University at Buffalo School of Dental Medicine - Reflector Yearbook (Buffalo, NY)
- Class of 1915
Page 1 of 115
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 115 of the 1915 volume:
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Ein the irIHemurg ut
william Ol. Barrett, JJIHB., 39.22.
when heath rlaimn a man, we think nf what he
wan,-nut uf what he hifi. Zlt mattera
little, then, what hnnnra he arhieneh, what Enrreua
he gaineh, what nirtnrieu wnn. Ehe qneatinn ia,
waz he lngal, waz he true, runlh he he hepenileh
npun tu perfnrm the tank azmigneh him, whatever
it mag haue heen? 5311, in hehirating this unlume
nf the Eental Eepartment tn nur tired Bean,
Bnrtnr Barrett, we hu nut bring tu minh the
hnnnra nt' hifi rareer, thungh theg were mann,
hut rerugnige hiya Hterling rhararter anil nplift-
Efhankful fur hiz life, grateful fur hin memnrg,
reeqaertfnllg, efinrerelg anh prnnhlg, we hehirate
tn him this unlnme.
HHH. CI. Bartlett, HH. E., E. B.
W u ri t
Y THE REPLEcroR W'
3 f xp' N E?
N the following pages, the Board of Editors of THE REFLECTOR
present to the public the first year book ever published by a class
of the Dental Department of the University of Buffalo.
When there was a year book CThe Irisj of all departments,
there were contributions from the HDent's", but since there has
been no Iris, nothing has been done-except talking-toward a
Dental College publication.
The idea of publishing the book had been suggested by different
members of the Class of 1915, and when the question came before
the class as a whole, a unanimous vote was given in favor of the idea.
With that impetus behind us, we have worked for a superior volume
which we call THE REFLECTOR, because it reflects the happenings
of the past three years, to the best of the editor7s ability.
We can hardly hope for perfection, for this new project differs
in no way from others, and we trust you will base your judgment
upon the good points rather than upon the imperfections. We have
met with numerous handicaps, but with the assistance of the Dean,
the faculty, and the lower classes, we are able to issue this book.
We sincerely hope that subsequent classes may consider this
volume but a link in a chain of volumes which shall be unbroken,
each link to be welded better than the one preceding.
In years to come, should you glance through the contents of
this volume and be reminded of the things so important to us in our
college days, we shall feel that we have accomplished our purpose,
and that THE REFLECTOR has not been published in vain.
N THE REPLECTOR
ae X, es
L. S. DODGE, . . . .
C. W. MERLE,
S. M. HART, .
A. H. F. BODE, .
G. V. A. MCKINLEY,
C. H. MCKEE, .
D. P. GAUGEL .
H. F. LEWIS, .
V. W. LAY, .
A. A. MOORE, .
Business M anager
. Art Editor
Hniurrsitg nf EIIEEIIU, Brutal Enilhing
32 ' qv 2
Erpnrtmrnt nf Brntiatrg
HE Department of Dentistry was organized in 1892, with
the following faculty: VVilliam C. Barrett, hf.D., D.D.S.,
A. P. Southwiclc, M.D.S., F. E. Howard, M.D.S., Herbert
A. Birdsall, lX4.D., D.D.S. George B. Snow, D.D.S., was chosen
clinical professor of mechanical technics by the faculty. These
gentlemen called to their aid an extensive corps of teachers from
not only the medical faculty, but from the ranks of the dental
profession in Buffalo, Rochester, Elmira, New York, Brooklyn,
Ithaca and Detroit. The school therefore started out with a teach-
ing force far superior to that of many similar institutions. During
a part of the first year, the instruction was given in the upper
stories of the building at 641 Blain Street. For the first session
there were 46 matriculates and the graduating class numbered 5.
Une change in the permanent faculty occurred early in the
first session. Prof. H. A. Birdsall, the youngest member and a man
of very great promise, died December 12, 1892. He was succeeded
by Eli H. Long, M.D.
The second session found the school well equipped in the com-
modious, new University Building, located on High Street, which
was intended for the present to accommodate the departments of
medicine, pharmacy, and dentistry. The west wing of the building
was assigned to the Dental Department, for its infirmary and
The classes grew very rapidly in size from year to year, which
demonstrated the necessity of a ,first-class dental school in this
section of the country. In fact the growth was regarded as phenom-
enal, beginning with a class of 46 in the session of 1892-93, four
years later saw a registration of 222 and ten years later the registra-
tion reached 261.
With such a rapid growth it followed naturally that the school
must soon have a building designed and furnished especially to
meet its own needs. Accordingly, plans were soon developed, which
led to the erection of a new three-story building on Goodrich Street,
adjoining the previously acquired University property. This build-
ing was erected in 1896 at a cost of 836,000 and was first occupied
during 1896-97, this being the fifth session of the Dental Depart-
ment. Even this building was soon taxed to its capacity, to accom-
modate the growing school, so that it became necessary in 1902 to
add a fourth story. This done, the building stands today as one of
the very first in the country in point of equipment and adaptation
to the needs of a dental school.
E L C 0Rg. '
It was recognized from the beginning that a large part of the
credit for wise planning and broad and efficient organization, which
constituted the foundation of the sch0ol's success, was due to the
first Dean, Dr.William C. Barrett, whose experience and prominence
in dental circles, coupled with a superior appreciation of what a
dental school should be, and with the executive ability to carry out
his plans to the smallest detail, were large factors in bringing a
well-organized and well-equipped school to a basis of success in so
short a time. Professor Barrett died August 22, 1903, having held
the position of Dean during the whole eleven years since the organi-
zation of the school.
A distinct contribution to its early success was the service
rendered to the department by Dr. Alfred P. Southwick, who held
the position of secretary-treasurer until the time of his death in
Dr. George B. Snow succeeded Dr. Barrett as Dean in 1903,
and served in that capacity for nine years, a period which saw con-
stant enlargement and development of the college. In 1912, Dr.
Daniel H. Squire, a graduate of the department in the first class to
receive their degrees, who had served as vice-Dean during 1910 and
1 THE R1-eieiaiecrora W'
3 xp' E?
1911, became Dean. The present head, with his associates, has been
markedly successful not only in raising the scholastic standing of
the department, but in inculcating such mutual cordiality among
faculty and students that it has resulted in a very healthy growth
of college and university spirit.
In 1914, the department sustained the loss, on account of
removal to New York, of Dr. L. M. Waugh, who had been very
successful as professor of special pathology. The present governing
faculty comprises: Daniel H. Squire, D.D.S., Dean and professor
of operative dentistry, Eli H. Long, M.D., professor of materia
medica and therapeutics, Charles K. Buell, D.D.S., professor of
crown and bridge work and dental ceramics, Abram Hoffman,
D.D.S., professor of prosthetic dentistry and orthodontia. In ad-
dition there are four professors and thirty-one lecturers, instructors
and demonstrators, together with a clinical staff, making a total of
forty. For the year 1914-15, the total enrollment was 193.
T E ta F w11Q J A
':l'1 ,.- Q.
F CEnuvrnin Zlkxrult
ELI H. LONG, NI.D., . . Profeffor of Materia Medica and Therapeuticy.
CAneftheJ-ia, Phyfical Diagnofif anal Special Metiicinej
DANIEL H. SQUIRE, D.D.S., DEAN . . . Profeffor of Operative Dentistry
CHARLES K. BUELL, D.D.S., . Profeffor of Crown and Bridge Work and Dental
ABRAM HOFFMAN, D.D.S., Profeffor of Profthetic Dentiftry anal Orthoclontia. Lec-
turer on Comparative Dental Anatomy
GEORGE HALLER, NLD., . . Profeffor of Physiology and Hygiene
THOMAS A. HICKS, D.D.S., . . Profeffor of Hiftology ana' Embryology
RLARSHAL CLINTON, NLD., . . . . . Profenor of Surgery
ALBERT E. WOEHNERT, NLD., . . . Lecturer on General Pathology
KARL F. ESCHELMAN, D.D.S., M.D., .... Profeffor of Anatomy
JOHN OPPIE MCCALL, B.A., D.D.S., Profeffor of Chemiftry and Metallurgy
JOHN L. GARRETSON, D.D.S., . Inftructor in Operative Technic: and Lecturer on
GEORGE FENN ROBERTS, NLD., ..... Lecturer on Bacteriology
EARL S. PAGKWOOD, D.D.S., . . . Inftruczor in Operative Dentixzry
WILLIAM H. LANE, D.D.S., NLD., . . . Profexfor of Special Pathology
GROVER W. WENDE, NLD., . Lecturer on Dermatology and Syphilography
ALBERT PLUMLEY, ESQ., ..... Lecturer on furifpruclence
JAMES VV. PUTNAM, NLD., . . . . Lecturer on Nervouf Diyeafef
ARTHUR G. BENNETT, NLD., .... Lecturer on the Eye and Ear
F. WHITEHILL HINKLE, NLD., . . . Lecturer on the Nofe and Throat
FRANK W. LOW, . . Lecturer on Prophylaxif and Oral Hygiene
J. WRIGHT BEACH, D.D.S., Lecturer on History, Ethicx and Economicf
FRANK A. GOUGH, D.D.S., ..... Lecturer on Orthoclontia
ROBERT NIURRAY, D.D.S., ..... Lecturer on Dental Societief
JAMES R. HICKS, D.D.S.
EARL S. PACKWOOD, D.D.S.
ABRAM HOFFMAN, D.D.S.
GUY NI. HUGHEY, D.D.S.
JOHN O. NICCALL, D.D.S.
HERMAN W. BACKUS, D.D.S.
JOHN L. GARRETSON, D.D.S.
W. RAY MONTGOMERY, D.D.S.
EDSON J. FARMER, D.D.S.
ARTHUR J. NICCARTHY, D.D.S
NLAX D. WILMOT, D.D.S.
LOUIS BRUMBERG, D.D.S.
JOSEPH L. CLEVELAND, D.D.S
CHARLES F. HALE, D.D.S.
LOUIS C. HOWES, D.D.S.
GEORGE W. LORENZ, D.D.S.
4 ,. L. .,: . ,, ,,,, ,
FRANCIS S. ADAMS
"If I do1z't have cz good opinion of myfehf, who
Our Francis has spent the most of his life in
Auburn, N. Y., that is, since January 30, ISQZ.
We do not mean in the "home'7 in that cityg
simply the city. He liked the place so much that
he hated to leave after receiving his sheepskin
from the Auburn High School. He drifted into
our ranks and, aside from being always busy,
we think he can equal the rest of the class. The
reason we think that would be a drawback is
because he works so much that he is getting thin.
Xi Psi Phi
ARTHUR A. BECKER
"Still warm' runf defpn.
Buffalo is the birthplace of another one of our
class, "Art", for short. The event took place
July 9, ISQI, and he has stuck by that city ever
since, even going so far as to allow Technical
High School to go to the expense of engraving for
him a diploma. He is always found in lectures
and if the truth were known we believe he is the
instigator of some of the disturbances that arise
around the Senior Lab. Another dentist to be
added to the city directory.
THE REFLECTORPNQ 1
W ' sv' S W1
ARMINE H. F. BODE
ccPINGa:, ccZIP1: I
NI takz it to be the principle of life not to be too
much addicted Zo any om zfhingv.
Up in Troy, Ohio, on July 21, 1890, the birth
records show that '4Ping,' entered this world.
We are of the opinion that the saying, 'gcheaper
to move than pay rent", was the cause of his
moving to Buffalo. Nlasten Park High School
claims him as a graduate and we claim him as
qufg ,I the oflicial Mspre-ader". If anyone starts a "rough
N i house", "Zip" can usually be found at the back
of it. He has a great ability along the line of
. church hymns, and this has made him a great
factor around college. Buffalo will have another
dentist added to her directory.
Xi Psi Phi
Class Vice-President, '13-714
LELAND W. CHAFFEE P l
"And aye my Chlorif' deareft charm,
Sha :ayx .the Zola' me but of al ."
"Chef's,' introduction to the ladies took place
July 16, 1889, in Lawrence, N. Y. Lawrence
Academy went to the expense of engraving a
diploma for him, and from that institution he
joined us. "Chef,' is noted for putting in gold
fillings Qthe kind you read aboutj, also for being
in the infirmary eight hours out of each day. He
declines to say where he will locate, except that
it will be in U. S. A.
Xi Psi Phi
Class Vice-President, ,IZ-,I3
A THE REFLECTOR y
32 f xp' Q Z i
f"'lEx . -. nw. iii.
T . 1 SEQ ,Lt
a a 1' 1.4-'I.':ia'j..,:5': -4 ' 51-:
fiilgiffaipf' gr., 15' '
-.1-2, 'ffiiift ' r- A- ..
'frffe , ,g95:.1f
CHARLES A. COHEN
"A youth of labor with an age of eafen.
The New York police force was called to the
Cohen home, January 14, 1894, to quell the ex-
citement caused by the arrival of 'cAbe',. We
have found that there was some discussion as to
whether his parents should keep him or not.
They decided to keep him, but removed to
Rochester so that he could have a larger town to
play in. Rochester East High School gave him
enough knowledge to entitle him to admission
to our college, and since coming here he has
become noted for his deep bellow-one loud
enough to awaken the dead. Aside from that he is
all right, even to being Hsornev student and
Workman. Rochester needs another dentist, so
'CAbe'7 says he is going to fill the need.
Basketball Team, '13-'15
FELIX P. CUNNINGHAM
"For he by geomelric fcale,
Could take the Jizz of pot: of alan.
"Koke's" one ambition was to be "September
Morn,', but, alas, poor soul, he came a day too
soon. On the 31st of August, I8Q2, L'Koke"
decided to become a citizen of Nlalone, N. Y.,
and allowed the institution of Franklin Academy
to knock some knowledge into his head. Thence
to our college. "Koke'7 is rather quiet, but gets
there just the same. While somewhat undecided
where to practice, it is likely he will specialize in
refrigerant analgesic in the cold winds of Nlalone.
Delta Sigma Delta
i THE REF ECTQR 2,
w is f
'cWhat 'mam dmef, I damn. '
November 18, 1893, was an unfortunate day
for Rochester, N. Y., for on this day a Io-pound
baby by the name of "Rat,' was born, and up
to this date he has increased his weight by 9
pounds and I3O ounces. In due time the "Wop"
graduated from Rochester East High and from
there wandered into our Freshman Class. The
HRat" always believes in returning all of the scrap
from his crown and bridgework as well as from
his gold plate work.
Xi Psi Phi
Class Treasurer, 714-,IS
LAWRENCE T. DEVINE
" LARRY "
"An ajable and courteouf gmtleman, and
011 the dark, blustering winter's night of
December 22, 1893, a door was left open in the
Devine chateau and "Larry" blew in, for it was
three days before Christmas and presents were
in order. His father was a great lover of children,
so he decided to keep "Larry" and send him to
Albany High School. There he got "wise" to
the standard absentee's excuse of going to the
dentist, and decided to get some of that trade.
With that idea in mind he joined us here. We
feel that we will miss him greatly when he is
graduated and goes back to Albany to practice.
Delta Sigma Delta
JOHN C. DICKSON
Hllflcm delight! not me, nor woman efithwif
'We have tried to Find such a town as Decker-
no such place can be
our search is because
ville," Mich., but as yet
located. The reason for
"Dick" says he was born in the above town on
August IO, 1893. All we
word that there is such
can do is to take his
a place. Deckerville
High School threw him into our midst. lfVe
wonder what "Dick" would do without Nlagner,
for whenever he has any work to do, he is either
looking for "Jim" or else he is with him, Never-
theless, he is "there" when it comes to a "show-
down". It is impossible to tell where he will
locate, as he does not know himself.
LEO S. DODGE
"A man who can fool the world".
In perusing Hoodis Almanac,
the writer 's at-
tention was suddenly called to "Warmers, N. Y.,
January 26, 1892,-Birthday of L. S. Dodge."
Then "Bruzo,' volunteered that he obtained his
early education at Wayland High School and
Cazenovia Seminary. The perspicuity of this
gentleman is beyond the contemplation of any
of his contemporaries, and so it is left to the fair
sex to remark upon the salubrious condition of
his mental verbosity. Meaning he is a candidate
for matrimony who refuses to admit it. Con-
fidentially, dear readers, we think he will locate
in Cuba, N. Y., but the official statement given
out by our editor is 'LLord only knows where Till
practice, and He won't tell. 7'
Delta Sigma Delta
Theta Nu Epsilon
Captain Basketball Team, ,I2-713
Manager Basketball Team, '13-'14
Editor-in-Chief of THE REFLEcToR
A THE REFLECTOR X
32? V Q 3
RAPHAEL HENRY DOLLINGER
Xi Psi Phi
"I meddle with no manif bufzneff but my own
Clayton, in the Thousand Island district owes
its popularity as a summer resort to the fact that
it is the birthplace of our hero of the immaculate
wardrobe. "Dolly's" beaming countenance first
made its appearance on anuary 29 ISQI
After receiving his preparatory education in the
Clayton High School, "Doll5 decided to work
his way south, and jumped a freight train for
Buffalo. As a student and good fellow in our col
lege, he gained immediate popularity Another
one of the undecided regarding his future location
but we are of the opinion that hum will be
Class President, 'I3- 714
HERMAN G. EBLING
HA mother? pride-zz fatherfr joy".
Batavia, N. YI, claims the distinction as the
birthplace of a famous musician who made his
first musical discords on December 3, 1894,
this mortal being none other than our 'fHermie",
who now holds the position of class pianist, and
organist of the Red Light Nlission. "I-lermiei'
is an expert at tickling the ivories and drives
many of our cares and sorrows away between
lectures. Batavia High School made it possible
for him to enter our University, and since coming
here he has made good in all branches. just
U. S, A. is all he will say regarding his future
Xi Psi Phi
Theta Nu Epsilon
THE RE C
W , F E TOR gy
, f"Yf:-iii? '1 2-
- ag: V
1 -"' 1
.5 ,1v- A l p
HARGLD G. ENSIGN
"Hare you may .ree 'Red', the married mann.
The hery locks of red were first seen in the sky
above the secluded spot known as McGraw,
N. Y., April 13, 1891. The schools claiming the
honor of having prepared 'cRed', for our univer-
sity, are hlcGraW High School, Cortland State
Normal and Cazenovia Seminary. "RedH is
usually quiet, but will do anything for excite-
ment, even to getting married. After snatching
his sheepskin from U. B., "Red'7 expects to
practice in America. He declines to give any
further statements to the press.
Xi Psi Phi
Theta Nu Epsilon
.411-2:24 -- .. .4:11a1:1:2:a1qq:v
B. HARRISGN EDDY
ClBEN7J, CCED77 '
"Take him and we him wall-he if worthy of iz".
At Shamokin, Pa., on September 23, 1889,
this strange and Wonderful mixture of pride, piety
and depravity became matriculated in the town
census. "Ed" then breezed through the Shamo-
kin High School by book or crook and came on
by freight to Buffalo. 'cBen', is also one of the
fevv dovvntrodden "Benedicts" our class boasts
of, but seems to be able to carry it cheerfully
enough to predict a practice in years to come at
Olean, N. Y.
Delta Sigma Delta
32 4 xg I E?
DANIEL J. EVANS
Xi Psi Phi
"Hand me up cz match". A
"Dan's" elongated form first appeared, Feb-
ruary 24, 1892, in Buffalo, N. Y. After look-
ing down on his classmates at NIasten Park High
School for four years, he favored us with his
presence, and '4Dan" is a jolly good fellow,
always on the job, especially when somebody is
buying cigars. The mystery of "Dan's" ever,
present cigar stump is cleared up in a report in a
local paper which says that "Dan" is suing a
man for breach of promise because said man did
not save all his butts for "Dan". As "seeing is
believing", We predict he Will uphold the standard
of the profession when he starts out for himself
in his home town.
LIOL DANIEL FITZPATRICK
'cG0ldm Gmini are the joy of my llfell.
The Springville Bugle, of Springville, N. Y.,
dated August 22, 1890, says that the home of
Fitzpatricks was blessed by the arrival of a
9-pound baby boy, and We are led to believe that
said baby boy was our "Fitz". At least, he says
he first opened his eyes on the above date. The
Griffith Institute of Springville was annoyed by
his presence for four years, and it was from that
institution that he entered our college. g'Fitz,'
believes in sending his patients home with some
remembrance of him, and he lets that be a bi-
cuspid clamp on upper bicuspid, underlaid with
Xi Psi Phi
Class Treasurer, '13-714
ae 4 V N ea
JAMES ANTHONY FLANAGAN
HA chefrful .vpiritg di.rce1'11ing the filver lining
of the darken cloudv.
Friday, the thirteenth! Does not that make
cold chills run up and down your back, and make
you think of all unlucky things? In order to cast
aside that superstition forever, let me say that
in 1890 on such a day "Slim Jim" made known
his presence to the public of Albany, N. Y.
Secured his early education at the Albany High
School. He heard the call of the aching dental
organs, and entered the University of Pennsyl-
vania. After two years, he became acquainted
with the preliminary steps in the profession and
decided to join us, so as to be properly fitted to
take care of the people in Albany. Lest We for-
get, he developed a great mania for accumulating
slivers in his limbs, by sliding down the banisters
Delta Sigma Delta
D. PAUL GAUGEL
" GAUG N
'C There if luck in leisure".
Fayetteville, N. Y., Was never heard of until
February 13, 1893. It Was on this date that Paul
decided to open his eyes, and since then his
birthplace Was placed on the map. '4Gaug,' says
that he received a diploma from the Fayetteville
High School, but We can ind no such school
existing at the present time. Perhaps his gradua-
tion caused the said school to become extinct.
At any rate he obtained the requirements which
entitled him to admission to our college. Paul is
some boy-with the ladies-and We are of the
opinion that his practice will consist largely of
Xi Psi Phi
Associate Editor of THE REFLECTOR
' 2 I
32 4 V 8 5 E?
LEO EDWARD GIBBIN
"G1BB1E", 'LJAcK TWINN
" Woiild he were fatter! But Ifzm' him not".
'cGibbie" came into the World on January 9,
1891, in the quiet Water-tanked village of VVest
Valley, N. Y. The West Valley High School and
Cvrifhth Institute have been in constant litigation
as to which institution gave him his preliminary
education. Wie do not care a snap about that and
are interested only to know that he came to our
big city to learn the profession. Here he became
very apt in pounding gold fillings in centrals for
colored patients. If "She" has anything to say
about it, 'LJack" will probably practice in Buffalo.
Delta Sigma Delta
Theta Nu Epsilon
STANLEY hi. HART
" You look wife-pray correct that fr1'01"'.
A breeze or was it a cyclone that shook and
terrified the good neighborhood in Hornell, N. Y.? .
Born like great men such as T. R. on October 27,
1889, anyWay,."Ding" blew into Buffalo after
enjoying two years at Colgate, Where he became
a great advocate and salesman of Aluminum
Cooking Utensils, and of which We still hear an
occasional echo. He first attracted our attention
by his beautiful bass voice which Won him a place
in the U. B. Quartette and Glee Club. His prac-
tice Will be transitory for some time to come,
but he hopes ultimately to practice dentistry in
Delta Sigma Delta
Glee Club and Quartette
Delegate to Life WO1'k Conference at Col-
gate University, 1914
Inter-Fraternity Council '
Adv. Manager of REFLECTOR
THE RE ECTOR
.,,.!.g,. V 4 4 7 7
,. " January 20, 1892, was a dark and stormy night,
Q. but it had no fears for "Jan", so he decided to
1 . .,-'- ,xv . waken things up a bit on that date in the City of
A 5 4' Clinton, Iowa. Vile judge that it was too much
for the natives, for they could not have him any
f' ,A- ' A "",' on er an e move o u ao. as 'en ar
lg, dh dtBffl Mt Pk
"'-' prepared him for his entrance to U. B. "Ian" has
, a great musical voice CFD, and whenever we wish
,,f5'7i"" to drive away happiness, we ask him to sing.
He will throw his "lines" out in Buffalo.
A A,". Barrettonian Society
12 .1, 11'--4514.1-'41 ,Lv .- '
W. E. KAY, M.D.
"Newly trouble trouble till trouble troublef youn.
"Doc" was born in Ottenville, Ont., December
8, 1870, and after serving his time in Woodstock
Collegiate and Upper Canadian College, he took
up medicine, being graduated from the Medical
Department of this university in 1890. As medi-
cine did not suit his taste, and dentistry looked
good to him, he joined us, and there is no question
but that he will make good wherever he decides
to locate. At present, he is undecided whether it
will be Detroit or Bay City, Michigan. We can
always find "Doc" around where there is any
excitement. In some cases, he might be termed
the "starter" of some of the excitement.
THE REFLECTORSSE "
32 2 ' V Q QE?
LEO Cv. KIEFER
"I am resolved to grow fat and look young till
While looking through an old time table of
the "stork", I found that said ustorkn made a
visit at the Kiefer home in Buhfalo, November
14, 1893. Since then "Kief" has grown an awful
lot, but only in one direction-in breadth. If
any of the fellows try to hold a door shut, and
we wish to open it, all we have to do is to call
for "Kief" and ask him to put his weight against
it. Leo obtained enough information at Canisius
College to entitle him to admission to our class.
He still continues to obtain information and, as
soon as he gets his sheepskin, he will add his
services to the East Side of Buffalo.
HENRY Nl. KLEIN
"MiL1ic hath charm: to .roothe the mwgf b1'ea.vt".
On February 16, 1891, a future musician was
born. After leaving Syracuse Central High
School, he furthered his musical education in
Syracuse University, but after three years of
tickling the ivories on the "Rattle Boxn, made
up his mind to tickle the ivories in the people's
mouths. lfVith that idea in mind, he entered the
University of Michigan, and labored there for
two years, coming to us this year and soon en-
dearing himself to all with his musical and genial
disposition. After leaving U. B., he will hang out
his shingle in Syracuse.
Delta Sigma Delta
U. B. Nlusical Trio
Z THE REFLECTOR
3 V E?
FRANCIS ULYSSES KOHLER, A.B.
"It if wirer being good than bad,
It if safer being meek than jiereen.
Pittsford, N. Y., claims the honor of being the
birthplace of "Rev',, and the date of the excite-
ment was july 4, 1874. The Registrar of
COok's Academy says that he received a diploma
from there, and we have no reason to doubt her
word. From there, he went to Colgate Univer-
sity and was graduated in 7QQ, receiving an A.B.
degree. The Rochester Theological Seminary
was the next place to give him a degree, and this
time it was B.D. Some time during his journeys,
he joined the followers of the married life, but
just when that was we cannot say. He became
one of us, and during our Junior year became
famous for no other reason than that of losing
a platinum post. We have to hand it to him for
being a student, and when he opens his office in
Buffalo, there is no doubt but that he will make
"Like angelr' viritf, fhort and bright".
When the last leaf was dropping from the trees
on September 6, 1893, "Lav7' drifted out of the
north woods in the region of Watertown, N. Y.,
where he lingered for preliminary education. Blue-
eyed and tow-headed, he came to us, where three
years, association has knocked the corners off
his head. In college activities he excels in fussing
and roughhousing, but still for all retains his
high scholastic standing. "Lay" allows as how
he will 'chitn the burg of Watertown to hang out
his "business card".
Delta Sigma Delta
THE REFLECTOR "
32 gy ,,
"Hia fault! lie
lightly on him".
Had We been in the Lay home in Wilkes Barre
Pa., Nlarch 15, 1894, We no doubt would have
seen some joy manifested over the arrival of a
baby boy, for records show that Vic opened
his eyes to the beauty of nature on the above
date and place. The Vllilkes-Barre High School
sent him to our university. Buffalo must have
looked good to the rest of his family for they all
moved here. VVe can hardly imagine Why Vic
chose dentistry as his vocation, for his drawings
forebode a great success as an artist We predict
that he Will be a big help to his father in fact
he is another one who will let his father Work for
Art Editor Reflector
"He who firm late 1157151 dow a good clczylf work ".
There was a big time in Buffalo, N. Y., on the
28th day of April, 1892, and when the smoke
cleared awayffhlarvev was found in his tiny
cradle telling the folks all about it. He says he
attended Central High School for four years, but
Welve yet to locate such a school. Has a habit of
sleeping over mornings, and interrupting lectures
by his tardy arrival. Nevertheless, he is a scholar
and will hang out his shingle in his home town.
TI-IE REFLECTOR '
32 NY ig?
HOVVARD FOWLER LENVIS
" VVAD113 "
'cdnd when ez 2U0'WL6Z7'L,J' in the Care,
You know all other thingf give placen.
The slogan, "Rochester-made means qualityv,
was originated on July 13, 1890, for it was on
this day "VVadie,' Warbled his f1rst note. While
attending the West High School of that city. he
developed not only his voice but a marvelous
technic on the mandolin. Being of a scientific
turn of mind, he graced the roster of the Uni-
versity of Rochester for two years, from which
place he came to us. He not only found a dental
college in Buffalo, but better still, the 'cideal of
his dreamsn. He will add his services to the
quality of Rochester.
Delta Sigma Delta.
Leader of Nlandolin and Glee Clubs
Editorial staff, REFLECTOR
JAMES L. MAGNER
HI know him well, yet cannot clercribe him".
On September II, 1892, Wellsville, N. Y., was
awakened by a loud bellovving. After putting
the Burns Detective Agency on the track of the
unearthly noise, it Was found that a future spit-
ball artist had made his appearance at the Nlag-
ner home. After serving as the Hmound artist"
for the Wellsville High School for four years, he
decided to put his arm to better advantage by
extracting the molars of suffering humanity.
"Jim" expects to start his office down "hurn',,
and from the class of his Work While in college,
there is no doubt but that he will make good.
Xi Psi Phi
THE REFI .EQToR'g
32 my E?
WILLIS R. MAUL
H What :hall we call it, Folly or Good Nature?
So Jofzf, ro rimple and fo kind a creature".
On July 9, 1892, in Brockport, N. Y., was born
a child destined to be a shining example of an
ethical dentist. "Bill" never smokes, chews,
drinks or swears. '4Willith" is the fellow who
silently creeps up to you from the rear, puts his
head over your shoulder, rubs his ever-present
growth of shrubbery on your cheek, and says,
" Kith papa, tweetheart". Bill rightfully acquired
the title of c'Col1ege Widow,', having had no less
than six husbands during his college career.
Nevertheless, "Bill" is some student and work-
Xi Psi Phi
CHARLES H. McKEE
. cc Bda!-xc 77
'cdiid being Dirk, he ir quick of witw.
January I7, 1893, was a dark and stormy
night, but it had no fears for "lVlac", so he de-
cided to waken things up a bit on that date in
the City of Buffalo. "NIac" has been a worker
since a "shaver", and still knows the art. Central
High School has the honor of giving him his pre-
Xi Psi Phi
Basketball Team, '13-'14-'15
Associate Editor, REFLECTOR
32 4 V 5
'L Warte no time i1i wordfw.
"View, the optimist, was born in Clayton, N.Y.,
August 24, 1892. The reason the writer can
be so sure of his optimism, is the fact that "Nlac'7
slept behind him in lectures the entire Senior
year. "Vic" became very popular because of
his elforts along the line of toques, and the Seniors
are still pondering over the phenomenon of his
paying his tuition and buying the toques with
the same money. 'cMac" joined us, after snlatch-
ing his 'csheepskin H from the Clayton High School.
Xi Psi Phi
Assistant Manager of THE REFLECTOR
I Nlarquette Club
JAMES HENRY MCKNIGHT
"To all mankind a romtaiitfrieiid,
Provided they have smoke: to lendv.
St. Patrick missed by a day having another
protege, for "Mac" asked for the "makin7s', of
his lirst cigarette on March 18, ISQ3, in Dunkirk,
N. Y. After prominently associating in the
Dunkirk High School athletics, he made his first
bow to the ladies and has been bowing ever since.
The funny part of it is, he thinks he gets away
with it. Has no definite views in life, so let the
world bid high for him, for he is a winner. If
satisfactory bids are advanced, he will "Try
Delta Sigma Delta
Editor-in-Chief ofBi.fo1i, '14-715
Basketball Team, '12,-'13, '13-'14
THE REF1 .ECTORCE
W 4 XI Q E?
CLOR WILLIAM MERLE
" Virtue alone if happineff hen, below".
Merle, after some debating, decided to open
his eyes, December 21, 1890, in Little Falls,,N. Y.
The "Falls" were too "Little', for him, so he
moved to Syracuse, N. Y., where he completed
his High School course. After two years of col-
lege life fone in Syracuse University and the other
in the University of Rochesterj, he joined our
ranks. After the nine o'clock lecture, he can al-
ways be found in the hfluseum, reading his daily
letter from "the ideal of his dreamsn. Married
life will soon have another follower, at least from
reports, and Rochester will be blessed with his
Delta Sigma Delta
Business Nlanager of THE REFLECTOR
ARNOTT A. MOORE
"Hz live: not now that knows me to be in love,-
yet I am in love".
HR. Not", the iking of photographers, was
rocked in his cradle for the first time in the City
of Buffalo, September 6, 1892. He remained in
this city long enough to earn a diploma from
Central High School and then journeyed to the
University of Pennsylvania, where he remained
for one year. He then decided to be a regular
man and so joined our ranks. His specialty was
making gold inlays with air-tight, water-tight
joints and gauranteed to last until the patient
reached the outside door of the inirmary. Any-
way, Arnott is a winner and will try his skill in
his home town.
Xi Psi Phi
Class Treasurer, '12-'13
32 4 V t QE?
i RAYMOND ALOYSIUS MURPHY
"Happy avn If from rarer I am free.
Why arenit they all content like me?"
The night of March I, 1894, was exceedingly
windy, and inasmuch as nature creates all things
consistently, "Murph'7 Cjust as windyj was
ushered into Albany, N. Y. He refused to work,
and his father rather than have him in trouble
sent him to the Albany High School. After fin-
ishing at that institution, "lVIurph', decided to
work, and thus his reason for joining us. Always
enjoys telling stories Qnew at one timel, and is a
great advocate of "cheering sectionsn. He thinks
Albany will be small enough for his office.
Delta Sigma Delta
Glee and Nlandolin Clubs
DAVID BOARDMAN NEWELL
" BROTHER 'g'
"Fam would I climb, but I fear Pd fall
The big-headed "bohner", who parts his hair
with a cow card, let loose his first unearthly
screech on March I7, 1891, at Westport, N. Y
As yet, we haven't heard St. Patrick brag of
the coincidence. After ingloriously showing his
marvelous intellect to the faculty of the Westport
High School, he came here, purchased a good
front seat, and was fully matriculated, Has no
accomplishments to speak of, save the fact that
he made the ill-fated "NIustache Club" at its
initial meeting. "Brother', will practice any-
where there is need of a dentist and church elder
Delta Sigma Delta
Prophet and Biographer
. . I
A , ,.. -i..
32 ' wiv Q E?
MYRON L. OGDEN
"A hcmdfome chap-when judged by the ladifrv.
"Og's" natal day Was August 6, 1892, and little
Falls, N. Y., is Where the great event took place.
He came to us fresh and sweet from Perry High
School. "Og" never believes in doing more Work
than he really has to, but that which he does is
cleverly done. In his Junior year, he specialized
in surgery at the Buffalo General Hospital
Ccutting up with the nursesj, and became Well
,known for his skill on the female heart.
Xi Psi Phi
Theta Nu Epsilon
B. L. PALLEYESCH
' " BARNEYD
"Herr we have the filwer-tongued oratoru.
"Barney" hails from Russia, Where he was
born, July 14, 1880. He soon Wended his Way to
this country and, after taking a preliminary
course in New York University, he decided to
join the ranks of areal would-be dentistsn, and
turned his thoughts our Way. How can we ever
forget "Barney" with his quaint talk and his
ability to assimilate all the jokes hurled at him.
Dear reader, do not judge '4Barney,' by his
picture, he admits himself that the photographer
did not do justice to him.
.. ' Q
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THE REFI .EQTORSTE
32 Ny f
ANTHONY C. PAWLOWSKI
"Quick to tempzr, quick to cool,
Be he right or wrong, Zhif provef hir rule".
"Pal" first shook hands with the doctor,
February 13, 1892, in the Village of Buffalo. The
fiery blood of uncrowned Polish Kings still runs
, in the blood of our '4Pal,'. He took a lot of in-
' A formation away with him from lVIasten Park
High School, and has likewise taken numerous
prizes away from the races at the armory. "Pal"
seems to think he will locate in Buffalo.
Xi Psi Phi
Captain, Track Team
HARRY PELCYGER .
'Q SANDWITCH 7' ,
" To eat if the joy of life". ,,, t"S
Harry rolled into Brooklyn, N. Y., September '
24, 1889. Since then we can account for only . 'S il' gf iii i
seven years of his life. Four of the seven were Uuvni . f :ri a ,,.. f - ,...
spent in the New York Preparatory School. ',',a.
From there he spent two years, "preparing" to l 'Z
study dentistry in the University of New York. if-
He then came to U. B. for his Senior year. He
is always present whenever there is anything to ,-,,,,,, .4.V Q
eat, and while he says that the extra amount
he takes is for "Hank" Klein, we think that he 2'i -
gets the most of it. New York or Buffalo will be ,,.. T
his choice for a location. "V,,'V,
aa i '
A THF Rural ,rgc1ToR
ir XI 1 E?
'When "Nig" Prior Was born in the City of
Springville, June 14, 1891, the male population
of the World was numerically increased by one.
Soon after this event, the omnipresent "Nig,'
was graduated from Grifhth Institute, and im-
mediately started out to fool the World. "Nig"
is a rather quiet lad until anything is started,
and then he is like some of the rest of his class-
mates. VVe all enjoy hearing that quiet CU laugh
that is characteristic of "Nig" only.
Xi Psi Phi
Theta Nu Epsilon
Class Vice-President, 713-,I4
HARRX L. RICHMOND
"How much the wife if dearfr than the bride".
Created his first impression in Triangle, N. Y.,
April 9, 1889. He found things rather slow there,
so he Went to 'Wellsville, N. Y., Where he obtained
his High School Diploma. From there he entered
Syracuse University and spent one year in Arts.
He then thought he would change from plain
"Arts7' to the "Art" of dentistry, and spent one
year in the University of Nlichigan. XVith little
investigating, he found that in order to become
a dentist in the true sense of the Word, he would
have to study the subject at our college, and
joined us in his Junior year. "Rich" is a faithful
Worker, and there is no doubt but that he will be
among the best Wherever he decides to locate.
Delta Sigma Delta
. THE REFLECTORNNE .
32 4 V b QE?
,. 1 W Q
JOHN HOWARD SCHEMEL
" The Zhingr I worry ovfr never happen, 50 why
gw f wl, ',,., , Q 77
ga. wo My -
,,..,. , .'A- "Schem" rolled into Syracuse, N. Y. October
1 +, 1 7
-' 3, 1893, and this event was heralded "in the
Heaven above, the earth below, and in the water
f under the earthn. When "Schem" was graduated
A from Central High School of Syracuse, Dean
Squires and Vice-Dean Merkley were both wait-
A "l-"' 'fll . ing for him, so they could start the regular ses-
'-55-7' sions. "Schem', is always there when there is
V any excitement, especially when it comes to
3... excitement in the line of songs. VVhen it comes
iil ' to college work, he can always be found among
'i'i the busy ones. 'cSchem" thinks Syracuse will
be good enough for a "starter,'.
' Xi Psi Phi
Theta Nu Epsilon
Class President, ' I4-,IS
"Sweet if mccerr obtairifd through mamfold
rtrugglff and hard toil". ,...., .
This long, hungry-looking "Daddy', with the A
sanctimonious look was extricated from the wilds
of Buffalo, N. Y., July 11, 1879. Soon after he
was able to walk, he entered the Central High
School and was graduated from that institution.
The old saying of ,"out of the frying pan into the
lireu, seems correct, for "Ed'7 joined Uncle Sam7s f
mail service and then was joined unto another by
matrimony. Now we have him, and do not know
what to do with him. He has developed a great
mania for taking notes in class, and statistics go
to show that his note book expenses exceed his
lecture fees. Will add his name to the BulTalo's
best of practitioners.
Delta Sigma Delta V..' it
fifiv. . ,f
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32 4 V b E?
LEO A. STAFFORD
" STAFF H
"If God can love them all, .rarely I can love a
'cStaffH made his first bow to the ladies on
October II, ISQI, in Akron, N. Y., and as he
could not find enough variety there, he landed in
the City of Buffalo, hflasten Park High School
has the honor of handing him his diploma. " Staff"
is always the first one in the infirmary after lec-
tures and can always be found busy. Still has
the habit of bowing to the ladies, and for some
reason or other the majority of his patients are
"dolls',. After he finishes here, they will find him
practicing in Buffalo.
GORDEN B. SULLIVAN
What if there in :hir vale of life
Hag af delightful ar a wife?
Things were thrown into confusion on
November 24, 18845, in Oswego, N. Y., when a
wheezy vocal effort announced the arrival of
Gorden. Years after, he again surprised the
natives by his graduation' from the Oswego High
School. Upon graduation he discovered that the
click of the forceps and the wail of a suffering
patient were music in his ears. He sought to
develop his dental technic at Northwestern
University. "Sully" pursued the mystic charm of
knowledge at that institution for two years and
finally joined us here at Buffalo. A great advo-
cate of sleep as well as a skilled navigator on the
seaDof matnmony. Will relieve aching molars
Delta Sigma Delta
X T1-11: REPXLECTORPQQ ,
?Z? 4 ' V 1
ABRAM W. SWIADOS
"Nature, aftfr 'making him, broke the mouldv.
Born in Russian Poland, September 19, 1893.
Evidently, the land of the Czar did not appeal
to "Abe',, for the year of IQO5 saw him land on
our shores. He made quick Work of our language,
and in less than seven years '4Abe,' had completed
his grammar amd high school education. "Abe"
says "Filling teeth in America is a dlsight
better than being filled With lead in a Russian
FRANCIS MURRY TENCH
" BLONDE "
" Why dow hot beauty go with it?'7
"Blonde', hrst saw the light of day on June 8,
1891, in Galt, Ontario, but that place did not
suit him and he moved to Buffalo. A diploma
from Buffalo Technical High School entitled him
to admission to our college. "Blonde" was once
told in his dreams that he would be famous, and
he really believes it. We can't say that We exactly
doubt it, either. He is some Workman, and will
be some help to his father when he grows up. In
fact, he says he thinks he Will let his father Work
for him as soon as he gets his little sheepskin.
Xi Psi Phi
Track Team, 712-,IS
1- 5 '
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32 4 Ny . Q E?
VICTOR VALENTE, C. E.
GBM ftudief are the food of youth".
Sunny Italy is the birthplace of "Vic", and
whether the climate did not agree with him or
what was his reason for coming to this country,
we cannot say. Anyway we are glad the U. S. A.
looked good to him. Buffalo Central High School
prepared him for the University of Pennsylvania,
and after graduating from there in the C. E.
course he decided that he would annex the title
of D. D. S. to his name, and we have him with
us. At certain times he has the habit of giving
some kind of a yell which sounds like a steamboat
going down the Hudson River. This is most
noticeable at the end of some song which has
been sung. "View is some student and Workman,
and whatever place receives his services will
acquire those of a "real" dentist.
U. B. Orchestra
" ERNIE "
February 24, ISQNZ, was set aside as the birth-
day of "Ernie',, and the place was Stapleton,
S. I. "Ernie" was graduated from the Curtis
High School and also attended New York Uni-
versity, coming to us in his Senior year. We are
of the opinion that there must be some attraction
at home for him, for his trips to that place are
quite frequent. New York City will acquire his
32 ' V 5
DR. EDWARD B. WILLIAMS
"Hz never did harm to anybodyn.
Good old "Doc', was born in Utica, N. Y.,
September 27, ISSI. His great ability to spread,
enabled him to graduate from High School and
Ohio College of Dental Surgery in rapid succes-
sion. In order that he might become a "real
dentist", he decided to take a year with us. Dur-
ing this year, 'gDoc" was famous for his expres-
sion in our Chemistry Class-"pull up the seats
Xi Psi Phi
EDWARD WALTER WOODBURY
"PETE", UXVOODIEH '
"I am not on the roll of common menu.
Born, November 12, I8QO, in the Town of
Bath, N. Y. While "Pete" Was still very young,
Barnum fthe circus manj Wanted him to pose as
the human skeleton, but as usual "Woodie"
could not agree. "Pete" Was graduated from the
Haverling High School, and soon after entered
U. B. At present, "Woodie" is very much in-
terested in a Varsity Baseball Team, and here's
hoping his eHorts Will not be in vain.
Xi Psi Phi
President, Barrettonian Society, '14-'15
Treasurer, Barrettonian Society, 713-,I4
Class President, 712-,I3
Manager Baseball Team, '14-'15
or We'll never graduaten.
How OUT Eva' F'f6551wsu spend Tiweifr Time,
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iqwtnrg nf the Elirvzhman 0112155
ElVlElXfIBER when we received that book of fairy tales, the
prospectus from the University of Buffalo, and also, when
we paid our five dollars for a matriculation fee? then remember
what a problem it was for us to pronounce that imponderable
word ma-tric-u-lation. How pa, ma and all the neighbors tried their
skill at it, the village schoolmarm tried it and pronounced it incor-
rectly. We believed she 'was right, but we always said the word
with fear and trembling and with a great deal of speed. '
Not long after this, we are riding in a train, looking forward
into the mysterious boy future, speculating as to what sort of a
place University of Buffalo is, and what they do there, and calling
up all the stories of college life which we have heard from the older
boys at home. We are full of hope, andilife, and ambition, then the
conductor standing near us, puts his nose into the air like a pointer
dog, sniffs several times and shouts, 'gl-Zast Buffalo stockyards, all
Qur first impressions of dear old U. of B., were of a dinner given
in the Histological Laboratory. Wie were green, there was no doubt
about it. It radiated from each individual part of our anatomy. We
were not unconscious of this fact as we took our places in the lab-
oratory on that memorable day. There was not much time to con-
template this, however, as we had work thrust upon us from every
' THE REFXLECTOR
33 . 4 V S ea
In the morning we had lectures by Drs. Squire, Hicks, Hoffman
or Buell, or we made Agar-Agar for good old Dr. Roberts. In the
afternoon we labored under the direction of Drs. Skinner or Garret-
Later in the year, we became more proficient in evading the
evil spirit-work. Then the laboratory periods were lightened con-
siderably by songs. Tn this art the Class of IQI5 was well represented.
Bode and Lewis seemed to be the natural leaders in singing. Some
of the songs favored by these men were the "Qld Family Tooth
Brush," "Skinney,,' and "Pm Tired of Living Alonef' Many
times, as we were making those abominable mud teeth, Bode would
start the following song and everybody would join in the chorus.
hffy God, but she was thin!
She measured six foot nine.
And when she put on a bathing suit,
Some great big insulting Brute
Said she had a shape just like the watermelon vine."
And then to cap the climax we all sang an Amen.
The singing and other liberties indulged in by that Class of IQI5
aroused the enmity of the Juniors, and upon one auspicious day,
the Freshmen were attacked by the enemy. The f1ght was on. It
raged all afternoon from the Historic G. A. for several blocks in
every direction. The battle raged from one-thirty to three P. Nl.
without any decided advantage on either side. However, at this
time the Freshmen took a new lease on life, and defeated the Juniors,
taking more than forty prisoners.
Then we had more confidence in ourselves, we had humbled
the lofty Juniors and physically, at least, we knew we were their
superiors. Several days later, We proved it at a theatre party at
the Majestic. Here we indulged our animal spirits to the extreme.
a a THE RE ECTOR
Songs, cheers, catcalls, and every noise known to the inventive
mind of a Freshman were in order. Several members of the class
were on the stage more often than in their seats. This feature, how-
ever, was not appreciated by the management, but they were in-
capable of coping with the situation. At one time, when the actors
were participating in a very dramatic scene, and the lights about
the theatre were turned low, a Small Voice could be heard from the
'4BiH Jones is dead."
Large Voice-UNO, by gosh!"
Small Voice-HYes, by gosh!"
Large Voice-"No, by gosh!"
Whole Class Qin chorusj-"VVell, by gosh!"
This and many other occurrences made the afternoon a memorable
one to every man of the Class of IQIS.
just about this time the class officers were elected, the fol-
lowing men being honored by their classmates: President, E. W.
Woodbury, Vice-President, L. Chaffee, Secretary, C. H. lVTcKee,
Treasurer, A. A. Moore, Sergeant-At-Arms, F. Kohler.
After we had become organized we held a class banquet at the
Broezel Hotel. With all due secrecy we made preparations to
attend it. A large question mark was in the mind of every Fresh-
man that day. Would the Juniors capture him? This and a hundred
other fears were constantly before us.
However, when the roll was called at the hotel, every member
was there. Dr. Gibson was elected toastmaster and, when the
banquet was over, we voted him the uKing of Toastmasters, and
a Prince of a Good Fellow." In regard to the menu, it was superb
and, best of all, the god Bacchus was not in evidence. After the food
had been cleared away, speeches were in order. The stories told
that night, humorous and otherwise, would have shamed Poe,
O. Henry or any other short-story writer, but they would not bear
THE REF1 .rtororzis
32 4 xg Q E?
repeatinghere. Kohler, our respected divine, told a story about
his little b-o-yg Moore told his dad-dad story, and Adams and
others kept the class in a most excellent humor until twelve ojclock.
At this time, the members dispersed with "Auld Lang Synei' still
ringing in their ears, and the memory of an evening well spent under
the colors of Class IQIS and of old U. of B.
During all this time, the Dental College was competing in a
series of basketball games at the Y. Nl. C. A. The quintet rep-
resenting the Dental Department was composed chiefly of Fresh-
men and, to their everlasting credit, they finished second in the
Then back to the laboratories and lecture halls. Remember
those glorious times, how we played pranks on each other and
cheated each professor without compunction? Nothing seemed too
sacred for our profane songs or jokes. Remember that instance in
the prosthetic lecture when Dr. Hoffman asked John Dickson how
high he could run a vulcanizer? John answered 'frun it up until it
blows up." When Janowitz asked Dr. Haller cWVhat are capillary
veins?'7 and, like a Yankee, Dr. Haller replied "You tell me what
pneumonia of the knee joint is, and I'll answer your question."
In spite of all the diversions and jollity of our Freshman year
there ran an undercurrent of seriousness in the mind of each in-
dividual of the class. VVhen the month of May came, and the final
examinations approached, the men applied themselves more closely
to their books, and the ghosts of lessons unfinished were ever among
us. Examinations being over, then came the parting. So at the end
of our Freshman year HlVlelancholy" reigned as the favored queen,
and each mind held a resolution to study and work harder during
the ensuing year.
C. H. lXfICKEE.
T i Junior.
Eluninr Graf ifiztnrg
I-IFN a man reaches his Junior year, his trained intellect
and unwonted egotism is without a peer. His mind
far outreaches in its scope, the mental attainment of his instruct-
ors, and he feels duly competent to match his ability with
men of acknowledged success. In this respect, a Junior "Dent7'
feels his importance, also, and realizes his ability in every branch of
the work. But, alas, his. first struggle with a rubber darn impresses
him with the truth that a demonstrator is a valuable asset in the
infirmary. His application of a dam reminds one of the Johnstown
flood, and his ability to successfully dehydrate a cavity for the
purpose of asepsis is a dismal failure.
Full of hope 'and enthusiasm for the year and having passed
the delinquent exams with a measure of success, we felt duly quali-
fied for our rnatriculation asjuniors. On the night of the opening day,
the Faculty, with their usual co-operative helpfulness, held a joint
reception for the three classes in the Histological Lab. The occasion
was resplendent with good fellowship and our Freshmen were given
a good send-off. Our alimentary tract was stimulated to secretive
effort in behalf of the irritation produced by a perfectly good feed,
and the Freshmen voiced their approval in manly gulps. The Juniors
were far too polite and dignified to eat more than an afternoon tea
portion. Items of common interest to all were hashed over, and
our proposition in regard to the Freshmen caps was accepted with
favor. The evening was one well supported and one worthy of
Shortly after the session was under way, the memorable trip
to Niagara Glen was pulled off. The glen, in the opinion of the
faculty, was but a few moments' walk from the trolley terminal,
but the matter is still subject to some dispute. After a tramp of
about tvvo hours over mountains and through valleys, to say nothing
of impassable jungles, the glen Was sighted. Some of the faculty,
Whether by chance or by foresight, arrived at the glen some little
time in advance of the oncoming horde. There they had prepared
for assimilation, a goodly number of "dogs', and other eatables.
The supply was ample and as amply cared for. The day was filled
with the usual sports of an outing, but by unanimous consent the
return Was made via the steel rail variety. The trip Was made
Worth While if for no other reason than that We were favored by the
presence of our dear Dr. Waugh. Although he has left us to con-
tinue his Work in a larger field, the congeniality of his nature and
the maturity of his intellect have been a lasting benefit to all with
Whom he came in contact.
THE REFXLE trot-2:
32 4 V L Q E?
Cur troubles began when We endeavored to outshine Dr. Buell
in the manipulation of porcelain. YVe were informed that a better
condensation could be obtained if the powder Were incorporated in
sterile Water. Prompted by this suggestion, an overzealous devotee
of asthetic restoration, named "Gibby'7, set out to procure the
desired fluid. After a vain search, the old Hbugsl' found in their
native habitat of tap Water, found their place in the finished product.
Whether the magnificent luster and translucent effects obtained
were due to the presence of their dead bodies in the porcelain, is
questionable. Qur sadly deficient vocabulary Qof slangj Was very
materially added to during the course, but We feel that each one of
our souls Was uplifted by our experiences before the door of the
Une of the saddest and most regrettable occurrences of the
entire course was occasioned by an irreparable loss which our Rev-
erend Kohler sustained. Some one of the Juniors actually stole a
platinum post which most perfectly and beautifully fitted an exca-
vated root canal and was to be used in the construction of a hand-
an THE R ECTO ?e?
carved bicuspidf The loss so affected his metabolism, and later
his mentality, that he published broadcast a proclamation which
threatened the extermination of the entire class unless restoration
Were promptly made. He further decreed that the Dean Would be
notified of the theft. The post was never returned and Hthe Wind
blew up the chimney just the samen. To commemorate the event,
Bode composed a song vvhich typified in touching and fragrant
lines the disgraceful event.
In some Way or another, the Junior Lab seemed possessed with
a spirit of Hydrolysis. Many and furious were the fights With the
Weapon of Water. Our old friend Svviados reveled in a premature
bath in the sink on one occasion, and the opinion is current that a
great baseball artist by the name of Magner Was instrumental in
It has always been customary for the Juniors to shovv the
Freshmen their proper place in life. We assumed this responsibility,
and one day in a nobly-planned affair, took them by surprise in
their various haunts and brought them triumphantly to the HG. AV,
Where the toasts of good comradeship and respect to upper classmen
Thus our Junior year blazed the trail to the high calling of
Senior. In a meelcer spirit, We entered upon our summer vacation,
fully convinced that We Were in need of at least another year of
undergraduate preparation before We could assume the dignity of
"Doctor of Dental Surgeryn.
t Svvniur Emir Miniurg g
HAT an oasis in the desert of student research, to find that
at length after two years of pilgrimage through sands
of dry and dusty pages, the approach of our horizon was heralded.
Upon it was blazoned in golden letters the long-anticipated name
of 'fSeniorH. To be thus greeted and thus reminded was the
experience of the Class of IQI5 upon their return last September.
A great deal lay behind, yet we were not unmindful of the fact that
the few dismembered fragments of knowledge which we had gleaned
through exposure or diligence, were in dire need of being assembled
and arranged in such form that they might be made useful in the
practical experience of our clinic. Thus, glad to be rid of the past
and anxious to engage the future, we passed over the threshold into
our final college year.
To say that the year has thus far been devoid of the typical
college pranks would be indeed a perversion of the truth. As the
amphitheaters of old were the scenes of many a valiant and hard-
fought conflict, so one of the lecture rooms designated as the amphi-
theater in our own building has been the scene of many a battle,
both mental and physical. As an instance of one of these episodes
which gives color and dignity to any college, the following is quite
Certain members of the class having calmly and peacefully
deposited themselves in their respective seats in the amphitheater,
and wishing to have a few moments of silent prayer before being
ushered into the presence of Dr. Long to undergo the routine ordeal
of a quiz in Materia Medica, locked the door securely, to the ex-
clusion of the other members of the class, namely those who were
the customary devotees at the shrine of Lady Nicotine. Shortly
after, the outcasts headed by a burly Irishman named Swiados
loudly clamored for admission. A hasty council of the defenders
was called and it was decided to unlock the door, but to make
admission of the a-la-rush variety. The lock was carefully released
and the door suddenly thrown open as a sign that the defenders
were ready for business.
f THE REFLECTOR , .
32 4 xp' Q
Outside, the mobilization was in full swing. Erasers, wet
towels, chalk, benches, fire-extinguishers and rope were rushed into
service and the fusillade began. Dodge, who was the main hope and
pride of the sheltered ones, gallantly rushed the door, only to be driven
back with the afore-mentioned missiles. Swiados, armed with the
greater portion of a bench, hove into sight, but before he could gain
admission was severely wounded in the region of the encephalon by
a wet towel. One of his subordinates succeeded in effectually damp-
ening the enthusiasm of Dodge, who encouraged by his success felt
ready to engage the entire opposition. For fully fifteen minutes the
fight was on, and ended in a hand-to-hand tussle between the un-
conquerable Swiados and the invincible Dodge. When the smoke had
cleared away, both sides, like lambs before the slaughter, took their
seats.as those on picket duty announced the approach of Dr. Long.
For some unaccountable reason, our Professor of Materia lVled-
ica seems to be peculiarly favored with those incidents which make
lecture hours a gem of memory. At a recent lecture, one of the men
inspired by that enviable genius known as deviltry, in a moment of
sheer despondency, wafted a coin in the air which landed in a non-
chalant manner at the feet of several Seniors. In an instant, the
class was in an uproar and each strove valiantly to gain the coveted
penny. Dr. Long, with his usual good humor, requested that any
similar coins which were desirous of leaving their owners would be
acceptable in the pit. Almost spontaneously, he was greeted with a
veritable shower of coppersg which demonstrated very clearly that
every request of our faculty was always given our immediate and
ae THE REFLECTQRLQE ?
Our Senior year has thus been full of happy occasions, among
which must not be forgotten the trip to the Deanis country home
at which the entire three classes were present. It was an ideal
September day and the details of that occasion need no reiteration.
It has also been our privilege to witness several underclass rushes
and to participate in our annual theater party.
It is impossible here to tabulate a complete synopsis of the
Senior year. Our year is less than half over, and the most interesting
events are still in the future. Needless to say, our class will be on
the job in all the activities incident to commencement time, and
in any other function which needs our support and interest.
While writing this account, the light in my room grows dim
and I am reminded that the day is over. However, looking
from my window and watching the splendid departure of the dying
day, T see in the luminous west that glorious example of attainment
which nature ever presents to our vision. How singularly complete
are all her expended energies, and cannot man accept the beneits
of her tutorage? As Seniors, our day instead of being over, is but
begun. We are soon to become identified with a profession the very
essence of which is skill, dignity and manly bearing. The practice
of dentistry today requires that a man be more than the simple
f'Zahn Technickerw. He must be a diagnostitian and a man well
versed in the art and science of therapeutics. He is called upon to
affiliate his services with those of the physician and to contribute
his bit of knowledge to the ever-growing science of oral hygiene in
each of its manifold aspects. Thus, although our college career is
drawing to its close our work has just commenced. The future with
all its attendant privileges and opportunities for service to mankind
lies ahead, and when our day is done, and we look upon the last
horizon, may we, too, see written there, the goal of all human
H. F. LEWIS.
Gllzuw Gbftirrra U
'P 5 ou enTBw1 gzip
Dyna: yavr sfep. , 1, L
Sn3neL Gxz-3 Z I ww?
1 ,un 4
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, A ,
UNXVERS11'-5 of BWIFAL
E QS 1915 -
f NW 415 1 STUDENT
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'T RE R5 URER- I J V cf f 'F 3' 'F J:
iDowN AT OLD UrBf7
"""' " "1" W.. Lay,
l l -H0 500 ll
Those days of yore, will come no more,
But thru our manly years,
The tho't of you, old White and Blue,
Will fill our eyes with tears.
UST one week had elapsed since my son had left home to
enter the ,Dental Department of the University of Buffalo,
to learn the honorable profession which his dad had pursued
for the past twenty-five years. Being an only son, it naturally
struck the lad's mother as well as myself very hard. So while she
was clearing the supper table, I betoolc myself to the sitting room
and sat down before the fireplace for my customary evening cigar.
Having been the rounds myself during my college days at
Buffalo, and knowing the boy was a chip from the old block, I
wondered if he were at the time sitting in the HG. Af' in back of
a "high dark" or Hofbrau or any of the places so dear to my mem-
ory, yet so terrible when giving my hopeful his final instructions
before his departure. And, while hoping he would be home study-
ing "Danny'7 Squire's cavity classification or "AbieH Hoffmanis
Hingenuityn, still I entertained fears for him. -
This led rne to recall once more the good old days from IQI2
to 1915 with the boys, and with the aroma of my strong cigar T fell
moodily into wondering just where they were and what they were
now doing. The effect of the cigar together with the sweet strains of.
"To U. of B., to U. of B.g
Our Alma Nfater by the inland sea".
which my wife played in the music room after finishing her house-
hold duties, gradually drifted me along to a state of coma where in
fancy a spirit in an airship carried me here and there to the various
places where 1915 represented our Alma Mater. So clearly was it
all revealed to me that I made note of it with the following results:
I was carried through Albany where my attention was called
to a shingle which read, f'Dr. L. T. Devine, Specialist in gold
fillings in the lower jaw which cannot drop out". Larry, so far as
I could ascertain, was doing well by three Devines Qlfaith, Hope,
and Charityj who were all in High School.
Down the street a few blocks I met Jimmie Flanagan who
walked me into his laboratory to tell me that he was running a
I THE REF1 .ECTOR 5
32 xp' X
city clinic which kept him busy seeing all and doing nothing for
From Albany my. dreamship carried me rapidly through the
air and stopped at Cortland, N. Y. I knew no one in Cortland and
took a bus to McGraw. I could tell when I reached my destination
for the driver called, c'All out-McGraw". I-Iere I saw a large poster
Which read, c'Vote for Dr. I-I. G. Ensign, for member of the board of
education". I Went to Red's office and he told me his policies if
elected would be to abolish 8 o'clock lectures, as they Were much
too early for young people to attend. I returned to the ship and
soon landed in Syracuse.
My first thoughts Were of our class president, 'cDutch,' Schemel.
With little inconvenience I found his office and "I-Iovview told me,
aside from confining his practice to orthodontia, he Was teaching
Oral Surgery to the Medics at Syracuse University.
I asked about I-Iank Klein and he told me I-Iank had moved to
Georgia in the vicinity of Savannah. There he had organized a Citi-
zens' Band Ccomposed of himself and another Irishmanb to play
"All Aboard for Dixien, at the coming charity ball. It Was a town
when he vvent there, but with the assistance of his brother I-Iibernian
they vvere making a city out of it.
A fevv miles from Syracuse I located Fayetteville, and there
met Gaugel. I-Ie still had the beautiful glossy hair and enjoyed a
good practice. Aside from this he amused the boys at the village
store by doing a dance called the "Fox Trotn, which he tells them
people used to do when he was a boy. I-Ie had become prosperous
enough to buy a 98c. model Ford and also send his son to St. john's
From here we Went to Auburn, and it Was my signal privilege
to meet Francis Qyes, our Francis,j Adams at this place. He was
holding dovvn the position of State Dentist to jailbirds. While
speaking of the teeth of the inmates he, in his characteristic jesting
Way, told me the poor devils had to be pulled in before he could pull
From here We made straightway for the thriving City of Clayton.
and there I ran into tvvo of the regular guys of our class, No others
32 4 ' V b
than Dollinger and Mcfiinley. The suffragists of the town recog-
nizing "Dolly7s" executive ability as well as good looks had thrice
elected him mayor, not to speak of his being solo Qso lowj singer in
the church choir, due to the training he received while taking lessons
in voice culture during his college career. McKinley, true to the name,
was president-not of the U. S. or the W. C. T. U.-but of the
district dental society. He had become famous in ascertaining the
cause of pyorrhea on artificial dentures. He said it was due to an
organism known as a "Weymis7'.
Thence to Watertown, where I was agreeably surprised to find
the name of John Lavery on every tongue. John had read a paper
on his latest discovery. I asked him about his new invention and
he told me it was a removable bridge for edentulous mouths. I
always imagined John's foundry employment would stand him in
On to Malone we sped, soon finding the office of Cunningham's.
Koke told me he was married to one of the many girls with curls
down their backs on whom he specialized during college days. His
practice was confined to Prophylaxis, consequently he had cleaned
up considerable on it.
Koke told me Chaffee was doing a wonderful gold practice in
Plattsburg. He became proficient in that particular branch during
his Junior year in the infirmary. Tncidentally, he had won several
prizes at county fairs in contests of that nature. He used a hand
pressure mallet, because Dr. Squire told the class not to. CThis was
too much for me to swallow wholej
Back we Hew to Rochester at a tremendous speed, crossed
Hemlock Lake where they get their water supply Cthey donit let
birds fly over that lakebg over the baseball park where John Ganzel
used to pilot pennant-winners and hnally landed on the roof of the
Powers Hotel. The first one I met was DeGelleke. The names "wop",
H ratw, etc., had since been dropped from his nomenclature. However,
he had several "mice" running around the house. In conjunction
with Abie Cohen Che is a big boy nowj he was running an office,
manufacturing a vest pocket folding plate. It is put in the vest pocket
upon retiring and in that way alleviates the possibility of forgetting
32 4 xp' Q E?
to take it to work in the morning. They caution men not to put it
in the hip pocket and avoid the possibility of being bit when sitting
Further down the street I walked into the office of Lewis Sc
Merle, inseparable as of old. In spite of the large practice they
enjoyed they still found time to talk on the one subject always
uppermost in their minds. Instead of 'CI-Iow am I to get married?"
it was "Now that I am married, how can I get out of it?" After
hearing Wadie sing c'lVIandalay'?, and Merle play "Meditation", I
departed feeling satisfied that they had no reason to fear the wolf
at their doors.
Before leaving, we refilled our tanks Cmachine with gasoline
and mine with Green Riverj and Hew south. Soon something went
wrong with the engine and we were forced to descend. While my
pilot was repairing the damage I walked around and found I was in
Wellsville. As I passed one building I heard an ejaculation "Gol
dern it!" I wondered where I had heard it before. Looking at the
door I saw a sign "I L. lXIagner, D.D.S.". Upon entering, I found
Jim and Harry Richmond sitting in the office deep in discussion. As
I listened, I found the cause of it all was something like this: Jim
claimed that one out of every ten babies was cutting its teeth on
Ford tires, while Harry maintained that tenpenny nails were being
used exclusively for removing ice-cream from between approxi-
mating teeth as well as for teething children. Both were going to
write papers and read them to the N. D. A. for decision.
I walked back to the machine, and finding it awaiting me we
sped on to Olean. I remembered it was the home of President Ben-
jamin I-Iarrison-Eddy. I had read that Ed had been elected Presi-
dent of the Tinted Salivary Calculus Club on a yellow ticket. I-Ie
was about to edit a book entitled HWe won by an honest scrap."
His son was now a Senior "Dent" at U. B., so after hoping the young-
ster would have good luck, I departed.
So rapid was my flight it seemed but a moment and I was in
Cuba, N. Y. I-Iere I found Bruzo Dodge. Needless to say he was a
very prominent but not a law-abiding citizen. I-Ie had founded a
nurses' home where he was wont as of old to hang out until IO P. IVI.
32 4 V Q E?
when the bell would ring and the matron put him out. Bruzo7s wife
did not mind, as she was wise to the game, having caught him that
way and was still boss of their chateau. He still had his "boadin7
schooln habits of casting rings, scarf pins, etc.
From here to Hornell, the Main Street of Canisteo, we sailed
in search of Stanley Hart who was advertising manager of THE R13-
FLECTOR. When I called at his home, his wife informed me he was
attending a meeting of the editors of the 'cF.Xtensive Prevention."
He was, however, editor-in-chief of this publication, but the duties
were not so arduous that he could not toot on the clarinet or sing
4'Bondolero7' the way he did when an embryo D.D.S.
Our next stop happened to be Springville. Here my attention
was called to a large electric sign which read "Fitzpatrick 8c Prior,
Dental Specialties". I was wondering in which direction to walk
to get to their establishment when I met Fitz wearing the same
striped bow tie. Fitz said they were still ethical general practitioners
maintaining the dignity of the profession, but as a side line were
manufacturing desensitizing paste for porcelain crowns, Gates-
Glidden drills guaranteed not to break off in a canal, and a nasal
douche for an antiseptic washifor cleft palate. He said they adver-
tised in Hart's Magazine, but without results.
I strolled over to West Valley and there met Gibbin. He, too,
was enjoying a lucrative practice and in spare moments was composing
a parody on 4'Ragtime Cowboy Joen. His efforts were entitled "I
comb my hair with a towel, nowf' Jack was married, and intro-
duced me to his daughter who he said "had her motheris big blue
From this thriving community we sped to Ferry where I was
surprised to find the place in a flurry. Each inhabitant seemed to
have a copy of the New York paper which gave a glowing account
of how Dr. IVI. L. Ogden of Perry had isolated a new bacteria called
"Sporticus Boozerinaw. The germ which had caused many people
sickness and headaches had at last been disclosed. When I met Gg
he said he was working on a cure for it, but doubted if it were possible
where the organism had much of a foothold. 0g showed us a place
where we could again replenish our tanks and we flew on to Bath.
ae THE RF ,ECTOR
Here Woodbury was found and he told me that a few years
after graduating he was dental surgeon to the Qld Soldiers, I-Iome.
After that institution fell into decline, he had to shift for himself
and said he was just barely making a living out of his practice. I-Ie
insisted a man couldn't live properly on the paltry SI0,000 per year
he was making. I extended my sympathy to him for his hardships
and was just about to depart when I noticed a trolley car pass the
door. With pride, Woodie pointed at the car and remarked "Those
cars have it all over those Sunday night cars to Lancastern. All I
could say was "I guess you know, Woodie.'7
On to Batavia at lightning speed, and stopped directly in front
of Bill Maulis oiqice. Bill had a device which was quite original and
exclusive in plate work. The idea was a bulb in between the molars.
When the patient bit into anything the bulb was compressed, throw-
ing great air pressure against the palatal portion which forced the
plate to remain in place. I-Ie said it also prevented the teeth from
rattling when the patient was walking.
Gus Ebling was across the street, as the strains of piano music
clearly indicated to me. Gus gave me the glad hand and told me he
declined a scholarship in a conservatory of music in Berlin in order
to perfect and manufacture a new wash basin which was entirely dif-
ferent from the one he used one night after a party during college days.
Soon after leaving Batavia we arrived in Buffalo. The first
place of importance I came to was the NG. A." I walked in, and as it
was nearly five o'clock the place was filled with a crowd of students
and a few human beings hitting up the free lunch. I looked around
and could hardly believe my eyes when I saw Bode and Kiefer bal-
ancing 'fschupersi' in their hands in such a way that the contents
landed in their oral cavities. They seemed glad to see me and offered
to buy a drink. CNever proposed such offers while in collegej I
declined and inquired about their practices. Kiefer had just edited
a book on extraction which introduced his latest method called the
f'Wiffelbat lVIethod'7. It seems you pour sand down the patient's
throat to give him something else to think about while you extract.
After the extraction a vacuum cleaner is inserted in the oral cavity
and the sand withdrawn. Rather clever, I thought. Bode was local
agent Cselling Kolynos Dental Creamj-Prophylaxis taught free.
T1-11-3 REFLECTOR y
W t Ny 9?
They informed me, Becker and McKee were practicing in Buffalo.
Becker was also giving two afternoons per week demonstrating at
the college on the malocclusion of trial plates in deciduous dentures.
McKee was Lord High Ranny Buck of the Jagged Ten Clan which
was still offering S25 to Palleyesch if he could say 'COsinnominatum'7.
I wandered over to college and there learned Kohler was doing
missionary work to the heathen Chinamen of darkest Africa and
showing them Cconclusively-without a doubtj why a bald-headed
man must put on his hat to know how far up to wash his face.
Levy had left the dental profession to pursue medicine. Stafford
had discovered the germ which caused students to rush down to
the infirmary after nine o'clock lecture as well as eat an eight course
lunch at noon in five minutes and get back to the chair. He called
it the Dippylococcus Grindoctopus.
Swiados was President of the Swiados Dental Co., manufac-
turing vulcanizers guaranteed to blow up independent of the gas
regulator and at the same time insuring safety to the dentist. I
remembered his first experiment on this invention in the Junior Lab.
Valanti, I learned, was court dentist to the King of Italy and
incidentally played the trombone in the royal string orchestra,
Kutscher 8C Wallach were running a 5 and IO cent store in
Jerusalem-the Holy City-selling Glyco-Thymoline and Phillip's
Milk of Magnesia at reduced rates-toothbrush free with every
Ianowitz was conducting an extensive practice in the section
of the city inhabited by Irish, and he used to wonder where they
got all the money the Hebrews took away from them.
Newell and Doc Williams, I was informed by the roster of the
college alumni, had located in the Arctic clime. They had a hard
time getting a practice started, because the Eskimos had little decay
in their teeth. This I readily understood, because Dr. Waugh had
once told us they ate mostly protein foods and very little carbohy-
drates. They evidently remembered it, too, for they had a shipload
of gumdrops sent up every year, and in the last letter to a classmate
had said there was hardly one who did not .have plenty of dentistry
THE REFLEC o
32 ' V T R t E?
to be done. Doc was the extracting and laboratory member. Newell
had established a little church of his own and still retained the title
At this time Tench walked in the oHice, and while I talked with
him he informed me he was on the governing board of the faculty,
also president-emeritus of the new National Federation of Mustache
Clubs, not to speak of head of the Y. M. C. A. "White Hopel'
He told me Schwartz now had an automobile, and for his evening
exercise would drive around his old mail collecting route. Ed wasnit
positive, but was willing to wager the same horse was on that route
now that he drove while in college. The reason he deduced that was
because every time he drove by the wagon the horse turned around
and laughed at him.
Evans was also in Buffalo enjoying a large practice as well as
a large family. He still wonders what became of the platinum post
he put in a root canal when in college.
Pawlowslci I learned became tired of dentistry after practicing
ten years and was president of the A. A. U., as well as U. S. Rep-
resentative at the Qlympic Games. He conducted a jewelry story
for one year, to sell all the prizes he won at athletic meets in
Lay, I was given to understand, had returned to Wilkes-Barre,
Pa., to practice and from there had given to the dental profession a
new and valuable substitute for guttapercha. He discovered soft
coal could be molded and used as a temporary stopping in place of
the guttapercha. In his spare time he was a cartoonist for a New
York paper, as the originator of a new and popular series known as
'fjutt and Meff. H
Moore went to England to practice orthodontia. In his office
in London he had a cabinet for his models Qplaster, of courseb, just
as Dr. Hoffman claimed to have, and had set apart from the others
the models he made while in college, including the ones he painted
for Dr. Paclcwood in our junior year. He also had an elaborate col-
lection of photographs which he had taken during the time he had
been in England.
I T1-IE REFLECToRg
32 Xl f
Palleyesch and Pelcyger had gone to Austria and opened an
office in conjunction with one another. Palleyesch was extracting and
his partner was the operative man. Both were doing well and striv-
ng for McKee,s prize.
As it was getting dusk, and realizing that I still had a few stops
to make I hastened back to the machine and soon found myself in
Dunkirk. Here I called on my old friend lX4cKnight. Mac was having
remarkable success with his new system of extraction by natural
hot air Qcommonly known as bullj, he used to extract eight teeth
under ether nights in his sleep at the frat house while pursuing the
mystic charm of knowledge. We never thought it would come to
pass. He also gave a series of lectures at Drohenfs Theatre, on 'CI-Iow
I wooed and won Willis Maul for my bride-in four parts." I told
jim I would be up to call on him in the spring and departed.
On to Michigan we fiew, and descended at Lansing. The only
one I knew here was 'cjawnn Dickson, the f'Wolverine bear-cat",
so it did not take me long to find him. john told me he still tested
his vulcanizer by running it up to 32,0 degrees-if it didnat blow up
it was safe. I-Ie looked very prosperous. CI-Iis hair was combed.D
I left john, returned to the airboat and was soon in Detroit.
On walking down the street, I saw a shingle, 4'Dr. W. E. Kay, M.D.,
D.D.S.7' I rang the bell and was pleasantly surprised to have the
call answered by the doctor himself. I-Ie looked just the same as in
the old days. I inquired about his practice and was informed that
it was confined to oral surgery, due to a novel method. I-Ie attended
all the boxing exhibitions in ringside seats, and when a contestant
received a blow on the jaw, "Doc" would drop his professional card
in the ring. It must have kept him busy, for his lab man was making
six splints at the time. As I was leaving, I inquired for Sullivan's
address, and was quickly directed to Lysander Street.
I found my old bed partner in short time, and was soon seated
in his reception room. I-Ie was specializing extraction. After remov-
ing many teeth he would recommend a mouth wash of Blackis I-2-3,
followed by large doses of sal hepatica. If these failed, he ordered
an internal bath for the patient and proudly remarked he had never
seen a case of anything that this failed to clean up. I-Iis pet theory
of college days was at last practically realized. i
X THE REF1 .ECTORE
32 4 I V Q E?
Upon looking at the clock over the fireplace, I saw it Was now
8.30 and quite dark outside. I rose quickly, bade Sully goodbye and
hurried to the machine. I told my pilot I had seen all my classmates
and bade him take me home quickly. On We sped, and as the church
bells of my town struck nine We descended at the door of my -house.
I stepped out of the-machine and turned to thank my benefactor,
but he and the machine had vanished.
How long this comatose state persisted, I am unable to say, but
I Was suddenly brought to my senses again by my better half. She
showing me a letter Cspecial delivery at thatj from our young pride
and joy. I-Ie asked for an immediate check for Bro, to take the
pyorrhea course. I smiled as I read the letter, and could not help
remarking as I Wrote out the check and handed it to his mother,
"he's a chip off the old block, but I did not think he would get onto
the system so soonfi
If it haps that you should find
Yourself the subject of a grind,
Why, join the laugh, and never mind.
R. A. M., 1915.
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HE University Track Team, though still in its infancy, has
already made its presence known in the athletic world, and
with the proper support should become one of the best teams
in the university world. lts history dates back to Qctober, IQI2,
when a few ambitious youths put their heads and money together,
vowing to turn out a track team which would be a credit not only
to the Dental Department but to the University as a whole. A call
for candidates was sent out, the result being disappointing, for out
of the four departments, the Dental turned out fourteen men, while
the other departments combined sent out but two. But this did not
discourage the ambitious few, and they set out and formally organ-
ized a team, with H. S. Horton,713, manager, and A. C. Pavvlowski,
715, captain. A lot of hard work on the part of Horton, resulted in a
race with Canisius College Cat the 74th Armoryb which resulted in
a rousing victory for us. The men who made victory possible were:
HOftOH,,I3, Lindgren, 714, Stafford, 715, and Pawlowski, 'I5. During
that season, the relay team added two more victories, the first of
these being at the 65th Armory against the University of Rochester,
but on going to Rochester they tasted their first defeat. Another
relay was arranged between U. of R. and U. of B., to decide the
supremacy, and this resulted in the third victory of the year. The
team not only showed up well in relays but also turned out many
individual winners in the open events: among them being Horton, '13,
Lindgren,'14, Bailey,,I3, Bartlett,'14, TCHCh,7I5, Stafford,'15, Paw-
For the season of IQI3-14, Lindgren,'I4, was elected manager,
and H3lC,7I4, captain, with the faculty -and student body of the
Dental Department giving it financial support. The relay team in
N THE REFLECTOR
32 ' xg X E?
the first race of the season met defeat at the hands of the 74th Regi-
ment Quartette, but gained two victories-both against U. of R.
Charles H3lC,,I4, distinguished himself by becoming city champion
for 220 yds., Dave Rosenblatt,'I4, by running second in the 440
yds., and third in the 220 yds. Championship Race, and A. C.
Pavvlowski who ran second in the 120 yds. Hurdle Championship
Race, the other members also doing splendid Work.
Season of IQI4-IS, team led by F. M. T6HCh,7I5, manager, and
A. C. PaWl0Wski,7I5, captain, are again doing splendid Work, and at
the end of the season expect just as good a record as that of previous
years, the following men compose the team: TCHCh,,I5, Pavvlowski,
715, StaPford,'I5, KlCiH,7I5, Dumke,'17, ShaW,'I7, Milcarek,'I7,
Martin, ,I7, Bailey,'I7, McKay, 717.
The Track Team Wishes to take this opportunity to thank
Dr. Squires for the support he has given the team of 1914-I5.
A. C. PAWLOWSKI,7I5.
Y THE REF12E:CToR ,
32 4 V b
Friday evening, November 15, 1912, saw the opening of the
Tnterdepartmental Basketball Games at the Y. M. C. A. For several
years past, the Y. M. C. A. had been offering a trophy cup to the
department of U. of B. winning the greatest number of games. Up
to this year, however, the Dental Team had been very unfortunate
in their attempts to win the cup.
Before the first game started, L. S. Dodge was elected Captain
of the Dental Team, and he inspired confidence in every player.
This election seemed to be very auspicious, for the '4Dents"were
victorious that evening, and the three succeeding Friday evenings
still saw them with a perfect score. In the fifth game, however,
the team went down to defeat before the "Medics", fighting every
toss of the ball. The second series of games started soon after this,
and at the end of the first four games the c'Dents" were still supreme.
Then came the fatal fifth, here, the quintet met the undefeated
4'Medics7', and were forced to take the small end of a 26 to 21 score.
The following men represented the Dental College during the
year of 1912.
Forward A. C. Pawlowski
Forward P. Gaugel
Forward G. DeGelleke
Center QCaptainj L. S. Dodge
Guard E. W. Woodbury
Guard C. H. McKee
After the Interdepartmental Games were finished, the quintet
were anxious to try their skill against some of the outside teams.
Their first game with Canisius was disastrous, but after that, victory
was continually with them. Their record for the season was as follows:
Opponents U. of B.
Merton Prep. School I3 36
Orton Center, Pa. 4 23
Chamberlain hffilitary Academy 16 26
Springville, N. Y. 21 IQ
All Cortland 35 29
Lintenberg Prep. School 22 48
Lafayetteville, Pa. 8 37
Earreiinxliaxx Svnrirtg Cmtirrra A
X THE hiljl-xI.,l:LCTORig
32 XI :
Q DENTAL or other college is complete without a well
organized undergraduate professional society. Such a one
has our department in the Barrettonian Societyy
In the fall of 1893, a short time after the opening of the college,
the students and faculty saw the need of a society whereby the stu-
dents could get together and discuss matters of professional interest
to them. VVith this thought in mind, a society was formed and named
after the founder of this department and its first Dean, W. C. Barrett.
Much credit musr be given to our honored alumnus, Frank L.
Sibley, first president of the society and one of its most earnest
supporters. Our present Dean was one of the founders of this society
and has been one of its greatest workers.
It is the purpose of the society to promote better men, to uphold
morality and the dignity of the profession, and to equip its members
with a better knowledge of their life's vocation. It is with fond
recollection that each student looks back upon the happy meetings
of the society, when he gave Vent to his exuberant literary spirits,
and was permitted to listen to his fellow students in debates, and
perchance mingle his voice with theirs in good 'old college songs.
How can any college alumnus recall his undergraduate days without
a thrill at the thought of the society that did so much toward his
preparation for the serious duties of life?
It is doubtful if there is a single graduate of our college who
has not been made better through the influences of the society. In
the diploma granted him on the day of his graduation is a significant
proof of his good conduct and diligent work during his college life,
also a constant reminder of his relations to his Alma Mater and the
faith and respect of the profession which he is to follow.
E. W. WOODBURY.
Xi Iizi ighi Hratrrniig
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Qlluuz uf 1915
L. W. CHAFFEE
H. G. EBLING
H. G. ENSIGN
VV. R. BCIAUL
G. D. DEGELLEKE
J. L. MAGNER
A. C. PAWLOWSKI
R. H. DOLLINGER
A. A. NIOORE
C. H. NICKEE
Ullman nf 1915
T. R. CHAMPLIN
P. D. UNGER
R. M. GIBBONS
A. B. CUTLER
J. A. OSMUN
J. P. GLEASON
G. V. NICKINLEY
E. W. XVOODBURY
D. P. GAUGEL
F. S. ADAMS
A. H. F. BODE
J. H. SCHEMEL
L. D. FITZPATRICK
R. L. PRIOR
M. L. OGDEN
D. I. EVANS
F. M. SCHVVEIZER
L. C. BATT
G. B. FLEEK
E. W. BRIGGS
Brita Signm E1-liar l'Hratrr11itg
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Hi Glhsmtvr, Brita Sigma Evita
0112155 nf 1915
L. S. DODGE
S. M. HART
L. E. GIBBIN
J. H. NICKNIGHT
R. A. NIURPHY
C. W. NIERLE
B. H. EDDY
L. T. DEVINE
H. F. LEYVIS
011555 nf 1515
H. F. BARDEN
H. P. BREMER
G. D. GREENWOOD
J. T. DEVINE
G. H. QUICK
K. B. BELLINGER
0112155 nf 1517
F. P. CUNNINGHAM
G. B. SULLIVAN
H. RI. KLEIN
D. B. NEWELL
J. H. FLANAGAN
H. L. RICHMOND
E. P. DAGON
E. J. SEBOLD
N. B. ASHDOWN
H. D. LOCKHART
T. H. BfTULCHAY E. L. JONES
' G. C. STON
61112121 Nu iiwailnn Zffraternitg
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L THE REFLECTOISQ
3 f xp' I E?
Alpha Kem Qlhapier, Fllhria Nu Epuilnn
DR N. W. STROHM
M. L. OGDEN
R. L. PRIOR
H. G. ENSIGN
F. B. BREESE
S. T. SELLECK
L. E. GIBBIN
C. E. STANBRO
C. T. BAOLEY
H. G. EBLING
L. S. DODGE
P. S. PERSONS
J. H. SCHEMEI,
L. R. PIERCE
D. S. BELLINGER
R. G. PFOTZER
L. H. SMITH
R. N. DENIORD
Qllama nf 1911?
0112155 nf 1515
H. H. GOLDBERG
G. WV. Voss
G. B. FLEEK
G. O. NICCLURE
B. B. MILNE
N. B. ASHDOWN
J. A. OSMUN
H. F. BARDEN
R. M. GIBBONS
MISS P. I. MARQUEDANT
B. F. SHEPSON
E. W. BRIGGS
W. L. STEINAKER
G. P. SCHAFER
H. H. BELL
G. H. QUICK
MISS M. M. DIXON
K. B. BELLINGER
MISS H. S. MIKULSKI
L. L. GRENOLDS
O. F.. GILLICK
J. G. DEVINE
N. B. LONG
E. P. DAGON
F. VV. SCHWEIZER
H. J. TAYLOR
E. J. SEBOLD
J. P. DEERY
R. M. BRADLEY
A. R. BIGELOW
P. D. UNGER
W. J. SMITH
H. P. BREWER
J. P. GLEASON
G. S. BAKEMAN
A. C. WINNER
S. S. LOJACONO
A. M. SMEIA
T. R. CHAMPLAIN
J. T. NICHOLAUS
H. D. LOCKHART
F. W. NISSON
A. L. CATELL
M. S. HANKIN
J. J. TRONOLONE
G. D. GREENWOOD
Liliana nf 1211 7
Z THE REFLECTOR '
0112155 uf 1917
E. F. LARKIN
G. NI. GRAMLICH
H. E. DORN
E. R. BREWER
E. L. JONES
H. A. VVHITE
L. A. PULLEN
P. A. NIARTIN
M. A. BOND
C. E. HASTINGS
C. L. KNAPP
J. L. GUZZETTA
L. F. DIETTER
D. W. BEIER
VV H. HALL
L. L. ABBEY
G. C. STEIGERWALD
A. F. GEHRMAN
H. H. HICKEY
A. H. BOYSEN
A. C. DUMKE
N. G. I. TROUP
R. XV. McKAY
' J. L. SHAW
T. H. MULGHAY
H. C. KNIGHT
D. C. BENNETT
G. W. KORN
H. K. FALLER
C. L. TAGUE
H. O. VVATERMAN
ANNIE R. KING
H. A. MGKINLEY
VV. C. ERVIN
C. W. XVEBER
T. E. JONES
'W. C. VV. IQRONMILLER
H. VV. CHASE
P. G. BRADLEY '
H. A. BAILEY
E. J. HAFFA
V. N. FAIRCHILD
J. G. WOODWORTH
E. J. DORAN
L. R. CRAWFORD
G. C. STON
H. A. MGMAHON
A. G. EDGAR
J. W. KELLY
J. H. HICKEY
J. J. SUIDA
L. B. FOOTE
K. YV. NIOORE
J. Q. R. CHARLES
'W. C. PENROSE
R. C. HERMAN
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THE REFLECTGR 1915
C. W. MERLE, Business Manager U. of B Dental Department
BUFFALO N Y
NIVERSITY OF BUFFALO
CHARLES P. NORTON. . . .............,...,4,...,......,.......,........ ...., O hancellor
R. H. HOFHEINZ. D.D.S ......
GEORGE B. SNOW, D.D.S .....,...
ELI H, LONG, AID ......,..,,,.,,,,,
DANIEL H. SQUIRE, D.D.S., Dean .........
CHARLES K. BUELL, D.D.S .........
ABRAM HOFFMAN, D.D.S .........
GEORGE J. I-IALLER, M.D .....
THOMAS A. HICKS. D.D.S ..........
BIARSHALL CLINTON, M.D. ............. .
ALBERT E. VVOEHNERT M.D... , . .
KARL F. ESCHELMAN, D.D.S.. M.Di i I 1 1 II
JOHN OPPIE MCCALL, B.A., D.D.S. ,,.... ..
JOHN L. GARRETSON, D.D.S. ..... ..
GEORGE FENN ROBERTS, M.D ..... .....
EARL S. PACKWOOD. D.D.S .... . ..
GUY M. FIERO ....,.........,............
VVILLIAM H. LANE, D.D.S., M.D ..,. .......
GROVER W. WENDE, M.D ..... .,......
JAMES W, PUTNAM, M.D... . ..
ALBERT W. PLUMLEY, ESQ.. . . .
ARTHUR G. BENNETT. M.D ....
F. WHITEHALL HINKEL. M.D ....
FRANK W. LOW ................
J. WRIGHT BEACH, D.D.S ......
FRANK A. GOUGH, D.D.S ....
ROBERT MURRAY, D.D.S ....
DANIEL H. SQUIRE, D.D.S.. . ..
ABRAM HOFFMAN, D.D.S. ..,.. .
MARSHALL CLINTON, M.D. .... . .
Emeritus Professor of Operative Dentistry.
Emeritus Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry.
Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics CAnesthesia, Physical
Diagnosis, and Special Medicinel.
Professor of Operative Dentistry.
Professor of Crown and Bridge VVork and Dental Ceramics.
Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry and Orthodontia. Lecturer on
Comparative Dental Anatomy.
Professor of Physiology and Hygiene.
Professor of Histology and Embryology.
Professor of Surgery.
Lecturer on General Pathology.
Professor of Anatomy.
Professor of Chemistry and hietallurgy.
Instructor in Operative Technics and Lecturer on Dental Anatomy.
Lecturer on Bacteriology.
Instructor in Operative Dentistry.
Instructor in Operative Dentistry.
Professor of Special Pathology.
Lecturer on Dermatology and Syphilography.
Lecturer on Nervous Diseases.
Lecturer on Jurisprudence.
Lecturer on the Eye and Ear.
Lecturer on Nose and Throat
. . . . .Lecturer on Prophylaxis and Oral Hygiene.
Lecturer on History, Ethics and Economics.
Lecturer on Orthodontla. g
Lecturer on Dental Societies.
Superintendent of Operative Clinic.
. . . , .Superintendent of Prosthetic Clinic.
. . . . .Consultant IH Surgery.
ELI. H LONG, M.D. ....................... Anesthetist.
VVILLIAM H. LANE, D.D.S., M.D .... ....... E xaminer.
JAMES R. HICKS, D.D.S.
GUY M. FIERO, D.D.S.
EARL S. PACKWOOD, D.D.S.
ABRAM HOFFMAN, D.D.S.
GUY M. HUGHEY, D.D.S.
JOHN O. MCCALL, B.A., D.D. S.
HERMAN W. BACKUS. D.D.S.
JOHN L. GARRETSON, D.D.S.
GEORGE VV. LORENZ, D. D.S.
VV. RAY MONTGOMERY, D.D.S.
EDSON J. FARMER, D.D.S.
ARTHUR J. MCCARTHY. D.D.S.
MAX D. WILMOT, D.D.S.
LOUIS BRUMBERG. D.D.S.
JOSEPH L. CLEVELAND, D.D.S.
CHARLES F. HALE. D.D.S.
LOUIS C. HOWES, D.D.S.
PRELIMINARY EDUCATIONAL REQUIREMENTS
The educational standard of 60 CRegentsj counts is required for matriculation
as specified in the annual announcement for the session of IQI4-IS.
The college building is situated in the business section of the city and is espe-
cially designed for the eiiective teaching of the science and art of dentistry. The
iniirmary and all the laboratories are commodious, well ventilated and have plenty
of sunlight on all sides. Ritter chairs and electric lathes have been installed, and
much new scientific apparatus has been added to the chemical and histological
The advantages for training students in the actual practice of the varied
operative and mechanical procedures are unsurpassed, and more patients apply for
treatment than can be accommodated.
There are no mid-term examinations. The student is rated upon the daily
performance of his duties, and these markings count 50 per cent. toward the final
For further information, address
Dr. DANIEL H. SQUIRE, Dean 25 Goodrich Street, BUFFALO, N. Y.
Our Alma Nlater.
TI-IE R ECT R
'vt Xl g
Efhvir Zllzmnriiv Svnngz
BWIERLE-'UXVl1CI1 Dreams Come Truel'
KLEINTCCOH the Good Ship, hflary Annu CPut-in-Bayl
KOPILER'iLXN'7hC1'C is hfly Vllandering Boy Tonight?7'
i i - I
QKEJLIEEIEIS- inln the Land of Harmonyn
LEVY-"If They'd Only hflove Old Ireland Over Herein
DODGE-L'GOOd Night, Nursel'
GIBBINS-"You've Got Your Motherls Big Blue Eyes
VALANTI'ccOH the Shores of ltalyl'
FITZPATRICK-"The Curse of an Aching Heartl'
SWIADOS-icThC Rail Road Ragl'
DICKSON-"I Vx7ant to Go Back to hlichiganv
NICKNIGHT-ill Love the Ladies"
OGDEN1icOHC YVonderful Nightl'
CUNNINGHAM-"I Love the Name of Mary"
SCHEMEL-CCDOWH Wfhere the Wurtzburger Flows
GAUGELTccWhllC They Were Dancing Aroundl'
DEVINE-6iAfCH7t You Comin' Cut Tonightf'
KIEFER-"Oh, You Beautiful Doll!" -
NIAGNER-"Take Bde Out to the Ball Game"
DOLLINGER'-CCJUSL a Little Love, a Little Kiss"
COHEN-"lt's a Long, Long VVay to Tipperary"
J.ANOWITZ-CCAL the Yiddisha Ball"
BECKER1CNCVCf warbled a notej
PRYOR-"Old Black Joen
EVANS-"Along Came Ruth"
SULLIVAN-CCNOW the Day is Gverl'
EBLING'1icHC,S a Rag Picker"
LAVERYZCCWDCD johnny Comes Marching Homeu
CLASS OF 1915-4'XVhen ltls lXfIoonlight ln COnD the Alamol'
MADE IN BUFFALO
Sold by all Depots
WILLIAM'S MAT GOLD
"The highest class product
of its kind in the Worldl'
WILLIAM,S GOLD PLATE-all karats
WILLIAM'S GOLD SOLDERS-all karats
WILLIAM'S CLASP PLATE AND WIRE
WILLIAM'S OVAL LINGUAL BAR
Our Plant and our efficiency rpassed
THE WILLIAM'S GOLD
682 MAIN STREET BUFFALO, N. Y.
When you wzlfh Laundry
THINK OF THE
OPPOSITE DENTAL DEPARTMENT
PHILLIPS' MILK OE MAGNESIA
" The Perfect Anmciaf "
For Local Or Systemic Use
Caries, Erosion, Sensitiveness, Gingivitis, Stomatitis, Pyorrhoea
Are Successfully Treated With It
AS A MOUTH WASH IT NEUTRALIZES ORAL ACIDITY
Phillips' Phospho-Muriate Of Quinine Comp.
Non-Alcoholic Tonic and Reconstructive
Both before and alter Dental Operation,
with marked beneficial action upon the
nervous system. To he relied upon where
a deficiency Of the phosphates is evident.
THE CHAS. H. PHILLIPS CHEMICAL COMPANY
NEW YORK AND LONDON
lVIentiOn THE REFLECTOR when dealing with the advertisers.
Zkrnquei, Freshman ijreu'
No. 60 Cabinet
A popular Cabinet at a popu-
lar price. Note the Colonial design
that will look better to you the
longer you have it.
Its interior conveniences are
fully equal to its exterior attract-
It is fully described in our
catalog which We Will gladly send
if you are interested.
Fully as convenient as the
ordinary bracket and table and
will relieve the Window casing or
Wall of one of its burdens.
It is 40 inches high, has re-
volving top which is removable,
and two White glass shelves below.
Both an ornament and a
The American Cabinet Co.
TWO RIVERS, WISCONSIN.
The ads are as important a pait as any other. To theAdvertising Nlanager-more so.
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V OQQIDUR' ,L ,,Q1....,fAJ.
:ping gf, ,
OUR QU LITY
PUTS POWER, CONTROL, STRENGTH, ABILITY, EFFICIENCY,
INFLUENCE, IVIAGNETISM, PUNCH AND ATTRACTION
IN YOUR ADVERTISING MATTER
THIS COMBINATION IN YOUR PRINTING, SET
UP IN A BRAINY, SCI-IOLARLY MANNER
SELLS YOUR GOODS
THE HAMMOND PRESS : :: Buffalo, N. Y.
L ll ge Brands il Specialty Automatic Pho , 3-L 06
Ark the Boyx in College about 1lIe
ROCHESTER SAMPLE CLOTHING
276 Seneca ,Street BUFFALO, N. Y.
OF EVERY DESCRIPTION
SEND FOR OUR CATALOG
We can save you from 25CZ T0 5092
J. T. RADICE
I4 ALLEN STREET
"The College Barber"
L. H. NEUBECK
IVIain and High Sts. BUFFALO, N.Y.
Advertisers are Clever business men. They Carefully figure the returns.
"It depends entirely on the ingenuity of the Operator. . . 7'
"ForthWith-WVe will take for our consideration .... "
. TOM Hrcxs-
"Keep your hand on the micrometer
"VVhat shall I say?"
'cFreshrnen are always fresh"
"Poor buggers "
"Burnped through the pearly gates"
'4When in doubt, use Phenoln
"A patient I have at the hospital now .... he diedv
"That educated fingern
"And the patient recovered"
"The fee for this filling would not be less than 515.00 and not more than
"I cOuldn't give that patient an appointment for two months"
"In my practice I would do thisi'
" Bets offi'
c'Step this Way please"
"That reminds me Of a storym
"Bevel your margins, I'll be back in an hourn
WILMOT has some very strong verbal afhnities, but We refrain from mentioning
them here. '
"Suppose little Johnny ate some green apples"
'gTest for true or false fainting-speak of removing the corseti'
"What else do you knOvv?',
For Vulcanizers, Automatic Pluggers, Laboratory
Appliances for Crown and Bridge Work, Lathes
and an endless variety of other standard specialties
ALL RGADS LEAD TO BUFFALO
--' u i' '71, .gi . i 5 um. v -4-'- '- l .'
iiinlull ii wi. . - i . '
gggii'-itiiramfffiiif .im T .X o'i' ,..i'5't'.i-fisnf
' itil! 'L w. i. tb,"' 'H .Fi 'T " ' ii'
.iIf3Ti T-fliifzif f
Jiilivw' " Ittiffif i '
.-nal wwirtzil 1' '-2151: 'Ili 'fair' J' 1" 411' '
li,.l.zJJ'.f.. 45.1. ii sy .Q V 1.2 ,fp r.
l.,gig:g.g7--1 guy! . may pa?gf.:-,a.iezfwi?2mm:',L 'fm
-i--fr it P .
-Lama iw W-.m. .a-am - "" 'tm "-' f
" W' " . Y will
' " i' -. 3wii:.iiiiiia.:
Ei ' u ii ii qq jilq
FACTURY, KEHR ST., Corner URBAN, BUFFALO, N. Y.
THIS pictures the home of Buffalo Dental hlanufacturing Company'
specialties, where each operation on each particular piece is sub-
jected to close scrutiny so the finished appliance may serve you Well.
XfVherever B. D. hi. Co. goods may be found, our guaranty backed by a
half century's experience in the manufacture of appliances for the dental
profession goes with them and you may safely pin your faith to them.
Our Dental Depot at hfain Street, corner Chippewa, deals also in
high-class goods manufactured by other Well-known manufacturers and
is prepared to give intelligent attention to all your requirements.
Bear in mind that, Hdentallyf' ALL ROADS LEAD TO BUFFALO
BUFFALO DENTAL MFG. COMPANY
BUFFALO, N. Y.
Do your share and the advertisers will do theirs.
W 4 my t E?
, Xi.. af
Dr R SNIC. lllll G gs Y
Dentist, J i f X: S7
40 f - 14 F 23
, f . X I ,s
Z 6 v -'J' . , gul'h1y,, M xywigw
f .f fa- fi iz. -r - fs
9 . e f"' ff' ' at . 2,
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4, ,a C' "'-7u..-,k D I N
ii MLV ? W 3 I
'Ii if "' Stewei-cleWl's '
What the college will do when We are gone.
W'ho got all the mislaid instruments.
Why Levy doesn't set his watch about an hour ahead of time.
How rubber dam got its name. Could it be on account of the language beginners
use when first applying it?
If they will ever have guides for late comers to lectures, Where "moving picturesl'
are the order, so they can find the steps in the amphitheater.
Who got Kohler's platinum post.
VVho Will buy McKnight,s tobacco after he leaves college.
Who will take ChaHee's place on the gold list.
Who would loan us money if "Eddie" died.
Who will be the "aluminum king" after Hart resigns.
What becomes of the Senior breakage fee.
If the college Will ever have a areal" smoking room.
If the dreams of the future will come true.
C. C. PENFOLD
7OO Main Street
BUFFALO, N. Y.
CLASS RINGS AND PINS
: : AND TURNER : :
GOODS Reach and W1'ight
Eff Dilfon Lim' 1 W. D. 1'
632-634 NIain St. - Q
PROGRAIVIS, CALLING CARDS, ETC.
686 Mczin St. Bufalo, N. Y.
Our Motto: To Please Good Food, Well Cooked
Frontier Phone, 37-313
Uhr Hirginia ilinniaurant
E. MARICLE, PROP.
353.50 TICKETS FOR 33.00
A Buffalo, N. Y
82Q Blain Street
O UR OF F I C E
IS YOUR SILENT REPRESENTATIVE
A SHABBY OFFICE SPEAKS.
LOUDER THAN WORDS
US UPFIT YOUR OFFICE WITH UP
LET 4 .
FURNITURE THAT IS DEPENDABLE
lice Furniture CO.
EVERYTHING IN OFFICE FURNITURE
' 251-257 MAIN STREET, BUFFALO
It will pay.
VVhen you want to buy something, gaze Over the ads.
Bib 131111 iiuvr Swv
KIEFER1IH a rush?
NIAUL-YVith his hair mussed?
MCKNIGHT-With anything to smoke?
DEVINE-StUCli in a quiz?
ADAMS-VVithout a grouch?
SCHEMEL-VVhen he is not swearing or singing?
LEWIS-'When not combing his "tache"?
Dickson-At an ether extraction?
OGDEN-ln Sunday School?
SCHWARTZ-When not taking notes in lecture?
CHAFFEE-'Without his gold instrumentsin use?
STAFFORD-Taking life easy?
SWIADOS-Un time for lecture?
BODE-ln a hurry?
Doc. WILLIAMS-l!VithOUf a smile?
COHEN-VVith a clean shave?
WOODBURY-Without a swelled head?
SULLIVAN-Returning what he borrows?
MOORE'lfVhCH he could not give advice to the Chemistry Prof.?
DOLLINGER-yVhCH not dressed up?
LEVY-VVithout his bottle of milk for lunch??
NICKEE-VVhen not "starting somethingn?
TENCH-IH need of an assistance?
BECKER-Covering less than a yard with each step?
Pawlowslci-At peace? 1
KUTSCHER-In the Infirmary?
NIURPHX'-Without a good story?
EVANS-Silent at the chair?
EBLING-Unwilling to play the piano?
VAIQENTI-IH college the week before finals?
LAY-With a difhcult question in quiz?
GIBBIN-When he didn't smell of hair tonic?
PRIOR-With a modest laugh?
MCIQINLEY-Without a grin?
FLANAGAN-Taking a correct bite?
IANOWITZ-Without his pocket mirror?
KLEIN-Talking without his hands?
FITZPATRICK-With "real" tobacco?
STYLE, in en-
grewing, if but
ez reflex of the
ability behind it.
It if cz character-
mezrle of the en-
in our work-
roo mr, which
goverrtf in rtezml-
ing in the social
LL productions coming from
our establishment are ac-
knowledged as refined in taste,
distinctive in execution and
authoritative in style.
Invitations for Weddings, Marriage Announce-
ments, and all forms for every Social Function.
Engraving for Business, Banks, or Stationery for
polite correspondence embellished with Mono-
grams, Coats-of-Arms, Crests, Addresses.
SAMPLES WITH PRICES ON REQUEST
PETER PAUL SLSON
Art Stationers and Engrcwers 136 North Pearl Street, Buiialo, N.Y.
The Chas. H. Elliott
The Largest College Engraving House in the World
CLASS DAY PROGRAMS
D nee Programs ""' "" I Vralernily
C H E C O ,
I itations YV fi W6 Class Inserts '
H ri fo, 574 Main Street
ather Dance PQ Fraternity cfj1'PP0d7'f,m,-
C es and and Class
'Wedding Invitations and Calling Cards
W ORKS-17TH STREET and LEHIGH AVE.
Eye Glass Makers
The advertisers pay for results-not to ornament THE REFLECTOR.
32 4 V b E?
"One of your patients just called up and said that the gold filling you put
in fell out.'7 .
DEVINE: "No, that can't be, for it was in a lower tooth."
"Hear what happened to Ensign?"
"No, what was it?"
"Why, he ate some birdseed by mistake at breakfast, and then Went to sleep
in class With his head under his arm."
Fitzpatrick thinks that if he sends his patients home with a bicuspid clamp
on the first bicuspid, and a cotton roll under, that there will be no danger of their
forgettlng to keep their next appointment.
Levy has an idea that it makes a difference which way one puts the flask of
a full denture in the vulcanizer. He holds that as the vulcanite is in a liquid con-
dition during the process of vulcanizing, that unless the fiask is put in with the
teeth down they might get out of position.
DR. LANE: "What are the symptoms of pericemer1titis?"
GAUGE'LZ "Why, its, er-er-'7
DR. LANE: "Well, why don't you go on?"
GAUGEL: "There seems to be a difference in opinion back here."
Speaking of combinations, isn't that what they call the train that runs be-
tween Perry and Batavia?
856 JVIAIN STREET
N THE REFLECTGRLE
We Ny E?
A llitang fur Eentiata
From too fevv patients and too many patients, from a hypo-
dermic that Won't Work, from book agents and collecting agencies,
from people Who Will pay for their Work next month, from Listerine
calendars and blotter reminders, from tire troubles and agents for
the c'War Cryn,-Good Lord, deliver usl
From people who begin their letters to us, "Dear Sir", from
boils on the back of the neck, from installment plan men, and debts,
from squalling children and nervous Women, from shoppers, bargain
hunters, and long-Winded patients, from teething babes, and grand-
fathers who had all their teeth at the age of 90, when they died,-
Good Lord, deliver us!
From people who call us 'cDoc", from mal-practice suits and
deadbeats, from pretty patients and jealous ivvives, fron the dentist
across the street, from the "Wrong numbern on the phone, While We
are inserting a Synthetic, from toothache gum, and 2 A. M. emergency
calls, from meta-amidophenylformalin-oxychinolin desensizitizing
pastes, Good Lord, deliver us!
From distal cavities in third molars, from chronic abscesses,
from porous dentures and exploding vulcanizers, from extracting
the Wrong tooth and hemophiliacs, from loose gold fillings and im-
proper condensation, from process patents and thousand-dollar
fees, from nervous debility and a penniless old age, Good Lord,
deliver usl Amen.
V. W. LAY.
IT IS NOT RIGHT
BUT THE LM OF
IT THAT COSTS
We can supply you
with the best in ma-
and supplies. Any-
thing from a broach
'to El complete outfit.
Let us prove if
THE WEBSTER DENTAL CO
BUFFALO - ROCHESTER
Remember-more y r books are to follow.
l THE REFLECTQR
32? xp' X ? ,
DR. LONG: takin attendance in hflateria Medica comes to Devine's name
and several voices answer Hpresentw. "How many cDevines, are there?"
NICIQEE2 "W7e're all Devinesf'
DR. CLINTON! "VVhat is diabetis?,'
After Nlerle gives a vague definition of the disease, Dr. Clinton says "Yes, or
it's the botanical name for 'sweet peam.
SCHEMEL! "Has an bod found mv root canal?l'
Y Y .
CHAFFEE Qafter one of his gold fillings that began to rock under polishing
"How did your gold filling come out?"
"It came out fine."
If a gold filling came out, would an orange wood stick?
MAUL is so modest, he blushes every time he sees a phenol dressing.
Our friend Swiados says he was hit by a Ford the other day. Aside from a
few bruises he is O. K., but what we would like to know, is what became of the
i 12 L. L. vfAj"'Jf-F of' '
. LJ 'Wee i
-1 f i . jill? r
: . 1-F .' aka," '
'4,, ,gf'X1-. xx l iff
QU is" ff -L'
ui- -,,, ,..N Agn x r.
Il r1-r an -fp 1 f 'Fl lllll
IF YOUKNEWAS WE KNOW
The absolute merits of the clothing
made by Browning, King 81 Co., how
would you present the fact of its Great
Superiority to those of your friends
Whom you Wanted to influence, for I
That is the Way We Want to present its
merits because We know its Superiority.
BROWNING, KING 85 CO.
571-573-575 MAIN STREET, BUFFALO, N. Y.
Motor Car Livery
7-PASSENGER LINIOUSINES AND TOURING CARS
121 Norwood Avenue
BEST CARS IN THE CITY-HIGH CLASS SERVICE
NELSON P. BAKER Fc-:dera1,41-503
If you do your part, the advertisers will fall over one another to get into the ad secti
Qllwaa uf 1515, Svrxxinrdignar
Luke the flag of thls Natlon you wxll fund
the output of our factory meetmg with
praxse and popularxty all over the umverse
When we selected the name COLUMB'A for our product,
we established a standard that represented the 'top notch
quallty and It has always been and always wxll be our
constant alm to mamtam thxs degree of excellence
IDEAL COLUMBIA CHAIR
COLUMBIA ELECTRIC ENGINE
COLUMBIA ELECTRIC LATHE
COLUMBIA AIR COMPRESSOR UNIT
represent equnpment of the highest standard The matenal, workman
ship adaptabllxty and fnrnsh of these artxcles have brought them world
wxde populanty evidenced by their universal use
There wlll be frequent opportunxtxes presented for leexng the above
product demonstrated and we trust that everyone will avaxl himself of
We shall be pleased to send our catalog upon request.
THE RITTER DENTAL MFG. CO
ROCHESTER N Y
PHILADELPHIA MORRIS BUILDIING
NEW YORK FIFTH AVENUE BUILDING
CHICAGO MARSHALL FIELD 8: CO ANNEX
Forget the literature if you will, but remember the ads
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THE ELEemle Cm ENGRAVING Co
B U F FALO, N.Y
Wf MADE THE ENGRAVNVG5 'FOR 77115 BOOK.
If it were not for the ads, there would be no REFLECTOR
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HAUSAUER-J ONES PRINTING Co
Dzrecz' Adwerfzkzhg Coumelorr
BUFFALO, N. Y.
R O G R E S S IV E people everywhere
readily admit that judicious advertising
will impart Wonderful impetus to
almost any business.
Many businesss men would be larger
advertisers but for the difficulty experi-
enced in determining upon, and securing,
just that combination of typography, paper,
illustration and arrangement which they
instinctively feel is needed to present their
We are Direct Advertising Counselors,
with one of the finest of printing plants
in which to carry out our ideas. Our
Service Department can help you to get
just the right kind of literature, and our
Printing Department can produce it in a
Way to bring results commensurate With
the merits of your product.
The UREFLECTORH zk one of Our Products
Again-remember the advertise s
ae THE R ,ECTOR 3
Did you ever have a toothache
Run you crazy, day and night,
Till you felt like you were spoiling
For an old-style knock-down fight?
Wvas the tooth a full inch longer
Than it really should have been?
Did it make you think that ucussingi'
Hardly could be called a sin?
Did your coffee-hot, delicious-
Knock you out in just one round?
When you took the tempting rnouthful,
Did that molar give a bound?
Did that jaw break all to thunder,
And your skull to pieces fly,
While you Writhed in abject terror,
Lest another Wrench it try?
Did you use a hot ash poultice,
Till you blistered all your jaw?
Or-advised by some kind CD neighbor-
Fill your mouth with Whiskey-raw?
Yes, you did, of course you did it,
And you'd do the same again,
Anything in all creation,
To relieve the horrid pain.
Anything but just the right thing,
just the plan you should pursue,
Go and have the tooth extracted,
"But that hurts too much," say you.
Yes, at last you muster courage,
To the dentist you repair,
But, oh Scott, it stops its aching,
just before you reach the chair. '
Courtesy-L. N, B.
A. H. W.
if THE REFLECTOR
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Brutal Eliarulig All Sim' Zfiauakvthall Gram
OR several years past, a cry has gone up from the undergrad-
uates for an All Dental Basketball Team, to be limited to
the members of the faculty. The wail has become so insistent
this year, that we have decided to choose such a team. When I say
we, I mean XValter Bamp, the famous sport jurist from Jail College.
Well, first of all, we must choose a treasurer and ticket seller
for this organization. There is no doubt in our minds that Eli Long
would get this important position because of the wonderful reputa-
tion achieved during our three years of college.
The line-up for the All Dental Faculty Team will be as follows:
R. F., I-Iowes, L. F., Fiero, C., I-Iughey, R. Cf., Bill Lane, L. G.,
For right forward you will notice we have the distinguished
name, Louis I-Iowes. We have given the aforesaid gentleman this
important position because of his ability to shoot the Bull. From
this fact, we deduce that he would be able to shoot baskets.
The left forward position has been given to Fiero because of his
reputation for bawling out the Seniors in the Infirmary. This has
led us to believe that he could pass the ball on the court.
The pivotal position Ccenterl has been assigned to I-Iughey
because of his agility in dodging around the chairs and gaboons
about the Infirmary.
The guards for the team will be Bill Lane and Danny Squire.
Bill Lane has been selected right guard and captain of this
quintet. The reason we give Bill right guard is-he would probably
say to the opposing forward, Hcome this way, pleasew, and in doing
this the opponent would be drawn away from the ball, and then
Danny Squire could grab it. Bill would undoubtedly be a remarkable
captain, for he could devise a system for signals and passwork some-
what after the card system in the Infirmary. Can you imagine an
opponent stealing any signals that Bill Lane would make up?
The left guard position has been given to Danny Squire because
he is Dean of the College, and without a doubt would flunk us if we
did not put him in the line-up.
Signed, WALTER BAMP,
U. S. A.
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