University at Buffalo - Buffalonian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY)

 - Class of 1922

Page 1 of 444

 

University at Buffalo - Buffalonian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1922 Edition, University at Buffalo - Buffalonian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1922 Edition, University at Buffalo - Buffalonian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1922 Edition, University at Buffalo - Buffalonian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1922 Edition, University at Buffalo - Buffalonian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1922 Edition, University at Buffalo - Buffalonian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1922 Edition, University at Buffalo - Buffalonian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1922 Edition, University at Buffalo - Buffalonian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1922 Edition, University at Buffalo - Buffalonian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 444 of the 1922 volume:

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':1-.:'::::r.'.'.Z1g1j' ,1:5'i','j.4ij.",1 fl. iw itzjgz-!,t."':2:.:'I"'EI:""ff' ?i':"i12 i"'Z""::'.:'"-'f":?"f'1"1' "'4 """ 'I'. "f1'f,".' 1?1":I Zi' 1ff:f:fHfIff:f1w:-:- r 1 f ff ' ' Y ' ' "' ' s m , . J" gg- ,f .ew-g,rg ..yx,,, xi X, Q - 1,5559 , ,W ,ga , --1.-, . , . My 'rages fy fax. V U 2 . - '4,,,.j1:p-N.-f' M .f f: 1 .- f 5 ,, . Q ,wref V C, ,Q f-ft, 1, ' f 43 -t I ffrffii' M ' "'.., " . ' ...af f 4 im -. . X QW 11 E ' ff ,ill l ll ':wf1.izsv,.a., .,aM. QMZLIH lll Eintnrg nf 1921 The History of 1921 is the fulfillment of the bright hued promises of the year 1920. Those of us who were undergraduates of two years ago will always retain a vivid memory of that colorful endowment campaign which served to awaken all the latent progressiveness of our Alma Mater. As students, we went into the highways and byways of the city, seeking sub- scriptions, and we came back laden not alone with this so necessary financial aid, but also with that which will prove even more important in the ultimate analysis-the good will and active interest of the municipality. The campaign took place in the fall of l920, and at that time the literature, the parades and the demonstrations of spirit were all indicative of a new or rather rejuvenated vitality. Now is the proper time to consider Whether in the light of the undergraduate history of the past, we have carried on our part of the compact and whether we have gone forward with that earnestness and sincerity to which we were pledged. We trust that it does not sound conceited to say that we have-certain, it is, that we had been of poor calibre had we slumped in our efforts, for our activities were encouraged and fostered by every man and woman on the faculty. Throughout the year we, in our student stunts and affairs, Whether they were college, class or fraternal, received the enthusiastic support and often enjoyed the active participation of our learned but humanly sympathetic professors. That fact alone, faculty support, makes us feel that our university, from the chancellor to the lowest Frosh, has become imbued with a new ideal of university existence. It was in February, on Washington's birthday, that we celebrated the seventy-fifth anniversary of the university with University Day exercises at the Teck Theater. The students of all the colleges, cheering and singing, marched down the main thoroughfare of the city in organized bodies and claimed Buffalo for their own. The occasion was the first University Day celebration since the completion of the endowment campaign, and it was admirable from all points of view. Students were there to a man, the faculties were present, and the report of the administrative board was, to say the least, wonderfully encouraging to those who had given their best thought and effort to the furtherance of university aims. Mr. W. H. Crosby, chairman of the Finance Committee, presided, and his announcement that over one and one-half millions of dollars had been paid into the endowment fund was greeted with the wildest enthusiasm. Here was something Buffalo could be rightfully proud of. We no longer were obliged to talk of promises, we could point with pardonable pride to actual accomplishments. I3 H LID U'-rx.. ,M vw.. . .. ,, X. - - ,M .. -. -. -f . V.. yr v,Mww,,A. . -,.-W,-1-,V . va ' '9.'v'I-, , V U '. , S H 2 -, 1 X, 3545? sf-,ff f r' gf. :-. , 2 , if-' 5' ,, . . Q, A " .. 4 -- Y X f. ' iv , M ,rf -,.LL.....- 1, "'JJ.,ff- --4' 4. ww' ,,,p3,:.f,-, ' 1- - X '. ,aria i" V -"?. A0 bf .n. xp: , 1 G 4,.- M , 'wh . V .' L-sf' . ,. ,-g + v .,, 4 fn .- . l--y5f,,.., . .:, gf Q t. .-.Q fi.. N, . -fp' , lf- IE-. lr ul ' 2 -lik L ll The speaker of the occasion was Dr. Charles A. Eaton, D. D. L. l... D., whose address was on the educative man, a theme which he handled with keen insight, and interspersed with pointed homely witticisms. ln closing, the chairman briefly sketched his idea of the great university with its eighteen or twenty fine buildings and its student body of over ten thousand, a program which he declared would be completed within a score of years. Further along in the springtime, Buffalo's musical club, illustrative of a new varsity spirit, sprang from the oblivion and dust-covered inaction of fourteen years and showed signs of life. The result was the Glee Club concert on April 13th at the Twentieth Century Club, and those of us who were there will always have a tender memory of that-the first concert since the days of old grads. It was a revelation to many and a source of pleasure to all. The Varsity Glee Club deserves congratulation for its work, and it calls for the active support of every one. We do not think we could over-emphasize the importance of this rebirth of musical activity. The growth of our athletic teams is important, but the advancement of the non-athletic part of extra curricular activities should go hand in hand with it. This is not only logical and advisable, but imperative as well. ln the not distant future we hope to see our Glee Club enlarge its scope. We want to see the musical clubs of Buffalo University carry U. B.'s banner and name out into the world. Give the Glee Club a chance to boost Alma Mater and they will do it gladly and well. On April 23rd the administrative board of the University made announcement that the bid of the Cowper Construction Company on the Foster Chemistry Building had been accepted and that work on this, the first of the buildings on the new campus, was to begin within a short time. lt was a stroke of wisdom to thus give tangibility to the plans, for the Alumni were anxious to see a start made in the growth of the greater University. It was the beginning of the thing they had pictured and dreamed of for years. At the present writing the Foster Building stands all but complete and will be ready for occupancy with the opening of the University in September, l922. It is ag remarkable place, and is worthy of its premier position as predecessor of the many fine structures which are to mark our expansion. The ordeal of final exams came in May, and for a chosen number it was graduation time. It was the seventy-fifth commencement, and it fittingly marked the passage of three-quarters of a century as a unit of learning and instruction. The senior classes were larger than ever before and were qualified to carry out into workaday spheres the traditions of their Alma Mater. The enrollment of the colleges the following September exceeded that of previous years-proof positive that the value of the University was being more appreciated. A general assembly took place before classes were started and with its adjournment the fall semester was officially started. The Frosh were as green, the Sophs as conceited, the Juniors as ambitious, and the Seniors as wise as ever before. 14 AIRPLANE VIEW OF CAMPUS SHOWING ROTARY FIELD AND FOSTER HALL UNDER CONSTRUCTION FOSTER HALL NEARING COMPLETION -fi I 'Qr3t3:5,-M . . . t v V u X, - , gf1..v1"'t'M 2 : ., g,"Z:1I ri I Q 'Qui m Ill .4 . f , f , , ,, K . x. 4 f. -',- - ov- H, :V , , 'jf' ,z - ' : , , rr"-' .:53i532' 1 r ff Y if Y 'L ll n f ly , 2.-Zlkm Ill ' Activities rapidly started up and gained impetus and momentum each succeeding day. Football practice had been started before the opening day and the squad placed on the training table. This was impressive, for it put us on a higher level in sports, and proved that Buffalo spirit was once and for all to be progressive. October 22nd, l92l, witnessed an innovation in student life. A holiday celebration was held for the honoring of no one but ourselves-it was Student's Day-the first ever held. It was on Student's Day that the Frosh rules were for the initial time officially formulated and promulgated through- out the colleges. It was Students Day, too, that the long-awaited calendar was issued. The celebration had started with a costume parade of the four classes of medicine, law, pharmacy, chemistry, dentistry and arts. Following this was a big mass meeting in the Teck Theater, at which the student council was elected, activities were announced and pep instilled. Under the chair- manship of Dean Gregory, Senior Dean of the University of Buffalo, the meeting ended with expressions of enthusiasm by the undergraduates and support by the faculty. That is all that is in our province to relate, other more intimate and detailed affairs will be left to be chronicled in the pages that follow. We only hope that we have served to crystallize one clear idea in the minds of those who read-the idea that Buffalo University in the twelve months of the past year has given evidence of the new progressive spirit which will mark our undoubtedly successful future. Let us go boldly forward, sidestepping the pitfalls and mistakes which has proved so costly in the past, and pull now forever for the greater University of Buffalo. fffiwggfw 4 2 : V -. a ,' faerie i Q I6 1 1 fi f IP flXx.lx'Kx Nu? 5211,-ji 44,74 Q Il: ' 1 ' klx mg Mu 3 -s . "W 1 5 t 93,12 V- If I' ,N ,jf x v. W1 we 'Q-5:-IE. 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V- -. ., -' , 44.2 U' ' . -1 af 'waz Q 1 M Q . 75- . - :1 -W ..fi.a:v- f ' - ww-"'7'.5fX'i', ' lu M:w?f!S2'fm..g:.',ilL l ll fwt.x,,?,....,,.,:m.'v .asm BENSON, CARL S. A. B. Premeclic: Colgate Binghamton, Nu Sigma Nu N. Y. james A. Gibson, Anatomical Society Senior Cartoonist Buffalo General Hospital, '22-'23 BLAIR, JAMES C., B. S. U. B. Arts Buffalo, Junior "iris" Representative Senior "Bison" Representative Buffalo State Hospital '21-'22 Buffalo General Hospital '22-'23 BOWER, GEORGE C. U. B. Arts Blasdell, Phi Rho Sigma Athletic Council 'I9 Sophomore President Senior Vice President Erie County Hospital 'Zl-'22 Deaconess Hospital fBuffaloj '22-'23 I9 N. Y. N. Y. J f ffm--YW Y- -pun. i -a 1 ' Q1 3 .:w..fs.. 2 'X V L' wants .wsfwffs S s. wa? 2? W Nl 2 I W vig aol-bbisy am 3 f may gr QW A... shag E Cam r' if .. was 9 un m 'S 1- 5225 , H.-,,. f. "gf?j ' H Q SWA' 'tfwv ft 5,9sY5iff1f'-es. V 1.1.4, f 2.-gf .M-as-22' .vw 'w ' -Q -aw.-hi' 4 ' ' ' iz gm sf ' 1 - V- 1 - K ' Y -N' f " - Qf3x1g',:5"A, f ' f ' " .. "" at " f -ff A. , ,y - ' , , f5g,f5,f,wz1-v Q ..- v Q1 -' ' 1 ff' in 1 ' .. .s f R U 5 , 2. C " ul sy.. . . V .-- Q. . V. . ,.w-.sf . w W Li Y " af. , rmgsm .1 2 swf 1 of ,,m,.w xM.v.mZv.,.--V.-.. .Z ,-.Q-mm 35-WSW 2395? 53vfss?369'?7fs Ss Vsfa. 5 'N Syra U. B. Arts Niagara Falls, N. Arts: CLARK, FRANKLIN T., B. S. Phi Rho Sigma james A. Gibson Anatomical Society Frosh President junior "Bison" Representative Senior "Iris" Representative Deaconess Hospital fBuffaloJ '22-'23 CLARK, HARRY L. Buffalo, N. Western Reserve University Canisius College Phi Lambda Kappa Soph "Iris" Representative Class Prophet Buffalo City Hospital '22,-'23 CUIVIMINGS, ARTHUR H. cuse University Utica, N. Omega Upsilon Phi Treasurer U. B. Masonic Club 'l9-'20 Director University Band 'I9-'Z'2 Studenfs Activity Committee '22 Chairman Cap and Gown Committee Chairman junior Prom. '22 Chairman Senior Ball, '22 Erie County Penitentiary 'ZI-'22 Rochester General Hospital '23-'24 20 Y Y Y 6:5255 Q gfssaxwgsw Q M 'W-W Ill cm. V ff? -1992215-N ' .. , -. W U -is X 1 gr "f X r, - v -,- ,A,,q1.,-W5 M J V W ' " Q . ly 4 , W ' . lf - Q . X, 222115181-.:4, ,enfigq , . . Y b fs ., - . ,wr 1 L f A Y xg ww. it 4' ,WH as 4 Q J 'vw .. ' ai? g '59, fwz., . .. W A , . U 1 19 7 " ,4 as 2949 'wi' f ,A M. ., . I W , 'Q EQ W' M r AY W .,. AM, afwccc c an ref DALE, CHARLES S. U. B. Arts Elmira, N. Y. Omega Upsilon Phi Programme Committee Walter Reed General Hospital, Washington, D. C. Erie County Penitentiary 'Zi-'22 Buffalo General Hospital '22-'23 DODGE.. LYNN U. B. Arts Afton, N. Y. Omega Upsilon Phi Masonic Club University Band '18-'22 junior Vice-President Chairman invitation Committee Erie County Penitentiary '21-'22 FARRELL. HUBERT D. Fordham University New York City Omega Upsilon Phi Senior President Student Welfare Committee 'ZI-'22 St. Catherine's Hospital, N. Y. City '22-'23 Zl ul 2 5 2 is 5 M. effsim Wiieiifffgf ,... ,. W, . ,, . , , , ,, . ,,.,,.., ,, ,. ,. , , ,fl V U X -e t -- ft? . .. ,,.. , . , sswgx. twew QV, Q ,i .A , swf., .,,?,. gg, N, in . X , EWEYEQ?-9' Q: Q . . 35.35 2 , mr -1 We wig. . .,. . Z ig? I H2 U- r' mf' -- A 4 1 1-,ex V- fe' f, 3ww'S:ve5Q,f 'lf' . ' f' .mu "e3?f...s,. f , -f 4'ff-www, far y -3 L- Y. e.. .f2'fyfz-- fews.-w7M. 93M sz? , 'tems-Q'iS?sJ? , . ,wr f. . Q. .Mg ,,. .. ..,, .1 .. ,gs EM.. wwf 523, Xwygw , ,9 , . . .W ,, sw K .4 .Y 'Y ,..,.,,, -1,3 v -ii-.1 .L A.f, ,gm ,, ' 5 3 , si A -- f F sg 9 .L f E ,V lu! wsm:1:,2m'x:vf.iffIll L ll is .Q .m KANTHARIAKER, IVIAHADEVA, L.E.E.g L.C.P.S.g M.C.H.C. Victoria jubilee Tech. lnstitute, Bombay Nandiacl, lnclia Calcutta Homeopathic College Calcutta College of Physicians and Surgeons V' 1 J 1 '.t , y .., t-" . ,. . ,I ' 133, , gl it V: 1 - - ig. , 'K ' ,fg-yi F1 f i- 'A . ' fs 1: - '. V 1 ' ,Qing 3' . , 1 KEADY, IVIAURICE B. Notre Dame Buffalo, N. Y. Nu Sigma Nu President James A. Gibson Anatomical Society '20-'2I Homeopathic Hospital '21-'22 Marine Hospital '22 KOSIKOWSKI, CONSTANTINE A. , Fordham University New York City lnvitation Committee St. Catherine's Hospital, New York City '22-'23 22 11 av wana 2 Ls A., f Q ,yds Q' 4.4 X Qgww ,wwe rg 4 .vs ga Q SM 2 WQQXKNQ egggfjifww 421 W W ' ' Q K Siiyfxw ec- t 'V fbghw 9 gens g Q N 2,4 Qgyefq 3, Qin W tb it A wglgg ms- -f-- nw- .. ,., ,N ,..X.V,,..e... - , 'Q I H, 'ln F' 5 it 'Q ft? sf Qs Mai 4, A sf Q fgggg ak .4 Q, is . w?,,, wggiwggvwc 'Q wmfisw W IVIOHAN, BERNARD A. U. B. Arts Portville, N. Y Phi Rho Sigma James A. Gibson Anatomical Society Sophomore Secretary Homeopathic Hospital '21-'22 Buffalo City Hospital '22-'23 IVIOYLAN, THOMAS P. Fordham University Stamford, C Omega Upsilon Phi junior Secretary Cap and Gown Committee Deaconess Hospital '2l-'22 Olin St. Francis' Hospital, Hartford, Conn '22-'24 O'CONNOR, DONALD C. St. Bonaventurehs East Smethpor Omega Upsilon Phi A. K. IVI. Student instructor in Bio-Chem Med. D Z3 t, Pa ept. Ill . .. . .N,.. , , . 5 U u A Q . 4. , ei Q, . jwi? - M A , .. my I . -we " ' - .. A 59, . , . Y A . , ,QS I -ff . , In l ll C? ,mem O'lVIAl..LEY, ROWLAND V. U. B. Arts Barker, N- Y Omega Upsilon Phi james A. Gibson Anatomical Society Erie County Jail '21-'22 Sisters' Hospital, Buffalo, '22-'23 PHILBIN, EDWARD P. U. B. Arts Buffalo, N. Y Omega Upsilon Phi judges Senior' Secretary Cap and Gown Committee RUMBOLD. LYNN Nu Sigma Nu Sophomore Secretary Chairman Banquet Committee Buffalo General Hospital '22-'23 24 Broad St. Hospital, New York '22-'24 Hobart College N. Tonawancla, N. Y m4?f :,,,, V,,..,,N,.,-.,,..-Www ,, .,.,,.v.., .,.,., lm . ,,.. M.. ., . -V .-f.,.f-Z-,Q-ff, 2-':+v,'wm,::'+4vywyi 'rffff' ' , V U V' , .. ,, ' 'QW Qs f gs?5'a,.9f we f ,. W, W-Nr. - filewv-,,-g,w,,... 5' , x wr 4 I 5 , ' W 'S 11?5'??1Z" ' 'N' "" X' 2 -t"41"iv1'j'Wff"'k. gf Qgbw H '-'1.,Q1Qg::' Q 5 39 s 3-,Ifglrf,..,,'31,,., ' W E P . mn 1 u ll STOVER. OSCAR H. Cornell University Buffalo, N. Y. james A. Gibson Anatomical Society fSec. '2 IJ Class Treasurer 'l9-'20, '2l-22 Class Historian Chairman Frosh Banquet Committee Senior Banquet Committee Lafayette General Hospital '2l-'22 Deaconess Hospital fBuffaloJ '22-'23 TRONOLONE., DANIEL R. U. B. Arts Buffalo, N. Y. Alpha Phi Delta President Nlalpighian Society University Band and Orchestra Banquet Committee Columbus Hospital 'Zl-'22 Buffalo City Hospital '22-'23 VAYO. PERRY G., B. S. Hobart College Rochester, N. Y. Nu Sigma Nu 25 W Y I mx-sv 4 . im 'SP 9 " 1'?t5'I"V-' . ' U , A 'f 'E' X.,Z,Qj"?"i1QW3?'fQx'5"i2 "wif -.'44f'3'Q15'-5' 535' f'i5""'fMf o2 f , V X' 3 ff 'A H 'V f - 'Y .f S-fifra Ovffw 2 0 . 'iz' M' "1'3f ' 'cwifii ' ggi? -,125 MTI' -' W. - , 'A A' ' J -I B ' 'I' ?4'?'-3.231-'lvfil l ll C ':.a??3lu . VIELE. Class Poeless Phi Rho Sigma junior President 26 ANNE U. B. Arts Bu Women's University Club Erie County Hospital '22- ffalo, N. Y. '23 WALKER, IRWIN M., B. S. U. B. Arts Niagara Falls, N. Y. Jas. A. Gibson Anatomical Society ffreas. 'ZIJ Associate Editor "iris" '21-'22 Lafayette General Hospital 'ZI-'22 Buffalo General Hospital '22-'23 '1.,-'rx Xe l Glass gmlntin 'c0911f11zrrh" .,. W-.- 1 V U fr Sw M ss Q M Q W rf 5 tgffifgfg 1 ,, . "- 5 g,,:42,.wzw.,3 .',? 5.g' YA Y QE -f. wygggv fp -ei-'ll' is ll! ?'.-,.:'-.iii a n1a sr f AIVIARANTE, ALBERT BART!-IOLOHEN "Al" Buffalo, N. Y. Alpha Phi Delta Orchestra Barrettonian Society Al's first chance at Life, Liberty and Pursuit of happiness was on December I6, l9l7. Graduating from the public schools and Hutchinson High, he decided to take up Den- tistry ancl matriculated in l9l8. He has now passed his course and altho a little fellow we know he will be a big man on Seneca Street. BUSH, CLAYTON FRANK "Clayt" Rochester, N. Y. Xi Psi Phi Molars Theta Nu Epsilon Barrettonian Society Ba rrettonian Secretary '2 2 On December 7, 1896, Clayt first saw the brights lighs of the universe. His taste for good clothes did not make him follow his Dad's footsteps. He figured that he could plug gold better than use a needle. As soon as formalities are over he expects to return to the Flower City and enjoy a "lucrative" practice. CACCAIVIISE, -JAMES H "jim" Fredonia, N. Y. Alpha Phi Delta Barrettonian Society Football l920-Zl Band l9lS-22 Glee Club I92I-22 Students Activity Committee l92l-22 jim hails from Fredonia, having been born and raised there. After several years at steel construction, it was natural for him to become a dentist. So he entered the class of '22 and his success has been miraculous even in the manipulation of certain complex attachments. A deep thinker, a hard worker, his good nature is only exceeded by his thoughtfulness of others. 29 gfflgfe- """"'i""" '.-' ,, , , F' ' ' - .,f1'f5.1'2iL',5l'. -If rims... "'3I's3'QC?Ef.fgZ'2X - -A fs . L M 'T ' ll! COLIVIEN, R. BETTY "Betty" V Niagara Falls, N. Y. Woma11's Club Barrettonian Society Class Poet '22 Betty first saw light in June 22, l900. Niagara Falls claims Betty but there is a counter claim from Washington, D. C. Always a willing worker and ready to lend a helping hand, the whole class has 'taken her to heart. We certainly Wish her a deserving success. COMFORT, KENNETH EDIVIUND "Ken" Canisteo, N. Y. Xi Psi Phi Secretary Class '20,'2l,'22 . Barrettonian Society Board of Directors U. B. Club. Canisteo claims Ken, he dropped there on june 8, l898. Taking high honors in all preliminary courses, he has kept up his "pep" as a student and an honor man. lt is needless to predict anything but a brilliant career for Ken. CORCORAN, AIVIBROSE JOSEPH S'Amby" Syracuse, N. Y. Xi Psi Phi lVlolars Barrettonian Society Skulls Amby blew into Syracuse on a Solvay breeze june I7, IS97. l-le completed his preliminary education at Christian Brothers Academy and hiked to Buffalo in the fall of 'l8. l'le has applied himself diligently to his work and plans on becoming a mail order dentist. I 30 - W .-. ,. wg .', --fe -v-f-:-fe- H-"lg 'll ,. , , , , . W- .. nf- -f - , fzfts... f 'fm 7""'T' , V 'J if t' . 9, NW, . . 2 -sw gs, ,, , ,s 1,. 2 X., . wr ,Q-W. ,5Wfff.f,,,,,.5 3. 133, :ws-1. . - 565.1 ' , ,:zf3:g:g,: .5 ,,g..5g.,.,q35y,kgQ -4.415 ,gymy ' ,fi '24 "X 'i "5" lx xl' "A Y - ' I' V355 , Q ' 54 'W 1f":Q"" tn' ilif.-'e-92039 wiv' " QQ Mi ao.: uw . tif A 'fr-, , . ' - sf.: . 2 .9 Z Y e 4 1-V' ' g ,A ' M 3: A: . 'f . .4324 gag., ,Z 1. 'f . R4 ? . 'Q . X- , W-W ,515 mi, . gf, .few ', sy, pvgw: ' - I ., L 'Tig-iw6g3.:.,.o,. A :x1.,'fv.f,.r wi 5 f W... lil K KK l X is mg,-1. Hr. . , W -L .Y CORNBLUM, DAVID "Dave" Buffalo, N. Y. Vice President 'l9-'20 Alpha Omega Barrettonian Society Iris Representative '22 Dave decided that the Pan-American Expo- sition Would he incomplete Without him, so he came in conjunction with it in I9Q0. After struggling thru grammar school, he entered Hutchinson, graduating in l9l6. Two years ofiidleness being insufficient, he entered U. B. in l9l8. As a pop corn merchant or a dentist, he should make a huge success. CROWLEY, LEO THOMAS "l..eo'f Buffalo, N. Y. Xi Psi Phi Barrettonian Society On October 7, 1899, the stork left at Watertown, little Leo Crowley, wrapped in a rubber dam. Predestined to study dentistry, he migrated to Syracuse, where he received his preliminary education, From there he entered U. B. Having an irresistible ulrishn Wit, and being a master of the Terpsichorean, he is Well quali- fied for success in his chosen line. DENTON, FREDERICK EUGENE "Spry" Saratoga Springs Xi Psi Phi Barrettonian Society Class President '20-'21 "Spry" made U. of B. his Alma Mater in the fall of '20, coming from George Washingtoim University. Being a born leader, faithful worker, he was selected as class president during our junior Year. We all join in wishing "Spry" luck in his chosen profession and are looking forward to a pair of gloves sometime in the future. 31 we equi 1 Vu 'T' m -f f- 'zueafwa' - V- , -as .- ..- -may . ww -,w,m::-iam . V ' N s-...wr www -. M . V E ,, .. 4 .3 qv. ,sister Q.. . Q , . -f 4 . -511 ,f M. . fg., . 7 1 f5iiz.f if W Q., 'live afiiis' flu' I f-fii f A. 3' 'fi we '- Q ,. C 5 4" ' I, f- ' ' gf? 1 'i 7 'A gs ss z6f"1'e'5Q4..'1'. .- ..g '- s ac -favs? 2-' 4.4: .ill l ll f --li' M 1 Km N is In few 0' -f.. , . iam-.. , J 5 ,V I I I - iv-I-Urn.. DOYLE, THOMAS Balston Spa, N. Y. Xi Psi Phi Barrettonian Society Class President ' I 9-'20 IVlolars , Balston claims Tom but he says it is Saratoga Springs. We take his word tho, because his educational requirements were all in that city. His winning smile and good nature have made him famous here, and we Wish him the best of success. I-le talks of opening up on Frog Street. DRUMIVI. ADRIAN P. "Aden Rochester, N. Y. Class Secretary i I 8-' I 9 Manager Football, '2I-'22 Athletic Council 'ZI-'22 Orchestra Barrettonian Society Delta Sigma Delta Ade honored mother earth by his arrival Nov. IO, I898, being born in the Flower City. He received his preliminary education there, but his potentialities were not developed until after his sojourn in the atmosphere of the U. B. His many and varied activities show a ver- satile persorxality, which is assured of success. GILDEN, JACOB H. "jack" Buffalo, N. Y. Class Prophet Kappa Nu Barrettonian Society Spending his first I2 years in Russia, only made jack's thirst for knowledge the greater. With highest honors, he was graduated from Nl. P. H. S. After entering engineering, he decided that dentistry offered greater oppor- tunities. Jack possessed the necessary qualities of a successful professional man, that of quick thinking and judicious decision. 1 32 uv . . .. M.. ,.....,M,L"' S-its ,-: ' . W U Q 'iw Y? '32 ,-. , . .:-:,,,-:-- , f m ,. , - , f- ' Pwr, 22 ,Rza 1- ws fs ff- 5 ' . Q -, vm .. sisrfmf - 54 f' M' f' . ." .s?":sv N amy f a fi-'M-' iii? pr , aww:f'w-..,2f2-ms., sd wwezfft.-i, ,, hu '- as .2-r " 7 ia fx .fir-M. -vw , - 1- ' . .. .. 5 - . ' AQ - -4 W, ' A -333, 34 Q af : 'W' T- E - . M Q Cl -1- , GOLDSTEIN, SAMUEL "Xerx" Buffalo, N. Y. Barrettonian Society Alpha Omega Our little "Xerx" severed his umbilical cord Nov. 28, l898, being born, raised and educated in Buffalo. Completing his high school career, he worked as a chemist for two years, liking itgios well that he matriculated into dentistry in I . Xerx is destined to be a leader in his profes- sion, especially prosthesis. GUGINO, ANTHONY S. "Tony" Fredonia, N. Y. Alpha Phi Delta Barrettonian Society Treasurer I 91 9-20 Although his name belies it, Tony was born in Italy, Jan. 31, l900, migrating to Fredonia at the age of I year. Being in the habit of biting his nails, he decided to study dentistry, entering U. B. in l9l8. Tony's chief hobbies are enthusiastic greet- ings, accompanied by gentle wallops in the ribs and selling cheap Tobaccos. Best wishes, Tony. ISREAL, IVIELVIN LORRAINE "Murph" Buffalo, N. Y. Alpha Omega Barrettonian Society This sterling young man made his initial appearance arriving in Buffalo in IS99. After a brilliant career in schools, he came to us. His wit, and oratorical ability has enlivened the class. We predict a brilliant future for "Murph" in Bradford, where his better half resides. 33 r Y . 1 'fn' ' Y. ,,, Y Y Hiiimi -vs... f . . .. - r.,f.'-ws. . "sash . 'tiflfst ' u 1 . Q , .. -, . . Q: -t y f H.,-N, ... r . 'M -- f .. V . ., V ,x..v,,,. 1, - r Q x6m.,4.,s,,Wg.Mgwar:Wgg . ,1 Lf' ' ' ' "Sig .ggf,Q'-'v7.!5Qg' . A ,... f ,,,, . 5 - - e f '- " ' ' -4-5 S 9 .... wg Qsffcw ,,,5.-2-3, M, W.: .M I MV, D I-'ff - . H 1 4 VW, ,f n m ,. W.2....,r..,4rc I u A' III LEVY, BENJAMIN "Ben" Buffalo, N. Y. Alpha Omega Sophomore Football Born on September 27, IS99, graduated from I-lutchinson High l9l6, U. of B. Dent I9I8. A man of vast experience, better known as the "Duke of Letchworth Village." With his hand painted motor car, he is a favorite with the ladies. If success may be gauged by concentra- tion and diligence, Ben is already there. LINDBLOIVI, ARTHUR OSCAR "Art" Jamestown, N. Y. Delta Sigma Delta Skulls Barrettonian Society ..Art-. Hidden among the hills of Jamestown, First realized what life was. I-lis ambitions brought him to Buffalo, where he has climbed the ladder of success. We fear that his frequent travels to Jamestown have resulted fatally, for he is very serious. We wish him success when he begins his professional career. LONG, LOUIS I-IENZLER "Luke" Oiean, N. Y. Class President, ' I 8-' I 9 Basketball, '20-'21 Xi Psi Phi Athletic Representative, '21-'22 Dental Bowling Team Barrettonian Society Since Luke sprung from New Jersey, he has been in a turmoil of activity. I-le spent one I year at Cornell, then decided on Buffalo. Luke has much ability as an athlete, as evidenced by his being on the bowling team. Our best wishes for a bright future go with you, Luke. I l 34 4 I. I' .- llll 'nf '- , if ,,.' V N ,,., . .., - --2: fa, 4 it WW 5 .. as 1 ? V 5,-e,: v,,. . X ,, 9 if M . . ., , ,, X eggs, lll' 1 u cu M MILLER, DONALD HENRY "Don" Elmira, N. Y. Delta Sigma Delta Skulls Treasurer Barrettonian Society, '20 President Barrettonian Society, '22 Athletic Council, '2l-'22 Manager Basketball, '22 Don was brought into his work on a date hardly befitting his intelligence, April I, l900, but we may be wrong. The pleasure of his association was granted us in l9l8. The ex- perience gained from the drug store, together with his free and easy conversation, should not fail to please the Washington rdebutantes. MINER, HOWARD CLINTON "Howie" Lawerens, N. Y. Delta Sigma Delta Orchestra, '20-'22 Molars Band, 'I9-'22 Barrettonian Society On April 6, l90l, in Lawerens, N. Y., the sun first shown on Howie, and that same sun still shines whenever this rosy-cheeked young man appears. Not only is Howie skilled in his chosen profession, but he is also a talented conversa- tionalist, his animal stories holding us spell- bound. With his personality and abilities, great accomplishments may be expected from him. MOON, M. MILLARD "Mill" lschua, N. Y. Xi Psi Phi Barrettonian Society Orchestra, 'Zi Band, '17-'l8g 'l9-'21 Mill had the misfortune to lose a year thru illness, having entered the class of '2l. He sure can thrill a mean cornet. For a little fellow, he can make more noise than a troupe of calliopes. We understand that he is collect- ing loottles, which he thinks will come in handy some day. Perhaps if Volstead changes his mind, eh, Millard? 35 DIE YM G' e'.1.m,w .:11- ' . 3...,,..s. . ,. i v . -U. . .-W.. ., , .. ......"" .aegis if sr .1 9, 2 N, Q 2 wi. X-e,f5gg42r3ff?:1Kffr,,,,,,, g,,f' " " 43-0076 ,gf -v..,:g.Q,g4:.3g4,3,fg., adj , ---q,.,s-il, -Pgrlare fr t. , ----: -. W . -s f '. 5 f ' " Q' N , A f wr Q u fer' Ill PANTERA, MATTHEW JOSEPH "Matt" Buffalo, N. Y. Vice President, '20-'22 Band, 'I9-'22 Orchestra, '20-'22 Barrettonian Society lt was on September 9, l899, that lVlatt came to this windy city. l-le was a veritable wonder, beating everything that came along, even a drum. Being a good noise maker, dentistry just suited him, so he joined us in l9l8. Matt is a very liberal chap and is thought a lot of by his classmates. Ask Tony, he knows. RAVNITZKY, AARON HARRY "Butch" Buffalo, N. Y. Class Treasurer, 'I9-'20 Alpha Omega Barrettonian Society Aaron came jazzing into the world Novem- ber 27, I9l8, and has been jazzing ever since. Hutchinson l-ligh, l9I7. ln order to live up to his nickname, he chose our noble profession and he has disap- pointed neither himself nor us. Butch is the only man in the class who had the courage to holler out in the lab: "Who Wants a cigarette?" Watch his smoke. REYNOLDS, CLARENCE HUNTINGTON "Clarence" - Liberty, N. Y. Xi Psi Phi Vice President Barrettonian Society, '22 Class Marshal, '21 Bison Representative, '22 A chip off the old block is Clarence. Com- ing from Liberty, N. Y., he presented such a dignified mien and such a quieft and sedate manner that even we were impressed. And he hasn't disappointed us. His -diligence and pleasant mannerism fit him to follow in the footsteps of his illustrious Dad. 36 Ill ,. v u rv -f - , , 7 ' WW P- ,., . p, -f 'fs' fa .-3531, - V , M .,,,. ' wfzzy..-..,4 ,wp 5 -M.y5,:fsg,,11e,i?hwy :QW - 1 , , if -be A l ll K '-we -'Mr-sim Ill RITZ, EDWARD G. "Eddie" Rochester, N. Y. Barrettonian Society Presi-dent "Sacretum Apertum" june 9, l898, was a memorable day, at least for Eddie, because he was then thrust upon the world. After a successful high school course, Eddie decided that humanity needed him for the welfare of its teeth. A living advertisement to the virtues of delrgtistry is Eddie, "Kid Normal Occusionn him- se . ROVNER, BERYL Buffalo, N. Y. Alpha Cmega Barrettonian Society Strikingly inconsistent, but the Rovner family received a late Christmas gift in the form of Beryl on December 30. After Hutchinson High he worked in a steel mill and there con- ceived the idea of studying dentistry. Beryl shakes a wicked left hand and a mean right hand, in all probability this versatility will enable him to win a huge success. RUFFING, EDGAR L.. "Rufe" Dunkirk, N. Y Xi Psi Phi Barrettonian Society Skulls Molars Presenting little Ed, one of Dunkirk's in- vincibles. A good, big man for a good, big task. We look to Ed to carry our crown and bridge laurels high in the realm of Dentistry. l-le has announced his intention of Practicing in Jersey, whether he means the city or street We cannot say, but we hope it is the latter, as Ed is one man we can all vouch for. 37 .5 1 Yi, , ygz N453 Qs' L E- iq N . ,, , ,, m J Mc. . ,, , ..x. ,. . . . ,... yn. f .. - . v u -. . , iff , , -11 f-'-iw fab- - 4" f V sf -1:4 ' 93' . MQW - kim , A A wr V, - , ,f V, ,- ,V M95 W if Qifiy.. .. .. 9 g., ut ... QF 1:5 ,K Q, . -g .. , , Sv- " 225151: wi ' " sw fs . ' 4 Wsffia IV ' Q " . my 'W efaiff-,.ff",f-z,1,6fi,f..a'-: fz.Q'QLf?Af?Sff.,fw1?1-M-'1M2sl,. ,sv ., , ' r vs wr... f l V lv Q.. A .Q 3, A ' Y '. " 1' asap! " was... Qggff ,gigjw-3 in ig' iz... f- 1153 4: - , we ' ' , ' t , I '-',...,.v:.wQ.- 2 .- '-1r-ff -- . .5249 if-ssl.. zsgel f ae, f fe. fm .z vw, xwf,-f:'-1' '- ',s,s:-f-fQffs-W- f HP Xa ' Y- - 17 m .mf ., ,. .., .V..V nl l ll l Sl-IER. JULIUS "Jul" Buffalo, N. Y. Alpha Omega Barrettonian Soc ety Although handicapped by being la rn in Poland, thirty years ago, Julius has come thru in fine style. Julius entered the class of '2l, but extenuated circumstances compelled his remaining out one year, putting him in the class of '22. Whenever we think of Julius, we think of his ever smiling good nature, the best key to success known. Sl-llEl..DS, KENNETH "Ken" Albany, N. Y. Delta Sigma Delta Molars Barrettonian Society Here we have "Ken," the Beau Brummel of the infirmary. While engaged in making ice cream, he conceived the idea of plastic filling and came to us in l9l8. But dentistry is not the only field in which Kenneth is proficient. The application of "The Sheik" was not given him for nothing. Best of luck of the future dentist of Albany. SHIRLEY, EVLYN RAYMOND Whitehall, N. Y. Delta Sigma Delta Barrettonian Society The dread thirteen hold no fears for Ray- mond. For on this day in July, 1896, he first disturbed the universe. After deciding on dentistry he entered the U. of Penn. Dental Dept., and was there two years beifore he realized his mistake, so he transferred to the U. of B. in l920. A gentleman, scholar and a prince of good fellows, we wish him the success he deserves. 38 Y I 'sfrvwf' a-""w.'-an ..x1'ww:s "' W u pm f-. VV - -ms.srvmg4,s' 1'w -fsw'-1'--ww:ff--4'.'41sQ1'.-eirrr ' ,'- , -' we .,g - t A. 'N - Ygyse g, 31,4 ' -. A 15 -wgfr. X.,-rrgvsf'-4 -. .5 y ,N R - ,. . 'W' -' f 'ffff ' rs 1 'f':24 w.1:1-xrsrgf -. ' . ,iff .sys 4ss.,f, s- ., ' W ,905 .f maya, f N- e-ny:-f..w4,ma 41 , . s 4.53.-M W? 1 - .. 1 ,1f..-Plkf. is :M-:af wr In .Q-'Ziff1524.'Q1tQ'Y4eS-e.Ql2'2?.'ff,siIl l ll tl SIPPEL, HAROLD E. "Sip" Dunkirk, N. Y. Xi Psi Phi IVIolars Barrettouian Society Sip inflicted his August person on Dunkirk, Nov. IZ, I89B. Absorbed all the knowledge Dunkirk could offer. Extracted locomotives from the car shops. Entered class of 22. Shakes a mean pressure mallet. Swings a wicked toe on the dance floor. Slops a nasty impression. Vlfith these qualifications continu- ing at his present pace, he can't go wrong. SLOVER, S. WILLIS USBHIV Xi Psi Phi Skulls Barrettonian Society Somewhere in Jersey was Sam precipitaterl into this turbulent umerry-go-round". Making mud pies suggested dentistry. We next find our hero installed in the U. B. dental department. This fanciful Romeo does not fall for the flappers of Buffalo, but is true to the home town Juliet. Such faith can only be awarded with success. SMITH, MORGAN SYLVESTER "Syl" Far Rockaway, N. Y. Xi Psi Phi Class President '22 Associate Iris Editor '22 Bison Representative '20 Barrettonian Society Morgan first saw light Sept. I5, I895 in the little town of Far Rockaway. His ambition to become a -dent led him to enter the New York College of Dentistry in I9I5. The world war appealed to him, however, and he became a jackie in I9I 7. In I9I9 he entered U. B. and here has Shown what determination, plus hard work, can o. 39 gms ' ws 1 V I ?+ I f f -' ' , at fl-ws:,l,fu'w:. I DZ? Q Ifriw , QSM 'V Q- page rf Y eww- 4,-:S gy' -4-Y' ,AN Ii W '55 M X -- -N s Q'miv:,:g, -eg, 535 ,31,,1,, VV ,fa-s4,,,g.gg.,,r "Arm "WH --vw .1 Gwvf-J" . Q' '?: .-A., fx'- M-,ls 52.4 'f a 17fi?"'2'iiff ' . 'fffwr CW"gaW'54i'e?z1?fs. ws fs Wd I ll SOBKOWSKIE, FRANCIS S. "Frank" Dunkirk, N. Y Barrettonian Society The peaceful slumbers were disturbed on the night of Feb. 25, I896 by the bawling of Frankie. l'lis noise making was soon stopped and his first lesson has lasted to the present time. Frankie was graduated from the local "sl-:ewl" and thinking that his skill could be best applied in dentistry he is with us. There should be live competition in Dunkirk. TIETZE, WILLIAM A. E.. "Bill" Rome, N. Y. Delta Sigma Delta Skulls Band Barrettonian Society Take a look at Bill, the original Roman gladiator-lB97 model. A little man with a big capacity. Came to us in I9l8, his first time away from home. Put on the heavy homesick blues for a while but stuck it out. Quite a hand with the ladies. Latest reports say that he has captured Utica and will camp there hereafter. UMLAND, CHARLES H. "CholIy" Tonawanda, N. Y. Delta Sigma Delta Skulls lVlolars Barrettonian Society Behold the noble of stalwart frame and huge propellers of the size sixteen. Charlie, who is prominent because of his good nature and big feet, was educated in Tonawanda. Taking unto himself a flivver, he came to us in I9l8. He has made good with a vengeance. Congratulations and best wishes, Charlie. 40 Ill III. , -. ,... . . , ,,,,..,7wm-N-ww.-., -awffffwes-f-4 '- -- V U " 1-, M . f N H l Z, V, ,. V, up 1, ii, j ,. W 1' . , -Z.. ,sq ki Q v,.,,.1W,m:vf,.. 2 ,ifY-.:.,V.v?,iiiljiE?W?'N ,AM -Q 41,4 'Q TM'-Y, ' 1 " i ,f f .. aff-a . . L u nu WEISENHEIIVIER, EDWARD J. "Weisie" Buffalo, N. Y. Barrettonian Society Captain Hockey Team ln selecting the 'day of his birth, Eddie made a slightly miscalculation, which may necessi- tate .his remaining here next year. This prodigy is a typical Buffalonian, being born and raised and educated here. He has an unsatiable thirst for knowledge, which has stumped many a prof. With a characteristic dry wit, Eddie is one of our indispensahles. WISER, BERNARD E. "Bud" Rochester, N. Y. Delta Sigma Delta Molars Skulls Barrettonian Society Vice President Senior Class Bud journeyed forth some four years ago with a determination to become a dentist. Contrary to his present picture, he was a meek, unassuming sort of chap. But he soon learned the ropes and we think he has been thi cause of more heartaches than Nature her- se . He possesses all the necessary qualities of a successful practitioner, and we wish him a howling success. WOLPERT, DONALD H. "Don" Dunkirk, N. Y Delta Sigma Delta Treasurer Senior Class Barrettonian Society Nature hath formed fine fellows in her time. Don surely is one of the best. He is a real student, altho we are led to believe he has other interests. She must like his new technique for combing hair since he still nurses it. D We can safely predict a brilliant future for on. 4l . L --4 - ii WF SENIQR EVA - Plz ,J gk S P 22 Q QCGY ,,, Qllzrss gmfniiu 1 glfnr the 6l'BEIfBEf Euuh in H12 Greatest Nunther was ayfdryp M Y f' -5' -' gf y wfc ' 14:1 at .--'w-g- r w i.: Y ' 1 '. L-fu" Q v I.:1 'I :. ?.r'Q.' ,'. . X ' ' ' ' r ' eggs M2 -ivy V U . W My ,, 03? .. . .. gif 355555 S NJ Q' Jiwfl wx :Q 'za 9 ' says Nm gm as wmv A.-' iw Sw wages Mff WWW 'za Np X , . . , M I ., , , W X k, X, , ,ff Z. ' t " NZ ,X -- ,, 'y"v 5 ' H A 3. 1-I i A' '59, 4 ,:IA-1 -p- I.: 1 - '- ' ' if iff f ...x . " Q it " ' "Hia li A -SHI T? 'I '- -: 5 . . . '-f23""'5A-1195 if 'W' " 431 ' ' , . ...r s A2 'SRL V' ff.. f-' W " N- -3bf'9Q,eQs5' A - ,,.v',2 gV..,ef- W ' ' ' - A . ' 22' :::: f -w ig" ' 4? ff. i ff f'z.e3.2g v2.f? ':q 1- A- "" ,..Qf.5?i4.?f - i s 1 ...E ' -- 22: H , . ,. i 1- 1 , - A . I X. ,. W Qi? 5. ,QW ' . . ZLL . Q W WW - vfzih' i 1 W5 + v! f eiy5 . -- " X, ' 'W ,H E W V , M .... fists-, . . 15, ., ,. ., .y..,. . 9, . f, sq, Q, 4. , ,. M X- Q4 use vw- , .,J ff .-.":?,z.' rm.: 1 2224.1 .zszaiik -L f as v -- In I 4w ZTM rw 'vias saggy as T cc cr ABBOTT, LEE F. "King Pin" hails from Bath, N. Y., which accounts for his beaming face each morning. He appeared in our midst after graduating from Haverling High School, and has been here since. He is a member of the Kappa Psi Fraternity, and is also the Class Bugler. His hearty "here," lets us know each morning that roll-call has begun. ANDERSON, ARTHUR E. The beginning of the last term brought us a face that was not seen in our freshman year. "Alarm Clock Andy" has made life a nightmare for every timepiece in the Frat House since the train from Jamestown dropped him here. Jamestown High counts him among its grad- uates, and he took his Freshman year in the Michigan College of Pharmacy. He is a member of the Beta Phi Sigma and the U. B. Masonic Club . ANDRZEJEWSKI, WALTER "Walt" is a Buffalo Boy in every sense of the word, and a member of Dean Gregory's intelligent Front Row. He graduated from Hutchinson High School and his aspirations to be able to read rcloctor's prescriptions led him to pursue the elusive Pharmacists License. 45 if V aw fm lm msec Y MN QAM dx an , X, saw' 'wi Q 2 WM A, 3. 4' QQOGQQEV- f 2? Q' 'A I if " am' fi M SZ Q Q I' 9 AL-2 3' . ff Eff' KL '2Q3.5z5''gQ:15s,vf'W3'3W"w-aft Q few' was 9 Q fi 'am -4' . 4,52 iaw2?.?Q 'f9293w. A Q' ,f- is 8- . wie: if 1, 1: N-J- - 'fx-wtf., wi ,. 'f aa-e5:...f.:w: as-2 mama. 2 ws u cu AUSTIN, FORIVIAN C. "Ford" comes from Hornell, "way down on the Erie" and even with this disadvantage he's not the kind of a Henry his name indicates. After leaving Hornell High School he came to be our Students Athletic Council Representa- tive. He also belongs to the Kappa Psi Fraternity, of which he is Vice-Regent. AYER, IVIERRITT R. "Bill the paper boy" gives us our copies of the "Bee" every week. Belfast High School gave him his preparation and he sure does assimilate the old "Facts and Figures." He is a member of Beta Phi Sigma and the U B Masonic Club. BATTAGLIA, COSIMO A. "Battie" came to us after graduating from Canisius High School, and has spent most of his gay young life in Buffalo. Doctor Sy says his name means "battle". We consider him correctly named, in all good faith. He is an Alpha Phi Delta man. 46 'll' ,. ...., , -- M, 1, af ',. 4 ,gm , , t .,,., , :St ics, W' S V L' Q, 'XM i gy Wwwgw ' 3 ,f is to a ' - ' 9 'tim 149-W -' X Q' 4 ---' QV ., .E--1: nu. fi" 5153552 Wm Q Qggisf ,gg r ' ' f . "" 'A' A is if Agfa, W , 15 --Ulxifgw. nf f V 59 N a I.. an L an cr .11 Wwrwiw Q sl AN BENCH, ERNEST "Little Dynamite" hails from Auburn, where every one has to be good or take the conse- quences. He came to U B after graduating from Emerson Preparatory School, and his active personality caused him to be elected Class Marshal in '20-'2I. He is a member of the U. B. Masonic Club and the Beta Phi Sigma Fraternity. BLACK, JACOB "Blackjack" came out of the east, as did the hordes of lVledes and Persians in the days of ancient Athens. However, he started from Central High School in Syracuse, which is not so far toward the rising sun. BREZEN, JACOB "jake" is another one of our Buffaloneers. His preparatory studies were done beneath the white walls of lVIasten Park High School. His name is also on the rolls of the Rho Pi Phi Fraternity. 47 fi' F" "' ' """"" I I O mrwwswm .., A..-Q1..N.f r--fLa'- V U fu.. ,, w,.-,mysspw :W-f:m.-., wffqg-.M-.rQ, nw,-MW'-m.pw'.1s:im ,V ' new i.-'w:fw.,.r,..2"' , , fr V.-wyvf 41 X, ,A f- "Q' - W , " 1: Sv- 3.4, rf l-w 45 .. fi' 'fi . , F ff " " .qt A7 -. "ff?:fefm ws? ... hm -w s is ,,.g,3,. VH.: .ftg.,.5 swf- ., -'W ' , 5 " W. , .-gs?-lg . , ea,-2 M L ll m -- Aww BRINT, MILTON j. "Milky" Brint came in on the Syracuse milk train one fine morning, after conquering a course in Syracuse Central High School. He made his debut in Basketball, and soon got balled in the wiles of Chemistry. He is president of the Rho Pi Phi. BURBANK, HOMER WILLIAM We know not whether our own Homer was named as a tribute to the blind poet of ancient Athens, but he has all the poeltic license required to break a graduate in the "lab" most artistically. "Hans" is a graduate of Albion High School and he claims that town as his own. During our freshman year he wielded the gavel of the class to the conclusion of a most successful term, and is an active member of Beta Phi Sigma, holding the office of Conductor. BURNS, ROBERT C. "Bobby" came to us after two years of Chemistry at Cornell, bringing us a living example, with "Ike" Van Iderstine, of Gold- berg's "Mike and Ike." They are the best of friends and are never seen singly, "Mike" is the exchange editor of the "Bison" and a mem- ber of Bet Phi Sigma. Ithaca I-Iigh School fur- nished his preparatory education. 48 m t, ,W u 'f A. va, -, f ,'?f"iP , t 5 1' H X- .1 sf, " ,ofa " ' ' ' Q, xii f :"'-'Y-N526 ' "1 ,. ,.g.,,j-52.-W ,. - 'qt -W3i,,.:g.::.?f1,:.,.if.:-mf f-., .39 -gmt f ' ' 'rss W ,E 5 2' 2,.,,,Yf'h'e- sig ", 'L 'gf.:.:-M., mfr'-g ,,. - 1-vi. f 34, gs ' - ,jr-bw,,i.g m li uwxiul us --- - . CASSETTI, ANGELO . Doctor Cassetti is the most learned scientist of the class, often clearing up a doubtful point for the Profs. He is most generally known in connection with the Glee Club. "Doc" was prepared at East High, Rochester, and is now a member of Alpha Phi Delta, and the U B Glee Club. To him also has fallen the honor of Seat Number Thirteen. CASSETY, KEIL C. "Ki" was prepared at Hutchinson High, and is strongly' for Buffalo. He is a member of the Glee Club, and Historian, '21-'22, He is also a director of the U B Club, and marshal of Beta Phi Sigma, with the unusual ability to get enough material out of one half hour's study for two hours recitation. CHRZANOSKA, WANDA S. "Wander" is the quiet girl that sits down in front and takes in everything the lecturer has to say. She graduated from Masten Park High School and makes her home in Buffalo. In school she is a member of both the Women's University Club and the Polish Women's Club. 49 -.--1 Z 'AY In - - f . .ln wwf ,. A - v . ' u 2 'wx fws,M , -of-:'w,ff?:a','wr .r'fe:,rf: r -z.3'f5f9f5i?'fMtf' . F I f - 5 if ' ' -3' ' " ' ' 5- , A Q WM -Nw WY' 'rflfaw' Ev , "WP ' N .- " ..-f:'N.If2nsf'bZ:.f'v:,'q 1' M .f ,, r " - .sf f as , f I t .tw -I:-km 5 fr 5 a ,e.elf4.g5is,, xfgv ' ,, W , , , "fp, -9ii"X'f5?fiff:,----. . ..., . -1+ j ' V '- ri-gh X- , EE- . , -' " 5 l ll K f'+" ul .,.,, ,,.. , . i ,... M., W., , ,, . . , M CIPPERIVIAN, JACOB H. "Zipp" is straight from Niagara Falls, let no one mistake this factg and an ardent booster for the old home town. His preparatory education was at Niagara Falls High School, supplemented by some time at Buffalo Tech. He is a member of the Rho Pi Phi Fraternity. CONTI, FRANK C. "Con" hails from Dunkirk and everyone knows his pompadour wherever it is seen. We think he must spend a lot of time on it. Frank had his preparatory education at Dunkirk High School. CRAIVIER, SIMON "Si" is a fellow townsman of Cassetti, claim- ing the "Flower City" as his Home town. He attended East High School before he came here. He is a member of the Rho Pi Phi Fraternity. 50 nl W- . 7- , n . ,, ...,,.,."' ' "'- Y wi f' W U . , 5.1. -sg,, ff? X' ,, sf -' Y ,, 1142 a , :yy-rt.-V 4.652 - - '5w'f.s+-2.,..:-X-is .vw , bw 'W - -1 -,ww ' " AV Q '11-U ' J .Q , fa ggw-' 1f:w5ss1m ,sg ,X V " 'lfflir U ., .1 - frfw- 4 , - ,,., ','..f.:,.Q. -.rslrzwsq . - . .. .mr.v.fs,r.,....-.fi-,Vg9-' .swf 342' 'fl w fffw S- 1-'iff '-1. 1.2 S .cv +.,.,.,-4 - ,153 ' V 'f ' -994.1 l E S. In Q an c 5 - ww . DE GROOD, ELIVIER j. "Dee" is most noted for his serious attention to lectures. His preliminary education was tal-:en at Hutchinson Central High School in this City. From which it is seen that he is a Buffalo Boy. DE POTTY, ELLERY O. "El1,".Cwe almost put an apostrophe before that nickname, lives right here in Buffalo. He attended South Park High School and is a member of the Kappa Psi Fraternit and the l Y lnvitation Committee. DUNN, W. AUGUSTINE. The "Bolivar Breeze" blew in from the South and quietly took his place with some of the ' more windy. He is well liked by every one and has had the pre-medic course at U B. "Dummy" is the Treasurer, '21-'22, and also Exchequer of Beta Phi Sigma. As you have guessed, his home town is Bolivar. He graduated from Bolivar High School in l9l6. 5l gig? s. ww -fy V u .w ggwr , ' 5 'yrs "1" ' ' 1,-5'- 2: X E - ,gg 5 'fl fs , QP.,-vs A WAN , 4 f-,, , R " ",'vaY,.,, ,.-M 'sf , Q, X535 ,. A Q .Hass u is ECKER, HARRY B., JR. "Handsome Harry" is from Corning, and the dashing manner acquired at the Corning Free Academy has made him a universal favorite with the girls. He is the Vice-President of the class '21-'22, and Secretary of the Octogen Club. The position of Worthy junior of Beta Phi Sigma is also held by him. Harry can shake a mean pen if he feels inclined that way, in proof of which, just inspect some of the Pharmacy Cartoons. FAHEY, IRENE V. ' lrene claims Niagara Falls as her home town, and is now the Pharmacy Class "Maid of the Mist." She graduated from St. Joseph's Academy in Toronto, and is a member of the Women's University Club. We all like Irene and feel sure she will graduate with high honors. FRANKLIN, W. RAYMOND "Ray" hangs his hat in Rochester when he is at home, and also graduated from East High School of that City. Xve are willing to bet that his curly locks do terrible execution among the more susceptible sex. l 5 2 Ill ' Q ' .. V 3 Q . 4?Sii6'?f5 SWS' AX A Nil AV f W . , nz f 25? rugs? 33139185 -2' A - ,sis A " wi QQ 1' . ar ., Eff, 1, sv ' -1 ri' - sfkif' "N" 'M 9 Q sg PM 2 - V -mmf - pg. vvvV,,,1,-x3,g,f- ,,. -Mwpaflg K .wafawfrfsv ,vw QW t ,414 fwwgygv, if gms X'-5 fn, . ,. is :Q , L-l .4 s Y 4 W4 Q . ,wwf . . ,sw-fftsisf' i W! , WM fy? lu -2: xl L ll K Q Q fiw N N549 W S' Wx' MW Ns 9 I FROST, EIVIILLE M. "Frosty" lives in Buffalo, but she attended the Academy of Our Lady, in Chicago, before entering the U B. Look out for that frigid stare if she does not like you. She is the Treasurer of the Polish University Club. We Wonder Why she! always walks as though she were going to catch a train. GAVENDA, SAMUEL "Gavy" hails from Syracuse and graduated from the Vocational School there. "Uncle Sam" sees to it that we all pay our income taxes on time and looks out for the general interests of the Government in the lab. GERSHUNI, JOSEPH "Duke" is a graduate of Technical High High School, which should furnish an ideal preparatory course for a Pharmacist, teaching him how to make stills, condensers, barrels and so on. His home town is Buffalo. 53 m m 'Q' X' X ,-,g, '- vs ,. Q., we . . . M ,L new W-.s -, A ,M W V- M -as U ,ff1M',-53'f-Vig , -- aww f f " , M 5,j1..L zs?2.Zg :j: j Q s ynggitie ' ... QQ y A 'X 'Q N i ,W 2: C . , . ' K :ZW 'P f A, f 142 M -ty l gf, 4- 3 ,ff 1. .li ,gf 5-uv, , Q - V ?X12.if:? 4b. ., M G 42 , . , . 'Q T5 P 432337:-,ii V . -ga 41 6425, 312333. , g t 32 V ,kb 7g,.QQ33.Q-. 7, E - Ki-Q? s i W' .4 W -' ' f . ' . . ul 1.2m4fw.fg.a:ei,a2Le2-Yiffzgmzixl l ll Kim' " .Ill- i GIMBRONE, CHARLES J. "Gimme" also hails from the "Queen City of the Lakes", and attended Hutchinson Central High School. He is a member of the Kappa Psi Fraternity, and most of all, we wonder what kind of rouge he uses on his cheeks. GOLDMAN, HARRY -"Parliamentary Law" is from Buffalo, and is a graduate of Masten Park High School. ln class meetings any error in diplomatic procedure is sure to be noted and objected to by this future student of the Law. GUGINO, IGNATIUS F. ' "Spearmint" comes from Buffalo and he is a graduate of Canisius High School. We are told by the best authority, that he is popular with the ladies because he buys them Wrigley's for a treat. He is a member of the Kappa Psi Fraternity. l 5 4 1'Q RWM Jmfifs ' M .2.L Ye ga W W Agfggi i ' ,,x.! . ' . Yin? fs 1? gg Q f w fzzz f -1-:. 2 ' R it m 2? WW ws Wwgfrwswfffw I-IAAS, CLARENCE "Mister" Haas is our class president and we wonder if it was in the Navy that he learned to control an uncontrollable crew. Scranton counts him among its citizens, and he attended Scranton Tech. He is Vice-President of the Athletic Council as well as the Octogen Club. He is a member of the Beta Phi Sigma Fraternity. HELM, HARRY A. "Ben Turpin" claims Dalton as his home town, although he is a graduate of Nunda High School. Beware of those movie eyes! Harry is a member of the Beta Phi Sigma Fraternity. I-IILSDORF, ARTHUR FRANK "Diz" is from Syracuse, where he attended the North High School. He plays his violin in the U B Orchestra and was class treasurer '20-'2l. He is also treasurer of Kappa Psi. When you want any information, go to Hillsdorf for the best. 55 in 'm 5 x fL Q, 4, ,, Q ggggwi- W - 5 -X 1,5 i t s 3 ig 5 wvg as , . . 41 ' . 1.-'L AQQW 0 4 are . , ,. . ' , 'We' rx wi' ,NW f' Q.-6 5' Q ew . -'V st 4' qv Q. w e f "" Q., A.. Q V .4 fr Wt' , , 9 s ff-, ' ,, nl XFWM S' we -If .Atl 4 KK usciim ,IAFF E, BENJAMIN "Marshal jaffeeu is one of our Buffaloites. He may be little, but Oh My! He graduated from Hutchinson High School, and now he is dreaming night and day of becoming a Ph G. KIELSON, HAROLD "Sonny" jumped off the train from Rochester one October day and hustled up to Main and High to matriculate with no less a purpose than to become a Pharmacist. East High School of Rochester furnished his necessary credits. He is a member of Rho P. Phi Fraternity. KOHLER, HOWARD H. The little town of Lowville has been honored greatly in that it was the birthplace of none other than the redoubtable Kohler. Since his days in the Lowville Academy the stock of available game in the hills surrounding has been steadily decreasing, as he is replacing Theodore Roosevelt in the hunting World. He wears a U S army veteran badge as a mark of his services. Howard is Noble Senior of Beta Phi Sigma as well as a member of the Octogen Club. 56 In r ' sv -, - ",' wt tunes- - fy-xv -A 1,-wi vt ' - H." 'N :N- , ,A - V U "Q Q Q rf' Aw We wiggifiv l . 9 ,, 11, -- - -Wm M 5- f rw' , , , - it in -' 9 fi 'f1':fP if ifffth we 2 "" As.. 4 ,r ' .px - we 'rf ti swf 1? fr w?ff-vf-f- -A '9 2. -:N X-f'..'.fsw-A f. s51w2'f',:, - . S N239 W Wm Aw ., .M .K V V - , t wi .mv .Hg YYY -1-1, if we-is was ,Y 1' 'iiffifi Md 'W' E , 2 2 ' xf"1Q7:i?4fili l il 1 new-"" 4 G if A iw 'V Ill LEIGHTON, EDWARD N. Where in the whole world can be found a pair to match our own Katzenjammer kids: Leighton and Burbank? We can match them against all corners for pure original mischief, and feel sure that they will win. If you need an expert at freshman initiation, call on "Fritz." He is the secretary of Beta Phi Sigma and a member of the Octogen Club. MANCUSO, CARRIE A. "Carree" is a local girl and she likes to study hard. Her special affinity is chemistry. Hutchinson Central High School furnished her with part of the necessary matriculation blank data. Carree is a member of the women's University Club. MANNIX, THOMAS M. "Tom" comes from Mount Morris and does not seem to be ashamed of it. We Wonder how high they build the doors down there, and if Tom's toupee was removed by constant wear or was just pulled out. He graduated from the Mount Morris High School in 'l6, and is now a member of the Kappa Psi Fraternity. 57 WMNSM' 'WW kpggiggvtgsg '72 Ziyi, ' J 92.45 f gym, V My 'Y ,P L--1: " Si' '. 1' was fs g' s 14 , 11' -E -laik-sislgk ,wif as W fa X 5 5r"",'minE, U- Im' Ai was ss we M fm' f ,crm L -al r iq W MARTIN. MAYNARD WILLIAM "Dumbell" says his postoffice address is Shinglehouse, Pa., and we are inclined to question if the top of his head is of the same material. He is a good-naturecl, likable sort of a chap and if you want the latest dope on the quizzes, ask Martin, he knows. Shinglehouse High furnished the necessary preparation. He is a member of the U B Orchestra and band, and Librarian of Beta Phi Sigma. IVIELLODY, URSULA From the dusky soot clouds of Lackawanna comes "Useless" Mellody. She plays no favorites but has a cheerful, "Good Morning" for every one. Ursula graduated from South Park High School and then had a hard time to get Miss Brown to spell her name with two L's. She was secretary '20-'21, and is a member of the Dramatic Club. MEYERSON, JOSEPH Joe comes from faraway Rockaway, New jersey. Perhaps he has come with the intention of discovering some way to combat the dreaded "jersey Skeeter". Joe was prepared at Rock- away High School and intends to take a Sheepskin back to that place. -' 56 nv , , , . .. ,. .,.. . . W H -am , . U . ' l g' if .gt --0 f' Q- . gif, ?iS.2m1ss,aa.ss?iia , i .M 1 , Q K . ' -W ,wi J Y , f p JE. M. - - ' sv ' .... , -. 5' A-1 if- f ' .-4:41.54 . .,, 2' . 'P . , N-i IWW .. . , 5 xggysgi.,-'3w.g:: fS4mv,i.f,.mv5ggm3f3-y 'fe fizwi g Al fs, ,.-'- "W:,..'S2f - - .. 'fs r, . - ,...:,s.-:- I mn an fs. .ul Ill MYERS, FREDERICK J. "Professor" almost made a speech once upon a time and the close shave so scared him that he lost ten pounds, although he did not even know it. Every instructor is so exhausted when Fred gets through asking them questions that there was a motion before the faculty to charge him double tuition. It fell .through by ones vote, however. Booneville is his home town and he went to Booneville High School. He plays in the U B Orchestra. O'HOTZKI, HOWARD WILLIAM "Oscar" is one of our local boys and his heart is just as warm as his name. If he spoils one of his products in the lah, he just smiles and starts over again. Howard graduated from Lafayette High School and has come into our midst to attain membership in the Kappa Psi very shortly after. ORR, GEORGE ADRIAN "Aden can wield a wicked pencil if the inclination takes him . If the Bison is short a cartoon or two, Ade can fill the gap. This ability has placed him on the Bison staff of cartoonists. He graduated from Lafayette High School, from which he entered the army. When peace released him he took up Pharmacy. Ade is the class Marshal and Treasurer of the Octogen Club as well as Counsellor of Beta Phi Sigma. 59 .X -. ,4,. W. ., ,,,..X,.f1 ."-sw 'm nl, , YS '14 it Qgifiifa, 5 2 ..::r52x:'1' . 'N ..,.,., rw 1 -Q: swf, W' W 1. 'X L' ' ' , .. - i A gy .. , - a s , ' '- ., -- X' Wm Q Q.. .iw 3' f:n,,..:vF,. var- ws-'vi-A. , .fm..f4,f' '11, 2-wwf. ww- A fi f was ' ' A ani? 15 Zi E rag J it " Z1 W as 3.b"21 -. -fs A .gs W 1 Q' 'hp' ,f .f "ij .I 9, DA-waz. pg' 2 if G' 9' . , Qi In si- R-.g-vzdfaew-1firm'1:--:nfs-,it.mmwikk l ll Ch- mffsfism OTT, ARTHUR From the wild and woolly wilderness of Tonawancla came the tall and graceful Otto, prepared with all the best efforts of the faculty of Tonawancla High School. He is now past master of the art of sleeping in class but acting as though he were awake. Otto is a member of Kappa Psi. PANTERA, CHESTER A. "Chet" we all know as the boy with the tooth-brush hair. What ever kind of hair tonic he uses, it sure does make it grow straight up. Chet graduated from South Park High School and we know we are glad to have him with us. PARISI, CHARLES C. Charlie has another of those original barbers, with a poetic license. He believes in getting the most possible out of the lectures, and when he recites, his mental concentration is such that we all hold our breath in sympathy. His fireside is in Buffalo and he attenclecl Hutchinson Central High School. He belongs to Alpha Phi Delta. 60 ' . . .V t .. .M ., ,wwf--In HX, ,, , I . y,wQ2,mN5M, l1l " . ,, XJ U -A ff' . r ., 5:24 .w'f+fs,-' , , ' 41- .-.sxzgfff ,. . 3, , in 12-ci H 0 'wr - I' X--2 -uw at - Ad fyiiwfifsiw E25 -, 'V - ' '+f'1P"1'ZN-ffjiv WWW " v'4ifw1Q.'1w-,1"ie5???w.-"SW A . , fze1'i'?4z3m1.g.: .. 2, H . .. M A, : .. .. W, ,. WY X, .,,,N,.f. hm., , , R :V , an l ll un PRATT, REXFORD M. Rex, as his name indicates, is a prince of good fellows. When help is needed he is always ready to pitch in at the first call. l-le dropped in on us from johnson City one fine afternoon and now we see his face on the busy side' of the Supply room window. Rex graduated from the johnson City High School and since has become a member of the Octogen Club. He was Secreftary '20-'2l, and is a member of Beta Phi Sigma. RALSTON, FRANK G. For some unknown reason Frank has been given a number of names synonymous with the female, such as: "Sister", "Miss Ralston" and "C-irlien. Who can explain the resemblance? Geneva is said to be his home town and he attended Geneva High School. l'le is a member of Beta Phi Sigma. RAPPELEYE, GEORGE A. "Rapp" is the fellow with the curly teeth, and there is a rumor about that he comes from Interlaken, no information to the contrary being available, we are forced to believe it. Rapp graduated from the Interlaken High School and tried a year of Cornell Pre-Medic, but it was a bit too stiff, so he now takes Pharmacy. Rapp is a member of Beta Phi Sigma. 6l "' so Q K ll if-.H v-lf.. -- ' , ,f.,, f . Vf.,. "',. iefff, mimisfzfbeilu fb' I V' 'ZV' "'A"'A'- ""1f"-' e ' , ML, ' 'TF '.,' H IU REGAN, THOMAS F. "Pat" is our most radically Sinn Fein member and has "Shamrock" written all over him. Be th t ou don't get him aroused when he sure a y is near a brick pile, or you will see stars. Pat ' ' d f that hails from Wellsvxlle and graduate rom high school. He is also a member of the Kappa Psi Fraternity. RISING, WILBERT I-I. "Rize" was born in that neck of the woods known as Elmira, as the years passed he cl t d f om the Elmira Free Academy, and gra ua e r hopped a flyer for Buffalo. When he broke ' '- h a in on us he gave us all the idea that e was rising young druggist. He is the secretary of the Kappa Psi Fraternity. RUSSO, ANTHONY J. "Tony" must have been named after Mark Anthony, for his able diplomacy has got many a product checked which was questionable in the eyes of the law. He lives in Buffalo, and attended Hutchinson Central High School. Tony is a member of the Alpha Phl Delta. 62 There are two men of history who are In ,,,,- - In W-2'1-1'w'ff:,wMw' as--. - 11 -mv Qi-12 :s.:mxs ' .4 .vw we--A1 we-f1rv.s-,M ., 'X'-"'?Y:'i, ,su ---' vs. ',"'H. FY- ,J ' , V U me - if : . - . . . ., W -5- -' ' '- 4 ff ,, L cz I f RUSSO, PASCAL having their names perpetuated in the Russo family, for here is a great physicist. He has however endeavored to emulate the kaiser, Lenine and Trotsky, by raising a mustache, with a horrible result, which you may witness. His home town is Buffalo, and he graduated from Hutchinson Central High School. SCHAEFER, HENRY H. "Hank" is one of our resident students and he attended the Hutchinson Central High School. He is a brief sort of a chap, in fact he reminds one of Stephen Douglas, the little giant of politics. Hank is a member of the U. B. Club and the Rho Pi Phi Fraternity. SCI-INABEL, IVIAGDALENE K. "Marg" is our class poet and she comes from Attica, which in days gone by was the name of a city that held many Grecian Poets. She is a graduate of the Buffalo State Normal School as well as Attica High. 63 52. f -4. 1' mg, f .gf Q 1' K 4 - .,,,, it , -P , , , .5,.:351s41'g '..j4,,-5,2-r.,y. W I '- .mi :.g1Q,,U..,,,,W f V JE .. . , . In wi M L LK I - SISSON, ASA ROD "Ace" comes from Hornell "way down on the Erie", and he wants to know why he is called "Sis". Please don't every one answer at once. He is noted for his remarkable vocal ability, and the monkey-like ability to climb the side of a building. He was prepared at Hornell High School and was actively interested in foot-ball there, for which reason he entered foot-ball here. He is a member of the Dramatic Club and the Kappa Psi Fraternity. SMITHER. KARL "Abe Lincoln" hails from Buffalo and is a graduate of Masten Park High School. He is Sentinel of Beta Phi Sigma and a member of the Octogen Club, as well as chairman of the lnvitation Committee. "Abe" is also Iris representative, and as such, is guilty of much of the lris material. Please be lenient with your judgment. STRINGHAIVI. HOWARD A. "Stringy" comes from Batavia and since we have known him we have accumulated more respect for that town. He graduated from Batavia High School and has come to Buffalo to learn Pharmacy as well as bootlegging. He fills in the dry moments of the lectures with his own stories, and sometimes they are far ahead of the lecturer. He is a member of the Beta Phi Sigma Fraternity. 64 ' I Ill. Qff sf' I IWW- 'iAT'3il.v4Z i 1i 5 . , W U .V - 1 aw 5.51 WW Vw! WV W w e - .2 i ii Vw New aff? me In Q W ff I A Y 4 'QE "" W 'Q it cf . fa F W ei W f 55, WG m I U CU'1 fit ws' frm .9945 times MYQNX 2 W STULL, BYER DAVIS "Josh" comes from the hills aroun-d Mount Morris, and brazenly tries to make us think that he is not ashamed of it. I-Ie went to Mount Morris I-Iigh School, and is famous every- where for his fine tenor voice and his ability to play the victrola. Josh is a member of Beta Phi Sigma. A TURNER, NORINE "I-Ialf Pint" Turner is a good example of the fact that good things come in small packages, for she is just a little over a hundred pounds of common sense and good judgment. Norine is a Buffalo girl and she graduated from Lafayette I-Iigh School in '20. She also belongs to the Y. W. C. A. and the U. B. Women's Club. VAN IDERSTINE, A. J. "Runt" comes from Ithaca, where he attended the Ithaca I-Iigh School. Some have said that Ike, who is the other half of the class Goldberg, at times develops an extraordinary thirst, which is not entirely for knowledge. I-Ie is President of the Octogen Club and the class prophet. Runt was Vice-President in '20-'21, and is a member of Beta Phi Sigma. 65 . , . .A .. In ' -- J - 'Q ' Q5 5i.MXw.,Q,fw , 4. Q: I, . WWA... , . .Ng ,, KQV Q , Gz.. ,A H, mv X QUXAYK ' Q37 YD LEX. 3 , 11 , 42 N 5594 ,E '4-:mfhvi ' ' 1' r" U if 5 1 'I' W7 fl K X 'fm-'3f5"M f2ifgaQfs.sP.:ii-A: ' .1 NQ...:5 'fx . 3' 32 I . BMC: Z'5m,w,,,f,f --,Hr rx ' 4.1 .1 .,y,s,...,,,,.,.,.:,.4 gmw-, S- ,.w,,,g,.. 'li -- ,f,,,sg,s. " .fmzaw "ff .M ,gr " , ,,1. yr. . , ,V .. WM, .. ' Q. -, M. , "' , 4 '15 - .... Y g l-5 simffs.. 7 -' he A "W " ' . . " ' . - .. l lx KB .fray-m WAGOR, ROBERT H. "Bob" lives at the other end of the streak of rust that runs from Buffalo to Nunda. Bob can tell most of us a thing or two when it comes to practical pharmacy. He is a graduate of St. John's Military Academy, and by a secret ballot has been voted the handsomest man in the class. WALDRON, MORRIS L.. "Daddy" is from Franklinville and is mar- ried for two very good reasons. They are very good, although at least one of them is quite small. Morris was prepared at Ten Broeck Academy, and he is now a member of the Kappa Psi. WESTON, EDMUND J. "Red" comes from Syracuse and will no doubt be selected the class comedian. His original fmost of it, humor, always brought in at the right moment, has made him one of our best liked Pharmics. He graduated from the Christ- ian Brothers High School, and of vaudeville and Pharmacy, he selected Pharmacy as his profession. 66 Amy Q vs UZ, is V u -gs, aww.. we 5. Wwe www ww W s gyms 933,53 MZ? wg is 9 -,JSM Aygxigix 5 fs ' MQ N-.45 ' X ww 'x if My I 5 goifg wwf 554 .J 'QM X 2235? WETZEN, LILY M. uconvollarian is one of our home-grown speciesylaeing indigenous to Buffalo. We have begun to Fmcl that she possesses unknown talents in the line of acting, as she is a member of the Dramatic Club. Lily graduated from the Hutchinson Central High School. She is also a member of the Women's University Club. 67 In ..,., .e.,., "l . X' 1-fs E , ,A ,K up ,XM 'if - - ' 1-3 9' if' .?,,Xfe1fsf . -' .. ' A , , .. ' - I g X' -' f x if sffrw i ,., -:,'w?fw Sw ' im,-vii :L ' gy QL., .www ' " ' 4358 ,, My "faith ,, "' 'wif wi . .F -i :-si'-. f f' Fi 31. 5. zilwtlfl 4.f?i'?59A -1.fff",' fi ff K fw . mmf' 14. ,-f1.'.4s:.azi.x..?6if I ay -. ff In 42 we was Ty .VZA?l??i1+fa,f?:'ill Q mn cu M sides, 2 77' ,6f,, KF 5 fjkj 7M 411, ,- ,.. ,- ,-2 ? JO F LJ. hx 'l - X f' fmkwwf Q - f - - 1, GZQWON X I X - Q fa ' f f N - - Fd S f - ' ix M13 I 2 , -if EET- lg-in ,. - ik SF WXYQ N W 2 ,QA 0115155 gmluiiu : 151115 311 - he - Ia' "Y III im ' '3"f595VEi 'fx" . " 'E , 1:15, wi f' gfgfiifgggiivfs V U v lggwf tisv fgy f, ' 2 75: 'fi' nw, 3 5 gl 5 . fsfnfrf ' .V , , g H ' ,g:.-5,515,12 1,1 52 "' . .... g ig " fi . -f gh : " if 1' m K ll 1 x .un ALOI, FELIX FRANCIS "Felix" Olean High School Clermont, Pa. Class Treasurer, '21 Student Activities Committee '22 Felix has the distinction of being the only one who ever wanted Physical Chemistry thoroughly explained. Besides this he is a regular heart breaker among the more deadly sex. In all our associations we have found him always cheerful, never 'complaining, always ready to do more than his share, -l white clear thru. ARMSTRONG, ALLEN GIFF ORD HAI.. Lafayette High School Buffalo, N. Y. Gamma Psi, '20, '21, '22 Secretary Gamma Psi '21 Water fights his indoor sport Ninety-five his worst report, For he has brains galore. Even the femme to alohor. FURIVIAN, VICTOR EMIVIANUEL "Vic" , , Griffith Institute Springville, N. Y. Class Secretary '21, '22 ,L 1 Bison Representative '20 Bee Representative '22 "'::- - Debating Club '20 Director U. B. Club '20 Glee Club '20 Gamma Psi '2l, '22 If Vic keeps on he will have more degrees than a Beckman Thermometer. Already he has attained to the honor of Library Specialist and Custodian of the Sink. Until the chemical industry revives, Vic intends to sell potatoes for a living. Llll --,s,,.,.i ,W ,wg WA- , :- Q .11-, fz'rs"A7 s' W't"'P'fzf QWQ-sm 'MM W U J? Q ,wif , ggfiek r bg N339 ,QQ sw 4. 9 ff f W spa "' - - I 'I " .3 ww Q .1 if V fs 1' 'Z-if f. , ,,. www . ,. " ,X sw,-,. 1 f ffvfwy ' . , -fb , M21 5 2 stair im :na I an cr- GAGE, ARTHUR STOKELY "Artie the Battler" South Park I-Iigh School Buffalo, N. Y. ' Class Marshal '22 Gamma Psi '20, '21, '22 Vice-Archon Gamma Psi '21 Marshal Gamma Psi '22 Maybe Artie is small but we'lI just het that's no drawback at those evening chicken parties. I-Ie has had several offers of positions already, including that of brewery manager and metallurgist. HIGGINS, ORIVIAL AUSTIN "Andy" 1'-Iutchinson-Central I-ligh Buffalo, N. Y. School Class Marshal '21 Cheer Leader '20, '21, '22 Beta Chi Epsilon '20, '21, '22 About Andy we have nothing to say- he has a wife. After completing his course Andy hopes to be Dr. RiegeI's assistant in Physical and Industrial Chemistry. KRZYZYKOWSKI, VIOLA BARBARA . .VY . I-Iutchinson-Central High Buffalo, N. Y. School Class Vice-President '22 I y Vice-President Women's Club '22 Vice-President Polish University Club '21, '22 Glee Club '2 1 Dramatic Society There is so much that might be said of this half of the fair ones in our class that we are almost tempted to stop with the name. I-Ier time is well taken up between long trips to New York and a long Buffalo Medic. She is an adept in the art of getting some one to do her Iab. work and claims to be a great fighter. 72 W Q V I . , as Q . .,.,, ' W! ,wwxv X ww ?w,3d,?gi,,,,wf...,A.,.,,, , ,W , 3 . f M: - Y ll l ll th Cr -M, . aff III l 1..AlNG, JOHN WILLIAM "jack" Watertown High Watertown, N. Y. School Class Treasurer '22 Gamma Psi '20, '21, '22 Treasurer Gamma Psi '22 Other than Physical Chemistry, jack's only interest in life consists in following the boxing matches. For his amusement he takes in theaters of the highest type. LAWTON, JASON LEE "Jerry" North Collins High North Collins, N. Y. School Carnegie Tech '20 l Glee Club '21, '22 ' Bison Representative '22 Director U. B. Club '22 Beta Chi Epsilon '19, '20, '21, '22 ,Ierry's philosophy is to look on the bright si-cle of everything and help everyone else to do the same. He is chuck full of fun ancl jazz and when he sits clown at a piano it just runs out of his finger tips. LOCKIE, LAURENCE DAGENAIS "Larry" Lafayette High School Buffalo, N. Y. Degree of Ph. G. '19 Degree of Phar. C. '21 Beta Phi Sigma '18, 'I9 Class President '22 Gamma Psi '20, '21, '22 Archon Gamma Psi '21, '22 Larry says: "lf silence is golden, give me silver". Between Pharmacy, Chemistry and Oratory he should never lack employment. 73 A . A. . ,.,, A -,. A AA A, ,,. ,IH ' Q ,m.,,g- M V U , ' A A A .., -A SW ' AA A ... f u Ay: w lll i ll f ' K REINHARD, MELVIN CHARLES 5 y Q HAPOIIOH , Masten Park Hi h Buffalo, N.Y. A Q A School Ag, Cornell Universit 'l6, 'l 7, 'IS A Alpha Psi I7, I8 ' 9 , -.Q c 9 Q A - Gamma Psi '2l, 22 li, ' V Marriage surely must have its charms for here f 7 :z ' :if , . is another one who has taken a chance. A ' ga? -.1 . . . Reinhard will never talk your ear off but he s 512 2 " there when it comes to a recitation. , i, A A 'iii ll 5' A I " SCI-IULTE, EDWARD CARL igiwa " V, "Constance" A. Tonawancla High Tonawancla, N. Y. School gl Gamma- Psi '20, '21, '22 Q Vice-Archon Gamma Psi '22 - lk Behold ladies and gentlemen the greatest fi, -. le' .. . MM' Arg ,-', , , wonder of the agel-- the man who is , ashamed because he knows something". No wonder the girls run after him with his'good fi: looks and that gorgeous blush. Q . SILVERIVIAN, DOROTHY "Dot" Hutchinson-Central High Buffalo, N. Y. ' School ' QL. Dramatic Club '20 Women's Club The original and only genuine faculty vamp. Some clay Dorothy intends to be a great painter and Chemistry is but one step toward mixing the colors. Her motto is: "Save the Surface 'ancl you Save All". A 74 Ula -- ,, ...., .JU A u f' e -' , if P P . . , WW If at 'N' , we 1 -Y ,. , ,,,,,, . V2 4' -cgi .an ' ., 'T , g s wx- .Q - 'vE24f4'v3'??. "-- 1""?'A7Z' 1 , f-F if ' . W- " ff: ,. t , , -I-T: ul Q ll TAYLOR, LELAND DILDINE ..Lee.. Hornell High School Arkport, N. Y. Class Secretary '20 Class President '21 Class Poet '22 Football Letter '21, '22 - A Beta chi Epsilon '20, '21, '22 fir President Beta Chi Epsilon '22 3 Our only claim to football fame. A man of ' Q ' notecl ability, possessed of great power and E influence. He says: "What's the use of worry- ' ing over the H. C. of 1... when Russian roubles are so cheap?" 2- a WOLF, PHILIP lVlcLElSTE.R - 7 . "Phil" Lafayette High Buffalo, N. Y. 3 5 School ' Gamma Psi '20, '21, '22 il Secretary and Treasurer Gamma Psi '21 12? Phil's energies are all focused on the completion of this equationg illuminating gas-P Thus far the reaction has produced only .aj cuss words from those unfortunates on whom the experiment has been tried. - 1 "' S WOODBURN, HENRY MILTON "XVooc1y,' Lockport High Lockport, N. Y. School Class Historian '22 Iris Representative '22 Beta Chi Epsilon '2l, '22 Truly a man serene, a student admired byall. .I SENIOR mw 6112155 CHHUHU : 311 1112 glmuliiiuhe nf Cluumaellnrs there is 55152113 Prbv. XI. I4. ,Q V U Mimi 3 32" 6 Qs is M, 09 QW it X , , 5. 5' Ai f s 6 m m f ? ki w i, ,... 5, 'A 5,-,455 . - in Q sw? 5, 35, 5 X ,fgk Q2 rc ., -5 f 'ff e.'.N'..fiL m mn ci'g' . it WMM Ill O'SUI..LIVAN, IRENE Hutchinson High School Class Secretary, 'I9-'22' Sigma Gamma Phi Vice-Preside "Her voice was ever soft, Gentle, and lowg an excellent thin LIEBERMAN, ESTHE Technical High B School Bison Exchange Editor, '20 Associate Editor of the Bee News Editor of the Bee, 'ZI Quill and Scroll, '22 Second Honor, '20-'Zl "She was good as she was None-none on earth above As pure in thou ht as an g g To know her was to love h BREDER, HARRIETTE Olean High School Class Treasurer, '20-'21, '2I-' lris Representative, '20-'Zig "Not a vain and cold ideal, Not a poet's dream alone, But a presence warm and C. Buffalo, N. nt, '21-'22 Y g in woman." R uffalo, N. -'Zi '20-'ZI D22 fair. N her! els are .. er. F. Olean, N. 22 '2 I-'22 real Seen and felt and known." Y. Y. 79 l "' . ,W . , ., . s I un +' :2:-:-: - Neem? P24 "'k' ....nwW:w .1 X - - M- - -. .-wwmww- --l wwmim ,MW -H --- .wg .. ----, , W U f .V 1 ' ., V f . W - 'T 1 ' br 4 ... ,.. A,557:??3,gf5fg-E.-- F- - C. :-...Z f l ... :Ui---1-V 2-' " "E-1 Jef' ' M N9 w?""p:?"' in -www, ,. 511' M y M. .ff" ' - . . M ' ::sfl :a 'I R ll I I ! , l ALESSI, SAMUEL C. Technical High Buffalo, N, Y. School Alpha ,Phi Delta "Smooth runs the water where the brook is deep." BIELSKI, HENRY E. Polish National Rochester N. Y. Alliance College "Not all the Waters in the rough, rude sea Can wash the balm from an annointed king." CI-IAIVIBERLAIN, WILLARD R. Masten Park High Buffalo, N. Y. School Phi Delta Phi "I awoke one morning and founcl myself famous." 1 so -Y -1 Ill I' " W N f .... 9 J V ..X,.1425.11:: - 1. H' 'ff -' "" .Q PM -1 1" 5 ft WW x n -1 55 5 5 ' ' E , .. , Q Q In a ll nggzf ! I I I DAUTCI-I, ISRAEL W. Hutchinson High Buffalo, N. Y. School Kappa Nu "So wise, so young, they say, do ne'er live long." DINSBIER, LESLIE. G. Mayville High Mayville, N. Y. I-Iigh Delta Chi "I..ife's a jest, and all things show itg I thought so once, and now I know it." EHRLICI-I, HAROLD B. Hutchinson High Buffalo, N. Y, School "Wherefore let him that thinketh he standeth take heed Iest he fall." SI .f 7, W YY. , ,W x I V Lg .. l 'ww?wv4I'T'7' www' Q Mfww-M wmv .rvwe , MwmMMewMef"w 'N 'MW W , 1 ,g.--:S " . if '--- 4 , .iY,g,,,. 4.v,.,,q5f 5., .:, is -I 5 ,N ,Q,.,Z.:5.,,. ' QQ KH ,yy i if 2 '- ':'LA 11' ' 2 4 " 'VW- A.5','2'9 ,swf is ,k:.sf'-V-wifi, ge E . fx, . w a, ,Q-af 1' ,ww sf,-. wh.. . f-'yfffv.w- ,zfsfw-1-efgw'-' -, f R it Ch swam, w..,m-...s.m lll ' FANNING, THOMAS F. Elmira Heights High Y Elmira, N. Y School Delta Chi "Whence in thy learning? Hath thy toil O'er hooks consumed the midnight oil?" ESSROW, GEORGE Hutchinson High ' Buffalo, N. Y School "The love of praise, however concealed by art GERKEN, JOHN K. Hutchinson High Buffalo, N. Y. School Delta Chi "I have no other but a woman's reason: I think him so, because l think him so." ' 82 la Reigns more or less, and glows in ev'y heart." 9 VU- . ,, I , . , m 3?S'?"9'N--323 QSSYQ-WW ' was ,Q igqmwye Wgjffg -1' -cy N ,:,'.1A'.'f-v i A A ,. . F fd if pig 63,35gigiffsraspgwzgvv V ff,-' . 559 - ' 'V 4 , "kit , l Cl fer' a ssi Ill GUGINO, FRANK A. Hutchinson High Buffalo, N. Y. School United States Army Alpha Phi Delta "The glass of fashion, and the mould of form, The observed of all observers!" I-IAGERTY, L. J. Canisius High Buffalo, N. Y. School "The better part of valor is discretion." ISRAEL, j. C. Cornell University Buffalo, N. Y. Beta Sigma Rho' "I am not in the roll of common men." 83 Q so -- Y. - III E. wig s.-3 fv Qs? 5 W nm.. - f V. .X ...iff " '5"WA 'tiffafvwr : if .lfwfl-me 4i1?:Q"sS4mav , a-.swf QQ. 'f'1sm9?wrsw '- 1 - , .. " A -Q -1-y ' is 4' N 4 X, ,, A .599 -" -F EW.f".9j2.yf. 1, , 1: 12 f , Y. , . ,. Ag x"'.,.: 1 c in JANOWITZ, S. LEO Nlasten Park High Buffalo, N. Y. School University of Buffalo Orchestra Sigma Alpha Mu "Music hath soothing charms." JOHNSON, ARTHUR W. Albany Law School Ridgeway, Pa. "Though it make the unskilful laugh, Cannot but make the judicious grieve. n KLOCKE, EUGENE L., B. S. Canisius College Buffalo, N. Y. "As sweeft, and musical, As bright Apollo's lute, strung with his hair: And, when love speaks, the voice of all the gods Makes heaven drowsy with the harmony." 84 UI .. ,............ , . . . . . .. .. . ,.., . .. ,. . ,.,. . .,.,.. ,M .,.,,,.,,,,,,,., ., x,:..Mm,, ,,.. , ,V ., m fy ea?-:a: Q' MSE, . 'ff'-451 f .sgim ' A ,wmv , . :W - -49? ,,,.-,,, ,., .1 . ,Y X .W saw A .. ,fem ' - , , . , . ,.., , .W f ... -A - ps , ..,mM.,,f,.,.,.,2S,,, . -G ,,,wg,,s.W,.-., W, P' . s , 4 'gewfiswwz ' I ,. 'W' ,, . A - ima' 1, - ,WMQSQS :mx N, . . .,- wWM,,,ff, fAQsW.gem.,:f., ms.M2,ts.s.iw?WM-ff M W, - v-4 Ag, - fa..- ,M w as H., V 3- - 'V u-2, N "w w f , 'f""-W 1 ,z 'Kiwi 'T " -V E - + ,, ., .,,i" sw V -. gf: ,- f' , -. , ' , -. ----j gm L ll . .Q .. In lll KULOWSKI, HARRY A. Lancaster High Lancaster, N. Y. School "I dare do all that may become a man' Who dares do more, is none." a LAPP, HENRY C. Leroy High School Leroy, N. Y. United States Army "Man delights not me,-nor Woman either." LOUGHLIN, VINCENT J. Masten Park High Buffalo, N. Y. School United States Navy Athletic Council, 'I9-'20 Varsity Football, 'I9 Activities Committee, '20-'22 Founder of The Bee Editor-in-Chief of the Bee, 'ZI-'22 President Athletic Association, '22 Athletic Editor of the Bison, '2l Class Marshal. '20-'22 Quill and Scroll, '22 Arnentet "His life was gentle, and the elements So mixed in him, that Nature might stand up And say to the world, 'This is a manl' " as A ' m-Q ,, ,, ., V, V V . .. X aww, , ....f,, 4,,.,,-sy s-lm U ., ' if f M,--2 . 5 :fa Q - JT 4 E .. ., if :- , , f " In L ac 4 ,im MILLER, ROBERT E. South Park High Buffalo, N. Y. School Class President, '20-'21 Phi Delta Phi "lt is not goocl that man should be alone." NILYNARCZYK, WALTER F. Lancaster High Lancaster, N. Y. School "He was a scholar, and a ripe and good one, Exceeding wise, fair spoken and persuading." NEWMAN, ADOLPH M. Hutchinson High 1 Buffalo, N. Y. School N Business Manager Bee, '21 "Your 'if' is the only peacemakerg much virtue in 'if'." 86 I un ' WFQ ZL , ,. V U ' ,. ff? K MN' 'X I -' A M 552132 ggagpgsig-W ,Wife H' I ft-ef wr --,-.V 5 --G Q Q4 ff 37 gf Y MZWMN Q A., A sky ,Z " ' ww -f 1' UQ, ,eh teas! 2 X is 1 .. -fa 'VV' WSH dw- . ' 4? ., L 2 ' A Q' ff 5 w m u c wmzzmwmmewew awww? ,H O'KEEFE, WILLIAM C. University of Rochester Avon, N Y ' United States Army Delta Chi "Too early seen unknown, ancl known too late." PARKER, HARVEY M. Depew I-Iigh School Forks Delta Chi "My man's as true as steel." PRAKER, MILTON E. Tonawancla Tonawancla, High School Vice-President, 'ZI-22 President Debate Club Delta Chi "When you do dance, I wish you A wave o' the sea, that you might eve Nothing but that." 87 1' N N. do ' srztasszvfavm Y, .- , .. . V. Q ww- ' V u My gx' V, 'ww-Q: Y-35,73-skfi-2z'bf53Q2w ,"f ' 555336 A33 M ew 5, QW 'wswiw if ffm M vm? Q is -4 2 Nw 25595 M 2 f W if 35' 4 E' 3 sig' m N Ill ,. , N, . M, , X,,. ,., , , ,, 3... ,QM f .M N , M., 4- ,, ' H ' 4 l' .Q A I E., . it Qi, -:VN ,M 1 . 4,-51:31 655. .r , i I AK -A . Q, :ul 5,551.5 -- . . e M t? my 'S' , na ., " ' ,Q -0 ,w ,,,5f Mgge ' - A. '- , ,: 4ff,,w .f:-1,A,yg.-P::fg:- -yy. , 41. ,Q42,g,gQg::- W- we A, X- ,W X fb ., f gg ,, , ,V ' .V ,f . . wut, .. my Yf ,V-,W asx X K, W - as i T-me ' - , ' V was 92. P. . -. fm ' 5. A an r , ,. , PIER, ARTHUR J. School United States Army "I have done the State some service and they know it." RAHILL, DION T., B. A. Canisius College Buffalo, N. Y Phi Delta Phi "1 am not only witty in myself, but the cause of that wit is in other men." REINSTEIN, VICTOR, M. D. United States Army "1 have thee on the hip." 88 Lafayette High Buffalo, N- Y- University of Buffalo Buffalo, N. Y U1 i3i' I'ff'i 'Z :P?i?f'iWI"-fl'7"5'?' " W U - We W' 9 WN? I ' W: H1 of? fw?,, 3 W1 wh 'hz-'GP R V' , we f 'S ,xv 1 if A 1 ,.: S3559 -.. . eff ' gfeww W A-f N, , 1, ..1.-1 , W,4y,Q, f- . M fffemh-.,,',::.e 4v2,v,s:1g,S4 YQQM K S 'Q 5. I .4 Q- ,.- xg, Qm W '5 f""2X 'J "Q I , V .,,. .wf'1,,W1 3'l.""TY 57" f, 'iii' . L IK fi - 1.-CIW WW white we W WW RIORDON, FRANCIS jOI-IN Canisius College Buffalo, N. Y "Still you keep o' the windy sicle of the law.' SCHANZER, SAMUEL I. lVIasten Park l'ligh Buffalo, N. Y School Syracuse University Iris Committee, 'I9-'20 Sergeant-at-Arms, ' I 9-'20 Sigma Alpha Mu "A Proper Man as one shall see in a summer's day." SCHWAB, IRVING I. Lafayette High Buffalo, School Sigma Alpha Mu N.Y "Yet a little sleepg a little slumber, a little folding of the hancls to sleep.' 89 -A-' f QV? X 2 ' ,423 -' HSV. 955- ' X v Vg V Q Q '- A 3. ,X.. .,.,V ,.,,4 . ,x . . Q, gggsfw ., 'SJ 'WN . 'Q 49'-N ...fi Q W Ai 35216 Sw 2,4 . W ! 1 X fe we 1 .IE " ?f'f7 ' "" " , .L nwzfw: Waits., -iw 2afI..f,,i,.fvfi . 4 u m zz rm.,,...M,' . '. . .. .,.- . , ' lm , UM.,,,. V U is Y? W .2 f . Gfxesmqf f Q M Y 3221? 'fm .wa 5... MMSY, ' . 4. " " yas 'Q V232 ggimggl M A +1 iv J j"fIYQ',, -QW' 'A , ,Qs ' 2 4, H 2 11.4, ff I' 'D' Lf oft' 3' -'2 - , .v - 'fd-. '96 E 933 ' . ' ' '53, 7' 'f Q W If N , ig V x I,-QSVJCZQ , v 9, K 4 f . ,. -57,-.-o 'S "' 'N I fs X 3 We W H , , we - f ffl O Q f sg. 1 W. I 4'f...f, .Q , Mo.. . vw.-vxssz--V fn: -V ,f ess.. W,-..z.f1f.':':fiLL f - Q K , X f 4 , 5 ul W SCHWENDLER, EDWARD j. Canisius High Buffalo, N. Y School United States Army First Honor, '20-'Zl Phi Delta Phi "Uneasy lies the head that wears a crown." SERIO, T. S. Canisius High Buffalo, N. Y. School United States Navy "They are never alone that are accompanied with noble thoughts." SEITZ, HAROLD C. Lafayette High Buffalo, N. Y. United States Navy "But the very hairs of your head are all numbered." 90 ,J -, , - 7 , fl m 'WE . .. V, ,el - - ,. V U ' 'N .-.- L Q qw. ,mf 4. 4-ws.. fivwf ...:?::. fig: QQ, ' ,Mr-1 213 , ' ' fl. fi 42 '24 , -. Q-2 - if ,v .4 f .. Qgiialfis Yi ,wr . A .. 'I M,:i,f.- 1-if-.i-f'+?1fvw? Y . . 4- 5 , We' . .W-a im ya 1 QA. 1 iz? , fwwwyus - 'A f bfvamfgggq M , v i ' A-4 N'-' f -.,-,- ' V . ,am '9sfi?5??xH- 2 f- E . C, . W, .Y fmgggf vw -ww 3. , ,r.Qz-WM mf ?f.m,y,,,f ww..,,,1snm5,..?a2z.g: ,Wm Q M Car .M.....,. .,,. ,.,,.M,,. . IIH I SEITZ, JOSEPH F. Canisius High Buffalo, N- Y- School United States Army "A jest's prosperity lies in the ear of him that hears it, never in the tongue of him that makes it." SHEEHAN, EDWARD M., M. A. Canisius College Buffalo, N. Y. "O Music, sphere-descended made, Friend of pleasure, wisclom's aid!" SOBOLEWSKI, EDWARD C. H Polish National Alliance Erie, Pa. College "Half our knowledge we must snatch, not take." 9I we Q W L' A " wffifw 5' MQ' 9 ff' Q . we A My ff..,..,,., in ar M l wma AWWA www A 'eau 6 , A- : .,,.,. nv V -V ' ' at . .xr . 1.-3 'L-, Qs 2 feazffgyi. N2 1 M Wgfga ir, -'fx' 'ff Eli H m , , .- A gwf.. ' eg. ,, gg X QQ N aw-as? am. ,. , A gf .Mm " ' 6011" e f - . A 4? 6 'N W 'X X' 1' em KW- X x .--:ff , 1y4fwwzz 5' .Q fkwigiy-.sxcgfsml ,, . ' f ,efgfmf ' - 7 b ig' W- A . f -X 2,4 ., W s-,gf ' ff 'yy-5:.sfff..-.4 Zx.,e.4,5., . Q M 45 325 ' ' X' ' W ff,65feQ-mf "' of 'M N MM . uv . f.?..,, , ,., , Mew., WN AN, 9? Z WJ X Q qyrfp Mm if 5 Ziggy E YY wa tw 168 A as 52 NS qc A 4 A W sy Q 9 5 'WSW' 1 R 4+ , fi-A3531 V, ' 4. ' ,W , , mi t , ,ie-.-,. 3- QQ, .bt In L H 6? SULLIVAN, L. D. University of Michigan -Rochester, N. Y Delta Chi United States Navy "How long halt ye between two opinions?" TAURIELLO, VINCENT A. School United States Navy "I-le builcled better than he knew." WEBSTER, DANIEL Second Vice-President, '20-'ZI "Your name is great in mouths of wisest censure." 92 Hutchinson High Buffalo, N. Y. Batavia High Batavia, N. Y. School Delta Chi Ill 31,5 'g as h U G '-femfffw Wf"Mf"1' .. " a 1 .gg 1 ng, 52,3 35333 i P- ZZ, 99,5 ' !,,3.j .f 7 ,-32, 1- X, H E In l KK f F01-5sw.:',,-:Q,snb',,,,,,.32wl..fvf,,v,e.M:.'..faxs.b,W.m,:.:,,.,,M., ...mam WELLS, ROBERT 1... Lafayette High Buffalo, Y. School "Who says in verse what others say in prose." WHITE, FRANK Lafayette High Buffalo, N. Y. School Delta Chi "Strangel That a harp of a thousand strings Should keep in tune so long." ZIIVIIVIER, HARRY M. Masten Park High Buffalo, N. Y. School United States Army Phi Delta Phi Class President, '19-'20 Iris Committee, '21-'22 Bison Representative, '21-"ZZ "I was not born under a rhyming planet." l 93 l ,2,:, .-V' V U H ' 'Al . - ig "" 555349, , -1 5231 ABLOFF, IVIAURICE HANAVAN, FRANK V. Buffalo, N. Y. Central High Buffalo, N. Y. "And, oftentimes, excusing of a fault, School Doth make the fault the worse by the excasef "A lion among ladies, is a most dreadful thing." AYRAULT L. ' HA RIS, DAVID F. Syracuse University Tonawanda, N. Y. Central High R Buffalo' N. Y. "lVly only hooks School Xfesefvff'-QUE 120145, h ,, First Honor, '19-'zo n 0 ys a t ey ve tang t me' "A fellow that hath had lossesg and one that BEECHER, EDWARD L. lggtxhlttwgrsngowns, and everything handsome Hobart College Buffalo, N. Y. Phi Delta Phi "Thou Wert my guide, philosopher and friend." O HARGAN' CORNELIUS T ' Canisius, High B1-15310, N- Y- BRENDEL, FRIEDA H. School I I '21 '22 Ossining Buffalo, N. Y. Ins Committee' ' Vice-President '20-'ZI "True, I talk of dreams: U u Sigma Gamma Phi Which are the children -of an 1dle'bra1n, Secretary '22 Begot of nothing but vam fantasy. "As the great eye of heaven shined bright, iT And made a sunshine in the shady place." PETRINO, ANTHONY A, ' ' B ff l , N. Y. CROSBY, CLEVELAND W. HufChQj,jg5,,H1gh u ao lVlasten Park High School Buffalo, N. Y. United States Army ' Delta Chi - "A merrier man, H I "You write with ease to show your breeding, Within the limit Of beffommg ffflfth U But easy writing's curst hard reading." I HSVQ1' Spent an ho'-Us talk Wlthal- CURTIN, PAUL ROGERS PFALZER, FRANK A, Corningclrreeribicadlemy '21 '22 Corning, N. Y. Canisius College Buffalo, N. Y- ass resi ent, - .. - '- his Representative, .19-.ZI Whose words all ears took captive. Bison Exchange Editor, 'l9-'20 Treasurer, 'l9-'20 ROZAN, F, Delta Chi Buffalo, N. Y. "A combination, and a form, indeed, Where every god did seem to set his seal To give the world assurance of a man." SI-'OSBERG' SAMUEL' A' Jamestown High Buffalo, N- Y- DECKOP, JAMES A. School Canisius High School Buffalo, N. Y. makes sweet rnusic with th' enamel'd stones United sms Navy iilwgiefiaflieiffistopiigfilasgfge' Second Honor, '20-'21 ' "Some, for renown, on scraps of learning dote, -C And think they grow immortal as they quote." WARD. A. A. 1 Buffalo, N. Y GRIMMER' FRANK "l come not friends, to steal away your Technical High School Buffalo, N. Y. hearts. " ' any books there is no end: l am no orator, as Brutus is. ' fl h." 1-l only speak right on." Of making m and much study is a wearmess of the es 94 . C' 'ff mars QU Q sf Qs? 0 ri 5 fi? ' . ' I 4:2 Ullman ,illlniinz E521 ns than he up zmh huing QHHHIQ at lqezrri fur aug fate, Still arlyiehing, 1:-till pursuing learn in lzrlmr zmh in frlaitf' wgigvww W Q VU W? psig M 'M' fsiiik gap? 5222 9 if ff 3 6 as V 95wg 141, Wg' ae M ' qw' 6 S Z? g at r ygfggga ,,ngg,gWixZ'Q' M529 'us' 6' Any Q Q wfwqg 'E --vlfggx A YITEM... W , S X , ,A W I , , ,,-Ill '. ' W 3wQ'.V,.IVT"xx3?f' e 'w i3Q'5fl,'S:"Kf"' 5 " A ' ' M-,M , ,RV - 0 -A -f A ,, . -' ' ' Q if W. . 'M YW 25:4-'f-:.'S'ms. Q - .f - . -'N ' ' . '-xr. .- 'Y? -N: :':,z::'- Q , 1 4 3 A X .. , .. W,.MA,.k, ,U ,J.,,,,,,5,,,, L.-.6 ,,, ,N , ,, .X ., , V S , 4, .4 W " "' , - , A ,Q ,mf 'yi 3 4 N f i' qw mf - ,, 1. fglsgl A 'sa w A h I Q RW ,, j jj cz ! ' .4-f .3 5, vp g 1 7' -- em. W Q :-. .,. i 5 C A! if 4551 , yi? , . .. g" ' " lkffwvm . 9 xv Www 4 'E 'gafsy' "gxf'12.x::9?,g-...Xiu - ,.,,Q,Q ny ':Xz Q--,ffjw-5 ,Uri 4 . . ' g W Sgkc? 'Q ...M R CC Qt' -m.8fZS?,mvT928r?,. .esff1f.i.w.g2feZifZs, BATES, MARGARET E. Akron, N. Y. Women's University Club Y. W. C. A. BLACK. EDITH L. Orchard Park, N. Y. Sigma Kappa Women's University Club Y. W. C. A. CHAMPLIN, ELLIS H. 97 :?55af'5?Yl:'4vei'? '12 'VX' J-"G'1ffi'3" V LI V,-R? . X. 2-,vtfvgg ., ..-.mffQ.,.-wi5,v63wx5Q:,'4,vg2fy.+- ,qwgw gym- h-g.,g':',:fg.,'rN40gQln 1 K' ' Q . f r . V ,V N . . 1 " W ' , 47263 E ' "' ' . A V V, Q u 1 - :1,.,.-.,,.,- -W ,, - -fx.- ., , COSACK, HELENE C. Women's University Club Y. W. C. A. DRAKE, RUTH L. GEIVIIVIILL, ANNA M. 98 nj f--. ,W ,,, ,....,, , .. . ,, . . , ,, ..,, , . ., .. W., , .. , W' .,,, M.-V., 3-nm lv! u 1 .gg 4. 3:-2 an 15556: ,Q-gr -w sw- :Q-.yy 1 - V ew we a n , f - 2 ,. ,effigy M . . HM, ,, fm' . , sl. 1 gg., , , hw ' " -'- .N f- wi-Q 4-6995.1 Q ' mf. : +-, ,. ,, ,,.,w.fms. .ew may 4 Q . ..,..,g,, V , .. ' dgfaw ' J -:fi W .lm n ll c GURSSLIN, NOVA A. Fort Erie, Ont. Sigma Kappa Women's University Club Y. W. C. A. lris Representative Cap and Gown Committee GUTHRIE., HORACE B. Beta Chi Epsilon U. B. Club Glee Club l-IANLEY, JANET R. Women's University Club Y. W. C. A. 99 Q'-. ms. ..,...... , , .. . . . .. sm H ,.,QW2f A w u f - ,. - . . ' - 93-cf 252 if e - . r iiziliij'W1i3i?2i3:?i' :fa f'3?Ef'?Q.?.'v Q 'ff' ' ' "3" lf' '...f.:- . if . A f- ,I , Y A' V, .3g!,,g,,g.,..,,...,.w , .Q :iw ,, 5, was 'WK X -- "'- -211' Has-Q39 ' fi' New vfrv- . WP' x .. ,f-0?'e"5?W-P -M -"MQW " , Mail., -asf... N.. ,TW V w i W 1 mm ceq- 1 - HIGGINS, GORDON H. Sigma Literary Club Student Government Representative U. B. Club Class Poet HOAG, WILLIAM T. Secretary Senior Class Glee CIuIo Treasurer '21 U. B. Club Bison Staff '21 I-IOLL, FREDERICK j. Kappa Delta Psi President Senior Class President Glee Club U. B. Club, President '22 Student Assistant in Biology '21, '22 Q I00 me g .5 uve 2fwf H "z.,,- F A-Ep v "W , A 1' .- , 2- - ' W :F w ' ?3lM' i ,, t P 1- , Mfzs D- " . - - 4 1: 7? 4 u cr- Ill JOSEPHSON, EMIL. Beta Sigma Rho Student Member S. A. C. KINNIUS, N. CHARLOTTE Women's University Club Y. W. C. A. KREINHEDER, HENRY W. Literary Society l0l X v U www is., tv fi I y Jr wif dm img? Q NYM? sf' sf 6 sv ,Q 6 we W., ,, , -- M- In .A . .A 0 if " A ' ' -f, , ' f' " W W ., . . , . M ,, .. , , M... ,Q - I -. , -W A ,Q , ax . .. 35: X, ,g.gg,,, , ...eye x , ., 5y5Ze'.ff,'- 1 f-.sf,5m:s.5,-,gmf,s .u.,,i,,-. .3..m Q H K 17 M .msgs els, K Q Ay 4 LAND, ADELLE I-I. Sigma Delta Tau Co-ed Editor of Bison Bee Representative Women's University Club Y. W. C. A. Student Assistant in Biology LaPORTE, MARY F. Port Washington, N. Y. LOTH, CHARLES H. Springville Beta Chi Epsilon U. B. Club Clee Club l02 'ILC , , , . .WW , .W , , I ,N . ff: vm 1 ,Q , V U 3,5 "lx .rl ly., ,cial .W EXW' Kiss". 2 ' X 7 'fi QQ" f -K' 37534 'V C ff' V V ,., fvfxf "ifZ.,f2-f ,11 . ' 54' Nag -- sjaffx., WW , .. Mrk 'ff-"MW?f,, , -' ' . he X -v ' ' ' ' H Q , .. . V? 1, M, am, W, f,,,,Vif?4,, i i 1,11 ,,,ggm:g fig , Q fi i?g. ,iA.gi E qi,,QQ izaigliffwszz. Qfxl X KR fhf lily .sfs1'f?4:if:1kawgkfkwwlaffsszm,-.:., JM, Ill PECK, ALBERT F. Beta Chi Epsilon Varsity Track, 'I9-'20-'2l U. B. Club PRICE, GWENDOLYN IVI. PRITCHARD, FLORENCE E. Women's University Club I03 5 -v ff wg --- TY - - .. L W U my ,gm ,WM,q2,.,MmW,,gxm,Q , , mfwggglmwwwwwmwgm "" ' " 'Q W, ' Av ---- A 1 A . W Q f ,. , ,W -,NW 7 . NT' In 1 ll mr REICHEL, LEO M. SMERING, JANEY R. SMITH, CARLOS W. L. La Salle Beta Chi Epsilon B. Club, Vice President '2I Clee Club, Secretary '22 IO4 Ill I Ng 6 Wvw, A.,,,,,,,W ,, A., 9o.,N.v.,?..,,G Y. ,,... V U ,. -f ' . 2-:JN " ' , ' W N ' -' li ' 'ir' ,af X... -f.-2 tr - 22 ff -' . - ' .. fl , .. . S4 ,V .. I ,z .e W, .. .rwxw ea ...Q 4 ... . ,, , . . ,. . ..f:4. .,ff f 'fi 1, fl wi , yy - Q ,4 ., - . My - -xywgq, W s k. 5.11 5' ,gm 1 : gg 11 7? " ,.,., . . .. ab m n ll cs L, STEIN, JAMES Y. U. B. Club SUTTON, CARRIE lVl. Akron, N. Y. Treasurer of Senior Class Sigma Kappa Women's University Clula Y. W. C. A. TAYLOR, A. KATHERINE Bison Representative Women's University Club Y. W. C. A. l05 r "Wi "" '1' "' '-2" '- 'Y v4,-,,.- I - -- vi -- - ---' ---H 1. ,,"' f . J- N ,SS ,au : if'-9 M .f..,g5fH' ml., ' F , -" '.s1,.:"f V' ' vgqvrm' vi' , ,, A2'.i.wx 2zS.w.K45G. pf :Y , ' EQ x 1. " : Q .ax .,,,,,,,Y3nf, .. A v . . , 4 , ,.,,.,, 5 . 1 Af. .,.,3,Qf?M- mg --QQKQQ W. , I 59-.w,2?G,l,A,?ih, -"' Q ,, 'X fa.. . 5f14?:,,..-,SA kt, 3, -E ' ,Y ff"s.w.s wif? , Www. Q, , -,1.,,.,. gs., pg 2 fs 'T, ,-- - , - ,,. 54 :.A1:.xg,v.QM.g,:5s-mf cwwiiggngf, . ggi.: f L ll - WENDLING, IRENE j. Vice-President of Senior Classl Sigma Kapplx Women's University Club Student Gbvernment Y. W. C. A. WICKSON, MILDRED l. Women's University Club Y. W. C. A. . AGNEW, MARY CLARA H. BACON, GERTRUDE M. DEVINEY, CLARA F. FRANK, SOLOMON HOFMEISTER EUGENE KEMPKE, IDA L. MCCARTY, MARY M. WITTLIEF, BERTHA G. I06 7- -7 Yw I 2"N.4 f'N ,R"f7 fe' '-RER gfdlgff. OHN MISTER FACULTY, DONT BURST MY 'PRETTY BUBBLE, SENIOR MEDIG Qllaz-as glmnituz larhnr QBUIITQI Qgimzii . .-f,,,f,f.,,q,-,--,,, ,dy i HM-f ,Agua-M-4. ' . 49-ag' :- , -,i..q:.,.,. ffwa, yr!-,..,,-.way 3 -- i f 4. wewr1','Xeie:-ir-,.13f:iZ-1F ,, KUJYX' GT' ff 'Wi ":qz9gs5,s.' , ,vase-Q,-,A-. ,.-an , . ,,,,.,.We,Z . 3.--. . ,, ,Ss , 5. . Q, , ,. I' 3--S was - .1 V. ,. , f l .411 I M awe? X... . , f ,44s.4aa. W .A , .,,.., ,-.egg V V . Q., if . lil E , ' In 4 'W-is-fwffwf.Qil R ll .-.mem , Gllazn iliintnrg, 1222 ln September l9l8, much to the Treasurer's disgust, only nineteen souls applied for permission to pay tuition in return for knowledge. You see the Treasurer had been in the habit of collecting from sixty or more, so naturally he felt blue, but realizing that half a loaf was better than no loaf, he allowed us to proceed. Our first year was to be a memorable one. Hardly well started on our work with the scalpel, microscope and "Grays," we were interrupted by two things, namely, the S. A. T. C., and the closing of the school due to the "flu" epidemic. Well shall we remember the days spent at the "Front" ln the course of three weeks, classes were again resumed and we started to settle down to our more or less regular duties. Then came the eleventh of November, Armistice' Day,-who will ever forget that day! Overcome by this event, the S. A. T. C. rapidly declined in vigor and in a few days passed away, with the shedding of but few tears. Now being free to serve but one master, and with our minds relieved from care, we settled down to Work. Let us say here that it was our privilege to be the first class to have as a professor that quiet gentleman who says so little and thinks so much. ln the spring, we held our first banquet with an attendance of IOOWQ and, strange to say, even though Volstead had not yet become a national figure, We were, nevertheless, all able to walk home unassisted. ln due course of events came our first finals. Hastily arming ourselves with a year's knowledge, we came prepared to do battle. When the smoke of the battle cleared away, our casualties were seen to be heavy, for out of our class of nineteen, but twelve remained. Then, after a pleasant summer, we resumed our chosen work in Septem- ber, l9l9, and upon returning to school with great pleasure welcomed eleven new members to our class. Undoubtedly the Treasurer was even more pleased than we. During this year some of the boys began to distinguish themselves. Benson, for example, began to take a lively interest in physiology and the physiology department. Bower wrote a book entitled "The Cocci Viewed with One Eye," While Vayo started his famous search for the two pounds of iron in the human body. Besides this there were of course, many other important discoveries, which, due to lack of space, We are unable to record here. Again came the time when the Profs were to harass our minds with foolish questions, before allowing us to enjoy another vacation, but our class, I09 m - ' f .. , welll 'SSL , at ,-Qazyfgwi-2 , ' X! U . 3.,gQ1 vf .A J ' T . an . .. -. , f V Qu' . . ,. v. b A an I A - Q-2 Er: , 4 ?34f4i ,:Sww. T: . " f ...L2'ff' in v- 1- ' '-'sa : 1 vw ' mi -'2?f:2"MJ.'-fav?1-"'fTI:"iSh .fm .., " ?'E"-.ra'wfoQY'w:z-: ' . MW-ff as H ... .ew :ww 1 Wg? , PETWYE- , lll ...Ari L lc muse' Q being of an indulgent nature, humored them along and we were allowed to proceed. Upon returning from the summer's vacation, we learned that we were to be accorded a rare privilege, in that, we were to have as our classmate, lVlohadeva Kanthariaker, a native of India. ln our spare moments, he has told us many things of India and as a result, we have come to the conclusion that "They have even bigger ones in India." This Fall was memorable, too, because of another great event,-one that will go clown through the ages in the history of our University, The Campaign for the "Greater University," and we are proud to state that our financial and moral support was IOOW. Our Junior year was much like the previous ones, though a few things stand forth and deserve comment. Maurice Keady associated with boys this year. Anne Viele joined our ranks. Benson lost interest in physiology, but took up chemistry evenings and between classes. ln the spring, the faculty gave a party for the Medical Department, at the University Club. I-lere again our class distinguished itself by winning the prize for presenting the best sketch. May came, and with it our final exams-only sixteen of them. Our class, however, being well supplied with horseshoes no fatalities resulted. We are now in our Senior Year. Let us pause a moment and look back over that long, hard trail, so filled with pleasant memories and associa- tions. How well now do we appreciate the kind and friendly interest the faculty have always taken in us, and let us remember that the many little jests and jokes which we played upon one another were always in the spirit of good-fellowship, without which our college life would have been empty. ln regard to our future, let us always conduct ourselves according to the standard for which our Alma Mater stands: "With malice toward none, with charity for all, with firmness in the right, as God gives us to see the right, let us strive on to finish the work we are in." OSCAR I-IAYEN STOVER, Class Historian. l I 0 lll so - W WZ, par in ,. -1.s-,,:g, - . AQ, 3. -,i . iz, H .Hn ,,,waa.f we ,nw ,- -2g 12 'WR , Q .-g,,W01w:4:'8fgvxx if' 'g' 'g , X V, V U '12 1,35 - 4 :,-We if af 'X' if my f's.J,awf:f?g5 .Z -"- i -. ' f - J , Q " ,I V' . ,, iw J Q aw ,. 5 1 -w:.,W. Q--1 , rv f we 'f 22 : a uw I - - ' 2 -'-' 3 1 , t .. , ,-!,, , 4 .. X . ii, , M.. . , 55,4 ,,f.. . -:F Q, -ff ff' '90 X- .-v,, " 3 xv ,f AJ ?,',F',SI'R MM' , 3:4 p ' 1 . 14, 1' A WY-Y" f M, 7.W'f,1'3if5UiQQw-U " X-f .' ii ' 41' 'i ATA ft 1-as - Art l ll 6 ,ff 5 www .i,.,ssM,fm .. In ming 'EE O, young '22 is corne out of the west, In all the big college this class was the best Ancl, save their own efforts, they weapons had none They came unprepared, and they came all alone So faithless in love, and so fond of home-brew ' There never was class like the young '22! They stayed not for Hunkings, they stopped not for quizzes They Rumbold right on, like good old tin Lizzies But, ere they arrived at the dignified state Of being lVl.D.s, there is much to relate For Blair grew a moustache, we watched it Dodge through But this proved no set-back to young '22l So boldly they entered Alumni Hall Tronolone and Farrell and Tommy and all Then up spoke the Count, with his hand on his pen Cwhile Bernie slept on, as he did now and thenl, "Now come we to study, or come we to stew, Or to rest in a Bower, my brave '22?" Vayo and Viele and Walker came late But Benson and Keady were keeping a date Stover said he had come because money was scant While Philbin was busily listening to Kant- "We have much bigger ones out in lnclia, 'tis true But still l am glad to be with '22 l" There was cramming 'mong Clarks of the surgical clan O'Connor, O'lVlalley, they rode and they ran There were Cummings and goings, up hill and down Dale But the pace never slackened, they never grew pale So faithless in love, and so fond of home-brew, l-lave you eier heard of gallants like young '22? ANNE VIELE. I I I .Ill U K t- , l " S wt wi" 5 -- . Wil? V' i r.f 'Af'?2w5w an 4 . ' -' J, f .. ,i - it A, "W "-ffivi' - . - . , ff V5 :rw " ' ,X ,195 .fy -'xg , ax? 5 Q 3 t. . rf "" ,.Qu.j'fe,, gf! , warm,--w'1' f 3- ' if, , N.rally-gif,vg.:..,.eg,..,.'..,..''fx-Lip' - ' ., 5 1. ' ,I U- f u,-AHL 1 ll V A En Alma illllatvr Clear-eyed, heads up--they are faring forth With faces toward the breaking day With strong young shoulders squared for work- May they hold straight the shining way! Oh, Alma Mater, give them pride? Pride that scorns the easy lie Pride that makes them give their best With singing hearts and heads held high! And when the day is darker grown Keep them straight, and clean, and free With unshamed hearts, at setting sun, To bring their gifts of Work well done--to thee! ANNE VIELE Sveninr Bineazrn Benny Benson .....,..... .,.,...... P olyphasia Jlmmy Blair ,.....,,,.,.,.,,...,. .................... A cardia Sinness C. Bower ........... ......... H erneralopia Tyndale Clark ............. ................... M igratism Harry Clark ......,... ............. D ysgrammatism Art Cummings .,.,,...,, ........ P aralysis, Agitans Chuck Dale ............. ............. A cne, Rosacla Lynn Dodge ............................ .............. A lopecia Burt Farrell ................................... ............... G igantism Kan-Kan-Kanthariaker ......... ......................... S pruce Moritz Keady ......................... .......... O phthalomolgy Count Kosikowski ......,... ................. O xyphonia Berny Mohan ......i.....,.,,, ..................... O besity Tommy Moylan .......... ..,........... S ornma Red O'Connor .......,,. . ......... Erythema .............Polydyps1.a .........Opsomanism Mike OMalley ,.,,..,.,,.,..,. Rummy Rumhold ..... Dmk Stover ..............,...... ......... D ystrophia Dan Tronolone ........ .................... D iscordia Pete Vayo ................ ................. H ypertrichosis "Ma" Viele ........... ..........,................. O xyblepsia AClCpS Walker .......... ............................. I nterrogationtiveness IIZ tg ffmw .,f:,.i.aw..s sawzf-'V'-1 . afiwfi.-. , . . .mms .. aaa , . .-w....,- . -..Vw . -y ing-frgfwws-z.a5?3.,'?4f 'f,4-65. 15-,rf-:',.f ' .9-yy: V U -, ,- .' .- W QQSQQ.-1 fvafeiv, 'fa rf: 'tis 5Wgb5'y 'M'w " f ' yfsff ' -'rw I , I ' ' ga' ,Q 9' 5:10, "i v f V M Q Ww w ,. . . , , , ,f , Q . . ., ,, .. . - Q.-, , - c a . M39 1? " 5' ,- 'H ' frm Haig:-at 9 , . ' - MW ,- " V- ' pref' f its 1 ,',.436z+i.a2:ssg.'w5.x4fC ...ggi 1iv,,,,,"' , B X , ga,-,f,g:... in fl Eff Q -. - ' 'r - " ' ,. , 2 N '-' f' 4, af, ,W N , . wma..-.,,, , ' ':-551 Q W 1' ., .mf , M., A W, Sfgffif M. 22 Y 'ZSZQL .,.,,'3 LTL: E li? 141455520 ,-QSM ' F-ew 'sew my Q... WSW: ml 1 ff ff 1 Q Q MW Q2 2... 4.4 Q, 2... , mg 'H' fx ew if 5 In . L nc mesgagsf "Jn 1Hnturrm" "lf you can look into the seeds of time, And say which grain will grow and which will not, Speak then to me, who neither beg nor fear, Your favours nor your hate." I Macbeth, Act l, Sc. iii It is rather a hard task for me to predict the future of this remarkable band of men, composing the class of 1922, as I am far from being endowed with the prophetic abilities of an Isaiah, Dante, or Milton. Try as I could, I found it impossible to paint a future picture of my illustrious class-mates for some of them already occupy prominent places, using two chairs for their heavy frames. Now, one can imagine as to what a position they would occupy twenty or thirty years later. To confess, it is already 2:30 in the morning and I am still pondering over my masterpiece. I have waited all this time for the prophetic muse to appear with the hope that she would bring something for me. But nothing doing. Disgustedly I threw away my writing paraphernalia and seated myself in front of the dreamy fireplace in my secluded room. I relighted my smoldering pipe, and after a few deep puffs I found myself fast asleep. I dreamt of the past glory of the class, how it shone and shed wisdom all about, of the intellectual battles it waged and victories won. ln my dream I only wished to be informed of the future greatness of the class. Reflecting thus in my dream if such a thing is feasible-l suddenly heard a light tap on my door, and saw a feminine figure stealthily entering my room. She was as white as noon and a golden star was suspended on her throbbing chest. "Are you working on your prophecy? l have come to help you," said she in a mild tone, while a sweet smile displayed itself on her mellow lips. "Yes, and I will you help me. This paper must be finished by morning," said I in a trembling voice. "Well, take your pen and I will tell you what the future has in store for your class." "But remember," she laughed as l began to write, "with malice toward none and charity toward all." I-lere is what she said: BENSON became professor of Practical Nursing at University of Bing- hamton. Note-No wonder, he was always popular with the ladies. JAMES C. BLAIR is still at the State I-lospital. Why try to prophesy more? We wonder how the patients are? GEORGE BOWER is instructor in Bacteriology at U. of B. I-le has also introduced a new method for the sterilization of milk. FRANKLIN CLARK has just returned from Germany and started a big plant for the betterment of human species. It is said that he is quite successful. II3 Ill llll 3?6ff2i?f?fSfw'ee.,,asf. v p wfzrgr. ' sg.. . : .1 x . .. K-'ff .8 iz ff-Nia WYE-V-W4-:Yi ' . -ff-V . V U ' . , 9' sits f .W -f , X :egg-af . 5-86 - ,jg-efi. ,ggagh ,. W R, f Y Q ewan ess." rw O wxmmis X fkw fr-'i ff iw V sit' , W .' is .. . :L - iffif. . ' tasty' ar V' 'JV W ' . ,v ...,. , ,. --re -,vb -xswf ?.'..,.:. Q-1 . -ew: '- -ff-issfw 5- - T vs' .1 .. 5-' . 5 "' " 4 - f . .-.,.h..1m ' A ' W' - ' aw -wwf . - -rwgi -. -4 , . ,... - V- mr. Q. .. ..gfg,, . . . V .. fri ffl' ' We-if 5 af- Q. ...sf fat, is . m an 1 ll HARRY CLARK is chief presenter and interpreter in the B. G. H. surgery clinic. ART CUMMINGS keeps an undertaker, an automobile, and two horses busy with his great practice. He was always a popular man at college. CHARLES DALE, after several years of practice, was appointed chief of the pediatric service to the Old Sailors' Home, Elmira, N. Y. LYNN DODGE is now professor of Pathology and has a good following. He still delights in spending his vacations in the marshes of Afton, shooting snakes and chipmunks. BURT FARRELL, through his political pull, has become chief surgeon to the Ear, Nose and Throat Hospital, New York. He has gained consider- able fame with his chronic appendectomies. MAURICE KEADY has become a famous surgeon. He considers such operations as Cardiectomy and Lungectomy among his minor operations. COUNT KOSIKOWSKI gave up his enormous practice to become the leading man with the Polish Stock Company. l was told that he was very successful in his latest play, "Weary Brides of Buffalo," a sequel to Shakes- plfareis "Merry Wives of Windsor." Note-He must have made a study of t em. KANTHARIAKER became a leading figure in the Indian Rebellion under Ghandi and conducted an invasion of London under the famous Indian general Marhaveda. He still maintains that "we have bigger ones in India." BERNY MOHAN is professor of Neurology at University of Michigan. His later book is an exhaustive treatise on Encephalitis Lethargica, from years of personal experience at college. MOYLAN has retired from his practice and became a funeral director. It just seems to be inborn in him. O'CONNOR is a surgeon of fame. He has no service station, but has many tubes and accessories on hand. MIKE O'MALLEY has become quite famous as a Bacteriologist at the University of Rochester. His "Micrococcus Pecuniaen which he discovered, is bringing him a good income. We wonder how he grows it? RUlVIBOLD'S fame as an internist has spread from Buffalo to Tona- wanda. He is chief of the Tonawanda General Hospital. PHILBIN was called to Montreal to assume .the chair of Tropical Diseases. He is a very busy man, and is much talked of by his colleagues. OSCAR STOVER is proprietor of a Bowling Alley on North Street, and occasionally runs over to a hospital to set a few pins. TRONOLONE is chief surgeon over the Columbus Hospital and rushes around just as though he were a busy man. PETE VAYO specialized in nose, throat and ear work. He has also done away with the cumbersome mirror by polishing up his forehead and making it serve the purpose of a reflector. MISS VIELE. is now head of the Department of Hospitals and Dis- pensaries at Friendship, N. Y. "And last but not least" WALKER-Dr. E.. Leonard has resigned his Deanship in favor of Walker. We all wish him good luck in his new position. He is 3 hard Worker- , Per Prophet HARRY L. CLARK l I4 UN E S r I I .Ill . 1 .. V M gwgw U sae, f as ,. .1 .M at .:. V' - 'Wye 585 ...wry A - AW' " -' ' 3, .9 S? .MQW.gI.:gcg.g.Zq J 4 - i:Y:I.v?vE.,,w?.SE,.,,.,.i.w9 hun Q I .5 .Q .ur ,mc .ia H 5- . 4-' ff "f,-'ft C112 If M 1"ffw-- K-3 " i.'4f.lw'3" fx 3 .:.-, " ' "iv iI'fYe":'. f v . 3 is 4 . I :VI - . v "2L"""""" f ' "1'T1kaf?'W il Skim. "Q I' ' 'nee ' OQQQQW A 4 1:3 D., E -3 -nm, M,-ref - -4 . . win'- - f I Il 0112155 Qbiiirerz Vincent Moore .......... Donald Cohen ..,........ William Cusick ........ David W. White ................. Francis IVIarx ......i.................,.,... ..,....,..,.,,....iPresident ...........Vice-President ,..,...............Secretary ..,...................Treasurer ,,,..........,.,..............IVIarsIxaI Edward J. Zimmerman ..............,...... Iris Representative Edward Zimmerman ............,, William Daley ...,,,,..,,,,,.,i Donald Cohen ......... .Bison Representative ...............Bee Representative .........AtI1Ietic Representative ilinll Glall WINDOM E. ANDERSON GILBERT M. BECK HAROLD A. BLAISDELL EDWARD B. BUKOWSKI CARLETON W. BULLARD WILLIAM G. BURKE HERBERT BURWIG HAROLD A. BUTMAN FRED G. G. CARL MARIETTA C. CATALANO LOUIS H. CI-IELY LEON CHOJNACKI LOUIS A. CHOJNACKI DONALD COHEN GWENDOLYN E. COWPER WILLIAM J. CUSICK WILLIAM J. DALEY CLARENCE J. DURSHORDWE EDMUND B. DYWINSKI THOMAS A. FITZMARTIN HENRY C. GALANTOWICZ SANTINO P. GERACI NORMAN F. GRASER JOHN HAROLD HUNT CARYL' A. KOCH HARRY A. LA BURT CHARLES S. LAKEMAN JOSEPH S. McAULIFFE HOWARD A. MCCORDOCK FRANCIS J. V. MARX JOHN M. MESSINGER VINCENT J. MOORE SANTI J. MORABITO CHESTER A. NORDSTROM PHILIP A. PALISANO CHARLES A. QUINN NATHAN RAVNITZKY PAUL J. RUTECKI MARK RYAN HAROLD E. SCHWING LOUIS A. SIEGEL ALFRED SIGMANN GEORGE H. STINE NEWTON D. SMITH WILLIAM C. STEWART HENRY G. STORNER JOSEPH A. SYRACUSE SAMUEL VARCO LENA ROSAMOND WAITE. DAVID W. XVI-IITE EDWARD J. ZIMMERMAN Ill I .. . ,. ,M A-X. m 5 v U . f ,, ' ., , , 1 my it I ps ,Ma '51 'f . . . . ' -za . . wizvw ff' W ff f ...4 M332 '-,,ff.g4-,QW , fwzga. ., gi- A .zgy . 5 .1 .- .vwwsza 'Missyga' ,gb ,., -1 Cf.. .care ss. , gif gfgf.f2,mQ'Aig3? 'if'w:s.., X. ,M .N ' " 1 - r - 4 Qing., , mg,gS,3,f ' , "'- , 32323 is ,sw f-, :wer , ,,,.. , .u t . asm, .1 . - 5, gi vm i: ' yy , -I lu aiu l ll mmm A Zium Hrngrrzz Three years ago we said that in the future we would write, at least we intimated that, we would write, a class history embellished and embossed and decorated with various achievements which would be an outstanding feature in the classical chronicles of the time-Worn and weather-beaten Medical College. As a matter of fact, we are now of the opinion of one of our most interesting professors who states that 'Statistics are like a red flag waved in front of a bull. They may excite fear, anger or pleasure". And being of an optimistic nature we choose the distil emotion and go on our way satis- fied that human nature has suffered no reverses and they all "get that way". However, in the long run the class bears the distinction of being unique in the quality, that from Anderson to Zimmerman, there is an atavistic tendency which leads us to believe that Darwin was right, the only difference being the environment with its high trees and a deplorable lack of cocoanuts. As we all know, man adjusts himself to his surroundings and old Alumni Hall, where we have exsited and slept for a period of eight months, has been the scene of calamity after calamity which wrecked our belief in education and left the veneer of civilization all scratched up and sadly in need of a heavy coat of varnish. W7hCllCVCI we View the class pictures of some ancient followers of Escalapius and behold some former classes of the school, we wonder down in our hearts if those dignified, serious-minded, moustached fellows ever threw an eraser or a piece of chalk from the dark recesses and galleries of Alumni Hall. And then we smile, grin and chuckle inwardly. Behold the class, or rather half the class, seated in A. H. at 8:30 A. M. fany morningb, yawning, stretching or picking their teeth while Dr. So-and-so calls the roll. "Where's everybody this morning?" X "They're all sick." etc. "Well, I don't know what's the matter with you fellows. l've made two calls already." Everybody grunts. Rutecki enters breathlessly and noisily, just having parked his Camel outside. Prof. burrows his eyes in Rutecki's back While he kicks all the seats to find out if Leonard has been borrowing the screws. Finally gets seated, looks at Mark Ryan pugnaciously, borrows ink, yawns and proceeds to sleep. Prof: "Now l will begn on a very interesting disease-" More slamming of doors. Fitz slides up the stairs followed by Daley, Burke, Bukowski and Galantowicz. Marx, McAuliffe and Chely come in the other entrance. Calisthenics by the Prof.-vigorous exercise of the neck muscles. V Prof: "As l was saying, before I was interrupted, we now come to an extremely interesting disease, bukfzydkz. lt's a disease characterized Dyi.. IIB ma . . 'll' ewfvww,w:-rfssf.- ww.. 1. . ., w..--V.:-A x-1-- ,-- . ,, ., , , -fyQv.w..f My 'qw-A mmf, wywsssea-xmw.,' ":Er'.1e.:9-S36-7"WZ?"'f" ' . . V U f ' X' ' . it I 1g:3..':: . R-2 .W . :Q -5 .-,..,,5.a ,,. W 1 . . , f N .gg wsig , A V mm? V. . AQ, ,A X -:': ': " : , ,QQH ., 3 Tan- 1 41.9. T ff '-i ' '55 .5 fi . , , , v ., :5' i" 1 qw sf, , ' .,g ' F - +2 153- ul, a an . Galantowicz interrupts, wants to know how to spell it. Lecture goes on for five minutes with somebody afflicted with acute bronchitis coughing out the important points of the lecture. Door opens quietly, Marabito glides in, taking off hat, coat and rubbers with one motion. UGood morning, sirl l hope you have had a good sleep." More calisthenics with profuse excitation of the facial nerve, visor sardonicies and all that stuff. Morabito counts the pennies in the electric light globe to see if they're all there, meanwhile putting on a ruddy complexion. Lecture proceeds as before. Somebody is too warm, someone too cold. Everybody takes part in the exercisef Pretty soon Larry the Late bangs the upper doors, carefully picks his Way down to his seat, kicks Lakeman and Mrs. Waite in the shins, sits down and proceeds to greet everybody in the room at the end of which doesn't know whether to take notes or not. At 9:05, Molly rushes in all out of breath. Plenty of clucks. Molly opens the pocketbook, finds out her 'life-savers' are still there, excavates for her pencil, frowns and when the Prof. looks at her, to see if she is all set, she smiles dimples et al fGood morning, Professorj. Thus terminates the lecture hour. When the bell rings, the smoke pours forth. Sometimes in the afternoon, the Glee Club's second team gets into action and proceeds to wail the songs that made Lew Dockstader famous. By 4 o'clock, the air is blue with Camels, Fatimas, Lucky Strikes and all manner and style of the cheaper brand scent the air. After five or ten minutes, the chalk and erasers whack the walls, someone's rubbers are brought into play and the game is on. However, Roswell Park is on duty and when We look at his stern face during the fracas, we have sinus arrhythmia for fear he'll jump out of his picture. Varco and Syracuse pull their old gag of "No class". Everybody gets rebellious, the report is true, a roar from the occupants and the place is empty for another day. We admit, We are unique. ' Amnng ZHriPnha Tl No class Anderson did it. JAVA How many Schwings are here? Let's go! The house surgeon. Spider , Who thinks l'm lucky? Snapper Somebody change this ten? Cecelia Molly. Adrian Schwing, Gwen, Douche 8: Co. Shark Who's ahead-Zim? CYCNOYC Hey, Don, howclja answer the Soak 'im-he's a Pharmicl third? II9 In. . .Ill I' ,. --XV it "-V 449 f'V: i m ,'A-.' Q, -'.' ..-iiyiifilil L an "N' Q W Nuts! I! Freddy No soap. Buck Match you for a quarter! Red White Close the door. Don lt's on the crack. Zim Come on now, who swiped my scope? Big Boob. ClVlisprint.j W-H-O-A-Beck. Chuck Hank Herb Larry the Late Nlissiz Waite-wr'ong-next. Gilbert denies he is president of the Woman's Club. He was I hurt my knee-lateral condyle. l..et's sing-let's get out, How do you spell that, Doctor? Where ya going? Huh? Huh? 3 Huh. Come on, snake eyes. Who threw that? Where's my other rubber? Mike Hunt. l-lere's money in your dukes- cheated out of it. dollar open. FAMEOUS F RAZES Gigantic jag of joy. Understandt? Taking up the new work. Der is no feelink-we call it anasthesia. Come back here, sonny. Upsidown. It can only be diagnosed by the Esophagoscope. l am perfectly satisfied-the belly is a dark hole. Why do l call the intern at 3 A. lVl.? Adequate reaction to the insult. Boots--boots-boots! It was not my caseg he died. Let's start off with a bang. Ya won't Hnd this in the book. How many liked Histology? Where's Dr. Beck's section? Now in my department . . Take the next 75 pages. Where's the angle of Ludwig? "Creps, creps," and here I wait. Now HEAH is the motaw tract. Brothers-Cohen, Cowper, etc. Is everybody here? Starting above at the right- Gee, gosh, fellows, if you only know your pathology. Loafer of the belly. "There are three kinds of liars," etc., etc., "and I might add-" Choked disc. l..ane's Faecal Sausage. Cerv-I-kel. What kind of a horse? Squamous or Columnar? Neither! I doubt it. sn. ., ., ..s."' 'NF sw Iv V U H V. -Vw 1 12 5. V, V. .w.f5I" -fix -Y 1- H at ,egg - V.VV was ' pf-1 . , .',a?"" ' - SW' V' 4-Siam: .-'rf-V:f,,Vgv...,'a-'- My ,V 2 V - -Q . s ..:V:52.? fs' 2 V - ..:a.',i' WV ,J as sV.f5?' " "WV gtg, K 'V 0 ,'...:a Q,-v .. i gf , Q, W.. .f .,sgW,,Xya.9, .y.mQ..J,,, . .V ,M :gy asv QSV9., ,...,Xg,,1MifQ-55 W .-lp, W " .-ww... j,?t?1' Y? . .y - - - - -' yi? QQ Q. ,a 'Vi 1-4.112-2 M href.: :ri '1rrvvQv'2'sf:'2,Qv - , s - , Q-ww,-'alll .:....,.,1-r if .. In 1 ll f 2 f V Zluniur itgpnthvtiml. Glaarz zllllvhirinvl Entre 3111 "Andy" Anderson. A rare Case, showing Cloudy Swelling of the Head. This Albuminous Degeneration is due to the fact that he always was an egg. "Gili' Beck. Diabetes lnsipudus. A paradox, since he is so sweet. "Had" Blaisdell. Just a Heart. Soft Blowing Murmurs always heard about "The Jessie," Wherever that is. Diagnosis made on inspection. "Bula" Bukowski. There seems to be Something on the Hip. Possibly a Buck's Extension is needed. At least it would alibi the situation. "Carlton" Bullard. Ringworm. Patients history in brief: "lf l had the money I would give many girls Rings, if I had the Girls." Suggested Therapy-Clive patient a Bluebeard Che can blow his own ringsj. "Billy" Burke. Presents a condition of Melancholia. It is thot the Lackawanna Steal is Etiological. According to all reports, a Freshman got a good bit of Stock. "Herbert" Burwig. Interesting case of Pyelonephritis. You Laymen say: "Pile o' Wliat?" "Harold" Butman. Chorea Minor. Harold thinks the first part of this Disease should be CHORUS. Pt. very clever on the Minor-part. Pader- ewski presents a similar case, tho' Butman's feet are involved. "Freddie" Carl. The Lethargic Prodigy among the Juniors. He Covers his Condition Cleverly, when the Physicians Quiz him. "Marietta" Catalano. A weighty problem. Panniculus Adiposus pre- vents a snap Diagnosis. But she has the Snap, and wants to rest Diagnose. Louis Chely. The Cardia in this case is Dilated. If the Pt. had been more careful, this state of affairs would not now exist. We wish him success and the best of treatment. N. B.-The permanent dilatation results from trying "to make both ends meet." "Hoy" and "The Other Hoy." This is a Congenital Question. "Are they Brothers or Cousins?" "Don" Cohen. If you were to inspect this individual, you would immediately mark a third Superciliary Ridge, extending from Eye to Eye- tooth. Q "Gwen" Cowper. The only case in this series of Kleptomania. She is ,possessed of a Morbid Desire to Steal. "Steal what?" Why, the Hearts and time of at least three others of these very Cases. Treatment: Give ' l2l ' Llll ll! I f. .. w.-..,'.- .Q .sf W f,awgsf25.ww55'p - V U ,, sw . f - , A - ' - " .5324 K f 'A '- , . .-:i1T?2?.'-,,. ,. ,,,. , :Q "V f. lf f U. - V1 M--L -uw 2 N sim.. , s,ag,,.f,,,'-Mme-,A -ww, f .5 gy . . gf. ,,:-gf.. , ,VM Q f. 5-,5 fit-sl Q, ,, -W ,Q a.fq.f.Q"'Ja..-..--'1"f'3-'vz.f fi 5 . , ,f.,t.Q,.... .. , ...-...W-W gs-MV.. -...M . . we .. .2242 .. s Zirfwfqer., , -fi , 'V ' - g, '-ry: 3' 'J 4.1.1-.,,-, -L--5 -2 .1325 -f'?x2,!Q i 5 ,.,.. wa M X 143,153 iii '4"' wwe"-W Wiimw - ul .QM l ll C tzmif.3-.mi5'SEZsz.s.si4:t?fYsr.:f.er5.na'fQ:Q w..,.5.,af-...T In her a nice new line and some unusual bait. Let her fish anywhere but in our pond. "Bill" Cusick. Startling moving picture of Intermittent Hyperemia. Physiological, true, but so Phenomenal in this fast age. You'd think he'd be embarrassed. 'iBill" Daley. A Caffeine Fiend. Patients own Statement: "lt's a continual 'match' for me daily." His closest relative not in this country was the Late Irishman, Jesse James. Caffeine keeps the patient's mind alert amidst the sorrow over the loss of the horse his Uncle Jesse once gave him. "Dursch." If this man were a Jew, we'd name him Moses's Tailor. At any rate, Moses Taylor always has him on call. Dressing is his long suit. "Ed" Dywinski. Comatose. Was found in a Delirium-rather, in a Cellar-crying, "Fillmore, Fillmore." It is a question Whether he wanted the late Millard, the Avenue of his District or -- - what it was. "Adrian" Fitzmartin. One of the Second Generation. Yet he gives promise of good Prognosis. Still, he could be a better boy. He's got a good Irish Future. "Hank" Cialantowicz. Case 971. Shows inability to take lectures properly, since he can't spell. Call it uncomplicated Anorthographia and you're correct. Geraci. A little interesting condition of Cretinism. He feels pretty good except when in a crowd, where he feels Asphyxia coming and begins to think he's in a Forest, because he sees nothing but Trunks. "Norm" Graser. One of the Grandiose Type. Thinks he is in Para- dise on Earth. His specialties-Wine. Women and Song. Treatment: Less' Wine and Women and More Song-and a soft Pedal on That! "Mike" Hunt. He's got Bradycardia with Hypotension. In a severe attack he is advised to board a Tonawanda car. Caryl Koch. Complaint-lnsomnia. Condition of the seats is all that prevents his getting his much-needed beauty-sleep. We suggest that he get himself a new seat. This case is vacant. "Larry" LaBurt. Presents a peculiar condition, characterized by Pro- crastination. Diagnosis-Polyneuritis, due to the Jibes of Classmates-with Progressive Muscular Atrophy Qcause for tardinessl. He has improved slowly but steadily since New Years. "Mac" MacAuliffe. Wlmatever the Condition, the spontaneous relief is experienced by the Pt. on High-ball Ingestion. Nothing against the man, of course. We'd all have this disease, If we fell Short of the Beverage. Sort of a Pellagroid Entity. ,A "Herbie" MacCordock. In a remarkable State of Pathology. His Scotch is certain to keep him in the right Stateof Tonicity. Frank Marx. A man who is, no doubt, normally a bit backward. I22 1' w -'1 wx vnnur NBUR5 - Unluw-r Auzicnrj ,K Gai In A 71 ,N Z K M yi - ll K N 4 QM y- A' H ?ZYz.,Q XV - Q Q 1 f ,,fq'X,M 5, X f X Q1 WK' Ez N. A 70245 ...ff ,fx WX 4 AQ 1-W" f X .-1 - X: N -4115 -,:- 3 . 7 f 1'-1 lfsfwfewif .ea Q1 Z 1-un'?a:Asow L g 1 N CAWN1 sv-.mv ,gg ' 4 K Maine 5 -A-2 ' ff fu. EEN H A i '47' F L Qi' MP7 - f f -f 'fy' 4 1 JA LF 41 3 "fi" F' ,. ' if? o N 1 Q f ' Q if 4 Wffff X' s I ll . MAC? Y' ! lid" coma SN gow A a Q35 ---. 1 5? 1' - ,.,. 1uAMR7' X7 vfnn wr -D., fr ' ,5uiR"" . if-ZQ, wid" 5 lpt -3-- N A 'Q f: 125,-, '55 -1 42 . ' 'ff' xx i -25, 'niggaz ' Y' 4 'fiat sr-40,45 .EOQNK Q I' XJ, f Oi seam? Q L 4' J.- -fx 1' f 'gi ' Q" ' 4 144,-E No x E' N . . m 'll .. .,,, , . . ,, .X .. W .. ,. .. ,,,.,. .M .. , A .W . V v u E2 Q-1.Js.:,.5Qw3 .. -Y J -.9 5 , W q i.gf5?..x,.:S.x:.ggy5fQW .iQ,QzgrS'Z"?f5Ee5if9-.ma ' 's22r!,'- -f. - 523135 W A 55- ' Q.. .. .. V. -V ., 4 ' - H ' i -'3.:?f.rg-wif---...v --,aaasjfz , 'M arf, at 0 ,V '32 E ' In ...r.r..z...".r.ilK K ll C wm. Mmm "Jack" Messenger. Having Disturbances. But the wonder is that neither he nor "Chet" have as a result of prolific exposure. "Vince" lVloore. One of the few Presidents who Wasn't Shot or the Victim of Society. His principal trouble is a Neurosis, resulting from his being Class choice for doing the Dirty Work. I-Ie'll be recorded by June of this year. Morabito. A City Hospital case. l-le enjoys a "rolling" pain. The symptom is most marked on Wednesday just before the noon meal. "Chet" Nordstrom. A long, lean type who cannot express his predica- ment. We have no immediate Worry, since his reflexes are quite intact. "Phil" Palisano. No wonder the man is laid up, being associated with Columbus. Read in last year's lris what Tony Bellanca said Columbus bro't to this country. "Rosie" Quinn. This lad is irrational. It is probably "female trouble." "Nate" Ravinitzky. lntercostal neuralgia. True to his race, he "divides all inter cost" and it invariably gives him a neuralgia pain in the inquinal or "pants-pocket" region. Rutecki. A man with many unnecessary little troubles. They can be alleviated by a change in the man's mode of living. Care and prosperity prevent over-crowding. "Marc" Ryan. The philanthropist who had "no soap." The man who made the world laugh over a pointless joke, Some hypersecreting must be responsible for this abnormality. "Schwing." A case of "Palmar Itch." The infection has so under- mined the tissues of his right hand that when he shakes his closed list laterally, the bones veritably can be heard rattling. The only enuriction is metallic. Louis Siegel. The patient attests that Flukes have been the scourge of his career. We prescribe only one quack preparation in this series. ln this specific case use Lydia Pinkham's Little Liver Pills. "All" Sigmann, Jr. It was cured in coming to us, for it is apparent that his was smoked out of his villa of nativity-Pittsburgh. George Stine. .A complex of Dance O'Mania5 chronic "Filthy Lucritisng has had a Banjectomy thence his new instrumentlg and has suffered severe traumata from Niagara Falls. "Newt" Smith. Congenital Rarity. This patient put the Smith in Smither and the Thirst in Thurston. The pt. dispenses dope or receives money for it fone as bad as the otherl. Most of the dope is consumed over the Soda Fountain. N. B.-No wonder Thurston lost the first syllable of his name, for the general public believes Newton went through his employ- er's cellar and didn't "give a fig." "Bill" Stewart. A chronic condition, Nu Sigma Nu-a complex entity. It is a supposedly secretive condition of which one can learn nothing. Yet the condition is diagnosed and treated from merely the signs. I24 Q 'EQ TEI' ff - Y x f XX V . il ya- S xnxx -. A 5 -1 X ' . f 1 'Q I x . " if ' I ga- ,iff El, Y. Ln . ...... X Y. Y A V ?k' ,P , H M A-g Y. Q' llf iY-iT4iiAY',T,t-E:iiE- EV W X ' f f-- f fi? -f - . .W , i . H ,M L T- , V ms: m E? V U g 1 , Q gg A . 'W - M?41.w,wWW ,F , z - .. ...2 1: 5' Q ., N- 4 9 rw? fg,,?f.5ijm,,.:, Q3 , sig-if vi-f x 'P ,., A ... ' A . g i v -iffy , ,. ' 4 ici I u r -1- 0112155 imftireria Marlo P. Bates ..................,,...,....,......,....,.....,.,.......,...... President Beatrice A. Smith .......... ........ V ice-President James E.. Dolan ................. ,..,..........,......... S ecretary I-Iarold Constantine ......... Charles IVI. O'Connor. William C. Byrnes ........ I. Lewis Jerge ............,.. ...........................Treasurer .............Iris Representative Bison Representative ilinll 012111 SAMUEL ATKIN AUGUSTINE JAMES ANNUNZIATA RAPHAEL MICHAEL BARATTA CEWESME BARRESI MARLO PARKER BATES LESLIE A. A. BENSON GEORGE D. BERRY SOLOMON BOOKE. EDWARD SANFORD BUFFUM JOSEPH E. BURNS WILLIAM C. BYRNES ROLAND BENEDICT CARR RALPH COLTON LEO CONNELLY HAROLD JOHN CONSTANTINE FRANCIS RAPHAEL DANIELS EDWARD V. DENNEEN PETER JOSEPH DiNATALE BERNARD J. DOLAN JAMES EDWARD DOLAN FRANKLIN C. FARROW LOUIS FINGER DANIEL CARL FISHER MARK ANDREW GILDEA JAMES RAPHAEL HART EVELYN HEATH DAVID HOLLIDAY HAUSER JOHN LLIDWIG HOFFMAN ISADORE LEWIS JERGE YERBE W. JONES ERNEST ARTHUR KAESELAU JOHN W. KOHL LEO C. KOSCIANSKI JESSIE MARMORSTON MACE KENNEDY MCGEAN JOSEPH RAYMOND MEYER CONRAD A. MIETUS FLORENCE G. MIKULSKI KENNETH GORDON MOWAT CHARLES M. O'CONNOR ORLO CHARLES PACIULLI PETER A. PETRINO ETHEL DORIS PILLION MILTON GROSVENOR POTTER ARTHUR POWELL EDGAR F. POWELL JAMES SUTTON REGAN CHARLES THEODORE ROOSA LEE RANDALL SANBORN RAYMOND WILLIAM SENDKER GEORGE MASON SHEARER BEATRICE A. SMITH WILLIAM M. SMITH WM. PIERCE TAYLOR RICHARD'JOHN TURNER ROSE M. VASTOLA STUART L. VAUGHAN EDGAR WILLIAM WEIGEL RUSSELL M. WEIDLER HAROLD JAMES WELCH REINHARDT CHARLES WENDE DELMO L. WETZEN In t...N.w. .,,v ,. ay... . ., . .. , . , r . s-.L V ' . , - V U Y , .. f ,. -A E? ' Amr V an f' 4- V- Qui ""' ,s w -' fff+24Yi19' wr V yev.'sa232gQ2?avafz.:1.-cm.qmg,5g-4 z 4-3'uQ,:e.Q-3--,:.g,Z5Q s"25,ygW. 5 y ,- x Q' 2' 41 , 1" . UWM V43 '15 -an l" ' "YY, ' 1, 2 '-'A W t"1i 'ff.4i gf. P' 'M , -A .-- .. - ' , " W: 1 li -2 L ll .Un Aftm' Hearn When i'm an old quack doctor, And feeding children pills, I'll tell them all about the school, Where I learned to cure ills. l'll cause their ready minds to learn, The place for them to go, The finest school on earth to me, The University of Buffalo. I'll tell them how we cut up men, To learn Anatomy, And when we had intelligent looks, We gave our Profs. much glee. l'll also tell them all about The guinea pig that would not die When it was given a protein shot, Which made our science lie! They will know of all the banquets grand, That we held every year, And all about the classes missed When others answered here. l'll tell them of the cigars won Because of scholarship, And how the boys would sometimes wear An eyebrow on their lip. l hope if l am quite well fixed l can come back and see, The famous old Medical School Where I took my degree. And when l look the old place o'er I hope that l can say, The courses are just twice as hard As in my class's day. I28 III Ill U R? W Z if W ,M -' ' " ,. v,'A r' Y . ' ff 'fi E In 4 ll 4 -A--f Tlhr Snphnmnrr Svtag,--- III "Breathes there a class with heads so dead, who to themselves has never said, 'l..et's celebratef " ln the year of our Lord, l846, the U. of B. came into existence. Born as the "babe medical school," it continued to flourish and maintain its prestige as it does today, While one by one, the other departments grew up around it. Old gray-bearded "Docs" have sat around the fireside and related to their grandchildren tales of their labor and frolic during student days at the University. Many of those same grandsons, and others, with the tales of old still ringing in their ears, assembled one September 20th, l920, at the same old university to launch into the noble pursuit, the study of medicine. They Worked, burned the midnight oil, established a good record, and today are still going strong. "Derbies off to the SOPH IVIEDICSH' Three exams successfully passed, the spirit of old rose within them, namely, "l..et's celebrate." The Word spread like wildfire: the idea was accepted as quick as a fight in lrelandg a committee was formed, quick, efhcient and mysterious moves were madeg and Monday evening in February found all members assembling at a local club, their joyous laughter blending with the exquisite music of a specially assembled orchestra. The members all assembled, and opening address was given by a promi- nent member, while a wonderful banquet was being prepared. During the banquet many brilliant speakers were heard. By far the most popular man on the program was Dr. Pitts, Whose knowledge of the action of narcotics on the "living normal tissue" was amazing, and his methods of presenting his demonstrations most fascinating. Drs. lVloWat and Benson both spoke bril- liantly, thanking Dr. Pitts, and emphasizing some of the points which the doctor wanted the members to carry home with them. After the banquet all withdrew to the gymnasium, and the program became athletic in nature. To write in detail of the comedies and tragedies of each of the contests would require more room than we are allotted, so we must content ourselves with announcing the prize winners as follows: To Dr. Constantine Went all prizes in the weight-throwing contest. On Dr. Farrell all golfing honors were bestowed. Dr. Smith won the wrestling match 'ihands down," defeating Strangler Stein, an out-of-town man. Dr. Farrow won the obstacle race, but sustained slight injuries, due to bumping the last obstacle. Drs. B. Dolan and Vaughn won the high diving contest. To Dr. Shearer went a special prize for his prowess in folk dancing. Prizes for arguments were won by all. Regan won the mile run home. The last event of the evening was a relay, won by a team composed of the committee, the same team also Won the endurance race. l29 225583 P J Q -4 -it .. W, -. gut ,MW .,,, . ,2 ,, L in ,,., 2... Ill Y III , ,, ., . ...W , X' .. , ., ' f f'Z.?13s74w'r?r . if-1 -. v' 'A ' 'af V- it L f,,.r:.V? In f' wt ew. ' XM.: f ,- - . - . .. .. K : W e.: 5 5 1? - X Q - i- t g - .gw ..,.. I 1: " " .mv -. . M. am..- .a - - v ,pf " g' gg W X' ...gg - , - ' .X ., ll--L , , , sg, , Wgxaf way.: 5 V. 4, rf, , ,V -i WMM -,,, f s, 9 Q 5, . Q After the last event the joyous members assembled and sang the beautiful ballad, "Why Live in the Lowlancls When the Highlands are Calling," sung to the tune of "Hail, the Gangs All Here." Then all hurried to Waiting cars which conveyed them to their homes, and there's more to it, butg the report is that some of the boys dreamt that night that they were telling their grand- children all about itg it being their 9lst birthday, and having just returned from hunting Wildcats. The strabismus hook proved as useful as a card of safety pins would to a bunch of South African natives. Barnum was right. The woods is full of them. There IS a bigger fool born every minute. Add to the increasing numbers all students who bought a strabismus hook at SL65. SUGGESTIONS FOR USES OF TI-IE STRABISMUS HOOK ln the household: By increasing the curve you can convert it into a button hook. Q ln surgery: With it you might be able to hook out the appendix when other means fail. I ln bacteriology: With the strabismus hook and the common Pin Worm you could easily demonstrate how the Hook Worm bores its way into the human body. CEE! AIN'T IT TOUGH, When you pass out your good cigarettes to the Prof. every day only to learn at the end of the year that you uflunkedn in his subject? When you buy one of the handy and useful books which is opened once, and then only to write your name in it? WHADDA YA MEAN: Going-Meyer Going-Sanborn Gone-Our Little Dick Turner People in Farrow's neighborhood can't believe he is studying medicine. Anybody who sings "Peg o' My Heart" as often and with the same spirit as Farrow does, is headed for grand opera, is theiropinion. We, the Sophs, have decided that the emblem of the Medical profession should be changed from a snake twisted around a pole, to a frog attached to a kymograph. A 130 . N, , llll III 1 , , ,, , .- -:N ,ws K. X P-fm M 'Psa-1 wi' .t , X ,MM , L 2 W. ,W U M H V I ww ,M ,3,,,q,Ai,s, s3g5,rgg,Q,5.5, rg f V .r r- ,W V . 7 -f Di ft 11' .wi 4 ea f .V iw ,. ""' , f 049 Q N- My , 4-, At 2,1923 may , JM, wy,9,f?2'k:u?r2a,ikl x lt t ae. .Wm Q , ,,.v.,?52st1-Na . .Um Ill Aim anh Efheir iixpnnentn "A skin you love to touch" ......-.--------- -- ------'--A----'K"""' Ed' Weigel "Fifty-seven varieties" fof giI'lSJ ----------------,--- ---- ---------- D 0 lan Bros" Inc' "A Nestle's Food Baby" ..,....A...-4-------.---------------------' ---4----- ----------'-""" 1 """' B u gum "You furnish the girl, we'll fllI'l'liSh the 1101113 -------- ---------- D lck Turner "It stands alone" ................................................--.------------.---- ------------'-- K aeselsu "The ham what am" ..... -----'------' Q -------- A tkm "l'lasn't scratched yet" .............A ----'-- --------- L 1 ttle Ethel "Just like l3rother's" ..,....l................... -------------------------------- B e Smith "We put the world to sleepn ...... .------- D aniels and Colton "Cheapest in the long run" ........ -'---------------14--------------- B Ymes "The standard of the world" .................. ------- B CHSOU "First to Fight" ..............,.................................... -------- F arrow "l-lave you a fairy in your horne?"... ------------ Hauser "Say it with Flowers" ..........l ..,................., ----------- D a niels "Time to re-tire" .....................................,.... ........................--------------- M ietlls "Every picture tells a story" ......, ................................-..-.---.-- R C8311 "Style leaders of the world" .,...... ..,....... B ates and O'C0l'1I1OI' "It pays to advertise ".,. .,.,........ ..............,...... ' ' Joe" Burns "Sunkist" ............................,.........,,....,.,,...... ................... J ones "His lVlaster's voice" ,...,.........................,..... ............... H offman "There's a type for every motor" .,,, .,,,,.,,.,,,.,........ .Mowat "lt Hoatsu ................................ .....,..,...........,..,, ,,....... W i lliam Smith Bn Hun iliemrmhvr mag Bark mhvn -- Denneen was a Professor and not an ordinary student? It was a matter of routine for Kaeselau and Mietus to drop their Kymo- graph drum? Connelly dropped a two-gallon bottle of alcohol? Miss Smith buckled her overshoes? Dr. Weed tried to pronounce Paciullfs name? The Hygiene class was ordered to clean up the Pharmics? Dr. Allspach was introduced to the class? Atkins regularly spilled the kerosene bottle while smoking a graph paper? Dr. Lathrop sprung his unannounced written quizz? Bacillus Welchii made its first appearance in the Laboratory? First Student: "Someone just kicked me in the iron room." Kymo- Bright Stude: "I thought l knew anatomy but darned if l know where the iron room is. I3 l ' ' Ill ...W ,, ,, m , V E ,. v ,, , ' ,, f .Q " 3 2 ff" 913. '.?'I-s'V,H,.jg'h " vjf' I ' LfaIfff5':'.'g.1M '- ,- 9 g .. , df: gym V'. ,,,., - Q1 .. Q: flgnv -Q 4af.e:'QQ-lza g if .ge Q " ,A , A- vp! iff: 3 61, -',..g,.:. , 4 ,. vga, rf 1 .wi 21 75 '. ., f I f? I IK ,Layla II FAMOUS SAYINGS OF SOME BRIGHT SOPI-IS Benson--Did you really? Vastola-Oh, isn't that slick? Potter-Hot Dog! Pillion-Ha, Ha, Hot Dog! Heath-Oh, don't be silly. Hart-Cap's a great kid. Denneen-Dr. Hartman, the cat's gone out. Daniels--Can I depend on that? E. Powell-Snap to it. , Bill Byrnes-All aboard, train going east-Niagara Falls, Lackawanna, Rochester, I..IlVIA. Sendker-Dr. Eckel, lVIiss Heath and l have our physical examination this afternoon. A TI-IE TYPE OF EXAM SOME MEDICAL STUDENTS WOULD LIKE The time allotted for this examination is four UU hours. Please Write plainly on one side of the paper only. Extra paper may be obtained from those in charge of the examination. Answer any three C35 questions. l. Name one large organ found within the abdominal cavity, the name of which begins with "L" and ends with "R" and has five lettersg or, What is the name of the organ of sight? 2. Name one cranial nerve. 3. Name another. 4. What is the color of normal blood? 5. What bacillus is often mentioned as the causative factor of Tuberculosis ? 6. ls a piece of graph paper smoked before or after being placed on the revolving drum of the kymograph? 7. How many pailsful of Tanlac constitutes a minum lethal dose: or, Is Tanlac an official drug? LET'S PUT THE PROFS WISE! As any hunter will tell you, you must pass over Heath for a shot at Hart. The Dolans can tell you that the stock yards has nothing on a dead rabbit injected with Gas Bacilli, when it comes to odors. Denneen never misses a beau night at his girl's house. Well, as Dr. Koch would say, "The medical profession has no use for irregularsf' Again, Ed's right. ln the classification of salves and ointments, we fail to find mention of the salve spread by some students, with the Profs serving as patients. I32 ,ff K Z f 3 . f9 1 f' 'I ., 0 H 'Fa 1' L 55" ' ' n , I " 'lf if 51. ...:.jfj' 7512" g.: .M I 5.q'I-!"'uull ll I 'I ...:":-nhl 'fn' ..',, ...'::::':?.: 5 -:... '--' A" '1 f' rl: , Q :Q .N K-If idk' ,xalnx-" p .r'p,.n4ll' 'ff' " I fniliiinl xiif gf J? I' 'tai if f.,aT',,4u5E1 at ,.vH.f, ' 1 ' Y ' U" ' -uifw ,Jw I r V ' "li ' g ql ,s 1ll,1 ,Q , I5 '11 '. If 'L W u , MMS I L -W ws..- N 1 ' ,f -. ' 12 ' .Q "'Hii:aa l lu n lllll Hu -. . il" 1, .Lf w pm 'A qw! s., f . I any 'A P5 st ' FQQQL 934 - I O5 f f V i Qlnll 015111 - V 1. ..-. will? " " ' " . Qgify''Wii??I-sw5if2Q,gj?lgi - . , 'll I R it b Gilman Gbftirers Raymond R. Stoltz ........... .........,..,... P resident Vincent D. Leone ,.,,.,,,,. ,,,,,,,, V ice-President NOI'lJe1't Kuch ,,.,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,A4,4,.,, S ecretary John F. Divine ......... ....,..,...................... Treasurer Ethan L- WClCh .......... ...... ...A B i son Representative Vincent D. Leone ......... ............ I ris Representative Alva H- Philips ............ ..............................................,... IVI arshal JOHN JAMES ATKINS JOHN JARIUS BERNHARD MARVIN ABRAM BLOCK JOHN M. BRZEZICKI EUGENE MICHAEL BURKE, B. S. JOHN J. BUSCAGLIA FRANCIS THOMAS CARBONE, B. A. HAROLD E. W. CAVANAGH ANTHONY JOHN CHIMERA WILLIAM T. CLARK JOHN JOSEPH COLLINS CLAIR HAYES CULVER CHARLES MORTON DAKE JAMES LEVERIT DAVIS DANIEL JOSEPH DIJAMES JOHN FLEMING DEVINE, B. A. MARY LOUISE DOMINICK EDWARD W. DONSON MATTHEW MILITH DOUGLASS FILIBERTO A. L. FERRARI GRANT TRACY FISHER ' ALBERT HASEL FLECK DAVID CONRAD FOSS RONALD FRANCIS GARVEY JOSEPH ROLAND GETTINGS EDWARD H. GIBBONS THOMAS WHITNEY GOEGHEGAN SHERMAN GREENBERG FRANCIS J. GUSTINA ANDREW WILLIAM GUTHRIEL FRANK P. HAFT WILLIAM HAROLD HANDEL CHARLES EARL HARRIS CARL ALFRED HETTESHEIMER NORBERT GEORGE HEUBUSCH WILLIAM M. HOWARD MILTON ELI KAHN CHARLES KAUFMANN HENRY NORMAN KENWELL BRINA H. KESSEL, A. B. JOHN JACOB KORN NORBERT WILLIAM KUCH JACOB KULOWSKI LOUIS LOMBARDO LAPI GEORGE ADDITION LAVIS VINCENT D. LEONE MARTIN JOSEPH LITTLEFIELD. B.A MARGARET M. LODER JOHN LOUIS NEUBERT, B. S. ANTHONY S. PANTERA ANTHONY CHARLES PARIS ALVA HOOKER PHILIPS JOSEPH J. PISA DAVID RIVO HOWARD EDWARD ROGERS EDWARD LENARD ROSNER LUCIAN C.-RUTECKI EDWARD L. SCHERER IVIILTON J. SCHULZ TI-IOMAS SERIO JOSEPH Y. SPINUZZA EMIL STERNBERG ANNA MARIE STERR l.UCY WITHAM STOCKTON, B. A RAYMOND RUSS STOLTZ JULIAN BIRCH TROTTER CLARA HELENA UNRATH RALPH UPSON ETHAN LEE WELCH HAROLD E. ZITTEL ' V U ft. - ,. . -Y , V 1' 4.-2 2,7 .- , .Q ' '.-.1 ,.r, .N ,2 'V 5, , ,wt ,, -qt .1 ,,,,,qQf.p-'gm-f..,:",-fwrw .. . Q ' -f-ia . 'vis 1. .. 'F ' ul l ll ...m Eliimt Annual iixrnrninn Report taken from the log-book of the good ship U. B. and forwarded by special Wire to the editor of the Freshman Medical Section of The Iris. Sept. 26. Signed up for trip and received pass-ports for voyage. Strangers from many towns arrived and signed up for the excurl sion. Many passengers experienced difficulty in being permitted to make the trip due to the vast demand. Sept. 27. Met and received instructions as to the various articles required for the journey. Introduced to the ofiicials of the ship in per- sons of Dr. Atwell, H. Dennee, T. McDonald. Sept. 28. First day of actual sailing-everybody happy and full of enthusi- asm. Weather fine and outlook cheery. Only six girls on the trip, not much dancing in sight. Sept. 29-Oct. 5. No events of great importance. Two of the "Bon Voyageursn found they had not the necessary funds to make the entire voyage. They notified the officials in charge and were left on a small island to be picked up next year. Oct. 7-24. After much debate and fury the class officers were elected. fSee other pagej Oct. 26. Famous Uwhoo Whoo" whistle invented. Always used in con nection with a girl and one of the wily members of the mascu- line species. Oct. 28. Storm reported on way-heavy clouds hover around. Oct. 29. Squall breaks loose in form of a Hist-Embyology exam. Many seasick, exact quota not known. Nov. l. Storm over, weather calm again. Nov. 12. Rough sea: another storm in sight. Nov. l4. Fierce Anatomy hurricane breaks over ship. Nov. I 7. Reports that damage of storm was slight, and the downcast spirits of the crew and passengers again revived. l36 u .. ,HI '." 'fWY4i"5-,Q 2' :'tfi'I'--XG ' X! U fjyw if- , a,-'vfgj' ... ix 1.-'Q ., it . ',' , ,..,, fm, 2 - war - . Q.. , -:.2m'f - pa.: 1-5 -y'M.NSg- A A gb Y T , ' ' , ' ,. . V , QW We 'Afzssf f F g -!N, .f , . ---1 " ' - ak ' , W iw- V ff, 3'-1-?1'511wfsgi53?i1if1"'1 . . JW' 'J ' - as m ' Nw 5 '? -: .lil l ll maewaa-fs.ts:.m..u3mssay: ww. .anim l ' Nov. l8. Game "Put and Take" introduced on ship, by Wild Trotter, the "fire-eater." Nov. 22. One of the good mixers and all around gloom dispellers of the crew taken ill and forced to quit the ship. The ship lost one of its old hands in the person of George Mulligan. Dec. 9-I0-ll-l2. Terrible gale, wind howling, rain and sleet blown Dec. 20-21 . heavily on ship: timbers creaking, masts broken, much damage done. Exact casualties not known. Note-John Buck, another veteran seaman, decides this to be his last storm. I-le deserts in the midst of the tempest. Present whereabouts unknown. Rough sea in form of a couple of anatomy spots. Not much damage done. Land in sight for first stop-off of trip, but a great squall looms up on the lee-ward. Dec. 22. Squall strikes with unusual fury. Usual amount of sickness suf- fered by all in form of a question on the internal maxillary artery. Dec. 23. Ship puts into harbor for repairs. Everybody happy for short stop-over. Girls seem to be weathering trip O. K. ' Jan. 5. Everybody packs back on ship. We find that up to date, two have been forced to give up the trip for lack of funds, one com- pelled to leave because of sickness, one deserter and five unac- counted for. QlVlost likely swept overboard during one of the stormsj Number of excursionists now 69. Jan. 6. The most dangerous part of trip now begins and is to come. We are in the Shoals of Chemistry and soon will round the Horn of Neuro and Physiology. Jan. 8. A. Phillips sent to the ship's hospital. Surgeons say he had "too much in him, so they took out his appendix." fwe thought it was too much of something else, Alvahj Jan. I3 flrridayj. Phi Rho Sig initiation took place-hard work for some of the boys to sit still, for the next few days. jan. I7. First rough water of second trip hit fchem. lab. testlg 66 out of the 69 left were taken seriously ill, with temperatures ranging from 0 to 69 degrees. fRotten Percentsj jan. l8. Resolutions to keep the medicine chest and oil handy. Many wails and groans as different temperatures become known. I37 .,, K5 U6 I aw ' 'J 9 :W If III , ,ln 2 sew awe--' - ,r .4 rw., aaa - - , f. Q- A M ., A 1 . ,.,,g.2-sg, ,wfzrfxw . X .waste-'1"x,g:+ + 5,fw7,,gL,,Q wsffff ., 1-.2 , -, . , ,N .- Y M...-f if ' 1 f,.4.4..s.1sW.gsMsfts.,.Q " ,' ' . ' ' V .- 5 Ziff, V If ., f :g in P. vw -M4 ., f - .. 4 'Q J V, H t W, ' ,im , ...Q . - 54 .A Q gif .q eggu -,jf,..e',f,g.g-.51.:'g Y - Y , . QW' ,. 5 ' .7 figs. . . pm : Q3 3 .2554-223.-'ziwirl 4 ' 'P at YV' 2 W ' " 'W M tm In .. ,, ,,,. , , ll 5 lg Q, .jf -'x: , iilifii ...wa I ll I Jan. I9. Eskimo pies introduced to voyagers. Jan. 2 I . First storm forgotten-everything again fine. Jan. 22. Official report of casualties of storm of Dec. I I and I2 received by members of party. Those severely injured during gale num- bered 23, many discouraged, but keep a stiff upper lip, boys, "you never can tell the end by the start." Jan. 23. High life aboard ship gets another member. Culver falling downstairs injures leg, and is sent to ship's hospital for a brief rest. flieep away from the moonshine, Culverj -Jan. 30. Ship takes a lurch and 33 more of the party get soaked by the briny water. These Chemistry Shoals sure are tuff. Feb. 7. Everything going fine, girls enjoying selves. Feb. I4. Martin Littlefield receives valentine communication from a passenger, signed UB. K." Looks bad for you, Brina. Feb. I5. Further reports to be submitted at end of excursion. fSignecU S. O. S. Staff Reporter, JOI-IN L. NEUBERT. Edu lgirkrh 1311 in thr Bizzrrting ltnnm I. The xiphoid cartilage is always in the front, everybody has one or has had one. 2. The umbilicus is the remains of the umbilical cord. 3. Tibialis anticus and tibialis posticus were changed to tibialis anterior and posterior: because utibialis anticus" was a little antique, and Htibialis posticusn was a little postique. Don't forget your B. N. A. 4. "Go, soak your head!" is not an insult, it is merely gentle advice to put preserving Huid on the caput of the caclaver. 5. Whether life is Worth living or not, Mr. McDonald tells us, depends on the liver. 6. Eskimo pies are now in style in the anatomy lab. fYou should see the boys dissect them., 7. Chemistry Example of Fatty Oil-"Slim" Gettings Example of Fatty fAsterl-"Greenberg Murphy" Note--Apologies to H. Dennee and R. Garvey for the above suggestions. 138 E A Ill if r v U .W ,, N ., , ,ff .agsaaw fi aw . f' , t ' , 4 ,W , ,. , n-. 4 ' , - .. ,,.z . -.-G .,. . . , 1 ,, s, A mg ,, f ,- 1 H r Y un,--8 2 li! Y g,,,,Q, ,f ,fs fa.fe,-- .Q 4, X ,Q - lu l ll u 8. Birds of a Feather- . Clara Unrath and her kidney twins. J. flrishj Buscaglia and his gloomy youngster. 9. "Betcha Nickel" Sternberg, the boy with the Jazzbo tie, still maintains the internal mammary artery is a branch of the cephalis vein. l0. Mr. McDonald Cin quizzJ-"Trotter, what is the shape of the right adrenal?" Trotter' Silence 'fer er Whisper-"Looks like a cocked hat." Trotter--"Looks like a c.ock-tail, lVlr. lVlcDonald." what Millie illearnrh at illllvhiral Svrhnnl Bill wanted to be a great surgeon, And deftly remove people's hides, ln order to see what the trouble could be That lurked in their painful insides. So his father disposed of the hay crop, ' And mortgaged the house and the mule And Bill washed his ears, and for three weary years Attended a medical school. He heard pathological lectures And patiently learned them by heart, At clinics he saw, with a shudder of awe, How people are taken apart. He studied till two in the morning By the light of the iiickering gas, And his Work was so good in the lab that he stood Right up at the head of his class. Great things were predicted for Willie By the Docs, when he got his degree, He was certain to shine when he hung out his sign As William Alfalfa, M. D. He would gather in patients and riches And climb to success over night, Which is just what the kid very easily did, Which proved that the Doctors were right. But William, though rolling in riches ls not any shark with the knife, He honestly owns that he cannot set bones- And never mixed pills in his life. Yet patients from sunrise till sunset Each day to his ofhce resort, And hurry away with prescriptions that say: "RQ Spiritus frumenti l quartln 139 9 ' 5 ,,,,g59?,Qw . ww.3..v,,.-.N.g.,-May-an III . 4. ., -V Q. 'i -V U fi S is g ,,. .,,g..A-j ' wgj,:w.r,vg3 ,xi 9 V' V W:,.N..,.,:?fg W .,Qf4x..fQfz,5,, nf, " A . , ... ,, , pi "" A .. " -H arg' M. ' I' ' 1? " " - JE 1- 7 In L li Aknute Those who intend entering medical school and are subject to heart- failure, kainophobia or have any other physical or mental weakness which might prove fatal on a sudden shock or with complete mental confusion, should as the comedian on the stage says, "stay home the first day", for there are enough thrills provided to change a hardened, blood-thirsty jail-breaking outlaw into a psalm-signing, provincial padreg and were the mental torment, anguish and exertion of the victims measured on the Psycho-seismograph, the electricity plants would be worked to ultra- capacity in order to cope with the recording apparatus. ln the first place the list of subjects and books is sufficient to strike dreadful fear into the calloused hearts of the James boys, so you can imagine with how much composure, a half-scared, weak-kneed, drooped-jaw, pallor- faced Freshie would view such an array of literature. Great as the initial perturbation may amount, it dwindles into a mere nothingness when you receive your first lecture, for example, in Histology. You receive the thrill of your young life when you are informed that you will cover a couple of eight hundred page encyclopoedias in ten weeks of what is known as an "intensive Course in Embryo-Histology," and presently you weaken as the lecture begins, giving away finally to the path of the least resistance and pass from the land of auto-motives and concrete things to an ethereal space which brings you in contact with the more rudimentary passages of the lecture now in progress. You separate some elementary phrases from the maze of eloquent and euphonistic jumble that finds its way to your tyrnpanic membrane. The next thing you' know, or are aware of, is the fact it is raining and you realize that they have opened the flood gates of Lake Erie into your lily-white face and all the time something like this keeps ringing in your ears: "Histology includes the histogenisis and cyto-genesis of that proto- plasmic conglomeration of psycho-chemical mass known as the cellg the cytoplasm contained therein is a very complex aqueous mixture of elements and because of the presence of voluminous literature, so easily accessible by each individual, which are adequate and exhaustive explanation of its prop- erties, I deem it unnecessary for me to propound so empha---" Then darkness and sweet sleep again! After that you have the noon hour to collect your wits and devour your vitals and you rush to struggle with the terrors and horrors of the stiff room-! 'S'tough life. l40 lil U Q Q UDLC' A74 'ski-Hx I DENTISTRY I Gllmss Matin 'C Qgnfnaril " i "VW ' lik.. . . ., . . , .. . . .. , , .,.. ., .M ..- ..i..--.W-J" F U U , 1 . .... . ? ' ' '.:2f5.f:i' - if Q f.-246' " fy -A t fr 52 . 2 ' ' am ,Q 'WW' ' ' WM 4 . Q55 'Az' 3:-5.42:-32492 84 Z.. imf 9 2, -,W X .- 'E "5 m .- ,- -F f ' - .,.f.1f: 1,4 if . - -wit Ag,.x,. i ,, -. P r W -si ,. , V' -12 ff' I Us .'.L....f..."'.-.Aaww--" 'A ' r ,iggfr f1Qrgf,.2-ii' , ,s A . -.iii mxifif - . 'Q 49 Z "T - S1155 :s."r?v5-4 V-.3 . . - fmfxq ' k.,:,f - W5 H cn. L an . 'MQ I Cmiirrra President ................... ............................,,.......... lVl organ S. Smith Vice-President .......... ........... B ernard E.. Wiser Secretary ................... ........ K enneth E. Comfort Treasurer ........,,..,...........,. ......... H . Donald Wolpert lris Representative ............ ...................... D avid Cornblum Bison Representative .......... ......... C larence H. Reynolds Gilman Eiatnrg, 12122 Entering upon our course in September of ' l 8, our class was somewhat handicapped by the mobilization of the S. A. T. C. ln organizing into a class, Luther Long was elected president and under his guiding hand we had a most successful year. Two unprecedented features of this year were an entire faculty representation at one banquet and a freshman dance in honor of the sophomores. ln our class election, Thomas Doyle was elected president for the sophomore year and with him as our executive, prosperity was assured. Our class banquet was held at Williamsville, Dr. Roberts being our faculty representative. Our junior year was very successful. Fred Denton, our president, handled the class affairs in a masterful manner. Returning from our vacation, we set sail for that cherished goal, graduation and a D. D. S. degree, which we hope to obtain under the guidance of Morgan Smith, our president. We are proud of the fact that the original number which began as freshmen, have survived the trials and tribulations of a dental student and are prospective candidates for the degree that will allow them to be conscientious conservators of human teeth. The time for handing in this paper was rapidly approaching, and I was sitting one evening, after a rather strenuous day in school, wondering what agency l should approach to request for a peep thru the curtain that Father Time always has before us, when l felt a book drop into my lap. On picking it up and opening it l found blank pages. I went to the title page and found that it was a book printed in 2020 A. D. The title of it was "A History of the Dental Class of the U. of B. of l922. Again I began turning the pages. All seemed blank. At last l found one page that was headed I945 and that page I could read very clearly. The following is what I saw on that page: MORGAN SMITH found Dentistry not as interesting as he expected. indirectly he became connected with some Legislature representative and is now actively engaged in political life. JAMES CACCAIVIISE established a Dental Clinic in Fredonia in which no other work is done except plugging Class IV cavities with gold. His establishment is especially popular with the students of the Dental schools thruout the Country. I43 ' PY' fe .gf 1 QM lll.,..,,-. .x.,., ,W , . . ...H , . ,.., .. . ,. . . ,QW ' . V U 1 Yi: ???w?v's16 yf-ss ' ,Nam . . M- " . Q... .. .., ,- . . 1 , , w 0 mf, M. X qi. -syywfs 493 f , if V- S . we, . , -r Q f . xv, . ag. M - V mv:-xrrgffzv - 4 ' -,wi . . -442' 1' ' agar if .5 " 'A c A, L. ,mv Q . X Z T Yi Y - ,M - M is -13 -f 1 ,M iff?-... ill: 4- 'wif Lf ,- ' 2755- 1' . 'girl 251- 2 Q w AV, .. .3 W 5. ,L ,-F 5 WMM , .ws SM ff fwfr 2 lil N' WMSKM awww. M s as as " ' ' Im .,., . ,, .M JW.. l lil . P ul DONALD MILLER and LEO CROWLEY have accumulated consider- able wealth at the practice of Dentistry, but have become tired of it and are now the joint owners of a chain of Drug Stores in the Eastern part of the United States. ARTHUR LINDBLOM is Lecturer at the Greater University of Buffalo. He delights to begin his series of lectures for the season with the one entitled "The Art and Science of Proper Attention to Lectures in Class." DONALD WOLPERT, HAROLD SIPPEL, FRANK SOBKOWSKI and EDGAR RUFFING have developed a Dental Hospital in Dunkirk which has no equal in the country. It Will,not be underestimated if it is compared favorably with the Mayo Bros. institution. BETTY COLOMEN is an exclusive pedeodontist of renown. She has but six patients and takes a very personal interest in each of them. AARON RAVNITZY and DAVID CORNBLOOM are conducting an ofhce in the City of Buffalo which is well known to be composed entirely of Dental Specialists. MATHEW PANTERA and EDWARD WEISENHEIMER are exodont- ists and oral surgeons of unequaled ability. They are working together, and it is rumored that they have developed an anesthetic that will anesthetize only the fifth and seventh cranial nerves if administered by way of thestomach. ALBERT AMARANTE has long given up Dentistry. He is now the wealthy owner of one of the largest grape juice factories in the country. LOUIS LONG and CLAYTON BUSH have a combined lucrative prac- tice. They are giving part of their time to the University of Buffalo. These two lecturers have the reputation of giving the students unannounced written quizzes, and the students are especially grateful for this. BERYL ROVNER is now prospering on his royalties. He has per- fected a vulcanizer that can be attached like an ordinary Bunsen burner and shuts off automatically. This instrument has revolutionized denture vul- canization. CLARENCE REYNOLDS is still practicing in Liberty, N. Y., where he is one of the most eminent citizens. Junior will soon get thru with his course in Dentistry at which time Clarence intends to relinquish his practice to his son and devote his time to philanthropic work. HOWARD MINOR and KENNETH SHIELDS thought that they liked desks in their father-in-laws offices better than the practice of Dentistry. They are now taking a very active and important part in the business world of their respective communities. ANTHONY GUGINO has made enough from his practice of Dentistry to be able to buy up the controlling stock in a corporation that is operating a series of cigar stores in the vicinity of Dunkirk and Fredonia. ' I44 U' . ., .. I , , ll ' V U .1. qw0.f:2iQ S X. . - , ' 1 X Ozewr-fswwf-get? Qi +::.,-sw.,.f2i.f-.fer A .. me Y , .. -- .. saw .wx -f . at .ima . 'N..i15f?fs.'fw.i --Q-mi . 4 it . fiziffi ' is fvtffi' 1 S? f nf-Q .. 'ff 2 wxr A' - I - Q I -.1-:.fw'f+ Q, 2 'Q ' swf' H.fHf2'.5.fv,i.g' ,ff ,Sim -if I 1' 'wtilss 6 JQW W ...f3"V --f..ff..,.ina 211i-.QE-W-fa f' .Y 12 if Y 'ft wit W Ill Ill fy W l ll I ..df..-:- BENJAMIN LEVY has become a Prosthesist of renown. As a pastime he is experimenting with an articulator that will record all the movements of the mandible and is adjustable to any individual case. No face bow will be necessary for his articulator and he claims that it will avoid the use of an assistant at the chair to embarrass the operator. ELWIN SHIRLEY is chief assistant at the Hospital of Dunkirk. He expects that he will be made a member of the firm in the immediate future. JULIUS SHER practiced in New York City until a short time ago. I-le has now given up Dentistry and is spending his time in touring the world. EDWARD RITZ has become a member of the Ritter Dental Manufac- turing Company. I-Ie is at the head of the department that takes care of plan- ning and arranging dental offices. MILLARD MOON has given up his practice and devotes all his time to his work at the University of Buffalo. He claims that a man who is occupied with his own business matters cannot do justice to the students. THOMAS DOYLE is practicing in his native town. He is considered the greatest Dentist in the vicinity of Saratoga. SAMUEL GOLDSTEIN is Professor of Orthodontia in the U. of B. He seems to have a particular hobby of impressing the students with the relation of the eruption of the lower and upper permament central incisors. MELVIN ISRAEL has given up Dentistry as far as his personal practice is concerned. He is conducting Dental Laboratories in Various parts of the States and claims that the returns therefrom are much more satisfactory than from working at the chair. His laboratories excel in the casting of onlays. KENNETH COMFORT has given up Dentistry to work for a Ph. D. degree. He is now Professor of English in the University of Canisteo. AMBROSE CORCORAN has been instrumental in the establishment of a Dental College at the University of Syracuse and has been honored with being made its Dean. He is doing his best to build up an institution that will be on a par with his Alma Mater. AINDRIAN DRUM could not find any humor in Dentistry, so he used his spare time in reading the Comedies of Shakespeare and is now acknow- ledged to be the best interpreter of that famous playwright's humorous writings. WILLIAM TIETZE has been able to convince the city authorities of Utica that city clinics are essential for the health of the citizens of that town and they gave him full power to establish these clinics, which he now heads. CHARLES UMLAND has resumed the roofing business with his brothers which he gave up when he graduated in l922. He says that from a business point of view Dentistry in Tonawanda cannot compare with the sale of roofing. 145 - j - V L' N is , -. , at 755 'sg-,g1f"Q5.9.l,,,.X64 I V ' .f N ,fl- 25,5 -v Y t 1 Q V. iz, ia, ,Q ...YE- I' - I so --2 , I ' . 54 ' gf:-'D U is S- wifi-5.-. 4, at all- E - L Nmywi y . Jaw., V ,fm ., sw , xg! :.-1 i,1,,'J , ""' , ,gan-g .f N. fs'-y.. ,.yf' :,f-:Nw sT""'r , In 0 .ZmZfzfwzwsfQ?f ,v',f'.:f'.fw::..f5,M: XKL l ll mi.. ,ui SAMUEL SLOVER has specialized in the Art and Science ,of Ortho- dontia. I-le claims that his reason for this was only altruism. I-Ie is considered alia aglthority on this branch of Dentistry, not only in New Jersey, but in all t e tates. FREDERICK DENTON was not satisfied with Dentistry alone so he devoted what time he could to the study of law. I-Ie seems to have a pre- dilsection for Dental jurisprudence and is acknowledged authority on this su ject. ' BERNARD WISER is Professor of Anatomy for Dentists at the Uni- versity of Rochester. He worked out a scheme whereby his students are able to reproduce a skull, as far as it pertains to Dentists, by the use of plaster of Paris and plastacene. I-Ie claims that such a procedure will stamp the parts and their relations indelibly in the minds of the students. So glad was I to have received the book that I intended to take it to school with me and show it to my classmates. As I was about to put it away it fell out of my hands and fell to the floor. I awoke with a start, and found my Materia Medica book lying on the Floor at my feet. A Nutr tn thr Bent Svrninra Listen, Colleagues, and you shall hear My impressions of the class this year, And last year, and the year before, And our freshmen year in the days of yore. 'Bout Amarante, Schwab's right hand guide, This is the rumor that I heard: They come to him so he may advise I-low to make raisins make home brew rise. Then surely you know about the five Who always are together. There's Denton, Smithie, Doyle and Long, Oh, Yes! and Sammy Slover. They always were on time, you know, Braving all kinds of weather. Levy and Rovner, they never fight. No! !--just disagree with all their might. Well, I just guess we can't disapprove We all know true love never runs smooth. Our Handsome I-Iero of movie fame, l'Ie's not on the screen, but just the same We all know when we go to a show, That Gugino resembles the hero so. Predictions are placed on another page, But this was read from the Book of Age: 146 ,,, . . .. v u 'Y . -. t ' -. . A new "" " ' , 2 . V. -'A li - -'..lW''9.5iis7"i.s,Qz':vgfismgff-g 394 lu M-MRL l ll if lsreal makes plates for Sears-Roebuck, l hear He contracts to make just so many a year. Shields had a girl at Niagara Falls, And when he coulcln't make a call, It made him feel so very blue. l know for a fact that this is true. Our orchestra men are Pantera and Moon. U. B. is going to lose them soon, And no more will our school hear their tune, After a certain eventful day in June. The two fair cousins in our class, Are Ruffing and Sippel-they're clever-l guess, And there's Eddie Ritz, a great man is he. ' ' Heads the Usecretum Operturn Society." Wock, Gilden and Sherr, they are the three Who married before they started to be, The well known dents, they expect to be. When Crowley takes his hat off his head, He looks like an arrow collar ad. And Corcoran's words that he uses, Oh! Fate! We think he has Websteritis of late. Dave and Aaron are like the gold dust twins They stick together through thick and thin, ln only one way they don't compare, 'Cause one is dark and the other is fair. As a "sub" for the profs, Drum was great. While many came in a few minutes late, He got up in front and talked on a few Of the latest things--they were on dentistry, Qsometirnesl . Goldstein is tall and he's very quiet And Reynolds is short, but he's far from it. lt really should be the other way round, But exceptions to rules are always found. "lt's nice to manage a basketball team," Says Miller, 'ibut not like eating ice cream." "Hey, Don, when's the next game gonna be?" too- "Ah! Look up the schedule and don't bother me." From Frankie Sobkowski, we want to know this: What was it he got in Patology quizz? And does he know the degree of heat We need in baking a set of teeth? Shirly is quiet about the school, But I can't say elsewhere he keeps this rule. l know he takes ladies out to dine At the Masonic Club at the hour of one. I47 "' Aw? My 3 . V U -4. . . , xx- . yy2'rssgg-Q up gk if Ms fb: 13 , y A 4- ' "ji?e- 61.2-,. 1 ':t,6:? 'ii i' . ,, A" riff" " ' " ilifsii aff Yg Y? smuggle. Y aw swam ' 'K 'inks 6:13-1-1'I9aS.eraE, .Qi f2XQ?ft, f - if " 'If ,ag-XIV Q V is Af' . f 'i'5a'w.-HTfffQ:'wsX5 - . ... G ' ' b-X' ? is :M 'EQ :,,?'.1 , ,.w-ci,-Q',sfXw,?tv??efiway'FQ, 'U' 6, ig ,-, ' M if K.. f -. ff 2 , 9:5 fm' Y -wgk,-Y, .aif fs? , we " F , M. . -A-at-me ef-V .. -T- ,,.'4Dw- 7v.1,Q.-V. ,, , :gmrs mm L an Clayt Bush comes next: he brings good cheer, When a prof or two does not appear. His music sure did help a lot, When we found all for nothing we had to get fbright'n'earlyD . Jim Caccamise played on the U. B. band. The greatest drummer in all the land. And Comfort, the kid from Can-a-steel, The poor boy, how we made him feel, When we sent this news throughout the town: That Comf, got married and settled clown. This is the problem l've pondered over: When is Lindblom gay or sober? You never can tell by the look on his face, Up- A change on his countenance never takes place. Tonawancla may be a small town But Umland lives there the whole year round. This is what we would like to know: Uml Where do you get room to grow? There's Miner, and Tietz and Wiser, let's see, They're always so quiet, its way beyond me To think of something to make them sore. l've thought so hard l can't think any more. Don Wolpert, the star of the class he'd be. We'd appoint him that unanimously, Could he answer the questions Weisenheimer asks. Thus, giving Dr. Cleveland a chance to rest. This verse, Classmates of '22, Contains a snapshot of each of you. Don't get peeved, l did my best, And after all, it's just in jest. Don't forget that many a joke you passed About the one and only girl in the class. BETTY. l48 W W l'v' ,- Q-fl 1 I Y I ' f TN 'Y' "' , - W i: suww - 5 x 9 fix .. .mlwffe M A f ov?- l , L I 0 , '- V ' Q, 5 ffl cv: ' ,iff 4, gfigzf ig Lfifw LJ. f, ' . ' x '.u'7"fI hiv'-ffi' ,iff ,,,.f",.f1ifA4f-,gg V ' QL- ' A ' CTE! ' A .' ip-. k Q X-95: iff- w W 'Q ' " " N '1 1' , Y .,, , I I? , A :V . I 41 jx f 1 L 8 x ' Y 4 1 Y. ,' -A . ' 'QNIW K i X- w x 'x ' ey X X , X X X xx X fx xx K - H . 1 X X X xv T 'x,N XX N X Y. el-1,66 D xl 5li9?a"XX , xy ff! F P Q 1 Q :ff zi- ' V ,, .f v U .w.5?2i- . . .X 52' .- -' -ff' - f.-35 .x-s- tg, ., f - V- . eu we -W A. 935- ef - . as . B QW " , W , I' W - A .. Y 4 ' .. . .,. ll M 53. T .. Q.. A. . . . . .. j a. gg. W0 --H 75' ..,. W I IK J Quill Glall BENNETT G. ATWATER WM. E. BACHMAN RODNEY D. BENNETT RUBIN BILLOWITZ MURTIN H. BRADLEY ADELBERT J. BROTHERS ROBERT J. BURNS ALICE W. CARY WM. G. COUCH BENTLEY L. CRAIG WALTER E. DAVIES R. JOHN DAVIS GARALD G. DEFRIES FREDERICK J. DeGELLEKE JOSEPH B. DENNEEN MAYNARD J. DORAN DONALD C. DUNHAS LeROY D. EARL ROY L. ERLENBACK JAMES V. FREGELLETTE SYDNEY D. FRIEDMAN JACK GARLINER JULIUS GOLLUNBCHIK J. LEDDLY GROVER MICHAEL S. GUERCIO J. NELSON HEALY WM. J. HIBBARD H. ROLLEY HUNT ARTHUR D. JEWELL DANIEL KAISER CHARLES T. KENNEDY GEORGE R. KINNE JOSEPH K. KNAB KATHERINE M. KNERR OTIS D. LAWRENCE ERNEST A. MacMINN BALDWIN F. MARTIN JOHN W. McCARTHY ORMONDE J. McCORMACK JOSEPH E. McGRATH WALTER J. McGUIRE KENNETH J. MELLEN CLARENCE F. MEYER LEON B. MILLE JANE C. O'MALLEY GEORGE L. O'NElL DANIEL F. O'NEILL JOHN K. PFALZGRAF DANIEL F. RAHILL NATHAN REDSTONE LEON E. SCHERER J. DONALD SCOTT ELMER M. SHEDD OSCAR SIEGEL JOSEPH C. SPOTO OSCAR D. STAGE WM. H. STAPLETON L. ROBERT STEWART HARRY R. THOMPSON ROBERT J. WILSON ZEARO ZACKEM Jluninr- Brutal illnll ATWATER . The boy from Auburn, with the skin you Iove to touch. BAC1-IMAN ' I F The strong man from Kensington. I'Ie gets his iron by eating Sun maid raisins. BENNETT The aII-American basketball centre from Saratoga Spa. Powell IS sorry now. BILLOWITZ v U D The eternal question, or how can I keep my shirt-ta1Is IH? BRADLEY U H I The Shiek from Avon. Still Water runs deep. Brad enjoys the quiet hour in Bacteriology. ll'l B QEIYQA V u r ,w-cwf. Nfw,-. X ".wsQwwv1W2.2ssze11!aaair Ls'sf.s.'xw 52 'ln .Y V N - . w ,. ff V 5 H -V '.-Q2 ,Y is wtf . :ff .ff-:.fwf 'W ' f I .. .4 ' '- 'Y 'Mfg iv' , fr , ,yas V , , ., nf' - ' at ,, . in L u -1?4.i,v "Dell" says wormy candy is good for D. D. S. BURNS Bobby is now working with Brady to produce an Elegy entitlecl, "Oh Where, oh where has our little case gone?" CARY Our Alice has got a load off her mind. She no longer passes out the Bee. COUCH-Watertown Bill is losing his hair but he's making money and keeping his friends. CRAIG The only man from Hamburg who stayed put. He and Bachmann are in a raisin-eating contest. DAVIES-llion The original hard luck kid. His forty wives are still on his trail. DAVIS Looks as if he might still be in love. DeFRlE.S-Lancaster Garold, the only one who ever got revenge on Bliss. l-le sold him a ukelele. l'le's a good cheer leader, too. DeGEl..l..EKE-Rochester We hear Fritz is training his voice to the tune of "Weetcakes". I-le's got the hair comb-now for the restaurant. DENNEEN DORAN Joe says, "Never mind, some day I'll have a hockey team all my own." lVlayno," the serious and level-headed man of the Class. He always sees the right side of things. DUNHAIVI-Balclwinsville Don says the world's best job is being a customs official. It listens good. EARL-Malone The right-hand man to one of the best girls in the Class. If he could drive a Ford he'd be perfect. ERLENBACH-Syracuse Our oral surgeon still reads a mean book, and no one can stick him on the dope. FRlGOl..E.TTl--Saratoga l'le's a bear-cat when it comes to harmonizing and "Frig" says, "he likes those quiet Thanksgiving vacations." FRIEDIVIAN-Elmira l "Syd," the man of ease, he never bothers about much of anything. GOLLCUPGICJ lVlr. Gollfupgicl is now going under a new name. Mr. Coll and his "brilliant" smile is more in evidence than ever. GROVER The man from l-lornell who blasted Darwin's theory on black and white mice. 152 if U Q -' ' C. ' - - ' f " ' is ,, If ,H , Hg e,g3?13sixll . :Wy ,Q S, , , ..:.5,,i Q1 :,:,.2fcy2.:g.?,.-,g:, x 52,123-:!,:,51:gv my, g ..v:.i,, ,N Q H ' M -Lngjgifgllwbggfg . ,4 , ... - ' - -V - - - - gf, iw W, , , V H . ., 4 if if W x.,QQfg,,o ,frm 5 C i ,, fi: ' "'lw1il"?f:s,,-w.-:b'?4s?f?i -V 49225 Q" ul .AL Q ll w-awful .f.zm,.Iu GUERCIO Mike shakes a hairy upper lip, and has carried it without damage for some time. HEALY Nelson made the Morning Courier famous at 25 Goodrich street. I-le's a good Skull, too. HIBBARD-Moravia Poor Bill is taking a course on how to be a detective. We wish him luck. HUNT-Syracuse Rolly is now a member of the appendix club. Aside from that he's all there. JEWELL Lil Arthur is our Class President, and is a good one. The meetings are more snappy since Art took hold. KENNEDY-East Evans Charley got smoked out of his home on Main street last year, but he's with us still. Charley always succeeds in all his undertakings, so they say. KINNE.-Penn Yan He always answers his questions correctly, and for all we know he is a very quiet fellow. KNAB Joe has the curliest hair in the Class and they follow him home from school. KNERR Catherine and Otis and joe. The old triangle and we wonder how it will come out. LAWRENCE-Hornell He's small, but, oh my! Ot always has an answer for the Prof. MARTIN-Rochester Buddie is an all around man, he plays basket-ball and dances to perfec- tion. I-Ie'd rather write on Diphtheria than eat. E MELLIN-Solvay Ken has got a new wave in his hair, and we wonder why. I-le slings hash at Dinty lVloore's between teeth. MCMINN-Canisteo Breaking furniture and throwing Craig around is his pet hobby. Billo- witz says lVIclVlinn is the best shot in the Class. MEYER Once in a while we see him at an 8:30 class. Thats when there isn't a class till 9:30. lVlcCARTl'lY-Troy To the folks, from John. Mac had his picture taken but the selling game is bad just now. Here ah am Boss. lVlcGUlRE.-Syracuse Walter likes to tease Alice. Alice cloesn't care. That's harmony. IVICCORIVIACK-Syracuse Ormande Jerome from Syracuse. Without Ormande the State Boards at Syracuse would have been slow for some of the boys. 153 5 113' E- . V U .V 7' 1 -. . f A . 5. , V: ...EL 7 V, , .7 V . ,. 25, Q 523 Qp.rQQwf-SWf- Jar. can -- - V- . W - ,L r-1 Q .l 'ga.vcf21e... We W ' t'N2s2.e,Z'gaA5 , . ,. .. 7 - . f' ww' Q" f 'X . 1,1-V 1 " ' . 6 9 f-'7 2, ""' -. "' ""ff93f-m am , f' , - ' .- 3 1: , U ..:,.. if .if Q fl E - m3,.. Q.2 1 I ,. . in -.L : .rin 1 u MCCRATH-Hoosick Falls Joe is a good Workman. Katherine Knerr says so. MILLS-Guelph, Ont. Kinne's side-kick. Kinne is the only one who knows anything about him and he won't tell. O'MAl..l..EY jane's got a new chauffeur for her Ford. If it Wasn't for her, a lot of us wouldn't make the old 8:30. D. O'NElLl..-Elmira Danny. Someoneonce took him for an Indian, but he isn't, and he can make the old Ford go. G. O'NEll..-Saranac Lake Buck is the best fisherman in Saranac. He and McCarthy are bench- mates. They get along great when Mac isn't there. PFALZGRAF-Orchard Park Jack is from Orchard Park. He thinks Syracuse is the best place on the map. ' RAHILL Danny is Billowitz's nearest friend, but Bill keeps his student case locked just the same. Danny is an expert with a water syringe. REDSTONE Nathan nearly saved us five hundred dollars last year, but the fellows wouldn't listen. SHERR-Lancaster "Mickey" is still with us. DeFres takes care of "Mickey", and we know why. SHEDD-Rochester Elmer is the candy man of the Class, He is connected with the Uni- versity branch of the Y. M. C. A. and presides over the beans Tuesday nights. SCOTT-Leroy Donald plays the nuke" pretty well, and is a second "Pied Piper" with it. SIEGEL-from Elmira Oscar has lots of telephone numbers and a classy bunch of patients. STAPLETON Bill comes to class right along, and with his infirmary coat, he makes a mean looking D. D. S. THOMPSON We're glad to have "Tommy" with us. He joined our Class in Septem- ber and everyone gets along Hne with him. ZACKEM Zeno doesn't say much, but he gets his work. He doesn't like it when the Prof. calls him "Sock'em." GARLINER Jack gets the fair patients but they are mostly too young. SPOTO-Fredonia Joe, the busy man, believes the more you do the faster the time flies. STAGE Says there are six classes of cavities in Black's Operative Technique. I54 fiymwngzv, ,. .. ,MA ,551 . . U V 4 ,Q , ,. IW? .9,.,,,,s5wM s:9i"?f55i32wgigfp' 4h?Q .veg W A-1 Q, X W sl 3 get ' I ll Ch-E2 Lx V311-fae?2v"5w1.w1ss4-,s6'.a V-. ,, STEWART-Clyde - Bob is a nice boy and he likes to look for his letters from the East. WILSON , The man of yesterday--be careful, boys, you shoulcln t do that. ml-l what mnulh Qappen-- IF Meyers came to class on time? - IF Kennedy didn't ask a million questions in class? IF Gertio didn't get his money's worth? IF Bob Wilson missed a class? IF McCormack never missed a class? IF EARLENBACK didn't argue with every Professor? IF Joe Denneen weren't working? IF Healy worked in Lab? ' IF our quartet could only sing? IF DeGelleke didn't wear his hat over his eyes? IF Del Brothers lost that smile? IF everyone were quiet at a class meeting. IF Bucl Martin were not so handsome? IF O'Neil ever hit McGuire, while they were sparring? IF you lay a thing clown and find it five minutes later? IF Dan O'Neil got less than one hundred per cent.? IF Walt Davies answered a question correctly? IF Micky Scheer ever smiled? I IF a patient always came on time? IF Scotty were ever solemn? IF Bennett knew how funny he looked in a derby? IF Gurtio really had a moustache? IF Bill knew how funny he looked? IF Stapleton tried a new line? IF Seigle spoke out of turn? IF Bachman were really as tough as he tries to be? IF We only knew who took those instruments? K. O. IF Mr. Gollfubchickj quit working in the Lab. before 7 o'clock. IF Bob Burns lost his cigar coupons? IF Buck could make a thing right the first time? IF Stewart only came from the United States? IF Selgle knew we were not laughing with him BUT--? Dr. Lorenz: 'iWhat do you find in the mouth of every patient?" McGrath: "Gum." Dr. Lorenz: "What is the best agent to remove tartar?" Class: "Taxi." l55 ov in UI E. , Y "'- ' ' - ,H M V if, 21"f'f '- . 1. : ,vw -- 9 f 1 f 5, 3? X "wr . it I ' " I ff,-' ' srzvw- ' aezvzfi 493' G- "QW" wtf " rsawffyf-tgts: ,Mg if f . V-,ye 1, as ,f V - .. . . by M 4 .r -f f 5' -' , - - s K 4 ,a S ' -. ' - "' -' N . " s r fv:,,3,,N5f3-v-- ' + M151 ,. -' " . 'T W- Y li E y -M it 4 . . egtg V "9 9 C M , .4 . K:x..M,,,R F-Y Q -WW? ,,,Q , , M V, , Q ,,w,,.,,.W,, I H WM M 'Y A ,, sw' , 43 9 Ill 5 ' 5 ..w S from gsm bf M In u 'lx W L' 'Y . - .kj UV H .':3,,4., 4 ' " 4 ,15,I1'3 , .,-'Qs-Q., , -"fr Q." gg ' 'if' , 1131.52 7f2f2',Qi'.:f'3 x 58 4 fm ,p ,. R-4 ,, f - ,, ,K 4 .. - :' "M if i f If rm.. -, .mv.xvs:f?":':.vw1a, .-.ex . : f W re--U ., . -' if- K lu me .xrgm .- Dr. Cutler: Healy, what is the first thing to do in mixing Taggert's investment? " Healy: "Get a Morning Courier." Dr. Cutler: "Get out." Two lady patients were heard talking. One said, "I think it's about time the Dean put a stop to those students swearing in the infirmary. Why only this morning l heard one boy say to another, 'l'ley, Joe, let's take your DAM punch and your DAM clamps,' and he said, 'Sure, don't you want the DAM forceps, too'?" We hear from good authority that Craig has a good remedy for frost bite. Very frequently We hear fellows say, "Ohl Gragie, what's good for frost bite." DeGeleke says he isn't sure just who he would fight with if there were to be another war, either the Greeks, or his native country, ltaly. Atta boy, Tony. NOTICE-please save all your cigar coupons, cigarette tags and gum Wrappers for Bob Burns. Bob has the tires now, all he needs is a million more. He and Joe Denneen are now running a close race. Buck O'Niel didn't want us to say anything about his nickname of WILDCAT, so we are not going to mention it but we wonder where he got such a name as WILDCAT. We see that "Sherrer the Deacon" has joined the army of Happers f"Gulosh"J. Billowitz: "Doctor, I strike pain, what shall I do?" McGuire's idea of Hoosick Falls: A town Where they don't bury their dead! They let them walk around. McGrath saw a comedian at Shea's the other day who imitated a farmer so well that it made him homesick. We hear our classmate, Willie Gordon Couch, spent a million a day in France last Summer. Guess Bill was learning to shoot. Bill l-libbard and Bobby Burns are Writing a new song, "Oh Where, Oh Where Have My Instruments Gone?" George O'Niel, our "Irish Prince", says, 'ithe fishing in Saranac was poor this Xmas, but- " Wonder what became of Del Brothers' fraternity pin? ? 9 Mac says he had a patient with Pullman teeth the other day, two uppers and one lower. I56 TM-?f'1Q',' If , L 0 D 1 W , A F gil'-'sea fi PP ,, 1 X 1.-W 'G , fm y , X ' f X Q 1 U fx " W f X N ' WM7'2f'U5Z " V: 1' X e-3- fxx ,gfw t I , Af' N 1 m W W f,. I l N5 XFN A 1 .KS 'wx y L 'P y I fax? ' , 7 Ugg? M- .1 X ' 1 X J I 94 .:- f f 0 f Y 0 X X L 1 X ! Qi, , 'wi ii':'lu ,J- f J I f Q 4 ' -1 A V, ISS mf 5 1450, lv , u n, ,,,,A.. 'NSS Mm- 5 ,lg . I ai: TYEEf'2fiNr:A,q,1lnn? 'W' . 2 Q N 595' , 4-'f ""i ?r l SA e RR I , -,-. - ,fy Q Q I! X35 XA --.L xf'X, Q- A- f 44 r' ,fr . A, -.L ,hfrffkw Xxx xt Qs ff wx X - ,f x XX ' ' "X'.' if 5 74' .-Ly! UH "' ' " f f "Y" , . 1- . i l W Y ' 1 1 5' QS' VTE '1 Nz I W J , 'f T :J15 V H: l inen + A n 5 ". 4, 'T +1 .rf '5 7 f X . HQ- I I, I f ,-ji zz.: xi V!! ,X ,X f , ' V I ,Af-Tama-WMS Q5-f 'ficti X , nf- yr! If MQCAFHY'-MQW Q aa I N Y , WY it 4 -. .. , rf! . ' Nov o , 2 W 0 'QD bcjvawsi ff- .. Q- O OQ O KL LSQ 1 V ooo f s f 00 0 o Q , W? f , I ' O ,Sf oo Q 1 'LQ Z ox 45: 0 I 5 I, O 0 0 , 1164 74 Here Hklf h O , . PT ll .PWR Man . IL 7 7 , 5-A-L m Lm Ywfsfwwww-.. ,. V ' , .-'21, -M.-.-fr . - . , ,,,, ae, ,1...i,y,.f ., ry -vs..-.yweffmw .h.,MN.. . ., H ,V ,, VN, h .sf U u ,, K ,IQ .. N .. ,,W.,m.M. Q .,f..,,,,,3 .,s5,,m.A, ,Fi 5.gi,2gf3fgQ:.,.. . Mal... Law.. E Q ,I - Q A , ,A .V . .. fe.. :lil 22i?Z56f'isE24QQtgg4?f . .W .-'51" +- .' ' . - Y ' " j , 551.5 if . .,g4W5,5.:t 'YI' i.,'-Wei,-:QMA4 1. Z. . - 4M ff . V I Wa.. cwiz F11 4 , K 2,13xi.!,,-1?Q1,i,g,?w:L by , .gr dr .4 "il 'MQ' , 'X ii ?:'5e2.1f3S.3' 3 lilafiil , flgf!A7f5?4f .. sg . :rszgrliggg x QI, gg-1 1-, " ' ' -1 "A' :Mawr 4 .Q N f N Q9.w.Q.,,y , 2,4 :W , , 9' 2 M 9. ,pw ff eww: WW. ,ggi 2... . 11 ri.-,gf er . w-qf-wr f 0 Mg, - ,M .??sa.e:y, 3' af -, I. jemfg . . .f 1? few.. sw Bai., v r We fx, Kew. W H -4 wi M an fm.,a..fff.,msa... ., . Q u m f Chubby says it was so cold when he was home at Xmas he had to put oil stoves under the cows to keep them from giving ice cream. Walt Davies says he wants us all to come and see him when he and lVlax Benderson open up their office. Oat Lawrence is a nice fellow. Only trouble with Oat is, he has to leave the light burning so he can see to go to sleep. You may think Atwater is slow but the fellows at 1336 say that At can blow out the light and get in bed before the room gets dark. Roy says it was on the fourteenth of January at exactly thirteen minutes past six. ' Sh! Sh! We saw our Katie giving Joe lVlcGrath a call down today. Must be joe has been talking to some of the women patients. Just found out why Rolly Hunt and Dan O'Niel always eat in the Carlton. Rolly found a quarter under the ,plate one day and they've both been searching each table since. Bachman says the people are so tough out where he lives that the young kids play tiddley winks with the sewer covers. ' Did Art Jewell ever tell you about the cat they have where he works? I Davies, to his Girl: "What's the First thing that turns green in the spring?" The Girl, looking at her wrist watch: "Xmas jewelry, Dave." Stewart says he is "through working in State instiutions in the Summer 'cause they are always taking him for one of the nuts." Shedd says he is "troubled with insomnia". BUT not in class, Elmer, not in class!! Wonder what's lwrong, we haven't heard Bob Wilson tell us about "HIS" Minnie, this year. lVlaclVlinn is wondering how he is going to get to Canada-Steel. I-le says the engineer and the station agent have had a fight, so the train doesn't stop there any more. Bob Burns says "there are some people in this School who could steal the fillings out of your teeth and not interrupt your conversation". We're with you, Bob, we're with you. 158 W f if 23 ff? xXXXXXX 'F' I HL, h.,. . . ,, ., , . , , , . -. . Wm , V U i we 2-sz., .. ww - '--M f - - .. . 'V , . ,- .W asfg' fi ,. 2-3' ': 'N""" '- ' -SM . V, 49 , .3-,gi-,,g.wwQfa,' Wfifggedf gist '-25,2 . f ,, 'ff ...Q , ,, .P-..,,i'j' "5 . 1. 4.15 .filww ' 'G' ' - A A ,Q ,V A . ,Jw mc., ..,4Q,w,.,9f , 3- f ,1.'N.,- ,, .. f ,. M- -.2375-.Egg s-get nw - 31 4 A f..1.w ., : - - .. M '. ,af A ,-.f,w5.,.,-Q., .2223 ww 'G fm :X-W , A , Fw ,is . . ac ,4 ,,,, .. . ,-,,...,- A .,., XFQNZVQ 4. wfghzrgv .- 1 li Ill '- Qllaza Gbitirvm President ....................,................ ..,............. H oward E. DCCHHIP Vice-President ........, ........ R obert W. Conn, Jr. Secretary ....................,..,..... ........ F rancis P. Corcoran Treasurer .,....,...........,,,.....,...., ,.,,..,,,,., A clrian B. Stanton ................Harold Meese Bison Representative ......... Iris Representative ......,.,., ......... B urt J. Heclclen Snruiunrz nf the Haut After the great battle of "Final Exams" we found that out of sixty-two starters, we had forty-eight still a little wobbly. Nevertheless, Old Man Deter going mination is still coaching from the side-lines and the boys are now strong. The boys surely did "burn up" when told that there would he no "Frosh" rush this year. All eyes were turned to this event, as a few new tricks for the Frosh to do, had been on the list. However, in view of the aftermath of last year's rush, and the consequent hole in the Sophs' Bank Roll, we deemed it better to call off the Rush, and let the "Fresh" "get away with it this time". The fellahs also swore off of Declaring Holidays, and up to the present time, have fared very well. The following is a list of the Sophomore Dent class of I924: CHARLES AMO CLAYTQN Old sarcastic Charlie-who uses the hammer in preference to the feather-cluster. HENRY .APPIEL ' I NEW YORK CITY Stiller s spiritual advisor-a shark in Bacteriology. PETER BATISTA BUFFALO I say, "Pete," how come your heels are worn and round? From follow- ing Main Street s "chickens" around? CLARENCE BENNISON FRANKFORT The woman-hater of the Class. "Hot dawg!" LEROY CASEY SARDINIA "Case" is a quiet fellow but a good "Kid," Too bad he chews. THOMAS CASTIN LACKAWANNA dame "Red and "Gussie." Oh, Mamma! How they DO knock off the sl l6l VI 1 5, his K Z ' N-alfa iw S m .Q ' 1 y .. v U , H , K " . .f A X Z-gif f GA., 'leg gy. L W:?,,'3 ,,"'fQ 557f:3j.,,..., gp. " 5 ' 4 4 ' f f j . -. Zig? , - lfl 4 15? 'iff - -li! Hai . - , , i B 9 M , fe AE- is rs? . 2- .Quill 'rv "K W firafrizrw v S A Wa W lll ff , , Q? L in --N, .s1i2,.1 IRWIVN CHEPLOWITZ Our "Strawberry" Blonde. The pride of William Street. BUFFALO ROBERT CONN SNYDER Who is that Colored dame of your's, Bob? FRANCIS CORCORAN SYRACUSE He's a good old "Salt," and a heart-breaker, too. HOWARD DeCAMP ITHACA "Deak"-Instructor of Bowling. Eh? Oyer? HENRY FREITAG BUFFALO "Hank" vs. "Vic"-any time-any place-any amount-25 balls. MICHAEL GEORGE H UTICA One of the triumvirate. A "Bear of a Dancer. BURT HEDDEN BUFFALO Advance agent for the Sinclair Refining Company. Second member of the triumvirate. THEODORE HOFFMAN SPRINGVILLE He used to think he came from "the" big town. However, "Ted" is getting wised up a bit. He no longer has to kick the mud off of his heels. Third member of the triumvirate. DARWIN JACOB? ' EAST ROCHESTER The old ' Bike- Cop ' himself. Hey, mister! your wheels goin' 'round. IVIAURICE KLEIN BUFFALO His favorite song and dance, "Rosy, make it Rosy for me," etc. ALOYSIUS KIELICH BUFFALO "Vic" Martin's understudy. DAN LAYER LOCKPORT A Bear with the India lnk-a Keen Cartoonist. PERRY LAVIN SYRACUSE Champion "Put and Takern of the Class. Louis LIEBERMAN ROCHESTER "Red Chep's" assistant. Shark at Playing Post Office. FENNER LINDBLOOM ' JAMESTOWN Comes from the Wicked City. Eh, Judge? RAY MARCHAND BUFFALO Some boy with the Saxophone. Let her go, Professor. JOSEPH B. MARTlN SYRACUSE "Shorty" holds the "stiff's" hand during the "operation," in the "Dissec- tion Beauty Parlor." JAMES V. MARTIN BUFFALO "Vic" is a fair Kid. Half the time at U. of B., and half the time at the Sisters' Hospital. K. W. MCMAHON SYRACUSE Say, boy, page "Doc" Amo. Let's go, Charlieg l got one fixed up for you. 162 f ABE STAlV7'a1v K . X IJ A '3-mr: sffmusr X- vm! X Tm.: YKAR 7' 4? - Q7 , gb a wg ff 4349, MACVS may wo ming I ak M f'::,i:,,i:1f::f.,,J ' -- J:.f.z-Lf... f 'ff y'F.'o" 'AUGH M-aw 9 kff! ua GET rm.: GM,-5 ,,,, A L. 'R03 Q Q 5 A: U5 5015 Q ff Affmxnjl 'Ski' -, -- is Er 9 Ca I7 L xx, 'X. ,f iv f 4!! IU A,..., ,Ill U rn , .. , ,. . . . .. -"e. .. - m m ci HAROLD MEESE BRADFORD A fine fellow. True to his "sweety" back home. VICTQKR .lVIONCgYNSKl BUFFALO Big Vic knocks the Janes dead at Sidway Hall. l'le's married, too. Lay off, Vic," give us guys a chance. GERALD NATIELLA UTICA A clever bowler. Some hook!!! Bring it up!! Atta boy! EDMUND OSGOOD ANGELICA An Angel. Would rather dance than do anything else. DEMONT .OYER SPRINGVILLE Taking up Bowling under DeCamp's direction. CARLTON ROBERTS PERRY Has more girls than Brains. Yes, he's got plenty of girls. ROSS SANDEL BUFFALO The Class Beauty. You should see him, girls. EMILE. SALIER SNYDER Conn s right-hand man. A shark in Anatomy. AUGUST SCHWENDER BUFFALO Defeated in a Bloody Battle by the Class Beauty. 'S tough, but it's honest, "Gus," LAUREN SKIFF BUFFALO Page Mr. Harold Lloyd, boy. A Clever Kid with the women. CHET SOULE WATERLOO The Boy Soprano. He should stay away from Vine Street. ADRIAN STANTON CANISTEO Having captured all the girls there, he invaded the City Hospital. ALOYSIUS STILLER BUFFALO Names mean nothing. He is louder than a red tie. HAROLD STRASSNER ROCHESTER Dutch is a good Kid. Eh, Alice? DAN TAYLOR BUFFALO Went over the hill with Buffalo Bill. F. V. TULLY RENSSELAER "Tul" is gone, fellows. l-le gave her a Ring for Xmas. AUGUST TWIST BUFFALO Ben Turpin's only rival. A regular devil when he gets out alone. EVERETT VANDERPOOLE. ILLION "Pansy" nearly "passed out" at the Hospital, during the Wasserman Test. BERNARD WAKEFIELD OLEAN A clever orator and muscle dancer. CHESTER WALLACE ROCHESTER Quiet but active. Should have been a Policeman. RAYMOND WATT . DEATH VALLEY A regular cut-up, "by Heck." I-Ie is now sowing his wild oats. 165 Ill U L, if as 02 .... , , 1 FXZAF, as ,f,, . ,, i :' v:Vl:iim ,., ' 'Ii ,r,n,11,, Q "' ' N x-2- V- 'rg 'rf-ruff? ..,,.4 .-.:: '-N' i ".-1 Q - f J J 9 ' 0 ll if 7g WF ww is ' ' 5: H3425 5 , fwjzsxw ,X ,,.,, , R t .,,, ,. K ll MH. I Glam 131:11 Slmagine Z DeCamp's surprise when he kissed the "Nigger?" Sandel's requesting a beauty cream? Schwender telling Sanclel an answer in class? Jacobs without his trusty "bike?" Casey bawling "Pat" Murphy out? Vanderpoole with a Derby, Cane and Spats? l..avin in a one-piece bathing suit? Kielich giving something away? l-lofliman with his shirt buttoned up just once? Appel not arguing with a Prof.? George not squawking about his mark? Sandel not getting the "Raspberry" when he answers in class? Hedden not handing out a "line" in class meetings? Casey with a "Vamp" hanging on his neck? "Red" Chep a Rabbi? Amo not finding fault with someone's suggestion? Gbur Beauty By FARR We have a lad in our midst this year, Who thinks he's the cutest, sweetest clear, That ever existed, and therefore, thus, Thinks that about him we will fuss. I-le frankly admits that his eyes are divine, And tells how the girls' hearts he dost entwine, But we are not dumb-when we look at his map, We realize that he's a conceited young chap. ilnhnnr Sparta Sandel and Jacobs-Crabbing Prosthetics and Crown and Bridge work. The Entire Class-Razzing "our Ross." The Regular Gang-Rolling the lvories-hot dawg! Sandel-Squeezing Blackheads and Pimples from his Map. Vander Poole-Greasing his Golden Locks, and bumming Cigarettes. Twist-Telling about the Keen "Janes" he knocks off. Monczynski-Coaxing attendance from "Dean" Markley. Schwender-Copping someone's else stool in Lab. Sauer-Kissing Sandel. 166 A550 2 4? 6. sv I Z' X ,Q, Wg , 4 ' Q X X 4 Q U .- 11' v 7 A I W 'N"':a N '42 QD gi QQ Q K 4" Q O O QV Q63 C, X-Q1 -J-1 1 if - . I - 5 l '1 ' 1 . I 42,1 , . , 1 ,., , W in i' V Vyyyryrl f 9 M 45 f Wi: N 5 KVM ' ff, Af-, " 114nu' l K . ali jj, UST Y Y r x L I -X N l 949 wg j as at Ill . ,. ., . , ...JU 'jVVw,f,y5,ga',:.svf-m5 g..-f,.SgA,5'-fr. ,- , -Hq,w.5, - Q , . 15... .Q . wwg,.gy,gvgg5:5Q is f V--:af U fx - ' 5 5- ., S is ,V www .V.,V.... . W . I . 5- Q 5 5 V. X. M4 V V A .- V. 5 M5 was .- .-:wsyv ww 6fv'is4.g5r. 5 Q V. ffm: 1., :. - - - ff - ,-.:r+ A . . A wc.. ' few Ytcs:.r.fS'5Vv5g4,,-,J and .5gMl?':,. kg,3?3g..t -.s-gs: .w5u,.5,,AA V- yr- , . ,ggiga V 5 , ,:,..-V- QML1, V.. v . :w.2ff5.'13.....1.4-f ,gh - , . 4 K ...fy-.1,,., , if 5: 1 rf .7 .z,: f . -- This 1 gi-aff. Q--: . ::'5..'.f15..e.f f f. 5. 3' . . ,, , , " X ' '-" ' ., 1:51 'Zig "J" A I 'ikgiifif' if?" ' ':' af. "'W15E.r63QQ5 Afvgfp 353 , ,Y , Pg? :::V , , AW 252333 5 2 1 55325 W 5 I Il . :Vasa-i5..a..f .'.tV 5 0112155 0D1'tirer5 Austin Clary ,,,,.............,...,,,,,.,,,,.,.,...........,................ President William I-I. Murtha ,,,..,,,.,, ...,....... V ice-President Arthur A. Cross ,........ ,..A.................... S ecretary Mitchell L. Potvin ..A........ .,,...........,............ T reasurer John M. IVIcNalIy ........ ............. I ris Representative Robert A. Hickey ........ ........... B ison Representative ZKulI Glall JAMES AILINGER EARLE J. KELSEY MAX BENDERSON E. STANLEY LEE COURTNEY A. BRADLEY HOMER MICHAEL McCABE JOHN V. BURNS JOHN M. McNALLY AUSTIN J. CLARY EDWARD M. MEYERS STEPHEN A. COLLINS EDWARD MURPHY ARTHUR A. CROSS WILLIAM H. MURTHA PIERRE F. DALTON M. PODOLIN FREDERICK H. EMERLING MITCHELL L. POTVIN MILTON O. HAGER ALBERT G. REESE KENNETH A. HALL CHARLES C. RIZZO ROBERT A. HICKEY ALBERT C. ROES HAROLD W. KELLER EDWARD C. SCHWARTZ HOMER F. WETZ 0112155 1-Ii5tnrg In the Fall of l92l, at that time when nature begins to assume her Autumnal sombreness and youth is bubbling over with enthusiasm. the Class of 1925 demanded recognition as Dental Students in the University of Buffalo. We were the first class to pass through the portals of the University under the new system of College requirements. Consequently we escaped gre much dreaded ordeal of supporting the artistically decorated Freshman aps. After we had experienced the joy of making new friends, despair and hope, indifference and exuberance, we began to look around us and then and there We were puzzled. Why were we not recognized as the greatest of all classes? That we could not understand. But Io and behold, the truth soon dawned upon us. We had had our first unannounced Quiz. I69 Qi 'Thi ,',', Q wf ,",. iffy -'ff XJ in ,..x -fit-,ff 1 in m W'A:rw.sfiv:.v-fri 2 ' 13412 H if -1. A w- ,ta :gp V. A , -f , , -- , , , mem.. .. -A.,-fl-"'4f ',-'5 Siva Q. .2 :-' ' ,I V U yi, 'a x -- - X. M125 5 XM MX 'V' W' 'PQQAQQZQQZ ,ami-5:5 'fji-.svn--,.,. , L .t , i , .' ' V1 'Q r"' A i Qwsgv 9 ,335 is W"fQitt!.-mt, if W " 'Wt-2"f.f1'.' T. Q x " " ' -. , 19.1 ' . -i as . W' 5 .," -1 .3ffYQefy:a-v,y,g5 ,X rf .,',i,faf-ff, - , ,.-st' - 1 lx ,f ,F . -. aft?" ax - warm ' Q- . , S - " "3" "is 1, -- 1,-1 2- eg, --.rar --X f- "gigs, 4.2 pt 2 3 Vfsf Y 'W ' 2' V 'V' ' 1 ,. QQ 'fin jf t It: Q,-3' M l wi - w 3 -8 W we Q r f Veg i .. ., ' '71 'fl A" ' 'S rr wig gat- 5 K iffy? MQ 1 1 fs-. ,.g'4f:':-f 2, ' ii. 2 6 ming as tv Q , jp 5 , H l ll ia:ufX,2'w?Z.if Q-Qfitixsil ftv-cz-revfm P lgmgrhnlngiml Svtuhien Uhr Brutini By JOSEPH VAN RAALTE The distinguishing characteristic of The Dentist is his cheerful assurance. When you enter his torture chamber his nurse is busily engaged in clear- ing up. The Previous Victim passed you on the way out as you were entering. The Previous Victim is not ia handsome person but you find your- self envying him. He hears your footfall. He has been entering microscopic notes in a card index and he turns his head, nods brightly to you and says: "Sit right down. l'll be with you in a minute." Theres nothing to do but to sit down. You sink into the never-ending depths of The Chair and allow your eye to wander, unconcerneclly, over the gleaming array of nut picks, hamburger hatchets, banana knives, gimlets and things that The Dentist has arranged in formidable array on the glass topped swinging tray in front of you. You hear The Dentist put his card index away. You follow his foot- steps as he crosses the room to the wash basin. You hear him washing his hands and he shocks you into a start by the simple little query, "Well, how've you been?" You moisten your lips and are just about to tell him how you've been when he reaches your side, picks up a steel tool and his little mirror with the handle to it and says, "NOW Tl"lENl!l" No man, woman or child on Gocl's green earth can jam the meaning into those two simple little Words that The Dentist can freight them with. You attempt to feign a nonchalant tone and you sort of snicker as you Say: "Theres just a little trouble in that back tooth on the upper right hand side. It doesn't amount to anything." "WE'LL SEE," says The Dentist. Did man ever live who has so mastered the power of sinister expres- sion!" You've been fooling yourself with the idea that if you tell The Dentist the trouble doesn't amount to anything he'll somehow or other agree with you. You know by experience that this is folly. lt's a hundred to one chance, but it's your one hope and you grab it. Ten seconds later you realize that your hundred to one shot has Hiv- vered. The Dentist places the point of an ice pick on the quivering back- bone of the exposed nerve in your tooth and resting his elbow lightly on your chin he lowers his head and thoughtfully remarks: ' 'Um-m-rn-m-m-m-m-mmm !" l70 m ., .,,,"' v U ' 5 Q' -'-' ' A Qfyfgfffvg,:q...1g3,'?Gf73,,3jig? KM, 5 ,Q K. ,.,: Q... 1, W y n. ,wjgggj-v,,QV?5,.1 ,I 'Q 1 . mi . NSA. VN f ' .,,,. X A 4-glgefg-g.g',. A, , sg: 2 Q 'ffaaq :M ,M ,wifi 'fa Aim., .- '-- -' f ATN' 1 ,. - 'rf' .geagw ., , Qs m Q u Then he pulls the ice pick out of your tooth, lights a small fire in a tin cup, wraps some cotton around the end of a vaulting pole and says: "We'll attend to THAT, all right-all right-all right." Then he locates the tool he's been looking for. "NOW," he says to you, and he pauses for an instant, and you feel the goose pimples coming out of your back and your scalp begins to crawl-"NOW-sit very still. for a minute. It'll be over in a second." "ls it going to hurt very much, Doc?" you ask weakly. "l haven't felt a bit of pain," he says. You smile at this witticism. You don't want to smile because you hate The Dentist. You detest and despise him. You loathe him. And then hel- But what's the use? You know what follows. ' Elrrnhman mlEI55 JAMES AILINGER, Buffalo, N. Y. "SOUP" "I have heard him complain, You have waked me too soon: l must slumber again." When "Billy Tietsen fails, page Mr. Ailinger. Jim has a manner all his own, with Vanities many and styles bold, which enable him to accomplish wonders with the ladies, and he thought he was clever! MAX BENDERSON, Buffalo, N. Y. "MAX" "When your sitting by my side Let your conscience be your guide." Max is the "mystery man" of the class. Little can be learned of his outside environment, other than the fact that he conducts a second-hand store, specializing in dental instruments, and daily carries his mystery bag 'to and from school. COURTNEY A. BRADLEY, Avon, Y. "BRAD" I-le likes a chicken, he likes a peach, They, a lesson to him, will teach. Brad hails from Avon and can always be depended upon for a good supply of human and small town joks. His father being a dentist, Courtney would naturally be quite adept in his work and will, Without doubt, specialize in horse dentistry. JOHN V. BURNS, Buffalo, N. Y. "His patient soul endures what Heaven ordainsf' Jack, too, has chosen dentistry out of love for the good he can do people. but he expects that every time he finds a patient he can do good the patient will have no money. l7l mr W vs- W fa fi . X -,W t V, ,.f-. 07" H "TI -ts , V-ww ,vm WW.-i -' as .fm U. u . K7 Q, A A - W me 'Q . . U 47959 'F at L ll in Ill .. .. ARTHUR A. CROSS, Vvestport, N. Y. ARTIE "The world knows little of its greatest men." Art, the envy of the class, with his manner ever charming, can be depended upon to be at the head of the list both in scholarship and good fellowship. AUSTIN CLARY, Yxfaterloo, N. Y. H-AUS" "l, too, have seen much of the Vanities of men." The quiet, unassuming manner of this gentleman from Waterloo soon won for him a place in the hearts of his class mates which was undeniably established ,by his selection as pilot of the class to lead us through the stormy seas of Freshman. PIERRE F. DALTON, Syracuse, N. Y. "PIERRE" "One can not always judge a book by its cover." The only personification of concentrated labor and zealous toil we can boast of, is found in this model youth from the Salty City. His accomplish- ments are not confined to the laboratory, but frequently swings to the jazzy tune of Terpischore. FREDERIC ENlERl..lNC, Buffalo, N. Y. "FRED" "You'd be surprised." Fred should have studied music instead of dentistry, but by this we do not mean to insinuate that Fred hasn't the makings of a dl- good dentist. l-le says his intentions are always good when he blows thru his cornet, but he Won't be held responsible for what comes out. MILTON O. HAGER, Buffalo, N. Y. "lVlll..T" "A friend of mineg a friend of yours, A friend you're glad to have." lVlilt is the class artist, and has us all worrying when we think of his enviable note books. One of his hardest tasks was to convince Dr. Garretson that he did not draw the illustrations for Gray's anatomy. KENNETH A. HALL, Hornell, N. Y. "DOC" "Life is all a gamble and a game. Let us live and enjoy todayg for tomorrow we are gone." The only bad thing we know about "Ken" is that he comes from l-lornell. Always regular in attendance and characterized by his studious streaks, which are in all truth due to Ailinger's good influence. ROBERT A. HICKEY, Rensselear, N. Y. "l-llCK" "His acknowledged success with the ladies is no doubt due to his ability to out-talk them." Robert, who is quite a jazz band in himself, affords the class great enter-- tainment with his singing and drives the blues away on dark, gloomy days. E. KELSEY, Theresa, N. Y. UDAPPER DAN" "A little dancing now and then, ls relished by the wisest men." We often wonder how they will keep "Earle" down on the farm after three more years in Buffalo. I72 0 Ill kr W - g z .y K ,L g TwerAcu1.r f X , ,l 0 , g f ' S Q ' ' .Eff ?-.gf f , THE I, FRIENDLY ocli QW, 2' -N ,FQMLR ff? 2. ' -211 ', 1 Q '- A:-.l, . ..., 4 , ..:, CHIEF mavaszs wAsu5ou .mG" M 3 - me P-- w we -' J Dm:AM5 OF A Fvzosv-x BY ' CHARLXE RX'L'ZO 'l. X' " comsme THB ososnncvxnr G wma mum f - I ' oern-Tmzv .51 f lg: ijf V 'fmkgg W .. Q THE TE MPORO ' MANDIBULAQ ART!CU LATION - -U1D' U-.SL 1 con 'r GET T0 TQWN vewol OFTEN BUT WHEN 1 - 2' U04 BRADLEY MAKES A HOME Run!! na- N I WI 4 WE HAVE. WITH U5-y HETXLKLE ME Bovs 115 ,w wf 'L--1 1: fs KX V" . j 'A X :' ell ? .. X G V ' U W B 1 l I' ' -i f .-1 K ' .7f' 1-- -Iilwl, Q? X ' Q: v 'tx QV 1 -'Q' ' ., J.. , f - X f J: 3, , 1521 c. A 4' ' U- -1- 1 '- 'J I I . 9 QQ.-' if X ? x ".. -- o Nl 'Il l ' ,. r' E I' 4 ,f W X - C. 4:71 .- g 2' 3 A., .. - E. ui., . , , . . .,,. ,.., , ,. ..... , -, wr...,-a"' My "' ..-54. , 'H' E T, l' ' In 1 all K ll . Um HAROLD W. KELLER. Syracuse, N. Y. KE!-L "He never burned the midnight oil in search of useless knowledge." It has been reported that Harold is to accept a position as a model for an arrow collar ad, and his many friends, including lady-friends, wish him success in his new enterprise. STANLEY E. LEE, Buffalo, N. Y. "STAN" ' "Music does fill his soul." We are much indebted to Mr. Lee because he furnishes the music for dancing at the University games. Stanley is very successfully combining music with Dentistry and is quite in a class by himself. HOMER M. MCCABE, Buffalo, N. Y. "MIKE" "Shy, all of learning, but little power of expression." Mac has become famous, not only for his punctuality and regularity in class attendance and as for the discovery of a special method of finishing several Prosthetic schedules at once, the ethical procedure of which is some- what doubted by the "Doc". JOHN M. MCNALLY, Buffalo, N. Y. "MAC" "While others plug or snore He indulges mildly in terpsichoref' Mac, our didactic friend, has proved to be a veritable oasis of a dry Freshman class with his nourishable compends. Besides his regular and irregular studying, he can be relied upon to be a post basket-ball enthusiast. EDWARD M. MEYERS, Niagara Falls, N. Y. "ED" "He loved, he lost and is now forlorn Of Wine a hater, of women forswornf' Nevertheless hevis Rebecca's champion and we no longer wonder who has been tutoring him to enable him to make such enviable marks. EDWARD MURPHY, Auburn, N. Y. "ED" "A distinguished man coming from a distinguished town, and no relation of Patty Murphy." Ed is one of the men of the class of whom we are justly proud. He is prominent not only for his athletic activities but for his musical ability, being widely known for his compositions, most of which are "sheet-music". He composes at night mostly resembling a buzz-saw while thus engaged. WILLIAM H. MURTHA, Niagara Falls, N. Y. "BILL" "A face full of sunshineg A soul full of glee." Here is a man who surely is a part of all whom he has met and more- over a most pleasing part. Bill's laughter is a source of merriment to all and a model of cheer to those who may be blue. l75 l1'...,,, . ,,..Ul N' -f .2 ,Q , ff . f ' . A -' Q . .f . " ' ff 1- 5-1: N . - .1 M f -fr' gefxff -A -' f'.+.e.wff 'wwf ,1f'g'f.a -.fx-' W L-1 , .T " . 1' Q , g , ' 1' 3- ,rf , W. gt " -if 5" ' , J' fr ' f' wma Y .1 " . fr' - - ' 1: -If 1 ' "fl . ,fe-,s , 2,2 ,. ' .1 ...52 ' ii .2-52-. -. , -. as ' 5 wr? l , ,, . ,. 2: y,',5n.......-....:.c.n mr- A f-1 wig, f, .. assi ...xy .,5',y,:-53.5.3 6,242.1 A if Vg-15. JC- p , ,, f Y .VE 3'-it K ,Qs 4. . ,rf-,Y ,g- f?f'2fw-. "J " Y " '12,.-,W 5 wg un f- .f-UL K ll ' - "hm IVIATHEW PODOLIN, Buffalo, N. Y. "A fellow of infinite jest." Whenever we hear the sweet notes of this wonderful tenor floating through ether we know that Mathew has had another inspiration. He is also our class representative in the College Glee Club. MITCHELL L. POTVIN, Hudson Falls, N. Y. "lVllTCH" "Happy am l, from care l'm freeg Why aren't they all contented like me?" The treasurer, with whom we trust our funds, is while not engaged in private instruction in Psychology, compiling a new organic lab. book for he is often seen arm and arrn with his data. ALBERT G. REESE, Coudersport, Pa. "ALGY" "A merry man, to all the maidens fair, With captivating grace and enviable curly hair." Albert's curly hair is a magnetic attraction to the whole world and especially to the world of the ladies. However the Profs refuse to be enticed by this physical perfection and demand his unbiased attention, much to Al's discomfort. CHARLES C. RIZZO, Mt. Morris, N. Y. "DUKE" H 'Tis mine to sit and meditate." Charlie is the most unabashed Freshman in our class. He says he don't smoke, chew or drink and admits that he is a model man and judging from his marks he is bound to make an enviable record. ALBERT C. ROSE, East Aurora, N. Y. "ROSlE." Rosie hails from East Aurora where he first attained local fame as a master manipulator of a pool cue. In his boyhood days he used to help ring the curfew at nine o'clock but now at this hour can find him in a quandary as to which of the many will be the lucky one for that night. STEPHEN A. COLLINS, Buffalo, N. Y. "STEVE" ' "The merry twinkle in his eye foretells his despotism." Steve is Pat's main worry and can never be found when wanted. We think that he likes to steal away and study by himself. Steve has us all guessing with his remarkable ability to remember anatomy terms. EDWARD SCHWARTZ, Buffalo, N. Y. "ED" "And all stared in astonishment and wondered that so small a head could contain so much." ' Ecl's years do not well bespeak of his knowledge. He is small, and extremely good natured and very fond of "looking them over". HOMER WETZ, Trumansburg, N. Y. "A maiden's heart is nothing in my young life." This innocent young Romeo has caused the heart of many a fair maid to beat with rapidity on beholding his melancholy visage. 176 'FSF n A-L XJQQ3 5:5 R rn X F-7 HDf12Ug, ,?-Efaiffef-EQRSMK n ! C, ITT' 5 ' 1 - X Q w 1 S LL?X K I I 1 R 11' P i ITV' X i 4 1 i 1 . , xx - -xl?-3 " - 4 -l j A 5 I A 5 nlunbr A 1 Ullznae-5 CHHUHU: glfnr 11112 C5reaiee-ai Cgnuh in 1112 Cgreaiezi Eunther mv - - - . , , .v - 4- X W., ., . . , ,, . . m ,. V ra " ff X ,514 may is-4' K " .mg gg , . Wg,??f,,5,f " ' ' 3:59-' 'S-' gf as ' , , ,pf ., .f 4 -' QE' ,L - .. 4' 339' rw' .w Mx M349 fa., ' 'ik G 1 :-4 I wzai esv,-nir::t':.2 wg: 4 :gays may-' 1- Asrfq -vhs' "i31f4s2.:v yi' W. i - W3 ,,,: 'bi' ,,...- -5 Y WV W 4 87 A 4 m ,, fsaigfgisf Q Q. Qllazn Qbffirvrz President ................................ .................. ........ C l arence Haas First Vice President ..,,,..... ................ N orine Turner Second Vice President ........ ....... H arry B. Ecker, Jr. Secretary ................... Q ............ .............. R exford Pratt Treasurer .......... ......................... W . A. Dunn Class Poet .......... ....... M agdalene Schnabel Class Prophet ....... ........ A . Van Iderstine Class Historian ..,.... ................ C arl Cassety Marshal ....,....,,,....,......,.,,.,., ,..,............. G eorge Orr Bee Representative ......... ....... M erritt R. Ayer Bison Representative ........ ......,.. R obert C. Burns lris Representative ...,...... ............ K arl Smither Gilman Hiutnrg, 1522 Histories are made, not written. All histories must start somewhere, and the one I have in mind started on the Twelfth day of October, Nineteen Hundred and Twenty-one A. D. Assembled before the office of the Pharmacy Department of U. B. were seventy-two young men and six ambitious young women. What a strange and awkward sight they presented. Soldiers, Sailors, and other men of Uncle Sam's great forces mixed with farmers, city boys, and a few small town cut-ups, made this mass like a swarm of bumble bees. A On the Twenty-fourth of October, class election took place. Not knowing each other very well, We could not call it a grand success. Late in the afternoon of November the third, the great downfall of the class came. This is the way senior classes seem to figure, because initiation of freshmen must be a success and this one surely was. Taking a few Frosh to a barn and then collecting the others, met with great success. After applying a goodly amount of paint, we were marched down Main Street, entertaining the public. ln the meantime the young ladies of the class were treated to a good show and later to the cooling effects of a good sundae. This ended a successful evening for the seniors and for us-not. Shortly following this was a trip to the South Park Botanical gardens, under the leadership of Dr. Lemon. Not much of the doctor could be seen, but a lot was heard for some ambitious young students to absorb. Another great victory was scored against us on November the Fourteenth when one of our younger class members met a few seniors and for not wearing his Frosh hat lost the best part of a good crop of hair. I79 mtl, . . .. .. . , , .. . ...i .Q ,.., Nr., ..,-M4 tv ..- 4.-., .--,-V-,if-.W-'-Mew wr -gm V U '- H Wa :,?w.s,,, 1- f Q . , , ,Q ., my.. ,. mi S- . .,,f- ..,.,-was -y-fx Mfg., A , Q N ' ,, Ar' W- ' Q' . .fs . , A W rt cw . ..,..y..' . , W. -2 :.i.?,gK .2 52295 ,fi .N,,,,5w A W . Y In '.'. .. f 2:.a..f.fcL L li To turn defeat into victory, November the Seventeenth we clipped the head of one of our worthy ruling seniors. More would have met with the same fate, had they not taken to the cellars of their homes. Not willing to clip any more hair for the returning over Christmas, other methods of penalty were provided. Following the new year, mid-season examinations took place and our learnings were spilled in Alumni Hall with greater success than failure. After examinations a few were missing, some purposely and some by request. To honor ourselves, on January the twentieth, we banqueted at the Hotel lVlarkeen, and although only one-half the class attended, they were well rewarded by good food, good drinks, and very good stories by the one and only Dr. Dicky Morgan. Things went along with a couple of frat. dances until June. June at last. Final examinations. The reward for our excellent behavior was four months vacation. Quickly came October, Nineteen Twenty-one, and we Frosh returned as full fledged seniors. Our first duty as seniors was to turn out on College Day. We rigged up a wagon with all the products of the season, and placed our noble farmer friend upon the seat. For motive power the Frosh turned out fine and our place in the parade was well filled. At the Teck Theatre our presence was made known by the election of one of our boys on the Athletic Council. The Frosh, numbering one hundred, were permitted to become acclimated and in December we decided they should be initiated. We herded them together, but the Frosh having the odds on us, returned almost as much paint as we put on them. As seniors we did our best. We marched them down Main Street and disbanded after a short celebration. About two weeks later, as a penalty for not wearing their green and yellow hats, as every good Frosh should, we took four of them and let them know we were still around Main and High. lodine and a good talking to straightened things out as to Frosh rules. For the second time we were confronted with mid-session examinations. We faced themrwith all courage, and passed them as the others that have gone before us. Mid-sessions were followed with a successful Sophomore l-lop and a goodly number turned out for the occasion. A Graduation day is no longer an almost imperceivable shadow. It is a reality very close at hand. Very shortly We will have left our Alma Mater as capable Pharmacists, and that day will mark our entrance into the world of service for mankind. That day will mean the parting of ways, each of us l80 vm ' If V0 We ui we - -- f ' u ., gr- Q rf if A 'wigs2rf'f't'f':-Qpi' '- . V ' ' 32 gi5ggM5g3f5sg52'.f Mi, ,-:w5fL1- f.wf.g,Zggfy'fv.-Q y a ff.. " I , I '. I i ,Swv-lsgg. gfgsx-si: ' fr x , . as - .V .. W - , 3 H 2 ,fy Q - , Q , ww- -s V ., I ii A 2 .9 'ff i. W " - - U '- e' W R In ., .. .. A ,.,, .i M ,.., L an c M-will following a different road to fame or fortune. Perhaps our smooth walking will be interrupted by occasional roughrplaces, but we must not falter. We must be prepared for such emergencies. Although our starting points on the highway of our profession will be different, sooner or later we shall all find and travel to the one great crossroad in life--SUCCESS. C. KEIL CASSETY, Class Historian. Uhr Elgharmarg 011355 nf Efmentg-tmn The mem'ry of the 'scope still lingers With the stains upon our fingers, And the smell of boiling sulphur in the Lab. While the ointments and the resins, Which never called for bles,in's, Spoiled eV'ry chance of heaven we have had. There was Pharmacog and Latin, XVith Toxicology to sadden, The minds of eager working girls and boys. We prepared as neat deft students Commercial Law and Jurisprudence, Making life a burden without joys. Amid this whirl of vain endeavor, Knowing l could not be clever, l took opium to chase away the blues. With my heart warmed up with strychnine, With good will but trepidation, I'll describe the class this college is to lose. Our leaders were wisely selected, Haas and lVliss Turner elected, To preside over Pharmacy Twenty Two, Historian, Prophet and Poet, Secretary and Treasure: to it, g We are a class with courage to "try and do '. We remember the men who teach, And their mercies we beseech, For our restlessness and many little pranks. We've gained friendship, poise and knowledge ln the years we've spent in college, And to the faculty we give sincerest thanks. l8I V u fe ,, -' av' in 5 . ., - Q . ,, N 'i I Q E 1-Vfiryfr--51 Tele ,:'- " " 3,2 m . .. , , . ,, , m E , . x 35 ,ws,g2g ',.af" ' N " f ey ,4 4 , 7 , 2 53142 -2' A ,ajgfikwgv ffffgfmiw-fat 'f ,. . ' V' ' 2" P -,aw-or-frr.':1'ra '- fx at 2f?:c'?1:s-'rw 5522? ,Q-gl" U ff? A 4" '-XJ -Jsf,w"l" l "' W' ,. ' ' In l ll Mrahuatinn - ann the Next 571241 Two years of pharmacy have made new impressions on us. We have seen the power of mob and group psychology, the moving power in many things, which never can be absolutely controlled. Unconsciously experience teaches us some facts about its action, which, if heeded, cannot fail to be of great assistance in the practical application of our course. The curriculum alone cannot make us successful in the fi ld we have prepared to enter. it must be backed by personal honesty and Faith to a degree not often required. We must be aware of a slight change in the status of our profession since the days when a pharmacist was regarded much as the family physician. The entrance of highly developed commercial organizations has partly changed the methods to be followed, in spite of the wishes of the majority. But this alone could not appreciably affect the public attitude toward Pharmacy as a Whole. The now notorious Volstead act has injected a factor which is bringing this profession into disrepute and making it the object of ridicule. Some pharmacists are capitalizing the trust which the National Government has placed in them, and are succeeding amazingly. Aside from the ethics of the situation, it is obvious that American Pharmacy will not be trusted if found unworthy. This will injure our position in the minds of the publicg since men do not Wish to obtain vital medicines where the Government has placed the brand of dishonesty. With the revenue of moderate distribution of the forbidden beverage removed, the primary object, money, will have defeated itself. Therefore, ere it is too late, we must curb the extreme stand, which is beginning to accumulate the force of group psychology. It is absolutely necessary, to preserve the honor of American Pharmacy. Adopt the Golden Rule instead of the rule of Gold, and let each member of this class do his or her part to keep Pharmacy in the enviable position of public trust. Qllmm lirnphvrg It was sure wonderful for us to wake up and find ourselves back in the old town once more. This trip was our first return to the old town in twenty years. We had often wished to be back to the "old stand," but after finishing College we had taken to roaming, and always seemed to be too far away. During all these years we had only met up with about a dozen of our old bunch of l922, and now that we were back, we felt sure there must be a few around to chat with, and possibly glean some knowledge of the others. A few years back, Bob and myself happened to be in Syracuse and on one of the drug signs we read the name of Weston, seeming familiar to us, we dropped in and asked for the old boy himself, and the old red head fthough most of the hair was gone, came from back of the case to greet us. He gave IBZ 1 ry -N, www g fir? N v ww, .. we Q in . , ,- ,- . ,. , V L' 5 g H - 1' 5 I '- - - ., 0' A ., -' ' "' 6-6 2 9 ,Q .. ' if vm- ,,a5,Zff5e, . "ia A if -A 'J -Qfaw "M -,ea ,, - L51 f f: + 14 W?-' ff. ' ., ,. A 'V e ffi -331 jzmw- . gf" New fm , f fsf..,..,, ,. w':it?Ss" . "fs e'f,vaa , . , X.w-'Wg 1. .g..ff...f.? sf, 3 f ww. fl ,i'.z:..P'5q,g , mf! f,L'-My Hx- :ilk l lk l 46awf?-'mf??"s,?f:54w.:R?E.wf1x,tTf5iXY?aw?3sf,J5w.i3 .,2S?fw ,wt .. In un us much good news of the bunch, and some sad news about a few. The name Wetzen had been corrupted to Vlfestong that part did not surprise so much. Weston told us about Bench and Cassety, poor fellows, they had both worried themselves sick at school and it later affected their minds, and now they were residing at the Willard Asylum, not a great way from Syracuse. l-le also told us about lVlannix and Regan. Regan was traveling the State for Peterson Ointment Company, while Tom had recently been in Syracuse to establish a chapter of the "Owl Club." This comprised all that we had heard of the old class in all these years, and now we were in Buffalo, and were sure to hear of and possibly meet some more. Stepping from the station door, l heard a heavy bass voice calling "Taxi," and l spoke to Bob about that voice, which it seemed l had heard bellow somewhere before. Seeing the source of it, however, we weren't sur- prised. Cassetti was the owner, and as l remarked many times before, l knew his voice would win him a place in the world. We made the hotel O.K., even though we did risk our lives in one of Cassetti's taxis, piloted by lVlay- nard lVlartin, but l doubt if l would ever assume such a risk again. About ten o'clock we decided to take a walk, and now that We were cleaned, feasted and refreshed, we felt a great deal better. Having a great desire and longing to see the Water front, we started down Main Street, and on our way we noticed a Museum having the sign, Stringham 6: Conti. Could this be the two we knew at school? Buffalo is sure the same old place, but a bit grown from what it was. We spent a considerable bit of time at the Front, and now we headed for a "one arm" lunch, as our stay was limited, and we needed to conserve our time. From here we started for the new University, and such a change, and what a proud feeling' it gave us to realize that we were Alumnae of this institution. Roaming around the building, the strangest thing to catch my eye was a door bearing the plate, "Prof. M. Ayer-Botany." Our day being spent, we decided to spend the evening in a little recrea- tion, so decided to treat ourselves to a show. Sitting next to me was a short little lady with a familiar look, and l felt that l knew her. Making enquiries, l found her to be no other than little Miss Norine Turner, now lVlrs. Stull. The Mr. being out of town at the time, accounted for her being alone with the three little kiddies. She informed us that the show was featuring lrene and Ursula, despite their old age. It seemed good to gaze upon their faces, even though we could not speak with them. Leaving the theater, we beheld a big copper, directing traffic, and that back and shoulders fitted no one "but our old friend Haas." We had quite a chat with him, and he promised to show us a good sight if we would stick. We knew some kind of a raid was going to be staged, so we waited to see the fun. We were astounded to see the wagon drive up, and see the bulls load in Kohler, lVlalican, Leighton, and Burbank. l understand that they were masterminds at the bootlegging business, and had gathered quite a fortune. They had told us that they intended, upon graduating, to take post-graduate work and specialize .in the art of making "strong liquors." 183 Ill siggm-.Av -'-1,,'.w-Wa., H ,, -- .. I-WIC, . "" ,. ,Mg ' .',,'.'TT: . , ,, . ,nl ftyyju.. 5 . ,.. ., ,... . A , z.a,,se Q, 51v1'q,,f'y,g,,gp!,f.vgQg .. .. . y uf. 3 f ,,, ,g V -. - ,. . ,. ,X 7. X- Q ,,,,,,3gg,, 55. X., , ,-.. bgwg,igQgf,ogMg,g 1 - -A-f f .. Y -L ' A -- ,. .. I .. '- ' ' . ' ,?WYL,,5:1,.i, 1, I .51 V. If L-5 t ,Z I Q.-4 J.: .V ,..vw41.f:-SW' ,-, -5 ,. V V 4 ' ' ' Q- 'wg-,,,9 f ' -H3 '.1I,, ' Q 'T ' . .- , '-' .Q N.-62 3'-1915 ,:,.""- ,3"'Sv: , ,, '. V 52"',". 2 '5'j3'-H Q W -4 ,L . A ,,,, L ml ,. vrjq , 253 ,g,,,,q,E, ,.-.--.. ..,..-.. .-. ,D Being late when we turned in, true to our old habits, it was late when we turned out the next morning. Having seen an advertisement of a sale at Smither's Pharmacy in the morning paper, we immediately headed for that place. One can always depend upon Smither for information. I-le told us of Battaglia and Charley Gimbrone, they now have a large chain of meat markets and are doing a wonderful business. He had also seen Anderson. And Andy had learned to juggle, and confined his act to throwing alarm clocks. l remember, he used to practice a lot while at colloge. As we were talking, a couple of salesmen Walked in, and to our surprise it was Wagor and Waldron, introducing their own line of remedies. They told us of a big deal three of the boys just finished. Abbott, Dunn and Ecker had just taken over the old Pierce Laboratories and were going to enlarge the business. They had also called on Austin and Rising, who were in business just outside of Buffalo. Smither directed us to "Ben Turpin" Helm who had taken residence in Buffalo and was always at the Alumnae reunions, and he felt Ben would have some good news in store for us. Ben was the same old boy. just a Week before, Pratt and Ralston had called on him. They had gone in business in Johnson City. Pratt sure needs a lot of sympathy for sticking by Frankie all these years and trying to keep him straight. He told us of Miss Schnabel taking over the Bingham Pharmacy and was doing fine with her two able assistants, Gavenda and I-larry Goldman. At the last reunion Hilsdorf and Myers were in the city. They were traveling with some symphony orchestra and were about to leave for Europe for a few months. They had as their advance agents the Russo boys and they were sure booking them fine. As we were chatting, Rappleye came in and we all decided on a little luncheon party. Rappleye took us to a great little place ran by Cipperman and Andrzejewski. They gave us a dandy feed and told us they were doing fine, partly clue, no doubt, to their stunning cashier, our old friend, Miss Frost. Amongst some of their regular customers was Black and Meyerson, who were in the drug business nearby, also Miss Chrzanowska and Joffe, who were devoting their time to the study of Botany, trying to find what it is all about. Having planned on seeing a U. B. game once more and hearing our old friend Brint was the able coach, we were more interested, so departed for the hotel to get in shape. ln the lobby we ran into our old friend, George Adrian Orr, informing us that he was at the head of a detective agency. His trip back was to look up Sy Cramer. It seems Cramer married Miss lVlancuso after leaving school and had recently disappeared and had caused a lot of worry to the wife and friends, so it was Ade's lot to straighten out the matter. He told us of a couple of the old boys he had just seen at l-lornell. Asa Rod had gone back to the farm and had taken Franklin with him. They happened to be in town that day, buying stock and real estate, their deal going through Schaeffer and O'hotski, now big men in the financial world. We told Orr about the game, so the party of three started out. It was some ride out to the game, but very beneficial, as on the same car was De Potty, who was now working for Orr in Tonawanda. Being used to hard hold up men, that place did not hold a thrill for him. I84 . , gpm.. , Yagi, V U m mu -. ..,. wfz-.vfnfz i. q ' ,. ISM' . , ST' if . I' ' fY . -' , f ' , , 2' . fl ' i . "' . .V ' - " - 't 4' .. , . 1 V F wc. , ,. I g Ist.. ,..., ..- L... wa...-7 5.1. 4 , A- ' I ':f.,:t.gf H fr Q mc i --. .f-.f-as .. ,Q-.2-nl Behind one of the cash registers on the car was Charles Parisi, and much attached to his Work. We had figured we had seen nearly all the old bunch and heard from the others, but at the game we saw Kielson, Gershuni and De Grood, now retired Pharmacists, as we had all hoped to be. Back of the gum stand at the place was Gugino, still going strong and amidst his weak- ness, gum. Our last night in the city was fast drawing to a close, but we had seen and been with the old bunch once more and it sure was a great feeling. Had we have been as lucky as some, We might have been retired, but it was back to Work for us once more after a wonderful short vacation. A. VanlDE.RSTlNE., Class Prophet. A Hharmirz Bag at Ihr Zlirat 13111152 Alarm sounds at 7:30 A. M., which means: "Get up, close the window, and light the fire." Then back to bed for some more snooze. No alarm clock to wake me at eight o'clock, so I sleep till eight-fifteen. just fifteen minutes before the first class. Speed is a virtue we strive all our lives to attain. I dress, do my toilet, collect my books from every room in the house and then there are two whole minutes left to eat breakfast. All is well at the Frat house during the course of the day. Return from supper at six-thirty. l plan to put in a couple hours of good hard study. l just get nicely started, when a knock sounds at the door and someone shouts, "Do you Want to sit in for a few minutes?" Of course that is always very hard to refuse, for the call of the great American indoor sport speaks louder than study. I "sit in" for a few minutes, and return to my room at eleven, several iron washers lighter. Andther evening spent and no brighter than before. l-louse should be quiet at eleven, so I hit the feathers. I no more than get to bed, than someone calls, "You are wanted at the phone." I get to the phone and find it to be another false alarm. Back to bed again, when, Shades of Morpheus! I hear a noise which sounds like the ap- proach of Sousa's band. The "Kids" are at play again. Time is l :00 A. M., and the "music" dies down, with sleep at last. Room-mate blows in at one- thirty and l am talked to sleep by his narrative of what took place at the Academy, or how long it took him to say "Good night." After 2:30 A. M., I have a fair chance to get a few hours sleep before the alarm clock pulls his trick again. H. A. S. The girl walked briskly into the store and dropped her bag on the counter. "Give me a chicken," she said. "Do you Want a pullet?" asked the storekeeper. "No," the girl replied, "I wanta carry it."-Bulletin. 185 IU . , ., ,.,J'l Ti if . . , - - '- ,,g, M... . ,v .U ,.,,,,, - - - - 1-..,, . . .VW .Y VMWXI. fy.: .,f-my X f- .. -f ii ml '-21.2-A L li 5 'N Qbnlg Bail Only a dad with a tired face, Coming' home from the daily race Bringing little of gold or fame To show how well he has played the game. But glad in his heart that his own rejoice. To see him come and to hear his voice. Only a dad of a brood of four, One in ten million men or moreg Plodding along in the daily strife, Bearing the whips and scorns of life. With never a whimper of pain or hate, For the sake of those whot at home await. Only a clad, neither rich nor proudg Merely one of the surging crowd. Toiling, striving, from day to day, Facing whatever may come his way. Silent whenever the harsh condemn, And bearing it all for the sake of them. Only a dad, but he gives his all To smooth the way of his children small. Doing with courage stern and grim, The deeds his father did for him. This is the line for him I pen, "Only a dad, but the best of men." J. M. FRANKLIN SURPRISE QUIZ-ANSWER ANY Tl-IIRTEEN IVIICROPHARIVIATOXI- COLOGIC MATERIA MEDICA l. How long is a short circuit? 2. Where is the wind when it isn't blowing? i 3. Where does the white go when the snow melts? 4. How high is up? 5. How many chickens has a Sisson got? 6. How long is a piece of string? 7. When was the war of ISIZ? 8. Where does Red get those "El Stinkos?" 9. What is Woodrow Wilson's first name? IO. Where do you shake when you have a chill? ll. Why does Doc Lemon say men are higher animals? 12. Who sat on Bench? 186 i .F . Q 3 W ? If Q -lr Im F if QA. Vb . gfwlgl S ., . , 'I JE X 1 In Qm . -- ' IEEE!! .. fl I5 ll: X W .gt If' 557 Rabi QR my W ST' Fr f H z A fi WW ff W 7 I 4 uD ,, Asn fqznf x mfPH,WML0gmuAsracs f f' wif? -Ewa . N 774 Jg- , 5 73' - 11 K H! 1:0 951 5LW5Q U R Q f Q ffl' si-f X R 'K f f af iii? CLUSH X . 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Dunn .....,,,.,,,,,,.,,. Durston .....,,.,.,.. Ecker ...,......... Fahey ............ Franklin ........... Frost ................... Gavenda .......... Gershuni .......... Gimbrone ....... Goldman .......... ......................................,.. ..,..................................... Gug1D0 ...A...... Haas ............... Helm ,............A... , Hllsdorf ............ Jaffe .............A.. Kielson ......... Kohler ........... Leighton ........... Malican ............. Mancuso ...... Uhr ZH arm-1-Iirka C!lhnr1m .......f'l..et's Wear Nothing-Let's' "I Want My Mamrny' Frenchy ........'AAin't You Corning Out, Malinda' 'Tm So Cheerful' Old Apple Tree' ........"Crash--The Druggist Rag' ........,...........,........"Volsteacl Blues' Face' ., ............"Hawaiian Rose' Baby' Hick Detective' 'i Go Xvild, Simply Wild Over Me' They "The Girls of My Dreams "Dardanella' "O Temperature-O Morits' ........."He's a Devil in His Own Home Town' My Mandy's Arms' You Kid' Head' Rainbows' Boy' I had a Girl-And She Was Mine' Waiting for Ships' ......"Don't Leave Me, Nanny "The Vamp' "Vamping 'Rose' ' "I Just Can't See' 'N'm'5i"fii2QQ"EQ5"iiQ2L"ii7IQ'iii2AQQQ"i5EQ1i'on Her 'Shoulder' ' "Handsome Harry' ..........................,.....,.....''Dancing Fool' ........."Where's My Friend Harry' "Bright Eyes' at Twilight Sheik' ................."Wait-l'll Surmise' Dry l Am' It With a Smile' ........"Ma-She's Making Eyes at Me' Sunshine' 188 v ............"Who'll Be the Next One' 1 691 'lIO!3S"IiH'lSLIlIl'l1 SHUI-USASS Sql JO IIUHOSSU LION Hiixauaos aqq Jo :gunoozre LION :QAHO ,'uoou1Aauoq xgaqq uo puelxazpmg O1 Eugog are Aaqlm :IAQ Q-:SOG Lmou fl! 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QBIIM sas qlueo I 'ues-qse sliipoqanuos ug 'CI 'S 'Q Aux Moxqq euuem I "SLI1Ol1I ueqq axoul op usa spgov 'saIoLI IIE axe saLI1oIo 1sacI Aux 'auxoq 03 I uaqm 'anIcI os ISSJ aux a:Ieu1 '3o:Jem,1eLIcI pun xol -sIIao aqq Io Apms 91.11 sg Adooso.xaIIAI 'Map Axazxa sauxoo Alqsgwaqg 'SuIu1ou.I sql ug cIe"I Aoeulxeqd ISI'1.IOLl:J '1.I'e1s Aux 103 I a1aLIM SIQIDLLLN 'Res puvx tqxeaq .xapuaq Lpyvx :Ioeq :IooI II1e IIIQAA 'LIDII axsam 19152-.xapIo M015 9M uaqm taugeoog 'augeuxoqd se IIQM sv f:Io'eI lazxau am unaq auo slqeql '3I:recI .mod 1aAau-Kaewxeqd Aprus am .IJIQSAW AEI HV.. 'aunl QRHBQ Hmuxmiygl mqg m . , . ,...., ., ,,, 'm 51 '1:3i'!'irEiw H x .1 sg ,ff if ' - ff ff 975-f. it- ' A f? f W ,N LL, II Q.: .a.-1, .,: In I MN gig gala WX raw!!! A W QQQQL p B ffm X XJ U !fZf, nffr K ., - ijnjx ,ff sf' W5laXk . ,M Z i 'Eb i nlllHlC'Z3f , Fnasl-I-P1-memes U Q m ' . ., . m e W u , ,l J Q' -'H f. yy .f. ., . use Q- ,lv 'W - W K If' 1 eqf..ew'Y?e wee--wwf N. , . Q .W 1,111 v Ill A ,W ,Q .A ,.,'Q,.qy , V 'ggi A I . .Q semi,-l':wl,y.. 3 Ww1i:e.?59'4-f 'I gg- ggi, W A A lf. is U Av' , - L - ...., 4 A . '42 I , ' C, ' .4 , .. 6- " ' 'Q - " H: f' W ew la ., ' 1 - ' f ' 'wvw'.J" Q- me-JF' .ia " ' 2:1775-lk-E'2 Affjjv . 1 ,,.f".f'Z. Qi' r:-'f ? " A.19f:',f.'i'2' 2:2 T- '2'i5g,f6:?I"'f'f .NXGN .wilt I ll I Wfz ...eeflll Ill Gilman Gbflirrra R. D. Allen .,.......,.... ........ ........................................ P r esident Stephine IVIetzIer ................ .................... V ice-President George Barone ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,.,, S ecretary-TICHSUICI C. Manning, C. Weber .......... ............................. M arshals I-I. Marshall ............,....,........ .....................................----,- P OCY C. West ...........,............. ....,,.............................. H istorian Lee Wasmuth ,.,.,,...,. ,....... B ison Representative D. F. Eaton ,,,,,,,, ,,,..... B ee Representative I-I. Norris ,,,,,.,,,,,, ,,.,..,,.. I ris Representative THEODORE A. ALFIERI RICHARD D. ALLEN HAROLD C. BABCOCK ROBERT W. BAKER ANTHONY J. BARONE GEORGE L. BARONE SALVATOR J. BAUDA JOHN H. BACKLEY FRANK BROWN MISS IDA G. CARROL JOSEPH COGALA JAMES J. CIRESI MISS ISABEL F. COSGROVE GEORGE N. CROOKTON MAURICE E. DENVER FRANK F. DOLEC EDWARD W. DONOVAN ANTHONY F. DREWS F. DE FOREST EATON PERRY C. ELDRIDGE NORMAN E. EMBLIDGE MISS MIRA EMERICK PETER J. FIOROLLA MISS HELEN FLANNERY RONALD T. GALLAGHER ABRAHAM GALLON WILLIAM J. GEORGE ANTHONY J. GEORGESKI 111111 Glall THOMAS F. GUGINO WALLACE E. GUMINSKI PARKER J. HERZBERGER ARTHUR N. HOLZMAN MISS VICTORIA A. HURISH LEO KOLDIN ANGELO C. LA DUCA HARRY G. LA FORGE ERNEST A. LAVIGNO L. MAXWELL LOCKIE MISS MARY V. MALONE ANTHONY P. MANCUSO HYMAN J. MANDELL CLIFTON F. MANNING MISS STEPHINE METZLER MISS WILMA F. MILLER CHARLES P. MORRIS MISS KATHRYN L. MURPHY EDWIN NEUMAN MISS HELEN H. NORRIS JAIVIES N. O'NEIL RAY ALEXANDER ORR JOSEPH OSINSKI PETER A. PULVINO FRANK A. RAINONO LEO F. REDDEN CHARLES B. RIVO SAMUEL S. RIVO MISS MARIAN M. E. GLINSKI CASIMER S. ROBASZKIEWICZ MICHAEL A. GRANDO l93 EARL I. ROTHSCHILD FRANCIS A. ROZEK STEPHEN N. J. RUBACH ABE RUDNER MISS MARY J. SBARBATI JOHN J. SEIBETTA ' RALPH E. SHARPE ROBERT A. SIMPSON JAMES J. SIRACUSE THURLOW C. SMITH CLINTON C. STEGNER GEORGE L. STEGNER CHARLES A. STEWART KENNETH A. STOCKING MISS JANETT A. SWAN J. DONALD TEWKSBURY HAROLD ULMER ELMER D. VINCENT HOBART E. WASMUTH LEE EVERETT WASMUTH CL.IFFORD C. WEBER CLARENCE C. WEST JAMES J. WI-IITEHEAD MIECZYSLAW ZAWADZKI WARD L. WINSHIP PETER WISNIEWSKI MAX D. XVITHERIL ARMIN T. WITTKOWSKY ROY I-I. WOELFFEL MISS CONCETTA A. ZARCONE lfl Llll ffm' MW ' -' , -M' ,e.,:':f V, wm.,.w2zff,,'f 1- Q. ,." - si' of +39 ,, ,A f "3L ..., ts' . A 2 ' X ? 1. "if "-'1 fs., 'ff "' f asf., , ,4 ?f.,.,,.'ft,,1.a ,,.. ,tv VQXVZ yi? it g:,?S,iE5,'l t 'M vi ff-if l":f sf, Y-aw i- ' --1.f' '53 ' 4,.A . In fem at f.: ','- f' Mm R ll .'.' H nf' mwfifyirxfw,fwwfw :ww ,aft vm Uhr illllvlting 15111 Such a motley array of crude, unpolished, roughcornered humanity! Even the eternal hope of an ancient alchemist would have staggered, were he to think of undertaking to turn this unseasoned metal into even a sem- blance of the standard shining gold of a graduate. Yet, Dr. Gregory, flanked on both sides, van and rear, undertook the task and early, October l2, l92l, started the heatj His accomplices brought in the first utensils: a tray of glass tubes, bottles, wire screening, and broadswords fcalled spatulasl to begin the process of amalgamation. For a few weeks, a sifting and sorting process went on and after due delibera- tion in the council chamber of the Lord High Executioner, some of the pieces of humanity were found too rusty and unrefined for this higher educa- tional process, and were cast aside. Even after sorting, the cauldron of knowledge overflowed, midyears showed some boiling down and there was considerable evaporation due to exposure to quizzes and the various gases used in chemistry, chlorine and brornine taking the largest toll of victims. Many scars, burns and aenemias showed in the faces of Gentile, Jew, Dark, Fair, Red and White, but as the year wore on, the Patron Saint and his associates breathed more easily and looked hopeful as they watched the conglomerate mass begin to round its edges and show signs of becoming intellectually and culturally softened. Quizz ladles were used' freely to stir up the motley crowd: the sizzling and seething that these triturations caused was very hot, and threatened to break forth into an uncontrollable flame, but vacation covers rendered a cooling atmosphere, which allayed the uproar and brought peace once more. The melting pot became almost intolerably oily and sticky, in the grease some books, papers and thermometers seemed to evaporate, leaving not even a bubble to show their disappearance. The best experts tell us, however, that these complications are not unusual, and that very often the most unwieldy and altogether unlovely mass, with constant care and attention, will make the most refined metal, both as to temper and tensile strength. Six months have passed since the motley array was thrown together, one-third of the whole time for full transformation into a fitting metal for a cap and gown, the dark streaks, rough edges, and sharp corners have begun to take on a new formg all these signs are seen by the Patron as he steadies and controls the fire of knowledge, the 'great cauldron boils and bubbles, glowing with pride and anticipation over the finished product, soon to be poured forth. H. NORRIS I 94 1?6FJC7'lCHL HIHPNHCY mama 2.5 10070 Laboratory Technic v- - L In .. ., -- ,W "I ' , V u ,, .. f. EW -Wi-,'S,i.gisgQ'.:.' Q.. .,v -Fgwf-', Lg, 2 ' "' ,if ' Q f' ,A.,,,,-ff, .sl-gvzf -,ffv.4rv,54:v'3x:4+:.3g,gf'?"Q N-4f.,.2'xw?f't4,c'., 1:12 ,-f' ' . Q 1-.-..-1 .QM AW ,. ' A ' ,. 0 ' ' ., .gf - H f- V' - X' ' A -ff as .1-nf?9f"R. . 'V"'4'U7'V' fic-:'95,.lE2:ifE . i- f -gf ' ffm? ' vw' "Ti: V F62-"' C111 E --'.'5f'C YW. . ' Q' f , l lf .afsiiifm un C5111 In the course of a lifetime, especially during our college days, we often hear of perseverance and common sense, so that We do not stop to consider that the man who gets along and ahead of his fellows, who does big things, who creates and is advanced, is the man with the uncommon sense. e During the world War, we have often heard our fellows in arms tell us of their tedious hikes, how some became fatigued and fell by the wayside, While others with new birth of power were enabled to continue for miles farther. It is just so with you fellows in U. of B. A few weeks ago, many of us Freshmen Pharmics failed by sheer lack of grit. Many were frightened, others feigned surprise, while some were totally unprepared for the first exam. In spite of all this, many succeeded by sustained effort. They thought and used their mental apparatus, to their surprise, found out they could think. Fellows, the quality that enables us to keep up is grit. It is a sense or gift that is so uncommon in ordinary times as to be almost phenomenal. It is only common in experiences which impose a heavy penalty, but these are far in the minority. In any shop, oHice or school, we, too often, see the gritters wilt and droop toward quitting time and when the hour strikes, they dash for their hats and coats, while here and there we find a worker who is still on the job with the same vigor as when he started. In reality, he is as tired as anybody else, but he has grit, and he knows the proverb that is too often forgotten by many of us, "Don't leave until tomorrow what you can do today." He does the work while it is still fresh in his mind. Presently, his reserve strength and energy are ready to help him finish his task. The only difference between him and his fellow workmen may be grit, but that is enough. It is grit that wins. Pharmics, Chemics, Medics, and all the rest, have plenty of this grit substance in your makeup. Wake up, don't shirk and spend your time listening for the bell, but be interested in your work, and your reserve energy will go a long ways in the school course and in the experiences of life. WILLIAM GEORGE QUESTION BOX What did Dr. Irons mean, when he told S. Metzler not to change her name to Redden? Why does Dr. Long persist in talking about 'ieatsi' in his l2:30 Tox. Class? What brand of Pharmaceutical Botany does Mrs. Morgan feed the Dr. on Monday mornings? ' When is Dr. I..emon's baby going to get his degree? Why didn't Franklin bring his air-cooler, when he came to College? Where did Prof. Merritt take his singing lessons? Why doesn't Dave Allen take in his tongue when he laughs? I96 Q,..i- IIYIOEJ i W 27 - '.:f-.T:W?l':L.. MEMBE? Off Z X X X X X! X ' X 5' f hr f ' '1 M" 'W 0 fl X ff MW4l1i Q 1 I f fifffivf L wwf ,Ziff fa f f , ffff,,fCf! ,-,.,--. ,-,f-- 0112155 gmlnitu 1 'Hina Qu - he - la l'Il ' we l ef at W -,, Af - 11: Q.--S vm.. . . ,. ' as - 4 , V a w --1 wi if f-,. -. 3 ws, . gQf,,,,1.-. J M . E ' i t In an L it asm Gilman G91'tirrru Laurence D. Lockie ............... ....... ...................... P r esident Viola B. Krzyzykowski ................................ Vice-President Stuart E.. Young .,.,..,..,,,.,,.,... ,....,.,, S econd Vice-President Victor E. Furman ,.,.... ,,,,,,....,,...,..........,...... S ecretary John W. Laing ........., ....... T reasurer Arthur S. Gage ,.,,,..,,.,,,,,, ....... lVl arshal H. Milton Woodburn ..,..... Leland D. Taylor .... .,,,.. Jason L. Lawton ,..,...,.,,...,.. ,,,..,.., ........l-Iistorian Bison Representative H. Milton Woodburn .......... .......... l ris Representative Victor E. Furman ......,.,.,,.,., ..,.,,... Bee Representative EP Gllanzr nf '22 Do you remember away back there in l9l9, when we decided it was time the world saw some really and truly natural-born chemists? How green and fresh and unsophisticated we felt and what an awful drop from conceited high school senior to bewildered, ignorant freshman! You may hardly believe it, but there were thirty-two of us who started that day. After being duly shown the smallness of our position by the dean, we proceeded to elect "temporary" officers. For bodily protection we chose two of the largest men of the class to lead us. lVlundie was president and Ryberg held down the double position of secretary-treasurer. Vera Wetmore was highly honored by being elected vice-president. All three have since left our midst. Truly the strain of office must have been terrible! Freshmen not being expected to know anything, life progressed smoothly for some weeks. All too smoothly, in fact, as we found at the hands of our friends, the Juniors, one drizzly morning. Before we realized it our Apollo-like forms were draped with the latest fashion hits from Paris, our faces painted like a blushing rose or an old-fashioned crazy quilt. We honestly believe that Buffalo will never again witness so great a style parade. ln the afternoon of the same day our morals were thoroughly perverted by a trip to the Gayety at the Juniors' expense. Our only regret on this auspicious occasion was that the juniors and Seniors were rewarded with an extra vacation, while no mention was made of us. Christmas approaching, the Seniors planned a party which the Juniors and some of our more venturesome classmates deemed it advisable to attend. 199 nl .,,. , . V, ., ..,. , ,.. .. .. . ,,.., . .. ,. ,. . , rr --V .401 we ,qvv-'ff' Iva: , ,"w"r'9', wW,.E'X!7m e' , V 'A 1 . 9 ,. -V , . 0, we s P. z-'Qx ie sr a.. .2 '. 0, fwwwvl' ff- - PM s Q ,Z 1. me f,4sr.g,f.,.- .2 aw -1 -.Q 1- as-f, "9-w.H'hfMv '- -.f .-4 ' 'ef ' ' ' 'gyms it V V a u W , . 'x 1 The raiding party succeeded in carrying off the rriiisic, and the Seniors had us all charged thirty-six cents for breakage. We have always doubted their word. And now a cloud appeared on our otherwise happy horizon. Were or were not our officers temporary? A difference of opinion and the result- civil War. We emerged from the conflict with bruised and battered feelings but with a shiny new set of officers. Miss Wetmore survived the struggle as vice-president while We elected Stuart Young president, and Leland Taylor secretary. As for the treasurer's oHice, no one seems to claim thatl Certainly it is not thru fear of detection, for there were no funds to embezzle, anyway. Midyearsfollowed close on the holidays-a new experience for us. Still, by dint of much cramming we all slid thru and sat down to remove the splinters. Our first University Day thrilled us with the dream of a Greater Univers- ity. We found that not until the year of our coming had the old school really wakened up. Before we knew it the Spring Fever had us in its grip. Once more a 'tiqviegllil or two of frantic study, a few hours of hopeful guessing and VACA- September 26, l920, found many changes. Some of our friends had fal- len by the wayside, others had deserted Lo different schools while a few faces entirely new to us appeared. This year we had as officers, President l... D. Taylor Vice-President Evelyn Spohr Treasurer Felix Aloi Secretary Victor Furman A nice promising Frosh class soon diverted our' attention. Owing to the size of some of the members we had anticipated trouble, but never dreamed of encountering a wild man. However, he was finally subdued and caged, not without protest. The sport proved very fascinating. To further keep our minds from serious study the 55,000,000 Endow- ment Fund Campaign was staged, and as loyal students, We could do nothing less than spend a good deal of our time in the offices or campaigning about the city. And can anyone tell how many weary miles we truclged in parades to advertise ourselves to the city? With all this excitement no wonder time flew. Vacation and midyears were upon us betimes. A few casualties resulted, but nothing too serious to be mended. At this time a change of instructors was made, and Where hitherto we had taken Volumetric "on faith," now we "waded" right in. For us especially, this year, University Day had a great meaning. Here acknowledgment was made of Mr. Foster's splendid gift, and the future' of Chemistry at Buffalo made secure. 200 'A' Y inns OFFICE A X fff M, Q wfi W1 Q ' E I vm as F" bv-U U I TI 4 Z 6 4 ,""" P X E3 i Ax I i 15521 , 'wx I 7 f Il QN5 2: , - .1 -- ' 1.- - .- 17 ww uw N. X K ' -15 l X K ai 'V Q ,., 'fy ' 3 y ff, Ng, v X f . Q 'T ' ."'lf' ' I x I A I' xx I I NnmME, 1 H YouN55 'ou -merffamvme' wine n n ew fvssos OF mvefio CLHSS H FRIEND W - , P ygiian wissnq - V t' Iqlllfiiy -.W ll gi g! I 5, Lil: -7 z..fbfznRY HouRS M1 L , :J A 1 ig?-,CP-x?-4 j' XXV ,,- , 4 + L 4515? ., 0 7, Zi vi S -P, ,, 1' A N J? L'-s-I . '- 'X I. I gf' "' A-'ff XXX -11 -7' , -i-13' QQ , err- ' X- 2 -ii 5 x N g..Luy EFX Nf-aff jmf- AQXNX X:-Q - : g -JT+..: X 1' Woooeuffvv: wmv-we for? THE BUFFHLU PFD- , x ,X a v . a . Q A I ' a . .4.u.ep-,- XX, . ' :rf- Wx. gina X. ,MJ - L.-""- .fl .1 X -1 . X f M. x, X A-. X v I 'r Q 1 rpm I " 133 lil n ni' . 1 . .514 4 x lu f 1 l 7 T! 1 1 . vi : X: Xi:.X .- f!iE'fl' J' X, , l A91 Q. aw " .7 EX lj Qi . fri L XX,-Q .1 I X451 5' .iu . 'VLEQINI5 .I ,1l'l: - ' w r "Van .'gl. V .ml 11 1 L .1 .a, - 1 51 'fx . 1? nl. XX I 3 ,a ,I - il pri X.f 13 --.Xa . 1 " . , X X '- ' t 7 - . X, 21.2, . . : - - ' ,' X ,' ' ' za' " . , ' . - ' . . W ' . ' . P' -lv ' .' "HQ -v 4 ,X -IX 'V V 'X X I ,,, XX 5, 'jj' X . '. , ..,'X .Xf, . E' 5. Xi npr. -, 1 ' '-' -' ' X. 4. " - - new .:-. .U nf, -' -- -H f f , -his ,gf-ff.. ,- ,"":-.1 :PX-2.-P ,Lf I f - 'i '1 Q LQ J 'P ww.-. R +.- 'f 'P-et!! , - ., A ,. I u XX Xi XM'-'J XX' XX X . A A ,.-nl I Xl V -H I ,.X A -X 1,1 pg, iw ,X .A -u X u. nf X: ' ' ,XX -: . " ,X 4, v f .' , -- X , Y- F Xu' X1 , A 1 .. I nL.::L I1 14 " l.t.'3'u17sJl."gf ' I 4 I PM 4 , "" Mx -- . fi 'P' .4 A ' ' ' ' pi by 'fr v'Y'r-,rrfyfs-r ' H 4 -- ,.,,:'f,f2,'-11 f '. 'vw ' -b y -Qu 61-gs .-,511-I j W., ,Pr-. 'iff' S' ,,!, . ai' , 'A E . M. m Q U Ms. sm Fearful lest we become too studious and turn into Freshmen, the Seniors gave us a few friendly duckings. Strange to say we were unable to fully appreciate this friendship. Cur phenomenal growth in knowledge was soon tested in the final examinations, and another short year was over. Seniors, sixteen of usl The glory is great, but the responsibility is terrible. On our shoulders is placed the task of trying out all the faculty's new experiments. Nevertheless, we trust that we have come up to expecta- tions and set a worthy example for future classes. Our year's work will soon be over, our college life all too soon ended. But the friendships we have made here, the enjoyment we have had and the little incidents of our daily life will be in our hearts forever. God Bless our Alma Mater! WE. WONDER - What Vi does on Tuesday nights, I-low long Dorothy carried that picture before it was found. Why l..ee's girl teaches kindergarten. Why Woody stopped bringing apples. Why North Collins couldn't have been nearer Silver Creek. Why Lockie is so quiet. Why Jack and Artie like Physical Chemistry so well. Who Jack's best friend is. FAMOUS SAYINGS OF FAMOUS PEOPLE l hope you choke. The next man is Miss Silverman. Oh, l know all about that. Did it bounce? Do you know what l'll do to you? Let me see your notebook. You and how many more like you? Oh, Jack. Who is she? Who won last night? What the--hey? Don't you want to take a chance? Why you son of a sea-cook! i Miss Veeola. Dr. Sy fspeaking of neats foot oill-lVlr. Laing, have you ever seen a neat? Jack-No, but l've seen a neat foot. Doesn't that man appreciate the lines in this dress? NOTICE OF INTEREST A new organization has been formed in the Senior Chemie Class called the U. B. V. F. D. Victor Furman is chief. 203 ?' SWS 196 H EL- Q W .Q U 3 934 V my asa me Ill rm 'wwXi1s,'f'N-is .1 ,. X' i'-:I ,,. . am- Mmm .JM 22 Yah'-'x:v.,,."'4.':'fvkf'I9'kyYy1:i"'7 f? if if iw' .N ,-we .. fi2x1- L- 'W " , " if if , V V- " " e g . , " g 11 " , 4 P' 2 A .. W .4 v- M gf:-2A - ' ff f,l':Xz3g-A3 z -fini "f'm1', I 1-iv Tiliew ' ff- 1, ,I .L . E , 1 .Q cf saw - f - -jfs gg. a s 1' ' A .1 Jw' .,f,,' eric,-f-,x .,. f 1 i 1, -1, -s,g.:..i',wg,+,515-7Z i2.XS'fXi ff 's In .ma imp.. .-,ww f"'-If ,- 1 :wht Yff,M.,,4?+K+2 ag"?ffTm?i?WN:.::we-fqiw N fffixrlu Q'-'iw ,WLMW , ,, . , x u , A Nov. 28 Nov. 30 Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. jan. A Idagv frnm the Gilman Biarg Viola came back from New York wearing curls. For twenty-five cents Willax won a five pound box of candy. May be it was good, we don't know. ' Felix had a permanent wave put in his hair. Gage came to an 8:30 class on time. Laing worn purple socks to school. Wolf brought a clean towel for the use of the lab. Schulte is said to have new acquaintances in Niagara Falls. A picture found in Dorothy's book revealed a secret which startled the Class. Viola and Gage both on time for an 8:30 Class. Christmas vacation began so we left for home. We came back. Memorable water-fight. Uncalled for vacation. Youngie came minus his frat pin. Herr Doctor blew glass bulbs for the benefit of the girls. Word came that before wearing glasses Felix was the best looking fellow in Olean. Youngie decided to marry very soon. A conference with Higgins first, was suggested. A class party was suggested with refreshments to be Eskimo Pie, l0c. 204 if W, 1-,Y , V Af' "Of, .1 WMV! I! ,fiwffgfv f f,f"f 'fy '," i"'llf' 1 .4 ffiwlyfky 732 N Q6 W ,Q ,. ff M M1 , gn 9:-1zf ?,2v1 ' 'W' iw , All P A ,' 1 45, ' fd K ' IA 65- X M Mx! vii A " 1 F FQ V I 5 '1 . ,: ig' ,wf fm 1 1 J' href A X f Kim, f V f uff v ,effrhh : 5' X Q 1 , I 'II' , , Ill . v u -. ' my A' L--2 "' Y f 3,-.M """' .-, -f '44 'V 'W . .3142 '-2 - , ' V., V2 , v ,Cv - fwfws f ,,:e W. .",15'-:vw-y, X, ' ' -I .. ' "" ' ' In I II Gilman Q9ftirvr5 ' Herbert A. I-Ielwig President ..................... ...,. Ist vice president ...A...... Zd vice president ........... Secretary ......... ......,...... Treasurer ........ ......... . Sergeant-at-arms .......,. ...,... Bison Representative ,.....,,.. .,.......... Bee Representative .....,..... ,.,...,,,..,........ Iris Representative ........ .............Cyrus IVI. Laing Vera IVI. Wetmore David Mehrhof Wesley O. Stoesser ..........WaIter E.. Sjoden .Newton Frank .Cyrus IVI. Laing Merton S. Armstrong ilinll 012111 MERTON S. ARMSTRONG HAROLD A. DAY GRANT S. DIAMOND LELAND E. DURFEE NEWTON j. FRANK HERBERT A. HELWIG BERTRAM A. HOLT CYRUS M. LAING DAVID MEHRI-IOF GEORGE C. MILLER FRANCIS T. MULLINS ISAAC POMERANTZ EARL A. RADANT GEORGE A. RASCH DONALD K. RYBERG WALTER E. SJODEN WESLEY O. STOESSER KENEFICK T. WENDE VERA M. WETMORE LEO M. WIDGOFF Zluninr Glhemiw - As we SHOULD BE the first class to graduate from Foster I-IaII, We are more or less under the eye of the entire University. Allow us, therefore, to introduce a few of our well-known members. Without doubt, "Doc" I"IeIwig was the best known during the football season, inasmuch as he was captain of the team that escaped, so they tell us, with ALL of the football equipment. This is an enviable record inasmuch as previous teams have only secured about seventy per cent.-the rest being rejected as worthless. Personally, we don't think that "Doc" took more than half of the stuff missing, as some of the other members of the team are adepts in this line, but nevertheless, we always keep a sharp eye peeled when he is near our gear in the lab. Prominent among his accomplishments as class president has been the trial of Pomerantz on an unknown charge. I-Iowever, as Armstrong has failed to keep the class posted as to the results of his weekly examinations, the value of the sentence imposed by the court cannot be accurately estimated. 207 3 5 'ggi 4 ' N457 9 an f ws I ll l ' In . ,. . Em 1 rf tj 3 if V .. V U V ' 'fliwaffft' MWSW S32 -a ' .f " - ' 4 I 1. . .- a f --'- E S: f ' . 2 r lffa, , 'F Hut, W .f,i.,f.xg,lI'9 'iii . ,. f ,, . rs nu M - -fi S" ' "Minn "Katie" CDOCD Wende at the present time is very much in the lime- light, in view of a recent editorial in the BISON, of which he is Editor-in-Chief. The pages of this publication are no place for a discussion of the merits of his sweeping charges, but we hope that more interest is shown by the stu- dents in student activities as a result of his outburst. "Buck" Ryberg, as cheer leader of the chemic chess team, as football star, and later as a collector of carbuncles, has become endeared to the hearts of all the members of the class--in fact, a resolution was once adopted im- posing a fine of two bits on any member of the class who would insult "Buck" by offering him "any portion of a cigarette." Ryberg in his large hearted manner has succeeded in having this resolution side-stepped some- what, much to the delight of the class. Pomerantz deserves honorable mention and a medal with two palms. After suffering many trials, he was finally elected class poet. On one occasion a sealed charge was brought against him by unknown members of the class. Court convened in the west wing of the building with Judge Helwig presiding. Attorney Durfee acted as prosecutor and Mr. Ryberg as attorney for the defendant. Drs. Wende and Armstrong were called in as expert Witnesses for the prosecution, while after entering a general denial on the charges, the defense rested its case. A verdict of guilty was quickly brought and judge I-lelwig immediately sentenced the prisoner, a most cruel and unusual pun- ishment being inHicted. Miss Wetmore, the most popular young lady in our class, has not ex- tended her activities beyond the class except to vamp one susceptible soph. Miss Wetmore, as vice president, has conducted all class meetings with celerity and it is our one regret that she could not preside at Isaac's trial. Uluollying George" Rasch, another football man, has an enviable rep and is the 'gay dog' of the class. George put in some time at the Arts and is a close-student of the Psychology of Love-in fact, it is reported that several of the young ladies at Townsend I-lall could not sleep nights, their heads Were so full of the soft chatter he could hand. Upon coming to High Street he found that he had a formidable rival in i'Wes" Stoesser, but we have it straight from several of the pharmic girls that "Stace" has been lagging and that George is several "laps" ahead. It is not our desire to brag too much about his osculatory prowess, but we'Il bet a full set of Works on Mineralogy against a dyed transformation, that the senior class, whose place We hope to fill, cannot produce a vamp with one-half the technique and originality of "Lollying George" Rasch. Gbnerhearh hy a Zluninr Winn Sentara Hartingj Do not Sy, my dear, even tho the Waite be Longg even when we reach our respective Holmes and follow our separate Bentz, you Reigel countenance will be before me. I know that you are not a Lemon for you hold my heart in Irons, and as I look into your eyes of Brown, I know you will not Sherk. But before I go l must ask one question Moore-CAN YOU COOKE? 208 w nl, -,k-WM, ,N HV. , . ,., ., .. . , . .. , , ., nl , V u , ,fzefgsqp g Xi. .f - Q ' " , ww I' bv U 7 C "' .V Y in . fs: , .5 ' ag ' ., r .zs .wmvgiwg -'SAL -. mafwtf- 9 muy- rm ',1wa4.lll l M l zmfa n:.,:,-:wrt ffwr-5 e5w.'?irm,'Wca tmfrzeg.. .Rt lll Ill Az An fdntruhnrtinn It seems to be quite all the craze To brag about the work you've done, But we've found out in several ways That life is dull without some fun. We will admit that we work hard, But never give the Profs a tip That Pom's sweet face will stretch a yard Uust ask l-lelwig to try this-he's good at it.D An unknown author has submitted the following, which, as the saying goes, is more truth than poetry. What we got to write about? Well, we ain't done nothing much, We ain't got no right to crow, If we do we'll get in Dutch. l s'pose tho', just to fill up space, We ought to put you "hep," We're a darn hard gang o' roughnecks And we all got quite a rep. We're not limited to fightin', We're there with lollyin' too, With Rasch as an example Of the modern Romeo. We even go to church sometimes- That is, Pars' Stoesser goes- But he ain't built on such straight lines " But that he'll notice ladies' hose. We got Dutchmen, Kikes, and red-haired Micks, And we even got some Swedes, We're all a gang of gol-darn hicks, But We stir up quite a breeze. We got a lady in our class, She's our one redeeming feature, She's got fit will not rhyme, alaslj But she's a mighty lovin' creature. 209 WW. 4 . t. , s. , ,. .ff V- :aa , N .,.s .s sf H A A 5, " W fbbv- 1 H up A '. . , 1i,1,, , ,, ' V :ww ., 7 , Q 4749. Q- il-gf E -'93 Q 8, X m :aww 914'-a ,I W , fm., ef nf.. .lil l ll l s .4 s .. ,. 3 ,f f In Course we have our water frolics, And sometime you jes' drop 'round To our laboratory section, And we'll guarantee you'll drown. We're diligent, hard-workin' chemics, And it is our one great aim To increase the water pressure, And throw our streams to High and Nl Oh, we're a gang o' rollickin' babies, And we're always there on call, We furnish half the entire squad Besides the captain of football. We got just one real well-known rube, But l'1e's stirred up quite a row, I-le's Editor of the Bison- Do you know who we mean now? We're just a gang of roughnecks, A crew of hard-boiled eggs, We study chem and explosives And We'll be class "A" yeggs. Reckon we 'done' 'bout everybody, But nobody ain't clone us, And when We get all wised on chem You ain't gonna see us fo' dust! 2I0 ain. ? IH- ,, . .,,.,, ,. V . ,Hi - V U . -V J ' f 1 mv " if - F , 1- 1 Q- V III will x u m r-fs, ff ff Zliaunrihe Svaginga- Vera-"Now stop Herbef' Helwig-"Got your math?" , Laing-"Naughty, naughty! Mamma kick your teeth out! Ryberg--"Gimme a butt." Mehrhof-"Only got one left." Wende-"Got to go clown to the printers." Armstrong-"Anything for the Iris?" Rasch-"Now listen kicl 4 Widgoff-"Going to play chess?" Raclant-" 'Sail right, ain't it?" Pornerantz-"Helwig, you're a low-life." Prof. Waite-"Now when you're out on the job --." Prof. Morgan-"We'll all take separate tables and have a written review." Prof. Bentz-"I-low clo you like it?" Prof. Brown-"This class is going absolutely too slow." Prof. Bentz-"How do you like it?" Prof. Reigel--''lVliss-er-Mehrhoff' iliaunrite IHaztimP,-2f-- Vera Wetmore+Getting honor marks. "Doc" Helwig-Kiclcling Vera. "Swede" Sjoclen-Psychoanalysis. "Dave" Mehrhof-Keeping his cigarettes. "Newt" Frank-Rolling 'Bull' fDurhamD. "lVlert" Armstrong-"Special" medics. "Wes" Stoesser-Decrying modern evils. 'iRainy" Day-Brilliant organic recitations. "Nigger" Miller-Synthetic pork chops. "lVlr. Isaac" Pomerantz-Breaking apparatus. "Buck" Ryloerg-Curing carbuncles. "Doc" Wende-"Unificating." "L.ollying George" Rasch-That which the name implies. "Durf" Durfee-"Porch" climbing. 211 L' - , ., Q "" - I my ' H 'W N 1 it ff - V Zq. E ,...,,, L f Q - bmw.. ,tr ,, " ' . -E In . A. J,.w1.,,0v .V . , ,. , , f,.,f X t.4.a s. W. im V . In Uhr Ilinllnming 3311125 1551112 Even Elinrmnlateh fur the Zluninr ifmh. l. All material is to be thrown on the floor to prevent clogging of sinks. 2. Do not use the hoods-the fumes will kill off your neighbors and the lab. won't be so crowded. 3. Do not bother to heat to constant weight-ask an authority if further ignition is necessary. 4. Do not bring towels from home-Sheas' are liberal. 5. If the Seniors need further proof of perpetual motion, let them come into the Junior lab. and hear the continual line of "oil" from certain members of the class. CNOTE.: Juniors could gain a few pointers by listening to the Seniors., 6. Pencilisic acid should be used in dilute form only. 7. "Oil" and Pencilisic acid are miscible in all proportions . 8. Do not check out apparatus from the stockroom-borrow it from your neighbor and cut down expense. 9. Great care should be exercised in the use of the platinum filter cones, crucibles, and evaporating dishes. In the future it will be harder to check out this apparatus. IO. Glassware may be cleaned by heating to redness and immersing in ice-water. 212 jig H XYUW P 'f " W1-wiv' 5 X' z as-mf vs.. y, fr .. .. . V U . . ., , .. ...,..,.- V V ,M . tr-.ff M -- :rf Q." s-.IQ .qv ii 4 - "' 'TI'-if-v A mi 'V' Wi iv ff...-w fsv.: .i we nt ' ' " . y..,'w' 5 :.- H-54, r :-we "1 v 'A sz' 2 ',..,,g:a'ffr's:sia eitfrfskwax -v ,, .rv - , , , ...A - . 1' ' 5wf?r2.i3,5':5. e f- .. .zieaf .- Q ' ' . . KU. 4 , f..e'f'1-.pier .,,,f9v:Uf-' In BSiW'?f'?.l2If3j5fgM".1: 634 ' 23:22 . , ,, air.: . .i ' it I A 1- - "f 1 3 '. N if AL.-" iw 533. .Y ,. ' ' " 5 ' "f'ff'ff4. - X" 1-' ' we Q I H 3. gy G , A - :. Yaggglw v . f. , : ,1 Ji , '- ' , ' . . ., Q ,Aan Q u W w 0112155 Gbftirern Clifford Carter ............. Miss Grace l"l. Lee ....... Robert Freeman ......... Charles Besch ......,... ..................President .........Vice-President ...............Secretary ..........Treasurer Lloyd T. Howells ,.,,.,.... ,..,,..,............,.l......,............. lVl arshal Albert Guillian ................. ,,,.,,.,. A thletic Representative Gilbert D. Donnigan ........ ......... B ison Representative Gilbert D. Donnigan ....... ......... B ee Representative Gilbert D. Donnigan. Duane lVl. Rech E. A. Peterson ..,,.,,lris Representative Glhrmirz uf '24 The first glimpse that Buffalo had of the Class of '24 was upon a certain October morning when a group of chorus girls, corset models and other pic- turesque individuals wended their way down lVlain Streetsescorted by a metallic band to proclaim to all the world that '24 had arrived to take its place in the solar system. One of the bright particular stars in this system is Cliff Carter, our class president, "sober, steadfast and demuref' l-le aims to be a bacteri- ologist, making his life work the preservation of the species. It is whispered, however, in the dungeon that he is better qualified as the head of a girls' seminary. The Venus of our solar system is Grace Lee. By the study of chemistry she aims to improve her mind and secure the research spirit. She hails from Eggertsville, not Williamsville, and is a product of lVlasten Park High School, where she acquired the power of charming the masculine heart. It is said that she is now using this acquired art with telling effect. A star of the first magnitude, undimmed in brightness, is Lloyd l-lowells, our systematic observer. Lloyd spends his day amid fumes and stenches, and his nights with the frivolous class, tripping the light fantastic and gaining a knowledge of human nature. Lloyd, 'ther l00 per cent. phenomenon, is a product of Tech High School. I-le strives to master the art of organic chem- istry to secure a working knowledge of dyestuffs. l-le is the most quiet and groferjive member of the class, HFO1' there is not a Word upon his tongue, or . 215 nw . s . .. .,, , W. Q., ., "' 723525 ' , ., V U wi- ,, , ' M . .. 65? F .1 was ,. ..,,. Qs., f V 5 . .V . 4 -,ia rg M... . .,, . 2 ,. MQ, 4 , H ""' ns., A X V ,S ' . In m.2.Zii L li kh-- w-1af.f.asQ?Ztmif-,:?ai2'i4i??2z:-Waseca? v--xl. V-figsism A scintillating comet crosses our path, coming from the far east, Alden, New York. It is Gilbert Donnigan. l-lis greatest concern seems to be, "ls she looking for me?" His greatest trouble is his number of sisters. With his masterful manner and winning ways, it would seem that he is well fitted to be a breaker of hearts among the fair sex. l-ie is one of the most accurate observers of the class, always carrying a magnifying glass to read his slide rule to the millionth of an inch. Where the stars shine brightest, amid the strains of melodious jazz and the syncopated whine of the saxophone, shaking a wicked shimmy, may be found Charles Besch. Between "Bunny I-lugs" and midnight frolics, Charles sometimes finds time to attend French class. His purpose in life is unknown, a mystery to be solved. "Cherchez la femme." Where the stars never shine, on a certain island near Tonawanda, N. Y., on a clear day may be observed a whisp of smoke coming from a dense group of oak trees. Upon closer inspection, the smoke is seen to issue from the chimney of an old farm house. Upon entering the house, one finds no other than Duane Rech carefully tending a still. I-le is trying to take the kick out of orangeade. So far Rech has succeeded in eluding the prohibition agents and is still able to supply his hootch to the residents of the island. Edwin A. Peterson whose rays shine upon the athletic world needs no in- troduction. Edwin like all good chemists can not earn a living and so we find him burning up the track in quest of honor and fame. ln a research laboratory undoubtedly can be found Robert Freeman. Sur- rounded by acids, bases, and salts ionized, unionized, and otherwise, he vainly seeks, whence the ions go. "For hence 'tis known he seeks in vain." The last orb on the horizon is Albert Guillian, the disappearing star. I-le was a bright and shining light until he began to figure out the hypothetical sign of a minus quantity in Trig. All Went serenely until he attempted to find the sine of its log. The strain was too great and the poor lad may now be found in the state hospital, a pathetic figure who keeps repeating to himself over and over the phrase, "l've been robbed." l-lis star had set. ln closing let's gather 'round and open one of Rech's "Thirst Quenchersn to drink a health to the class of '24, ' l'lere's to the Chemics of '24, Their acids, their bases and gases,- Their test tubes, retorts compounds of all sortsg To them, fellows, lift high your glasses: They can tell you the charge of an ion, They can analyze liquids and fat, They know what all matter is made of, But they're mighty good comrades at that. 216 ' 5 CHENTSTKT ,af o M5 W ,ff :E Ii! pi' wx 7 ' 1' 5 ' 1924 ' I MS -" .W ZR f 6--N f 'v J ,X L ', . E f-ueraocgvmcs I ' K '::i "x ,I F A, f -,if , I wi L " ui' KE ix l A xl ' 6 - E -I L- oom: - AGAIN - -I NH, I HIS ROYAL HIGHNESS -THE INTERPRETER I I W Q ' WW ,, OF TONWAWANDA U63 I X. -.xi W 53 Q 6 Now DoniToRoPYuuRc,Hm ' 1 S214 -4? H my I 4 Q 4 if 4'Uf ,,.w,f ,f V ' H fp' 1' .' E-, if-N523 f0 X OUR ANGEL OF WE :Rss f 4 , ,fp , x Q ff- f- ,I R227 if f' ' y E FREEMAN HIGHLY IONIZED A' 0 ffm ,A A '.il'g,3 ' 'Z-'Aff gl W 05 2 ,7Q N --vGvIlv.a1isJoe -" h 1- E M Y fi 55 UND mm Auf.:-I A40 ' L WAFQE ff fn , t 9 22944, Q X ,QW - Ti V W- W Rnl' 7 1 liz-X mou.v cum: H Z gZy'LjA!EE,?QA1. ,XM Z? ' ' 4455 476 H- "' ,Qfgffb fi:-E nm: :. foam , ,A ' . v U , ., ' if ei. ., - w . Y S f-,wk an wwe .-twffrwer' fJ55lQiW9m7Ff.f . - . 1' W tgrfwgi' L'1'f 1 f sz ' .' -- . ,. .fl V. ' .fflm are H , . ,. wis1?w:ff2f1: f v. gp- - im. ' " ' 4 V QQ W we -:ACL 1 ll in-f 'wa .row .rs W. A . .W L, 'r iiuerghag Glhrmizirg The average person regards chemistry as something mythical with which it is possible to accomplish anything, but which is out of their realm. They think it is something to experiment with and from which wonderful things are made, but seldom, if ever, do they link it with the common things used every day. The common things are made by factories not in wonderful laboratories but if they would just consider that each of these factories and industries was founded by the accomplishment of some predecessor in a laboratory, chem- istry would become more real to them. When we think of the home it is with the idea that it is set apart from the rest of the world and consists of simple homey things which have no relation to the world in general. Yet, it is to be doubted if there is a single article used in the home which is not linked up with chemistry. All of us must at sometime or other drink water-now that Prohibition is in effect-and in order to do this we take a glass tumbler and fill it with water at the tap. The manufacture of the glass tumbler involved an immense industry which used' the principles of chemistry at every step. Sand was melted with other chemicals at a high temperature and then poured into the moulds, forming tumblers. We usually trust to luck that the water is pure, but if the city has a filtration plant, we don't have to do as much trusting. The water has been passed through beds of sand, then treated with alum to further remove impurities, and as a last precaution, chlorine is added to the water to kill any organisms which escaped the other processes. ln the cities which do not have filtration plants, Pasteur filters, consisting of a cylinder of unglazed porcelain through which the water is forced, are found valuable in purifying water. Also boiling water kills organisms, but at the same time causes a flat taste that is unpalatable. Thus even such a simple operation as taking a drink involves chemistry in several ways, and if we were to delve in still deeper and account for the manufacture of the Eiachineryl which pumps the water and the pipes which carry it, there would e no en A bar of soap looks simple enough, yet if we consider the various steps necessary to produce it, it takes on a more complex character. The oils and melted fats are put into a large vat and heated by steam pipes. Sodium hydroxide is gradually added, and after heating from two to five days, the soap is separated from the remaining liquid by adding salt to the solution. The soap is removed from the top of the vats and mixed with various materials, depending upon the purpose for which it is intended. If a toilet.soap is desi:'le:ld,dperfL1me is added, or if a laundry soap, naptha or some strong agent is a e . i . Another important item in the home is fuel gas, which, in the majority of cities, IS manufactured artificially. This is made by heating coal in large iron retorts and collecting the gases which are driven off. After these gases are 218 In Y . . , . V . , ,. .. . , 1, .X . :xx QP -rw x 1 , ..,..v,-4' 'wun-'-sjn 54 " , , , .,,, W U w'g1f.g'f,f ' if -:sy H QW tr- ,, . ,sg t' ' dw f , '11 V 5.2" 'Q "fi , L--is 'if:'b-.ir-,...: 9.7.3 i f. . Q22 fi-si , A4 ,, 659 ws, ,. 53 - iii? 1 . lif A - 'ftffvf will l ll ivs1svbF.fiEfLrs",i?ma,.. asrwlu III freed from impurities they are ready to be distributed to the homes and used for fuel. Among the impurities from which the gas is freed is ammonia. A Water solution of this holds an important place in the household to soften water and as a general cleaning agent. Food is a vital factor in life and it is not surprising to find chemistry playing as large a part as it does in its realm. From a purely analytical standpoint we examine foods to determine their composition and find the principal components are starches, proteins, fats, carbohydrates and water. By experimenting and careful study it was determined which parts of the body need the particular parts of the foods so that when we know the composition of foods and the requirements of the body, We have a scientific method of eating. Many children are now being fed in this way with sur- prising results. One of the latest discoveries in food chemistry is the value of fat soluble vitamines without which a good healthy body is impossible. Two rats were experimented on, one being fed food rich in vitamines, while the other was given an equal amount of food but none containing vitamines. The one receiving the vitamines became large and plump, While the other remained thin and scrawny. Another experiment, to show the ill effects of too much meat, was demonstrated by feeding monkeys meat for a time. They became lazy-and sat in their cages without any signs of ambition, but when the menu was changed to vegetables and fruits they began to increase their activity and soon were as lively as ever. There is a difference between monkeys and people, but scientific feeding is just as effective in either case. While considering foods, it is interesting to see how chemistry aids in the production of foods. Crops depend upon principally compounds of nitrogen, phosphorus and potassium for their growth. Some crops use more of one element than of another in their growth, and if the farm manures which are applied to the land do not contain a suHicient amount of that element, the crops are poor. Artificial fertilizers must then be added to the soil if best results are desired. Ground bone is a very good fertilizer to furnish phosphates, Xwhile meat scraps, fish scraps, cottonseed meal or ammonium sulphate which is found in nature, furnish nitrogen compounds and salts of potassium are used when the ground needs potassium. The Indian, who taught the New England settlers to put a fish under each hill of corn, did not know anything about chemistry, but he was applying vital principles of chemistry. The fish, upon rotting, supplied two elements, nitrogen and phos- phorus, which the corn needed most to grow. Those who regard chemistry as a science for a chosen few who take it as their life's work are like the Indian. They use and come in contact with it every day but still do not recognize it as being a part of that great science which is so mysteriously carried on in laboratories. ln fact, the laboratories are merely experimental stations and the world is the field where actual chemistry is brought into use. DUANE M. REC!-I 219 nl , , , , Llll W .' 1 ' ' JN"-,za 1. Q: 'Av .',,, . 'z-4-yy.. l,,,g,,.M7-. V , 4 . ,hx mf. ,M 4. ,,. . .v ,-92 ,gt-sz gg., WN. mqy, Q V A. .xxz,xf:bf5.,W, f , iftwff ,aw'i-fty?-1 w' ' - 'fi'-1 'I X' , . NJ U , 51 fr- " ' f' dgs-f-M si.. stif f!-'N' Nw Afmf 'ft 1 m'z92W' if-533.5 N Q ' " ,, ,, . , ', X A 1 - . .vsszvfr - ....,.1m.v-1a:,ff,g.L.,:, ,Eb , V, my , V. 535- vw. .ga--', J f A -Q - ' 'V' s I g . f - " M- 'Q - ' ,w2zff'-fe 1 --- f 1. Sift: N963 1" , f " 9? fp 3 31' it -S' Y"-' f' -f ff- ' - fifawg- M QssPf,5"' gy 6 2 ,wg f53"f9 A9 WMS 4 if if Y'Mv'W ' Y if '53 ' Y' bw rl S I.. Elf n u -'Qu 3-Xlrhemg, the Glhvmiairg nf igeatrrimg To you who are kind enough to read this: l did not intend that this should be a dignified, scientific treatise on alchemy. It is merely an ordinary article. The origin of alchemistical practices is uncertain, but in the Middle Ages it was the attempt to apply the principles of mysticism, or of certain philoso- phical views to the things of the physical plane. The history of alchemy is the history of chemistry, with strange hopes and still stranger theories. The theories of the alchemists as we regard them today are in truth, mystical, and even ridiculous. But we should not be overcritical in condemn- ing their beliefs. We should try to look at them with some sort of an intelligent understanding. Superstitions prevailed, scientific chemistry was overwhelmed by the popular science-alchemy. l-lowever, there is one com- forting fact-the greater number of the alchemists were sincere. They Worked long and tediously to prove their theories to be correct. They had three objects: to increase the circulation of gold, to find the universal solvent or medicine which would perform miracles for humans, and to discover the Philosophers' Stone which would purify minerals. Their am- bitions Were laudable, and the alchemists were, for the most part, faithful and honest in their efforts. ln seeking to increase the circulation of gold, they thought that people would cease to seek it with such fervor. ln their desire to find a universal solvent-the Elixir of Life--they tried to abolish suffering. But, even though they were faithful and honest, they were hopelessly led astray from truth by their mystical theories. One of these theories concerning metals was that they were all generated within the earth, and that some seed was necessary to initiate formation. Gold was the only perfect metal, and if the other baser metals could be treated with some purifier-the Philosophers' Stone, which they were seeking-they would resolve themselves into it. The Elixir of Life would cure all sickness, relieve all pain, and transform hoary age into blooming youth. Life was the greatest gift, and Without it all other blessings would turn to ashes. Roger Bacon was certain that the chloride of gold was the Elixir, because of the fine qualities of gold, its incorrodibility by air, water or simple acids. lts insolubility was proof of its excellence. The Philosophers' Stone, if it were found, would transform anything into gold. It was supposed to be a compound of fluorine since this element "swallowed up" gold. There were certain analogies in the alchemical theories. There were seven planets, seven days of the week, seven demons, seven colors and seven metals known to the alchemists. The seven metals with' which they worked 220 Ill , . I ,, . ,V ,x.. , ,,,. ,., W - . U ' " .f .. 5 . " "" f ' f -2' ,- 1, ?'ti::':'.7c,gQ3,iEW? Q, -- 1 1,:f,sf.i :,f,-f-"5f2'..f,1s'iw. ' " 'ez' .,... W rg, f.v,,-:- ' - ,ygggfyfi-.,:.-W-fe .,.., ,v.,C,waXg,-,V 5 ,L., faq . gg, Q,aX,,,-. My ,,,. fm m u Ill were connected with the seven planets, according to the qualities which they seemed to possess in common. Gold-Sun, bright, pure, incorrodible. Silver-Luna, Luna shed a silvery light. Mercury-Mercury. Copper--Venus. lron-Mars, war, weapons of iron. Tin-Jupiter, brilliant and showy. Lead-Saturn, dull, heavy, slow-moving. The more mathematically inclined alchemists spent much time in juggling the atomic weights of elements and compounds and comparing them with the atomic weight of gold. When the arithmetical sum of the atomic weights of the constituents of a compound happened to be equal or nearly equal to the atomic weight of gold, a pretext for claiming relationship with gold was furnished. We know that the metals with which they worked are elements, and therefore their theory of the transmutation of metals into gold, another element, was false. We find an intimate connection between alchemy and mediaeval religion. It was almost entirely allegorical in characterg the alchemical treatises of the Middle Ages are mystical and should not be taken literally. The Divine Spirit was gold. Mercury, on account of its violence, was the mythical Devil. The attempted turning of the baser metals into gold signified the salvation of Man. This is likened to the cleansing of the lepers. Gold was the clean man, while the baser metals were the unclean lepers. Gold was also the man who was strong enough to overcome temptations, and who was proof against evil. Lead, low down in the scale of their known metals, was the degenerate, drifting, sinful and wholly bad mortal. The Philosophers' Stone was supposed to free man's soul from evil, as well as purify baser inanimate things. ln their efforts to increase the circulation of gold, the alchemists were vitally connected with the business of the times, and with the morals of the people. The Haccursed thirst for gold" led men to commit deeds of violence to obtain it. The alchemists dreamed of increasing the amount of gold in circulation, thus causing it to be less sought after. The greater part of the alchemical research was metallurgical in character. They used everything metallic in character, attempting to transmute it into gold. The alchemists, you have seen, were connected with the astronomy, religion, moral welfare and finance of the people of yesterday. Some of them were afforded great reverence, and appointed court alchemists by the rulers. But, it is sad to note, there were many who were unscrupulous "quacks," defrauding the ignorant and superstitious. The theory of the indestructibility of matter was the quicksand for the practices of alchemy. The spectroscope, which looked into the heart of every- thing, marked the final transition from alchemy to chemistry. 22l 'Q "'xg6.-y,f,,w,- , -- W.,,,, V U A , ,., l. .WN my , -. H , 3 f .. ' " - V ' e ' . v " X, -f - ' ' 1.:gf,33.',-qi' -A ,I ,Q-f, ? 5. - , . , ,V - V , gf-as ML' up , 3: , Ni ,A Q. , , VV ,.v, W V, 'AVAI Y., 6 Q ,, f V- AA 3-. Ez -.-...........,-::f- A ' -- - 3' 'WP 5 9 5 mg 'N ,. ,H-.. -'rf ' v - il . 'X 4, -r-'WM rw ,.,..5.. ., I , Q . , ' A Q , , , ,Y ,T 2 s ei 0 ,Q ' fa rw V W 'V 1' 'tfN,753u ww' Q lui ui L it :gif The foundations of modern chemistry were laid by Priestley and Larvisier. The doctrines of alchemy were abandoned and the world-building principles of chemistry were founded. One filled the world with vast hopes, unsatisfied longings and dreams of life prolonged at pleasure, health perennial and wealth beyond measure-hopes that were vast and lingering. The other is crowning mankind with benefactions. ' GRACE I-I. LEE.. Glherrfulnnm Qgllt' Great Nrrh If l were asked to name one thing that would help the human race more than any other, l would say, "More Cheerfulnessf' More Cheerfulness means more life, more happiness, more success, more efhciency, more character, a larger future. Cheerfulness means poise, a sane, wholesome, well-balanced outlook on life. There is' no philosophy like Cheerfulness. No one can estimate the healthful, uplifting power of one cheerful life, one serenely balanced soul in the homes. The pessimist is a pessimist because he lacks a broad philosophy of life. His gloomy face, sour expression, worrying mind, fretting disposition and general dissatisfaction with the scheme of things are indications of a little, narrow, lopsided soul. They are the earmarks of weakness, a confession of inability to understand or cope with one's environments. The definition of a pessimist, as one who, when looking at a doughnut, sees nothing but the hole, is a good one. The pessimist looks at the world, at life, in the same way. He sees nothing but the negative side. He does not see life as a whole, with its lights and shades, its joys and sorrows, its inevitable ups and downs, because his gaze is fastened on the gloomy side. His mind dwells on the shadows, the sorrows and heartbreaks. His view of life is false because it is one-sided. The optimist does not ignore the ills of life. Not at all. But just as he sees the whole of lifeg its joy, its beauty, its love, all its manifold divine gifts, as well as its pain and sorrow and suffering and crime, all its evils and ugliness. His philosophy is to enjoy the good things and be thankful for them, and to do his best to cure the ills. That is the true philosophy of life. If we were all pessimists the world would soon come to an end. The race would wither and die out. It is optimism, cheerfulness, the persistent belief in ultimate triumph of good that keeps the World going and the race progressing. So let us have good cheer, more cheerfulness will help you along the line of life. It will help you to bear your burdensg it will help you to over- come obstacles: it will increase your courage, strengthen your initiative, make you more effective, more popular, more helpful. It will make you a happier. more successful man or woman. GILBERT D. DONNIGAN 222 . .. . V- ,,-.v.., .-,.. -. -TY. . .. -Z-..-'-1-fl.: 1-mf-A-- I.S--Llyzszg-'T,5',f-fgff-' .,r-'-,,'.,,N-,z:,15,-- AVE -NJF,-..L,:,,-g. 1.-. 'f.,- -My .4 L.. -AN .- - .- flfif'-G41 J' "Z ' 'Mit V253 AJ? -'L -1 f va -iz.. 'P 'J -.-"Wy '.,g-ga'-'.u , ' .- . , ' - -' -: 12: J'p,1., 'Q -.. .Ig if , -ur. Jug 2+ 3 jx f W - Q ':--ff'f2.,7 an W' 15-' 'Y "7"L '1 .4 UZETPISEL -' 5'-. QQ' "i'.uJM2 -'T-' "' "Y H -, x"1:- 5115. ' Km . h"77Iff.. ' m:-fa-.Jsg-1 -2- -. - -. .v"'- 1.2, 2 A 1 . w P121 4-"-1----,. aff.. 132 2.-.:, rqzavsw. lif:fI:?'ff:If!" fs 174 1 51575152-: H 1 Wx.: I-1.. in f-is-1.11: . f-jf:1-M,-'-- Q- 1? " Af' .Cm-'Ei , ':. ' fw5'f-gggvf. .'f555'5' A-ff: z3""'9Q-F5 'Ig 'lf IW, ifigiffx 'E f-5f , t':i53fx2f?2,','?L ILAKIQQL 'iff -: N 2 1,-W... 'si iq.-i Y, 1,1-,,-x'-1, .A '-Q.-.,, K- L- .-ff L. A-ez -.yi-sa.. . . ff ,AQQSI -L' U' 1. V fr?-579' . 1 ' A . rua -1, ,,. 'gllwf T' 1 ,gf b e. .I 2:51 7, ,E+ , 1515 . ' "Af-E '-H k 'S+ i v ,5,JsfQ.": fwi-ffx, '- .-wffr ww 1- ..,,-R-A-,Q "rib, :- g.s,,,f-.L..- C 4, : ilvx 5 e'lx 11. S2321 Q ff Ar, NN 'TMJ W' 3 'ffl' 'WG , 45, ,f , .Hi . Q? 1 - M55 v'5x My af - Qllzmzi CHHUHU: H111 H12 gmluliiiuhe nf Qluuniellnrs ilfgere is Szxfeig- fprov. ll: 14.3 m .. . , N, vs "2 J 1.g.2v'f . V U - -- , - ' ' ' , , . ' ' M af ,152 , "' 1',.2'3f' ' 3 ,ZH riffs-2"-,f a- ' , ws .ww ,., ww . .. ., I . W r ev ki .X 455, 43 f 0 - 1- Q--1 -qu , 6 ., fwN,z.e gf-3-,fig My .,, ,:- .f Q. H ,g- azzfztfvsf-fgt. " f, g:,,- 'vi sp, ., . . - V ' 1,.-Ziff ,fl . .Qq3,,Q.-.yy .- --,V-,yoga-We , -Q: -,f.'.,M .mf wins ,sm gsisasw. f .4 fs H qzfdp 4, ima.. if' sf' -'lit-f9Q2'54s., , 4' AGL 1 ll un whiter Birtum KWith apologies to Robert Service! It isn't the law that we fear: It isn't the technic so fine, It isn't a legal career Or the work to develop the mind: It isn't the teachers who seek To bring our high hopes into griefg No, it isn't the time, A And it isn't the climb- lt's the brief, brief b . f ' r1e . It isn't the lectures we mind. That often is rather good fun. It isn't the cases we find Obtrusiveg Cless rained by the tonj It isn't the lack of good times Or the life of a hermit we mind: No it isn't the school That treats us so cruel,- It the grind, grind, grind' It isn't because we lack grit We shrink from the horrors of law. We don't mind the study a bit, ln fact that's what we're here for: It isn't the final exams, Nor the gown, or the sheepskin by far: lt's the feeling we get , When We realize as yet- Theres the bar, bar b ' ar. Oh, to brief, to grind, and the bar, The bar, to grind, and to brief: With school near at end it's hard to commend A study that causes such grief. We long to be out and to work, Our lives to make or to mar But the Worst of our foes Are the pains and the woes Of the brief, the grind' and the bar. 225 m ' ' zagvswav...-:,fsw.5rz.::tv1sg2'-sa 'f '. fi' ,- :fzg,'l,-'QW-iffskffffm ' H -4 '-3,32 , M. . .f I Rfk 22: ' 4 Ka ., 1 . Q- N-" -4 - Q ., V X fl- .ffiifffi-r V9-. .Wea-,.,,,ZQ??54r1,2-L i.2Wa,:,-fI4Z':.., sw "Xi mga, ul fzfwifzvkgk ill l N' -9 W rfwwti' if fri-Wm l l C " ie'fI,5.,5df.l.L.f:fi.-ffiif'Eff -:Ji '1 Gllanfi iiiatnrg When history is mentioned, one thinks, at first thought, of a series of marked events which have occurred at some time in the distant past. But, like all good principles, this has its exceptions. The Senior Law class of the Buffalo Law School has, in the very near past, journeyed through a succes- sion of occurrences which, to us, can be regarded properly as an exception. On October third, 1919, when we entered'the study of the legal pro- fession, little did we realize that the time was short until we would be cast forth to battle the world with the knowledge we were about to receive from our ALMA MATER. Three years seemed then a good distance in the future and the uncertainty of the road made the journey seem the harder. Fifty-seven strong we started out in our search for knowledge, there being included in that number five girls. Some of the members left the class, but our ranks were strengthened by a few coming from other colleges. and to-clay we number sixty-five. During the freshman year we made our presence known by entering whole-heartedly into the activities of the University as well as by furnishing activities of our own. After the election of officers presenting the school with a picture of John Jay, which hangs in the Freshman-Senior room, was our initial activity. The Freshman dance, held in February in the K. C. ball- room was our big success of the year. After that more attention was needed to our studies and the results of our examinations reflect that the demand for our attention was well met. Vacation went by and September, l920, found us again at our studies and the task of making a history for ourselves. Not long after the opening of school, the call came for aid in the Endowment Fund Campaign. And well did we heed the call. Not only did we contribute one hundred per cent. to the fund, but we took much active part -in the raising of the 35,000,- 000.00 which the citizens of Buffalo and elsewhere so generously and nobly gave. The founding of a daily publication of the university, which later became a weekly publication, was accomplished by a member of our class. The year 1922 marks the end of our preparation for our chosen pro- fession. As we look back the time has been short and the road none too rough or troublesome. By the guidance of our professors, the uncertainties and hardships, which we feared at the outset, have been successfully over- come and we leave our ALMA MATER with deep appreciation for all we have received within her bounds. As the problems of life confront lus, busy though we be, never will the three short years, spent under the banner of Blue and White and within the walls of 77 West Eagle Street, be forgotten by us. 226 'Il Ill 4 ,Q 'pai'- 9 ' 'i .17-12,25-,"-r,, ,w -- 'fi' A " -1' , fX"""l'? vs ff -Q 3 pf-5 T- . , . :EF , - :'f3?"il3-. ' ffl' '111:,5'1,2 I ,. G? " M 4 aim-ffv'-fi, tf1?'w,w , ' - 3, , - Q Z 3-'sf . . Q, 3:sf.vg,,,,. V " 1. A gm--X 3 at 5 r, ., I , .,.. ts X Q, Q My - pi Er' . Q. S if va. Us s V, . Ln, T '55 Y 7 '73'f3i, f ' QLTZ " 4' V , f ' , 1 wtf we W 2 ,fe Q' 42 Ziff V ,mga Um , 6 ga, w 3, s 9 Ill up rg. 1,2 'P ' .,A, , . . Y 9 0 S W' t- vw , , ,g,-,2f,Q,,4S2?,i2g49,Wy ,N ,gg 4.33151 g 2-,4.ff'?i,sggx1: 5- nm., .. l ll X YZ' 2 w 45-:'2E-Ln fa-wg? ' Glleum nvm Three years we've lived and not in vain, Thru smiles and tears and joys and paing From Prof to Prof each term we jumped, 'Till out the door we then were bumped. ln Freshman year we came here smiling, Intent to live a life of easeg But soon we learned the road was rocky, For one young Prof was hard to please. Old Blackstone's works we early mastered, But Contracts seemed much more like crimeg For as we plugged from morn 'till ev'ning, It seemed to us like serving time. Then into Junior year we hurried, Believing we were very wise, Until by Bills and Notes confronted, We flunked to our dear Prof's surprise. The Law of Merchants' then was given, With gestures wild and tones serene, And not a student o'er did weaken, For on these lectures each was keen. Thus on to Senior year we wandered With aged face and faltering stepg For there we hoped to find our Mecca, Before We'd start to lose our pep. Thus thru the long and helpful lectures, We crammed and crammed from clay to day, And mastered all the legal tactics By which a man mightmake his way. And now our goal is Well in sightg I-lard work has brought to us the lightg And laymen all, from near and far, Will envy us who've reached the Bar. Class Poet 22 7 't .' ., ' ,- , ew: 5152? 'Y V: . . f X ff - , f MMM Q- 4 fe .Q Wa, , . 4 . 1 - Y 1 .,.4. f ' .ff-2, r -Q: - - -- -Nw, .v,.,Qwgw9, ,qvwfqawer if Q s ,.w5Sz - 51, 41, v , - . - iw .- vssf... Qbgtfzcz'-r r gX,W,,g,y W., If , X,-,,-,, .Q V ,r V g Y 5.-N ,- 2 ,,,,,,a,.. V hun f V- 4 'iifffflmi' " ECN V, "WJ 5 'fu' ,g,g,Z?1Hf' Tim 9132 "3" ., ' ' sas . .vt V "-ff feigiz-' ., ff ,gifs 'Q 5. , - No.4-f?,'a - . 1 ,iw-Az.'? . :ea fvxafazx. .iw A- vs-,-1"'Sfwi2I'i2f , x,,. lv.. , I Uv ,vn,L, ,, M.. . , . ,,A.,,S?.g-5:23 J ,. ,,v,sgM,.,, f - JH 41,5 T--TV - if M gf, .vig gf M- 523 Q? 9 ., , . i an l c an W an 529 9 lim in L lx 5. QU? Gilman lirnpherg l have decided to set down this narrative after much sober thought. Fear that my companions might allow their respect for my mental condition to weaken caused me to hesitate. l feel, however, that the world at large is entitled to an acquaintance with the strange happenings which l experienced, and so l offer my narrative, not so much with the idea of asking others to place any faith in its credibility as for the purpose of giving those interested in science and psychology a morsel hard to digest. For reasons unnecessary to set down, l am inclined to keep my identity secret. Suffice it to note, however, that l have always been one of sober habits, at least up to the time of the introduction of the Volstead act. l have the imagination of the ordinary man and have never sought to artificially create an abnormal one. With this prelude, l shall now endeavor to enumerate the steps that l innocently took which led me into the most strange and most weird adventure that mortal man ever has experienced. It all began at the time that l was working to prepare myself for the senior examinations in the law department of the University of Buffalo. My nerves were tuned up to the breaking point, for my circumstance of life was such that necessary attention to my quest for a living prevented me from spending the required time on my studies during the course of the college year. When examination time came, l consequently found that there were many things pertaining to the study of law that I had not learned. I studied day and night in .preparation for the examinations, with the result that l was exhausted at their close. I felt run down physically and depressed mentally, perhaps through fear that my efforts had been in vain and that l might be delayed in being admitted to the practice of law. Late one rainy afternoon, I left the law college and set out to find some manner of reviving my spirits. lVly first thought was to call on my fellow- student, Dr. Victor Reinstein, and obtain a prescription to revive my spirits. 1 jumped on a street car and went to the doctor's office. Luckily I found him there. "Are you sick, too?" was his greeting. "Why," I questionedg "am I one of many fellow-students who have called today?" ' His answer nearly floored me. He had reached his limit in the number of prescriptions which Mr. Volstead and his cohorts had decreed a physician might write out in the course of a month. "But, sit down," he said. "I have a drink here that has all the moonshine and coroners cocktails beaten, if you are game enough to try it." 228 Y W, III lll ' . W U 1 .. " zz: '- 2 . ,, ' 4 " i . ' ,. - f ' r t' y ' Af. H9 , R " " fixup.: -1, ggS'Q-514, - 'jf-" pm-f"-K ':S"4s'Q.-:, 4569 ., fx' F. m L u L si f ,fmflu Encouraged, l took an easy chair. Instead of getting the drink, my friend, the doctor, pulled up a chair opposite me and began to speak a language that was beyond me. It seemed that he named all the chemicals that could be known to science and medicine. At the time, the long, mean- ingless names meant nothing to me and l made no effort to remember them, but later I ascertained that the drink he was about to offer me contained a peculiar mixture of what is known as acid acetylsalicylate, trichloracetate, trichlohmethane and acid trichlorduodecanoic. "Of course," he explained, "this concoction which I have discovered, would not be recognized as containing those ingredients. I say the mixture is composed of those acids because they are acids that are original with me, they have as yet no names, so l designate them by the names of the acids that l have extracted them from. "One drop of the mixture l have concocted is as powerful as one pint of acids that I used to work from. My mixture will not prove fatal." "That is assuring, to say the least," I interrupted. "I say that," he continued, "so that you will not lose interest in the proposal l am about to make. l have tried out my concoction on animals, but I can not determine results sufficiently until it is tried out on a human being. The effect of drinking this mixture will be to speed up the action of the mind to such an extent that mentally you will live what is equiva- lent to twelve years of your natural life in twenty-four hours' time. The reward l offer you to make yourself my subject is the satisfaction of living in the future without the tedious delay .of ordinary living. "Think what it will mean to you to be able to see twelve years into the future. ln twenty-four hours time, you will see what our fellow class- mates have accomplished in striving for success. You will see what twelve years of effort will have done for you. You will see what twelve years means in the progress of the world." The doctor paused to allow me to digest his announcement. "Are you positive there will be no dire results if l enter into this ad- venture?" l asked, seeking assurance. "Positive beyond doubt. l assure you the only result will be that for twenty-four hours you will live your life so quickly that you will advance mentally in that length of time as much as the rest of the world would in twelve years. Toward the end of the twenty-four hours, the effects of the concoction will begin to wear off and you will return to your normal action." A moment's thought, and then- "GiVe it to me," I said, impulsively. i The doctor turned, unlocked his safe and selected a clark bottle from a shelf. I-le picked up a vial from the table and poured out enough to fill a teaspoon. "That much of a drink won't give me any satisfaction," l said. 229 -7 i. ,- lllg m J.: vw wiv " as 1 ' f'v:q,ys-5 . V U , X - an ,. gf- m':wafw1.:5 - fiuwfw- -, . rw -vm ' P : if 1 ' ' V H . . , - . ,, wr . A if . . r - . ' -if :23WN"'W 'P 1-'Rf "'5X',Z?f 'x vr' ' X, fx, a H1 fi : r v. F212 It Mfr' E4 'WG F ., 'Z' '2',bf"'5 .'i'?i' Q -- 0 'f vb- V' ,,, 55,3 ,. ,V , f ' .M iw - 5 ,:,4v:.g .. X ,fyfvgy - 14 - V eweg' 'r""'N"' ,. av' - NP' un ' ' -- 'isizf fe . :-Lk l ll l iiefzlff. 4. 1: The doctor smiled and remarked dryly: "This will give you greater satisfaction with life in the next twenty-four hours than you would get if the Volstead act were repealed. Here you areg lets see how game you are." l took the vial and looked at it suspiciously, as a youth when he is about to taste his first moonshine. My eyes turned to the doctor. uAre you game?" he questioned. My reply was to swallow the fluid with a flourish of the vial. Things grew hazy. l covered my eyes with my hands. l removed them and tried to see through the mist. Then my eyes began to clear and again l could observe the objects in the room. Now they stood out in their natural clearness. l looked at the doctor. He opened his hand to let drop the vial he had taken from me. I pitched forward to catch it and stopped. The glass was suspended a few inches below the doctor's hand. No, it was descending, slowly, gradually. l passed my hands above and below the vial, as a magician on the stage when he wants to show the audience that his subject is suspended in mid-air without the aid of wires. There was nothing holding the Vial, and still it was descending toward the floor more slowly than a feather would float downward. "What-what-," I stammered. "Keep cool," the doctor cautioned. "You are living a fast life. To you, the vial is barely moving and you believe it left my hand at least a minute ago, but actually it is just leaving my hand." ' ln bewilderment, l reached out and plucked the vial from the air. After my first experience, l left my fellow-student's office to see what the world had accomplished since l had speeded up my mentality. A street car appeared to be standing in front of the office. l boarded it and received some curt advice from the conductor for jumping on a moving car. The trolley, to me, had seemed to be stationary. It now seemed to be making no better speed, but l could tell from the grinding of the wheels that it was in motion. With a word to the conductor to attract his attention, I stepped from the car, again in the middle of the block. A wish for a sudden ending came from the conductor, but l surprised him by making no more departure from his vehicle than l would in stepping off a curb. ' I soon outdistanced the trolley and found myself at my office. My head felt dizzy and craved sleep, or at least an opportunity to sit down and marvel at the change that had come over me. Deep in thought, l soon fell asleep. At least, I believe I did, for some time later I was surprised to find myself in greatly changed circumstances. My worn oak Veneer desk had been replaced with a richly carved walnut table. A new grey plush rug graced the floor and about the room 230 vr , . I iw?-jf + V. ll.l.U-STRATE D Pgrggggy -- CHOSE Q. 3 AHOLDER 5 7 A INDUE counse fini K I X X ! J X X 6 AN QQ. HEIRSHIP -- A QVESTEU A 1 lwsggmf Lf' Wir' ok A S IW 1 1 Pfmxwff 1 X1 ? W " ff ff"'1 A A HOLDER A CASE DQHF Fog V A CANQN ,argl we I Wah Au Bl ' If 53' H cg Al?ETCH4N!C15 GEN-Q05 W '- Lj-EN MASTER OF TH ROLLS EGACY m 1- V, v -rc.. g cw- -- ---V -l-is -,Q-.,. aw. fue-' Wm ., A - ..-' 'wav -swf . Arg.: .. 5 a u III 'f -..-..-ez-f 1... iflja... -r A--.. .. 7 --T f - -N w---- f were articles of office furniture, such as I had never seen before, except in store windows. A knock at the door and a young man having the appearance of a private secretary entered. "Your car has arrived, sir," he said. I took the remark for my cue and ordered him to bring my things. In a large outer office I saw a bevy of stenographers and clerks at work. A chauffeur-like person turned to leave at my approach and I followed him. I-Ie held open the door of an automobile that resembled a million dollars in the old days. I entered with all the nonchalance I could assume. "To the club, sir?" the chauffeur asked. I hesitated, then-"yes." I seemed to know there was a club with which I had some connection, but it was not quite clear to me. Up Delaware avenue we drove and down North street. At a handsome, majestic building, built in the old days, we turned in and the car stopped at the entrance. Things now were clearer. I recognized the University of Buffalo club, formerly residence of General Hayes. The smoking room was unoccupied except for one man. As I ap- proached his chair, which was facing away from me, I could see only his ivory-like dome protruding above the top of the high-backed chair. The man arose at my approach and I recognized David Harris, who was with me in Senior year at law school. I recalled now that he had given up the practice of law and was acquiring considerable fame as a lecturer, specializing in Chautauqua work. We greeted each other and lighted cigars. Weather Was the subject of our conversation until the attendant filled several glasses for us from the house stock. Then I-Iarris leaned toward me. "Scandal!" he whispered. "Yes?" I was only mildly interested. "Yessirl Scandal! There are rumors of a merger of the Abloff grocery stores, conducted by our old classmate, Maurice, and the Paycash Stores, Inc., owned by Mrs. Amanda Johnson, the woman to whom Booker T. Washington left all his money." "Thats not scandal that's business," I said. Give the boy credit, still water runs deep." "True," he replied, "and another deep one was I-larry Zimmer. It's only ten years since he finished law school and see what success he has made with his restaurant. I never thought he would make a good ethical attorney- he was always too hungry." "It would be interesting to know how the rest of our classmates turned out," I said. "For some reason the past ten years have not left a very clear imprint on my memory. But you, Harris, should knowg in the old days, you were the class newspaper." 232 -.. an III. 'N ,,, ,Vin W., ' v U . - i. .. W, A , -. ,. ., ' , 1.1.2.-:,.g', ,. A? X V TN fr '-x.-WM if ' . , ., f My 9' ' f- ' ,- . .. .. 1 .. Ai Q N .EA 5 2 1, 5 g,S5,l:.,.x1m.....,. . . ,, Q L jk Z M ,. S " 'Y' , aE'4'b4Z'43lw Q'wz5:?ff'1,.,,, - 5295 m Us :tg 31, xl K in C L- .WM 'mm Harris sorted out some papers and books on a rack nearby. "Here we are," he said. "This is an old law school catalogue. Here is the list of members of our graduating class. l believe l can tell what has become of nearly every one of them." Tracing down the list with one finger, he began: "Samuel Alessi-he's in vaudeville-does a trick accordian actg making good too on the Loew circuit. And Lawrence Ayraultg I don't need to tell you about him. Everyone knows what a success he has been on criminal cases in the district attorney's oflice. "Edward Beecher got into business-financing or sornething'of the sort, but spends most of his time at golf. Then there's Henry Bielskxg he is one of the old bunch that did practice law. Heis doing well out Broadway. "l"Iarriette Breder--you know about her? Spent three years studying law in and out of school, opened up an office in her home town, Olean, and a few months later got married. l suppose study of the law did her some goodg she can lay down the law to husband when he stays out late nights. "Frieda Brendel is studying International Law at La College Francaise. Cleveland Crosby, he of heavyweight fame, is another who is practicing law -mostly office practice. And Willard Chamberlain is specializing on negli- gence practice. Paul Roger Curtin is manufacturing patent medicine-mostly hootch, I guess. Dautch, our old friend, Israel, is leader of a jazz orchestra over on the east side. Jimmie Deckop practiced law for several years and then wormed his way into business. Funny how these fellows study and study for a profession, only to scrap it. Deckop took over the Wontgo Motor Agency and has done well. , "Leslie Dinsbier also is practicing lawg he's in partnership with Harold Erlich in' the old Law Exchange. Remember big Solly Frank? He knew law as well as anyone in the class. After graduation he went out west and became a rabbi. Fanning has Croft's old job as librarian of the State library, and instructor of contract and torts in law school. "Then there's George Essrow, he and Harry Kulosky are assemblymen, and they have not as yet been expelled. John Gerken tried hard to get to the assembly, and it didn't work. I-le's still practicing law. You remember Grimmer? l-le ran for councilman on the socialist ticket, or at least he was endorsed by that party. He didn't quite make it, so he is taking a corre- spondence course in public speaking in anticipation of the next political fight. "And, of course, you know Frank Gugino never intended to do any thing but law--he took over his father's macaroni business. Leo Haggerty got around with Connor's crowd and grabbed the job of managing editor of the Buffalo Courier. Frank Hanavan went back to the practice of law after serving one term as the people's choice for mayor. "One of the old boys occupies the throne of police court judge in North Tonawandaf' 233 "'....W,. .,., . . .. -. ., :f . wr- -'H 7'-'fu-r. K -'--- , , ,. HI ff' ' ' 4 'A , xl u 5 - Y H - I V X. f ' -'-1 T g?1.l',f ' Q-,'.-' We A .U -- -A-- ' 'QQ'- .F 2 ' '.fi5f .1 2 V2' . . I f. , 5,2 ' "M W V as A vi- . V V: ',:f 4 :-If L: 422. , ., , " fp .,,: :7i3fTL'v a is gf-Hb . ,f., '-13 1 I ui .W "" - '." ' U I li K 'JI 'Millar "Who's that?" I questioned. "Jack Israel. And believe me, he fines the Buffalo speeders. He caught former Judge Keeler one day and fined him a dollar for every mile of speed he was making. "Leo Janowitz and Arthur Johnson went into partnership, but they didn't last long, they both liked the women and neither wanted to spend any time away from them for work. I believe they are practicing separately now. I do not know what Gene Klocke is doing-he had his hands in so many thingsg between practicing law, teaching at Canisius and conducting an orchestra and getting married he had his hands full. "Henry Lapp entered Herman l'lennig's office when he left law school, and when I-Iennig retired Lapp took over the office. "Adolph Newman has opened up an office out William street. "Esther Lieberman has become famous by writing a set of books on the subject "The Higher Technicalities of the Law." She is giving lectures at the Law College on these every Monday and Friday. "One of our old buddies 'went to New York and set himself up in Greenwich village as a writer of 'free versel' "I can guess who that is," I said. "Vincent Loughlinf' "Right you are. But you will never guess who else of the old class is writing that soft, mushy literature." I admitted my ignorance. "Daniel Webster. I-le returned to Batavia, lost his liking for law and turned to the kind of literature that girls like. Well, that is away from the subject. To get back to the catalogue, there is Robert Miller. I-le is an in- surance company adjuster. I believe he works for Seitz and Seitz. You know, don't you, that Harold and Joseph Seitz took over the office of Gibbons and Pottle. Sad case, that." "How so?" I asked. "Didnt they take over a good practice?" "Oh, I didn't mean that," Harris explained. "Don't you know that Harold Seitz lost his power of speech?" E I had not heard of Seitz's misfortune. "But," I added, "he did his share of talking while he could." "Walter Mylnarczykf' Harris resumed. l'Ie's practicing law in Depew. Served his time as police court judge, too. William O'Keefe is another one of those small town lawyers. I-le divides his time between running the Avon hotel and practicing law. "And you remember our first woman city court judge? Irene O'Sullivan? They say she is going to try to get on the County court bench next. Harvey Parker got into politics--out in Forksg he ran against Jerome Rozan for justice of the peace and won. I always knew that boy would make his mark in the political world. 234 m -Q .X . .f TT """ "+ F-"' ' """""" V T TT' .-T1 1' ,TffQ'T 'MMM .f fm ,A 3 . H U u xr 4 ,. . i , ,. ., ,. . H 5-,YZF 1 U , ., ,,,., .. 4953, in .4 'iliiu Yi uri -'f ' 'Nu "You do not need to tell me what happened to Anthony Petrinof' I said. "I was in his place one night. He runs a cafe in the first wardg be- cause he has red hair, everyone around there thinks he is lrishf, "Well then, next on the list is Milton Prakerf' Harris said. "He is do- ing well with law in Tonawanda, where his home is. Arthur Pier is Com- missioner of Naturalization in the city hall and Dion Rahill holds the chair of political economy at Canisius college. With his Van Dyke, Dion looks the part of a regular professor. Francis Riordan turned out to be one of the best criminal lawyers in the state. They say he has never failed to obtain the freedom of an indicted bootlegger. ' "Here is another one of the boys that never did much with his law," Harris went ong "Samuel Schanzer--heis superintendent of Sunday schools of all synagogues in the Buffalo district. I can not say much of the activities of Irving Schwab, except in confidence. Suffice it to say that he is one of Riordan's clients that never was convicted." "Do you remember Edward Schwendler, the quiet and persistent one?" I assured Harris that my memory was that good. "He is working on a new method of teaching law and has his text books almost completed. His claim is that ancient history should not be confused with law and that the student should not be burdened with the doings of the law merchant of old days. Thomas Serio is in partnership with hirn, but Serio does all that legal work, for Ed is always buried in his manuscripts. "And again we come to one who is not practicing law-Edward Sheehang he is attaining considerable fame as a pianist in concert work. Harold Erlich is one of the old bunch that has his mark on nearly every one of the new students in law school or at least on their clothing. He controls the clothing industry of the eastern states. 'Then there is Sobolewski. Ed does a little of everything out Broadway. He practics law, sells real estate, stocks and bonds, and runs a savings and loan association. Heis more of a business man than a lawyer. "Here is one of the boys that attempted a big thingg Leo Sullivan. He tried to restore the aldermanic systemg too bad he failed-he is a good fighter. He was Working with Arthur Ward, our new chief of police. And I guess Vincent Tauriello, the chief's secretary was lined up with them. "As for Bob Wells, l see he was just elected head of the real estate board of the Chamber of Commerce. He did better with real estate than he did with law, even when in school. "Here's another tough fighter, Frank White-just like Sullivan. He brought down the wrath of the Gods on him when he defeated George Crofts in the race for Supreme court justice. "That so?" l said. "Well, Johnnie always had a good practice, but he had to get up so darn early to get to police court to take charge of his clients." A servant approached me at that point of the conversation and informed me that my car was waiting. As mechanically as l had gone to the club, I 235 '11.,,.,.,.. , .. ., .. gn V U -f Q - ,. --wv . X: .P I il 2.52 , X MMJLQ-. , .. ., Lg 1 w.r1.gg,z,,Qf5, -GW . . :Z fig.- E .. w -.QL L u t :lu arose to leave. Someone playing jazz melody in the next room attracted my attention. I walked to the piano and found the pianist was trying to interpret a recent song number put out by the O'Hargan Publishing Cor- poration. My car soon carried me back to my office. I entered and found the outer office deserted-all gone home for the day, I presumed. I entered the inner office and dropped into an easy chair. A drowsiness came over me. It was getting dark outside but I felt too fatigued to arise and switch on the lights. The room became hazy before me. At first I thought it was be- cause of the darkness, but then I began to realize it must be a repetition of the haziness that came over me when I took the doctor's new concoction. From then on I knew nothing. I-low long I sat in my chair in a stupor I probably will never know. But I do know I was brought back to a realiza- tion of my normal existence by the janitor switching on the lights to clean the office. I rubbed my eyes and saw more clearly. In front of me was a worn oak desk. lVIy old desk! I looked at the floor. Yes, by Jove. The rug with the hole worn by my chair. I looked around me. My old office! I had been dreaming. No! 'The doctor's concoction. Now it all came to mfg The effects of the strange drink had worn off. I was again my normal se . I had lived in the future-ten, perhaps twelve years, into the future. And I was back again-back in the living present! What a privilege, I thought, to have been able to see what the world is going to do. I must rush out into the street and tell everybody of my strange experience! I nodded a greeting to the bewildered janitor, donned my things and left the office. The elevator had stopped running for the night and I was forced to walk down six flights. The tedious walk sobered me. Tell everybody? I hesitated in my thought. Tell them that I had seen into the future? They will laugh. They will jeer! Worse still--they will say I was under the influence of some of the deadly moonshine that was being sold. No! I would not tell! I would keep it a secret-at least for a time. So for some time I took no one into confidence. I feel I am not really doing so now, for I am writing this anonymously. No one can point a jeering finger at me, for they know not my identity. But I say, as I wrote in the beginning, that I offer it to the World for what it will make of it. Believe me or not, it occurred as I have set it down. The world is my judge. I W 2 3 6 11 UNHQR LAW 4 Qlnll 012111 Ill , . I Q 5:1 wi.fg2k,x ..,.- Z- I - 57 ' if Y '-A' ,. In .am I u if . Glleum Gbftirerz President .....,.................................. ......... . ............................ J ames Foody Vice-President ....A.,.,.. ,............,.,........ E thelyn Dudley Secretary ................ ...,........,, IVI arguerite E.. Kennedy Treasurer ..,...A. .......,.,.......................... D aniel Scannell Marshal ...........,..............,... .......... IVI eade Frederick Thompson Iris Representative r..r..... .....,,.............,..,,.,.,....,.,,...... I-I arry Yorke Bison Representative ........... ............ P aul Norton Bee Representative ......,. .,.,...,,., J oseph Kolassa Iris Board ......................... ........... P hilip Halpern THOMAS H. ALESSI JOSEPH AMBRUSKO DOROTHY M. ANTHONY DONALD W. BEEBE DANIEL W. BENDER EDWARD T. BERRY RAYMOND J. BLEYLE EUGENE E. BURGER ARNOLD A. CAPECELATRO GEORGE E. CARRIE ERNEST E. CAVAGNARO ROSS I. CHAMBERLAIN L.EO J. DIETRICH ETHELYN DUDLEY DONALD S. DUDLEY HENRY M. ERB FLORENCE B. FARRINGTON THOMAS G. FITZGERALD JAMES E. FOODY CLARENCE M. FUHR EDWARD GATES ARCHIBALD E. GILROY PHILIP HALPERN DELOS W. HARING WILLIAM H. HAYES HOWARD H. HOLMBERG BENJAMIN ISENBERG MILTON E. KAESELAU MARGUERITE E. KENNEDY JOSEPH A. KOLASSA ALOYSIUS M. KRAUS LEO V. LANNING LEWIS J. LEFF ALBERT R. LINDGREN BELLA MAISEL JAMES E. MCENENY HERMAN D. MORRIS SEBASTIAN J. NAPLES JULES J. NEIFACH CATHERINE A. NOLAN FRANCIS P. NORTON JOSEPH C. PANZARELLA SEBASTIAN L. PETRINO VICTOR W. RADZIEVON GEORGE. A. ROBINSON DAVID B. ROIZEN HAROLD SAMUELS HYMAN SAPOWICH DANIEL P. SCANNELL EDITH SILVERMAN HELEN STANKIEWICZ FRANK L. TAURIELLO MEADE F. THOMPSON HARRY YORKE fll . H . ..,, m " -V W U wifi? -f -l ?i,,.,. ., f " W is .qw I M P -1. M", 9 . f -. . ai L 42.52 ,Q,.1f:f- Y- isg,:,a,f'..i., fax Q A. , , .Y 4 v ' . .... a....qr.r 1 u Q 2. -rrfsa... "A Bag at the Cgenrral Lgnapital - nr the Slaughter nf ihr llnnnrrnf' THE. DEAN-I am compelled to forego the pleasure of your company this afternoon, as the Authorities require that all male students go to the General Hospital for Inspection. Cheers from the back of the room. Rush for the door. Tauriello wins. Everyone runs out of room at top speed, except Dan Scannell, who proceeds at a leisurely pace with Miss Kennedy on one side and Miss Dudley on the other. The Doctor in Charge at the Hospital-Down to the engine room, boys. JOE. PANZARELLO-This reminds me of the army days. D. l. C. A. T. I-I.-Fill out the blanks and come in to Room No. 3. NEYFACH-lt says here HM. S." YVhat's that mean? GATES-Oh that stands for Male Sex. "yes" after the M. YORKE-l'le's just stringing you-that stands for Married or Single. X-fName deleted by requestj-Say, Montford, are common law mar- riages good in Pennsylvania? I don't know whether to put a check after Married or Single. l-ley-All out-l-lolmberg is taking off his shoes. dlSENBl-SRG-By the way, Krause, do those semi-silk socks wash very goo ? KRAUSE.-l don't know yet. l have only had these three weeks. DOC in Room 3-CTO Kolassaj-You'll have to keep your mouth closed or that thermometer will never show any temperature. Every time you open your mouth you let all the hot air out, and the cold air in. ' PETRINO approaches Dentist's chair and begins to take C-Sc? U off. DENTIST--You can keep it on, l just want to look at your teeth. GILROY fneatly dressed in a pair of specs and a part in the center of his hair,-Watch that chest expansion, fellows. l am always afraid to take a deep breath for fear of ripping one of my elite vests. LEFF-l wonder how those blood pressure things work? BURGER-Simple enough. They put the pneumatic rubber around your arm-that constitutes the contact-then there is a stoppage in transisu- as a proximate result of the breach, that is the damages which naturally How therefrom, the complaint becomes more acute, the pleadings appear on the record, and that's all. Res ipsa Loquitur. Foot Inspection--Say, Samuels, are you flat-footed? No? Well, you have a fme pair of Hat-boats there, anyway. Oh, sit down and rest your fallen arches, darling. 240 Ill III 'Q ff V' 5 -. .11 X I - is -'file " ' 11 -mv ' I' ' ,. - V .1 . 'V 5' ' " ' Qfaqxqgrfrfx' '- a1.,.i,,3Q5ti ,, f ' a :,..,r? 'He' 1 ' ',.,1-QA .. Gym.. ,' ,- ,. 1-.sf 'Y:fN1t.. 1 , ' 'ffff9lui..v: Q.. .rv W ' - 9' rgim 1:16 if I L 7 ww Wt nl aw.-,A 1-. --s ,: fgt.:3Mx- '-f e ,,.,gg.Vf.s-, III II ,0.fv,1Sas,,, - . ,f ,. ,gm Then to the Fatal Room No. 7-A needle with a two-inch tube attached. A groupful of ghastly white-robed ghouls, smiling in fienclish glee as the youngest and most inexperienced interne in the Institution probes in your arm with the needle for a good-sized vein to pierce, with as much care and pre- cision, as if he were fishing in his pocket for a street car check. Ah, after six or seven unsuccessful expeditions into your flesh he has discovered it1 a gurgle of blood and it's all over. Casualties-One unconscious, one dizzy, two or three badly punctured, no blow-outs. And when we've gone through it, "You know that test was optional. You didn't have to take it." Room No. I3--Cough, Cough. Back to the Engine Room--Ambrusko-Where's that gold watch I had? Tauriello went home early, Joe. IVIontford-Now if I sold you a piece of real estate with a' covenant against incumbrances, and you subsequently discovered, etc. We are already recovering from the invasion' of the Barbar- ous Butchers, and discussing sane topics. The reports given out at Headquarters indicated that the Innocent Juniors were routed at, the Hospital Battle, but when they check things up at the Hospital they will find it was a Pyhrric victory for them. "We have met the enemy and they are ours-two thermometers, five bottles, ten pencils and one oil can." 1 LAW STUDENTS, ATTENTION! WI-IO is it that whirls the Charlamaigne watch chain as a signal in class as to when to start and when to stop laughing? WI-IO is it who puts the fear of the FLUNK in the hearts of the whim- pering Frosh by his commands to SIVIOKE ON TI-IE CAIVIPUS? WHO is it who commands the Frosh not to bring their CASES-I mean PILLOW CASES-into the Dean's class in elementary law, but to keep them for the class in Domestic Relations? WI-IO was it who got stung in TempIeton's examination on personal property because they did not know the POINT in the case of GOFF VS. KILTS? Goff vs. Kilts I5, Wendell 550. WI-IO was it who quoteth that the ship's husband was the mate? WI-IO says Agency is a CONTRACTUAL RELATION? Georges fault we didn't know that. WI-IO says "I had a case like that in my office and I argued fso and sol but incidently the Court of Appeals did not agree with me and Ilost the case. Sounds something like the case of the Naked Warranty of Sept. IVIorn. WI-IO knows what S. O. L. means? fWhy Statute of Limitations, of coursej. 241 2, .ya V U W 2 muy 4filf'W?"E' 2' -1 "5 1 i t , f , ' f - 'cy 5 'g,A.gg,'gQ Ji -J..-i Q . , .. ,,.,, , .... .A . .. Q .1 .... L LK 1 ..,. , nL.2fi IH. .. . . . ,,.,. . 3"' 9. . . "a j J A H '- V .V . . K , 5? . smms.v....- W., ,.4.f, .Mhz A- .2 - , iw, .-- . N95 f. .,ff.fw . f--as afzgqqg f. Q22 I fi,--if "- N' 12 '- " '5 ww, - . ' 5.3139 AH 1 2 " f' .rf Mr, py?2 . - ,V . ,-,s : N, wg f ,aa .- 'Y ' 'tw 5' i f, . - -' M hw - .. ,,.. X : ' y. 'a 5.1 ' fzgzrf sf guy, , enrggwasww. 692' - ' -r . .. . ' - . V - za AZ,5,,f,5f:,zW2s,a:,'.:f':-,.Q-iw,-Q,.. -1 1.-.QM - ..',W'??SeaM3+ g ieN gf. .sa Q gr, .My ,mem llll WHO said that your compensation in a suit to recover for your legal services depends upon your STANDING AT THE BAR? 50c a shot. WHO wants to know what's a dollar? It is the price of a haircut, a shave and a shampoo and massage. Some one lend me a Buck. WHO says my little boy can't read the pictures. Some one buy me a funny paper. 'If you can answer all these questions you are a lawyer. If you can't, you are al-or you missed lots of classes. STUDY OF LAW MADE EASY li!! The Study of Law Made Easy-An unpublished work in N Vols. Speci- men sections from this valuable work are given below. Any desiring fur- ther information about the Greatest Encyclopaedia of Legal Lore kindly address l. M. Nutz No. 667 Faraway Avenue, Howdotheydoit, Mich. STATUTE OF l..llVllTATlONS-ln the case of an action which has run against this notorious Statute, plaintiffs recovery is limited fhence the Word "limitation", to that part of the recovery which he would have been entitled to if the Statute had not prevented a recovery, the recovery of which is not barred by the Statute. Explanation-As will be readily perceived from the above definition, The Statute of L is a difficult subject, but will be made clear in the following example: When E. G. threw away his black suit, the Statute of Limitations had run against itg that is, it was barred. Now, the Statute begins to run against his new suit from the accrual of the cause of wear. The new suit is not barred yet. flt is only checkedl. DOCTRINE OF THE LAST CLEAR CHANCE-Definition is hardly necessary for this principle known to all students of the Law. Those who are unfamiliar with it are referred to the Footnote on Page l345678 of Vol. 9 of Professor lVlacEninny's valuable treatise on "How l Got Thru Law. School." Example: G. was saying good night to THE young lady. Her father had his back turned, winding the clock on the mantelpiece, her younger brother was busy with the box of chocolates, and her mother, who had very generously favored the couple with her company all evening, suddenly be- came interested in a Bargain Sale announced in the paper. That was his last clear chance-and he took it. X 242 llll ,, V U A . It 1 15n',2..5yfztiA-25, vig:-1" 663, f .55-,A f - .Q-ftp, t 4? 'v I ,' 'Z4i?afvZ?,,: ffm--1.' W' ' .- 53 . if 5 3rf:f.a':,V,3- 'X 29555 J-P31 V by h U I -4 fa 'fa ' A "--' ' I II m.zbfs4.w,w1-.SI, sf .IM-'lu IIII WHAT ARE YOU SELLING? Miss Silverman--Two dollars for the Bison, please. Ambrusko-How do they like the alfalfa? Yorke--Did you write anything for the Iris, yet? Kolassa--It's against public policy. Leff-Now take a hypothetical case. Dudley-We are a post graduate school. Miss Stankiewicz-Why clon't you go to an out-of-town college? Sapowich-Got a good bill up at Shea's this week. g Blyle-Kenmore. Burger-Bow ties. Miss Maisel-Striped sweaters. Holmberg-The Guaranteed, sure-fire? Never-fail stall. Isenberg-Settlements. Naples-The Buffalo Times. Erb-"Army shoes." Alessi-Definitions. Fuhr-Speed. Miss Anthony-I-land bags. Samuels-That doesn't prove anything. Neyfach-Buffalo Trust Company checks. Norton-The Bison. Roizen-Going over to the Y? Beebe-Burglar proof combination clarinet and brief case. Dietrich-Shrubbage. i Foody-How to be president and popular. Gates-Fluent verbiage. Cavagnaro-Not so bad. Chamberlain-Ys Cracks. I-Iaring-Consumption. Scannell-My cases are at the office. The, Dean-That'II do. Erb-Complaint: The document which opens the plaintiffs eyes to the full extent of his wrongs. Haring-Answer: The defencIant's apology for continuing to live. Naples-Secret Session: The very class of cases we all want to hear. LEGAL DEFINITIONS CITED BY EMINENT JURISTS: f ,Alessi-A passenger is anyone who goes from place to place. CThat's are. Samuels-lncorporeal means without any shape. Thompson-A guest is one who doesn't have to pay for what he gets. Gilroy-Money? Money? Apparently I don't know either. 243 nl. 'll A -I V u I L ,mv I A ,, fi. 2 Wy V- if M, 'r'fi'2:-' fi., f 11 ' 4 ' ,252 flf- ,sz - . 311- ' ' ,f J' Eff-W " A' . , N 3: - N - ' ii VHS 1" ILM- - . s ' . , .4 Q . f - ' ' 3' fi' ' .. , 1 .- ,., N, , V iLLLd4,Mi:l.?i-Sip 1 ,531 .,,, 1 l, ., . .Q Q ys,,E:,',5'- ir W,-.,,,Qy - nga, ' 41701 r Y- If Vw 'S In qw: -P ' 1 in Q ' as -: 1 ., . 2? il Ill GB111' 0911111 'iliing Elarhner I ain't no hand at rehtoric, nor neither am l specially versed in the manly art of scratching a Wicked pen, but when a galoot has. a subject that is indubitably worthy, he don't need to be no second edition of Charlie Dickens, Ed Poe, Ring Lardner or any of them long-haired Writer chaps, which has blazed the trails of literature through the ages. But howsoever and furthermore, having a subject as l said before, l will proceed to impart to the humble readers my many ideas on this subject. There ain't no question about it, we have the champeen Junior Law class in the University of Buffalo, and if somebody wouldst like to take issue with me on this bold statement, if he will write to me and inclose a two-cent stamp l hope to satisfy whatever unfounded doubts he may have. There are fifty-eight of us, which is one more than Heinz has pickles- there is the first sign of greatness-because just like the aforesaid Heinz put "57" in front of a life-size photo of a pickle-We can put "58" in front of a 50-pound dumbell, and going Heinz one better, doubtless Win world wide fame. Y Take for the instance, a bird like Bleyle, who, despite the fact that he lives in Kenmore, can sit right within reach of the Dean and make wise cracks about law, without referring to any trots. And right next to Bleyle We have Ed Berry. Now a fellow who has the prosperous appearance of a man like Berry will add to the batting average of any class-even if such class happen to be batting in the Epworth, Women Voters or any of the other big leagues. To prove that our class is cosmopolitan, look at the foreign members'of the class: We got Burger, who comes all the way from the place called Erie- even if he did have to leave that town following a recent investigation- the fact remains he is with us. Capacelatro-why there's a bird. He makes the most learned of our erudite professors stop, look and listen when they call the roll. ' We have three capitalists in our class, which speaks well for any gang of struggling students-Roizen, lsenberg and Samuels. "Admiral" Holmberg, a sea-faring man, is no landlubber when it comes to dazzling the fair members of our class. Ross Chamberlain has a great respect for the admiral, being as Ross is more or less partial to firemen and sailors. We have a man named Fuhr, whom l will stack up against any auctioneer in the country, in point of size, weight and velocity-that boy can certainly outspeak any stenographer in the land. Miss Bobbie Kennedy, with the mischievous look in her eye, has a great male following. Her sidekick, Miss Dudley, ainit gonna stop this side of the bench when she steps into a law game. This here gal, Miss Stankiewicz is a wizard on them real property questions the dean annois the class with. Miss 244 m m S?5v'5S-wi1'-:1't-:-'2- 22.31 1412- Q'--,wi s U , . 1.-,.. V., -anew wa M-'x'z.,sa.s.'f. was f --sv ., wwvww w 57,,3ti.., -. 1, ,ftsggg-g,-x,n.,,..,g... f , 2. -,V , , 'Sf :mf Q -:rpg V. 941.4 -1 sag. .- -.1 wi'-.-'M ..zfgr-wgfw V . I , I .Q5iz,,..Q.,".i41g1 gg'-8.1 --1 tf' my fjlfg.. rf' 4 ' Q ,. -uf" -25555 f -A 14" V-KW f-2 H ,. vp., .. 7 ,. . , , 5, f- Wt W 1-ff ' 5 14-if-' -Q .:-.-1 EPHFH 'C' .rd W "' -K ' .. Q . ww V yur, ,?v,,l,,,m.5 . l. A. , ..-M . , ... , .f.S.A,,i:.,55k -Mig.. 52,525-3, W 53955.51 . W fig, 5 555,--i Y E --m.,3fY -5316 ,,3gQ's?Z S A " ,fW,, ,aw : ,,,, A.,-wggr. -1 ,',, 7, -- m . - s skis-.,.,.,.Q,,:, ,X,,,,..-q,,r.,,,,,,, , 7-13,5--,,,,..,,,,g3g,,,,., ,, I . X53 In -f in R Ki tm Silverman is always got an answer--no matter what it is. Miss Maisel is a smart little gal, and despite her kittenish giggle, is always sure to produce. Miss Farrington, whom, in her day, has been an editor and publisher, which we won't hold against her, will no doubt be a leader in women's politics. Miss golian, by chance, happened to have a case in quasi one day, according to Mr. ro ts. Miss Anthony can quote Blackstone at will, and at length, ffor the benefit of some of the members of the class, "Blackstone" aint a cigarj Alessi is one of these here conscientious objectors, according to the Way he calls all the professors on questions of law. Joe Ambrusko, the tow- headed lad from Tonawanda, when considering his place of residence, let us all be charitable, as most likely he couldn't help it-will even some day live down the fact that he comes from the city of lumberjacks. "Arry" Yorke, you know--a jolly fellow and a splendid golfer. l-larry has sailed all the way from New Zealand to joint us-he's one of them bar- tenders-l think barrister, is the official nickname given them in the British Umpire. We got a bird named Thompson, he looks like one of them rosy-cheeked chelrubes they speak about in the Bible. Gilroy and Gates, it is rumored, are at swords points. Gates, the brute, was picking on the sedate Gil and ruffled the latter's dignity. That Gates guy was always a big bully. J. E. Foody, the boy professor, is the president of our class and he is certainly some hombre. l would give a million if l could put on the front that bird does. To think that his efforts should be taken away from Buffalo by a little burg like Snyder. Ain't it turrible. Beebe is going to get real violent one of these days-every time Beebe gives one of our professors the low-down on the law, said professors acts as thoug it ain't true, not a Word of it! Dan Bender does more to persecute the unsuspecting profs than any- body l know. Gee, he always talks rough to them. Give 'em a chance, Dan, they're local boys and trying to make the grade. Ernie Cavagnaro has always been known as an actor. The members of our class know him mostly as a bad actor, but you should see that gink scintillate before the footlights. ln fact, it has been rumored that John Bar- rymore, Doug Fairbanks and the rest of them show people have put a con- siderable ransom on his head. Try and get him, you pikers. l say to all of them theatricals: The legal profession ain't asleep either. A great politician is a man who can make people wait longer for an audience than theatrical managers, and also another great trick attributed to a successful leader in Tammany hall is to deliver the punch at the physiologi- cal moment. Well, that's this man Erb, of Harvard. When the various social affairs of the year are well under way and, in fact, waning, and all of the fair sex have become hopeless, in others words, at the zero hour-the 245 m . .Ill use .. V u ,. ,ff:.f, f- mg: M :ffg..5liP.r Q " Q ,, g,Q1:,,.s,...?,. ,, . ,, .. . . , ,. 2. V ., V. r, 1 . . fe: " -air Q ' W . ff , , Eefiflt Q:-, , , ww 4 , Q' ,,. . ,,M,w.,z..,.,.,,fev ,wi-,ww-1.1.-av-,:, mr r..f,.m,--was--f .Wa-sf .v21t'2f m Ja y?-" 'Mr kill l ll l g9fF343f'M-Sf ZH x my Sw 4-: .wmlu physiological moment-in gaily trips Erb. Several years ago it was alleged Erb came to a dance as early as l l o'clock. l'm from Missouri, however. Don Dudley has now become a receiver. I-le always was a luckyiguy. A receiver is a bird who is given a lot of money to dispose of to creditors. Now, if l had the job, l could walk by my tailor's place with impunity. Fitzgerald of the sombre air with the incongruous twinkle in his glims. again, noting said twinkle and say have a drink. Delos W. l-laring, despite the name he ain't a Greek, although he looks as though he owns a restaurant. We wish to go down on record as saying that Roscoe Arbuckle and Delos are not even distantly related. "Red" Hayes and Dan Scannell are the Dunkirk contingent but have proven themselves otherwise satisfactory. Sapowitch again sold the McKinley monument to the Dunkirk boys, representing himself as "Sap," as the boys call him. What's in a name? said Bill Shakespeare. J. A. Kolassa is our debating champ. The profs and everybody that knows him are debating over him. The point at issue being "Resolved: What shall we do to him?" . Kaeselau M. E., as he appears on the class roll, is not a member of the church. We have heard of birds that go to more dances than Kaesy, but it's so long ago We don't remember. Lieut. Panzarella, our West Pointer, can't forget that he's ordering a bunch of privates around. The way he yells at them profs is a caution. S. l... Petrino, the veteran member of the class, is a prosperous real estate man. We say this without prejudice to his character. - Count Radzievon is at odds with the Czar's party in Russia. It is rumored that he and Trotzky are in snooks. Leff and Neifach are the con- spirators. Just what kind of a plot those two wild boys are hatching we don't know, but we have the utmost faith in the United States Secret Service. Lindgren came to class for one whole Week without a miss once, and an investigation was made. It was disclosed that Lindgren was playing hide and go seek, or in other words-try and find me-with a process server, who was parked in front of his house. Mclineny is sure to be a great statesman. You can't fool me about any bird that's got that Henry Clay head of hair. They're bound to assert themselves. Montford, late ofiicer in the United States Navy, wishes to state that his people never had a cheese factory, as might be suspected from the name. Sonorous Morris is the most argufyingest man. The way he throws them Latin legal terms around is enough to make any prof run for the showers. Robinson, the sleek lad with the wise look in his eye, is at great favorite among the Sorority gals. "He pours pink tea so darling." 246 T 93 i 1 4 w 1 l fa I I 6 MILTON L. BAIER .. ,, 9 lm III ' - - 1 J. . ., -- ' If H ' " gixxf 44 S5 5 -ug: . ,,. :N ul . A ' f WI ' I-If I . -4, f' R W 4- -. gm W My I Ely?-. 6749 F. Q? A '52,KYHm SMJJ me iwbsf sg Lv fgtg. . A., , , ff - -L Q W 5 'Ii-wwf :Z -.fl ?'l'Z?"lza3??iw.,-.di ...L wwkgilfv - .I I ll I 0112155 G9iftirm'z President ....................,... ........,... S tephan K. Pollard Vice-President ........... ......... C atherine G. Rowley Secretary ,,.,..,,..,,,,.,. ,4.... , .,,... K atherine I. Welch Treasurer ....,..,....w .,........ .. ,,.,.... Frank B. Corcoran Iris Representative ..... ....... ........,..,...,,,., J u stin C. Morgan Bison Representative ........... ,.................... F reclerick T. Devlin Bee Representative ........,... ........... A lice Elizabeth Hoffman iKnl1 Glall CULVER A. BARR I-IOXVARD W. BARRETT FRANKLIN T. BECK FRANK J. BIONDOLILLO CHARLTON G. BLAIR LEONARD H. BUSCH CARL P. CAMPBELL DEAN J. CANDEE ROSE CORNBLUM FRANK B. CORCORAN CHARLES J. COSHWAY ROBERT J. CROWE EDWIN J. CULLIGAN FREDERICK T. DEVLIN HOXVARD W. DICKEY MARTHA V. DRISCOLL ETHEL EVANS PAULINE EVANS BENJAMIN FINEGOLD STUART L, FITZPATRICK ISRAEL D. FRANKLIN ANTHONY E. GALBO MICHAEL P. GERACI JULIUS J. GOLDSTEIN BERNARD L. GOTTLEIB MELVIN GREENE HERBERT C. GRIEB GEORGE L. HARRINGTON L.EE HEALY NICHOLAS HEGEDUS HERBERT F. HILLERY ANDREW C. HILTON NORMAN C. HISE ALICE ELIZABETH HOFFMAN IRA J. HOVEY EARL H. KEYSER WALTER A. KIRKPATRICK EDWARD T. LAWRENCE RALPH J. LEHR BYRON P. MACKENZIE EUGENE MCMAHON CHARLES F. MARTINA JUSTIN C. MORGAN THOMAS F. MYERS CORNELIUS J. O'CONNELL JOHN L. O'DONNELL OMAR G. OLDS SIDNEY OTIS ARTHUR E. OTTEN STEPHEN I4. POLLARD HAROLD J. POPP HOWARD C. PRAKER ALONZO J. PREY DAVID REDSTONE CLIFFORD R. ROSA NATHAN ROVNER CATHERINE GENEVA ROWLEY MARIE THERESA SCALZO WILLIAM J. SERNOFFSKY HARRY SEROTTE GEORGE S. SHANE JOSEPH SHEA MAURICE SIEGEL JOSEPH SILBERT NATHAN S. SILVERBERG SAMUEL C. SONNABEND NELSON H. STALEY HARVEY N. STEWART CARL STURMER RUDOLPH S. WEINSTEIN KATHERINE I. WELCH 249 fn. .. . W am . v U .... . , if . , ' if ,, 4 :,:eg2:':D ,ff A . 1 ,vz.5.w,f :ki V A - 1. V Q 1,., -xgg.-K V - f - , ' 3 , 5 gag Q, J. ,, . . ,, JI., . , . N. A 5 gl 3,9 - V I k ,-.- 15 5- 4.4.4. - - .. ,. Y 3 1. . 'jffg V5 . .vu .E 37 If ll" . I mc . gm in Dear Ed: Jever know a guy which was tore between conflicting devotions? Well, l am him. This line of inside dope should be under the head of "Who's Who Among Lawyers-l935," bein' what Si might term a "Historical inquest," or suthin' thereabouts, but I clon't know if the guy that edits the same in future years would print this if I sent it to him, and I know you ain't so particular and I'm gonna take no chances. Loris a' rnassy, as Nlarilly Perkins might hev said. I never knew what I was gettin' into when I left good old Dunkirk. That sea-goin' Ark of a Pullman that brought me to this city of Winds and snows, was awful. I leave out all the details of the trip, except that I lost most everything except one pair of shoelaces which was tied on. I I-Iowsoever, I arrived, and when I fell off that train I' was lucky to have learned one law anyhow, and that's the most important one in Physics: Shake Well before using. As I looked over those who were here to suffer with me I saw one skinny feller whom I cal'clate must uv hed that put on him. I finds out soon thereafter his name is Mackenzie, but he's married, so that must be the reason for his bein' as raw boned as our old Nelly. But your hankerin' for sum news. Well, fust off 'n most important, comes along an exam, which is another word for finding out that you don't know, but I and another feller named Beck, both of us bein' right smart, says afterwards to a handsome guy called Harrington, "Didya think 'twas hard?" 'n he sez, "I should say so. I had to look through the whole book to get one answer." I'Ie's better now, 'cause he, 'long with lotsa others, can do it real pert by now. l never could rite much, Ed, and since here, l'm worse. Theys a quiet lookin' feller what does most of the work for the professyurs what get paid to do it, 'n he tells us things which we hav ter rite down so fast that it's spoilin' all my art. I've just told you a little so far, but now I think a sompthin' which got us all to knowin each other. Soon after we'd been here-a fortnight more or less we had a p'rade down the center of Main Street, cops 'n bands 'n all that. But that ain't where we got acquainted-that bein' during the short time we was waitin' for the p'rade to stop formin'. Our class had a big limozine which a nice looking Frenchman named Weinstein had copped to take along so's he wouldn't be caused to walk 'n sos he could meet the girls. Yes, durn it, Ed, we have them pesky critters right with us, guess its the same all thru life. Well me not knowin' anybody much I jest listens in and I hears. Hise ask Sturmer what he thot of a man that will make a woman blush, an' Stur- mer sez he thot he was a wonder. l didn't like that much, so l goes away jest a little and sees Nathan O'Connell gettin' riled up over the delay, to the point of saying to lsadore O'Donnell, "Phat time was it whin them two Forrds wint by?" And O'Donnell seys, "Tin after tin." No more'n he told 250 X is 'CS QB' 'fa N ,jfnaffr 76:21 Jay Ma! Hdami 1-lbs war: as sri-on-ff 45 will-S falafsfefoi 7:-obvfff ffrafis who! male .50'f'9 vrcrnen .Se hard, eb? G 6: Q25 77 f A as Q Qu - O 0 ' I, W ' W y Razr: Wheee is Nu ? Merfksf Jus! when dawn fp feng' I3 fbe fm-Mge-,51,.ff 1,011 x,,r,,? 1314 yn- No. ffl go afralyhl- dawn, NIV do 0,6 ,dy wo,-ngqg, 5551612-aj hose LCCGDJQ wlnerer yur f-5155 vf 5052 fm' flnhk of' rub Lee h'f'2' dar.-7 joufuf on fire bib! Fm! -7121605 some fghefxmcfki wbcle you read Mat' fsflere' 2' Civil, of-J Jem-1 jfs .Mag .s!uf7. 05, Jhe sfanais X64-awfmk fozf, Wim! Jo au mean? m 1-'-rf , ,,. I" - ' , " f 4 g ' V' V9 Kuff - 'E --iyifizik fi 'f-55 f V. 1. GY: 1- J 5',25fIi:5?'?4' 7 V Y A ' D ' ' ' " fs In f-gat-'72,- .iii f -'ce wx H x ll about that when l thot a submarine had struck our midst, but as l turns to see the beginning of the noise, there was nothing but a busted tire, a bent spring an' a dented axle on the girl-carryin' tallyhoo as a result of a Miss Evans tryin' to ride, too. We started then, an' those three miles to our meetin' place was done as easy as tho they'd been a hundred. When we arrived at the meetin' place, though, there was a rousin' old time enjoyed by all, an' l shor did purt up when I come to, what a great place this U. B. was. Next time we cum to class, fust off the prof tells nobody in particular to open the windows 'cause he was hot, 'n thinking' he was talkin to him, Rosa sez, "You tell um, prof, you got the degrees." That made our dere professur so set out that he offered to sell his remarkable watch for on'y a hundred dollars, an' called on Joe Shea all during the same hour. It tickled the rest of us, though, so we had a meetin', and a modest little chap named Stewart helped us along to elect sum leaders. l-le dident want no job hisself, which is just as well, seein's how he'd a stood as good a chance as a man named Cox did the last time we had buntin' 'n cigars 'n speech-making' down in good old Dunkirk. Right in the middle of the uproar it was decided that the best speech would make a president, an' a feller whose so tall-fired noisy no one can control him, from some big town down Alleghany County way won out after many trys with a sad little pome which kaptured us all. "Foot- ball is too rough for me, I hate its toil and strife, and cannot see how anyone will risk his limbs and life, 'cause wrestling is the sport for me. l love to take a chance at grabbing holds and struggling with the girls at every dance." Pollard said he'd accept if we would make Catherine Rowley his pardner, an' as none of us wanted to hurt our new prexy's feelings, we did that, an' she's given us some inspirin' talks at times. Then we had to hav some person to carry the money, so that job not bein' so important, Frank Corcoran won with this: "I saw her dress and laughed at it, for brevity's the soul of wit." We cast about for a notable classmate to do our heavy correspondence, and as we have a member of the grape juice family right in our midst We had to give the responsibility to Katherine Welch. 'Long about this time Lee l-lealy's feet began getting shaky an' nothin' must do but we ought to have a dance. Dickey didn't like that, nohow, but Betty Hoffman shook her curls at him and said "Ceo," so he allowed he was for it. There was some trouble with Silbert and Hovey, as they wanted us to doll up in waiters' costumes but the common sense folks like Campbell and l-lillery won out, as was right, and we went then with just our best suits on, like Praker always wears to class. After Otis and Pauline Evans give an exhibition dance, Andy Hilton played the bagpipes. Barrett did a card trick and Grieb spoke the Raven. St. Peter Biondollilo called the roll, and ten of our numbers being all present or unaccounted for, we started to the tune of music which was good as it ought to, as Busch had a little somethin' he had got from l-legedus which he supplied the music men every now and then. After we had put Keyser and Kirkpatrick off the Hoor for makin' too much 253 m - -- ---- . IB 'YWWGfiffvft-eL'L'.'T'?',a522' .,2iV',l"2'Y'i"'f-Pltwfx' ' , V U fszazrw:-Q. 'QPQY'-"'N!iiSWfW'Vf5+fw "F, rg , ' . f aan' W ,.-,,..a E: ' .H W ., ,, . ,. . ,. at, .,,,,,. , . ,,.,, r , ff Ai ,G - 1-eff . nl in 1 ll Cer- ,ffwnl noise, we all had as much fun as a prisoner waitin' sentence, or Otten, when he isn't called on. Thing's were quiet then 'till Xmas time when l worked hard with Sernoff- sky, Serotte, Sonnabend and Finegold, trying to raise money for a minister's home, but all we got was 31.68 between us and that's why l didn't see you then, because it left me fifty-seven cents short of a one-way fare to good old Dunkirk. But speaking of the old home town, you should see Bill Crowe, our fellow townsman. l-le's keepin' alive the reputation left by "Old Crowef, and what with doin' funny dances and comin' to class with a eye which looked like Martha Driscoll had got mad at him, he's no friend of mine anymore. Ed, even if he did come from good old Dunkirk. Hes most as riotous as Coshway or Gottlieb or Barr, and that's sayin' more than you know, Ed, being away off there in the old town. 'Long comes 'nother idear from a stoodent who's a schemer even before he pays all his money to graduate, and thinkin' he has an idea as to how to raise enough greenbacks to pay his atheltic fee, Dean Candee started a rum- pus 'bout a banquet. But Rose Cornblum was put out because she wasn't asked to join a quartet of which Devlin was a member, and she started such propaganda that Culligan, Britt, Galbo and Rovner, along with other influen- tial speakers whom we had hoped to have entertain us, backed out, and Candee had to give back the money, remindin' us by his cheerful attitude of the well known pome, "Lives of all the crooks remind us of a lesson that's well taught: for the crime they do not jail us, but it just for being caught." Which bring us to a discussion of our most learned brother Olds' future. We see him in about twenty years an expert ambulance chasing counselor-at-law, catching on an average a hundred dollar case every two months, which isn't bad for a feller what was a sergint in the home guards. I-le got his start over in Arts College when a prof asket him to name the first aironautical journal 'n he says, "Flypaper." That's one thing good about our class, Edg they're quick at makin' answers. Take Fitzpatrick, frinstance. I-le's right pert, 'n one night, after he'd called on the same girl twice, her father says, "Last evenin', young man, I distinctly saw my daughter sitting in your lap. Explain yerself," 'n Fitz says, "l got here early, sir, before Prey an' Redstone. But they aren't all like that. Take Popp, he turned down a job in a pajama factory last summer for fer he couldn't keep awake. ' V But, Ed, l'rn gettin' tired, seems like l allus do, now they ain't no more featherbeds, fy' know that's made me like Blair, 'cause he told me confi- dential-like as how he uster hev one hisselfj. Since l'm tired to start with, 'n hev got to help the prof get his lecture in shape for tomorrow, besides doin' my lessons an writin' some lines to a clever little classmate who's first two names like a famous queen's, I'll stop bothering you like Lehr does me, an' close with tellin' you I feel fine, 'cept for a little undigestion, head- achin' an' pains. Hoping you are the same, l am Your Chum, LAWRENCE 254 551 ii , fr, ,K f ,f f ff, ff' 9 "' uf X -1, ig ff ' 'U Aff"-:?.""i ...ua E f f - X if I 'ali x " ,. xw I fly fxqx Z5 , xfgf I L5 4. '12-" ' Hi lIl u.x - A 2' " ' - Qnrs SENIORS - g 1 Gilman-:fl dmuiiuz Eflei us 111211 he up emit hning with at heart fur ang fade, SBU ztnlgiBi1iL1g, saiill 131115516113 lnzrrn in Iahm' auth in fnzriif' 3 ,. .lx W 9 'Q - 'J W r 5 -'H 1' I ,maint R Ki K ? " ,. 3,5 ' d mvfy. . , .u Qilamr Obiiirmi President ....,.,.,.,.,..,., ..,.,.... F rederick Holl Vice-President .......... ...,,.,.. l rene Wendling Secretary .......,..A... ,,.,,.,, W illiam T. Hoag Treasurer .......... ............. C arrie M. Sutton Class Poet ,,.,,.,....,,,.,.,..,. ,,,,,,,,., G ordon H. Higgins Class Historian ................ ,,..,,,,.. I rene Wendling lris Representative .,,,,,,,,,. ,,.,,...,, N ova A. Gursslin Bison Representative ...,..... ....... A . Katherine Taylor H Bee Representative ..,..,,,,,,,, ,.,..,,,,,,,.. A delle H. Land Gllanz Harm, 1922 Four years are lied and we now stand As on the peak of a lofty hill, Seeing the needs of our great land Choose we our work for good or ill. We know our hopes, yea some vague fears Are crush'd beneath youth's optimism. New thoughts, new hopes may come with years. Age mock us not with criticism. Delusion will come with hasty years As come the biting winds with Fall Though as the flowers 'scape freezing sears, So shall we heed ambition's call. Above the sordid affairs of men Our spirits in thought may lead Humanity from the sinking fen, That clings and makes our hearts to bleed! Ye kindly friends have shown the way To make our world a fairer place Where man lifts man where'er he lay, into a better human race. Farewell, our love with you remains: We pray you flourish in life with vigor That all your labor end in gains, That you live life what'er the rigor. GORDON H. HIGGINS 257 - . ':"'f55'f " , U3 . V , .-7' Yffiff-'Q-..f5Hi" .5 ,f',,' .1 3, . ' ' ' . 4-1' - . . 5 W , ' -e .X .- ' ,N "Sn, , , ,'as?"M?af, - "iii-if ' X ' 1' '- 1 , .N " i , W t .. . - "" ' g ,. " ,,., V in if ' 'L V, U j. V x..f'lI,-13-,a5,,,,.. ,.... ,,g.fl.l.3- - ' " ' . Q -ef' .u 3. - . if -J A-v- mn . : :Q " fxl l ll fiti 5 tif 3 151 ' ' .5--'Qu' Gilman Biatnrg "See the minutes, how they run, l-low many make the hour full completeg l-low many hours bring about the dayg I-low many days will finish up the year." And so it seems as if it were yesterday when the portals of Townsend Hall opened to admit seventy-three odd students of the variety known as Frosh. For atime the building resembled a training camp more than a University. It was the time of the S. A. T. C., and that claimed many of the boys. We soon found that a powerful system, namely, one called The Caste, was in Vogue. However, our nature has ever been an adaptable one, and so we settled the matter by taking the leadership ourselves. November l, I9 l 8, the Sophomores initiated us into the annual mysteries of the Pie-a-la Mode Feed, commonly called a "spread," Under Alfred Conn, as chief magistrate, the Arts Frosh made the Arts Department and the University in general know We were alive. After Christmas we gave our friends, the Sophs, a dance, and as it proved such a great success, we decided, that in the absence of snow, we would take ourselves on a sleigh ride a la Majestic. That the evening turned out to be such a successful one was due in no small measure to the kind thoughtfulness of the Sophomores who provided a major part of the enter- tainment. But not all of our time was taken up with social affairs, as you might infer. ln the meantime, we were studying industriously, for were not "mid- years" approaching? Nor were we inactive along other lines. Some of our goodly number formed an Arts basketball team, some made the football team, others the track and hockey teams, While still others were interested in the band, orchestra, or Glee Club. On May 20th, the Dramatic Society presented "Under Fire," in which we supplied not only much of the talent but the business management as well. From then on "finals" occupied the center of the Held of attention of all Frosh minds until the end when we acquitted ourselves with honor. October l, l9l9, saw us back at Townsend Hall somewhat reduced in numbers, but undaunted in spirit. Now that we were Sophs, we found that some rules for Frosh were very necessary appendages around the building. After some preliminary social affairs, as the annual "spread," and a couple of dances, we proceeded to choose the students who would represent us officially for the year. With John Hoffman, president, and an able trio of co-workers, 258 XIU S? " " .1 Ill Ill mwwr m V-gf gi' 'Tag . f- fztwg.. . , , V 'W ,y we 1-..ff..,, ,,-,e'.g,M:,ge J- 5,-.sm ,M 1,-V, mg,- ' V . , - -' " Q nrt- .- . ' 1-. If - - ay W ,W a Ll f1Nfa:, ,Elgar .. S A S' V s fy. . .- ., - , a ,- as .1-5 .W - if- 5 .M ' A ' 'L is: .. ....,- -' ' rs- 'Vff f- 2 ,gf .1 " fri? A ., wg, , ,- . A - .fl 2, U 'X ' f-.iw 1 49 4 5' lf- 4 I My rw the year promised to be a successful one. Soon the much dreaded "mid-years" was again upon us, but being 'iwise fools" now, we had no fear. The second half of the year passed all too quickly. Again we were busy lending our support to athletics, music, dramatics, and other forms of student activities. It was at this time that the girls organized a Y. W. C. A. Club in the University under the competent direction of one of our members. June brought "finals" again and with it the division of our class. The advent of our Junior year saw our number reduced to twelve. At the election held early in the year, Emil Josephson was chosen president of the class. Very shortly after the opening of college, the drive for the greater University was launched. For a while all of our time and thought were occupied with the endeavor of bringing this gigantic undertaking to a success- ful termination. As a class we participated in the enterprise with our loyal spirit, active work, and personal subscriptions. During our Junior year, the students of the Arts Department wished to share in the management of their affairs, and so Student Government was started. The Junior class took their share of the responsibility, along with the other classes, in this student activity. Others of our class were interested along literary and musical lines. Before we realized it June had come again and we had only one more year of University life before us. September 27, l92l, we returned once more to Townsend Hall, but in the role of Seniors. Our new dignity weighed so lightly upon us that some of us were taken for Freshmen! Our number was greatly increased, due to the addition of nine students from the Chemistry Department and several special students until our number reached the surprising one of thirty-eight. An election of class officers was held early in the year at which Frederick Holi was elected president. The year has been a busy one so far and we anticipate even bigger events in the future under the able direction of our president. And now we are facing graduation and parting from our Alma Mater. The time passed within the friendly walls of Townsend Hall has been all too short in many ways, and in passing, we wish to pledge ourselves to the success of the Greater University. May she grow and prosper, and be as golden an opportunity for those who may come after us, as she has been for us, the Class of l922. IRENE J. WENDLING. 259 W X l'Il tk 3 V--10.5 - X1 ' "wif, 5 - ., .. if-.. I .5 - ,. we g. 5' 'vii 'Q "Y: +5 A . ,: I 'wx :Gi '4' 6, .4 ' " .za I 35' , . 2 " .i M215 fix ,2'.Q4i'?f 1' ' 5' mi: N51 ?:' 953' ASE, 5524 N -X - 2- . .. ' QW f I f '. '- v Q .. - '-.QM gy' .' ' 'C . " Qf.e.r4s:.r V.. 4 ., 5. ' , gif-in-2 ., ,, H f-WL. : f V. ' 12 .ceajfg , I., "QQ,-5 1' 'V 1. 1: - - A ,, W: E 3: ,, I ann I rc Gllama Clbiiirvrn President ........,........ Vice-President .....,... Secretary ............. Treasurer ......... Marshal ,,................................. .........E.dwarcI Hoffman .....................Marion Shanleyb ,.,..,..,,,,,,..,Katherine Whittlesey ......,....Walter E. Constantine ...,,.,.,.WaIter E.. Constantine Iris Representative .,............ ........... J eanette L. Jacobson Bison Representative ,,,,......, .,,,,.........,.,.,,... N atalie Round . Bee Representative ................ ..,,,........ E Ieanor Mago Athletic Representative ,,......,.. .,.....,,..,...., R ichard Smith Class Poet .......,..,,.,,..........,.,.,,, ,..,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,, E mily I-I. Webster Class Historian .......,,i,,,,,....,,,,,.,,,.,..,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,, Charles G. Eustace Student Senate ............ Edward I-Ioffrnan, Sara K. Rice 581111 Gall EDWARD G. AIREY HELEN L. PARKER WALTER E. CONSTANTINE SARA K. RICE MARION M. DEUCHLER CHARLES G. EUSTACE SOPHIA N. FOX SYLVIA M. GEORGEN MARION E. HERSHISER EDWARD J. HOFFMAN MARGARET HOLMES VIOLA C. HULTIN MARION L. HUNT JEANETTE L. JACOBSON ELEANOR W. MAGO DAVID ROSENTHAL ROSE ROSENTHAL NATALIE A. ROUND MAUDE B. SCOFIELD MARION A. SHANLEY RICHARD L. SMITH H. OLIVE STANDART EMILY H. WEBSTER KATHERINE C. WHITTLESEY OTTO M. WILLAX DOROTHY M. YORK 263 Q 4. Cf? r nv. , 'xsrva 5 ,,., -af-. ':, .ew-':, f- ww ,. -, , ., .,,, . . . ,,,, ,. . , . .M , . W, ,. ,M J" M V U ,921"3Qf+- ..s,??wf 3,4 V. wig, f' f t " V9 . mz',2"?5ai5'i??w is ' .Hts ' ,r A 'A W f. ' ' QUYVSM f .,QQ'v5t'-ay cf We 'fi-'fi :"S. 5,r4Z:'f.x-fi. IMI' fy. . - - 'I","',Q"' 'rig H H E V 2' 'KW'-' - fifff - ' 6 'avi 5 rf' 'f5!f'2f,.1'ce ,- wa- - i' :tr .. 4 A .ez ' . nigga, f- YT '-Qzwfvtgbs,-My M He ir M H N - .1 ' In . , V. ill R ll 'vi ew Qiatnrg nf the Zluninr Ullman Whereas, history is defined as the systematic written record of events, and this account being neither systematic nor eventful, has, therefore, a rather . . . . . . h . . .d tl. uestlonable title But in the light of its intent, to set fort in v1v1 ou ine, q . the significance of the members of this honorable class in life at Townsend f l b of Hall, it must stand, at least revered. Revered, in the irst p ace, ecause the awful import of the dignity of a Junior class. Consider, as an admirable b ' t I? exam le Edward Hoffman, famous for two years, yes, ut lmmor a - P i never, until his election, in his third year, as our president. His endeavors in ' ' l arded the direction of added decorum, by certain labial deve opments were reg generally as a fitting testimonial of his appreciation of the honor. Besides, l l t f ur deli ht- who can reckon the tremendous influence on the ma e e emen o o g ful Vice-President, the fair Marion, of whose activities in her Junior year, we . . . . . lf. must risk trxteness to say that here History did repeat ltse Under such leadership, is it in any way unusual that the class has attained d h f remarkable heights in every laudable field? Even in. the obscure ept s o scholarship are we represented by such minds as Sylvia Cuoergen and Maude Scofield. ln the case of the latter, however, We need express no surprises, because her achievements in this antique branch of education are doubtless. traceable to her home atmosphere, Cherry Creek. Our greatest exponent of the modern spirit is unquestionably Jeanette Jacobson, ever charming, but frequently tortured by a peculiar malady, which reduces her to the state, truly lamentable, of exclaiming wildly, "What are you going to do for the Iris?" thereby driving her friends almost to madness. We are led to mention the historical fact that we are the proud inaugura- tors of the first junior Prom held in the annals of the University. This alone should keep our memory fresh among the devotees of the dance. Would that the time were ripe to announce the debut of Marion Hershiser upon the operatic stage, but alas, that glory is not for us. Our sole consolation-"They also serve"-who so faithfully assist in the preparation . . . 1 E .1 of her Latin lesson. We are exultant in the possession of a rea poetess, mi y Webster, who so graciously consents to favor the Shakespeare class by her presence at every meeting. It would indeed be unpardonable to omit mention of our ubiquitous h d' f Walter, nominally custodian of the funds, but who is really t e guar ian o the class as a body, and even more assiduously, as individuals. ln like ' ' ' "M hl " that he manner, let us note Bud Willax, so busy running his ont y scarcely has time to attend classes. ' With satisfaction and light-heartedness over decorous, we may review our past, singularly pleasant and especially so in our relations with the faculty, and then gaze forward, quite beyond Ha hundred ever-rising mountain lines" -of finals, to the prosperous termination of all our undertakings. CHARLES G. EUSTACE. 2 6 4 WHAT U nas' I .,vv,...,x,J'1--M! !ff- .5 216 J' -1 Q W f Done? Pgnbf' . lone folkgt Ill " Q Y 1' ..wfsg:2f,'wg,z",'5eg,,..ea,9?'jis-Q' - U u ,Q 1 . 5, ...Km X .vi'g,,?,,g'w xii . - - ' Q A , 5,555 W., ?,Vw:: A , .., .,,. ' 4 'V?'9W1'21 ,lava-'2'-j.z: mae gg? .V - - . : . ' 1 f - ffl ,X . . ' M9 ,.., f5:?iyi,3i.-f" f "F V . 5Ti5'2?-',v11lrw..'ffkigqv H W iii K ll -.I ifihgme nf the Zluninr Ollaum Edward Hoffman, our president, ls very tall and stately, Toward work and play his life is bent, The class respects him greatly. Who is Marion Shanley, what is she? That all our swains commend her. Pretty, fair, and wise is she. The heavens such grace did lend her. Edward Airey is quite a stude, l'le's great on Philosophy stuff, We're glad to say he's not a prude, But just quiet and good enough. Olive Standart, liked by all Says Football is her hobby, ln the new fur coat she got last fall She looks quite chic and nobby. 'Tis true that Walter Constantine ls the favorite 'Squire of dames,' To count them o'er would be in vain, So numerous are their names. Natalie Round is from Kenmore, "What a suitable name," you'll say. But, in truth, we fear she'll thrive no more For Greek is wearing her life away. There's a bobbed haired lass in the junior class Jeanette Jacobson is her name, She's pretty and clever, long may she live, While all her days increase her fame. His name is Charles G. Eustace, That bright young Junior lad, To hear him read "King Lear" in class, Would even make Bill Shakespeare glad. 266 7. - - -3-1, ,1q-- ' t 2.1-vii 'H --Q Y1.'.-Ivana 1 1"faw-ww. . r -X . . -. . - ff Q . .A U ' . S J aww fa 7 MI Q Mm, iwwfisafgik III .rm N A V .. , ...vi M , my me sw.-rf., ., 4 . .,,,-,W ,. U . , rmwf- . .x 1 V f gxfmvfsmer-90, 2 , . fg ' ' Q " I Q' t t D v L , H Then there's the smartest girl in our class Katherine Whittlesey is her name, Without this bright and witty lass School were really not the same. That little golden-haired beauty ls Eleanor Mago by name, We're sure she's attentive to duty But she has a good time just the same. And then there's Otto Willax Who's talented through and through, ln the Bison you'll find his witty cracks, And his clever drawings, too. Now Sara Rice is a girl of brains, H ln Psych, she is at her best. She's jolly and happy and the fact remains That she has with good looks been blessed. Where bright people are, Sylvia Goergen's right there, She knows both Math. and Chem. But now that she's gone and bobbed her hair, She'll never be the same again. Richard Smith is a Junior lad, Who's very attentive in Psych. ' l-le's neither too bright, nor too good, nor too bad, But he's just what some of us like. Our Margaret Holmes is lots of fun, We thought it was Chem. she used to like, We're wondering now why under the sun, She's so fascinated with Psych. - Helen Parker is clever and bright, She studies both Ethics and Greek, lf the pictures she draws were brought to light, For fame she would never have to seek. Rose Rosenthal likes Math. you see, To Trig. and Calculus e'er she'll turn. Perhaps some day she'll a teacher be, And then, how the children will learn. 267 i "- ' 'U ' "W Ill. Ill -'-- ' , -fx . za, . -,,?'.ff if swag-sf'Sf5f,' ax , wifia ar ,, V U .si A 5Y?1Q2ff-- M 'fi' X' 4:-a w .-.... .. s ' . .-SWF 9.'Qi?1'f--f A- , - .M 124:--f' f rv swf" W . .s X' 'ss '1xF'f"'- my Wg, "M-+,.1, f 1- , MM .542 ' aa' -wa-Q... eWwWfW.s t,f2-av 1 , ' - . i5I' ::E:2" ::- 3:1-'S f"5?','? -t'--5 -:.' .... V 5 f- ' :ii , V . V .- 4.5 ' if jf. . W9 " " V W . ' 'H 3 Nr ' -War-w . 5.S,?25,"33."i' ' -- " i' 1'Si'W"fx- .gf 1' I -- dvi ., 7.. 'wifw a s ,J ...fri L an GSWW David Rosenthal is a brother to Rose. He studies Philosophy, too, What he thinks of U. B. nobody knows, But he seems to be seeing it through. How quiet Marion Deuchler is, She studies quite often, you see. We'll wish we had when we have a quiz, Cause we won't know as much as she. Sophia Fox is a funny girl, She's always losing her purse, ' But as long as she keeps her cheery smile, Her troubles will never be worse. A veritable student is Maude Scofield ln Science and Math., she shines. She never will give in or yield To Calculus, sines, or cosines. Dorothy York, our Batavia queen ls a dark and Winsome maid. She looks quite well in her sweater green And her new earrings of jade. Marion Hershiser used to sing And dance and play to cheer us allg Shes so quiet now, never does a thing To raise a racket at Townsend Hall. Marion Leigh Hunt, that demure young miss, Who wins the hearts of all, A Will never admit that her height of bliss, ls eating-and that is not all. Viola Hultin is a Junior, too, We'll introduce you to her here, She's tall and pretty with eyes of blue, That gleam and sparkle with fun and cheer. One tall shy maid in the Junior class, Though she'cl hate to have you know it, For Emily Webster is a most retiring lass, I'll whisper-she's a clever poet. . E.I-I 268 .W. vp T, . E on T. K ll Surly 315 Glulhzgr Eifn And so it Happens That When the bell Rings They come out of Math. And out of French And Chem. Down the Stairs Up the Stairs To the Aud Of Townsend Hall To sit A.round And Talk. Frivolous Frosh With Verdent Caps And childish Mien Shove One Another Through the Doors Of the Aud Of Townsend Hall To sit Around And Talk. Enamoured Youths With deep Intent By devious Ways Ancl many Wiles Lure Fair Maidens To the Aud Of Townsend Hall To sit Around And Talk. Serious Studes And gogglecl Grinds Who study Nights And get Marks But nothing Else Come ' Class 269 With Greek Books And Psych Books To the Aucl Of Townsend Hall To Study But They sit Around And Talk. And on cold Days When They Freeze ln Class And wear their Coats They Come To the Radiator Where it is Warm ln the Aud. Of Townsend Hall And Talk. Then the bell Rings The Grinds Grab their Books The men leave The Maids And they Wander To Classes Or the Library Or the Basement And none are Left ln the Aud. Of Townsend Hall To sit Around And Talk. JAY Maw tr J -2' ln., .,. .. lin - , . Mft e:ie....,,'.-wwe... " 'f . - . . -.5 , . , Q 4 .- .-. 1-'fe i ,. J ,X I, A i, , V V U -I 3, , . V j ti, -W -f f .- ' J , . V - Q. '- . H Q4 -'vv 5 1 11.59" . "'1sa:s.:f4fa.,,. .Vt . ,,X,:,:,. ,. I t it., :N 5 -,uhh 1, x ip.,6.,5,5x.,v...,,,3:mix 5355. Q it -. Q , j ,J " ,, v ,J ,. Q N ' y,5,.,... - - . ., ' - ' V A. ,. Q em .459 -Jw.gf..23r:if 21- .Em ,. . Q 39: ' ow , . if Y .1.f .F ,.-2,40 f ' - Q - -' II Ill n mi . . A Zluninr Qllaan Matting l dare say that the class of '23 is one of the most unique in the long and eventful history of the College of Arts. fAnd everybody knows that's some honorj One would be inclined to believe that a class of students with two years of college education would constitute such an austere and dignified group as would shame the members of the United States Congress and make them look like a bunch of orphans on their annual holiday. But one's beliefs do not make up facts. On the contrary, when our President calls a class meeting he has to search the corridors for Juniors or else talk to the empty seats, among which mayhap are sprinkled, four or five of the class, propelled thither by curiosity. Eventually the class is assembled, fifteen or twenty minutes after schedule time. The meeting begins. A committee is appointed for something or other, while a perpetual racket is raging in the rear, talking- football. Four or five serious souls, who consider themselves honor bound to uphold the spirit of the class, carry out the purpose of the meeting, and finally end the affair in the hall. Later on sundry members of the class may be moved to inquire indifferently as to the purpose of the meeting, and hear that it was a discussion of the junior Prom. W. E.. C. Sung nf Arahg Off to the south stretch the desert sands Far as the eye can see Home of my heart, land of all lands, Your voice is calling me. I cannot stay for my soul is out there, Out in that vast white plaing Out where no sound breaks the clear blue air, There I must roam again. Roam till the sun sinking home in the west Lights up my desert sky, Tinging crimson and gold heaVen's crest, 'Tis there l must live and die. When the purple of nightfall brings sweet rest And my desert stars appear, I go to sleep 'neath the heavens bless'd For l know that Allah is near. Then come, Paleface, to my desert home Where life throbs full and free. There stay, and live, and love and roam With your Shiek of Araby. E. H. W. 270 ARTS SUP:-ls v S R J ' Nil: Q .aw -5 A IWW B I m frm,-f,?.f.1Ng5JZ.. jj J :i,?Z.,w Q 4 J, V u ,H-g1 :.. .,,W W .Rf MQW. iv V ' , V-F 4"liS'2Af31??f:.-:,,., . -' Ek" If P VI' -V14 V . 1, 1' 9 ,sig ,W V T - - L . ' M , , .I I . as ' kg? I' I- 'I If f -vv- ' iw-w-fgfe " ' - f W' 4 wifegfl' JMS , Q- .. ,. .4 If-:ww -. . :Dwi 1 ':swX.we.-REQ, 5-, M I '. -A A Q ATIJVKQ - if E , . ff ? V . P, w :iid Lf . 9? eeiiizwi. , .am 'J IIII W W A21 WS Awe I Guiana Gbfrirrra President ,,.,,,.,,......,,.,,,,,,,, .,.,,,,,,,,, W illiam L. Seil Ist Vice-President ,,,...,, ,......,,, IVI ax ChepIowitZ 2ncI Vice-President .......... .......... IV Iildred Bickel Secretary .,,,...,.,....,,..,,,,,,,,,.., ,......... I'I elen Potter Treasurer .......... ....,,... J arnes Sanford Marshal .,,,,..,.,,.,,,,,,,,A,,A,,,,,,,,, ..,,....... N orman Wolf Iris Representative ............ ............. T homas Ganim Bison Representative ,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,,..,,,,,.,,.., Edgerton E.I3erSOIe Student Senate ...,,....,.,,,.,.,,,,.,,,.,,,, Ruth Cary, Sidney Farber EKIIII Glall ANTHONY A. ALBERTI ,IOHN P. BACHMAN HERBERT BERWALD MILDRED BICKEL LERAH A. BOWERS EDITH BROARDT ANNA BUCKHAM RUTH CARY SAMUEL CASTIGLIONE MAX CHEPLOWITZ HARRY CHERNOFF CLARISSA CHERRY CAROLYN COHN GLENN CUMMINGS REBECCA DANE MARION DARLINC. DOROTHY DAY MARY ANN DELANEY HELEN DOTTERWEICH SIDNEY DUNHAM EDGERTON EBERSOLE ARTHUR ELSAESSER SIDNEY FARBER EDNA FISCHER WALTER FREESE MARTIN FRIEDLAND SADIE GAMLER THOMAS GANIM SAMUEL GOLDFARB CATHERINE HALL WILLIAM HARBISON GRACE HEACOCK ARTHUR HESSINOER BERNARD HOFFMAN LOUIS JACOBS MOLLIE JONES MILDRED KAMNER THEODORE KAZMIERCZAK WINIFRED KELLY EMORY KOVAK HERBERT LEIN vIOLET MacLEOD ALLEN MORRIS LEON NOWAKOWSKI HARLEIO PEACOCK EDWARD PELOWSK1 HELEN POTTER PHILIP RAFLE ABRAHAM ROTH WINIFRED ROWLEY JAMES SANFORD EVELYN SATRUM LILLIAN SATULOFF WILLIAM SCHINTZIUS WILLIAM SEIL FRANK SHALTERS SIGMUND SILVERBERO HELEN SLOAN EDITH STARK JEANNETTE SWIFT ALFRED ULRICK JOHN WAUGH MILDRED L. WHEATON MAXWELL WILLIAMS NORMAN WOLF 273 Ifl , H , .M,-V., -M. .,V., W. 'amwiy 9 V-V.. V ,, , - , Lg ...ff V,, Q af,31q.,: ,, , Wwe. f .gms .,. - . V fn.,-.,,,. 4 V at., A , gy., M ,,,..,,,,f,,Q.,Q H f , . E .. 7 . ' , '- - .- V, ,-fix' V' - Q -pci-3V -,af X . ,,, ,,,,,,,,. , 4, , . A . ,,.,,f,, , , V t, , fw,,...,, . ,.f0W,,,,-.,.,- f 1 1 .V . - , , , nf? 'A '12 VV 52 Q? .fi 1, H . 'Q' ,,. 1.2 ,,.i,vQ1:." V ,g it., VV at """ M ' ' -N V552-y.,1g,,: N- . , , ,W H Y ,yy Mm, . ' f' i 1, , 'e 6 V. ' V' V2 'i' ' 'iii -?.":1 ,V," If . WW' 'V '.. L , . ,GSS in :i ,. ., Ill MV" 5' "" ' 'LQ-f 'Wir' fi fi.V,,V3fu l li if '--'imylll iKv11Pr1innz-Zfihr 0112155 nf '24 We cannot and we will not let pass unnoticed the Class of '24 of the Arts and Sciences College. Adopting the sun dial's motto: "I record none but the hours of sunshine," We recall only the days of rich experience, allowing the others to drop into oblivion. We all remember the first few days of college fto us, spelled with a capital CD3 how timorously we invaded the quiet classrooms: how, growing bolder, we replied "Here" at roll-call, not the high school Upresentgn how freely we came and went. restricted only by our own sense of responsibilityg how we gradually assumed a carefree air to cover up our greenness. Then came the first time we cut class. Now we can laugh when he look back upon the occasion. But then, then was the air fraught with mystery, every Prof. seemed a bit inquisitive, even friends became alien to us. A fear of being summoned obsessed us, but, a week having slipped by apparently unnoticed, we grew bold and declared openly "l cut English but he doesn't know it." Just like every other freshmen has thought or sometime will think, we felt that we knew more than the Profs.. O, to return to the days when we knew so much, for now we know we know so little! Later-midyear's. Now was the opportunity to prove to the Profs. that we knew more than they thought we did. But stranger is truth that fiction, some of us learned that uternpus fugitf' translated, means "cram the night beforef' others of our number found out that there are some things easier than urolling off a loggn still others, that "Owed to Botanyi' isn't a poem, but an expression of the hours we didn't study. Wit hthe new semester we thought we would turn over a new leaf. We did every morning but it was blotted before evening! Then spring and the return of that epidemic in which "a young man's fancy lightly turns to love" and a girl's to new spring hats. Still later-the season of teas, picnics, garden parties, and hikes led us up to the long summer vacation. , ln the fall, we returned with sun-browned faces to greet our old class- mates. To our dismay, the number was somewhat decreased: but with re- newed vigor we started our second college year. Who can forget that real acquaintance, the, annual Soph spread? l-low we enjoyed a real sophy feeling -introducing freshmen and being mistaken for seniors because we knew all the upper classmen! With pride, we pinned on every frosh girl a green tag and coerced the men of the class of '25 into wearing green caps. Now the end of Soph year is drawing near. Pre-dents, we bade you farewell a year ago. It is time to say "God speed" to the pre-medics of our class and it is with regret that we watch them pass on to another college. However, they are entering a field of broader endeavor and We who stay be- hind wish them all manner of success. 274 yor CL goof'----a SUIT! f ,X ,ii K S . N f? , n ., .... 3 55 .fr ---'- yes,-X AKX5 53 xx, "M W fu if-if N a. drei-SA f . 'Af' xx-.Su.Lf' f WW 1 J ,L KG N A fi A' I Y X" A 1" . 45. ,. di' I f "ir l If ,I tif' GX A 5f7e"Yau have CMPMY3 N109 they N- -' " 'Y " bcfmy Off L1 907 '51 . 11' Y N f, . f ,, 1 N. He-f T629 Offfff aff 41 ,zz-XL K A W 3 Yi' Xl :K A, :fi I, We ff Q !1.f!!', , Vvhf'--,, Aegi- ug' J 3 y . THF XVXGHT 077195 HOPQ 77Qe ARTS'Oac1l'Z'ette offers me cfa-ss S0119- '17.'fi wg X ff ff . 0, ' f 7. v c,,,.L 7f V Cwxss REUWAQN , 3 XX, X X I f x WK to k f me future ! , f f ie Xa QW g EVX warg my m m- is V - ., ., ,, , - ,. ,. ,, . , .,.. V , v W.. . -X H,-w+::ff 'Wfw,.,f'f. www Xiei,,,i,cv'a-'ff ,J 4Qgmqgr,a ,J ,,.,, 5.3: ,, , My ,' vl','A.M, ..,,Rvf'-3.-,v3!,.w V , V - f 2835 .' uw ,j--6' .5 - , 'Q-,k.Qv,' N'i5SFiz"Qe,f:1f law-fir ji" ,Q fmffm ,- ,, ., M., . S, was ,,, f ' M 53, K as i s , h?3,Eg1u9?,,f, 4:3335 9, " v ' , fs..- W' L , Q 153 M.. ,. ,-V ' ' f ' "1 N, W1 at 2 X Q gg -ef W mr A Ill fififffm ff-H fs llll ,yi1,ft-WN' Glall nf Ihr milf! There's a pool in the heart of the woodland That is cool and clear and bright, Where the sun dreams in the daytime "And the stars shine out all night." The trees in their virgin greenness Shelter the flower-starred dell, The wind in the branches murmurs A song that my heart knows well. ln the dusk of the scented evening, the gray-gold shadows fall tinted water's glowing, comes a wild sweet call: rush of the city sickens When And the There And the With its empty glitter and glare :-- Away from convention and grime and law, To the life that is free from care. We'll dream by the dreaming waters Where the sunlight loves to sleepg We'll follow each shifting shadow Down to the pebbled deep. We'll laugh with the laughing ripples, For the joy of the dawn--the clay- We'll dance with the dancing flower-bells When the breeze comes out to play. Come away from the toil and the sorrow, The faces so haggard and worn: The bloodshed. the strife and the turmoil, Come out in the misty morn. There is peace by the stilly waters, There is peace on the flower-fleckecl wayg Then come-for the wild is calling, Ah, come,-for you cannot stay. M. STEWART. 276 Ill, IW 1, , . u -. . V f .f -Q ' at Q ' "' " . . 3 .C " 2 .. , 'fi ' :, s' 3211 is .. W vwf. .. Y - -T m K U M-sv-In Uhr lflitang nf the "ilTrnal1" The frosh are said to find both amusement and consolation in the fol- lowing set of aphorisms. The class of '24 recommends them to all frosh. Of two things, one is certain: Either you enter college with a condition or without one. If you enter without one, there is no need to worry: if you enter with one, of two things, one is certain: Either you work it off the first semester or you don't. If you work it off the first semester, there is no need to worry: if you don't, of two things, one is certain: Either you receive credit for the course on the basis of your college work or you clon't. If you receive credit, there is no need to worry: if you don't, of two things, one is certain: Either you flunked or you are allowed another chance." If you are allowed "another chance," there is no need to worry: if you are flunked, there is no need to Worry. You dumb-bell, you should have worried a long time ago! If persisted in, this system will ward off grey hairs, also it will finally see you flunked. lfm an Gbptimiat l believe all Profs. give good marks. l believe everybody will pass. l believe I'll have dough enough to take Mary to the formal. l believe the weather will be fair when we hold our class picnic. nl believe the dentist when he says: "This hurts me more than it does you. l believe the Prof. when he says: "Your paper was very good." I believe my frat brothers mean well even when they knock me. I believe the store-keeper when he says: "School supplies are back to pre-war prices. l believe my moustache will grow if l wait long enough. Yes, l'm an Optimist, or l'm a bit off. C Every time I see Bill l Want to shout right out, "Hello, Bill, where's oo?" ln American History class: "What was the first ship to cross the Atlantic Ocean?" Stude: "I know, I know. It was Noah's Ark." 277 vu ' Q gba.yQ,- ,L-my X, ,. .. V X, . ..,,.., g, 5129 I Vu is-459 as fi .Amt 5 ci ,tt, -, "f-' f2' Ill . ,UI T363 , , , A W., . , 1 4, , Q.: 2' was-we-m'f-,'I 1.f1xae"? 1:-1-: -Mt? . Ayw, W , , - it Mew 4459, Q .-YSMQ in a f ,,g.,,1, ff,a.p,0,,,v K Mv- ww as .X .f em . Ava., -sq.-if H ,, K V s , .av .. , Amr ,-,Q M.. .. ,f,,w.3,,Xx,, sr, -M w1C?Q,iv,'QA?Y2: ,ms-,air , . mf, : . -V ,rf 'S , - m- 2 -' w 'W 'X E I Siiawy "YW.?w -wifi' Q, . -Q99 'K33i1N3- Jil," I' fi? f' ,L mv,-Ziff-. - 7 ' .113 ' F' ..I . . 'A ' :SVN .7 mi ,. ff' I' sf - ., ,- -w "" " - , 5 , -16 xxx, ws? ' 'N "M" A' "i'5'2ff? 27 SN 5 G-3 5 iid? Mfr W. 'i fit X3 , ssh. li -E 5 5 ",,'g2 vw Offs mg Q I f - 2 fi Y 1, iw'1'T', - Q we fy yzqifii Q, .,,fyt,21fff,Pz - '- 'g yasigvg, ,- 5.. 44. 2.34-i ,ill - - 4' 'W Ye Q aw Q4 we Af W In 1 in tex' Last night A timorous star sprite Ellie mnrlh Caught in a drifting web of cloudy White And thru its tangled threads she stretched pale of night. Her sighs ln crystal loveliness Like fantasies of frosted silver spun arms into the sable mystery Quivered upon the air while, tremulous, she yearned to greet her sovereign lorcl, the sun. Tonight A glory of light Mingled with peace as vast as somesnow-hushed height That raised its brow above these earthly mists and, seeing God, grew tranquil with the sight. 278 M. STEWART. F o H 4' 5 E5?11KM 551 , 6345? .4 ' 'vs X ff wa x ,gxl 3 Xl ' -59 . ,ZIP FX K Ay ffl, ' I riff C' Ax Q wh A N X K jf f Qufvv f X - Qxris zmh Sniemte lllfreshmen -gHHe?Ji1:z1I glfreshntztn " 1 lgrz-Q9 mini rezhmzn . ggvcg 2. gk. ,Hy wggq. V U T74 N We W,-S352 xglsxlwmb iifykww Mus? Q aww QR ii if , ' . f :v9sfX:v625:g1sS'2e f ...V 9-ve. g'.g-':,fQ5e.3?. L.--:S 5? . R Mft 4' J w s..-.:-.. ff. .,-..-.. U ef ..w..m. fn.-. .V ,.v..,+.,,. If m5f.w.'.s-YN 'H' m Q, S, " Mrs-vs. fx 5. . ms .. sis -f ' -4 sf. fi 7wf.,ir1Qz.:, ., '-1 f-,,,0Y' 51- 15 ,J H. .. ,.-Z'b22.z,if ' ' 'E5'ee.'5g 1,3352 . : ??..m K I IK 0115155 Gbiitirera President .............................................,.............. Burton A. Hoffman Vice-President ,,,,,,,, ,,,.,,,,,, R osalie Karner Treasurer ................ ,,,,,,,,.,. W ard Knowles Secretary ................................., -..,.., ............... .............,.. E t h el Pincus Student Senate Representatives its Flfiilftilg Bee Representative ........ ,,,,,.,,,.,,,...... D aniel Katz Iris ..,,,,,..,.,,,A.. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, . ,,,,,,4,,,,,, ........JoI1n I-I. Little iinll GEIII CHARLES ALESSI BALTZAR W. ALLENDORF RUSSELL G. ANDERSON FRANK R. ARCARA HELEN M. BELL MYRON F. BLAKENEY BRUCE J. BLASDELL ERNEST L. BRODIE .HELEN J. BROWN KATHARINE A. BROWNELL H. RUDOLF BUECKING KENNETH J. BULLOCK BINGLEY L. BURDICK WILLIAM H. BURLEY JOHN W. BURNS WALTER I. BURRELL SAMUEL A CACCAMISE J. RALPH CAIN FRANCES M. CAREL LAWRENCE L. CARLINO MARVIN B. CARREL NATHAN W. CHAIKIN HENRIETTA C. CHRISTEN ELIZABETH K. CLELAND ALLEN W. COLE FREDERICK H. CONVERSE MARION B. COPLON LAUREN G. COURTADE JAMES P. CRONAN LOUIS E. CURTIS CONSTANCE E. CURTISS GENEVIEVE C. D'ARCANGELO JAMES A. DONOVAN RUTH E. ECKERT NORMAN W. ELSAESSER ROBERT S. ELSTER GEORGE F. ETLING 283 VIRGINIA W. FAIRBAIRN HAROLD M. FELLER WILLIAM J. FRANK CLARA FRANKLIN SHELDON B. FREEMAN BENEDICT V. FRENCH ELLEN J. FRISCH ARTHUR L. FUNK FLORENCE FUNK CORINDA F. GAGE JOSEPH H. GERASS WHITNEY W. GILBERT THEODORE BECKER GOETZ ARTHUR c. GOETZMAN RUTH W. GOLDBERG EMANUEL GOLDSTEIN JULIUS J. c.o1.DsTE1N MARVIN M. GOLDSTEIN JASMINE L. HARDLEBEN WARD c. HARLOW EVELYN J. HARRIS GEORGE T. HICKELTON, BURTON A. HOFFMAN GEORGE H. HOLMES RUSSELL B. HOWARD ERNEST D. HUNT KENNETH G. JAHRAUS NORMAN W. JOB, JR. SYDNEY JOSEPH LOREN M. KAISER ROSALIE E. KARNER DANIEL KATZ ALTA M. KELLY ROBERT E. KENNEDY WILLIAM J. KIBLER, JR. JOSEPH F. KIJ 4 GLENN S. KING III v'w,a 1 .,. . ,. "i g " "sig I V U .-,, . Q .. 'IRQ ..,-' " aa, 521323 I ' 1' B55 ' . -QV' i .A4. . !,"' 2' . i'L,1- ," - '.," ,T fb. 'W' ' ,Z , ...fs sg .: .jg .,,A ,.! J lM:f.,5. 3Q-gg mag,-si Xa W ff? ',,,.., J f F 1 I ., m J: "" 2 .'-, :gil-'fif,",5' L l li I MERLE H. KING JENNIE D. KLEIN WARD E. KNOWLES SHELDON W. KOEPF GEORGE A. KOLBE ALOYSIUS KORNIEJEWSKI CLARA M. KRAPF MILDRED M. KRAUS JOSEPH G. KRYSZTAFKIEWICZ SELMA E. LEARMAN JOHN A. LEONE S. ALBERT LEVITAN ELVA LEWIN JAMES F. LINDSAY JOHN H. LITTLE MORRIS H. LLOYD HELEN LONG HENRY I. LOUTTIT MARY P. LYON JOHN T. McCARTHY WILLIAM S. MacCOMB MYRON S. McGUIRE HUGH T. MCINTYRE JOHN R. McLAUGHLIN MILDRED F. MABEE ROBERT MADERER EUNICE MAGILL JOHN J. MAISEL ANTHONY J. MANZELLA JOSEPH MARSEY A. LOUISE MARTAN WILLIAM R. MECKFESSEL, JR. EUGENE C. MILLER MAURICE MILLER MAURICE W. MONTGOMERY EVERETT C. MOORE JOHN B. MOREY REXF ORD J. MORRELL GERALD E. MURPHY CARL W. NAISH ARNOLD PAIGE J. FREDERICK PAINTON AMIL J. PASQUARELLE MILDRED L. PAYNE ARTHUR F. PFENNIG HUGH M. PIERCE ETHEL PINCUS SOLOMON PLESUR ALBERTA J. PRICE EVELYN G. PRYOR LOUIS W. RADDER RICHARD RICHIE ALBERT E. ROBERTS M. ARLINE ROBINSON THOMAS C. ROONEY JOHN A. ROSE WILLIAM ROTH HENRY I. ROZAN DEAN W. RUMBOLD CARL K. SANJULE BESSIE C. SCHMIDLIN HOWARD J. SCHNECKENBURGER ALICE V. SCHUTT ELIZABETH H. SI-IERWOOD DAVID SIEGEL LELA M. SIKES WILBUR J. SMITH ARTHUR M. SPILLER CHARLES C. SULECKI CHARLES H. TARBOX GEORGE M. THOMAS TRACY N. TOUGH HAROLD R. TROSSET STANLEY H. TUCK IDA N. UCHIM HERBERT S. UNGER JAMES T. VALONE EUNICE L. WAGNER MAZIE E. WAGNER ROY E. WAGNER LEON M. WALTS ELAYNE WARDNER HARRY C. WASASIER MARGARET L. WERNER M. GERTRUDE WESLER CHARLES L. WHITE HENRY J. WISER WILLIAM P. ZIEGLER A igiatnrg nf Aria sinh Svrirnrvz In the fall of '21 one of the biggest things in the history of the University transpired. This was the Arts Class of '25. We say it with all due modesty. We are the largest class-I82 in number. Like all husky youngsters we brought trouble with us. Father, the Dean, and mother, the Sophomore, have had their hands full, managing us. 284 Ill .,..N.,. . www, .. Ill 'f5Q:il2i'iY'1 VZZ1' 5. azz- 5' V . 'W-'Q - 7t3i5'753" .. . Rf U , , '-y'33f,'- V i Yee 32, 'faf1?2'M'fYfva! '3w,.: ,gp . , ' 'fy f 'B re Ca T if 3 gv..4Qf,a.m.,4m sw. . -fm , . f H V, K tw 31,-.cw ,,.,,,4g,W -'G " 1 NL' . 1-6 . 'If r -'v-3LQ:,,f"jj ""' "M" Xia' 4 fvvfwxt 4. ' V.. . Q -fe E A ' 3' ,v A A ,',1,'gi-W X :ua The first event in which we took part as a class was the University parade and mass meeting on October 2 lst. We were not organized then, so President Seil of the Sophs appointed a committee of Frosh to manage the affair. This committee was composed of Little, chairmang Holmes, Hoffman, Goetz, Louttit and Miss Pincus. Green was selected as an appropriate color and the girls appeared in green dunce caps with green toy baloons tied at the top while the fellows adorned themselves with green ribbon. Later that same clay we participated in one of the Class rushes, between the Freshmen and the Sophomores of the whole University, all of which we strongly supported. About the first of November a class meeting was held at which the following officers were chosen to guide our destiniesz' President, Burton Hoffmang Vice-President, Rosalie Karnerg Treasurer, Ward Knowlesg Secretary, Ethel Pincusg Marshal, Wilbur Smith. On the first of December we gave a return spread to the Sophs, who had given us one in October. The committee in charge of this was: Goetz, chairman: Miss Karner, Miss Pincus, Miss Schmidlin, Miss Frisch, Miss Pryor, Miss Werner, Miss Gage, Miss Mabee, Miss Lyon, Miss Ford, Miss I-larris, Miss Kraus, Miss Wardner, Little, Knowles, Kolbe, Elster, Alessi, Kibler, Rozan and Roth. This affair Was a sort of celebration in commemoration of the successful conclusion of the war between the Sophs and Frosh over the wearing of the green and yellow Frosh caps. General Kennedy, with his aides cle camp Alessi, Goetz, Kibler, Alclerdice and Kolbe had organized a mutiny among us against the way the Sophs were enforcing the wearing of the Frosh caps. Riot reigned supreme for four days and it was not safe to stir about alone until harmony was restored by the intervention of the Dean. On the l 7th of December the first annual Freshman dance of the University at the Twentieth Century Club was nobly supported by the Arts Frosh. Presi- dent Hoffman represented the Arts on the committee in charge. At a class meeting just before Christmas Dan Katz was chosen as Freshman "Bee" representative. Goetz was already Frosh "Bison" represen- tative and Little "Iris" representative. The Frosh class also has the honor of having one of its members an associate editor of "Iris." Painton is associate editor in charge of the Arts Department. On February l3th, the Frosh banquet was held at BroWn's Hotel in Tonawanda. This was a great success, the Sophs being entirely hoodwinked and knowing nothing of the affair until the next morning. The committee in charge was: Rumbold, chairmang Goetz and Hoffman. Two representatives, one a boy and one a girl, were elected to the Student Senate of the Arts College. These were, for the girls, Ellen Frisch and for the fellows, John Little, Such has been the doings of Arts '25 to the date of publication. What may transpire between now and the date of issue is beyond the power of your humble historian to record. H. L. 285 l1I 4 'fr89'f55fRil64f f?',?'fwg'1,.1ggM,g' -,':'Q'e-ff' .-:wi-vrc.: , er, ww- 1 Q, . ,g -. -ff:-Y, ' ,i my -am., mr- m L' 1' A ' ,M " Lf -. .,.., 1: '. Lal N' .- ,rig-ri it VY "Q Cfif f Q, 4-' ,.' .-zz-' ,pf -Q Q 'Xv"1gW ' E l -. ,-.swliitf tv-1. iw: -W-sriiffcftsi m +"'.4w.f-'V Sf :-H .w:wa'xf .i as 1. 'ff 2-' aff.,1'-'fewa.'f'.f:4sf,,:.'f.fwlkl l li C .ipeiaafsfifs Nirkuhvmua - Glullrgr Grahuaie Being the thrilling, heart-throbbing account of his fierce encounter with the dragons and slimy sea serpents of finance in the cold, cold world andl-But read the story. It was shortly after he had become a Sophomore, that one, Nickodemus Coop, was graduated with fitting ceremonies and proper ritual from out the portals of the l-lomebrewton University. All during his six and one-half years at the Institution of Higher Alcoholic Content, Nickodemus had fol- lowed a meteoric course, and his exit was no exception. Rather, it was a fitting climax to his pursuit of the elusive flapper, knowledge. ln exiting, he described a neat and undeniably gaudy, graceful arc-though some of the watchers insist it was a parabola and with the fiery grandeur of a falling star, alighted on the hood of a passing automobile. There was a girl at the wheel. l-lere was romance, thought Nickodemus, or rather, that is what he would have thought had he not been handicapped that-a-way. Throbbing, vital romance it was, romance in the raw. "Too blamed raw," said Nickodemus, as he slid for the curb, after a second look at his driving Venus. Nickodemus, however, l am sorry to relate, did not say "blamed" With facultorian censorship in view, l, his humble biographer, have taken the liberty of modifying his all too certain term. Beating out by a hair the lunge of a murderously inclined motor truck pondered over his good fortune. It was ,a lucky thing, he thought, that, Nickodemus landed safe at the first lamp post, draped himself around it, and with the co-operation of the broad toe of l-lomebrewton discipline, he had left the college when he did. l believe I have previously stated that Nicko- clemus was a Sophomore. Need l say more? Nichoclemus knew all there was to know, including a number of things not found in the curriculum of a well- regulated university. l-le shuddered at the thought of learning anything more. One more Greek cleclension, one more formula stored under his flat- topped auburn derby would make him Wander off into the wilderness, he was positive, unable to bear the burden of his infinite knowledge. Nickodemus was inclined to view the entire proceedings from an optimistic standpoint. The University's loss was the World's gain, he felt, and as the World had the edge on Homebrewton in the matter of population, Nickodemus considered the change to be for "the greatest good for the greatest number." Nickoclemus was well fitted for a rough and tumble, to a referee's decision, with the highly touted Kid World, heavyweight champ. Astronomy, Philosophy, Algebra, Trigonometry, Virgil, Physics, Chemistry and Gastron- omy to Nickodemus were all as open books-written in Sanskrit. But his crowning glory was Greek. So faultlessly, so eloquently, could he dash off Hellenic orations that the worms in Demosthenes' ashes became quite sea sick and died from the constant rotary motion of the old times. 286 ihminiarwrrn nf Thr igrnr ' 911 2 A Q , 10- NA. my! 1 an ' m ,!' ezffff' zz- - , . ' w . -V I' ' f ff" 1 la Va, vm- A Q, W... ' lv f V ,97 W v'.4fQf46i - 7 ,N 4 ,y 1 l if ' 3 - - ' , W 'mmmy 5 , W f' - 'f - "-3' "'T"l -Y "'--ff-fl f,"A45c:"9 V . , -f'-- g ' QLASS Rqiu -oc'f ll F3051-I 'L5ArrQus-r FEBJ3 f , , - 1 J -- - fi .QAJ , ' ' -'- I 77 f - , 9 2 . Z: '. x' a J, A ' f 1 I ' ' is V. Aol:-,Lf f ,fe " J " is Q gf U.'Pu FARADE Oc'r'.1,1 +1.1- ff ff' T 1 , X L-. ,-,.. I I iz' , V- n FPXOSH DAIQCLAR, NX 575245 DEQJ7 5 A "' ' Soon To BL -1 U? ul,,.,,,, V W ,A .. ,. , . ., , g,,,:v,,figgj0 U 17'-Q.. R V: , , .. I .3 1:-,a,,5l1K:.g, fc i .0 f g , A Q 311. V, ,J , 1-f A V ' ' A. ' ' " . .. -at-' ' --' si? Z ' A 1 i us " - ' ' if ' "2" ' '?'1' ' "mmf-.'.,,"?Pf ts S5 Nickodemus, for the various above mentioned reasons was happy and in his joyous generosity he condescended to stretch the ungloved hand of charity to John D., and Pierpont. He sent letters to both, letting them know he was at liberty and might consent to a partnership. Then he sat down to wait. However, Nickodemus was young and possessed of the impatience of youth. After a short three years, with the impetuosity that marked his every move, he roughly snatched away the open palm of friendship and launched into a business career where his profound knowledge of Greek would be of most use. He served sodas in a Greek confectionery store. And the years rolled on, a habit years have. Nickodemus had amassed considerable wealth and had arisen to a position of power in his community. He was fast becoming dissipated, however, and his reckless extravagance was the talk of Mulligan Alley. Every pay night, Nickodemus would amble over to One Eyed Pete's "Hash House for Elite Gents" and blow his entire salary in one mad Bacchanalian revel. He showed the results of his riotous living. His giant constitution began to crack under the strain of repeated bread and milk orgies. And then-l hesitate to tell it, but l suppose l must-one night, the clock struck nine, and Nickodemus-pardon these tears-Nickodemus was not in bed. Every one predicted a terrible fate for Nickodemus, but no one really suspected its gristly details. ' Nickodemus' mad escapades failed to bring him happiness. The swirling maelstrom of love swept past him without even giving him a foot bath-and he needed one. His heart was so heavy that he had to fasten it to his red flannel undershirt with a safety pin to keep it from breaking loose from its arterial bonds and puncturing his stomach. And then he saw Alethea. That was the beginning of the end. Alethea was a different sort of girl. Different, because she was more so. Perhaps it was her stringent economy in clothes. C1 speak of quantity at one wearing, not pricesl that impressed N. Coop so deeply. At any rate it was a case of hug at first sight. Nor was there any need of a second look at Alethea, though most of the trousered passers-by took three or four. Alethea did not believe in hiding her talents under a bushel basket or her knees under a long skirt. She breezed in on Nickodemus one afternoon like an angel from heaven, but proved herself only a flapper by uncorking a lip stick. It was at this moment that Nickodemus formed a momentous decision. For one whole minute he pondered deeply, never once during that space of time letting his massive intellect swerve from the course. Then, White and wan from his ordeal, he uncrossed his legs and crossed his Rubicon by dashing madly after Alethea. Maybe he caught up with her. Maybe he told her of his love, and they married and lived scrappily ever afterwards. l like stories with happy endings, so I did not follow him beyond this point. However, Nickodemus' job is held open for any bright young college student who can include in his accomplishments the speaking of Greek and the jerking of sodas. Poor Nickodemus. ALLAN NASH. 288 I EBL HHH- 35- jlrnns Zlrhing QR. 'lfempletun Br- ga. EIS. Ellemun Willis CE. Eilinkman 231: 2. 15- gg pr. EE. EH. fgarreisnn Br- fllhzxs. fx- igzxnkufu EE. 333- Sine UI. gil j1HcgBum1Ih QR. gif. fgmurgan Ill. lm I 5 , - . V, ef' isi,,,,"2 .- "" ' ' ' fifp., - ' .1 -i 5:15 V ' wg' " 1 , 2 ,. . f ' .A v- -' "" ' , lll i ll Stuhvnia' Ariiuitim The faculties of the six.colleges of the University of Buffalo are unani- mous in their desire to encourage those student activities which make for a more complete fellowship among the students, and the development of the finest college spirit throughout the University. The Student Activities representing the University, include Athletics, Musical Clubs, consisting of University Band, Glee Club and Orchestra, Uni- versity Debating Union, Dramatics Club and the three publications, lris, Bison and Bee. Competition for honors in any of the above fields is open to all students in good standing. All student activities are under the supervision of an advisory faculty committee, composed of two members from each of the six colleges, and six seniors elected, by their respective colleges. This committee aims to be advis- ory and helpful to all endeavors for the best interests of the University. It requires that all proposed student activities should first be presented to the committee for consideration. Athletics are controlled by the Executive Board of the Athletic Asso- ciation. This Board is composed of two student representatives from each of the departments of the University, together with a faculty member who is both advisor and treasurer. Each student is expected to become a member of the Athletic Association. For all activities there is an annual student activity fee of twelve dollars, which is to be paid to the Registrar at the time of paying the regular Uni- versity fees. For this fee the student receives from the Athletic Association a ticket for admission to all University Athletic events held in Buffalo. He also has given him other privileges during the year. The athletic sports are allowed 85 per cent. and the other activities I5 per cent. of this fund, that-amounts to over 513,000 for this college year. Each of the activities aids in the self-development and recreation for the students along the lines of their interests. Every student should get into some activity for his better complete development as a useful citizen. The Faculty Committee on student activities is composed as follows: Medical College--Dr. Herbert A. Smith, Mr. T. lVl. McDonald. Pharmacy College-W. C. Hickman, Dr. A. B. Lemon. Law College-Irving B. Templeton, chairmang Lewis R. Gulick. Dental College-Dr. C. A. Pankow, Dr. l... Garretson, secretary. Arts College-Dr. A. P. Sy, E. W. Sine. Chemistry College+Dr. W. V. lrons, Prof. R. F. Morgan. 290 Xfl! 3 ' 2 N-fs M ew mu... , . . . . . . , , ,, ,. ,.,,,,,,, ..-,,...,f.,.."' 952' " f- 1 - 7 Q. T . ' .a Q' I 3 , ' V- -is-,:,' -wx. -Img.-' . R Q A g 4' Q 3 A N... M e?Y5i:,s:,fi?g g2g" 9' A " ' V M , .5 A f- We .b w -f ff ii- ...-we-42125.-,y.mf.. . ff 1' ,,., ff.-..,.,-4.1. t ,M ,.,W,, ,., , .,,,.,a,,,.4g,gX, A P A -- . G- . . . warez 'WW-e -' .- , . x. , wx...-'...,y' , ,, .2':"g,,,... ,,,.'fe', .1-.,yw3f'w, 5' . lll .nl i u n rag?-I as ff The six seniors elected from the respective colleges are: Arthur Curri- mings, Medical Collegeg Fordman Austine, College of Pharmacy, Felix Aloi, College of Chemistryg James H. Caccamise, College of Dentistry: Vincent Loughlin, College of Lawg and Emil Josephson, College of Arts. The Students Activities Committee is one of many years standing, but more recently of acknowledged achievement. For the fifteen years previous to l920, it had been concerned mostly in coaxing along the few straggling activities that many students showed them- selves most interested in. The purpose of the Students Activities Committee is to help all students in all student activities. During 1920, a broader field was entered and student activities that were considered essential for a great university were fostered by the Students Activi- ties Committee, and made real. Some examples were: The lris, resting in the quiet memory of ten years ago, was resurrectedg and made an annual book worthy of the University of Buffalo. "The Bison" was put on its feet as a paying proposition. The "Bee" has been established as a college weekly. The University Band was made known as a real force in the city. The Glee Club and Orchestra, whose music was heard so long since as to not even stir an echo in memory, was heard effectively last Spring. Dramatics in the past year has taken on new life. Debating, a new en- deavor, was put on the active list. lntercollegiate debates will follow. All of the above and other activities have grown in interest, improved in personnel and gained in numbers and enthusiasm in the present college year. With them, Athletics in the past two years has grown in every way. Among the student new affairs was the Students' Activities Mass Meet- ing at the Teck Theater, Saturday, October 22nd. The rental of the theater was paid out of the students' fee money. At this Mass Meeting, and since, has been sold the Students' Activities University of Buffalo Calendar. The price, at ten cents, was cheaper than the cost. 'The small balance over was paid out of this fee so that all might have the benefit of the Calendar at a small charge. There is no doubt that the results from the students' parade, mass meeting and calendars, have been for the betterment of University spirit in every direction. The three agencies just mentioned for nurturing class and university, all were developed by the Students Activities Committee during the past year. It is expected they will be continued annually. New customers, such as the frosh dance, soph hop, junior prom and senior ball, also freshman rules, "frosh" cap for the first year men, and the sophomore-freshman class contests as the push ball and tug-of-war, all have been fostered and worked out through the Students' Activities Committee. 29l "Ik , , .. . - .. -vv- , V U ,r ,,b,?9,3,,s, . Vyff , W r Q Qg,2,f,, f ., ' fx vgMf4f3,fw,:g,g, V, " amy I' 'B' V A ... ' nv .A . M ,fa ,' ' W3-f' + .,, ,,.a'9'Ifstq f, . f W QE' 1'vr,,4'35Q"Yi sf,-awk?" 'SET'-g,E.i :J ul l mm as .mezm The 513,000 and more estimated to come from the students' fee, is being handled carefully by the Students' Activities Committee. The money is kept in a separate account by the University treasurer. Every time the Athletic Association or any other student activity wishes money, an order must go through, signed by the Chairman and the Auditor of the Students' Activities Committee, to the university treasurer. ' Vouchers from the managers, giving details, must accompany all orders. The data is checked up by the Students' Activities Committee through the officers named, and finally approved by the University treasurer before any check is drawn. There is considerable red tape, but the result is a better condition of finances for every activity than ever before in the Universityis history. The University can no longer have its name used by an irresponsible organization. ln addition to the above checks, the Students' Activities Committee requires monthly financial reports from each faculty activity manager. These are checked by the Chairman and the Auditor against the monthly report by ge University treasurer. A The University of Buffalo is now far in advance of many of the older and larger universities in the financial management and backing given all student activities, not athletics alone. The growth of every activity strong and sturdy as it has been in the recent past, is only an indication of the greater growth to come. The latest development of the Students' Activities Committee is i'The Bee," as a uni- versity Weekly. A wonderful university spirit is on its way to development in our Uni- versity. So marked will it be and so many and varied its products for the students, alumni, University, city and country, that all will be as noted in our city's growth as was the marvelous achievement of the citizens of our city, in starting the University's endowment fund with 835,000,000 We are on the threshold of a great future. ' .IRVING R. TEIVIPLETON, Chairman, Students' Activities Committee. 292 . V U N 52:21 g 'jig , 2-, W V, ,, ,i "H flfars, gn: - 5- .mf ' 17' . 5,3 -A V Q., .wif 1 b :YEL r. . ' ' gg,-5... - ,559 wings M. , X K Y ' A- Qigxgici ii 3 NMA ,, ., A '?.5'2f3, , , if," F-if?-:J-L . " -'f.,,,gf1f.-fig? :rw .Neff E' gi ,eve m Q u m liniumiitg nf Iliulfaln Gllnh From year to year it is encumbent upon the "Iris" to chronicle those things which make history for the University bf Buffalo. A review of this publication since its inception in 1898 reveals some very interesting facts showing the progress of our institution. The untiring.and continuous efforts of the many who have contributed their services to the University without material remuneration during the past 75 years is in itself a chapter of U. B. history most interesting. The second chapter was written into U. B. history during the fall of i920 when, under the leadership of our great benefactor and beloved citizen, Walter Platt Cooke, 25,000 Buffalonians purchased stock in the Greater University to the extent of over five millions of dollars. Educators through- out the world acclaim that the most wonderful achievement known in educa- tional circles. The third great chapter in our history has just been opened with the successful drive for members for a University of Buffalo club. For 75 years our University has been sending out graduates. Over 6,000 have passed out as representatives of U. B. During all that time the potential power of that ever increasing body of graduates has been lost to the Alma Mater, because of lack of co-ordination. It remained again for our leader, Mr. Cooke to point out the necessity of the co-operation of an active alumni organization to make the Greater University a reality. Accordingly on the evening of November 25, l92l, lVlr. Cooke invited about twenty of the leading alumni to his home to talk over the best method of corelating the latent powers of this great body of graduates. As a result of the meeting a committee of five was appointed to consider the possibilities of a club house offering privileges similar to other high grade clubs, for centralizing and promoting a more active loyalty on the part of our alumni This committee submitted a very favorable report to about one hundred graduates and officers of the University at a dinner given by Mr. Cooke at the Buffalo Club on the evening of December l5, l92l. The committee reported that the proposed club undoubtedly would be the best solution of our alumni problem and recommended the residence of General Edmund Hayes, I47 North Street as an ideal home for the proposed University of Buffalo Club. The report was received with a great deal of enthusiasm by the graduates present who forthwith adopted resolutions authorizing the securing of an option on the Hayes property, the preparation of a certificate of incorporation and appointed Dr. Grover W. Wende to head a campaign committee to raise the funds necessary to consummate the project. 293 W it 5? M V U 'W t it 5 - "4 7 ef E- I gait 1255 'igi-',F -'tw F il ,, ., , I - .qr..1x,,sng, ?g.. 7.1,-,,, 2.536 ,gg V X 3sQ 2 W., - 3315, .T li . ,,.. W., .,.-fgsiari, . - av ' m 1 ll Dr. Wende announced the personnel of his committee at once and called a meeting for the next evening in his office. The campaign committees were made up as follows: E GROVER W. XVENDE, Chairman of Campaign Committee ADVISORY COMMITTEE Walter P. Cooke, Chairman Frank B. Baird Edward Barcalo A. G. Bartholomew George D. Crofts james I'I. lVlcNulty EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Grover W. Wende, Chairman Christopher Baldy George G. Davidson, Jr. NI. Burton Eshelman Philip Becker Goetz A. B. Lemon ' Earl P. Lothrop Albert T. Lytle john O. McCall john V. Maloney W. Ray Montgomery Henry Mulford john Lord O'Brian Nelson G. Russell Edward C. Schlenker A. P. Sy MEDICAL DEPARMENT COMMITTEE Earl G. Lothrop, Chairman Charles R. Borzilleri james I'l. Carr Charles Cary John L. Eckel Clayton W. Greene Lesser Kauffman james W. Putnam DeWitt H. Sherman Harry R. Trick Thew Wright CHEMISTRY DEPARTMENT COMMITTEE A. P. Sy, Chairman LAW DEPARTMENT COMMITTEE George G. Davidson, -Ir., Chairman Christopher Baldy William B. Frye Almon W. Lytle james W. Persons Andrew P. Ronan Edward C. Schlenker COMMITTEE ON NON- RESIDENTS Nelson G. Russell, Chairman Philip Becker Goetz Jacob 5. Otto Charles Pankow Orrin S. Salisbury Irving R. Templeton DENTAL DEPARTMENT COMMITTEE john O. lVlcCall, Chairman Edgar Doolittle Guy M. Fiero Albert I"I. Jung J. W'eIcIon O'Shaunecy Clifford E. Rose JI. Galvin Woodworth PHARMACY DEPARTMENT COMMITTEE A. B. Lemon, Chairman George W. Annis Earl R. Booth Thomas C. Kennedy Leslie I. March A. I-I. Radder John T. Stoddard ARTS DEPARTMENT COMMITTEE Philip Becker Goetz, Chairman john W. Greenwood Randolph F. Linderman Julian Park Wilfred H. Sherk The campaign executive committee met every Thursday evening from December I5, until the opening of the campaign on February 9. Extensive plans were laid to secure if possible one thousand members during a cam- paign to extend from February 9, to February 22. Each departmental chairman selected a sufficient number of assistants to canvass every graduate from his department living in the eighth judicial district. On February 9, the campaign opened and thru the splendid efforts of Dr. Wende and his com- 294 Reginald V. Williams Leo V. Parkes me .. - --' " ...m 59 ,. V U '14y,.,.,.f "- - ' I, ,F V' ws .bf-F -' auf,-. A , , -' G.: 'gi' ' - . . if 'ff . N 'iffy PQI? pitgkx 'kits' Tw' ' ' ' ' ' i . M ' pf? .-fiibx, we ' ' A , ..5't'1' ' ' -. 1. 13593 , J"?f.,fj1' ?i'1'f1'7f'5f'1q3 Vx '7- , Q . . .A . . ,M . .. , W Y. Q ,. , , -.M-mr, . , V - WW Q' ' f-'Q f,, lf-rea?-af'-?,f2.Sff'werffsa 47 1, 21511 gg.: "' .. X- 4 'Yffv-v.fM-f?f'?"t-6 'NW .Gs .1 rf-ag.: ,afM-Q.-,.,v:.W..m sr. r nw.. . 'W ,,,,, f. , ' Q ga E . . n fb , me-5 ' if ni .4 1. ., .. AW 5 li E J 3. , 1 ,... , .,.. L nc mittee Mr. Cooke was able to announce at the Federated Alumni Dinner on February 22, the phenomenal result, nearly 800 graduates had appreciated the value of a University of Buffalo Club and had subscribed 3100.00 each toward its organization. Thus the second great achievement in as many years was written into the history of the University of Buffalo. The future influences of the newly organized club cannot even be predicted. They will begin with the opening of the club house and go on forever. Those who have followed the progress of the leading clubs of the city, state that the U. B. club now has more members and is on a better financial basis than most local clubs. These men predict a great future for the club, an inevitable result for any organization with such noble purposes, high ideals and such high grade membership. The membership of the University of Buffalo Club is divided into resident and non-resident members. The resident membership will be limited to one thousand, non-resident membership will be unrestricted as to number. Applications for membership are classified into four groups: fl, Graduates of the several departments of the University past, present, and future. QZD Members of the teaching staffs of the various de- partments of the University past, present and future. Q31 Members of the Council, administrative and executive officers of the University, administrative and executive officers of the various departments of the University. Q41 Men not included in the preceding groups who have rendered special service to the University of Buffalo and who are approved by the advisory committee or the governing board of the club. While women are not eligible for membership the club plans to include special arrangements for their reception and entertainment. The Hayes property directly across from the Lenox Hotel on North Street is one of the most beautiful residences in Buffalo. The property is valued at upwards of SI 75,000.00 It has been purchased for Sl00,000.00. The house with very little remodeling will make as fine a club house as there is in the city of Buffalo. The house will lend itself to meetings of the various alumni organizations, college organizations and provide a place for entertaining guests of the University as well as guests of the members of the club. The grounds consist of about two and one-quarter acres of as fine a private park as there is in the city. There is ample space on the property for such out-door games as lawn tennis, bowling on the green, etc. The large garage will undoubtedly be converted into a gymnasium and plunge. It is planned to have the new club dedicated on commencement day. The University and the City of Buffalo are once more to be congratulated upon the progress of a great institution of learning and it is hoped and ex- pected that next year's "Iris" will be able to add another chapter to the fast growing history of a University that is destined to be one of the leading educational centers of the world. 295 1 Vu In . ., . ,. V ., 'll .U:Z'1- - ' "-'ini ' L"':w - - , , fiiixiiifiii ,z WW:-f59f'ij5'1'5?"q? Qf::11wa',f2..x4e -V a rf- 9 vu.. , , ,:'g.,"' ' .,v',.- - ,-,ff 'W' fx-ry jmeftpg '-is . ., f " . ,, , , , 43 I ., ' 4 Y - ,- Af: 1 " Q - E .. ,rg-,.. - LHNAT, nMA::,,.,,,,m -4- - , I 'fr - ' fr- ,as af. L .iii ?-' Q QW V if ff W mi ., , , . t. ,n ff, as t ll 5111 illlrmnriam Br. liner M. Ham lgvgma Peter W. Van Peyma was born of Dutch parents at Lancaster, New York, in l850. After a thorough preliminary education he studied medicine in Buffalo, and was graduated in l872. Following his graduation he began practice in Buffalo. He soon went abroad, where he studied obstetrics under the great masters in France, Austria and Germany. On returning to Buffalo he at once took a prominent place in the practice of obstetrics, and was considered one of the best authorities in obstetrical practice in Western New York. ln l890 he was appointed as lecturer in obstetrics in the University of Buffalo, and a year later he was 'advanced to Adjunct Professor, and in i898 was made Associate Professor. Two years later he was given the title of Clinical Professor of Obstetrics, which position he occupied until l9l5, when he was retired by reason of his having reached the age limit. On his retirement he was made Emeritus Clinical Professor of Obstetrics. Dr. Van Peyma was prominent in Alumni affairs, and in 1914 was elected by the Alumni Association of the Medical Department of the Uni- versity of Buffalo as its representative on the University Council, serving three years in that capacity. He brought to the University the European Conference" method of teaching, and his large experience and clinical material made his hours most valuable for the students. Dr. Van Peyma early interested himself in the teaching of midwives, and largely through his efforts certain standards and qualifications were required of them, and their practice was regulated by a board working with the health department. Dr. Van Peyma was a good French, Italian and German scholar. He was also a philosopher, and several of his philosophical writings have appeared in book form. Dr. Van Peyma died in November, l92l, after a long illness, at the age of seventy-one. Even after his illness prevented his taking any part in practice, he was almost a constant attendant at medical meetings of the various local societies. The students who studied under him will remember with warm appreciation the kindly interest he took in their welfare, and his earnest endeavors to impart a practical knowledge of his subject. 296 A Cgenrge 25. Ggufuing QBHiIIian1 KA- glfulyrman pix-zctnr nf Cl5Ize filuh Birertar nf fbrchesira Q. fgumntixgs Earth gfiasirr 311- Sirfnart fr- 2, E- lemon ssistaxd Ezmh jlfffnster gligr- nf giqusirul Cgrgzxnizatiuns 'Y W v u fir' in tfitftt ' -S t ywmvwwbg , W. A 5 we 4 me ,.if6?' I .V it 4.-2 gg - Q, fa ' e 5,3 1 , qt. w J: H , A, . ,. M W MW swag. S' " "M ,szvlififL'.,..,imM.fig,Q,.W-. T' ' ' . V ul 1 it c Qes1X95r.w' if fzafssiexalmrfzawaa esaa. if W Gbrrhrztra Wm. A. Fuhrmann ......... E. Donson ..... . Lewis Chojnacki ......, I-I. C. Galantowicz ..... .. Newton Smith .....,..,... Mathew Pantera .,...... l... R. Stewart ,..,.,.. Arthur Hilsdorf ........ P. l-lerzberger ........ Maynard Martin .....,.. Sidney Farber ......... J. Bernhard ....... Jules Gall ..,,,,.,,,,,,,,, Millard Moon ........... Sheldan Freeman ...,....... A. F. Korniejewski ......... J. T. Olstowskl ,........ A. S. Pantera .....,. 299 ................Director .........Accompanist ......First Violin First Violin - v Cello .......Drums ,,...,.....,,.,.Cornet ' First Violin ,,.........Clarinet ....,,,,,.,,.,Clarinet ......1First Violin ...... Trombone .........First Violin ................Cornet ....,......First Violin Second Violin Second Violin .......................Flute 'Wt m -s--,ww .. .,,. W Y .-,., ,, ,.., ,,, . . W ..,.,.... .... . .., I ,.,. . r . ....t.,Ww..... ef'--Wm 0 , K V U Qyw if, M A is i,,r,.V. 'V QM, , . 5 V ,V Q, ,lxu X ,Gigi A 9.875 grey t 4, 4 , . , . , me , , t2,.f,,. V -vw' - .... sw t V 4 Lis, r is s "7 4 testes' M - .ll 1 .- V ,,. ff -Msw fr ,.,. .A ' ' - ' , V. - s s f., ,wavy ., f , 3 J ,yk 'ffffi ,t-,,,:.e- 32 xg . f my-,. f , X. , - Wg 563, - W, fr'-'G " ff" .7.,t,y,y'!' ' ' v, -fi" vlffvkgf ' - ,' V, - X s ' 7' P s. 3 .' 1 ' . JZ' ' ' ' 'K ' X' N ' wztfg 1 A .,,. New ,r-,f fr, '-Iz zy- -. .,si:L 4 177 W ' rf .. iff' mf " , CVM' fsffpw. 5-2' .wwf 3: - ' A 'v33"F?'z 'I' """' ' .sv ' "V--v--re - sf? lll W l?'.51x?,iPiii ' M' ws.: .msi 'Z:3 W' 12.-1 ' twig? -I A L u iegz-gamers www sits ffswrrirsrss Director .......... Manager ...... Secretary ........,.. Librarian ............... C5122 Glluh Accompanlst .............. Faculty Manager ..,..,... George E. Gowing ......Freci Holi ..........Carlos VV. Smith ..........Charles H. Loth ..........Harolcl E. Zittel A. B. Lemon Zliirat Ummm H. T. BERWALD Arts JAMES V. FREGELETTE GEORGE L. BARONE Pharmacy JASON LAWTON CORLLO G. CHOTOFF Arts MATTHEW PODOLIN C. KEIL CASSETY Pharmacy J. SUTTON REGAN WALTER DAVIES Dentistry Straub Timaru FRED DE GELLECKE Dentistry MATHEW DOUGLAS FRED HOLL Arts E. D. DONSON EMERY KOVACK Arts WALTER CONSTANTINE CHARLES H. LOTH Arts WM. J. SERNOFFSKY ELMER M. SHEDD Dentistry CHAS. RIZZO Iliirat masses E. G. AIREY J. P. BACHMAN JAMES CACCAMISE LEROY EARL HORACE GUTHRIE THOMAS GANIM B. A. HOFFMAN Chemistry Arts Dentistry Dentistry Arts Arts Arts J. CRONAN A. D. KUHN LAURENS KAISER WARD E. KNOXVLES WM. L. SEIL CARLOS W. SMITH HAROLD TROSSETT A. G. HESSINGER Arts Snnuh Manuva MERTON H. BRADLEY Dentistry ANGELO CASSETTI TRACEY N. TOUGH Arts CARL NAISH WALTER BURRELL Arts ROBERT STEWART HAROLD BLASDELL Medicine HENRY STORNER WHITNEY GILBERT Arts Dentistry Chemistry Dentistry Medicine Medicine Medicine Arts Law Dentistry Arts Arts Arts Arts Arts Arts Arts Pharmacy Arts Dentistry Medicine 7 aw.. ll' . V.,...,. ,X .. Him H W U . , . , A .. . . .4 . -Y W?-wir: 1' ' " ' - 26. - .2-Y.. Y -iy v,.V,g- ' . 2,29 K , 13.049 '1 1 ' ' "?igM ,sis ., ,wzfifflstr In L u 2 pfmw fillmiir in '21-'22 This year "Iris" records the third birthday after the second coming of Music in the University. ' Spurred on by the success of the -musical clubs last year, the interest in music this year has been running higher than at any time since the good old days of Goodale and Botsford in l90l-'02. Q It remained only to create sufficient interest in the Glee Club to put it on an independent footing. That has been accomplished this year and for the first time the director was able to select men on merit, denying admission to those applicants who did not meet his standard. This condition has resulted in a Waiting list for the Glee Club. It is a well known fact that students are always anxious to be accepted into those organizations which are on a com- petitive basis, and now that the Crlee Club has reached that stage its future success is assured until this year the prospects for a good Glee Club have been so problematic that the management has not felt safe in contracting for any out-of-town concerts. Last year's was the first concert to be given by a University of Buffalo Glee Club in fourteen years. The support given that concert was so gratifying that plans were immediately begun for an annual concert and dance to be given by the Musical Organization. Those who at- tended last year's concert will recall the excellent program and the packed house. The loss of Richard Durrett was a hard blow to the musical organizations. Through his unselfish and untiring efforts, a reorganization of music was made possible at the University, and to have him leave just as his work had begun was very discouraging to those who were active in U. B. musical circles. How- ever, the management was fortunate to secure the services of Mr. Geo. E.. Crowing as Glee Club director, and Wm. A. Fuhrmann as director of the orchestra. Under their direction a most excellent concert program was begun early last fall. The first home concert was given in Central Presbyterian Church on the evening of February l4th. The second home concert was given at the City Hospital on the evening of April I Ith. ' An honest effort was made during the winter to secure out-of-town engagements. The results were rather discouraging, due chiefly to the fact that our musical organizations are young and have not yet established a reputation sufficiently large to attract much outside attention. A very enjoyable and profitable trip was taken to Gowanda on April 20th due to the success of the concert. It is hoped that this may become an annual affair. ' 302 In , . ,. ll' 1:.:wg".fX, 1-Q..-1,-'N' U , , .- f if 1--.' :wma EW"-:ft .3'?Ql'I' V1'9SY2Hf"9E252'.? " .W , .- V " -' : Q , 4M ww 9 ,zietwftfr I ,f . ,- - .. hu if 529 , 4 . ,. . 25 f: Fffw. -ss i"?f'1'fs,'LZi 'QD' , H-1wwf,1,.,f,. ,. -' ' Jai 5 . L in ,rw ul Special mention should be made of the Varsity Quartette, consisting of Bradley, Davies, DiGelleke and Fregellete. These boys represented the musical clubs at the Federated Alumni dinners in the various district as well as contributing their talent to many other University functions during the year. It is pleasing to note that the musical clubs are in demand for University affairs. That fact alone is a compliment to the excellent quality of the talent as well as a growing interest on the part of the students and graduates in our musical club. The crowning musical event of the year was the annual concert and dance held on Wednesday evening April 26th. The attendance and enthusiasm was even greater than the year before. It is inevitable that the near future will find the University of Buffalo Musical Clubs taking a place with the leading college musical clubs of the country. A. B. LEMON ' Q -wiv 'uw 3 03 335113 gHHi11h gms, 'igelinhzrn Ill --f-- K?-f --- klll ,3:-w,ga,-,g-1v- '-w,,,j - V U 445. , . . ,Q wg f . ,- x. wi ,A Q-,ffyse.' -Meg ': 51, .v'1x-New :MR f .."'-W A Hwgpyevf W ,, , -it 'X -W 'Zia -r X-3 fm Mg vf ,. , A 'x" . ,mgwu xfwe, 1 3 'f .AA-,'.:,, , r H53 'gk :ff ' . 1 J'j'5'..' f , , - .ve ,g3',.:f.Qg: '-2.1 vw 'rw-EAM... if gf Q .. ,. X' 'V if In fi-waz: .mr-ilk Q ll ' fe. In Eramatir Sanririg On the evening of April IS, l9l9, a group of students produced "Friendly Enemies" in the auditorium of Hutchinson High School. From this night may be traced the history of a succession of plays that have made the University of Buffalo prominent in amateur theatricals. Last year the society produced "Belinda," an April folly in three acts. by A. A. Milne. Under the able direction of Mrs. Daniel Bell Leary, the cast attained unusual perfection in the interpretation of that play. Zilhe Giant BELIN DA ..,r..,,,,.. ,.,,,,,,,,,..,,.,,,.,.,,..,..,,... M arietta Cattalano BAXTER ..,........., ...,........ H owarcl A. McCordock TREIVIAYNE. ..,,,.... .,,,.,...... E dward J. Hoffman DELIA ................... .................. M ary D. Barnes DEVENISH ...... . .........,., ........... A braharn Roth QDftirvr2i President .,................,.. .......,......... A braham -Roth Vice-President ......... ........ M arietta Cattalano Treasurer ............ .............. I-I owarcl Mccordock Director ........... .,....,. M rs. Daniel Bell Leary Ariinr illilrmhrra RUTH ALFERN VIOLA KRZYZKOWSKI CHARLES ALESSI ROSALIE KARNER MARIETTA CATTALANO HOWARD A. MCCORDOCK SIDNEY FARBER ABRAHAM ROTH BENEDICT FRENCH RICHARD RITCHIE. FRANK B. SI-IALTERS Bramatir Snrirtg 151mm Sinn, 1919 "FRIENDLY E.NE1VIIES," I9 I 9 "I-IELENA'S HUSBAND" fphilip Molerb 1920 "BELINDA" QA. A. Milnej I92l 305 1 "?Z, -.,.. . ,-.. , , ,. .. ,. . ., , ,. ., ,, , .. .....,, , , ,, ,, LH' U I W, - f . ' 4 f A w t f fr. ,H -W sigmais-are,,,gq4ig,,s:a-A.- , 1- ... , - X I4 1: :fri Fw' . ' ' " ' - -ser Q' ,S .N eff- v .rr-sw Y K - . . - 5 , . . ws. Q- E , In R li -me-.aw Enhating, Gllnh President ............ .......... M ilton E. Praker, Law Vice-President ......, ,.,,.,..,,,.,. E dward A. Gilroy, Law Secretary ............. ........ J ohn H. Beckley, Pharmacy Treasurer ........ ......,............... I ra J. I-lovey, Law Marshal ......... ........ ,I oseph Kolassa, Law v The present school year has been marked by several innovations which have been of great significance to the University. From the beginning of the first semester a small group of students undismayed by a lack of numbers and the absence of support from the undergraduates have been meeting every two weeks with the hope that they too might introduce an innovation which would give the University of Buffalo more prestige in the intercollegiate world. The Debating Club has been and is striving to arrange debates with other universities. The University of Buffalo, although often boasting of a Debate Club, has never staged an intercollegiate debate. Frequently the question is asked, i'Why doesn't the U. of B. hold debates with other universities on the momentous questions of the day, and in that manner show the citizens of Buffalo that the University for which they subscribed 55,000,000 is up and doing. Why? Because in the past we lacked the necessary material from which to form a team. There seems to be no dearth of talkative and argu- mentative students in all departments of the University, but when an appeal is made for men who can present their thoughts in logical form and in a convincing manner the response is weak. ln spite of this handicap the Debate Club persevered in holding its regular discussions every other Thursday eve- ning with the result that at the time this article is written we have several offers from other universities for debate. It is too early to say whether the Debate Club will conclude its season with a Fitting climax in the shape of a debate with Pittsburgh and Cornell. An account of debating would not be complete without a brief state- ment of the Club's activities this year. Like any branch of athletics, debating requires constant practice. l-lence at every meeting there has been a discus- sion or a debate. The subject of co-education furnished considerable amuse- ment when it was debated. Such questions as the Closed Shop, Socialism, the Japanese land problem, and the St. Lawrence project have supplied the argu- ments for many interesting discussions. It is to be regretted, of course, that so many students have missed the opportunities that the Debate Club offered. 307 In Ill 12 + 'M "fs, 'Hut DVVQR ,sf zwvwf ' . , 7 ea , 7 . we. Lv-, Q P' I "QVC, 2, "A ' WI f' "'ff"3?'1'1x.f'VS' .""f'ffC""55'v5l', ' . r V U i g ' .. . ..wf'1-aff 5 - ,, ' -' . I?,Sg5,,., V ,gm ,. ,WW 2 ,A . . ,ry 1 ,, ,.,f, . gSm,sXsStss,g,,f. .,..,.:r5f:vq,. " 4, , 5 v ,fy I- ' " ' "f":.i,gfE1l'1.5941153 IE ,.v,.i3Wfaff1 . 3- fi " if: '.f'A?"' ' val"-Q -A ' if ' mis Q if ' -. 1.4 ' .. -g' - --rv Y E.-l-y. .A as 1- g, Hr- . -+2 ., , vxfztfg, .Lg,,, -Zu - W- f , ls' aw.. ,. -. . Effie in swf f 111--ml?-2-Q-.QLXAL 1 ll as iii ' ,evfiziu lf, however, the same progress is made next year that has been accomplished since September, debating will be on a firm footing in the University. Then, too, many of the members have been recruited from the lower classes so that next September will not see the ranks depleted. The Debate Club is primarily meant for two classes of students. Those who find difficulty in expressing their thoughts convincingly and logically should, of course, join the Club so that they may overcome their shortcomings. They owe it to themselves. The second class consists of those who can always speak fluently and persuasively in presenting facts on any question. They naturally should belong to the Debate Club. . They owe it to their University. The Debate Club pleads for the membership of these two types of students. 308 IQ 2 IUWVTIVUIUINISW Elkrrulig Qlnmmiitvv in Qlhargv 31115 T. M. IVlacDONAL.D 'iiiznn E. W. SINE EPP L. R. GULICK E a 4 1 l 1 Qllnhn Etlih Svnrirtivz gllames Q. flgihsun Qmatnxuinzxl Sunieig ggnrretiuniaxr ,Sncietg U15ffirers ggunalh jllfiller, '22 ILT:-esihent nseph Eff. gHHnG5rafh, '23 ffllngtnn EIIBIT, '22 gilzzrulh gif- gmzese, '24 'jflicc-Qgrzsihent Sscreihzrg Ufrezxsnrer ? umen's Qilnifzersiig filluh E I 1 I SG E 5 59 WE-EHR' 411-Z5 lllmm Ill 4 "9"Wf'f-W Hem--i-w 1--,,,. 5 5 -1 .. r 2-fffrriz 1 - .. " ,. . .- . -4 -. 4. .M-af, .-t, fs-.f :Q w,'.,s-fl 1 vw. at . .r V L' ' -' 4- " -2? ,wtf - M, " - - 3 f 's if' -t ,iss 1' ,mg H 1- su ,- A 3 mf-vi: , . bn. Mijas' 'E-'QW if ' ss P- . - f-. Q'-'S .. T 121' 1.23 vu- f X ,. N5e'Y 'V4 J: fm f' gf , ' s.11fS3"':'2' 4' ' 5 ' '95 132. 'f I','2:'fefI': we V- ' N- rf f 4 fr , 1.4:-' ri.-1 if . J.. '53-1 um- .. , -T -A . In f.f.-.Ann 1 u Q ' .lu Athlvtira Yes, Athletics is the "LIFE" of a University. What have We been doing throughout the past year? We haven't shown much of any life, and thus we conclude to lay the blame on our athletics. , Why have We been forced to be rather subserviant this year? It is due to you-'ithe student himself." It is up to you to take an interest, to devote some of your excess energy and be a unit in the athletic system of the Uni- versity of Buffalo. Qdlyletic fgnuncil Under the new constitution the Athletic Council has been Working pro- ficiently, but it has not had the support of the student. There was no union and co-operation. The Council is having a hard time to clear up mistakes of past years, but it is doing it gradually. You probably do not see this before your eyes, nevertheless l assure you that it is an active co-operative body. There will probably be a few changes in coaching next year, besides many improvements in our new field. Make up your mind that you are going to be one of the most interested students in athletics for the coming year. We need players, managers, cheer leaders and most of all--your spirit. Wake up and show some signs of LIFE.. 32I fllnacly Elgnfusll C H E E R L E A D E R S Burt Qflnhhcn giarnlh Strassurr ' A 1 I I 'I . ,. . . , i , fu mn' vrww 7,ew,.w,.,, - 1, Y -,Hx ..w -. f. ,, .. ., ., , vw . . H , 0. . -V W. W0 -V m ' Q V U ' 152 ff W6 ,.,, ,. ' ,- 'Q' -V ' .f -' , - 6ffX'J?A3UiT?-'.f"'f3 if f , ':i.lQ5W3w .,, Sw " WJ' .- fav? 4 +'-tw ' - . W "tai V, , W QQ, . 54? :Q E , A, -' 6 T S 'dw 1 ii 'im , . .41 gf I VW. YY .A A 5. W Qggg. ,,?xk , X fx Ill 'ft -f ' ' N'Q'5Q'ff2S4 QM I WE- If -,W R1 W 4 W x an fish 66 99 manager Brumm Qlapinin giflelfnig Bruntm Qslfrieri Zilelfnig 3Hizm11ii Eaglnr Cmurphg Qfighergg glfislqer Qilinger Qlnrhan glmurris Uhnntas Busch Egrnfnn Zgrzxhg Emma glfrignleiti glfrieas Jw EFHBIPE igenher 55551111 smith Bllapwrh 325 , , V U . , ,. ,. W? vm. I EL- Q im rf, ,fykfssfysyjglef 12' I'Il m w,..w,.. ,3 Q. . W 1 e u. .. '-.zww , . . f., . .- we ,-f, Q -4 V , ., ' f - ,ff U24 ai- ' . 'if 'xftaa -- f V ina? " " ww: v5,.,5f,,,,. U. H ., V. V, , . V. V- , , ,,,V,.. V2 V ,,,,,f'2 9, , ,.4M..r,a ff J W. " . . V, . ' ' ff 1' f -D . f -' V- 1 ' .- . 21 ,,,, ' 't -.K i- 'Y 'cfwa-2911, " mt A ' '1 1, ggi" ,Mfg , rf V-,, - gfnji .W A. Mm ,, VJ? w 5' . V 'V'746,v -,,,.Vf-5?.l,f1,'5f17""' ' ' f A U 1 Q23 YA- ,V :V-i ,K N,-z-"1 WW? fr , H I gg ff L at n it wr? an awk ilinnthall Although no phenomenal victories were attained, the 1921 football season was undoubtedly the most successful that our University has had for several seasons. Seven games were played, resulting in two victories two ties and three losses. Our better team work was the result of past seasons. With the aid and support of several enthusiastic alumni members, faculty manager and coaches, we were able to secure accommodations for the football candidates at one of the leading hotels of the city. Here, under the ever watchful eye of their trainer, the men were disciplined and prepared for the coming battles. The preliminary training consisted of setting up exercises, dummy tack- ling, strap bucking, blackboard instructions and lectures by Coach Powell. Owing to the fact that the grading and leveling of the new Rotary Field had not been completed, it was necessary to hold training twice daily at the Front. Strict observance to the many training rules was demanded, with severe penalty for a breach. U. B. 0 -1 TI-HEL 0 On October Sth, the "Blue and Vifhiten men met and held the powerful Thiel team of Pennsylvania. At different intervals during the game, Thiel was in danger of being scored upon, but the "punch" displayed by our men in future games had not yet been developed and they were unable to score. The result, however, was very gratifying, inasmuch as it was the first real game, and also in the fact that the Thiel team came here with several previous victories to their credit. U. B. 0 1 BETI-IANY 63 Twenty-two of the regulars journeyed to Xvheeling, W. Va., on October l5th, to meet the reputable Bethany team. As indicated by the score, Buffalo was completely outclassed from the start. Their showing, however, against the heavier and more experienced opponents was to be commended, for they suffered defeat only after a rather stubborn battle. During the first half Bethany was unable to score but twice with their line-plunging. In the second half their forward passes worked wonders and enabled them to score at any time. Our only opportunity for a touchdown occurred in the second half, but was lost when Joor, quarterback, stepped out of bounds on a long end run. 326 ws, 2 vu sierra' if 41 III IN,"k6yi.v',af5fg 1. u: ey .M 'Lie " ,A W. ..,' V- s.. . 1 V.,-M.. ,W .Sm '- , -, ' -- f ' , . ,.fx:.f,.p 'w.xr.,. Q., W , ,, , ., . .ss . , , , .. . aw. t -.,w..,.. .- gmw 3,3912 sifsf' I- , , .- L H" A ., -up ' 5 4: I . H M 31, yy 4' -- V' Q 5f.,...,.,r-eiT-1-.:.:fwt- Ir, ,. . . ,U T - T . wwf.,-f sw . Aiwa- V. if gifs ' sg' ll I mea ..-N.wq..s.:,,f.gw,f- x l lk ' ' " ' T- msg' U. B. !4 -- ALFRED 3- ln one of the hardest fought games of the season, Alfred bowed to the Varsity. After their previous defeat at the hands of Bethany our team was in splendid fighting condition. That they retaliated the defeat administered to them just a year ago by the Alfred team, greatly pleased the several hundred members of the student body who turned out to Witness the game. The superior tackling of Captain Helwig and Allinger, together with the line plunging of Jordon, featured in this game. U. B. 53 --- ST. STEPHENS 0 ln a decisive victory, Buffalo completely outplayed our opponents from the Hudson Valley on November 5th. At no time during the game were we in danger of being scored upon. Coach Powell had the opportunity to use several of his second string men during the first and second half of the game. Bardey, Helwig, Smith and l:regellette's playing was especially commendable. . U. B, I2 - ALLEGI-IANY 22 At Erie, Pa., on November 12th, in a well-played and hard-fought game, Buffalo bowed to its formidable Alleghany rivals. In the first few minutes of play, it looked as though Buffalo would be able to register a win, but bad breaks together with poor refereeing soon spelled our defeat. We were also severely handicapped during the first half by injuries to Captain Helwig who suffered a broken wrist and Allinger, injured while blocking a punt. Un- doubtedly Alleghany was the better team, but next year is another year, and we earnestly hope that it will produce a different result. U. B. 0 -- HOBART 35 The eventful Hobart-Buffalo game was staged at Geneva, N. Y., on November l9th, under disagreeable Weather conditions. The result was dis- astrous to the "Blue and White" team and a great disappointment to Coaches Powell and Carrick. The Hobart team was far superior in team work, and their plays were executed with the utmost accuracy. Casper, quarterback for Hobart, displayed good generalship and made most of the gains. Kibler, of B-uffalo, played well until severe injuries forced him to withdraw in the first half. U.B.0-R.P.I.O Contrary to expectations, Buffalo was able to hold the "Big Red Team" from Troy, N. Y., to a scoreless tie. After their Hobart defeat and a week 327 -r - ' .i,, f,f V "-- ' "'x f "'x ' x"' """ i Ill Ill i "?f9FH mf 1. u W,-4. aff 2 as -l s',s"Sv4-riffs?Sf:1'1WL?ff'Yif'W' W W if-,ff V - P - A QQ ,S KS Wa , EX, 'fs A f 1 2 J X f A ' t --'Si 3 wZWNvV5!,A,A , ,Q . . I , K Q V .. .,15Q,Ytigfgag ggi? f 'Lf 513 sit.-'it - . , ' ,tin -25535 .-A., 1. Fifi W N' 4 2 ge:-f .2 ,N , 5 -Q - ' Ma, , S ,. , Q ,- 2- ff' , .a-W. '-, A , ff, w 5 f M- aw aww. 'fx -. M V? ., 5 Q, 9, Q 5 l r 7 A , 5 W XX A fwa 3' QIVIJ9 R 'X xv 6 Q A Q if Q 4 s QQ vs 52 4 3 l 'f Q s, Q Q ff ll , ,. Y 4- -7: - .r . 44, " it Q ll "-iffwiu of hard practice Buffalo was prepared to meet the team who heretofore had a record of six wins to their credit. Our team worked together like clockwork and fought with all the aggressiveness of old time Buffalo teams. The work of our line and the tackling of Bardey and Alfrieri were admirable. The game was played on a field of mud and water before a large crowd of loyal fl! 1: 'U 'U o '1 FP 0 F1 U2 S :- o PF .f: P1 ::: fb Q.. o Q Fi' cr. fD CD -o rr. 0 FP :- O lf: :1 'E. 0 sv UJ no :s Fl' 2 0 so FF :- fb V1 O o :: sn. Ei o :J Y' tll wilt Skxb-' Q 1 . ...- if ,if ,...,,, 'fail-E gW Um XQME -"++"S'-T':"?--, N x,i-N - ' 0 H1 . z J ' 51 i fljllfj - L ' lm- - v :Y-:Zf5f'iffm 55Z'11aA Magi " ' ,. Y Y -A H' it-tiff.. , . , tgp-1 'IW' " 'f .-1 ,A 11622 Jwfvlq lf' x ' 9. ' e sw gf'-r ..A if' ,, - 'i , H .,,.9Aqx!,, ,I-1-Q,-1 gy: p,-,,, , f 'V ,, -i-- 1' 'Q-"Q"!-yXX-A5212 '?"!'. - f ax in ,f ,mg 1.9.-t.t-fx,--giwjga L. " K ,- 1--- f . A 1Xr.'5gwrg:7 " ,, - - . Y '-23" ep ' gas-i'i1 '?1'-, --192 '- ', f3fi2fi?'i's --4-Qi-,"5":"'.l2 fi ze , 'E "mf -4-f,4.1.i -' ' J" M. - ,ff Q . l, f we faq a --A FVff"" fQ,Y:?f I 'lf Eifl'-T , f' L gif-, 1 i x , ,..,, :L ix .ra Q 5'-fl, " ,I -N iw 7 f 5 -f'.,.54?f3- JT'- At a banquet held in honor of the football team were awarded the "Block BH: DRUMIVI BRADY l-lEl..VVlG FRIGOLETTI TAYLOR .IOOR RYBERG BENDER AlLlNGER SMITH MORRIS ' V ALFRIERI RASCH VIANNII MURPHY the following men Coaches Powell and Carrick are to be commended for the manner in which they conducted the season's training. They were severely handicapped from the start by the lack of material and necessary co-operation of the student body. ln a University of our enrollment there is no reason Why we should not be able to produce one of the strongest college teams in the East and we earnestly hope that another year will find the "Blue and White" in its proper place. 328 . dow .. 1'4,'17' 1" .An ,Sl C, . tv' .ff px-4.-.45 ""' '-.rx 'H .4- -. , 9 .P-1.5-11' 5. fa .ff K- x -, '- 1- xxfq N v , Q n li' x-Jr ,.. S s rkicg' Sv . -Vs' gr ' Y! r -' u . aw, Jr F 'K v v ""' nge. 1,- . 'x- f mf tv rxvf, x. fQ,g"'SQ' -. Qt, I!-Rail?" I R mesh ' Q: f , a.,z-gf-165 ,A -7.1 Q. .Q H f . faf 1715? .4 n- V " 'ff ' Nldgrlffs -I f ,gf r f "' - - I 'v-. , ,J x 1 . .. ,,. 1 s '10 ,JWIW Quit. 'S , .y,z.' . -U ,. .' '-lp' '- 3' fi 1 wx - .49-P' .-. .-f '-1:.'-2,5 4,-'-1, .Qi '7L,.e'- -3:-'5.-'a- .4 .av-s..-'.-pg'13.a'L,' :r fv. 7. .:..'-',..'. "'. N- -, ' U1!"1""1' ' rr- "'..f'1,sa:F'.'f F-. 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' .5-. - .I .9 , I- .-,w 5 51, I., eq- ' I I- .- ,r .s, yu I-, i- ' ,- in I, A -f..v,.-,-,..' ,.--5 N, , 1 40.9 'l ,.1'. .-,f-1, . . k ,ve . f. ..v..",g-15-'f ,-' fi- f1 uf- , , 2.4, w. 11,-,Q .-'f4:.x--- .1...,- 1.1, vi-r.-.v'.,,:H-I, .,.- , .f.'A I-.'... ,p.H.,,.- ...-yy' ' - ..'.' fn' al I 1' H-. 34-g,.f..-L,.-43,1 -f,-2-f.,4d7ffC-15 - 4,',..,-.-f-.-Q-if 'fy.-',.'- - '- -.Wy -1- 1 :la 1"Qi'-'jf'-f'5.'.' -.41 'I I- 1' R' JCJV: :'. -Q, J - ,-f.""'n g,f.'.v.' .35 '-941, 'Y'-f' "f.Cf' g.x,:..f-1, ',.,,:f:,,,1g1-'-"' .. ,.-:L , -'f' ':., 55.5.-.' ' Y,"':"',r5'., ., - ,::4,.'-',.:. Jef -.Lg-1 - .1 g.- ,,.-.q1,.,4- .r',..f. ,...- -Lf:-.1 '--'i'f,.-f-'.1.- WP. vi .,4..a5L1:-,. -.q. . , J:-X-,r:15 "A: I.. . -.-z..f-17' J"' ,,,--,V-, TL! 3 . . -4 5 - 'Wil ef' Z IIN 2 'UM p i z 1 5 1 1. 1 1 pf.. fc- +4 Kb- Pa' Ae L x'-.E-4 'NN . .,r J 1 v . 'Q f ,uk NN fr A 1' K 3- nyz I ' NT ' In 1 ng P 'ssfilxiif SJ- f QI? FBT J' .ZZ if Z -w Q n :VL wwsg -W an fs Ng? 32332 J 31 K giiiglby 441932 if few 4 , . 1 , U gg? 4 Q xl fs ' .Q ww-13 A--+'?wf5, V7 .. C" ' H - M "RW, :- 'I5E5:'r-551 Q W" V .wiv V. Am 1-:-., Q- w , , ,, -'ml lfkak' vtxf . 'X so .-A 5W' iflfi . 'Y -Fi EMM W Q Q W .,,a,w,, f III Ill W,'14f,' 56 M' -gww - Q- 2' sf-R: EY : 1 + Mxy, V, V ,Q ff m '-' Yf 5 Ay m ff, my ,,, f-Q49-M5532 . ,Q Qin f.-V Q gm E, A " A 3? n- 534 W2 Z if 'W' - L i rw LM fi W W KQXS , -1 - Y , M' A Q wg -f 4 -Iem?-:fVfxf'1ff1?fwezghzili C W Y x M In lll SQA we wi, Af? L 66 99 manager ghnumw Gaptaiu Siegel ,miller Siegel fmllenhurf Glarg ' ngerz Qdlinger 7 tint Qinhersnn ' 4 4 Isa,-sser nhinsnn flllqeplnfnitz 33 1 m?s?.v:1a,s?1aeiefs2wf,- . '41 :Q-U . V u 4 -.fs : V. f '--W-,gr . . f.,.,.,, M- -1 W ww. Q.,4Q"' V, uf ..,, 9.6 ' . ,- wgyzgxy 1 N , ' f t., -V 4' J' -.Q ' . ., f f 'X 'f 1- , Q' ' ii " " .f ' 1 wwf, LIZ A ' 1E?QEZ2?'?'s Lf? g 51 1 V1.1 I 1 ' --2 2. 217 " ' wig ly-zk ,1 fr . f ,- ' N. W:-'Z-iz , Q 2- re ! - . .. ' 1 f 2, ,.....,..-. , Q - -,Wi . , ev' , f-374, I ,. if 3 55 E-, lt a .2 nl i 'esw Mf6f5?43Wf4-'W5ii" ' '?A'ifiT?2f"'V' 'Ji3?7.1Yii"P2"wZ1' . QL l ll ' I 1 ' sf?-Jw Haraiig Arhimrw Enuiahlr ZKPIHID nn Glnnrt The history of the varsity basketball team during this past season, at a retrospective glance, has been indeed a most admirable one. When the initial call for basketball candidates was sounded from the portals of the University late in the fall of l92l, it was expected that there would be an immediate and enthusiastic response on the part of the student body. But such was not the case. instead, however, Coach Art Powell was confronted with the problem of whipping a practically new team into shape, from literally a handful of available material with but one veteran, Captain "Lou" Siegel, as a nucleus. At the outset the team was seriously handicapped by the delay in the construction of the new gymnasium and clubhouse on the campus site, which was not open for use until the early part of December. Despite this delay, a formidable court aggregation was in condition to meet its initial opponents after but three short weeks of practice. In this first contest, the uyearlingn squad showed its mettle in vanquishing the Rochester School of Optometry by a decisive margin. In the list of contests which follow, the varsity met some of the most powerful quintets in collegiate basketball. Such teams as Toronto, Cornell, Hobart, Oberlin, Bethany and Creighton were encountered, and it may be truthfully said that the Blue and White came off with a goodly share of the laurels. One of the best exhibitions of basketball of the season was displayed in the contest with our ancient rivals of the "Flower City," with whom ath- letic relations had been resumed after a lapse of three years. The varsity's showing against the Creighton "Eve" was exceptionally noteworthy. The so-called "Flashes of the West," who up to this time had won eighteen consecutive games, were forced to extend themselves to the utmost, and returned victors only by a close margin. Much credit is due to Manager Donald H. Miller and his able staff of assistants for the commendable manner in which the numerous details of the basketball season were handled. At a banquet held in honor of the basketball team the following men were awarded the "Block Bn: Miller, Siegel, Allendorf, Cary, Rogers and Ailinger. Considering that most of the men on the team were playing collegiate basketball for the first time, it may be said that a remarkable record was achieved. With the probable return of the entire team next year, the student body looks forward with eager anticipation to a court machine which will eclipse all previous records. 332 Yiifa . -"Q , .ga .w-z-- x:,,- f 1 , E , I7 f .- fw- .,,3 .fa ...M . rf H III ,Ji L L -. . -A --M III 'kltfkfiffz - , U u . . L fe M' A lll. , - , 5 -. -. -fa vi Q- ,. ,, . , Y, -.1-.re ' f -' ' . . X, ,, ' "f.?Qg'.. 5425 .Qi-ff T"'2:" ' " 'Sgl.?f?.-. 'g 3 '523f:f3'l ' ' . - ,J Y- w as QB? ' 'W 4 'I 1 ,, t. ey fr'-sf 2.3 As., g,1iZ.:g:af2.,,2-ll - - - - A .gnggt A 6 In .ffaaiimrixi-Sf sz.. '....m?, -1 s.......-uc I u Q ...-.. . -Min Uhr Annual Cmihrring U. OF B. HOLDS PARADE AND MEETING SATURDAY The biggest college parade ever seen in Buffalo will be held Saturday morning when more than 2,000 students of the University of Buffalo will march from McKinley Monument to the Shubert-Teck theater to attend a mass meeting to stimulate college spirit. The meeting will precede a football game between the U. of B. and Alfred gridiron teams. The parade will form in front of Townsend hall at I0 A. M., moving at 10:15. The students will march south to Franklin Street to the City I"IaII, where they will be reviewed by city officials. They will then turn into Swan Street, to Main and north in Main Street to the Teck. Dr. A. B. Lemon will be marshal of the procession. The U. of B. band will play en route. The order of colleges will be: Medicine, pharmacy, chemistry, law, den- tistry, arts and sciences. Each department will have its own section in the theater. Irving R. Templeton, chairman of the activities committee, will preside at the mass meeting. Mayor Buck will speak on "The City." Walter P. Cooke will discuss "The University and the City." Dr. Willis P. Gregory, senior dean, will talk on "Student Activities." Dr. Strohm, president of the athletic council, will be heard on "The Athletic Situation." Dr. Lemon will talk about the Glee Club, and University music. John I-Ioffman will speak on "Pub- icationf' There will be many college songs and yells. Members of the Alfred Uni- versity team and their friends will be guests at the mass meeting. The students feel that with a monster parade, big mass meeting and a lively football contest Saturday they will arouse the general public to the fact that Buffalo has a first-class college. U. B. PARADE GIVES CITY APPEARANCE OF COLLEGE TOWN Freshmen of U. B. must conform to a code of rules set down for them yesterday at the "pep" meeting at the Teck theater. After November Ist they must wear toques to distinguish them from the rest of the student body. They will not be permitted to wear high school 333 7m N479 X1 4 ultra?-Q,i',? r , 3 A R 'vfvzrs-V ' V u . -f 2 f if - .W 4, Q-Q5 f:-i-v,s,wm ,f.. ,4,. . A..?,, , V .,,, . ., . ,,. Q. f' , A . rg ' , ,J .J 1 it ' - ' ji-'Q',:j,5 ,. :Z ' ' ff 'fi' ' gn If-w-a?'0?s " ' ai . gf, -. -l:..La.4,g1.,1- ' " ,. 'H 'Q' ' ' ' ' .2 ' " ' m M an..f,i,f-.wars-1. ,f:'w..1 + ,f,g.,1f'- ill ' H if 4f1A'1-M219 . 'ijm lKxl emblems. They must give up seats to upper classmen on special occasions. Smoking between classes is prohibited. No mustaches are to be grown. The student activity committee will see that rules are strictly observed with a promise of punishment to offenders. With the blue and white banners of the University of Buffalo flying, the University band playing, and 1,500 students marching, Buffalo yesterday took on the appearance of a typical college town when the U. of B. parade, the first of its kind ever held in the school's history, proceeded yesterday morn- ing on its line of march from Townsend hall, on Niagara Square, to the Teck theater where a mass meeting was held. ' The student body turned out nearly IOO per cent strong to take part in the celebration held primarily to stimulate the college spirit in the life and activities of the school. Freshmen with their green decorations, girls with rosy cheeks and furs, seniors, law students, pharmics, medics, all were there to show their pep and the loyalty they cherished for their alma mater. I-IOW THEY DID CHEER! Cheer after cheer went up from the different classes as they marched down Main Street. First one school would break into singing "Hail, Hail, the Gang's All Here," then another would follow with its "Tiger" It was a colorful procession that made its way down Swan to Main and from there to the Teck theater. The bright green dunce-caps of the freshmen girls mingled with the red ones of the students of pharmacy. Here and there a float was interspersed in the line of march, or a student in special costume. Blackstone himself, with his white wig and law book, was among the lawyers. The chemistry students reeked in formulas, celluloids and carbohydrates, por- trayed in huge signs and red caps. Both the dental students and the medics performed "float operationsf On one float two poor students groaned in dentist chairs while unfeeling prac- titioners pulled and hammered at their teeth. A major surgical, sawing oper- ation was performed on another float, while the rest of the class marched in white operating aprons. 334 .4 '1' lll Qulflfi ' t f 'w-.at my-, , , . ,, .-,, .. a-,, ,v ,- 1. , . - -J. , . tu.. ,, my:-1.3 4 .. . - - V u fr. vp . N we .f. , 1 -- -X . W - f , ,. Q , , , ,. . .. .1 1 f Q93 ,. , ,. ., .N,.,,,., ,wa .fy Y-Q., .,.fz.,f:1g.qf:g, " 9. 'ef , . , mpg. .- .1 -I., H, ff W: In --'- A A' a 2: 1 s an BAND HEADS PARADE The procession was headed by the University band, followed by the dignitaries of the University. Then came the senior and junior medical stu- dents in their white costumes, pharmacy department, chemistry students, law students, dentistry students, seniors in the arts and science department fol- lowed by the other classes, with the freshmen bringing up the rear. The freshmen were among the most picturesque of the procession. The girls wore high green dunce-caps with a big green balloon fastened to the tipg the boys unabashed sported huge green crepe-paper sashes, and little caps. Dr. A. B. Lemon was marshal of the parade. It was sometime after the students arrived at the Teck theater before quiet reigned, for each college and class had to demonstrate with their lungs that theirs was the best college and the best class in the land. The demon- stration ended with a cheer for the University of Buffalo and the singing of the alma mater led by Marvin Farber. Mayor Buck and Walter P. Cooke, who were unable to attend, were also cheered by the student body. "This gathering marks the beginning of a new era," Irving Templeton, chairman of student activities, who had the meeting in charge, stated. "lt is the first time in the history of the university that we have adjourned all uni- versity instruction for the sake of the student bodyfi Dr. Willis G. Gregory, speaking on the purpose of the demonstration, said: 'Students' Day," as this day has been named, has been such a success today that it will, l feel sure, become an annual affair. For nearly seventy-five years the University of Buffalo has developed only, one side of its university life. There are three that should be developed-educational, administrative and human. This kind of a mass meeting helps to develop the human side. You can best do that by getting into some of the numerous college activities. Five-minute speeches then followed on the various university activities. Thurston Hall, who had the leading part in "The Broken Wing" at the Teck last week, spoke in behalf of dramatic art. SHOWS VALUE OF DRAMATIC ART "Dramatic art will help you in Whatever occupation you take up after graduation," lVlr. l-lall said. "lt will help you develop personality, bearing, individuality, self-expression and self-control. These qualities rather than a mere diploma are the true tests of a college education." John Hoffman spoke on "University Publications," Walter A. Kendall on "Debating," Dr. Strohm on "Athletics," and Frank Purdy on "lVlusic." Elections were also held at the mass meeting for officers of the athletic association. D. F. Laughlan was elected president, lVlr. lVlclVlinn, first vice president: lVlr. Helwig, secretaryg lVlr. Haas and Mr. Long as members of the athletic council. . - Courtesy Buffalo Evening News 335 In , ,, .W . M l Y .- " 'K t- ' . W u .f .qv .wr , ,rv .ms-1' 4 -fy-' sm- v w..,, 1 V, mm ,. . fy , - ri , -fare? 1. , tg. wa...-ggi -3. eww i t "H Q' 1 -- -ajfiiffl' .f ' Q Y: ' N, rg f Q in Q 5 C Z,f,'-Vt ' - 7252- ' - ii, " " "'rk4.,gg,w'5is ,:a nip ,Q fm YQ' ff 1. 2, KT. iam.-3 H , - , . .- "fi V iv V ff iw- ' NW P' ,f . W.. , V A V ., . ., , . . . 4 . , Miszil, ,Eggs -g,w,,fl.zZ.f,z,','2,1,,m, ,stew " ' -Q f"2f2's3, V- f fn Awful l ll l ,mm:1,eQw?S'2f'2Rff,w.fa- rw. .Ham lll Gala 151191115 will Mark lixerrizm nn "!3lHnui11g Hp" Bag, lncreasing enthusiasm and interest marks the preparations for the biggest day in the university year-"Moving Up" Day April 29th. "Moving Up" Day will be the first event of its kind in the University of Buffalo and from all indications will be a gala one. The deans of the various colleges have granted a holiday on Saturday, April 29th, so that the day may be fittingly observed. The student body of the University will assemble at the Teck Theater at II o'clock in the fore- noon and for the first time will be introduced to the new class officers of every grade in the six colleges. The introduction of the successful candidates for the Bee, lris and Bison as well as the class officers will take on the form of a ceremony, when the officer of the past year will make a congratulatory announcement in the naming of his successor, who at that time will have been elected. Irving Templeton, professor at the Law College, and chairman of the S. A. C. will preside at the "Moving Up" exercises and the members of the faculty will be the guests of honor. Various important announcements which will greatly concern every student in the university will be made known and it is expected that thexattendance will be l00 per cent. The huge Frosh grotesque parade which will precede the eventful cere- monies is an added feature and from all indications the freshies, who will on that day formally and publicly throw off the yoke of bondage which has been their lot for the past year, will "do themselves proud." ln their gladness and enthusiasm they will perform feats which are the fitting accompaniment to their initiation in the longed-for state of Mupperclassmenhoodf' The University orchestra will furnish an excellent musical program as usual, and will add to the attractions of the day with expert rendering of new selections. The representatives of the various student activities have made arrange- ments for a surprise feature for the occasion, which they promise will be well worth witnessing. The new University sport, golf, will receive a decided im- petus when representatives of the sport in the six colleges will make announce- ments as to the progress which has been made in the new sport in the past few months. Every man who has the interest of his Alma Mater at heart will, of course, be present to add his moral and material support to the new, big event in the university year. "Moving Up" Day while a new occasion for U. B., is a time honored in- stitution, various big colleges in the country, alloting a week for the various ceremonies attendant on the important event. Every office filled by a student will formally be assumed by each suc- cessful candidate, when he is introduced on "Moving Up" Day. - Courtesy of the Bee 336 4 EA T , -, v.. N if 'fum-f-Q, , E ,,, elf Tx ,-my - u ., - ' I V i 5 I ,...x fi ,ww ,- WA,-fm . , ., ,sms , Q 9.8-fs" A A Q6QeW,A,xiW,eggL V A up ASAE. ., ' ,V ,fy ,. 4 ev . ?f"if'f -- fzigfgzifg G ' A E v-ww, wwf- . - . Citi' ' .- '.,:f,'f.-2 , , , T -. :H2,:',Qw'.y2, ,V ' , - WT 1' . -'Q' 5' I -4 ' " A- ' ' f f f Tim, 'W 5 A-'M ' 'W In I 1 ru ww ff QAM M9 Zmmyafs X QuNw:,1fm:M,g.,.' 'S.'-x,'.i?5fIfwerwi-g'.:,:'. 4 YM' I Elkaternitima ilbhiral' . OMEGA UPSILON PHI NU SIGMA NU PHI RHD SIGMA PHI LAMBDA KAPPA Bental DELTA SIGMA DELTA . X1 PS1-P1-11 DELTA OMEGA PSI MOLARS SKULLS ALPHA OMEGA lgharmarg BETA PHI SIGMA - KAPPA PSI OCTOGEN RHO PI PHI Qlhemiztrg BELA CHI EPSILON GAMMA PSI I .Ez J 1: 1.1-12513: fr E 9 'L sinh Snrnritien Emu DELTA CHI PHI DELTA PHI SIGMA GAMMA PHI Aria SIGMA BETA SIGMA R1-lo PI KAPPA PHI THETA CHI SIGMA KAPPA SIGMA DELTA TAU PHI SIGMA SIGMA Gvnvral MASONIC CLUB KAPPA DELTA PSI KAPPA NU SIGMA ALPHA MU ALPHA PHI DELTA 337 'E MQ, xx,. ,J is Q, IS fs' I W f 74 Q fwg My 1-:-- E ,I k. 15. I 1 v u ' J -z'14'f3Tv 1:51 V- in 15" ' ww, 45721 Z.. Q 5. ...avg P ,. 7' ana f ig. Q T " ' . J Wy? tg: Y ,tQ4f:ff2f"f. -5429 , vi Y T. WS. df 5 wfiff ..,.. ...an L cc c ,.., W.. .,.. SZTIIJ Gbmrgu Hpzilnn ight Alpha Clihaptvr Zinunhrh at iliuffaln, IBB? E1 Iiimnunh Aus. EIIYEIIFDE in Elkxrultutv EDGAR R. McGUIRE, M.D., F.A.C.S. WILLIAM T. GETMAN, M D MARSHALL CLINTON, M.D., F.A.C.S. HOWARD A. DENNEE, A B JOHN L. ECKEL, M.D. A. A. THIBAUDEAU, M.B WALTER L. GOODALE, M.D. JOHN TINKLER, A.B., M.D HARRY R. LOHNES, M.D. BERNARD F. SCHREINER M D FA C S GEORGE J. ECKEL, A.B., M.D. JOHN H. EVANS, M.D. HERBERT A. SMITH, M.D. RAY A. EDSON, A.B., M.D KARL F. ESCHELMAN, D.D.S., M.D. JAMES H. CARR, M.D. EDWARD F. MEISTER, M.D. EDWARD H. KRAEMER, M D TIMOTHY F. DONOVAN, M.D. EARL L. EATON, M.D. DOUGLAS P. ARNOLD, M.D. I-IERMAN F. MAY, M.D. BYRON D. BOWEN,.M.D. DANIEL JUNG, M.D. J S BANTA, M.D. WALTER L. ALLESPACH M D OSCAR J. OBERKIRCHER, M.D. MAJOR CHARLES W. FARR M C Sz-ninra ARTHUR H. CUMMINGS CHARLES L. DALE LYNN DODGE HUBERT D. FARRELL HAROLD A. BLAISDELL W. HERBERT BURWIG HAROLD A. BUTMAN WILLIAM J. CUSICK Zluuiura THOMAS P. MOYLAN DONALD C. O'CONNOR ROWLAND V O'MAI LE . .. Y EDWARD P. PHILBIN ' J. HAROLD HUNT CARYL A. KOCH WALTER H. KROMBEIN VINCENT J. MOORE- CLARENCE J. F. DURSHORDWE Emphumnwa MARLO P. BATES EDVIARD S. BUFFUM BERNARD J. DOLAN JAMES E. DOLAN DANIEL C. FISHER, B.S. RICHARD J. TURNER ' Ihralpnru HAROLD E. A. CAVANAGH WILLIAIVI T. CLARK GRANT F. FISHER ALBERT H. FLECK WILLIAM H. HANDEL CARL A. HETTESHEIMER 339 ALFRED SIGMANN, JR. I. LEWIS JERGE MACE K. McGEAN CHARLES M. O'CONNOR ROBERT V. POWELL WILLIAM M. SMITH WILLIAM M. HOWARD HENRY N. KENWELL EDWARD L. ROSNER EDWARD L. SCHERER RAYMOND R. STOLTZ RALPH UPSON F "' iv-'Er-vu Q . V f,f. . vw. .. ., , .lm ' " .. ' My ...MAE .. - . , -A .f ' f' f. . J .j c 1 3 vig? ' is J f , , N 5 ' , . I " ' f ., ff '- A - S qfp . .. sf if 'A I ,ii 2:-1 - f ' I A " I 'W fig Aj... y... . .2 . ,, A.. . g,f,87w.,wM.4.g P ' 9-'IF 3 t, gfzyq . f 5 ,W m Ill 1 U NZN Nu Sigma Nu 31. QI. 31. Qlhaptrr Hnunheh at Hninrrnitg nf Qlllirhigan in 1582 245 iflmmnnh Auvnue HERBERT U. WILLIAMS. M. D. C. SUMMER JONES, B. S., M. D. EDWARD W. KOCH, A. M., M. D. CHARLES CARY, M. D. HERMAN G. MATZINGER. M. D. GROVER W. WENDE. M. D. JAMES W. PUTNAM. M. D. CHARLES G. STOCKTON, M. D. DeLANCEY ROCHESTER, A. B., M. D. ELI H. LONG, M. D. ALLEN A. JONES, M. D. W. WARD PLUMMER. B. L.. M. D., F. A. C S FREDERICK J. PARMENTER, M. D., F. A. C S JOHN F. FAIRBAIRN, A. B., M. D., F. A. C S EDWARD A. SHARP. M. D. DeWITT H. SHERMAN, A. B., M. D. ELMER G. STARR, M. D., F. A. C. S. THEW WRIGHT, A. B., M. D., F. A. C. S. WALTER L. MACHEMER, M. D. WILLIAM F. JACOBS, M. D. CARL S. TOMPKINS, M. D. HARRY M. WEED, M. D., F. A. WILLIS G. GREGORY, M. D. EDWARD C. KOENIG, M. D. FRANK N. POTTS, M. D. ROBERT P. DOBBIE, M. D. ALFRED DIEHL, M. A.. M. D. JAMES E. KING, M. D., F. A. c. s. JULIUS ULLMAN. M. D. NORMANLnBURNHAM.M.D. cHEsTm C.coTT.M.D-F.A.c.s DELZON N.COTT,hL D. JAMESCLSUUJVAN,M.D. HUGH C.DcDOWELL.M.D. A.H.AARON,M.D. FRANCBLEOPOLD,M.D W. J. M. WURTZ, M. D. C. S. HOMER A. TROTTER, Ph. B., M. D. RICHARD N. DeNIORD, M. D. NELSON G. RUSSELL. M. D. CLAYTON W. GREEN, A. B., FRANK H. LONG, M. D. JESSE N. ROE, M. D. DAN S. BELLINGER, M. D. F. WILLIAM WELCH, M. D. ALBERT GARTNER, M. D. C. S. BENSON, A. B. C. W. BULLARD W. J. DALEY M. MESSINGER S. McAULIFFE Crm!-1 rv-:U . M. COLTON L. DAVIS A. BENSON L. DAVIS C. FOSS pf' M. D. JACOB S. OTTO, A. B., M. D. LEE MASTEN FRANCIS. A. B., M. D., F. THEODORE LEONARD, M. D. HARRY W. TRICK, M. D., F. A. C. S. DESCUM C. MQKENNEY, M. D., F. A. C. FRANK E. BRUNDAGE, A. B.. M. D. JOSEPH P. BRENNAN. M. D. CARL G. FROST, M. D. JOHN F. HEALY, M. D. 753 S0033 D212 . G. POTTER, A. B. F 1922 ' 0-0 QUIPJP Po: . - Z. 4. wp tfxl-O3 PB nn- QWUO... ob ZOB: JPEWSQJN ' 3 N QPU.. 51,wE'Uw PU D190 222 V' gn 75 P"P'IS" F1102 F' i fi RFQ? E v-1 UD gl: 235512 cu gc: EI ':, O mg QSPI E FJ, Zzpo 2 DPP sw 2 - on Sf' CU' ' 511 P V. DENNEEN, A. B. M. SHEARER, B. S. 1 5 2 5 D. LEONE B. TROTTER L. WELCH A FUD' 341 A S K If 5356 Sv? .b,':g15'.',:1 ,f.yE,s-,fir 14 WW:-r-iywwgsx- ' 2 , X. ,, , A., ,, , ,, ,, Q, -, i,,..f,,-,W Q77 QW.. -,.,,., . .IH 3 Z, ,sw ,Qt ,bm XJ U V ' 5,y.M,.ff,,, . x5jQQ1',afs ea? f A 'T' ,.,, 'V ix, hL..,,.,. ,gxiff .Iam QM.,-. it " ' MF 1 I. Q ight 'ilihn Sigma Alpha G9mega Evita Glhaptvr FRANKLIN T. CLARKE, '22 BERNARD MOHAN, '22 IRWIN M. WALKER, '22 FRED CARL, '23 ED. BUKOWSKI, '23 WM. BURKE, '23 THOMAS FITZMARTIN, '23 NORMAN F. GRASER, '23 FRANCIS MARX, '23 CHARLES QUINN, '23 MARK RYAN, '23 HENRY G. STORNER, '23 DAVID H. WHITE, '23 GEORGE BERRY, '24 JOSEPH BURNS, '24 WILLIAM BYRNES, '24 ROLAND B. CARR, '24 FRANCES R. DANIELS, '24 DAVID H. HAUSER, '24 EARNEST KAESELAN, '24 ORLO C. PACIULLI, '24 J. SUTTON REGAN, '24 RAY W. SENDKER, '24 LEE R. SANBORN, '24 HAROLD J. WELSCH, '24 RUSSELL W. WEIDLER, '24 JOHN J. BERNHARD, '25 EUGENE BURKE, '25 CLAIR H. CULVER, '25 ED. W. DONSON, '25 MATTHEW DOUGLAS, '25 .ROLAND GETTINGS, '25 NORBERT HENBUSCH, '25 JOHN J. KARN, '25 ANTHONY C. PARIS, '25 HOWARD E. ROGERS, '25 JAMES R. HART, '24 Glhaptrr i'KnIl ALPHA OMEGA DELTA ......... ...................,...........,...,...........,.................................. U niversity of Buffalo ALPHA .....,........,,....................... ............ ..................... N o rthwestern University, Chicago, Ill BETA ...... ........, . . . ..,.........,. University of Illinois, Chicago, Ill GAMMA ......................... .....................,........,.................,....................,.,... R ush Medical College, Chicago, Ill DELTA .................................................. .....................................,............ C ollege of Physicians ancl Surgeons University of Southern California, Los Angeles, Cal. EPSILON .................,...... ..............,....... D etroit College of Medicine and Surgery, Detroit, Mich 7ETA .................... ..., .......................................... U n iversity of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich ETA .................... ,..... ....... J ohn A. Creighton Medical College, Omaha, Nei: THEUTA TAU ........... ........,...........................,..... U niversity of Minnesota, Minneapolis IOTA ............ .. ......... University of Nebraska, Omaha and Lincoln, Neln KAPPA ............... .... .............. W e stern Reserve University, Cleveland, Ohio LAMBDA PHI ............. ............. U niversity of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa State University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa .................,............l-larvard University, Boston, Mass OMICRON ,........., ................... M arquette University, Milwaukee, Wis RHO ...... ............ J eflierson Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa SIGMA . ..... ................... U niversity of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va UPSILON ...... .... ............ M e dical College of Virginia, Richmond, Va CH ..... .,.... ................................. U n iversity of Pittsburgh, Pittsburgh, Pa ..........,..University of Colorado, Boulder and Denver, Col OMEGA ----....................................... ................,.......,....... O hio State University, Columbus, Ohio ALPHA BETA .....,.................................. ................................ C olumlaia University, New York City ALPHA GAMMA .........,............ .............. ....,........ IN fl cGill University, Montreal, Quebec, Can DELTA OMICRON ALPHA ........................ .,,.. ................,........ T u lane University, New Orleans, La PHI RHO SIGMA CHAPTER ............... ...................,.......,..,..,.,,......,... H arvard University, Boston, Mass NORTHERN OHIO ALUMNI CHAPTER ....,....,.. Western Reserve University, Cleveland, ,Ohio ALPHA DELTA .....,........................................ ...... ,... . ......................... W a shington University, St. Louis, Mo ALPHA EPSILON ......,....,...............................,,.......... ................ U niversxty of Toronto, Toronto, Canada r 1 C v -1 I,-gr a . ., E"' ' U U e Q 'K H -. , A I .1 W .xfxvfx :.',::f Q ZZ.: , ,g 5 : at 1- fm.: M . V .1 .nz - gee . at Sr Y ' .. -1 L '. fig., . - ,. ihffsir fl -1' .'f..1 ,1 Q52-?.gggg,,,ig,,,g,' A" :1.iwffffuMs'P,Aew.-V.-'cWI- -uv.-f .. ..-M . ,.......kl l ll l f..,sf' -'..Q- sz.. as-fz.f.wf.wQ-N. ....,... .1.....w Ili A 1Hhi iliamhim liappa Nu Qlhapter ignnnrarg Ernihma JULIUS ULLMAN, M.D. JOSEPH SPAGENTHAL, M.D. ABRAHAM L. WEIL, M.D. GEORGE SAYLIN, M.D. S. KAVINOKY, M.D. Artiur HARRY L. CLARK LOUIS FINGER SAMUEL ATKIN CHARLES KAUFMAN SHERMAN GREENBERG SIDNEY H. LEVY, M.D. MANSFIELD LEVY, M.D. JOSEPH BRUMBERG, M.D. MARVIN ISRAEL, M.D. HIRAM YELLEN, M.D. Eruihera SAM GOLDFARB PHILIP RAFLE HARRY CHERNOFF MARTIN FRIEDLAND NATHAN LEVINE Olhapter iKnll Rush Medical College Northwestern University Medical University of Chicago School University of Illinois Medical College Lyola University, Medical College. Marquette University, Medical College University of Wisconsin, Medical College. Creighton University, Medical College. University of Pennsylvania, Medical College. Tufts Medical College. Jefferson Medical College. Long Island College I-Iospital. Bellevue College of Medicine, New York University. College of Physicians and Surgeons, Columbia University. Cornell University College of Medicine. College of Medicine, University of Buffalo. 345 + 91 ' rv.-Y-Wh X .. ., . .. . . .W 7' : Z' . l v u 'rs-"Wei ae:v'fgas1.Z'ff' ' -- ' 42 w ' M2 , A .-:F:'2'f,'? '- ' " w3.x'+- V 'Nz W f - ow:ff.,i4.4.Yw7?.f.g:x 1' A . . 9 . " A 254422 " f ' 1.1.3 -:yn A' , . , ,.. 5 .. ., ,. ., .. ,,. ,,.,. ., . N, M.. A .. Q. . MW, ,Sa A, , . . ... ,, , ' .- A - 44 . , ....e..' - f sf - we 5251.5 ,. N 0. E, 13,1 .. .. we - H L .9-,,:.g,.,i. N... . fx - f ' wh 5 ,mi K kl A E A Evita Sigma Evita Hi Glhaptrr Er. CE. CB. iiritrharh, Eeputg Suprmuv Grnnh Munir: Qbffirvra M. A. E. Tietz ..,..,,,,. ,.,,,,.,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,. ,,,,.,,..... G r and Master M. H. Bradley ........,. ,,.,,..,. W orthy Master A. P. Drumm ......,.... ...................... S cribe B. E. Wiser .............. ..,........ T reasurer D. H. Miller .,,.,...,. ..,........ H istorian C. H. Umlancl ........... .........,.............. T yler A. O. Lindbloom ..,..,,. ,,.....,.. S enior Page E D. F. O'Neil ......,......, .,., ......... J u nior Page Qllaza uf 1922 W. A. E. TIETZE C. H. UMLAND B. E. WISER K. j. SHIELDS D. H. MILLER H. C. MINER H. D. VVOLPERT A. O. LINDBLOOM A. P. DRUIVIIVI Gllswa nf 1523 C. B. ATWATER L. D. EARL M. H. BRADLEY H. R. HUNT R. j. BURNS O. J. lVlcCORMACK W. G. COUCH G. L. O'NElL W. E. DAVIES K. J. IVIELLEN G. G. DE FRIES L. R. STEWART A. B. WOCK cum nf 1924 ' H. E. DE CAMP L. C. SKIFF IVI. W. KLEIN F. V. TULLY R. STRASSNER C. VANDERPQEL C. M. WALLACE , Qllanz nf 1525 ' J. J. All-1L1Nc.E.R f H. W. KELLER E. LINDBLOOM . F. ROBERTS 071 P132 5 3'47 i Hi i ,V U .wi .. I E .ff A 2 pf , - -A .J ' f -- "" 1' .ffm E KV I Il th Xi EIHM 1Hhi 131311 Glhaptvr Eatahliahrh 191111 Qbftirrrz President ...,......,.,.... ..,,...,,,A,.,.,.,.,.,..,. F reclerick E. Denton Vice-President .......4, ,.,,,, ,,.,,,.. E. cl gar I... Rufflng Secretary .....A....... ,,.,..,.,,,,,,.. M . Millard Moon TTCHSLIYCY ........ ,.,.,,...... C Iarence I'I. Reynolds ECIitO1' ................l.....................,..... ........ R oy L. Ehrlenbach Master of Celemonies... ,...... ....., ,......,...... E r nest A. MacMinn CCHSOI' ................................ ......................,............. W illiam E. Bachman CLAYTON F. BUSH KENNETH E. COMFORT AMBROSE J. CORCORAN LEO T. CROWLEY FREDERICK E. DENTON THOMAS J. DOYLE WILLIAM E. BACHMAN RODNEY D. BENNETT ADELBERT J. BROTHERS BENTLEY L. CRAIG DONALD C. DUNHAM ROY L. ERLENBACH JAMES V. FREGELETTE J. LEDDIE GROVER WILLIAM J. HIBBARD AR'Ii-FUR D. JEWELL CHARLES T. KENNEDY GEORGE R. KINNE JOSEPH H. KNAB ROBERT W. CONN BURT J. HEDDEN THEODORE C. HOFFMAN RAYMOND L. MARCHAND ALBERT HAROLD F. MEESE DEMONT F. OYER Gilman nf 1522 LOUIS H. LONG M. MILLARD MOON CLARENCE H. REYNOLDS EDGAR L. RUFFING HAROLD E. SIPPEL S. WILLIS SLOVER MORGAN S. SMITH Glass nf 1523 OTIS D. LAWRENCE ERNEST A MacMINN BALDWIN F. MARTIN JOSEPH E. McGRATH WALTER J. McGUIRE CLARENCE F. MEYER LEON B. MILLS JOHN R. PFALZGRAF DANIEL F. RAHILL J. DONALD SCOTT ELMER M. SHEDD OSCAR D. STAGE ROBERT J. WILSON WILLIAM STAPLETON Qilanu nf 1524 ALBERT G. REESE EMILE C. SAUER AUGUST C. SCHWINDER ADRIAN B. STANTON AUGUST H. TWIST BERNARD G. WAKEFIELD E 'I M..- . ., ., .. - , . , "' 'K A' f 0 W ' . . . -Q ' .. x .24-w...,..As . , I A - ., . W W. .J .5-.... ing M2 auf-,, . .. ....,,,g,f ., ., z,,,.X.-..,..,,W,Q my-.,,w.NQ.az-.,Q,4 .Wg 44 34 ,Z V ' .A-1w'.4f'A 1 ., 1 . 9 A-my ,5 ? Us 9 V... ., 'fag gs Y , we 31: . . 'Y' W Y ' . - ---'. 1:-ig I lm I e2.gvffA'.:fIw fs. Evita Obmvga 1551 HHPIIIIIPTE Qllzlzm uf 1923 WILLIAM C. COUCH L. ROBERT STEWART ORMONDE J. MCCORMACK VVALTER E. DAVIES LEROY D. EARL JOHN W. McCARTHY ADELBERT J. BROTHERS GEORGE B. ATWATER FRED AI. DEGELLEKE ARTHUR D. IEWELL GEORGE L. O'NEIL MERTON H. BRADLEY DONALD DUNHAM OSCAR D. STAGE ERNEST A. MacMINN H. ROLAND HUNT CARLTON M. ROBERTS EVERETT C. VANDERPOOL MAURICE KLEIN HAROLD F. MEESE PLEDGE MEN BURT H. HEDDEN CHESTER H. SOULE ADRIAN B. STANTON RAYMOND MARCHAND FENNER LINDBLOOM LAUREN C. SKIFF 35I i 1 III U ax Mew" '4 W' A V. - Ng i M ' Lai ' X ,w ww .effiffw ., f-- . ' W x,... ., R ll I 1'--L '- .sf nlarn President ...........,. ......... K enneth Shields Vice-President ,,..... ...... C layton F. Bush Secretary ............. .,,...... T homas J. Doyle Treasurer ......... ,..... W alter Davies 3 5 3 4 1 s Q 5 nl' Y -- x... 4 . V ,. V x-N w ' 4 , Q 1 mx f-ww ' -X ' X' r ,. r U , ' j?'f."' 1 .. ..s'2"f'-5" N '15 ' , Q'-32 ,' ' 154, We f Y" ' 'A 4' ," ' ,, , -. - ' 1, " "' .,I2:E,2-ry, ', X . , vgeAef1U25'fsQw7K, , - W Q- sw: M Q .- - 'W , W M 11 .5 Y .K f 5 Q Q., ,g:,.s,,gfX ye.,-ww'--,,, ,wmg V, ff-,- 1 f:?"U'5x,yv Saw . X . .Aw w w 52451 wig . 1, . Mfg' 1. 7Y..53,,,-2, ,Q-.,W,,w .Mw+?z:,1 , ,Aw,,fwuv y.,.,:x ,, ffm W -- . envy , 1-, . . ,, gr, . I - ff f 1. - In 1 me c .Wm Svkulla President ............ ........ S . Willis Slover .........Robert Burns Vice-President ...... Secretary .,..., ,,,.,..,.,,.,,......... Leroy Earl Treasurer ........ ....... J oseph E.. McGrath 355 i 54 xsasw 's "I , 4 . --.x , f Y ,M-. ,.,,,,,.. W. . .,..-, V va, , , . -Q va V vawxa,-if? ' A -aawvllzagffrast , V L' -' ' 1- 1 -f .f A Q -W QQ, -ag I 11. 1 'W ' me I , fl- 5'-W, - K 9 f - fa ,am aff f . 'ffm-r . .-ma,.hM aft awv .X X . N aww, we af av 2. Q . . We al, Q., ., I , W., ,,c.v,w,l , N., 55521, ., W- , , Wgia ' " 'HV M 'Y3Si37a3- 4 f ii il at W: .1-f'r3i?l2' . . ', a ffix. 113213 fit 7 i:?aQW?f?g?g.f': ill I ll l affvi3'sfaaa 'aff .Ms"??aws1aw.,,9,i-i,w1.AraeH ,ww .ff ,. 1 am in A52 Alpha Gbmega Brutal illraternilg Alpha Qlhaptrr Eatahliahzh 19 1B President ......,........... ......... S ami-lei Goldstein Vice-President .......... ............ A aron Ravnitsky Secretary .,..,,..,.,,., ......... l'I . Louis Liberman Treasurer ......,..,.,.,.,.,,,, ..,.................. A loys Stiller Sergeant-at-Arms ........... ......... E rwin Cheplowitz Editor .......................................................,..,................ G. Benjamin Levy Gllasa nf 1922 DAVID CORNBLUM G. BENJAMIN LEVY SAMUEL GOLDSTEIN AARON RAVNITSKY BERIL ROONER MELVIN LORRAINE ISRAEL Qllaaa nf 1923 JACOB GARLINER Qllaaa nf 1 H24 ALOYS STILLER ERWIN CHEPLOWITZ I-I. LOUIS LIBERMAN HENRY APPEL Gllaau nf 1525 EDWARD MEYERS MATTHEW POLOLIN Glhapier Bull ALPHA., BETA ----------4A--- ----,--...-... ............ U n iversity of Pennsylvania GAMMA DELTA ,......, ............,........University of Buffalo Harvard EPSILON .........v. .........,......,......................,.... G eorge Washington University ZETA .-............................... ...........Y .......... ....,....,.......,....................,......... U n i versity of Maryland ETA .................i............................ ,....,......,... N ew York College of Dental and Oral Surgery THETA RAMACI-I .......... ..........,.... ,.......,............................................ P I1 iladelphia Dental College IOTA .,.........,.......................... ..............,..... .,......,...,..,.,. ..................,..,. N e W York College of Dentistry l-IAPPA ............,............... ....,......,. C ollege of Physicians and Surgeons of San Francisco LAMBDA .......... ............... ..,...,................ N o rth Pacific College, Portland, Oregon NIU ......, ,............, ......,........,... ,,,..,.,,.... ..,... B a l t imore College of Dental Surgery NU ................,..,...... .....,,.,......... .............,...,.... U n iversity of California Xl .,..........................,,.. ,,.....,......,.,,.....,.......,.... U niversity of Colorado OMIERON ............. .1 .......... University of Pittsburgh Pl .........................,.. ,...,......... .............. U n iversity of Toronto 357 L. Ill -' vs 1 ,. , g . . ., CAA iz Yjtrstfiv-T 4' J ew 4 X :ff ' 6 52: 2? f 7 " of it Z1,?"5v'a PAS Era' , 'M .Kwik xy .. V - - f ., Hficf., V 1 a.,4f---:-mr w ' .qw ,, " 'N-'W' W ' ' M ff gg , Y ul 'WPXZ41ZS?3ms?w?-:ma 1' l x i We ' '.r1r9zry9f.wi'?Zf2f'?5!Zf32fXww wafifdt .. '52 I li ll B Esta ight Sigma Alpha Olhapirr The Beta Phi Sigma Fraternity was founded December l5th, l888 by students of the Pharmacy Department of the U niversity of Buffalo. It IS the oldest Greek Letter Fraternity in the University of Buffalo, and as a Phar maceutical Greek Letter Fraternity, the oldest in existence. Beta Phl Sigma limits its membership strictly to Pharmacy students. Cgrzmh Qinunril Grand Councillor .......,.,........ Heber W. Youngken, Ph.M., Phil.D. Grand Vice-Councillor ...,..,.....,,..,.... Chas. E. Abbott, Ph.G., M.D. Grand Secretary .......,..,,..........,....,.,,i,,,, Henry G, Bentz, M.D., Ph.G. Grand Treasurer ........,,.,,.,..,.,,.,.,... ,i,.,,,,r,..,..,,., -I ohn L. Ripton, Ph.G. Deputy Grand Councillor ......,, ,i.,,..,... .Leslie March, Ph.G. Alpha Qllgaqatrr Qbftirvra 1921 - 1922 Noble Senior .....,..,..... ,,,,,,,...,....,...,.. Worthy Junior ...i...... ........... Stenographer .......,, .......,,.. Exchequer Councillor ....... .,,,l, Llbrarlan ,........ ,.,,,.,,., Marshal ............. ,,,,.,,,,, Conductor ........... ......,.. Sentinel ...... 35 9 .Howard Kohler .l-larry B. Ecker, Jr. Edward N. Leighton W. Augustine Dunn ..............George A. Orr Maynard W. Martin Karl Cassety .l-lomer W. Burbank Karl Smither 1 S J l ...f lm fx SKW .e1'S1l'.f.:2Xi5,Q5Y:-I? 2, 'jvjgwgff-A . U U . 4,1 3,2 W, ,gk J .M,,gm .Q .. - , .. , ' 'B f. A... "W V' Us-H " ' . Y. Sei-J..1:-Q5 Q. 'I' '355f45f3'2f M w2' L , - i..S:'. , '49 2" if ' . AS' ., f - A we. ..- .N 1 9, 1,1 .X A- .Sf 5,34 A f ..2f.M. , -ew. Mes Z9 .L 5: is 1 22172255usf25AZZ?l,i4iK?-,.1af33?s.9-':wfLl.'.lif .iiriiixl l li K " 5?i1Li53?Q5f?2-f'f'I? :f9'515ffx '-415,225 u meta 1Hhi Sigma Alpha Qlhapirr waz A. E. ANDERSON MERRITT AYER ERNEST BENCH H. W. BURBANK R. C. BURNS C. K. CASSETY W. A. DUNN 1-1. B. ECKER, JR. CLARENCE .HAAS H. A. HELM A. J R. D. ALLEN H. C. BABCOCK G. N. CROOKTON E. W. DONOVAN F. D. EATON J. C. GORDON H. G. LA FORGE L. M. LOCKIE HOWARD KOHLER E. N. LEIGHTON M. W. MARTIN G. A. ORR R. M. PRATT F. G. RALSTON G. A. RAPPLEYE KARL SMITHER H. A. STRINGI-IAM B. D. STULL . VAN IDERSTINE 1523 C. F. MANNING R. A. ORR L. F. REDDEN R. E. SHARPE R. A. SIMPSON G. L. STEGNER C. A. STEWART K. A. STOCKING J. D. TEWKSBURY ihatrr in ZH DR. W. G. GREGORY, Dean DR. R. H. MORGAN DR. A1 B. LEMON urnltaiv DR. A. P. SY DR. j. STODDART DR. ELI H. LONG DR. H. A. BELL ZFratrv linnurr CHAS. BENTZ. M. D. W. F. WHELAN R. K. SMITHER fcleceaseclj 361 l 1 V W W X1 m - ... , .. - ll 'iisvwzozfi '.':: ,-, 5 ,-W . .., , 3'-cf -, :N ., 11-' mr'-fm' ffm' 'ii- fe-' M .f f V U - , pg ' , 2. 2-ufpfswgg--'. , if V X ' visa an M' , ,3 M-.,p"4.,-ff," ' -tm' ' 2e.',-tiwuw.,-2 19? ,Z 1 ,, . , , 43 Q-. my at-'Q viiw iffff If . - . 1: V- r - ff ww A hw -Q -v ew 4 "' , , rr -' -V 'V 4 ,Q Cf, ' -.. 'Le' f'tWw.wf- 2 ,Q-1 ,,5fs?' IQ?" J - , . . i qf.we...', J..---T - ' Q fa- V Q .5 " Y' W '5,'N'f'3'3: -'Q f'xi ' ' " i"W'fnf'W'Zmfif We 'Q 8' 'M f4W'Q"s'YQ7: ' 1.55: In WWW 3' ff ,, . N x li x as As,-ss.r3s.V3x.:r:f.fL,ww-aa,.-:.w-f.m.:aN-..:ff .vw GD r t n g P 11 5 Gbitirvra anh WPIITBPYE President ......,.......,.. ,,,,.,. A . J. Van lderstine Vice-President ..,.,... ,..,,.....,...,, C larence Haas Secretary ..,.,,...,,,., ,,,,,,. H arry B. Ecker, Jr. Treasurer ........, .,,,, ,,,,,.,....,,,,,,,,,4.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,., G e orge A. Orr Howard Kohler Rexford lVl. Pratt Edward N. Leighton Karl Smither The Octogen Club was formed four years ago by several members of the Senior Pharmacy Class. Feeling that it would be the means of creating a friendly fellowship that no larger organization could possibly produce, eight Seniors united themselves for this purpose. The scope of the club has since been increased. The plain gold skull on an octagonal background we wear, indicates a life-long friendship. The good times we have had together at a theater party, and similar affairs have given us an excellent start. To our successors, in the class of '23, we extend our sincerest wishes for the same kind of an organization. 363 k 1 lllux V , . -' U' U Y' 1 , f i 4' ' ' ' in i , Q .2Q,gfv,a27s2Yl4fg'1"R,gg,S?t? 21345 imap j4h:f.fv, F - 1? 4' f' gr 5 , y'6wv?i2fQ'sk72,fi-f'?-eff, ...W JI: ff '-f'a ,,fwir- 's sm-have Yr? was swatnrfzwf 'UP' ' ' A " ' f A7 , N I 'egg Q5 , Y 17,,.,443,.: ' 7 3 Vg -1jw,,,.Y,g? ,lg,,5, Mxg.. '- if fi .. 7 E, V 3S?'S'??g,...i 'H sf via if m . .-we-avi' R lx Q P II CII lihn Hi ISIN iipailnn Qlhapirr G9fIirvra President .,,.,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,.4, S imon Cramer Vice-President .A..,...,. ,,A,.,,,,, S amuel S. Rivo Secretary ....................... ,...,........, J oseph Meyerson Treasurer .........,.......,... .... ,,,,,,,,,.,,,.,. H a fold Kielson Sergeant-at-Arms ..,,v...... AA...... , .Jacob H. Cipperrnan !?Hvmh2r5 JACOB BLACK HAROLD KIELSON JACOB BREZEN LEO KOLDIN JACOB H. CIPPERMAN HYMAN MANDELL SIMON CRAMER JOSEPH MEYERSON ABRAHAM GALLEN CHARLES B. RIVO JOSEPH GERSCHUNI SAMUEL S. RIVO SAMUEL GOVENDA ABRAHAM RUDNER BENJAMIN ,IAFFE HENRY SCHAEFER Alplmal... Beta .........,.... Gamma .....,.... Delta ......,..... Epsilon ........... Zeta ........., Qlhwptrr 'iKnll .........Massachusetts College Pharmacy University Columbia University .....,..,,.Western Reserve .. .,... University of Buffalo 365 Ohio State University 'P 1 'f-'gr' ' 'W-'mm III ., . ., .,y..,"' ., Q V I. .f . 1' 6 -5 . .y ' '-H . .5 - - - , 't-ff". , .N '-5.1 iv .1 ,',f.vLWK.:-:'i'a3?" X- A . , . , .W 3, f ' ,, 1' :., ,, Q:--2 f . fag- ,,, : 1 -2 f' aug. 4 JS?59?5'9rY2-lftiu 4324 ,. If f . 'S' " i fm.. 2 . ,, " ,"f'f2A2 ,-Qf25k':ff.zf13 1.-AQ if. . V. 'Yf1sf5i:i"r93Qi-Sfiiim X' Q'i"" ,Q ,.,. -' , . ff?fE:'f"- 1' 1' M"--ff' ' ' my Xf' "1" it -354' ,at V2 5 ,, gm . I-1..,.W AA,, I ml , ., ,,j'ljj f'si: Am L IL g ff 2'-"V y, .-17 -:ww KT liappa 155i Mamma Elura Qlhapirr Gamma Iota Chapter opened its second successful year in the University of Buffalo, the Chapter had two initiations during the year, December 5, 1921 and March 8, 1922. Said initiations taking place at Arlington I-Iall at which time the pledged men were admitted to the Fraternity. The social event of the year was an informal dance, held at the Fraternity home, at No. 95 Johnson Park. The present membership is as follows: Obmrrra Regent ....... .........,.... ........... I-I . Clyde Darston ViCe-President ........ ........... I7 ordham C. Austin Secretary. ,...... .... ...,,,,....,. W i Ibex H. Rising Tl'CaSUI'el' ........ ............................... A rthur IT. I-Iilsdorf Historian ....,.... ...,.l..,...............,............... M ax D. Witheril Chaplain --.---... .......... P rof. Richard Morgan, Ph. G. Hlrmhrra DR. A. B. LEMON ARTHUR OTT LEE ABBOTT THOMAS RECAN ROBERT BAKER CHARLES GIMBRONE IGNATUS GUCINO PARKER HERZEBERGER ERNEST LA VIGNE THOMAS MANIX CHARLES MORRIS HOWARD OHOTSKI NORMAN O'NEIL FRANCIS ROZAK STEPHEN RECIBACK ASA R. SISSON THURLOW SMITH ELMA VINCENT MAURICE WALDRON CLIFFORD XVEBBER CLARENCE WEST JAMES WHITEI-IEAD ARMIN WHITKOWSKY 367 in R. a ffix Qrfxszglz. vw I A . , ' . . V U I f EM, . 5 '. - - .. ' - I -' V H X wa x ff 339 fi' A I I -f . A s 4 f Q I, I I NA. Hi , . , x ,...,,..,h,E.vm- .,4---MA f . -Sv - 5 55 f 1 Y ' S V 1- 2 . by yi Ag, 9 ' If ,, VT? 2 ,Im I v eueiE',?EQsfaE-52 "Sv-fp. I. 'ii' I '15'. IYI' BXE 559121 Glhi ifipsilnn President ....,.,.,... Vice-President ....,... Treasurer.. ......,.... .. Secretary ,........ Custodian ......,.... Q9Hirr1'5 iHl'llll1PI'5 DAVID MATTHEWSON ALBERT PECK HORACE GUTHRIE DONALD KUMRO CARLOS SMITH H. MILTON WOODBURN ORMAL O. HIGGINS JASON LAWTON H. A. HELWIG WESLEY STOESSER L. W. KING D. K. RYBERG FRANCIS MULLINS CARL BESCH JAMES FREEMAN CARL SORJOLE I. G. SENOR GILBERT DONINGAN GEORGE MILLER E. THOMAS CLAYTON D. FISCHER E. ARTHUR RADANT ' 369 L. D. Taylor S. E. Young A. Holt Rasch Mehrhoff V, Y Yif, 'I m v V U S H 5 ,Q Q 3, I I, " 1 vi ""' ' - f f S X r.P.N'F:v":.. --w- ...Q A "" 9-5wr:f1'....1.f.x 1 ll . F115 Gamma Hai Ilfratrra in Ilhnrultate A P. SY, Ph. D. R. F. MORGAN, Phar. D. ihutrra in Hnineraitatn ALLEN G. ARMSTRONG MERTON S. ARMSTRONG LELAND E. DURFEE. VICTOR E.. FURMAN ARTHUR S. GAGE JOHN W. LAING MELVIN C. REINHARD EDWARD C. SCHULTE LAURENCE. D. LOCKIE WALTER E. SJODEN PHILIP M. WOLF 37l 1 A 'vi 4 1 i sff.--.ww-'.:-.,f 1541152 ww X- I -V ,,,, 3.. fkzffw. X -. .- WS W? pg.- W. f1f2'ffg2,.w.,' tg - .QQ , 0 V u . My , Q.. 9 .6, , ..-1- . .kiumff 4: .g,,,,m.. .....M .. ,, , Q - .xp , ... -,.,zf.1 f S Km 5 f ,,, - -- ' ffiqfx- ..w?fE'ff' -ff.. .-W A: E . Otifwi-A --..,"'YYwf?5?.. iv..--X, X. - W H waizxikl I li .Q In Belia Olhi ilhaternitg Euffalu Olhaptrr Hiemhern LESLIE C. DINSBIER FREDERICK M. THOMPSON MILTON E. PRAKER DANIEL WEBSTER GEORGE A. ROBINSON HOWARD C. PRAKER PAUL R. CURTIN THOMAS FANNING JOHN GERKIN WILLIAM C. O'KEEFE HARVEY A. PARKER LEO D. SULLIVAN FRANK WHITE DONALD W. BEEBE EUGENE E. BURGER GEORGE CARRIE THOMAS G. FITZGERALD EDWARD B. GILROY F. PAUL NORTON DANIEL P. SCANNELL JOSEPH P. SHEA FRANKLIN F. BECK G. SIDNEY SHANE J. EUGENE McMAHON SIDNEY OTIS HERBERT C. GRIEB JOHN S. O'DONNELL STEPHEN K. POLLARD 373 gr!! 9, 512 gg N-.45 5? -my Wm Q5 W 'E Ill , - , M ev 4 wg - N' w .: - wi -fi? - y- '- U v . fi? I - Q x "1 "f .,:3 RMS? W, fi if 'N V K, MA ' 3 AE? . ' vu Li f r Q-19.539 ,, V .. 1 M- Ag :f , vw, N Ways' my , -- w -' : Mg " ,, 5 m g, rffvwzfwv w lj? -1:- :e? ma. . GW -' 1- my W-.':,fMg,-fm-Q , -1 . A , - Q f xww , :. A I 2: V - ' E- C f v ww - fffvfe f' f " .- -' . T- . .. X Q. X 5 ' , X x5ggYfi3,,,- M-Q. -1 -, - ,My ,zffawmg--3 :mm ,gf 3-,, - X 4, 1 W, -. l 0 . . I. , ,V V -V 44 f My Q. :-H5 f :-g,,,. 5 0 55 ,, . . ba ig 1:1 , - -A 159231 kb, - 5 "' gi ,' I' 'uf N . -' 5' ' -,, .,,x,,Lh, ,,- ' X' ,'-'vga' ' 5 'IG' .M -- Q., Hywvq, WASH ,AR Mi 1 ., .Mp iff ,f pyw -. fi' , .5 if ,H ,5s5.-,fa1 ,, f,m,,M,- f5,e::f A .wm,5,,Z: Wy, ,G-M -- M- 0 f .ffxf-'?5?3?N.47M3fw-. -wx -38 X52 In Ill! Q7 Q Mfffff 9 M ,. .. ,. NWA L an r .giL,. PCI? Sigma Gamma 1Hhi 511.81111 Snrnritg Gbftirvra President ............,.,.., ,,.,,,,., IVI ary Blakely Lane Vice-President ....,...., ........... I rene O'Sullivan Secretary ,,.........,,,, ,,,,,,,, F rieda H. Brenclel Treasurer .......... .,......... A lice I. Doorty fllllrmhvra EDNA E. BRIGGS LORETTA V. CAULFIELD IRENE IVI. COGGINS IVIADGE. TAGGART DOYLE EDNA BAILEY DREW ETHLYN DUDLEY GENEVIEVE GOERGEN - IVIARGUERITE KENNEDY 375 T 4 1 Ill we v u V ug f ,, , ' " A"' , , ' ,. 420 4 .A .LM 6 -I , ,W 31" A 1 . 4529 ' ps 4 II ,Q CIJACIJ 1Hhi Evita Phi iflaui Eratrrniig fillvmhvrn WILLARD RALPH CHAMBERLIN, '22 ROBERT EDWARD MILLER, '22 HARRY MATHEW ZIMMER, '22 EDWARD JOHN SCHWENDLER, '22 DION TIMOTHY RAHILL, '22 ROSS IRVING CHAMBERLIN, '22 DONALD STICKNEY DUDLEY, '23 ERNEST EMIL CAVAGNARO, '23 EDWARD THOMAS BERRY, '23 SEBASTIAN JAMES NAPLES, '23 JAMES EDWARD FOODY, '23 HOWARD HENRY HOLENBERG, '23 HENRY McKlNLEY -ERB, '23 DELOS WALKER HARING, '23 LEO JOHN DIETRICH, '23 WILLIAM ROBERT BULGER, '23 JOSEPH C. PANZARELLA, '23 HOWARD ALOYSIUS KELLY, '24 DANIEL BENJAMIN BRITT, '24 FRANK BUSWELL CORCORAN, '24 HARRY YORKE, ROBERT CROWE 377 4, UI III was ,A .,y1,w-Q-wig. 1 V u -.Q -. ".:,??., 'Winn Y- - . ...V '57 ,A.?,.w V- fr .f I-MM :M 0 ng! . M' ,Q -A. 9 . 2 'iff' -. " ' M yy L Il Sigma Hratrrnitg Gbftirrrn President .,.. .....,.. A...,,,........................, G o rdon I-I. Higgins Vice-President... ....AA .,.,,... .... .............. S i CI Hey Farber Corresponding Secretary ....,... ......... X V. ROSS TIHOITISOH Recording Secretary .,,,. ,..., ,,,,.,...... G . Thomas Ganim Treasurer ,,,........A.,,.........,.,, .,,,.,,.... E dward J. Hoffman illllemhrra JOHN P. BACHMAN HOWARD W. BARRETT SIDNEY DUNHAM SIDNEY FARBER G. THOMAS GANIM KENNETH D. GREENE ARTHUR J. HESSINGER GORDON H. HIGGINS EDWARD J. HOFFMAN GEORGE A. KOLBE ADELBERT KUHN JOHN H. LITTLE HENRY I. LOUTTIT CARL W. NAISH JAMES J. SANFORD WILLIAM L. SEIL W. ROSS THOMSON CHARLES L. WHITE G. MAXWELL WILLIAMS 379 I I v, , 'IQ ' L.: gn: . 45 5 .-'..,1 I. .N V U , Y -.-1,,..:y,f ,H t' .22f24W 'Ns?F2?-1. ,:.'1S-LZFQST e gf? f . X- f f ,Q If - . -' ' .Q ,Q :ff 2 I frm 'ww ' -J -. f .2 V- " - Q ' A a, A.-.4 J: 2 " -' V .V ..y.:'2, ..:5fs..... M -' , - ,. " j...+'f, ww, .. .em ,"-v,f.,:.,,,. . 5. ff,.ai,2sirL I lx l :EY2 .. .M Svigm at li app EI Alpha Erin Olhapirr Ellnunhrh 1874 Illnll nf Hiemhrra FLORENCE L. TURK '2I DOROTHY M. YORK '23 EDITH L. BLACK '22 MILDRED D. BICKEL '24 NOVA A. GURSSLIN '22 H. REBECCA DANE '24 CARRIE M. SUTTON '22 DOROTHY C. DAY '24 IRENE j. WENDLING '22 B. CATHARINE HALL '24 MARION M. DEUCHLER '23 GRACE M. HEACOCK '24 RUTH M. FOULKE '23 HELEN O. POTTER '24 R. MARGARET HOLMES '23 BEATRICE A. SMITH, '24 MARION L. HUNT '23 HELEN J. BROWN '25 SARA K. RICE '23 KATHERINE A. BROWNELL '25 MARION A. SHANLEY '23 JASMINE L. HARDLEBEN '25 H. OLIVE STANDART '23 CLARA M. KRAF '25 EMILY H. WEBSTER '23 MILDRED F. MABEE '25 KATHERINE W. WHITTLESEY '23 BESSIE C. SCHMIDLIN '25 I H. ELAYNE WARDNER '25 ALPHA ..,,.... DELTA .............. EPSILON ......... ZETA ............ ETA ......,..... THETA ........ IOTA ....,,.........,. LAMBDA ........ MU .............,,,., NU .......,................ XI ..........,................... OMICRON ..,....... PI ......................... RHO ............... SIGMA ......... TAU ............... UPSILON ..,.,. ..... PHI ......,,...... CHI .,......,...........,...... PSI ,,..........,..............., OMEGA ALPHA BiiiA"'ffQf""' ALPHA GAMMA -ALPHA DELTA ALPHA ZETA ALPHA ETA ........ ALPHA EPs1LoN"'f.'ff.'ff ....... . illnll nf Qlhzmtrrn Colby Boston Syracuse George Washington Illinois Wesleyan University of Illinois Denver California Washington Middlebury Kansas . .,,,,,..,,,,..,.....,............,..... Jackson Leland Stanford, Jr. Randolph Macon Southern Methodist Indiana Oregon Agricultural Rhode Island State .,................. Ohio State Wisconsin Florida State Buffalo Washington State University of Tennessee Iowa State Agricultural Corn ell University of Minnesota 381 TV 'iff V if v i -- - :lf v- --1 ., ' m 4 .,., V U . , 229:335w.awf.,f',.4 fs ff .X '- 4 , .. I f is-i 'Q-' MJ? 2 55 7 if r f - -J 'W' is 'A W lc ' ' 1-I " "PJ ' fy! W 3 lf X in rl ii f Elvin Sigma 'ilihu Brita Qllgaptrr LBffirrra President ........,.. ,..... ........ E m il Josephson Vice-President ........ .......,..... J acob Israel Secretary ,,,,,,,,,4,,, ,,,,, ,,.... D 0 nalcl Cohen Treasurer ........ ....,...... L ouis Siegel mvmhm-5 DONALD COHEN EMIL JOSEPHSON JACOB ISRAEL LOUIS SIEGEL WILLIAM S. ERNOFFSKY SYDNEY JOSEPH BERNARD GOTTLIEB DAVID SIEGEL Alpha ....... Beta ...,....,.. Gamma Glgzzptrr iilull Delta ......... ......,.. Epsilon 383 Cornell Penn State Columbia Buffalo Pennsylvania WH' gc re Q. , 44 ,,,. ,,.. 1 ft. - min., ...ii 'S3f,52x:iSgf 5' "1'f2cJf? Q in 'f ' V u .nm . w N X Qwewsfw- afzwaffaw nf ' ,H ,. N ff 11 - . A A ij: 3: V fX,3f,5ggi435,:ze:z1'9i: 43 9, I' f . .W 1 ,, 'W'rX ff? fo - a,-,g,L.::5gf.,,51 M M " 4 , 5 Q fi , W, iiv,ga,M,M,,:.,, .A,.ysw,a,a ,.. 1 4, ,gf ,, ,A iw ,b.,,,, it -w,W1 .S N6 v ex' ' gets. , if . Li- E if W' .V , i ' Kafka ': m ' "- 4 aiu 1 ll Sigma Brita Elan Brita Glhapirr Clmiirera President ......,... ,,,,,,,,,,,A,,,, A delle H, Land SCCI'CU'1YY ...-..-.... ........ M argaret Benstock Treasurer .......... ..,..,....., C arolyn Cohn Historian --.-....... ........ ........ C a mille Michel illlieinhera ADELLE. H. LAND RUTH GOLDBERG MARGARET BENSTOCK IVIARIAN COPLON CAROLYN CO1-IN EVELYN HARRIS CAIVIILLE MICHEL ETI-IEL PINCUS SYLVIA LAYMAN Qlhaptrr iKn1l Alpha -------, .,,..... .,.......,...,..... C o rnell University Beta ,-A--,-.--. .....,. . University of Pennsylvania Gamma '------- ........,.... O hio State University Delta .,,....... ......... U niversity of Buffalo 385 llll m H.,--,M-.XV H , .V ,- ,,. V .. . ,... ,. ,f V, , -.V -ga. ,i'I"-W V U ... .., ..: ' w.. -ww ., gt.. , ., - U W - , , m Q - -: M .. ff M- . - -8 .' --:.:.- --'- 4. Q . view.: ff '?. ' W, 'Q . .. w eiwiz ., 44 -15: ww - . .- Qsn ffwf fir Ame Aga: -' ff - , iw' ff- rw t- . pf- . L-4 A - . 34 . - . .. 5 . Y. ., ..wMw, .1 ,f. N gwmgs .,g3.,gwfy?.S2,x. x. -W g, 5 - -X vzw-w if. . t F4.. 14- ::ii'vQ12'1l ' ' AG' v:E".'w ' 'X My L -- A . E "VA K U 1 im22e,wm.v.mw.f,-fam...WML W... ll! HKG? i liappa Phi ibrganizsh April 1921 illilvmhvra 1923 ELEANOR W. IVIAGO IVIILDRED P. FOULKE NATALIE L. ROUND SYLVIA M. GOERC-EN IVIAUDE B. SCOFIELD 1924 IVIOLLIE A. JONES WINIFRED j. KELLY HELEN K. SLOAN 1925 HELEN M. BELL ANNA M. STERR CLARA H. UNRATH lilrehgv HELEN L. BURTON 387 I ,V VV ,, x Q ' gg a S555 2 5 if i S 5 xref 41' '1 af ,X N xu ,f Ill qv u 1 .W an '14 wi . , v"5'ZQ'tf2"5-'fl-. e , .,Qa,.?2"f5'. y ' ' "1 -V '?'.'k:.e'-if' I Lf- M--4 . - if me 4: . V Q jew- .- .,f.,:,,, ,6 ,f .?Yf,i.,3Qm2:L...f,,Q,,,5:fQ-:,ays4 5 ,S AB , X .R ' ET Af if e " ap- , .-: , wi lrww "Z, ' . . ,e 1 -f m 4 - My 95:12 t-Qi"-f,7Var ' . wi 'Fl in L lc Phi Sigma Sigma Evita Glhaptvr Ilfnunhrh 15211 illnll nf mvmherz Sophie Satuloff, Ph. G ..,,...... ,.,...... A rts '21 Jeanette Jacobson ..,,,,,,,,,., ,,,,.,,.,. A rts '23 Sophia Left ..................... ......... A rts '23 Bella Maisel ..............,.,.,, ,,,,,,,,,, L aw '23 Mildred Kevovetz ....,..,, ,,,,,,,,, L aw '23 Lillian Satuloff ,,...,...., ,,,,.,,,, A rts '24 Rose Cornblum .,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, L aw '24 Alpha .,.. Beta ............ Gamma ........ Delta .......... Epsilon .....,... Zeta ,.........,. ilinll nf Qlhapivrss ....,.....................l'lunter College .....................Jackson College ...........New York University ...,.....University of Buffalo .............,............Aclelphi College ........University of California 389 . in -Q-+f m mx, ,., VN ,-A , ,, ,M-,.H --.vpxqw M ,W-w, ,. .. , ,. V ,X ,ry W Z2 w., , " 5'flV'4S?Q'f '14i4"V,'Z,S5C'fV:fM32Q" 5' ., V u A ' ' ,fb - W , Z-wi -' ' . Q mg, E, V WV, , 2 .,,wi3, , W, ,. if , .4 f 5 A f "' wif, 1 E ' QQ! M Y, , . " if 2244 r- ' ' ew, L. ,,zs:g,,f+f' , I'-. , gsm,--A.. ,, 1, . ,, ., 0. In ,JK L ll Q 21:52. ,.M,,.,Mx,.,..w .,fM.,m 6-IX CU h P 1 at 01 h i Gbrganizzh, Nnurmhrr 15 21 GMHEPYB' President ------,,A,.A,.,- ,,,A4,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,, W ifliffed Rowley Vice-president ......., ........ E. lizabeth Hoffman Secretary ,........... ......... C atherine G. Rowley Treasurer .,.,,... ....,.......r........ E. Velyn Pryor ' illilvmhern IVIIDRED WHEATON, Arts, '24 CONUDA CAGE, Arts, '24 ELOISE POOLE, Library Science, '24 EVELYN PRYOR, Arts, '25 ELIZABETH HOFFMAN, Law, '24 CATHERINE ROWLEY, Law, '24 ROSALIE KARNER, Arts, '25 WINIFRED E. ROWLEY, Arts, '24 39I . in-L 5-Xrtiuv frlilelnhvra -A V U -Vv-x AV-A V'1 ' . ,W .. A Q H 'A,1- ..'E'. L - . . '.-' .,,, - - f, .- , I II cuimgai. 3Fuxmh2h 1894 U9ftirvra President ...........A........ ................,.............. H aroIcI A. Blaisdell Vice-President ....,,,.,... .,....,,,4..,.,.....,. J ohn L. Hoffman Secretary ,,..,..,,.,,.,, .... .,,A.,.,,A I-I 0 warcl A. Mccordock Treasurer ........ ..,.......,,..,......,.....,..,.....,,.,..,,,.,.......... E. rnest Bench G. B. ATWATER H. A. BLAISDELL GEO. F. BOOTH E. H. BEECHER j. L. HOFFMAN M. M. DOUGLAS j. L. DAVIS B. DRAKE N. RAVNITZKY W. ANDERSON H. A. McCORDOCK A. H. CUMMINGS C. M. ROBERTS C. W. BULLARD L. C. HOPPER H. BERRY ERNEST BENCH D. FISHER C. CAVANAUGH G. SWANNEY G. DONNIGAN Ilamainv !HHPnIhPrI.I DR. W. G. GIPPLE DR. H. C. BEATTY DR. E. McANDREW DR. GEO. W. VOSS M. ELLIS E. WALDOCK E. C. ROSENKRANS E. I. WEST H. M. SNOW L. S. MCCLELLAND E. S. KENLINE H. E. WILLIAMS A. M. STICKLE D. R. BESSLER A. A. SHANNON DR. E. BECK DR. W. D. WISNER R. SEDELE 393 R. C. HARRISON A. H. HOPKINS R. W. CRAYTON JACOB TICK DR. W. H. PUTNEY DR. C. W. BRUNNER DR. MORGAN L. I. MARCH HARRY HUTT I. MCIVOR G. W. ANNIS DR. E. P. ORVIS DR. W. I. HOLLBROCK DR. O. O. PRITCHARD DR. LEMON DR. I. I. HAGAN DR. W. H. FISHER DR. H. A. REIMAN 34525 I'll III V u Q , t, Y I' ,. W 35,2 ff' ...,, , ,- A ,Eg F- ,Q 49- , , -1 N,.- 3" , 0 .1 Q ,ww -ea f .f -I - 'U Q M .1. . ., . If, .,.., t .52.,,,., t Si ml AJWSXSW I in ul Kappa Evita IBM Hratrva in Huineraitate HAROLD A. BLAISDELL CHARLES DALE J. LEVERETT DAVIS ALBERT H. FLECK WALTER C. FREESE BURTON A. HOFFMAN FREDERICK J. HOLL HENRY N. KENWELL WILLIAM J. KIBLER, JR. WILLIAM R. MECKFESSEL, JR. EVERETT C. MOORE WILLIAM MURTHA DEAN W. RUMBOLD EDWARD L. SCHERER WILBUR J. SMITH RAYMOND R. STOLTZ GEORGE W. SWANNIE TRACY N. TOUGH HAROLD R. TROSSET RALPH UPSON JOHN T. WAUGH HAROLD E. ZITTEL iFraIrP in Elklrultatv EDWARD F. MIMMACK, D. D. S. ilglehgw BALTZAR W. ALLENDORF REXFORD J. MORRELL Ill :?'?WYeb7Nr?45 M294 'Sm , f,.1t-wwfw rrf t , U1 "-x V ws-ff V7 as ,My stiww .fmw-I f. . vi, f 7 , I .. . U f .sw i' A x if X 1 , ,,.: .tm-I mam, .I -' .4 , ,, -ww 1, Q A it ms, .f . ----- : " 'A A f Y' -' 11 0 G r ' i? w -Wx - :Q -:fe-1 'N' ' f f A " -- , ,, t .Wg , , ,, ,, V f zaf3w,,s,a,M ,.. , . V ve,r.,w,'sm M , . X Sw x, f ,, li was ..-.... ,L gm, , ' -K fav .QS '-if - wk-af wif: 5 . gi 2' New . . f " i f if tw' ' ' 255' mx. "1 E-,-HA 1 L In L Li President ........,, Treasurer .......... Secretary ........ .. Historian .....,.... ZA Sigma Alpha :UIH11 Nu Qlhaptvr GILBERT BECK ..............,... ..,........ IVI eclicine ROBERT ELSTER ................................,... Arts MARVIN GOLDSTEIN ......,...,,.,,......... Arts EIVIANUEI.. COLDSTEIN .,,....,.......,..... Arts PHILIP HALPERN ...,..........,.,,.,,......,,.... Law BERNARD B. HOFFMAN ................,, Arts S. LEO JANOWITZ ,...,............,,..A....,...... Law SIDNEY FRIEDIVIAN .................,......... Dental JOHN IVIAISEL ...,,..,.... .,........ A rts ALPHA ....,...,.,.. BETA ..............,... DELTA ..........,... EPSILON .... . ETA ....,..,,.......,,... THETA ....,..,., , IOTA ....,......... KAPPA ....,...,,... LAMBDA ..,,......,,.. NU .........,..........,,.. XI .......,................,. OMICRON .........,. PI .....,...,.............. ,. RHO ....,..,....... TAU ,,............,, UPSILON ...,..... PI-Il ...............,.. CHI .,.............,.....,.,,...,,.. PSI .......,..........,.,,.,.,.,...... 0Bffirvrn .,...............PhiIip Halpern ...............,...Abraham Roth ..........Bernarcl B. Hoffman ......,..........,...,..Gilbert Beck fltlvmhvrn . .. ,25 DAVID RIVO .............,................,,,... Medicine ' 24 i 25 ' 23 22 ' SAMUEL I. SCHANZER ...,............,.... Law '22 ' '24 ABRAHAM ROTH ..........,........,,..,,....,... Arts ' WILLIAM ROTH .....,........... ............,.. A rts ' NATHAN REDSTONE ............,........ Dental ' IRVING SCHWAB .....,.,.....,.,..... ....,..... L aw JOSEPH SILBERT ........................,.,..,,..,,. Law ' SAMUEL j. HARRIS, LL.M. 23 25 25 25 '23 24 22 23 '25 EDGAR BECK, M.D . Glhazpivr iKnll ,.........CoIlege of the City of New York Cornell University Long Island Medical College ..,...,...CoIIege of Physicians and Surgeons University ....,,..,.......University of Pennsylvania .....,...,University of Kentucky .............University of Minnesota ......,,,,.,,.........,........I-larvarcl University of Buffalo ...,......IVIassachusetts Institute of Technology ..............,..,.University of Cincinnati University ..,.,....,..........University of Illinois ......,...,...University of Alabama ...........,....,,.......,,University of Utah OMEGA ..,,......,...... .w..w........ SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA ALPHA... BETA .,.............. GAMMA ,..,..... .... DELTA .,....,..,... EPSILON ............ University fffanaclaj Pittsburgh fcanadaj Oklahoma University University University .,.......Armour Institute of Technology 397 ..............,,... Washlngton ......,,.IVIcGiII University .................,,...,.University of ,,..........Toronto University .........,..........UniVersity of State .MY X 'K 'T Ill lm Y' frat: f' -'2 1' ml .. ' sf ,- -. . wkrls' 5, nf:-., "cw: "fs, Nfl" . 'f 'W1 a ' Yf I v u K M A' gfgyzfw 3 . 3 S . . . , ,Q . QQWQA, I, f .Q,,,.Wx,g, .A N. 1,.Qy ., .Q gm. E 3.1325 J W Q.,,.,-gag K e W E wa. W N .-.-4 i ul! -' - ?rW sffs.Zm5?35'if:!W?'if2z.fm1Svi23?..'q..f--,Ym:w..f"5SL will l ll l -' 'zfuzfkw Mikat,'3i2s3Qer.1fEa-Laterffskesmai- "2rwe'.!.,.-:qf,k.,,f.Q. - A 111 A' Alpha ighi Evlia ilipailnn Qlhapirr Qbffirrra Samuel C. Alessi Consul .............,,,,. . ........,................,,........... . Proconsul ,.,,,,...., ..,.....,. j oseph C. Panzarella Tribune .,,..,,,,,, .,....,,,. J oseph A. E. Syracuse Questor ...... . ........,... james l-I. Caccamise Historian ...,..... ...,,,.,,,. A nthony S. Gugino Chaplain ......... . ,.,..,.....,,... Philip A. Palisano Marshal ........... .... .... ......................,. J o h n J. Buscaglia Deputy ,........ ............,,..,,..,... F erdinancl F. DiBartolo Him-xlxbrra mrhirinv ifmm D. TRONOLONE, '22 S- C- ALE-SSL ygz 5, P, GERAC1, '23 B. A. GUGINO, 22 l-l. A. LaBURT, '23 T- H- Al-E-SSI, '23 5, J, MORABITO, '23 A. A. CAPOCELATRO, '23 P. A. PALISANO, '23 J- C. PANZARELLA. '23 J. A. E.. SYRACUSE, '23 , s. VARCO, '23 E1'11U5T1'Q C. BARRESI, '24 A. B. AIVIARANTE, '22 P. A. PETRINO, '24 H. CACCAlVllSE, '22 J. BUSCACLIA, '25 A. S. C-UC-lNO, '22 1... L. LAPI, '25 lVl. S. GUERCIO, '23 J. PISA, '25 C. SPOTO, '23 T. SERIO, '25 P. l... BATTISTA, '24 J. Y. SPINUZZA, '25 C. A. NATIELLO, '24 Mharmarg Aria anh Srienrra C. BATTAGLIA, '22 G. GULLO, '22 A. CASSETTI, '22 - , Q, PARISI, '22 illrairr 111 Ifarulinir A. RUSSO, '22 F. F. DiBARTOLO, B.A. Glhaptrr Bull Alpha ........... ........................... .,.. .......... .......... S y r a cuse Beta .......... ........ C olumbia Gamma ....,,,. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Y ale Delta ......... .... . .. .... ...............,............ L afayette Epsilon ........ ...........,..,... ...,............................................ B u Halo Zeta ........ ......... Rensselaer Polytechnic lnstitute Eta .......... ............ C ollege of City of New York Theta -........ ......................... N ew York University 399 Y' 1 W 1 N 1 W 1 W 5, W . '57, ' fff-i w 4 - 134 ..,s"' ' 1 4 '- 4 ,, dmv 2 rv ,sf aw , 5,4 -- ,z - f?,paf4 it hw f' f 'aa P " 4 g ' "U i ,fu S, QQ, 05,4 pq ---- " ,, ,1 nf. 5-mf: ff . . X 4. 1 f- Y , I ,M -,-::,ef -: ,, W 55 ,SX , A 2, . .X Kiwi I -M S 555 I ll L. ul 4, -:-. .draw .M- s-.rw-H , swear vw-a,,.Q,,,, .... .A M, . . -VI. I - Em L a 41 p an N u JACOB H. GILDEN, N. HARRY KULOWSKI, S.N. MILTON KAHN, S. MAX CHIPLOWITZ, Artine illllvmhera ISRAEL DAUTCH ADOLPH NEWMAN DANIEL KAISER MARVIN BLOCK MILTON KAHN SOLOMON BOOKE ALLEN S. MORRIS Qlhaptrr ?Kull Alpha ..........,.... University of Rochester Beta ......,,................ New York University Gamma ............I,.... Columbia University Delta ............ .............Union University EPSIIOII ........................... Boston University Zeta .......... .......... U niversity of Buffalo Eta ......... Iota ....,.... .i.......,l"IarvarcI University ...................Union College LEWIS LIFF HYMAN SAPOVITCH ACK KULOWSKI EMIL STERNBERG SAMUEL SENNABEND NATHAN RAVNITZKY LOUIS SIEGAL Kappa ...... Rensselaer Polytechnic Inst. Lambda ,..,..,...,, Western Reserve Univ. lVlu ......,,,.,..,...,...... University of Michigan Nu ...........,,.. University of Pennsylvania Xi ........................ University of Pittsburgh Omicron ............... University of Chicago Pi ........................ University of Alabama Rho .......,.......,..,.i University of Cincinnati Grahuniv Qllnha ROCHESTER BOSTON NEW YORK PHILADELPHIA BUFFALO ALBANY Q 44 L. 5 7, , , IIIIII IlllllilillllllllllllllIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IllHHHHIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIII 5IHHIHIHHH1HHHHIIIIHIIIHHHIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHillIIIHHillIUHHI!IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII Zlrin ifwahvr i Those who have aided us in getting out our Year Book by advertising in its pages are not only our best friends among the business men but are also the best representatives of that line of producfts which they carry. ltis then to our distinct advantage to give our ad- vertisers first consideration in the selection of any product found advertised within its pages. Would You Admit that the other fellow had made a better buy than You ? Patronize our advertisers and it will not be necessary! WM Ahueriizvr Within this small space we wish to express a degree of the deep gratitude we feel for the hearty co- operation shown us, in publishing this volume of the "Iris", ggamz5ze.1J .lnazyfeaf Illlllllllllli I1lIIllIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIVIIIIHIIIIHIHIIIIIIIH IIlIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIHIHHHlIllIHIIlHHIlIIIIIIl ll llllllllIIIIIIHIIIHIIIII HHHH HIIHIIIIIIII ll IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIVIHIHHIIHIIIIIIIIIIIII II IIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII Illtllllll -Q I 'LIIIIIII IlIlllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIHIIIHIIIIH!llllllllIIIIIIIlllllIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIlIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIlllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllll . '. for . '. ENAMEL WARE TEST TUBES ASEPTO SYRINGES GRADUATES GOWNS WASTE CANS LAMBS WOOL WHEEL CHAIRS TRUSSES STERILIZERS ATOMIZERS BRACES MICROSCOPES IRRIGATORS URINOMETERS ICE BAGS UREOMETERS ABS. COTTON SACHEROMETERS GAUZE 606 APP. PESSARIES OFFICE FURNITURE SPHYGMOMANOMETERS SURG. INSTRUMENTS I-IYPO NEEDLES HYPO SYRINGES MEDICINE CASES LEATHER BAGS SPLINTS STOMACH TUBES SPUTUM CUPS ADHESIVES LIGATURES THERMOMETERS BED PANS URINALS BEDSIDE TABLES I-IOT WATER BOTTLES CRUTCI-IES Everything for the Doctor SPECIAL ATTENTION TO STUDENTS . 0. TQWER o., INC 60 - 66 West Genesee St. ' Seneca 7740 IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIVHIHHIIIIllNHIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllIVIHIIIIVIWWI!HNIIHIIWUIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllIIIIIIIIHIHIUIWIHIIlIlIllllllllIlIIIlIIIllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIHIHUHHHIHUIHUUIIIIllllllllllilllllllllllll TIIIIIIII HIIHHIIlIIIlHIIHII1ll11llIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIiIIIIIIIIllIlllHllIIIIlIIIIIliIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHHIUIIIIHIHIHNIIIV 1NIllIIIIIHIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIlIIllIlIIlIIIllIIIIlllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllll BELL PHONE F rank N. l-laefner illrfiiaurant W Regular Dinner from ll:30 to 2 P. M. W' I047 Main St., Cor. North Buffalo, N. Y. DAN--and--JOE W The Lutz Shop Your Barbers for First-Class Work Scalp and Facial Treatments a Specialty M Students You are Treated Right at COR. NORTH AND MAIN STS. Upstairs-Over Gilott's Cigar Store Colored Inserts IN THE ss. - 'H ITIS The Pryor Press 633 Plymouth Court Chicago, Ill. "WRITE FOR SAMPLES" IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIVIIHIIli!INIIH!H!llIHHIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIHIIIIHHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHINHIIHIHHIIIIHIHIIINHIIllllN111HHH11NIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII1IIINII!I1IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII Students Attention! Eat Where It's a Treat Food that is as good as Mother ever preparedg food that is wholesome and fresh and economical. Full Course Luncheon 50C :: 75C OSTICCERIA ESTAURANT 635 Main St., North of Chippewa St. IIIIUHU tllllllllll IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIlI1llllllllIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllIllIllIllllHillIIlllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIlllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIlllllllllllllltlllllllllllll Special Features I3 Prism Glass in doors. Far more expensive, but also far more attrac- tive. E . Verde Antique Marble Base is more costly than other marble, but more beautiful. EI Interior is more com- plete in arrangement of details than any other cabinet on the market. I I it No. I25 Cabinet Patent Applied for Special Features EI Steel Drawer Bodies with mahogany or oak fronts. No more swel- ling or sticking of drawers. Medicine Closets lined with White Class. All other white medicine closets turn yellow, especially when enamel is painted on wood. THIS 'STAYS WHITE. Beautifully Designed and the interior was arranged by one who is in con- stant touch with dentists who know. Our goods can be combined with Chair, Engine, Unit, etc., and purchased on one contract on easy monthly payments, if desired. You cannot afford to purchase your oflice equip- ment until you have seen this Cabinet. THE AMERICAN CABINET COMPANY TWO RIVERS, WISCONSIN INIllIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIlIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIlIINIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllNHtlIIlllIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIllllllIllllIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIV llIlIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHUilHHlllIIIIIIVIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIlIIIIIIIIIII!IHHllllIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHVIHIIHllllIll11IIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIHlllIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllHlllllllHWlHlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll We Are Not the Only Shop in the Clothing Business S O we long ago decided to sell something else besides clothes-and we'll tell you what it is- it's a sense of protection when you come in-a feeling that you've bought well when you go out-enduring satisfaction long after the purchase--and a growing determination some clay to come back for more of the same thing! We Want to sell you a suit of Spring clothes and We want to tell you that we'll sell it to you right. Today or tomorrow will clo, but make it one of the two! WEED 'fioiizziezzs' z'0Bzzj7'dZo 3' 416-I8 Main Street -5- V - B+ COMPLIMENTS of the Buffalo Apparatus Corporation 192 Main Street Buffalo, N. Y. Dealers in Laboratory Apparatus and Chemical Reagents lie-'I Ill!IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHHVIHIlHHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIVIUHHllHIHIHl1It1IlHIIIIIIIIIVIIIIIIIIHHHH1HHIIIHIIlIIIIIIIIHIHIIIVIKHUWIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHHH HlIlIIIll!IllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIllIIIIINNlilIHIHlllII!IIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIlllllIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllll 1IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIillllllIllIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIlIIIIlIIIIIIlIIIIlIIIIIIIIlIllIIlllllllillllIIllIlIlllllllIlllIlllIIlllIIlIIIIIIIlIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIllllI1lllllllllllllllllllllllll .ff ZYl?ZZt2Z'l Grows EARLY every man in practice has in mind as the most essential item of equip- ment a complete, efficient Operating Unit. But con- ditions may not permit him to realize his ideal immediately. Usually he contents himself with the purchase of cheap substi- tutes, meaning to scrap them when fortune favors. The Electro Dental Units are built on a differ- ent principle. The Junior Unit, by the addition of certain items, grows into a Senior. The junior Unit consists of: Engine, Fountain Cuspidor, Bracket T and Table, Gas and Air Outlets, Bunsen Burner, Pedestals and Base Install this, and gradually add parts and accessories, and soon you will have the most modern, the most efficient and the most complete Operating Unit that any dentist can purchase. Ask any dealer or salesman ' to give you further details of "The Unit that Grows" 5 62 AELECTRO DENTAL MANQQFAQTURING co. fi, .Q 1J9hfzadeg,s7f.i.:z s s i '1 90 5 , H f 1 I lllllIllIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllIIIllllllllllllllllllllllIllIIIIIIIlllllllilllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllIllIllIllllllllllllllllllllllllIllll!lIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllIllIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIII llIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll IHIllllIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII1IIllIHlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllg 1112 Hniuvrsitg nf Iguffaln ' Ghz Cllnunril 1 E WALTER P. COOKE, Chairman PHILIP B. GOETZ, Secretary E GEORGE D. CROFTS, Treasurer JOHN LORD O'BRlAN, Counsel E TERMS EXPIRE 1922: James H. McNulty, john Albright, jacob G. Joseph, E Jacob F. Schoellkopf, Edward Barcalo, Mrs. Dexter P. Rumsey, "'Francis E. Fronc- 5 zak, M. D., '97, 'F-Iohn Lord O'Brian, LL.B. '98, ,5Charles G. Stockton, M. D. '78. 2 TERMS EXPIRE l923: Edmund Hayes, Mrs. Edward H. Butler, Robert W. E Pomeroy, William H. Crosby, Daniel Kenel-ick, Seymour H. Knox, ,5Philip Becker 5 Goetz, ,"Chauncey Hamlin, LL. B. '05, AlGrover W. Wender, M. D. '89. E TERMS EXPIRE 1924: Louis L. Babcock, Edward Michael, George D. Crofts, E Charles Cary, William A. Rogers, Walter P. Cooke, 'FA. Glenn Bartholomew, LL.B., - '04, "Frank H. Goodyear, '5Abraham Hoffman, D. D. S. '99, E TERMS EXPIRE 1925: Thomas B. Lockwood, Charles P. Norton, Mrs. Stephen lV.l. Clement, Orin E. Poster, Frank B. Baird, '1'Nelson G. Russell, M. D., '95, 'FAlbert P. 5 Sy, Ph. D. '08, ,"Willis G. Hickman, LL. B., 'l4. 2 'FMemhers chosen by the alumni. E EX-OFFICIO: Hon. Frank X. Schwab, Mayor of Buffalog Dean Willis G. Gre- E gory, M. D., Ph. G., Dean Carlos C. Alden, LL. M., D., Dean Daniel H. Squire, D. 5 D. S., Dean Charles Sumner jones, B. S., M. D., Dean Julian Park, Ph. D. E Svrhnnl nf Hivhirine Seventy-seventh session begins Monday, September 25, l922. Laboratories fully E equipped. Extensive hospital and clinical facilities for personal bedside study of cases. 5 Requirements for admission: Two years of work in an approved college of E liberal arts and sciences, including twelve semester hours of chemistry, eight semester 2 hours each of physics and biology, six semester hours of English, and a modern foreign 5 language. S ADDRESS, SECRETARY, 24 High Street, Buffalo, N. Y. E Beparimrnt nf Evniisirg The 3lst regular session begins September 25, l922, in the building erected for E this department on Goodrich Street, adjoining the building of the Department of 2 Medicine. Every facility for the study of dentistry in all its branches has been pro- E vided, the equipment being adequate in every respect. Special attention is given to 2 practical work, the infirmary furnishing an abundance of clinical material. E DR. DANIEL l-I. SQUIRE, Dean, QE 25 Goodrich St., Buffalo, N. Y. E IIIIIIIIIIlIIIlIIlllIIIIIIIlllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllIIIlIlIlVlIIIllHHIIIIIJIIIllIllIlIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllHlllllIlIlllHIH1IlIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIHlllllllllllllIlllIIIIHIII1IIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIllIIIlIllHllIHHHIHIllIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIE IIIIIIIIlliIlVIIlUHlIIIiHIlIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIlllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIII4lIIIIIIllIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIiIIIHIIIIIIilIIIIIHillllllllIlllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllillllllllllllllllllHllIl4llIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII Good Equipment is a Powerful Asset Do not View high-grade equipment as a. mere luxury nor as an item of expense: it is a sound investment, and next to your personal talents, your most valuable business asset. A first-class operating outfit not only enables you to do your best, it inspires your best efforts, and it promotes the confidence and respect of your patients. A complete S. S. White Equipment can be installed on a small initial cash payment and the balance may be paid from the current proceeds of your practice. The deferred-payment plan will enable you to onm an up-to-date equipment and start your practice right. Ask your dealer for details or write us direct. The S. S. White Dental Mfg. Co. -'slNcE le-14 THE STANDARD" Philadelphia IIllIIIIIIIIIIIlINUIllll1I1IIIllIIlIlIIllIlIllIIIIlIIIIII!IIHlIlHHlllHllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllIllIIIIIIIlIIlIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIllllllilllllilllllllllllHHIIIHNlllHIlIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIlllllllIIlIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIDIWIIlllIllIIIllIlllllIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllll V' lllllllllllIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHHHFHHlHHlllllHIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIUIHHIHIHHlllllllllllllllllllllllHilllllllllH!IHIlllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllHIHIIIHIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIHlllllllllllllIIIIHIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllIIIIHIIIH Ye University Shoppe I-IOEHN BROS. Proprietors Stationers ancl Cigars 931 Main Street "Say It With Flowers" By wire to any part of the worlcl - FROM - L. H. N EUBECK F. T. D. ililnrizt 'BELL' ?80H6?.'2.3I.5ES'il3 BUFFALO PIANCS VICTROLAS At Much Lower Prices The cover of this annual is a product of The David J. Molloy Company Creators ancl Manufacturers of book and catalog covers, specializing in The Quality college and high school annual Music House cove,-S Court andcottler i 2857 North Western Avenue Pearl Sts. 64 Daniels Chicago, illinois Compliments of C. C. PENFOLD Manufacturing Jeweler ancl Designer Class Jewelry Fraternity Pins 700 MAIN STREET Buffalo, N. Y. Byers Building Main near Tupper- Ofiice Supplies Desks - Blank Books - Eversharps Chairs - Memo Books - Fountain Pens - Safes - Typewriter Paper Inks - Files - Carbon Paper Writing Paper Whiting Stationery Co. Swan at Washington Sen. 1998-9 opp. Hotel Statler Liberty Lunch Egfr 952 MAIN STREET A La Carte Regular Meals 40c HIHHHHNHlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHlillHiIH1llIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIVIVIHHHillIIlIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHNHllHllllllllllllllllllllIIHIIIHHHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIKKHHHHHNIHillll1lHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllilHHHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIII lllllll I11IIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIKIIIHHH4WUNHHNI1HIIl1HIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIHIl1IIlllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHHHWHHIH HMHIHXHHHH HHHH!HIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllIIIllIIIIIIHIIIIIIVIIVIIHMHWIHIWHIMHH!IllllHIIIIIIIIIIlIIIlllllIllIIIIIIllllIHUIUIUUIIIHHIIIIIIIIHI CO. KFHIIISI' G S011 e niversity Photographers IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIlllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIMHIIIIIIIIIIII llllllllllIllIIllIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllllll STUDIO : P50116 Tupper 1113 856 Main Street IIIIIIIIKIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIHIl11HlHHlllIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIHIIIHXHHNHHINNVHN1HHIIIIIIIllIIIIHIIlII!IHIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIHIIIIIIIKIIIIIIIIIIIVIIIHHH!HIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIHII11IlIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIHHIIIHHHU HIHIHIIII v 1 . 'H' IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII1IIIIIllIIIIIIIlIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHHIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIHH IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIHIIHHIHIIHIHHIHIIIIIIIIIIIIHHIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHHH!IIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIII Surgical Instruments, Trusses, Elastic Stockings and Abdominal Supporters DRUGS and Fine Chemicals Everything the Doctor needs to make his office perfect SPECIAL PRICES TO STUDENTS f3'4, STODDART BROS., Inc. 86 Seneca Street ' BUFFALO, N. Y. 3I5 Main Street F or Twenty-two Years---Since Oct. I I, I900---The date of the organization of the U. B. Branch of the YOIIIIQ ITIQIYS Qbfisiidll HSSOCiGii0Il of Buffalo A Close Co-operative Relationship has been sustained between the University and the "Y" The U. of B. Branch of the Y. IVI. C. A. has during the past winter experienced the most successful season's work. The membership-the attendance at the U. B. Club at Central Branch every Tuesday night-and the general interest taken by the University men has equalled the record of previous years. The Men' s Hotel, Cor. Pearl and Genesee Sts. AND THE Red Triangle Inn, 203 Washington Street OFFER A "HOME FOR THE MEN AWAY FROM HOME" and Register Over 5 0,000 Guests Annually Students Can Secure Accommodations as low as 315.00 a Month These 'Iwo Hotels Offer the Maximum Service for 51.00 TIHHIIIIIIl1lIlIIIIIIIIIIIlllVIIllllIIIIIIIIIIIIVIIIIHHHIHIIIIIHIHHIHHIIIHHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllIIIHIVIIIHHHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHHIHIHHIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIHHIIIHIIIIIIHIIHIIIIIIIIIIIHHHH!IIIIIIIIIIIlllIIIIIIIIIIlllIIIIIIIIIlI1IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII -If ESTABLISHED 1890 s rf sg .qt tg- N its sq :ses s Xt s .N . 1 5 x N X I g X w X s x X X x 5 R is Xwsw RYSSX R, SX X xi Fisg X .,,. .x,.w SE HUBERT K. PERRY, Proprietor TELEPHONES: SENECA 5630 and 5631 The Largest Photo-Engraving and Electrotyping Plant loetvveen N ew York and Cleveland HALFTONES ELECTROTYPES ZINC ETCHINGS NICKELTYPES PROCESS PLATES CURVED PLATES Drawing - Designing - Lettering f Illustrating Wood and Vifax Engravings - Multigraph Plates '23 '93 'Ei 30 years of Successful Experience is our guarantee of a Complete Service to the Printer ancl Advertiser '23 '23 '23 AT ELLICOTT AND SOUTH DIVISION STREETS OPPOSITE THE POST OFFICE BUFFALO, N. Y. 5 Illlllllll IIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIllIIllllllll11llIIIllIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllll1IIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHlllllllllHlllllll111I1II1IIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllilllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIiIIIVIIIIIVIIVH1IlIIIli11Ill1IIllIIIIlIIIIIlI1IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIKIIH W F rank B. l-loole S. V. R. Spaulding E.. G. Spaulding Spaulding SL Spaulding 950 MAIN STREET C O A L W W ANTHRACITE. Q Scranton Stationery and OfHce Supplies Pittston Ring Books Notes Books Lackawanna Fountain Pens Pencils BITUMINOBS Reynoldsville Filing Cabinets and Supplies M W' W Office: 415 White Building Buffalo, N. Y. COMPLIIVIENTS OF ESTABLISHED 1834 . . Eh? - . ak Mrllmmz CEn1h dlkviintng Glnmpang 0 Manufacturers and Refiners of Incorporated Q Wholesale Druggists Dental Students are cordially invited to inspect our plant 2978 Main Street Buffalo, N. Y. 5052 E' Swan St" BUFFALO' N' Y llIlIlllIIlllllllllllllIIIIHIIlIIIIIIIllllllllllllilllllllllllllIIHIIINJHHIIHllIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllIHHHIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllIllH1lIIIlllIlIHIIllIIlllIIIIIllIIIIIllIIIIIIHIIllllVVIHHIIHIIIHIllllllllllllllllllllll ,,..... ia -ullllllllllllllIIIIIIIUIIIIIiIIIIIIKIIIIHHIUIUHIllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIKIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllilllllllllllINIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIKHIIIHIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIHHHHHlllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII gllllillllllllHIIHIIHHHNIIIIIllIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHII1I1IIIIlllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIINIIIHI1lI1IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHilIIlHHIIllIIlIlIllIHIllllilllllllllUNIllluIIlIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII HALF A CENTURY For an unbroken period of a half century, the Buffalo Dental Manufacturing Co. have been manufacturers and pur- veyors ofp dental merchandise. We have endeavored always to conduct our business with pleasure and profit to both our customers and ourselves, to give value received for every dollar spent with us and to show a satisfied purchaser as part of the profit of each transaction. And because we have been able to carry on through 50 years of business life, we feel that our efforts have been bent in the right direction and that our business is established on the firmest foundation. We are in a position to offer our customers the products of the best manufacturers in the business and we welcome oppor- tunities to prove that our service is on a par with the quality of the goods we sell. Buffalo Dental Manufacturing Compan Buffalo, N. Y. Makers of the Lewis Cross Bar Vulcanizer IllIIlIIIIllIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIHIHHIHIHHIHHHHIHIHIIII1IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIHIIH IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIHIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIHHHN1IIH1I1IHIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIHIIIHHIH I ll IIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIHHHHH1IIHIHHIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIHH HIII I I HIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII!IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIII Attention, Mr. Student! , ,, ,M-41' ing,:Q,,q.3w,.t,.i-M The successful physicians of Buffalo are our patrons. You will be. Eventually, why not now ! in T 11"iU'i T 1 ii ix U'w1uM"l-Wx y JEFFREY- FELL COMPANY 318-320 PEARL STREET Gibson gl Doty Bisprnning llbptiriann Quality Cleanliness COLLEGE UNCH H 0 m e The Filling of Oculisi Prescriptions ' Our Specialty Cooking 584 MAIN STREET Four Doors South of Chippewa V' BUFFALO, N- Y- service 1035 MAIN STREET IIIIIIKIHIII IIIIIIII IIIIIII IIIHIHHI IIII II IIIIIIIIKKIHUII IIIIIII IIIII IIIIIKIIIHIIIHHIllllll IIIIIIIIIIIIIKIIIIIHIHHH IIIIIIIII IIHIIHIIIHHHHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII H! i I """ IIIllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHHJHHl1lI1IIIllllllllllllllllilllllllllHl11ll1l1I11IIIIIIIIlIIIIllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllHHlllIII1IIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIEIIIHIIHHHHllIIllll1ll1lII1IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllll1IIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIVIHHHHHIHIIIllllllllllllllllllll Compliments of THE NEW Chicago Lunch 939-941 MAIN STREET BUFFALO, N. Y. A Dinner Here Will Prove Our Merit Our Home Baking and Cooking W'ill Satisfy You Rovey Instrument Sc Chemical Co., lnc. Dealers in Apparatus ancl Chemicals for Laboratories . - OF -- Chemistry, Metallurgy, Biology ancl Bacteriology E-Q 73-75 NIAGARA SQUARE BUFFALO, N. Y. Q IIllIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllll llIIIIllIlllllllIIllIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIllIIlIIIIIIllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIllllllllllllllllllllHllllllllllllllIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll -' Wt' -,R ss ,, ,, Friends I ' 7' ii. J .. I- One of your very best is your pro- fession. Back it to the limit and it will pug big returns. L. '32 :F 11 -if in THE DAVIS-SCHULTZ co., mc. 613 Central Bldg. 700 Main St Rochester, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y IHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIKHIIIIIIIIHIHll llllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIII llII1I1II1IIIllllllllllllllllllilllllIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIHIINHHlllililll .... IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIE You are the product of heredity, environment and education, but it is Within your power to alter many things. If your eyes play you false, ask an oculist Cphy- sician eye-specialistl to examine them and correct their errors. BUFFALO OPTICAL CO. Prescription Opticians' Spectacle and Eye-glass Makers 574 MAIN STREET If you do not know an oculist we will gladly supply a list U. B. STUDENTS O most students of the Uni- versity of Buffalo, a footwear need at once suggests this store. Johnston 6: Murphy boots and oxfords are favorites on the cam- puses of all the great Universities throughout the country! Buffalo men get them at the Watters Boot Shop. Watters Boot Shops MAIN AND MOHAWK 303 MAIN ST., ELLICOTT SQ. We Have the Largest Stock MOST COMPLETE ASSORTMENT OF NEWEST MODEL Surgical Instruments Surgical Furniture Physicians, Supplies TRUSSES DEFORMITY BRACES FLAT FOOT SUPPORTS AT THE RIGHT PRICES "Our Instruments and Appliances Have No Superior" L -1 SANDS EXE LEVY 55 SENECA ST. Buffalo, N. Y. IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIE -el-A EUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIlIIIIIIHIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMINE 5 - Ihr Hniuvrniig nf Ttuffaln Glnllrge nf Aria unit Srirnrrz g OFFERS THE FOLLOWING COURSES 2 5 ARTS flea-ding to the degree of B. AJQ SCIENCE fleading to the degree of 2 5 B. SJ: GRADUATE fleading to the degrees of IVI. A. and IVI. S., ENGINEERING E E fahout two years workjg PRE-IVIEDICAL fleading to the degree of B. S. in IVI.Jg E Z PRE-DENTALg LIBRARY SCIENCE Heading to certificatejg COURSES FOR TEACH- E 5 ERS Cleading to B. A. and B. 5.3 2 E Eighth Summer sessiuh-July 3rd to August 19th, 1922 2 E For a copy of the catalogue and announcement of the summer session, address the E E Registrar, 5 E JULIAN PARK, Ph. D., Dean 2 Uhr Glnllvge nf Iglgarmarg Eatahliahrh in IEEE E The following courses are offered: E fa, The Pharmacy course of two years, based on a minimum of two years, 5 fthree years after I922j of high school study and leading to the degree of Graduate 5 in Pharmacy. fPh.G.J 5 fhj The Post-Graduate course of one year in addition to the Pharmacy course E based on a minimum of two years of high school study and leading Io the degree of 2 Master in Pharmacy. fphar. IVI.j E fcj The Post-Graduate course of one year in addition to the Pharmacy course E based on a minimum of four years of high school study and leading to the degree of E Pharmaceutical Chemist. fph. C., 5 fd, The Regular Chemistry course of four years hased on four years of high E school study and leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science. fB.S.J E fel The Special Chemistry course of three years hased on a minimum of three E years of high school study and leading to the degree of Analytical Chemist. fA.C.J E Open to women on the same conditions as to men. 5 WILLIS G. GREGORY. Dean S Evpartment nf 153111 The Thirty-fourth regular session of this department commences September 25th, 2 I922, and continues thirty-four weeks. The course of study is three years, leading E to the degree of Bachelor of Laws. The department occupies its entire building, at No. E 77 West Eagle Street, which is admirably adapted and equipped for law school pur- E poses. It is centrally located, directly opposite the court house which contains the E state law library. E The tuition is S200 per year, S12 Athletic fee, and SIO library fee. g The annual catalogue and announcement of the department will he sent on 2 application to the Dean or Registrar. E CARLOS C. ALDEN, LL. IVI., J. D., Dean. E 'tillIIIIIIllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIHHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIINHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIE I "' is Illl IHIHIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHHUIIHV IHIIHHNHWHI HHHIIIIIII IIHHHHRUHH IIIIIIIIHNHHHHHHHHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIHHIHHHHHWHHHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHHIHIHHIIIIIIIPHIIH1IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIHHWHIIHIHHWIIHHIIIIIIIIII1IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIKUHHIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII Take Your Laundry OPPOSITE Dental Department TO PEERLESS LAUNDRY 30 - 40 GOODRICH ST We John W. Cowper Company INCORPORATED ENGHHERS CONTRACTORS FIDELITY BUILDING BUFFALO. N. Y. PITTSBURGH OFFICE OLIVER BUILDING NEW YORK OFFICE so CHURCH STREET Telephone. Seneca 7114 - 7115 KENWORTHY PRINTING C0. Printing I Engraving Binding ' Q 45 NORTH DIVISION ST. BUFFALO. N. Y. ' "0 . in in . we t Q5 COM PLIMENTS OF A FRIEND S15 IIIIIHII IIIIIIIIII I IIHINIIHHHH!HIIIIHIIIIIHWHIHIII I IIIIIIHIIIIIHIHIHHHHIHHHIIIIIII IIIIIIHIIIIIIIIHIHHHIH HHH IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII 0 ' "Uhr 5105" PRINTED BY Rauch 699 Stoeclcl Printing Co. em' Q ? E-'EE 1542 -.,--.,,--.. --1.9.1 scam? . ... . I , , ' i' 'E ? 4.576 i .1 V Superb Facilities for College Printing ANNUALS - PROGRAMS - PERIODICALS PERSONAL STATIONERY BUSINESS PRINTING .-.l..1L--T-1- "ALWAYS ON TIME" I IQ? East Eagle Street Buffalo, ' SENECA 6994 -V, . , . ,I QA, ,Q g .., v .f-0'-1 equi: I, u..-lawn .9 4 , K V 5,-fx' - wr .4. '4' .nmny 9 ,. ,M x '7 4 il- ,4f , at A ,Q ' tr' .M M5 4, , ,gy 4, V.. ' J' , 1 ff' X , . Ax. X ,. 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University at Buffalo - Buffalonian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collection, 1898 Edition, Page 1

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