lie abed 'till ten
Like millionaire men,
Good old college days.
We breakfast in bed,
Weare lazy 'tis said,
Good old college days.
But just before exam.,
We stay up and cram
Good old college days.
And then we all show
That we're not so slow,
In the good old college dass
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CHRISTOPHER G. TIEDENIAN, LL.D
Dean of Department of Law.
wo Biographical Sketches
CHRISTOPHER G. TIEDEMAN, LL.D.
Doctor Tiedeman was born in Charleston, S. C., July 16, 1857, and was graduated
at the age of 18 from the College of Charleston, S. C. He afterward attended the lectures
of dihferent professors of law and political science at the Universities of Goettingen and
Leipsic, Germany. Upon his return to this country he entered Columbia College Law
School, from which he was graduated in 1879.
Dr. Tiedemanis professional career began with the practice of law in his native city
and in St. Louis, Mo. In 1881 he accepted the offer of auchair in the law faculty of the
University of hlissouri in which position he continued for ten years, during which time
he gained for himself a very prominent position among legal writers. In 1883, at the
age of 26, Professor Tiedeman published his well-known treatise on the 'fLaw of Real
Property," which is now used as a text book in thirty-eight or forty law schools.
Professor Tiedeman's next great work was his "Limitations of Police Power,"
published by him in 1886 at the age of 29. This book has received the highest com-
mendation of constitutional lawyers in general and is cited as authority in the courts.
Professor Tiedeman then wrote 'fLaw of Commercial Paper," "Law of Salesf,
"Municipal Corporations," f'Unwritten Constitutions of the United Statesf' "Selected
Cases of the Law of Real Property," " Bills and Notes" and " State and Federal Control
of Persons and Property,'7 the latter work being a two volume edition of his 'fPolice
Powers." Professor Tiedeman, before and since the publication of his first treatise on
the Law of Real Property, has been active as a writer of legal papers and addresses, one
of the most recent of these being an article demonstrating that the free coinage of silver
at 16 to 1 would be unconstitutional, which was published in the H Annuals of the American
Academy of Political and Social Science."
In 1891 Professor Tiedeman resigned his chair in the University of Missouri to accept
a similar chair in the New York University Law School to which he was elected on the
initiative of Hon. William Allen Butler. In T895 the Council of the New York University
conferred upon Professor Tiedeman the honorary degree of Doctor of Laws. In last
lVIarch Dr. Tiedeman tendered his resignation from the New York University Law
School, to take effect at the end of the year. This year Dr. Tiedeman was appointed
Dean of the Buffalo Law School and took up his new duties last September. Not only
has he fulfilled the high expectations of students and others interested in the school, but
besides the scholarly and legal attainments, we have found in this man those qualifica-
tions which make a generous-hearted, highly cultivated gentleman of such a character,
as only few are fortunate enough to possess.
The students of the Buffalo Law School are unanimous in their praise of Dr. Tiede-
E. CORNING TOVYNSEND
E. Corning Townsend, to whom a large portion of the success of the Buffalo Law
School is due, was born in Buffalo, Iune roth, 1851. He was
School No. I4 and attended Central High School for two years
with his father, hir. Townsend, continued his studies in Geneva,
sels, Belgium, and upon his return to Buffalo, entered the Buffalo
graduated in 1880. He entered the Albany Law School and was
has been practicing law in Buffalo since then. Vwlhen the Buffalo
graduated from Public
when he went abroad
Switzerland and Brus-
Classical School, being
graduated in 1883 and
Law School was organ-
ized in 1887, Mr. Townsend was appointed a memoer of the faculty and is at present
the Instructor in Domestic Relations, he is also treasurer of the school. A
Mr. Townsend was recently appointed by Mayor Knight to fill the position of school
examiner. The active interest which he has always taken in educational matters Well
qualifies him for such a position. A
f 'F 1'
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. . 11. ' S" tsl!
-1 s 5:-. ly t ,
- V .-- .
P. I. KEELER,
EARL I, HELMICK,
CHARLES A. MCDONOLTGH,
VVINDSOR H. DOHERTY,
JOHN W. O,CONNOR,
VVALLACE G. OMPHALIU
A. G. BARTHOLOMEW,
S. FAY CARR, .
HENRY WYATT WILLIS,
EDWARD 1. GARONO,
JOHN I. KANE,
ALMON W. LYTLE,
Class of I 903
CDepartment of Lawj
P resid em
V ice-Presid ent
. P0 et
Clzairman of Executive Commizftee
Edilof'-in-Chief of IRIS
. Treasznfer of IRIS
Class of 1503
f:D6P211'fI'11611t of Lawj
BARTHOLOMENY, A. G., 412142, Hislorzfan 1902-03, Buffalo, New York
A.B. Priufeloiz 1901.
BATT, PAUL J., C'lzzzz'rnzarz of E.vemli1'e Conzmzltee 1902, Buffalo, New York
CARR, S. FAY, JY, , . . . . Buffalo, New York
Poe! 1903, Proplzef 1902, fl.B. U'z'!lz'auzs.
DOHERTX' H. XYINDSOR, .1.l', Treuszzrer 1903, . Yankton, South Dakota
DR1sCoLL, FRANCIS L., Left Half Burk 1902, . Waterbury, Connecticut
FLUHRER,-CrER.-XLD B., WJW, AHB. Come!! 1901, . Buffalo, New York
GARONO, EDWARD J., Clzairzzzan of Ex. Commillee 1903, Buffalo, New York
GINNANE, HENRY, JK, Oralor 1902, . Addison, New York
HELMICK, EARL J., Vive-Prexidezzzf 1902-03, Cherry Creek, New York
R. T. Foofball 1902.
Class of I Q03-Continued
HOWELL, JOHN, JX, Buffalo,
IKANE, JOHN J., .... . . . Buffalo,
Editor-i1fL-Chief of IRIS IQO3, IRIS Represeniaiiz-e 1902.
KEELER, P. J., AX, ..,,,,. Buffalo,
President IQO2-03, BS. N07'fhw6Sf67W' College 1895.
KINNEY, JOHN A., Cornell, Buffalo
LYTLE, ALMON W., AX, A .,.,,. Buffalo
T1'easm'e1' of IRIS 1903, B.S. Sl. Lawrenfe University.
LEARY, FRANK S., Poet 1902, Henrietta,
LUDLOW, MYRON M., JR., Buffalo,
MCDANNELL, LEONARD B., Buffalo,
MCDONOUGH, CHARLES A., JA, , . Buffalo
ff 0619115-',a , ,.
f A .
., .M .41 'X
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H ' H' 'I' ,,
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Class of IQO3-Cgntinued
BICGILL, C. NI., JX, Cornell, . Buffalo,
lX1EGREEVY, WILL S. ,... Naples,
OMPHALIUS, WALLACE G., Prophezf IQO3, . . Buffalo,
OJCONNOR, JOHN W., Oratoa' 1903, Toastmaster 1902, . Dansvllle,
RICHARDSON, WALTER S., AX, U , . Buffalo,
VVALTON, J. Lou, . . Buffalo,
VVALSH, WALTER B., Jfl, Trenszzrez' IQO2, Buffalo,
VVILLIS, HENRY YVYATT, ...... Buffalo,
Toaslmasleu' 1903, A.B. U1zive1'si!y of Mirhigan.
WARD, ARTEMUS, IR., A.B. Harrlard 1899, New
Special Sluaknls W
BLAKE, H. A., Albion,
LAURO, E. J., Buffalo,
eg LW J
History of the Class of Ioog
' T WAS September twenty-third, nineteen hundred one. The smiling rays
of the morning sun were gilding the rococo designs on the eastern walls of
the Ellicott Square with their golden shafts. And as on one fair morning, on
the marge of the far off Grecian Isles the divine Aphrodite rose from the
' ' foam of the sea, so on this auspicious morn the renowned Class of IQO3 of
the Law Department rose from the foam, left the tables and glasses of Shea's butfet
and sped swiftly, silently in their car of burnished steel to the echoing marble corridors
of learning, and entered the portals of the Law School.
Here our similes must part company. Had the blue-eyed goddess met the reception
which awaited this glorious class on its natal day, Greek legend would lose its erotic
myth. For there stood Kane-the Hetty Green, Pierpont Morgan, jay Gould, Russell
Sage of 'o3 Law. " Say, fellows, I just want to tell you we are getting subscriptions to
varnish the seats of the school. It'll only cost two dollars for each of you, and it's up
to you, if you have any class spirit, to pay. And you might as well pay that dollar and
a half for a new -." This touching appeal, one of the many that were to follow, was
interrupted by the arrival of the university records carried by the Man Who Never Smiled
Again. Each of us inscribed on the register our age, color and previous condition of
servitude and listened to Secretary Townsendts informal announcement that the game
was on as soon as the sports present bought their stacks of chips at fifty per.
The days that follow are now in truth ancient history. There, ages ago, we first
quaked before Charley Norton's full organ fff K' What?" MI can't hear what you sayf'
'I State the general rule of law." K' Answer is wrongf' We linger with pleasant memory
over those happy days on the farm when the lost, but not forgotten Thayer, Lewis and
Quackenbush dropped in now and then for a lecture,-a lecture which usually came
after their dull consciences had been stimulated by indignation meetings of the renowned
class, and petitions asking that at least one lecture a week be given to fill the aching void
were showered upon that unknown, unseen, omnipotent body, the Faculty.
On October second, Kane called a class meeting and was placed in the chair by
request. Batt's earnest-heart-to-hearttalk-with-young-men manner, and his connection
with the Democratic organization won for him the position of Secretary, and Pat Keeleris
mustache and checkered suit brought him to the fore as delegate on the committee of
arrangements for U. of B. day at the Pan-American Exposition. Lytle, Batt and Keating
were appointed yell makers to H. R. H. The Class. On October eleventh we assembled
for an author's reading entitled, H Yells I Have Maclef, by Al Lytle. The brazen tongued
orator of Dansville, O'Connor, and Helmick of the rain barrel voice, were then and
there chosen as spielers for U. of B. day.
The class organized permanently October first with the able assistance of Doc Walsh,
Davey Roach and Bert Palmer as tellers. May heaven rest their perjured souls. When
the tellers completed their computations in dihferential calculus we found Keeler president,
Helmick, vice-president, McDonough, secretary, Walsh, treasurer-and teller, too, poet,
Leary, orator, Ginnane, historian, Bartholomewg prophet, Carr, chairman of executive
VVe then adopted our class motto: L'An office for everybody, and everybody in an
office." WVe forgot Louee Palestrant COmphalius iniiuenced the tellersj. But next day
when Omph was absent, we elected Louee marshal of our U. of B. day parade.
October seventeenth. That day at the Pan-that evening at the Pan-that parade
in robes de nuit. Then the spieling contest, those cups that cheer at Pabst's, those beau-
ties in the Ideal Palace, the Streets of Cairo, La Belle Rosa. Ah, even Preston and
XYalton smiled, McDannell and Doherty grew hilarious, and Carr and Spring even
though they wore the blue ribbons, were gloriously-but pardon, this is not the Police
Gazette. Let us draw a curtain over this scene before it becomes too bacchanalian.
The Irish Board, the corrugated implement you wash soiled linen on, claimedjay
Hetty Russell Kane as a member on October twenty-iifth, and on November ninth he
made arrangements for our end of the annual theater party. Driscoll, committee on
decorations, purchased a quantity of carmine paint, and Batt was appointed to decompose
a song. The theater party took place at the Star on November 26th, and " Red Cluff,"
presented by Clara Lipman and Louis Mann, was thoroughly enjoyed by the University,
especially the Faculty who paid an income tax for their reserved seats. Apropos, the
Law School song to the tune of t' Boolaf' was strictly the goods.
On November eighteenth, the inevitable Kane and Batt appeared before the class
fathering a debating society scheme, and when an irresistible force meets an immovable
body, you must elect two captains, We did. Also an executive committee of Keeler,
Lytle and Batt.
A committee on pins consisting of Richardson, Garono and Leary, was selected
later, and meetings on the third, fifth and ninth of December attested the sincerity of
their efforts. The pins are out, so are we, also the collectors. A class picture taken by
Bliss in january, examinations in February, and occasional enthusiasm meetings when
Batt injected vast quantities of hot oxygen into the expiring body of the Debating Club,
came in hlarch.
Toward the latter part of junior year, vague rumors of a crisis in the affairs of the
school were floating through the air. NVould the school go on? Would it go up? All
of which was carefully withheld from our great class. On March twentieth our sorely
tried spirits broke out in indignation, and after assigning each and all of the Faculty to a
place where Persian Lamb jackets are surplusage, resolutions were passed to run the
school another year under the able auspices of the Class of 'o3. Thanks to our prompt
action we tided the institution through its most perilous days. We called Doc Tiedeman
up on the long distance and examined him thoroughly as to his qualifications, decided
he would do as Dean for the coming year, and engaged him forthwith.
Distressing it was to send out the blue checks in the pay envelopes, but we knew
where duty called, and made sweeping changes in the faculty. Messrs. Moot, Becker
and Quackenbush thanked us heartily for our efforts and invited the class to banquet
with them at their expense at Nate Fentonls, as a slight token of their appreciation. And
thus feeling assured that the spring house-cleaning was thorough, we consented to take
an exam. or two and parted for the summer.
Another September day, nineteen hundred two.
Another brilliant assemblage at the Law School with our amiable Dean to bid our
renowned selves welcome, Dr. Tiedeman's words of greeting were warmly received and
were frequently interrupted by Doc Fleuhrer's " Please repeat that citation again."
Palmer, Roach and Preston were not with us, but in their places were Fatty Blake,
Shorty McGill, learned Counsel Lauro, Vlfard and Vokes, alias Willis, and cute little Bill
The strenuous atmosphere of the Norton regime was to be ours no longer. Con-
versational classes in Real Property took their place. Even the Teutonic-Hebraic feud
came to an end, for Palestrant had left, and Omph was forced to make our Celtic friend,
whom he nom de plumed HThe Class Peacock," the target of his pointed remarks. Kane, as
a result of the term standings passed through a strange metamorphosis, and in the stead
of the strident, strenuous Hetty jay Russell, our modest john of soft voice and quiet demea-
nor sits silently in class, and semi-occasionally interjects a helpful constitutional sugges-
tion-merely a suggestion.
The Senior election on November eighth resulted as follows: Keeler, Presidentg
Helmick, Vice-President, McDonough, Secretary, Doherty, Treasurer, Carr, Poet,
Bartholomew, Historian, Omphalius, Prophet, VVillis, Toastmaster, O,Connor, Orator,
Garono, Chairman of Executive Committee.
On October fifteenth a meeting was held to organize a debating society, and the day
later Willis woke up to find himself famous. As an adjunct, Ludlow and Leary organized
a correspondence school for the study of artistic enunciation, taking Sidney Lanier's lines:
" But presently
"A velvet flute-note fell down pleasantly
"Upon the bosom of that harmony,
"And sailed and sailed incessantly,
"As if a petal from a wild rose blown
" Had fluttered down upon that pool of tone,"
as a meagre description of their aims in vocal expression.
Did some one mention theater party? " I'll put the hooks into the first son of a gun
that starts to rough house," spake the learned medic. But the barber kept on shaving.
Our medical friend, Dr. Good Ale, came down on a friendly visit November twentieth,
and gave us bitter beer to drink, in fact a good dale too much. To speak succinctly, the
renowned Class of 'og Law did not care to see the hooks used freely at a friendly gathering,
even by the aforesaid ice man, and really wished to be consulted when a University theater
party is to be planned. The renowned class thereupon got a hunch upon itself and
voted to remain unrepresented at the attempted theater party. The party was subse-
quently perpetrated at the Star, but was a dank and dismal failure owing to our absence.
History? The Class of '03 Law writes not history. It makes history. The weak
pen fails in describing the great deeds, the glowing successes, the epoch-making achieve-
ments of this class, but he who fain would know more of our modest selves, let himhie
himself to the annals of our nation, and there engraved in tablets of stone, 'f monumentum
aere perenniusf' stand forth the wonders wrought by the men whom posterity can ne'er
forget, the 1903 Law Class of the University of Buffalo.
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EHOLD me and tremble, thou frail mortal, for I am the prophet of the Law
Class of 1903. Listen unto me for I shall reveal to you dark secrets plucked
from the hidden years of the futureg let not a word escape your ears if thou
wouldst escape the baleful eye and dark curse of a mighty prophet. Last
night when the shadows of darkness had fallen upon the earth and the weary
sought rest, and the sinner knelt in prayer, the foot-pad skulked in the shadows and the
gambler, haggard and pale, sought his den of ruin and despair, I stole to the dark
cavern hidden deep in the bowels of the earth beneath the "Three VVitches Hills."
There, with the three Weird sorceresses, I whirled in a mad, wild dance about the brewing
caldron. The black smoke rose to the midnight vault of heaven, dark spirits flitted about
in the uncertain light of the dying fire, the hideous shrieks of the evil hags disturbed the
peaceful stillness of the night and dark enchantment swayed the world below. Here
amid these weird, gruesome surroundings was disclosed the future of the Class of 1903.
Harken and thou shalt learn of that which is hidden from mortal sight and which
mortal ear was never made to hear.
I beheld, while the mystic spell was at its height, the main street of a large city CLock-
portj, and upon it a detachment of the Salvation Army. In the army I saw Walton,
McGill and Megreevy. Walton stepped forward and told, in a somewhat silent way,
the wickedness of his past lifeg how, when a child, he stuck pins in the cat's eyes, and
when out with the boys how he drank water and refused golden fizzes, cocktails and
other harmless drinks. The history of a wicked life ended-Megreevy played the tam-
bourine at the same time telling his audience foolish things as usual, while McGill, in a
low, soft voice, sung the beautiful sublime song " Who broke eggs on papa's coco to make
a custard pief,
The scene changes, I see a vast multitude seated in a theater. On the stage appear
O,Connor, Leary and Driscoll in the Mudtown Minstrels. They crack jokes, about as
good as they crack china in their boarding houses, and sing a few catchy airs Chot airs
principallyj, OlConnor appearing like an Irish negro, Leary the goods and Driscoll as
a football player that would be. Their last song, "It's only an idle pipe dreamn falls
uponlthe ears of the listening throng as they retire behind the scenes, followed by the great
applause and appreciation of the audience in the way of a shower of soft baked bricks
and cackling chickens in half laid eggs.
Again a change takes place, I see Kane in a " Pool Roomn playing a championship
game of pool. He leans over the table to execute a shot and stretches his long neck,Q for
there is plenty of rubber in itj and as he shoots, he mis-cues and pokes a bystander in
the eye with his stick, a spectator shouts, f'Wouldn't that shot knock your eye out," and
just as doings begin, the pool room burlesque vanishes from sight.
In a hospital Doc Walsh, Keeler and Howell are to be seen. They have given up
the profession of law and have become doctors. Law they consider dishonest, while
medicine, in their belief, is just the opposite, as it makes angels of the men who use it.
With this idea firmly fixed in mind they are about to perform an operation, the victim
is put under chloroform and Howell quietly remarks, H Doc, do you know this is a regular
cut up business? " and Doc replies, " Yes, we are regular cut-ups." Upon this an idea
strikes Pat and he says, "Let us cut off his right leg, it will be such a beautiful experi-
ment in surgery." At this point the prophet was so horrified he almost woke up.
Now the night is made hideous by the maudlin shouts of three all-nighters. Up
the street they come, arm in arm, Richardson, Lauro and Carr, hats dented and pulled
down over their eyes, coats on inside out, and trousers rolled up, singing,
"We are red hot sports you see,
Richardson, Lauro and Carr, by gee,
We are drunk as drunk can be
On Lithia water and iced tea." .
They roll up to the door of their room and canlt find the keyhole, just at this point
down the street comes the sound of heavy foot falls, two of the finest come in sight, Lytle
and Ginnane, who are now on the police force. They see the trio of.jolly good fellows,
baffled in their endeavors to open their door and taking pity on them, they open it and
thrust the sports within, sprawling upon the floor. Laughing heartily, they go on their
way down the street, and are soon engaged in the childish amusement of chasing news-
boys who are playing craps on the corner.
McDonough and McDannell have made a world-wide reputation as pianists. Mc-
Donough is known as the " Man with the Golden Touch." He acquired this delicate
touch from manipulating the typewriter. Alas! how shallow is public criticism. 'K The
Man of Profound Musical Thought," so McDannell is known. A serious face has won
him a reputation and a fortune.
In a great gambling hall sits Batt. He deals the cards, then looks at his hand, bets,
and lays down four aces and quietly remarks: "This, gentlemen, is an 'I-deal' game."
Paul has started out in his early life to become a sport, and already has his eye on the girls.
If Paul keeps on, some day he will be a lady's man.
Vlfard and Ludlow have been successful in their chosen profession. Both have
succeeded in mesmerizing the bar examiners and now Hash a lawyer's license. Upon
the walls of their office is placarded their motto. "What can we do you for."
Bartholomew has rapidly advanced in his career as a historian. Since his election
as U Class Historian," he has been married and divorced four times. He is now engaged
in writing a work on " Happy Domestic Relations 'lwith an appendix on the L'History of
Marriage and Divorcef' He believes with his experience he is qualified to write a standard
X I can see Ray, Willis and Kinney lawyers one year from the time they decided to
take up the profession. Time will always be money to these gentlemeng and I can see
Garono in his legal profession representing people of unsound mind. Eddie has had,
from his early school-days, personal experience in this branch of the profession.
I can see Earl I-Ielmick sitting with the Judges of the Court of Appeals. Earl has
a very 'K high " knowledge of law which no lawyer can ever reach, and he has also had the
experience of sitting in the Appellate Division while in 'session in the Ellicott Square.
I behold soft-voiced Doherty, the tame man from the Wfild Wfest, District Attorney
of the City of Lackawanna, N. Y.
And now, in the last vision of my prophecy, there forms before my eyes a bill-board
with the word " Force" written upon it, and there I behold the pictures of two of our most
famous classmates, Sunny Jim QBlakej and jim Dumps QFluhrerD. They are known
far and wide, and today they stand living advertisements of the powers and qualities of
"Force.'7 Their sunny countenances slowly fade away, the clock in the distant tower
strikes " one," the spell is broken, the charm is lost, the three weird sisters have vanished,
darkness is on every side, all is of the past, but the future of the Class of 1903 has been
foretold and in the heavens in words of fire is written, " Success to the Class of 19o3."
Qtr f X
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This is Kane of great renown, Q Pj
He does not come from Spotless Town 5
In this picture he yells with glee,
He won Richls dough on Old U. B.
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He addressed the jury with declamation
His feet wide apart in spread eagle styleg
But the jury said nay, your hot air We'll
To win a case you must wait for a while.
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This is a player from Squodunk,
VVith a very determined jaw.
He is not L'Shea's Freshman Donk,"
But a brainy Senior Law.
52? 5- its Wigs-
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Alone he sits upon the front seat,
Silently admiring his wee little feet
And now in a voice quite mild and meek
Says HDOC, that citation please repeat'
Rich sought for fortune and fame,
By law he thought he would make itg
But Rich he is only in name,
"Ohl remarked he, "the devil take it."
J: AMGO 0
Paul to the brewery was sent,
To find the presidentg
'When he left he felt very queer,
I feel he must have been drunk with fear.
Dlakuxplnin mg' ew YWKSTA5 P L-qw
This is our Simon of the Class of '03,
Who on earth can it possibly be?
Good! you have hit it first shot,
You saw it above, did you not?
Mar. an 0
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He won't be happy ,till he gets,
Day or night he ne'er forgets itg
Oh! hundred dollars bright and new,
Doherty has his eyes on you.
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Mr. Dooley Comments on the Law
I' Class of roof,
The top of the morning to you. How is the editor-
on-shapes of the Irish this foine and beautiful day?
Won't ye drink a cock-tail with me, I don't care for the
drink meself, itls the crab apple on the small telegraph
pole that hits me fancy it is. How is your shebang on the
ninth floor of the Geometrical Circle getting along? The
liars' scule in the Ellicott Sqare is fhat I'm spaking off.
Itls an outrage it is to tarn loose sucha boonch of gold
bricks on an innocent public, it's nothing else as shure as
I met that fellow with the loop-the-loop hair yesterdayg O'Connor, ye call him.
Says I to him, " Man, O! man, your shirt's all blood, your nose is blading, itfs to a butcher
shop you should go-a doctor's office, I mane. Shure it's the same thing. It's your
neck tie I'm after seeing? Well, well, faith and didn't I think it was wounded you
were in the battle of Santiagof,
How is " Batsl' getting along? With thot name its superintindent of a foolish factory
he should be, the inmates would be crazy to have him. Between me, you and Richard-
son's loud hose, I belaive it's the class prize he's after. Don't I hear him ivery night
coming home from his office, his face shining like a new, bright hundred dollar hill, singing,
K' I've got me eyes on ye," l'I've got a longing in my heart for yen and other songs very
suggistive. Kape your eyes on him, he plays a good hand, or call me a liar if ye dare.
Well, I wish him succiss, the byes in the game nade his money.
That was a nice boonch of soap dealers ye sint doun to try the bar examination. I
calls them soap dealers becausetheir business will be from this out soft soaping the poor,
unsuspecting public, and they can do it to the quean's taste. There the goods-the green
goods to be shure. It was a shame for them to hypotamus those easy marks at Rochester,
abastely shame. The only thing for the people to do now is to lock thimsilves up in a
Cary safe whin they go for a walk, they'll be safe no other way. Shure, if they don't,
theytll have not as much as would buy Lytle a bottle of hair oil to raise a new mustache.
And who would have belaived that that man Omfalius would turn out a record breaker,
I would sooner belaived him to have been a stone breaker, you know where I mane.
Shure, he's a genewine package of Diamond Dyes, he is, the fashtest man in the clashe.
A man with his name a dictchonery, should be writing of a book on picket fence telegrafee,
shure, ivery toime I says the name I think me mouth is full of Cobble shtones. But I was
saying he's a record breaker. Shure, didnlt he bate the divil out of a record that stood for
ten yearsg and when he broke it you should have sane his face, it was a gas pipe drame-
his oyes stuk out like bay Windows and shure, didn't his hair stand on ind loike tin pinny
nails stuk in a Swiss chase. VVell, I'll have to be laving you, Iim cooming up to the liars'
scule some day and give the byes a lecture on " How to be honest Without straining your-
self," so good day to ye.
With these parting words our country's greatman hurried toward Casey's Wet
Goods Dispensary and left me standing alone, thinking over his humor and philosophy.
' A PIECE OF TURF.
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REGINALD P. RAY,
IRVING. S. WOOD, .
FREDERICK H. SEAVER,
CHARLES C. FENNO,
XIVILLIAM G. DARGAN,
FREDERICK H. HOUSE,
FRANK E. BAGOT,
JOHN I. CRUMLISH,
lass of xoxO W'
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Che him, che boom,
Che bill boom roar,
U. B. Law School, IQC4.
Class of I 904
CDepartment of Lawj
BAECHER, JOSEPH C., , , .
BAGOT, FRANK E., Class Toaslmasler, . Buffalo
BENNETT, MATTHEW W., Wow, QJA' ,,,,. Watkins
B.S. Hobazfl ,O2, Football Team ,O2.
CHAPIN, ALEXANDER F., Football Team JO2, . . . Hinsdale
CHEEVERS, CLARENCE J., .....
CRUMLISH, JOHN J., Chairman Execulzffue Committee,
DARGAN, WILLIAM G., Class Historian, . . . Buffalo
ELLIS, JOHN W., ....... Ellicottville
FENNO, CHARLES C., .1.l', Glee Club, Class Projalzel, . Geneseo
HOUSE, FREDERICK H., JX, Class Poet, .... Buffalo,
HULIPHREY, S. S., . . . North Tonawanda,
JAMES, FRANK A., . . Rusford
LUNGHINO, JOSEPH J., . Buffalo
NIAYTHAM, FRANK, . . Buffalo
MORRISON, ALFRED, Class Oralor, . Attica
RICHARDSON, RUEUS J., . Batavia
ROBINSON, J. A., ........
RAY, REGINALD P., Class Vice-President, IRIS Represe-nlafize, Lyons
SEAVER, FREDERICK H., JA", Class Treasurer, . .
SELLERS, GEORGEvH., A.B. Yale JO2, . .
STEOELSKE, F., ....,, Buffalo
VIELE, DORR, WJW, A.B. Yale 7O2, Class President, Buffalo
VOLTZ, LOUIS J., ...... Buffalo
WATERS, H. GOODMAN, MW, A.B. Yale ,O2, Buffalo
WHITAKER, ROY R. ,.... Gorham
WOOD, IRVING S., Buffalo
ROBBINS, EDWIN M., Buffalo
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Just jovial jabs by way of introduction,
To jar genial juniors to show our good intention.
JOSEPH C? BAECHER was born in Buffalo, N. Y. and is eighteen years old. He
received his preparatory education at Canisius College in the same city and upon gradua-
tion from that institution he entered the Buffalo Law School. He is bright but modest
and always comes first in his class-at roll call. Mr. Baecher says there are several
ways of pronouncing his name, but he prefers HBaker," it appealing to the gastric and
finer side of his nature. His propensities for acquiring legal knowledge are marked and
the professors all like him, feeling the responsibility of their position, in loco parentis,
Joseph being an infant. lYe see no reason why he should not attain the dizzy heights in
his chosen profession.
FRANK E. BAGOT is a native of Buffalo, N. Y., and is a graduate of the M. P. High
School. Having displayed in that institution the elements of a "legal mind," united
with marked oratorical ability, he decided upon his graduation to become a lawyer and
for that purpose entered the Law School. Both his talents have enlarged and developed
since his advent into the forum and in his official capacity as toastmaster he has kept his
laurels green by his brilliant iiights of eloquence. In the class room he takes hold of
things in a 'tlawyer-likei' way which makes him appear something of a contrast in that
locality. He has a bright future. V
MATTHEXV W . BENNETT said good morning to the world in the village of Watkins
some twenty-three years ago. As soon as he was able to walk, he was Hitt' in that town
and he has "Benn iti' ever since.
Becoming imbued with a yeast-like desire to rise, he attended Hobart College, where
he distinguished himself in literary and other circles, being editor of the college monthly.
Having been reared in view of the sanitarium in his native glen, he is of robust tem-
perament, which gave him prominence on the U. B. football team. He is as good a
"ground-gamer" in the legal field as he is on the "gridiron," and we predict for him a
rapid climb to the top of the heap.
ALEXANDER F. CHAPIN is a native of Hinsdale, N. Y. At the age of one month he
developed such a war-like disposition that his doting parents called him Alexander ist,
after the illustrious Macedonian. Having given him a high school education, it was up
to Alex. to become "great," This he did by hearty diet and playing football. He is
now six foot one inch and weighs one hundred and eighty pounds and feels that he deserves
much credit for the attainment of his object. As a lawyer he has a good start toward
the high places, his ambition being to monopolize the legal business of his native town.
CLARENCE I. CHEEVERS became a citizen of Buffalo, N. Y. twenty-one years ago.
His ancestors were all "a-Cheeversf' so We predict for Clarence I. a brilliant career.
His talent for forensic discourse was developed long before he donned long trousers and
became so noticeable to his friends that he was urged to study law, this he began doing with
a vengeance and he has been particularly radiant in moot-court. Mr. C. has the stuff in
him which makes his success assured.
JOHN 1. CRUMLISI-I Nbuettd in" at Buffalo, N. Y. in the spring of 1880. When he
was very young he was familiarly known as the 1' wailing wrath," but as his chest developed,
his parents and friends called him " The Bancheef' He was given a chunk off the Blarney
stone to cut his teeth on and it is feared that he swallowed it by mistake. It is safe to
say that he still has it with him, for the power of his eloquence is only equaled by the
quality of his wit. Besides being gifted in a legal way, he is something of a politician and
he has his eyes on the police force in case the law doesn't pay., Just at present his resources
are limited and it is with unbounded pleasure that his friends furnish him with smoking
tobacco. john is comforted, however, with the thought that you cantt keep a good man
WILLIAM G. DARGAN entered into the place of his abode twenty-four years ago at
Buffalo, N. Y. VVhy he began the study of law is not known, but it is thought that Crum-
lish iniiuenced him in that direction. Mr. Dargan's one regret is that he was not born
in Ireland, as he would enjoy obtaining Home Rule for the Emerald Isle. He would
also like to visit Blarney Castle, but as circumstances will not permit, he contents himself
by sitting as near Crumlish as possible. In the law school he has repeatedly distinguished
himself, his stellar light being brightest when he posed as District Attorney in Moot Court.
He has yeast in his shoes.
JOHN VV. ELLIS became part and parcel of this universe about twentyvone years ago-
Ellicottville, N. Y. was first honored by his presence and he stands today, one of her
most promising sons. The law claimed him at an early age. Its first principles were
administered by the strong arm of his mother wielding the well-worn slipper. Mr. Ellis'
feelings were so touched by this circumstance that he decided to make it his life work and
to this end entered the U. B. Law School. We see for him a bright and profitable future.
CHARLES C. FENNO was added to the population of Geneseo, N. Y. in the year 1882.
The principal commodity of that hamlet being foxes and horses, Charles is both "foXey"
and has some " horse sense." He received his education at the Cveneseo Normal School
and was intended for a teacher, but he soared above that honorable field to the realms of the
law, and, in furtherance of his ambition entered the Law School. Charles has something
of a voice and distinguished himself by his rendering of UML Dooley" at the "Theater
Party." We predict for him success from his ability to sing the court to his way of think-
ing, should his eloquence fail.
FREDERICK H. House was born in Buffalo, N. Y. and will be able to vote at the
next election. He made his debut into public affairs at the Masten Park High School
and was prominent in that co-educational institution for his extreme social ability and
scholarship. He is a favorite with the professors as he has a clear head and is never
'fdisorderlyf' He merits the respect and admiration of the class for his ability as a
composer of poetry and class songs. He will make a lawyer of the old school-success
S. S. HUIVIPHREY says that he was born twenty-two years ago in a village called North
Tonawandag he alleges that it is out toward Niagara Falls somewhere and we are obliged
to take his word for it, being unable, even with the assistance of Rand-McNally to locate
it exactly. His early life was spent in the service of a threshing machine company as
itinerant agent. His motto at that time was 'L Caveat Emptorf' Mr. H. did not see fit
to tell us his full name, so we are obliged to infer that U S. S." stands for "Steam Ship."
This is perhaps an excuse for his puffing and blowing manner of articulation. He has
FRANK A. JAMES made his obeisance some twenty-four years ago in the village of
Rusford, N. Y. In his early days Mr. James was carried away with the idea of imitating
his far-famed namesake and joining forces with the illustrious "lessen The penetrating
logic of his father's cane, however, soon caused him to think better of it and his change
of heart was so great that he decided to cast his lot on the side of the law and order. The
preparatory training was received at Colgate College, from which institution he entered
the U. B. Law School. He is a good student and a good fellow, and from all that we can
see, he has given up for ever, the vague dreams of his childish imagination.
JOSEPH I. LUNGHINO was born in Buffalo, N. Y. He is nineteen years of age and
noted for his curly hair and his oratory. The latter accomplishment comes to him natur-
ally as he can trace his lineage direct to Marcus Tullius. As a lawyer he is sure to succeed
and we pity the 'K Catilines" who come within range of his tongue. hir. L. is a "regular
patriciany' and his clients clamor for him. - i
FRANK BTAYTHAM has the distinction of being the oldest man in the class, being
born twenty-seven years ago at Buffalo, N. Y. He is amply capable of maintaining the
dignity thus devolving upon him, while at the same time his years rest lightly on his
shoulders. lVIr. Nlaytham intends making the admiralty law a specialty, as he has heavy
lake interests. He is a man of travel and experience and when he spreads his " shingle"
to the breeze, we predict that his bark will glide smoothly.
ALFRED MORRISON first viewed the day in the hamlet of Holly, N. Y. nineteen years
ago and received his education at the High School in that village. It was a "toss up"
with him whether he would be a lawyer or a minister. His appearance inclined his
friends to urge him to the latter, but his inclination led him to choose the former. If his
name had been Tennyson instead of Morrison he might have been something else. He
did not miss his calling however, as he daily treats the class to choice blossoms of original
thought in a legal way. VVe see him writing opinions from the bench before he is fifty.
RUFUS RICHARDSON was born at Batavia, N. Y. in the year 1884. By some
peculiar psychological process he conceived the idea of studying law. To this end he
notified Tracy C. Becker of his intention, who immediately sent a man down to engage
his services. There is evidently an understanding between them, as Rufus always has
his lesson in " Crim. Law." Because one "Rufus'7 has made a name for himself in the
legal profession, is no reason why our f'Rufus" should not. We therefore predict for
him a large clientage.
I. A. ROBINSON, commonly called "Shorty," was ushered into this 'L Vale of Tears"
some twenty-two years ago at Owego, N. Y. He attended the High School in that village,
and finding himself growing out of all proportion to his surroundings, decided to come to
Buffalo. This he did and at once made friends with the "tall building," The Law
School seemed to offer the best possibilities for a man of his extended and still growing
temperament and he matriculated. He is a rising man and is sure to hold a high place
at the bar.
FRED H. SEAVER is a native of Buffalo, N. Y., and is eighteen years of age. His
father is a lawyer and therefore Nlr. Seaver is in the Law School. His parents first in-
tended him for the ministry and with that idea in mind sent him to the Genesee Wesleyan
Seminary. Mr. Seaver's wings did not sprout at Lima as had been expected so he gave
it up as an impossibility and decided to follow the law. It is more in his line and he is
sure of clients.
GEORGE H. SELLERS was born in the Queen City and is now twenty-two years of age.
He was graduated from the Buffalo High School and later took a course at Yale. While
in New Haven, he decided to be a lawyer and returned to Buffalo for that purpose. His
friends could not see why George wanted to be a lawyer, as his ancestors were all mer-
chants. George says that just because they were 'C sellers" is no argument that he must
be one. He has, however, decided to compromise and sell legal knowledge at Qoth century
prices. At present he has a lucrative position in the employ of the city.
F. S. STEGELSKE assumed the burden of life at Dunkirk, N. Y. twenty-two years ago.
His parents immediately saw a future ahead of the boy, as he possessed many of the
traits of character for which his heroic ancestor, Thaddeus of Warsaw, was famous .He
defends the cause of the helpless and has taken Seavers under his especial charge. He
is a student of unquestioned ability and his oratory is by no means the least of his accom-
plishments. As a lawyer he intends to devote himself to the widows and orphans-the
richer the better.
DORR VIELE added his vociferous melody to the clamorous howl of the multitude
twenty-two years ago in the City of Buffalo, N. Y. After completing a High School
'course he attended the Hotchkiss Preparatory School at Lakeville, Conn. Upon gradua-
tion from that institution he entered Yale University, graduating with the class of 1902.
At Hotchkiss he was prominent in musical, literary and athletic circles. He was fond
of bootball, but his 'I beef" was too " vealie,'l so he decided to give up that pastime. While
at Yale he was a member of the glee and mandolin clubs.
Following the footsteps of his father, he selected the law as his life work and in it we
predict the success of our friend, D. V.
LOUIS I. VOLTZ first began to cause a commotion some twenty-one years ago in the
City of Buffalo, N. Y. Besides a would-be lawyer, Voltz aspired to be a " military man"
and is a member of the 74th N. G. N. Y. He is prominent in athletics in said organiza-
tion, being a crack sprinter. This accomplishment may come handy to Mr. Voltz should
he ever see service. In the class room Louis has all the grace of his illustrious namesake,
Louis the Great, to whom he owes his clever mode of speaking. He will succeed.
H. GOODMAN VVATERS is twenty years old and was born in Buffalo, N. Y. He pre-
pared for Yale University at the Central High School and entered that college upon
graduation. While at Yale he endeavored to live down the paradoxical impression created
by his name and was familiarly known as Minnehaha. Graduating from Yale with the
class of 1902, he entered the Law School where his talents assure him every success.
ROY R. WHITAKER was born in Gorham, N. Y. twenty-one years ago. Receiving
a high school education, he entered Hobart College where he remained until he entered
the Buffalo Law School. Mr. Whitaker requests us to say that he is no relation to " G.
Whitaker," and if he is, he refuses to acknowledge such rel-ationship. He is a modest
man and at present feels inclined toward the life of a librarian rather than to one of active
practice. We predict this sentiment to wear off, however, and that his star will soon
illuminate the legal horizon at Gorham, N. Y.
IRVING S. WVOOD is twenty-two years of age and was born in Buffalo, N. Y. His
legal mind began to assert itself early in life and after completing the course at the Central
High School, he entered the Buffalo Law School.
Mr. YVood expects to do a hustling business as a criminal lawyer, it being customary
for that class of clients to " take to the woodsf, He wishes to make clear, however, that
he is no relation of Bernham Wood, nor is he a connection of bass wood, He is, withal,
a "W'ood-ben lawyer, and, judging from what we have seen of his ability, he will be one,
and a good one.
EDXVIN M. ROBBINS was born in Buffalo, N. Y. and is twenty-one years of age. Mr.
Robbins received his preparatory education at the Buffalo Central High School, and
upon graduation from that institution he entered the U. B. Law School. It being cus-
tomary for robins to come in the spring, Mr. Robbins has been with us only since the
opening of the spring term. We are pleased to have him, however, and from what we
have seen of his ability, we judge him to be of the species that knows how to feather its
23 Y '
FROM WHICH THERE IS NO APPEAL.
Q- L V
the time when first the nation
And, in fact, most all creation,
Heard the news that we were come upon this earth,
They had dirn appreciation '
To our parents' indignation
Of the really great importance of our birth.
But at home, with great elation,
And with joyful acclamation
XV e were welcomed as a reigning prince should beg
lVe evinced no hesitation,
But assumed our lordly station
With an air of autocratic dignity.
We invented legislation
For the new administration,
Never questioned were the laws that we laid downg
For the slightest indication '
VVas greeted by the stern paternal frown.
But our greatest delectation
Lay in cross-examination,
Which we innocently practiced on our guests.
Those who bore the application
And still smiled their admiration,
Proved their friendship quite beyond all further tests
So this early demonstration,
Of our legal inclination,
Made the household joy and pride in us completeg
It discovered our vocation,
And their fond anticipation
Pictured fame and fortune kneeling at our feet.
Now we're here for cultivation
Of that youthful inspiration,
Nor do we feel the confidence of yoreg
Did it have origination
In the mere imagination
Of loving ones? XVe'1l know in nineteen four.
Oh, Misther Dooley came oop
To thry to show us lawyers his
Whin we asked 'im to explain
. L 1
The lien 'av his mither-in-law o
We had 'im oop a tree.
Oh, Misther Dooley,
lVe ahr from U. B.,
And weld impriss ye w
Oh, we're attorneys
to the University,
n legal phraseology
id the fact, be gorrl
And we wid learn yez,
Bejabbers, we're the c
lass of nineteen four
Now Misther Dooley's quite convinced we know a tinv or tw o,
And that there's dom few tings
Sure, we're the indepindint byes,
And a divil a bit we care fer an
i J px
on earth a lawyer couldn t do
we're happy and we re thrue
QScene, Lecture Hall.-Time, morningj
9.00 A. M. Professor Qafter opening both Windows and precipitating himself into
the chairj.-"Mr Fenno, What- is a right?"
Fenno Cwith youthful enthusiasmj.-"A mark made with a pen or a pencil."
Prof.-"Thank you, Mr. Fennof'
9.10 A. M. Professor Qrubbing his nose vigorouslyj.-t'Mr. Maytham, why is an
agreement to marry a civil contract?,'
Maytham Qwith an experienced airj.-'fBecause you have to be civil to your wife's
9.20 A. M. Professor.-" Mr. Cheevers, in the Words of the learned Lush, Judge,
lecture to the class upon what We have been over since the beginning."
Cheevers, Cwho is strangely at a loss, is industriously scanning the side walls and
ceiling when his eye happily lights on a framed document oppositej-"Please, shall I
begin with the deed by Joseph Ellicott to Levi Pratt?"
Professor.-" WHAT P "
Cheevers bravely repeats question.
Professor Cin tone of deep disgustj.-" What is the matter with this class? Is it
possible, gentlemen, that the ghost of the banquet is still stalking among us? You need
not stand unless you prefer to, Mr. Cheeversf'
9.30 A. M. Professor Qgazing into the rear of roomj.-"Mr. Darganf' fDargan,
who is having a clandestine engagement with a cigar disposes of same and rises to the
occasionj.-"Assuming that the rule in Lawrence vs. F ox, applied to Mallory vs. Gillette,
how would you rule in the Presbyterian church case?"
Dargan, whose mind is rapidly evolving, 'fhome rule," 'ffoot rulesn and the Hrule
of three," Iflllillly owns up that he has not read the case.
9.35 A. hi. Professor.-"Mr BOCKman,l, fBackman and Bennett are havinv at
little tea party in the rear of roomj, Baclcman springs hastily to his feet and shouts, 'LI
Clidnlt hear the question.H-QLaughterj,
9.40 A. M. Professor fseeing Viele's flaxen head gracefully bobbing its obeisances
to Morpheusj.-" Mr. Vielefl CViele who has danced at the assembly ball the night before
until 4.00 A. Bl., rises with surprising alacrityj. "As regards the rule in Shelley's case,
the common law went two steps farther. Can you give them ?"
Viele Cdreamily thinking of the previous eveningj.-'fSorry, but my 'two-steps' are
9.50 A. M. Professor.-" Mr. Robinson, in your future capacity as judge, suppose
a man was brought before you charged with biting otf another manls nose, how would
you dispose of the case?'l
Robinson.-"I would charge him to keep the piece."
9.55 A. M. Professor.-"Mr. Walton, lecture to the class on the theory of offer-
and acceptance as eminated from the great mouth of the great Sir Wm. Blackstonef, '
Lou whose voice is also Ulowf, Whispers artisticallyj.
Voice from the rear.-H Canlt hear Walton, Mr. Norton."
Professor Qlooking at 3100 watchj.-f'This class is dismissed."
Nb! in F flrxf.
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HOTCHKISS.-Biff. Lunghino, is that note book you have in your hand real or per-
LUNGHINO.-Real property, because it's 'stationeryf'
Lawyers are men who work with a will and doctors sometimes pave the way.
Question for the evidence class. On the trial of a man indicted for arson, would the
evidence of his wife be admissible to the effect that during ten years of conjugal bliss he
had never been known to start a tire?
A doctor has this advantage over a lawyer-he can bury his mistakes.
Advice to law students.-If you have an inclination toward the ministry, follow it.
It is easier to preach than to practice.
A man who was indicted for thieving in the outskirts was finally convicted of picking
Country parson to law student.-What is your policy of religion? Student.-In-
surance against fire in the next world.
You have difficulty in expressing your thoughts, Mr. Baecher. Yes, Mr. Norton,
they are coming by slow freight.
When Women Hold Ojfce
Female Sheriff.-"Is your husband at home?"
Wife Csuspiciouslyj.-" He is notg what do you want of him?"
Female Sheriff.-"I have an attachment for him."
Wife.-'KYou have! Why, you shameless thing."
Norton.-" Gentlemen, I have fished for cod-fish before."
Why is Voltz destined to occupy a seat on the "bench?" Because there have to
be volts in every circuit. t
Terrilic pandemonium of voices in " Contracts."
Norton.-U Gentlemen, gentlemen, we will not all talk at once, that is only customary
among the ladies."
What the Canvass Reveals
Hzmdsomest man-Richardson 5, Viele 3.
Most eloquent-Nlorrison 7, Voltz 3.
Brightest-Bagot 6, Morrison 4. -
Biggest grind-Baecher-Lunghino 4, Richardson 3.
Most likely to succeed-House 3, Cheevers 2.
Most legal mind-Ray 7, Bagot 5,
Most capacity-Robinson Qlongestj 14.
Biggest fusser-Fenno 6, Seaver 3.
Xliittiest-Crumlislu 8, Dargan 4.
Noisiest-Crurnlish 13, Humphrey 3.
Most popular-Viele 7, Crumlish 3.
QTO review proceedingsj
When the junior Class assembled in the lecture hall on Septem-
ber 22nd, IQO2, fresh from the peaceful pleasures of the summer
vacation, it was with a feeling cf strangeness, not unmixed with a desire
to get down to hard work, that each eager claimant for legal honors
matriculated and made his bow to the new Dean.
Dr. Tiedeman was cordiality itself and the verdant feeling had
somewhat abated after his hearty handshakes and welcome.
Work was begun, but the members of the class maintained a pain-
ful dignity for about a fortnight. After class election, however, the
ice was broken and the "fair weather" which is always incident to a
concourse of good fellows, began to dispel the clouds of aloofness.
The "smoker" which was held at the University Club about this time succeeded
permanently in clearing the atmosphere and the good effects of that heart-to-heart
sharing of confidence over the "steinH and the "table," completing the process of
uniting the men in the bonds of good fellowship, and breeding that hearty class spirit
which is especially prominent in the Class of r9o4.
The next event of conesquence was the Theater Party in which the whole University
participated, given during Thanksgiving week, and which proved a pleasing affair.
On the evening of the 15th of January, IQO3, the class met at the Hotel Broezel and
enjoyed a sumptuous banquet. This was the event of the winter and the excellence of
the delicacies heaped upon the board for the enjoyment of the inner man was only ex-
ceeded by the variety and quality of the thoughts which were uttered over the board for
the edification of the mental man.
As has been said, the men are bound in ties of friendship and all feel deep regret at
the unfortunate illness of Mr. james which necessitated his leaving college in the middle
of the year. It is sincerely hoped that he may be with the class again next year.
As in all bodies, certain cliques and clubs of a subordinate nature have been formed
among the men and the most notorious of the individual organizations are as follows:
"Popl' Morrisonls white bosom shirt brigade, tfThe Terrors of Attica," Crumlish's
"Sponge Club," or how to make smoke without buying tobaccog Ezra Kendall Dargan
with his " Merry Band of Jokersf' Chapin's original " Story Tellersf' hot ones a specialtyg
S. S. Humphreyls "TonaWanda Organization of Continuous Talkersf' Lunghino's
" Knights of the Immaculate Vestsf' R. I. Richardson and I. A. Robinson in their 'K Tom
Thumb" specialty Cthis is one of the strongestjg Seaver and Stegelske in their pathetic
drama, "We Wander Through Lite Togetherf' R. R. Whitaker in his heavy act, "I
Long to Sit and Watch Her put the Books Awayf' Baecher and Viele in a strong com-
bination of "Darkness, Dawn and Dream Landf' and Wood and Walton in their far-
famed and highly interesting whispering duet.
C. C. F.
Class of IQO4 in Brief
Gold and Silver.
4' If you can't be a Bell-Cow, fall in behind."
Our quota of loquacious wit
Is quoted quantum meruit.
C-h-V-1'-s.-i'You may trust him in the darkf'
M-r-s-n.-'K Plain truth needs no Howers of speech."
F411-o.-"Virtue's a stronger guard than brass."
R-ch-d-n,-"I am so fresh the new green blades of grass
Turn pale with envy as I passf'
R-h-i-sen.-L'Where got'st thou that goose lookf,
E-l-s.-"Such men are dangerous." .
H-m-p-y.-HVOX, et praeterea nihilf'
H-u-s-e.-4'Poeta nascitur, non fit."
I-m-s.-" Melancholy marked him for her ownf'
V-l-z.-" Then he will talk-good gods, how he will talk."
NV-t-r-s.-'I Enfant gatef'
V-l-e.-"Thought once awakened, does not again slumber."
Ba-eh-r.-"There is no quotation sufficiently rapid for this manff
B-n-t.-z'Much may be said on both sides."
C-h-p-n.-'tThe gladsome light of jurisprudence."
D-g-n.-"A lion among ladies."
C-m-1-h.-U Does like a smoking Etna seem."
VV-t-k-r.-H VVe grant, altho' he has much wit,
He was very shy of using it."
VV-d.-LWVith loads of learned lumber in his head."
B-get.-H By Jupiter, an angel! or, if not, an earthly paragonf'
S-V-1'-s.-"At whose sight all the stars hide their diminished heads
S-l-r-s.-'4 I came up stairs into the world,
For I was born in a cellar?
L-gh-n-o.-'tThe noblest Roman of them all."
NI-th-rn.-" Pater familiasf'
S-t-g-k-e.-K'An hungry, lean-faced villiang a mere anatomy."
W-l-t-n.-HA still, small voice."
R-b-n-s.-1'Last, but not least." i
Calm thinking villians whom no faith could HX,
Of crooked counsels and dark politics.
It was a bright morning in October and a golden flood of sunlight was streaming in
at the windows of the lecture hall. The recitation in " Torts" was just over and several men
who were of a sociable disposition had remained behind to indulge in a quiet little chat.
The Dean had come down town early that morning and had reached his office soon
after ten o'clock. The door connecting his private office and the lecture room happened
on this particular occasion to be slightly ajar, and as a consequence the following con-
versation found its way to his ears. "I wish I were an angel." This was said in the
deep, soulful tones of the tallest man in the class. H Why," asked a voice which betrayed
the speaker as Morrison. 'tBecause,'l answered "Shorty," "then I could fly across
the court and into those windowsff The Dean involuntarily glanced from his window
at the windows opposite and was surprised to see several young ladies doing some-
thing with their handkerchiefs which certainly did not pertain to stenography. Just then
the voice of Whitaker broke the silence. "I would rather fly into the libraryfl There
was a sharp shuticling of feet and the company with one voice rendered the opinion, " Too
fat." Soon after the Dean heard W'hitaker's stately tread leaving the room, as he has
thought of a " case" he wanted to read. " Say, fellows," said a voice, "I'd like to ask a
question." Now here is a statement of facts which I have put to all the professors in
the law school fthe Dean recognized Backmanj and I haven't got it answered yet." There
is an audible snicker from somewhere but " Bocku goes on, M I saw in a street car down
in Geneva that using force was a legal ground for divorce. Now, as I understand it,
that is only a ground for separation." t'That depends upon who cooked itf' says a
voice which sounds like the familiar tones of the class toastmaster. To save the situation,
the metallic tones of Dargan broke the painful silence. " Fellows, what is the difference
between Crumlish and a camel?" Omnes, U Give up." H A camel can work eight days
without drinking and 'Crumf roula' drink eight days without workingf' " That's
nothing," says the curlysheaded gentleman, t'Do you fellows know what Dargan was
working at last summer?,' Omnes, "No.l' UPicking cherries off cocktailsfl
The Dean was shocked by this speech and still more surprised when Artemus VVard,
Ir., wanted to know if there was any analogy between that pastime and fighting the game
chickens which he used to keep down at Cambridge,
There was a lull in the conversation until "Whois got any tobacco," spoken in a
voice which, if once heard was never forgotten, causes a stir among those present. The
solicited tobacco being forthcoming from McGill's pocket, the ancient and honorable
pipe was produced, at which point a majority of the men had business out, and as the
choice and aromatic fumes with a decidedly antique odor arose and permeated the atmos-
phere, the Dean closed his door with a bang.
if . .X ag- ' f
. as- . ., . - ' -A... I
ll'f.t3:sqi-. w i -7' K: . -- -.-i "l'V.t--,T ' B - ll ' 'Ji J - ff 'si p ill' ' it
ci' -t i n Y A K , ' ,,, . 1 V if 5 , 1 xfggtiwxll
WILLIAM CARY BARRETT, M.D., D.D.S., MDS., LL.D
DEAN OF DEPARTMENT OF DENTISTRX'.
- .fgy M Q
W. C. BARRETT, M.D., DDS., M.D.S., LL.D.,
Professor of the Principles and Practice of Dentistry and of Oral Pathology
GEORGE B' SNOW, D-D-S-, - - . . Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry
ELI H. LONG, M.D., . Professor of Dental Materia Medica and Therapeutics
R. H. LIOFHEINZ, D.D.S.,
ROSWXIELL PARK, A.M., M.D.,
JOHN PARMENTER, M.D.,
DANIEL H. SQUIRI5, DDS.,
G. A. HIMMELSBAQH, M.D..
THOMAS B. CARPENTER, MD.,
J. W. BEACH, DDS., .
GEORGE J. HAI.LER, M.D.,
V. H. JACKSON, M.D, DDS
W. H. SNIDER, DDS.,
G. W. XVENDE, M.D, .
JAMES W. PUTNAM, M.D.,
TRACY C. BECKER, LLB.,
WILLIAM G. BISSELL, M.D,
IXIARSHALL CLINTON, M.D,
IVIORTIMER L. FAX, DDS.,
I. L. M. VVAUGH, D.D.S.,
JAMES A. SHERWOOD, DDS.,
GLADSTONE GOODE, DDS.,
C. E. VVETTLAUFER, D.D.S.,
H. B. HUVER, M.D, DDS.,
THOMAS A. HICKS, DDS.,
A. S. HASBROLTCIQ, D.D.S.,
ARTHUR F. ISHAM, D.D.S.,
GLADSTONE GOODE, DDS.,
Professor of Operative Dentistry
Professor of Oral Surgery and Surgical Pathology
. Professor of Anatomy and Clinical Surgery
Professor of Regional Anatomy
Professor of General Anatomy
Professor of Chemistry and Metallurgy
Clinical Professor of Operative Dentistry
Lecturer on Physiology
Clinical Lecturer on Orthodontia
. . Lecturer on Dental Materia Medica
Lecturer on Dermatology and Syphilography
. Lecturer on Special Nervous Diseases
Lecturer on Jurisprudence
Lecturer on Bacteriology
Lecturer on Oral Surgery
Lecturer on Orthodontia
Lecturer on Histology and Histological Anatomy
. Lecturer on Crown and Bridge Xvorli
Lecturer on Dental Anatomy
Instructor in Porcelain Vslork
Instructor in Extracting
Instructor in Physiology
Instructor in Physiology
Denionstrator of Operative Technics
JOSEPH N. TENCH, DDS.,
LOEN V. CURSONS, DDS.,
Demonstrators of Operative Dentistry.
JAMES A. SHERIVOOD, D.D.S., W. D. JACOB, D.D.S.,
JAMES R, H1CK5,,,D,D,S,, DAVID I-I. MCCOY, D.D.S.,
I, L, M, WAUGH, DDS., E. E. SCI-INITZPAHN, D.D.S.,
Demonstrators of Prosthetic Dentistry.
' C"2:'13 Zl' PM
N E l?5 ITYorff 3 3 'W E 22
N k '
2 J- A
6 WV DENTALDEQQQW
CHARLES E. ROWLAND,
PERCY A. HOLDRIDGE,
HARRY F. TANNER,
FRANK F. JENKINS,
CLARENCE H. THOMAS,
WILLIAM H. LAXNE,
R. HOWARD lfCDONALD,
JOSEPH F. MAGNER,
Class of I 9o3
CDepartme1It of Delutistryj
"I1Iclustria Lux et Beueficiaf'
WILL W. NICELROY, I IRIS
LEE A. BADGER, l '
W. B. CAPRON, .
Pink and Green.
Centrals, laterals, bridges,
Bacteriologyls all a fake
Diapedesis we woI1't see
'Till we get through in
W Class of IQO3
CDepartrnent of Dentistryl
ROWLAND, CHARLES E., EVM, Presideni, . .
Fooibaii '02, Giee
TANNER, HARRY F., 311-"W, Secretary,
HOLDRIDGE, PERCY A., IILQ, Vice-President,
JENKINS, FRANK F., H isiorian,
THOMAS, CLARENCE H., Treaszirer, .
LANE, VVILLIAM H., 3'l'7D, Prophei, .
NICDONALD, R. HOWARD, 'l'LQ, Poet,
NIAGNER, JOSEPH H., Efllw, Marshal,
BADGER, LEE A., STM, IRIS Represeniaiive,
NICELROY, WILL W., JEJ, President IRIS Board,
Glee Club ,OI, 702, ,ogg Ifisioriarz
CAPRON, VVINFIELD B, E'lf'w, Fornrn Representaiiwe,
ALGATE, WM. W., Manager I-Iorleey Team 703, .
BRICKWEDDE, GEORGE H., ....
. Syracuse, New York
. lVIedina, New York
Catskill, New York
Rushford, New York
Pulaski, New York
lYellSville, New York
- Titusville, Pennsylvania
. Buffalo, New York
:OI 3 Forzzrn 701.
. Rome, New York
. Elmira, New York
Class President ,OI, Presiden! A. A. '03, Theater Comnziitee 702.
Class of IQO3 Continued
BURLINGAME, FRANK S., . Friendship,
BURLINGAME, Roy W., Rochville,
BUSH, WILLIAM W., Rushforcl,
CANTWELL, Jos. I., . . Saranac Lake,
CHAMPAGNE, ALPHONSE C., 'lfLQ, Rochester
CHARLES, OSCAR R., Marshal '02, . Attica,
CRANER, CHARLES M., FWD, ..... jordan,
Uzziversily of Rlarylavzd '00, Theater Commillee yO2.
DE CUE, WM. M., ....... Buffalo,
Sergeant at Arms '03, Cajztain ,Varsity Foolball Team 702.
DIEEEENBACH, ARTHUR W., WZ, .
DOWNS, CHESTER R.,
ELLIOT, H. E., .
ELLIS, WALTER H., ASJ,
FYFFE, WM. H.,
FISH, JAMES B. ,.....
R. G. Foolball Team ,OO-,OI-,O2.
GARDINER, G. WILBUR, STXD,
Haley'S Station, Ontario
West Valley, New
Hammondsport, New York
75-"f?!?"f' ZVIY 506, fn
UQFFA, J, rv V
Class of 1903-Continued
GUILLIAUBIE, HARLAND F., EW1, , . .
N. Y. C. D. 'or.
HAMMERSNIITH, OSCAR G., WLQ,
HARPER, FRED E., .
HERBIG, WM. J.,
HORION, ERNEST E.,
IUNG, EMIL P., WZ,
KENNEDY, HLLXRRX' S.,
LASCELL, ERNEST R.,
LEEK, CLARENCE, Jill, .
LEONARD, Ross G., 31100,
LOCKWOOD, JOHN A.,
MAIN, DAVID T.,
MAIR, CHARLES R., .
NIARLATT, MILTON R., T32 ,....
Vim-President! lor, President 'o2.
Port Burwell, Ontario
X'!J"'N.,, x V
11.54. . 165 c fff :Lum ,, ,'
Lfaf,--111,1 ,f f
Class of IQO3-Continued
MCGACHEN, ARCHIBALD M., WZ, Ithaca, New York
MCILROX', GEORGE A., Poe! '02, Moscow, New York
MCINTGSII, CHARLES E., .,... Winchester, Ontario
Captain Hockey Team '02-'03, Forum ,O2.
MILLIS,1H. CLAY, 'If'S2, , Medina, New York
MONTGONIERY, W. RAY, Eflfw, , . . Silver Creek, New York
Glee Club ,OI-,OZ-JO3, Tlzealea' Conzmillee ,OI.
MGYER, HOWARD H. ,..... Niagara Falls, New York
MULCAHY, L. LEE, EIIW, Mandolin Club 'or-'oz-'03, . Batavia, New York
NEWCONIB, HARVEY H., IRIS ,OI, Buffalo, New York
NEXVTON, EDGAR D., . . . . Emporium, Pennsylvania
NORTHRUP, DE NVITT C., Eflfdi, "D1'a1nalir Club," . Ellicottville, New York
O,BRIEN, T. FRANK, YCQ, Treasurer ,OI, . Perry, NewtYork
OVERPECK, CHARLES L,, JXJ, Watkins, New York
PAXSON, GRACIA A. ,.... Hamburg, New York
PENEIELD, KARL A., JSA, Mandolin Club, lor, . Syracuse, New York
PIKE, VVALTER E., . . . North Adams, Massachusetts
ROCKEFELLER, HAROLD R, ,..... Hudson, New York
Foolball yO2, Hockey ,O2-703, Uni11c1's1'ly of Pennsylvania JOI.
lY54'77!!C',6'lf7' F7205 UU.
' lfdff-'HL 0 , N Y
Class of IOO3-Continued
ROSE, CLIFFORD E., . . .
SOUTHVVICK, RAYMOND F.,
STIKER, FLAVIUS B., .
T AEET, RAYMOND B.,
TANZER, WM. B., . .
THOMSON, RAYMOND E., Ma,
TODD, E. LAFAYETTE, .
TOUSEY, ELBERTA O., .
Scfmza' Vine-P1'esz'de111f 'or.
TURNER, RICHARD V., .
VEDDER, DANIEL 1.11-., JLLJ, .
IQENNETH D., E'l"i', , .
WATTS, CHARLES B.,
WILSON, WILEY H., Jill, .
Mrs. FLORENCE W REAN, .
IFE in a dental college is a span that reaches from the first matriculation to grad-
uation. We are about to complete that span, as we stand upon the threshold of
professional life. At times the tasks have seemed hard and the difficulties
many, but in spite of discouragements we have been spurred onward by the
sheepskin prize until today it is within our reach.
It was in the autumn of 1900, just as the leaves were taking on their varied tints of
beauty, that the Class of 1903 first stepped within the renowned halls of old U. of B.
It was a great change for the majority of us. We had come from various walks of life and
now were to unite our efforts in a common cause. The first thing of importance was
money, and as each one wished to begin his college career on a sound financial basis, an
interview with Dr. Barrett was eagerly sought. The acquaintance there made has been
firm and lasting. But as our purses grew lighter our hearts grew heavier, for upper
classmen were gathering thick and fast and various rumcrs were afloat. In some mys-
terious way rumors will circulate among people, even though they be not well acquainted.
To make a long story short, the juniors began the routine of initiating the Freshmen into
the mysteries of real college life.
With a matriculation card in each one's possession and knowledge gained by practical
experience with medicated milk and soap as a lubricant for the internal organs, the lec-
tures were begun. Many of the subjects were new to us and the thought often occurred,
"How can I retain so much?"
The laboratory work was especially interesting. Wax and compound impressions
were nrst, then came the plaster ones. Pity the man acting as patient, who was unfor-
tunate enough to have his palate tickled by wet plaster when the tray was inserted or who
must undergo the ordeal of having a mass of plaster removed gently or otherwise Cusually
otherwisej in pieces by his neighbor who was doing the operating' Metal plates came
last. During the year all mysteries relating to the vulcanizer, plaster, metal dies and
blowpipe were solved.
The exciting event of the year along athletic lines was a little catch-as-catch-can on
the rear campus with the Juniors. Such meetings seem only to break tif nothing else
is brokenj the monotony of college life and intersperse the routine of regular work which
routine is always so noticeable where so many young people are together. The opposite
side of the board fence served as a hiding-place for many, but how did they get there?
Ask any '02 man.
Spring comes, and with it the final examinations. All our energies are massed
for them, for we wish to return next year as Juniors with clear records which will en-
courage and give us enthusiasm for future study and work. So we parted for the vaca-
tion to gain an impetus financially that can be used to advantage when we return.
Again on October 1, Igor, we greeted one another, this time not as Freshmen but as
Juniors, not to get acquainted and dread the "what may happen," but to talk over the
enjoyments of the summer vacation and discuss plans for the year. There were a few
new faces among us. They received a cordial welcome and all the introduction
necessary was a speech from each new man in the amphitheatre at the close of the first
lecture. My! how scared the Freshmen all looked! They seemed to realize that they
were in a perilous position. They were submissive and did the 'ftricksl' well, there
being no unpleasant features-to the Juniors. Whateverthe Class of '03 has ever under-
taken it has carried it to a successful finish and this was no exception, as many a '04
man can testify.
There was a little excitement in our laboratory one day. The Freshmen evidently
thought we were not sufficiently supplied with plaster and were kind-hearted enough to
bring up some of theirs but did not use it in a manner quite to our taste. Different classes
have different ways of doing things. They wanted it on the floor, we in the barrel. A
compromise was out of the question. Now all dentists know that plaster of Paris and
water, when mixed in proper proportions, form a compound that is not easy to remove
from one's hair. Even the Class of fO4 know that now, and some of them are gray headed,
whether or not such a compound is the cause-I will not venture to say. Afterwards, the
walls looked as though they had been in a january blizzard, and the stairs as though
whitewashed. Terms of peace were finally negotiated and a photograph of all concerned
taken on the rear campus.
In passing, we must not forget the little misunderstanding that occurred one evening
in the amphitheatre between the Seniors and us. Isn't it strange that some people are
so easily offended and are so unwilling to share their privileges and advantages with
others who may be less fortunate but equally worthy. Of course the seats and railing
were obstructions, but in some inconceivable manner, they seemed to get over those
barriers in an unusually short time. As a result, at the earnest solicitation of the faculty,
the Juniors took a week's vacation. No doubt this was done to allow the temperature
of the Junior to assume the normal while the wounds of Seniors were healing, and give
us time to nerve ourselves for the verdict, whether it be manslaughter or acquittal.
It was with a feeling of pride and uncertainty, that toward the close of the
year the infirmary was invaded. How the demonstrators scowledl how the Seniors
shrugged their shoulders! as one by one we were allowed to investigate that long corridor.
Here one must begin at the foot of the ladder and work up, that ladder which adentist
has to climb is steep and long, the top being about as high as the apex of a superior cuspid.
'With the tinal examinations the work of the year was done. Some went through
honestly, some rode through, while others seemed to tarry by the wayside and complete
the work at a subsequent meeting.
October again Ends the dental department a scene of hustle and bustle. It is the
Senior year upon which so much depends. It is the year that decides the fate of so many,
" to be or not to be a dentistt' now. Our number is smaller this year than last, but what
has been our loss is a gain to some other college.
H The innrmary is our stronghold. Here we get a practical knowledge of operative
dentistry. All those propositions which have been lectured about and lectured upon by
so many different men, in so many different ways, at so many different times during two
years, can now be tried by many different students in the one year. Some patients have
lots of patience, so do some operators when applying the dam to a tooth whose general
contour is the reverse of a cone whose base would correspond to the occlusal surfaceg or
exploring a root canal, the opening of which is not plainly visible. Caries, tartar, green
stain, are treated according to methods of modern dentistry, but when shall we use ex-
tension for prevention? Life in the iniirmary is not one continuous spell of happiness
and sunshine, for there are rainy days for those in the office as well as those at the chairs.
Thus those three years have passed. In the space allowed, it is impossible to record
all important events, but years hence, when these few lines are read by the members of
the Class of ,O3, may they bring to memory many pleasant recollections. When we
entered it was with the intention of getting the most possible out of our college course,
and as that course is about to end, we owe a debt of gratitude to our professors and in-
structors for their patience, kindness, and courtesies toward us, and when we have entered
upon the actual duties of professional life and are striving to overcome the difficulties
that beset mankind in general, we can look back to old U. of B. and its corps of earnest
teachers with a satisfaction that to them and their efforts is largely due our present success
and future prosperity.
.Lt . J
Class Prophecy IQO3
tDepartm ent of Dentistryj
Qc-'5 N order to portray the future of a person, one must be endowed with super-
natural powers which the writer feels is sadly lacking in his case, so if a few
C . . .
PQU5 mistakes are made they should be overlooked, because it is beyond human
powers to look forward and see the many great deeds which are to be carried out by
the members of a class which is Hnulli secundusu to any lzodycf men that has ever been
graduated from our beloved Alma Mater.
Recently I had the pleasure of attending a most bounteous repast, which consisted
of the greatest variety of indigestible delicacies that could possibly be selected for such
an occasion. After each one present was hlled to his utmost capacity, we betook our-
selves to our several domiciles, but sleep was not for me on this occasion but instead-
dreams, and lol In these dreams was portrayed the future cf the Class of 1903 cf the
Dental Department, University of Buffalo. The future of each man was vividly pictured
and I will endeavor to write cf that which I beheld.
The first portrayal was a man soundly sleeping andat the bottom of thepicture was
inscribed the following: " A man who has been in a somnolent state since early manhood."
I scrutinized the features and finally recognized it as a former classmate, who had a great
failing during his college course of sleeping in lectures. Who was it?
The next was a moving picture portraying the actions of a busy dentist. I recognized
the operator as Dr. joseph Magner, who, early in his career, was known as the leading
practitioner of Buffalo. I
The next scene was a polling place. The central figure was Dr. Percy A. Holdridge,
who, it appeared, was a candidate for some public office. He was known during his
college course as a political man.
The next vision was a dental meeting, I noticed one of the clinicians was Wiley H.
Wilsoii, who was giving a clinic in the construction of orthodontia cases.
Suddenly the scenes began moving faster and I was unable to discern each detail,
but there appeared a chart on which were the names of several leading dentists of the
country and after each name was their specialties as follows:
Dr. Lee A. Badger-Dental research.
Dr. VV. VY. Bush-Prognothism,
Dr. Oscar Charles-"PlateWork."
Dr. William Fyffe-Society Dentist.
Dr. R. G. Leonard-The use of gutta percha.
Dr. L. L. Mulcahydlivery branch of dentistry,
Dr. Gracia A. Paxon-"Dentalis Hamburgisf'
Dr. Elberta Tousey-Midgets as dentists.
Dr. K. D. WVatson-Being punctual.
Dr. Harry F. Tanner-Effects of Whey on Dentition.
Dr. Ebenezer Lafayette Todd-A General in the Army.
Dr. De VVitt C. Northrup-"Artistic Dentistry."
Dr. joey Cantwell-Crown and Bridge NVork.
Dr. Chester Downes-Polishing Strips.
Dr. Arthur Dieffenhaeh-Anatomy of Head.
7? J fs? t-Qi,
. sf-L 4
, : V L W' -' fy A.
S511 Qi' L
V If- f- 0
I7 ,,,i-+. A l 3.1 Q N
' ' Fiflfiif' .. 1' ' if L lx
.y.. .... 2 e .5 gb
.1 5 "'t 4 Q- r he t
U I 'X 7- -..D 7 Wasil- f Ll L A'
Some Short Sketchiographies
CMore or less truej
LASCELLE. L' Lacel' is a farmer by occupation but says it entails too much study,
so he came to U. of B. to find an easy time. He has had all the diseases of childhood
P. S.-tHe has never quite recovered from the latterj
WILSON fFlorence's husbandj. Wiley recently emigrated into the state of matri-
mony-one of the United States. He immediately became unnaturalized because they
made him swear to love, and he still loves to swear.
WILSON QWiley,s wifej says "two heads are better than one," but her domestic
relations don't worry her so much as the relations of her domestics.
BRICKWEDDE. Brick became tired of Niagara University's humdrum and thought
he would go to college-hence his advent. His scholarly attainments are many, oratory
being his specialty. They say he recites H Twinkle, twinkle, little start' just lovely.
ROCKEFELLER. And it came to pass that"Rock"happened, but without form or
figure. And his parents did say, "Verily, it is good,"wherein they were fcoled. Per-
ceiving this, they did send him to U. of B., where it chanced he fell among idle fellows.
Pllljx-Qgl. In the morning he did task himself saying Hjerepeth, I feel asamighty
Rocky-feller." For what a man sews, that also shall he rip.
MOYER in his palmy days took a prize at a baby show for having the best propor-
tioned head. However, he speedily outgrew this deformity. His first love was himself,
but he has had many others since. His passion is easily fired and usually quenched with
soda water. No 4'Love's Labor's Lost" there, however, as he'll soon be a member of a
LOCKWOOD. Hjackt' meant it t'straight" enough when he left his "queen't and
"spade" up country. He started in with a "Royal tiusht' and " opened 'er up" in his
Freshman year with a Hhandful of tens." There are "two pairs" ahead of him now,
but in a quiz it takes a pretty good man to Hcall his bluffs."
DE CEU. "Deke" began his first game of "bawl" in 1879, while his proud QPQ
papa "footed it " on the floor. "Deke" kept it up for several twenty minute "halves"
without being "scored onf' In the end a "touch down" was made when "Pa" went
Hround the end" and made a fine "tackle" for a Usafetyf'
PENEIELD. "Sheeny" is a man of taste-usually dark brown in the morning. He
did so well in one of his exams. last year that he got an encore.
BICDONALD. "Dante, Whittier, Riley,-all the great poets are either dead or
dying, and I donlt feel very well mvselff'
HERBIG. He's a mighty good fellowg filled with that milk of human kindness that
savors strongly of the can.
ALGATE. "Lankv Bill" entered the human race late in the seventies-in the semi-
humorous class. This is really so, although no one would connect him with a race when
he hits up his usual gait. QHe'll take a fence when he sees thatj.
4 VEDDER. 'tMike" is a self made man, but was probably interrupted before the
job was completed. His disposition is so smooth you can almost play shume board on
it, and the only wav to get him mad is to yell 1' Rubber neck" at him. QDonlt try itj.
LEONARD. Could Mr. Darwin see some of t'Yoch's" monkey shines, he wouldn't
have to study our ancestors in Africa. Occasionally ft Yochl' does startle usvvith flashes
fThis space reserved for "Bundlef'j
MILLIS was Wed to this life a long time ago, but found the union a failure. He used
to but he is reformed now, because he sprained his ankle trying to dodge a lightning bug,
under the impression it was the headlight of a locomotive.
ROWLAND. Charlie hails from Syracuse, but we must not let that prejudice us
against the village. Some people would rather be right than be president, but Charlie
wasn't so bloomin' particular.
FYFFE. In the midst of life he is in debt and the landlady won't let him forget it,
either. His great vaudeville act is playing poker in church Sunday mornings.
DOWNES. He's a good boy, but he thinks he'd make a better bad one.
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NIULCAHY. f'Bull" is awfully modest-never speaks of himself above a whisper.
Besides he is the exponent of manly dignity of our class, because his girl says so and she
ought to know.
QThis style write-up costs 25 cents extra.j
JENKINS. 4'Capt. Jenks of the Conewango Marinesl' hails from Russell. Has a
wireless system of telegraphy GJ connected with Jamestown.
BIAGNER. fPhillip, I see your sockj. "Summa Cum Laudaf' Jim Parr, Jr.
His cure for corns is unexcelled. Directions:-Soak the afflicted part in glacial acetic
acid for three days in succession.
BUSH. l'Bill, the keeper of the padded cell" to twelve year old patient.-'f If you
don't come back tomorrow, the arsenic in that tooth will kill you." The "kid', came
CHARLES 'fThe Strong Boy " to lady patient.-f' Which do you prefer, madame,
hand pressure or automatic?
LADY PATIENT.-I much prefer the hand pressure.
T.ANZER.- 'fBill, the skepticl' says there is gas at North Collins but no electric
lights. He still believes in the study of early history. He lands frequently at CNO. -J
Plymouth, and is thoroughly convinced there is just one Lord.
TURNER, "Bill7s pardf'-Gen. Dick Arthur bets on anything from a Hy to a race
horse. 'L By Joshf' don't Lactyj ee too tightee. Give l'dad" one and keep two.
DIEFFENBACH. Eel Hel Hal Hal Haw! I came from Vlfestfreld on the wings of
the wind. Take my advice and no one's else. I dreamedIwas demonstrating, I have
dreams real often, so please donlt mind.
NIAIN. "Uncle Davieu gets rather "Houghy" sometimes, but declares "Prospect"
is better. Drums and pulls anatomy through the blocks of the Freshmen.
THONIAS. Has taken up dancing. Heels and toes the mark with the fair maidens of
the Arlington. Goes home and dances to the tune of his trombone.
NEVVTON. Not the man who gave us the laws of motion, but the man who asks
those puzzling questions. Ochl vat astonishment.
CRANER, " Rip Van Winkle," has read the story of sleepy Hollow through fourteen
times and claims Rip Van Winkle was a lucky man. Tried to duplicate Rip's sleep by
Ethyl Chloride. Was successful in all but the crop of whiskers.
TODD. How long since the office has been the laboratory.
Wilson and Tanzer, "Shirt swappersf, would be a
"Wileyl' and Bill are up to date.
suggestive business card.
Charlie VVatts. The man with those beautiful eyes. "He's a perfect dear" says
Miss ?- fname furnished on applicationj.
MAIR C' Thrombosisnj puts on a coat of gray Kon his headj and Wears the union blue
Father of his class. Spoken of as the elder member. He has joey under his wing, thus
we have a very good boy.
A Svell of WQ SXXNU
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Cn the Ist of October, nineteen hundred and nought,
Came a Class to old U. B., with ambition fraught,
From hill and from valley, from city and sea,
Came the noblest class, that e'er entered U. B.
Near a hundred strong, marched we forth to the fray,
On the lip-forward! upward! was the message that-dayg
The Juniors they chattered and shook in their shoes,
But from us they could have just whatever they choose.
The battle commenced, to us fun and a cinch,
Not a Junior was left on our side of the fence,
A-shattered and frightened they declared from that day,
They'd go home and help papa hoe corn and pitch hay.
So the work in the College, began with a rush,
Lectures, and bees-wax, impressions, and Hmushwg
The juniors-poor things-with ambitions so Wee,
NN'ere ever outelassed by the Dents of 'o3.
Kind reader! three years have passed by since then,
Today we shine forth, honored, sought by all men,
For silver and gold, crown, bridge and inlay,
All seek for the students of the Class of tog.
Through all those years xve've had our ups and our downs
Been honored, pursued, by Hhawkt' and by hounds,
VVe,ve had sections, bi-sections, matrimonial joys,
Yet! two girls remain for the 'og boys.
Sometimes-let me hint in your ear that all
The good things not to the deserving ones fall,
And they who too honest to expose the tormentors,
Carry, though degraded, the recompense of the small.
The faculty sometimes donlt see as we see.
They've writ documents long with the business end o
Not always they conquered, they were led to foresee,
There were brains and reason in the boys of 'o3.
Soon we shall part, each man his own way,
In life where professions are bound to hold swayg
Our chosen profession, so noble, so free,
Will be broadened and strengthened by the Class of
Alma Mater! to us you'll owe much for the stand,
You will win for yourself in this liberty landg
Your Hag shall be wafted through lands o'er the sea
By the hands and the voices of the Class of log.
Farewell! Alma Mater l-yet not farewell,
To thee shall our music our songs ever swellg
Long may you live and prosperous to be,
You nourished and cherished the Dents of 'o3.
DR. CARPENTER.-Will the next gentleman describe the purification of alcohol?
TODD.-Purified by redistillation with wine.
DR. CARPENTER.-IS that your favorite stock?
DR. IJONG.'-Xvllilt would you give as an antidote for poisoning by carbolic acid?
DR. LONG.-Are you eating cucumbers freely ?
DR. LONG.-Give a synonym for Bichloride of Mercury.
KENNEDX' Csleepilyj.-Bed bug extract.
DR. BARRETT.-Beer isn't worth the powder to blow it up unless it contains alcohol.
You comprehend my meaning, gentlemen.
DR. HALLER.-To what is the acid reaction of blood due?
DR. HALLER.iX7CS, if the person has been eating stale eggs.
DR. CARlJENTER.1'H21SD,t anyone in class a-corkscrew? I'm surprised! Must have
reformed since your Freshman year. QQ
DR. CLINTON.-vvllilt would you do if hemorrhage could not be checked by the
MAGNER.-Let 'er bleed.
DR. CLINTON.-HONX' would you treat a case of rabies?
CHAMPAGNE.-Sfilld them to New York.
DR. SCHNITZPAHN.-Tell me what is wrong with that tooth?
THOMAS.-It isnft plumb, sir.
DR. SCHNITZPAHN.-Where did you become a plumber?
THOMAS.-Up a plum tree, sir.
A711 'Ufnficfate "
K. D. and Anna sat on the stoop,
She coughed in a startling manner,
" Kady" felt her pulse and said f'It's croup
I'll Ipecac you, Anna."
BY Hrs PA.
In the summer of 1900, jack made up his mind to study dentistry and therefore the
catalogues came thick and fast. Well, 'twas only too plain to be seen that Buffalo must
be the place. On the 21st of September he left his mother a-crying away on the front
steps. To tell the truth, I wasn't feeling so fine myself. I took him to the station with
the old bay horse for I wasn't feeling like bustling him off, and as Ned hadnlt been out of
the barn for over a week, I knew the old rip would be to pay if I drove him. I gave jack
a string of advice and wife said I' He won't remember one quarter what you've told him."
By darn, 'the didn't," for thefirst letter he sent us he told us he had 'flicked them dern
juniors all to pieces." He and some one else, I've forgotten whether it was George Mc-
Ilroy or john Lockwood. Anyway he said, whoever it was, "that he was up a tree,
holding the overcoats and cheering them on." He also said he had foundabetter room
and had moved. He said in order to save twenty-five cents, he and his room-mate carried
their trunks five blocks.
The next week I had a letter that he had been in another fracas and been given a
temporary vacation. Well, wife sat right down and wrote him a lecture. I rather smiled
to myself and slipped a piece of paper in with a 350 written across it. He had incidentally
remarked he was getting shy. Oh those slang phrases took us half an hour to understand
what he was getting at.
At the time of his mid-term exams., he was frightened to death. I could tell by his
letters he was studying for he wasn't spending as much money. He came home on the
20th of December. His grip was " U. B." all over it. 'Twas a blamed cold day, but he
was bound to wear that cap with U. of B. on it hung over one ear. Couldn't make him
wear the old big fur one I had there for him. Well, we got him home and hustled him
to the table. After supper, out comes some plaster teeth, some whittling instruments
Qwhich by the way we have been using for tack pullers ever sincej he had made them.
He talked with us a spell and then sailed out to see the boys. Jack never had been much
of a boy for girls, but the way he went out evenings was a caution, and I finally learned
he had been courting Amelia Carr during the holidays. He told us he had only moved
four times since his start for college. The last half passed quietly and Jack came back
the latter part of April with a record of moving nine times, one suspension, and having
Hblowedn only 35720. Among the articles on his account book were seven pins, which
I have seen at least five on Amelia Carr's waist frontg two bannersg three broken windows,
32.00 for a broken stoveg 31.50 for breaking a rockerg 554.00 for paper which was defaced.
The said occurrence being the cause of a U little rough house?
Well, sir, Jack was playing football with the old men and I never will forget, no sir,
never, the day Judge Hepburn was playing in the middle and lack on the other side.
How that boy bumped into him and when the judge came to, how he swore. He
allowed if they would play football all right, but hanged if he was a-going to be rolled into
the mud in a football game and not object. Well, Jack kind of got back the judge's good
will by pulling the last tooth he had. The honorable gentleman declaring he never had
one that hurt him as much. jack explained to the judge that on account of 'f that tooth
being isolated and being a right upper first molar, the roots being greatly hypertrophied,
that they had ankylosed with the Alveolar process, that extraction was extremely hazardous
and made the operation of necessity a painful one. He said all this to the judge and
never stopped for breath.
I had Jack write this for me so I would not make an error. VVhen Jack received
his report he came a whooping out where I was, pulling out stumps and do you believe he
was so enthusiastic that he went right to work and worked until dinner time.
Again the time came for Jack to return, and with a fond farewell I took his trunk,
and with the new wagon I removed the college man to the station. jack is the pride of
my heart and it does me good to think he done so well.
I took in the Pan-American in October and was out on the midway and who should
I see but Jack and a lot of others a tearing down with a lot of painted night shirts on.
I hadnlt intended going to the Pan first, but as I thought he must be in college, that I
would let him work undisturbed until evening. I knew if I went to the college he would
be so pleased to see me he could hardly keep a working for the rest of the day. Well sir,
as bad as I knew he wanted to stay with the boys, he took me all over the whole place
and took me out to the football game. I never saw such a mob. They didn't worry
Jack. I says, Hlack, look out for your money." Haven't any, says Jack, only Seo."
"Good land," says I, " Be careful, don't loseitfl Well, he snaked me right through the
crowd and with the rest broke in that gate, Say, do you know if I had been a policeman
I'd stopped them right there and made them settle. Of all the yelling I ever heard over
people's falling down in the mud I heard that day, and when at the finish Jack said Oberlin
had lost to U. of B., they went mad. I couldn't make Jack keep still. Every one was
looking at him so to kind of detract the attention from him. I began to yell B-u-f-f-a-l-o
Whoopee, Whoopee, jack made me stop and every one began to laugh. I went down
to Iaclds room and smelled tobacco, but Jack assured me it was caused by visitors. The
following summer soon came but lack didn't go through such crazy antics, he steadied
down to going driving with Amelia, reading novels, working with the village dentist and
taking pictures. Jack is now a Senior and is sending good reports. When I accuse him
of being fly he writes back,
"Remember, pa, I am a Senior now, Ilm not as green as I was when a Freshman.
Remember me to Amelia Cjust as if they didn't write twice a weeky and the judge.
Will soon be a D. D, S.
Your alfectionate son, Iackf'
L. A, B. 'o3.
o Our Profs
Therels Barrett, so good and so big,
And I-laller, the physiology jig,
And Long of Main Street in his line which is fierce,
And Squire's blamed subject which nothing can pierce
There's Sherwoodls theory of the gold metal clasp,
And Clinton's article, not easy to graspg
Goode is a man who is voted a "beaut,"
But Tench is the boy you never can suit.
Cursons also fills us with joys,
And Schnitzpahn is also a friend to the boys.
Hofheinz, he teaches us how to 'twork nicel,
And never to knock a cent off from the priceg
Bissell, he teaches the doings of bugs,
And Eli to kill them with powerful drugs.
If you have an ache to Haller you go,
If you have a bad plate, itls see Doctor Snow.
There is only one dentist that I ever saw
That's one inch shorter than wee Doctor Wau
Now we hope that these men in professional c
VVill instruct L'Dents" for many long years.
C! gi-A l t l
l L '
alt -All i
O'H3'Wl'P41fX1"El5 j:iv5'l ical lw hull
WDSLEY M. BACKUS,
JOHN F. FOLLEY, .
DAVID DILTZ, .
IQARL F. ESCHELMAN, .
EARL SURREY PACKWOOD,
EDGAR C. COOKE,
Class of 1 OO4
QDepzrrtment of Dentistryj
Purple and Gold.
Lily of the V alley.
Sizl Boom! Roar!
Class of I OO4
QDepartment of Dentistryj
AVERILL, C, R.,'E'l"w, .....
BACKUS, VVESLEY BI., 1112, President, T1'ea5zu'e1' ,OI-lO2,
BADGERO, LYNN, .... .
BAILEY, E. R., WZ,
BARLOXY, IAS. E., Jil, .
BEAN, MACE, .
BLISS, T. COIT,
BOYD, lXClARTIN V., .
BROOKS, G. R., S2112 .
CAHILL, ANDREW J., JEJ,
CLIFFORD, JOHN F., .
CODY, HENRY G.,
COLLINS, JOHN A., . . . ,
COOKE, EDGAR C., IRIS R6jJ7'6S6lZZlt1lZil'8 'o2-'o3, ,OI-'
COWLES, XYARD H., EWW,
DEBIERATH, CLAUDE, MZ,
DILTZ, DAX'ID A., Sec1'ez'a1'y, JEJ,
ELLIS, GEORGE F., . .
ESCHELMAN, IQARL F., Marshal, .
ESPIE, CHARLES A., JIU, ....
FLUHRER, A. V., . , . .
FOLLEY, JOHN F., EWW,
FOOTE, LEROY H., dill, ....
Class Poet ,OI-lO2.
FOOTE, E, A., TQ, Foolball ,OI-,O2, 'oz-'O3.
. Geneseo, New York
. Dayton, New York
Olean, New York
Utica, New York
. . Alfred, New York
Cambridge Springs, Pennsylvania
. . Northport, Ontario
Hoosick Falls, New York
Lockport, New York
Oneida, New York
. . Glens Falls, New York
o2, ETV1, Buffalo, New York
. Rome, New York
Rochester, New York
Buffalo, New York
Bullalo, New York
Caledonia, New York
Red Lodge, Montana
Syracure, New York
Vllhitehall, New York
Malone, New York
Class of 1oo4.-COm1nued
FOSTER, ARTHUR J., .
FREISHLAG, CHAS. P., 'l'!2,
G.-XLLAGER, HOWARD T., . .
GLEASON, DONALD, Vz're-P1'e.s-1'de1zf, EWI2,
GRAE, ERNEST G., 'l'LQ,
GREENRTELD, W. C., .
GREOO, BCL-ARK A., Eflfw,
ZH.-XLL, F. J., .U
H.LXRT, FLOYD C., Eflfdf, .
HEPWORTH, JOHN J.,
HILL, T, B., .
HOWE, FRANK M., .Jl'.J, .
HUNT, RANSOII M., Formn, AIJ, .
HLTRLEY, DANIEL E., . .
HLTSSONG, ROGER L.,
IQING, HOWARD B.,
KULP, FRANK H., WZ,
LAwTON, DAVID A., Jl'.l, Faolba!! ,OI-702,
LELAND, LLOYD ELMER, .lL'.l, . . .
Glee Club, S6fl'6fl'l1'LV ,OI-'O2.
LESLIE, FRANK M., .ISJ ,... .
BICCOLL, JOHN OPPIE, .fl.B. Yale Igor,
BKICGILLICUDDY, DANIEL F., Jill .
NICNEELY, CIIAS. M., JSA, .
MALONEY, JAS. J., . . .
NIESMER, JOHN C., TQ, hfislorizm ,OI-102,
MILES, EDWARD B., . . .
MORDEN, GARNET H., .
. Glens Falls,
Class Of IQOLI.-fcontinued
BIURDOCH, GROVER C. H., .... .
Hofkey ,OI-,O2, President U. B. Y. M. C. A.
NIURPHY, ALICE LORETTO, .....
Vice-Presidenl ,OI-JO2, Vice-President BGJ'7'6ff011jlI1'L Society.
OTIS, N. LEE, .......
PACKWOOD, E. S., Class Ariiszf 'O2-'03, ,OI-702,
RASEY, 1. HADLEY, JSJ, ....
READ, HERBERT E., E'l"fl1, .
REYNOLDS, A. L., Eflw,
SAYERS, CLAYTON A., Efllw,
.ilifarslzal 'OI-'O2, Illandolilz
STEACY, WALTER E.,
TATLOCIC, L. H., . .
THORNE, CLARENCE A., Eflfb, . . . .
VAN WIE, PETER B., JSJ, .
VVEST, JOHN B., . .
YVETTLING, IAS. M.,
VVILSON, F. B., SGW, .
VVILSON, JOHN H., E'l"w,
VVILSON, GEO A., Eflfdf,
J . A'
. Simcoe, O
Hoosick Falls, New
E . Warsaw, New
. Fort Plain, New York
Rochester, New York
Palatine Bridge, New York
Fairhaven, New York
Canastota, New York
Oneida, New York
Angelica, New York
Annual Theater Party
The donkey winked his other ear
As he faced the mingled throng
Of Medics, Dents, Pharmics and Laws,
For he knew he would queer a song.
With his slats labeled in black and white,
"A typical Freshman Dent,"
He gathered his nerve, switched his tail
And hefore the footlights went,
The Freshmen Dents were horrified,
They haven't recovered yetg
Some swore they would get even,
But they havenlt made good, you bet.
Some day they may be dentistsg
And if that ever comes to pass
They will not think hard of the donkey,
For he was but a homely ass.
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VK-'as it a success? Well, that is putting it mildly. The IQO2 theater party goes on
record as being a winner in every sense of the word, notwithstanding that the party was
held at Sheats Garden Theater. Up to date no cases of degeneration have been brought
to light, although there may be symptoms of infantile apathy in the ranks of the Freshmen
who have not yet fully recovered from the shock of seeing Twitty's donkey appear upon
the stage between acts in the role of "A Typical Freshman Dent." However, there will
be other Freshmen and other theater parties and they may get inspiration in the meantime.
The Freshmen were surprisedg in fact so much so that they failed to get together and
sing' a roast they had prepared for the juniors.
Perhaps no one was more surprised than Manager Shea, who at six o'clock on that
evening fully expected to be put out of business by having his house torn to atoms. It
was his first experience with a college theater party. He was swamped by the numerous
requests made by fellows who had a few original szfzmls they wanted to ring in between
The class songs were good. The Seniors gave us, " Oh, What a Lovely Dream,"
the juniors prodded them along with "Excavators and Plugger Points H and the Freshmen,
well, ll enough said. Mr. Dooley got some rough handling.
I. C. M.
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,. YE ,ff ,MS
Thorne, the haberdasher, has arranged for apartments near the Zoo. Ask Vera.
"Mascagni,' Cowles, the human sandwich, will have his Voice culture examined by
Lloyd Leland just escaped by his H Nasmythls membrane" from being married dur-
ing the holidays. A box of flowers received at the Leland home were tagged thus:
"Dear Lloyd, accept these Howers from me,
They tell the love I bear to thee."
Oh! Fudge! EDNA,
Mr. john Folley has recently announced, to a few particular friends, his engagement
to a young lady of Oneida, N. Y.-Congratulations, Iohnny,
Hunt-Graf couldn't mash an Irish potato.
Espie-He can mash a Murphy though.
Hunt-The Murphy is a t'Sweet!' potato. .
To see U Shrimpl' Hunt walk between Dr. Isham's legs with impunity is nearly as
funny as to see 'tjumbon Kulp riding on the trolley for three cents.
Dr. Haller says that the respiration when 'flyingn is thirteen to the minute. Liars,
fNote handed to Dr. Barrett in embryology lecturej.-4'Which is mother of the
chick, the hen that laid the egg or the one that incubated it?"
Dr. Barrett.-Your question is not scientific but merely a sillygogue. However, I
shall answer it, sir, by asking another. Which was iirst created, the hen or the egg?
Voice.-Thatls got us all Hstoppedf'
Collins.-When calling for the girl at 1767 Seneca Street, start at 4 p. ni., especially
when you 77Z1l5f Walk.
There is a girl in Silver Springs,
May Duffy is her name,
She's gone and captured Dannyls heart,
Oh, isn't that a shame.
Dr. Isham says he cannot wear ready-made clothes. Is it a matter of credit or shape ?
McColl's H marsupial pouch" Qlaboratory gownj leads us to believe that he is native
Forceps, pluggers, safety pins,
When a Den! marries, his trouble begins.
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Dr. Hofheinz says that a good operator must be a 'fperfect gentlemanl' in every respect.
However, girls, don't get discouraged.
jim Barlow was a solemn man,
In stature tall and slim,
But since he met the "Lilac" maid,
He's known as i'Sunny Jim."
Dr. Haller's friends are urging him to publish a book entitled " My jokes." A
tremendous sale among Freshmen is predicted.
Here is a probable prospectus of the chapters:
I.-Little Johnny, aged six, up-to-date.
II.-'Willie Leukocyte vs. Johnny Germ.
III.-Beefsteak in the Arteries.
IV.-How I became an Inventor.
V.-Blacksmith vs. Sauerkraut vs. Tailor.
f'Abe" gives an exhibition of Hplate workn at Buffalo Dining Parlors quite fre-
quently. He is becoming quite expert in that line and affords the college much free
advertising among the frequenters of the Hash-House.
Hunt Qabsent five days, returns and saysj.-"I have had such a bunch of stomach
McNeely will be section-boss next summer. He knows the Roadmaster's daughter.
Greenfield.f" Pay the.woman."
Mooney.-Keep away from the little white house on Pearl Street.
McGillicuddy Qto ticket manj.-"Please, may I go into the dance?l'
Ticket Man.-" Not wid dat sweater on."
Following memorandum was found on Abe's desk: " Lawton has my coarse rubber
file." Abe was ever a cautious lad.
FOUND-OD or about January first, somewhere between Niagara Falls and Oakfield,
a wife, "the height of my ambition." 4
DR. SNIDER-HOWV is arsenious acid administered?
When a Freshman is confronted with the hee-haw of the Twitty donk, he is like
Sampson, shorn of his locksg H He fades away."
DOAVT condemn a man if he shows bad taste. Dr. Vtiaugh says it is because his
circumvallate papillae are either lacking or disarranged.
DON'T blow out the g3.S.-XNILSON.
DONJT pay your lecture fees until six minutes before examinations. You may die
or get married and "that would help some."
I DO1V'T sit up all night with that girl and tell Doc Squire you were studying Regional
Anatomy. He knows it.
DON'T make sport oi the married men in the class. They can't help it.
DONT ask McNeeley if he's Irish. It's impertinence.
DON'T "go out" with a Freshman. He's not in your class.
DON'T take impressions in marble dust.-AVERILL.
DON,T buy her a 1325 fur and get 4' trun downf'-BACKUS.
DON'T ask Lloyd about his seamstress. He's sensitive.
DON'T damn the IRIS man,
'tTo err is human
To forgive, divinefl
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Alpha and mega
From the quiet town of Powersville in the year of l98,
There came a youth to Buffalo, the Dental course to takeg
In manner prepossessing, small in stature, large in brain,
In doing stunts he led the bunch, this Freshie's Word was law,
My verse is lame to tell the fame of t' igools Waugh?
A Senior now we ind him, taking things by storm,
On the IRIS, Chief Gazaboo, the pace he sets is warmg
Extracting, crowning, filling, he has them all down pat,
He now is known as I. L. M., what do you think of that?
Suave, polite, he can give points to Chauncey M. Depevv,
He forgets more in a minute than Dooley ever knew.
Next role of I. L. M. we see, is Doctor of Dental Surgery,
Demonstrator in Chief is he, Professor of Histology.
In accents plain, thro? the class room still,
'tComprehend please," or " Note if you willf'
'Tis the 'tlittle Doctor's" voice we hear,
Making the terms of Histology clear.
He settles clown to practiceg he rents a little Hat,
He grows a little rnustacheg nor does he stop at that.
But here we see the jinishg he learns the game of hearts,
He finds it more entrancing than all the Dental Arts.
They say that each Napoleon must have his Waterloo,
"Then here's to I. L. MF, she said, Hfor Leuman, you're my Lexx
K' Our Micrococcus,', he was dubbed, though Leuman was his name,
Paper Hangers' and Decorators, Club
E COrganized IQO3D
Chief Paper' H anger, HSIMPH ESCHELMAN
Counsellor on Decorations, UPA" MESNIER
Experl Altar Deroraior, . MCAT." THORNE
Art Critic, ......... DR. HOFHEINZ
Festooning Amphitheatres a Specialty.
Our Dear Profs
Excavators, plugger-point, chisel and explorer.
DocToR ISHAM, we entice him, up and down the Hoof.
DocToR SQUIRE, he requires Regional Anat.
DocToR WAUGH, Oh, pshaw! Don't know where he's at.
DOCTOR SNOW, he's slow, throwing out prosthetics.
' Docroiz SNIDER,1101'1C brighter, gives us our emetics.
Docrok HALLER, what the "heller" are you doing here?
Rolling up a cigarette for DocToR CARPENTER.
Pertinent and Impertinent
Ask Frankie Leslie about the shadows on the curtains at 609 CPD B- Avenue.
QFury, three timesj.
Scene.-Bryant Street, corner Main-8 p. m.
t'Little boyl' Sayers approaches young lady standing on the corner and ejaculates
in a melodramatic voice-" And so this is Eva, is it?',
Does Freddy lliilson get those spells real often? What an awful care he must he
for mamma. Why doesn't he wire for his nurse?
David Diltz will 'i shove the pen" for the Delay, Linger 81 WVait R. R. Co., in the
Ugood old summer time."
Baker is looking for a snap, namely, sweeping the horizon at 32,000 per year.
CNote handed to Dr. Carpenterj.
Dear Doctor :-What would be the effect of heat in this room E'-ELLIS.
Professor SHONV.-320 degrees Fhr. for one hour.
Janitor SHOW.-2O degrees Fhr. indefinitely.
Who turned Doe. Carpenters watch backwards fifteen minutes?
Dr. Carpenter fpicking up Ellis' hatj.-Let us suppose, gentlemen, that the pressures
inside and outside of this hat are equal.
Leroy Foote says he has his " hands fullf' XVe believe it. So does Doc. Squire.
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Thorne.-Heap big Red-in-the-Face.
Dr. Barrett tells a good one on Dr. --, the eminent bacteriologist. In his
ardor to test for a certain infectious gas-producing germ the doctor drank a small quan-
tity of the liquid supposed to contain it. The test was a swell success. The doctor im-
mediately began to swell to enormous proportions. Had not science come to his aid with
a germicidal antidote he may have been swelling yet. QThis is not hot airj.
The Doctor inevitably had to retire from society for some days.
Query.-Did the doctor receive a discount on gas bills?
Thursday, February 5, IQO3,-Iilflg swore.
Lawton.-" Got that dollar?"
Daggay.-The superior maxillary bone develops about the twenty-fifth day of
foetzvl lliife, does' it not?
McColl.-I don't remember, doctor.
Did you know Tatlock was a married man? He was discovered during the holidays
buying a toy sweeper for the baby. "The man who loves children is the dentist that
succeedsf' says Dean Barrett.
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A Junior's Dream
1 If HAD enjoyed getting back to Buffalo in the fall and he kept right on enjoy-
ing it and thought that college would be a pretty good sort of place if there
were no lectures and no lab. To make a long story short, mid-terms loomed
up and in taking stock of his fund of knowledge and of dough, he found his
assets very small and his liabilities-well, he didn't like to think of them.
Then began the inevitable grind, the borrowing of notes, and after an interminable
length of time the exams were over and he didn't care whether he had passed or not. Of
course the boys all celebrated and when he found himself in bed that night, it was to heave
a sigh of relief that the confounded things were over.-This relief was a little premature,
however, for scarcely had he fallen asleep when he found himself confronted with an
entirely new set of exams-all H Oralsw too.
Dr. Barrett started by asking him if he were a member of the Barrettonian. He
tremblingly answered f'Yes." The Dean spotted the hesitation in his voice and thun-
dered, "Are your dues paid up?" "N-Nof' faltered the unfortunate, "but I expect
a check from home next weekfl The Dean was only partially mollified, however, and
asked him if he had ever taken part in wrestling matches while waiting for lectures. He
said that he had not, but had tried his best to keep the boys quiet. This pleased the
doctor so much that he passed him with honor, not even asking him to describe the amoeba.
This success nerved him and when Dr. Carpenter appeared and asked if he had
ever seen anyone handier with chalk and eraser than himself CDr. Carpenterj, he ad-
mitted that Dr. Carpenter was the "entire Roquefortn in that line. The next question
phased him however, for the doctor asked him if a gas Hame was a gas flame and if so
how it could be extinguished. He said he thought so but that it would have to be blown
out. He saw that he had made a bad impression and so handed out a cigarette. It was
his last but the sacrifice was worth while, as he passed even though he found six elements
in a solution containing only four unknowns.
Feeling a strange sensation in the back of his head he turned around and found Dr.
Haller looking at him, holding in his hand a large and hungry amoeba. The doctor
asked him if he knew what it was. His answer that it looked like a piece of sponge-cake
was received with scorn and he was told to take his feet from under the table as it was
for the use of the lecturer only.
Dr. Snow then took a hand and asked him what would happen if he had no mercury
in the thermometer of the vulcanizer and the gaswvas not turned on. His answer that
the plate would not vulcanize showed his thorough knowledge of Prosthetics and he was
passed over to the tender mercies of Dr. Squire.
But let us mercifully draw the veil at this point. Such a mixture of fossal, foramina
and processes, hurled at him across that fateful tableg such agony our pen shall not depict.
He awoke, firmly holding his lower jaw, which the doctor had tried to add to his
I. O. MCC.
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ANA omv CHMSTEN
ROSCOE L. BARBER,
MILTON W. IQOHLER,
MISS ALMA V. LLOYD, .
CLARENCE T. LANSING, .
GEORGE E. MATT,
HARRY I. PARMELEE, .
Class of I oo 5
QDepartme1It of Dentistryj
CLARENCE T. VAN VVOERT,
PHILLIPS P. PAULL,
FOSTER S. POST, .
1. PIENRY CCAREY,
Qld Gold and Purple.
Ve, VO, V i,
Buffalo Dental I9-5.
S ecrelar y
. P 0 et
. . A rlist
. F orum
Class of I oo 5
CDepartment of Dentistryj
ATKINSON, ALBERT E., .
BACKUS, HERNIAN W., . f
BARBER, RoscoE L., Eflffll, ,..,,.
13.5. Sl. LzzVwz'e11fc 'o2, President.
BELL, DEWITT T., .
BEYER, FRANK A., .
BLAISDELL, A. LEO,
BOTKIN, EDVVIN H.,
BOWERS, HENRY A.,
Box, JOHN F ., .
BROWN, JULIUS, . .
BULLOCK, CHARLES F., . .
BURKE, CHARLES, . .
CAREY, HENRX', JIJ, Forzfm, .
CARMICHAEL, DANIEL D., JR.. JIJ,
CHAPRELL, VVALTER F., . .
CAMPBELL, CEPHAS R.,
CHRISTENSEN, JOHN C.,
COLE, CLARK G., .
CONDREN, JAMES E.,
COPE, LAUREN C., Ml,
Long Branch, New Jersey
Charleston, West Virginia
Charleston, West Virginia
. Enfield, Ontario
Gowanda, New York
Perry, New York
Buffalo, New York
. Donia, Michigan
. Vellore, Ontario
DALY, J. VVILLIS, . Lockport, New York
DAVIS, BURT E., . Cape Vincent, New York
DECKER, FRED J., . Rochester, New York
DUSHACK, HERMAN C., . . . Buffalo, New York
DYER, ALBERT F., .... . Oskawa, Ontario
ECKLER, HARRY F., ASA, Mandolin Club, Rochester, New York
EDGERLY, SEVVARD C., E'l'1l1, . . . . Perry, New York
EDMUNDS, FRANK W., . Cohocton, New York
ESPIE, JAMES E., AEA, Caledonia, New York
EVELEIGH, ERNEST J., . Sackett's Harbor, Nexwi York
FIERO, GUY M., , . . . . Peoria, New York
FORD, HOWARD W., . . . Cambridge Springs, Pennsylvania
FRALEY, ALLEN J., Mandolin Club, . . Geneseo, New York
FREIBURGER. GEORGE Buffalo, New York
GEROXV. XYILLIAII B., Bleukeim, Ontario
GILL, EDGAR S., . Morrisville, New York
GILLIAT, JOHN H., Buifalo New York
GURNEE, CARL D., SOduS, New York
HANDX', FRANK J., . Akron New York
HBTTIG, :ARTHUR F., Rochester New York
HOWE, DAN R., . Knowlesville New York
HUBBARD, JOHN Buffalo New York
INGALLS, MASON R., Cortland New York
IR1SH, CHARLES H., Watkins New York
JELLEY, FREDERICK H Lancaster, New York
JONES, LIAROLD F., Buffalo New York
KEHR, GEORGE B., 'l'52, IMS, Plz.G. U. of B. '98, . Buffalo New York
KING, AL,-XNSON G., . Nelson New York
IQOHLER, MILTON W., Vz'fe-P1'es1'de1zz', Fairport, New York
LAHEY, :ARTHUR R., Buffalo, New York
LANSING. CLARENCE T., JIJ, Treaszzzfer, Gloversville, New York
LEIGH. FRED F., . Clyde New York
FLOYD. MISS ALMA Y., Secretary, . Buffalo New York
BLXTT. GEORGE E., 'l'32, Jlalfslzul, Buffalo New York
BI.-XXVYELL, JOHN L., Buffalo New York
MERLE, JULIUS C., Attica New York
BIITCHELL, HENRX' W., Nunda New York
BIONE, FRANK H., Ithaca New York
MORSHEIAIER, CLARENCE G., . Lyons New York
BIOYER, :ARNOLD R., Lockport New York
BIUNRO, MISS Bl.-XGGIE A,, . St. Elmo, Ontario
BIYERS, ARTHUR, . . . . . Clyde, New York
NEFF, EYERETT R., .ll'.1, . . . Geneseo, New York
NEXYCOMB, LEWIS S., Catskill New York
NORTH, FERRIS D., Binghamton, New York
OGDEN, H.ARRX' W., . Trumansburg, New York
O'SHANECY, COLEMAN J.. . Lockport, New York
PANKOW, CHARLES A., Buffalo, New York
PARKER, ROY C., Dalton, New York
PARAIELEE, HARRY J., .PII'Sf0l'1'LIlZ, Glee Club, , Geneseo, New York
PATTERSON, LEON C., Vonemount, Ontario
PAULL, PHILLIPS P., Buffalo, New York
PETERSON, HENRY' A., Elmira, New York
PLAXTOX, AYILLIAM H., .....
POST, FOSTER S., .1E.1, ......
R6fJF6S6IlfcIfZ'I'6 011' IRIS, Syrafzzse Ex. '02
Class of IQO5-Cgnfinued
POTTER, FRANKLYN H., '
PRATT, ROBERT G., ' .
PULLEN, RALPH N., JSA,
REID, Roy W., . .
RHEUBOTTONI, F. AUGUSTIN,
RIAUS, FRANK E., .
RICE, HARRY E., . .
RICHARDSON, JOHN H.,
ROBERTS, I. G., .
ROBERTS, ROY G.,
ROOKS, WALTER M.,
Ross, ALEXANDER, .
ROUNDS, ADOLPHUS A.,
RYERSE, OSCAR G., .
SHADDOCK, FREDERICK I., JEJ, .
SHERMAN, FRANK M., .
SKINNER, ORIN M., .
SMITH, YYILLIAM A.,
SMITH, W. FRANCIS, .
SNOOK, FREDERICK E., .
STIKER, AMON G., TQ,
ST. JOHN, GEORGE A., .
STOVER, MORTON R., .
SWAIN, LAVERNE C.,
SVVALES, ARTHUR E.,
THOMAS, XYALTER E., .
THOMPSON, WILLIAM S.,
VAN WOERT, CLARENCE T., -
WIVARNER, CLARENCE A.,
WARREN, WALTER A., .
YVEIGHART, GEORGE C.,
WELLS, HAROLD P., EMI,
WESTWOOD, ARTHUR G.,
WESTNVOOD, CHARLES E.,
YVHITE, EDGAR R., .
YVISE, CHARLES W., ASA,
WRAY, WILLIAM E., .
Buffalo, New York
Orwell, New York
Buialo, New York
. Rochester, New York
. Syracuse, New York
. York, New York
Friendship, New York
Buffalo, New York
Basorn-, New York
Basom, New York
Syracuse, New York
Fort Erie, Ontario
. Hickory, New York
. Marburg, Ontario
Rochester, New York
. . Wlatertown, New York
Blaisclell, New York
Buffalo, New York
. Buffalo,'New York
Buffalo, New York
Buffalo, New York
Buffalo, New York
Buffalo, New York
. . Rahway, New jersey
. . . Albany, New York
WW, Poef, . Brooklyn, New York
. . Strykersville, New York
Charlotte, New York
Buffalo, New York
Erieville, New York
Martins Ferry, Ohio
. . Martins Ferry, Ohio
. . . . Syracuse, New York
.Syracuse 'o4. '
Geneseo, New York
ff I-IURE, an' where hov' ye been these two days back?" asks Casey, meetin'
me the marning afther me rayturn from the city what had an exposition wanst
on a toime.
"Where hovl I been? To college suren, sez I.
4'To collegelt' says Casey. t'Hous thot?"
tfWell, Casey, its loike this, you know I hov' been in Buffalo for the lashtt day or two,
and yisterday marnin, as I was walkin' up the main street, afther laving me hotel, adh-
mirin' the Dootch architecture on the other side, a young lad, whose father was a friend
of moine schtops me.
'L Good marnin', Mr. Casey", says he. I
"Same to you, an' what are you doin' here ?" says I.
"I'm going to college, to Dintal College," says he, and then noticin' as I was some
wrinkled in the forred, tryin, to locate that parthicular kind of an educational machine-
shop, he spakes up and invoites me to go along wid him, to see what kind of a place they
was turning ready-made min out from, an, as I has no parthicular place to go, I takes
Well, we go on a caar and rode about a mile up the sthreet an' got off. I, lookin,
all the toime to see the college, when we turns the corner, and clown a side sthreet alittle
ways we come to a buildin' which was put up on the insthallmint plan and I am informed
by me frind that it was the "Buffalo Dintal College."
He took me around to the back door of the place, explaininl as he did so, that as
he belonged to the Frishman Class he dicln't dare go in the front, as that door was ,specially
presarved for the professors and the fellers who had been there long inough to think
they owned paart of the place.
We wint in an' down some shtairs into the cellar, he takinl me coat an' hat an' lockin'
thim up in a cubby hole, thin lades me into the " lecture room" an, in we goes, into a
room what was another paart of the cellar, which looked loike it was originally built for
a plunge in a Russian bath house, with a stone floor, and about twinty pair of steps all
the way up the back of it, with the mosht innercent lookin, lot ot kids in thim ye iver
saw, an' two wimmin.
There in front at the bottom of the steps was a little feller wid a home grown mus-
tache Cwho they said was the perfessor of histoologyj doin' the lecthuring, an' say, Casey,
he was a inventin' new words for thim bytes to copy, that you nor I niver saw in the dic-
tionnary, and clrawin' pictures on a blackboard of things youtre not supposed to be able
to see with the naked eye and tellin' what they was made of, and where they came from.
My frind told me the perfessor was lately married, and he looked itg he'd spout out about
sixty o' thim big woords a second, thin close his eyes, bow his head like he WHS ashamed
of himsilf, thin look up, give thim another dose, till he had thim all down for the count,
then a pityin' look comes into his eyes and he bids them good bye.
Finally the bye's all comes too and me frind interjooces me to some o' thim. The
first wan was a bald headed, farty-five year old wid an owl-wise face, who me frind inter-
jooces as the mayor of Fort Erie, a suspicion of a town across into Canady, they said he
was a politician, but me private opinion is that he war elected because he war a college
man, and as the town couldn't boast of any other educated mins, they gave him the place
to put on shtyle.
Thin I meets a big raw boned lad whot looked loike an Injun, oonly he had blond
hair, who they tells me was originally a policeman, and do you know, Casey, I was figurin'
iviry old way, why the divil did a cop give up his job just to study dintistry for. But
whin he opened his face and shpoke with a good, shtrong lager beer accint, it flashed on
me moind. How iver could a Dootchman succeed in a job the Oirishmin invinted for
their own special binefit. It was quite necessary for him to spind three years in a dintal
college to get the right pull.
NVell, I shook hands around some and thin we came out an' up about six flights into
another room loike a theaytre what didn't dare be built off its own lot, and there war
another perfessor. I forgits his name but he was the goods, he was exphlanin' to the
byes how to start in to make false teeth, and incidintally aquaintin' thim with the put up
of the insides of a stame biler, tellin' them just whot would happen if they tied down the
safety valve and how he'd got 'round the disastrous results that would follow pursuin'
such a course, by invintin' some kind of a clock that would bank the Gres and rise up on
the pressure if you got tired of your job and wint to shlape durin' office hours.
He also had some kind of a haarness he put on your face, with a gag to it, which he
explained would register the proper amount of foorce a man should use when 'atin' eight
year old bafe steak.
Takin' it altogether, he put up a pretty fair half hour's entertainment and I was
warmin' up to the college coorse whin we was jammed up another flight of stairs into
a room about eighteen by twinty wid a carpenter's binch in front of a black board and
about half enough chairs for the gang scattered around the room.
The way those byes splits up and goes afther those chairs was loike good Oirishmin
breakin' ranks in a Saint Pathrick's day parade, whin they see a dago comin' down the
street wearin' a yillow vesht.
They grabs the chairs loike they had nothin' to do but give the perfessor in kimistry
an idea they wasn't dead and could stand for some more notes. Afther they gets located
all in a bunch 'round the binch in front, the perfessor starts in tellin' thim how to make
a gas that you know is "it" by the " ancient odor of actor's bokays" which it gives off
after being properly prepared. Then a lot more kimical air, 'till he gets along to the
place where he shows his true ability, and, Casey, he'd make a hit in a First Avenoo saloon.
He just took some kind of watery lookin', cheap booze, puts a little into tray bottles
with no bellies to thim, thin he shufdes thim around loike a "three card monta
sharp, puts a little of some other dope wid no color to it in aich of thim and there you
are, three dihferent kinds of cheer and a " puss'y cafee" on the side.
That was a lecture worth attindin', and there is only one thing wrong with that chap,
he should be holdin' down a hundred a week job in the 'fXYoldorf Castoria" mixin' room.
Afther the " dhrink" licture they breaks up the session and back they goes down the
stairs like a lot of steers let loose on a stack of hay after a two months' fast, thin we goes
out to loonch, Whin we retarn to the collige me frind interjooces me to a stocky, good
nathured lookin' bye who was a preacher's son.
Do you know, Casey, there wasn't a thing in heridity when it comes to him, the only
thing he was cut out for was a dintist or a lawyer, its a toss up which as he'd do aither
way, for all a dintist seems to do afhter gettin' his diplomays, is to manufacture material
for divorce cases to keep the lawyers fron. starving to death, and it was a cinsh his law
frind would always have three squares if that bye had any kind of a practice.
Then he takes me into the machine shop proper, a long room in the cellar with binches
all acrost it and the whole boonch of thim frish lookin' kids, dressed in butcher's coats, a
playin' wid a lot of pancake batter and seein' who could hit the other feller squarest in
the oye with a boonch of it.
They were under the care of two worn out, tired lookin' perfessors, who used to be
street car conducktors, as they always seemed to be wantin' to punch holes in tickets the
byes had, iverytime they got a hunk of the batter hard enough to cut a different sized
piece off of.
I shtood around for a while lookin' at a chap who had put a pace of beeswax in a
biler and heated it up to 3 20 degrees and kept it there for an hour and twinty minits and
whin he took it out was wond'rin' why he didn't have a sit of false teeth. That bye is
bright, Casey, and pretty soon he will be tryin' to bile up air bubbles in plasther casts
and makin' thim come out rubber balls. But the rale, honest part of human nature
exibited itsilf whin I noticed the two perfessers was lost in the shuffle and whin I locates
thim again, there they are a sweatin' thear heads oil' tryin' to show the two ladies in the
class, the proper place for the oye teeth to be cut in a false set.
Vl'ell, afther the divils had got me new suit lookin' loike it had hung for a year in a
grist mill, me frind got excused so he could take me up to see the infirmary, where the
byes who were left over from the last two years was makin' life miserable for some poor
people who couldn't alford to have a good set of teeth, made by the lad who had already
paid to larn how to make thim right.
The reason that they wint to the collige was that the collige people didn't charge
very much for the byes practicin' on poor folks, and the reason they didn't charge a great
deal was because they were afraid of being arristed and put in jail for obtaining money
under false pretinses, when their fillings fell out while you was ridin' home in a street car
with a fiat wheel.
There these poor divils of "Seniors" were a jumpin' and scroochin' around the
dintist's chairs like contoorchionists in a circus, a fixin' gravity pumps in the people's
mouths so they wouldn't slobber on the Hoof, and a'hammerin' gold in teeth like they
was afraid they would lose their muscular developmint war they too gintle, and now and
thin dhroppin' apiece of gold in their side pockets to sell to some jew so they could have
The next gent I was put next to was the Honorable Dean himsilf, a big man who
forgot to stop whin he got his growth, with immetation "Chauncey Depew" whiskers
on his face. He was cooped up in a little office at a desk behind a railin' immediately
on the right of the lady who runs the typewriter, whose bishness was to remind him of
what was the roight thing to do at the roight toime.
Now, Casey, the Dean is the main spring, balance wheel and toime o'day to the
whole college. He is the man who takes the byes' money, and afther takin' all in sight,
if he finds he's overlooked some, he invints some extra study where they need more tools
so they can spend the rest. He is also the perfesser of the particular study of the days
before min with thinkin' powers were created. He tells you how to prove the H Daawinian
Thery," how many stories high fcomparatively spakin'j the min were in the Devonian
age, and draws mind pictures of your 'K Cvenelogical Tray" that don't make you very
proud of your ancestors, and disposes ginerally of all the creations of the maker in a
grand eulogy on scientific research.
Takin' it all together, Casey, it is a grand institoosion for higher perfessional ideca-
tion and the whole boonch of instructors are up to and a little ahead of their jobs. I'm
dhry, Casey, let's hov a dhrink.
F. E. S.
Results of a Class Vote
Most selfish man-Jones.
Best hearted man-Steigerwald.
Prettiest men-Parmelee and Eekler.
Class sports-Reid, Stiker and Burke.
Tallest member-" Bill U Wise.
liost Chronic: kicker-Bilone.
Biggest head-Ross, Si.
Most fickle lover-Gill.
Most esteemed man-Mitchell.
Proudest woman-Miss Lloyd.
Most cheerful member-Snook.
Best singers-Neff and Matt.
Nlost modest H1811-XY1'2ly.
Most important man-Barber.
Blost popular man-lN'hite.
Best dressed man-Box.
Most ambitious-Decker QFD.
Laziest member-Van Woert.
Brightest woman-Bliss Blunro.
Most profane man-Ielley.
Greatest jolliers-Lansing and Burke
MRS. BUCKINI-I.-XM FL.-ITS.-AIT. Neff, will you please lead my dog around the
corner before you leave for college?
I. ESPIE Cplaintiyelyj,-" I tell a story I think is funny and when I am through no
IRIsH.fToo green to burn.
BACKUS.-Me Tracfybee her she pretty nicee.
Eckler, Cole and Bullock.-Three sports.
FORD.-I'ye got a sliver in my finger.
D.-WIS.-What about Eddie Schultz and the dog?
STEIGERXYALD.mOLll' policeman. He who loved his beat, but now beats his love.
PANKOW.-'Tis true, his time is not much employed,
Except that with Miss Alma Lloyd.
STIKER.yNIy only vice is dancing.
lNIiss LLOYD.-All I wants is my Monetyj back.
DR. SNOXV.-'xyliilt is the formula for plaster, Casey.-H2 SO4.
LANSING.-4' Ah! she is a blonde. just my stylef'
.SHERMAN.1uJLlSt a minute, fellows, a. word about those books?
See Buffalo Courier, November zoth.
Dr. Snow says the blow up happened on account of ignorance.
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.-X. B.-A little bushful.
WM. A. S.-What a Sissie.
.-X. F.+Vl7ho knows it all.
I. H. C.-Ioker, handsome, cute.
A. R. M.-A poor mechanic.
.-X. G. S.-A game sport.
PAULL.-OU1' only apostle.
Bl.-XTT.-116 who toots his horn, if he cloesnyt sell EL clam.
XYEIGI1.-XR'IHCUNNINGHAM.-ADCl Dr. Park saw them no more the operatmd room
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DR. SNOW.-XYha.t the formulae for teeth?
IVR.-XY.1CD1lC Central, two bicuspids, one lateral and three molars.
Espie has demonstrated very clearly to our Class the efficiency of filing steel instru-
ments with a vulcanite file.
MR. MITCHELL.-What do you want,
doctor, a scapula to smoothen the wax?
No, but I want a spatula.
BL.-XISDELL.-I'IO, I drink nothing but sarsaparilla.
BARBER.-I, jc, Ick, Ego.
ING.-XI.I,S.?I,I'II all right, I travel with Paull.
DR. CARPENTER.-Can you give me the formulae for salt?
STEIGERXYALD Cto Lansing in Histology Quizj.-Sit yourself
myself mit the paper.
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The Bulletin Board
VVANTED.-A position as har-tender.-OGDEN.
To LET.-Rooms in the upper story.-LAHEY.
VVANTED.-A reliable person to keep me in smoking lObZlCCO.-0,81-IANECY.
VVANTED.-To know how Reid received an average of Q7 per cent in his mid-term
VVANTED.-TO know where Potter purchased his hat.
VVANTED.-TO know where Lansing got his laugh.
WANTED.-To know if sweetness and Pankow will make an alloyfdj.
VVANTED.-TO know if Dushack will locate in the first ward.
WANTED.-A pair of 'f Military Brushes."-THOMAS.
I would like a position as son-in-lawvin a wealthy family.-C. E. XVESTWOOD.
WANTED.-Something to make me g1'OVl'.-COPE.
Lessons in Four Flushing, apply at once, Gelliat, many articles on hand.
Lessons given in music, vocal discord my specialty.-MATT.
Losr.-My note hook, about the time of rush on stairs.-BARBER.
H ere too.-LANSING.
C011 the Road to Mandalayj
When first we came to college
All our hearts were Hlled with fear
For we knew none of the fellows,
And we found it very drear.
But soon our fears were over
And all our hopes were bent,
On raising high the glorious name
Of the class of UFreshman Dentsf'
Oh the Freshman Dents are we,
In our dear old U. of B.
We're the only class in college,
Loved by all the faculty.
If welre summoned by the Dean
It is always for advice,
So you see We're quite essential
To this Institution's life
We expected junior rushes,
But We waited all in vain,
For the juniors were afraid of us,
And the rushes never came.
And even when our pictures
Were taken on the street,
We thought they surely would be down,
But the Juniors had cold feet.
We do justice to our studies,
For We do them all just so,
And there's nothing thatts worth knowing
That the "Freshman Dents" don't knou
And when wetre through with college,
For positions wetll all strive,
And We'll all look back with pleasure
At the class of 19-5.
fb E 9
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Q ' , Q
University Of Buffalo Y. M. C. A.
Pl'6SI-d671ff, G. C. H. NIURDOCH, yO4
Secretary-T1'eas111'z21', B. NVEST, 704
G. C. H. MURDOCH, yO4, Clzairmazz
I. B. VVEST, ,O4
A. IENKINS, '03
L. H. FOOTE, 704
M. W. KOHLER, '05
E. C. COOKE, ,O4
L. C. COPE, '05
Presidem, E. A. RHODES, BLA., 705
SeC1'ela1'y-Treas111'e1', H. D. ANDREWS
E. A. RHODES, BLA., '05, Chairman
H. D. ANDREVVS, '05
I. C. MOSSHAMMER. ,O4
E. P. REIMANN, '05
W. XY. BRITT, 506
L. I. IQNELL, '05
.B. Y. M. C. A.
fx! 'i Q "ff N" ' HE purpose of the College Association is to provide a centre
for the moral and religious life of the whole University.
The membership is open to any man of good, moral
character, either student or member of the faculty. The
fee is hfty cents per annum, paid in advance. lvfen who are
members of Evangelical churches are enrolled as active mem-
Eg, v 5 bers and have the right to vote and hold office. Lien not
members of Evangelical churches are enrolled as associate
members. The University of Buffalo Y. M. C. A., is a
branch of the Buffalo Y. M. C. A. and the supervision of its
work is entrusted to an advisory committee appointed by the President of the Buffalo
The Advisory Committee of 1902-03 is as follows: Chairman, Matthew D. Mann,
M.D.g Secretary, A. H. YYhitfordg XY. G. Grevorv NLD., H. L ff M.D.g VV. D.
The College Young Men's Christian Association is the largest college fraternity in
the world, having 640 associations with a membership of 4o,ooo in America alone.
The College Association issues the studentls hand-book, maintains a Bible class,
assists college men in securing employment, arranges a reception to new students, con-
ducts the religious census of the University, and several social events for its members.
At the opening of the college year of '02-'03, the Cabinet met and after thoughtful
deliberation, deemed it advisable to organize a branch association in each department
of the University. A branch association was perfected in both the Dental and Medical
Departments and it is the aim of the association to organize a branch association in each
of the other departments. y
The U. of B. Y. M. C. A. has had but a short history, but it has grown rapidly
and is now an established factor in our University life. It has for its purpose the develop-
ment of the moral and spiritual sides of student life and its influence is ever deepening
and each year a decided increase in support from faculties and students has manifested
itself. This is very gratifying to the friends and members of the association who have
its interest at heart. May it ever receive the same loyal support and even greater interest
from faculties and students.
At the opening of the college year, a reception was given at the Central Department,
No. IQ YVest Bffohawlc Street, to new students. A pleasant social evening of profitable
enjoyment was spent. A light lunch was given the students after the theater party which
was enjoyed by many of the students.
The branch associations have held a union Bible class at the Central Department
each Sundav during the colleffe veftr. This class has been led by Dr. E. H. Long, and
. as 0 . 4
much interest and enthusiasm has been manifested in this important branch of the asso-
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H.ARRY M. WVEED, . Presiriem
FREDERICK J. PARMENTER, . Vife-Presidevzf
JOHN L. BISHOP, . . Sefrelary
ELLIOTT BUSH, . Treasurel'
ALBERT J. HARRIS, Librazfiafz
JAMES R. LOWELL FREDERICK J. PARMENTER
THEW WRIGHT JOHN L. VVASHBURN
ALBERT J. HAXRRIS LEON M. IQYSOR
CARROLL J. ROBERTS HARRY M. VVEED
ELLIOTT BUSH HX'A'l'T REGESTER
EDWARD W. ROOS JOHN L. BISHOP
EDWIN RIESENEELD EDWARD H. STORCK
CARLOS E. CUMMINGS HARRY GLENNY
BIELYIL S. COXE EDWARD C. KOENIG
CHARLES RICHARDS ROBERT S. TAYLOR
JOHN C. LAPPEUS ROBERT F. SHEEHAN
ARTHUR G. LANE HARRY H. EBBERTS
FLOYD RICHARDSON EDWARD J. DURNEY
VICTOR M. RICE JOHN L. VAN DEMARR
LUTHER A. THOMAS CHARLES E. PADELFORD
CHANNING C. BEACH ffl-IOMAS W. CONNORS
WILLIAM J. SULLIVAN D. C. BCLCKENNEY
EUGENE R. LINKLATER H.AROI,D V. XVEIR
HARRY E. BRANER STEVE M. HILL
LEWIS N. EAMES VICTOR A. PCHELLAS
LOUIS HENGERER HERMAN ANDREVVS
LAWRENCE W. SMITH H. J. D.ANSER
WARREN BRITT GEORGE GRAWNEY
RAY W. IQIMBALL GTTO R. EICKEL
A. M. ROOKER HARLEY U. CRAMER
JOHN V. HIBBARD RUSSELL H. XYILCOX
The year 1903 finds ICI very ccmfcrtablv located in gcod quarters cn Ellicott
Street near the University buildings. Wie feel that we have made a step in advance by
locating near the college and keeping open house, with library and reading room at the
disposal of our members who wish to avail themselves of this privilege during vacant
periods of our schedule.
The plan of having members room in the house has been continued, and is now so
firmly established as a success that it will doubtless be followed without question in the
Our smoker at the beginning of the year was a success in every way, and our annual
banquet, at which were present not only our active members but many of our alumni
and faculty, was all that could be desired as a social and fraternal function.
Vile feel that for another year the high standard of manhood and scholarship of ICI
has been maintained, due largely to the rigid qualifications of ability and scholarship
required of our members, and we feel sure that we have more to add to the already long
list of ICI Alumni who have vvon distinction for themselves and honor for their society
and Alma Nfater in the practice of their chosen profession.
Alpha Omega Delta
CHAPTER ALPHA, UNIVERSITY OF BUFFALO, BUFFALO, N. Y.
CHAPTER BETA, BALTIMORE MEDICAL COLLEGE, BALTIMORE, MD.
CHAPTER GAMMA, SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY, SYRACUSE, N. Y.
GRADUATE CHAPTER, BUFFALO, N. Y.
Ojikers and Memberx gf Chapler Agaha
CHARLES L. BOND, , . . . Pl'6XZ'Ii6'7Zf
HIBBERT R. ROBERTS. . Vice-Pafesideul
STEPHEN V. JNIOUNT.-XIX, Secremry
JOHN H. BURKE. . . Treaszzrcr
CHARLES L. BOND CHRIS L. SUESS
HIBBERT R. ROBERTS LAWRENCE A. HIGIILANID
JAMES M. HAPPELL GEORGE C. SXVERDFEGER
DAVID E. FRASER FRANK O. COLE
ROBERT J. LAWLER MINOR BJICDANIELS
STEPHEN Y. MOUNTAIN JOHN G. PLVIORRIS
HAL W. HAMMOND JOHN C. PLAIN
JOHN H. BURKE CHARLES W. SELOYER
JOHN A. RAGONE GEORGE C. YYAGNER
XVILLL-XM B. BURLINGHAM FRED S. BRICKELL
HARRX' N. FELTES SAMUEL A. MOORE
THOMAS F. F OLEY HORACE LA GRASSO
LEONARD REU D. E. EGAN
HUGH W. JAMESON XXVILLIAM M. NIISHL
EARL D. IQILMER W. H. JOHNSON
EDMUND P. REIBIANN GEORGE B. JACKSON
WILLIAM H. PRUDDEN ALFRED G. COUGHLIN
G. C. FISK JESSE LEVY
A. LANDE ARTHUR C. SCHAEFFER C. M. FIERO
ARTHUR R. GIBSON W. J. RYAN
G. G. DAVIS A. O. HAPIL
J. W. BAYLISS A. A. HERSCHLER
J. N. IQIEFER J. C. HOEFFLER
L. H. KROMBEIN F. SEILHEIMER
P. YVHALEN G. E. ROBERTSON
G. W. DIEBOLD G. H. LEADER
J. HANAX'AN W. J. TAYLOR
Alpha Omega Delta
The Alpha Omega Delta is nearing a quarter century of existence. It has lived
through fair weather and foul, but it has always lived and today it stands erect, virile and
aggressive. It has drunk at the fountain of youth and its arteries throb with renewed life.
Upon the original purpose of its organization have been grafted new purposes. It
is reaching out, it is making itself stronger in every way, it is fortifying itself for a long
life. It is progressive, but there is no progress in sitting at home and watching events go
by. It is necessary to get out and create events, and if one's movements are guided by
wisdom, progress follows.
And so, our Fraternity has begun to reach outg its foundations have been strengthened
and the superstructure is now in process of alteration to meet the requirements of today.
The building has been, and will be, slow, for in so building, strength and permanency
are obtained. We want no jerry-built structure that will fall about our heads of its own
weight, or one that will be unable to withstand the attacks of enemies and time. We
build to stay.
We have taken matters in hand. VVe .have begun to make events. The present
winter has seen work begun, which, when completed, will make us indeed powerful.
In our home city, the Bzillelzfu, a monthly medical and fraternal journal, has been estab-
lished and a graduate chapter formed. Chapters have also been established in the Bal-
timore Medical College and in the Syracuse University Medical College, and in the near
future we expect to establish many more. Vtfe feel, and justly so, proud of our work and
we are happy in knowing that We strive for a noble purpose. 'We aim only to make
better and nobler men of those who are fortunate enough to enter our Fraternity.
We extend our best wishes to our sister fraternities in Buffalo and sincerely thank
them for the many kindnesses shown during the past year. '
Beta Phi Sigma
ALPHA-UNIVERSITY OF BUEI'ALO.
BETA-VVESTFLRN LTNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA, PITTSBURG, PA.
.Voble I ZL71-ZT0I',
G. CLAUDE CAREY
RAYMOND E. OWEN
Cozmsclor, JOHN A. XVOODSIDE
C10lLd'l!Cf01', EDA M. BENNETT
Slenograplzer IJERBERT D. ATWATER
E.x'cI1eqzLe1', EARL A. NICLOUTI-I
Jfarslzal, HARX'EY F. CULL
Sentinel, JOSEPH M. SCHMITT
LfbI'GI'7.Il71, CHARLES M. RICE
GEORGE W. ANNIS, HARLAN HOWE
HERBERT D. ATXVATER SIDNEY C. JAMES
EDA M. BENNETT NORBERT H. JOHNSTON
WILLIAM H. BENNETT FLOYD M. CLINE
PERCY E. BROWN EARL M. BfCLOUTH
RLMER B. BLIGHT RAYMOND E. OWEN
G. CLAUDE CAREY CHARLES M. RICE
HARX'EY F. CULL JOSEPH M. SCHMITT
ABRAM G. I'I.-XMPLE JAMES H. SAUNDERS
IOHN A. XYOODSIDE
RAY V. AGNELIUS FRANK MACMLTRRAY
HENRY A. BELL OTTO MCKEE4
GLENN M. COSTON 1. LEE SHERLOCK
CARL E. FREEMAN ALBERT STEADXVELL
GEORGE D. HULL THOMAS TEFFT
CLARENCE F. HERBURN CLINTON E. TURNER
CLARENCE F. W ALTERS
Beta Phi Sigma
"None know thee, but to love thee, V
None name thee, but to praise."
The Beta Phi Sigma is now in its fourteenth year, and was one of the first fraternities
organized exclusively for pharmacy students. The men who have been instrumental in its
organization are as follows: Seniors, Class of '89, Dr. Henry G. Bentz, Buffalo, N. Y.,
A. Hobart Dorr, Buffalo, N. Y., Frederick A. lNfarsh, Jamestown, N. Y., Plin
S. hfcArthur, Buffalo, N. Y., Edward Seil, Philadelphia, Pa.g Juniors, Class of '90, Frank
H. Goler, Buffalo, N. Y., Arthur L. Hatch, Lincoln, N. Y., Fred Koch, Buffalo, N. Y.,
John lXf. Bargar, Sinclairville, N. Y., P. Nfeidenbauer, Buffalo, N. Y.
The first meetings were held in the office of Dr. Bentz, now the oldest Venerable Sageg
at first the numbers were small, but they steadily increased, and today we rank with the
leading fraternities of the University.
The Beta Chapter of the Western University cf Pennsylvania was organized in 1899,
today it is a thriving fraternity, doing a great deal of good among the students.
The faculty has been kind to us in every way, and by their aid, we are the possessors
of a collection of crude drugs, which is of great help in the study of pharmacogncsy. By
untiring zeal and hard work, we have acquired a library of the latest works pertaining
to the practice of our profession.
We hold a series of quiz7es before each examination from which great benefit is
derived. One of the objects of our fraternity is to help prepare its members fcr the life
work before them, and to raise their standards in every way.
The benefits derived from fraternity social life are known only to "frat" men: and
in no way can brotherly feeling be promoted more, than by the various social functions
which we hold. Every IMS man looks forward with pleasure to the windy month of
March, the time of our annual banquet.
Last, but not least, and perhaps that which each man holds most dear, is the 'f sheep-
skinw which he receives from the Fraternity upon his graduation.
Omega Upsilon Phi
Organized in the hledical Department Of the University of Buffalo, Nov. I5th, I894.
XKVILLIAM T. GETMAN, M.D., Deputy S.G.M.
ALPHA-University of Buffalo, Buffalo, N. Y.
'BETA-University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati, Ohio.
DELTA-U11lX'CTSltJ' Of Denver, Denver, Col.
EPSILON-New York University, New York City.
ZETA-Trinity University, Toronto, Ont.
ETA-University of Colorado, Boulder, Col.
THETA-COTH6ll University, New York City.
THETA DUTERON-Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y.
IOTA-Cooper Medical College, San Francisco, Cal.
LAlX'lBDA-COlllTI1lIJlEL University, New York City.
fihnha Chapter Ro!!
XYILLARD H. VEEDER, ...... Senior Master
SPENCER A. DRAKE, Jzmior Master
CHAUNCEY W. GROvE, . . . Secrelarg
HARRY R. LOHNES, . Clzaweellor of the Exrheqzzer
XVILLARD H. VEEDER BURTON T. SIMPSON
L. EDWARD VILLIAUME ALBERT W. PALMER
' SPENCER A. DRAKE FRED' C. PURCELL
XVALTER S. GOODALE BERT J. BIXBY
EDWIN D. PUTNAM FRANK JONES
WILLIAM H. CALLAHAN JOHN A. CONWAY EDWARD E. GILLICK
CH.-XUNCEY W. GROVE H.ARRY R. LOHNES
VALENTINE A. DECOT EUGENE H. KENNEDY
HER'BERT N. SQUIER DOUGLAS H. SMITH
GLENN L. YVHITING CLAUDE S. JOHNSON
' R. A. T URNBULL HERBIAN N. SCHLAPPI
EDWARD E. HOPICINS HADLEY T. CANNON
JOSEPH A. PEASLEE Q HERMAN W. JOHNSON
3'JOHN M. FLANNERY JOSEPH O'GORMAN,
EDWIN C. FOSTER LEO F. SIMPSON FREDERICK G.BlETZGER
XVILLIAM BILLINGS GEORGE BACHMAN
T. DONOVAN ROBERT BLANCHARD
WILLIAM DRISCOLL ROLAND BAKER
Omega Upsilon Phi
The history of Omega Upsilon Phi is already familiar to the faculty and students
of the University of Buffalo, so it will be unnecessary to repeat it here.
During the past year we have been active in extending the Fraternity, and we have
several new chapters formed to which the Grand Chapter will grant charters before
The sixth annual Grand Chapter meeting was held in New York City last fall, dele-
gates from all the chapters being present. Willard H. Veeder and Hadley T. ,Cannon
were the under graduate representatives from Alpha Chapter.
Owing to the large territory represented by the Fraternity, it was decided to divide
it into districts. The hrst convention of this district, including Cornell, Toronto and
Buffalo, was held in Buffalo in December. There were representatives present from
each undergraduate chapter, also a large number of graduate members from the various
During this convention many of the graduates took the Honorary Degree which has
been formed, to replace the graduate chapters, with the object of bringing into closer
relationship the graduate and under-graduate members.
The Alumni Association of this district was also organized at this meeting. Through
the courtesy of the faculty the convention was held in Alumni Hall at the University of
The convention closed with a banquet at the Genesee Hotel, given by Alpha Chapter
to the graduates and visiting delegates. g
No. 1, Vol. II, of the Omega Upsilon Phi Quarterly, was published in January.
The Fraternity wishes to compliment its sister fraternities on the progress they have
made in extension and wishes them all success in the future.
B. J. BIXEY EDWIN D. PUTNAM
FREDERICK J. PARMENTER CARROLL J. ROBERTS
JOHN LEXNIS VVASHBURN THEW VVRIGHT
EDWARD H. STORCI4
DOUGLAS H. SMITH CHALNCEY W. GROVE
C. S. JOHNSON HERBERT N. SQUIER
HARRY R. LOHNES EDNVARD C. IQOENIG
ROBERT I. LAWLER
HADLEY CANNON E. E. HOPKINS LUTHER A. THOMAS
Xi Psi Phi
ALPHA-University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich.
BETA-New York College of Dentistry, New York.
GAMMA-Philadelphia Dental College, Philadelphia, Pa.
IDELTA-BZ1lfl1'11OI'C College of Dental Surgery, Baltimore, Md.
LIPSILON-UlllX'CfSltj' of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa.
ZETA-University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati, Ohio.
ETA-University of Maryland, Baltimore, Md.
THETA-University of Indianapolis, Indianapolis, Ind.
IOTA-University of California, San Francisco, Cal.
LAMBDA-University of Chicago, Chicago, Ill.
KAPPA-Ghio Medical University, Dental Department, Columbus, Ohio.
MU-University of Buffalo, Buffalo, N. Y.
NU-Harvard University, Cambridge, Mass.
OMICRON-Royal College of Dental Surgery, Toronto, Ont.
PI-University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa.
RHO-Northwestern University, Chicago, Ill.
WINFIELD B. CAPRON, '03,
W. RAY IVIONTGOMERY, '03,
L. LEE MULCAHY, '03,
JOHN F. FOLLY, '04, .
CHARLES E. ROWLAND, ,O3,
WARD H. COWLES, '04,
SIGMA-Missouri Dental College, St. Louis, NIO. E
TAU-Western Dental College, Kansas City, Mo.
ROSS G. LEONARD CHARLES M. CRANER
WIVILLIAM H. LANE KENNETH D. XY.-XTSON
H.ARLAND F. GUILLAUIIE HARRY F . TANNER
G. VVILBUR GARDNER JOSEPH F. DLIAGNER
DE VVITT C. NORTHRUP LEE A. BADOER
JOHN H. WILSON CLARENCE A. THORNE JOHN F . CLIFFORD
FRED B. WILSON CLAYTON SAYERS EDGAR C. COOK
DONALD I. GLEASON GEORGE A. WILSON CLARENCE R. AVERILL
HERBERT E. READ ARTHUR S. REYNOLDS DfARK A. GREGG
ROSCOE L. BARBER
H.ARRY F. PARMELEE
FERRIS D. NORTH X
CLARENCE T. YAN XYOERT
FRED J. HALL
SEWARD C. EDGELEY
Fratres in Facultate
R. H. HOFHEINZ, D.D.S.
G. A. HIMMELSBACH, M.D.
J. A. SHERWOOD, D.D.S.
C. E. XVETTLAUFER, D.D.S.
J. EDWIN LINE, D.D.S., M.D.S.
C. F. BODECKER, D.D.S., M.D.S.
I. L. M. WAUOH, D.D.S.
GEO. J. H.ALLER, M.D.
J. W. BEACH, D.D.S.
D. H. SQUIRES, D.D.S.
H. B. HUVER, M.D., D.D.S.
M. L. FAY, D.D.S.
GLADSTONE GOODE, D.D.S.
MARSHALL CLINTON, M.D.
LEON V. CURSONS, D.D.S.
New York Law
Honorary MCIDbCTS,BU1Cl-HlO Chapter
DANIEL J. IQENEFICK
FREDERICK W. IQRUSE
JOHN CUNNEEN A
ALMON W. LYTLE
S. FAY CARR
WALTER B. WALSH
PATRICK F. IKEELER
FRED H. SEAVER
CHARLES C. FENNO
FREDERICK H. HOUSE
ADELBERT Moor, ESQ.
JAMES L. QUACKENEUSH, ESQ
E. CORNING TOWNSEND, ESQ.
TRACY C. BECKER, ESQ.
EDWARD E. COATSXVORTH, ESQ
H. WINDSOR DOHERTY
CHARLES A. NICDONOUGH
YVALTER STAR RICHARDSON
CHARLES M. NICGILL
IRVING S. WOOD
EDWIN M. ROBBINS
EDMUND J. LAURO
RUEUS JOHNSON RICHARDSON
The Delta Chi Fraternity was founded at Cornell University in 1890 and since that
time has had a vigorous and healthy growth until at the present time she is represented
in fourteen of the best law schools in the United States. The purpose of this Fraternity
is to bring the members of the profession into closer touch with one another and encourage
and build up those things which tend to elevate the high standard of the legal profession.
The Buffalo Chapter of the Delta Chi Fraternity was established in the Buffalo
Law School on the seventeenth day of February, 1897. Since its organization it has
experienced a very successful career. Until this year a number of the active members
have had apartments and lived together-thus having as much as possible of the real
This year a new plan has been adopted which seems to be more conducive to having
a large attendance at the regular weekly meetings. Rooms have been fitted up in the
Cunneen building and being situated in the business portion of the city, where the fellows
are located most of the time, has a tendency to bring them together often.
Each year the Chapter has a banquet on the anniversary day of its founding, an
event which brings together all the alumni and honorary members with the active men.
This year, the banquet at which Adelbert Moot presided, was eheld -at the'Niagara4Hotel.
The occasion was made particularly enjoyable by the initiation of Edward E. Coatsworth,
District Attorney of ,Erie County, to honorary membership. Delta Chi feels proud of
her new member and is glad that one more gentleman of so high a character has been
added to the ranks of her honorary list.
The annual convention of Delta Chi was held in Chicago last july. Two delegates
represented the Buffalo Chapter and reported the Fraternity to be in a very prosperous
Delta Chi has received several petitions this year from different sources, asking that
charters be granted, which goes to show that the Fraternity is growing in favor in the
law schools of the country.
The Fraternity's aims are high, its professions modest, its work serious. There is
always chance for advancement and it is always seeking to better its condition. Although
it has not reached that state of perfection which is hoped for it, yet it is ever seeking to
do some good towards uplifting and upbuilding the young men who are going forth from
the law schools each year. It is dedicated to the best interests of the profession, and
its members everywhere are giving good accounts of themselves at the bar, on the bench
and in the nation's politics.
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Ike Sqprwne Cfqpnv
New England Auxiliary
Philadelphia Auxiliary -
University of Michigan
Chicago College of Dental
University of Pennsylvania
University of California
University of Blinnesota
Detroit College of Medicine
lYestern Reserve University
Kansas Dental College
Indiana Dental College
Marion Sims Dental College
University of Buffalo
University of Illinois
Pittsburg Dental College
Delta Sigma Delta
Deputy from S7Lp7'67lZ6 Chapler,
HERBERT ARMITAGE PULLEN, D.M.D., H.
WALTER HEALY ELLIS LKARL AMES PENRIELD
CLARENCE ANSON LEEK DANIEL JAMES V EDDER, JR.
XVILL VVESCOTT DICELROY WILEY HARDY WILSON
CHARLES LEXVIS OYERPECK
JAMES EDWARD BARLOYV
ANDREW TIMOTHY CAHILL
DAVID ALANSON DILTZ
NIAURICE RAYMOND DOUGLASSA
CHARLES AUGUSTUS ESPIE
LE ROY HEBIAN FOOTE
FRANK MORGAN HOWE
RANSOM MILLER HLTNT
DAVID ALLEN LAWTON,
LLOYD ELMER LELAND
FRANK NIURRELL LESLIE
DANIEL FRANCIS BlCGILLICUDDY
CHARLES MICHAEL NLCNEELEY
JAMES HADLEY RASEY
PETER B. A-AN XYLE l
JAMES HENRY CAREY
JAMES EDWARD ESPIE
HARRY FRANK ECKIER
CLARENCE THOMAS U LANSING
FOSTER SAMUEL POST
RALPH NEAL PULLEN
FREDERICK JAMES SHADDOCK
Ro!! q' Chapters
ALPHA-B3ltiI'l101'C College of Dental Surgery.
BETA-NCNX7 Y ork College of Dental Surgery.
GAMMA-Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery, Phila.
DELTA-Tufts Dental College, Boston, Mass.
EPSILON-Vilestern Reserve University, Cleveland, Ghio.
ZETA-University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia.
' ETA-Philadelphia Dental College.
IOTAANOYtl1XN'CSt6TH University, Chicago, Ill.
KAPPA-Chicago College of Dental Surgery.
LAMBDA-University of Minnesota, Minneapolis.
hlU-University of Denver, Denver, Col.
NU-Pittsburg Dental College, Pittsburg, Pa.
XI-Milwaukee, Vilisconsin, Medical College, Dental Department.
MU DELTA-Harvard University, Dental Department.
CJMICRON-LOLIlSVillC College of Dental Surgery.
Pr-Baltimore Medical College, Dental Department.
BETA SIGMA-COll6g6 of Physicians and Surgeons, Dental Dep't, San Francisco, Cal.
RHOhOhio College of Dental Surgery, Cincinnati.
SIGMA-Medico-Chirurgical College, Dental Depit., Philadelphia.
TAU-Atlanta Dental College, Atlanta, Ga.
UPSILON-University of Southern Cal., Dental Dep't., Los Angeles.
PHI-University of Diaryland, Baltimore.
CHI-North Pacific Dental College, Portland, Ore.
PSI-Ohio Med. Uni., Dental Dep't., Columbus, Ohio.
THETAmUHlXf6ISitj' of Buffalo, Buffalo, N. Y.
New York Alumni Chapter, . . New York City
Duquesne Alumni Chapter, . Pittsburg, Pa.
Minnesota Alumni Chapter, Minneapolis
Chicago Alumni Chapter, Chicago, Ill.
Boston Alumni Chapter, Boston, Mass.
GEO. B. SNOW, D.D.S. C. R. BERRICK, D.D.S. JOHN GALVIN, D.D.S.
1. W. BOCKOVEN R. H. MCDONALD
A. C. CHAMPAGNE . M. R. NIARLATT
A. W. DIEEENBACH C. R. MILLIS
P. A. HOLDREDGE H. H. NEWCOMB
O. HANIMERSMITH T. F. O,BRIEN
E. P. JUNG R. E. THOMSON
A. M. TVIACGACHEN
GLENN BROOKS E. H. FOOTE
WM. BAOKUS E. G. GRAB
IE. P. BAILEY F. I. KELLX'
CLAUDE DEINIARATH F. H. KULP
C. P. FRAISCHLOG JOHN MESMER
A. L. BLASDELL A. S. NENVCOIVIB
L. C. COPE AMOS STIKER
G. B. IQEHR W. S. THOMPSON
PROP. W. C. BARRETT, M.D., D.D.S., Plonovfary Presiden!
H.-XRRY F. TANNER, yO3, . . President
ALICE L. MURPHY, '04, . Vice-President
T. FRANK O'BRIEN, '03 Secrefary
DAVID A. DILTZE, '04,
Wv. H. YVILSON, 703, Cliczirmalz
W. B. CAPRON, '03 R. M. HUNT, '04
W. W. BUSH, '03 W. H. COXVLES, '04
C. E. MCINTOSH, '03 H. PARMELEE, '05
The Barrettonian Society
Dental societies are becoming more numerous as the profession advances and it is
for this reason that the Barrettonian Society was formed in 1893 and named after the
Dean of the Dental Department. The meetings are held about once a month, in the
amphitheatre of the college building and the students of all the Dental classes assemble
to listen to discussions and papers on the subjects that most interest the dental pro-
fession at the present time.
Frequently doctors of note in the medical department read papers on oral surgery
and other matters. A regular program is carried out which includes papers on dif-
ferent dental Work, such as " Crown and Bridge," 'K Porcelainf' " Display of Gold," " Fil-
ling Materialf, etc.
During the evening a musical entertainment is usually given to make the meetings
more interesting to the younger, as well as the older members.
On Friday evening, February 6th, the Annual Barrettonian Ball was held in Concert
Hall, Teck Theater Building, and was attended by many. lXTusic was furnished by
Kuhn's orchestra and lunch was served in the adjoining rooms. The party broke up
about 3.30 a. m., and all were of the opinion that it had been a great success. Of the
258 members of the three different classes, over two hundred belong to the society.
The diploma given by the Dean of the Dental Department contains a picture of
Dr. Barrett. It has attached to it the society seal. It is signed by the President and
Secretary of the society and each senior member of the society, who is in good standing,
and is a member of the graduating class, is entitled to one. It is an ornament to any
dental office and shows thatthe owner has taken interest in the profession, outside of
the college course. A
The society has had the pleasure of hearing such men of professional renown as Dr.
Roswell Park and Dr. YV. Putnam.
The Gleeman and the 'Bookman
Not very long ago there existed a Mandolin and Glee Club, and in it were many,
many mandolins but only two glees. The name of one of the glees is suggested by a
much used beverage, to tell the name of the other would ButCafjFord an opportunity
for criticism. They were called glees because they were always full of joy, as they pocketed
much money coined from the silvery notes of the mandolins. One of these glees was a
famous hot-air dispenser, that is, he was given to much talk, a great deal of bluffing and
not much of anything else.
This gleeman who spouted great quantities of hotair, desired very, very much to
have the picture of his mandolins in a cruel bookmanls book, but disliked to pay for
having it put in. So he said, "I shall go to this cruel bookman and so charm him that he
will be baked to much softness in my clouds of hot air, and so will place the picture of
my mandolins in his bookg yes, I shall so envelop him in hot air that he shall say to me,
'I shall set your own picture in a frame and place it on a page by itself '." But it happened
that this bookman was of a cold storage nature, so much so that the chilling influence
of his presence cooled the hot air of the gleeman and the meeting was a frost.
However, when the gleeman was away from the chilling influence of the bookman,
his air again commenced to grow warm and with it the gleeman began to expand, principally
in the head. Andhe said, 'KI will appeal to the powers above to have the picture of my
mandolins put in the bookmanls bookfl But great fear was in his heart. If I should
so appeal thought the gleeman, I would bring unto myself much ridicule, therefore I
shall trouble the bookman no more.
So this naughty gleeman went back to his mandolins and continued to spout his
hot air among them. . '
Moral. Hot air doesn't pay IRrs expenses.
Our Alma Mater by the Inland S
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Where once the Indian trod the silent wood,
Above the beach where antlered deer have stood,
Where martyrs brought the faith and patriot swords,
Assembled oft' to repel invading hordes.
Brothers, tonight we sing the chorus free,
Pledging the health of our University,
To U. of B.! To U. of B.!
Our Alma Mater by the inland sea.
Before the Saxon march the forest fell,
The church, the school, the shop, their story tell,
Off wind-swept beach, proud ships securely ride.
Here peace hath blessed, and plenty shall abide.
Beside Lake Erie, where the liquid deep,
Drawn from a continentts bosom, dares the leap-
Of ages, crushing cliffs, and in its quest
From rock to rock leaps to its ocean rest.
S. B. BOTSFORD, Law ,O2.
ommittee on Student rganizations
This committee was organized January zrst, 1903, pursuant to the following reso-
lution, which was adopted in january by the faculties of all departments of the University.
'A Resolved, That a Committee on Student Organizations be created in the University
of Buffalo, to be constituted as follows and to exercise the following powers:
The faculty or other governing body of every department of the University shall
annually, before the beginning of every university year, elect a delegate from the teaching
staff of that department to be a member of said committee, and to serve until his suc-
cessor shall be elected. The members of the committee so chosen may elect a fifth mem-
ber from any department of the University to serve with them.
All organizations and enterprises of one or more students in the name of the University,
or by which the name or credit of the University is brought before the public or for which
subscriptions are solicited, including all athletic, musical and literary organizations,
shall be subject to the supervision and control of the committee hereby created, so far
as said committee shall deem any control or supervision advisable to protect the credit
and good name of the University. The committee is further authorized and empowered
to establish all necessary and proper regulations for the effective exercise by it of the
powers hereby granted. The committee shall also have power to determine, in any case,
whether its regulations have been violatedg and the finding of the committee shall be
conclusive, but the punishment for any violation shall be determined by the faculty or
other governing body having general jurisdiction and control of the offender."
The different faculties, at the time of passing this resolution also elected their repre-
sentatives on the committee, which at once entered on the performance of its duties.
Prior to the organization of this committee there had been no authority representing all
departments of the University, with whom the students could deal in any matter. The
Football Team, Glee Club, and other associations existed and carried on their 'work without
regulation or even official sanction by the University authorities. In consequence, when
any student enterprise was badly managed, there was no board to call the offender to
accountg and, on the other hand the good work of an organization passed without any
praise or recognition. - ,
The object of this committee is to encourage all those forms of customary student
activity which, when well conducted, bring pleasure and satisfaction to the students and
credit to the name of the University. The restrictive work of the committee consists
solely in so regulating these enterprises that nothing shall be done in the management of
them that will refiect unfavorably on the University or any student. More particularly
it is the duty of this committee to establish regulations regarding eligibility to membership
on athletic teams and governing the conduct of athletics. The committee also exercises
supervision over the work of the Glee Club and the finances of all enterprises for which
subscriptions are asked from the faculty or for which tickets are sold. At the time the
IRIS goes to press, the committee has adopted only one regulation: namely, that no student
organization shall take part in any public entertainment Without the previous permission
of this committee, except entertainments conducted by the University authorities,
lt is felt that the work of this committee should be a benefit to student enterprises.
So far as standing regulations are concerned, the committee will adopt none, except a
very few of such general character as the one already mentioned, until after conferences
with representatives of the students and organizations that will be affected. As regards
continuous control and supervision, the committee desires to do no more work than is
necessary to prevent such serious mistakes as would be regretted afterwards by all con-
cerned. In this Way it is believed that student enterprises which are well conducted
will receive much heartier recognition and support from the students generally, the faculty
and the public, for such enterprises will be able to say that they have the approval of a
competent authority and everybody will know that their work must be properly done
because it is subject to supervision. Thus it is hoped that the efforts of the committee
will help to bring students and faculty closer together, fostering the growth of a good
university spirit. By the opening of the university year of 1903-1904 the committee
hopes to have a complete set of regulations formulated, so that all student enterprises
will be well established on a permanent basis.
The members of the committee for this year are: Jacob S. Otto, A.B., Princeton,
MD., Buffalo, member from the Medical Department, Chairmang Henry Adsit Bull,
A.B., Harvard, LLB., Buffalo, member from the Law Department, Secretary, John R.
Gray, M.D. and Ph.G., Buffalo, member from the Department of Pharmacyg Harry B.
Huver, NLD, and D.D.S., Buffalo, member from the Dental Department.
A ,1'3'ifQ ' L -f-P T ie: wah
University Of Buffalo Football Team
Captain, . . W. M. DE CEU, Dent 'o3.
Manager, . . H. T. CANNON, Medic '05.
j G. H. BRICKWEDDE, Dent '03,
Assistant Mamgem' lj F FAIRBAIRN Medic '04
. . , .
Left End, R. G. TURNBULL, Medic '04-L. E. VVALTON, Law '03,
Iiejz Tack!e,'B. T. SIMPSON, Medic '03-E. A. HELMIOK, Law '03.
Left Guard, G. W. BACKMAN, Medic '06-F. L. CHAPIN, Law 704.
Center, F. G. METZGER, Medic '05-F. E. WILCOX, Dent '04.
Right Guard, B. FISH, Dent '03-E. A. FOOTE, Dent 704.
Right Tackle, H. T. CANNON, Medic '05-P. KEELER, Law 'o3.
Right End, D. G. LAWTON, Dent '04-F. ROCKEFELLER, Dent '03,
Lejzf Half-Back, F. G. DRISCOLL, Law '03-H. C. RASEY, Dent '04.
Right Half-Back, R. VV. BENNETT, Law 'O4-C. A. ESPIE, Dent 704.
Fu!! Back, L. T. SIMPSON, Medic '05,
Quarter Back, VVM. -DE CEU, Dent 503 g?'PQ'C5EElZEE3rIiii'dgZ3',O5
Football in 1902
Masten Park High School .... . .... of B
Bucknell University ........ , . . 29 Of B
Columbia University. . .. . . of B
Hobart College ........... . . . . of B
Western Reserve University. . . . ., . . 22 Of B
Rochester University. .... .... . . Of B
Alfred University. . .. . . , . . . . I2 Of B
Niagara University .... . . . . Of B
Oakdale Athletic Club. . .. . . . . . IO
By Courtesy Buffalo Evening Times
U. of B. Football Association
GEO. H. BRICKWEDDE, Dent Fog, Preszfdem.
E. KIEPE, NLD., Secretary-T1'ec1s1n'e1'.
ROSWELL PARK, M.D.
CHARLES STOCKTON, M.D.
MARSHALL CLINTON, M.D.
CHARLES VAN BERGEN, M.D.
ROBERT E. DE CUE, M.D.
JOHN PARMENTER, M.D.
CHARLES CAREY, M.D.
HERBERT U. VVILLIAMS, M.D.
CHARLES A. BENTZ, M.D.
Dental College, 1903
C. H. THONIAS
K. D. WATSON
W. H. WILSON
R. W. BURLINGAME
EARNEST E. HORTON
CHESTER R. DOWNES
R. G. LEONARD
H. F. GUILLAUME
E. L. TODD
C. M. CRANER
C. A. LEAKE
W. R. MONTGOLIERY
C. B. WATTS
GEO. MCHOY B. SWAIN C. E. MCINTOSH
H, W. ALGATE A. BADGER W. W. BUSH
A. L. REYNOLDS A. COLLINS W. E. STEAGY
DONALD GLEASON B. .NIILES W. F. MCGILLICUDDX'
JOHN F. FOLLEY
L. E. LELAND
R. F. ESCHELMAN A. SAYERS H. B. KING
P. B. VAN WIE A. THORN 1. NIALONEY
G. C. MURDOCK C. GREENEIELD C. F. DELIERATT
F. C. HART BODGERO H. F. TANNER
DON. HORLEX' C. M. MGMEELY
LUCIEN COOPER D. SURRONEE C. F. BULLOCK
T. S. NEWCOMB I. STIKER H. E. RICE I
H. P. WVELLES E. CONDVEN H. W. DODGE
R. E. PARKER
E. I. EVELEIGH
M. W. KOHLER
I. E. ESPIE
A. 1. FRALEY
F. I. DELLHER
C. C. VVEIGENNVALD
I. R. CLARP
S. C. EDGERLY
W. E. VVRAY
F. S. POST
H. W. NIITCHELL
J. H. CAREY
C. A. LANKON
B. T. SIMPSON
C. W. GROX-'E
J. C. LAPPEUS
S. V. MOUNTAIN
L. M. EMES
C. M. FIERO
L. A. THOBIAS
A. B. LANDE
C. W. BETHUNE
J. M. FLANNERY
E. R. NETI'
C. T. LANSING
F. E. KEAN
Medica! Colfege, 1003
W. S. GOODALE
W. B. HAMILTON
H. N, FELTES
H. W. SCI-ILAPPI
H. E. EBBERTS
R. J. LAWLER
D. C. NICKINNEY
H. E. BRANER
G. M. FIERO
F. D. PUTNAM
E. J. DURNEX'
M. S. COXE
WM. X. JOHNSON
D. H. SMITH
J. F. FAIRBAIRN
C. E. FOSTER
C. E. BEACH
J. C. NICGILL
H. W. BODEMER
Lrzfw College, 1904
D. E. YIELI-I
H. A. SERVER
Responding to a call issued by the faculty committee upon student organizations,
about one hundred and twenty-five students from the several departments of the University
assembled in the Medical Building on the evening of February IQ, for the purpose of
forming a football association. The meeting was called to order by Henry Adsit Bull
of the Law Faculty. Mr. Bull explained to the students the ideas of the faculty regarding
the formation of the various student organizations of the Universityg then resigned the
chair in favor of Mr. Harry Weed, who was selected as temporary chairman.
The meeting then, after much discussion and amendments adopted, article by article,
the constitution submitted by the faculty committee. It was decided to allow those present
to become charter members of the association upon the payment of twenty-five cents.
Nearly all those present subscribed. Mr. Hadley Cannon was elected president of the
association. Mr. Robert Lawler, Secretary and Treasurer.
The next question for consideration was the advisability of electing a manager.
This question provoked so great a difference of opinion that it was finally decided to lay
the matter for the time being upon the table until the next meeting. The meeting then
adjourned until March 3, at 8 p. m.
READ OUR ADS
Gallery, 456 Main Street
BUFFALO, NEW YORK
l Telephone itli
AUSAUER, SON 85 JONES
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Rates, 52.50 Per Day and Upwards. American Plan.
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The Columbus Aseptic Operating Table and Chair Combined.
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47 class of cases, yet but few care to give room in the oHice for both. As can readily
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Length, without headrest, 67in.g with headrest, 74 in., width, 20Vg in.g height, 31 in.
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UNIVERSITY PUBLICATIONS ISSUED
Cornell Class Book 'oz Cornell Ufziiwsily Spectrum -
Cornell Class Book '03 Cornell U lzlizwsily Y ackety-Y ack
Michiganensizm - U zziifersity of Mirlz. Kaleidoscope
Bricmd-Brac - Princelozz U71fi1'6I'Sllj' Coyote -
Cactus - Uniwvfsity of Texas Rat-Tat -
Iris ,O2 - Universily of Buffalo Karux
Iris 'o3 - Ufziwersily 0fB11fff1l0 Nfuse -
L'Agc-:nda Bucknell U fziversily Corolla -
- Gellysbzz-rg C allege
- U1zizfc1'sily of NY Czz1'0li11a,
- H amjydm-S idney College
- Uazizfersily of So. Dakota
- Sl. folmls .lllzflilary flccldj
- Ill e1'fe1'sbu1'g Academy
- St. IWary'.v School
- U nivcrszfl y of Alabama
Sphinx - Sozlflz C aroliaw Ilfililary I1zslz'Izf!e
THE cfoRN12LL UNIVERSITY CLASS BQQK.
Rnv1'H BFw1'LIf '
Gm. YV-MBR? CIJASS OF 1002.
-IOSICPFI 13- l'f'IRF
Chx NI. X'A'lL
5fS.KEQf2ffX?Lm 1THxeA.rm vp
June 14 1909.
G. M. Hausauer M Son, ' J
Buffalo, N. Y.
Replying to your enquiry as to how the 1902 Class Books have
been received, we beg to state that they have been enthusiasti-
cally praised by all who have seen them. The general quality of
the work has been excellent and we wish to place ourselves on
record as thoroughly endorsing your treatment of the work, and the
business-like way in which you have handled it.
Thanking you for the suggestions which have been made from
time to time, and which has largely aided us in getting ihe book
into shape, we are Yours very truly, ,
The 1902 Class Bookfipmmittee.
B1-:N H. Powmcm, FRANK T. WEST, SAM NRfg'rHl1rcY.
Bvsxmcss NI in E111-ron-IN-CHIEF Assn' Mfxxvusm
ASSOQXA1-E EDITUHS 0 4 lf ASSOCIATE ,EDlTORS'1.'ON'l'
C. N. CAMx-1x1c1.L Miss I,AvuA Wxnufxm
J. M. NEWSOMI-' HOWARD VV. KEY
THOMAS 1fL11:'1' 3 3 E. T. BIOORE, JR.
J,B.Br:N1aFm1.D Q G GL E. E. VVIT1'
Mlss Enrrn CLARK W. TY BOYD
' ' T O 'ii
G. M. Hausauer 3 Son, Austin, Texas, tune 17th, 1901.
Buffalo, N. Y.
Enclosed please find New York Exchange for 3l28, which kindly
place to my credit. I desire to say that your work has been very
satisfactory, and the promptness with which you have handled it
should be, and is, very highly commended. Not alone has the
book been satisfactory to the students but also to the faculty.
Everything has been so tastily printed. There are no errors but
on the contrary everything is carefully and well printed. l take
great pleasure in recommending your house to others who desire
Again thanking you for past favors, and hoping to hear from
you again ere long, l am Yours very truly,
The above letters are taken from among many of the same character, the originals of which arf
on file in our office.
ALL THE ENGRAVINGS IN THIS BOOK WERE MADE BY
KQRLDEEQR T9 T115 ' Q
. A lb ! Ll. ' ff
T-I X 4 ,
rn, rom 'J
WRITE FOR PRICES, SAMPLES
Our work is endorsed by over Qoo Business Managers of College Anmmls.
U 1 Buffalo Cocoa Creams
..,., in 60 cents a pound.
The Most Delicious Chocolate Confection Ever Made.
TELEPHONE, SENECA 147. 350 MAIN STREET
CANDIES carefully packed and expressed to all parts of the country.
HURA EP. HAYES, 9ill'LlQlilQ.llQ2E1
Hospital and Physicians Supply House
We purchase direct from the manufacturers, both foreign and domestic, and are pre-
pared to furnish drugs, chemicals, sundries, etc., at the lowest prices to physicians,
dentists and nurses. WALTON OXYGEN COMPOUND always in stock.
U. S. A. Agents for Pettit-Nlialhes Cacodylate of Soda, and other French preparations.
J. V. MULLEN, Manager. TELEPHONE, HOWARD 626.
942-944 MAIN STREET, BUFFALO, N. Y.
Buffalo Opfiml Co.
SPECTACLE AND EYE-GLAYSS IWHAIERO'
Jlzrczmzry, iziglmvl gnnic of worlezmzfislzijn, amz'
l'6US07ZLIII!C jlrifes arc Z.71Z'0f'Z'6Il, in all our work
S.PECI.AlL DISCOLHYT TO U. of B. STUDENTS
532 Main Sfreef, Geneve Hotel Blank, BUFFALO, N. T.
'HEWELED' WM. LUTZ CO.,
A. M. DAVIES, Prop.
Watchmakers, Jewelers, Engravers, Opticians,
Silverware, Cut Glass, Umbrellas.
High-Class Repairing a Specialty. Presents for all occasions. Old
- , SD J Gold made into new designs.
' f r 1 FRATERNITY AND OTHER BADGES MADE TO ORDER.
2 lriil' ff
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61,113.4 1 '
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-- ' . ln :1 1215
L" 'a F9
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I 1,8165 1
Dl'eb,i'5.'2?l?l2di3iriiitfm'' 71 SENECA STREET. Open Evenings.
THE XV ' I
ASIi FOR SAINIPL
.-02-SKOTL LNIAIN S
HI 1 E-EVfXNS-PENFOLI 'J CY 'JMP,iNY
NS, CIIASS D1-XY I?
BA LIJ IfRfJCiRA1NIS
ES OF T"RATlERNITY STATIONERY'
flflilfl 11117, '13 IIIFIFAIIX7, '
' II-IE CHAS. IHIQ. ELLIOT11 Co.
XVC7RTiS: 1'7'DI-I AND I
AND CLASS DAY P
CLASS AIYD FIRATLERDIITY STATIONE
FRATEHNITY CAI! '
J-GI-II Glff AX' JC NUI-11
IRC JG-R ARIS
DS AIND VISITING CARDS BIENUS AND DANCE PROGIQABIS
BOOII PTJATES CLASS PINS AND ZUEDALS
NNUALS ANI3 WXRT
f ISTIC PIKINTING
T. 36 E. DICKINSON dk CO.,'
LEADINCg? DIABMICQJNLU BIERCTHI9LNrl'S, JEIYVEIJEIQS.
XVATCI-I AND c:I.oc"L: :xrAK1a:Rs, SII,N'IC1liS3II.'IT1'IS, J-:'17cf'.
CLASS EMBLEMS ANIAD SOCIIQJTY BADGIQS.
IJHZALERS IN BRONZEQ, MARBYAES, FINE 13O'FTEIiY, BRIC':X'BR.XC, CASES, XfkJXVEf,'fIES.
LEAX'l'I'IER GOODS, CUT GIAASS, SILVERPIA:XT.ElD ' ' ' '
xx AIIE. Erg., EE
AIN STREET 254
TH AT COMPELS EXAMINATION
OF THIS KIND is OURS
Avnnsa- , 4.
E, . J ,wi-
ia- If alf-
ff se -lb
.. , .
gf qiLQ?5?EiEnn1EE1.ntlngO 1901152
IN THE C.-xxT0N BUILDING
45 N. DIVISION ST., BUFFALO, N. Y.
iBo'rI-I ,PHONES 584.
COWAN 81 Co.,
WE ALSO CARR Y A FFLL L1 NE
OF DRUGGISTS' SUNDRIES .pl J
50-52 E. Swan Sf., Bzgjralo, N, QA.
That You Need
That brass sign-to bring patients .28
Those letter heads to write them on,
zIncl.hi11hezIds to charge them on ,gl
Lastly-that note paper with your mono-
gram on which to say things to persuade
that maiden to marry you-and thus
start upon professional career right. .al Ia'
C. E. BRINKWORTH,
Engraver and stzttioner,
33I Main St., BUFFALO, N. Y.
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HPF.: ' hi "bid
W1 I. .,':f.-w-'ff-fm
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new ' . .
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highesl .rfate ,
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fnerjertzluz in Racket
FOR SALE EVERYXVHERE.
Catalogue Free on Application.
E. I. HORSMAN COTVIPANY,
354 Broadway. New York.
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