University of Missouri at Kansas City - Kangaroo Yearbook (Kansas City, MO)

 - Class of 1947

Page 1 of 356


University of Missouri at Kansas City - Kangaroo Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 356 of the 1947 volume:

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It was realized that when the Dental school moved its headquarters out to the main campus, an amalgamation of the two yearbooks would be in order. The staffs have attempted to antici- pate this move. We therefore present you with the new and "better" product. FUREWURII TABLE 0F CUNTENT BUUH UNE: The All Student fissneiatinn HUUH TWU: The Sehnnl ef Liheral I-irts BUUH THHEE: The Sehnnl nf Law BUUH EUUH: The Sehnnl nf Pharmacy Hlflllli EIVE: The Sehnnl nf Dentistry if 1 5 2 Q15 E B16 2' K ,Lg Z Z " 6' 1, -I J f 3' W v f is 1 0 i J WK!! I ,HV X Z Q ,jf '. ff' A 4 , , ,A,3544fvf , ' , ,A 'ff ,A , A, my Ayyf fi , 3-5--:g4i7.f'f',f3" ,A , f ' ,pf ,Aff , A .- A ' .ff ff iP,.AJ . ff-",.ffA',A' ,4'g.f" ..,fffi'-ilfggfil-' ,Afjff ,3g'.l' v1-A ,:,j..A-" 1 .V A '?,:A!j15.- ,:fL1d,- V' Xi,-"' N45-,Aa 1,5 ',,if,,.-,ajf,5'4:5j,?.,,a-ihy,.f ,:l.?,.g':J. .A A' , ' ,A .A A ' ,,Ag1f2g'.-AAgQa" ,.-gf -' f-1,1 ,f', ,.f1'ffAfm" -M +5-ng n A Rx ff gfi, ,,f",,.A A-1 , x AA f 2 . 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A -,V -AQH1-+'l,'f -x A 'Af QA - N f5, ...-A A--wx N- X9 f A f A f A ,W 'A if A A fs' if 'if' fl' W' AA M 4' ' f' A 1 ' A 7 Al ' L 'KA -,.1L- -- .- 4 gre' -"' --In 1 'AAN' f A 1 ' A 1 Q! P' A A -es , A ...F ., A Q A , A,-59--f I 1 ., , V X, , A A , A f., .-Af., ,A PL , Auf 1 A AA ,I -A. A f ff, - mmf' Ai AA f'."'e'5f-E. ,-his-9"' ' 14 f ' A if 'fy' I ,f f -M .gif X ff lv, ' ,Ni-xxx 1- ! K Q- .f f ,, A A vv , I A A- NN my : A: AA 'fix , X. , r .J L5 , , f ,Y 15 I K 'L' ,I If ' fy fi " I sf A jig'-A :gif iz' f ,Af 51 f' A ' fb ,ff ,W , A! X 'g'jQAjA.q5 f X -' 1 J, X Aim A A' AA- W 7 511 ' N9 2 A A iff A, ' 41 it X Aff Af A -?f"W"fix93 'N A A: ' ' V 'Z . X" " N A N X '- X-L A NNN V Xxx I A A - ' 'X A 'iffy .K W fs-fE7iA4s,v?A.:AA.-rain, DEDICATIU To the main character on the campuses of America today. To the guy responsible for transforming this univer- sity from a school of several hundred to one of several thousand. To the fellow who gladened the heart of many a fair female, and who sharpened their observation-can spot a gold hand on third finger left hand at fifty paces. To the one with an uncle who can afford to buy the fifteen books required for each course these days. Time was when pro- fessors were happy if students brought one sheaf of parch- ment. To the man who has completely changed the picture of college life, we dedicate this hook. LN' !-Xdministruliull Building FAQ Dental Building UA? Liberal Arts Building E jig Geology-Physics and Library , wi 1 vm 1-,Q 1,um 1Wvr 'W' pwwwmwv-M 1 f1 W ww fwfmw WNWr"7-f--' W-f .- ,f nihm Across Campus frem Heekhill 748 "Three Ereees 13 From tha Inside LUUI-Qing Uut We Sljimllzu Huildimj E001 Water" le Swinney Gymnasium n P X? I 95 if A-1 n n xx M if K 'PHE ALL STUDENT ASSOClA'l'l0N xx HUVEHNMHH - CC.L.J C' Betty Weiser Earline Miller, treasurer, Hank Lieman, vice-president, Nadine Shull, secretary. Powell Adams and Mary Francis Scoville, senior repre- sentatives. Ronald Farmer and Mike Denney, junior representatives. Pat Grinnell and Marilyn Haggard, sophomore repre- sentatives. Bill Stansbarger and Carol Decker, freshman repre- sentatives. Stud Officers FIRST SIEBIESTER Betty Weiser Presidentm , , Hank Leiman ,,,,,ViCe-president , Nadine Shull Secretary, Earline Miller ,. Treasurer, ,r,.,, nt SECOND SEMESTER ., ,,,,,,,,,,, Mel Goers ,, , ,Phil Munoz Marilyn Haggard , ,,,, ...Bill Hobson Betty Weiser, first semester, and Mel Goers, second semester, headed the Student Council, official gov- erning body of the student body. Two representa- tives from each Liberal Arts class, and two men from each profezsional school are entitled to representation. Officers are voted on by the entire student body. Not only are student policies decided by this group, but such social affairs as a Quad dance, October 26, a Christmas dance, December 20, a duplicate bridge tournament, November 16, the Kangaroo hop, Hobo day and weekly Friday night mixers. An award as- sembly was held in the spring for the students with the highest scholarship and the most extracurricular activities. Early in December the council purchased a juke box which has furnished the music for the Friday night informal dances following the basketball games. The council also created a board of control for social functions which will supervise the entire social pro- gram of the University. The Student Council entered the National Stu- dent Organization from the ground floor, sending delegates to the Chicago national conference and to the St. Louis regional conference to represent the stu- dent body. Faculty advisors are Miss Miriam Wagner and Dean Robert Haun. Warren Durrett presents his interpretation of the evolution of modern dance at a convocation March 28. nun il A bunch of the Bounders looking mighty grim at the Council sponsored annual Quad dance. Admiring the new Juke Box are Sue jones, Bill O'Donnell, Bruce Cross and Ed Cook. H 1 The required four and usual kibitzcr at after- noon bridge in the "Roost". A meeting of the second semester council. Seated are Marilyn Haggard, Mike Denney, Bruce McCormick, C. C. Brown, Gladys Fetting, Mel Goers, Bill Hodson, Frank Spurlock. Standing are Don Braun, Louise Hobson, Fil Munoz, Jim Benjamin. Mel Goers Fil Munoz and jack Bohm, law representatives. Frank Spurlock and Bruce McCormick, junior representatives. Don Braun and Louise Hobson, freshman repre- sentatives. Gladys Fetting, sophomore representative, and Bill Hodson, treasurer. ho' ho in erica Who's Who Among Students in American Uni- versities and Colleges is a nationwide honor awarded to leading students on college campuses. Students must have a grade average of "C" before they are Gordon Bennett Haler Kennedy Reese Mason judged on qualities of leadership and character. Service to the school, campus activities, scholarship and all honorary and social organizations to which a student may belong, are considered. At this University, can- didates are chosen from the four schools and sub- mitted to the All-Student Council for approval. Members representing the Schools of Dentistry and Pharmacy must be of superior ability in their future professions. One of the outstanding features of Who's Who is the Student Placement Service, through which stu- dents belonging to it are recommended to American employers who are seeking capable college graduates to fill responsible positions. The student elected to Who's Who receives a gold key as a token of membership, and is awarded a spe- cial certificate of membership at the Annual Award Assembly in May. George Rhoades Richard Stone Richard T. Street Charles Wilson all es Powell Adams George Christian Helen Linder Mike Denney Earline Miller Pat Dundey Betty Weiser Mary Elizabeth Sneary Nadiiue Sliull Mel Gores Betty Wfise From left to ri ht John Sher'd1n 1 Gunncls, Sarah Elizabeth Schlect g : 1 . , j.y Stan Siegel, O. Jarrard. PIIHWHHHNS fl ii QQ M W Marilyn Haggard and Mike Dcnney, editors niversit News Bob Chartrand, Gil Davis, John Kccling and Mike Bill Hodson, Dorothy Flanders, Bob Williams and Denney. Lyle Ticknor. Headed by Mike Denney the first semester, and Marilyn Haggard the second semester, the Univer- sity News went through its renovation this year. The staff felt an obligation to uphold the news- paper's place in the university community by pub- lishing the ideas current in the student mind and promoting the ideals for which the University stands. Stress was placed on making the U-News a strictly student publication, setting itself up as an organ of expression of the students themselves. From the policy published the second semester, the re- sponsibility to the student body was explained thus: "Every student pays an activity fee each semester --a large percentage of which goes to the support of the U-News. The editor of the campus news- paper is chosen by a board of control appointed by the representative body of the students, the Student Council. Thus, each student is part owner-controller of the U-News and the editor and staff are directly responsible to these individuals which they repre- sent." With the increase in enrollment, and the influx of veterans on the campus, the paper was able to draw one of the most able staffs in its history. An absolute maximum of student participation in the publication was striven for. Members of the journal- ism class also participated in news gathering and staff duties. Miss Helen Jo Crissman acted as faculty supervisor. 'T'-Tin. Standing are Bob Curry and Cal Lakin. Seated are Herb Holt and Elwood Jones. Pmsr SEMESTER EDITORIAL STAFF ECl1t0I ............................,..,.,.....,.. lvlilce Denney Assistant Editors .,......ii.......... Frank Spurlock Bob Chartrand Feature Editor ......... ....... D orothy Flanders Copy Editor .......................... Marilyn Haggard Technical Editor ......,,........... ,........ D on jones Sports Editor ..,.,....................... Powell Adams Sports Staff ..,...,..... Esther Gloe, Al Boersch, Ronald Hoff Contributors ............................ Doris Cranfill, Helen Linder, Charmaine Gile, Mildred Dahlstrom, Marian Crain. Louise Hob' son, Don Jennings, Mildred Mathis, Adoree lunqua, Betty Matchctte, Harry Wigham, Bill Newby, Maxine Mayes, Betty Bogue, Paul Orloif, Roy Larson, loette Pecararo, Bob Stanton, Elwood jones, Don Benson, Audrey Rabin, Eliza' SECOND sEMEs'rER EDITORIAL STAFF EditorfinfChief ...................... Marilyn Haggard Feature Editor ...................... Dorothy Flanders News Editor ...... ....,......... B ill Hodson Copy Editor ........... .................. H erb Holt Technical Editor ...... ........ M argaret Byrne Art Editor ,......,.... .......... B ob Stanton Sports Editor ..... ........ B ob Williams Sports Staff ....... ........ F rank Spurlock, Esther Gloe Makeup Editor .............,l...,......... Lylc Ticknor Editorial Advisors .....,...........,.. Mike Denney, Bob Chartrand. Gil Davis , .... Stan Siegel, Art Lindquist ......,Bob Curry Professional Schools ......,.....,,.,. Business Manager. .......... Advertising Manager ............... ...Flack Ripple Maxine Cloys Circulation. ....,.. Lois Bernard, Contributors... .......,..,......,...,.. .. Lyle Ticknor, beth Davis. Harry Wigham, Bronek Labunslri, Cal Circulation Manager ,... .. ......., Margaret Byrne Lakin, Mildred Dahlstrom, Don Jones. Faculty Advisor .........,.. ..Helen Crissman ,loctte Pecararo, Ronald Hoff, Elizabeth Business Manager ..,......... . .,.. Earline Miller Davis, Al Zimmerman. Bill Daily, Advertising Managers ..... .......... B ill LeRoy, Adorcc Iunqua, Ronald Farmer. Don Merrill Photographer, .......... ...... ........ E l wood Jones Faculty Advisor .......... .......... H clen Crissman Frank Spurlock, Marilyn Haggard and Bill Leroy, Bob Stanton and Earline Don Jones and Margaret Byrne, Powell Bob Chartrand. Miller. Adams seated. e Kangaroo What a year! To start it off, the Kangaroo and Bushwhacker surprised everyone with an elopement -probably a marriage of convenience. Next the en- rollment surpassed the expectations of all concerned. Classes had to be held in the auditorium. The Law school spread itself thinly over the entire campus including the science building. Overflowing lab sections led to the construction of temporary build- ings to house the dentists and pharmacists. The Student Council went all out for entertaining its numerous subjects. The U-News went on an edi- torial spree with a "reform the universe' campaign. Everything pointed to a complicated, but highly in- teresting year. Alums and newcomers of the Arts will hardly recognize this Kangaroo-either by comparison with the bygone humor mag or even by comparison with last year's annual, 150 pages to some 300. Dentists will frantically wonder what has happened to their traditional Bushwhacker. Due to the size of the book, no attempt was made to closely knit the five sections with a central theme. However on the main division pages, students are shown looking ahead to the new buildings of their respective schools. It is certain that with the 1n- crease of enrollment and the end of the war, those Betty Weiser, editor. long anticipated buildings will soon follow to com- plete the scheme of the campus. This is probably the main interest of the students, faculty and admin- istration this year. The Kangaroo was divided into books according to the schools in the university. Each "book', re- tains the name of the school's former annual. This presented quite a problem because the Liberal Arts school has never had an annual by any name other than "Kangaroo," It was impossible to use the same name for a section and the title of the book, too. Therefore the editor fell back on the name used in the past for the senior and final edition of the old "Kangaroo.',-the "Crataegus.,' Each school had its editor responsible for the material required. One thing that eased the task of being editior-in-chief was that the dental editor, Dick Street, assumed full responsi- bility for his section, including copy and makeup. Thanks are duly and liberally awarded. This is usually the page in which orchids are tossed promiscuously about to all members of the staff-a bit boring to the reader. This year's staff has been most adequate. They have performed an extremely difficult task well. Those rare flowers are particularly awarded to the photographers each and everyone, to the assistant and photography edi- Mary Elizabeth Sneary, business manager. 32 STAFF: Assistant editor ,,,,,, ,, ,,,,,, Maxine Mayes Photography editor . ,,,,,,, Marilyn Haggard Law editor ,.... . . ,,,,,,,, Bob Schellhorn Pharmacy editor , , Y Y,Y,.,, .,,,,,,, , Mel Goers Dental editor ,,,,,, ' , , W , ,Y,, ,,,,, ,YYYY,,Y,,....., D 1 ck Street Photography staff Gil Davis, Stan Bovos, Ronald Farmer, Elwood jones, Cal Lakin Art Staff ,,,,. , ,,,, Helen Brenner, Bob Stanton, George Rhodes Senior editor ..... . ,.., , ,,,,, ,,,,,, , ,,,,, . ,,,, H elen Linder Class editors ...,,,,,, Barbara llkstrum, Helen Woodruff Departmental editor ,, ,,,,, , ,,,,,,. ,,,,,,,, E stlier Gloe Social editor .,,,,,, ,,,,,,, li arlinc Miller Feature editor ,,,,, ,,,,,,, P owell Adams Men's sportsn. , , Bob Chartrand ,,,,,,,,,Diane Kraus Women's sports , ,, Makeup editor H .,,Y,,,,, Betty Bogue Earline Miller, Powell Adams, Helen Linder and Esther Gloe. Right below: Elwood Jones, Gil Davis, Cal Lakin, Ronald Farmer and Stan Bovos. Left below: Diane Kraus, Barbara Ekstrum, Bob Chartrand and Mary Frances Woodruff. Marilyn Haggard and Maxine Mayes Mel Goers and Bob Schellhorn. W ja fd! m' kv Ufz xx x X276 J X mmm N 1 :thi 'II w 1 I v H X. 'N qllphv Tx X X qi, ,... ij 415551 magssssg' KY , -' .L STANFON Q to Q 5 OA7O,?e X 3 9 it R is ASW' gf salwm M5 pm-ww Senivw Christened in the renowned University pond with a thorough dunking, the inenihers of the class of 1947 have experienced, or should we say suffered, each of those events that hefall a college student over a period of four years. Each year they loolzed forward to the Barbeque, Quad dance, Masquerade hall and especially the crowning event of the year, H oho Day. Besides these school activities we ali will rerneinher with pleasure the sorority and frat dances, the days in the Roost and the innuinerahle colzes irnhihed there, all of which are now ending, or rather closed with caps and gowns to he fitted and pressed, coinprehensives to he passed. We reininisce. The senior-alumni dinner and senior tea remind the seniors that they have finally reached their aspired goal-graduation. The class of 1947 has known the vicissitudes of a passive war tiine cainpus, and experienced the rarnpant post war crowded cainpus. The hopes of the post war carnpus have heen realized for the class of 1947 as it leaves its University progressing with the speed of tinie. 41 E. Powell Adams English President, vice-president, Kegon President, Freshman class Vice-president, Easy Chair Student council Intramural council Inter-fraternity council Reporter, University News Feature editor, Kangaroo Uulures Aldrich Thomas L. Allen English Literature and Language English French club Easy Chair Future Teachers of America Kegon fraternity Easy Chair Maurice's First Nighter Music club E 42 Joshua William Bays Economics Halph Haeha Eliffnrd Bingham Economics Economics Independent Mary Lou Brusuahan Chemistry Treasurer, Chiko Newman club Paoic club Photography staff, Kangaroo - i Winniefred Eampheil David Eharnu English and History Economics President, treasurer, critic, APO Christian club E 1 44 George Christian Economics President, vice-president, secretary, treas- urer, Bounders President, vice-president, APO Reporter, University News University News, Board of Control Sophomore editor, Kangaroo Vice-president, Interfrnternity council Who's Who J. L. Clark Hunald F. limits Economics Claemistry APG scholarship President, treasurer, APO Vice-president, Delta X President, Paoic Vice-president, Junior class E Frances Erary Economics Gil Davis Patricia Uriskel Sociology Economics President, Chess club Delegate to Chicago Student convention Photography staff, Kanagroo Reporter, University News 46 Patricia Uunday English Literature Member, Who's Who President, secretary, treasurer, Music club Vice-president, secretary, treasurer, Easy Chair President, International Relations club Chairman, U-Players Board of Control Treasurer, secretary, U-Players "The Importance of Being Earnest" wfaming of the Shrew" Secretary, treasurer, rush captain, Beta Zeta Publicity director, vice-chairman, Re- ligious and Social Relations club Virginia Efferlz Ralph Evans Sociology Psychology President, vice-president, rush captain, President, Senior class Chiko Bounders Secretary, Pan-hellenic council Publicity manager, vice-president, Golden Vice-president, Senior class Eagles Feature staff, University News 3 47 Hnnald Farmer Art President, vice-president, secretary, APO Student Council representative President, Art club Photographer, Kangaroo Assistant director, Hobo day Spanish club Elizabeth Pairing .lane Foley Chemistry and Biology Psychology President, Psychology club Vice-president, treasurer, rush captain, social chairman, Cho Chin Member, Newman club K Y 48 J. W. Fritz Economics Member, Alpha Phi Omega James H. Gladman Esther Glue Economics English President, vice-president, Independents Treasurer, Senior class Member, Cap and Gown Departmental editor, Kangaroo Girls, sports editor, U-News Member, Womenis Intra-Mural board Easy Chair Sigma Pi Alpha French club Waltar Raymond Eredell Malfbemafivs Delta X Newman club Sergeant-at-arms, APO Paoic Bevie Haulzk Jeffrey Hillelsnn Biology and Chemistry History and Govern-:nent 50 lVlairjurie Hughes Biology Eileen Hummel Lumiiiie .liirllziii English Gvognzjnby Secretary, Newman club Spanish club Cap and Gown President, vice-president, Chriftian club Secretary, treasurer, Kangarocks Historian, sergeant-at-arms, Cho Chin Circulation manager, University News U-Players "Sl A. A. Keith Biology APO Louis Laruher Arthur Lee Economics History and Government Z 52 Hank Lieman Economics President, Golden Eagles Vice-president, Student council Treasurer, pledge Captain, Tau Kappa Nu Helen Linder Vera Hose Mann English Literature and Language Biology and Chemistry Editor, assistant editor, technical editor, President, vice-president, treasurer, Beta news editor, University News Zeta Secretary, treasurer, historian, Cho Chin Vice-president, Newman club Chairman, University News Board of Treasurer, Junior class Control Secretary, Paoie President, Christian club Vice-president, Pan-hellenic council Cap and Gown Who's Who Senior editor, Kangaroo Easy Chair 53 Nlaxiue Mayes English Literature and Language Editor, assistant editor, news editor, University News President, vice-president, secretary, treasurer, Beta Zeta Assistant editor, advertising manager, Kangaroo Secretary, Senior class President, Cap and Gown President, vice-president, Easy Chair Chairman, Kangaroo Board of Control Who's Who, two years Treasurer, Sophomore representative, Student council Vice-president, Music club Earliue Miller Wilherta Miller English Language and Literature Biology Who,s Who Orchestra President, Junior class Chiko President, secretary, treasurer, rush Paoic captain, sports advisor, Cho Chin Vice-president, Pan-hellenic council Kanagaroo Board of Control Social editor, assistant editor, Kangaroo Business manager, girls' sports editor, University News Treasurer, Student council Intra-mural Sports council Easy Chair Psychology club Secretary, Christian club 54, i Hubert Mndrell Marilyn Morris Hr-rlph Murrow English Economics Easy Chair President, vice-president, historian, secre Music club tary, rush captain, sergeant-at-arms, Psychology club ' Kegon Sergeant-at-arms, Beta Zeta President, representative, Inter-fraternity Intra-mural representative council Reporter, University News U-News Board of Control Advertising assistant, Kangaroo Reporter, U-News Representative, Student council Planning board, Veterans Housing drive 55 William E. Newby Chemistry I President, Vice-president, recording secre- tary, corresponding secretary, Alpha Phi Omega Treasurer, representative, Student council Vice-president, Junior class Kangaroo Board of Control President, Paoic Who,s Who 56 Themes Usborne Jehu H. Newby Chemistry Treasurer, Alpha Treasurer, Paoic Kangarocks Phi Omega Harhara Pasliive I Hubert Peake Virginia Peck Economics Biology President, vice-president, rush captain social chairman, Cho Chin President, representative, Pan-hellcnic council Member, Psychology club 57 M3252 9? if ' 'YL .MH Jacqueline Sue Puvluvieh Music Treasurer, vice-president, Beta Zeta Member, Music club International Relations club A Capella choir Representative, Pan-hellenic council Chorus, "Pirates of Penzanceu, 1946 Hazel Perdue Chemistry-Economics Paoic Independents Merijean Powell Biology 58 Barbara Uuiriu Biology President, Cho Chin Editor and business manager, Kangaroo Vice-president, treasurer, representative, Student council Cap and Gown Who's Who Secretary, Pan-hellenic U-News Board of Control Hubert C. Heardnn Patricia Bedding Economics Vice-president, Bentonian History and Political Science Who's Who, two years Member, Cho Chin President, U-Players Vice-president, Spanish club Member, University chapter of National League of Women Voters Leads in all University-Players productions 59 Betta Hina Art Historian, Cho Chin Marjorie Hyan Kendall Dreisbach Schwab English Chemistry President, treasurer, French club Vice-president, Paoic Vice-president, recording-corresponding Delta X secretary, Sigma Beta Cap and Gown I l 60 Arnold Shanlifzrq Nadine Shull Carol Smith Sofiology English Secretary-treasurer, Russian club President, historian, Chiko Sophomore, Junior and Senior representa- tive, Student council Secretary, Student council Who's Who Treasurer, Pan-hellenic council U-News Board of Control Women's Athletic council Mary Elizabeth Suaary Economics Advertising manager, business manager, Kangaroo Business manager, University News President, Beta Zeta President, Christian club Most Active first year Junior Secretary-treasurer, Cap and Gown Treasurer, Sigma Alpha Iota A Capella choir Secretary, Pan-hellenic council Member, U-Players Part in "Fashion" Mildred Smith Spanish Virginia Stmhmeyer Biology Newman club Independent Paoic 4 62 Uuris Taqer Foreign Language and Liff'l'61f7ll'l,' Cap and Gown French club Spanish club Leiberman scholarship , . Art club Wendell Weatherhie Betty Weiser Geography President, vice-president, Kangarocks Biology and Chemistry President, vice-president, treasurer, rush captain, Beta Zeta President, vice-president, secretary, treas- urer, Student council Editor, business manager, assistant editor, Sophomore editor, Kangaroo President, vice-president, Pan-hellenic council President, secretary, U-Players U-News Board of Control Who's Who, two years Gap and Gown Leads in U-Players productions 63 Helen Weir Psychology Secretary, Chiko Member, Psychology club Advertising manager, U-News Beauty queen attendant A capella choir Lee Wilhelm Betty .lean Wise Sociology Music Vice-president, secretary, Kangarocks Treasurer, Music club Business manager, secretary-treasurer, U-Players Who's Who U-News reporter Pi Beta Phi scholarship U-Players productions Chaplain, Sigma Alpha Iota President, Christian club Treasurer, Independents Member, Future Teachers of America Treasurer, Professional Women's Pan- hcllcnic council 64 Mutushi Yamasaki Chemistry-Biology Olympiacls Paoic German club i 1 Those candidates fur graduation whose pictures do not appear: Richard Abbott, Mathematics Alene Florence Allen, Sociology James Edgar Allen, Geology Rose Jane Averill, History and Government Lloyd Henry Baker, Biology David Lee Ball, Jr., Biology William Portwood Bell, History and Government Lorence Gray Bishop, Art Virginia Ann Butler, Art Frances Lorraine Byrd, Education Sullivan Graham Campbell, Mathematics William Chapman, Art Lena Miriam Clanin, Chemistry Jennie Gertrude Cooper, Psychology Eunice Fradin DeVore, History and Government Claris M. Donelson, Chemistry John Gray Laird Dowgray, History and Government Sibyl Sweet Duff, Psychology William A. Elias, Jr., History and Government Ruth Wray Englert, Psychology Lura Ferrell, Education Daisy Deane Fryer, Education Robert H. George, English Language and Literature Margaret Elaine Grant, Art Shelby E. Guild, Biology Irene Sylvia Gulko, Economics Marjorie Hacker, Chemistry Martha Armour Hanna, Art Edna Christine Henderson, History and Government Martha Elizabeth Hobson, Art Donald LeRoy Hodges, Mathematics Dorothy Frances Houchens, Art Roberta Jane Houston, Sociology Harold Norman Hurst, Biology Theodore Nelson Isaac, English Language and Literature Ann Reisner Jacobson, Foreign Languages and Literatures Don Francis Jochems, Economics Elizabeth Johnson, Sociology Helen V. Johnson, English Language and Literature Sybil Fyliss Kahn, Psychology Alice D. Katz, Education Anna W. Kearns, History and Government Yvette Jeanne Keeling, Foreign Languages and Literatures Mary M. Kelley, Education Bertha Walker Kester, English Language and Literature Minard Klein, Sociology A. Todd Kleinsteuber, Chemistry Elsie Newman Kliwer, Psychology Charlene Higman Klos, Education George Louis Kopulos, History and Government Una Waters Kretschmer, Education Roy A. Larson, Jr., History and Government Marshall S. Leavitt, Jr., English Language and Literature Ursula Elizabeth McClune, Education Frances Mason, Sociology james Frank Meister, Chemistry and Biology Joanne Miceli, English Language and Literature Inger-Kristin Moe, Economics Walter Ernest Mueller, English Language and Literature Vernerd Andrew Niewrzel, Chemistry Daniel Albert Noger, Economics Ethel Trumbo Noggle, Education Ruth Elizabeth Nugent, Foreign Languages and Literatures Arline Peltzman, Sociology Hazel DeWald Perdue, Chemistry and Economics Shirley Ann Petersen, Mathematics and Economics Karl H. Pohl, History and Government Archie Kenneth Prater, History and Government julian Reichman, Economics Elsie Wear Roberts, English Language and Literature Erik Schanche, Economics Leo J. Schulteis, History and Government Mary Frances Scoville, History and Government Irma E. Seeck, Geography Oren Paul Senter, Jr., Economics Joseph B. Sheeley, Foreign Languages and Literatures Mary Martha Shelton, Chemistry Sidney Leonard Sholtz, Foreign Languages and Literatures Monte Dale Smart, Sociology Joseph Sonken, Jr., Economics Margaret Stanley, English Languages and Literatures Alfred F. Steimel, Economies Nell Wells Stevenson, English Language and Literature Martin Storey, Economics Harold S. Strickland, English Language and Literature G. Dennis Sullivan, Economics Charles Everett Summerville, Mathematics Leon Marvin Timms, Economics Hans N. Tuch, History and Government John W. Tuttle, Mathematics Gloriajayne Van Allsburg, Sociology Dorothy Q. Van Deusen, History and Government John A. Whittaker, Economics Elmer L. Wilhelm, Jr., Sociology Ruth Vivian Young, Psychology 65 V ii? W A is Vai 1 Q x qnivm This year they're juniors, next year's seniors, ancl after that-who knows. The junior class memhers are leaving hehincl them much of their social activity anal leadership, ancl are reaa' y to assunie the worries anal the clignities of seniors. But with characteristic fortituzle, they are un perturhea' at the prospects of their new status, anal are eagerly anticipating their senior year. f Charles Allendoerter Donald Amend Kenneth Anderson Lawrence Ballentine Ioanne Beamer Helen Bell William P. Bell Harold Bernhardt Lorence Bishop Marilyn Bondurant Beverly Bowers Helen Brenner I. T. Carey Edna Carlson lean Collins Dorothy Cortelyou Elizabeth Craft Owen Cudney Mike Denney Iohn Dowgray Shirley Drew Wanda Eglinger Marjorie Fairchild Betty Fisher Virginia Foley Marilyn Ford Irma Glines Betty Golding Irene Gulko Dorothy Houchens Betty l-lighley D. L. Hodge Gloria Huff lane Ingles Don Iennings Bichard Iohannes Boy Iordan lames Keal Iohn Keck Yvette Keeling Mary Kl einhotter Virginia Kramer Stan Labunski Albert Lewis Wallace McGowan Virginia Mantice Mary Marshall Harry Mather Ieanne Merriman Betty Minier H. W. Mottett Betty Morgan D. A. Noger Hester Peterson Bettye Phillips George Rhodes Wayne Roberts W. H. Seaton Millicent Seested Herman Smith Robert S moot Ierry Smothers Duane Sparks Lois Stilwell Manning Stubbs Barbara Thelen I. W. Thomas Marvin Thompson Lyle Ticknor Harold I. Toner Gerald Weathers Elizabeth Viscofsky Ieanne Whyte Marjorie Wilkins Frances Williams Ruth Young .av i Meg ,fa A M , , ,KX 3 .mmm Sepia omvke Sophomores, a class apart. They're through that trying freshman year hut not reacly to he Carefree juniors. Yet, there will eertainly he happy memories o f the times spent stuelying eampusology. Th76j,f,1!6 never forgotten the olcl saying, "all work and no play makes a clzill sophie". This year, swell spent in laying a firm fonnflation for future stuff y .hoth in ancl out of the classroom, they're reacly to go on towarcl that clegree. Goocl lack to the sophomores, Class o f '49. 71 Diane Elizabeth Allard Alene F. Allen Hazel Bain lean Baldwin lane Balfour Frances Barry Glenn Beckett Shirley Bennett Donald Benson Leonard Benson Alvis Bishop Iarnes D. Blackwell Shirley Blickhan Earl Boutell Stanford Bovos D. V. Brown Robert Browning Fred Burkel Robert E. Bussing Ieanne Carter Robert Carter Ruth Ann Cartwright Robert Cell Ray Chance Bob Chartrand Iennie Coleman Richard Coleman Nancy Collins Harold Cox Marion Crain Robert Curry I. W. Davidson Elizabeth Davis Barbara Deacy I. A. DeMasters Elizabeth DeWitt Selma Dillard Iohn Dolan Elizabeth Dominick Robert Dorothy lack Elliott Virginia Ervin Gladys Fetting Dorothy Flanders Frank Freeto Betty Ganz Charlotte Garrison I. R. Gasal Iohn Gibbs Norman C. Gibbs Ioe Glanville Iacqueline Gorrie George Greening Charles Griesa Pat Grinnell Theodora Guinn Marilyn Haggard Betty Lee Haley Richard Hansing Shera Hardy David Hartley Ioseph Heydon Loren Hoffman Mary Virginia Hood Martha Hutt Felix Hughes Rita Louise Hummel William Hutton Barbara Iacobson Marilyn lacobsen Wendell lohnson Arthur Iones Shirley Iones Ieannine Kahn Robert Kerley Dean G. King Stephen B. Labunski Calvin Lakin Clifton Langseth Catherine Lavery Eleanor LePage W. H. LeRoy Dorothy Lichte Iames Linn Iirn Littrell William Longrnoor Dan Mc!-Xtee Robert McCarthy Bruce McCormick A, V. McCulley Arlin McMillan Don McMorris Billie Mahoney lack Mahoney K. E. Mansfield Kenneth Marker William Martin C. R. Meyer Carl Millier Marie Mistele Winitred Morgan Richard Mudge lohn Nesselhot Irwin Oats Paul H. Orrison Eugene Ott M, I. Parkrnan Mary Sue Pendleton lack Penticuti Pauline Peters Virginia Planck Winona Powell Shirley Ralls I. W. Reed E. Rice Phyllis Robinson lack Rogers lack Romine Iames Saunders Iohn I. Schutt Morris Schwalm Bettie Sue Scott Elizabeth Shea Ioe Sheldon Beverly Shenkel lack Sigler Willis Simmons Kathryn Smith Marjorie Smith Robert R, Smith Frank Spurlock Barbara lean Staver Angela Stockstill R. P. Strauss George Sullivan Robert Tindall Corinne Walkenhorst Ealeen Weinberg Fay Weinstein Robert Wicke Ewing Williams Ianice Wiseman ,..fw"" W,-f ,4- ,,..A ,,,-f ,wwflgw ,4- ,,A..-f-"4 M-,,,,,-f ,,.-- vw WW 'A' WW ii E ww ff? ?'2e lamen Both traditions and records were hrohen when the freshman class of 1946 entered the University. The first upset came when the freshman enrollment soared to the unprecedented height of 505 students, 157 more than the total registered a year ago. The veteran, comprising a majority of this grand total, is a new and very interesting element of campus life. The addition of the veteran brought a new light to the life of the freshman coed for it reinstated the ideal ratio of two men to every girl. She had recovered hy now though from the shock of learning that many of these Mr.'s already have a Mrs. A three-day orientation program started the freshman on his college career. Its tests were accepted meekly, for "it's all for your henefit, of course". A weiner roast hrought welcome relief from the tests as well as a chance to meet fellow classmates. The outstanding leadership of this freshman class was first displayed in a lively mock political meeting. This featured a hotly contested hattle hetween the Liheral and the Arts parties. Oh yes, the Liherals won. This year, for the first time in University history, the freshmen held their class election without the interference of u p perclassmen. This was possihle through the inauguration of a new rushing plan, wherehy the rushing of prospective memhers of the social cluhs on the campus did not hegin until the end of the six weeks, and therehy after the freshman election. Because the up perclassmen of 1946 felt such a pity for these poor, naive, little freshmen, there was no Freshman Wfeeh., therefore no splashes in the pond, no jeans, no pigtails, no hooks in huchets. Let it not he said though that this came ahout hecause the freshmen were more numerous, and also hrawnier. This "yearling,', the freshman, is fast learning his niche in University life. He has made quite an impact on the University and rightly so, for hig things are expected of his future. 77 Daphne Adams Robert N. Adams I. C. Alexander Alvin R. Anderson Ben Anderson Pat Anderson Kenneth Appell Gordon Barker Edwin Barnthouse Donald Barrett Lois Bernard Iulian Bishop Charles Bixman Roger Blatt Adele Block Vaughn Border W. N. Bosler W. I. Boswell Raymond Bowling Patricia Brennan Margaret Broderson Carolyn Brott Ethel Brown Nona Brown Bebe Bruto Phyllis Bruun B. I. Burgess Allen Burton Edwin Carlson Marian Carroll Donann Cartmel E. E. Chapman Cf. R. Chavez Charlotte Chiles Chang Liang Chu Vera Claxton Paul V. Cochrane Lynn Cowles Vilma Cox Cather Bruce Cross Richard Crotty Henry Cummins Margaret Curtis Mildred Dahlstrom Robert Darrnon Shirley Davis Carol Decker Walter M. Del-laven Norma Dehmer Nancy lane Dickey Sally Ann Dickey Lou Alice Dobie Celeste Dowd Robert I. Dowgray Marguerite Durham Yvonne Eastham Barbara Ekstrum Virginia Ely Io Ann Emert Virginia Fawks Leon Fish lrving Fisher Betty Flint Frances Foreman Iames Formby P. I. Foster R. D. Frarier Yvonne Freeman Daniel Fultz Patricia Gibbs Gene Gibson lay W. Gibson Mary Gilbert Charmaine Gile lim Gold Marilyn Goodman Myron Goodman Dean Graner limmie Gray Lois Gra Howard Gray Y Maryann Gray Mary Margaret Greene Mary Griswold Ralph Guilfoil Herb Gulley Harold Hake Frances Iames Hackett Hall Walter Hall Dorothy Hart Shirley Hansen ley D. M. Hayes Norma lean High Louise Hobson M. L. Hodges Margery Hollingsworth Clyde Howe Ianice Iaekel Milton lndin R. E. Iester Iohn W. Iohnson Walter Iohns Kathryn D. D. Patricia Iohnson on Iollitf Iones Elwood Iones Sue Iones Baylie E. Katz Marshall Kellam Frances Kimball Diane Kraus Winston Lawrence Carolyn Leach Bill Leeds Ioanne Lemon lulia Leslie Lou Anne Logan Maurice Lungren Cecelia McCarthy Margaret McCarville Barbara McFadden Helen McMahan Iames McMullin Donna McQuerry Vincenzana Mannino Iames Marlow Mildred Mathis Constance Metaxas Lois Meyers Wilma Miller Robert L. Millier Mary Miner Stanley Moellenbrock Carl Morgan Harold Morris lerry Morris Carolyn Mundorft Robert Needham Ianice Neidenberger Paul Nesbitt Loula North Melva Oldham Earl Osadchey Gordon Osbourn Barbara Owen Carl Palermo Ioette Pecoraro Leona Rae Peltzman Robert Peters Marjorie Pickens Bob Piltz Barbara Planzer Edward Poper Marilyn Prater Thelma Province Sarah Purtzer Shirley Rackman William Remaly Shirley Rhodes Shirley Richmond Rosemary Roberts Edna Robinson Harold Rogers Dennis Russell W. N. Saari Nancy Sanders Leslie Schaub Harriet Schreiber Iack Scott lack Seckinger Marilyn Sell Marita Shackeltord Robert Shopen Carolyn Shoush D. I. Simmons Dennis Smith Dorothy Smith Marian Sorg Iean Sperry Norma Stack Robert B. Stanton Mary Standish Bill Stansloarger Allen Stevens C. D. Stewart L. H. Stewart Frank Stiegler Arthur Stoup Henry Tager Betty Tarwater Byron Taylor Edward Terrill Lauran Thompson Ralph Thompson G. P. Tobin Anna Troutman Beverly Van Bibber Beverly Vanice Maurice Wade S. A. Wegener Margaret Weissbeck lune Wells Harold Welton Ernogene White Loretta Whitton Lee Wilhite Betty Wilkinson Ierry Wooden Helen F. Woodruff Charles Wright Eldon Wright Lynn Wyatt Ioan Yeoman Karen York 'BVI -xg 9,1 E q . I V X' Y 1 N Q MM gg A V..'..E 4 QQ' :v-- ':. ,- ix 1' . E, fx E53 'E we 4? J. g xi Q 2 wa IHEHHY S Z F1 Q . gf X N -5 'E V K! 5, I TRIUMITH 3 ED 0F'NllND Board of rustees Ernest E. Howard, Cbairmcm james P. Kem, First Vice-Cbairmmz Sigmund Stern, Second Vice-Chairman H. T. Abernathy, Treasurer Raymond W. Hall, Assisfant Treasurer Elliott H. Jones, Secreiarry and Counsel Jesse Andrews Paul D. Bartlett Jesse R. Battenfeld Edgar L. Berkley Willard Breidenthal Howard Flagg W. T. Grant Joyce C. Hall Porter T. Hall William B. Henderson Bert L. Hupp Albert R. Jones James M. Kemper J. Lynn Arthur Mag Robert L. Mehornay George Melcher 86 liqaein the and KiAeuitA . . . The profoundest impulse in human nature is the search for the meaning of life. Whatever the mag- nitude of his failures, however feebly his steps have faltered, from time immemorial man has sought some vision of the world that would illumine the pilgrim- age from the cradle to the grave. Of life totally considered we know little. Our vision ultimately is a thing of faith. It may be defined, as Carl Sandburg once defined poetry, as "a synthesis of hyacinths and biscuits." We are conscious of physical sensations, emotional responses, mental activities-the things we call experience. For many of us experience is little more than what the philosopher William james has described as "a big blooming buzzing confusion." For others experience is rich and colorful, vivid and intense-a pageant of infinite hues, patterns, move- ments, and meanings. But whether our experience be partial or panoramic, whether it reveal momentary glimpses or the long look ahead, our vision of the world alone gives life interest and significance. We hope that your life on this campus has helped you toward the larger vision. We hope that you will not forsake the best it has held out for you. We hope that your "synthesis of hyacinths and biscuits" will do honor to you, to your alma mater, and to the "one world" you serve. - EIHFEIIEE H. Ueljker PRESIDENT or THE UNIVERSITY I Dr. Clarence R. Decker, president. f 87 John E. Barnett AXXiSfLIlIf Dvun Robert Mortvcdt Dum of I.if1f'r11I Arif Robert Ray Haun Dawn 0fSlmlw1lx ami Rcgislrnr Evlyn Fisher Cwnzxrlor of Sfmlrul Affuirx Richard Bolling Dir1'r'lor of Vc'lr'1'am' Sz'r'1i4'c Cnzzuvil G. O. Lindgren Iilfrxizr' and lizzvimwv AIKIIIIIAQFY Haymund G. Sinus M. P. Puierhauqll Profcsssor of Biology Professor of Cbmrisfry Biulog , Chemistry, Physics, Home Economics Huih Suelter Insiruffor in Nnfrifioii Jean Slillrlnuk Assisfaui in C!Jt'llIiSf7'J' Luella U'Neill Assisfazzf Profcssor of Home Economics Albert E. Seeger Heuueth L. Mahoney Marathon E. High Associafe Profrssor of Biology Associate Profrfssor of Biology Associate Professor of Physics Lk Q if z 9 s 4 X I mfs, -.1.f -1 -4 MA.. MA, A . ...anon-1 eww, glow. :M www fr-"""' Hubert Holmes Henk Hugh W. Speer Assisiam' Professor of Education Assixfanf Profzxvxor of Edzznzfiou English, Philusoph, Ed t' Wallace U. Brown Profvxsor of English Language and Literafure Alexundfzr lfappnn Professor of English June Dudley Bailey Inslrucfor in English Hyatt Howe Waqquner U. E. Sanford Harold Euschman Aggigfgnf Professor gf English Profvssor of Ezhlvufion Professor of Philosophy mul Rrligion mix , i 35. 'Ni x E 4 ,, W, . -,. ....W ,..Y MW... . at J., Wynn York Hubert Il. W. Adams Instructor iu Choral Music aria' Theory Assistant Professor of Music Nlusic and Ps cholog George H. Mnrlan Assistant Professor of Psychology Evaline Hartley Irzstructor in Voice Gui Mninhaerts Assistant Professor of Music i Maurice H. Anderson Virginia Maul-sin Lnrenz Misbanh Instructor in Flute Instructor in Music Associate Professor of Psychology sswawMmm7fwsWsw .- s . -, Martha L. Grntheer F. L. Blael-1 Instructor in Spanish Instructor in English and Foreign Languages lureigu language and literature, Puhlieatiuns William L. Crain Associate Professor of Foreign Languages Herman Salinger Assistant Professor of Foreign Languages and Literature ag- Alfredn Urtiz-Vargas Assistant Professor of Spanish Homer E. Welsh Eugene H. Thnmpfsnn Helen Jn lfrissman Instructor in Foreign Languages Instructor in Frenefy and Spanish Direefor of Publieafions Hurmzll H. fillrymzli Hoherl W. MuMillal1 Axwfifzlf' l'mfux.vm' of Arf Illsfruvior in Ari Art, Economics E 2 Alfrl I ' ' Uuflsivfitllg1Il3l1'0fl'SSUl' of E1'o11o111iz'x .lulm H. Hndqefs Axxixfulzf P!'0ft'SS0l' of 15l'UII0lIIjL'S .lulm FIEIIYIIII Llewifs 1lIfTf7'Ilt'fUI' in EL'0l1Ull1fL'X Miriam M. Waqmzr Uauiel Shura E. li. Kennedy Axsisfmzf Profrfsxor of PZJJ'Sfl'Lll Il1Nfl'7ll'fUl'il1Pl7N1'SiL'll1El11ll'HfifI71 Assisianl Pffofrxsor of Hvaltlf and Physical Etlllfllfillll Ellllfllffflll Erwin Biser JU1111 H, Ball I715fT7ll'fUl' in Miztbmzmtics Visifing l'rofrsxor of Geology :xml Geographj Mathematics, Sociolog, Sidney H. Hkhlnw Geograph Profrssor of Gvology and Crograjiby Jusifepll fi. ltufsrzn Asxixhzlzf Profrsxoi' of M!lffJl'llItIfit'.Y Maria lSil!itEHflIlt Visiting Professor of Matbciizzifirs Haus von Hentiq .tuhn Frank Schmidt Elmzrst Manheim Visifing Profffsxor of Sociology Ilzsfrzzcfor in Sociology Asxoz-iclfi' Profosxor of Sociology lj. Mclhzl .lrllmfsml ljharlies P. Hunlcr Insfrzzvfor in English I.llIIgI!LlgC'lIIIt1 Liferiztiire Assovinic Professor of English Lmzguugc ami Literature Histor and Political Scicncc, lladic, lhcairc HE111'y ljcrlrum Hill Professor of History and Political Sciwzvv llrmzc H. Trimble Professor of Hisfory and Poliiicul Scic'11c'c' 56111151111 Huluvcilchila Associate Professor of History will .l. Wl!5ili1l'liiilIl lfllijau' A. Hull NU-Yung Park Assisfaizf Profrssor of Hisfory Professor of Hisiory Visiiing L1'i'i1m'rii1 Hisfory and G0vernmc'nt SHEIFHS ,l XJ eta Zeta Row four: Pat Anderson, Beverly Bowers, Donann Cart- mel, Dorothy Cortelyou, Cherry Davis, Shirley Drew, Pat Dundey. Row three: Marilyn Ford, Yvonne Freeman, Mary Mar- garet Greene, Marilyn Haggard, Mary Virginia Hood, Katie Jolliff, Sue Jones. Row two: Winston Lawrence, Eleanor LePage, Vera Rose Mann, Maxine Mayes, Betty Minier, Marilyn Morris, Bar- bara Owen. Row one: Bettye Phillips, Virginia Planck, Jackie Povlo- vich, Beverly Shenkel, Dorothy Smith, Mary Elizabeth Sneary, Barbara Thelen, Betty Weiser. Officers FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER Mary Elizabeth Sneary ,.,,. . , President ,.,,, , . .Vera Rose Mann Vera Rose Mann ,,,, ., t,,,,,,,,,. -- Eleanor Le Page ,,,,.,t Jackie Povlovich ,,,,,, Bettye Phillips., Barbara Thclen Marilyn Ford ,,., Vice-president ,,,t, , . .,,,,,t Jackie Povlovich ,t,,mSecretary,,,,,,, ,,,mMary Virginia Hood ,,,,,tTreasurert,,,,,,,, .t..,mEleanor Le Page ,,,,.Rush captain,,t..,, ,,,..,,Beverly Shenkcl ,,,,Historian ,,,,,,,,Bettye Phillips Sergeant-at-arms H ,,.ee,, Betty Minier Another year has passed and Beta Zeta looks back proudly upon its many accomplishments which have distinguished the green and white as being a leader in campus activities. Amid informal gatherings, potluck suppers and a dinner at the Blue Hills Country club, rushing was brought to a close with the pledging of nine girls. Barbara Owens was elected president of the enthusias- tic pledge class which lost no time in joining the members in planning Beta Zeta's course for the rest of the year. Christmas brought the traditional dinner-dance which was held at the Continental hotel. New for- mals, gaiety, and fun set the spirit EQ. for the evening. The pledges' if party at the "Hideout" came as a 41 X most pleasant surprise at the end ii! NW of the semester when everyone was weak from finals. i The second semester was no less eventful with its share of dances, K 5- parties and picnics, being climaxed with the big spring dance at the Santa Fe Hills Coun- try club on May 2nd. hiko Row four: Allene Allen, Mary Lou Brosnahan, Marion Crain, Virginia Effertz, Virginia Ely, Dorothy Flanders. Row three: Theodora Guinn, Norma jean High, Barbara Jaiizbson, Marilyn Jacobsen, Lou Ann Logan, Wilberta Mi er. Row two: Marie Mistele, Joette Pecoraro, Mary Sue Pen- dleton, Shirley Richmond, Rosemary Roberts, Millicent Seested. Row one: Nadine Shull, Marjorie Smith, Jean Staver, Angela Stockstill, Helen Weir. FIRST SEMESTER Qffjc-eys SECOND SEMESTER Nadine Shull ......S... ,,.,.,,S, P resident ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, V irginia Effertz Angela Stockstill ..,,,. , ,,,,,. Vice-president ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,S J ean Collins Alene Allen ,,,,..,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, S ecretary ,,,,,,,, ,S,,. , ,tMillicent Seested Jean Collins ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,S,,, T reasurer ,,....,, ,,,, , Mary Sue Pendleton Virginia Effertz ,.... ,....., R ush Captain ,,,,,, ,Y,,,.,,S,,,.,,,, J can Staver Dorothy Flanders ..,,, ,,,,,,,,,,. H istorian ...,.. ,,,,,,, Marilyn Jacobsen Jean Staver ,,,,...,.,... .. .,...Sergeant-at-arms S,,,S Theodora Guinn The first sorority on the campus of the University of Kansas City, Chiko has completed the most suc- cessful season since its organization in 1931. Presi- dents Nadine Shull and Virginia Effertz guided Chikos through each Friday night session and through such activities as inter-sorority sports, the first all-school script dance and the annual spring dancef These and the memories of picnics, bridge parties and "just for fun" meetings are an integral part of Chiko life on campus. They are the past for Chiko graduates and the future for the members. Rushing began with a Halloween party October 31, when Chikos and their guests roasted weinets land ..i: fingersj over an open fire in Q TT the yard at Lenore Strup's and swallowed large quanti- ties of cider and Wood smoke. ' Q72 , PM f 'X , Week. Rushing was cli- . Several card parties and din- ners were held during rush maxed with a formal rush dance. .,. The soft strains of dance -2.. r"' music set the stage for the Chiko Christmas dance at Shadrack'S where Warren Durrett's orchestra pro- vided the background for a gala celebration. ho Chin Row four: Shirley Bennett, Pat Brennan, Nona Brown, Yvonne Eastham, Jo Ann Emert, Gladys Fetting. Row three: Betty Fisher, Jane Foley, Virginia Foley, Lois Gray, Margery Hollingsworth, Lorraine Jordan. 2 mf! Row two: Judy Leslie, Helen Linder, Mildred Mathis, Earline Miller, Mary Miner, Janice Neidenberger, Virginia Peck. Row one: Sarah Purtzer, Barbara Quinn, Shirley Ralls, Pat Redding, Bette Rice, Marian Sorg, Janice Wiseman. Officers FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER Earline Millerwt ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, P resident ,,,M,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,, V irginia Peck Virginia Peck ,,,,,,, . .....,, Vice-president ,,,,,v,, ,,,,,,,...,,i, J ane Foley Helen Linder ,,,,.... ,,,,,,, S eeretary ,,.,,, ,,,,.., G ladys Fetting Shirley Bennett ,,,,,.. ,..,,,, T reasurer ,,,,,, ......, H elen Linder Shirley Ralls and Gladys Fetting ,,,.,,,, ,, ,,,,,,, ,Rush captain, ,,,,,,, , ,,,f,,, Pat Redding Virginia Peck ,,,,,,,,., ,,,, Pan-Hellenic Rep. ,,,,,., ,,,,,, E arline Miller Lorraine Jordan ,,,,, S, , ,,,,,,,,,,,, Historian ,,,,, ,. i.., ,,,,,,,,,,,,, B ette Rice Shirley Rails, ,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,, ,,., ,Sergeant-at-arms ,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, ,Lorraine Jordan Coke dates, line parties, bridge parties and a dinner the Cho Chins gave their formal spring dance of at the Hotel Muehlebach were just a few of the ac- S the season. tivities carried on by the Cho Chin girls during the :L ,I First semester was climaxed rushing period. When the bids were answered Cho 'T Sf 9 by a Christmas dinner-dance Chin had eighteen new pledges. Nona Brown was which was held on Christmas elected president of the largest pledge class on campus. A jewel pin was given to the pledge who made the highest grades in her pledge class. Spring found the Cho Chins giving a St. Patrick's day dance with the Tau Kappa Nus. The spring social activities were terminated when, on May 3rd, i night in the Georgian room of the Continental hotel. There was turkey, dressing, cranberry sauce and all the trimmings, plus music by ii' -r George Tidona and his band. S'gma eta Row four: Joanne Beamer, Ethel Brown, Edna Carlson, Row two: Dorothy Lichte, Lois Myers, Betty Morgan, Norma Dehmer, Wanda Eglinger, Betty Golding. Phyllis Robinson, Marjorie Ryan, Lois Stilwell. Row three: Pat Grinnell, Shera Hardy, Gloria Huff, Row one: Jeanne Whyte, Marjorie Wilkins, Karen York. Martha Huff, Jeannine Kahn, Catherine Lavery. Officers FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER Gloria Huff ,,,,s,... , ,A.....,,,s President ,,,,,s,,,, ,,s,,, M arjory Wilkins Marjory Wilkins ,,... ,,..... V ice-presidents ,,,,, .,,,,,, M arjorie Ryan Marjorie Ryan ,,,,,, . ...,..-,,,., Secretary ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,.,.. P at Grinnell Carol Barnard ,,.,.., ,,,,..f......... T 1'621Su1'C1' .,,,,,,,.,,,,,. ,,,,,., J eannine Kahn Pat Grinnell ,,,,sss,,,,,..,tst ,Corresponding secretary r,,, ....Marrha Jo Huff Martha Jo Huff ,,,,,, ,,,,.-....-..Pl6dgC Captain f,,,,. s,.,,,. Catherine Lavery Joanne Beamer ,,,,,, Y... P an-Hellenic Rep. .........., Gloria Huff Lois Stilwell. .,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,.,,,,,,,,,,., Historiann., , ,s,,., ,,.. -,,Lois Stilwell was again active and produced some very admirable The Sigma Betas started off the first semester by giving a dance with the Kegons, the "Woodchopper's Ball", in October. The high- light of the rushing period was a dinner at the Hotel Bellerive. Sigma Beta pledged nine girls. The next event held by the Sigma Betas was the annual Christmas dance given in the Crystal room of the Hotel Phillips on December 27. ln the field of sports Sigma Beta s if W5 i X f r. ri, teams. The Sigma Betas climaxed the second semes- ter with a spring dance which was held on May 17. As usual, the Sigma Betas took a very active part in all Hobo day activities. Sigma Beta has completed thirteen years of suc- cessful acrivity, each year more vigorous than the last. Always a leader in w0men's activities Sigma Beta anticipates even greater participation in next "' year's campus life. -2' 101 lph hi ega Row four: Kenneth Appell, Dave Charno, Dick Coleman, Row two: Robert Kerley, Jim Littrell, Lynn McMillan, John DeMasters, Bob Chartrand, George Christian. Bill Martin, Dick Mudge, Bill Newby. Row three: Ronald Cotts, Harold Cox, Ronald Farmer, Row one: John Newby, Bob Peake, Jack Penticuff, J. W. Fritz, Dean Graner, Ray Gredell. Jack Reed, joe Sheldon, Jack Sigler, S. A. Wegener. FIRST SEMESTER Dave Charno ,,,, Qffiggyg SECOND SEMESTER President ...,,,,,, ,,Dick Coleman, Kenny Prater ,,-..---Bil1 Lyon, Don Vance ,Bill McWilliams ,.--.-..--.Dick Mudge ,-.----Bob Newby Dave Ball ,.,....., lst Vice-president ,,,,t,,, Dick Coleman D,,D.,,,D ,, .,,,,,,,,, 2nd Vice-president ,,r,.,,...,.... -- Frank Royer ..,..... ,,,,, , .Corresponding secretary-. ,,,,,,,,. - Jim Littrell w...,,..,, Y,,,,V.. R ecording secretary ....,,.,, John DeMasters ..,,, ..r.v..,,, T reasurer ....,...... . ,r,,,, . Jack Penticuff ..,,.., ,.,,,,.,,, H istorian .,,,..,., Don Vance ,e.,,,,..M . A ,.,, , Murray Noltew Sergeant-at-arms .,,,,, ,,,,,.-.Arlin McMil1en John DeMasters Critic ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,t,.,.....,.,,,, Dave Charno Alpha Eta chapter of Alpha Phi Omega, national honorary service fraternity, is the only organization on campus to carry out an active program in the fields of outstanding service, scholastic attainment and social participation. With a membership of nearly fifty Alpha Phi Omega led the way in sports also, winning the foot- ball and tennis championships and placing high in handball and many of the other tournaments. The annual APO Turkey Hop was acclaimed "the best dance of the year" by its eight hundred at- tendees. Given each spring as a means of raising funds for the Robert D. Ireland, Jr., scholarship, APO's annual f ll! lllll card party proved to draw the largest attendance of any affair held this spring, with nearly 7 S0 persons purchasing tickets. Crowd appreciation ran high as vast numbers of draw prizes were raffled off to the guests. The scholarship, equal to one-half of a year's tuition, is given each year to a graduating senior from the f ,L C. X 5.1 T 4 91 e s, Kansas City High schools. oululer Row four: Glen Beckett, Bob Binder, Al Bishop, Vaughn Row two: Joe Heydon, Loren Hoffman, Art Jones, Mar- Border, Bob Carter, Ray Chance. shall Kellam, Bill LeRoy, Don Merrill. Row three: George Christian, Ed Cook, Bob Curry, Mike Row one: Bob Piltz, Morris Schwalm, Bill Stansbarger, Denney, Ralph Evans, Jim Gold. George Sullivan, Marvin Thompson, Ewing Williams. FIRST SEMESTER Qffiggyg SECOND SEMESTER George Christian i,,r, Glenn Beckett r,,,,,, Ralph Anderson ,,,,e,. Clarence Brown ,.rr. ,, George Sullivan, H ....,.. H1stor1a.n.m.,-. Bounders went away from school last summer un- der the leadership of a newly elected president, George Christian, and began to supply the campus with a round of activities which began with a midsummer- semester dance in the gymnasium, attended by most of the student population. At a Christmas party for Bounders and their ladies it was announced that the new president was to be Glenn Beckett, a member of the fraternity since 1941. With Beckett at the helm, Bounder destiny was sure to be one of success-school records show that this group engaged in an outstandingly successful year. Traditionally first in leadership of all campus activi- ties, this year was no exception for the club. With the return of many of the older members to ,..,,....PI'CS1ClCI'1IL,,,.,,., ,nat,,V1C6-PfCS1dCHt,,...,t ...-,.Secretary,,,,,, ,,r...Treasurer,,..-. ,,,,-.--Glenn Beckett .Clarence Brown ,, .,.... Mike Denney r-,--,Ray Chance .,,,,,,Paul Orloff add the impetus, fall semester began with two ex- traordinary rush parties which l netted them a worthy number of pledges, giving the frater- nity the largest membership of any of the campus social clubs. Friendly and congenial Dr. Holt of the history department sup- plied a gentle guiding hand as ,.,,. faculty advisor. Late in the semester the Bounders were aided by the Cho Chins in presenting another of the outstanding informal dances of the year. au appa Row four: Larry Ballentine, Joshua Bays, Earl Boutell, Jack Coughlin, John Dolan, john Dowgray. Row three: Bob Dowgray, Jack Elliott, Mel Goers, Jim Keal, Stas Labunski, Cal Lakin. Row two: Roy Larson, Hank Lieman, Paul Nesbitt, Paul Orrison, George Rhodes, Willis Simmons. Row one: Manning Stubbs, G. P. Tobin. , Officers FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER Roy Larson ........w,.. ,,,,,,,7 P resident ,,,,,,. ......,,s,,,, E arl Boutell Mel Goers ........ , ,,,,, Vice-president ,.,r.. ,,.,,......,,,, K arl Pohl Joe Simmons ....,. ,,,,..,s S ecretary ..,,,.. ......., G eorge Tobin Hank Lieman ....... ,,,,,.. T reasurer ,4..... ,,...,,,, J ack Elliot ,ww,,,Historian.,-...-.-. ..,,.,Calvin Lakin John Dowgray ,,,,,,,,.,,,.,,,,.,,, Sergeant-at-arms ,...,.. ,,.,,, , Paul Orrison During the first semester of 1945 a group of older students found that their many aims and purposes at the University fell into a general channel-a channel that is sometimes referred to as comradeship. They found that even Without a formal organization to bind them together, they had much in common in their pursuit for a higher education. With a formal organization of fraternal members, they felt that much more could be added to their anticipated aca- demic, social, recreational and professional future. This was the beginning of Tau Kappa Nu men's club. These men met to form a definite plan for this new group. It was decided a charter should be drawn. The charter was accepted on condition that the club's name be changed to a non-Greek let- ter title, but the club refused to change the name. On No- vember 7, 194S the Faculty committee approved the char- Q .1- s , S 5 . 4' H .s 5 'I ter intact, and on December 4, Tau Kappa Nu became a fully accredited club on the campus of the University of Kansas City. The program that Tau Kappa Nu follows is a pro- gressive, intelligent and constructive one. I Row three: Herb Kinkead, Gary Madsen, Brute Behner, Ralph Morrow, john Whittaker, Jack Foster, Sam Tice. Row two: Bob Shopen, Jack Burke, Jim Gasal, Bob Meyer, Bill McCarty, Dick Chapman. Row one: Carl Koch, Norman Smith, Jim Robertson, Bill Fullenweider, Gail Thornsbury. Officers FIRST SEIVTESTER Ralph Morrow John Whittaker ,,,,,,,, President ,. WNVice-presidcnt,,,,,,, SECOND SEMESTER Powell Adams W 7,,E, Norman Smith Jim Robertson ,,,,,,, .,7,,,,,,,,..r S ecrctary ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,7,,,, B ob Meyer Jack Foster ,,,,,,,,.. ,.... ,,,,,,, .,,, T r e asurerw .. , ., ,,,, HI-Iugh Libby Norman Smith e,,,. - ....,.., Corresponding secretary ,,e, ,,,,,,,,,, J im Gasal jim Gasal , ,,..,,,,.. ,,,,,ee,,,,., . ,,Historian ,,,, ,,,,,. Bob Shopen Sam Tice e,.,.,, Jack Burke ,,,,,,, Kegon Fraternity, at full strength for the first time since its renovation last year, was prominent in every activity on the campus-social, athletic, political and Scholastic. Kcgon was organized October 15, 1934. It was forced to temporarily disband in 1943, but the fraternity staged a comeback in January, 1946. Now, the oldest fraternity on the campus is at full strength again. ,,,,,,,S0cial chairmanmn, e,,,,,Sergeant-at-arms W ., Gary Madsen ,, Hlclerb Gulley 1 ,at uP After placing second in in- Wiop tramural football, the Ke ons al ni 7 g 'Nh-lx slammed right along to stay X J at the top in the athletic trophy race. Socially a picnic, a hep Christmas formal and a knock-cut Spring formal .5- M A 1 stood out as prominent cam- pus affairs. The traditional Founders' Day banquet drew many alumni. 105 I piad Row three: Russell Hecke, Bill Fairchild, Walter Stelmack, Hans Schweder. Row two: Gene Wadsworth, Fred Fornal, Bob Chartrand, George Greening. Row one: Fil Munoz, Mote Yamasaki, Baylie Katz, Dr. C. E. Kennedy. H X f -.1 Q.. ""ff1 Officers FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER Filbert Munoz ...,... ..,......., P resident ,,......,,, ...,,,. G eorge Greening Bob Chartrand ....,. - ...,,. Vice-president .,.,,., ,,,,,. G ene Wadsworth David Hartley v.,..., ,........ S ecretary ,,,,,,,, ..,.,,. B ob Chartrand Art Lindquist ,....... ,..,.... T reasurer ........ ,,....,7 R ussell Hecke Swinging into full action with the advent of bas- ketball, the Olympiads exemplified both good ball handling and clean sportsmanship. Operating for the first time as an exclusive sports- man's club, exclusive in the sense that only men in- terested in athletics and music may join, the group outlined an extensive program for participation in all sports. Outstanding in basketball were such men- tors as Baylie Katz, Russell Hecke, Walt Stelmach, Gene Fadsworth, George Knaus, Fred Fornal, Glenn Bardwell, Bill Fairchild and Hans Schweder. Second 106 place in handball doubles was won for the club by Filbert Munoz and J. Anderson. George Greening sparked the organization's table tennis enthusiasts. Members interested in vocal music, headed by Roy Womack and Art Lindquist, organized the entire membership into a glee club which sang in the an- nual songfest on the eve of. Hobo day. The organization was founded in 1945 by jim Jouras, now in the armed service. The faculty ad- visor is Dr. C. E. Kennedy, head of the physical edu- cation department. ntonian Row two: Joe Falk, Kenny Baldwin, Seldon Jones, Don Sprinkle, George Huebner, Bob Reardon, Bill Seaton, Dick Sprinkle. Row one: Paul Emich, Paul Wilde, Bill Callies, Charles Lord, Frank Spurlock, Jerry Wooden. Officers FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER Don Sprinklew W Presidente, S ,,,,, Frank Spurlock Bob Reardon ,,,, .Vice-presidentae ,, SS,S,,S Dick Sprinkle Frank Spurlock , YS,,, .,,,,,S S ecretary ,,,., , SS,,,,,S Paul Emich Bill Seaton ,,,,,,.. . ,,,,, ,iTreasurer ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, C harlcs Lord Dick Sprinklem , , ,, Sergeant-at-arms. ,,,,, SS,,,,, S eldon Jones With six members back on the campus at the be- ginning of the first semester of the year, the Benton- ians took up where they left off in 1944 when the last Bent went to the service and the organization was forced to disband. Bentonian was the third pre-war fraternity to return to the campus. Having gained several new members last fall, the Bentonians started right out by entering a team in the football intramurals, and from then on was once again in the Swing of athletic, social and politi- cal life of the campus. This year's Bentonian basketball team was one that was respected by all teams who came up against it, just as in pre-war days. Then when baseball came around the Bents again showed their athletic prowess. In the social world, Bentonion's big event of the year was the Christmas dinner-dance, an annual af- fair, which' was held at the Blue Hills Country club. Besides holding rush parties, the Bents had a hayride and spring Party and took an active part in Hobo day. 107 nd nal nts Officers FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER Don Jennings W , Presidente, W ,, ,, ,,,, ,, Bill Burgess Esther Gloe 7,,,,,, Vice-president H ,, ,,7, Marguerite Durham Bill Hodson ,,,, , Secretaryt, 7 ,,,,,, , Thelma Province Kathryn Smith .,e,, 7 Treasuler ,,,,, Karl Eaton This year the Independents can boast a record of real activity. The year was begun with a business meeting to reorganize the club. The first social event was a chili supper at Ed Terrill's home. On October 31, a private Halloween party was held in the Kangaroost, with a program of bridge, danc- ing and refreshments. Two weeks later the first of many business-social meetings was held at Elizabeth Davis's home. On December 20, the organization took over the management of the Student Council Chrijtmas dance, which was a great success with over 400 people attend- ing, The music was furnished by Warren Durrett's orchestra and at intermission time a program of stu- dent and professional talent was presented, with Ed Terrill, an Independent, as master of ceremonies. The Independents took an active part in the Stu- dent Council election in January and two members, Bill Hodson and Louise Hobson, were elected to posts in the student governing body. On February 28 the Independents sponsored the mixer after the basketball games in the Rec room. In March they launched a publicity campaign to inform the unaffiliated students on campus of their purpose of securing a place for everyone in the social and political life of the University. "'s..,. -vm, IHPHHIMINIS N5 1 wed. New '- T 514351 Speaker J M E WAHI N , f . QQ? X - X 'VN ,. JQ2.sfav. 2 , Y Y' PEW' E' .SM W N ' W FIRST SEIVIESTER Lawrence Srader Paoh: Robert Huoni E,,,, Elizabeth Feiring Dr. Milton Puter The Paoic club holds out its welcome primarily to students seriously interested in chemistry. The name "Paoic" is not foreign, but stands for physical, ana- lytical, organic and inorganic chemistry. With the UniverSity's larger student body and chemistry fac- Officers I-'IRST SEMESTER John Weatherbie ,,,,,,,,,, President Eugene Ott... , ,,,,,,, Vice-president , William Gray, ,,,,,, ,,,,,,, S ec'y-treasurer The Kangarocks club is the geology and geography departmental club of the University. It is devoted to the idea that "He who has an understanding of his physical environments enjoys a fuller life". The activities include meetings, business and special lec- Alan Goldwasser, 55 Row two: Robert Huoni, James R. Dayhoff, Kendall D. Campbell, Hilaire La Schwab, David Noue, Paul L. Bachman, Bill Newby, Bob Newby. Row one: Mrs. John Scurlock, Hazel Perdue, Dr. M. P. Puterbaugh, Eliza- beth Feiring, Margaret Chapin, Law- rence Srader. l Officers SECOND SEMESTER , , President ,,,,,,, William Newby Vice-president , James Dayhoff Secretary U ........,, Lawrence Srader . Treasurer . . ......... Elizabeth Feiring ugh Faculty advisor ,,,,, Dr. Milton Puterbaugh ulty, the Paoic club is planning even better and more interesting chemistry topics. The club's laboratory tours of Kansas City industries have been enthusias- tically attended. Social activities are not neglected. S1-,COND SEMESTER John Weatherbie . Gerald Weathers EI-Ioward Gray Kangarocks tures, field trips and other programs. Membership is open to any student enrolled in a class in the department of Geology and Geography or to anyone intending to become a major in the de- partment. Row three: Virginia Cramer, Rob- ert Kerley, Millicent Seested, Howard J. Gray, R. H. Mansfield, G. Weathers, C. N. Erquist, Art Jones, Dick Ebbert, W. R. Jenkins, Mike Denney. Row two: Margaret McCarville, E. W. Ott, Bill Gray, Dr. Sidney Ek- blaw, Dr. John Ball, John Weatherbie, Lorraine Jordan. Row one: Carl Millier, J. W. Thomas, J. W. Johnson, K. A. Holke. .R n-m1 -.wr Row two: Sally Dickey, Nancy Dickey, Bob Chartrand, Powell Adams, Maxine Mayes, Helen Linder, Teresa Scarpellino. Row one: Marion Crain, Dee Ald- rich, Billie Mahoney, Bebe Paslove, Esther Gloe, Wendell Johnson. Officers Presidentm , ,,,, , 7,,, . . . Maxine Mayes Vice-president . . . , , Patricia Dundey Secretary-treasurer , 7 ,Powell Adams Faculty advisors ,,7,, .. ,,Dr. H. H. Waggener Dr. Wallace Brown Easy Chair is the English departmental club. Its purpose is to study literature and its creation. Meet- ings are held once a month. Speakers such as writers Ps cholog Club The purpose of the Psychology club has been to promote interest in the fields of abnormal, child and experimental psychology. Monthly meetings are held presenting speakers from the campus, las Chair or newspapermen are asked to speak to the group. This year plans were formulated for the publication of a student literary magazine. Officers President ...... .... J ane Foley Vice-president , .. ,,..,.. Ruth Young SCCretary ...... ..... J oanna Isaac visting lecturers and workers in the fields of psychology. Membership in the club is open to all students interested in psychology. A1 V, 'Q- m., ati . an-i .-ue., ,mw.w.e.:a.wi1 r Row two: Robert L. Millier, Jack Coughlin, Marvin Thompson, Floyd Mengel, C. L. Hughes, Jean Staver. Row one: Bettie Scott, Mr. Hugh W. Speer, Dr. Lorenz Misbach, Ruth Young, Joanna Isaac, Jane Foley. wan.1m,,1.. , W.. wamwx-ev gm- Row three: Dr. William L. Crain, James Hackett, Lyle Tichnor, Orville F. Parlett, Marabel Smith, Omer Boggs, Beverly Bowers, Wendell Johnson, Doris Tager, Mildred Smith, Betty Bogue, Rita Hummel, Harry Wigham. Row two: Daphne Adams, Marion Crain, Marjorie Ryan, Barbara Thelan, Eugene Thompson, Betty Haley, Helen Valiatzas, M. Taylor. Row one: Melva Oldham, Jack Brooks, Dee Aldrich, Billie Mahoney, Esther Gloe. Officers President ,,,, , , , ,,,,,,.,...,,..,,,,,,,, Marjorie Ryan Vice-president ,,,,,,,, , ,.,.,r, Marion Crain Secretary-treasurer ,,,,,. ..,,,,, . , ,,,,,, Betty Haley Faculty advisors ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,t D r. William Crain French is a living language. Therefore, to become proficient in speaking and understanding it one must be conversant with the CL1St0111S and traditions of the French people. This then is the purpose of the French club at the University of Kansas City. The organiza- Officers President .. . ,,,,,,, , ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, ,,,,, M a rilyn Ford Vice-president ,,,.,,, Patricia Redding Secretary ..,,,,,,, ,.,,, M arion Crain Treasurer. ,,.,,,,,,,,,,, .,,,.i,,, B ob Chartrand Faculty advisors e,,,,, ,,e.,,, H omer C. Welsh Martha Grotheer Asturias is the Spanish club. Its membership is limited to advance Spanish students in order to insure efficient background for fluent speech and an easy understanding of Spanish. tion arranges programs which will be both instruc- tive and interesting to those who wish to learn about France and the French language. Membership is open to anyone interested in this field. Asturias The monthly meetings have included a supper at which the play "Sabado sin Sol" was read, and a Christmas party where Spanish movies and dances were exhibited, followed by the breaking of a pinata. Row three: Carrol Dorn, Betty Bryan, Bob Chartrand, Powell Adams, Harry Wigham, Eugene Thompson, Jack Brooks, Mildred Smith. Row two: Marion Crain, Beverly Bowers, Mr. Homer Welsh, Teresa Scar- pellino, Marilyn Ford, Rita Hummel. Row one: Doris Tager, Ronald Far- mer, Barbara Thelen. Row two: Robert Huoni, Hilaire La Noue, Robert Curry, Art Jones, Herb Owens, Roy M. Stubbs. Row one: Kathryn Smith, Marguerite Durham, joatte Pecararo, Rosemary Roberts, Vera Rose Mann, Millicent Seested. 'th' aw Lag Officers President ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,.,..,,,,,, . , . ...Art Jones Vice-president... ,,.t,,7 Vera Rose Mann Secretary ,,,..,.. ,,,,,, C athryn Cronin Treasurer ,..,.. . .Y,,t Herb Owens Publicity ,.,,,,,.. . A,,. .....,,,,,, J oette Pecoraro Faculty advisor... ., ,,,,,,,,,,,,, Dr. T. T. Dittrich Spiritual advisor ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Fr. Richard Schumacher The Newman club is the only Catholic organiza- tion on the campus. Its purpose is to join all the Catholic students on the campus into one group, and to live as a group in a Christian way. Meetings are held monthly, at which time different speakers ad- dress thc group. Besides regular meetings the club holds Communion breakfasts and social gatherings. It is the aim of the club to have every Catholic stu- dent as a member. Officers , , I-'IRST SEMESTILR SECOND SEMESTER ll Lorraine Jordan .. ,.,,t,,t,t, Presidente., ,,,,,,,,,t, Mary Elizabeth Sneary Jane Ingels ,,,,,t .. .. ,,,,,,t Vice-president ,,,,,,,t,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, G ene Gibson Gene Gibson... ,,,, ,,.,, S ecretary-treasurer s,,,,, i .,,,, Wilberta Miller Betty Wise ,,,,,.,.,,,....,,,. - ,.,,, Music chairman ,,,,,,, .. ,,,,.,. ,,.,..,,,, J ane Ingels Dr. Milton Puterbaugh s.t,. Faculty advisor ,t,,.c. .Dr. Milton Puterbaugh The Christian club of the University of Kansas to all Protestant students. The meetings consist of City has been active on campus for two years. The discussions, addresses and social gatherings. purpose of this organization is to further Christian The Christian club sponsors the annual Sunrise fellowship on the campus. Membership is extended Easter service which is held on the quadrangle. Row two: Wilberta Miller, Sally Ann Dickey, Frank Spurlock, Nancy jane Dickey, Bztty jean Wise. Row one: John Puterbaugh, Lorraine Jordan, Dr. M. P. Putcrbaugh, Helen LQnd:r, Gene Gibson. Farmer, Norris Alfred. P Officers President... W ,,,, -- ,,,. ,,,, , Betty DeWitt rt Vice-president ,,,,,,,,., , , Robert Tinall Secretary-treasurer .,.,, ,,,,,,... . ,.,, H elen Brenner Faculty advisor ,,,... ,.,.,,, R obert W. McMillan The Art club is an organization formed for the purpose of furthering the students' interest in the art of the World. The club takes monthly tours, holds Officers President ,....,,,,,.. ,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,.,, T ruett A. Hause Vice-president ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,.. W illiam P. Bell Secretary-treasurer ,,,,,t, ....,,,,,,,, E ula Goers Librarian-historian ,,,, ..,.., B Ctty Highley Faculty advisors ,,,.,,,, ..... . Robert H. Beck O. G. Sanford The Future Teachers of America club was origi- nally organized as the Sigma Pi Alpha society of the University of Kansas City. It is now a member of the national Future Teachers of America association. This is an organization sponsored by the National Education association. Membership in the organization is open to all stu- Row four: Paul Meyers, Robert Smoot, L. G. Bishop, William Bell, Al Keith, Sid Schulz. Row three: Mr. Hugh W. Speer, Charles Pearce, Dan Mains, Americo Felici, Eula Goers, Edna Smith. Row two: Dr. Robert H. Beck, Betty Jane Ammons, Elizabeth Craft, Kaye Elliott, Betty Highley, Helen Bell, Margaret Nuillov, Dean O. G. Sanford. Row one: Truett House, Virginia Mantice, Dee Aldrich, Esther Glue, Betty Wise, Robert Hensley. informal discussion meetings and is visited by guest speakers. Its membership is open to all those inter- ested in the field of art. Future Teachers of America dents of the University who are preparing to teach. The purpose of the club is to foster fellowship among the students who are preparing to enter the teaching profession. At the meetings of the club, problems of the teaching profession are discussed by outstanding leaders of the profession who are asked to speak. Row two: R. W. McMillan Robert Tindall, Wendell Johnson Ronald Row one: Barbara Deacy Doris Ta ger, Betty De Witt, Yvonne Freeman Mildred Mathis, Barbara Paslovc Row one: Betty Wise, Mary E. Sneary, Miss E. Melba Johnson, Jack Coughlin, Corrine Walkenhorst, Ealeen Weinberg, Rosemary Roberts. Row two: Don Jennings, Marion Crain, Wendell Johnson, Mildred Mathis, Esther Gloe, Yvonne Freeman, Hedrick Peer, Elizabeth Shea, Charles Holt, Bill Piehler. U-Pla ers Officers President ,.,,..... ...,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,...,, P atricia Redding Vice-president ...,..., ,,,.,,......., P atsy Kidd Secretary-treasurer ,,,,,, ..,,, B etty Wise Business manager .,,,,. ,,.,,,,....,,,, A lan Baker Faculty advisor ,,,,., ,,.,,,, E . Melba Johnson The U-players is an organization of students in- terested in all phases of theatrical production. It is a unique organization in that mere payment of dues does not give one the right to be a member. A mem- ber is merely an apprentice in the organization until he accumulates fifteen points, entitling him to full membership. This year the U-players workshop presented two productions in the first semester. On November S, 6 and 7, "Saturday's Children" by Maxwell Ander- son played at the Resident theater. Patricia Redding and Charles Holt had the leading roles. The follow- ing month the second production was played at the Community church. It was the Christmas morality play, "Everyman", which ran for the entire week of December 9 to 13. It is hoped that this production will become an annual affair. 115 hm Row two: Maree Murlin, Opal Fos- ter, Margaret Gustaveson, Rosemary Geiffe, Mary Jolliff. Row one: Norma Jean Knox, Pauline Peters, Dorothy Cortelyou, Fanny Jo Kelley. I FIRST SEMESTER Margaret Gustaveson Dorothy Cortelyou Marguerite Hytent, , Norma Jean Knox 7 Pauline Peters , Jacquelin Millerm , Opal Fosterm , , Norma Jean Knox Rosemary Greife ,,,,,, Maree Murlin , ,,,, , Norma Jean Knox ,,,,,.. u Philp Hun Officers , ,,t,,,,, Presidentm ,,,,,,,,Vice-president N ,,,,Secretary,, Corresponding secretar Y , ,,,,, Treasurern 7 ,,,,Historian Chaplain ,c,,,,,,Chorister s,,,,,,Warden,, ,,,,,Faculty advisor ,.,,,,,,Reporter Y SECOND SEMESTER Dorothy Cortelyou , Pauline Peters Mary Jolliff Norma Jean Knox Marguerite Hyten Margaret Gustaveson , Fanny Joe Kelley Rosemary Greife , 7 Maree Murlin ,, ,,Maree Murlin Norma Jean Knox The alumnae gave a tea for the Phi Phi chapter to help start the rushing season. The girls pledged Were: Marjorie Fairchild, Verna Murfin, Marie Mistele, Karen York, Marian Sorg, Norma Jean High, Helen Frances Woodruff, Nancy Sanders, Leona Peltzman and Betty Highley. During the year the Mu Phis sponsored a recital for Frances Gilbert and Fanny Jo Kelley. Also this 116 year, as in the past, the Mu Delta chapter, the alumnae, and the Phi Phi chapter joined in sponsor- ing the Morning Musicals. The Pan-hellenic board for the professional sorori- ties on campus was set up during the first semester. Miss Virginia Voightlander, a student in New York, was initiated into Mu Phi, December 23, 1946. Row one: Carol Harris, Margaret Broderson, Hazel Bain, Helen McMahon, Effie Jeanne Carter, Betty Lou Campbell, Mary Margaret Green, Carolyn Brott, Mary Elizabeth Sneary. Row two: Jeanne Merriman, Miska Buffington, Lucy E. May, Emogene White, Miss Evaline Hartley, Betty Jean Wise, Dorothy Jane Ingels, Martha Lee Cain, Miss Helen Ann Dinklage, Marian Gerber, Doris Jeanne Cranfill, Millietta Rendina, Marie Smith, Miss E. Melba Johnson. Sigma Alpha Iota Officers President , , .,,,,, ,.,,,,t, , ,,,,,,,,.... M artha Lee Crain Vice-president , .,,,, ,,,,, D oris Cranfill Secretary ,,,,,,,,,, ,,..i..,,.,,,, 7,,,,, J a ne Ingels Treasurer W Mary Elizabeth Sneary Chaplaine, , ,,,,,,,,,,,,, Betty Wise Editorwn, , , , ,,,,,,, ,,.,,, H elen Dinklage Sergeant-at-arms ,,,,, ,,.,,,,,,, M arian Gerber Historian ,,,,,,,, ,, Pianist ,,,e,,, Social Chairman ,,,,,, During its first year on campus, the Iota Sigma chapter of Sigma Alpha Iota has participated in many musical programs, which comprised part of their full and active year, They have made definite progress in their steps to form bodies of representative women t,,,,,,Miska Buffington ,,,,eMillietta Rendina Eleanor Kramer who shall, by their influence and their musical inter- est, uphold the highest ideals of a musical education. Highlighting the year was the scholarship tea on June 16 and the Christmas vesper in December. Each month a chapter musieale was presented. 117 Effertz, Gloria Huff. Earline Miller. Officers President ,,7,, ,, ,,,,,,, ,.,,,,,,,, Maxine Mayes Secretary-treasurer ,, ,,,, Mary Elizabeth Sneary Faculty advisor 7 ,...,,,,.,,, Evlyn Fisher Cap and Gown is the senior women's honorary organization. It gives recognition to high scholastic achievement and outstanding participation in extra- curricular activities. Each spring Cap and Gown presents new members for the coming year at an award assembly. Last spring seven new members were elected, and three more were added during the current year. Cap and Gown is essentially a service organization. The new members serve at the senior-alumni banquet and at the Deckers' reception for seniors in May. Each year Cap and Gown entertains freshman, sopho- more and junior women who have the "B" average necessary for membership in the organization at the uSmarty Party." Last fall Cap and Gown gave its second annual tea for out-of-town girls. Cap and Gown also serves in such campaigns as the sale of tuberculosis seals and the Red Cross drive. Officers rmsr SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER 0 O Gloria Huff ,,,,,,,s,, ,,,.. . .,...,President,,s ,.,..,..... Virginia Peck Ear-line Miller ,s.s..,s.,ss,,ss , s,,ss,, Vice-presidentas , ,,z..e, Vera Rose Mann Mary Elizabeth Snearyz ,. s,,,,,s Secretary ,,s,s , ..,,,, Virginia Effertz The Pan hellenic council is the governing body of the women s soc1al clubs This year they set up new rules for rushing, establishing a new precedent of having no rushing before six weeks of school have elapsed The council also planned and sponsored all student dances, with the Valentines dance as the climax Row two: Mary Elizabeth Sneary, Virginia Row one: Virginia Peck, Joanne Beamer, Nadine Shull ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,sss,,,,,s,,.,,,s Treasurer s,,,,s, ,,s,, ,,s,.,,,,,, M a rjorie Wilkins Row three: Lorraine jordan, Helen Linder Row two: Miss Evlyn Fisher, Esther Gloe, Max ine Mayes, Doris Tager, Mary Elizabeth Sneary Row one: Mary Frances Scoville, Betty Weiser f. J 'E PHHHUEHHNS aff y i From left to right: Charles Holt, Austin Edwards, Pat Redding, Ronald Hoff. The U-Players opened their bi-monthly meetings with an offering of "back-flashes" from the previous year's productions, and then went on to surpass any- thing they had done previously. Instead of presenting just one major production during the first semester this year the U-Players workshop boasts two. The first presentation was "Saturday's Children" by Maxwell Anderson, which played a three-night run, November S, 6, 7, at the Resident theater. Pat Redding, a veteran of Univer- sity productions, and Charles Holt, a newcomer, took the leads in this modern matrimonial play. Doris be Zllbeatre Cranfill showed herself an able comedienne in the role of a suspicious landlady. Several other times during the year the cast presented the first act of the play to Kansas City organizations under the Anderson title, "How to Get a Husbandv. The following month, the second production was ready for presentation at the Community church. This was the early English morality play, "Every- mann. It opened on December 9 and ran for a full week. It is hoped that this play will become an an- nual presentation of the Drama Workshop. Once From left to right: Charlotte Milgram, Alan Baker, Hedrick Peer, Doris From left to right: Charles Holt, Doris Cranfxll ohn Cranfill, Ray Chance, Charles Holt, Pat Redding, Clifford Stonum, Pat Eagan, Schroeder, Gene Gray, Bill Piehler, Jim Stewart. Marion Crain, Gene Gray. again Charles Holt proved his ability, playing the title role in this drama of sin and repentance. He was ably supported by Pat Redding in the role of his mis- tress, Alan Baker and Ray Chance, his cousins, Bill Wells, Mammon, and Elizabeth Shea, Faith. There were over thirty people in the entire supporting cast. The pageant like effect of the production was heightened by the use of authentic fourteenth cen- tury costumes. The girls in the cast practiced almost as much on managing their flowing trains as on their lines. The men swashbuckled appropriately in their full capes. John Schroeder had a most effective eos- tume with attached horns and rail. At the first U-Players meeting of the second semes- ter technicolor movies of the "Everyman" produc- tion Were shown. In the late spring a one-act play festival was held. Patsy Kidd, Elizabeth Shea, and Charles Holt were starred in "Mansions.,' The entire U-Players season was a success with two major productions, one of which was recorded for posterity by the camera, and another successful an- nual one-act play festival. Pat Redding and Charles Holt. P at l Q 4 S gi is S From left to right: Alan Baker, Clifford Stonum, Marion Crain, Gena Gray, Charles Holt, Pat Redding, Hedrick Peer, Charlotte Milgram, Dori: Cranfill, Pat Eagan, Ray Chance, Austin Edwards as "Death." Redding and Charles Holt. Charles Holt and Bill Wells. 3 5 2 my 55 SPHHIS ffl !! if M253 if xl M X ,::"' X , Av G, . 65 + , yy U F- 1 51 1 It looks as if Norman Smith will make it TKN vs. Soph Dents as the centers jump high. PIIUTHALL . . The University intramural athletic program was given its initial impetus this year when ten teams en- tered the touch football competition. Utilizing the three available gridirons, the squads engaged in many exciting struggles, as spectator interest ran high. The season closed with Alpha Phi Omega winning, piling up 238 points as 8 games were won and only 1 lost. The other teams finished as follows: TEAM W. L. T. Kegon . ,..., 7 2 Cleats . . .. 6 3 Frosh Denis ,, .. 6 3 Tau Kappa Nu .. ,. S 3 1 Froshies .. . . 4 5 Bounders ,et, . 3 S 1 Buckskins ttt,, 2 7 Law school ,,,, 2 7 Bentonians , . , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,t,,t ,t,t, ,t,, . . 1 8 Pacing the league scorers was APO,s Jim Littrell with 116 points. Following in tallies were: Sperry, Cleats ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,..,tt,,,,,,,,,,,,i, . . ,,,, ,,,,,, 3 6 Two Points' Royer, APO ,,,,,,,YtY,,,.,Y,, .. .. .. 36 The free throw counts as the Olympxads and their oppo Recd, APO' --VV ---- Y ' 30 nents look on Iiowlefw TKN f-f-fff f-f'-- 3 0 McLean, Frosh Dents ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, 3 3 Moore, Frosh Dents. ,i.. . 30 Gredell, APO ,,,,,, ,,,,,, 2 7 Peters, Froshies . ,,,, , . ,,,, ,. . ,,.,,,,,,,,,,.., .. ,,,,,,, ,,,,, . .. 25 Foster, Kegon .. ,. ,,,,YY,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,r,,r,,tttt, . ,,,, 20 An all-league all-star team as chosen by the Intra- mural council to represent the athletic body included: backs-Jim Littrell, APOg Jack Moore, Freshman Dentsg Bob Peters, Froshiesg and Jean Sperry, Cleats, ends-Ray Gredell, APO, and Jack Foster, Kegong tackles-Ken Kendred, Freshman Dents, and Herb Gully, Kegong center-Hank Lieman, TKN. INTHAMUHAI. THIJPHY . . . Covered by every campus organization interested in s ort the handsome Intramural Athletic tro h P s P Y was the aim and goal of the competitions which were held in the four ma'or and five minor s orts. Won 1 P b the Ramblers, an inde endent rou of men, for Y P g P the 1945-46 season, the olden award was sou hr 8 S by nearly 20 factions during the past year. When Z1 team has won the trophy for three consecutive years, it becomes the permanent property of that group. BASKETBALL . . . Roaring through the tournament to a final stand- ing of 13 wins and 1 loss, the Law school five, paced by "Death', Lovett and John Arnold, proved their superiority to all. In the runner-up sport were the smoothly functioning ZIPS, with a record of 12 vic- tories and 2 defeats, both of the latter by close mar- gins. The remaining squads finished as follows: TEAM w L TAU KAPPA NU ,,,, , ...,,,, ll 3 FACULTY ,. ,,,,r,,,,,,,,,,, W ,,,.,, ,Il 3 SOPHOMORE DENTS ,,,,, .,,,. 1 0 4 CLILATS , .,,,,, l ,',', L ..,,,,,,,, ,,,,, 9 S FRESHMAN DENTS ,,,,,, , ,,,, 8 6 BENTONIANS ,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,, ,, 7 7 SOPHUMORL PHARMACY 6 8 OLYMPIADS ,,,,....,,,,....,,, ,,,, ,,,, S 9 ALPHA PHI OMEGA ,,,, ,,,, .,,. S 9 KEGONS ,,,,....,,,,....,,,,...,,,, ,... 3 I1 BOUNDERS ,..,,,,,, ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, ,,,, 2 1 2 FRESHMAN PHARMACY 2 12 FLOUNDERS ,,,,,t,,,,t.,,,. .,.. .... 0 1 4 Squash tennis, as demonstrated by Herb Kissling and Allan Pinkerton. Jack Burke kicks the Kegons out of a tight squeeze. Dixie Howell and John Dillon grapple for control of the ball. Don Herzog crouches near. Chosen by the competing team members as the best players of the year, on the basis of scoring, floor play and sportsmanship, Were: ALL-STARS FORXVARD, jon FALK, B1iN'l'oNlAN. FORVVARIT, BILL HARPER, Som! DENTS. CENTIQR, KIOHN ARNOLD QQAPTAINQ, LAW Sulool.. GUARD, Bois PI1TERs,C1.l-.A'rs. GUARD,KUR'l'l'iOERTv1AN,Zll'S. ALTliRNA'l'l,S l. VINc:1i LovliTT, LAW Sciuool.. 2. AIAKIA: HACIIi1iR, SOPH DENTS. 3.RoYl.A1asoN, TKN. The ranking scorer of the year was Joe Falk, Ben- tonian star, who compiled a total pointage of 205 Close behind with 197 points was the Cleat's Bob Peters. The other high scorers were: AuNo1,o, LAW scuool.. .. ,. . .... , 157 HACKER, Som! DI-,N'l's ....,... ..,... 1 88 Lx-HMAN, Soon Prm1u1AcY' ......, 147 H,xu1u.u, Somi DI NWS , ..... ....... 1 52 l,0VI:IT, LAW SLHOOI, ,, ,, , ...IO4 Hoxxrsmx, ZIP ,W104 Mc3Glm'r'u, FAcU1.'1'Y .. .... ...102 Walt Stelmach and D ale Crowder stretch while John Mc crouches to guard Fornal. Nick Jo A B k ' Lean TENNIS AND HANIIHALI. . . . The annual ten ' ms tourney culminated with B Chartrand, APO ' ob , defeating Jim R obertson, Kegon in the finals, 6-0, 6-3. Roy Larson and John Fowler both of Tau Kappa Nu, placed third and fourth re- spectively. Al Boersch and Charrrand met Hank Lieman and Fowler in the final doubles match. Dr. Clarence E. Decker, president of the University, also competed in the tournament and was eliminated in the quarter finals by Larson. Preceding the tourna- ment's start, a clinic had been held weekly for the stu- dents' benefit by Hal Surface, ninth ranking nation amateur in 1945. al Follow 1n1c under the supervision of Larry M. Dike, YMCA expert, the University elmination contest was la d p ye . Charles Anderson was defeated, 16-21, 16 21 ' ing a handball cl' ' 9 9 - , in the deciding round by Eugene Alcott. Both men are Sophomore Dents. Jim Littrell, APO, defeated Glenn Best to capture third place. The doubles championship was won by C. Anderson and Alcott who shaded Filbert Munoz, Olympiad, and J. Anderson, Law school, in three close games. Chartrand and Gredell, Alpha Phi Omega entrants won th' , 1rd place by overcoming Adams and Smith of Kegon. , Hugh Libby toes in as J. Burke holds th b uras is sharply stopped by his crafty op- uc skin back flips a forward pass behind a Ponent' solid blocking wall. e all steady. 'N--EUYH PINE PUNE . . . Boasting a tournament of 75 men in the singles entries alone, the intramural program entered a phase of the keenegt type of competition. Favored to win the top bracket were such stars as Bill Schneikart, John Frye, Dave Crandall and Kenneth Sawyer. Lower bracket contestants who are expected to win quarter final berths are: John Crandall, Bob Chart- rand and Wfilliam Kemp. Seeded doubles teams 1n- cluded the pre-season favorites, the Crandall broth- ers, Schncikart and John Fowler, Frye and Sawyer and Walker and Bill Fairchild. VIJLLEYBALL ANU HIJHSESHIIES . . . Witli many organizations entering two and three squads, the volleyball round-robin competition was the scene of many heated games in this game which predominates as a team sport. Ranked high in the dopesters' pre-tournament calculations were the Olympiads, the APO aggregation, Tau Kappa Nu and the Cleats. The horseshoe tournament found a large number of men with whom making ringers was the rule, rather than the exception. It was paced by Jack Elliot, Jim Littrell and Mel Goers. SIJPTBALI. . . . Despite having to combat tough opponents and wet playing diamonds, the softball engagements as- sumed all the aspects of major league games. Once again, a record turnout kept things moving at a rapid pace due to the scarcity of time remaining in the regular school year. As always, the "battle of the pitchers" was paramount, with the Sluggers pay- ing homage to the boys who hurl the pellet across the plate. Outstanding among the competing nines were the Pharmacy squad, Kegon and the Law school. The human "three graces? One of the many contortions endured in the modern dance class. WllMEN'5 SPUHT5 . . . For the first time since 1941, the women have an official organization through which to display their athletic prowess. The Women's Athletic association was reorganized last winter, and is now in full swing. Under the guidance of Miss Jean Bowers of the Physi- cal Education Department, the W. A. A. has organ- ized intra-mural tournaments in several sports, in- cluding volley-ball, basketball, badminton, table tennis and aerial darts. Participants have included sorority and independent teams. After heated contests through January and Feb- ruary, Chiko and Sigma Beta sororities came out on top, and were proclaimed co-champions of the volley- ball tournament. In the basketball contest, the Chikos proved to be the masters of the game, and won first place. The table tennis, badminton and aerial darts matches were organized and played off during March and April. Although the organization has just started, it has made great strides, and has made even greater plans for the future. Under' its president, Jean Staver, it is making plans for a wider selection of activities next year, and a play day, which it hopes to make an annual event. One of the main aims of the organiza- tion is to include more independent teams in the activities. Another innovation in the athletic department is the modern dance courses. These classes Qtaught by Miss Bowers, who is also new on the campus this yearj are attended enthusiastically by more than sixty girls. In fact, the course was so popular that two advanced classes were organized the second semester. Everyone who takes modern dance can tell you that it gives one a marvelous work-out, especially if a state of acute stiffness and sore muscles is desired! Row two: Marilyn Bondurant, Nadine Shull, Earline Miller, Gladys Fetting, Virginia Effertz. Row one: Esther Gloe, Lois Stilwell, Martha Jo Huff. Officers President ..,...,..,.,......,,...,,,,..,,,,,,,....,A,, jean Staver Vice-president ,,,,,,,..,,..,, ,,,,,,,,. G ladys Fetting Intra-mural manager .,.,. - ,...,,,, Catherine Lavery Publicity ...,,,,,,,,r,,,,..,. The Women's Intra-mural board, pictured above, is composed of two representatives of each of the teams taking part in the sports tournaments. It is a part of the Women's Athletic association, formed this year on the campus. The W.A.A. is a national organization which promotes athletic interests and activities for Uni- versity women and fosters a high standard of sports- manship. hdralwural The Boys' Intramural council was organized in September, 1946. Conceived by Coach Dan Shura and Powell Adams, its primary function was to settle disputes and provide playing regulations. The charter for the council was approved by the Student Council in January, 1947, thereby making it an official organ of the student body. One member of each team participating in in- tramural activities constitutes the membership of the From left to right: Dan Shura, Fil M John Batson, Herb Gulley, Jean Sperry. unoz, ,,..,,,,,,Joanne Beamer This year the Intra-mural board controlled all the womenis athletic activities until the council Could be elected. The board managed both the volleyball and basketball tournaments and wrote the consti- tution for the newly formed W.A.A. The council, headed by jean Staver, took over at the first of March and managed the individual sports tourna- ments, ping-pong, aerial darts and badminton. CouncHs Intramural council. The director of men's physical education serves as the advisor. i Original members of the council were Al Thalman, Kenny Prater, George Kopulos, Johnny Fowler, Powell Adams, Bob Peters, Nick Jouras and Fil Munoz. The council has no officers other than a secretary. Fil Munoz held the position during both semesters. John Dolan, Paul Wilde, Bill Fountain, FUN 1 'I T lm' lm If I Above left: The Hobo Day crowd eagerly listens to the down-to-earth philosophy of Jeff Davis, king of the Hobos. Above Tight: Jeff Davis crowns Jim Littrell and Loretta Whitton king and queen of Hobo Day. Dr. Clarence Decker proclaims the opening of the 1947 Hobo Day. Clarence Brown and Al Bishop help feed the mob at the barbecue. Hobo ll Hobo Day! The only outpost of expectation the student can look forward to during the hard month of April, and the last milestone of fun until finals and the glorious end of school. April 25 became the red letter day for the undergraduate. The fun fest began Thursday evening at 7:30 with a barbecue for the students and faculty-for free. Kansas City vied with California for "Cham- ber of Commerce" weather. Yes, it drizzled. But what was rain to the fun in heart, so the barbecue was held on schedule in the Rec Room with the Bounder fraternity serving to record crowds. After a good deal of persuasion and kerosene, the tradi- tional bonfire was prodded into flame, rain and all. Equal portions of coke, beef, bonfire and the usual incidentals led to a successful Hobo eve. jeff Davis, king of the Hoboes, arrived by flying boxcar Thursday evening. He was met by a dele- gation of students, and was conveyed to the Uni- versity. Jeff was formally introduced to K.C.U. Friday morning. Dr. Clarence Decker officially opened Hobo Day with a reluctant proclamation. Jeff Davis was intro- duced and given an honorary degree by the student body. He reciprocated by awarding "Doc', Decker the title of duke of the hoboes. Jeff Davis must be given credit for a good deal of the spirit of Hobo Day this year. Loretta Whitton and Jim Littell were crowned king and queen of Hobo Day by jeff Davis. The organization skits were begun while the audience enthusiastically munched on peanuts and laughed at the proper intervals. The Beta Zeta and Sigma Beta sororities tied for first place in the skits. Jim Gold won the beard growing contest. Bill LeRoy cap- tured the title for best pie eater. Box lunches were served at noon while Warren Durrett and his swing combination played. There was also a variety show presented during lunch. Late in the afternoon the hoboes dashed home to put on their formal attire and attempt to cover up sunburned faces. They hurried back -to participate in or listen to the traditional song contest. Sigma Beta triumphed over the sororities and Alpha Phi Omega over the fraternities. The Beta Zeta sorority and Bounder fraternity placed second. The Kangaroo Hop began to the strains of War- ren Durrett and his orchestra. The Hop is given in honor of the Kangaroo Queen and her four attend- ants. There were two judgings this year, one ac- cording to tradition and a later one according to the rule of the Student Council. Actually it made little difference because Winston Lawrence was chosen queen by Harry Conover, New York model agency chief and the first judge, as well as later by three able Kansas City judges, Ralph Kolb of Burger Baird, Lawrence Edwards of the Art Institute and Frederick James also of the Institute. There were thirty-four candidates the second time. At a previous interview by the three judges, the candidates were eliminated to ten. The night of the Hop these ten were judged from which the queen and her four attendants were chosen. During inter- mission the Kangaroo Queen, Winston Lawrence, was escorted to the stage by her "most fascinating man," Powell Adams, where she was crowned by Thomas Hart Benton, the distinguished Missouri artist. Dorothy Smith was escorted by Earl Boutell, Marjorie Rice by Jack Schnackenberg, Marian Shawhan by Dixie Howell and Mildred Mathis by Roy Larson. The end of the Kangaroo Hop meant the end of Hobo Day this year. The seniors say it won't be equalled. Underclassmen look eagerly forward to a bigger and better day next year. In any case this Hobo Day reached a height not attained for many years, and for better or worse they are always fun -longed for by the graduate and looked forward to by the undergraduate. 131 Above left: Thomas Hart Benton crowns beauty queen Winston Lawrence while her "most fascinating man," Powell Adams, stands by. Above right: The ten candidates for beauty queen who reached the finals are: Dorothy Smith, Winston Lawrence, Eleanor LePage, Marjorie Smith, Gladys Fetting, Marian Shawllan, Virginia Foley, Lois Meyers, Marjorie Bauer, Mildred Mathis. Don Vance accepts the singing contest cup for Alpha Ph' O i mega while Janet Rainsburg has the similar honor for Sigma Beta. Below le y Jor an dancing at the Kangaroo Hop. Below right: The dancers swaying to the t unes of Warren Durrett and his orchestra. ft: Mary Elizabeth Sneary and Ro d Wirw ton Zqmence Beta Zeta mm, milched lI!4tlaiA Cho chin boiwtlu, Smith Beta Zeta lllqijofbie Rice Independent llizniqn Sluzwluqn Cho chin we Above left' Bett e Phill' . y ips sings during lunch in the variety show. Above right: The remains of the pie eating contest. Bill LeRoy, winner, holds the prize of two pies while John DeMasters, runner-up, stares at th ' ' ' e remains of his contest pie. Roy Larson mim appa Nu skit. ics Dr. Henry Hill in the Tau K -' """F Below left' Cherr D ' . y avis and Betty Minier wax witty during the Beta Zeta skit. Below right: The female contestants for Hobo D ay queen are viewed by Jeff Davis. Above left: Vaughn Border and Walter Hall give with a jingle during the'Bounder skit. Above right: Jeff Davis measures the beard on jim Gold, winner of the contest. Bill Newby was a close second. Jackie Povlovich and Betty Burke are violently advocating "Beta Zeta's Little Liver Pills." Below left: The fellows are tossing the traditional peanuts to the audience. Below right: The embryonic bonfire of Hobo D ay eve. ik a Q 4,9 wg Q 'T' Above left: Pat Grinnell directs the winning Sigma Beta sorority the night of the song contest. Above riglafr Patsy Kidd warbles away in thc variety show. The Beta Zctns again! Below lcfff: Bob Taylor chaperones the pic eaters. Below fighf: Bob Barr emcee- ing for all he's Worth. V, :., .,.,,.. . A W , Above left: Karl Eaton as Russia woos defenseless Greece in the Inde- pendent skit. Above right: Corrine Wnlkenhorst makes with the leg art. Bill LeRoy adjusts the "mike" for Paul, "the sheet," Orloff. The crowd awaits developments in tina: tmxt organization skit. Below left: You claim it, we can,t! Below right: Warren Durrett plays some hot swing during lunch hour. -iw Wx lvmfeqagwg . 1 aaa 5 W. M 'Mr' Q r HIHUIHS xx x"ff X ni iix X Q SWG-. X I X 9.5 C X , ff, f f f q M V' 7 '- v-z' Q v Y X, X Z' -- ff' .Piiifx M xv-www, 5. 4 . gig kwa 5 WW in Piiaqrg J This ainlt called what it is for nuthin, brother, I mean to tell you. First we'll give you the setting and then reveal the reason-ah, Sweet Voice please ask Johnny for another draught, please. Get itg youlre right, the catch-all-Maurices! The reason? Well, your guess is as good as Jimmy Kealls, and he don't know nuthin from nobody, but as itls your book you deserve something. Well, THIS is the section where some sot places the inside dope on all the local campus happenings so that in the far, far ahead YOU can read and laugh, maybe. Then the dear gullible reader will laugh aloud and startle its mate, and undoubtedly read several unknown romances, and laff at how funny it was because they never married and . . . you know, why divorces are legal. Well, this is an inadequate resume of the 1946-47 crop of romances by one who d0esn't know. The most comical occurrence of the entire year Cand viewed only by a fewj was Coach Shura,s won- derful mockery of Fritz Kuhn. It was perfect, and appropriate. The most tragic event of the year was the "winning" of the turkey by the A.P.O. prexy. And a true happy note is the, blush, romance, blush, of Ethel Brown and, blush, Leo Shulteis, blush-blush! A revision of the social setup virtually stopped all social club activity, but the Bounder-Cho Chin dance was mighty fine. Then the Kegon i'picnic" was a startling, and appreciated, innovation. The TKN's are establishing a tradition with their purple passion parties, but invites are scarce. Glamor-girl Dottie Smith isn't about to be settling down, but Jack Hill at least is allowed to spend money on her iegularly. Russ Hecke and Virginia Mason seem more than content to settle down, while a few of the "YU Drive-in boys are waiting for Bailey "Call Me Champ if You Wanta" Katz to break with l'Legs', Turney. Can it be the stork following Bill LeRoy? It haunted one old buddy and now it's "Pop" Fowler. As long as married folks are breaking into print it might be wise to remember that it will soon be Mr. and Mrs. for Earl-Earlineg Larson-Effertzg jack Burke - Carol B., Jo Beamer - Bob Roberts, Benny - Corky, and Johnny DeMasters-Jackie Povlovich. Bill Schneikart saw that marriage was a good deal fheh.j and changed Doris Novak's name. Wherels the Brute lately? Don Vance has an eye- ful with his redhead-many people are hoping for a break there. Phil Munoz may not say much but his taste in women, Elizabeth Millchest anyway, is TOUCHE. More than one girl feven some going steadyj feel Dixie Howell could easily be called "The Creamerf, Kegons lost Cha Robertson to-of all people-the Marines! Pinky and Don can appear in the most unusual spots Cand fellows, you ought to check his sisterlj. Spot this, C. L. and M. W., and you have the hottest secret romance in the old mater. Willie Simmons and Nadine Suhull are to be seen haunting the Helzberg store-Hm-m-ml Why for, Jane Balfour, all those letters for! Al Boersch is the most complete bachelor in existence unless it is "Death,' Lovett. Powell Adams going steady sur- prised one and all, even the kid himself. 143 etweell th eers rconfimiedg Wonder if alum Jimmy Stanton could have any- thing CD. D. S.j to tell Kenny Prater? Jack'Par- man's marriage depleted the Bounder ranks a bit. The two cornies of the school are easily Stansbarger and Piltz--and who could forget when Bill lost his key to Mimi Griswold? Or who could remember March 8? Chuck Cox lost no time dating Margey Baur once she stopped steadying. Hey Brute!! Yvonne Freeman and Sue Jones are two of the brainier of the Beta Zeta's-but do they need ,em? Martha Jo and Don Benson are coupled almost as tight as Gloria and Dick Wohlgemuth. And speaking of bachelors, how about Jake Hacker, Red Huey and Bob Hayes? George Huebner was "talked into" dating Rex Ul- rickson. Whatta Dish! Gena and johnny Bob fight so consistently that it makes you wonder why he comes home every week- end. Lois Meyers also has a Mizzou complex. Just as cute Norma Dehmer bows frimes with Bow-legsj toward K. U. Bob Shopen and Jeanne Whyte have a complete understanding. It is very possible that Betty Fisher and Tommy Becker won't have by graduation time. Bob Chartrand and Ruth Ann will soon be dating for the second year. That must be love. 144 It begins to sound as if there was a lot of romance at Kazoo, but with almost 2,500 students there isn't as much as you'd think. The better than 2-1'ratio of boys to girls has almost all of the girls so dated up that they are really beginning to think they,re queens. But the horrible truth will out-they aren't! Jane Foley might be the one to finally break up the Taylor-Dorizzi marathon, but it is a deep down affair. jim Keal and Bob Meyers are never content to be in love less than once a week. Don Braun and Bernice Licklider are a right slick couple. Did you ever wonder how studying is with beer? It's fine. A few cases of Schlitz brought a B in Shakespeare once, and more than one Biology test was passed at the Drag-N than could be told. Ah, 'tis the kiss of a Grable. - Winston Lawrence and Jerry O'Dowd could have a prefix to their names, but that would be telling. Barbara Owens unhorsed Clong dropj to romance with Frank Vrooman. It could be love. The Beta Zeta's cornered many beauties this year. Betty Funk back to Merrill after Behner didn't like the on-again, off-again treatment. Paul Maier really gets a jolt from the frantic politics on campus. He has enough on the ball to run the place if he wanted. What a shock it will be when Marilyn finds out that Gulley is really serious! Don Herzog is a P.O. boy, but Margie Rice could be just what it takes to cool him off. The Sprinkle brothers are two very tied down boys. Too bad, because Bentonian could stand a small push. Don Pulley and Lou ought to ring it up soon. Jack and Maxine did with fine results. All this has really been AMONG the beers. Any mistakes can be charged to a few too many. After all year books are yearly affairs and not too up to the minute. So lettuce see how it goes, even though I carrot not a whit. Another beer, Johnny. . XJ Old Red left the Mulberry Bush and sighed . . . yawned . . . stretched . . . and looked about the sunny l ERI? aim stopped to pat his head. 'Hello Red, old boy." Really the most popular "old', boy on the campus. It had been quite a year for Red. He Wasn,t used to so many people around the campus, nearly 3,000 humans! But it had been a big year. The freshman xl. 1 - U J V if campus. Looked like the drouth was over, plenty of men for each girl to choose from-most of them seemed to have made a selection. A bell rang, scores of bodies flashed past Red, who leaped to one side and then frolicked after them, but that gang piled in a convertible, looked like Jerry O'Dowd's, and roared off-it was lunch time and the Drag-N called. Preping for afternoon classes with a couple as served by the gracious Verdi. 1 XX L59 Red stretched out in the early summer sun by the 'Roost and panted as Virginia Peck strolled by. He wagged his tail as Tommy Allen and Roy Larson aff? 5' -,X K .4 -c --- election had started things off pretty big and then the social groups had rushed around rushing people. Red chuckled, Dog Qpatchlessj fashion, remembering the foolish squabble concerning one of the sororities. "Saturday's Children" and the Quad dance livened things up from books. Red cocked his head to one side and wondered just "hoW', Dave Charno managed to grab the turkey at the Hop. Oh well. A pig wandered by and he remembered the Kegons, and APO's fighting it out in football-and a certain female with a bushy tail! It was too cold for Red to face life at KCU during Christmas, but he heard the school dance and the socials Cfrom TKN through Bentj were really affairs. Pretty doggy, but not long-haired. Basketball Cthat fine John Arnold and his law- 145 Mulberry Bush fC01ztinuedQ yerslj, the Student council election, "Everyman", and Lucious Dottie Smith fonly the Bushwhacker always good for a pat on the head. Sure a fine fellow ff Q 2 "' 1 ' TCQXN 0 Nfi' S ' -SP-' W fa 4, -wow! Lookit the RED head, almost as pretty as kfwx : me-must be Jeanne Ann, the nifty gym assistant. S1 W Ah well, dull here, off to the new lab building. Can't A romp here with the Dents anymore if they're going to X plaster new buildings all over the place. Whatta they I ' S- wanta do, educate somebody. 1 4-sr Queen, that's alllj took over the campus until the Smitty-Gladys romance brought along the spring fever. Some say, like maybe Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy, that the Valentine dance ushered in spring-but really it was the weather. Well sir, Red felt pretty snazzy. It HAD been a good year. Lots of fun, nobody hurt, and a long summer ahead. It would be long, he figured, as Earl- Earline and Jack-Carol floated by. Ah, there went the bells, can't sleep with that going on . . . why, there's Helen Linder and Pat Dundey dashing around in funny caps and gowns, too hot for that kind of stuff. Better head down by the gym and see if Mr. Swinney included a bone in the SS00,000 he left the place. "Hello there, Red." Yessir, that Doc Kennedy was 146 Red wandered up to the campus where throngs of , 'W E e x 4- is g gay collegiates lay sprawled on the warm green grass. Wagging his rail frantically he graciously paid homage to each group, until he came to one lone little girl reading a lone little book, the Kangaroo. Red pushed his nose in to see why this girl should be so interested -and he saw a thing called, Between the Beers. The girl, who had an initialed ornament on her sweater CB. W., no lessj , let old Red look it over. After taking in two pages of the Beers, he dashed off to the Mul- berry Bush. ,, rn 1 N f 1 i ,I 5 Z' 25 iff -Q QQ! 95 'if Q sf '3 'f 5, 4 i 2 1 HIEHHY 2' W" WA .Q 4 fs I 8 'U LV n m U 'A N uf f X RM Hu dnlph Heiiz Present Dean of Law This year saw a change in the leadership of the School of Law of the University of Kansas City. Dean Ben- jamin F. Boyer left us to become Dean of the School of Law of Temple University in Philadelphia. Dean Boyer, who had been a member of the faculty here since 1937 and dean since 1940, received his Bachelor of Law de- gree from Missouri university in 1928. During 1940-41 he was a Special Graduate Fellow at Columbia Univer- sity Law school where he received the LL.M. degree. His graduate research was in Contracts and was super- vised by Edwin W. Patterson, Cardozo professor of Juris- prudence at Columbia. Called to active duty in the armed forces in the latter part of 1941, he attained the rank of colonel and served more than three years at the Command and General Staff school at Fort Leavenworth. Rudolph Heitz, who became dean on February 1, 1947 at the end of the first semester, is an associate of the law firm of Lathrop, Crane, Sawyer and Righterg and former part-time member of the faculty of the School of Law. Dean I-Ieitz, who received his Bachelor of Law degree from Missouri university in 1934 and his LL.M. from the University of Michigan in 1942, has served as an advisor of the sub-committee on Sugges- tion and Plans for the Missouri Supreme Court, and is a member of the Committee on Practice and Procedure for that Court. Ball Benjamin P. Buyer Former Dean of Law I 7 f , ff 1 Wx 6 , ' WHQA, KX 'V ' UUQ111 Hlirhilpli Hniiz X is 7 Dfllll 1 1 11111111 M. fipmta William Prewiii Ewing Assixhzni Professor of Law Axxiximzt P1'r1fz'ssor of Law , I .67 w 1-1-, .IUI111 Fi1:111'l111tk ELiWill'li M. Ball Izixfrzzvioi' in Law Iusfmrlor in Law : 2 an SQ iv F' ,Q I w K HHSSES Ummm W .. W. W 4WV1! G wwf' E W From left to right: Jay Gunnels, Walt Lethem, E. B. Bunch, B. L. Parker. Officers President. ..,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,k,,,....,, Bob Bunch Vice-president ....,.., ..,,,, B . L. Parker Secretary. ...,.... ..- ,,..,.., Jay Gunnels Treasurer fwrrfw.. .,..,rr W alter Lethem This year, in addition to their duties of presiding over all activities, the officers of the School of Law devised other tasks to keep them busy. Believing that the students needed more opportunities of get- ting acquainted with each other, the officers gave a Law school mixer at the start of the year. This dance was so well received that it is hoped it will become an annual event. During the course of the year, the student body decided that the charter of the school needed re- vising. As a result of this decision, Vice-president Parker was appointed chairman of a committee to formulate a new one. When the final draft of the new charter was completed, it was submitted to the Student Council, and was approved without delay. 157 Milton Adams A. L. Allen Iames Anderson I. W. Arnold Iames W. Benjamin Theodore Benney Vivian Bersuch lack Bohm Iames A. Broaddus E. B. Bunch N. Cameron Adam Campbell Ruby Campbell Iohn Carmichael Delmar Caywood Iames Coffey Kenneth Cohn C. Edward Cook Charles I. Cools Mrs. Albert Copaken Iohn C. Cox George C. Denney Don Ebling Tom Fitzgerald Marshall Geller Bernard Gorman Graydon Graham Robert Graham Eugene F. Gray William G. Gray lay Gunnels Iohn Hamilton Edward Hansen R. H. Heilbron Nolan Hepburn Clement Hessel Richard Hornbeck Carl A. Hummel F. L. Iudson Gerald Kiser Roy A. Larson W. R. Lethem R. F. Mclntire D. E. Mauntz Paul Morris Filbert Munoz Bill O'Brien Lloyd Monson Rosemary O'Leary Louis Pener Iohn Phillips Sylvester Powell L. W. Rayborn Iimrny Robinson I. W. Rosacker Iack Schnackenberg Iohn Sheridan Daniel Shiel I. D. Shine Freda Schirley Stanley Siegel Wayne Simmon Phil Slaughter I. E. Smith R. I. Southall Robert Staiger Arthur Terrel Ioseph Walker R. M. Welton Norman Wood Iohn Yeaman x x N li wh, Q Y 4 K S f 1 , g,. ! XX X Ph, 1114, DFW X H !lW'924fXdfg PHUHSSIUNHIS Q Q hi lpha Ita Row four: Jack Bohm, Kenneth Brooks, Bob Bunch, William Cameron, Jay Gunnels. Row three: Edward Hansen, Nolan Hepburn, Lynwood Judson, Walter Lethem, Donald Mauntz, Paul Morris. Row two: Filbert Munoz, B. L. Parker, Ralph Parks Sylvester Powell, Jr., John Sheridan, Phil Slaughter. , Row one: L. D. Shine, J. E. Smith, Joseph S. Walker Norman Wood, John Yeaman, Charles E. Fiddler. Y Officers FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER B. L. Parker ,,,,,,,.,, , o,,,,, Chief justice ,,,,,. ,,,,,,..,,,, B ill Cameron Filbert Munoz ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,. V ice-justiceem, ,,,,,,.,.,..., Jerry Sullivan James D. Shine ,,,,,,,. , .,,....... Clerk ....,,,,. ,,,,...,...,, G alen Knowlton Lynwood F. Judson, ...,, ....... T reasurer ,.,,,. ,,.,.,... W arren R. Anderson Frederick Azar-- ..,,, ,...,,,,,,,,,, Marshal. .,,,,,,,, , ,,,,,,,,,.,,, Walter Lethem Charles E. Fiddler ,,,,,.., , ....... Faculty advisor ,.,,.,,.......,, Charles E. Fiddler Phi Alpha Delta, professional law fraternity, was organized in 1898 by a group of law students of two colleges in Chicago, Illinois. Today it has over 20,000 members located in sixty-one chapters at all the prominent law schools in the United States. Thomas Hart Benton chapter was installed at the Kansas City School of Law in 1907 and has continued to expand and enlarge with that institution, moving 162 along with it when absorbed by the University. This year, Thomas Hart Benton chapter had the honor of playing host to the 26th biennial convention of Phi Alpha Delta, which was held at the President hotel during the New Year season. The chapter was well represented at this conference by B. L. Parker and Filbert Munoz. hi elta hi Row two: James W. Benjamin, Tom Fitzgerald, Ber- Row one: J. N. Rosacker, Jack Schnackenberg, R. G. riard Gorman, Richard H. Heilbran, john Phillips. Southall, Robert Staiger, Art Terrel, John Scurlock. Officers Magister 7..,, ....,,,,,,,,. , , , ,,,,, Arthur Terrel Exchequer ,r,,.,,.. Historian .,,,r,,,,,,, Clerk ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Faculty Advisor ,,,,,,, Phi Delta Phi is an international professional Greek letter law fraternity founded in 1869 at the Univer- sity of Michigan by eight charter members. This was the first founded professional fraternity in the United States. It has grown from the original eight members till today it has over 34,000 members located in sixty-two chapters or Inns of the leading American Law schools and forty-seven alumni chapters or Bar- rister Inns, located in the larger cities. Kansas City has a Barrister inn. It is the oldest and largest of the professional lawjraternities. For seventy-seven years Phi Delta Phis have found a need in the legal profession for the advancement of high scholarship and culture, and in the process, an amazingly large percentage of them have attained unusual prominence in American affairs. Among its ,, ,, , ,,Bill McLeese William Hutton Bernard Gorman H , John Scurlock distinguished alumni members are the following: Franklin Delano Roosevelt, Theodore Rooseveltg William Howard Taftg Charles Evans Hughesg Wen- dell Willkieg Benjamin N. Cordozag Dean Emeritus Edward N. Ellison, Professor Emeritus Elmer N. Powell, Dean Benjamin F. Boyer, Tiedeman inn, class '28, now Dean, School of Law, Temple University. Hinton inn, the University of Kansas City chap- ter, was organized in 1942. Hinton inn maintains the high standard set by Phi Delta Phi. From the beginning it has stood among the leaders in scholastic achievements in the Law school. Its members partici- pate in Law school as well as all-school functions. In selection of its pledges, emphasis is placed upon quali- ties denoting scholastic and leadership abilities. 163 elta eta hi Row two: Milton Adams, Alvie L. Allen, Theodore Row one: Gerald Kiser, R. F. McIntyre, Lloyd Monson, Benney, M. B. Clark, Cecil L. Holt. R. M. Welton, Rudolph Heitz. Officers Deane, ,,..,,,. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,..,,, C e cil Holt Vice-dean ,,,,,......,,,,..,,,,, ,,,,,,, C lyde Howe Clerk of the rolls. ...,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, T ed Benney Clerk of the exchequer .,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, L loyd Monson Master of the ritual ,,,, W ,,,,,,,,,,,,,., Bob Myer Bailiff .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, J oe Harrington Tribune ,,,,,, , ,,,,,,,,, ,tt,,,,,t,,,,George Berry Faculty adviser ,,,,,,,,,,, .,,,,, D ean Rudolf Heitz The Delta Theta Phi Law fraternity, as such, came into existence on September 26, 1913, after duly appointed representatives of three law fraternities QDelta Phi Delta, founded 19013 Alpha Kappa Phi, founded 1902g Theta Lambda Phi, founded 1903, conferred and resolved themselves into one fraternity under the name of Delta Theta Phi Law fraternity. Since the entire membership of each became members of the new Delta Theta Phi Law fraternity, the fra- ternity really dates its origin from 1901. Those Greek letters were chosen because they em- body one letter from the former name of each of the three constituent fraternities, and because it was be- lieved at that time that no fraternity with a similar name existed. Now the Kansas City School of Law has become the School of Law of the University of Kansas City, 164 and Snyder senate of Delta Phi Law fraternity has moved along with it. After a period of inactivity during the war, the senate is again flourishing at the University, due in a large part to the work of the greater Kansas City alumni senate and Cecil Holt, the only active member when the school year began. The senate is indeed proud to count as a brother Delta Thet, Dean Rudolph Heitz of the Law school. He is a member of Bliss senate, University of Missouri. Snyder senate is pardonably proud of its record at the old Kansas City School of Law, and it seems cer- tain that an even brighter future is in store for Delta Theta Phi now that it is back in full swing at S100 Rockhill Road. The fine cooperative spirit of Phi Alpha Delta and Phi Delta Phi and of former Dean Boyer, Dr. Decker and the faculty is gratefully acknowledge by Snyder senate. appa eta ' Officers ...-...-.,.,Dorothy Jeanne Allen Dean ,,,,, Registrar ,,,,....,.,,, .,.....,,, G ladys Donovan Associate dean Y.,7,., ,,,,,,,, B etty Schmid Chancellor ,,.,,,, ,,,,,,,, F reda Sehirley Marshal ,,,,, ,7.,,,,, R uby Campbell Kappa Beta Pi, the first legal sorority in the world, was founded at Chicago-Kent College of 'Law on December 15, 1908, by ten women law students and, since that time, has expanded to more than fifty chap- ters throughout the United States, Canada, England and France. With the installation of Alpha Mu chapter at Osgoode Hall Law school, Toronto, Canada, on No- vember 12, 1925, Kappa Beta Pi became inte1national in scope, and when, on November 26, 1927, Alpha Omicron chapter was installed at the University of Paris, Kappa Beta Pi became the first Greek letter organization to install a chapter on the European con- tinent. Beta Alpha chapter was chartered at London, England, on july 24, 1940. Charters are issued only in schools approved by the American Bar association and the Association of American Law schools. Kappa Beta Pi is affiliated with the Inter-American Bar association and is a member of the Professional Panhellenic association. Theta chapter Was installed at the Kansas City School of Law on January 2, 1917, with three stu- dents and one alumna initiated as charter members. Since that time ninety Women have been initiated into Theta chapter, seven of whom have now joined Memory chapter. Members of Theta chapter can be found in all parts Top row: Dorothy Jeanne Allen, dean, Gladys Donovan, registrar Betty Schmid, associate dean. First row: Freda Schirley, chancellor, Ruby Camp bell, marshal. of the World-one having taught at Yenching uni- versity in Peiping, China, and another having served at the war trials in Germany. During the War, two members of Theta served on National boards by ap- pointment of the late President Roosevelt. Theta has furnished Grand chapter with two Grand Deans-Lenore Simpson and Bernice Wesner, and our present Grand Chancellor, Fairlee Tegarden, also comes from Theta chapter. Several years ago a loan fund, available to Women enrolled in the School of Law, was established by Theta chapter at the University of Kansas City. hi Ita Ita Second row: Vera Jones, Patricia L. Harris, Helen Wilsm. First row: Gladys Hodgkinson, Eileen Fleming, Hiltrude Mc- Campbell. Law Students not in picture: Margaret Bryant, Persis Perry, Mrs. R. L. Hays, and Virginia Welch. On November 11, 1911, five women students in law at the University of Southern California, frontier breakers in the realm of the profession, banded to- gether to promote the highest standard of professional ethics and culture among women in this and other law schools and in the legal profession at large. The passage of thirty-five years since 1911 has seen the growth of Phi Delta Delta from five to twenty-three hundred members. She now has chapters in every important law school in the United States, with seven associates in foreign countries. The fraternity was the first women's organization to join the Inter-American Bar association, and is a member of the Legal Panhellenic council. Chapters may be established only in schools or colleges of law which are members of the American Law school asso- ciation or which are on the list approved by the American Bar association. 166 Members of the fraternity are giving serious thought to ways and means of establishing and main- taining peace throughout the world, and to this end, arrangements have been made that Phi Delta Delta will have a permanent pass for an official observer to attend all open sessions of the United Nations, through whom information will be received and any worthwhile ideas on world peace may be presented to the proper officials. Psi chapter was organized at the Kansas City School of Law on May 2, 1925. The chapter maintains the standard of excellence set by Phi Delta Delta. Every initiate must have attained a grade of at least fifteen per cent higher than the passing grade of the law school. Many prominent members have achieved pro- fessional excellence in Kansas City and in other cities throughout the United States. IHN f ANY! fl 'Tn A4 N GJ : W xm- WX N X ' x .4 Q x ff. X Xff Judge James M. Douglas, guest speaker. The Washington Day banquet, an annual event in the history of the School of Law, was held this year at the Hotel Muehlebach on the evening of Friday, February 21st. Presiding over the affair as toastmas- ter was president of the School of Law, Bob Bunch, who introduced the different dictinguished guests. Present at the speaker's table were Dean Robert Mort- vedt of the Liberal Arts college, Dr. Theodore Ditt- rich, dean of the School of Pharmacyg Judge Samuel George Dew of the Kansas City Court of Appeals, and Roscoe VanValkenburgh of the alumni association. Dean Emeritus Edward D. Ellison, member of the chartering group of the School of Law, introduced the guest speaker, Judge James M. Douglas of the Mis- souri Supreme Court whose address concerned the adoption of a new code in this state, the first since 1849. Giving his talk the title of "The Missouri Revolution-In Lawn, Judge Douglas first rapidly Bob Bunch, toastmaster. a hington anquet sketched the scene as it existed here in 1849. Then by means of graphic illustrations he pointed out just how inadequate a code devised at that time could be under present day circumstances, and how the new code will lead to a more efficient administration of justice. He concluded by mentioning prominent men who had formulated this code, one of Whom Was our own Dean Heitz, a member of the Committee on Practice Judge Douglas. The speaker's table. and Procedure for the Missouri Supreme Court. An- other man whose work on the code was mentioned as invaluable was Charles Carr, an instructor in law at the University. It was recalled at this 39th annual banquet of the School of Law, that a student speaker for the gather- ing in 1925, Whose name was Harry S. Truman, is now President of the United States. UM E-.K 05. mg...- - ,W . ' We V -'wzw .. -. H.. , ' D ' -, IHHSSIS U 1 Dr. Theodore Dittrich, dean of Pharmacy. Recent developments in medical and pharma- ceutical science have increased the need for more education for the pharmacist. This school has pledged itself to meet the demand, and is now laying founda- tions for leadership in pharmaceutical education. Each year there is more need for research and gradu- ate study. The School of Pharmacy will soon initiate graduate courses and foster research for the pro- fession. The future looks bright and promising, and there is every reason to believe that the young men and Women who so successfully defended the principles of democracy will be deserving heirs to the fine traditions of the profession and will further its progress throughout the years. 176 The School of Pharmacy was established as the Kansas City College of Pharmacy and Science in 1885, and operated as an independent educational institution for fifty-eight years. In 1943, through the cooperation of the administrators of the Uni- versity and the drug industry of Kansas City, it was merged with the University to give to the students in the profession the advantages of a university education. The early post-War years have seen a dramatic increase in interest in the profession of pharmacy because of the opportunities which it affords for public service and the stability which it has dem- onstrated throughout the years. More veterans have sought to enter the profession than it has been able to absorb. Dr. Dittrieh and Dr. Herbert Ramsay. vernin nun il Row One Norman Atchison, Charles Green, Row Two: Clifford Parrish Jewell Clevmger John Batson John Koester. Representatives Seniors .....,, ,..,.,,,.,. C lifford Parish, Jewell Clevinger Juniors, ,,,,,,,,., ,,,,,,,,,,, C harles Greene, John Koester Sophomores ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, N orman Atchison, John Batson Freshmen, ,..o ,,..,,,, Donald Russell, Hilaire Le Noue Under a new charter, the Pharmacy Student Coun- cil was formed this year with two students from each class elected to serve for a period of one year. The purpose of the council is to promote the ideals and traditions of the School of Pharmacy which was founded in 1885 as the Kansas City College of Phar- macy and became a part of the University in 1943. Duties of the council include not only governing and handling problems of Pharmacy students but also cooperating with our strong Alumni association on Pharmacy week, seminars, etc. Faculty advisors are Dr. T. T. Dittrich and Mr. Herbert Ramsay. 177 lack Allegre Leslie Ames lack Arthur Norman Atchison Paul Bachmann C. L. Bagley Tom Baker Glenn Bardwell Iohn E. Batson Robert Binder Marion F. Biondo Kenneth Bogert Franklin Bollinger Floyd Bosler Donald Braun Max Brooks Edward Brown Raymond Brown William I. Callies K. L. Carender C. K. Charles Iohn Chesney lewell D. Clevenger Iames Coffin I. C. Cooley Harold Craig I. P. Criswell Warren DeBoard H. E. DeCar1niere Ray Dick Robert Eaton M. I. Eggeman George W. Evinger Elwin Ferguson Ronald Forkner Charles A. Fuller C. W. Galbraith Francis Gassman Iohn Giesch Charles Giliner Melvin Goers Bob Gorham Charles Greene Paul R. Griffin Donald Haney Charlene Huggins Gordon Hurst R. C. Iackson R. L. Iackson Alan Kantor I. R. Koester Dan Langston L. H. LaNoue n L. G. Leard Vernon E. Lehman William McCartney I. R. McCulloh Vincent Maher Charles R. Marquis Russell Marshall Carl Mathis Norma Iean Mendenhall William Merryfield Iohn Messina lack Monroe William W. Morgan George Norwine Wayne Ogilvie Clifford Parrish Earl Patton Iames F. Paul R. B. Petty Barney K. Rich Gilbreath Riggs Carl Roseen Donald Russell Alden Scheetz Richard Scheidt Carl Scholdberg H. L. Scholdloerg lack Scothorn Norman Shannon Dean Shelton Marvin Siegelbaum Philip W. Smith Sidney Smith William K. Street Harold Thompson G. E. Torrey' Ralph Town Iohn Trapp Richard L. Tull C. E. Wahl Gene Webster Bruce Weiner Ioe Wert Charles Whitney Lyle Willits Albert Wilson Bernard Woltard F. H. Wright F Q4 L 31 if X 5 E E Z gf H, Z, Si .1 Q f 1-4 HEHVHHS f X, 7 wg 5 is Q Q FT- f i -5 X0 , .J X K ,V kg W' . gg IH ' ,:, f' 5 f ,,..5.,.,5 :: A4 ev -VMV -V ? , ze? Y .:5 , .- if M-, ,.,, -QQ if " ' vs , 1' 2 533552 " ,- ,pf-fn Ds. 6,3 American harmaceutieal Association The student branch of the American Pharmaceuti- cal association was established on the campus of the University in the spring of 1945. It is the local chap- ter of the American Pharmaceutical association which has branches in every School of Pharmacy in the country. The purpose of this student branch is to encourage the advancement of pharmacy as a science and as a profession, especially in fostering education in mat- ters involving pharmacy in all of its branches and applicationsg to promote the health and prosperity of communities in which it shall be the lot of our mem- bers to work as students or graduates and to promote the general welfare of the University of Kansas City. Since its establishment, the association has spon- sored in cooperation with each major pharmaceutical house at least one scientific speaker or picture. It has been its policy to bring at least one speaker to the campus each month. Timely topics are selected by the student committee and submitted for acceptance to the student body. The Christmas party, the Graduation party and the annual picnic of the School of Pharmacy are sponsored by the association which, through these, tend to develop better harmony and good fellowship among the students in the school. All athletic activities of the school are centered in the student association. The softball team of the American Pharmaceutical association won the intra- mural championship of the campus the past year, and this marked the first time that any pharmacy team has been so successful. The student branch has 176 members which makes it one of the larger organizations on the campus. Its representatives take an active part in all the under- takings of the other student groups on the campus which serves to bring about better harmony between the School of Pharmacy and the University as a whole. A typical meeting of the A.Ph.A. S2529 5Ag2?,,, mfzsgfff ,sw Anil At Play UWLQ V E, Q ri BUSHWHACKER :S 2 fx!!! Za g M 1 -M-Qawz Qfmwififm 5 EMM we Pvmsl-IT BY RD T. STREET T 1947 We worked long and hard. We have endeavored to give the students of the University of Kansas City School of Dentistry a yearbook that they would remember . . . a yeaibook that would always remind them of their moments spent in the halls of their Alma Mater. The recording of news we have left, and properly so, to the University News. Instead, we have attempted to record the fact, the ken . . . aye the fettish, perhaps . . . those moments that kaleido- scopically make up our memo ie: of our school days. f When, as the months turn into years, the years into decades and the decades mellow and haze our --Cfckfor memories . . . long after scme of us have completed R JUHN H. STREET, JH. EHAHLE5 lfifllllll -.Jdrf glalifor -Z?u5ine45 Manager .S7v4Fl-' the course of life-that is the day that the staff has been preparing for. Between the covers of the 1947 Bushwhacker is a time capsule, buried for future generations. The staff has attempted to record a little of our college, so that minutes pass by until the years grow in decades, you, of the class of the year nineteen hundred and forty-seven, will draw this issue of the Bushwhacker from the shelf, fondly thumb through its pages as the time spent in these halls is relived again-it is then that the Editor and Staff hope that even if only uttered in the faintest of whispers, you will say, "That was the bect year- book our school ever had." EUHUUN E.BENNETT -.xawciafe gamma JUHN J.5THEEH EHAHLES PHUETT '-pA,0f0gI"a!9A9I' -'-pA0f09l'aPA2I' bedicqted to can bean We, the students of The University of Kansas City, School of Dentistry, dedicate this 1947 volume of the "Bushwhacker', to our Dean, Roy James Rinehart, who has devoted his life to the upbuilding of our school and who has brought order, dignity, and na- tional acclaim to our institution. Not only do we appreciate these great gifts, but we want him to know of our profound appreciation for his interest in every student who comes here for dental instruction. The name of Roy James Rinehart will live forever indelibly impressed in the hearts of those who know him. "The educational policies of our Dean have led toward definite goals, but they have been sufficiently flexible to successfully meet the trends in dental edu- cation. His policies have been progressive, but well tempered with a sense of the practical values. He has Continuously encouraged better teaching, improved teaching methods and better standards of student accomplishment. Organizations such as the Council on Dental Education, the Curriculum Survey Com- mittee and the American Association of Dental Schools have been strongly supported by our Dean in his effort to keep the University of Kansas City, School of Dentistry, among the outstanding dental institutions of the United States. . "Dean Rinehart has made his counsel available to those in need of it and has welcomed constructive criticism. He allows his faculty much freedom of action and encourages initiative. "The students express their sincere appreciation of Dean Roy Rinehart's long and faithful service of thirty-six years to dental education and the dental profession, the deep interest and human understanding displayed in his contacts with student life, the loyalty and friendliness in his relations with his students. N APPHECI The yearbook has two general aims. First, it should be a real memory book, a kind of glorified family album, showing pictures of every student and faculty member connected with the school. Secondly, it should be the complete history of one year of school life. At first the yearbook was a memory album for seniorsionly. In the beginning, seniors exchanged pictures and, in some cases, pasted them into albums together with newspaper clippings to serve as re- minders of school days. In early days, class rivalries were intense. Since that time, we have substituted szhool spirit for rivalry between schools and today, you are graduated fiom a certain high school instead of from the class of 1898 or 1916. Eventually printed yearbooks came into being. In the late eighties, halftones were developed and some yearbooks used this new method of photo reproduction and began producing printed yearbooks. Tremendous possibilities opened up to enterprising editors with the new device for picture reproduction and began pro- ducing printed yearbooks. We might Wonder why annual editors did not start immediately to produce streamlined books similar to the 1946 All Americans. But things just don't happen that way. Yearbooks move slowly toward perfection, in the same way auto- mobiles do. It has taken the great automobile industry with its highly paid designers and engineers 25 years to get over the idea that an automobile ishould look like and be constructed like a carriage. Today the function of the yearbook is the same as it was before printed annuals made their appearance. It should still be a memory book, or family album of the school. Studies of yearbook sales show that the number of books purchased depends upon the number of people whose pfctures appear in the annual. TIU . This section of the Kangaroo you are now reading is known as the Bushwhacker, it is the yearbook of the School of Dentistry. It has been compiled and edited as a separate entity from the rest of the year- book, and was edited and composed solely by students of the School of Dentistry, and was not composed or edited by staff members of the rest of the book. As a matter of, fact, the first time the editor of the Kangaroo has seen or heard about our section was when the book was finished and delivered by the printer. This explanation is given so that there will be no as to why the Bushwhacker section is colonial in style and the rest of the book is mod- ernistic in style. Among those who gave invaluable help are John Streck, who assisted with photographs. E. L. Fox and Art Taubman assisted in obtaining information about the underclassmen, and Art Lind- quist, the Freshman Psi Omegan, helped by handling all affairs dealing with students on the 51st street campus. Our thanks also to Miss Helen Adams, Mrs. Genevieve Roth and Miss Bernadine Summe for proofreading and suggestions. And especially to Miss Mary Orr, Miss Ma'garet Potts and Mrs. Elizabeth Stroup, the unforgettable ladies in the accounting office who paid all the bills and kept the creditors from cur door. And if it werenit for Mrs. Mary Huffman and her help from the library, many a day would have been more tiresome. For this we want to express our deepest thanks. And to Kirk Hoerman for drawing the splendid cartoons, to Jim "Moose" Miller for the sports articles, to Bill Hulen- for the fraternity articles-and all others who so willingly helped, we say in deepest appieciation, Thanks. WE LUUH HEAVE WARD Here we see the clean, unirnprinted sky, blown by gentle winds . . . peaceful again, free at last. Here, there will be no shaft of stone, no marble arch . . . no Gettysburg . . . no Flanders Field . . . Yet here was a great field of battle . . . where gal- lant men flew and fought, daring death, suffering death . . . triumphing over death. Their victories have made secure this sky-ancient altar of man's hope, symbol of his freedom, empire of his future progress. American's lift their eyes to the sky today . . . and remember the 'simple thanlefulness the courage and sacrifices of the men who made it forever free. Few people are callous or stupid enough to say that war is actually a good or desirable thing. But certain people contend that war exists to save the world from over population. Charming and heart-Warming thought, isn't it. Let's see if the bookkeeping of the first World War bears it out. We could use the second World War as an example, but there are countries on the earth today from which we cannot obtain a record of lives lost or money spent-besides it would be too appalling-so let's take the first World War. In that war, it cost 525,000 to kill one man. That's the offi- cial price tag on each of those little wooden crosses that bloom where poppies used to grow. Invested at a modest 5 percent, 525,000 would give a return of 51,250 each year. The average income for the head of a family in the United States prior to 1940 wasn't much over S1,000. It was and is much less than that in other countries. So it seems the world got stuck. We paid too high a price to get rid of those 17,000,000 men killed in the first conflict-men who might have been "excess population" to some, but not to the people who loved them. And now, with better equipment, the world, if allowed to enter another war is better prepared. 525,000 will be a bargain price for blowing a decent human to hell, and the number of dead will not be countable on even the latest adding machine. But gruesome figures, and deploring the monstro- sity of two recent World Wars will not stop the next. The one thing that can stop it is an aroused public opinion of hitherto unknown magnitude. We must convince the world, and perhaps even cram it down their throats until they digest it and it is assimilated by their brain--that we intend to have peace-even if we have to fight for it. Then we will have peace. And it is our responsibility, as educated professional men-as leaders, it is up to us to obtain peace, not by licking the boots of a foreign power, but by fighting for it if necessary. if -Then, thank God, there will be peace! YE EH PTEH I I I l'r'rs.wnf1l lm? bljlll, of Ihr' Pretzel lNl5t'1!0ll,, dum 3f'!'llll'4l by the f1tzc'ulerKelit .Museum SIIHUUL A ll FAC LTY Before blazing brick-oven fires, the pretzel baker moistened the ground grist in burl bowls, work't the dough slab Whilst still stiff on the hob or the rack boards, cut on the hand break, kneaded the knot . . . "and boilt the pretzels in an iron kettle of weak lyewater leach'd of pine or beechwood ashesf' The parts of the pretzel in ancient times symbo- lized the four seasons . . . the same as it might represent the School of Dentistry. For in summer and spring, winter and fall, the University takes the student, leaches out the grist, kneads the amor- phous raw facts into a man and dentist, salts well with good citizenship, bakes to the professional taste --and serves crisp . . . an appetite sharpener for the minds of patients who appreciate good dentistry. The school has a great responsibility. By the records of those who have gone before, the school has a glorious past. judging from the class of 1947, new honors will come to the school from its alumni. P I HE LETS YUU DUT- lbe. C4411 11A Sawqee Director of the Clinic The student first enters the classroom of Dr. Carl Sawyer's Dental Anatomy class in the Freshman Year to find a new world at his fingertips. From a group of individuals whose fingers are as graceful as an elephant's foot, Dr. Sawyer develops sculpturers and artists. In the Sophomore, Junior and Senior years, Dr. Sawyer develops the student further in the field of Dentistry through his courses in Root Canal Therapy, Dental Medicine and Clinical Practice. When Dr. Sawyer completes his work with the student, the student then finds another new world at his fingertips-The Practice of Dentistry. 200 HE LETS YUU IN- IM. fiokmqn A lllooee Heqisirar Dr. Moore is one of the first individuals to greet the new student as he enters the School of Dentistry, and is the gentleman who gives the affirmative nod to seniors for graduation. In between the day of registration and the final day--graduation---Dr. Moore carefully guides and molds the student. As Professor of Histology, Embryology, General and Oral Pathology, Dr. Moore contributes greatly to the scholastic development of the students. George Naqarnoto D.D.S., B.S., M.D.Sc. Assistant Prof. of Ortboalontics Howard H. Dukes D.D.S. Clinical Inst. in Peilorlontia Claude W. Udell B.S., D.D.S. Ifctzircr in Oral Patbology John W. Richmond D.D.S. Clinical Inst. in Orthodontics .loseph F. .laeohs D.D.S., B.S. Clinical Inst. in Prosthesis Kenneth Lawrence D.D.S., Cart. D.D.S. flforsylhj Clinical Inst. in Pealioflontin Albert L. Reeves, Jr. A.B., LL.B. I.ecfnrvr in Dental ,1ll'ISfJl'1ltll?11L'C' Earl V. Conover D.D.S. Clinical Prof. of Crown and Bridge Prosthesis F. W. Huntington l-llhert E. Saeqer A.B., A.M., D.D.S. AB., A-M-, Pl0.D. Prof. !IfCbl'1l1tXfl'Xl Aswv- Pmf- 0fBi01v,es' LYI1VHl ll-lHVllil5Ull Harry Mgfafland D-D-S D.D.S. Clinical Inst. in Operative L,d,,,.,, in O,.a1Su,,ge1,y Drntislrs' I H. H. Nlelfarland Henneth ll Hudd An., os., D.D.S. B-3-I DDS- Inst. in Crown ana' Briilgc' Prosthesis Lvclnrcr in Ancsthesis El1HTlE5 ll. HUBl1lET Hohert Horitsehoner B.S., M.D. M,D Clinical Prof. of Anatomy Director of Pathology ljllilfilillll U. Porter D.D.S. Asxor. Prof. ofDc'nh1I Prusfbrsis Henry l. Eager LLB. Lf'4'l11r0r in Dmful In Vis l7l'7lllC'll4'C John M. Clayton -D.D.S., Cm. D.D.S. fforsylb J I.fcl1n'1'r in Pczlozlontin Homer N. Shelden D.D.S. Lecturer in,,Ortho'donfics Thomas H. lVlrErum D.D.S. I.L'L'fIIl'f'l' in IJ1'7lftIl llmrlllz lfllllfllflflll Laurel ll. Selly BS., Alf., Pb.D. Asxixf. Iusf. in Hixlology W. Wayne While A D.D.S. Clinir'alP1'0f. ofO1'fhod0nlifs l H. Wilson Allen D.D.S. Lcclurcr in Anesthesia E. lg. Kennedy M.D., M.P.E. Axsl. Prof. in Hrallb and Elfllfllflflll Leonard E. Carr D.D.S. Ll'l'flll'l'I' in Cr0u'11 :mtl Brirlgc' Pr'u.rfb1'sis Adolph H. Herndon D.D.S. Clinical 11151. in Operative Drnfixlrv Uaylon Dunbar lfamphell D.D.S. Clinical Prof. of Dental Prosthesis Francis lVl. Eahnes B.S., D.D.S., M.D.Sf. Associzllc' Dircvlor of Cliniz' Assoc. Prof. Ohvralilfe Dmllislry llalph T. Haueller D.D.S. I.f'L'll1rz'r in Proxlbvfir D!'7IflSfl'j' " ' "" .. .. -----' f ., . g f- ---. .. . ' fl ""' ' F. Huhert Eversull D.D.S. Lecturer in Practice Managmncrnt Hoy L. Felkner D.D.S. Clinical Inst. in Olzcrutiue Denlistry Lawranza P. Engel Ralph W. Prnsl A.B., M.D. . D-D-S , Leggufey in Swgwy Clinifal Inst. In Olwratiuc Dentistry -lUl1I1 E. WHIHUI3li Lnstar lVl. Salas D.D.S. D.D.S. Lecturer in Economics of LpL-1,,,-W 1,1 Qf,p,',,fiw Dental Practice DL-mf-,,f,3, Edward H. Slnnner .lnhn E. Hasselt M.D. D.D.S. LL,Nu,.c,,. in Radiology Laatnrcr in Crown anll Briclgf' Prosthvsis Hnward M. l'lLlI1llI1UlUH RLEIDJS1 Hllwhaff D'D'S' Prof. of Crown ancl Bridge Assistant Clinical Instructor De-an of Uniwfsify of KC. in Dental Prosthesis School of Dentistry Albert L. llaevafs B.S.D., A.B., LL.D. I.1'ctnrcr' in Dental In ris 11 l'1ltll'l1CC' Llnnald A. Elnssnn D.D.S. Clinical Inst. in Orthodontics L. L. Elsanlnanfll B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Assoc. Prof. of Physiology Dirrctor of Research Willnn W. Enqswnll D.D.S. Clinical Prof. of Oral Surgery Larl W. fnawynr D.D.S. Prof. of Olwrafiuc' Dentistry Dlrrctor of Clinic 5. L. Ennway D.D.S. Clinical Inst. in Dental Prosthvsis Frank E. Neff M.D., SLHD. Lecturer in Diet and Nutrition Nnnnan A. Mnnra A.B., D.D.S. Prof. of Oral Pathology and Histology Registrar E. P. Nelson D.D.S. Clinical Instructor in O11:'ra1iz'e Dentistry Mortimer Hoseolhal D.D.S., B.S. lnsirurlor in Dr-ntal Prosthesis James H. Booder D.D.S. Clinical Instruetor in Operative Dentistry .lemes U. Chambers A.l3., M.D. Lecturer in First Aid Hugh l. Meyers B.A., M.A., Pb. D. Asst. Prof. of Biology Cliixtology rim! Pulbulugryj Alfred lliieh lf. H. Kohler, Jr. D-D-S- 11.115, Cliuiful lIIXfV'IIl'f!1fi71 fjf7l'7'Ilftl 1' Dvntixlry Cliuirul In.vlr11vlor in Ulu-rr1lir'c' Dentistry l John E. Bosselt D.D.S. D.D.S. Clinirul Instructor in Ojieratii 1' Dentistry Leon ll. Kremer D.D.S., lW.S.P.Il. Lecturer in Publir Ilcullb George E. lVlHIlSEll Cliniral Instructor in Crouvi aml Bridge Harold E. Burdick B.A., M.S., Pb.D. BAS., M.D. M.D. Assistant Inxtruetor in Anatomy Willis H. Molieao Frank H. Hodgson Assistant Professor of Biology flqlltlfllllljl 111111 Playsiologyj Lecturer in Surgery C. E. Hermedy M.D. M.P.E. . ' D.D.S., M.Sc. D. jgyifzgfiflfggflf-:jZf:,b Cliniwl Imffuffof of Lecturer in Maxillo-Facial YOPETHU V2 DE1lflSlT? Sufgqfyiin V W W i David W. Hohiosou Earl L. Hiohey B.A., M.D. D Eu1n'viPvP U llnlll c l'1I'Ell l'lllIllHlUIlfl ' ' ' ' Llll1E1I'l Bgujamjn Wafngf D D S BA' D D S ' ' ' ' . , Assistant Instructor in ' ' ' , A-B-, D'D'S' Leeturer in History of Phwmamlogy and If1st:'uct0r lr: Oral Surgery AXSrX,H,,,g Clinical Imlmdo, Denfifffy 158500765 Assjsfamg in Operative Dentistry Eugene l-l. lVlaienf:ul1nin Earl 5- Manhgws G, Faffgll Wgbb llnn E. Wnndnrd D-D-S 4 I D.D.S, D.D.S. D.D.S., M.S.D. Asslsfunt Ind' in Opwanw Affiifllnl' Cliffifal Init- Anesthesia and Surgery L"ffU'f" in OW! Surgefy Dentistry in Operative Dentistry Eflwnrll 5. llillnn D.D.S. D-D-S-, M'S'D- Clinieul Professor of Lecturer in Anesthesia Dental proxlbesis B. Hales Hamillnn E WILL ALWAYS REMEMBER MARGRET B. POTTS Secrelary to Dr. Ril1l'hHYl The exceptionally nice lady with the most pleasant of personalities. She not only wrote our letter of accept- ance while we were pre-dent, but also counted our noses each day when we were dents. The school would never be nearly as nice if it weren't for Margret. HELEN ADAMS SL'Cl'Eft1l'j' I0 Dr. Rineburi Miss A, as we often call her, is Dr. Rinehart's secretary, and invariably has a happy smile on her face. Her hobby is raising beautiful flowers. Witlm all the details of assisting Dr. Rinehart in his work of guiding the school, Miss Adams is one of the busiest individuals in the office. BERNADINE SUMME SL'C1'Cftll'jf' For her charming personality and the fact that she is the keeper of the students' records, Bernadine will always have a warm spot in our hearts. She has charm and a vivaciousness that just radiates all around her. MARY HUFFMAN Librclriun If it is possible to make a dreary day less dreary, then Mary Huffman certainly does that. For help on any problem, all we had to do was go into the library to Mrs. Huffman. The typing on much of the Bushwhacker came from her helping hand, and we could never forget our very likable librarian. MARY K. ORR Boolekc'r'pe1' and Cashier The most humble and gracious thing we could say about Mrs. Orr would be, 'iwe are glad you are with us, Mary Kay." And in that sentence we sum up all our thankfulness and ap- preciation for the way you have helped the student. If it were customary to ELIZABETH STROUP Bookkeeper Well, well, now, here is one of our favorites. Few know her so well as those who owe her money, but we all owe her a debt of gratitude for giv- ing us assistance on the Bushwhacker ball and countless other details. She is as proud of her husband as we are of her, and we think a lot of-her. EDNA R. MOBERLY Veterans Adminislmlion The veterans will never forget Mrs. Moberly, as she was the lady from the VA office who occupied offices with Orr and Stroup, Inc., and coordinated the affairs of the vets and the school. Hope she is here long after thehvets program has expired. send flowers to the bookkeeping de- partment for favors done, we are sure you would have a bouquet on your desk every morning. MARIE BUTNER Recejftionisf . Definitely a part of the dental school, Marie was the one who guided us to our patients and vice versa. Kept busy at the switchboard, Marie also handled many other little details that helped us to get the D.D.S. degree, for which We are forever grateful. X E WILL EVER EUHGET LOUISE F. LEACH Dispenmry Supervisor' She looks as if she had just stepped out of Harperis Bazaar, and although oftentimes critical of our crude humor, Louise was always ready and willing to serve us at the dispensary window. Never could we come up with a gold shortage when Louise checked a card. GERTRUDF FERGUSON File Clerk Keeper of the cards, Gertrude has been at the school just a little over one year, but in that short time she has indeed proved her worth, and her personality and cheerfulness were al- ways an inspiration to start the day right. MARTHA DONOVAN Surgery Department Our memory of Martha will always include the way she could roll band- ages and the wonderful assistance she rendered in the surgery department. A swell girl, and we were glad to know her. infra, VESTA MIZER Disprfllswy Axsislruzt Vesta will be remembered for her helpful manner whenever we needed anything from the dispensary window, and although usually kept very busy, Vesta would always give us her un- divided attention and many times helped to catch a mistake before we made it. NELLIE A. WEDDLE Disjlcvzmlj' Assistant Nell is Vestais sister, and 'is one of the most conscientious members of the staff. Her pets are two little dogs, one of which is thirteen years old. We are sure we would have to look in many places to ever find a person as nice as Nell, and would miss her just a heck of a lot if she ever leaves the dispensary. BERTHA CULP Rufliodrintizl The X-ray department has been run singly by Mrs. Culp the past year, and although it meant a lot of hard work, she did a magnificent job. We never tired her patience-even when we lost X-rays, and for all the 'little things and her ever-ready smile and good naturedness, we will never forget. MILDRED 'CLARK Orlbozloniia The Orthodontic department's sec- retary is Mille, a swell girl and one we don't often come in Contact with unless we are wirebenders. But 'we will always remember Mille for her work in the dispensary, and will always have a warm spot for her. LESTER BACON Custodian Lester took care of the motors, and at times could offer advice and in- formation on varied and sundry things. Somewhat stern at times, Lester would usually go out of his way to help you, and for these things We will al- ways greet him with a 'iHey, Bacon." DREAMS AT CAPISTRANO Near Capistrano by the Pacific sea Idly dreaming one summer day, Under the pepper trees I lay, And ever the scented summer breeze Awake in the fragrant pepper trees A wonderful melody. I watched the clouds in the California sky, Fanciful shapes of castles grand, Floating over the sea and land, And the darting sea gulls soar and dive, And the white-winged sailboats which seerned alive As they drif'ed slowly by. l The waves broke low on the shining sand, Scattering everywhere beautiful shells Ifroin the blue Pacificis mysterious cells, And sentinel like the huge gray rocks, That had braved the storm and the tempesfs shocks Guarded the beautiful land. Afar in the east hung the crescent moon, And the sun stood low in the royal west, Gilding the palms upon the crest Of the rugged cliff with a jubilant fire, And the wind, which sung like a sweet toned lyre Died away in a peaceful swoon. And there came a ship toward the Capistrano shore Radiant all were her sails so white With the glowing hue of the sun's rich light, And I said, "Tis my ship, she comes this day,". And lo, while I spoke she passed away, Like those which had gone before. Ah, many a ship have I sent to sea, With costliest freight a ship can hold- Hopes more precious by far than gold- Sent them adrift in my .boyh0od's time, And now in old age, joyless prime They never come back to me. -R.T.S. 7 7 It is a commonplace to call your attention to the fact that you are most fortunate in being citizens of the United States of America in the year 1947. Few people on this distracted earth are so lucky. If you lived in the parts of the world where most people live, where those nearest to you by blood and culture dwell, you would not even have the privilege of choosing whether you would go to college. Your parents would not be free to decide whether they would send you. That would be decided by the state and usually would depend on the social stratum in which your birth had placed you. It is no merit of yours that you were born in the United States instead of Europe. That piece of good fortune came to you providentially. But since you are in the United States and at the University of Kansas City, you can show that you appreciate the country of your birth and can justify your presence in this institution by preparing for useful citizenship and admirable living. It sounds like bombast to say that we live in the greatest country on earth, but it is the simple truth. The Country, the State, the University of Kansas City are all your good fortune. Remember this when there is a temptation to speak slightingly of your Country, your State, your School. Think of the hundreds of thousands who have no Country, no state, no school and of the millions of others who, having them, have still no liberty. "The occasion must naturally bring together many who have no special knowledge of dentistry than such as they have gained while sitting in one of those magic chairs which fit alike the giant and the dwarf, which would accommodate the visitors of Procrustes and suit itself to all the transformation of Proteus. Were this an assemblage of dentists and dental students only who would dare to open his mouth for speech before the members of a profession in whose presence kings are silent, at whose command eloquence is struck dumb, and even the irresistible and irrepressible voice of a woman is hushed into a brief interval of repose?" -Gliver Wendell Holmes, M.D. Ee 5 1 p , ,W tl Q . J-' wwf, , Q ,az 0? 'Wy ' . ill, '71, C4 , 'Ja SE IUH5 Sy771lj0l Of the colonial carpenter was the saw, shnrpAtoothcd, sturdy-framed. At ye Sign of Mordecai Yarnell . . . artificers in leuthern jerlcins with ndl, mallet, and wirnble carried on their ancient craft . . . "hew'd studs to stand an hundred years, join'd joists . . . and would liefer labor at honest lntli and lintel than sit ll Lord in lJLll"ll11l11CIIl.h flfordecai Yarnell, Ilfarkct Street, Carpenrer 1710. . . as listed in Watson's Annals of Philadelphia. YE EH PTEH II The University of Kansas City School of Dentistry is a builder, whose lumber is the dental student. The faculty, working with all the modern methods of teaching . . . frames the factual and fascination of dentistry into a structure of substance known ns the Doctor of Dental Surgery. And this Doctor, after befng thoroughly educated in the theory and technic of dentistry, goes out into the world to relieve the suffering of humanity . . . goes out to bring health and happiness into the lives of his patients. Senive - Whether they landed at Plymouth Rock in one generation or at lfllis Island in another, they came believing in miracles. The Miracle of Freedom-in speech, thought, action. 'lhe Miracle of Opportunity-to work, build, save for the future. Believing in miracles, they recognized no obstacles. The result: America, with only 6176 of the World's population, produces 2576 of the worldis goods, possesses sow of the world's wealth. Yes, generation after generation they prospered, took root, grew with the nation-in crafts, in the professions, in govern- ment, in agriculture, in business. And the opportunity is still here, just as much as it was one generation or two generations ago. In fact, we, as dentists, have the greatest opportunity before us that anyone ever had. Some of us will make the most of it. Some of us will let it slip by. But remember this. We have been prepared well, our pro- fessional training is based on solid strata. It is up to us and not to be melodramatic, let's go out, knuckle down and be the guy that the profession points to with pride. We have a real class in our group. From the time that some unknown character slipped a note under Dr. Koehler's door regarding "cheating," until the time we struggled with class III foils, we have been different. We made our own opportunity when necessary and always managed to produce dentistry-good dentistry. We have no apologies to make. As professional men, we will never have to ask for quarter or give quarter .... We think we are the best bunch of dentists our university has ever granted diplomas. -,IOHN B. STREET, -IR. wma is L , WNW? if Efggi- dw 'iff' avi! JERRY ADAMS LEAVENWORTH, KANSAS PSI OMEGA UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS OPERATIVE APPOINTMENT Bringing a ready and winning smile that belies his serious nature, Jerry proved to be a wizard at tall stories, ad libs and dentistry. With his heart tied to a nurse at John Hopkins, Jerry intends to enter married life after graduation. After school hours he spent his time as librarian for the local medical society, and also drumming up the cream of the crop for Psi Omega. jerry has a happy combination of logic tempered with judgment and can be counted on to do che right thing in all circumstances. JAMES AMHHUSE LOS ANGELES. CALIFORNIA XI PSI PHI OCCIDENTAL COLLEGE Los Angeles' contribution to American dentistry is a tall, dark-haired fellow whose likeable personality and ready smile make his nickname "Big Jim," a natural. He expects to go back to California after gradu- ation and set up practice. Wherever he goes, jim's clear logic and sincere enthusiasm will always stand him in good stead. JUHN B. ANDEHSUN HIBBING, MINNESOTA PSI OMEGA HIBBING IUNIOR COLLEGE From that wilderness called Minnesota, "Big John B." brought his strong right arm, his unfailing good nature and an insatiable desire for fresh air. Nieknamed "Two-Tone Andy," John always was ready to endure a ribbing-a trait worthy of any good son of the Northland. A Psi Omegan, John always managed to drag a good female to all the dances, although he was also able to always cell a Paul Bunyon tale about them. Stccred Crockett through his first year and in general made us all glad that he is a member of our class. EUHDUN BENNETT SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH UNIVERSITY OF UTAH DELTA SIGMA DELTA WHO'S WHO ASSOCIATE EDITOR, BUSHWHACKER From the sheep-clad hills of Utah came this tall, stocky bon vivaint. Gordon, associate editor of the Bushwhacker, is the fellow with the ready wit, the Buick with the Pennsylvania license plates and more speeding tickets than Barney Oldfield. Many times we saw the familiar sight of Gordon with a brown-clad gendarme talking to him-but Gordon always managed to win. Possessing a high degree of determina- tion, Gordon could be counted on to carry out any task. When hitting the books became a bit tiresome, he managed to pass the time away with his favorite girl, whom he expects to marry soon. His service to the students as Junior Class President and as a member of the Student Council is enough to endear him to all of us. THEUDUHE BENNIUN SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH XI PSI PHI ORTHODONTIC APPOINTMENT From the mountains of Utah came the quiet wire-bender known as Ted. When first coming to Kansas City our Ted operated an elevator in a local hotel, but the girls, Kouri and Toma, showed him that there were more amusing things to do, so the landlord found a new elevator operator and the local found that Ted was a big-time operator without his elevator. Ted expects to marry and settle down in Utah-and we wish him the best of luck. JUHN PAUL BHUWN WELLINGTON. KANSAS XI PSI PHI EMPORIA STATE TEACHERS, B.A., B.S. OPERATIVE APPOINTMENT Coming from the sunny hills of Kansas, P. was one of the last members to survive the Joe College era. Often called the highect midget in dental school, he was a staunch advocate of Newton's tenth law of motion-that a body at rest on a bed will tend to remain there. J. P. possessed the rarest of talents for raising morale lowered by daily routine. His quick wit coupled with his light patter gave us all many a laugh and his humorous personality with its carefree attitude was inspirational. Assisted Dr. Koehler as a prosector. WILLIAM BHUWN NORTH KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI PSI OMEGA UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS CITY Bill Brown came to dental school with a burning passion for a doctor's degree. Linked with his Ipana smile and his winning personality was an ability to do well in all dental subjects. His interests vary widely, and chief among them is his wife, whom he recently married. He will probably always be remembered for his quiet, genial personality and his great store of common sense. THOMAS G. BUHHIS BIXBY. OKLAHOMA XI PSI PHI OKLAHOMA A 61 M SURGERY APPOINTMENT PEDODONTIC APPOINTMENT Here stands our unanimous choice for the most extinguished looking man in dental school-"Red', Burris. But donit let that red hair fool you . . . it is the marking of seasoned experience, the features of a man of the world, and, last but not least, the red hair is sheer murder for the fairer sex. Beau Burris came from out of Oklahoma, blessed with an academic proficiency that always placed him well up in the class. He was good natured and dependable-but more than this-with a crooked grin, and a sincere interest in the other fellow, he was always every- body's friend. JUHN E. BARNES, JH. EIDORADO, KANSAS XI PSI PHI YALE UNIVERSITY John brought with him definite ideas as to his future and it is not easy to believe that dental school changed these. As president of the Junior A.D.A., John, along with R. T. Street and P. Brown, gave the biggest picnic of the year-and it was John who made up the deficit. A student assistant, John never lost his ready smile and frank eagerness to help anyone in any way, and he will never be forgotten by his class- mates. His fine personality and keen sense of duty, plus a quick Wit, have proved to us that J. C. will be an asset to the profession. Assistant instructor in Prosthetics and Dental Surgery. Student instructor in Clinic. J. P. EHANIIEY, JH. OZARK, ARKANSAS XI PSI PHI ARKANSAS POLYTECHNIC During his four years here at the University, Chancey has easily found that evasive formula to a no-strain existence. J. P. completed his pre- dental work down in Arkansas and then decided to come north and see how the other half of the United States lived. Arkansas' loss was our gain, and we have had a swell classmate ever since. We'd like to get on to his system, it points to success and happiness in the years to come. JAMES B. CULE DELTA SIGMA DELTA "Mr. Taylor" is in reality Mr. Cole, and the newspapers are all wrong in referring to him as Mr. Taylor. Anyway, Jimmy is the Delta Sig with the perpetual smile and extreme good naturedness. Jim came to the school here via the Navy, and learned in his freshman year that it wasn't wise or polite to play bridge in students' lounge or football on the lawn in front of the ad building. Married Sue Taylor from the campus and didn't waste any time in increasing the family to three, and says this is only the beginning, boys, only the beginning. Jim even manages to stay sober at all interfrat dances. We all like jim, and know that after graduation his patients will like him, too. ULEN EHUCHETT ALBANY. MISSOURI PSI OMEGA NORTHWEST MISSOURI STATE COLLEGE Olen was a man of leisure from 'way back. Just give him Andy, a bed, a good magazine story, and naught, not even girls, can add to the sublime. During his staylat dental school, the only traffic Olen had with women was by way offowning an Esquire calendar and a Power's anthology of models. He has dreamed of dental school too long to let a riff or two with the academic department upset the course he steered for the coveted degree. His hearty laugh, playful belligerency and tall stories will always win friends for this Psi Omegan of passion parties and Albany, Missouri. JAMES EHULEY PINEVILLE. KENTUCKY XI PSI PHI CUMBERLAND COLLEGE Jim came to this trade school through the Navy, and it wasn't long before his engagement to Lou became known to all, and now we are waiting for the big wedding. Jim, with his partner, F. O. Davis, is proprietor of the "passion parlor" in the Commodore. Never a barfly, Jim always manages to visit his girl every night of the week. Despite his vulnerability to the study of dentistry, Jim always managed to keep up his social life in good fashion. A good-natured Southerner, his earnestness and clean-cut character will crystallize his future dreams. FHANHLIN U. DAVIS WILLIAMSBURG, KENTUCKY Xl PSI PHI UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY Strictly a one-woman man fa diffeent one each week endj, Franklin Oscar saw weekdays as necessary evils, merely separating week ends. Milton's and the Crown Room provided this gentleman with his equip- ment, the Commodore provided gentlemen with his home. F. O. will put to sea in a Navy unifo1m after graduation and then spend the rest of his life in the Kentucky hills. Our prediction is that he will squire many a future Kentuckian, and no doubt he will be one to Watch in future years. FRANK HENRY UULF APACHE. OKLAHOMA XI PSI PHI OKLAHOMA A :S M Crop of red hair and ever-present smile, that's Frank Henry. Never lctt'ng studies interfere with pastimes, dating and sleeping. F. H. still managed to stay high in his class. Always pessimistic academically, Frank always claimed they wouldn't touch him, and was so successful that he was able to enter married life in November of '46. His pleasant person- ality and easy-going manner has placed him in the ledger of classmates to be long rememlse ed. Very much interested in the Appolonian Guild. W. J. UUENSING FREEMAN, MISSOURI WARRENSBURG TEACHERS COLLEGE DELTA SIGMA DELTA This member of the Duensing family is another in the long line of dentists from that family. But, unlike the others, this little Duensing is going to do things by the numbers after graduation. For W.J. has accepted an interneship with the Army, and if he likes it he will stay in for life or until retirement. If he doesn't like Army life, you will sec a finger on a nose and Duensing back in civilian clothes, probably in the same territory in which his brother operates. But wherever he goes We know Bill will be long remembered and we will be looking him up at the various alumni meetings. JUHN FREESE LA IUNTA. COLORADO XI PSI PHI UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO The most popular guy in dental school, John is definitely a rugged individualist. A bronching horse in a rodeo threw him directly into dental school via the Navy V-12. A Coloradoan by birth. John has had many women friends-about half as many as he tells us about. His apartment was formerly the gathering place for TWA hostesses, but most of them moved on down to Varner's and Vague's nest for further education. John has definitely given the dental school that certain some- thing, and we have had many a happy hour kidding him-and never let it be said that John couldn't take a kidding. LARRY GRAHAM CAMERON, MISSOURI PSI OMEGA WENTWORTH MILITARY ACADEMY Larry is one of the quieter of the dental students. At parties he may occasionally relax and completely enjoy himself, but as a rule he is industrious and serious. However, with all his seriousness, he never fails to meet his classmates and the faculty with a generous smile. His type is that of sincere friendship and loyalty to all those about him. Larry, with his personality, is a sure bet for success in Dentistry. F. E. BHUBM1-IN KANSAS CITY. MISSOURI XI PSI PHI "Duke" is the true Navy man of the senior class. Not so many years ago he proved this by entering the Navy and taking a turn at Boot Training. He plans to prove it again by re-entering the Navy, this time as a Lt. J.G. Further proving his Navy complex, he courted and won a beautiful Wave while in the service. Many of "Duke,s" accomplishments could be listed on the page, but it is feared that justice c0uld never be done. Let it suffice to say the "Duke,' is the friend of anyone who is a friend to him. J. E. HAHHISUN HORTON, MISSOURI KANSAS STATE COLLEGE Joe, the boy with the terrific smile, is also one of the best of operators in the class. Once he begins a task, he continues it until it has been done with excellence. Joe also boasts the most troublesome Appendix in the entire Senior Class. Although he is one who says little, he sums it up to mean a lot. Having completed the most trying part of the Dental curriculum, Joe took a wife, and as you should guess, he found one that will care for him the rest of his life, a Nurse. KENNETH HELGEHSUN WEST OAK, NORTH DAKOTA XI PSI PHI ' UNIVERSITY OF NORTH DAKOTA Hell-raising Helgerson from Minnesota, and a mighty fine fellow to have around. His pre-dental life was spent running a string of grain elevators in the northwest, but the Army needed a sergeant and Ken got the job. The one sure thing that can be said about him is that he is true to his friends, and a darn good dentist besides. Ken always manages to get to class just a step ahead of Miss Potts. Actively interested in American Prosthetics Magazine, Ken's ambition is to accumulate a fortune. And with his winning personality, we venture to predict that he will do it. HIHH E. HUEHMAN LYNDON, KANSAS XI PSI PHI BAKER UNIVERSITY DIAGNOSIS APPOINTMENT With the Bushwhacker Ball and the National Board his main troubles, Kirk literally enjoyed himself through dental school. And because of his ever-ready assistance and winning smile, Kirk made many a path easier for his fellow students. Athletics were his biggest dish, and dragging K.C.'s prettier girls was his dessert. It was Kirk's handiwork that put so many invitations out to the Bushwhacker Ball at the PlaMor on February 3. Any time there was a big job to do, Kirk could be counted on to do it. With these attributes, there isn't much doubt about Kirk's future. MUHTIJN HULMES 'KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI DELTA SIGMA DELTA KANSAS CITY IUNIOR COLLEGE "Sherlock" became a nickname of this swell fellow when we first met him and the time spent in these halls only endeared him to us all the more. Few men will ever be able to match that combination of loyalty, love for hard work and amiability which made Morton such a fine class- mate and friend. In general, he comments, "Girls are nice." His main interest is a pretty school marm in Ottawa, Kansas. It can truly be said that Morton believes dentistry is here to stay-and we hope that our friendship with Morton will last just as long. TAHASHI E. HUNUA HONOLULU. HAWAII UNIVERSITY OF HAWAII Tak sailed a long way, and we mean this literally. Coming from the land of eternal sunshine, Hawaii, to the cold climes of Missouri, Tak had a difficult time adjusting himself to the cold. Fortunately, he was able to find sufficient long-handled drawers and has completed his stay with comfort. Those who were well acquainted with this student will remember him for many years, for he possesses one of the most pleasing personalities in the entire student body .When Tak catches the Clipper back to the land of sunshine, we are sure that those of us behind will miss a true friend. WILLIAM HULEN NORTH KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI DELTA SIGMA DELTA CENTRAL COLLEGE If it weren't for Bill, we probably would never have seen a Kodachrome slide, because the chief operator of the slide projector was none other than the quiet but talented Mr. Hulen. When we speak of Bill being the quiet type, that is exactly the description we wish to convey. But ever sociable, he was always willing to as:ist when there was work to be done-and there was never any doubt but what the work would be done right. Like most dental students who will become Doctors in June, 1947, what Bill will do after graduation depends very much on what the Army says. RALPH JUHNEUN KANSAS CITY, KANSAS XI PSI PHI UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS CROWN AND BRIDGE APPOINTMENT When Ralph was born, his mother didn't know whether to buy a crib or a cage, but the years did wonders, and the son of the high school principal became one of the finest fellows in dental school Those of us who have had the privilege of knowing "Johnny" well will long remem- ber him for his good natured violence in an argument, his captivating smile and for possessing those qualities that make him a good friend and fine fellow student. After June, Ralph will enter the Navy and We all wish him smooth sailing. Rates high with the weaker sex, as well as with his classmates. HATLIHU E. HATSUHA PAIA, HAWAII UNIVERSITY OF HAWAII PROSTHETICS APPOINTMENT "Katz', is another of the gentlemen from Hawaii. Unlike many of the other lads from the Sunny Isles, "Katz', brought a lovely flower with him and she is a "pip". The members of the class will always remember this lad as the man with the helping hand, for he never refused to help if it was needed. From the number of invitations "Katz" has given out to visit Hawaii, we believe him to be a member of the Chamber of Commerce of the Territory. He most likely will be very surprised to see a large group of his classmates entering his garden in the future years, but, since he invited them, they will most likely do their best to make it. H. E. KENNEDY KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN XI PSI PHI CROWN AND BRIDGE APPOINTMENT DIAGNOSIS APPOINTMENT Kennedy, the whiz of Crown and Bridge, is the member of the class wich a special smile. The one member of the Group who knows most about the Surgident technic for crown and bridge, Kennedy is always willing to show a fellow student the right approach for excellent results in this field. As a student of theory, Hal has demonstrated his ability to be on the Honor Roll for each semeiter. With a radiant personality and precise ability, Kennedy will always hold the center of the floor wherever he may be. Reportedly related to Dr. Gossett, member of Who's Who and president of che Student Council. HAL HIBBY SPRINGFIELD. MISSOURI DELTA SIGMA DELTA DIAGNOSIS APPOINTMENT Leaving the classic halls of a high school in Springfield, Missouri, Hal entered dental school with no other assets than that enthralling wife, a winning smile and an uncanny ability to find out the answers to pro- fessional questions. With his ever-present briefcase, Hal had to dig most of his education with hard work over textbooks, and evenings spent lifting packages for the Railway Express. An English teacher before coming to dental school, Hal will be successful wherever he decides to live. And a lot of che credit for his success will go to his wife, who is certainly the ideal girl. EHAHLE5 HUUHI CHELSEA, OKLAHOMA XI PSI PHI UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS CROWN AND BRIDGE APPOINTMENT Chelsea, Oklahoma, will soon acquire a new dentist in the form of Charles Kouri, the glamour boy of the class of 1947. "Chuck" became noted as business manager of American Prosthetics Magazine and the Bushwhacker. Noted for his good nature, slow and easy-going manner, Chuck always was around when fellow students needed help, and offered his very able assistance. One of the most popular members of his class, we predict a very brilliant future for "Chuck.', MASAHU HUHASHIMA KOHALA. HAWAII UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA Kurashima has been referred to as the King of the Klan, but we aren't certain as to which klan is meant, since he shows exceptional ability in so many phases of Dentistry that it is difficult to determine in which he excels. We have no doubt that Kurashima will go a long Way in dentistry. When he returns to the Territory, the first thing he plans on doing is swim as far as his arms can carry him, then he plans to take up a handpiece and make a small fortune, which we are certain that he will do. HAHHY HUHISAHI, JH. HONOLULU. HAWAII UNIVERSITY OF HAWAII f' Kurisaki is another of the "Boys," and in order to do justice we would be forced to write a text on his merits. In summing up his merits as a student, let us say that he is a surgeon, foil master and inserter of excellent quality alloy fillings. He also swings a wicked wand when it comes to dancing, especially at the Bushwhacker Ball. His personality, although he is shy, is magnetic. If you doubt this, ask the women. J. H. LIPSEIJMB INDEPENDENCE, MISSOURI UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI Karnes, no relation to the other memberyof the class whose surname is the same except for spelling, is the maker of jewels. A short time before Christmas we were amazed to find Karnes busily engaged in the art of arranging silver lilies, which he carefully cast with silver. Also, he does an excellent job of wife picking-and we mean excellent. No one is certain of how he operates, but everyone can vouch that he does, and in a big way. MAHIUN MABHY HORATIO. ARKANSAS PSI OMEGA UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS "Laugh and the world laughs with you," they say. In that case, "Mabe" must have the universe grinning from ear to ear. He is some- times called "Sunny', because his eyes are so bright. Fighting dentistry to the bell, he more than holds his own here at school. His contagious personality and restless ability make him one of the most popular and talented men in our class. When not plagued with dashing women, he excels in affairs of Psi Omega. When "Mabe" blossoms forth from dental school the University's grease is sure to skyrocket. H. B. MAEUN HOWELL, UTAH PSI OMEGA UTAH STATE COLLEGE Reese, the Utah terror, is a pill-roller par excellent, as well as one of the top students in the field of Clinical Dentistry. He held an appoint- ment in Preventative Dental Medicine and can teach anyone a great deal about this field, if they care to inquire. While in the City, Reese found himself a lovely bride, and soon there shall be some little Reese's running around the town. EDGAR MEELESHY BELLEVILLE. ARKANSAS PSI OMEGA ARKANSAS POLYTECHNIC When Mac was a small child he heard that it was easier to sit than stand, and easier to lie down than sit. Since he is a firm believer in what he hears, he has earnestly tried ever since to remain in a horizontal position. A typical Arkansas "razorback,', dentistry is his nemesis, though he does like girls. Mac intends to go back to Arkansas, Where food is good, because his capacity for study is only exceeded by his capacity for eating. Dates frequently, but not the same girl. A good Psi Omegan with a southern drawl. IIUBEHT MILES MUSKOGEE, OKLAHOMA' DELTA SIGMA DELTA STANFORD UNIVERSITY Among the effects of Robert Miles when he graduates from dental school the following may be found: 32 unopened textbooks, a badly mangled innefspring mattress, 3,051 unanswered letters, numerous strings attached to and from assorted women fgood, bad and from Kansasj and a debt of 10,013 cigarettes owed to various and sundry people. Also, we discover a circle of friends that makes Dale Carnegie look like an Alabama Republican, and an extenrivc philanthropic organization devoted to the distribution of razor blades, cigarettes fin seasonj and matched sets of face cards Cdealt to himselfj. J IM MILLEH CUERO, TEXAS XI PSI PHI VICE-PRESIDENT SENIOR CLASS TEXAS A G M Jim Miller is a paradox of paradoxes, being a Texan that isn't a six- footer. Jim picked up the Latin habit of taking it easy, but if necessity called, he could be a bundle of energy. He always had enough "Charley horses" to run more races than Santa Anita-and always had enough bets outstanding to break the bank at Monte Carlo. In academics, jim,s trials were many but with his eyes focused on that degree, he never failed to stay a jump ahead of the academic referees. Studied about as often as the swallows returned to Capistrano-once a year. JUSEPH MUSSEH ' WICHITA, KANSAS PS1 OMEGA ' In spite of being a cop, Joe is one of the best Joes We have in our class. Many a dental student has Joe to thank for fixing a ticket or minor infraction of the law. After graduation, Kansas will have the honor of being host to the Musser family. Joe tries to live down the fact that he is a wire bender, but being a sincere believer in fair play, and a true friend, Joe has earned the respect of all. H.P.NHHUMUHA HILO, HAWAII UNIVERSITY OF HAWAII Pete perhaps should be nicknamed "Horse Power," for he has more of this than three other men of the same build. As a surgery frequenter, Pete has demonstrated the greatest proficiency in the painless extraction of the teeth. His beaming smile makes everyone with whom he comes in contact feel that it is sincere. Pete isn't one to complain of the weather in this part of the country, but he certainly doesn't appreciate its effects on his Antrum of Highmore. Fortunately for him, he found that General Hospital is a good place for more things than Clinical Medicine. JUE NU55 MUSKOGEE, OKLAHOMA PSI OMEGA NORTHEASTERN COLLEGE Joe came to the University fresh from Oklahoma hill country, and, used to plenty of fzeedom, stepped into what might be termed a rugged freshman year. Being a very strong-willed person, Joe had difficulty with dental school at first, but by his senior year he had admirably adapted himself to it. Joe is definitely not an ordinary person, as his many friends, both male and female, will attest. He will always be rcmembeed as a fellow who tolerated dental school, and who managed to go three years without paying any fraternity dues. He has been engaged so many times, he has had to go outside of Kansas City to find new material. Reported to buy frat pins by the dozen. A good Joe. UUNALD PAHHY SALT LAKE CITY. UTAH DELTA SIGMA DELTA PROSTHETICS APPOINTMENT "Why man, I'm still a virgin!" Those were always Don's words, until one sunny October day in 1946 a bundle of heaven arrived at the Parry home. Yes, Esther is doing fine, thank you. Esther is the center of Don's life, but there are other things that he will be remembered for. For instance, how could anyone ever forget that broken-down Ford or those marks he piled up every term, or the time he walked into a gas- filled basement with a blazing torch in his hand, and threatened to sue for so much that we expected him to someday own the Temple in Salt Lake City. A natural brain and a fine man, was Don, even though he was a Republican. W. H. PAULL PRESTON. IDAHO XI PSI PHI UNIVERSITY OF UTAH Ray, the sharp at the Bridge Table, is also plenty sharp in the clinical and practical side of dentistry. It is indeed fortunate for the profession that men of Ray's caliber are members. His personality will carry him a long way, and with his knowledge of the field we know that his success is assured. Being a married man, Ray found time for many other things than dentistry, and it is indeed uncommon to see a week go by without the Paull's entertaining with bridge or dinner, or both. i SANFORD PLAINFIELU PROVIDENCE. RHODE ISLAND WICHITA UNIVERSITY IDAHO UNIVERSITY One characteristic that Sanford called to mind was affability. His genial, amiable personality made for him a host of friends. Along with this Congeniality, "San" exhibited a remarkable astuteness. Profoundly conscious of his profession, he took a genuine interest in current events- political, military and social. Whether it be for his good-natured tall tales, for his excellent art work, for his dependable performance in exams or for the deep, professional interest he continually evinced, Sanford will long be remembered by his classmates. EHAHLE5 PHUETT CARMEN, OKLAHOMA UNIVERSITY OF OKLAHOMA STANFORD UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA DELTA SIGMA DELTA PROSTHETICS APPOINTMENT Without the aid and assistance of Little Charlie Pruett, we would be minus many a photograph in this issue of the Bushwhacker, for Charlie was the photographer. With a wife to keep him on the straightpath, Charlie was always known for being in the thick of the battle when the question was right versus wrong. And because of Charlie, we had more of the right things at our university. Academically, Charlie wouldn't walk off with any trophies, but we certainly had a good Joe in the form of this big hunk of good-natured man as we traversed the tricky paths of dental school. W. H. PUMPHHEY XENIA, OHIO PARK COLLEGE XI PEI PHI OPERATIVE APPOINTMENT, We are not kidding when we say that W. H. Pumphrey is ten years behind time, and the loss to the class of 1937 is the gain of the class of 1947. Pumphrey was frequently worried about the possibility that he would graduate in September, 1947, instead of June, 1947. This we doubt, due to his close association with many faculty members and the fact that outside of a few minor errors, W.H. is one of the better students in the class. Worked his way half way thru dental school by doing gold work for the big boys downtown. Pump represented that clique in the college known as married students. We predict that it won't be many New Year eves before Pump is right up there in the same bracket as the big boys who copped a sheepskin a decade ago And besides all this, Pumphrey has a mustache! GEUHGE HHUADE5 KANSAS CITY. KANSAS PSI OMEGA UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS That swell party by the name of Bushwhacker Ball was due in large measure to Psi Omegan George Rhoades. George has a perpetual grin, a ready wit and a personality that can convince Ely Culbertson that the Brooklyn Bridge is just another game. With these attributes, George will always be surrounded by a host of friends, and we will remember him for many years. Without his level-headed advice, many a problem we have faced here in dental school would have been way out of pro- portion. We all know that we will be hearing greater things about George in the years to come. ' ALBERT 51-ITU SACRAMENTO. CALIFORNIA UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Al came to the university here as a result of his good friend Gov. Warren's thoughtfulness. But Calif0rnia's loss was our gain, and we had a very good classmate. His only faults were too close association with Psi Omegan Enslie Schilb and Red Stone-not to mention the fact that Al came from the wrong part of California-the northern part. Unmarried, Al remained aloof from the common problems of dental school and went his merry way and to the surprise of some he turned out to be a fairly good operator. His ambition is to practice in California, staying in the northern part of the state, well out of the territory of the Street Brothers who intend to make the southern part of the state their home. A swell Joe, and we hope to hear more from and about Al. THUMA5 SEHAAIJ KANSAS CITY. MISSOURI OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY PSI OMEGA SURGERY APPOINTMENT OPERATIVE APPOINTMENT Tom was one of the best, if not the best man that Psi Omega frater- nity had, and at the same time was a dental student We were all glad We knew. After graduation, Tom's first step is to enter the state of marriage and then probably the Navy will obtain his services for at least a year. Ranking high academically, Tom was quiet and the type of student of whom Dr. Moore or Dr. Sawyer would be proud. He was Dr. Kelly's assistant, unofficially, in the surgery department, and long will be remembered. Tom is a strong supporter of the Saint Appolonian Guild. J. E. SCH!-IEFEH PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI Taking it easy was strictly the motto of our Mr. Schaefer, and even so, he was able to come out in the upper bracket of his class. Much of the credit for his success goes to classmates, who were able to see that Schaefer did the right things at the right time and thus have his name on a sheepskin when they were handed out. His one and greatest weakness was Dr. Moore's senior review exams, and he supplied Street with notebook paper all thru four years of dental school. Quiet, but with a likable personality, J. C. will have little difficulty in gaining wide repute as a professional man of considerable ability. E. I. SEHILB PILOT GROVE, MISSOURI SURGERY APPOINTEE PSI OMEGA Enslie is the type that worries little about graduation, or anything else. He doesn't have to, since he is always ready to cope with any situation that might arise. We might nickname him "Speed',, since he never seems to be in a hurry to do anything, but manages somehow to get it done with a minimum of effort. As a practical joker, Schilb can receive as well as dish it out. Enslie's greatest asset is his quiet manner and pleasing personality. Not being a waster of words, you can always bank on what he says. Having reached the highest in integrity, Enslie can now only ask for many years of practice, and we know that they will all be fruitful years for him. HENJABHN CASEY SHARP HARRODSBURG, KENTUCKY XI PSI PHI UNIVERSITY OF LOUISVILLE From the heart of Dixie comes this unreconstructed Rebel, long in stature, long in brains. With an unshakable determination and a remark- able ability to judge all things on their merits, Ben Casey was able to place proper emphasis on the subjects that counted most, and ended up in line for OKU. Under proper circumstances, Sharp is a Southern gentle- man, but the saying goes that if you put two Southern gentlemen in a room, they suddenly lose their identity-and it looks as though F. O. Davis put the skids under Ben Casey's character. But a good wife has again made Ben Casey into a Southern gentleman and one to admire. W. H. SMITH HOLLIS, OKLAHOMA UNIVERSITY OF OKLAHOMA XI PSI PHI Wayne K. is our member. He has always had more work to do than any other two students, but he always comes up with it done. Being very shy, we all marvel at his approach to the problems as they arise. He spends a few hours each day hard at work, and when the day is done he then spends the remaining hours in deep meditation. Being very industrious, Wayne has always worked outside the Clinic, but never seems to be tired. Where do you get so much energy, Smith? JUHN'F.STUNE DELTA SIGMA DELTA SURGERY APPOINTMENT Big Chief of the Delta Sigs, John Stone takes pride in that he can describe any girl, or any part of said girl, by merely making funny noises with his lips. He can usually be spotted as the center of attraction in any classroom by all the fellows waving newspapers his way. He is also champ in several other respects, particularly partial dentures. Con- vinced Edith Barnaby that married life was the thing and entered married bliss during his last year. john has never been known to refuse to participate in a practical joke. B. L. STUNE CEDERVALE, KANSAS DELTA SIGMA DELTA SURGERY APPOINTEE "Red" Stone, the King of the Gold Work. Being a member of a Dental Family, Dick has shown the class that he is going to be as good or better than Dad. Like all artists, Dick works with such little effort that you actually believe that he has done this type of work all of his life. JUHN A J. STHEEH RUSSELL, KANSAS XI PSI PHI UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS STAFF PHOTOGRAPHER It would be a vain search trying to find fellows who donit like John Streck. His contagious laughter and ability to combine a pose of dignity with words of utter nonsense made us grin even on the dreariest of blue Mondays. Possessing a serious side, too, John is deeply interested in all things that will help him to become a better dentist, and, consequently, his familiarity with professional subjects developed to an amazing degree. Next to his information on sex, John's main enjoyment is hunting, and we will always remember him for his level-headed decisions. JUHN B. STREET, JH. GLENDALE. CALIFORNIA PSI OMEGA UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA LOYOLA UNIVERSITY OF LOS ANGELES STAFF OF 1947 BUSHWHACKER John came to the University of Kansas City via the University of Southern California and Camp Barkley, Texas, Where he sweated out a training cource in the U. S. Army. Probably the most quiet gent in the school, john is a conscientious student and an adept dentist. Not a con- sistent wolf, John nevertheless managed to turn up with a large number of drags of startlingly high quality Whenever appearing in public. A Psi Omegan, his Weakness is English literature, and is capable of reciting many an old classic poem from memory. Serious-minded, but a ready smile, not too regulation, but upholding discipline, talkative, but also pensive, John will complete his Work ahead. After June, John plans to take postgraduate work here at the University, working for a master's degree. John is a member of the Appolonian Guild. HIEHAHD T. STREET GLENDALE. CALIFORNIA PSI OMEGA UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA PROSTHETICS APPOINTMENT EDITOR 1947 BUSHWHACKER From Sunny California came the younger of the two Street Brothers. Always active with unequaled determination in school and professional affairs, Dick helped to put many a worthy project into b-eing. Many dental journals carried his azfticles, and he helped us to have the mammoth Bushwhacker Ball for which we will always remember him. Loyal to his friends, Dick could always be counted upon to help out and to see a job through to the end. His secret ambition was to be a member of Omicron Kappa Upsilon. He is a member of the American Association of Dental Editors, the American Association for the Advancement of Science, the National Geographic Society, the Appolonian Society, Vice- President of the Junior American Dental Association and has been made an honorary citizen of Boys Town, Nebraskag Editor of the Explorer and a member of Who's Who. L. E. TIETZ WETMORE. KANSAS XI PSI PHI LOWRY CLINIC APPOINTMENT Bud is the Children's Dentist. Being small of stature, he doesnit need to spend all of his time pumping the chair up and letting it down, so he spends it profitably at work on the Ivories. As an Appointee in Lowry Clinic, he demon:trated ability above average in coping with children. We are very proud 'of Bud's Pedodontia ability, for we well realize that it is the child of today that is the adult patient of tomorrow, and with men like Bud taking care of the kids, we are certain that they will enjoy the best in Oral Health. H. V. TINUALL WICHITA, KANSAS UNIVERSITY OF WICHITA XI PSI PHI Bob is the Horn Blower of the Senior class. We mean by this that he is the trump-et tooter in the village band. As a member of a group of entertainers we have always wondered how Bob gets everything else done, but he certainly does and when it is all finished he still has plenty of time for recreation. It is rumored that he has a photographic memory, and we truly believe that he has. His memory is so acute that it requires little of his time to prepare for examinations. Once he reads something it becomes firmly implanted in his mind. If he continues for the next twenty years as he has in the past, we know that he will retire at an early age, for he possesses the knowledge and personality. THUMA5 J. 'IUMA GRANITE, OKLAHOMA XI PSI PHI UNIVERSITY OP OKLAHOMA About the only record T. J. ever established at school was getting back to Oklahoma the fastest when vacations started, and always coming back with a new car. Jeff came here thru the Army and launched his career by helping Dr. Setty portray his one-act personality sketches in histology. Jeff spent half his time collecting women and the other half playing with them. Every football game he could be found with a long list of bets, and usually collecting. But graduation comes to all seniors, eventually, and so it will to T. J. and Lorraine, and the big, green sub- marine he drives. W. R. THEFZ INDEPENDENCE, MISSOURI UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS LOWRY CLINIC APPOINTMENT Bill, the Independence Whiz, has so many virtues that we hardly know where to begin. His ability as a clinician is far superior to the average. In the prosthetics department he never refused a case because it was difficult, and his results were always pleasing. As a restorative Dentist, he ,needs bow to no man, for his finished restoration is something to marvel at. His honesty, integrity and loyalty can be excelled by no member of the class. He deserves the finest because he is the finest. FRANK TWITTY LOS ANGELES. CALIFORNIA XI PSI PHI ROCKHURST COLLEGE CROWN AND BRIDGE APPOINTMENT From Southern California to junior year at dental school in Kansas City is a big jump, but Frank took it well in stride. His unfailing gaiety and love of good fun throughout the hardships of junior and senior years was an example for all of us. The origin of a nickname someone once called him, "Sabu,,' is a mystery. Certainly it came from no re- semblance to the original-the elephant boy had hair. A registered pharmacist, his gift was that of being adept in all branches of dentistry. CUHTI5 VAGUE ELLSWORTH. KANSAS PSI OMEGA KANSAS STATE COLLEGE SURGERY APPOINTMENT After a strenuous freshman year of running the class as president, Curtis settled down to the more worthwhile pursuit of having a good time, lately augmented by a clandestine roommate named Harvey Varner. Neither studies nor outside activities hindered "Curt's', doing the things he enjoyed. "Curt's" natural good humor and his ability to enjoy himself were responsible for his remarkably large number of friends throughout his school days. I HAHVEY VAHNEH, JH. LA IUNTA, COLORADO DELTA SIGMA DELTA ORTHODONTIC APPOINTMENT Harvey came here from Lajunta, Colorado, with an outlook on life very much his own. Science, physiology, prosthetics, women, politics, TWA hostesses-all were his favorite topics. We discovered two things- never mention to him about his car and what happened to it near Columbia, Missouri, and never ask him why he bends wires. After the first rugged year here, "Harve" confined his talents to what he con- sidered the finer activities, such as women and girls. All he wanted in a drag was brains, beauty and a figure-from his classmates, their troubles. With his quick smile and generous nature he will go far in dentistry. G. D. WALTEH5 LAS CRUCES. NEVV MEXICO OKLAHOMA UNIVERSITY DELTA SIGMA DELTA Gerald has always been the helping hand to the student with troubles. We have never found a student with difficulties that Gerald wouldn't be with him giving a helping hand. His technical abilities are far superior to the great majority, and the ease with which he accomplishes his tasks are something that has caused a great deal of comment from both students and faculty. The Senior class has been indeed fortunate to have Gerald as a member. JUHN U. WATHEN MORGANFIELD, KENTUCKY PSI OMEGA UNIVERSITY OF LOUISVILLE John is the boy that Ohio claims is from Kentucky, and Kentucky says he is from Ohio. If he doesn't cuss you it's 'cause he is mad. Com- bining a ready wit and sour face without any Southern dignity, John has gained many friends here at school. Not particularly liking dentistry, John claims he has a stern father and so he will probably graduate. Ex- Navy student, girls are the least of his Worries. A good Psi Omegan, John can lead any Bull session. He is reported to be the only man to cuss out Dr. Rudd and get away with it. Detests hunting, loves liquor and spends many of his hours at the Kay Hotel. THUMAS WHITE ROE. ARKANSAS XI PSI PHI UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS YALE UNIVERSITY Tommy is another of dental school's perhaps too numerous students who once said that a man hasn't grown up until he decides on one woman. T. is still pretty young. His main claims to fame are his exclusive membership in the W ffor Whitej Club, and a flair for dentistry that was powerful though slightly bent, but perhaps most of us will remember him for his ready laugh and his good-natured willing- ness to do a friend a favor. His sincere and evident desire to succeed as a dentist subjected him to many a jibe from his friends, but we all secretly envied his ambition and determination. HUWAHU WILLIAMSUN KINGSTON. PENNSYLVANIA PSI OMEGA HAMILTON COLLEGE 4 "Howdy,' hails from the East and often proves himself a loyal son of his home state by expounding all the glories of that region. "Howdy" is a great advocate of fraternity life, particularly when the fraternity is Psi Omega. Of an easy-going nature, "Howdy" is the gentleman respon- sible for the large deficits and assets in Psi Omega's treasury. CHARLES WILSUN BOWLING GREEN. KENTUCKY XI PSI PHI ' UNIVERSITY OI-' LOUISVILLE SURGERY APPOINTMENT DIAGNOSIS APPOINTMENT Hailing from Kentucky, Charlie is a true Southerner, always doing his bit to berate Sherman's "retreat', through Dixie. Charlie never had to spend any anxious hours in a scrap with the academic subjects-his fighting spirit always managed to bring him out on top. Charlie swears John Wathen is not from Kentucky, claiming instead that Kentucky is noted for blue-blooded horses and fast women-or the other way around. A fanatic admirer of the body beautiful, Charlie does a lot of dragging, but so far has managed to remain free as the birds. This man from Kentuck-y is dest described as having a cheery smile on his face and a warm personality. HIEHAHD WUHLEEMUTH WICHITA, KANSAS XI PSI PHI WICHITA UNIVERSITY No matter where or when you met Dick, he always gave a friendly greeting with a smile that you could not forget. He seemed to remember everyone's first name and had friends in all classes of the school. He loved sports and played hard to win. Dick was always willing to do more than his part of a job and would do it well. He had initiative and self-confidence in everything he tried. Although Dick was serious, he never failed to be the leading man of any bu'l session. ,f 1. an ,Q Y if wwe im.. NU ""'h... L88 ANGELES cm uran Amo cf mein? so Cm. I-Our favorite, Dr. Calmes at his work. 2-Dr. Moore has a short one. 3- Noss and Admiral Rhondes talk things 4-Is that YOUR brain Bcnnion? 5-Ben gets n Sharp odor. 6-J. B. Street doing work. 7-Studious students in Dr. Moorc's 8-Amhrosc, Street, Magomoto and Street annexation ceremonies. 9-Three ghandies- in the middle. 10-Miss A. does the hula two of her hula friends. .1- ww E Dr. Rudd and Dr. Kelly seem to be in a jovial mood. Carl shows how to make a sale for Pattison-McGrath. Don Parry teaches Bennett some Navy Judo. Look, fellers, Carl sells Wayne K. a set of contact points. Marth tickles Chancy's foot while D. Parry gives his approval. The photographer, Dr. Pruett, that is. T. Burris extracts the wrong tooth. Dr. Carl Sawyer takes time out for the Lipscomb solders and dreams of Florida. What have they got you in for, Vesta? -I. B. Street poses gracefully. Martha and Nellie, the girls with plenty photog. of ability. Where did you two boys get that Continental look? Ralph Johnson working for three hours polishing Ticonium. Streck in the middle, with Shaeffer on the right, show off their knowledge. john Stone looks pleased. A couple of beautiful babies, Vesta and her sister Nellie. This ain't a camera, W.K.-it's a water gun. just a group of the boys-Schadd, I.. B. Varner, Mabry and Williamson. Dr. Frost and John Freese cook up a big deal. Bacon and Co. at work. J. B. on the right is also at work. fi .X WA! Q ffm, 1 I fy fj . jj J .I ff If-'51, Z' if if tu ' f 9 'J . Z 1 I - ff 11 LQ- 4 ff Afv., ffflfyv, X X' QS WM . 7 X xii' M Iqfqf QQ P' Q X 033. Q Q P- 0 ak Q Pmfifcc Q42 ' ,, BROWN U-A H T46 qfffflf " 1p5R90,y,,L 1-.'7f4r7Y --j A -"""'j Lowe? gov OF 7094 f++1f4A fy PM' THE PHOTOG 405755565 f 7 A , 449 ffgfvx, 3 Pfpff- fffww A Z' Z! fxfigi-1 SMOKEIRS ff' ff f, I fr:-Ffx rm A Au-M E 0 C W ff W WWW? A ' if ci ' 2 Tis-4 V5 J 1 ' N" ll U XQOO " Xk fn' If ,X K gwigigffzev Fl ummm Xg! gif-gf, CREAT 'bfesfmff xvj Q Q5 ' ' 4 ' ,J M fw X fix V , b 'I X! W XWQA-' . AL -I. Q F Qifdkgkg " f R Q J, X rnef-z 1 f ' ' 4 '- 1 ' J' ffx9A'Rg6!f 1 ,Q lr ll in 1. ff are . 0 UF J f K fi my gf ttswufev fvnxsefa W x Ef .Q V AJ f,"fff3 Q-ax X- V ' V ? ' X ff'-, f..." X 1 ' 4- 'xi , 17 IM-fa-X W ,N . I, V IE' Vl A! Xfiii' I ' mu 7-925 "za ffawsf " , gnwwyvw MQ ,- , , w ' 0 f ffffif , KAN? fo f fl X X 'MUUQ Q 5: .- .' f F . DRAWINGS By' KIRK HOERMHN ,f 0 V-f ". 1 fl ,1 ff .5 fvfef ??.T. STREIEE rms? I5 -X fvafmr T 5077'gfilE by W- n Bgggp PF P rl H2255 IN Cv S X 9 N UL C BAP? XX I mga H0 Q55 Af' 'X' he f 9 0 V-iff' GREEN co Q ffigw J W 11 . ' I J --F pAN75' J Q 'Q J? A, was ,eva f Qgmgq Q? - A ii. - " ' 012. Cow evls Aww X 5 WBTEQL VQX. g Tmfweoe, Jw 4 , ff Q "' V , M , , CARNESM Aff! QVQO fk if BK V 'vii '4 69-fs W X ' U fp L nf X gl f , " -xp Z, wfg - .K Q A VETHE BIG' Urea!! 6 1, 7' 'ejgfg Cv' ALL ear PUIVCHESD ,, k O 7 ' it N ' 44, L . ff ffl ik -6-x l,,,,Q177fy4iAF,N ig Qfiri ' V! 5' '55, -A .- L Y? ' ffm Q1 ' ' 'W K LKZX. 12,47 ,, Q 5' TMIDAL ' 9 9' ML-7415 80W adqififgqb "PUMP " ' "glaze " K ZPXWQ I ,ji fwfrr Y I ,Fm X , 3-one QW J ww Z fir 3? I ffm wfrrwf fa CD im Q YW LAK X2 X 'SL x Al A Q J rv .., , H1 ,Q 5, I ,, f?y I4-f I ,Deke 00455 iff 'X 'V V Z 5 vffxffv ffm efeasffr " IJ Q-:QW X N nFOAA!E5"' 'I 3:- 22 .5cw4fffffP 'A fb XXI 90014 'IVMQLLER -- I7-f4'7'E ufvffvc-'R of Mugs ZENNETF 77,5 me sauwff FUCIFIUE' ,fc 771i-' PRIDE 0F 7'fAAS' PD -If YOUR AWOL 04155 FOR F,64frE'?fNG ff!! l,5fX5y 57,416 ll 241 The successful rnan is he who has used his liberal education as a groundwork for developing his own personality. -Dr. Nicholas Murray Butler, American Educator. QIIQ4' , Y Z: , fa f e 930077 'ffffzfftfi ik fQQS.7 :'i'fO:'x rl' ""' fee ami? fs - '::54::f?" ft :V YNXYF' 1 Q 1 X.-5'-,.,a1, 5 isis, s,f','ff7z.: - - . PE T HES Long before the first swallow flew into San Juan Capistrano or Lord Howe lost Philadelphia for the British, the tensed arm and mallet symbolized the craft of the gold beater. Today it might well represent the stu- dents and faculty who have done outstanding things for their school, profession and class- mates during the past year . . . men who have assayed the things to be done for the good of their fellow men of the profession . . . and spread the good wide with strength and skill. To these men, our thanks, and to record their doings, we "feature', them and their deeds in the pages that come after. "',EE'7f f'P:" ff - ,:"f+ -.v-: . .,... . L U - W .fini v'4---- -ff? -3 --3---'-'-':.z'.z:c-g --gg --.. .... . ..,,, : f 55, 5 1 fywxveyo rx?-ZX. .,..,,, ,L-1 H I YE EH PTEH IH 72.4 'lfnizleuitq of 3411444 City Chdptei - JUNIUH AMERICA DE TAI. ASSUEIATIU SENIOR OFFICERS Iolan C. Carnes, Ir ........ Pl'l'Xjtlf'lIf Riclmrfl T. Sfrect . I. P. Brown . The American Dental Association, with head- quarters in Chicago, is the guiding organization of all ethical dentists and dental societies in the United States. Each dental college has a junior chapter con- taining as members those students in the last two years of their dental education. The purpose of the Junior American Dental Asso- ciation is to encourage the dental student to become a leader and ethical member of the profession, and 244 . . Viet'-Prr'si:fz'11l . Sc'c'1'6'tm'y-T1'c'asm'w' to prepare him for the place he will take in the pro- fession and society when he receives his Doctor of Dental Surgery degree. The newly elected dental association fjuniorj officers are Jerry Marsico, Presidentg A. Glaubman, Vice-President, and James Blackwell, Secretary- Treasurer. These men will guide the association throughout the Junior Year, and will inculcate the ethics of the profession to the members. WHITE WHU Each year, seven graduating dental seniors who are in the upper part of their class, are selected for "Who's Who in American Universities and Colleges." The selection is made by the Student Council and approved by the Dean and a Faculty Advisor. It is intended that this honor roll fall upon those students who will bring honor to their school, them- selves, and their profession. The inclusion in the 1946-1947 editi seven students nominated and accepted for on of Who's Who are Cread cuts from top to bottomj: Richard T. Street Charles Wilson John Stone Reese Mason George Rhoades Gordon Bennett Hal Kennedy Earl Carroll Determined to make the second annual Bushwhaeker Ball even big- ger than the first, held last year, those in charge went all out to ob- tain the most beautiful and intelli- gent girls on the campus as candi- dates for queen. Mr. Earl Carroll of Hollywood, California, made the final decision as to who would be Queen Bushwhacker II. Richard T. Street, Editor of the Bushwhacker, turned the whole matter over to George Rhoades, who had much experience with things like these. Hard working, George lost little time in lining up a few fellows who liked to work just as hard as he did. Together they dug in and worked smoothly, long, and intelligently and the result was the Bushwhacker Ball of February 3, 1947-a dance than will never be forgotten, and one that will not be duplicated for Z1 long time. Assisting George Rhoades and those responsible for making the second Bushwhacker Ball such a tre- mendous success were Kirk Hoer- man, Mrs. Genevieve Roth, John B. Street, Jr., John B. Streck, Gordon Bennett, and the three dental fra- ternities. 246 mi HWHACKER 'ml Pla-Mor ballroom, and thu me er a was held in 1946 at the s was started an event that has already become the biggest and most formal dance on the campus. ff K,5,5jjeQ?g , sv K rn 1 'S ' , . a B aaa mail Samet were me 9 vwaz llftildi Will? HiM'QfTVff qgy vu.,Wmf ro., .Mr-, sri? if Getober V, 1365 MF. Ffnhnrd T. Street, Editor The Bushwkaeker University of Kansa: City Tent? Street at Treoat Kansas City - Misssuri Dear Mr. Street: ' It will be n pleasure tri select: the BUSHWKACKBH QUHEI'- uueen of year annual Uni- versity Eushwhackwr Rall. Please have each contestant complete the information requested in the beauty charts sent to you - and aitaek their photograph there- to. Shen the decision has been made the pictures will be returned. Sinoerelyalff 1251-fgj,a?ro1'1" "M-X... EC-tl 1- an 25 , -I ,... s 6 hh J' ' as we Q 5 Q, AH Ig ' Q., .. c , X in f fw V J Q i s ?-Sfrpg if gg 'fa BEAUTIE 'K h cam us were candidates for queen, Six beautiful girls from t e . p . and Mr. Carroll stated that it was a very difficult decision to pick the most suitable girl for queen. The two on the left hand sid: of the page are Miss Caroline Van Vranken at the top, representing the Kegons. Below her is Miss Barbara Jean Staver representing the Chikos. Top right is Mrs. W. F. Spiller representing the Psi Omega dental fraternity. Right center is Miss Eldna Carlson of Sigma Beta, and right bottom is Miss Betty Seaman entered by Xi Psi Phi. In the center is Miss Margaret Durham, an Independent candidate, wht 4? gg X . ..,,. . Mm fr-um 1 sm-V, 4QMwf. - A N , i .W FAI Umega Hlqmni Kqnqqet MAHEH 1947 HOTEL EUNTINENTI-XL In this photograph of the annual alumni banquet of Psi Omega dental fraternity, held at the Hotel Continental early in March, can be seen many of the leading and outstanding men of the profession of den- tistry. Included in the picture are: Dr. Lon Morrey, Editor of the ADA Journal, Dr. Leon Kramer, Dr. John Richmond, Editor of the Kansas State Dental Journal, Dr. John Richmond, Dr. Francis Calmes, Dr. Carl Sawyer, and the active members of Phi Rho chapter of the University of Kan- sas City. Also in the picture is Dr. James McCue, onetime editor of the Buskwhacker, and now actively interested in Psi Omega Fraternity. Each year the fraternity holds its banquet in conjunction with the annual alumni meeting of the School of Dentistry, at Which time members of the fraternity get together and talk over memories of another day as Well as current events both Within and outside the profession of dentistry. With such meetings as these and those held by Xi Psi Phi and Delta Sigma Delta fra- ternities, dentistry will continue to make progress as it has done in the past. .. ,gre,..Wgf . uf I, TEH-FH TEH ITY UANEE The Delta Sigs were hosts to the Zips and Psi Omegans at the annual Inter-fraternity dance, held this season on December 13, 1946 at the Sky-Hi Roof of the Hotel Continental. The photos above, taken by John Strcck, prove that John Stone and his committee of Delts did a good job with the dance. In the upper left photo note that Vague and Schaad, two Psi Omegans, are dining with Gerald Willtcrs, a Delta Sig. Thnt's Democracy at work. In the upper right pix, Gordon Bennett swings out with his fiance. In the middle right, Chancy, Croley, Davis and Crockett pause between dances. In the lower left, Dr. Howard Huntington breaks out as the life of the party. .. 1 1 , . Q .V Q. ff 19' 1: ' kd " H, , 53 .11151 fl X .v. X 1, - 4 wl pf, y M L? X 5 S , .M 1 " k95 x ,1 1 1, A, . w"""S' ,-.E fd' X3 I 1: 'x I ' 1 .1 1,1 - - 1 X ' ii," '14 .1 1 1- 111 I " 3119" 1 f 1 ' , 1 , J 1- 115- I 1 1-1. -1 fri , . I J J? I CI G ,,2:. .f.1f . -f - 1 . ffg ' J'-' -1?-1 .1 4- - i N, h - . .71 " ,f-...' 5 ,,.Ax 9 , Q .511 . 'K 1: ... .- "'- 104 ' 15' Jw 1 7' 4 -" A ,":: 1,111-Qg:15j.r-i',: ,.f, M2151 .' ' 51 1 1 'SQ 1124-v:f2'ifff'e1144f ""' - J . if, - 'S , ,, -f 'si-a-- 'Q 1 ' rv- ' if -- 1 ' 2 1, in '11, A 1 113 3 5,1951 X X. ' , " . -its fx M: 1 9 '54 5 , 1 bo., 4 u 1 G 1-" 5 S1953 F 1. rx, , K. xx 1 X, ,X , iq 1 . 9 f 1 I1 x X f 1 fl 1 I ' M ' 21 1 ' 1 1 . . , ,f Pl 1 r X, gl Vg, 1 l ' iz 'fi ' ' , 1. 1' xg 1 5 f 1-1-ff 15 1 K vs, ' U, H. F if ? NN I ik 11111111 ,' 15'-P fr 2 . ngwnfi QL V wiv 3? 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Kent Dimiflz -M rs -M rs -M rs M rx -M rs -M rs . Iioluwf Lcwis . D. D. Downs . W. K. Hiaff Sa IIf0I'l1 Plainficlfl . john Fofi . W. H. P7ll7117!.7l'C'y -Mrs. V. D. Bowles -Mrs. Kay Paul V 5 PENS m iff. .J gf Mrx. H111 Kiflfzfy -Mrx. 7101111111 XVXJII1' M rx. K. R. Miffrr -Mrx. Iifljtll Lvzuis Mrs. C. I. 153 Im' M V. amf Mrs. Gz'orgv Illzmlffvx -M rs. K. K ul x urn -Mm. Hflll'll7'L! xVfHfcIIlIA'Ull -Mrxv. N. C. limxf -Mrx. R. 13. Mumll --Mrs. Izznzwx fillll' -Mrs. Rirfmrff T. Slrvul 'SW 2 M rs. -M rs -Mrs Kurnvs Lipscomb . Alec Dattner . William Carlton Mrs. Ralph B. Cmnjzbull -Mrs . E. M. Beaty VME. 36-Mrs. A. G. Iorzlarz 37-Mrs. Gerald Wulic'rs 38-Mrs. W. H. Bobling 39-Mr. and Mrs. H01w11'zl Willianzsou 40-Mrs. john 810110 41-Mrs. R. Elton Parsons l-J. B., has the real professional stancc. 2-Dr. Gossett doing Kennedy's home work. 3-Who's your friend, Pete? 4-Dreaming of Hawaii? 5-Our esteemed Dr. Lawrence making out some grades. 6--Duensing gets a mouthfull from Hulen. 7-The first aid class learning that blood is red. Adams and Hoerman talk it over wilh Prurtt looking down. 8-Katz just sallowed the canary. 9-Everything is going good at the Psi Omega's party. 10-Hey, isn't that you in picture number 4? 11-Looks like somebody is getting a root canal. Adams is showing how, but who taught him? 12-Pruett takes :mother picture. 13-Johnson and th: great Stone cooking up a big deal. 257 UNION STATION-KANSAS CITY SKYLINE VIEW CITY HALL PENN VALLEY PARK. 5: MEMORIAL MALL MUNICIPAL AUDITORIUM. PRESIDENT TRUMAN'S LITTLE VVHITE HOUSE AT INDEPENDENCE, MO. KANSAS CITY MUNICIPAL AIRPOITT- BACKGROUND KANSAS CITY SKYLINE. WILLIAM ROCKHILL NELSON ART GALLERY D011 BRACKETT fAr1upted for the 1947 Busbwbacker with permission of copyright ownerj Doc Brackett was the dentist in our town and was a fine man, a credit to his profession. For years he doctored more people than any other dentist in Our Town. But he made less money. That was because Doc Braekett was always doing dentistry for poor people who had no money to pay. He would get up in the middle of the night to patch up some fellow's jaw that was broken stop the toothache of some woman or child. OI' I0 Everybody in Our Town knew Doc's office over Anderson's Drug Store. A sign at the foot of the narrow stairs said: DR. BRACKETT, D.D.S. OFFICE UPSTAIRS Doe Brackett was a bachelor. He was once sup- posed to marry Miss Elvira Cromwell, the banker's daughter, but on his wedding day Doc had to stay in his office and fix the broken jaw of a small Mexican child that had fallen from the top of a barn. Miss Elvira got sore and called off the wed- ding. She said that a man who would think more of a Mexican child than of his wedding was no good. Many women in Our Town agreed with Miss Elvira, but the parents of the Mexican child were very grate- 260 ful to Doc when the child recovered without his face being all disfigured. For forty years the young and the old climbed the stairs to Doc Brackett's office. He never turned anybody away. Doc lived to be 70 years old, and then one day he keeled over while working at the side of his chair, and died. There was one of the biggest funerals ever seen in Our Town. Everybody went. There was talk, even amongst the dental society, of raising money to put a nice tombstone on Doc Brackett's grave as a memorial. The talk got as far as arguing about what should be carved on the stone. But the matter dragged along and nothing was ever done. Then one day Tom Belford, the undertaker, said that Doe Brackettys memorial was already over his grave, with an cpitaph and all. Tom Belford said the Mexican parents of the child Doc Brackett patched up many years ago had worried about him having no tombstone. They had no money them- selves, so they took the sign from the foot of the stairs at Doc's office and stuck it over his grave. It read- DR. BRACKETT, D.D.S. OFFICE UPSTAIRS -Schaefer and Tretz-and standing on Bennett s car. Harv Varner and Holman at a Delta Sig meeting. J. B. Street shows RKO star Marjorie Reynolds a copy of t he U-News. Freshmen. Freshmen. Freshmen. The good Freshmen Doctor Dillon poses gracefully. learning histology. Misslin waiting for his two bucks. Ray Paull seems happy enough. Dr. Setty prepares his one act dramas in histology. The same Dr. Setty. A group of freshmen out getting the air. -Two of the boys, waiting for Pete N., no doubt. This is the freshman class. -Lipscomb and Walters going in to see Dots and Carl 261 TTHZIJBH HY Directed, and very capably, we might add, by Mrs. Milum and Mrs. Huffman, the library of the School of Dentistry probably contains more books and information on the profession of dentistry than any similar library in the world. During the past year, due to efforts of men like Dr. Rinehart and Dr. F. W. Huntington, and others interested in the growth of the li- brary, many improve- ments have been com- pleted in this depart- Mary Huffman ment, and it will prob- ably be only a short time before a new and still larger library section will be required to house the valuable collection. Improvements in the School of Dentistry library the past year are a matter of pride. A recent addi- tion is a microfilm projection machine, presented by Dr. Glenn E. Willhelmy, an alumnus. This enables the library to increase its service by offering to obtain films of any books or periodicals which are not currently available in the School of Dentistry library. An effort is being made to supply the graduate students with material needed for their individual research problems. The library has also been a source of information for those preparing talks on dentistry or papers for publication. Three new indirect lights brighten every corner of the stackroom and make browsing a pleasure. Two metal desks replace the old equipment, and give the librarians adequate work space. A light, presented by members of the faculty of the School of Dentistry, has been placed over the oil portrait of the Dean to give it suitable illumina- tion. This portrait hangs in the library reading room. The 1947 edition of Encyclopedia Britannica is a welcome addition to the reference collection. The Dental Periodical Index, also a reference aid, which appears every third year in a cumulative volume, is now kept up to date by a card file of current maga- zine articles. THE PPULUNTAN GUHJI The profession can well be proud of the organi- zation known as the Federated Guilds of Saint Appollonia, commonly called the Appollonian Guild. And the school can be proud of this organiza- tion because two of its ' faculty members are actively interested in this fine organization. Dr. Edward Dillon is past president of the local chapter, and for the past several years the local chapter has been guided by Dr. Donald Closson of the orthodontia depart- Dr. Donald Closson ment. 262 Saint Appollonia, as you know, is the patron Saint of dentistry, and the organization is named after her. The work of this society concerns the dental care of children who could not otherwise afford dental care. It compares to the work done by the Lowry Clinic. Orphan children of Kansas City who cannot afford dental care are taken care of by members of the Saint Appollonian Guild. Each week a certain number of children come to the clinic and their dental health is looked after by student members of the Guild. The Guild also publishes a magazine, "The Appol- lonian," edited by Dr. Joseph Doherty of Boston, with associate editors throughout the United States. Many dental articles of original research are pub- lished in The ApjJ0ll0nia11. ,iw 131435 1 2 3 4 5 6 264 -Anderson really posed for this one. -Really, it was a ghost-we all saw it. Hulen's "Worried lookf' Looks like a Tri-party pact. Davis demonstrates orthodontia to Crockett. johnson climbed up-but fell off. 7 8 9 10 ll I2 -The Freshmen take a shot-of coffee. -Lovely place, isn't it, Irene? -Williamson is shy, isn't he? Dr. Richmond-about to have dessert. How will you trade places, Kennedy? Blackwell with that "about to blow a safe" expression A door ich ard's an ack QA CHRONOLOGT OF INTERESTING EVENTS EOR THE TEAR OF OUR ,QORD 1946-1947 AT TE SCHOOL 899 VILLAGE GATHERED BT GREAT ORIERS AND MEN OF HONOUR--MESSERS: jOHN OARNES EE? fERRT ADAMS E99 R. T STREET if OTHERS. Here, courteous reader, we commence our alma- nack of the Senior Classe of the University of Kansas Citye, School of Dentistry, from the time of incep- tion in September of last year to June 1, this year, at which time the good Lord did graduate them as Doctors of Dental Surgery to the Publick. No longer did we have to climb to such fearsome heights as the fourth Tier to witness demonstrations by the galvanic Dr. Leslie Eisenbrant and his lady assistant. We learned of strange and terrible things that did happen during the idle months of summer. Many of the fair maidens of the campus had ob- tained husbands and the remaining eligibles were being pursued in a knightly manner by the many volunteers who have laid down their muskets for a more peaceful mode of life. Also, during this summer period, the faculty did vote to combine the denticle school Bushwhacker with the Kangaroo, a book pub- lished several kilometers away on the main campus. When the seniore classe did obtain knowledge of this fusion, terrible odors did raise from classe meetings, only to be neutralized by the gracious words of our venerable dean. One Thomas White, Esq., confirmed rumors that he would take the hand of a fair maid in wedlock, duplicating the acts of several other students who had faith in the future, and hope that the honourable Doctor Carl Sawyer would graduate them and allow them to practice their trade. Other strange and terrible things did happen. The Bughwhacker ball could not be held until Febru- ary. The Mighty Psi Omegans caused havoc too terrible to relate, by pledging almost the entire Fresh- man Classe. Also, we perceive many of our brethren walking through the halls, bending bits of wire, and they are called orthodontists. To win the esteem of the Governours of the School, many of the students exposed themselves to the rigors of a foil devised and named by one G. V. Black as a classe three. Also, Marie obtained equip- ment from Bacon Sc Company which permitted her to transmit sound and even carry her voice across all partitions of the school, and some reports even stated, although unverified, that her voice was heard near the Checkerboard in the recreation room, and patrons named Davis, Crockett and Schilb, all in good health and sound of mind, did proclaim that they heard her voice on this marvelouse machine over the rum spigot at Milton's Olde Tavern. Also, the drygoods store of the Hudson's Bay Co. in Hibbing, in the colonie of Minnesota, was sued by Big John Anderson for. selling him foot gear which matched not in colour, style or model, the same causing him additional pain as a result of jibes from maids and men of our Citye. Gordon Bennett was placed in the Stocks on Publick View for not paying heed for finej for navigating his infernal machine, called a Horseless Pretty girls fpicturesl inspire J. B. to design the art work for the yearbook. 265 TOOK RICHARDS QALMAN ACK fCont.j Carriage, thru the lanes of our Citye at a speed frowned upon by the Governour's agent, Joe Musser, and his magistrates. Raymond Paull and Donald Elmer Perry, both swain of Honourable intentions, did negotiate Bennett's release. Also, a curious green machine owned by Jeff Toma did make its appearance. At first believed to be a submarine, it later proved to be a horseless carriage that did move under its own power, causing great talk wherever it was seene-mostly in lanes of Swope Park at night, and it is sometimes reported that a maid was in the same seat with him. Many students of the school were caught with their pantaloons dangling when Keepers of the Records, Vesta, Nelle and Louise, did make their records Publick, and show many swain lacking in clinical points. Terrible panic did sweep the school when letters came from Governour Moore asserting that privileges of graduation would be denied unless the terrible and humiliating senior review examinations were passed with satisfactory grades. John Carnes, Jr., and Halcon Kibby, Esq., did become student instructors by virtue of some phe- nomenon known as vacuum. J. W. Adams, with diligent guidance, inserted his sixth root canal filling which he stated to be supericr to those of previous placement. Hal Kennedy, by a marvelous New Pro- cess, did place his seventy-sixth unit of Crown and Bridge. John Stone, without the presence of pain, did remove from a patient the five hundred and sixth tooth without the expiration of one patient. Edgar McClesky, the Arkansas Gentleman, contain- ing the class of 47's largest Thyroid, did have graded one set of edentulous X-rays to cause the adding machine of Nellie to go to five thousand and six points credit. Meanwhile, idle citizens of the school sat at the Follie Burlesque on Twelfth Street or did pursue an aimless pastime known as football, in which one Charles Kouri did great damage to his opponents and allowed Benjamin Casey Sharp to fall on the ball, the object to keep the ball out of the other one's hand. Also of great importance in this game of keeping the ball covered were Kirk Hoerman and Richard Wohlgemuth, late of the colonie of Kansas. The mighty Psi Omegans gave excuse for many to inebriate themselves to a state of euphoria by giving a ball at the Garrett Inn with monie and 266 pence obtained from Honourable Joe Noss as back Dues. John B. Street, Jr., and Dr. Ben Warner became members of the esteemed and highly scientific American Association for the Advancement of Science. This is an Honour and costs five colonial dollars. Dr. Kenny Lawrence, one of the most likable men of our esteemed faculty, again is assisting the Appo- lonian Society in caring for the teeth of orphan boys of our Citye. Dr. Lawrence is well qualified for this work, as he is a graduate of the famouse Forsythe Infirmary in the colonie of Boston. Franklin Dolf, in order to prove that Apache, a settlement in the territory of Oklahoma did produce more than Indians, did enter into the state of wedlock. The Delta Sigma Deltas gave their interfraternity dance at an inn known as the Sky-Hi Roof, and also this dance was well received, with the usual toll from John Barleyeorn. J. P. Brown and John Carnes, Jr., went about in usual informal way, inviting the Honourable Dr. Carl Sawyer and Dr. Rosenthal to be their guests at their quaffing table. Robert Tindall, Musician Extraordinary, did add much volume to the tunes of Warren Durrett's Minuet group. "Mabel, Mabel" and Bourbon were the choices of the fraternal revelers. The clinic floor did become immaculate and silent on Tuesday afternoons for the mighty Dr. Sawyer did pass about to grade the efforts of the miserable Kouri, the business manager, does a little work-and no women around either. TOOK RICHARDS QALMANACK fCont.j seniors to thumb in amalgams. George Rhoades was heard to say after his first amalgam test, "My dili- gence was sure to expose something." James Miller, Esq., did journey to Columbia, the settlement center of Missouri culture, where he courageously defended the honor of his fair maiden against the unmannered advances of three brawny Casanovas, only to return with swelling and dis- colorations of many portions of the anatomy. Charles C. Wilson, the Kentucky Pugalist, better known as Blue Boy, found many awed spectators when he awakened from the miracle sleep of Surgeon Stewart Kelly. Many strangers were seen plugging gold foils on the Clinic floor and this was known as the Kansas State Board examination. A man of the village by name of W. H. Pumphrey did pass one and two gold foil tests, even though said gold foils did not possess a lingual wall after polishing. C. V. Williams became the chief of a tribe known as Zips. H. R. Akye did make sixteen units of partial dentures with grade of A. Edgar McClesky did pass the record by earning ten thousand points on the clinic floor. A soldier named Frank Twitty frequently visited Omaha, and after relating his experiences in the Great World War con- flict to his young son, his son askedg "But why did they need all those other soldiers then?" John D. Wathen, a Great sage from the colony of Kentucky did publish his philosophical utterances, and said, "The way to fight a woman is with your hat. Grab it and Run." john B. Street, also a Great and Learned philoso- pher, did utter a Great utterance when he said: "Everybody is able to give pleasure in some way. One person may do it by entering a room, another by leaving a room." Harvey Varner and Curtis Vague did continue their education of hostesses for a company that flies air- planes thru the Sky, known as TWA. Thus educated, the girls were reported to be able to make more money. During Aprile many students did continue to take the gold foil tests, and even Enslie Schilb did take the test. Psi Omegan Art Taubman did burn the midnight whale oil assisting ye editor with the Bushwhacker. Although disputed, Utah is reported to have trounced the colony of Kentucky in the Great Sport of Basket- ball. Joseph Musser, keeper of the Village Brig, did trim his mustache for the first and only time this year. J. K. Lipscombe did make plans to return to his home in the colony of Florida. One night Donald Parry, a swashbuckling swain, did tell his wife that he would point out her defects, and she replied, "That won't be necessary as I know all about them, as it was those defects that kept me from getting a better man than you." The Great One known as Jerry Adams did apply for a commission in the Colonial Army as ye dental interne, as did Bill Duensing and R. T. Street. Only Bill Duensing was accepted according to latest reports, and Street and Adams are still waiting for word from the Colonial forces in the city of Washington on the Potomac. Senor Max Sanchez, governor of the Spanish colony, did serve a chili dinner to a few friends that was any- thing but chilly. From many villages came the news that the bender of wires, Ted Bennion, had moved a cuspid to the molar position and was attempting to work out a system whereby he and others could figure out how to get it back in place. From the colony of Kentucky came Franklin Davis and James Croley, and took up residence with a frontiersman named Olen Crockett. Davis and Crockett did meet two juvenile girls and did visit with them in such a manner as to render them liable to an interneship in the brig-due to the tender ages of the females. They were successful in not being punished for this great and serious offense. The first month of the new year came peacefully to our school and village. J. P. Brown, assisted by Dr. Kraft, did give an anatomy examination. Answers were to be written by the left hand and in the latin language. It was an easy examination according to reports, because two men obtained a grade of above fell. At the report of clinical points from the ladies of the cage, Joe Noss obtained twelve clinic points during 1946. Joe promised to work and slave harder and earn fifteen points in the new year. A Great and Terrible calamity did sweep the dental school when it was learned that Tom Burris was no longer a free lance pooker, and his pooking was now legitimate. Tom married and has lived happy under confinement. One named William Brown does teach Burris the things he should know, and Brown is 267 ilook RICHARDS MLMANACK mmm assisted in his dispensing of Knowledge by Thomas White, a man of Great and Varied experience along matters that are discussed only at Milton's Inn on Troost Turnpike. Town meetings were held to complete plans for the Bushwhacker Ball to be held at the Pla-Mor Inn, and means were planned to smuggle firewater and ale into the Inn in order to make the dancing of the minuet more delightful. Two maids of the village did devise a method of smuggling ale into the Inn by hiding it in flower boxes, but the guards did smell a foul and evil plot, and the two maids were unable to consume their ale. John Streck, a swain of high intellect but some- times of low IQ, did take many photographs and pictures at the Great Bushwhacker Ball, and later took the film out of the camera to see if he had any photographs, but did not develop the film before looking at it. No photographs. A new sport was sweeping the village, and it was called basketball. Several swain from the school in- dulged in the sport, amongst them were a gentleman called Moose Miller from Texas, and a Swain named Frank I-Ienry Dolf, and a Swain named named Bill Brown, and Ralph Johnson, and Tom Burris and a certain Charles Wilson. W. K. Smith did take from a mouth his first tooth and proudly did display it to all who would look. Gordon Bennett and a friend by name of William Trefz did teach each other a Game of Thinking called Chess, and Bennett did become a good student. Charles Pruett did become the unofficial observer of the chamber known as the recreation room, and did super- vise all chess games. am A friendly gathering at a Psi Omega rush party. Jake Hacker and Enslic Schilb have everything under control, with Bill Zimmerman giving aid at tapping che keg. Toma and Kouri try to get the poor Indian in the middle to accept Oklahoma as a gift. But the Indian said he wouldn't take Okla- homa even if they gave him a ride in T. jfs Buick. Johnson and Kennedy prepare to give Joe Noss the treatment. The Mabc and young Gossett fKennedyj put their flames together and thc golfer nods his approval. Ccasar Tietz and Dr. Gonder are happy about something. rift G , '--' i Sf Burris shows Cole how to make a set-up. We're suprised too, Kirk. Did it jump? Joe Noss gets the Hollywood fever. Kouri hunting for his dinner. Or a girl. Akayc and Holman study for the finals. George, R. T., and Hoerman plan the Bushwhacker Ball. Trefz's boy Schaeffer sticks his tongue out. Stone shows White a GOOD piece. McNeel with the mustache with Mort Holmes on the far right. if M -swf An education may he obtained in a high school or a college. It also may he obtained in an office or a factory. It is willingness to learng a desire to acquire lznowledgeg a determination to advance that gives one an education.-Selected. THE JU IUH W III. 55 At the Golden Pelictm . . . spinstress Mary Memminger made spirits, scents, and spice waters . . . with fuming retorts "volitized into vapours, refin'd, distill'd . . . fractionated the fragrances" to freshen ladies of fashion . . . and in her shop kept constant supply of "XVaters of Calamus, Cinnamon, Clove, Penny Royal, Pepper Mint, Louvage, Tansey, and Snake Root . . . Spfrits of Lavender, Turpentine, and NVine . . . best lfreneh b1andy, and likewise London imports." ANLQII-2Nti'1.Y the auric Pelican which symbolized the alchemift's alembic, was used ta sublime the pure draughts from the dross . . . in modern times might stand for the junior class. For like the refiners, it is the third-year students at the University of Kansas City School of Dentistry that searches the textbooks and performs the laboratory experiments for knowledge about dentistry . searches the unknown fields under the microscope, under the able guidance of Dr. Norman A. Moore . . . extract the essence of scientific knowledge, the condensed core of professional information. And the precious distillate of all this information and knowledge gathered while the student is a junior, fits the student to become a professional man who will serve his patients well . . . both in his senior year and for a lifetime after. . Q li, n" VI , I fi"l"'ii' .Hi u UQ. ' W4 ...mlllll 1 .xi 1 f P' lilaliwll .llfiry ,llenimzrneer at the sign Qf ilu' Colden Pefifan. in Ser mnl Slreel, lilllifflflfllllllifl. IIITOFIIIIIS I0 th: Pelinsy lillllllifl fuurrml nrnl Weekly Afllferlzser. H iwlnesday, 1100. 27, 1775 if uniot Found within the confines of this distinguished institution of knowledge is a small group of students known collectively as the Junior Class. Though still in the formative phases of becoming dentists, out- standing clinical operators and theorists have been created from out of the vast, exalted curriculum that have been incorporated in this and the preceeding years. Extra-curricular activities with our class, as with all professional men, serve to broaden and enlighten the social and community positions: the class as a whole belongs to the Junior A. D. A.g members of the class belong to the various national dental fra- ternities and social fraternities. But, to our class belongs the distinction as being the most active as a whole. Physical activities suffered due to the clinic and the ensuing patients, our championship basket- ball team of the preceeding years was inactivated, and our football team dethroned . . . but, our group continued to function, outstanding were the hay- rack-sleigh ride, the class picnic and dinner. Confucius once said, "Learning without thought is labour lost. Thought without learning is intellectual deathf' Paralleling this scholar's maxim may be what may be accepted as the class' motto: Learning and labor without thought is virtue lost. Learning and thought without virtue is labor lost. Thus, with the guidance of learning, labor and thought by the worthy sages of this noteworthy institution of knowledge, may we ever progress onward to our goal of the serving and betterment of humanity. STATE INSTITUTE OF DENTAL HUBEHT BEVEHIUGE MISSION, KANSAS WHEATON COLLEGE OMAHA JACK BUNHLEY STAMFORD, TEXAS TEXAS UNIVERSITY DELTA SIGMA DELTA ARIZONA STATE COLLEGE ,I W. L. DELUNG KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI UNIVERSITY OF OKLAHOMA JUHN GLASS PRAGUE UNIVERSITY OF PRAGUE J. GRAHAM ALMA, ARKANSAS UNIVERSITY OF ARKANS W. W. J. HULMAN LEOTI, KANSAS AS H. GIIIMES KANSAS CITY. KANSAS KANSAS UNIVERSITY XI PSI PHI SOUTHWESTERN COLLEGE DELTA SIGMA DELTA HAIIHY ISHIIIA WILLIAM A. LAMIJEN TRINIDAD. COLORADO DENVER UNIVERSITY L. INGHHAM MILLER NEWTON, KANSAS KANSAS UNIVERSITY BETHEL COLLEGE DELTA SIGMA DELTA L. HONOLULU. HAWAII UNIVERSITY OF HAWAII J. LEAVITT DOVER, NEW HAMPSHIRE UNIVERSITY OF NEW HAMPSHIRE II. MISSLIN GAIIEISON. NORTH DAKOTA H. S. N1-XBAHISA HONOLULU, HAWAII UNIVERSITY OF HA FH CLARK PHATHEH MIAMI, FLORIDA WAII ANH PACE OGDEN, UTAH UTAH STATE AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE DELTA SIGMA DELTA UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI E. MAX Sf-XNCHEZ WASHINGTON, D.c. F. HUGEH5 WAGONER, OKLAHOMA NOHTHEASTERN STATE COLLEGE PSI OMEGA CATHOLIC UNIVERSITY OF AMERICA NEW MEXICO MILITARY INSTITUTE PSI OMEGA J. EEUHGE SHIMUUN MUSKOGEE. OKLAH U. SCHHAB MOUNDRIDGE. KANSAS BETHEL COLLEGE OMA NORTHEASTERN STATE COLLEGE PSI OMEGA EARL SWAN SUN EDMONDS, WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON XI PSI PHI AHTHUH TAUHMAN UNIVERSITY OF OKLAHOMA BUSHWHACKER STAFF, 1947 PSI OMEGA OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLAHOMA S UUN WILLIAMS KANSAS STATE COLLEGE XI PS1 PHI GENESEO, KANSAS Dr. Lynval E. Davidson, left, prepares the members of the junior class for operative work on the clinic floor with his splendid lectures and demonstrations. Dr. Carl Sawyer, right, gives a thorough course in root canal therapy. Dr. Sawyer is a member of the American Academy of Endodontists, and the student prepares several root canal fillings during his junior year. r i i 4 il llii I,l1llIdiL'l1IC'C.SlJ7l. Q Y E lpfzolsferer, 1139. .. as IISIPCIZ in Wrzzsorfs i Annals of Philadelphia The Sophomore Class is stoutly composed, put together with pride and patience, proven by the extremely long list of potential candidates for the honor of Omicron Kappa Upsilon found in this class. Like the reading chair of old, this class of 1949 is a sturdy group . . . and presidented at present by hard-working xl. l,. McNeel, this class is one that is going to be hard to surpass. Much of the credit for the splendid performance of this group ITlLlSt go to the instructors . . . men like Norman A. THE SIJPHIJ UHE EL!-lS5 At the sign of the reading chair, staunch Plunket Heesen, late of London, steamed oaken fumes, glued honest dowel pins, "web'd, thonged with thews the smith's springs . , . fixt leg of good Queen Annel' . . . or buttressed the beams for the squirels bottom . . . that under candle and yellow rushlight, the sire, mercer, breeches-maker, and draper could comfortably sconce with a pipe of cured Virginia and the weekly press. EH PTEH Moore . . . Dr. Forrest W. Huntington . . . Dr. Lester Gates . . . Dr. Lynval Davidson . . . Dr. Francis M. Calmes . . . Dr. Carl W. Sawyer. These instructors, as for years past, have forged a group of men with knowledge that no other group in the United States can compare with. To these instruc- tors, like the colonial carpenter of old, goes the credit for making something that will be of service for decades to come . . . a good dentist. iqqieniidff , a r aa.- .11 Svplwmvee Not too long ago our class was scattered over the far points of the earth. Most of us were serving in the armed forces in Europe, Africa, South America, the South Pacific and Asia, while others were busy here at home working in defense factories, supplying the armies abroad. We had but one thought in mind and that was to finish our job, return to normal civilian life and, most of all, return to the training of our choice-Dentistry. Uncle Sam had trained us for the jobs we were doing in the armed forces and now he is training us for a more desirable profession. Along with our class came the headaches of ad- ministration. The veterans of the class are securing the present training through the Veterans Adminis- tration under the G.I. Bill. This training carries with it the volumes of administration pertaining to books, instruments, allowances, etc. We are sorry, Mrs. Orr. Last year as a Freshman' class, we were divided into two groups. The first group of 31 Neophites began its training in October, 1945, and completed its Freshman course in June, 1946. The second group began its Freshman year in February, 1946, and finished its last semester in September, 1946, just in time to start the Sophomore year. At the beginning of the Sophomore year, the groups joined to become one class, and we think it is one of the best. We are now completing our Sophomore year and are looking forward to the time we can continue our training in the clinic. We hope that Dr. Sawyer and Dr. Calmes will bear with us on this new phase of our training. We will do our best to render services for which the school can be proud. WILLIAM ADAMSON Ottawa, Kansas Kansas University HAROLD ALLEN Gerster, Missouri Central Missouri State College Xi Psi Phi RAYMOND M. ARAO Los Angeles Valparaiso University, Indiana WILLIAM H. BARNETT Kansas City, Missouri University of Virginia Xi Psi Phi EUGENE BEATY Clinton, Minnesota St. Cloud State Teachers College Delta Sigma Delta IAMES O. BLACKWELL Lubbock, Texas Texas Tech Delta Sigma Delta R. W. BURDICK Syracuse, New York Syracuse University WILLIAM CAPO New Orleans, Louisiana Tulane University Xi Psi Phi RAY CARTER Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Oklahoma City University IOHN CHIKUMA Ft. Lipton, Colorado Colorado Universfty HUMBERTO CIORDIA Puerlo Rico GALEN LUGENE CALLENDER Denver, Colorado K. C. Iunior College ARDON I. BUTEL ElDorado, Kansas University ot Kansas Xi Psi Phi IOSE R. CARREIRA Caguas, Puerto Rico University of Tennessee IOSEPH T. CASPER, IR. Topeka, Kansas Washburn University DARRELL D. CHURCH Stockton, Missouri Springfield State Teachers College Xi Psi Phi KENNETH COLE San Antonio, Texas University ot Texas W. I. COTE Pittsburg, Kansas Kansas State Teachers College B. E. COWAN Wilson, Oklahoma University of Oklahoma ROCCO I. DiPAOLO Brooklyn, New York University of Pennsylvania TED DYER Warsaw, Missouri William Iewell College lOHN I. FOTI St. Martinville, Louisiana Louisiana State University Xi Psi Phi T. A. GUNTER Pueblo. Colorado Colorado A and M Delta Sigma Delta WILLIAM I. HARDIN McAllister, Oklahoma Oklahoma A :S M Xi Psi Phi HAROLD ROBERT HAYES, IR. I Burlcburnett, Texas Texas Technological College IOHN H. HOOKS, IR. Rayville, Louisiana Mississippi College Delta Sigma Delta HARRY IRVIN Champaign, Illinois University of Illinois Xi Psi Phi FRANK NORRIS IONES Dallas, Texas East Texas State College ELBERT KEENER Atkins, Arkansas University of Arkansas WILLIAM I. KEMP Haslcen, Texas University of Texas Delta Sigma Delta LEWIS S. HENDERSON, IR Parsons, Kansas Kansas State Teachers College Delta Sigma Delta ELBERT P. HUEY Mountain Grove, Mo. Kemper Military Acad. RAFAEL I IMENEZ San Iuan, Porto Rico Universfty of Tennessee ROBERT IONES McAlester, Oklahoma Oklahoma A and M Xi Psi Phi W. E. KELLEY Bellevue, Nebraska University of South Dakota CHARLES M. KISTLER Longmont, Colorado Marquette University Xi Psi Phi -an , .,.,, ml. ,,, ,, , THEODORE S. KLASSEN Hillsboro, Kansas Bethel College EDWIN A. LOCKE Bridgeport, Connecticut University of Denver WENDELL H. MCGARRY Salt Lake City, Utah University of Utah ROBERT MELLOR Grand Rapids, Michigan Delta Sigma Delta RONALD MORESCHINI Pueblo, Colorado Pueblo Iunior College Xi Psi Phi HOWARD M. POWELL Black Oak, Arkansas University of Arkansas ROBERT LINDBERG Belen, New Mexico University of New Mexico Xi Psi Phi GERALD F. MARSICO Denver, Colo. Colorado University IAMES L. MCNEEL Bailey, Mississippi Marysville College GEORGE MENKOFF Tulsa, Oklahoma Tulsa University IOHN MUNKRES Warrensburg, Missouri Delta Sigma Delta , Central Missouri State College GEORGE O. QUILLIN Laurel, Delaware University of Maryland LEROY RILEY Kansas Cify, Missouri Texas College at Kingsville Psi Omega VINCENT L. ROSENSTAHL Parsons, Kansas Kansas State Teachers College of Pittsburg ARVON E. RUEGER Salina, Kansas University ot Kansas IAMES C. SHAI-TKS Chilhowee, Mo. Central Missouri State College I ACK SATAKE Honolulu, Hawaii University of Hawaii IOHN W. SUTTON Spurgeon, Indiana University of Alabama IAMES RODDY Lane, Tennessee George Peabody College Xi Psi Phi FRANK ROY, IR. Clarence, Missouri Central College Xi Psi Phi CHESTER SIEGEL Bronx, New York New York U. BEN SPIKES Pocahontas, Arkansas University of Arkansas IAMES ANDREW STOCKTON Kingsville, Texas Tulane University, New Orleans, La. DON TABER New York City, N. Y. Xi Psi Phi GEORGE TANAKA CH.ARLES WATTS Honolulu, Hawaii Charleston, W. Virginia University of Hawaii West Virginia, Wesleyan College EVERETT .WHITESIDE CHARLES V. WILLIAMS Kansas City, Kansas Tulsa Oklahoma University of Kansas City Oklagoma A and M LAWRENCE M. WILLIS JOHN WIND1-E Ioplin, Missouri 5 Q ege Westminster College Xi PS1 phi Xi Psi Phi Kansas Citv, Missouri Southwe tC 11 gkqdqqte Studen tA These men Cbelowj were graduate students at the University! of Kansas City School of Dentistry for the year '1946-47. Both students were studying in the United States under an arrangement with the State Department. After completing their year of study in the United States, both men returned to the American republics from whence they came. F. Rigotti Alice, B.F., D.D.S., S.M. Arturo Galvez, D.D.S. Brazil Guatemala V. we W '1 qawidam 55235 7 -vu... A -if 13 -Dr. Chastain Porter in his office on the Plaza. 18 -The ed's wife doing the shopping. 19- 20- 21- -John B. relaxing at home. -Helen Adams enjoying the scenery of Beverly Hills. -Somebody must have raised a stench in the chem lab. Wilson, Toma and Kouri-three gents about town. Kibby the perfect husband. A part of the histology lab at Work. -Mary Martha Shelton does her weighing. -Masen, his wife, and George Rhoades' better half. The editor at Boulder Dam. Which one is the dam? -A group of THE boys relaxing. Hard at work. -Still hard at work. Our prexy, Rhoades, Working as usual. -The first orthodontic graduate class. -Get it out, Pete. Grimes, the Great One. Remember that picnic when We were freshmen? A Zip dance, no doubt. Wilson, Croley and Toma. That picnic when we were freshmen, again. Still that freshman picnic-one we will never remember Dr. Norman A. Moore, Registrar, always puts in long hours, but his longest hours are spent evaluating the credentials of prospective students. Of all the men in cur professional career, Dr. Moore will always be in our thoughts as ci man of efficiency, of friendliness, and the man we will always like to have ns our best friend. CAnd please, Dr. Moore, don't cut this caption out as you proof read the Bushwhneker, because We really mean itll fTopQ Dean Rinehart pauses for a photograph. fCenterQ Dr. Forrest W. Huntington prepares his notes. fBottomJ Faculty members and students at a Psi Omega Alumni Dinner. ,,ff:e Fa-icullg in cliuii OFFICE PERSONNEL TOP: Margret B. Potts, secretary to Dean Rinehart. MIDDLE: Helen Adams, secretary to Dean Rinehart. BOTTOM: Bernadinc Summe, secretary. Bernacline also has charge of student records. U H ALUM I ASSUCIATIU. This innocent sounding classified ad in the Chicago Daily News in 1887 made news: I ' 1 tl- -L fi r ,UI -dx, i 5 ig- m I N 1 1 1 M 5 - "' i ff X N. C X "Wanted. Watclimaker with references, who can i E '-5' 1' " furnish tools. State age, experience and salary wantedf, -K L l W E film' JS 7 -I It N 5 l + 5 i X- V L. W lf., it E 5 . . lf 5 1 se l r The man who placed the ad was Richard W. 3 f, lift Sears. It was answered by a man named Alvah C. A It 'QQ' 'A Roebuck. Out of it came the largest and greatest I' H my mail-order enterprise of them all-Sears, Roebuck 86 QW ,-yy! ! K X y I i ' ..i., , ,LH 5: -.,....... . .AS1 ." 39-,,,,,..3 'ggllkfu-Rfgf,f,,j 24, ,v,' Y , -v In I7 Company- ' SMmSt'W4mmifffi. .wwssssf lli WWII' " -- Llilllll I f 5 LLLLLIIII """"r l. il -f - Ig .llllllllllllllll A . -Q x il ll- - 'Wffyf As iilrrew-:vii 'Weis gli? 'Hi Wet 2 i1iXiik. ' 'ee vi i . sIJf,u,.1,l f i mst R3-5 Now, in 1947, a similar ad could be placed. lt -5 ffl IJ' .- might 1'ead: I W4 f i i f ' 'Vi El' Z 7 I hx'-1, Xyy y L- Ill - HI i ii, I - """ -. - ' -I J- X L 'xv ani 1 1. ad df 1. , Univeilsiiif of litalhssfs Ciitgi, fdtifurtliginthteig 7 7 " . . . ,X N , - -P Y X profession, their school and make the United States a better place in which to live." - fr' , X ff 'K 5 ' -ISE The person who could place the above ad would be our own beloved Alma Mater, the University of Kansas City School of Dentistry. And the man who could answer such an ad above would be You-the student or graduate who is reading this page. And out of it, like Sears, Roebuck, would come one of the best professional teams ever known-the team of Our School and You. Yes, the most of us have it in our hearts to become an active alumni member, and most of us will work hard to make it a powerful organization, one that will continue to work together to keep our univer- sity one of the finest of professional training schools in the world. Every graduate has a just reason to be proud of his school and one of the best ways to show appreci- ation is to be an active member of a strong Alumni association. A strong association will not only be able to do much for the school in the elevation of the dental profession and the standards of education, but will prove a great benefit to each member through the exchange of scientific opinions and methods of prac- tice in his association with other members. As a graduate, you owe it to your school, your profession and those students who will follow in your footsteps, to belong, support and take an active part in your University of Kansas City School of Den- tistry Alumni association. 1 2... 3- Karnes Lipscomb poses. Karnes is from Florida and that is exactiy where he is heading for when school is out in June. He married while attending dental school, and now resides in Independence. Who else but George Rhoades in person-glasses and all. George is also one of the boys who recently entered married life, and above all, he is a good Psi Omegan. Jerry Marsico, the sophomore class leader. Business manager of the 1948 Bushwhacker, Jerry is also one of the officers of the junior ADA. Seen constantly in the company of McNeal. Now here is a pose that is a pose. None other than Mr. Harrison working hard in order to be in line on June 1 to receive the coveted degree. A group of the freshmen pause during their day's occu- pation. John B. Street playing with one of the dogs, "Rusty," in Glendale, Calif. Red Stone. 'Nuff said. i if f W 1 s Y -Dr. F. W. Huntington giving a laboratory demon- stration. -Two sophomores looking into the world of the unknown. -Sato and his pal Akye grinning at something, maybe the photog. -Tindal and his girl friends at the old Swimmin, holc. --Bill just stopped in time or he would have a wrecked car on his hands. -Two tubes, or rather four tubes-and Dr. Ben Warner, of course. -Pruett back in the Oklahoma hills. Two of the boys from South of the Border. All ghandies, including Tappan. The biochemistry lab in action. The great Dr. Kelly shows Vague a few pointers. Dr. Alice staggers out of the Sugar Bowl. -Jim Croley pulls back the rug over the hole in the floor and dreams of old Kentucky. Joe Noss, working as usual. Sabu Twitty puts on his millionth rubber dam- or damn rubber. Wathen looking happy-for a change. FRESH N Geor'e Btutrnm vended dra eries .md dr' foods imvorted from Great Britain 5, P 5 5 l and Ireland . . . sold "for ready money only, coarse and fine brondelotlm of the most fashionable eolours, muffs and ermine tippets, flower'd silk cardinals, best Scots' wlmite tlmrend either by the ounce or pound, India humhums, riblfd wove lmose, l'llL1l1LlC1'S bed tielxs, Legluorn and chip luis, breeelues patterns, green ruggs, and sundry other articles to dellgln dnmes, eomfort the SLILIIFC, mnlxe luppy the lmenrtlm. The szgn of the Naked Boy in Scfnnd Slfcft acmnllng to the I7f'l1ll.5'V,1'4lIIflL Journal 49: Wfeckly Advertiser of November 26, 1767. ?R2'SvWlif7I With apologies, we students on Tenth and Troost must admit that we are not as well acquainted with the Freshman dental students out on the campus as we should be. The necessity for long hard work on our part, and the fact that even the Freshmen have long hours fsome days until six p.m.j, it is small wonder that we can't call all the fellows by their first name. Most of the class that entered in September of 1946 are veterans, having served in all branches of the armed services and having earned all ranks from private and seaman first class on up towards the highest. Fraternity men will recall that the class practically pledged Psi Omega fraternity exclusively. And team- work is the first name of this class of 1950. They cooperate on a friendly basis, more so than the class of 1947 or any in between. They are out to help one another--the way it should be in a professional school such as ours. From here on the campus, we are not aware of all the fellows who are potential OKU men in the class of 1950, but we have spotted a few men who seem to be leaders-men who do things constructively. Among the leaders of the class we would select are Robert Allen, Paul Arther, Calvain Bain, George Bal- lew, Stanley Blair, Victor Bowles, E. Warner Douglas, William Hall, Howard Hamilton, Warren Harville, james Hiatt, his brother William Hiatt, Thomas Hil- ton, Joe Imoehl, W. D. Jackson, Walter Jones, Ken- neth Kindred, E. W. Lewis, Arthur Lindquist who was dental editor of the University News, W. E. Mc- Murry, Walter Mueller, Curtis Nelson, Charles Rob- ertson, Robert Reed, Willard Spiller, and probably a host of others that haven't been brought to our attention. In the three years to come, it is our prediction, if the staff can be allowed to predict, that these men will continue to be the leaders of their class-and eventually the leaders of their profession. R. E. ALLEN I. K. AITKEN C. M. ATKINSON G. BALLEW I. W.. BLACKMER W. H. BOHLING, IR. D. E. BRANNIN P. E. ARTHER L. D. ASHBY R. C. BAIN E. R. BERGLUND S. R. BLAIR - V. D. BOWLES C. W. BROWN H. D. BUELL R. B. CAMPBELL L. I. CARSON W. W. CHERNAUSEK D. CRODDY H. DATTNER D. K. DIMICK F. A. BURDICK, IR B. I. CARLTON G. N. CASADY Q. W. CLOCK D. W. CROWDER W. G. DENNIS E. W. DOUGLASS I. A. DOUGLAS I. T. ELLIOTT I. W. FAUBION W. H. FOUNTAIN I. A. GARCIA W. E. HALL C. HART D. D. DOWNS G. O. FARRAR R. C. FOLEY C. I. FYLER A. T. B. GOO H. C. HAMILTON V. W. HARVILLE H. W. HEFLEY I. G. HIATT T. E. HILTON A. M. HELM, IR. W. HOEWING. IB. Y. HONDA W. D. IACKSON R. C. HERRELL W. R. HIATT N. W. HILDRETH R. P. HINSHAW W. R. HOLM I. I. IMOEHL P. E. IONES ..iQ ..,,,. . W ,,.,,, , W. W. IONES A. G. IORDAN E. E. LAWS, IR. ROBERT P. LEWIS A. F. LINDQUIST W. H. MANN I. Y. MCLEAN I. W. IONES, IR. K. M. KINDRED E. W. LEWIS ROYAL P. LEWIS I. F. LOFTUS R. T. MAYEDA W. S. MCMURRY B. D. MILLER I. S. MOORE W. B. MYER, IR. W. M. O'BRIANT I. B. PETERSON R. H. REED C. D. ROBERTSON K. R. MILLER T. I. MURDOCH C. L. NELSON R. E. PARSONS R. B. REED M. D. RIGBY S. W. ROGERS W. L. SCHMID T. S. SHUTTEE A. B. SEARLES N. E. SHULZ I. STANTON I. N. THORNBURG I. L. UBINAS B. L. SCHULZ MISS H. I. SCIMECA F. G. SHIMOKAWA W. SPILLER. IH. W. A. TAYLOR D. E. THRONDSON C. P. VILLALANTI L. A. WILCOXON M. D. WOOD, IB. 300 l. L. WILLIAMS H. G. WRIGHT Top: Dr. Eversull stops and chats with a patient. Bottom: Dr. Edward Dillon in his office in the Professional Building. Dr. Dillon is active in the dental society, in school affairs, and in the Appolonian Guild. .fmwfl fy 1, V. l il' - x my f' f ' 1 - s --1 s W- -----.,1W'WW'r' l . ' f ""'ff'wf4"f'i"""1f'f74f'ffVfrf""v""'"4-"M"-'ff'"U2""1r""i""""""'i'T'V'?:mi'zW"tWWiu U I s,weffMwMM' 2 , -QNISQSWWWW 8 -zfv' ,- tr' '- ,. ', Q D X 1'-.ji ' 1- Ill! A, "lf if y' l s .- " 'Q " 12 X 5 r. Q,EiW,,WWffWw4fWf4Wf?WWWW' , ff ,at 1 , --M--by f ,f . f X, s .. 4 f I ,r i U f H A 4 l ff l s 'Q I if V i ll! 7' 1 fl J I , !,wl ymm ,,uii 1 ' lf' Q l yfiQgQiQQ.ig,gl95l, 1,- ff A Il i vt i W' ' ' ' fr-iw WW M Q In colonial America, the gunsmith's shop was A tl l the center of sports activities for the village. Today, fl if l' ff we have 21 different concept of sports, and instead ,li '11 of hunting because of necessity, we hunt for the jov 'pil , ff l found in if. 5, tl X l ,355 1, N, And at the University of Kansas City, the dental QA 1 UN, 1 f . ' students pursue their own version of the word "sp0rts', All i' i ,wilishls ' Q and as n result the dental school boasts a football, ' 3' all, l ay! ' - I- ' .- 1 1- 1" 1' Y. f xv' '- . f:3'F- .. softball, basketball, and numerous other teams that bring ' vim 3 l :ft Ml - gg -'x out and develop all the sportsmnnlike qualities of the . .,'?'gL.4j lla? pre-professional man. ,.96f'fl',l?', E ' 'L 4 I N v . i- i ' ', ,, Y. N ' f,,,,. 9 ,.i.'x- ., .:,l:,,, . N. fgkw. ,J ..,1 l,- . l , ,4 , .ima ,I -1 my . . .y.f ,-.f .UKH fi ll r il'l i , ,xtlr " " u ,ll . 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A W rffffg ,Q rf .+,.. ,. i-i-'fit gg it W 'R - 7 N' iff. fi " Q ---4--E iff' , xx Ast. 1, ,H , f -' l " 11151, ' X- """",5 - ,ll - 'lie k ll Q , .4 W Q A vit al- XYQ H- ize, , Ll ' , I l V Q, I if fy :BWI t tqrgiwzg 1 ,1 fig, it! 5: f A :pg wx' 'I :-21312, l' is jx ' 'R I 1 'F l" ' . ' ' " l V, K' , lx ' X V ' -'il' ' f , 1' ' ,1 y X X ' Q., 3 Qi- i X 1' Vi glldfrlgs li' Nl i'lw,,1,,L 4 104 Y fl Kd, gf ill, .,,- Ni Fiffwmmv'-w5+m2..:. -ZMLQQ 4 V l ,s f fl X iw vw' ,t - 1 wi., XFX ' "'1f'+1Lf2?tq,,,ii"'Qli'lZ t Wa is sew ' 2, t A M9 5 wg , .41-Q4-A., eg ji .L sf 'wkfisimk 1-.Qjo ,fy 51 2, in xx' Mi? wx if ..fg.: f-be ,ferr-gigq if A l sy, 'M 1 I ,ish lfff dxf ? " M ' -1 --.., GSL Y ' XQ-Qs: i f ',, 'l x,,,-- mmm ,sg GCRQb0g1 ,Zi .,. Q, , W., - ,pl wth 9 I ,W , 3 Q43-t is V ,rs ,-5, 1 -- 'Lf 'v ' 'tiflli' . . TI L JZM ' '5m'3' 5S: ' '7fi?5,'i" "'1 4 I A I i' L Y x-..f 2: 'ff L:,- -f ffgrf-X -- ' '-':t5,,3x-:S LT -Y, Ti Football By T. White and Kirk Hoerman The fighting senior Dents who were so unjustly deprived of the 1945 Dental football championship, showed their prowess by marching to an unbeaten untied season and the Dental School championship. To single out an individual star would be impossible, but not to mention the name of C. M. Kouri, Charles "Rock" Wilson, Chuck Pruett, Kirk Hoerman and Jim Miller would be an unforgivable offense. Wil- son and Pruett, left and right guards respectively, were the bulwark of a sturdy defensive, and along with hard charging Charley Kouri at end, the for- ward wall was impregnable. Mr. "Inside" Hoerman, who hails from Lyndon, Kansas, was the "brains" of the team, and his fine ball handling and aggressive- ness on pass defensive, earned for the second straight year a position on the Dental All Star Team. Mer- curial Jim "Mr, Outside" Miller, fleet-footed former sprint star at Texas A.8LM., was the fastest man in either the Liberal Arts or the Dental League, and his kicking was sensational. Yes, the mighty seniors rest atop as champions, but they were not the only team that possessed fine football playeLs. Charley Anderson and Don Wil- liams stood out for the Juniors, while E. P. "Red Dog" Huey was somewhat short of a one man team for the lowly sophomores. Anderson,s reputation as a pass receiver can well be appreciated Cask the Sen- iorsj and defensively he was the best in the league, while Huey,s fine passing highlighted the Sophomore offensive. Both Huey and Anderson were chosen on the "All Star" team. Here is the Senior line-up which appeared at the start of each game: LE Curtis Vague LT john Stone LG C. E. Wilson C Casey Sharp RG Charles Pruett QCO-Captj RT Tom Burris RE Charles Kouri QB Kirk Hoerman RH Frank Dolf LHB Jim Miller QCo-Capt.J FB Joe Noss 8: Harry Kurisaki 302 il! AV' Q3 03,6 9 Qs a f---' "" team of This is the famous in the school of dentistry. Their exploits have been written up by Kirk Hoer- man in the sports section of the Bushwhacker, and we present photographs of the champs here to corroborate our statement that "the team of 1947 was the one to remember." They even had a Psi Omegan on the team in the form of Curtis Vague. Soft Ball By Jim Miller Under the sponsorship of Xi Psi Phi Fraternity, dental students remaining in Kansas City the past summer organized a softball team to play in the Heart of America League. Playing in class A compe- tition, the Zips showed that they were talented in fields other than dentistry by finishing in a second place tie "in league standings. Ably managed by Charles Kouri, the Zips started the season as unknowns, but fast became favorites of the fans by their fast, aggressive, clean play and fine sportsmanship. Pitching chores were handled by Tom Burris who turned in some outstanding games. Behind the plate Manager Chailes Kouri reigned, with able assistance by F. P. Hyey. Sparkplugs of the team were the two mites, Joe's Hardin 86 Nois. Noss, in addition to his timely hitting, was a star at shortstop, and Hardin covered the left fielder's position like a blan- ket. Kirk Hoerman at first, Frank Dolf and Charles Wilson sharing second base duties, and E. P. Huey and Bill O'Donnel alternating at third base rounded out the infield. In the outfield were such stars as Bob Hayes, Casey Sharp, Bob Briggs and Tommy White and Hal Kennedy. BASKETBALL The dental schoolis representation in the basket- ball competition this year consisted of two teams, namely, the Xi Psi Phi fraternity group and the Sophomore Dents. Throughout the season, both teams showed well in the intramural league play. The Sophomore Dents, whose roster consisted of J. Hacker, E. Huey, W. Harper, B. Hayes, T. Dwyer, D. Church, and C. Anderson, started the season off by defeating the Law School team, which was later to go on through the remaining season without an- other defeat, consequently winning the champion- ship. The S. Dfs then went into a slight slump by suffering humiliation by what was dubbed the game of the season, Zips 36, Sophs 27. The second year men then came back in the league and completed the season with a showing of 11 wins and 4 losses, thus holding fourth place in the University League. Even though the Sophs placed only fourth in the competition they placed two very fine players on the All-Star team. Jake Hacker, 185 pound, 6-footer from Bolivar, Mo., and former Drury College star, displayed a wonderful ability for making baskets, along with aggressive floor work and team play. He was second high scorer, and received the third greatest number of votes for All-Star. Bill Harper, chosen second best in league play, and former South- western cager, whose speed and ability to fake the opposition out of position, won the 6-foot, 155- pound lad many praises from fellow players and opponents. Defensively outstanding for the Sophs were E. P. Huey and Bob Hayes. The basketball team, with their colorful uniforms, had little trouble defeating every team in the league play except the Law School, who eeked out a one point margin in an overtime, and the Faculty team, which caught the Zipmen riddled by injuries and also won by the slim margin of two points. Even at this the Zips gained undisputed possession of the runner-up po:ition. The Fratmen with a roster con- sisting of: F. Dolf, R. Wohlgemuth, H. Kennedy, R. Johnson, K. Hoerman, C. Wilson, B. Sharp, J. Miller, T. White, won 13 and lost 2 in league play and won every outside game to have a season record of 16 wins and 2 losses. The Zips stressed team work, consequently only one man was placed on the All-Star team. Kirk Hoer- man, 6 ft., 180 pounds, forward from Lyndon, Kan- sas, and former Baker University star, received third 303 place on the all-stars along with J. Hacker. Kirk, teamed with Frank Dolf, 6 footer, 160 pounder from Apache, Oklahoma, and former Oklahoma A. and M. star, who was the mainstay in setting up plays and dropping in baskets, were probably two of the most troublesome forwards encountezed by the opposition. The general concensus of opinion has it that Dolf, along with D. Wohlgemuth, big 6 foot 2 inch re- bounder and center for the Zips were literally "jipped" out of all-star berths. Wonderful offensive games and defenses were turned in by R. Johnson 6 foot 1 inch boy with the spring of a kangaroo, and Ben Sharp, 6 foot 3 inch rangy, rough, bounding guard, who, by the way was absent when the league winning Lawyers defeated the Zips one point. Hal Kennedy and C. Wilson were in there all the time playing either at the guard or forward berths, and turned in outstanding play all season. J. Miller and T. White, late joiners of the squad were there when needed, and showed very well for beginning cagers. Postseasonally, the Soph Dents joined the Bethany Church team entered in Class B, Inter-Citv Basket- ball Tounament. The boys really went hot, and gained the runner-up spot in the city. They, later under the same sponsor, took runner-up in the St. James Recreation tourney. The outstanding addition to the Sophs by the Bethany group was L. Willis, 6 foot 6 inch dental student and smooth ball player, and Frank Dolf from the Zips. The Zips had two port season tilts with an organized group for the re- maining dental students called "Miller's Maraudersf' The boys who boasted former stars, both high school and college, suffered defeat by scores of some 30- point margins. The Millermen were: T. Burris, D. Stone, "M.,' Miller, B. Duesing, C. Kouri, R. Paul, T. Bennion, J. Noss, L. Willis. In circumspect of the dentist, perhaps it may be said, that the competitive spirit displayed by the en- tire dental school and the show of fine sportsman- ship in the game, whatever it might be, were an omen that the dentist of the future will not be merely a "belly to the chair" man, but rather a community spirited fellow, who loves the game and clean com- petition therein. SENIGIE BASKFTB!-XII 52 xg E328 K.-tba! or f,-Lb gf - ww 52 X ky il 'ii ... - x 0 i -an o ll, ep' 3,3 N W 1 8 Y an o if y C.: . - 5 50'-f'5"'7' Do'-' wi- s-rev BEN SHAR-P BLUW KFAW, Hoemm E w e , YE no Yugi-aft: Liivkbiims ugisauxns ' HAX 2:52 ED 9 af i if . Q L J 2 LR! 1 X 3 411 98 ii -M "' N , I-Z v ' N' Q Josmsoy "win na usvnl- t ' .2AN1'EL9UPE" watson Qosssvrs nov wonosf. Mfmnsov 'NAT I5 '. Kc H t 'Z Q 1 i i 1 'I t . ,N ll? lx lili f llo K ,i w Null had Q.. . fx ,.x 'CJ L1 'I Q ILE1"""FL i if Harper amljrzrkson. HI Ile sign af the Colden Key in Hunter Streel, czreorrlirzg to the Pf'IlllSW'll'llIliG journal X ll 101.13 ,Izlz,ertLser. Derember 29 1773 U H SEHUUL Wet and Dry Goods Store where came "the coonskin capt trapper, the King's sailors on shoar leggs, cabbin boys, mercers and cord- vvaincrs, sturdy Squires, shallop-men, goodwives, and curtsying damcs . . . to stock buttery or sea chest with old Jamaica spirits, Lisbon it Liverpool salt, ble.1ch'd Russia sheetings, German dow- lass, lilantlers tick and bed hunts . . . or Skillets, Scissiars, Cuucau, Silver Inckets, Delf and the Queen's wares . . Lacking a symbol, our school of Dentistry might take as its mark the Golden Key. Unlocking hidden horizons, the school is the students pass into the pro- fessional gallery . . . gives entrance to closed knowl- edge . . . is the sesame to the world's knowledge of dentistry. And under our School of Dentistry might be listed one of the greatest accomplishments our school is noted for. This accomplishment is the well selected and abundance of modern laboratories and equipment. Dr. Rinehart has devoted time and energy and has spared no effort in furnishing the school with the latest units for the clinic floorg the surgery depart- ment, handled by Dr. Stu Kelly, is probably the best equipped surgery department of any universityg Dr. Huntington and Mrs. Roth have diligently built the pharmacology lab into a haven of education for dental medicine: and Dr. Calmes, Dr. Wliite, and Dr. 'Nago- moto have developed a small orthodontic department into a well equipped and modern graduate school. lt is because of these men and these laboratories that our school is proud-and we as students and alumni are proud. Witli such men as these to lead, and with such facilities as our school has, we have no qualms about the future and continued leadership of the School of Dentistry of the University of Kansas City. C The Pllflflflffljflfll Inquirer f W if? fl! E X' Igww 2 6 Q! rd X I-'....i I X 1 1.x xx J . A wif: 3 Q '- x ,K , A, ,L b C Qyj f dbx Q ff , X -- I is gf fN,g ' ' -5 ' 'fx XB 11 fig , ,, . A 46 ,K Q 35 f Llc'-Q! if my f' AWN tri M 9 X X gf axwwww1 uimSml:, ii: - l ETS? Y Ph siological Chemistr Physiological Chemigtry is that branch of chem- istry which deals with the application of chemical and physico-chemical principles and methods to the study and interpretation of the processes which take place in living organisms. The course of instruction for dental students emphasizes particularly subject matter relating to processes in the human body. Modern physiology, pharmacology, nutrition, bac- teriology and pathology are concerned largely with chemical reactions in normal and pathological tis- sues. The need of the modern dentist for a knowl- edge of physiological chemistry is evident to anyone who analyzes the services expected of him. His work is concerned with the development of the teeth and jawsg the etiology of disease, particularly dental and other oral diseasesg the relation of oral to systemic conditionsg and healing, all of which re- quires knowledge of chemical reactions in the body. The dentist has frequent occasion to consult with physicians regarding cases. There is considerable op- portunity to cooperate with medical practitioners in health problems. From a logical point of view, it is essential that the intellectual equipment of the dentist include a knowledge of physiological chemistry. Forrest W. Huntington, A.M., D.D.S Professor of Dentistry fClJemistryj DR. FRANCIS CALMES DR. CHASTAIN PORTER DR. FORREST W. HUNTINGTON 310 DR. LESLIE EISENBRANDT DR. WAYNE W. WHITE Whenever dentists or dental students congregate who have at- tended our School of Dentistry, you can be sure they will speak in highest terms of these three teachers, Dr. Francis Calmes, topiright, Dr. Chastain Porter, center right, and Dr. Forrest'W. Huntington, in the lowerright photograph. It is doubtful if there were ever three men who have done as much as these men have and yet asked for as little credit as these do. Dr. Calmes, affectionately called "Silent Calf' is one of the mainstays of the Orthodontic Department, and along with Dr. George Nagamoto, are the full time instructors in that department. Dr. Calmes holds a degree from the University of Kansas City School of Dentistry and also from the University of Southern California. Dr. Nagomoto was formerly on the staff of the University of Southern California. Dr. Chastain Porter is one of the leading prosthodontists in the United States, and incidentally he has one of the nicest dental offices in Kansas' City, located on the Plaza. Dr. Porter is frank, and is always ready to assist in any worthwhile project. Dr. Forrest W. Huntington, Professor of Dentistry QChemistryj, was just recently promoted to a full professor, and the highpoints of his life resemble very much a Horatio Alger success story. We could write a lot about Dr. Huntington, and the way he has developed, with the assistance of Genevieve D. Roth, one of the finest biochem- istry laboratories in any dental school in the United States, but a lot is contained in the words, "We are better students, and better men, for having known Dr. Forrest W. Huntington." In this column of Parting Shots, we would like to throw a few bouquets to Dr. Wayne W. White, right, and Dr. Leslie E. Eisen- brandt, left. These two men have not been given much credit in the Bushwhacker for work they have done around the School of Dentistry, and we would like to at least show them that we know they are doing a good job. Dr. White is very active in the graduate Ortho- dontic department, particularly in its organization. Dr. Eisenbrandt is head of the Research department, and is also on the faculty of the University of Kansas City. Dr. Eisenbrandt is a graduate of Rutgers, and has done considerable work on saliva, and ,several of, his findings have been published. Parting Shots We Wonder . . where our money goes- if the Zips will ever he as good as the Psi O's- if Freese or Davis is the champion frapper- how I. P. Brown keeps so dapper- why Helgersorfs so sleepy at the start of each day- what Dr. Sawyer means when he says, "Heh, hehf' if Plainfield the 'Frisco hoard will pass- why is Red Stone such a silly ass. will T. White ever pass a class 3 foil- Q why calling him Caesar makes Tietz hoil- will Charlie Wilson ever sing the hlues- what makes Andy wear two different shoes- would Charlie Kouri ever sell an ad- what would Miller do without his dad- has Miles ever filled a real class six- or Bacon ever a motor fix. if Tindal has got a haircut yet- if Walthal would ever cover a het. PARTING SHOTS We have come to the final page of our book. Time will mellow the memories and pages, but as we glance through this volume many happy mo- ments will be relived. We have attempted to put out the finest yearbook ever published by Our School, and in this attempt we had the full coop- eration of the students, the faculty, the printers, the engravers, and most of all we had the unfalter- ing support of a person we all think the world of -Dr. Roy James Rinehart, our Dean. Censorship governed by common decency made many photographs unsuitable for our Bushwhacker. True it is a manls publication in a man's school, but since our shotgun wedding to the Kangaroo, we have to do as the other half desires. But as we glance in retrospect, we have had a lot of fun putting this book together. The work that was expended. in editing this book will never be realized by most of you, but it was a gigantic task and many nights the lights in the Street Brothers apartment never dimmed until the eloek struck two or three a. m. Since this column is more or less a catch-all for material that should be in the Bushwhacker but which did not fit under any particular chapter, there are several firms we would like to extend thanks to for assistance. The Philadelphia Inquirer, of course, for loaning us engravings, the total value of which was three thousand dollars. Also to the San Juan Capistrano, Calif., Coastline-Dispatch, and the Los Angeles Evening Bee-News. These two newspapers, leaders in their communities and in the nation, loaned us photographs and engravings which helped to make our yearbook a little better. Thanks also to Merle Fletcher and Ralph Kolb of Burger- Baird Engraving Company for advice and aid. As seniors, we will never forget those wonderful Wednesday afternoons when we were officially al- lowed to be absent from school until time to meet at Duke's for a few beers before going over to Gen- eral Hospital for Dr. Upsher's lecture. It was at Duke's that T. White would give us the latest in- formation regarding things at the school. We didn't put a lot of stock in his information until we saw Dr. Calmes lighting Tommy's cigarette one day. An organization that the profession can well be proud of is the American Association of Dental Edi- tors. It is this that keeps dental journalism on such a high plane, and keeps your literature accurate and of the best type. With the American Association of Dental Editors looking after dental journalism, the profession can be sure of what it reads in dental journals. Dr. Otto Brandhorst of St. Louis is the secretary of the group, and many men in our own school are members of the AADE, including Dr. Rinehart, Dr. Calmes, Dr. Jacobs, and Dr. Fred Richmond. Several students are also members. John B. Street, Jr., was the art editor for this yearbook, and put in long hard hours get- ting it all into shape. The swell job he did is evidenced by the numerous pictures and the splendid way in which they are arranged. John is from Glendale, California, and is one of the most conscientious members of the class. 311 lowr 'nic Dr. Rinehart watches Dr. Lawrence caring for one of the Lowry Clinic Patients. Dr. Kenneth Lawrence holds a certificate in Pedo- dontia from Forsyth fDental Infirmary, Bostonj. Psi llmega Fall Dance When the Psi Omega's throw a dance or party, it is a party to remember. The dance at the Garrett Hall early in Octo- ber gave the pledges and actives a chance to get acquainted. In the top photo, Dots Manrose seems to have the first three girls on the left, while Reece Mason sits at the head of the table as Grandmaster. The man with the face sticking out and the mustache-on the right-is Art Lind- quist. The bottom photo, except for Tom Schaad, shows a group of the pledges in a characteristic pose. A section of Lowry Clinic for indigent Pharmaculug The objective of instruction in Pharmacology is faj to familiarize the student with the sources, properties and preparation of drugs and their action on vital tissues in so far as such an understanding is required in the intelligent practice of modern dentistry, Qbj to teach him certain important prin- ciples involved in the application of these materials, and QCD to lead him to a realization of the im- portance of using drugs whose properties and actions he understands. Pharmacology and Materia Medica have long been taught in the dental schools as required subjects. They were generally offered as lecture courses only. For several years in an effort to offer the student a more comprehensive approach to the subject, dem- onstrations of the drug actions have been presented. In 1944 a new and completely modern Pharma- cology laboratory was provided in this school. Here the student is taught to write prescriptions and to fill types of prescriptions suitable to dental needs. Animals are used to show the action of the drug "in vivo," and when possible, as in the study of anesthesia, a demonstration is given by a specialist, using an actual case in the surgery. A definite effort is made to include in this study the drugs and preparations preferred in the school clinic, so as to better prepare the student to deal with his clinical cases. New drugs are introduced in order that the student may be well informed and be able to make use of advances in therapeutics. Special reading assignments are made to assist the student to read intelligently and evaluate the litera- ture and discussions on remedies related to dental problems. The laboratory course affords the student oppor- tunity to demonstrate for himself that drugs do modify bodily functions in particular respects, and may be utilized to assist restoration and maintenance of normal functioning. The experience gained should develop ability to critically judge the value of drugs. 'AZAZM 44-,,..f ff g R L Genevieve D. Roth, A.B. Assistant Instructor in Pharmacology In charge of the laboratory 313 STUUE T EUUNIIIL The Student Council of the School of Dentistry consists of three representatives from each class. With the assistance of Dr. Sawyer as counselor and advisor, this organ- ization deals with the problems and activ- ities which arose during the current year. The fact that the problems of the dental student are few, excluding the scholastic, make the duties of the council relatively simple. A point system to serve as a basis for selecting members to Who's Who was worked out by the council this year. Mem- bership was formerly left to the discretion of the members of the council with no con- crete basis for selection. Two members of the student council of the School of Dentistry serve as representa- tives on the Council of the University of Kansas City. The interest of the dental student in the University Council mani- fested itself by the writing of a new Uni- versity constitution. The work of the mem- bers of the dental council with the mem- bers of the University council has done much to further relations between the dental students and the students of other schools of the University. In this respect its work has been admirable. -Ernest Fox, Secretary MRS. MILUM MRS. HUFFMAN MRS. STROUP MRS. ORR NELLIE VESTA Q- haf, il f , gil W' fi , Ill' fl" is Z l Wflw' CHAPTER The Looking Glass marked the shop of the colonial A mirror maker, who utooke Tinfoyle on a flat table, effacid al folds and crevasses, rub'd with Mercury, scrap'd off the impure scum . . . let set, then work'd afresh, slid quickened foyle, harden'd on stark clean glas on the hot sand, burnished with Brimstone and Buckskin . . . fabricated a crystall Mirrour that can tell no falsehood, reflects truthfully and faith- fully all that comes befor't.,' Lacking a suitable symbol, the fraternity here at the University might take as its mark the looking glass . . . for like the quicksilvered speculum, the fraternity reflects the progress of the university . . . the progress of the profession. Small wonder that the army and navy dental corps, state dental societies, and the A.D.A .... all are led by fraternity men. In the f aternity can be seen reflected the pageant of all the men of the profession . . . of the world, from Wars to weather, shifts in social systems, high society, sports, strides of science, occurrences in the Occident, Oceania, or the Ozarks. Men who make up the fraternities are men who will lead the pro- fession to geater accomplishments . . . these men come from everywhere . . . Granite and Okieland, or Sunny California, or beautiful and bountiful Iowa . . . men who are leaders. 316 ELLIOTT JOHN John. Elliott at hzs Szore in Walnut Street accorrlzng to the Pennsylvania Gazette, December 'I J 68 FHATEH ITIES lil IT! PHI HHU EHAPTEH if 1 1 A, QA? 'swf l:0Ill1f!!'lI,f Balfizrzow, Mwyluml, lN92. Pzzblivafiolis Prater. Flower: WfJi:'e Rose. Colors: Blue and WlJifr'. The greatness of a fraternity lies in the achieve- mcnts of hcr brothers. Thus it is with a great deal of pride that Psi Omega men look upon the history of their fraternity. During the past, in the present, locally and n:t'onally, Psi Omega is, without doubt, the outstanding dental professional fraternity. This is not mere "rush" talk but rather a reality based upon fact. Let us take a look at the recordsg therein lies the ztory. Psi Omega, founded in 1892 at the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, is the youngest, by a few years, of all dental fraternities, yet it is the largest with 36 active and 61 alumni chapters. Since 1920 thirteen piesidents of the American Dental Associa- tion have been Psi Omegas. Every president for the past five years successively, including president-elect, have been Psi O's. In the present adminiitration. it is interesting to note, not only the president but also the vice-president and treasurer are b others in Psi Omega. The highest ranking dental officer of the U. S. Navy, the head of the Navy Dental Corps QRe:r Adm. Alexander Lylej, the head of the Army Dcntzl Corps QBrig. Gen. Robert H. Millsj, and Chief Dental Officer, Medical Division, Selective Service CCapt. C. Raymond Wells, USNJ, all these men are Psi Omegas. Turning to the scholastic side we find the president of the American College of Dentists QH. C. Fixottj and thirteen deans of dental school: are of this same fraternity. Space does not permit the listing of the presidents of state associitions or presidents of the state boards of dental examiners, et al. Reece Mason Olen Crockett Tom Schaad i - w1fRf212MEfi'aSM Top, Left to Right: George Shimoon, Curtis Vague, Joe Musser, Enslie shilb, Robert McClesky. The Phi Rho Chapter was formed by the union, in 1920, of the Delta Rho Chapter CIOQ of the Kansas City Dental College and the Delta Phi Chapter C125 of the Western Dental College. With a glorious and achievement-studded history we arrive at the present. We find that among the ranks of Psi Omega are the Director of the Clinic, the Di- i 1 Bottom, Left to Right: Joe Noss, Earl Mabry, john Wathen, Howard Williamson, Art Taubman. rector of the Operative Dentistry Department, the head of the Prosthetic Department, Director of the Department of Radiodontia, head of Surgery Depart- ment, ad infinitum. Among the students we find the president of the senior class and the editor of The Bushwhacker. Top, Left to Right: John Street, Jake Hacker, Olen Crocket, R. T. Street. n K Bottom, Left to Right: John Anderson, George Rhoades, Reese Mason, Tom Shaad, Jerry Adams. DTI ITI NU EH PTEB Founded: Ann Arbor, Michigan, 1882. Publication: Desmos. Flower: Red Carnation. Colors: Turquoise and Blue. Capably guided by Grand Master John Stone and Scribe Hal Kibby, Delta Sigma Delta has moved through her forty-ninth year in Kansas City-Western Dental College and the University of Kansas City School of Dentistry. Fourteen of the forty active members are on the roll of the Senior Class of 1947 and will soon pass on to join the ranks of their profession. All of them, by their interests, abilities and talents, have con- tributed no small amount to the passing history of the Class of ' 1947. During the fall semester, Jim Cole and John Stone ably handled apointments in the de- partment of Surgery. Cole also V ' F' received a Crown and Bridge appointment during the winter semester, 1947, and Stone was appointed to Lowry Clinic. G. D. Walters was an appointee in Crown and Bridge and Pat Pruett capably held a similar position in the department of Prosthetics during the fall semester. Pruett's appoint- ment was continued for both semesters of the Senior year. Hal Kibby served in the Diagnosis depart- ment for the fall semester. Hal also served as Vice- President of our class during the Sophomore year. Gordon' Bennett was elected President of the Class of 1947 during the Junior year. From the beginning, Bennett shouldered a great many of the responsi- bilities of the class in regard to student representation and student council. R. L. Stone and Bill Hulen were Surgery appointees during the winter semester. Hulen also served as Treasurer of the class during the Junior year. D. E. Parry received a Prosthetics appointment for the second semester of the Senior year. john Stone Bill Hu len Hal Kibby Top Row, Left to Right: Darrel Cluff, Harvey Varner, Boftom Row, Left to Right: Robert Klassen, Robert Jack Bunkley, Frank Pack, Gordon Bennett, Charles Mellor, James Blackwell, William Kemp, John Hooks, and Anderson, Galen Callender, Morton Holmes. jay Holman. Following those graduating members of Delta the evening, which strengthens with the setting sun Sigma Delta are a group of capable and Worthy men of lifef, Certainly many life-long friendships have of the Junior, Sophomore and Freshman classes, who been founded, talents united and knowledge ex- will not only uphold, but will add to the many and changed under the turquoise and blue of Delta Sigma varied accomplishments of this organization. Delta. The deep pleasure of lasting fellowship pre- It has been said that "Friendship is the shadow of vails today as it has for many years. Top Row, Left to Right: L. S. Henderson, Jr., Tom Bottom Row, Left to Right: Eugene Beaty, John Mun- Gunter, James Durkin, Gerald Walters, Halcon Kibby, kers, John Stone, Donald Parry, William Duensing, and james B. Cole. A N. C. Brust. EHI CHAPTER I 4 Pnl,-. A N 3 i g-5 X x -if Ulm' l l-1l I-I I1-l -..a..,i...f-A Fonncled: Ann Arbor, Michigan, 1889. Publication: Xi Psi Plai Quarterly. Flower: American Beauty Rose. Colors: Lavender and Cream. Chi Chapter of Xi Psi Phi was installed at Western Dental College, February 11, 1908. Supreme Presi- dent H. B. Pinney was the installing officer. After the merger of the two schools, it became Chi Chapter of Kansas City Western Dental College. Xi Psi Phi was organized for the purpose of pro- viding a better, more substantial foundation upon which to build a successful professional life: of de- veloping an appreciation of the qualities of friendship and hospitality: to honor these principles: knowledge, morality, friendship and of stimulating a desire to include these qualities in the character of its members. During the past year, Xi Psi Phi has held clinics of various specialized dental fields, presented by local, as well as out-of-town, speakers. . Rushing was very enthusiastic this season, and as a result, both the pledge classes and the parties were better than ever. And as usual, socially and pro- fessionally, the name of Xi Psi Phi heads the list, and the good old spirit of fraternalism prevails where two or more ZIPS meet. ' f' 1946 Charles Wilson ..... "Duke" Grogman .,....... ...... . Leonard Tietz. ........... . Don Williams, .,.... Charles Kouri ........ Ralph Johnson ............. ........... Officers 1947 ' President ............. ,... . ..D0n Williams Vice-President ........ ....... J . L. MCNeCl Secretary .............. ........ , Bob Jones Treasurer .......... Editor. ............. . ...aloe Hardin Wally Grimes .Rush Chairman .................... William Capo Deputy Supreme President ................... .................. D r. Lester M. Gates Charles Wilson Don Williams Laurence Tietz Top row, left to right: T. J. Toma, Robert Jones, W. E. Smith, James Croley, Jim Ambrose, Dick Wohlgemuth, Kelley, W. H. Pumphrey, Don Williams, Frank Davis, Charles Kuuri, Jim Miller, Bob Mellor, Frank Twitty. Paul Brown, Wally Brown, John Streck, Keith Ewton, Bottom row: Sarge Helgersen, Haler Kennedy, Kirk W. J. Hardin, Harry Irvin. Hoerman, Ralph Johnson, Frank Dolf, Tommy White, Second row: Bob Tindle, Ray Paull, John Freese, W. K. J. P. Chancey, Charles Wilson, Ben Sharp, Bud Tietz. .s l,,-- ,.... 3 , r.., . r i B -Cal Top row fLeft to rightj: Foti, Huey, Bolander, Bishop, Church. Harper, McGarry, Barnett. Bottom Row: Allen, Dyer, Ciardia, Moreschini, MCNeel, Middle Row: Carter, Butel, Willis, Capo, Casper, Taber, Marsico, Ray. 322 Every Wednesday afternoon the Seniors journey to the General Hospital to attend a lecture on clinical medicine by Dr. Upsher and Dr. Bell. But before the lecture, a must was to have a few "Cokes" at Duke's Tavern, and that is where we find the boys in these pictures-pictorial evidence that dental students are a sociable bunch, and can hold their own with any group. Tommy White, Burris, Walters, Watlien, J. B. Street, Helgerson, Chancey, XVilson-all are informally posed in these shots taken by Pructt and Streck. It was at these social get-togethers that affairs of the school in general were talked over, and these meet- ings could almost be called a classroom gathering. As a matter of fact, there are those who think credit should be given for a course like this. As for Dr. Upsher, there isn't :i student in the whole university who doesn't think he is top man when it comes to picking good Joes. Ticonium COMPLETE PROSTHETIC SERVICE Cleft Palate Gold New Dental Creations Porcelain Established 1915 Surgident Omen-4 'DMMZL' VA1entine 4857 LOgan 7744 125 Wirthman Building Kansas City. Mo. Charlie Couts Tom Lantz CCUTS and LANTZ PRINTERS FAirfax 2050 1503 Central Avenue Kansas City 2, Kansas 323 Compliments of COUNTRY CLUB Q3,,,,LI LAUNDRY AND 5028 Main Bert Hall B R A N C H 421 Alameda Rd., Country Club Plaza ...VA. 3900... KEEP YOUR FURS SAFE! My-I Me emember that HEAT, as well as MOTHS, is a as 7 1 l destructive element to one of your most E U Pl H A I-' I valuable possessions. Always the Latest in Use VAN DYKE's AIR CONDITIONED WESTERN ,md ENGIJISI-I STORAGE VAULTS RIDING APPAREL CALL VICTOR 2084 C O P E L A N D ' S U. s. ARMY s'ronEs 1305 WALNUT 1007 WALNUT BRANCH STORE ' 1301 MAIN "Have a Coke" Ji: fx A. f lil fl It's the O friendly O O hlgh-slgn Thcre's one American custom you run into almost anywhere - the pause that rqfraslzus with ice-cold Coca-Cola. Hazve a Coke is the same friendly invitation in Costa Rica as in Connecticut. In many lands around the globe, Coca-Cola has become 21 high-sign of friendliness- just as it is in your own home. BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY BY KANSAS CITY COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY Top right: The Supreme Board of Xi Psi Phi which met in Kansas City, February 1 and 2, 1947. First row left to right: Doctors Oppin, Hillias, Reagon, Rinehart and McDonald. Second row: Doctors Shandley, Gates, Koch, Stranger, and Kerchival. Middle row: Officers of the local chapter of the fraternity: left to right, Williams, Kouri, Wilson, Dr. Gates, Grogman, and Tietz. Below: Below is the banquet held at the Hotel Continental in honor of the Supreme Board of the Zips, February 1, 1947. Fon GOOD FUN EXERCISE RELAXATION FINE FOOD Come fo Me AIR-GUNDITIONED P LA Z A B U W L 32 PERFECT BOWLING ALLEYS THE BEST YEAR-ROUND SPORT ALWAYS A GOOD MEAL IN OUR DINING ROOM AND LOUNGE 430 Alameda Road On the Plaza L0gan 6656 lfVk,,lZ 4 For the fifth time in 23 years l ll. . . . ,Q A w g, A I Y B the price ot your electric service Q W has gone down. This reduction was , made possible through sound I business management and 4 iii 49,0 iiii Qeseernrl planning nnnnngn nnn wider use iliansas City Power S Light Eumpany PLA-Mon Ballroom Arena Roller Rinlc lce Skating Ice Hockey Billiards Bowling Alleys Coffee Shop PLA-MOR CC. 3142 Main Street VAlentine 7844 oxg 1 .,-li 7 E X ,5 S 5 4 C5 O , l Q ,F 4 f ff ltzig f Q YW? o 'S 55 NN-4 04 A good rolo for tho Class of '47 o to follow through lilo with oooorotulotiooo from 4 EUUNTHY EL I B PLAZA AND THE IIUUNTHY CLUB UISTHIIIT jd lam jim ja J4!M! fl Eat 'TEAM WORK IS ALWAYS IMPORTANT. OIT PAYS OFF ON THE WINNING SIDE OF THE LEDGER. The Country Club Plaza offers easy convenient shopping to the thousands of home owners and residents of this area. It is a model for the entire nation, in the Country Club District you have the finest residential living in America. You are guaranteed home protection by restrictions through the years. wi? J. c. N1cHoLs 2mema Developers of the Country Club District and Plaza 310 WARD PARKWAY LOGAN 3456 Burger-Baird has been producing quality engravings and attractive layouts for yearbooks for over 30 years. Let a Burger-Baird repre- sentative lielp you Work out your plans for your 1948 yearbook. BUIQGEFQ-BAIRD EIXIGIQAVING COMPANY garfer yellfegay clistinctire gifts diamonds 3114 MAIN STREET KANSAS CITY 2, MISSOURI VA. 5062 BAILEY STUDIO "Photographs of Distinction" COMPLIMENTS OF 029 lfroolfsiflv I 1,4 5008 GREEN JEWELRY EU. Middle West Headquarters for FRATERNITY and SORORITY IEWELRY Manufacturing Iewelers for the following FUEL OIL University of Kansas City Organizations: FDR ALL TYPE BURNERS gigmg Alpha Iota XV 'gan Iciappa Nu Dilta rgiegxiia Delta 1 PRimD3l1lE1 Delta Al1TOMATIC Phi Delta Phi A , Alpha Phi Omega Kappa Beta Pi I A DELCO HEAT GREEN JEWELRY IIUMPANY Pins - Rings - Crested Gifts -A Bids - Stationary 215 E. 20th 1016 Walnut 5th Floor VI 6191 USE THE BUSWURTH VISUAL RUURREEPINS SYSTEM H If Norma fy The Perfect Pencil, 4 Colors in One Pencil, 4 Pencils in One. jf c 0 ULU fe Q E- . BLACK will X neo GREEN f, NORMA write black, If' red, blue or green - changes in w Tm: posi- Jf tion - hea l'f ll, made, fullv g 1 d-h .1 p - an lem-tive d t ' .- ma 'azine arryin l de zen as: ted leads of standard thickness. N 104 Chrome Metal 54.50, No Tax NI . 204 Monel Metal 55.00, No Tax N . 304 10kt. Rolled Gold 57.50 Plus Fed. Tax 1434-36 WALNUT jaw! ll K is looking forward with the satisfaction of aiding a profession that is restoring normal usefulness and appear- ance to thousands of otherwise handi- capped children. ln so doing, we offer the Orthodontists only the finest quality in the following precision stainless steel attach- ments: A Anterior Attachments A Posterior Attachments A Universal Brackets and Attachments A Band Material and Contoured Blanks A Precision Stainless Steel Wire 81 Lock Pins A Chin Caps, Traction Bars, and Arches UNITEK VERSATILE SPOT WELDER Write for our new catalogue and price list. 0 I U l M M,5ZOZ04Z Consolidated Engineering Corporation 620 N. Lake Ave., Pasadena 4, Calif. H4401 ns-Elia? 1508-10 GRANUAVE KANSAS crrxNla . "" ' ' 7 TH of ,he TY NNN' c0N' as Us oR1moN r SYS at S 5 m at W N' ll X o 2 '35 ,3, W 11,5 V , K Azlz 1 s"'l 1? ,,.. - .cur SK PN " 'z l A - -Q N - A "'- . P 'mar' . k t F x U A K, Q A L On September 4, 1882, just 65 years ago, Thomas A. Edison threw a switch in New York City, and his first commercial electric power Q plant began its long career of service. Never once did business U5 managed electric companies lose sight of Edison's basic principle: O "encourage the ever wider use of electric service and sell it at the P' lowest possible price." Today, the average customer is getting Q twice as much electricity for his electric dollar as he did 20 years Y ago! X T 5 N tl KANSAS cn-Y Powsn a LIGHT co. Standard Laundry 8 Linen Supply Enlnpany Phone Vlctor 0805 lll6-22 Holmes Street Chambers 6? Atwell Dental Laboratory 717 Shukert Bldg. DENTAL TECI-lNlClANS Phone GRand 2242 Kansas City, Mo. WHERE TO GO? WHAT TO DO? T R Y VINCE LABORATORY PHONE vicroa ll27 323 SHUKERT BLDG, KANSAS CITY, Missouai WIMEIPS FEATURING CLUB BHEAKFASTS LUNCHEON AND DINNERS Phone VA 9433 Country Club Plaza 302 West 47th St. Kansas City. Mo. Bill Wimer Best Wishes from MYRON'S DENTAL LABORATORY and A SUPERIOR DENTAL SUPPLY COMPANY 721 Minnesota Kansas City, Kansas Technicians to the Dental Profession A., 19 S '31 Q7 Tv M. H. ROBINSON Of 0 ncomum WM- W- 0'-DHAM TRI-STAT E LABCDRATCDRY Go'-D ACCURACY ROOM 224 2 EAST 39th ST., K. C. 2, MO. PHONE LO. 2144 MYERSON TEETH LEE SMITH PRODUCTS W. B. GAUL 8. SONS DENTAL SUPPLY COMPANY A Full Line of Dental Supplies for the Profession 1127 E. 31st St. Kansas City, Missouri VA. 7031 WHIP-MIX PRODUCTS YATES PRODUCTS To the Kansas City-Western Dental College and To All Discriminating Buyers We Oller . . . QUALITY lN ALL KINDS OF ENVELOPES KANSAS CITY ENVELOPE COMPANY 1523-25 Walnut Street HArrisor1 1020 L. C. QBILLQ ROWLAND BARBER SHOP For That Professional Look 1ST nook west or CROWN DRUG stone E. 31st EXPERT SHOE SHINING ' Twbyie T wxkh con you gfwe you the vhd, nokurd Trubxfce New 182 DENTKSTS' SUPPLY 21.0 Wes! hind Shea! """ PICTURE YOU WILL WANT TO BE IN A COMPLETE WEBER OFFICE is like a stage perfectly set for a great performance. Each major item of equipment . . . Weber Chair, Majestic Unit, RayDex X-Ray . . . is the last word in eiliciency and beauty. Each is a model selected to suit exactly the practitioner's needs and preferences, located so that his individual operating techniques may function with maximum skill and minimum effort. Plan now to "star" in such a "picture," A complete Weber oliice designed and equipped especially for you will be a wise Qand surprisingly moderatel investment that will pay big dividends in professional prestige and income for many years. Why not consult your Weber Dealer, and also write Weber for descriptive literature. THE NAME T0 REMEMBER IN DENTAL EQUIPMENT if i' i' WEBER DENTAL MANUFACTURING C CRYSTAL PARK, CANTON 5, OHIO ' if every ofadorafory convenience ' ELI' deffer Ora mriforafionzi ' .il-TW Cjoolaerafion on a ,'9r05fAefic:S See GENE MUELLER CO. DENTAL LABORATORIES AND SUPPLIES 515112 East 15th Street KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI MATERIALS FASHIONED IN Tru,-Chrome Offer striking advantages to dentists. Orthodontic and prosthetic appliances made of genuine Tru-Chrome alloy give greatest strength and smallest bulk in every application. They make for fast operation. This proven metal cannot harm the most delicate tissues. Yet, despite the definite superiority of Tru- Chrome materials, their cost is very low. fgi iimwk f l S 1,5 ii- 1 AQ 474-,LST 0036 ROCKY MOUNTAIN METAL PRODUCTS CO. 1450 Galapago St. P. O. Box 1887 Denver I, Colo. 1i, . for your own practice IAAI As a working partner, a CDX dental x-ray unit can play a big role in helping you build an early successful practice. It will bring you patients, keep them coming back to you j r Qt -and pay for itself in a short time. iz. A p 2 if 5 it f f 5 Z I fl ' l Sl F , l 3' f 2 ' S 5 Ask your dental dealer to show you the cleanly designed, . Gnely engineered General Electric dental x-ray unit, built to the highest standards by a long-time leader in x-ray 4 V research and manufacture. Q GENERAL ELECTRIC y Q X-RAY CORPORATION v its -4 ,N-1 '-'ly N -4 3 : :U 'U 2 In C3 : C1 rn T E P Z. rn :U 'ffl V 1 t A Le! a ne L3 i ui d Yo: America an lnvitmr p'aCticen Dental Cab. 1 Wzn 9 Cean f win - 'Her O I help pa! and Sanz! QIVQ You eip ygu 1 ust pracflfe 'en S ur at aPDe r of 'Ce movggefoezl emciefzefg lsegcganl :H e 1 In e C I e ?ngOS1f On oTOSf Convenl If can I flvu er 'IPS You ne each Par em 0Pe Qlad rt 1' Our af y e1'Y to help LO 1- rachegrxcan ea 1? ere of 5511- I U Your offzge he 1' e THE AMERICAN CABINET COMPANY iq il lp I. i 3 f P F- . it E ,P I 5' 3 t g X U: ritt .C if. I' I 'I Z, i Y h f' fu ty'V, A ite, gl for fated afth The Amld-confid atfanee. 1 f t,,' A. i-, E I g i f - . Y, ' b. C bine!,n lv K v th, i I ' O., ' u , ' . -fy , . i g . . be c L wi11beo'e you sg See you- 'Agifhfn jd win be lem. Ev 'Hr- .- u ' h f. 1:1 p P . d b ' 11, PROFESSIONAL DISCOUNT Dental Supplies ON ALL PRESCRIPTIONS HIGHLAND PHARMACY, No. 2 Prescription Driiggists S. E. Coner 12th and Troost PHONES HARRISON 6723 - 6724 Claude Falkenstein Roy Dingman BAR-B-Q MEATS PRIME STEAKS M A D D E N 'S CAFE ' BAR Italian Spaghetti and Meat Balls 1106 East 12th Street Phone HI-Xrrison 9170 lIItllWlH-Ittllitlt 'if .Said fionerg 0. Stationers and Printers The Largest Stock of Commercial Stationery in Kansas City OBTHODONTIC RUBBER BANDS 932 Wyandotte Phone Vlctor 3028 Kansas City 6, Mo. good fellowship and good food AT THE SUGAR BOWL The Best in Sandwiches and Fountain Specialties 924 Troost HArrison 9077 :-:: X W 7 1 'XV ':'E:s- T J , 'J :Nw f ' as Q In xi R G Ho ' .ii "'x X W Why fi 5 DIP R fo 5 , .ew Q , f ' Heyy ' at .:. Ns A ,yA , . ' tg ' is , :-:-: :- r. A - , .,,, - , 6 VX 6" of ,, QP When you "put into practice what you've is learned about the science of dentistry- you'll Q0 agree that recommendations are an important phase Qt of practice-building. 0 Take oral hygiene, for example: Q0 Your expert instructions on proper care of the mouth, augmented by your recommendation of Py-co-pay Tooth Powder and Brush, will aid your patients in maintaining clean teeth . . . healthy gums . . . fresh mouth! 0 The Py-co-pay Tooth Brush is recommended by more dentists than any other tooth brush. It's a professional type brush with a small head, containing two rows lo tufts per rowl of fine, firm bristles- available in natural bristles or nylon in a complete range of " ,. textures. 0 Py-co-pay Tooth Powder bears the seal of accept- M ance of the Council on Dental Therapeutics of the American f Q? Dental Association. It is refreshing...and removes surface stains 'fl ,,.,. 49 with minimum abrasion. 0 Your routine recommendation of 192.969 this "Py-co-pay team" will remind your patients twice each vo ff' X day to remember your instructions and to visit you regularly. l dia? N- A l,,fV,.f,-sxsww X l W' ' c 0 ' PYCOPE, INC., 2 HIGH STREET, JERSEY CITY 6, N. J. A WISE C H O I CE Select Your Dental Dealer FHQST Hettinger's have equipped a maiority of the offices in their territories, and their experience, skill and genuine desire to serve you are at your command. WE ASSURE SERVICE IN 18 STATES WITH 22 HOUSES FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE HETTINGER BROS. KANSAS CITY OKI.AHOMA CITY LINCOLN TULSA TOPEKA D. P. CDotsl MANROSE FRANCIS FOSTER College Representatives PORTER' Operating Gowns of All Kinds 210 West 8th Street Kansas City, Missouri HArrison 6929 H E N R Y MO O R E PHOTOGRAPHER 214 East Eleventh Street Vlctor 4531 Kansas City. Mo. LUKE E. HERLAC LABORATORY TECHNICIANS Service Limited to Eull and Partial Dentures 1206 Professional Bldg. Phone HArrison 3033 Kansas City, Missouri DANIELS DENTAL TECHNICIANS VI 9446 Pleosing You, Doctor, Keeps Us in Business The Best by the Toughest Test Pressure Cost Luxene-44 CERTIFIED LUXENE LABORATORY 428-29 Professional Building Kansas City, Missouri FOREST HOTEL Strictly Modern Rooms ond Kitchenettes With or Without Bath HArrison 9669 920 Forest Avenue O. E. DAVIS CERAMIST AND GOLD TECHNICIAN Gold. Porcelain. and Acrylic Work of All Kinds GRand 2835 1426 Professional Bldg. lla! impressions are important ..... FREE OFFICE PIANNING SERVICE. Establishing an inviting, attractively furnished, efficiently arranged oiiice which will win and hold patients who come to you will be easier and more economical if you make use of our free Office Planning Service. Any distributor of S. S. White Equipment will gladly supply full details. Or write to us direct. You should bear in mind that the majority of new patients who enter your office have upon one or more occasions visited other den- tal offices. You can appreciate that visiting an oiiice new to them is a stimu- lus which impels patients to con- sciously or subconsciously make comparisons. It lies within your power to influence these comparisons and mold them in your favor during the initial visit. This is accom- plished through ........... . . Correct personal appearance. . . An attractively furnished and efficiently arranged ojiee ...... . . Operating room equipment so modern that it inspires immediate confidence. ir WZQ THE S. S. WHITE DENTAI MFG. C0., 2II South I2tIr Street, PHIlADElPHIA 5, PA. "OVER A CENTURY OF SERVICE TO DENTISTRY" ,inf pea! gnfogmenf DRINK AINES HOMOGENIZED VITAMIN - D IllEll0 -" D" Ill lll'I "Quality You Can Taste" VA. 3880 We Specialize in Manufacturing Iewelry to Order Bring us your idea we will design and estimate without charge Watch ci Iewelry Diamond G Ring Repairing Engraving DIAMONDS -A WATCHES - IEWELRY Ilttll III. HIIII JIUIEIIIY IIIIIIIIIIIIIY 508 Altman Bldg. HA 4526 Up Where Prices are Down GLENCOE CLEANERS Expert Cleaners of DRAPES SLIP COVERS WEARING APPAREL 5101 Main VA 9012 I. Ii. BAIIIIUII IIII. NATIONAL MANUFACTURERS School 6- College Iewelry - Stationery Official Fraternity Iewelry College Rings - Pins Commencement Announcements Medals CS: Trophies KANSAS CITY BRANCH 1002 Walnut Vlctor 6855 cffdwoffk EI Olfllel' VAlentine 7922 5107 Main In appreciation ot many years consideration shown in allowing me to loe of assistance in planning to make your future more secure. H. Frank Poole Representing NEW YORK LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY VI. 2090 VA. 782 Kansas City, Missouri KRAUSE DENTAL SUPPLY AND GOLD COMPANY 1314 Bryant Building. Kansas City, Missouri -i-l.l. Exclusive representatives of Veri-Chrome Teeth, Vita-Lite Acrylic Resins, and Krause Golds. Also carrying complete lines of Mizzy Products, Midwest I-Iandpieces, Wesco Instruments, Whip-Mix Instruments and Stones, Baker Products and'Lee Smith Porcelains GULLEY DENTAL LABORATORY QUALIFIED DURALLIUM TECHNICIANS 221-224 Shukert Bldg. Kansas City 6, Mo. HUWAHDB CAFE Featuring the Finest in Foods 926 Troost HA 9420 AJ.ELEANEH5 922 Troost Expert Alterations and Repairs Kansas City. Mo. THE SNACK SHOP Short Orders Home Made Pies Our Specialty Eddie and Virginia Doughty 1008 Troost HA 9502 DYSART DENTAL LABORATORY VITALLIUM CASTINGS AUSTENJ-IL MICROMOULD TEETH Luxene 44 A Complete Laboratory Service 417-20 Argyle Bldg. Vlctor 9490 HOLMAN DENTAL LABORATORY , Technicians To Discriminating Dentists A Laboratory Identified With Outstanding Products AUSTENAL MICROMOLD TEETH VITALLIUM LUXENE 44 Our technicians have the necessary skill to obtain the most from these outstanding products. 926 Chambers Building Kansas City 6. Missouri THE Pattison-M Grath Company HOME TRUST BLDG. 1117 Walnuf Kansas City, Missouri Dental Equipment Dental Supplies and X-Ray Machines WM. ZIMMERMAN CARL HOFF RUSSELL C. COOLEDGE COLLEGE REPRESENTATIVES Your education guarantees economic opportunity. Your life insurance guarantees economic security. Y .R tfti -w get ' SECURITY i NLF. i f t ASSURE9 Hnnsns Clw lure Insunnnce Comrnnv Kansas City, Missouri X, C y E E Serving tlenfidfry if .gbenfaf eofdged jf? f for 30 year5 I Q HEADQUARTERS for Dental Models and Brown Precision Attachments 16-page Illustrated Price List sent on request. If interested in Attachments, also ask for Twelve Design Charts. COLUMBIA DENTOFORM CORPORATION 131 East 23rd Street New York 10. N. Y. "The House of a Tho usami Models" ww .s 2 . J-""""-' l 1 tolmvnunmc1lculIlW.-- lel RITTER get -vuxs -H ""' ""' T jar. Pmcnct 1 ' Bmtoixc- ' ' STUDY ,IMT W ,, E1 I E lglllglt V fl, If gil N02 X :gl w X tg V Q 1 vkklxuln X 5 l N l,.Ql64 l ff Q, PRA 'Htl I , Q., I 5 Q .argl 'ff' Z, lf -3 ' kl'll.DlNl' s'1'l'm' N , 5,5 'I ,N Wiz. vR.'xc'1'l1 l lil ll.lblNk 'l'l'DY N 'E' Lf4..fqW-is ' Alarm, , V X N , iii l ' .f?,::. yi lfKAf'llll X ll umm' . . . Y H DN. ls l Y V .l .K llli ' Help Wan Plan for DENTAL LEADERSHIP Like the majority of the leading dentists of America, you are planning to equip your oliice with the best-RITTER . . . And like every successful dentist, you are interested in PLANNING TODAY for TOMORROW. The Ritter Company can help you as it has helped thousands of others, for example: 1. Read "Dentistry's Future" and the Ritter Practice Build- ing Studies. Your Ritter Dealer has them, or write to us for copies. 2. Use the Ritter Statistical Service. We'll furnish facts about the communities you may be considering for your practice. 5. Use the Ritter Office Planning Department. We'1l plan every detail of your layout-including decorations. 4. Your Ritter Dealer will explain the Ritter Deferred Payment Plan-you pay for your equipment out of earnings. Good business planning starts long before you begin to practice. Let us help you start N OW! Ritter Company, Inc., R 'tt 1 er Park, Rochester 3, N. Y. 0 Rocnssrsn, N. Y. LIHH THHT IRI-IKE5 THE CHHIII TIIIUNIUM PEARL ST. ALBANY

Suggestions in the University of Missouri at Kansas City - Kangaroo Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) collection:

University of Missouri at Kansas City - Kangaroo Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


University of Missouri at Kansas City - Kangaroo Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


University of Missouri at Kansas City - Kangaroo Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1


University of Missouri at Kansas City - Kangaroo Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1


University of Missouri at Kansas City - Kangaroo Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


University of Missouri at Kansas City - Kangaroo Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


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