He caught eight passes for 71 yards and a touchdown in an overtime loss to the buffalo Bills last weekend.
Her goal was to make enough money to return to buffalo and open a hair salon.
The boy was born on September 14, 1874, in a hospital for unwed mothers in buffalo.
The families of the buffalo crash victims have been ardent advocates for the highest professional standards.
buffalo has been growing again, but it does not have 370,000 millionaires like New York City has.
The rhinoceros, the elephant, and even the buffalo can often be turned aside by a shot.
When his family were ready to depart, I conveyed them to buffalo in the Sylvania.
The Indians frequently took Joe with them far up the Arkansas valley on their grand hunts after the buffalo.
The buffalo and the gibbon are the largest in the islands, with a variety of monkeys.
At last they captured some Indians and with them the half of a buffalo rump, which they made into a broth.
1580s (earlier buffel, 1510s, from Middle French), from Portuguese bufalo "water buffalo," from Latin bufalus, variant of bubalus "wild ox," from Greek boubalos "buffalo," originally a kind of African antelope, later used of a type of domesticated ox in southern Asia and the Mediterranean lands, perhaps from bous "ox, cow" (see cow (n.)). Wrongly applied since 1630s to the American bison. Buffalo gnat is recorded from 1822.
"alarm, overawe," 1900, from buffalo (n.). Probably from the animals' tendency to mass panic. Related: Buffaloed; buffaloing.
city in western New York state, U.S., of disputed origin (there never were buffalo thereabouts), perhaps from the name of a native chief, or a corruption of French beau fleuve "beautiful river." Buffalo wings finger food so called because the recipe was invented in Buffalo (1964, at Frank & Teressa's Anchor Bar on Main Street).