University at Buffalo School of Dental Medicine - Reflector Yearbook (Buffalo, NY)
- Class of 1916
Page 1 of 159
Pages 6 - 7
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Pages 8 - 9
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Text from Pages 1 - 159 of the 1916 volume:
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QEIJE 411855 Df 1916
respectfully nehicates this nulume nf
Gen. 35. Quoin, E. E. 5.
mm 1903 tu 1912
a mark nf appreciatiun uf biz? uaiuabie Services to the
Qluliege as a prufeiiur ann pam: Bean
lxecauaie nf the fact that me appreciate
what he had giuen the
Q5eurge 45. Smnm, ED. ED. S
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N the following pages, the Board of Editors of THE REFLECTOR
present to the public the second Year Book published by a class
of the Dental Department of the University of Buffalo.
Knowing that the lack of a Year Book was keenly felt by all
students in the Dental College, the Class of 1915, last year, published
the first book of its kind, the 1915 REFLECTOR.
Now, we, the Class of 1916, wishing to keep up the good work,
are bringing to the student body, faculty and alumnae, another
volume, the REFL1-:cron of 1916. 4
The maiden efforts of the Class of 1915 were successful, and
although we do not hope for perfection, nevertheless we strive for
improvement, and we trust you will judge this book upon the good
points rather than upon the imperfections. XYe have indeed had
many handicaps, but with the assistance of the Dean, the faculty,
and especially of the lower classes, we are able to issue this book.
In publishing this volume we are forming the second link in the
long chain which our brothers of IQI5 so successfully planned, and
of which their book was the first link, ours the second. Wie sincerely
hope that each year hereafter another link may be added to the ever-
lengthening chain which will surely come to bind faculty and stu-
dents into closer fellowship.
In years to come, should you glance through the contents of
this volume, so that you should be reminded of Hthe good old
college daysf' then, indeed, we shall feel that we have been re-
warded for our labors and that the 1916 REFLECTOR has not been
published in Vain.
Editor-in-Chief, B. RIILN
BZt.YZ'1lE.S'J' Maiiager, R. GIBBONS
Afdoertifirig .Manager . . . .
fifffiftarit .Manager .
Affiftaiit Marzager' .
Affiftarit .lwarzager .
Literary .Marzczgzr .
Editor of Wit and Humor .
Afyociczte Editor .
Axfociate Editor .
Art Editor .
Art Editor .
Art Editor . .
Biuirzeff Illmzager, P. UNC ERER
E I. DEERY
VV. KRONNIILLER D. BEIEP,
E. JONES K. MOORE
I. SHAW H. DORN
I. CHARLES R. NICREDMOND R. GROH
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ae THE RE EcToR
Eepartlnent of 3lBmti5trp
HE Department of Dentistry was organized in ISQZ, with the
following faculty: William C. Barrett, lVl.D., D.D.S., A. P.
Southwick, lXfl.D.S.g F. E. Howard, lVI.D.S.g Herbert A. Bird-
sall, lW.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 not only from
the medical faculty but from the ranks of the dental profes-
sion in Buffalo, Rochester, Elmira, New York, Brooklyn, Ithaca,
and Detroit. The school, therefore, started out with a teaching 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.
One 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, NLD.
The second session found the school well equipped in the com-
modious new University Building, located on High Street, which
was intended at that time to accommodate the departments of
medicine, pharmacy, and dentistry. The west wing of the build-
ing 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
THE R ECTORiii
32 ' V UE?
years later saw a registration of 222, and ten years later the regis-
tration reached 261.
Wfith 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 ,S36,ooo.oo, and was first occupied
during 1896-97-that being the fifth session of the Dental Depart-
ment. Even that building was soon taxed to its capacity to accom-
modate the growing school, so that it became necessary in IQO2 to
add a fourth story. That 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.
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 school's success, was due to the first
Dean, Dr. Wiilliam 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, IQO3, having held the
position of Dean during the entire 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. Southwicli, 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 constant
Y THE REF1 ,ECTQR
32 4 4 V 1 E?
enlargement and development of the college. In 1912, Dr.
Daniel H. Squire Ca graduate of the department in the first class to
receive their degreesl, who had served as vice-Dean during IQIO and
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.
ln 1914, the department sustained the loss, on account of
removal to New York, of Dr. L. M. Wlaugh who had been very suc-
cessful as professor in special pathology. ln 1915, Dr. G. Haller,
on account of professional duties, was obliged to leave the teaching
staff. Now, in 1916, the present governing faculty comprises:
Daniel H. Squire, D.D.S., Dean and professor of operative dentistry,
Eli H. Long, NLD., 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 addition, there are 5 professors and
31 lecturers, instructors, and demonstrators, together with a clinical
staff, making a total of 4o. For the year 1915-16, the total enroll-
ment of students was the largest in years, being over 249.
' '? ,1:- A
V.A- 'X "'
ELI H. LONG, NLD., Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics
Qdnesthesia, Physical Diagnosis, Special Medicineb
DANIEL H. SQUIRE, D.D.S., DEAN Professor of Operative Dentistry
CHARLES K. BUELL, D.D.S., . Professor of Crown ana' Bridge
Work ancl Dental Ceramics
INBRAM HOFFMAN, D.D.S., Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry ancl Ortho-
clontia. Lecturer on Comparative Dental Anatomy
R. H. HOFLIEINZ, D.D.S., Emeritus Professor of Operative Dentistry
GEORGE B. SNOW, D.D.S., Emeritus Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry
THOBIAS A. HICKS, D.D.S., Professor of Histology and Embryology
MARSHALL CLINTON, BLD., . '. . . Professor of Surgery
ALBERT E. VVOEHNERT, BLD., . Lecturer on General Pathology
KARL F. ESCHELMAN, D.D.S., NLD., . . Professor of Anatomy
JOHN QPPIE MCCALL, B.A., D.D.S., . Professor of Chemistry ancl
WWLILLIAM H. LANE, B.S., NLD., D.D.S., Lecturer on Dental Pathology,
Physiology ancl Racliography
JOHN L. GARRETSON, D.D.S., Instructor in Operative Technics anel
Lecturer on Dental ancl Comparative Anatomy
GEORGE FENN ROBERTS, NLD., . . Lecturer on Bacteriology
EARL S. PACKWOOD, D.D.S., Instructor in Operative Dentistry
GROVER VV. WENDE, NLD., . Lecturer on Dermatology anal
JAMES XV. PUTNAM, NLD., . . Lecturer on Nervous Diseases
ALBERT W. PLUMLEY, ESQ., . . Lecturer on furispruclence
ARTHUR G. BENNETT, NLD., . Lecturer on the Eye and Ear
F. WHITEHILL HINREL, NLD., Lecturer on the Nose ancl Throat
FRANK W. LOW, . Lecturer on Prophylaxis ancl Oral Hygiene
J. WRIGHT BEACH, . Lecturer on History, Ethics anal Economics
FRANK A. GOUGH, D.D.S., . . . Lecturer on Orthoclontia
ROBERT MURRAY, D.D.S., . . . Lecturer on Dental Societies
WILLIAM A. HOWE, NLD., Lecturer on .Medical Inspection of Schools
2 - W
J THE R FILELCTOR 'J' ,
3 f qv A
l Qtlinicai ivtaflr'
DANIEL H. SQUIRE, D.D.S., Supcrintcnclcnt of Opcrcztifvc Clinic
IABRAM HOFFRIAN, D.D.S., . Superintendent of Prosthetic Clinic
LXIARSHALL CLINTON, NLD., . . Consultant in Oral Surgery
ELI H. LONG, M.D., ...... Alncstlictist
JAMES R. HICKS, D.D.S. MAX D. VVILMOT, D.D.S.
EARL S. PACKWOOD, D.D.S. LOUIS BRUMBERG, D.D.S.
ABRAM HOFFLIAN, D.D.S. LOUIS C. HOWES, D.D.S.
GUY M. HUGLIEY, D.D.S. CI-IARLES F. HALE, D.D.S.
JOHN O. MCCALL, BA., D.D.S. JOSEPH L. CLEVELAND, D.D.S.
JOHN L. GARRETSON, D.D.S. GEORGE NV. LORENZ, D.D.S.
VV. RAY LVLONTGOMERY, D.D.S. EDWARD VV. WOODBURY, D.D.S.
EDSON J. FARMER, D.D.S. FRANCIS S. ADARIS, D.D.S.
ARTHUR J. MCCARTHY, D.D.S. VICTOR VV. LAY, D.D.S.
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. E. I . , UL.
LK A7 i 'fi7 X , .-1-.'
ASHDOWN, NORRIS B.
Fcworite Jong-"Some Sweet Day, By and B337
"Ash" first began to argue and ask unreasonable
questions on August 9, 1893. From that time till
this, "Ash" has beenpursuing a learned course. He
has picked berries, drilled wells, taught school,
crabbed in lab, cribbed in exams, and bluffed the
Doctors, until today we see him as he is, ready
to enter his chosen profession, confident that if
anyone ever made a success, he will. Norris, as
yet, has 11Ot decided whether to spend three months
in France, five years in Porto Rico, or a lifetime
in North Collins. However, 'fAsh" can be trusted
to do something entirely different from that ex-
pected, so we are not sure where he will locate.
Delta Sigma Delta
Literary Manager, REFLECTOR
'C BAKE "
Bakeman received his first inspiration in Ar-
cade, N. Y., in 1893. His second inspiration was
to forsake- the farm awhile and study dentistry.
Second thoughts are always best, anyhow, our
Bakeman is specializing in Orthodontia. His
golden smile is ever apparent. A happy and con-
tented fellow he will always be. Nothing bothers
him. He is just as apt to wear a straw hat in the
winter as in the summer. Some day we may ex-
pect to hear .that Bakeman has dropped his in-
struments and retired to the farm, for he is very
anxious to lead the simple life.
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32 yy WE?
Westfield, N. Y., claims the honor of being the
birthplace of our Herbert. 'Twas on the 23d of
February in 1893 when he arrived, and he was
quite a husky child. After spending his youthful
years in that quiet town, Herbert moved to Dun-
kirk, the metropolis of the west end of our State.
Besides going through high school, "Dunk"
took a hand at chauifeuring. The wonderful ad-
vantage of traveling before coming to college has
been "Dunk's', strong point, and ofttimes in the
Fraternity House C'Dunk,'canbefound expounding
the great benefit derived from seeing America
first. Herb will cater to the ladies Cboth black and
whiteD, and while 'here with us he specialized along
those lines. The fair sex of Dunkirk will undoubt-
edly patronize him.
Delta Sigma Delta
President, Freshman Class
Associate Editor, REFLECTOR
BATT, Liao c.
VVhen the war broke out, "Rover'7 decided
that there was little chance of his singing before
the crowned heads of Europe, so he left W7aterville
and came to Buffalo to study dentistry. Since
coming here he has charmed all with his singing.
During his first two years, he was quite interested
in farming, and devoted the most of his time to
the cultivation ofa little peach. During his Senior
year, he developed quite a taste for athletics. He
now carries a rifle around the 65th Armory three
or four hours a week. He will locate in Buffalo,
either on Ellicott or Best streets.
Xi Psi Phi
Company NI, 65th Regiment
t THE R FLECTOR 'W'
ir V S i g
BASTEDO, DR. ARTHUR
After leaving Troy, N. Y., L'DocH graduated in
dentistry from Baltimore. He then looked over
the situation and decided that he wanted to locate
in a good "State", so he came to New York. Certain
Seniors say that he entered the Class of IQI6. It
may be so, but when he took his State Boards he
was heard to inquire the way to the Dental Col-
lege. NVhen "Doon is not busy occupying his
weekly seat at one of the various theaters, he may
be found in the company of the fair sex. For his
short time among us he sure has some calling list.
Xi Psi Phi
Theta Nu Epsilon
BREBIIIR, HONIER P.
Song-" The High C0515 of Livingf'
Born in Ilion in 1889, and there spenthis youth-
ful days mingling with the trees and squirrels.
After high school graduation, he felt the need of
preparedness, and went to work at the Remington
Firearms Co. Three years ago, with rubber heels
and a watchful step, he came to U. B. By his
method of alertness, you can see that Pinkerton
lost a great man by his studying dentistry, why,
"Pidge7' can even detect roast beef from stewed
lamb, with his eyes closed. His latest discovery
has been in a stamp machine which is in a Seneca
Street drugstoreg that punching the lever twice,
he can get four two-cent stamps for a nickel.
Delta Sigma Delta
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Y THE REFLECTOR .
l W F?
On June 2d, 1892, the congregation of Rev.
J. Vernon Bell received the glad tidings that
another Bell was added to their church, and it
Wasnlt in the belfry, either. The Reverend Bell
had high hopes of making his young son a min-
ister. Henry spent four years at Kiskiminetas and
then matriculated at WVashington and Jefferson.
After a year of contemplation at that southern
institution, Bell decided that Ural Surgery was
his calling, so he came to U. of B. Henryls chief
form of amusement during lesson hours was read-
ing rhetoric and making himself more familiar
with the authors of our best English works. His
vocabulary is unlimited, and any word you do not
know, Why just consult Henry. Henryis future is
bright and I would not be surprised to learn that
at some future date Henry will become editor of
a national dental magazine.
Delta Sigma Delta Kfolars
Barrettonian Society Sphinx
BELLIBCER, KENNETH B.
. S011gmciPZKdIE Go 'lffay And Lift Mfr Eat. U
Born in Tonawanda in 1893, and there received
his high school education. After finding it was
too hard Work pushing lumber, he entered U. of
B., thinking he could at least dress like a gentle-
man as a doctor. "Ig" had a peculiar way about
him, for the three years, of borrowing instruments
and never returning them, but still, every Satur-
day he would be seen going back home with a
suitcase which he kept well guarded. They say
he has a fine lab at home. Wie Wonder if "Ig" will
make enou h money to pay his board bill three
square meals a day, for when he starts, the table-
cloth hasn't much chance of staying. Tonawanda
Will probably hold him.
Delta Sigma Delta President, Junior Class
Barrettonian Society Art Editor, REFLECTOR
Foot Ball Team Fi Fi
f THE RQBECTQRXS 4
BIGELOVV, ANGUS ROBERT
HSM!! water M1111 dem."
At YVaterloo, N. Y., one day in 1892kNlay9th,
to be exact-there arrived on the Hstork special,"
a husky blonde baby boy. Nlr. Bidge, Sr., wanted
his boy to be of some real value to the world, so
he sent him to the VVaterloo High School and on
graduation bought him a ticket to Buffalo with a
letter of introduction to our Dean. '4Blondyl'
became popular at once, his quiet manner and
even disposition keeping him out of many a seri-
ous C?j classroom fracas. He says he does not
know where he will locate, but we think he in-
tends returning to Wlaterloo and doesn't want to
The town of Fredonia, on the Sth ol Nlay,
1894, was the place selected for Roy's arrival.
He came-a serious, curly-haired child, full of
life. Roy proceeded to amaze the town folks by
his Wonderful use of his extensive vocabulary.
After learning all there was to learn in high
school, Roy joined us. His technical and theoret-
ical ability is known to us all, and during his
Junior year Bradley knew all the fine points about
gold work. His sensible and sentimental nature
caused Roy to smile lovingly on a fair Dunkirk
maiden and we soon expect to learn that Bradley
will join the blessed state.
Delta Sigma Delta
2 - W
3 ' V 5
BRIGGS, EDWARD W.
After spending several years, designing instru-
ments at Elmira, N. Y., he took up dentistry and
has also shown us that he is skilled in using them.
As a scholar, Ed is easily the shining light of the
Senior Class. Some claim that they can remem-
ber once when he missed a quiz question, careful
examination of the records shows this to be false.
'Wherever he locates he is sure to do well. It is
ting much to the advancement of dentistry.
Xi Psi Phi
Class President, 1915--1916
Assistant hlanager, REFLECTOR
CHANIPLIN, THEODORE R.
'When the Beau Brummel of the Senior Class
arrived in Buffalo from Plainfield, N. J., it is said
that he came in a large bandbox with many
Wrappings of tissue paper to keep him looking
dainty. Since coming here he has certainly lived
up to his reputation. He is credited with being
the only man to work a day in the laboratory
Without getting any plaster on his clothes. W'hen
it comes to the women, the rest of the class have
to step aside and make room for Teddy, whether
it be at the stage door or in college. lVhen he
is graduated, he expects to take an active part in
politics-especially in the line of cleaning up the
present bad conditions.
Xi Psi Phi
Theta Nu Epsilon
Advertising Nianager, REFLECTOR
only a question of time when he will be contribu-
Q THE REFXLECTOR
v YI' it 1
CUTLER, ALBERT BASIL
"Hi: faulty 6175 few, hir 1Ji1't1.zfJ 77262713277
'4Abe" made his flrst appearance into the world
at Buffalo, N. Y., September 18, 1891. He at-
tended hflasten Park High School, and in due time
was graduated as all good and studious boys are.
Then he had a hunch that he could make mud
teeth and carve ivories if he was only given a
chance, so we let him in. He already has estab-
lished an enviable reputation as a Prosthetist, or
in common words, a "plate rnakerf, and Buifalo
people will probably have the benefit of his skill.
Xi Psi Phi
DAGON , EMMETT PAUL
Hornell is Dagon's birthplace, and he arrived
there in August of 1894. His early days were
spent in school and in the firehouse. Dagon
would certainly make a good fire chief, but I
think he is his own fireman and will ably' take care
that he is not going to burn. "Dag" is quite-lively
on his feet. He twosteps here and twosteps there
and is always at your side. Dagon may take a
course in law. Ifhe does, he hasagood foundation,
because I never met a lawyer who could so thor-
oughly quiz you as our own Dagon. His familiar-
ity with rules and codes and his strict adherence
to lawful authority are all good points in his favor,
and if he ever aspires to political influence, I hope,
for Ashdown's sake, that he will see to it that a
law will be passed so that a dentist can sign a
- Delta Sigma Delta
THE REP1 ,ECTORCE
32 4 ' ,V Q G?
4'He1'e you shall :ee a Countryman of yours,
That ha: done worthy Jeroicefl
Un a special night in July, in the year of 1890,
John Patrick brought happiness to a little country
home in' Vfellsville, N. Y. His mother "brought
him up to be her pride and joy." Wfellsville High
School claims credit for his attendancein the earlier
years of his training. After graduating from
high school he attended normal and then for four
years he wielded the 'Chickory stick." Finally,
due to tenderness of heart, he decided that he
would no longer be an "Ichabod," whereupon he
wended his way toward Buffalo, and when he
recovered he found himself in the University of
Buffalo. Since then he has made no attempt at
escape and we have found that:
HHe if cz piece of virtue and
We doubt not but his training hath been noble."
Delta Sigma Delta
Art Editor, REFLECTOR
Sigma Phi Delta
DEVINE, JACK J.
Soug-"fun az Little Bit of Herweuf,
Born in Albany in 1895, and coming from that
city, lie got the capital idea of taking up dentistry,
then go to Washington and make a mint of money.
He is especially adapted to heavy work and is
always found mingling with agar agar in Bacteri-
ology Lab. Jack is of a fighting nature and he is
often seen licking postage stamps. He has regu-
lar hours for everything, his college hours being
from 8 A. NI. till 6 P. NI. Now he wants the jani-
tor to keep the lab open nights.
Delta Sigma Delta
Sigma Phi Delta
X, , e
DIXON, BIILDRED BIURRAY
'4Brigf1le1z the corvzfr wlvere you are."
The time-December 2, 1895.
The place-Tonavvancla, N. Y.
The girl-Little Hhrlinnief'
Too bad she was not born a boy, for she surely
is a fine fellow. Did you ever see "Dick" at Work
in the lab, and notice the crowd of spectators
gathered around? She learned all she could at
the Tonawanda High School and then decided she
would follow in Daddyls footsteps, and that is
how she happens to be with us. Upon obtaining
her degree, 'chflinniei' will proceed to extract
teeth and dollars from the Tonawanda folks.
Barrettonian Society Glee Club
VVomen's University Club Dramatic Society
Flower and hflotto Committee Fi Fi
Fleek hails from Dunkirk, N. Y. One day in
IQI3, the Weather became cold enough in Florida
to Wake the natives from their usual yearly
slumber and, rubbing his eyes, 'cBaclge" decided
to return to New York State and study dentistry.
But We fear that he remained too long in the South,
as the habit of sleeping most ofthe time still stays
with him. 4'Badge,' thought of quitting ethical
dentistry and going into the advertising game,
but after talking it over with Dr. Cobb, he sud-
denly changed his mind. Glenn is very fond of
ing on his
of his ear
out a sign, HLadies Onlyfi
Xi Psi Phi Nlolars
Theta Nu Epsilon Ajax
Spliinx Banquet Committee
spends most of his spare time practic-
many different flutes, but on account
trouble he has not become proficient
yet to appear in public. He is some
it comes to the fair sex, and when he
opens up his ofnce it is probable that he will put
GIBBONS, RAYMOND M.
'4Gibbie'7 was born in Akron, N. Y. However,
he soon found that there were not enough natives
in that town to kid, so he moved to Buffalo. Here
he has lost most of his usual ways except the fear
. i of crossing the street when there is an automobile
within two blocks of him. At one time he thought
of quitting dentistry for the barber business. He
has finally decided to combine the two and give
a shave with every cleaning. "Gibbie,' is going
to locate in Buffalo, and with his fine line he
should make a great success.
Xi Psi Phi
Theta Nu Epsilon
Business hflanager, REFLECTOR
Chairman, Announcement Committee
GILLICK, OWEN E.
Clayton, N. Y., claims this lad. His most cher-
ished ambition is to be the world's greatest ath-
lete. He thought about the subject so long, that
he finally decided that he was Jim Thorpe. Hav-
ing heard somewhere that a camel can go seven
days without a drink, he figured that a dental
student can go one day with only two meals, so
he cut out his dinner and worked noons in the
iniirmary, only to be greatly disappointed when
he found that there was no January class. If
4'-limlsl' ambition still holds out when he starts
practicing for himself, he can retire at an early
Xi Psi Phi lvlarquette Club
Double Four Cap and Gown Committee
Barrettonian Society Company hfl,65th Regiment
GLEASON, JAMES P.
In the wilds of the Camelback Hills, on the
banks of the Erie Canal, many, many years ago,
this paragon of rural habits was born, at the cross-
roads known as Lyons. '4Pat's 7' father raised him
to be a coal heaver, but due to his physical size
and choice vocabulary, he was chosen over all
competitors in a voting to be chief clerk in the
millinery department of the store in Lyons. At
the tender age of thirty-two, he went to Cornell
to study medicine Where, after many months
of discouragements and reversals Cmentalj, the
faculty advised him that his room was needed to
store dissected cadavers in, so he left on the next
train. As a last resort he picked on dentistry.
His taking Ways Qin the instrument linej endeared
him to all the supply men. YVe understand he
has a cousin coming up next year and these sur-
plus instruments are for him.
Xi Psi Phi Sphinx
Theta Nu Epsilon Barrettonian Society
hlolars hlarquette Club
Born in Attica in 1888. Graduated from
Attica High School. Came to U. of B. to study
dentistry. "Chet" came to us from the preced-
ing class when We were Frosh and has been with
us ever since. "Chet" is a regular Willard.
Enuf-said. It is not known Where he Will prac-
tice, but one thing is certain-Wherever "Chet"
makes up his mind to practice, the sun shall not
set till he is firmly established.
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GOLDBERG, HARRY HEYBURN
"What I emit do-don? try it."
"Goldie7' was introduced to his older brothers
and sisters about October 28, I892, at Buffalo,
N. Y., and since has always thought Buffalo a
pretty good place in which to live and grow wise.
Hutchinson High School and the grocery business
contributed all they could to his education, and it
remained for the U. of B. to put on the finishing
touches. Being iirst to matriculate, c'Goldie',
has managed to keep on top of the heap ever
since, and we predict he will still be found there
in years to come. A good student and a hustler
is a combination hard to beat. He thinks he will
stick to the place of his birth, because he knows a
lot of people who need first class dental services,
and besides, he needs the money.
Assistant Nlanager, REFLECTOR
GREENWGOD, GEORGE DANIEL
Song-"I Never Knew There Evil! cz Girl Like
Born in Rochester in 1892. Evidently the
Rochester water supply is not as good as they
say, for George never had the luck of gaining
height from it. Nevertheless, he is busy for a
little fellow, and of late has raised a mustache,
thinking he could retain dignity with that when
out in practice. Between work and the one ofthe
fair sex, we don't see much of him this year, but
everything is arranged for a place in Rochester.
Delta Sigma Delta
Sigma Phi Delta
Vice-President, Senior Class
Associate Editor, REFLECTOR
A THE REFLECTORCP 'L
v Xl E?
GRENOLDS, LAWRENCE L.
Song-" Too Ilfluclz M1i:ta1'd."
Born in Troupsburg, N. Y., in 1892. Little is
known of his youth. 'While at college, all of his
associates have been people of a mechanical turn
of mind-maybe that is why We see him so much
with the "kitchen mechanics" of the different
households in Delaware Avenue. He is a great
promoter and has made famous the bean supper
at the Y. Nl. C. A. every Thursday night. Now
wejre wondering what he'll spring in the line of
HAR RIN, MAU RICE
Born in the "City of Brotherly Love" in ISSS
and educated at a Philadelphia high school, this
serious chap came to us. His early days were
spent in his father's dental lab, and 'tis said that
at Xmas time his father gave him plates and
bridges to play with instead of toys. hflaurice is
indeed quite proficient With the wax spatula and
the Pearson chisels, and he can make plates While
you Wait. Hankin's source of amusement during
his college-course was to see how many plates he
could make, and I guess he is not satisfied yet.
Hankin expects to practice somewhere Down East.
32 ' V S E?
KELLY, JOHN P.
Song-"I Didnit Raife My Boy To Be cz
Born in Rochester in ISQI, and when only a
small boy moved to Honeoye Falls where he later
became a prize waltzer. For the last three years
we have been trying to dope out the peculiar smile
that is always on his face when he is talking to
anyone, but maybe that only means an inspira-
tion for an invention which he is after in a mys-
terious way. Evidently, John's ancestors served
in the Civil or Revolutionary VVar, for when the
call came for University recruits, John was the
first to respond and will soon be corporal.
Company Rl, 65th Regiment
' Sigma Phi Delta
LOJOCONO, SAVERIO STEPHEN
'Well, Friend Lojocono first began to eat garlic
on August 15, ISQZ. "Jock" is a H116 fellow, and
in 1912, due to hard labor, etc., he was graduated
from Builalo Central High School. Lojocono was
always desirous of being an aid to humanity, so
he spent a year studying medicine, but then de-
ciding that .the mouth is the gateway to disease,
he concluded that dentistry should be his profes-
sion. And here is a Senior. Wle all wish L'-lockv
success wherever he may practice, be it Black
Rock or South America. .
32 4 V Q
"It if cz greater romplimenz to be' trufzfed than to
The day after April Fool's Day was celebrated
in 1895, for there came unto Nlr. and Nlrs. Levin
of Rochester, N. Y., a sensible, curly-haired boy,
and they named him Lester. Lester's aversion to
rattle boxes and toys was soon discovered, and at
the age of three he could say his A,B,C,'s and do a
little algebra. "Les,' was duly graduated from
East High School, and his sensibleness led him to
study dentistry. He selected the best dental col-
lege in the land-U. of B. Lesterls source of
amusement at college was looking up anatomy
and allied subjects. His favorite poetic recita-
tion, which he delivered so often during his Fresh-
man year, is Zim, Zim, Zim. Levin will practice
Sigma Alpha Nu
A little Scotchecry was heard in hflayville in
1895, and "Hoot mon, a Wee Scotch child was
Wi' us." This fair-haired' lad, joyful, stern and
studious, was destined to be a great man. Under
careful tuition of his father, Hervey was ready to
learn all about dentistry. His experienced ability
for prosthesis is known to us all, and his specialty
is packing plates ,and casting aluminum full
uppers. Lockhart is quite a singer, and very often
We hear him pour forth some love melody.
Hervey's .heart is in the right lace-but I can
not just remember her name.
hoping that Hervey will soon
Delta Sigma Delta
realize his highest
THE REFLECTORAE ,
32 0 r 1 Us
LONG NORMAN B.
c'N0body lower afar mam."
On the 16th of September, 1892, there arrived
in New York City a rather robust child. He was
too large for New York, so his folks took him to
Atlanta, Ga., and finally to Olean. He surprised
the town folks by exhaustive knowledge, and the
high school authorities graduated him in 1912.
After a year of -rest, Norman decided that den-
tistry was his calling, so he traveled up to Buffalo.
Some say that Norman will surely become a
politician, but he is quite handy with the forceps,
provided they are strong enough. "Sag" is quite
a critic, and you will always find him in the front
row at the Teck Theater on hlonday evenings.
'fl should worryl' is his favorite saying and he
practices what he preaches.
Delta Sigma Delta
RIARQUEDANT, PEARL IRENE
" PEARL 'l
Un a cold morning in November, "Pearl" joined
us earthly beings at Rives junction, hlichigan.
After spending her infant years there, she came to
Rochester with her people. HPearlU is some student,
and the East High School graduated her in 1908.
She decided that her calling was the business
world, so she studied for two years at the Roches-
ter Business Institute. After mastering the
fundamental principles of business, she was still
unsatisfied. After once visiting a neighborhood
dentist, she decided that dentistry would be just
the thing for her, so she waited until IQI3, and
joined us. Unlike other members of her sex,
c'Pearl77 is decidedly practical, and dentistry just
suits her. She is quite lively, and has often tried
to jump from the prof's desk to her seat in the
amphitheater. "Pearl'7 will practice in Rochester.
Wlomarfs Club of University
Y THE REFLECTOR
MCCLURE, GLENN O.
Song-"Heaven Protect the Pl7'orki1zg Girl?
Born in Olean in 1893, and the city should be
proud of such a model young man. When Glenn
arrived at U. of B. three years ago, it was hard for
the fellows to understand him, as his personality
is one of refinement and quietness. To describe
him it is best to say that he is a gentlemen in all
ways, polite, quiet, unassuming, gentle and good
mannered. He must have been shocked at the
boarding house when he saw a fellow dip a loaf
of bread in his coffee and drink the bread. VVe
are sure his chosen profession fits him.
MIKULSKI, HELEN V.
On a windy day in hflarch, 1894, amidst the
storm and turmoil, our Helen appeared on the
scene. Her practical ability was discovered at a
tender age, and her aversion to dolls and toys was
supplemented by a tool chest, a few saws and
chisels. Her parents sent her to Nlasten Park
High School and then to the State Normal, but
chisels and saws and instruments still pleased her
above all and she joined us in 1913. It was not
long before' her heart was kidnapped by a member
of the Class of i9I4. The wedding bells are call-
ing her. YVe will always remember her as our
Q Womenis Club
N THE REFLECTQR
E my Q E?
NHLNES, BENJAMIN B.
HBENH HNIATERNAL ADVISORH
Favorite .rovig-"Hain7t You Comiii' Back to
Old Depofit, M'oZZie?,'
"Benn started his first indoor sports by a
wrestling match with the stork on Christmas Day
in 1892, at Deposit, N. Y. The devil only knows
how the little saint conducted himself, but in some
unknown manner he attained a diploma from the
Deposit High School. Then he pursued his
studies by taking a year in Lafayette College.
Being of a practical nature, he decided to obtain
the knowledge of a noble profession, and entered
the Class of 1916, U. B. "Ben" is to run a shoe
shining parlor-teeth extracted free, as an in-
ducement, at 169 Front St., Deposit, N. Y,
Delta Sigma Delta
NICHOLAUS, JOHN THEODORE
"NICK" HOUR SOLDIER BoY"
"Give me liberty, or give me dealhf'
L'Nick" was born at Buffalo, N. Y.,June 1, 1892.
His early education was received at Nlasten Park
High School, and being willing to work for a living
he decided to join the rest of our crew for a rough
and stormy voyage. He distinguished himself as
an orator when he boosted the "Preparedness
Company" of the 65th Regiment. He has the
goods whether as a soldier or dentist, and will be
on duty either in Buffalo or Detroit.
Xi Psi Phi
Art Editor, REFLECTOR
ae T1-IE RE ECTOR p
NISSON, FREDERICK VVILLIANI
Song-"Every Little Bit Added Z0 What You
Born in Jamestown in 1893 and then spent his
high school days on the hills. For three years,
"Cas,, has had a hard time dodging fellows who
were trying to make him spend a nickel. He's
been known to walk up to a soda fountain where a
crowd of fellows were sitting and get their spirits
all aroused by saying, 4'VVell, what are we going
to have?'7 but ending by saying, "Rain or snowf'
Now, he says graduation will cost a lot. He says
his voice won't earn a living for him alone.
OSMUN, J. ALLEN
Early in the fall of IQI3 a phone call came to the
college from No. 6 Police Station, saying that they
had arrested a young man, apparently a Mexican,
for carrying two six shooters in his hip pockets.
Investigation showed him to be our friend "Jake,"
attired in a suit of khaki and wearing a sombrero.
He had come here from Whittier, Cal., to study
dentistry. For six months he could not under-
stand why people in Buffalo did not carry guns.
He has since given up most of his wild ways and
confines himself to telling stories of how he shot
mountain lions and made rain by shooting the
clouds. "Jake" intends to start an office in
Mexico City and spend his spare time raising
alfalfa. ' Q
Xi Psi Phi
Company M, 65th Regiment
Editor, Wit and Humor, REFLECTOR
2::1,-?z- 1 1
'H 5 11. .
3 0 NI t l?
QUICK, GLENN H.
Theta Nu Epsilon
"Leave .My Tliivzgr Alone,"-N0 voice.
George was born in Syracuse in the year 1891.
'Well greeted by his folks. Having received his
high school education he decided to broaden his
mind by a preparatory course at Dickenson,
where he spent two years. It was there where
football took hold of him. He then came to U.
of B. and gained honors as manager of the foot-
ball team of 1915-the first football team since
1902. Proudly we say, "he did the managing in
first classf' VX7ithout a doubt, George will im-
pose upon his friends in Syracuse for his future
Delta Sigma Delta
Secretary, Senior Class
Manager, Football Team
Song-"GirZ.f, Girly, Girly, Dorf! Crowd Me."
Born in Cortland in 1893 and there spent his
youthful days gossipping in the village grocery
store. After entering U. of B., it was found that
Glenn's main ambition was to find out other
people's business, and he sure meets with suc-
cess, but his success failed of late when the father
of a girl with Whom he has been keeping steady
company, but never even as much as took her to
a picture show, asked him a personal question.
Enuf said. Glenn now expects to practice ortho-
dontia in a deaf and dumb institute.
Delta Sigma Delta
Secretary, Junior Class
U. B. Orchestra
N f THE REFLECTQR Q.
l 'Xl' xr f
SEARING, ELLIS, BS., A.B.
Song-"Iz'J Great to Bc' Married to Someone
Ellis was born in Rochester in 1886 and ever
since has been an authority on all topics that
require little thought. At an early age he Was
exposed to chemistry at Colgate, but never broke
out with it. He received his degree in Science in
1913, also inArts the same year. Three years ago
he entered U. of B., and from his knowledge of
Science he has Worked out in his research lab in
Tonawanda, a method which makes one a skilled
exodontist. "Ignorance is blissf'
sw. - g,,.,,.-y:,....a .-,f
55" - '
Song-"I Looe the Cow: and Chickmffl
Born in Interlaken in 1893 and spent his youth
in that place. At the age of eighteen, he took up
theatrical Work, being placed in the Alfalfa Cir-
cuit. His greatest success Was playing the lead-
ing part in HWhy Young Girls Leave Home."
After entering U. of B., he devoted much of his
outside time to Normal School, and We're sorry to
say many a heart has been broken there by his
deceiving ways. But he has tried to redeem him-
self by trying to raise a mustache, for that cer-
tainly did tickle the girls. We expect "ShepH
Will practice in the Orient, for he is very much in
love With the harem.
Company M, 65th Regiment
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SMEIA, ALOYSIUS MARCEL
S07ZgLccWO7'k Today, for Tomorrow il May
Smeja was born in the city of Buffalo in 1892.
He obtained his preliminary education in Nlasten
Park High School, and there became somewhat of
a sculptor. After he entered U. of B., his training
was soon shown when it came to carving ivory
teeth, for so proud was he of it, he carved himself
a big ivory tooth to use as a watch charm. He
claimed he had a good place to work after the
college hours were over, so the course was easy.
Let no one stop another man's ambition. Brother
needs just such a man with him in Buffalo.
SMITH, WILLIAM J.
MHz if tally he if fairy he if good looking."
The birth records of Dunkirk state that our
lanky friend, Bill, came unto this earth on the
24th of April, 1893. Bill is some man, and at an
early age he aspired to great heights. Bill is now
about six foot two. He is noted for his ability
to remember-especially those who borrow in-
struments from him. He is likewise forgetful-
about small instruments he borrows from others.
His great skill with his coveted instruments is due
to careful manipulation. Bill's specialty along
dental lines is malleted foil fillings in lower bicus-
pids. Histologically speaking, he is quite familiar
with the terms odontoblasts and odontoclasts.
After graduation, Bill will show the Dunkirk folk
how modern dentistry is practiced.
Delta Sigma Delta
Representative, Biron, 1915-1916
32 4 V Q
SEBGLD, EDVVIN JAMES
S01zg-"Ew'ryb0ciy Else if Getting it."
Born in Syracuse in 1891-a silent baby. After
high school, he took a try out at Rugby-not
satisfied with that, he tried Travis. From Travis
he came back to Syracuse University, but think-
ing he would be a better dentist, he came to U.
of B. three years ago. VVe always know when Ed
is coming, for there is a big noise and in walks
the five feet six inches. Though his course was
completed in January, he thought it best to spend
the rest of his time specializing. Why, crown and
bridge, that is easy, and anatomy, oh, itls hard,
but I know it. Study-why he never studies, so
he says, but who ever saw him away from his
books or the lab?
Delta Sigma Delta
Sigma Phi Delta
HSTEINH HCURLEYH HINLAYH
Song-"A Liltlz Lowe, cz Little Kin."
Werner was born in Syracuse in the year of
ISQI, with a smile on his face that to this day has
never worn off. After finishing high school, he
entered Rugby for a year, then spent a year at
Dickenson where he established great football
renown. Then "Curley'7 thought he would like
"inlay" work, so he finally settled in U. of B., three
years ago. He made quite a start in the football
here, but for some reason or other he thought he'd
rather spend his vacations with the "fair sex"
in Syracuse rather than be in the muddy togs, so
he stopped. Itfs a shame to see a fellow with such
a winning smile become settled down so young in
life, but then why shouldn't he? There is still
room in Syracuse for another dentist.
'Delta Sigma Delta Sphinx
President, Barrettonian Captain, Baseball Team,
Theta Nu Epsilon Banquet Committee
' ' ' THE REF1 ,recfrorz
Z ' xp' X E?
" DUTCH U
They claim that when Fred left Springville to
study dentistry, all the girls escorted him to the
train. Judging from his attitude toward the fair
sex since he has been in Buffalo, we can well be-
lieve it. '4Dutch" is a constant reader, and does
not take time enough away from his newspaper to
listen to the oral surgery lecture. He is a pretty
busy man, for he is combining a night course at
the Normal School with his dental studies.
Xi Psi Phi
Assistant hlanager, REFLECTOR
TRONOLONE, JOSEPH JOHN
Our little "Joe" came to Buffalo in Nlay, 1895.
He was a very unusual child and all throu h his
,youth he pleased the schooliauthorities with his
melodies. Hjoei' graduated from Central High
and matriculated at Canisius College, but soon
decided that his calling was a professional one.
The University appreciates the untiring work of
"Joe" as bandrnaster and for instructing the
University Band, which created a great sensation
at Rochester and at other functions, such as
University Day. Tronolone's specialties along
dental lines are lower lingual bar plates with
clasps. Hjoen will practice in Buffalo.
University Band Leader
311 r '
uk THF REF1 .iecwo ii
iv V we 5
UNGERER, PHILIP D.
After spending several years inspecting cements,
Hhlikeu decided he had sufficient knowledge how
to mix them to enable him to qualify as a Fresh-
man Dent. So, putting a dozen or two bottles of
the different brands of hair restorer in his trunk,
he left Lyons and came to Buffalo. He was re-
ceived vvith open arms by the Y. hfl. A. He was
expelled shortly after, when they found that he
was really only a Dutchman. 'fhflike's', scholastic
ability is in the line of anatomy. He sure is
some shark when it comes to handling the bones.
Xi Psi Phi
Theta Nu Epsilon
Business Manager, REFLECTOR
"My ambition if to be the 'Champem Gold
Plugger 3. H
Frank Was born at Oxford, N. Y., April 13,
1894, and is a living proof of the fact that the
13th is not an unlucky day.
He believes that gold is pre-eminently the best
filling material that was ever discovered, and We
would not be surprised if on entering his office
We would see the sign, "No Amalgam Used Here."
Frank received his early education at Green,N.Y.,
High School, and We think that other attrac-
tions beside his professional duties will take him
back to the same locality.
Xi Psi Phi '
32 4 V Q E?
Song-" They Alwayf Pick On Me."
Born in Buffalo in 1891, and we think from that
time till he came to college he must have been in
trouble all the time. But what a change! for now
he is quiet, gentle, never late and never known to
be in a rough house-what? Nevertheless, he's
got pretty good ears when it comes to answering,
providing there isn't a difference of opinion around
him. lfVe expect he will practice on the eX-pugil-
ists of the city, for they are all so gentle.
Delta Sigma Delta
Song-"Ai De Vedciiiigf'
Born in Yankow, Province of Grodow, Russia,
"Weiss,' has spent gimmel years in U. of B., and
can speak three languages-Yiddish, Ticklish,
and Profanish. He never took fometliing in his
life, but we are afraid he will take Nliss Lauffen-
berger away, for she handles the gold. Enuf said.
l TI-IEAR FLECTOR 'li'
ae 4 V Q E?
Now "Zim,' was born in Utica about 1892, but
he did not like the place, it being too close to the
North Pole and the people being of a barbaric
nature, so he journeyed one day by means of
blind baggage down to Buffalo town. Here he
entered Buffalo Central High School, and worked
diligently till his graduation. No sooner was he
through school than he determined on factory life,
and so he entered U. of B. Dental Department,
and has now grown to be an efficient machinist
along prosthetic lines. That is, it is a well known
fact that 'cZim" is studying orthodontia. He
will hang out his shingle in Buffalo town, and
"success, his labors will crown."
Song-"I Shad Vovvyf'
"Tub" came to U. B. this year, from New York
where he spent two years. Now, he says he is
sorry he lost two years of this college, for New
York is a big place. He never has much to say,
but is always looking about for a little more. He
expects to specialize in prosthetic this year, and
is hard at it, for it takes a lot of time.
THE R ECTORN1
' V a .
ir Xl ?g?
'C CHARLIE H
Song-"Hello, Hello, Are You There?" '
In far away Roumania, about January 5, 1885,
there appeared a black eyed, black haired young-
ster who was destined to make his mark in the
world. c'Charlie" must have known there was a
great war brewing, so when about fourteen years
of age he thought he would skidoo to the great
land of the free, and study dentistry. His pre-
liminary course was obtained in New York College
of Dentistry, but he decided that to be proficient,
he must enter the U. of B., and his dreams have
come true. Wlhen you are in New York, drop in
and see him, for he is a jolly good fellow.
' 1 OTCHA
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SAINT PETER: "My dear man, who are you?',
MIN, answered the newcomer, "I am Jones, a member of the
faculty of Bluff College. " ,
SAINT PETER: "Oh, yes, Iive heard of you. And pray, what is
COLLEGE PROFESSOR: "I would enter heaven."
SAINT PETER: "I-Iow now, sir, and what have you done?"
COLLEGE PROFESSOR! "VVell, your holiness, for one thing, I
caused good upon the earth by persuading young men to come to
college. You see, I was publisher of the college catalogue and -"
SAINT PETER: a'EnoughI Below with you and all your kind!"
SATAN fone tenth of a second laterj: 4'Well, Mr. College Pro-
fessor, I have received an aerogram this instant to admit you into my
sanctum. Can you say anything about yourself?'7
COLLEGE PROFESSOR: "Good Devil, I merely mentioned to
the one above that I was publisher of the college catalogue, and-H
SATAN: '5Enufl Here Spitfire, lead this cwolf in sheep's clothing'
into the pit where the 159,738 suicides are, who took their lives on
account of not being able to live down to the college expense account
as compiled by this wretch and his like. Let them pitch into him to
their hearts' content! Nextln
W THE R1-5 ECToR igisturp of the 6515155 of 1916
in albeit freshman Esau:
"Cab, sir?'7 ccNah,'7 replied the Freshmen as they left the rail-
road station, abut could you tell me What car to take in order to
get to the University of Buffalo?'7 Being told either a IO or I2 car
would take them, they jumped aboard the first one to arrive and soon
found they Were at High Street.
'fNly name is Eddy Shultz, I represent the Vifebster Dental Co.,
and if you are going to take dentistry, Why, buy your equipment
from me." The Freshmen stood aghast, but when Eddie handed
them a fine manila rope, everyone gave him their order, that is all
but those Billy lWaisel saw first.
Wlell We remember going into the college and giving Doc. Long
that first 275.00 that we had earned shoveling hay all summer. But,
nevertheless, We did it.
That night it rained, and all of us donning our 8298's left our
rooming houses for the college, as we were given a reception. Wie all
stood around like a bunch of castaways until We were summoned to
the Histology Lab. Where we were served with refreshments.
It Was at the luncheon table that some Senior made the remark
that the Freshmen were to be rushed as soon as the speeches were
over, and it is still a mystery how Lester Levin ever got out that
back door, as Merk declared it Was locked.
We will not discuss the next few Weeks, but in about one month,
We were hard. at Work in the lab, and everyone on schedule except
Goldberg who was fifteen minutes late, due to a delay caused by
someone snaring his spatula, and he had to go over and tell the Dean.
32 4 V Q
Those were the days when Bakeman came across the campus
with his straw hat and smiling face. Bakeman offers one hundred
dollars reward for any clue that would aid him in Finding that hat.
About that time, Nlrs. Bullam was being tried for murder, and
well we remember how interested Badge Fleek was in that trial, and
soon he gave up his maiden name and took on the name of Bullam.
Christmas came, we went home and we came back, that is,
all but Bates who departed for the Qrient.
Zim! Zim! whistle! whistle! Say, kid, got your Richmond
Next came the Auto Show, and some member of the class invited
Levin to go, but he refused, saying "what7s the use, Nis? I can
see them on the street."
Conway! Conway! shriek! shriek! What's that? Oh, that is
Pearl asking Conway to come down and study anatomy.
Oh, those long afternoons in operative technique, when all was
still except for the hling of the tiles and the sudden burst of our
tenor soloist, asking if anyone had seen "Rover.H We all saw
"Rover" and he is still with us, but is getting wild of late.
Next came the Frosh Theatre Party. Everyone attended but
Ash and Ben. Everyone knows the reason, .but it might be added
that Ash has accepted the position as dental surgeon at the
Gayety clinic. ,
Easter came, but still we plod the narrow path o'er the green
campus to the back door, and counted the days until the finish.
Were Smith, Ulrich, Cutler, and Dr. Searing crabbers those days?
We cannot tell a lie. Let's change the subject and ask who won the
catsup eating contest at the Virginia Restaurant. Bellinger and
Gibbons won first place, with Jake Qsmun a close second.
Freshman days were still gay for Milce Unger, and why, it
was nothing for him to be paged in the lab when he was wanted at
ll THE RFZFXI ,rgciirora
32? ' XIV X E?
VVhat's that? Was Shepson popular those days? Oh yes, he
Was appointed Father of the Cherubs at the Normal early in his
Freshman year. He got the appointment by Kidding them along.
Then Came the finish, and We were sure there, and the last thing
We heard Was Zim! Zim! Whistle! Whistlel Did you know the fourth
So ends the iirst episode of the greenest bunch that ever hit
Y THE REP-LECTOR
32 xi E?
ifaisiurp uf the 0111155 nf 1916
' Qluniur East '
When the curtain was raised for the second act of our college
career, there assembled a goodly representation of the Class of 1916.
We had lived through the early days of initiation and now We looked
around for bigger and better things. That those ideas were egotistic,
We will not doubtg nevertheless, they are a part of every college man's
life. The textbooks which had been our grind as Frosh, Were now
considered as of minor, importance.
1 Our first attentions Were to the examination of the new green
hedge Which decorated the campus and infested the Walks and cor-
ridors. Closer scrutiny revealed this to be a parasite of special
Zoological interest, known technically as Dentalfroshaeseventeen-
aeunsophisticaturn. By means of convenient clotheslines in the
THE LQlj1diLtQCTORiii .
3 f V b E?
neighborhood, cosmetics, shoe polish, plaster, water, etc., we were able
to induce these fragile parasites to parade the streets of our beloved
city and make sport for all.
Then came the long-remembered trip to Dr. Squire's summer
home at Farnham-on-the-Lake. The songs we sang, the scraps we
had, the games we played, together with the grapes, fruits, and
hundreds of "hot dogsl' and gallons of coffee which were provided
for us by the generosity of our faculty, all made this day one of the
crowning days of the year.
In regard to the egotistical ideas, let me state that Hpride goeth
before a fall." Only one who has experienced, can know the diffi-
culty of trying to appear perfectly natural on the first attempt for
practical infirmary work. The first day in the infirmary, when we
made a bold attempt at prophylaxis or attempted to use a bur in a
cavity, ended in dismal failure and a very prompt bawling out by
Dr. Fiero. These were real days of struggle, attempt, and failure.
To place a rubber dam and successfully dehydrate a cavity seemed
impossible. The ever-present saliva was like rain coming from a
clear sky. Also, the trials and tribulations which accompanied the
making of cast aluminum plates and porcelain crowns and inlays
will never be forgotten.
Our Junior year will always be spoken of as the year "Jake Dis-
sected. " Qsmun,s love for a cadaver was made manifest by his
promptly emitting the contents of his stomach on his first visit to the
In December, we slipped one over on the Frosh by successfully
carrying off the Junior Banquet without their knowledge of its being
held until after its occurrence.
After the Christmas vacation came the real work, for then we set-
tled down to much study. By this time we had forgotten that we were
l THE REFLI-3CToRg
32 f wp' X E?
the "gay young Juniors. " However, those winter months were much
shortened by the ravages of keen warfare waged by the FiFi against
the A'ax. Man were wounded but no fatalities have been recorded.
J Y 1
Spring was a welcome guest, for with the excitement of the base-
ball season and the dread of the exams, came the knowledge of a
32 4 xp' b E?
Ziaisturp nf the Qlllass uf 1916
As dignified Seniors we started our last year. Laying aside such
foolishness as hazing and so forth, we got down to real business.
Day after day we labored, and not in Vain, for We were at last the
sole masters of the infirmary, with none to look up to and two classes
to look down upon. The first semester passed and we all had our
share of greeting new patients and using our appointment books.
Christmas wasgat hand and we journeyed back home for the last time.
The second semester came and we eagerly awaited ,the special days
when we were to extract, to examine, and to visit the hospital where
Professor Long gave pgs clinics in physical diagnosis.
Some members of the class were busy perfecting themselves in
the various branches of dentistry in which they desired to specialize.
We found Briggs, Bakeman, Milnes, Ashdown and a few others
fondling their orthodontia wires, Lockhart trying to cast aluminum
plates, Shafer using the microscope to find the- cause of pyorrhea,
Gleason studying painless methods, and Bradley hard at work in
the extraction room. Soon the days came when we were permitted
to anaesthetise our fellow classmates by the nitrous oxide method,
and the results were astounding.
Now and then we all got together for a little enjoyment. We
attended the football and basketball games, and all of us made the
trip to Rochester to see U. of B. trim U. of R. The noble members
of the Sphinx and Double Fours rivaled each other in making en-
joyment. Then came the Theatre Party, and we sure had our fun.
We are very proud of the fact that this Class of 1916 has contributed
T1-11:3 REFTLECTORQRQ A y
32 f qv N UE?
so much to the University activities during the past year. Three
members of the class made the Varsity Football Team, and our own
Shafer was manager of the team. Steinaker was our representative
on the baseball team, and captained it to perfection.
Our quartet provided us with tuneful melodies while we were in
the lab, and Batt, Bellinger, Nisson and Ashdown were ever found
warbling some melodies while the rest of us kept plugging. The fair
members of our class were not to be outdone, and they lent their un-
tiring efforts to the VVomen's Club of the University, and were ever
ready to assist in all the functions they held.
And now our work is done, we have climbed the high ladder
and reached the top rung. WVe now sever our beloved connections
and trust that our professional lives may reflect nothing but honor
on our beloved Alma lWater.
Dr. Hoffman being invited to the City Club Smoker, decided
against his Prince Albert and donned his Tuxedo. Arriving at the
club, he met his old friend Charles Denby of Havana, who greeted
him cordially and presented him to Peter Schuyler and Robert Burns,
for whom he had a Preferencia.
After meeting many others, dinner was served in the dining
hall, the doctor being seated next to Fase Villa from Elverso.
'The diners enjoyed a high class cabaret, entertainment being
furnished by Fatima, the original dancer, supported by Zira.
Feb. 31, 1916, to Dr. James R. Hicks, Twin Oaks.
Hier "Wm 1910 givbbfJ!J.ffQl
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T THE REF1 .ECTORTE
32 4 xp' Q E?
Qllbe Qquirrel Qiluh
QE5tafJIi5IJeU in 1916
The Local Grder of Nuts, recently established at U. of B. Dental
College, has attained its highest ambition. It has been granted a
charter by that great national organization-the Squirrel Club.
The securing of this charter will benefit not only the petitioners but
the college at large, in that the segregation of this species permits
them to indulge in their caprices Without molestation and also re-
moves an affection which has long been a source of Worry to the
students at U. of B. Great credit is due to Bill Smith and Harry
Silverburg, for Without their aid We Would never have been able to
secure the charter.
:Eratrcs in Grin
Dr. Haller Dr. Fiero Dr. Jackson
.fratrzs in .farultatc
Dr. Thomas Hicks Dr. Clinton Dr. Garretson
:Fratrza in Qrlnllegiu
Bill Smith Jake Gsmun Glenn Quick
Max Weissman Mike Unger Sunny Gibbons
Silverburg Milcareck Catell
Greenky - McQueston C"Piccolo Lizwl Sapienza
fm 29754 W
THE REFLEcToR .
w t sv' t
Dozing before the fire in an easy chair, I was suddenly carried
in a whirl of wind, rain and fire, down, down, down! The earth opened
up to swallow, as it were, a single atom of humanity. Ever down,
down, until the speed was terrific, swifter than any earthly powers
have been able to produce. Deep into the bowels of the earth! There
was no time for fright! At last the speed began to slackenl I was in
an immense hallway and suspended in space. The surroundings were
illumined by an unnatural light. All had a mystic glow. Before me
in the center of the hallway was an immense cauldron of boiling
substances. From it shot rays of peculiarly colored lights. These
rays went dancing and flitting all through the room. Suddenly in
the dancing rays there appeared a something partly human, partly
animal in form. In one hand was held a scepterg in the other, a
sword, from its eyes shot rays of the same peculiar glow as from
the cauldron. The sword in the mighty arm quivered as if to strike,
and behold, the mysterious being spoke saying, "I am Fate. I-Iearest
thou me! Thou art brought hither that thou mayest learn the des-
tinies of an earthly band-the Class of I916.'7
I was suddenly startled by a noise which seemed familiar. VVhen
it sounded again I recognized it as 'cCuckoo." There now appeared
before me in the rays and smoke, nobody but old Perf Quick. Ap-
parently he had taken advantage of his perforating abilities and now
was chief antrum tamper of the town of Cortland, where he acted
the part of village cut-up in his youth. A buxom country lass of the
cornfed variety was making him an orthodontia appliance in the lab.
In a cloud of smoke he disappeared, and before me was a little
village. In the village square in large gold letters was the sign HM.
Unger, the Bermuda Dentist." Up the stairs I went, and found
Satchel covered with smiles and counting money which was appar-
ently very plentiful. Mike then took me into the lab. Seated in the
corner, playing a flute, was a peculiar-looking individual. Closer
scrutiny revealed it to be our old friend, Badger Fleek. After gradua-
tion, Buff had gone to Florida, where some patient who refused to
pay a bill had waited for him along the board walk and struck him
l THE REFLECTORNNE
32 ' xp' Q E?
with a large coconut on his most sensitive part-the external occipital
protuberance. He was there recuperating.
Now appeared a familiar figure in the Town of New York-Dell
Champlin. He had done more or less clean-up work since he had
left college. He was now specializing in placing gold crowns on the
anterior teeth of the many Broadway chorus girls.
Next appeared a section of the grape juice country, where I
found Painless Pat. He was chief dentist in the home for 'fAged
and Indigent Dancing Girlsf' He was making good money with
his plate tightener which he patented while in Westheld.
Again the scene changed, and I found myself on a road in one
of the Fiji Islands, admiring the beautiful scenery. Suddenly I was
thrown to the ground with a rope and dragged into a neighboring
house upon which was the sign "Mexican Dentistf? Imagine my
surprise when I recognized Jake Osmun-the 4'Bicuspid King." Jake
said business was poor and he took advantage of his ability to lasso
steers, to get patients.
Next appeared a little settlement closed in by lumberyards. I
recognized the place as Tonawanda. In the midst of one of the
lumberyards was a tough, hungry-looking sort of an individual.
After watching him intently for a few moments I recognized our
old friend, lg Bellinger. Kenneth had found dentistry too tame to
suit his muscular body and was taking his .pleasure in extracting
pitch from Tonawanda lumber.
Ig faded from the picture, and my eyes were attracted to a
large sign, "Dr. Searing, Exodontist. " The place looked dilapidated,
and I was not surprised when I learned that the doctor was on the
road, selling Wear-For-Ever-Headrests, made from Main Lunch
Steak which he had chemically treated.
' The scene shifted slightly, and I saw a magnificent castle sur-
rounded by gardens and walks. Written in gold letters was the sign
"Dr. Mildred Dixon, Dentist." Minnie had made every financial
success that one could ask for. I-Ier patients were of the wealthy
class. Prosperity certainly had followed her. Minnie was cheerful
as ever. She spent her spare time lecturing on the advantages of
Squire's technique in operative.
Next in order flashed before my eyes the little snowbound Town
of Deposit. On THE street I could see the face of one familiar. Ben
T1-IE REFI .ECTORSE
32 4 V Q E?
had now almost reached maturity. His efforts were spent in lec-
turing to the public on the necessity of preserving the deciduous
bicuspids. He was also Editor of the Deposit Weakly Bugle, which
is edited monthly in that town.
The picture faded and that of a dark haired Swede took its
place-Nisson, of course. He was surrounded by a flock of little
Casses, and was apparently suffering all the trials and tribulations
of married life. Nis had left his profession because of financial
reasons and was singing the principal role in the opera "Che-la
Lockhart naturally followed the vision of Cass. He was not
living as an ordinary man, but dwelt in Asia Minor where he was
surrounded by a large harem. Lock was clad in robes of velvet, was
seated on a throne and peacefully smoking a cigarette. His thoughts
were far, far away from dentistry.
Next appeared a very busy dental laboratory. There was no
mistake. It was situated on William Street, Buffalo. Cutler 81 Gold-
berg were here seen operating a very large advertising business.
They made plates guaranteed to fit, from the photo, as a specialty.
Across the street, hung the sign HH. Zimmer, Grthodontistfi
Zim hoped to become famous because of the appliance which he
had patented to stimulate the eruption of the third set of teeth.
The scene changed to 7th Street, and I distinctly saw a little
man. Tronolone claimed that a cornet was superior to all things
as a chip-blower, because Hthe walls are very thin."
'fSmeja Sc Nichalous, Army Dentists," also were in that city.
As a side line, Smeja was manufacturing watch charms of ivory
teeth. Nick was specializing in cartoon work for the government to
aid in national preparedness.
A packed hall was shown next. On the mat were seen two
mighty men, wrestling. The Masked Marvel easily won. It was a
pleasure to learn that the Masked Marvel proved to be our rough-
house friend, George Voss. He informed me that he had given over
his practice to George Voss, Jr., and that business was fine. I was
attracted to his trainer and second who sat composedly at his post
smoking a heavy black cigar. Imagine my surprise when T recog-
nized him as Schafer. Schafer enjoyed a fine football practice in a
Pennsylvania mining town.
32 Ny s
The scene was changed again, and before me was a well-kept
home. Un the veranda, stood a smiling woman, grouped about her
were several youngsters, ranging from four to twenty years. The
oldest, Helen informed me, was assisting his father in the office.
She had indeed found happiness.
Next followed in succession, McBride and Bastedo. McBride
had become famous and was assistant to Eschleman in anatomy.
He was also running a toothpick factory. Bastedo had written a
book on f'How to Take Dentistry on One Lecture a Week."
The picture which next appeared was that of a little village in
Central New York. The chief object in the Village of Green was
Frank Ulrich. Frank had built up a fine practice delivering milk to
the people of the town.
The faces and scenes changed rapidly, and I saw in the order
Shepson, who was in the little Town of Interlaken where he
made a living threshing the oats for the community with the duplex
engine which he had used while in college. He had retained his pop-
ularity with the fair sex.
Schweitzer, who had returned to Springville and the cheese
business. He was turning out limbergers at the rate of four per
minute. c'Schweitz" sampled each cheese before stamping it with his
Steinaker, who was married, had settled down in Syracuse. He
was surrounded by a large family, and because his -professional duties
were not too heavy, he used his spare time to help his folks take
orders and deliver groceries.
Greenwood, who, dressed in a uniform, was selling peanuts aboard
a ship on the C. 85 B. Lines. As a side issue he was diving for pennies.
Gibbons, who had returned to Ireland after the war. His sur-
roundings were pleasant, for he had brought sunshine to that country.
He was Colonel in the Army of the Unemployed on the Island.
Smith, who was on the road selling the instruments he had
hooked while in college. His supply was suHicient to last for many
There was a moment's cessation of pictures, for the smoke to
clear away. Then I saw a dim light in a building in a strange city.
t THE REFLEcToR
32 f yy E?
The sign on the door read the HL. L. Greynold's Employment Agency
for Kitchen Mechanics."
This was followed by the picture of an Qlean meat shop. In
the doorway, clad in a large white apron, was a fat, round-faced
individual. Long had left his profession and then taken a trade
more suited to his physique. In the rear of the building was a nail
factory which was operated by Hankin. He also had patented a
device for making rubber plates without vulcanizing.
The scene now shifted to 5th Avenue. The name on the door
plate read NGyp McClure and Seabold, Dentists." They had a very
secluded practice which had developed from their debut to the social
world at the Charity Ball, way back in Buffalo.
The next picture was a machine shop which I recognized as
part of the Locomotive Works at Dunkirk. That blackened individ-
ual working at the lathe, truing up teeth on cogwheels and gears,
was my college chum, Dunk Barden. '
A sign now came before me which in a way reminded me of my col-
lege days. "Levin 85 Weisman, Pawnbrokers, Rochester, New York. "
As a side line, Levin was whistling the popular Zim Zim Waltz at
cabarets, and Weis was teaching the young hopefuls Ancient Hebrew.
Handsome Hank Bell was next to appear. He was in burlesque.
He and his Diving Girls were known from one end of the alfalfa
circuit to the other.
This was followed by the view of a South American City. That
fellow dressed in Spanish style I recognized as Lojacano. He had
been acknowledged as the Bull Fighter King.
The scene which followed was that of a man wearing a red
fiannel shirt, who was standing in the street in front of the Hornell
Hotel. Thus I knew that the notable personage was Emmet Dagon,
the Hornell Fire Department.
Then came the sign of the c'Gillick, McFadden, 0'Reilley of
New York, Heavy Irish Truckers and Hoistingf' Schlickerman,
because of his love for "woik," was in their employment.
Next was shown the Oneida County Home. IVIowing the lawn
was a stooped, gray-haired man. He was smoking a pipe, and was
very thoughtful. With difliculty I recognized Rover Batt. His pro-
fessional duties had been too strenuous and he was there for a rest.
Bakeman was seen living quietly on the farm in Arcade. His
ideal had demanded that after a few years' practice he lead the
Pearl was seen practicing in Rochester. She was, however, much
interested in the games at the armory. lt was her habit to call cabs
after the games to pay her bets.
Again the scene changed rapidly. Cohn was first. He lived in
little old New York. He had made a marked success in many respects.
He was now able to attend all the prize fights and sit in the
Devine had quit operative after leaving college, because it was
impossible for him to operate when he could not borrow instruments.
He was, however, chief exodontist on a large poultry farm.
Glor had a well-established practice out in Attica. Business
was more than he could attend to, because he was still having the
measles each year. His practice was limited to widows and children.
Bremer was dental surgeon in the llion Home for the Feeble
lylinded. He spent his spare time as special detective for the Sher-
lock Foam Detective Agency.
Bigelow, because of his political pull, had left his profession
to become postmaster at Wyaterloo. He was also prospering in the
art of blacksmithing.
Deery had found the attractions at the General Hospital too
great to be lost sight of. He was serving as interne at that institution.
Briggs had found Albany a most desirable place in which to
live. His inventive nature had aided him inproducing a new filling
material compounded of drugs and gold. Its special value lay in
its aseptic qualities.
Our Whispering Hope, Corporal Kelley, had practiced for some
time in the army. Then he felt his sense of duty to his home town,
and he was now removing the roots and stumps from the street at
Honeoye Falls. 'i
Bradley was shown living a quiet life in Dunkirk. He had
joined the crew of the married men. The last I saw of him he was
attempting to line up his large family to count them and make sure
all were present at dinner.
The lights dimmed and I was being buoyed back to a more
normal habitat. I awoke with a start and found myself, as before,
standing on the rear of the load, using the largest fork.
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ae THE RF JTCTOR
Er. Qquire Sfxahw for isis iknmttng ann jfisbtng
After a strenuous month's work in hot July, Dr. Squire thought
it fitting and proper that he should take a vacation. So acting on
the inspiration immediately, he packed his enamel rod and scalers
and shouldered his automatic. Meanwhile, he was debating whether
he should obtain separation from his dental activities by means of
his Fierce Arrow or by means of the Darby Perry Railroad. Finally
deciding on the latter as the most rapid and pleasant means of trans-
portation, he hurriedly departed for the station, catching the 3-2-28.
Arriving at a convenience point, whom should he meet but his
old friends Crystal and Mat Gold. Their Black assistant drove up
withltheir new 1916 Annealer. Dr. Squire upon entering the car
said: "Mat, Fll drive and you spreadfj Although exceedingly
proficient with his Fierce Arrow, the doctor was not familiar with
the new Annealer. The machine hit an Arkansas stone and Flat was
knocked out and poor Crystal lay motionless on the floor of the An-
nealer. After picking them up with the idea of scrap he made cer-
tain their retention in the distal seat, jumped on the foot plugger
and started again with only four cylinders working.
Knowing that his technique in replacing the two golds was faulty,
he thought it best to plug those two golds securely in their distal
seat with the automatic. Still being in the interior he felt safe it
would never be known that he had not used his Wiedelstadt.
- HCAS77 NISSON.
Glibe Glnincvaitp 9381131
THE REFLECTOR ?
.Ma1zage1'-H. K. HARDY-NIedic,'I6
Bamiwmszer-JOSEPH P. TRONOLONE-Dent,'16
G. H. lXfIERCHANT'-DCl1t,,I8
C. H. CASE1D6Hf,7I8
D. S. AUMOCK-Dent,'18
MARTONE1L3YV,7 1 S
D. R. TRONOLONE-Special
J. B. KALETA-Pharmic,'I7
H. A. MCMAHON-Dent,717
E. J. DORAN-Dent,'17
H. YV. MIERS-DCHt,,I8
H. H. HICKEY-Dent,7I7AV
A. SULLIVAN-Special .
SCOTT'L2LXV,7 I 8
L. E. REIBIAN'MGdiC,,I6
T. J. SOUNDRY,-MCdiC,7I7
39 t '
THE REF1 ,FZCTOR
Z V I,
It was in the fall of the year '13
That a drove of Frosh on the horizon were seen
They rushed along at a dizzy speed,
Wfith a carpet bag, and a Bible to read.
They started from home with hay in their hair,
Their outlook as dentists was not very fair.
They landed in Buffalo with an awful roar,
And stopped with a bump at the college door.
Here they were greeted with handshakes an smi s
For the supply-men had spotted them at least tuo miles
They patted their backs and shook their fists,
And then pulled out their instrument lists.
Wlith smiles and cigars the Frosh were roped in
Until their pockets were devoid of tin.
And now we have something sad to relate,
As they climbed the stairs to matriculate,
They met Eli Long with his bearded chin,
NVho took more money, with a peculiar grin.
It was then old "NIerk," with his smiling face,
Bullied them all, and showed them their place.
THE REPLECT R '
32 4 ' V
Their Freshman year was roses and honey,
Chuck full of fun, but little money.
As Juniors they worked with lots of pep,
Profs all said the Hbest class yet."
They are Seniors now, with a solemn look,
Always reaching for their appointment book.
The class all told numbers fifty-seven,
And only a few will get to heaven.
Ashy and hlilnes are the inseparable pair,
Wlho, as fine workmen, think they are there.
Nlexican Jake Osmun, from way out west,
ls some pea-shooter when at his best.
Satchel hflike is the sturdy chap,
His patients' gold fillings fall into their lap.
Old Pop Grenolds and Shep, by gosh,
Had a wonderful time when they were Frosh
Doctor NlcBride is Eschelman's pet,
Be careful, Pick, or helll get you yet.
Sweitzer is a German youth
lVho's not afraid to pull a tooth.
Ig Bellinger is tall and lazy,
His mind's not clear, but very hazy.
Glor, in work he finds his delight,
YVhy not labor by day instead of by night?
Goldberg never seems to get sore,
Unless he canlt have eighty patients or more
Lyons, N. Y., produced Painless Pat, '
lt's a pretty good town in spite of that.
Tronolone is of the musical type,
Stick to it, Joe, with all your might.
Every morning at just half past four,
Cutler is knocking at the college door.
Hungry hflcClure, he works day and night,
He'll drop his Work to get into a fight.
Cohen, from New York, is never lost,
Helll know the dope regardless of cost.
Old Perf Quick from CCortlandj town,
VVill fall in love at the sight of a gown.
Greenwood, we fear, has lost his heart
To a girl who makes him toe the mark.
Smeja can work with a lot of speed,
A little more patience is all he needs.
Zimmer has nicknames enough for him,
So letls get together and call him Zim.
Champlain, to the ladies, always lifts his lid,
CCOnZi1zued on page 745
32 4 V Q E?
But down in Plainfield he is the "Clean-up-Kid."
Gillick lives where it is very cold,
He will soon get rich selling scrap gold.
VVhispering Kelley from Honeoye Falls,
Is always found at Society CFD balls.
Dr. Ellis R. Searing, B.S., from Colgate,
Has some funny UD stories he loves to relate.
Bremer still recalls the time in his youth,
When he put on the gumshoes and became Old Sleuth.
Old Sag Long is rather fat,
But a speedy Workman for all of that.
Bakeman, Deery, and Bigelow, too,
Their hours of pleasure seem mighty few.
The volunteer fire boys are Dagon and Fleek,
So you need go no further if that is what you seek.
Weissman studies with concentration,
But his weak point is pronunciation.
lfVeal Smith and Ulrich work with a might,
And are found in the college any time of the night.
Lojacano would be in awful pain,
If he struck something he couldnit explain.
Lockhart is the Jamestown chap,
VVho likes to rest in his patient's lap.
Nisson is dark and very slender,
VVhen he speaks to the profs his voice is tender.
Voss is one of our married men,
He has one boy now, and hopes to have ten.
Shafer is a fine built fellow,
Got lots of nerve and never yellow.
VVhen Helen Nlikulski gets through in June,
She will start out on her honeymoon.
Pearl is always with her pal,
Of course, you know his name is Al.
Schlickerman will never become a hubby,
Unless he drops the name of Tubby.
Hankins is a darn' good scout,
If he canlt pull teeth, helll knock 'em out.
Minnie Dixon is a good-looking girl,
And will always be found in the society whirl.
The people in Wate1'vliet will take off their hat,
To the rising young Dentist, named Rover Batt.
Larry Levin from Rochester town,
He knows Anatomy upside down.
Herbie Barden is tall and thin,
His gold work is good but seldom stays in.
THE Rlrlkxl .FLCTORQ
32 4 V O O E?
Jack Devine is so small, and Oh what a shame,
To anesthetise patients, he uses a cane.
President Briggs, the gold-filling king,
Gets the beautiful patients from societyls ring.
Bastedo of the January class,
Never looked at a book and yet he passed.
Bradley, sure, is a very nice boy,
No doubt thatls why they call him Roy.
Handsome Hank, one of Pittsburgh's swells,
He says he is there, but where are the bells?
Eddie thought he'd met his doomg
As Tommy said 'LSebold, leave the roomil'
Nichalous will grin and his lips will curl,
YVhen someone says "Is that your girl?"
Gibbons and Steinaker are a disgrace,
But we must have something to fill up space.
These lines were written in a spirit of fun,
So don't be too quick to draw your gung
And if your feelings have been hurt,
Forget it and go back to work.
But if you like it and think it worth while,
Get after the soreheads and make them smile.
VVith much hard work our story has been told,
A sort of remembrance when we grow old,
Of how we gamboled on the campus green,
'VVay, 'way back in the year '16,
been ann i9earU in the Glass Homin
LOJACANO: Sent after chloride of iron by Dr. Long, comes back
with a solution of chloride of lime.
DR. LONG Clooking at Batt, Nisson, Gillick, and Lockhartlz
KNOW we will ask that intelligent looking row back there. 77
DR. HOFFNIANZ "Sebold, what do you think about that?"
SEBOLD Qsuddenly waking upl: f'What is that? What do you
want to know, doctor?"
DR. HOFFMAN: "And that is where I differ from other
iiiarrrttnninn Snrietp Qbffirrrs
X THE REF1oEcToR c
32 4 Xl Q
FOZL72CiE7'iDR. Wi. C. BARRETT
Orgamized-Fall of 1893
I Qbfficers fm: 1915
WTERNER STEINAKER . . . President
GEORGE S-TON . . Vice-P1'e5z'd611i
GLENN QUICK . . Secretary
HAROLD Hiciqm '....... T1'msm'e1-
The Barrettonian Society, formed for the purpose of bringing
the student body into closer professional relations, has succeeded
largely in' its purpose. Although there have been but a few meetings
this year, nevertheless we feel that it is worth while, and much has
been accomplished through its medium along athletic and social
lines and, during the past three years, to a certain extent along
educational lines. Lectures have been given, dances and suppers
have had a place, and the Barrettonian Society,'formed and supported
for the benefit of the students, has certainly been well received. This
society has a purpose+to promote fellowship among students, to
uphold morality and the dignity of the profession, and to equip its
members with a better knowledge of their lives' vocations.
Thetdues are light, being fifty cents a year. At the end of the
third year a diploma is given to all members in good standing. So
if you do not already belong to this society, get busy and join. It
will help prepare you for the hardships of a professional life.
THE R F ECTQR gy
Stsinaher ani! Q5thhuns jprersent Gfbat Qmful .farce
" The Qllast what Qbuinth n f!1ZIa55"
.Mirzerwz Dix, a beautiful heiress . . NIILDRED DIXON
Del Clean-up, in love With hflinerva . . T. R. CHAMPLIN
You Yomon, his valet, a conspirator . G. B. FLEEK
Perfadorf Dix, Dells chum, hlinervals brother . G. H. QUICK
Albany Bearcat, a pugilist who loves Nlinerva . G. DEVINE
Pat Fleece'-um, altar Pat the Pczrfrrfzrl, a crook P. GLEASON
Z d Z 1 ' I I i vB. TNTILNES
Indo an czto, ns pa s Y N' ASHDOWN
Rai? La Unger, a pavvnbroker . PHILIP UNGERER
Z, , h' 1 k, U . 15 COHN
I zy :mal Ikeg, is c er s t XVEISSMAN
Havzdrorrze Hank, a gentleman detective . HENRY BELL
Old Sleuth, his assistants . . . HOMER PIGEON
Plvarlrperirrg Corp . JOHN TQELLY
Afdarrz Wr'eck, a physician . . G. D. GREENYVOOD
Jkfirr Pearl Button, a premier danseuse PEARL NTARQUEDANT
Mr. Gordon, leader of the ballet . . . NORMAN B. LONG
Del Casts a ring which he intends to give to hlinerva, but one nightwhen Del
Perfadore and the Albany Bearcat were coming from the Cat's training quarters
they were held up by four hold-up men. The Cat wacles into them and sets them
to flight, but not until they have knocked Del and Perfadore unconscious, and stolen
the ring. The Bearcat calls Dr. Adam 'Wreck, who treats both of them and sends
Pat the Painful, who is an escaped convict with a long prison record, is sus-
pected, along with Indol and Skatol. Handsome Hank, with his assistants, Old
Sleuth and Whispe1'ing Corp, follow on their trail, but lose the scent. The crooks
pawn the ring with Rab La Unger. Izzy and Tkey describe their appearance to
the gentleman detective who follows them to their shanty on the banks of the
Erie Canal, they are caught as they are about to divide the cash, which is returned
to Rab, who turns the ring Over to Del. -
Del then presents the ring to hflinerva, who receives it with delight, but upon
trying it on she finds it is a rotten fit and in a burst Of anger she throws it into the
canal. Del sees her do this and immediately dives into the canal after it, but he does
not re-appear. Nlinerva and the Cat return to the city, where they are married and
live happy ever after.
During the play the fulluming srlrttinns mill he gihzn:
Dance of the Seven Veils-from '4The Girl in Bluew . . . Mrss PEARL and MR. GORDON
I Perforate SO Many Roots Because I Need Extraction , ..,.. PERFADORE
Don't Call lVIe Satch, Call lVIe Satchel .......... RAB
Accompanied by the Satchel Quartette QBIGELAOVV, SCHLICKERMAN, Voss and SI-IAFERQ
THE REFLECTOR "
Bin you Qlihtr get
Voss-Wihen he was not starting a roughhouse?
SCHAFER-Wlhen he wasn't hanging around the faculty?
SEARING-Sticking the profs?
BREMER-Spending a nickel gladly?
SHEPSON-XVith his mouth in the right shape While talking?
SMEJA-Wiithout his ivory tooth?
W7E1sMAN-'With a grouch?
DEVINE-'When he wasn't borrowing?
IiELLY?lwvl1CI'1 he was not whispering?
BELLINGER-YVhen he had a cigarette?
SEBOLD-YVhen he Wasnit crabbing?
QUICK-lVhen he vvasnft talking about his girl?
N1ssoN-VVhen you could understand him?
GOLDBERG-XVhCH he wasnft arguing?
GLEASON-Wfhen he could not answer?
GIBBONS-Vlfhen he Wasn't bulling?
CUTLER-VVhen he was not crabbing?
UNGER-When he looked awake?
SMITH'VVl'1C11 he couldn't fool Dr. Hicks?
BARDEN-Plugging in a gold filling?
BIGELOW-When he Wasn,t in the lab?
LEVIN-When he Wasn't fighting over his marks? '
DEERY-Let anyone practice prosthetics on him?
BRADLEY-Spend a nickel?
OSMUN-Take an afternoon of-li?
NICHALOUS'IH a Sixty-Fifth uniform?
ULRICH-Take time off for a meal?
PEARL'WhSH she Wasn't Whining?
BRIGGS'WhCH he Wasn't trying for Dean?
ASHDOWN-Smoke a cigarette?
M1LNEs-Go to the Garden?
BAKEMAN-With anything on his mind?
CHAMPLIN-W'ith his hair mussed up?
SWEITZER-Know the question?
cC07ZZi7ZNFd on page SOD
Q2 4 ' V Q E?
HELEN-With her new ring?
GILLICK-Awake in lectures?
BATT-Say anything against Nlerkley? VVhy?
LOCKHARTLTClliI1g Gillick a story?
NI1LDREDdStringing the demonstrators on?
TRONOLONE-VVhen he did not repeat the previous answer?
CoHN-Use a crib?
FLEEK-Play his piece on the piano?
DAGON-With his iC1reman's certificate?
HANKIN-USS Leslie's hiethods in lab?
GLOR-After the 17th Street fight?
LONG-OH to the races, or in a little game?
ZIMMER-When he lost his plate?
ffm Materia mantra
DR. LONG Qwriting prescriptionsl: Ulf this mouth Wash is
for a rich lady Whom you Wish to favor what flavorinv matter would
GOLDBERG: c'lVlore alcohol."
1 .- 7 Z3
CQUICK, telling contents of the carotid trianglej: Hllfhy, let
me see, there is the jugular vein, and the jugular artery. No, I mean
just the jugular arteryfi
LOJACONO recently informed the physiology class that "Heating
of Food" would stimulate the production of gastric juice.
DR. LANE: "Don't call me doc, boys, call me DOCTOR."
DR. HOFFMAN: "Ah, good evening, Nisson, and how are you
N1ssoN: "Oh, fair, doctor. Still able to take nourishment,
Gklnihersitp jFuuthuII Gisam
X T1-IE REFLECTOR
32 A xp' Q
J. A. VV. Simpson
VV. L. Meisner
H. NI. Johnson
S. C. Lojacano
G. VV. Voss
K. B. Bellinger
St. Bonaventure Thiel
H. H. Hickey
S. E. Cooper
C. S. Dale
R. VV. McKay
R. C. Harrison
Irvin Alpert '
QU IDnme A
Geneva ' Grove City Hobart
Brutal Stutlcnts nn the Gfeam
nb ' 9
Y THE REFLECTOR
32 f xp' Q E?
Surely the U. B. Dents may well be proud of her sons, ten men
we gave to the football team. Football was resurrected in the fall
of IQI5, under the capable leadership of Manager Shafer. A schedule
was made, and with what seemed almost a false enthusiasm at first,
training began. But as soon as the ball was started down the field,
interest began to increase and it was not long before all Western
New York knew that U. of B. was again on the gridiron.
Eight games were played. Every one hard fought. We did not
win them all. By no means. But through the medium of our re-
vived form of athletics, Buffalo was again on the map. The first
game, that with Syracuse Freshmen, was lost, but that defeat only
served to stimulate the men to renewed vigor. Coach Mount Pleasant
worked slowly but surely. His was a hard task to hammer into
shape the squad of half trained, unskilled fellows who were constantly
Hocking to the standard to play football for old U. B.
The day we played St. Bonaventure was a wonderful one for
the Blue and the White. All loyal sons were on the spot with mega-
phones, banners, girls, and voices. I cannot tell you of the enthusiasm
which reigned that day. Everyone was imbued with a spirit of
enthusiasm for our college that had never reigned before. Buffalo
was coming into her own. And we won.
All through the season the same spirit held sway. Although we
lost ive games, nothing daunted we stuck to it, and at the season's
close we had the scalps of St. Bonaventure, Thiel, and Rochester
University hanging at our girdles.
The game before the one on Thanksgiving Day was our last out-
of-town game for the season. It was Rochester. And that was a
wonderful game! U. of B., five hundred strong, went down to shout
and cheer the team to victory. Did we do it? You should have been
there. It is impossible to picture vividly the scenes of that afternoon.
We marched to Rochesteris campus. In the lead, the band, five
hundred men following, singing and cheering for the college boys in
ew ' ll
THE R ECTORiit Q V gg
The day was brisk and cold. The game exciting? Yes, rather.
The teams were evenly matched, with a little more experience to
the men at U. of R. However, ,twas team work and enthusiasm
carried the day, for although Rochester's men fought valiantly,
nevertheless we triumphed in the end. Then came the celebration.
We ran, shouted, talked of the plays-went wild with happiness.
Gur hopes were realized-Rochester had been defeated at the hands
of the Blue and White.
The Rochester Game created much excitement in Buffalo, and
when Thanksgiving Day was here, thousands, not hundreds, turned
out for the home college. However, we were defeated. Hobart was
more than a match, but dying hard, we left them a challenge for the
fall of 1916. Then the tables will be turned.
Great material is in line for the coming fall. Most of the men
of last fall will be on the field again, and what with skilled trainers
who shall be ours, we hope to see Buffalo piloted on to victory by
the boys in the football togs.
been ann 19eariJ in the Qliays Hamm
DR. HOFFMAN: 'CWilson is such a nice book."
DR. ROBERTS: '4VVhat is immunity?"-
FROSH: "Immunity is the power to resist arfectionfl
DR. HICKS: "ML Sebold, what did you say?'l
SEBOLD: c'Nothing, Pye said nothing todayf'
DR. Hrcicsz '4Leave the room and do not come back until I
DR. HOFFMAN: HSweitzer, in what position would the patient
be placed while you were taking the impression?"
SWEITZER: C'Place patient in an upright positionf'
Elfn Materia jttehiea
DR. LONG: 5'Shepson, name an ideal mouth wash. "
SHEP. Qmorning after Junior Banquetj: HBay Rum."
N TH1-1 Ri51eL1:CToRE
32 6 V Q -E?
Track work was taken up this winter with the same enthusiasm
that has marked a new era in our college athletics. The team has
shown a vast improvement over last year's squad. To Captain Dumke
is due a great deal of credit. His work, both last year and this, has
proved him a fine leader. This is shown by the large number of
fellows out daily from twelve to one-thirty. According to the form
the fellows are showing, U. of B. ought to be well represented.
Manager Scott has arrangements pending with Rochester,
Hobart, and Alfred.
Tn order to get track work started on a firm basis this year, an
Intercollege Meet will be held at the Sixty-Fifth Armory. The pro-
gram will consist of dashes, intermediates, long runs, broad and high
jumps, shot put, and relays. It is expected some fine material will
The Dental College has the most men working out. Among those
out are Shaw, Harnish, Pammenter, Korn, Vifeber, Ston, Kronmiller,
Hickey and Reed. A PAMMENTER, 717.
31BentaI itaskethall, '15-'16
Our Dental College has at last succeeded in putting a basket-
ball team on the floor which has upheld the record of the depart-
ment by going through the season with only two defeats and winning
repeatedly from the other teams in the U. of B. League.
The two defeats were at the hands of the Chemistry Team,
cup winners, they winning out in the first game IQ-I5 in an extra
period, and in the last game by 27-23, coming from behind and over-
coming a lead which seemed to have put the game on ice for us.
The team, however, was a success, the Frosh turning out to
support in fine style. The men who have played on the team this
year are: Drexelius, Stowell, Ryan, Siegel, forwards, Hickey, lXfTer-
chant, Eastman, centers, Levin, Gibbin, Cooper, and hflartin,
Next year, the team will be much stronger, as the coming Fresh-
men will probably bring much new material, who, in addition to the
present aggregation, will do much toward building up a strong team.
ti THE REPLECTOR
32 4 xp' Q E?
This year, University Basketball came into its own. For a num-
ber of years a University Basketball Team has been talked of, but
not until this last fall did it amount to anything other than talk.
Atkins, from the Medical Department, has shown himself to be
a capital manager, and E. P. Burns, from our own Dental Depart-
ment, has captained his team on to victory against many of the
best teams in the country.
Already We have Won fromf-
Uh, yes, We lost to Carnegie, Duquesne, U. of Niagara, and St.
Lawrence, but what of that? Defeat only makes a victory more to
be desired and better appreciated when it comes. We still have
games scheduled With Hobart and three with Canisius for the Inter-
collegiate of the city. .
The men in basketball are:-
BURNS, E. P. . . . Dental,'I7, Capt.
V ATKINS Medic,,17
BdANCHESTER . Chemistry,'I6
MCBTULLEN . Medicflo
DOBBIE . Medic,7I7
X THE REFLECTQRQ
32 4 xp' Q
After much hard work, Dr. Woodbury of the Dental Depart-
ment succeeded in reviving athletics in the University. He, with
the help of a few others, arranged a baseball schedule, the first in
the history of the University of Buffalo. He knew nothing of the
material in the University, but despite that fact he decided to get a
coach. Bert Nlagner, and George Smith the former Bison player
were obtained as coaches.
The squad was called out to report at the Auditorium. It is
useless to say that there were one hundred and fifty candidates. With
that spirit, Dr. Woodburyls dream was sure to come true. Men were
dropped, others left, until the squad was down to a very few men.
Then it was work, work, work. These men worked every day from
twelve till two o'clock at the Broadway Auditorium. Sometimes they
missed their lunch altogether, at other times they were able to get
a sandwich, going to or from practice. Training began on March first,
and the outlook was very good. The Dents and Law were the best rep-
resented, while the Pharmics and Medics each contributed one man.
The first game was at Syracuse. The day was dark, cloudy and
rainy. We were defeated IS to 85 but that does not begin to tell
how hard fought that game was.
This defeat did not discourage the men. Far from it. It only
showed them how good and how poor they were. Some parts of the
team needed changing. The men were shifted about and new material
added, with the result that Rochester, Hobart, Alleghany, and others
This being the first baseball team the University ever backed,
we may say it did remarkably well.
. ,.., l
aa 0 -V R er
The team was composed of men from the dilterent departments.
I-Iere are their names:
Prom the Dents:
WOODBURY, Manager- STEINAKER, Capmin
From the other departments:
Por the coming year, Churchill of the Law Department is man-
ager, and Cole of the Pharmacy is captain. hiIr. Churchill has ar-
ranged an excellent schedule, and Cole expects a Wonderful team.
We extend our heartiest hopes for a successful season, and will
stand by our team to a man. STEINAKER, 716.
been ann ieeath in the fltiasgi IFinu1n
The latest song hit, by hfliss Dietrick:
HAbsence hlakes the hIarks Grow Rounderfl
BARDEN: 4'VVas Ig. Bellinger at the reception?"
QUICK: "He certainly Was. Someone stepped on my foot and I looked in
the next room and there he wasf,
PEARL: "Did Ulrich say anything dove-like about me?"
I-IELEN: t'Yes, he said you were pigeon-toed."
NrssoN: HMay I call this evening?'7
Nliss ERICSON: c'WYhy yes, if you can remember that father turns out the
lights promptly at tenf'
N1ssoN: '4Thank you, I will be there promptly at tenf?
STUDENT: 'CI-Iey, doe., wait a minute."
Dr. WOODBURY: "Can't do it. hfly mother-in-law is sick and at death's door,
and I must go and help pull her through."
LLEUTENANT: "Halt, who goes there?'7
PRIVATE BATT: UNO one.'7
LIEUTENANT: "Drive on. 7'
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- ' xidifvlf 1 ' -.- nf
Qlllass uf 1917
VVILMURT C. KRONMILLER . fmzior Editor
K. VV. lVlOORE . Literary Ecliior
E. L. JONES Literary Editor
D. VV. BEIR Art Editor
H. E. Dorm Art Editor
J. L. SHAW . . Art Edizor
THE REFLECTOR is now in its second successful year. Boldly,
the Class of '16 has carried on this task, and it is due to the earnest
and faithful work of the men in charge that THE REFLECTOR has
been converted into a departmental rather than a Senior Class Book.
This change has been for the better, since it has given a new vim
and life to the publication that makes the book far superior to last
The staff members of the Class of 717 have put forth their best
efforts in the supporting of their fellow staff brothers of the other
classes. It has been their endeavor to have their class well repre-
sented, because we fully realize that the success or failure of next
year's book depends largely upon this publication.
ln next year's work we are looking forward to the hearty sup-
port and co-operation of the Class of 'I8. It seems that in a class of
its size there certainly ought to be found some fine timber to choose
from' so let us su est here that vou be in earl to select vour staff
, H ss , . s V . A
for the coming year, in order that they may get together with the
Senior Board and become full ac uainted before this school term
1 if Ci
So here's looking forward to the HFUTURE REFLECTORC7
THE 1-212121 .EC ORS
32 4 gy T Q E?
The University is now in its second year of athletic revival. So
far, a greater success would be practically impossible. As usual, you
will find the Class of 717 well represented, as it is in all things per-
taining to the development of our school into a greater and larger
University. It is to the men that represent us in these various lines
that we wish to extend our congratulations. Of all the material in
our department, we feel sure that the Class of 717 has contributed
more than her share, but still we would like to have more of our men
out. It means some sacrifice of time and pleasure, but isn't it worth
it? Ask those men that have clone the boosting for us so far and see
what their reply will be. May we cherish this fond hope, that we may
look back in the years to come, and be able to say, "We, the Class
of 717, led the whole University in athletics, as well as in our own
As a University, our traditions and class customs are sadly
neglected. To us come some vague remembrances of such traditions,
it is a well known fact to most of us that not a single one of these
has been practiced in years. W7hy not? Arenit Spirit and Tradition
the two things that make every manls Alma hffater dear to his
heart? Then why isn't there something done to stimulate this sort
Last year, we, as a class, endeavored to start the old custom of
wearing the green caps with the large purple button. XVe are sorry
to record here that none of the other departments saw fit to follow
our lead, however, we did wear those Frosh caps, and every man
feels proud of the fact today. Through stubbornness and pig-headed-
ness of its leaders, the Class of '18 refused to prolong the life of that
custom another year. VVe, being outnumbered two to one, and not
having the support of the Upper Classmen as we should have had,
were unable to enforce that which we felt was one of the pleasures
and sports of College Life.
VVe, as a class, can see no good reason why the Class of '18,
although they refused to do it themselves, shouldn't compel the
coming Frosh, the Class of 719, to wear the Caps. Wie, the Class
of 717, will pledge ourselves to support any such movement, to the
man, if the lower classmen will take the initiative step.
Think It Over, Nlen of '18,
' THE REF ECToR gy
Then again, Why should this custom rest with one department?
Why not make it universal in our dear old University. That can only
be done by the united co-operation of the Entire Body of Upper
Classmen. Let us unite, banish that departmental feeling, as it
has been banished in athletics, and 'light for the success of but one
School, Our Alma lXfIater, U. of B.
YVith the coming of athletics in the University, comes the ques-
tion of the VVearing of the UB." Imagine, if you can, how a man
feels, who has Worked hard for the distinction of Wearing the one
thing which his Alma Nlater has seen lit to award him in recognition
of his valuable services, when he meets a man who is wearing across
his jersey the exact duplicate, just because he had the price to pur-
chase it. Should We, as students, tolerate this sort of thing? No,
decidedly not. We should stamp this practice out in its infancy,
and protect that which is dear to the heart of every true and loyal
U. B. man. Let us arise, to the man, and enlist in the ranlgs to fight
this thing down.
Another and truly as serious a problem has been brought about
by the indiscriminate lending of the Season Tickets. That is another
matter Which rests entirely With the student body themselves. It
is a question of manly principles as Well as loyalty to your School
and the teams it is endeavoring to support in the World of athletics.
Are you, as a man, going to allow this thing to continue? We may say
here that the Athletic Association has taken this matter up, and that
any further infringement of this sort will be dealt With in a manner
which Will be anything but complimentary to the parties involved.
There is another question over which there has been much dis-
cussion, that is, having a fixed, compulsory athletic fee. Tn the
opinion of the Writer this fee is just as vital and necessary as the
matriculation or any other similar fee. Qther schools have it, and if
We expect to continue our existence in the World of College Athletics
we should have it by all means. If the Faculty should see lit to
take this step, Fm sure they would have the unanimous sanction
of the entire Student Body.
.77?o'rT'0 .. 19,7
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jniuspunrastes nf tbz Efiuniur lah
Take a look in the Junior Lab,
YVhat is before your eyes?
lXfIen, benches, plaster and tools,
lXf-Iingled with shrieks and cries.
Our demagogues, Hicks and Wlilrnont,
Are the first to speak about.
They are fine when on the job,
But one is always out.
There sits crabbers, Korn and Shaw,
Busiest men in the room,
They7re the men we hand it to,
For making the U. B. boom.
To the left stands Casey Jones,
Our worthy president high.
Everybody gladly admits,
Casey's some tall guy.
Herman, he's a quiet boy,
Never a Word from him.
He's learning to keep his mouth shut,
He says itfs the way to win.
lxVoodworth, with fuzz on his upper lip,
Known as the second crop,
Last year tfwas shaved away from him,
'Cause the faculty protected it not.
Dorn, the man of argument,
The well-known pessimist,
He'd argue if scorching in flames of h-
His surroundings of water consist.
Vlfhite, our last yearis president,
Keeps quiet, secluded and pure.
He says the burden of college work
Is quite all he can endure.
lVatch NIcKinley roaming about.
Always a smile on his face.
He carries himself as a gentleman,
And with the ladies has a place.
THE RE LECT R
f - V
Beier, that long, gaunt artist,
Dreams of the time to come,
When he has the title of D.D.S.,
And is no longer called a bum.
McKay, Catell and Edgar,
They are the boys who know
The intricate workings and details
Of how to use the face-bow.
Faller, Troupe and Boysen
Don't practice what they preach,
For the accusing prefix, "Grow Upv,
Is attached to the name of each.
Four ladies are present in that lab.,
Of them I shall say but little,
They range from ugly ones, young and gay,
To pretty ones, old and brittle.
Five new members are there,
Nlen not known so well,
But itls generally handed around
That the work they do is h--.
Our brilliant Zachem and Silverberg,
Surrounded by areas unclean.
Old man Shapiro and Schuster,
Near one the other is seen.
Dietter, Brewer and Hickey,
Faithful, steady and true,
But that MclVlahon and Ianne,
Care not what they say or do.
Kronmiller, Jones and Abbey,
Men who voice their thought.
Guzzetta, Doran and Penrose,
Are prompted to do as they ought.
Ervin, Martin and Weber.
As athletes they must pass.
De La Mater, Bond and Bennett,
Acquire highest marks in class.
There sit Knight and Milcarek,
Shooting their bull by the ton.
Near them, Gramlich and Bradley,
Hard crabbing and missing the fun.
A THE REFLECTOR '
at WV we
Hastings, Chase and McCarthy,
Reside in a class alone.
But THERE, a Freshman enters,
We'd better beat it for home.
"WATER, WATER," IS THE CRY,
HSOAK IT TO HIM, GET THAT GUY'
Delefeel by 'Hue Cen
K. W. MOORE
ul WANT WIRKT'
1 ia? s
ey S t
X THE REPLECTGI-2 "
There he comes through the rear door,
A brand new coat and tools galore,
Shiny shoes and pasted hair,
Facial expression of the real fresh air.
Gets his chair and finds a patient,
Features now quite rubifacient.
Vlfhen he says, "Remove your things,"
Air seems stuffy and his right ear sings.
Chair is adjusted miles too high,
Junior bravely heaves a sigh,
Lets it down and helps her in,
Then he cranks it up again.
Gets his biggest mirror out,
Opens mouth and squints about.
Says, "Prophylaxis must be done,
Before the fillings are begunf,
Starts his scaling without a towel,
Patient soon begins to howl.
Scared when patient grabs his coat,
And drops the mirror down her throat.
Patient gags and sputum Hies,
Filling both the j'unior's eyes.
He tries to act composed and cool,
But feels at heart just like a fool.
He starts again and is glad to find
That Squire's technic comes to mind.
He thinks, works and perseveres,
While the patient's face is bathed in te
At last it is done, patient goes,
Both are shaking from head to toes.
The Junior's Debut has been madeg
He feels glum and in need of aid.
K. XV. MooRE
' V X E?
Qu Qfternoun with '17
Time-ANY AFTERNOON AT 12:15
As the curtain rises, YVhite, E. L. Jones, Schuster, Pantera, Zackem, Wfeber,
Ianne, Catell, and Larkin are seen busily working at their benches.
Opening song-UCRAB, BROTHERS, CRABY'
Harnish enters with a chew in his face that would choke an ordinary cow.
"Where in hell's a demonstrator? I wanta couple of punches." He is pushed aside
by Faller, who is in great haste, but pauses long enough to remark to Harnish,
"Oh, Pop, you oughta seen the swell skirt I had last night," then he hurries to
his bench for fear of wasting time.
I sat down by the door to watch this class, the great Class of ,I7, at work.
I suddenly start, are my eyes deceiving me? YVho is this, a stranger? No, it
is L'Bobby" hfIcKay. He approaches and offers me a HASSAN, and stops just a
moment to tell me about hVinnie and then hurries on about his business.
Harkl 'What,s that noise, squish-squash, like the rapids at the Falls. "VVhy,
that,U says Pantera, "is only Wlhite with a wad of HONEST SCRAP, trying to
reproduce the Jamestown Flood." Biff! Someone blindly rams me, I look up,
it is Foote. He seems worried and looks as if his heart would break. 'COh my,
oh myf' he wails, L'I'm late, I'm late, itls 12:17, and I'll be thrown out." "Out of
what?" I ask. "THE CRABBER'S CLUB," he sobs. hfIy heart sure did ache for
him. fW'hose heart? VVhy, Shawisj Then he retreats to the sink with his sorrow,
as he already had quite a puddle on the floor. In comes the SCRUBVVORIAN
with a nickel cud of gum in her YAP, looks at Foote's pool on the floor and says,
c'IfVhat a dirty bunch! who tried to put the Lakes of Killarney here in the middle
of the lloor, and who-F" She was interrupted here by Larkin yowling "Oh, you,
IxVilmontl" thus hastening the retreat of the scrubwoman in a rage.
An hour passes, and almost every member has arrived and gone to work.
Suddenly, a sharp, shrill voice pipes out, HI may be from Ilion, but I'm no Rube,
SEE,7' I look up, and close to the ceiling in the clouds of smoke I recognize our
President, c'Casey" Jones, looking down upon Joe HSpaghetti" who has been
hit on the head with a bench iron and is in a state of coma. At last, Joe calls out,
"French carrots on ice, pickles a la mode,', and here his mutterings dwindle into
sounds of a far-on' land.
32 4 V Q E
I take a slant out the window and see a grey car go whirling past, it returns,
I recognize it as the "Murder Carvg it stops and out jumps Shapiro. What is he
doing? There is something invisible which he starts throwing about in all direc-
tions. I-Ie enters the lab, suddenly his throwing is cut short by "Wild Mac," who
shouts 'cSay, Shap, tie that BULL you're throwing, OUTSIDEI' "Shap" looks
sore but keeps his peace.
The room does not feel right, someone is missing, horrors, it is Korn. "Korn
is gone," I shout, and promptly everyone faints. Larkin who is the first to revive,
dives into the extracting room and wheels in the nitrous oxide machine and turns
on the oxygen. Everybody recuperates, and work is resumed as usual. It was
later discovered that Korn had been downstairs to plank down two bits on account.
The time Hies, it is almost five o'clock. Jimmy enters amid much applause
and gently warbles, "Are youse guys going home tonight? Iwanta clean up".
Pantera, the Secretary of the Crabberls Club, grows indignant and reprimands him,
and as it is still ONE MINUTE of FIVE, poor Jimmy is ousted out amid the yells
and jeers of the Crabbing Brothers.
Telephone bell rings, a sweet female voice is transmitted over the wire. Oh,
a peach. NO, it is only Miss Bryant asking for the vulcanizers and electric furnaces.
The same old gag about the vulcanizers not going up is pulled and the office force
falls for it again.
Twenty minutes later, Jimmy enters with a young cannon under each arm,
a gun in each hand and a sword between his teeth, "All outln he hisses, and un-
willingly the class retires to the locker room, the quartet singing, "'We Cannot
Work, Because Jimmy Fired Us Out."
If a grouch is in the chair,
The dentist feels he doesn't care.
Pokes a plugger in his lip,
Scowls a bit, and says "it slippedfl
If a sore spot can be found,
Says '4It must be cut and ground."
Takes the right to kill a nerve,
Makes his patient kick and swerve.
Here is one that must be pulled,
Cause your general health is involved.
Next a needle must inject
At the neck, cocaine by the peck.
Pulls it out, says "All is well,"
While lVIr. Grouchy raves like hl
Y THE REP1eECToR
32 4 wiv Q E?
If a lady's in the chair,
He has the right to muss her hair'
Wipe the powder from her lips,
Caress her cheeks with finger tips.
If she grasps his arm in pain,
He gently takes that hand again,
Places it on her lap or chair,
And for one second holds it there.
Or he may become sincere,
Watch her eyes when pain is near,
Gently ask her if it hurts,
Guarding his manner lest she flirts.
Or he may say "Please open wide,'l
just to get his bur inside. K. W. MooRE.
iststurp of the Qilazs nf '17 as jfmsb
In September, 1914, trains coming from the north, south, east,
and west brought to the City of Buffalo a motley crew of individuals
and turned them loose on the unsuspecting citizens. This throng
began its existence as a class, September 21st, when they adorned
the corridors of the Dental Building for the first time. They had
little idea of the stony path that lay between them and their chosen
September 22nd, the first stone was rolled over when the tech-
nic instruments were checkedup and, the following day, their trials
began when the first beeswax impression was taken. A few days
later they waded into a barrel of mud, and after many weeks of
strenuous labor they moulded objects which in some respects re-
On Qctober 3rd, the entire department was out to Dr. Squire's
summer home on Lake Erie. It is needless to say that the Freshmen
were there to the man. Athletic events of all descriptions were en-
joyed, the Frosh cleaning house for the two Upper Classes. Abbey
carried off the honors on the football field by fracturing his malar
bone, this unfortunate incident saved the Upper Classmen from a
disastrous defeat. Next came the baseball game. Here again the
Frosh carried off the honors of the day, due to the efficient work
of the batteries. Then followed the races, and again the Frosh
ae TI-Il: REF LLTOR ?
came out victorious, due to the all-around work of Pamrnenter, Mil-
carek, and Hickey. The call was then sounded for dinner, which was
enjoyed by all those present. In the evening, Dr. Squire's home was
thrown open and dancing was enjoyed. All returned to Buffalo at
a late hour, declaring that they had spent a most delightful day.
The next event on the social calendar was a smoker, given by
the Delta Sigma Delta, at their Frat House, in honor of 717. The
smokes and eats will long be remembered by those present. Soon
after this eventful night, the juniors prepared a surprise, for as the
poor, unsuspecting Frosh were returning to their daily lab duties,
they were greeted with much rope and an abundance of paint. How-
ever, it was only after a most strenuous struggle that the Upper
Classmen succeeded in parading about thirty of their unfortunate
victims down Blain Street, until they were stopped by the police.
A few days after this battle royal, the Xi Psi Phi treated the Fresh-
men to another smoker. A very pleasant evening was spent, and a
few remarks from various members of the faculty were enjoyed.
The Seniors, at last feeling the necessity of organizing the Frosh,
called a class meeting, at which the following officers were elected:
P1'e51'df1zZ, H. A. Wvhite Vfff-P7'E5fdE7lf, H. A. hflcfiinley
Treasurer, H. H. Hickey Sec1'eZcz1'y, T. E. jones
The organization of the class was followed by many half holi-
days, in a vain attempt to make Hastings' Theatre Party a success.
This continued until warned of the State Requirements, by Dr.
Squires. However, all the important days received due recognition
from the Class of ,I7, because the class absolutely refused to work
on such days as St. Patrick's, and the days when all the Frosh
were busily engaged in filling their suit cases at the Dental Conven-
tion. There were also several days spent in rounding up the juniors
for such special occasions as the banquets and the like.
Few Freshmen will ever forget the remarkable plaster impression
taken of Murphy7s QSilverburgD mouth, by F. L. jones. Then came
the making of the instruments, and an atmosphere of profanity in
the Freshmen Lab. VVhere it originated, Nlrs. Hobin can best tell.
Spring came at last, and the Frosh, with their usual pep, collected
THE Riigebiizcrora s
out on the campus and engaged in a series of athletic events, con-
sisting of leap frog, marbles, stone throwing, and pitching pennies.
Those sports were followed by many hard days in the lab,
during which time the Frosh hnished up their lab work and engaged
in various amusementsg the special features being a young war
between Nfchlahon and Bailey, and an argument between the
C'Boy Oratorf' and Charles. There were also many memorable
water fights, during which the clock Qthe only thing of value in the
lab, and the property of Vice-Dean lyferklel was badly crippled.
VVith the opening of the baseball season, the Class of 717 showed
its real athletic ability by supplying four of the Varsity players:
lyfartin, Pammenter, Harnish, and Ervin.
YVhen the month of Nfay was well aged, the real trials and
tribulations of the Frosh began. c'The Eoysn trudged many weary
miles back and forth to Townsend Hall, where they sat with card-
board on their knees and bewailed the many wasted moments of
the days gone by.
Patient comes, greetings o'er,
'Wraps find peg up near the door.
Assisted gently to the chair,
Adjusts the same to fit her hair.
Fits a towel to its place,
Gets his tools from the case,
Examines well her oral door,
Asks if this or that is sore.
Then he places rubber darn,
Following up the Packwood plan.
Digs down deep with burs of steel,
Tells her that the work is ideal.
Hits a nerve, she jumps a bit,
Asks her please to quiet sit.
He must go more careful here,
W7atching close those eyes so clear.
But burs away until at last,
Cavity is made and has been passed.
Inserts a filling, slow but sure,
Saying it the pain will cure.
Smooths it up and lets her go,,
After wiping her face, you know.
These things happen every day,
But vary much from the regular way,
For this we're thankful, yes, by gad,
Or "Dentistry" would be a fad.
K. VV. MOORE
On c onknfs af
Skull th-is me
his Pillar A
broke was dull
Too vnucfw dt Dreams of suc-
hzari caused. mess caused
mn?51I inform? ham To rcs? W
X THE REF1 ,ECTOR ,
who Tllibep Qlre
HASTINGS-OUT Charley-member of the BARNYARD QUAR-
TETTE-also a Normal School favorite.
KNIGHT-Our I-Ienry-seen most after sunset and before sunrise-
Commonly known as the Apple Kid.
GRAMLICH-Our Gus-not backward about coming forward-AgNO3
absorber-Depew Aristocracy Leader.
Miss KING-Our recognized nurse-she binds all our wounds, sews
on buttons, and what would we do without her.
I-IICKEY-Our Joe-one of the first row amphitheatre stars-dances
at Hamburg and is known as the Dutch Crab.
WEBER-Our Karlo-stops street cars by falling in front of them-
some say he can dance, others F F F F
DELAMATER-OurDell-have to use smoked glasses to look at him-
there's a reason-who knows it?
WHITE'OUf Whitie-the Swede from Jamestown-Leader of the
BARNYARD QUARTETTF1, andthe Crabbers' Club.
KORN-Our Georgie-commonly supposed to be non-.thletic and
opposed to them-Ideal Plate Caster.
MARTIN-Our Ozone-is prominently connected with the local, State
and National FRESH AIR MISSION.
HICKEYZQUT Football Bearcat-dreams much of his Fredonia Love
-both speaks and practices temperance.
BOND-Qur Only Security-attends the 65th games regularly-
I wonder why? Oh you CATOI u
DUMKE-Our Daddy Long Legs-truck driver-bartender-track
lapper-and a Pearl Fanatic-'nuff said.
BREWER-Our Ned-don't always judge a man by his name or
occupation-he doesn't touch a drop.
DIETTER-0ur Ike-loves the smoke of the Lackawanna Steel Dist.,
but is a recognized Woman HATER.
PENROSETGUI Jake-joker, clown and humorist, but still a very
quiet and bashful boy.
. ..,. -
THE REFLECTORiig ae Xly
DORN-OUT Harold-seemingly very quiet, but can shoot bull by
the yard-to whorn? the Ladies.
GUZZETTA-QUT Little Joe-hash slinger, tip taker and all around
athlete-as far as he goes-weight, ringside, ninety lbs.
STEIGERYVALD-GUI' Kaiser-big in talk, big in looks and some big
in reality-but D- SMALL in actions.
GEHRMAN-Our Tonawanda Bum-very noted musician, being very
proficient on the Shoe Horn and the Jews' Harp.
HALLQGUT Baldy-A slow, easy-going mortal who is never ahead
but always gets there on time.
ABBEY-QUT Abe-lost part of his cranial anatomy in last year's
football game-causes him to slumber in class.
JONES-Qur New Motion lVlan-motion made and seconded that
E. L. crack a smile at least once a year.
DORAN-Our Edhalways a quiet, congenial good fellow, and ready
to take the sword in hand for his room-mate, Little Joe.
FAIRCIIILDS-OLIT Child-promises to develop later in life-is going
to buy cigars for the gang when he gets old enough to smoke.
lVIULCAHY'0uf Nlul-moustache shows only when the sun shines-
better late than never is his slogan.
ERVIN1OUf Sonny-Released from Elmira Reformatory several
years ago, and since acquired the name IRISH.
BENNETT-QUT Pa-So busy with family affairs that he hasn7t time
to comb his hair-we wonder why?????????
LJXRKIN-OUT Bunny-nerve is half the battle-but when the Frosh
came it deserted me.
MILCAREK-Our Adam-it is commonly known that Adam is an
ardent Grape Juice Enthusiast as well as a comedian.
BE11311-Qur Dave-it was recently reported that Dave was going
to skip town on the BANK ACC'T of 717.
VVOODWORTH-Our Larnie-The Prosthetic Yvonder-but a total
wreck in pathology-he's married, too.
STON-OUT Cutie-some cute kid-well liked by the fair darnsels
who attend dancing parties-Uh, you naughty boyl
THE REP1oECToR: -
32 ' V Q 5
CRAWFORD-Qur Crawf-he is a quiet, self-possessed young man,
showing marked affection for his landlady's daughter.
ZACKEM-Qur Zack-originator of steamless hot water and unclean
areas-we wonder how his patients stand him.
MOORE-Our Poet-a peroxide blonde of the rarest hue, and always
knows what to do-some vulcanite jeweler.
MCMAHON-OUT Wild Irishman-can always be heard within a
radius of two miles-yet never says anything.
TROUPE-OUT Giddy Boy-an unassuming, sleepy young fellow,
whose affections, they say, are centered in Holland.
SHAW-OUT Larry-thinks he still is in Kindergarten of Lafayette
H. S.-CHAMPION CRABBER.
MCKINLEY1OUf Hill-a man who is especially fond of Fords, rea-
son, ask Ruth-also said to have been good looking when young.
MRS. HOBIN-Our Auntie+the recognized jollier of the class-
fond of lengthy demonstrations in the lab.
KRONMILLERZGUT Bill-has an ability of expressing his thoughts-
we wonder what brand of oil he uses on his tongue.
BOYSEN-Our Crap Shooter-commonly supposed to have a peculiar
ability for enchanting the women.
HERNIANQGUT Ray-the Williamsville Kid-a "Hustler"-'cBe-
tween Acts"-the Class Barber.
FALLER'-QUT Babe-will he ever grow up?-Why don't you marry
the girl F-and drive a truck.
PAMMENTER-Our Pammy-small, but, oh my, so fast that only
dust is Visible-often called Stubby.
IANNEZGUT Cheer Leader'-must have been born on a windy day-
is there when it comes to Hot Air and Singing.
WALKER-OUT Dan-most noticeable by his absence-reason, he is a
pool shark-one of Shapiro's disciples.
MAZUROVVSKA1OUf Girl-it has been generally reported that
Silverberg is a steady caller-after grad, they have a cut rate
office in sight.
JONESZOUI Casey-is tall of stature and slim of build, but he gets
there just the same. Uh you Gavel!
N THE REF1 .icrorzg
SILVERBERG-Our Pawnbroker-resembles Apollo when he is clean
shaven-gets his answers from the ceiling.
BURNSZOUT Goosey-U. B. Basketball Captain-real graceful
when dancing-also Rubber Dam Expert.
PANTERA-Gur Shining Light-one of the Kaiser's Aides de Camp-
has the ability for working up.
FooTE-Qur Crab-no slouch at crabbing and is mechanically in-
clined-not old enough to have a girl.
TAGUE'0Uf Gertrude-is quite a day dreamer-cause, a Girl in
the Dear Old Home Town.
MCCARTHY-Our U. S. M. Clerk-has a friend out at the Zoo-
always telling a good, rich story.
SCHUSTER'OUf Cris-a loyal Dutchman-has converted many
Allies by singing ':Die Wacht Un Die Rhine."
MCKAY-GUY Bobby-Football Star-has reputation of being a good
student-we wonder where he got it.
CATELL-Our Orator-the Man from Maine, a recognized ortho-
dontist-another member of the BARNYARD QUARTETTE.
EDGAR-OUT Shark-is a chap of whom we can say but little, but
comes from Penn-is well liked by the Ladies.
SMITH-Our Wife-a very uncommon fellow with a common name-
likes to study, but rather attend lectures at Normal School.
HUNTER'0Uf Flirt-has many affinities-where are you going after
you shave? the Louisville Star.
MRS. SHAPIROZOUT Mother-couldn't get along without her-is
a most valuable asset of the Class of 717.
SHAPIRO-Our Paul-extremely fluent in expression of his thoughts-
has founded a School of Hot Air.
CHASE-Our Hal-has a famous name, but that's all-will be useful
when his talents develop.
BRADLEY-Qur Brad-a dusky haired villain-has a slow, heavy tread
--always recites in class.
HARNISH'0Uf Pop-Ufhcial Curser-chews and is a Syracuse prod-
uct-has some wing and knows how to use it.
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P1-.esidem . . . . FRANK DONOVAN
Vice-Prfsident . ROBERT G. CLARK
Trmsuf-er . . EDWARD WEINZ
Sec1'zzEa1'y ' CLAYTON RIPLEY
Ziaistcnfp of 191 8
On September 21, IQIS, the beginning of the new college year
was marked by the entering of a new class in the University of Buf-
This is the largest class which has entered the University in
many years. Everyone was saying "where are you going to put
them all?" But with the new improvements, the question has been
Many came as entire strangers, but they soon became acquainted.
We have finally decided that this is not only the largest class, but
the best and only class. As days advanced, the members of the class
forgot that they were of different parentage and made each other
feel that the other fellow was a brother. That is the main reason
why we have progressed with such proficiency. If anyone asks which
is the best class in dear old U. of B., we do not hesitate a moment in
saying "the Class of 19187 Wlhy? Because the class works as a
single individual, not trying to slip something over on the man next
to him, but to help him if he desires it. Instead of saying HI haven't
got the time to help you,'J each will lay down his own work for a
moment to show his bench mate what to do. That is the reason why
1918 is the best class, for in union there is strength.
Qlllas-5 uf 1918
THE REFLECT R
a U .
Qllnnullp ann isis Gauge
lVIr. Conolly went to the phone one day
And rang up the switchboard in the regular way.
He said to the girl that answered the bell,
Connect me please with the devil in-well.',
All right" said she, then in a moment more
Across the wire came an awful roar-
It almost split Mr. Conollyls ear in two-
I'm the devil," it said, "who on earth are you?"
lVIr. Conolly began to wish he had not
Called up the king of the region hot.
Please, please, kind Satann he murmured low,
Is my old Friend Gibbon down there below?,'
Then the devil laughed, and the laugh was a slur
And he said "bet your life that I got him!
On a red hot griddle, he frizzles and fries,
And Mayo shoots arrows into his eyes.'7
Poor Conolly shivered as if in pain,
And scarce had courage to speak again.
Pm waiting,', roared the Prince of Hell,
But hurry, Pm busy as well.
There's some new arrivals whom I must see,
And start them out for eternity.
Argus to shovel coal, Battaglia to bottle smoke,
Ryan to ride ponies Cand that's no jokejf'
You can't have Prichard?" cried Conolly next,
Then the devil spoke in a voice that was vexed-
Yes, he is here, but I wish he were not,
He says naught else but this place is blamed hot.
And Keiran and Kern, those twin micks,
Oh, they're both here, with shovels and picks.
They work in my orange grove, and no green
By these two Trishmen ever is seen. "
W? 4 sv' Q W?
"lVell, what about Diss, is he there, too?"
"You bet, " said Satan, and Conolly felt blue.
"He,s tending my private bar, but say,
He's muzzled and canlt put my drinks away. "
"But one more question, if you please,
And then, Your Highness, I'm ready to cease,
And I hope this question you'll answer true,
For I Want to know is Sid Johnston with you?"
For a moment a terrible quiet did reign,
Then the devil shrieked as in mortal pain,
"Johnston," he yelled with a sob and a moan,
"That boy's in heaven right next to the throne.
"I had a place picked out for Johnston,
But he slipped from my hands as if 'twere a bluff."
And then With a snarl the devil hissed
"Conolly youill get the place, Johnston missed!"
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THE REF1oEcToR 1
19 18 jfrwbman Banquet
On January II, 1916, the Class of 1918 held their first annual
banquet at the Hotel Statler. The afternoon of the day of the
banquet was a very exciting one, for we spent the time rounding up
the unlucky members of the Class of 1917 who were to be our un-
willing guests at the feed. We succeeded in capturing and tying up
eighteen of the Junior Class and greatly improving their countenances
by the use of liquid shoe polish and other appropriate cosmetics. When
the work was completed, these Juniors resembled a colored assembly.
George Steigerwald7s countenance was very gratifying, both
on account of the paint and because of his anger at being captured.
George thought because of his size no one would attempt to take
him. But the class proved the statement 'cThe larger they are, the
easier they fall."
After the capture of the Juniors, the class sat down to a very
satisfying menu, thanks to the committee with Russell'Smith as
chairman. It was one of the best feeds a class was ever served with.
The menu book was very artistic. It was made of blue leather with
U. of B. in white letters. As we opened the book we were greeted by
the picture of our Dean, Dr. D. H. Squire.
Doctor Thomas R. Hicks was our guest of honor. Without
further explanation, all know that Dr. Hicks is a very capable after-
dinner speaker. ' '
Everyone left the banquet hall very well pleased, and said Hbest
banquet ever." We hope every member of this year's class will be
present next year at our Junior Class Banquet.
Ghz :Watt uf a iIFtu5IJ
A Freshman was cast on an African shore,
Where a Cannibal Monarch held sway,
And they served up that Frosh on slices of toast,
On the eve of that very same day.
But the vengeance of Heaven followed swift on the act
And, before the next morning was seen,
By Cholera Morbus the tribe was attacked,
For, horrors, that Freshman was green!
A THE REFLECTORJS
32 ' V E?
ROSSITER, L. S.
MCMANUS, T. F.
RYAN, L. P.
ARGUS, C. J.
LUICK, L. C.
REED, N. M.
TWIST, N. J.
CARR, J. R.
STARSKY, M. M.
BROWN, F. K.
WATERMAN, H. O.
FAILING, E. J.
MCQUESTON, L. H.
CAVANAUGH, G. L.
MORAH, L. G.
KNIGHT, W. B.
HEWITT, W. B.
JOHNSON, A. C.
SMITH, R. O. L.
RIPLEY, C. L.
LANDON, S. B.
CASE, C. H.
DONAVAN, J. F.
WEAVER, F. B.
JACOBS, G. B.
MERCHANT, G. H.
DISS, L. I.
Fredonia, N. Y.
Brocton, N. Y.
Syracuse, N. Y.
Buffalo, N. Y.
Syracuse, N. Y.
Buffalo, N. Y.
Buffalo, N. Y.
Saranac Lake, N. Y.
La Salle, N. Y.
Lackawanna, N. Y.
Buffalo, N. Y.
Corning, N. Y.
Buffalo, N. Y.
Buffalo, N. Y..
Perry, N. Y.
Buffalo, N. Y.
Baldwinsville, N. Y.
Frankfort, N. Y.
Lowville, N. Y.
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Watertown, N. Y.
Morris Forts, N. Y.
Fredonia, N. Y.
Corning, N. Y.
Corning, N. Y.
Brasher Falls, N. Y.
Hornell, N. Y.
Buffalo, N. Y.
Buffalo, N. Y.
Syracuse, N. Y.
Elrnira, N. Y.
East Aurora, N. Y.
Niagara Falls, N. Y.
Mount Morris, N. Y.
Elmira, N. Y.
Copenhagen, N. Y.
Ravena, N. Y.
Ilion, N. Y.
Sunny f im
' THE Rl: I.,li,C,T
GROH, R. W.
OWENS, F. S.
BOYD, W. S.
BATTAGLIA, H. A.
DREXILLTUS, J. E.
JOHNSON, S, B.
MTLCHER, E. R.
PRITCHARD, G. G.
CONNOLLY, A. E.
WEINZ, F.. C.
COAKLEY, D. J.
AUMOCK, D. S.
GIBBIN, C. L.
FOLLETT, W. E.
SPRAGUE, W. D.
STILLMAN, E. M.
WINTERS, H. J.
BREW, B. R.
MAYO, M. C.
FITCH, A. L.
BATES, A. E.
DOOLING, J. F.
MIERS, H. W.
HUNTER, A. D.
FAILEY, A. W.
COOPER, S. E.
KEARNS, J. I.
GRACE, J. H.
STOWELL, E. J.
BOUCHARD, W. H.
EATON, R. W.
BURNS, W. J.
LEVIN, H. B.
Buffalo, N. Y.
Utica, N. Y.
Greigsville, N. Y.
Buffalo, N. Y.
Buffalo, N. Y.
Ellicottville, N. Y.
Buffalo, N. Y.
Buffalo, N. Y.
Buffalo, N. Y.
Buffalo, N. Y.
Buffalo, N. Y.
Batavia, N. Y.
Buffalo, N. Y.
Niagara Falls, N. Y.
Syracuse, N. Y.
Solvay, N. Y.
Syracuse, N. Y.
West Valley, N. Y.
Gneonta, N. Y.
Buffalo, N. Y.
Little valley, N. Y.
Albion, N. Y.
Albion, N. Y.
Clyde, N. Y.
Rochester, N. Y.
Springville, N. Y.,
Mooers, N. Y.
Buffalo, N. Y. .
Menands, N. Y.
Buffalo, N. Y.
Elmira, N. Y.
Buffalo, N. Y.
Buffalo, N. Y.
Schoharie, N. Y.
Florida, N. Y.
Auburn, N. Y.
Auburn, N. Y.
Tonawanda, N. Y.
Olean, N. Y.
Albany, N. Y.
Springville, N. Y.
Moores, N. Y.
Holley, N. Y.
Albany, N. Y.
Rochester, N. Y.
S ap pie
E 1n pry
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Hungry H ank
wi . W
, THE REFLECToRg
STRAINEY, YV. Albany, N. Y. Check
EASTMAN, VV. L. Hamburg, N. Y. Swainproot
MCREDMOND, R. J. Troy, N. Y. Dick
KNAPP, C. L. Buffalo, N. Y. Banff
LAWRENCE, F. C. Charlestown, S. C. Pmicoaff
BOORMAN, H. Caledonia, N. Y. B01
PAYNE, E. C. Buffalo, N. Y. Shine
ALDRICH, A. R. Addison, N. Y. Tank
BUELL, W. H. Earlville, N. Y. Offie
MICHAEL, L. XY. Springville, N. Y. Mike
lVfCGILL, K. Eldred, Pa. Sparrow
YVOOD, H. G. Canadaigua, N. Y. Hard Jcranibled
GREENKY, A. Buffalo, N. Y. Miiiiiie
HODDER, O. A. Auburn, N. Y. Fido
COUGHLIN, E. B. Syracuse, N. Y. Lanley
BUCK, R. E. Fairport, N. Y. Cnfey
KONWINSKA, L. Buffalo, N. Y. Riglztfonx
COCHRANE, Ll. R. Buffalo, N. Y. Grandpa-Balaly
HOULIHAN, P. Hornell, N. Y. Happy
DILLON, F. Marcellus, N. Y. Dil
KEIRAN, XY. Buffalo, N. Y. Beef
ROTHSCHILD, H. Buffalo, N. Y. Hank
CHARLES, R. Binghamton, N. Y. Ted
SAPIENZA, B. F. Alabama, N. Y. Dixie
CONDREN, R. L. Buffalo, N. Y. Fanny
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ri 1 l gg -faq prwl MS Amo X
.8103 'voeewas 1 'f
13 mms my swarwm. Y il Q
gi! ul Q ill, , ' ' 4
lg l ,
E ' ' ill ,,
will NM ,MW I I 5 GROW ' A W ,win-rlmc.
'VIP QQ? fwg X-Nil,
Is Argus going to lose that smile?
Are the Nlarks brothers going to quit crabbing?
Is Hodder going to lose his grouch?
Is Aldrich going to buy some cigarettes?
Is Dr. Buell going to get Wise and not believe what he hears about prices for
Is Owens going to change that green shirt?
fl A y
32 4 V Q E?
'DENTAL TERW5 ""
THREE PQXNT CONTACT
iliahurite Qirpressiuns of
"Bismarc" Brown-"Come on, grow up"
'cBrock" McManus-"That stuff stinks"
"Icke" Follett-"I'll say so"
"Cliff" Case-H Come off of that alfalfa"
'CDixie" Sapienza-"Some doll babyl'
"Appolo" Hunter-"Is she good looking?"
"Bud" Reed-"Come on get oil that stuff"
'4Rys" Rysley-"Thais the stuff for me"
"0ssie', Failey-"Don't be foolish"
" Coop" Cooper-"I never thought of that"
"Carbon Kearns-"FII bet you a dollarn
"Red', Clark-"Was out in another taxi last night"
"Art" Bates-"Good show at the Gayetyv
'cOssie" Buell-"I am going to studyl'
"Blitz" Berman-HI am going to plug like h- today"
4'Speedy" Night-"I used to live on a pool tablel'
'4Fido" Hodder-"You are not man enough"
"Mickie" McRedmond-"You're full of hops"
"Teddie" Charles-"I don't know how you got in, but you can get out the
y Y THE 1aij1eL1:CToRs
32 ' V Q VE?
freshman jlaems, jlautes ants jlancks
Did you ever notice Ike Follett dropping his letter in the box
every night in the week.
It is pretty soft when you can ride home in a 'Ctaxil' every time
you go out with a girl, isn't it "Rigs"?
I wonder why "Clifl' Case travels twenty miles every night in
the week to get home?
DR. BUELL, in Crown and Bridge: "Will someone tell me how
to determine whether or not a crown has the proper occlusion?"
GUMMY KEARNS'iiL6t the patient bite on a carborundum
Foster Brown is some photographer. Ask him to show you the
picture of his lady friend in Syracuse.
DR. Hrcxs, in Histology: "Mr. Starsky, name the manifesta-
tions of a cell." '
MR. STARSKY: "The manifestations of a cell are metabulation,-"
DR. BUELL, in Crown and Bridge: MII, in fitting a crown, the
root of a tooth protrudes above the gum, what do you do?7'
MR. KEARNS: "Cut the gum out."
DR. Hicxs, in Histology Lecture: "If you spell any word wrong
in your next exam, I am going to take ive off. " Then he turns around
and misspells a word. T
BRIGHT STUDENT: 'cFive off, doctor."
BATTAGLIA: "What nickname have you got against me for the
B: "Impossible Take it oiffl
JOE! c'Irnpossible. "
B: HI object." Y
Will someone kindly tell Dr. McQueston not to murder the
chewing gum, and give her masseter muscles a rest.
It is reported that Coughlin is going to have a nurse from New
York City as his office girl.
We wonder why B. Trolley can't stay away from his home town
over a week. Ask Mary about it. Bill says the car goes right by her
door, so he can stay until the last minute.
3 THE REFLECTOR Q
They say that Squamous Failing is going to purchase a restau-
rant for his own use, in order that he may satisfy his appetite.
livery Saturday morning we see Irving Kearns with his travel,-
ing bag in his hand going home to spend Sunday. l1Vhy? Ask Anna
The class is in sympathy with Frank Owens because he is heart-
broken. He left flflelen in Utica when he came to U. B., and then
shortly before it was time to leave for the Christmas holidays he
received a card announcing l?lelen's engagement to another fellow.
Never mind, Frank, the landlady is pretty nice.
WAN'i'ic1i: Someone to give Mayo some new life dope to wake
'lf you do not believe that Buffalo has a new subway, just ask
liarbarian Weiiis to open up his mouth.
'.l'he 'Pierce-Arrow Cofs salesrooms are certainly the finest in
the city. Ask xloe Charles.
And we also wonder why Die Melledmoncl pays so much at-
tention, to the Overland sales rooms.
Why go to Waiter Valley, Twist, and sit on the school steps
'until 3:30 in the morning? But they say you fear nothing when in
love, Nelson. How about it?
WAN'i.'1ciJ: An able bodied nurse. Apply L, lVIeQueston. Matric-
S. Landon Stuart is in love with one of those fair Elmira girls.
lt must be awful to take that long trip each Saturday in order to
The class has been wondering who our president's favorite is
on S. Division Street. Mziybe gl. Meflill can tell us.
Why was Cavanaugh late in returning to college after the Xmas
They say lemon juice withers up the face. Ask Dr. lVlcQueston
WANTJLD: A box of soap sent to Greenky.
Why is Nlax Starsky so interested in the lower 5 and IO cent
I wonder why Diss has made so many new resolutions? Ask
him to tell you what he has eut out.
Delta Sigma Dzlta
11 THE REI-EILECTQR
32, ' xp' I ?
3JBeIra Sigma Eelta
61855 of 1916
H. F. BARDEN H. P. BREMEP.
G. H. QUICK G. P. SCHAFER
G. D. GREENWOOD L. B. BELLINGER
J. J. DEVINE W. J. SMITH
E. P. DAGON H. H. BELL
E. J. SEABOLD N. B. LONG
B. B. MILNES L. C. BRADLEY
N. B. ASHDOWN
W. L. STEINAKER
E. L. JONES, JR.
P. A. MARTIN
G. C. STON
T. H. MULCHEY, JR.
J. H. HICKEY
W. W. HARNISH
I. F. DEERY
G. W. Voss
H. D. LOCKHART
GMBH uf 1917
M. A. BOND
wdflasfii uf 1918
E. I. PAMMENTER
W. W. HALL
E. J. DORAN
W. C. ERWIN
L. F. DEITTER
H. IH. HICKEY
H. J. WINTERS, JR. W. K. TROLLEY
E. M. STILLMAN C. E. GIBBINS
R. J. CLARK
'YE' . ,
Ji' , ,f L159' .Y Q, "Q
' " ,vr,
'il QQ ' 2s imU '
V we 4,115-9: T ,-QS:
, 'Am X 'ntl ' 5 :,,,,
ae V S we
fi 195i 1911
E X11 111
GLIIIISB uf 1916
T. R. CHAMPLIN
P. D. UNGERER L
R. RI. GIBBONS O
A. B. CUTLER G
J. P. GLEASON E
FRANK ULRICH J.
J. A. OSMUN F.
9518557 Df 1917
E. F. LARKIN H
J. L. SHAW C.
R. C. MCKAY A.
A. H. BOYSEN H
W. C. IQRONMILLER H
VV. H. SMITH C.
E. P. BURNS V
fEIa55 Df 1918
G. H. CAVANAUGH A.
DR. A. C. NICBRIDE
Gibeta Mu Qipsilun
, 1-1 :
755 ei-. In 4
'ami 5. jg R ,L-X55 0
iv gi 'W f
, -ve' , ' I-3 lv
W if , , ggih
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1 7 5 Q
TI-Il: REI' LLLTOR
ae V Wes
Theta 3311 Qipsilun
9 N E
C. T. BAGLEY
J. F. HEALEY
W. L. STEINAKER
P. D. UNGERER
G. E. STANBRO
P. S. PERSONS
E. WV. THOMA
D. WT. BIER
A. G. EDGAR
J. J. FINNEGAN
D. N. COTT
.' H. SMITH
Gibz Sphinx Qllluh
Glbs Enable .ifuurs
The Double Four, Senior Society of Nineteen Hundred Fifteen and Sixteen,
has passed through a very successful college year. The college course drawing
nearer and nearer an end, finds the members bound together by a friendship
stronger and more enduring than the monuments of the ancient Egyptians.
Double Four, being an inter-fraternal organization, has done much to increase
the pre-existing friendship and harmony between the Dental Fraternities by bring-
ing fraternity men into more intimate relations than have heretofore existed.
As the time approaches when We shall separate and place in the hands of our
successors the honors and privileges of our society, We extend to them our good
Will, and trust that their Senior year in Double Four will mean as much to them
as it has meant to us.
At this time we consider it apropos to extend our sincere thanks to the class-
mates and friends who have assisted us in making our Senior year in Double Four
a year to be looked back upon as one of pleasure and profit.
We're busy! Come bother us.
When you meet a knocker,
Strike him Where his brains ought
And kick him Where his brains are.
Please Wipe your feet before leaving
God helps those who help themselves.
The faster a man runs in debt, the
more he gets behind.
You cannot expectorate on the floor
If you-ex-pee-to rate as a gentleman.
Look Wise! Everyone does not
Early to bed, early to rise, makes
a man healthy, wealthy, and wise.
VVher1 you are down in the mouth,
Remember Jonah, he came out
When the Whole blamed world
seems gone to pot,
And business on the bum,
A two-cent grin and a lifted chin
Helps some, my boy, helps
ae THE REF ECTQR E?
Qn February 22nd of 1916, when the University spirit would seem to have
reached its zenith, a new organization was formed, Which, although at the present
time a mere "enfant," is sure to be one of great success and prosperity.
The new society met at the Lafayette Hotel on the evening of the 22nd,
and an elaborate banquet was served, which was enjoyed by all.
After the constitution was read, election of officers took place. Offices being
equally divided between the men and women of the organization.
The financial condition of the club is the best, so that the members will have
all the advantages that would appeal to people of extreme intelligence.
The club rooms are open at all hours to the members and all conveniences are
furnished. A young Woman is in attendance at all times and is glad to furnish any
desired information. An extensive library forms one of the valuable collections
of the club.
Meetings are held every other Week.
Applications for membership can be had from any of its members.
IVER ITY OF BUFFALO
CHARLES P. NORTON, . .. .,.. ...,.
R. H. HOFHEINZ, D.D.S ....
GEORGE B. SNOIV, D.D.S ....
ELI H. LONG, M.D ...,...........
DANIEL H. SQUIRE, D.D.S., Dean .........
CHARLES K. BUELL, D.D.S ........
ABRAM HOFFMAN, D.D.S. ..,., ..
THOMAS A. HICKS, D.D.S .....
MARSHALL CLINTON, M.D ...,....
ALBERT E. WOEHNERT. M,D ,......
KARL F. ESCHELMAN D D.S. M.D.
JOHN orarie McoALL,'B.A., DiD.S. , '.
VVILLIAM H. LANE, Bs., Mp., D.D.S .....
JOHN L. GARRETSON, D.D,S .,..,....
GEORGE FENN ROBERTS, M.D... ..
EARL S. PACKVVOOD, D.D.S. ,... . . . .
. , . . .Emeritus Professor of Operative Dentistry.
. . . . .Emeritus Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry. U b n
. . . . .Professor of Materia. Medica and Therapeutics CAnesthes1a, Physical
Diagnosis and Special Meclicinej.
Professor of Operative Dentistry. -
Professor of Crown and Bridge Work and Dental Ceramics.
, .,.. Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry and Orthodontia.
Professor of Histology and Embryology.
Professor of Surgery.
Lecturer on General Pathology.
Professor of Anatomy.
Professor of Chemistry and Metallurgy.
Lecturer on Dental Pathology, Physiology and Radiography.
Instructor in Operative Technics and Lecturer on Dental and Com-
.Lecturer on Bacteriology.
.Instructor in Operative Dentistry.
GROVER VV. WENDE. M.D. . . . ...,... Lecturer on Dermatology and Syphilography.
JAMES W. PUTNAM, M.D, ...... ..... L ecturer on Nervous Diseases.
ALBERT W. PLUMLEY, ESQ. . . . ...,. Lecturer on Jurisprudence.
ARTHUR G. BENNETT, M.D .... ,.... L ecturer on the Eye and Ear.
F. WHITEHILL HINKEL, NLD. . . . . . .Lecturer on the Nose and Throat.
FRANK W. LOVV ................ ..,.. L ecturer on Prophylaxis and Oral Hygiene.
J. WRIGHT BEACH, D.D.S .... ..... L ecturer on History, Ethics and Economics.
FRANK A. GOUGH, D.D.S .,.. ,.... L ecturer on Orthoclontia.
ROBERT MURRAY, D.D.S .,., ,.... L ecturer on Dental Societies.
WILLIAM A. I-IOWE, M.D,. . . ..,.. Lecturer on Medical Inspection of Schools.
DANIEL H. SQUIRE, D.D.S .... . . .Superintendent of Operative Clinic.
ABRAM HOFFMAN, D.D.S ...... . . ,Superintendent of Prosthetic Clinic.
IXIARSHALL CLINTON, M.D. .... ..... C onsultant in Oral Surgery.
ELI H. LONG, M.D ..,.,...... .... A nesthetist.
JAMES R. HICKS, D.D.S. MAX D. VVILMOT, D.D.S.
EARL S. PACKVVOOD, D D,S. LOUIS BRUMBERG, D.D.S.
ABRAM HOFFMAN. D.D.S. LOUIS C. HOIVES, D.D.S.
GUY M. 1-IUGHEY,D.D.S. CHARLES F. HALE, D.D.S.
JOHN O. MCCALL, B.A.. D.D.S. JOSEPH L. CLEVELAND, D.D.S.
JOHN L. GARRETSON, D.D.S. , GEORGE W. LORENZ, D.D.S.
W. RAY MONTGOMERY, D.D.S. EDVVARD W. WOODBURY, D.D.S.
EDSON J. FARMER, D.D.S. FRANCIS S. ADAMS, D.D.S.
ARTHUR J. McoARTH1,D.D.s.
PRELIMINARY EDUCATIONAL REQUIREMENTS
The educational standard of 60 CRegentsj counts in required for matriculation
as specified in the annual announcement for the session of 1915-1916.
The college building is situated in the business section of the city and is espe-
cially designed for the effective teaching of the science and art of dentistry. The
infirmary 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. I
There are no mid-term examinations. The student is rated upon the daily
performance of his duties, and these markings count gofz, toward the final average.
For further information, address
DR. DANIEL H. SQUIRE, Dean 25 Goodrich Street, BUFFALO, N. Y.
An Im'errzaz'z'orzal fury at the Panama-Paezjie
Exp0sz'z'z'0rz, Awards the Gola' Medal to
Chairs arrel Cabinets
The U. S. Army Purchasing Board, The U. S. Navy Purchas-
ing Board, The U. S. Interior Department Purchasing Board,
The British Army Purchasing Board, charged with the responsi-
bility of buying the most substantial and best, order
Peerless Harvard Chairs
And when more are required, repeat the orders. The largest
Surgical Table Manufacturers adopt the Peerless Harvard Base for
the base of the highest class Surgical Tables known to the World,
because this, the most important part of both dental chairs and
surgical tables, is found at the highest development in the
Peerless Harvard Dental Chair
The Best Dental Ojjiees are adopting Gold Medal Peerless Har-
vard Chairs and Cabinets, because, measured by every standard,
they have triumphed over the concerted knoclcings of all compet-
Harvard Exposition Products
Embody so many points of vantage that a complete catalogue
of Harvard Art Furniture is necessary to an adequate description.
FURNISHED ON APPLICATION
THE HARVARD COMPANY, Canton, O.
- BRANCHES -
Room Iloo lvlarshall Field Annex, Chicago
Room 1403 Widener Bldg., Philadelphia, Pa.
THE CRIMNHNGS CO., 136 Boylston St., Boston, Mass., and THE DENTAL
EQUlPNlENT HOUSE, 45 NVest 34th St., New York, General Sales and
Distributing Agencies, and special agencies with the Best
Dental Depot in each section of the country.
856 MAIN STREET
R estauran t
Un der New Ma1zageme11t
We Cater Especially to University hflen and
to Those of Discrimination
Special Luncheon Served from I2 N. to 2 P. Bl.
HAVE YOU TRTED IT?
lj ll lj
REFINED ENTERTAINMENT ERNEST T. ELEISCHMAN
Few Derztzkrs Know Thar We
Polishing Motors, Furnaces, Work-
Benches, Blowers, Alcohol Lamps,
Reamers, Soldering Blocks, Brushes,
Saws, Files, Vises, Ingots, Lathes, Gold
Solder, Buffs, Pliers, Tools, Etc.
KING 31 EISELE CO. QVWJLPELEJEQ
IO to zo North Division Street, Buffalo, N. Y.
MADE IN BUFFALO
SOLD BY ALL DEPOTS
WILLIAMS' MAT GOLD
The highest class product
of its kind in the world ::
PLATE, all karats. : ::
SOLDIERS, all karats. ::
PLATE AND WIRE. zz
WILLIAMS' OVAL LIN-
GUAL BAR. :: :: ::
1: :: UREFININGH :: ::
Our plant and our ej-
czeney are umurpezrfed
The Williams Gold Reining Co.
2978 Main St., Buffalo, N. Y.
0 0 0
Buffalo, N. Y. Pittsburgh, Pa
The New Idea in
as i f
Cluipment K A e A
l - 92 N e,:,
The S. S. White Equip- ff, j -A--1
ment Combinations represent K
. . . yt Q f zlr , W
the highest attainments in the . A Vq2-VZ A i,:,,.
- . ..f, . .,.,-
development of modern prac
tical dental office equipment. ..
They are made in many as 2
types, offering an unusual
range of choice, at varying
prices which are always rea- N' ii
The one illustrated, the S. S. White Equipment Combination
HC", is similar to the type installed in the Thomas W. Evans Insti-
tute. It embodies in a most complete and convenient manner, the
Diamond Chair, the Spiral Flush Spittoon in pedestal form, the S. S.
White Electric Engine, an Aseptic Bracket Table, a movable Electric
Light, connections for Gas and Compressed Air and an extra electrical
connection for general use.
The Equipment Combinations are beautifully constructed,
refined in appearance and practical in every Way, they economize
Office space to the last degree and afford the greatest convenience for
operator and patient.
We have prepared a booklet in colors, illustrating and fully
describing the complete line of S. S. White Equipment Combinations,
which can be had free on request to your dealer or any of our houses.
The S. S.White Dental Manufacturing Company
"SINCE 1844 THE STANDARD"
NEW YORK BOSTON CHICAGO BROOKLYN
ATLANTA SAN FRANCISCO OAKLAND
a n af
Main Stu Hippodrome Bldg.
Tennif Good: Gymnasium Outjitier
Edw. J. Rose
A THLE TIC GOODS
51 and 53 Genesee St.
Foot Ball and
Ure lhe R015 Ojicial League Bare Ball
COX SONS Sc VINING
72 MADISON AVENUE :: NEW YORK
CAPS and GOWNS
Contract for U niverfily of Bujalo
Correct Hoods lor All Degrees. Pulpit
Choir and Judicial Robes.
Beit Material and Workmanfhip
at Reafonable Pricef.
The Restaurant that
Satisjies all who try it
A NEARESTIIM UNIVERSITY
Cor, Main and Carlton Streets
Special Rates to
L. M. BALLARD G79 CO
H. A. HORTON, Manager
When choosing a dental engine for
college use, consider these special fea-
tures which are found only in the Clev-
Dent All-Cord Engine:
Corttrol of height ofarrh: withoitt ad-
jiutmerit of ret rerew
Heavy Jpririg which preoeritf the
arm from drooping
Poritioe loela for head
Bliied .fteel pulley wheel:
Driving wheel hey-Jeated to fhaft
The price With Cord Hand-piece and
set of fourteen instruments and oiler is
The Cleveland Dental Nlfg. Co.
Cleveland, Ohio, U. S. A.
Telephone Goodf Called for
Tapper 4431- W and Delivered
J. E O'Connor
THE COLLEGE TAILOR
73 Allen Street, at Franklin
BUFFALO, N. Y.
Cleaning, Pressing Special Prices
Altering, Repairing to Students
C. C. PENFOLD
Rings, Pins, Vest Slides'
7oo Nlain St. Buffalo, N. Y.
This Roll Top Desk
Would certainly add to the beauty and
dignity of your othce. It is made in
F a i? ,e it -f 1 f i ...V
-rgkfiigg-: " , tii..... l i ,
both Oak and Mahogany, and the price
,K 1' :Trr..iv'f'u r'
54' ii, ' Irvs- r-ww 7 1 M
w J- 1 R
iFH""' an J 4. 'dl
.,,, M.lN,.4z. HG, 1 "' ..
:T,,,15s. ,-- is New .
izgevagw v vars' vi it -
7-L. tw T x l,m.r1uq4, . .
'Q l , -f... 1 .e
lf ' V
i ' llill
li. 'v Nfl. wi
l. ,-Q, r il
-1 I it .L J,
In E! .T Ni
We have Flat Top Desks, Revolv- ..:
ing Arm and Side Chairs, Sectional Bookcases, Filing
Tables to match.
MAY WE SHOW YOU?
Keller Office F urniture Co.
E E EVERYTHING IN OFFICE FURNITURE
so ALO-"4 251-257 Main Street 260 Wlashington Street
o atter How
or well trained, or resourceful a dentist
may be, he must have tools and other
essential equipment to put his talents
and training into execution, and the
better his equipment the more resplen-
dent his talents.
The Dentist fwztfz a
can not compete in advanced methods
and satisfying service with men with
modern equipments any more than an
ox-team, as a means of rapid transit,
can compete with an automobile.
The Public Demands
and modern methods require modern
equipment. Can't do an automobile
practice with an ox-team outfit. Prim-
itive modes and methods in dentistry
are now but withering memories.
We Can Outfit You With the Best
On Terms Mutztally Satisfactory
THE DAVIS-SCHULTZ CQ., Successors to
The Webster Dental Company
BUFFALO, N. Y. :: :: 1: ROCHESTER, N.Y.
Efveffytfzing in De1fttal.Sapplz'es
Acguazizt Yoursebf with the Product of the
Buffalo Dental Manufacturzhg Co., Buffalo,
N. Y., U. s. A.
HIS company for .
half a century
specialized on Vul-
canizers and Automatic
Mallets, but its line to-
day embraces many arti-
cles you can profitably
employ in your practice,
and Which any dealer Will
be glad to procure for you
Acquaint yourself 4
with the Buffalo product
by ordering, today, any or all of the following catalogs or booklets:
CATALOG HA". Miscellaneous Dentists'
Appliances for the laboratory and operating
room, and including Lathes, Drive Wheels,
Tool Brackets, Articulators, Electric Mouth
Illuminators, Syringes and numerous other
CATALOG "B-H. Vulcanizers and appur-
tenances, including Flasks, Flask Presses, Cel-
luloid Presses, Bunsen Burners and Bench
CATALOG "DU, Implements for Working,
soldering, heating and melting metals in the
dental laboratory by means of illuminating
gas or gasoline gas.
CATALOG UE". Automatic Pluggers, the
well known HS. 8: L." and Lewis Automatic
Mallets which have been the standard Auto-
matics of the entire dental world for the past
BOOKLET No. 2. On Electric Mouth
BOOKLET No. 3. On Vulcanizers and
BOOKLET No. 4. On Soldering by hieans
of Gasoline Gas.
HETHER you will be requiring equipment of this character in the
near future, or there is no immediate prospect of adding to your
facilities, the cordial invitation goes out to you to hand in your re-
quest for the catalogs and booklets. We Want you to have them, in any
event. -lust say: "Send all the catalogs and booklets", sign your name and
give your full address. lfVe will know what is meant.
Buffalo Dental Manufacturing Co.E,U,f1Q,,ASfQf
ll c c Il
3Buat'aing iiauuse 3311185
I. Don't worry about paying your board. The house is sup-
ported by its foundations.
2. If you want a drink, you will find a spring in bed.
. 3. If you find a dog collar in the sausage, return it to its owner.
4. If you want fine board, call for sawdust.
5. If you want to play baseball, you will find a pitcher on the
stand and the batter out in the cook's laboratory.
6. If the room is too warm, open the windows and watch the
7. If your knife is dull, strop it on the meat.
8. If you feel hungry, take a roll in bed and the jamb of the
9. Leave your money with the landlady, because she will get
IO. When you eat soup, eat it loud. Loud soup eaters are
II. When eating, work your jaws hard and fast and then smack
your lips as if you like the feed. t
as we llinuin i5im
Doc. Woodbury W
Walter Woodbury, D.D.S.
W. W. Woodbury '
Baath in the ball '
PATIENT: 4'Can you tell me if the Dean, Doctor Woodbury, is
are not made by
chance, nor can
they ever, in any
material, be made
at small expense.
for cheapness, and
not for excellence
of workmanship, is
the most frequent
and certain cause
ofthe rapid decay
and entire destruc-
tion of arts and
nn, ' "mm
its , gg 5
I it s
UR claim to your considera-
tion lies in the fact that we
have applied to our own business
the thought contained in this
quotation from one of the world's
greatest thinkers and practical
If there is anything attractive
beyond the ordinary, in the page
arrangement, cover decoration,
presswork, and general harmony
which distinguish our work, be
assured it has not been due to
We leave nothing to chance.
Every line, page, volume, as it
comes from our establishment,
is the result of a carefully laid,
conscientiously executed plan.
The thought and the super-
vision which our system provides
is your guarantee of excellence.
If you have anything to be
printed, write usg if we under-
take it, we will do it well.
I-lausauer-Jones Printing Co.
45-51 Carroll Street
Buffalo, N. Y.
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ENGRAVINGS FOR THIS BOOK
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The Classy College
14 ALLEN STREET 1: BUFFALO, N. Y.
Porter, Dan Grecio
L. H. Neubeck
HIGH and MAIN STS. :: BUFFALO, N
M AY E R
Maker of Eye-
946 Main Street
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across from the
Phillips' Milk of Magnesia
g'The Perfect Antaeidn
FOR LOCAL OR SYSTEMIC USE
CARIES EROSION SENSITIVENESS
GINGIVITIS STOMATITIS PYORRHOEA
are Successfully Treated lVith It.
EYCELLENT AS X NEUTRALIZ
ER OF ORAL ACIDITX
Phillips' Phospho4Muriate of Quinine
Non-Alcoholic Tonic and Reconstructive
With marked beneficial action upon the nervous system. To be relied
upon Where a deficiency of the phosphates is evident.
THE CHAS. H. PHILLIPS CHEMICAL CO.
NEW YORK and
THE REFLECToR '
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TIEDB QBID UH. 35. fill
Whistle flong drawn outD
Buffalo, Buffalo, Buffalo
CSlowlyj Rah - Rah - Rah
when the Glfcam Qiiues EDnmn tb: .ilfizlh
Rip 'em up Buffalo
Rip 'em up Buffalo
WVhoooooo-Ray - Whoooooo-Ray
VVho? Who? Who?
Bah fur flliuifaln
R-r-r-r-r-r-r-rah l R-r-r-r-r-r-1'-rahl
Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah
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Morrow VV: believe that the policy which will best Protect
the interests of the owners of Columbia Equipment,
is the policy that will best maintain the reputation of '
this company and its product. if
Columbia Product has served the dental profes-
, . . . J' fl, Kgs
sion for thirty odd years 1n practically every part of
the world with the result that the name COLUMBIA on dental equipment is generally accepted as being
a guarantee of sterling quality, satisfaction and con-
tinued good service. Ideal Columbia Chairs, Columbia Electric En-
. . . . - Ii 541' :' - ' S
gines, Lathes, Air Compressors and Distributing Q, A
Panels are as modern in design and construction and
as practical in operation as more than a quarter of a 5
century of experience, mechanical skill and a model J 3-1
factory can make them. They are moderate in price
and arrangements can be made for their purchase on C .ti S
the extended or time payment plan. ' 3
Catalogs describing Columbia Product in an interesting C' 5
and a thorough manner can be obtained of your dental supply ,,p. , ' --k,, V' E
depot or the same will be sent direct upon receipt of request S
C X X
and your dealer's name.
THE RITTER DENTAL MFG CO
ROCHESTER N X U s A
CHICAGO PHILADEIPHIA NEW XORK
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barn ann iecurh in the fftiaggi 1500111
DR. SQUIRE: "'Weissman, speaking in the terms of dairy products, to what
consistency would you mix crown and bridge cementfv
XKVEISSMANZ c'To the consistency of buttermilkf,
DR. CLINTON! Differentiate between hare lip and club footf,
DR. ESHELMAN: "VVhere is the Eustachian valve of the heart?U
SCHLICKERMAN: 'cW'hy, it connects the heart with the Eustachian tube."
Jim Thorp and Rover Batt have enlisted.
They are strong for the smell of powder.
DR. LANE: That's a bad coughf'
DR. SEARING: "I know it, sir, but it's the best Ilve got. '7
JAKE OSMUN: HDoc. 'Woodbury thinks he is the whole thing, doesnit he?7'
GEO. SHAFER: fWVell, I would hardly go as far as that, but he certainly con-
siders himself a quorumf'
DR. ADANISZ c'T've got hives breaking out all over meg wonder what causes
BAKEMAN Qin slow wayj: "Dunno, ever swallow a bee?"
Nllss KING: "VVhat would Doc.'Adams say if he saw me in my gym suit?"
NIERKLEY: '4That he liked you for your money alone."
There are meters of accent,
And meters of tone:
But the best of all meters,
Is to meter alone.
There are letters of accent,
And letters of toneg
But the best of all letters,
Is to letter alone.
3 ' xp' Q E?
been ann i9eariJ in tba 'Mags Hamm
:'Did you see those autos skid?,7 I
"Sir, how dare you call me that?"
Co-ED 'D1cKsoN: "How kind of you to bring me these flowers.
They are so fresh, and there is also some dew on them yetf'
AL CHAMPLAIN: "Yes, there's a little, but I'll pay that right
HELEN MIKULSKI: "We had a splendid time last summer.
Four Buffalo girls and I took a tramp through the Adirondacks."
DR LANE: "Did the tramp have a good time?"
"Why is Quicks falling down at a dance like a tin can tied to
a dog's tail?"
"Because it's bound to occur."
The class requests the faculty to appoint someone whose only
duty will be to answer Dr. Buell's questions, and advice while in
lab. Also to notify Ossie to supply himself with instruments next
I wonder what the G. A. would do if it were not for--Bates,
McGill, Burns, Straney, Kearns, Cochrane, McManus, Aldrich,
Gibbin, Connolly, Luick, Lawrence, Lodico, and Smith.
DR. LONG, in Materia Medica: "Mr. Ryan, what can you tell
us about White Arsenic?7'
RYAN: "I donat know, doctor, I have not got my book with
DR. LANE: "Mr. Battaglia, will you tell us the location of the
B: It is found below the larynx. "
DR. LANE: "Decidedly so, yes, decidedly sof'
Suggestions in the University at Buffalo School of Dental Medicine - Reflector Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) collection:
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