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

 - Class of 1948

Page 1 of 250

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 250 of the 1948 volume:

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H....,.....,nn.n,.nnpu Bunn. nn, -.unn,...., ,... . . .. ,... ff un.....n.u,.n.u.,n.uu. in u:.' ,.::nn::n:,.. ,nz ..,....,......,u,.,4unnnn FJ. ::u:::: .::'::'.u .In -':::::::5j::::::::::::::::::..,5. I -':::::..f::,j:::::::::::::..5., '::::::::::::::::::g3. f, ...,iff J..........:..:..5: ...:::::::::::::n ..:u ,, -:g..Zy7j::::::.::.::.., .. . - 7 "::::"":::::' "::::::::""y. -. " f:'.,,,,'. ...,un 1 .. -. --:::., "::::::::::::ig:., -::.. ' f ..... ...,.,..,.. gm . -..... ":::::::::.. c::::::.. . ,... .,,,.::,.,. ... ....,.:. , ..... , -':5:::::.. f-. f , "... ...,v1...!'.u w ... ., -1 I .lil u , 0. n .. M ..: -'.A V -. X X -:ILL ff f M f, ff W B BECK BOGK B GK BECK GK ,lf . :glad S T U D L EN IB T ER A A S L SO S S ARTS CIATI C C O H H C o oo QL N SCH GL O L O LEG o F F E 0 P L L H A OF ARM w D A EN CY TIS T RY "Some day this city will have a great university." This was the dream in the mind of William Volker twenty-five years ago. The requirements were enormous-land, buildings, endow- ments. William Volker purchased the Dickey estate, which included the present Administration building, the workshop, and the book- store. l-le purchased the President's home. l-le contributed the funds to construct the Science building and he was influential in convincing E. F. Swinney of the University's need for a modern gymnasium. Having acquired land, and buildings, Mr. Volker himself endowed the University with one million dollars-one hundred thousand dollars per year over a period of ten years. That endow- ment is still in effect. November 5, l947, William Volker died. The University's loss, Kansas City's loss, is not a light one. But his past gener- osities have assured the future of his city's university. lt is to William Volker the l9-48 Kangaroo is gratefully dedicated by the students at the University. v EDICA ION I xf. i gi f f QQ ,,f,, x , , , x Q Q f .,,, f , Z Z 0 Z 2, Q Z Q Q f F Z X ff-Q XX Z 7 x35 I ff M awww? , ?f W QQQHQ Z Z2 ZQZQ W Z ff , ,Z x t ?Vy ,ff W , 4224 E F 'X iff" ZWWWW? WW if , fig' j I 'fff A X ffl W -WWW -L- - ,Q ZZWWWWWWWWWWWWW X 1ROBERT CARL Earp! of jrudfeezi Ernest E. Howard, Chairman Howard-Needles-Tamen and Bergendoff James P. Kem, First Vice-Chairman Lawyer Sigmund Stern, Second Vice-Chairman Stern Brothers and Company Raymond W. Hall, Treasurer Hall Brothers Jesse Andrews Baker, Botts, Andrews and Wharton Paul D. Bartlett Hart-Bartlett-Sturtevant Grain Company Edgar L. Berkley Waxide Paper Company Willard J. Breidenthal Riverview State Bank Howard Flagg Insurance Exchange Building W. T. Grant Business Men's Assurance Company Joyce C. Hall Hall Brothers William B. Henderson William B. Henderson and Company Bert L. Hupp ' Loose-Wiles Biscuit Company Albert R. Jones Jones Oil and Operating Company James M. Kemper Commerce Trust Company J. J. Lynn U. S. Epperson Underwriting Company Arthur Mag Stinson, Mag, Thomson, McEvers, and Fizzell Robert L. Mehornay North Mehornay Furniture Company Elliott H. Jones, Secretary and Counsel Scarritt, Jones and Gordon y --- ' : 0 ULU? ff. H. . Aff Wadi be We Porting Words to The Class of 1948 Clarence R. Decker, President of the University THE CLASS OF I948 IS THE LAST OF THE CLASSES BORN DURING WORLD WAR II. IT IS ALSO THE FIRST OF THE CLASSES TO BE GRADUATED IN THE OMINOUS SHADOW OF ANOTHER WAR-A THIRD GLOBAL WAR IN AN UN- HAPPY CENTURY WHICH IS STILL STAGGERING TOWARD ITS HALF-WAY MARK. IN THE GRIM AND FOREBODING ATMOSPHERE OF OUR TIMES, WE SHOULD BE FOOLISH TO BEGUILE OURSELVES WITH FALSE HOPES OF TRANQUIL DAYS AHEAD, BUT IT DOES NOT FOLLOW THAT WE NEED TO RESIGN OURSELVES TO INEVITABLE CATASTROPHE. OUT OF HIS DARKEST HOURS OF DOUBT AND MIS- GIVING, MAN HAS RISEN TIME AND AGAIN 'FO NEW VICTORIES AND NEW ACHIEVEMENTS. NO PREVIOUS AGE HAS BEEN AS EXPLOSIVE AS OUR OWN, BUT NEITHER HAS ANY HAD SUCH RESOURCES TO FORESTALL SELF-DESTRUCTION. OURS IS STILLA FIGHTING CHANCE TO SEE THE CRISIS THROUGH AND TOBUILD A CIVILIZED SOCIETY. OUR TROUBLES DO NOT SPRING FROM IGNORANCE: WE KNOW-THE WORLD KNOWS-RIGHT FROM WRONG. OUR PROBLEM IS ESSEN- TIALLY MORAL: THE WILL TO TRANSLATE WHAT WE KNOW TO BE RIGHT INTO DEEDS THAT ARE RIGHT. TO SAVE ALL, ALL MUST BE DARED! THE STAKES ARE HIGH, THE RISKS ALMOST TERRIFYING, YET IF WE WIN WE CAN WIN SUPERLATIVELY. WE STAND ON THE THRESHOLD OF WHAT, WITH COURAGE AND CONSCIENCE, CAN BE- COME A MAGNIFICENT MOMENT IN HISTORY-MACNIFICENT IN SCIENCE AND INDUSTRY, IN TRADE AND COMMERCE, IN THE ARTS AND LETTERS, IN INTEL- LECTUAL AND SPIRITUAL SATISFACTIONS. IT IS THE HOUR OF DECISION THAT CALLS FORTH THE DEEPEST RESOURCES OF OUR COMMON FELLOWSHIP. IT IS THE HOPE OF YOUR UNIVERSITY THAT YOUR LIFE ON THIS CAMPUS HAS HELPED YOU TOWARD THOSE DEEPER, MORE POSITIVE VIRTUES ESSENTIAL TO A CREATIVE CIVILIZATION. IT IS THE HOPE OF YOUR UNIVERSITY, AS IT BIDS YOU CODSPEED, THAT YOU DO NOT FORSAKE THOSE VIRTUES IN THE 'DAYS AHEAD--THAT, IN THE DESPERATE STRUOOLE FOR PEACE AND GOOD WILL, YOU WILL BE ON THE MORAL FRIONT DOING HONOR TO YOURSELVES, YOUR ALMA MATER, YOUR COUNTRY, AND TO THE "ONE WORLD" YOU SERVE. vm: N X X x 1'-Ixmgwx gvfj,ff,5 ,fi ff7f'52Q my 1. Q -51. 1 4 1 -P-fp. , i 'ibn f ew A , 11-21: ,, , , . , , , . .. .,.,.. ,, ,. 1-1-mgivz. ...-ff:-, -Yf'-f' ' ' , f 'ff'--W, - -- V - - n x L l i i Q Pi db. fib- W mm, W4 f f Af W. X1 Q X Q ,, , ,W ,fy ,. f ff ff 7 6 Su fa ,M FF! , ...r1'Qj, f , W ! 7 Z 1 ' W , ' MW" ' .......... .. , - ,V . ,a,,,., x have shown a keen interest in the University of Kansas City and its students. New city-college links are Albert F. Hillix, president of the Chamber of Commerce, and Edwin Barnes, ir., president of the Junior Chamber of Commerce. -7042 O lufied of gf? ouernmenf Community cooperation is found in the joint sponsorship of courses in transportation which features a mutual presentation of the subject by the Kansas City Traffic Club instructors on the campus. The University-lvluehlebach Male Chorus holds its rehearsals on the campus, and its mem- bers may receive college credit if they so desire. ln many other ways, the hospitality of the Uni- versity is extended for the activities of pro- fessional, service, and sectarian organizations throughout the city. Students of the University of Kansas City regularly participate in such civic groups as the Summer Band Concerts, the dramatic produc- tions of the Resident Theatre players, and the Philharmonic Orchestra. A large number of Uni- versity attendees vvere instrumental in the recent expose of vote frauds-their splendid perform- ance was lauded across the nation. Actively engaging in focusing national and international attention upon the area as a whole, and the campus in particular, the University has brought about the timely visitations of numerous Page Fifteen world-renowned figures. Honorary doctorate de- grees have been awarded President Harry S. Tru- man, and Miguel Aleman, Mexican' Chief of State. Famous educators such as Andre Maurois, Alexander Kerensky, l-lenry C-oddard Leach, Paul Dengler, Sir Bernard Pares, Dr. Ceorge',Karo, and Don Bolt have greatly contributed to the prestige of the institution. - - The University's ten-million-dollar expansion program has been actively supported by the busi- ness men of the city, who have proved them- selves to be keeenly avvare of the potential capabilities of the school. Included in this extensive plan are architectural and landscaping improvements designed to make the University an aesthetic part in the beautification of the Country Club Plaza and Brush Creek areas. The city's tentative proposal to erect a giant stadium has revived the interest of the students and citizens alike toward the fulfillment of a varsity program. By virtue of all the foregoing functions, the University of Kansas City serves Creater Kansas City by day and night. C. DEGROFF PLATTE, director of student activitiesp Miss Evlyn Fisher, COUl'1S6l0f of W0me!"i Gnd Fl0Yd E- SfUYi0nf V- A- training officer? enrolling students get in contact with them almost immediately. Ze .fdcfminidfrafion of fk M This University's rapid advance from an ob- scure city college in i934 to a school of national significance in i948 should be traceable to some factor or factors in its activity. Perhaps the most logical candidate for the appropriate kudos re- quired by such a successful career would be the factor which is the common denominator of all University policies. This instrumental element is the University Administration. Since the decisions and planning of the members of the Administration represent the most positive single element in the daily life of a school, a large share of the responsibility for either its success or failure must be theirs. Hence it was deemed appropriate for a section of the Yearbook to be devoted to the principal figures of the Administration. Through the concentrated and cooperative ef- forts of Dean Rudolph Heitz of the Law School, Dean Norman Royall in the Liberal Arts College, Pharmacy's Dr. Theodore Dittrich, and Dr. Roy Rinehart, dean of the School of Dentistry, the program of total unification has rapidly come to complete realization. With such splendid work as this, the task of supervision and farsighted guidance which has fallen upon the shoulders of President Clarence R. Decker, Vice-President Robert ivlortvedt, and Dr. John E. Barnett, dean of the Evening College, has been lightened and the University has been able to continue on a progressively smooth and non-frictional basis. Another factor in the harmony which pervades is the complete faith which the Board of Trustees has in the capable judgment, initiative and leader- ship of Dr. Decker. Augmenting this is the under- standing attitude, marked by good fellowship and departmental unity, which has been forthcoming from the entirety of the faculty with unparalleled continuity. Among the progressive policies which the Uni- versity of Kansas City has given an initial impetus to are the establishment of a format which fore- casts more modern educational arrangements in the future. Every student is required to take a certain number of "foundation courses" which provides a wide range of interest and gives all scholars a firm basis of comprehension for any type of advanced course, in all fields. Another innovation is the splendid program of arranging for the offering of lecture courses by famous visiting professors. Thus an interna- tional aura adds to the advantages of the insti- tution. A plan is now in effect whereby a person may The Kangaroo K? , , X 1 Aff 7a fig SN Q ,f SW x A A A ,M f ,, 5-,ff ' 'nay 1 tu. W Xxmkxfw '68 Q, A is 550, 565' W JJ fig-if :XX my 1 f I X Ag vw uv Q5 'A fob V U Q9 -D25 M ND was 'Vx nz f?G' fx NEWS Own wk' I?" W' if?" I' " ,W ' W, IVS 7f"f-k ' ,Q M , QA ,, , .3 ,,,,.M, VJ-w ' ' -A K '51 ' , W f',g,wf,:4-,, .0 Lx f ,-. . , , X h A A ' 6 ' A+ A A ' - 1 ,Q fylwffri w',a..,.'1w ',,'9'!'k 'f-y1v,vw.8 f, ,. a 1 ., -5, f ,ff gag- ..v 44 V ,wig-,,K -,.f - 1. Y'-N Q.. M 3. NM Q VJ' ,Z 4z,3lx ffm,-fg,w,,',J,'i.yf ami ,ff,.,,f. Wi' ' M1 Aw ,, ,,..,,l fv,fng,.S,,g4 W --.wx ,,.,.N-xy, ,,' .,. J 4 ww 5' "'- A""'X'f' - ,.-" L 5 A fuk 'xj',.- 'V 'fjw ,, xv- "iff N f vw.-.M im .ff iffy-x2'5,,?Lxv'c,.z,f w: V f nw , .,- . .W mf' ,A help., Ayn ,I ,xQ.y,a, if xv-4 QKWM!-,RrJfQ -qi ,Nf.'hQ"' ,Vw if .Iv 3-,?'4,w" ,H-wivfwfq NIV 'WA .0 f f ff Q f 'N'-"" -. -QA Q., kr "ff , f y , an Ny. M w'f,Q4.f',,. L-N QM ., W mf .fu ,-9' ,-gg., M -.wr W A 55' 'W 'kvtfv-ma, 5 H-..!.'v4f: 54, nv, Qx- 'frwv If 51135 rw fx -w,,,,':.f?,4f' if , ,. w ' f , V 1,-'mix 'WWI' v--. Sf? ww. , " 'X' -J-.1 W4 K' 7 , f..rf:.fWN-'21-+':,4,.1,f Q-3' A N f , ,w.Af,f0C, .y-W-wg f'-i4,'7rJ'1 'rr S- . A in 1vM,,,Q,..,5, X ,Mn 41 . X ,QM ff A. ,iff 352 iggz Kfx "',Pv'f"g'a.S, y "N ' Sf N if N 'Y :6",g','f,,.g'4:l'Af4.?: ",'vfl?.5,,i,fw1,R 7. ,ki ,Q ,Q 'YJ Af Y, A 1 f , fy? Nw tg r N Q4 5' W ,, 4' ' Wg Y' f xt, ,,,-rw:gAgffI,1f,1'.,WM-iixwfxi., VV ., . Mk Wm , M, K ny'9'f.."-,1w'7'r"" '1 'gm I X ,Q if -'sf w ,N "N ,. ,Mx A me 'wwf' w x. A M. dw dn, h.,gxv N. f , 1 wyq-aw .Mg ,Ny-ff-x...AN"Ws up ., M 1-N .,f,,n"'W"Y' vm-5, mv?" M wc 'vi' ,N-R fl wk " '. Q-'Ima "-fl7Li'IQ3"QwCY"fx.Q X-'NW' 2 Q,aM4" "QV MQVN' X' 'V' Jw' f' , N0 1 -'X , 1 "5 1,4 fn- aw-,-"'.,fa4 V mf A' . 'VZ' '1fl',wZ,'f5i'71'fA1p'.'jivg"W',,4'j-xj,,hfwQ ' bww Q" Wm K A "wwf af?" '7'-4' Y Q 'W .ani fx X fww. lk ,vwgss-f ,mxwf xl 5 jx , vw., I hw ff?Ny,v'?,..v' we wv5x9?x"f 'tfgrg M Nw, , A 14 'ff wx r. Nw ,,,Q w 2, 5.1, ,Www -me Q YK N 'N' '1'jf,i!ff1fyf fc "449Q,gf+ ' JN-iry f P' P ffm' ,W x A- 1 ,HN 'MN' MW .,. " fx ,Q ' .a B 4. v 'i'N,f"WN, A ""'x"x'f3 wr ,4 M M, in m"7l ' H ,, H 5,fwf?'Ku f4,,4fwk 1 fw .' f J 'xmw Mt'-'S ,QAWJ Nav f v A N HA A., ,wk X .1 f-.fm Q,-if '4 . yydr- f-'X-8 4'0'- 'a"f 4,,,4,.y4 f , My Uk .N X 2 .Mah .QW Qf f Xmf Ulm Aff Siwlmf Each full-time student on registering at the University automatically becomes a member of the All Student Association. Thus. he gains the privileges and assumes the responsibilities ot de- termining the course of student lite and activi- ties. The governing body, the Student Council, is chosen by and is responsible to members of the All Student Association. lt is made up of the presidents and vice-presidents ot each ot the tour classes ot the Liberal Arts College and of the councils ot the Schools ot Law, Dentistry, and Pharmacy. lt selects its own officers, who are responsible to the All Student Association. Each member of the Association purchases an activity ticket which entitles him to attend the traditional Quad Dance, the Christmas Dance, the Valentine Dance, and the Kangaroo Hop. He receives a subscription to the University News, the weekly student newspaper, admission to the productions ot the University Players, and is credited with part payment on the Kangaroo, the annual student publication. A diversity ot channels into which students may direct their interests is provided by Student Council charted organizations. These include social and athletic groups, under the direct supervision of the lntertraternity Council and the Pan-Hellenic Association, the lVlen's Intramural Council and the Women's Athletic Association. Departmental and divisional clubs provide an outlet tor specialized interests and abilities. ln- The Kangaroo Qnf Mociafion terests of members of the professional schools and of the music department are represented by organizations of professional status. Represent- ing a different type of organization are Cap and C-own, a girl's honorary scholarship and service group, and Alpha Phi Omega, national service organization. The University Players, campus drama group, opens the door to potential actors, actresses, and production technicians. The yearly performances of this student group are awaited with anticipa- tion by students, faculty, and friends of the Uni- versity. Their productions attain a high level of art and entertainment. The U-Players group is part of and supervised by the All Student Asso- ciation. Two publications operate as agencies of the All Student Association and offer to students interested in writing, editing, art, or the tech- nicalities of publishing, great opportunities for developing their talents. The Kangaroo records the student activities of the school year. The University News presents the affairs of the campus in its weekly issues. Participation in the student program in any of its phases is an honored privilege and o-ppor- tunity. The part played by the individual student in the government of the campus community is one of the greatest importance just as democ- racy in the state reaches ultimate success only through the interest and efforts of the voter. Thus the privilege of self-government imposes a responsibility, responsibility for the progress and growth of the University at the student level. Page Twenfv-three A Q -A--r-11--Q., ..mg,,.,-.: ,...........,..z.:.:5..z.:.,...,,.,,,,'q,,, WWW ' , ff ww ..e...' . ...D . .Ns The work that began July l, l947, is finished. The time intervening was crowded with con- templations of theme, purpose, and dedication, of business, art, photography, and literature, of "where's that picture of the turkey for the Tur- key Hop," "what happened to the copy for 'Health Hangs in the Balance'," "which come first, fresh- men or seniors." The theme, is the relationship between the University and Kansas City. The purpose is to portray this relationship with regard to the stu- dents and their future as citizens of Kansas City. lt was out of gratitude for his generosity that the staff wished to dedicate the i948 Kangaroo to William Volker. Business meant just one thing-money. Every year the Kangaroo has been published has meant another year of debt for the yearbook. That is, every year but this one. It became the object of the business manager and the editor to see that r iiii this year was "a pay as you go" year. The success in unifying the five sections of the Kangaroo was due primarily to the art di- rector, Mansur Masden, who made suggestions regarding lay out, art sketches and cartoons, and photography of specific activities in city and on campus. Robert Tindall introduced the central art theme in each section, and Robert Carl added the lighter touch. One of the greatest responsibilities fell to the photography editor, Elwood Jones, and his crew of artist-technicians, Robert Nelson, William Longmoor, William Saari, Bruce Wimer, Harold DeCennaire, Robert Mellor, and Gene Hattie. Their assignments included photos of city life pertinent to the theme, and campus life in stu- dent government. Photography for the I948 Kangaroo took time, skill, and the ability to al- ways be in the right place at the right time. In the hope that some adventurous students DOROTHY FLANDERS, editor and Karl Eaton, associate editor, in a discussion on the "state of the book," and A. R. Bishop, business manager, and Mary Virginia Hood, in a stud of the "state of th b k"- t' h ' l ' ' ' y e an no ice t e typica worried expressions. They were aided and abet- FIRST ROWfDean Stewart, Carolyn Baxter, Erma Pettegrew, Charlotte Wheatley. SECOND ROW-Jack Martin, Bill Hodson, Bill Burgess, Betty Ann Turner. THIRD ROW-Robert Stanton, Alfred Boersch, William Saari, William Longmoor. FOURTH ROW-Robert Carl, Robert Tindall. FIFTH ROW-Elwood Jones, Robert Nelson. would read what is written on every other page. Robert Chartrand, feature editor, composed enough essays to fill a book. The professional school editors elected by their fellow classmen cooperated in every respect with the editor-in-chief and the staff. Richard Southall took charge of "The Lawyers." Lee l-lulen was in charge of the pharmacy section, The entire asignment to publish the work and fun of dental students was given "Chuck" An- derson by the students themselves. Because of his detailed work and cooperation, the Bush- whacker has added more than its share to the success of the l948 Kangaroo. This year over l,3OO students had class pic- tures taken for those sections in the yearbook. Alphabetizing those pictures was the job of the class editors, Annette Perdew and Robert Curry. The integration of art, photography, and liter- ature into a central theme was the purpose of the editor. The greatest assistance in publication came from the associate editor, Karl Eaton, who carried the burden of numberless details. Many students on campus were called upon in the course of two semesters to help in a spe- cific field. They with the staff are actually due the credit for any success which students feel is achieved with the publication of the i948 Kan- garoo. ted by Mansur Masden, art associate, Betty Bogue, make-up editor, Robert Chartrand, literary editor, Richard Southall, law editorp Lee Hulen, pharmacy editor and H. DeCennaire, photographer, Bob Curry and Annette Perdew, class editors. X -as . - ss , if 'WM ,H f 5 My X, X if X is ,Z ,gan .33 sg fw. 'SN ' Q 7, grew , gfzeisfwf - ass- ff, , ii, :ff --.-s QM 3'.f1':5:3s ' f' 4744 Y Q ,f 44.9 S KAN W, Q - A cg .X Z s w C ' 1' V C ,NN ss I T! ' 51 ss - k sw X Www .C X 0, v fe vm ft , X f X, ff s s yn ,, s f Y x fy ry f XX, NWN, ,W S , ,, 58 ' 1- ,,, , X Q my ". ,f " as , X f f I X ,Wx Xi ' . f, 1 fini! H, ' ,g f W s ssss f as . Q QW Z7 N RW ss ff ffg, :IH I I I I i ,I ll iii Wil A as , U LLL--WSWS a j 1 5- R lg 9 fs' ' f , f 'J-'ff f f , as Q 5 1 X EF? ' Nrffr-V s 7 f x, y I Q ff Z X S 4 Q X Z X A 'Q X wi ff MQ 5 is: f ,nf FIRST SEMESTER Bill Daily . . . Tom Miller . . Bob Charfrand Don Jones .. Bruce Blalock . Bob Taylor . . . Bob Carl . . Bob Nelson . Bob Curry . . Waller Hall . . Helen Crissman EDITORIAL STAFF . . . . Edifor . . . . Aszociafe Edifor . . Feafure Edifor . . . Copy Edifor . . . Make-up Edifor . . Sporfs Edifor . . Ari Edifor . . . Phofographers SECOND SEMESTER . . . . . Bill Daily . . . . .Don Jones . Pafricia Sfegman . . Don Jennings . . Jim Goudie . . Ed Fleeman . . . Bob Carl Bob Sfanfon . . Bob Nelson Bill Longmoor . Business Manager . .... Bob Curry Circulation Manager . . . . Vernon Hobbs Adverlising Manager . . . . Dick Durwood Charles Brooks . . Faculfy Advisor . ..... Helen Crissman REPORTERS'-Bob Chartrand, Cal Lakin, Jack DeLoyhf, Jack Martin, Laura Cubbison, Mary Reece, Anne Shura, Jane Billingslea, Vir- ginia Ely, Lyle Ticknor, Jack Hudson, Eleanor Eber, Nancy Mc- Kellar, Al Boersch, Frances Gainer, Bob Dorothy, Norman Schwartz, and George S. Frabbif. CTop Leftj Don Brewer, Bob Carl, Bob Charfrand, Ed Fleman, Bill Longmoor, Tom Miller, Bob Nelson, Ann Shura and Bob Sfanion. "COPY BOY, OH, COPY BOY." Tha1's Don Jennings looking it over and Jim Goudie "making if up." Pal Sfegman tells Lyle Tichnor about features, while Lakin, Blalock, Taylor and Jones put the 'SLS .A 5 1 . W1 2 The lights are out, the typewriters are silent, the doors are locked, and the last issue of the U-News has been placed on the stands. Throughout the twenty-seven issues of the year, the editors and staff of the U-News sought to maintain the high quality that should be evi- dent in a college paper. The purpose and intent of the staff at the outset was to maintain the U-News primarily as an expression of student opinion on matters of college life. ln every possible case the de- sires of the student body were complied with in the publication of news. Throughout the year various student opinion polls were made with regard to the content and style of the paper and in each instance the results, where possible and in good journalistic form, were incorporated into the makeup of the paper. lt was the further desire of the staff to deter- mine that the University News continued grow- ing in respect to the surrounding community. Every effort was made to publicize the paper and to offer the students U-News-sponsored public events. As an official record of university life, the U-News at all times endeavored to record ac- curately and to explain all activities connected with the life of the University and the student life on the campus. Though there have been many headaches con- nected with the weekly processing of the U-News they have been compensated for by the many hours of pleasure found in working with the entire student body, faculty, and administration. The whole-hearted assistance given the editor and staff has been greatly appreciated and of inestim- able value in the successful publication of the twenty-seven issues. We can only hope that next year's staff will find as much pleasure in serving the students as has the retiring staff, paper away. The bright-eyed boys are, associate editor and editor, respectively-Don Jones and Bill Daily. Over in the corner studying the books are Bob Curry, business manager, and Dick Durwood, circulation-advertising director. 7 Q A04 A -"those students, fortunately not yet ex- tinct, who actually regard a university as a place for serious reflection"-are on these pages given recognition, lt isn't really news that there re- main such students though the quoted statement was made with a note of surprise implicit. For a long time the editors of Who's Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities have known about them. They have, as a matter of fact, compiled their annual listing of out- standing students from among just such people, lt should not be assumed that the students whose names are selected to appear in this pub- lication, now going to press for the thirteenth year, spend their days in dreamy contemplation of the wonderful intellectual accomplishments of the lettered great nor are they always confi- dent that they will be among those finding favor in the eyes of the dean when grades are handed about. But they have treated themselves to some "serious reflection" and having verified the ad- monition that college life has MUCH to offer, they are exploiting their chances up their respecf Al Boersch Robert Chcirtroncl Doris Crqnfill Herb Holt Gloria Huff Bruce McCormick J 0 Ufl lflflQlf'lC6UfL r YA swmqnk QQ ts.. f S XX ofdgeri ana! Uniuerdifiea tive necks. These are the students who, in the opinion of members of the Student Council and the Faculty Committee on Student Affairs, have best demonstrated that they are able to main- tain good scholastic standing, secure the respect of the teaching staff, lead in student activities, and yet retain a healthy fellowship with their student colleagues. The happy combination of these reagents is not an easy thing to accomplish. But the person who can do it is the type of individual which the editors of this yearly honor publication are anxious to recognize. For it is not merely an "honor" to be listed in this student's Who's Who. Definite and practical benefits are to be obtained. With selections based upon activity credits balanced against scholastic accomplishments, ev- ery field open to student talent and energy is represented in this group. A prepared table in- dicates the credits to be secured through each activity. Editors and business managers of stu- dent publications, the Kangaroo and the Univer- sity News, are given twenty points for their Mike Denney Dorothy Flanders Marilyn Holt Frank Spurlock Robert Taylor George Berry 'fi Q sig? - E g t? Q , , 1, f WWW, ,Q M2 t .4 gyhuwf f , I ,f Qf A0 if Ao in merican year's work. Student Council members receive from seven to twenty points for their services in legislation and administration. The University Players are credited with varying numbers of points for their participation, both on and behind the stage, in dramatic productions. Each depart- mental, social, and professional organization con- tributes to the total credit achieved by its rep- resentatives. From the music department they come: from the law, dental and pharmaceutical fraternities, from A. P. O., Bentonian, Beta Zeta, Bounders, Chiko, Cho Chin, Independents, Kegon, Olym- piads, Sigma Beta, from the math club, the Spanish, French and Ceology clubs. Each and all represent a phase of college work or interest, and reflect the interests of men and women pre- paring themselves for their place in the world. Nor are the students limited to one field. Many of them combine several diverse outlets for their capabilities. The editor of the U-News might be a stage hand in the University Players. The president of the Christian Club could well be an officer in the lntra Mural Sports Council. William Cumeron Bernard Gorman Noland Hepburn Filberf Munoz John Bqtgon Melvin Goers Vincent Maher ,GLN I' Q xf f' 1 x 'H 1 , W l' 2 V ' A W Cofdged an Mziuemified The variety of their endeavors is a characteristic of the students who achieve the valued distinc- tion of membership in Who's Who. Several hundred copies of Who's Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities are placed in the hands of personnel directors of the largest and most progressive firms and in- dustries in the country. A complete personnel file of each student listed is kept in the offices of the publishers and a free liaison service be- tween students and prospective employers is maintained. The idea of such a service to outstanding col- lege men and women was conceived more than fifteen years ago. After two years of research the first book saw print. That first issue listed two-hundred-and-fifty colleges. Now over seven- hundred colleges participate. With this growth in numbers has grown the value of the honor and the benefits to those students selected. So to the twenty-seven Kangaroos who have what it takes to belong to this year's Who's Who, hats offlll Jack Bunkley Ernest Fox Wallace Grimes William Holman ' Harry Ishida D on Williams W 1 . whiff? , ,SJZAJ U . N! fx U7 X . 1 qv -X ,,gWA.,,,f, , P 41 .. X VW. X f ' f , we X K f f V ? XM ,six ggi .Exim ff X 'la I Q Q rf Q, I 1 1 xr 4 . I 2' .2 ll s v -Q JRCTU Mft in .7 Q .7Amf,,e "The University Players present . . show cards, handbills, billboards, tickets carried this announcement throughout the year. The U-Players, one of the most active groups on the campus, put on 4 major plays and about I5 one-act plays during the year. The call of grease paint and floodlights brought the response of some SO members who worked and put in many hours of their time just because they like the thrill of curtain calls and opening night jitters. One day the leading lady might be painting scenery, the next day pressing costumes or shaping beanstalk leaves. The members of the club have grouped together in a well-organized unit that really gets the work done. The U-Players meet twice a month and at these meetings they usually put on for the benefit of the members two one-act plays. The group ended up their activities with the Annual Players Dinner May l l where they presented a miniature Academy Award. Miniature Kangys were pre- sented for best actor, best actress, supporting player and on down the line. The casts have gone on the road and presented plays in Olathe, Lexington, Ex- celsior Springs, and Independence. They have also presented plays for clubs and schools here in Kansas City and each year they present a program con- sisting of three one-act plays at the Athaneum. The Theatre Workshop spon- sors the Friday Afternoon Reading l-lour that was held throughout the year in the Lounge of the Ad Building from 4-5, where cuttings of famous plays and poetry were read. The Theatre workshop down by the pond is the scene of most of the activity. One could find anything from telephones to wine bottles within the walls of this building. It plays a triple role of rehearsal space, prop as- semblage, and background building. This building also houses the office of Mr. Edwards, the substitute director of the group who took Miss Johnson's place at the mid-semester. The Theatre Workshop will be moved to the Little Theatre building at the beginning of the i948 Fall semester. The Little Theatre will be a modern building with an auditorium that will seat over SOO people and will be used by the U-Players to present their plays. THOSE GAY PEOPLE thoroughly enioy be'ng members of one of the hardest working groups on campus-the radio guild lf some do ot take part every play produced, they turn stage hands, make-up artists, costumers, all to get in the act. Oh yes, they take p t i radio couct M45-:og -.- 1-.. J v x H-739-:...-....-.-.-H , ,.....,.,. AH-, -..Y - .- , A Y ,v-,,.-,--, W nv. , ,, ,,, , V . ,Y Q, 5 Y LT3f..,....,.:,,mg...,,A,,.--,...........-....-.-........,....,,-.....-.Y...,,.., -ww., X -,J .1 1 ..,-.-- -1 1-fur -, -, --.f - . , X , - J X X . ,W , f ,, ,, x..,1Y-.-4, 1'.,, 3,,,,,,.,..:-537.1731:'L,1-ig5::.'.f.'-T:, 4 1:17 ,. , .,,,-51-'Ji-if - f--'- f - ' .ju . ' A A ., W . + f-JT,.,---, ,--. .pgmm , . ,,,,,,, ,,.,........-...,.,.. HW, f , . V .. . , . x 1,3 'x,.,'.:,,. gf-,W - '- ' .jf-I'-L, 1- Lg' 3.- .sau yo " NW ,A f X ,f Q Y gki , w,i X X W, w W ,4 f ..- . , . . .. .,...,..,............. -- ..... ,........................AQ--...............J,. V req, Nw X, if 9 ff . ff X , ,f 1 Z4 K if 4, if 41? 170 W M qw, 'ii xg -1- KX V ,af X , g f U N- i i , . , i X , 1 ,, ...AL . N 'Su A, G as 4 XX epri , x Y , S' x X X i ' 2 S 3, M X ,X M, Us s N Y , . I K , X S i.5 'v 4. -- 1" .X 5 1 mx.. -L Q 'N " M If K ax ' X- x ' Nw'T-wee' ,.., .Ju - -mixg , 433 . --. X isis ff' uqgwhghgx ff M7 ,gf -, . 4 QL: 1, X X 'Q A f.f 4 W my ! , -. , Q S, 1' L Vx! K 'S y , ,WWW f , X I 5 f , W-xv f 'Z fl f ff, ff ff if!! Q 'X , 90 r he 47 v ' A ,,5f. - 17 iq Q 5225 , , -5. gggfsg,,1?,f,, X A s, , 1 5 A U ,AN x , ,, 1 . Q i f Q H O 1 lf 9 f f 44 J ic ff',, fxi .' , , . 'f s.:LSv" X. V ' f ff 5 7 A f 5 T5 72 ', 5. ' . fa I P f Sw Qt V 'K ww., M .. N '11 V4.1 Z2 QX f " ,f 'Z W " ax 4. I os , . Nz. 4' ww.. 4 Wlkb 44 f Q 7 f s, X ,- ff 4 vm s A 1 s 2 5 1 2 s S i 1 i x s l 5 1.-1-.. 2. 1 rr-in Zz, K W-ni ,, :Q 7 R ,MMM Q . ! Ki . ' tj- QQ.. ., ,- w 0f7'."'yf Ki! , - 1 ' N .. QV' ,: .1 C K . T'- .?.' A' i X I QD iz V' igggf 1735415 gxrff 'fr I . 9. ".. Tr! 1? 5 xv ., 17,2 7 . V 'I fl. , Y gi J I s J ,fix f 2 fw 4591 1 . yur. ' W ...., . -f -V, ,V , WA-, ,, A ,- ,.-,,,,, qw. ,..,,,, 1.,.,,,,, ,Q W l., J..., , A . A A. . - . . . . ,, Y , '-- V Q-..T-- 3 ' .....-31-.fry-W-z... .,,.,...-...... ........... ..,.- - .....,.. YY-, . . . . , , .. .. , A R1 E A r -.- x KW! f Bill Hodson, student coun- cil president, presents the song contest trophy to Chiko presi- dent, Jeanne Connolly. Most Fascinating Man receives a stack of Chestertields. Bill Pie- ler, Jim Keal of T. K. N. and Jeanne Connolly, Jean Carter, Chiko, pose with song tro- phies. That's T. K. N.'s singing their now "immortal" vaude- ville song. Lovely Queen Ruth and attendants. W K sf A Xi f fx., f il if Q .f 4 i e , 5 A 4 i ' Q i SQ. -,I , sm J ., E ,W S 1 f 5 M' .f HQ," -fr :Sv 'Mass Q Q . Q ' 'v. . 1 wx fx ' , Z , M 1' f 1 J M .42 'W xx' ff .cf WW WA S ' 4 X, 3 f A-I . 2 U' F . My f X , ,, 4 . ,, f as M .. Q 566 " ,yi wi' XX Q V ,Jw f x ,QS , Xi xx ' , , lx . cf f3,ffWf, x QR. xxx .jgall g6lI"00 ll 8811 ' ml QTL 'L 61171 Pan-Hellenic Council cf-1r7Q:1:'.L2i'Aa-fff'-Q753Tifii'-5 71ii'f'-if-liifrfi-f43'f'1f5Vf-f'.i .1 iff? -' , .-.'WTr1Q'E14w'fii:Q42'P'::1i1r:f-I-f-c:f-f":,ff':.'A-':f,r'fT-'-,Z -1- 'f 3 , -1- if ' ,f - ,..f,.-.f ,Nw ,.: .,.. , ,-.V. - .V V., , . ,,, 1, , . 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' f ffyrmq ,mrfwverzvss g.e?.?::i'2-.QQv2fe.e'f+1'A-ezflwrzz-:xmasafmszsfmzxa,Quiawa-apgii-wxtibf-xwr,is-Q-.fgxm1-QQQAEV-.-eff:-1'-rex. - ::v,:..:r1e :Ls-. -..',V,QV, 2 gf,-.gd 741,-::y.5L.,5A.yr,,.g:T , U .. .,,,,A ,Nh-,sl I, ,T,,,,,,,,nuu1-M E, 5 5 jfdwassy' Wm, snsmn and r . . . . .. . . ,. ,. ,W .. ., . .. . ...,.,............................,...........--...4.,.,.f--"'1---- , , , .---. ,---A-. .- -- Y - - ----4--"----- -- ---4 ------ ---- - ----v----------u---...-4---........ ....., -...,.. ,, , , la - -h , , ' W W' Y' ' - W-,....,., 4- -V--Y QW ,nun-.. J Aim! wifA Wgkffaf The song contest held on the steps of the C-.P. building at 7:30 p.m., May 7, set the mood for an evening of dancing at the traditional Kangaroo Hop, sponsored by the i948 yearbook staff. The mood was decorative and informal, and the crowd of 600 was slightly subdued at first in anticipation of the announcements of the song contest winners and the Kangaroo Queen's cor- onation. J Win Song Contest Chiko sorority, singing "Whispering" and "To Chiko," walked off with the honors among soror- ities while T,K.N. offered a A"Surprise Package" and "Black and C-old" to win the fraternity cup. The judges, Robert Milton of Southwest High School, Richard Helms, choir director of the Sec- ond Presbyterian Church, and Willard Schmidt of Central High School, were unanimous in their choices of these two organizations. The collegiate rhythms of Wayne Wills and his orchestra provided the music for the dancers gathered in the Swinney Ciym. Wally MCC-owan was chosen the most fascinating man to escort the beauty queen. The runners up in the fasci- nating man contest were Jack Schnackenberg, Carl Hilscher, Al Boersch, and Dixie Howell. Columnist Crowns Queen Landon Laird, columnist for the Kansas City Star, crowned Ruth Graham beauty queen for the i948 Kangaroo Hop. Ruth, and her attendants, Betty O'Bryon, Jean Burgess, Nancy Collins, and Barbara Prewett, were chosen by John Robert Powers, New York model agent. The queen was presented a bracelet from Green Jewelry Co., and a crown of fresh flowers. Camel cigarettes gave souvenior cases and cigarettes to the attendants of the dance. The Hollywood opening effect with the searchlight was furnished courtesy of the U. S. Army. They danced and danced and danced .... rfiiffi i i S 1 1 U U 4 , ., r- Y 'P'-D - . V . .. . , . . ..,,...,,...............,--..4-- ,.,.......,................-.....,........-........-.....-.....-.............-........ , . - A ' Y ' - - -,,...,, -' f-fr VY.. ,wks-Q-0 1 --.- ..,5 fxhf' , W 74- , Y . -iii JZ' TiTT,,iLL?..Ti:A , "Wi 1 f S x Q d i i 1 F P, as 4 I L , ., , , , , .. v ,.,......., .. ..... ., .. ..,....,. ....... ,. ...,.- - Y.. ...Y.. ...--....-Y,.,.........-..-.............a.z.........,-.... .... -..-Y ,,f4S......-,, L:.....Y- - 3 - --- - - - -- 14: 5---V X -X f -Af.,-V ,..., -----ff, Y,-N I Top Row Robert W. Adams Associate Professor of Music Wynn York Instructor in Choral Music Hardin Van Deursen Associate Professor of Music Evaline Hartley Instructor in Voice Lorenz Misbach Professor of Psychology Anthony Bruck Associate Professor of Psychology Joseph S. Rosen Associate Professor of Mathematic: Maria Castellani Visiting Professor of Mathematics Gui Mombaerts Associate Professor of Piano Row Three Harold Buschman Professor of Philosophy and Religion Raymond G. Stone Professor of Biology Kenneth L. Mahoney Professor of Biology Luella O'NeilI Associate Professor of Home Economics Row Four Ruth Soelter Lethem Instructor in Home Economics Miriam Wagner Row Two Associate Professor of Physical Virginia Mackie Education l f f ' M I , , ns ruc or in uslc Marlowe Butler Mary Worson Weaver Instructor in Physical Education Instructor in Piano C. E. Kennedy Robe'-1-G Duffelme er Associate Professor of Physical - ' Y - Ed f' Associate Professor of Music UCC' 'Of' ? Sf E i K Z ? f Z Z , 2 5 2 2 5 , 4 a ! i 1 m ws w , A M,,wa.m , ,,,,,,,,n,,,,,,,,,,r,-Y..,,,-... . .,,.... .... . ..... . , ,, V '--------nw.. . rgf,.-...,...-.- f ,f---:-.- -- M 1 Y "'- -'--' 1 "'-' f"' "' ' " ' " ' ' ' "i"' ""' ' ' ' ' - -ff 'Sin fFirst Rowl-Julie Aaron, Robert Albright, Bruce Alden, Adra Arm- strong, L. D. Arndt, Jim Austin, John Ball, William Baldwin, Fabian Ban- chini, Ben Baskerville, Wayne Bear, Lois Beasing. C.. PQ5 l'l'I,Qlfl ISeconcl RowJ-Jean Bell, George Beyer, Mary Lu Biggio, Ina Jane Bil- lingslea, Lenore Bitterman, Mel Bishop, Frances Botterson, J. M. Bowman, Glenna Branstetter, Charles Brooks, Charles Brown, Richard Brown. iThircl Rowl-Gene Caldwell, Mel Colhour, Helen Campbell, Norma Jean Cleland, George Carleton, O. C. Chap- man, Roberta Cinnamon, Gerald Coel, Cleo Cormolley, Robert Conn, Mar- jorie Craig, Barbara Crawford. 1 . X- xv-ss, 5 I "Q Q :Wet rf' ' 3 f",:j?'Q, "if - - .Ev F' WA r' , " KAW ' Xilf 522' f L :N 1 45 5 y Mel Jean :hap- Coel, Mar- fFourfh Rowj - Robert Christman, Laura Cubbison, Frank Cyle, Robert Dahlstrom, Ray Davis, Loren Davis, Robert Davis, Courtney Diddle, Janet Downs, Beverly Dunlap, Richard Dur- wood, Harry Eastham. it fflffh Rowl-Eleanore Eber, June Eckart, Helmer Edwards, Susan Evans, Louis Ferril, Don Fitzhugh, Marilyn Freeman, Richard Gentry, Tom Gillette, Carl Gilliland, Christine Gilmore, R. H. Grant. fSixth Rowj-Mildred Gribble, Joan Grosse, Thelma Hammontree, K. L. Hanchett, John Hargadine, Mabel Harvey, Patricia Heide, Jean Heider, Eugene Herman, Adele Hill, Rose Holmberg. 7: ' ft- Q il .:' cc: t I Q K is , .,,, . tif- ,: Q ::f.,z N2 QQ 'YU ' A :lf :we QW' J 3 f , L X- 537 1 gg V a' f, X ,w Qi5Q.:-1 we - ,iw of :iff M x , 40 4 47: gs, :ha f N s w , 5 0 1, , za x Heying, John -:s, fs S, fy 2 fx s 7 if X 34 v f 9 't I x45 'A X ZX f 9, 2 if gy cb ey? 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X 1 xii ' l , ' SV ,, X lv ff , ' , ,N . xi . -4 X, ' f , f en wiv, 1 , ,,,X eww 9 X f, ,Nw WN S T ' , 4 41 Q. , Xwsw I AWVX4 ' 'XZQ " ' If ll' WF4? f J? r ,324 ,X ci 4 . .X-0, sv A 5 5, S A fit af? Q ff 1 .sw ',:swZ'.v fFirst Rowl-Jack Hudson, Robert lgo, Russell Jacobsen, Joan Jagodnigg, Marguerite James, Joan Jedlicka, Wil- liam Jenkins, Jack Jester, John Jordan, Kathryn Keller, Russell Kemp, James Kerr. 23551 Q X 'Q W ,l r Zfclkfa ,1,f" 1 r 1 53,52 is X- wkww' www Q X .. x,, X., . . LW, ,X 5, ,,, , 4, fy 2 ,W , f sf, !yM f f f ,,f W ,Z , ,W , , 1 W Q, Q , X 5, , , 71' AX, 47 P ,. 1 ,if I V' f 1 1 1 'f , , X sv,.X ,,, K J ya' ' X V rf, y, ,. ,,,l A M Wf V V , 1 A Z 4 ,, 2 of Q1 1 ,X K, x fr, Vf, ,fy Q W ,X , . X , , 'T ', X75 , 'L " ' Xf ftf , ' ,' I' , I VI," X , tt f 1 W 4? ,X , .,,. , f X , ff '7 1 Cr ,M f fm ' X 9 X i if ' -,, svfs i fs-"L I Q K X Ns X 4 YY CP, S' W6 ISeconcl RowJ-Archie Kessell, Betty King, Shirley Kirby, Betty Knotts, Frank Koger, Novalee Kolbe, Jenny Krall, Jerome Krause, Vincent Kreeger, Lloyd Krusor, Dale Larson, Marietta Lincl. IThird Rowl-Jaline Linder, Art Long, Melvin Long, Ramona Louder- milk, Eleanor Lowry, Patricia Lynch, Shirley Lyons, Dick McGehee, Mary E. McGowan, Kathleen McKellar, Pa- tricia McLain, J. F. McLeroy. The Kangaroo M l W l 1 l ,nl ' Q" '- Q., V Z 4' I M ,S cf , r N ,' A ' LJZSZT 'J IFourth Maupin, I James Me vin Moor O'Bryan, Palermo, I Art Jder- ynch, Mary , Pa- yaroo ', f s-gig? ' I1 Q 3 W Q A ., 4 . .. :Qs ,Q - , W -. SB :Q we me x ' c tw E .. s mR?f ww 73? f 1 K , :ZNK ., 5 ,, ws: 5' . if we 2 V. gfifyi 2 ' ' ,mfi if M X X , z 4 5 Q 15.-A .s .QQQQ 1: , .f fig? H WMWM f- rf , -f ff-we fi - , GLW S ew f .. , f 3 1 f ,,xo4,sw 7' ff' ,- ' 2z,,f,,., , 5 , 'Q ,!'Q,,, V , , 0, , g, ' , , f,:,f f f gfgwig .gf . 6' r 0 4 , , ,,,Wf -,, K vf A ,114 fc ff - i 6,-:K 4 5 " s ff f J . Gyn! A 1 f ' "" wr , 2 1-, TU"-'Z . 6 KFourth Rowl-Jack Martin, Jane Maupin, Harriet Medov, Carol Merritt, James Messick, Leonard Mitchell, Mel- Vin Moore, Gertrude Morrison, Betty O'Bryan, William O'Connell, Carl Palermo, John Paris. Page Sixty-five ., -f ...,:..1.. ....+.. IFifth Rowj-Betty Peel, Charlotte Phillips, Marvin Ping, Rodney Pennis- ton, Rolla Pennell, Bill Prather, Barbara Prewett, James Puterbaugh, Russell Rhoads, Rex Riman, Naomi Roach, Richard Robbins. IPQZJLWQQFZ fSixth Row2-Margaret Rogers, Bill Rollert, Joicie Rule, Dorothy Roup, Pat- tie Ryan, Jean Spaniol, Bernadine Steber, Pat Stegman, John Stein, Yolanda Sterner, Phyllis Stuckey, Thelma Sudvarg. fFirst Rowl-L. F. Spies, Charles Sols- berg, Anna Shura, Nancy Shryock, Carolyn Shour, Ellis Short, Don Seaton, Virginia Seaton, Norman Schwartz, Lowell Schupback, Francis Sanstra, Jack Sante. .SZIUAOWL 0If'Q5 ISecond Rowl - Patricia Townsend I Geneva Thrutchley, Lois Thorne, Mari- lyn Tidd, Paul Vardeman, Jewell Ven- yard, Tommy Vincent, Gloria Wright, Mary Watson, Olive Wilhelm, Mar- jorie Wachter, William Wells. Wx ' 4 ...Ay -- s f fX 1 A W X ' x x 'ms 4 0 ff' 'T -' ,. Z Q. IThird Rowl-Albert Yenoles, Paul Zimmerman, Daphne Adams, Bob Adams, Zelma Adams, Klifton Altis, Kenneth Appell, Chisato Arishiro, Charles Babst, Edwin Barnhouse, Rob- ert Bauer, John Baumgardt. if 'iff f W 4 , ,y 0 X 5 f X X f 2 IVV X If 0 1 ,V f v jf -. wsf. ff 5 fl s 1 92 W f ef f , fi! f 5 i ' Ffa. 1 S . ,C , A 4 4 ' N-LIS .. , . 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Buckley, Bruce Blalock, Dale Beckley, Charles Bixman, Betty Bogue, Willard Bosler, Carolyn Bratt, Don Brewer, Roy Bristol, Don Brown, Nona Brown, Orville Brown. 9' xg 'N' :Z X f ff f in , . V l :zip A ,. X, uf., .. f e ff , 3,+'3l'?' 4 1, , ,f 1 iff , ,,,. . , r. . , ..,. twill? W sf f 1 Af Q f Aff, , . tw 1-fijf f f 0 f 3 4 v 1 94" l a f,1'.',,:. if ' --u f' :,::ff::g , mtv ,ns QU , -, x lA. ,v 1-Hx: M ' 'sro -'ze A m 4, . 1,, ' a f," X 'G X f ,, f ,Z I ' f fl IK? 1 K AMW fy J fy CFifth Rowl-Bob Brown, Ray Brown, Bebe Bruto, Vincent Bullard, Bill Bur- gess, Jean Ann Burgess, Thomas Cabs, Bob Carl, Joseph Carrender, Donald Carter, Donann Cartmel, Charles Cates. iv s X A' .nfs F734 f ' " W:-a -'M -lc , Q-Q. me M W we-Qi X A- 55-me 0 'f X 1 M Sf 1 gg, 2, ff W X ff, , 4 f 4 Q! ,4 1 Q , f 1 f -ye :,:.,Q,s l I l fSixth Rowl - Edward Chapman, Vera Claxton, Delbert Clevenger, Betty Copper, Bill Corson, Lynne Cowles, Charles Cox, Darrel Cox, Vilma Cox, Robert Cummins, Margaret Curtis, William Dannahower. ' f ,Z ,gf s, - ,s h A . ,X nr X f 9 1 9 5 YY M32 J g' f 'C XM X , jf f 4 f y, bi X cz 1 , I ff V f, A, f ,-,, Wcffdf, Zz-Huw QQ! Q f ' ,v I A f ' , Y' f i w I 1 Qc. f f 1 I h A V 1 fff 'V 1 1 W 499' Z tit. W X 1 X ,, MZ J A 41 790 5 t 9 it , X ' X M Vw! ww N1 ,EL . i if I , , K A .1 'I 1 X X . 5 1 X sy, 5 - W fr 1 1 X an X X ,Ai -A ,,,A ft if ' X " f V, .qs v-Xz' -.4 i , ,. 4 K 5 ,Q Q 1 1 ' X is I gn' 1 f B 1 1 if fy . Ms lv K X 5 S 1 7 X K 0 1 'Wil ' 1 1 F ey , 1 X V -,XT X., X 1 , X . . 1 if S is ,Q 11 X S Q M, E X .. 1 , WX . ,Agn 1- A, .f. .2-,XL ' M f ' -7:5 44 5 . XE ry, 11 -sw-,sX 5 . X K r Wi, -5 w ' Sl N E JY X WM 1 P is ini' Xt ' I L X XWX XX s Us .. X 'MR' . N .- X1 A . , ., X ' F' z-V H if '92 i 1 .1 -A 1, SQ, A'j ,XJ Xa, tr ' -' ,sf fs Xzs X , xii . X X X 1 '7 xv X X K X K Sp X 5 iv ' m f 1 1X,,, .1 . , X V .L XV: 1 ,K , . . ', X V 4s5?'4X f ,Q ik .nj Z - fx 'vmff K 490 97 ' JJ' ' . QT A X ,. ,.,. ,,,, X X1. IX , E3f"' If 1, V i 1 i 4 WN -Q - 1, F 3514 a 1? .17 , if X ,Y f :- Xi ff 1 ,Us f X! 'fs 1 t' , 1f , 'ff X AUX, 1 11' 1 my 4 ifeg A ,Q X- ' 1 1 .fl 1-J ' , V S .Q 1 'i : 'XL' . X 2 ,, 'fs' X, :zz 1 r Q egg! KFirst RowJ-Charles Doolittle, Bill Doren, Yvonne Eastham, Barbara Ekstrum, William Ely, Jo Ann Emert, Donald Epps, George Evenger, Vir- ginia Fawkes, Milton Fishman, James Forbes, Edward Ford. I , , '91 .Y ,sfsf ' 1 1 X ' W ' ff X , 1 1,1 X , 1 sg. .W '1 1 , I 1' 1 ,W , X A ff 7 1 1 3. fs F Q W . ,. 17151 21 ' 1' rS?"f29V-. Q 9: .,,. 5 7 0 4 1 E W 1 X ff 1. my XA X , K X X ,X ' 1' W 1 1 2 ' f ff 5 f sf . 5 V 1 4' f 'Zi 1 f D f ,, X 4 1 V1 .1, X X f. 1'-1 2- ' ,V Vf ' ' 1, ,V ft , X, 1.V,. ,K 0 f.,, . 1 1 . '17 ,- I, - , gjg., ,A , V 3 ff xg V "Po925'f V .1 ' f 0 ,sf-4 af ., ,V ' 1 . LV, ' 3 1 Va . 79 of.: .g,4,:6'V s -170' ff sh , 6 f W5 if if :V W X K I '1 5 ' ' . Q X 4 mal, f ,Qs ,C , '1 4 . ,, , , ' ' J 111 I ., is X Vs M A i N: , . 1 swf, ds K y,V.1,. .KF . 1m K, V yy, W 0 5 , ir, . I A x 1 .310 K I ,lr ,I , 10,4 wg.. A .-v1 , . , f . . .1 A . , N .V I ff ,1 1 4 Zyl, ' w s H f 13... 1 "5 ' RX f ,g.g5, L . 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X ,xzwqgvz 'ji ,,., fSecond RowJ-Paul Foster, Robert Forgey, Rod Frazier, Charles Fuller, Daniel Fults, Lawrence Gibson, James Gold, Jimmie Gray, Lois Gray, Mary Margaret Greene, Grenville Halfhill, Walter Hall. CThird Rowj-Shirley Hansen, David Hartley, David Herre, Norma Jean High, Robert Hill, Marilyn Hutchison, Kathryn Joliff, Emery Jones, Don Jones, Shirley Jones, Sue Jones, Nick Jouras. The Kangaroo :-yy., "M V K W I 1.1 " :,' f ' Z" fi I ' , 7f sis s NW VX X is X 1 KN Z! sX E 1 .mf sfsi. A -11 f 1 '71 ' X 1 .. U V1,,4n 453 ' MQ . . sign.. ' x swf. m x I ' W Q X fx 1 ,, ,QE fs X354 Q X 5 N Q' ' 'fx' f X? :,. fFourt. Kelly, R Joie, Wi Judy Les geline Li Mary Lo 5 , .9 . Q ff ri ' - 0. K 5 ll., I - 1 ' !!'P,'fZ.' 1,1- 14' ' .3.'f .5 v- Ls'-4 Javid Jean 1ison, Jones, auras. X X X V Q f I 7 ? . ig 5 J K Aa nr X s I Q. ,. ,gh ' P sr. f 4 -. ji, nf:- X K T5 , 35657 Y, if fx M, . . ,I ,, M Q ,Z wif' I S5771 Ttiix- 'f W 11- Z5 X ,I ss 2,535 N 4 I 'G , S sg? . 4,:t'4s'!6 .wffga R I 'ini' X ' . -2 :1 -'2 5 swf' 0. V ,. IFourtl1 Rowl-Morton Katz, William Kelly, Richard L. Kenyon, James La Joie, Winston Lawrence, James Leake, Judy Leslie, Charles Leiberman, Evan- geline Liss, W. A. Logan, Robert Lund, Mary Lou Mapes. Page Sixty-Nine fFifth Rowj-Jim Marlow, William McGehee, Helen McMahan, Donna McQuerry, Connie Metaxis, Dorie Mukaida, Benton Munday, Janice Neidenberger, Vernon O'Dell, Melva Oldham, Gordon Osburn, Harley Pat- terson. .SJOIUAOIWL OIWQL5 ISixth Rowl-Merwin Peake, Bill Pichler, Robert Piltz, Dorothy Power, Marilyn Prater, Thelma Province, Sarah Purtzer, Bessie Reeves, William Remaly, Kenneth Reynolds, Wallace Rice, Rosemary Roberts. KFirst RowJ--Harold Rogers, William Saari, Pete Sallas, Samuel Salmon, Leslie Schaub, Jack Seckinger, Marilyn Sell, Robert Shoaf, John Short, Paul Skahan, Dennis Smith, Dorothy Smith. uniorfi 4 fSecond Rowl-Frank Smith, Marvin Smith, Marian Sorg, Robert Stanton, Arthur Stewart, Leon Stewart, Frank Stiegler, Bob Stillwell, Neal Stuessi, Henry Tager, George Tracy,- Helen Valiatzas. D 'D' z Ay 4 4, v V' fvtihr ., , 5,1 N ,eff KJ? ' f Q X I may 21 2 Q f Sf 1 QW J , ,V J A, f f X Awff X I W 3 gy, f 2 my ,MZ n I j fw, 5' ' s ,sa lggl ,Sas Qfw vvh 4' ' "ff: . l fs X 1 ff' J My 471 Q i ffy? , V 'ff 1 f fi f f A 4 v f Af f IThird Rowl-Kathryn Walters, James Watt, Margaret Weissbeck, Wilma Jean Wells, Thomas Welton, Leo Whinery, Jerry Wooden, Helen Wood- ruff, Raymond Youmans, Benny Ander- son, Dianne Allard, Shirley Arften. 'A Sw A yefrgf' fs! X 4 5.1 ' 6 S? Skim, ' QM K . Q7 X' . " '21 eds-V-if . 9 ' ' ' WS? I Q . v r ffw VISVS, f ' 4 :iw X i , f fig, -' yay ,M , V 5, f jf .. S , ff Q I y 4 ff f W9 f X fi ' f ' N, ,, X, X Ag 1 4, n Q' , J 0 ,iff 'fy 'J ,es , fs jf It 'G f zz ., . fwgg , .f ,,.-ff W .f,,-ef wt- V., , Am' ts: xg 1-as ' f ' fy 1 V f':XzMcn,f , Q aff: -: f -. w at ,f 1' . V, . ' ze n . , X 1, t W ik' "Ai..:'f:',v" n43- .V , 5 ,W QVQ? ,. , X S Z5-' f J Qs. S N ffwwrfrvt fi 1.5 . , -as Q55 E " Q t WM l gg , x 7 X My W 5 f, ,,. - .me h x gf -Qi, ze. Y, . , Z9 J, Q A 9- 4 N .. . .,., 1' X 4 ,Mus X? 5 cg A Z 9 J 4 5 be 0 f -W xxx, Q 'ti feilvff-Ss , -wg 1' f 5 7 sv S" Z SW kf l 3 M , , V. Q . -V X X X , ,. 'ST : F-. , WJ? X . , Q 'A" S S " 1 f ff, W- 2 - ' " X' i S i A X N . .5 .' .- 'Q 35 .Ig -' ' , Qjbsts .g s s , , tt:,.,,.,..., Q IFou Baker, Burns, Robert Boutell F..t ., . . js ix IFourth Rowl-Alan Baker, Joseph Baker, Hazel Bain, Lois Bernard, Lee Burns, James Blackwell, Al Boersch, Robert Boring, William Boswell, Earl Boutell, Betty Boutcher, Fred Burkel. IFifth Rowj-Stan Bovos, Margaret Byrne, Ruth Cartwright, Charles Clark- son, Maxine Cloys, Nelle Colglazier, Nancy Collins, Jean Connolley, Harold Cox, David Cross, Bob Crosswhite, Bob Curry. X K Q Qs , , X fb fw E 0,01 .,: , 'B ,X-fp. r, W , , 7 gg X f Y f J X X , ffl QC X .. X W, V ,fs ww 934, C K ,,, ,, 'A ag f Zi, 4. .fQY,4c,f , wf4.c, 1 ' f .45 ,ye '15 , , N' , 'rf ' Q01 of Hg ' 'V farm f f. X if 1 , 'fsvgf si' I ' ,ff'5"Wf2: W 7 932 f E 7. F ' 4 FMJCP' , W f g , R f x ,. 1 vf , ' X ff 7 J My y , v J f 2 :sf ' L.. f f 4 , 1 ,Q fre ff,, ffl., , A f W f 1 f f C, M' 2 4 ff i 1 v Z f X Q b Aj? f 4' ,M X X W Q, f ,R " -f ,-few, 4 f A wg? ,b f 1 2, , AJ X , ,y , f f , 2' f AK? f fff I f K AZN J' 04 M ,. M my qi , fy ir- ,W . 1-',f,, My , , , ' ,.,, 1 e v! A ZW X Q e f . ,, ' X 'Save if , I fs tgf, , , ,K V XZ, ., ' S46 ', 2.0 Z A! , J , . yilv C, .,, 124, . is 1: S Q f, ' fs X 2 40 N' .V V 0 23 agggshwq. X f M 55 ,,, fSixth Rowl-Norma Dehmer, Rich- ard Dobyns, Bob Dorothy, John Dun- lop, Warren Durrett, Richard Ebbert, Paul Erickson, Gladys Fetting, Joan Fink, Leon Fish, Dorothy Flanders, Ed Fleeman. WW' X- QW' X C SC "vas," yi , sw x Q ,ivtzifziv sag gy .s afswf 19 , wm:N,,.:',', ,, V, -r V ,X A g my 1 J -. 5 A Q, , , 'i ..,., , 4 4- 9 I .:, 1 N F SP 5 'ffl X 9 f. , ' -.' ' 4-3: X :Sum XC , , Q 1 A, 4, Q, ., "X . 'WW ' , sf X . W . '22 X ' V C Z9 ' me f ,F , --r' ' ,, . J 4 s X' ' , , -,fs Wwe ' I -f sv 1 2 .lv : sz: - , fr-s 4- .. , 4 ',.., 'Ml V .M I 4 4 6 ' w ,N f s, 695V 4, f if X 0 0 Q f f f 7 15752-1 4 f 1" 4,5 if 1 I 49 f f f ff 42 1 f f J 14 fy XA, f ., Q. ,bf if fav? Z 1 a ff 9 I F i f 'Lf " 'I .5 ,f ,sf .. V ,, Sf f , f I X , we , P 4. "'s3',,Q: F' -' X rf wwf ' Q ,Mei my -vf' I K f-V X f 5 1 5 f ff - 2 . 7,44 ' f L74 'if I f X 4? fn , gf , f x A Z 4,1 ,, gy X V , 4 J W i ,db 2 v' 2 ,773 7 , ,jf , M 1' 4 7 f zzyqfpffvfi A y y if ' 'fi ff' 4 ,, , f,. ,.c. ff. 4 Q! 1. 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EY , Ms 8 ' Alr. . v.., , - H Q' 1, ..,, .XI 0 , J J 1 4 v s Q Qi Q X f pX X 4 4' X1 ...W ,X B 1 0 SSS? X ,V X W, W X .2 4 IFirst Rowj-Betty Ganz, Marshall Geller, Marian Gerber, Gene Gibson, J. C. Glanville, Leo Glick, Ersel Gor- don, Harry Gordon, Frances Hall, Dean Graner, James Hackett, Marian Holt, Janice Wiseman, Ernest Wof- fard, Harriet Yanaga, Dean Stewart. 1 V314 X s QK1 M X, 1 . . QWSU. 'QA-KZ.,-. X 3.515 'ff' 2 51 , . If s,,N4,x,Kg , f,s 441, - - . 45 1 , . X MQ ' 1 5 A 4 Xfvy , Q as X X 2 N fxxc ISecond RowJ-David Hartley, Bill Herre, Joseph Heydon, William Hod- son, Phillip Holtgraves, Mary Virginia Hood, E. R. Howell, Kermit Howell, Leonard Howell, Philip Jackson, Bar- bara Jacobson, Donald Reams, Jack Reed, Jack Romine, Harriet Rosenberg. Q, aff' 1, V 4 9' X ., f' fs f 'W iw' -+' Q 0 0 f s1 51, 0 1 My J mf 1 4 X 1 4 1 1 if ' 2 I f1 , 4,01 Q KM' 'gf' '.f5.Avxie'-i .1 , N , 4p.'1':' fr, au.. f fx i sw J' X ,.., , vs X , VX , 1. : SX .vw VX. , NW iw. .4573 V a wk., M . Q .. 'git ' ' 032' X 7 ' wma, so ,sm 4 is 45 ..,. 1 - f, - -rlx s XM . Vg. 4, . , -. gif V 1 , v My ...Xi we V. 375'-r,.'X.3 -i.,7- -2:- 7 wig, wif ,sit Q Q ff QS is W Q 4 Q Z N 2 0, X7 X W ' so AQ 6 . s X 1 X? fx A P Q X 4 Q . X 1 1 is vi W IThird Rowl-John Johnson, Arthur Jones, Elwood Jones, Wynn Jones, Elizabeth Kanter, Lawrence Kenny, Ralph Lake, Raymond La Mar, Cath- erine Lavery, A. J. Leavitt, William LeRoy, James Littrell, Betty Scanlon, Morris Schwalm, Beverly Shenkel, Shirley Prey. The Kangaroo at ff 1 sw f 4 1 f , 1 1 6 . Qyif , f -1 if l , Ad IF Hele H. MCA iorie Milli Bettj ler, mhur IFifth Rowl-Frank Morgan, Lee ,pf 19" V 1.11, . ' 1 ,L nys-r gl .iv 2' ' f Q: 2 ' 'il X545 V - iii S El ie S , K, .xaggz ,rl W , f. . P, f X i f lones, enny, Cath- illiam inlon, ankel, mm , ""' 5 5 ,N , , , .Wg f ew.: .- ' Q' ' If ' - Af 59 X, 'Q ' IX Sf ' ' ' 191' , . ff "LI, ' ' X ' 'W' as vw 2 Q f - Yi' my X 2 X- 4 ' F-1-2 W, Wt 1 , ie X. r. e i fam X 47 TVN' "" w 2 i 5.-a ' ' ' " . Xi' sf ' T y .- .' - P i f df fk- ,, 'S .5 f V, , , - ggsgwy . ,N f ., 1 ' ' S 'T ,, ,Li ' :Q 7 ,. L- , Nsimiw M it , A , L, Iggy -, X -' wg L ' S' s- J sv s . ,.,, j L -L 33 .. . ,.-, W 'f ,' "Q , ,L ,, Q ffiit 5 4 , Z f fi ' 15.1 4. sf iff, -W . ,X Q f , A mf ' 4 f f f f f f f X fy J 'zf ' HW 17 fi A xi 5 ' ' ff, , vez , ,KM 4, Qff"':,' s su Aw if If Qs sv- 'f 25' Aff ' f ff' rm rw IFourth Rowj-William Longmoor, Q wt P 4 0 ' af . 5 A 5 f A . f , .W .-4 gd sw X. rw a vg, 4 2 A f 2 9 f ffy X!" ff 1 b , , if if ' . , ffl 55 - if is Lo s? f rs" f 'Q i t I U10 Z 'Z f I if , I ft M ? E X . 4, aw 'ff A Helen Lohmeyer, Betty Makepeace, R. H. Mansfield, Marcella Merl, John McArthur, Kenneth McGaugh, Mar- jorie McCullough, Robert Millier, Tom Miller, Marie Mistele, Stanley Moore, Betty Sherman, Bob Shores, Jack Sig- ler, D. J. Simmons. Page Seventy-three Morrison, Mary Noble, Annette Per- dew, Jack Pement, Erma Pettegrew, Elizabeth Shea, Joseph Sheldon, Betty Louise Sherman, Charles Sloan, Mary Strickland, Lenore Strup, Clarence Phillips, Wayne Pickering, LeRoy Pigg, David Powell. uniorri fSixth Rowl-Richard Stuessi, Eliza- beth Sullivan, David Sutton, Don Vance, Carolyn Wagner, Charles Weedman, S. A. Wegener, Robert Wicke, Harold Welton, Russell West, Ernest Wilson, Norman Smith. , ' A, A 1 4 ' fA ,P t -K V g hi m , 42 5,7 f, A K f W ' fi! ' 4, hw M 30 is X A f X , ff if , ls, W Z!! ,,.q. A F UL' f ,Mfnv--JN, X ,, , ,fine Ay, 2, ffffg Z- ., I ,W 0 , , A .133 f.,l 1 ww' X A Lf Z 'Z , ,, ,wgy X, WT f XJ, yi N' 'W M ' C, ,,fi 'f l 5 , . ,ffm ff ff nf A YV, V, ,A . 4 L f f V IA! ! xx f' I f f 1 f f ROBERT BUSSING Economics ' ' ADAM CAMPBELL Economics Ql'lL0l":i EDLA CARLSON Psychology Vice-President, Sigma Beta, Psychology Club, W.A.A. I lFirsf Rowl JEAN CARTER Music Corresponding Secretory, S.A.l.g Treasurer, Chiko. KENNETH ANDERSON Economics Secretary, Bounders Club. lsecond Row, DAVID ADELMAN Biology JANE BALFOUR Sociology ALVIE ALLEN Sociology Sigma Bm' Newman Club, Delta Xp Delta Theta Phi. NANCY BARNES Spanish CHARLES ALLENDOERFER Mathematics CAROLYN BAXTER Economics Alpha Phi Omegag Vice-President, Kappa Mu Epsilon, Vice-Presi- S ecretary, l.S.A. Coordinating Council, President, Vice-President, d t D lt X ' en I E 0 . W.l.S.A.p President, Cop and Gown, The Kangaroo A12 V, X X Z2 f W, K' li W HAR GILB KEN' All: ROB Wi Edi Edi Sec Inte D. H GLEI K :I 3 R 3 . ,,.77.t H ff Qfvz ' w Z ,, ,y f fo . xx V' .ff 'X' , ss fx , Wm an P. 1 E , X 'sg S. Z s . E ,H tmics imics logy flusic 'logy :nish :mics aident, fr . 2: .. s .C f ' .M ,mr 5 f. ',,,f,,,,, ,Mft - 4 ,L ,V is f f . X- 44,4 , -'ik-sgsk Sf .X QA .X ' . ' , , . 1 was f QYXXSS Ks K, gg, W, I Q . :iss MQW? ,, Q, s rt' x Y., ,X 5 g f I ' B X tv fi ii' A if B 5 vc, , f XX. X , ...yi X N. h . ,f :, I , X s if we , , 2 . WZ fi?f1f"' ,, f 1 V . ' ' 2 JZ f WW :. - V , ' W ,W - W ,4 5 ' WZ? Q e w , X fb .X wwf: X , 0 , X . f ' Qu," ssssysff fm X- Q l A - ' f - X fa. W wwf' ff-,Av X . f, X ,tw I f ef 14X 2 - EX. s l . . ,JW v .fri X ,,,,.,isX V av ,G if , I , . ggi ,'.: f l L Ss X sm X Q , 0199 s XX Az! y , s , X N 1 K if" X ,,,, ff 5, , f I X X. fx? 92 X Q s Z X X ff 1 3, Q W ' 5. fi f X XS S W 5 , ' .2 M, c f x f Xi ff Z .W , , XX T X X X mv! in HAROLD BERNHARDT Psychology GILBERT CASADY KENT C. CHARLES Psychology Alpha Phi Omega. ROBERT CHARTRAND English and History Who's Who 1948, Departmental Clubs Editor, Men's Sports Editor, Literary Editor, Kangaroo, Feature Editor, Assistant Editor, Editorial Advisor, U-News, Recording Secretary, Corresponding Secretary, A.P.O., Vice-President, Secretary, Olympia, Secretary, Inter-Fraternity Council, Treasurer, Asturias. D. H. CLARK Economics and History KThird Rowl GLENN BEST Economics Page Seventy-five ,, X Q , , s Q ALVIN R. BISHOP, JR. Business Manager, Kangaroo, BEVERLY BOWERS ROBERT BROWNING Tau Kappa Nu, Kangarocks, Golden Eagles. DOROTHY J. SCOTT Vice'Presiclent, Treasurer, Chiko. DOROTHY CORTELYOU Sigma Beta. ELIZABETH CRAFT DAVID CRANDALL President, Paoic. Z X LM t in y ZvFS, sew 1, Z, if , Economics Spanish Geology Sociology Music Psychology Chemistry ., Af ,,.,.6" 149115, A I I .'h- ,sfg,g- W s, W ff! f '!W!, Q X X f A w , f 1 7: XVXr,, 'K'Lx' i 1 W I 1 Zi W X , ,s ,hiv 4 .X . . X.. sk, . ., fi L, ,x Q2 gkvf. ,3 W -V .,, ,L , X 4 f at ,bf ,v 2 1 AW, 'I , fa s W Q f ' N f-I Q- f 2...-H, f 'N 7 s pf is A ,f M4 , F' w e X W 2 A fs f f X Sf X f Q , W QW XX ,M Nwff X f if S, ss M ff ,zfy f , XX 1 X , A f X ff V953 ff X '4 vg fwff , vwm. ZR 4, X sf f " Q, 'Q L I 'iii fr if f V 1 I M fx , 4 . , f' aj1xj,1-,fi gs I MC! I , K f , fy W ff Q W Wig f L - fv -V If .341 en iam IFirst Rowj DORIS JEAN CRANFILL .L...-.........,,.,... f, , 1 ,,,f ' ff A if f , -Ia A Z ' Q V x . ' l2 ,f f "-" if WWSW f , A 2 I I, '37, O ,QS A, Music Who's Who 1948, Vice-President, S.A.l., Cap and Gown, Presi- dent, U-Players, President, Music Club. RICHARD L. CROSKY WILLIAM A. DAILEY Editor, U-News, Kegon. ELBERT DARLINGTON President, Easy Chair. English English English PAUL EMICK Bentonian. PAT EVANS GLORIA EVERHART MARJORIE FAIRCHILD Economics English French Music ISecond Rowj WARREN DAVIDSON ARDELIA DAVIS ROSALIE DAVIS Music English English The Kangaroo BARE RON Rep por Alp RAYI FRAI' Eos' BETT MIKE Wh Sen U-if tary gig f f 'QQV ,, 7 TRN ' 6, Y ,M Q3 ' - , , 7 xg , V My vw ,, f X , A Q., , , fsgf, i l u, B2 W: , ' F Q , it I ff is f XX f ig W, s, , XM f a aff' 1 I x ff X jf f L 1' ff iw' ' i C fgixi ,f 4 " A ,f ' pf WW ' -V 3 w , S at 8 gg , . , ' A mfg: f , g X a f--- 'C 5, I f , ,, 1 iw- X -, vw ay- LL , ,V .. , ,L igff, gg, ,I , l f- I X if M WW: "sigh , f 9 4' 7' 'M' ' f S' vw- G ff.:'97,'. 5 T f ' ,WH 55125: 4 'N - if ,,,' , ' iwwti ' ,H . 2-H-i1,f3 B' he 'p 1' if ,, f 2, 7 :Wiz f , f 1 ' , , "jf!,,, .Q4,19,y, 1 Aix f nics lish nch usic usic lish lish BARBARA DEACY Art RONALD FARMER Art Representative Student Council, Photographer, Kangaroo, Re- porter, U-News, Recording Secretary, Vice-President, President, Alpha Phi Omega, President, Art Club. RAYMOND FERRIS Economics FRANK FREETO English Easy Chair. BETTY FISHER English fThird Rowl MIKE DENNEY English Who's Who 1948, Representative Student Council, President, Senior Class, Reporter, Technical Editor, News Editor, Editor, U-News, Chairman, Board of Control, U-News, Treasurer, Secre- tary, President, Boundersp Treasurer, Kangarocks. Page Seventy-seven If NW! ??Zs, O LOIS DILLON SHIRLEY DREW HARRY ELLIOTT, JR. DONALD FORD Sociology Psychology Geology Economics Treasurer, President, Kegonp Inter-Fraternity Council. JOHN FRYE IRMA GLINES PAUL GLOE Psychology Psychology English X W ,, L- POW? Y f of , 1 ff , Q ,gf ' A , w VQY if 4 L ,L 2 ,f s ff! , . Q " F , wi .ai A lim X W NW ' '- ' 1 eniom KF BETTY LOU GOLDING President, Sigma Bela. JAMES GOUDIE Make-up Editor, U-News. EUGENE GRAY President, Radio Guild. HOWARD GRAY irsf Rowl hiv. Psy chology English Hisfory Geology RITA HUMMEL Foreign Languages ancl Liferalure Treasurer, Secretory, Spanish Club, Newman Club. 5 423! ' g f ,ff ,,,w2', My i f 'X I fn WN , , f 2 1 Z, Wh 1? 'f 7 ,ffm X Q- f,, ,, sg, I " A 'f"' I Z , ,,,.A . - fr 1 N 51? W is . - 'rrf ' , I yi. Z , S, 2 ,,V LV , f wi' , .I f,'f , "" I 1 I J VX 2 sk M N, '00, C21 ff ,i f ' DOROTHY INGELS Music Treasurer, Secretary, S.A.I., Cap and Gown, Vice-President, Chris- tian Club, Secreiary, Music Club, French Club. WILLIAM JENKINS Kangarocks. CECIL JOHNSON lSecond Rowl JACKIE HANSEN Secretary, Treasurer, Cho Chin, Secretary, Art Club, Psychology Club, Easy Chair. BERDINA HOGG KENNETH HOLKE Physics Psychology Art Club, Spanish Sociology Geology The Kangaroo xx X 4 HERE QUEI WEB Easj MAR JIM l Pre: RAYI GLO Wh Pre: S ,X Q W ,, if 'fi XQX V f .-, ,A , jj .X.i'4" I . 'igyy I ss . ,f -if X, ff gig. f 5 ' X... ,, 4, 7 . ? X 0 , 4 Q 35,5 ,lf ,W Z Usic hris- sics UQY Art :nish OQY OQY I I 1 I . w X , VZ Si' - WW .SMT X XXX sffr iff' ' i X f H ff A. , . X f ' X X ww . , M f . Xfwfwflkf' X' . .xx e ' ' , - is I ' 'X . pp XX , - Mr ,ww AQ. ,f X J XX 15, , XX- .X. ,f X ' .1 ff L XXXXX X . W XaXXX . ' -TS. A H..,,,- -X ..-:off V.-XX W f ' few, Az, . -mm 'U , . V K f ' 1, u., V ,WX fa .iffk-Q ' I . WSXVX. M, HERBERT HOLT QUENTON JOHNSON WENDELL JOHNSON Easy Chair. MARY JOLIFF JIM KEAL Presidenf, Tau Kappa Nu. IThircl RAYMOND HONZA GLORIA HUFF la, X. X X Xe"P"l'!"fX:X X W ' 'mi X S Q ,fs XXXIX XX , , . I Xe? ,, - SXN ,, x XxN,,.,1...X.. X ,A , 'AX XXX Q A ,,,, .. ,SX.Ex XX 'ww XX , 'W i VXA. WW, . . f XXX -,-. 111 , 1 , XX .X Q . i - .XX X , , f ' 77 X X. W, Z . I X fXXXi 'M 35 ' 4 f 'XQQ X . . . ff, 'X X.. X . XX ,mf anna, ., . ., X ifzgn M7 N " ' sw ' I 'Q gm , ' . X .if . , f,, .. 34-5- , 'IQ' X X ,,,f X X Z 'Ni ' M X XXX ,WM ff ff " A, bw' ,Jw-SX Y ff, ,gz if XX: ,- ff 'I , 1 fkif 1 i' X. ,, X ,,,,,!!! 6, .X,., Q, . .XX N' ,. XNie, X:XgQ , X ,igymf ,f f , . , , ,... ff 1'-2, l X S . . , , , ,, 5:1141 I, Q I X X4 tX fr 'f v,fm,fff if ' ,WL25 gf. ' Y -4 X5 ,,f4f'Qf 552 Af " f. ' , - g W, AQ ,4 '7f' ,VV 'i'l"4. History Economics English Music Economics Rowi Economics English Wl1o's Who 19485 Secrefary, Senior Classy President, Sigma Befag Presidenf, Pan-Hellenic Council. Page Seveniy-nine if g XX X .X .4 4,4 X. . . . f X X 'yy Q 321, ' .X , V , 'X ,M if A b N 'I . X f 1 XS XX- for XXXXX..'fW , . , ,,,, 7 V , X ff X. fl 'ew ' 1,1-H1 IW! Y, QT , 2. ' f A Mm ,mf 41' .I I. 'X ,fn F TQ ,N . XXX , 7 S X XXX: K 4 a ,, fx ,X J f 4 XXX,,Wf,f f , . I , f' f ZW" f' PX I if i ' 1' 140' 1, ,,,v! ,"' 'if yi X" exe "fi E ,f' 'f' X4 mmf mf wwf T4 X f 5111 ff , XX X ff-,fii-FNW 'f- A WILLIAM HUGHES Sociology ROBERT HUONI Chemisfry Paoic. ELOISE KENNEDY Sociology HELEN KNOCHIK Foreign Languages and Liferalure Secretary, Spanish Club. NORMAN KRATSCHMER Economics Represenlative Student Councilg Sergeant-at-Arms, President, Tau Kappa Nup U-News Board of Control. STAS LABUNSKI Hisfory Presidenl, Junior Classy Vice-Presidenr, Tau Kappa Nup U-News Staffp Radio Guild. , 'Z i.. Q x 1 i f ,,,!- 2 Q 75N 5 X f , Q X 1 izf WW 1 f -Mm f ,Q , ,,A,, i A -TWC' W ,, lik Q f X SX 4 XZQ , I Q , S 29 or ff! -HX W Y S ,. f f ,Swv .se , f XS ,Q ,P A , I , P SLS' ZW ! Q .ss NW. ' . C---7' 1 y f. W ,QT"fZ'1WNi ., X, 1, ,I 9 . X , , 5 aff' -, , it -Q f 1 f .W - ,Q 'za Se- ' f-, I 1' 2 " , f eww , . 54' W X , T' ' I - 'Www ik eniord IFirst BEVERLY LASH Treasurer, Secretary, Cap and JAMES LINN SARANNE MGCCORMACK BRUCE MCCORMICK Who's Who 1948, Secretary, Vice-President, Senior Class. MANSUR MASDEN Art Director, Kangaroo, Alpha Rowj Gown. Biology Economics History Economics Representative, Student Council, Phi Omega. Art ski A .KN If "f My viz? GLEN MASUNAGA Biology Paoic. DONALD MERRILL Economics Advertising Manager, U-News, Sgt.-at-Arms, Bounders, Kanga- rocks. CARL MILLIER Geology Alpha Phi Omega, Kangarocks. fSeCond ROWJ JAMES LeROY McCOY History WALLACE MCGOWAN, JR. English BILLIE MAHONEY Foreign Languages and Literature President, French Club, Spanish Club, German Club, Easy Chair. The Kangaroo JACK N Psychol BETTY I Treasuu urer, l Club. VINCEP Newmc BETTY I Secretc VERNA KEN Mr Tau Ka Pc ' ,331 .X ,, f , 5 , Q, Q? ff? W f Q E v z SAW 45 23' . ' if " C f X H 7 I ,Z ,, M 47 ,W f f , ' W, Z5 My Vology uomics Kanga- aology 'lisfory English erafure Chair. A JACK MAHONEY Psychology Club. BETTY MINIER Ziff- , mf f n, as-QQYZ-' , QW JW Q X Q X f 4 I f ' W 1 A ,,, ,, 47 , Q7 ,I fb 5 ' f .x.X , e . ,..4f - XJ,-25257 K Z, - fe. 7 , 'WWA V ., 0. A 1 :if 4 ,aw T an , ,X ,M ,fx W my 1 , if AM, if ,L 1. , 2 ' is f,,, ,. 5? PM ,r , W , sf of ,',' .viii f, f tiff 'k"' ' Psychology Biology Treasurer, Secretary, Vice-President, Beta Zeta, Secretary, Treas- urer, Paoic, Vice-President, International Relafions Club, French Club. VINCENZONA MINNIMO Arf Newman Club. BETTY MORGAN Sociology Secretary, Pledge Captain, Sigma Bela, Psychology Club, W.A.A. VERNA LU MURPHIN Music fThird Rowl KEN MANSFIELD Economics Tau Kappa Nu. Page Eighfy-one x M. ,s .W A xi L f 4, 1 . HN . , we ,rv Qs as 5 gy' -as , . ,g., ,1,.:,f , . his 1 jgfyf jvs vf feh. V. V V , ' I A . . f f cqfqgvrce A ss Aw s , J, fu Wi' is 1 uf" e cs-:N L f f ' ' VQST ' ' Ag . , , f 'X 3 A f X. 2 A m T: Q - ?? " l..1,- 'SI - . gg, , .-N. , 4 C' PSY if h - ,vw ' ' .3 X, P SE - 47 H Z In . A fp I A f E ,VA . , i , JAMES MANTICE Psychology RUTH MARTIN English VIRGINIA MANTICE Geography Kangarocks, Secretary-Treasurer, F.T.A., Secrefary, W.A.A.g Cap and Gown. ROBERT NELSON Economics Photographer, U-News, Kangaroo, Vice-President, Alpha Phi Omega. R. T. NEUMAYER Economics PAUL ORRISON Economics Tau Kappa Nu. ORVILLE PARLETT Economics , Q ,gi VM' FRANK SPURLOCK English . Representative, Student Council, WI1o's Who 1948, Reporter, As- sistant Editor, U-News, Secretary, President, Bentonian, Inter- Fraternity Council, Christian Club. LAWRENCE SRADER Chemistry lFll'Sf Rowl ' V Treasurer, Secretary, Vice-President, Paoics, German Club. VIRGINIA PECK S Biology LOIS STILLWELL Botany Reporter, U-News, Rush Captain, Vice-President, President, Cho President, Sophomore Class, Reporter, U-News, Historian, Secre- Chin, Psychology Club. , . tary, Sigma Beta, Secretary, W.A.A., Psychology Club. BETTYE PHILLIPS STANTON ' I Music ROY STUBBS Hisfory Vice-President, Historian, Program Chairman, S.A.I., Historian, Rush Captain, Beta Zeta, French Club, Music Club, U-Players. AUDREY RABIN English lsefond ROW? U-News Staff, Easy Chair, Spanish Club. Psychology MARY REECE English Reporter, U-News, Easy Chair. GEORGE SAKOULAS Hlslory The Kangaroo I gf sf f f , ,fffftff 10 ff f , f ,,,,,hxA M ,if f 1 at ff 5 I f 42 f , af , ,,,, n f ef!! K f 'ii' ff f 5 !v49 ,: JIM SA JOHN I ROBERT Who's Rush Kangal man. JERRY 'I MARVII Bounds House. JAMES BETTY J Psycho of 'L 1 f YJ ,V f 145, ' if 1 f fflfltx, ,- ,M 'V . gn' r if ,,,,fffQ4 f . uw, , ,W W, A .rf , 'W Q w 40, 3, ' Eva! ' it fn, f , pf' M 'v T 1 , ,U ,,f ff , , W lffi f f fm 4, x 2' , ky 'viii' English iorter, As- Jn, Inter- hemistry ub. Botany an, Secre- History ychology History 'O ,yi 2 I 41 ff f, , ., 1 , .L K Cf- ' -MZ, 9 ? . N if JZ, 1 , J, 2 ,, , , ,.,,, ,W f-, , x 5, f , , gg? wffzm- 'ff aff, - f ,x ,f:.. .5- 7 fwfxg f K I , 1 L M I WWQW ,, ' I , 4 ' ,f w f 4' rw, ,Wf ,, , , W , 4-Refs ss 'W ,, , ,173-2 JIM SAUNDERS JOHN SCHUTT ROBERT TAYLOR If XL ff g X -Q ij' ' "' f ,,', J L s ff, wg X A ff 4,4 , up xx L 1, ' ' ,,2t'5-91. s !,, X gf I fb Qf ,. WJ 1 we X ,W?7MCf"f"i Z, W if to is 'rf-fu, L sv fs fff7J, , , ' . H X ' f gas, ff M sw I Af iyf I. S ' , ff X fm ,W ,WW it , , , ,mf ,,,, , fri fl MPV! Q Economics Economics Economics Who's Who I948, Reporter, Sports Editor, U-News, Treasurer, Rush Captain, Bounders, Inter-Fraternity Council, U-Players, Kangarocks, International Relations Club, I947 Hobo Day Chair- ITICII1. JERRY THOMAS Geology MARVIN THOMPSON Psychology Bounders, President, Psychology Club, Vice-President, Epperson House. JAMES TRANER Economics fThircl Rowi .4 f sa ,.,,, S. , QQ. N tttt I I X 5 f, f 6 M l Qkw I 'I iN if , J, ff 7, X X f, J f , MILLICENT SEESTED 3 5?-1,7 fi, gif f LZ? f s ff N sr f , ,f f X f f f J J f M7 X X as S f N 7 2 'ff w f M 5 ff do X 5 61 M 'fZe5sS Lswbwmw Y M 'N Ili! s ARK ff L subs , X Us 'rf NNN is , I f ENN ,WWI W! X Geography Hiztorian, Secretary, Chiko, Secretary, Newman Club, Kangarocks. RALPH SHEPPARD, JR. MARABEL SMITH President, Cho Chin, Treasu BETTY ANN TURNER Kangaroo, Chiko, W.A.A. FRANK VERKOULEN MICHAEL WELLS rer, Pan-Hellenic Council. Kappa Mu Epsilon, Delta X. CHARLOTTE WHEATLEY Law English Art English Mathematics Biology BETTY suE scorr Psychology P hl Cl b, Treasurer, l.S.A. Coordinating Council, President, W.l.S.A. syc o ogy u Page Eighty-three X -J? S X. L t QW Z, my 1 X X ! X f , K f , , Z MARJORY WILKENS Rush Captain, Sigma Beta eniord ROBERT RAY SMITH Economics ROBERT L. sMooT Mafhemafics Kappa Mu Epsilon, President, Mathematics F.T.A.g President, Delta X. LEROY WOMACK gfafluafe .gfllfleflfif fl. to RJ-Joseph Blouw, Arthur Charvat, Raymond Coy, J. P. Criswell, John Giesch, John Hunter, Loraine Jor L 3.1 if ,.i. . is y Mncfaddihe RICHARD JOHANNES History and da f y f M .,, as , ,V Nw r 4 T N , ,Q - ks R , , 1 xg? ' Sf ' X S X ,E , , X Q 0 .,s I AX 1? Q 3 , . .. , is V' ,V .1 A English History Government I1. . 2 Karr' N . .fxifx ' First Row, CL. to RJ-Sylvia Agron, Lucille Burkhart, O. C. Chapman, Daphne Cotton-Minchin, Russel Hill, Olav Jakobsen, Jack Karapetian, Lewis Long, Don McGuire. Second Row: Joan Mosley, Katherine O'Brien, Cleona O'dell, Don Phillips, Robert Stapleton, Ross R. Vivona, Alicia Williams, Grant Wyrick, Joseph Zamuda. 4 The Kangaroo -6 -1 'wr fry FRANK MALLIN Economics I fC VIRGINIA MANTICE Geology and Geography . The students listed below are members of the 2E:3xNDEA,:Em2ELIN Mathemfmcs I s I I - . Chemlstry A Senior Class but their pictures were not taken. NORMAN V' MERCET Sociology Therefore we list their names and major field. JEANNE ANNE MERRIMAN Music THOMAS L. ALLEN English HELEN BRENNER MINTZ Art A DONALD BRYAN AMEND Economics ROBERT WILLIAM MODRELL Chemistry C MICHAEL I. ASHE, JR. Economics W. O. MOILAN Economics ' ROSE JANE AVERILL I-Igsfory FLEMING STANLEY MOORE Foreign Languages A EDWARD L. BAKER Eoohomios LEON M. MORSE Economics ,gush JAMES T, BALL, JR, Ecgngmicg CHARLES M. MOSLEY Economics LAWRENCE N, BALLENTINE English RICHARD WINFRED MUDGE Economics JOSHUA WILLIAM BAYS, JR. AH PAUL L. MYERS Chemistry SAMUEL W, BII-IR English RUTHANN BEYER OELSNER Biology S'0'Y HELEN K. BILLINGS Psychology EUGENE W. OTT Geology ood GQOQVUPITY DELBERT EDWIN BOGLIE I-Ifsfofy MILTON AUGUST PESCH Economics Imenl CHARLES N. BRIGGS History DAVID L- QUICK Biology DONALD DEXTER BROCK Physics RICHARD D- RADFORD Chemistry RUSSELL OLIVER BROCK, JR. History JANET RAINSBURG Psychology DAVID OWEN CAMPBELL Mathematics, Chemistry ROSINA RAPIER Education LUCILLE CARPENTER I-Iisfory ROBERT C. REARDON Economics JAMES T, CARRENDER Economics BETTY HIGHLEY REUBART Music LILLIAN CARRQLL Edusanon HOWARD DAVID RITTMASTER History LEROY B. WOMACK, JR. Eoohomios ALBERT EUGENE RUARK History KENNETH COHN History ALVIN SARACHEK Biology QWEN D, CUDNEY Econgmics HESTER PETERSEN SCHAAD Geology and Geography E511-IER CHARITY DAVIE5 Music JACK CURTIS SCHNACKENBERG Economics THOMAS D. DeFORD Economics CHAR'-E5 SCHRCEDER Biology REUBEN C. DENNIS, JR. Hisfory WILLIAM HILTON SEATON Economics ELAINE JUNE DE TOLVE English F- FORREST SHANE Music KATHLEEN L. DICKERSON History KENNETH BRUCE SHOVER History SARAH ECHORD DINGWERTH English WILMER HOWARD SIBLEY History . . LAURA CRAIG DQANE English WAYNE E. SIMMONS English gist RQBERT HENRY DUGAN Economics SISTER MARIE ALPHONSIANE DE SION I gl I VIRGIL VESPASIAN EDMONDS Music Foreign Lorrgvoges I JOSEPH H. FALK History HERMAN E. SMITH Economics GERALD C. FISHER Economics JACK T. SMITH Biology JOHN W. FLEMING English JOHN FRANCIS SMITH Chemistry MARILYN FORD History DONALD TALLMAN SPRINKLE History GENE E. GEREKE Economics MERIJEAN POWELL SPRINKLE Biology FF MELVIN GOERS Biology ohd Chemistry RoBERT ARTHUR STAIGER History -W RUTH GRAHAM English DOLL MITCHELL STEITZ Geology and Geography E 'T A PHILIP L. GRALLNICK Psychology WARD R. SULLIVAN Economics Lf HENRY L. GRIMME, JR. Chemistry EDWIN J. SWINDLER Economics GEORGE E. GREENING Economics JOE HALEY SWINEHART History FRANK HANCKS r History THOMAS R. THOMAS Art VIRGINIA TOWELL IRWIN English ROBERT ELDON TINDALL Art SELDON M. JONES, JR. Economics BARBARA THELEN TODD Foreign Languages LEONARD WALTER KECK History MARY MAXINE TOMLINSON Art and Foreign Languages DAISY ODESSA KESSLER English JAMES P. TRICKETT Economics DEAN G. KING Chemistry and Biology DONALD BRUCE TRIMBLE History JOSEPHINE JEHUDITH KLEIMAN Sociology ALBERT RONALD TROYER Sociology WILLIAM E. LAASER Biology and Chemistry WENDALL JOHN WEATHERBIE THOMAS L. LA GUE Economics Geology and Geography HUGH L. LIBBY Economics GERALD WEATHERS Geology and Geography MARION DORIS LICHTOR Sociology DORIS ELAINE WESTENDICK Psychology LOWELL H. LISTROM Mathematics STEWART B. WILLIAMS Economics ROY FREDERICK MCINTIRE History MARY ROSE REECE WOLLARD English g STANDING-Gloria Huff, Kent Charles, Edna Carlson, George Carleton, Janet Rainsburg, Doris Westendick, Betty Golding, Phillip Gralnick, Kathryn Walters, Jack Sigler, Oscar Zilch, Phil Hughes. SEATED-Dr. Misbach, Harold Bernhardt, Jim Littrell, Dr. Bruck, Marvin Thompson. The Psychology Club, which holds monthly meetings, has been promoting interest in experi- mental psychology, and in fields such as child psychology. At each meeting the club presents speakers from the campus, visiting lecturers, and workers in the different fields of psychology. Membership in the club is open to all students interested in psychology. ' The officers are: Marvin Thompson, Presidentg John Frye, Vice-presidentg Betty'Lou Golding, Secretaryg and Doris Westendick, Treasurer. The Kangarocks club is the geology and geography departmental club of the University. lt is devoted to the idea that "he who has an understanding of his physical environments en- joys a fuller life." The activities include meet- ings, business and special lectures, field trips and other programs. Membership is open to any student enrolled in a class in the department or to anyone intend- ing to become a major in the department. BACK ROW-William Campbell, Glenwood Busby, Robert Brown- ing, Richard Elliott, Leo Glick, Norma Dehmer, Kenwood Holke, Robert Smith, Howard Gray, Loren Davis, Jim C. Gray, and Jerald Thomas. SEATED-Elvin Stoneman, Kenwood Marker, and John R. Ball. KNEELING-Robert Kerley, Leslie Schaub, Robert Leninger, John Johnson, Richard Ebbert, and John Collins. f ary sch pat Cal cor ele' 4 tiol bar in fre bat in fal out suc an: Ti RON Bax still, JQLWQJPOC 55 Cap and Gown is the senior women s honor ary organization lt gives recognition to high scholastic achievement and outstanding partici pation in extra curricular activities Each spring Cap and Gown presents new members for the coming year at an award assembly Last spring eleven new members were elected Cap and Gown is essentially a service organiza tion The new members serve at the senior alumni banquet and at the Deckers reception for seniors in May Each year Cap and Gown entertains freshmen sophomore and junior women who have the B average necessary for membership in the organization at the Smarty Party Last fall Cap and Gown gave its third 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 TOP ROW-Jane Ingels Doris Crantil Jane Merriman. SECOND ROW-Mariorie Fairchild Evelyn Fisher Betty Makepeace Carolyn Baxter Irma Pettigrew Ruth Zercher. BOTTOM ROW-Angela Stock- still Beverly Lash. aye an gbwn M fefaym BACK ROW Norma Cleland Elizabeth Shea Alice Wlschmeir Steuber Stevens Ernie Baum Anna Orlando Jolcie Rule Lois Beas ing Jack Hudson Austin Edwards SECOND ROW Joan Grosse Oliver Wilhelm Beverly Van Blbber Shirley Pray Thelma Sudvarg Jean Spaniol Charmaine Glle Dot Smith Betty Stanton FRONT ROW James Coffee Jerry Wooden Bob Stanton Allan Sever The U-players is an organization of students interested 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 mem- ber. A member is merely an apprentice in the orfganization until he accumulates fifteen points entitling him to full membership. P y This year the U-players workshop presented a glittering array of productions ranging from cdmic opera to c'1ildren's plavs. Some of the out- standing presentations were 'se' Dear Ruth," "The Frantic Physician," "Ghosts," "Tonight at Eight- thirty," and "Jack and the Beanstalk." C-IZZVLCA STANDING-Lowell Schupback, Germaine Baer, Jack Martin, Bill Hackett, Richard Durwood, Jane Maupin, Marilyn Freeman, Helen Valiatzas, Frances Sandstra, Marianne Tibbs, George Evanger, Louis Long, Harold Rogers, Bill Hodson, Al 'Raurk,' Dr. Crain, Bob Still- well, Mr. Thompson, Jack Karapetian, Raymond LaMar. SEATED- Patty Ryan, Melba Oldham, Billie Mahoney, Adele Heying, Daphne Adams. French is a living language. Therefore, to be- come proficient in speaking and understanding it one must be conversant with the customs and traditions of the French people. This then is the purpose of the French club at the University of Kansas City. The greatest accomplishment during the year was the club-sponsored ,Apache Dance from which the proceeds went to the needy children of France. Other activities included discussions, lectures, and time out for social get-togethers from time to time. Membership is open to anyone interested in this field. El Club Asturias holds their meetings once a month. The purpose of the Spanish Club is two- fold: to help broaden our Spanish speaking knowledge and for social functions. During the meetings of fall semester the club had the opportunity of hearing various interesting talks given in Spanish. The annual Christmas party held last semester is one of the social functions of the club. At this party there was Spanish dancing and refreshments from old Spain. The masquerade ball held in May has also become a tradition of the Spanish Club. STANDING-B. Hackett, J. Love, C. Hilscher, Miss Grotheer, R. Hummel, T. Scarpellino, B. Makepiece, J. Baker, H. Welsh, B. Remaly. SEATED-J. Burgess, J. Smith, N. Barnes, H. Conchik, T. Province, M. Curtis, B. Mahoney. Tl of tl' up r of cc The the soro eleci Tl all-s Crhri T l ginia Fettin Fisher .Aifnridd V The Kangaroo O The Pan-l-lellenic council is the governing body of the women's social clubs. lts purpose is to set up rules for rushing and to coordinate activities of common interest to the member organizations. The membership of the council is made up of the president and rush captain from each of the sororities and the officers of the council are elected in a sequential basis. The council also planned and sponsored the all-sorority Christmas dance given during the Christmas holidays. TOP ROW fleft to rightl-Janet Rainsburg, Dorothy Powers, Vir- ginia Ely, Marge Wilkens, Marabelle Smith, Betty Minier, Gladys Fetting. SEATED-Dorothy Flanders, Mary Virginia Hood, Miss Fisher, Jeanne Connolly, Betty Golding. an -,AQ enic Page Eighty-nine o0nfa-l-flax STANDING-Don Ford, Jerry Wooden, DeGroffe Platte, Bill Corson. SEATED-Mac Mosley, Bob Taylor, Joseph Heydon, Mark Swenholt. Created shortly after the University opened, the Inter-Fraternity Council has served among the fraternities as a correlating agent and a-self- governing unit. The All-School Christmas Dance, sponsored by this group with student funds, introduced a revitalized fraternity program which includes an inter-fraternity athletic association. Officers President . . .... . Joe Heydon Vice-President . . Dick Chapman Secretary . . . Paul Wilde Treasurer . . . Jim Keal Sgt.-at-Arms . . Bob Taylor l x 'av WW 4 fi , ,WA 5 Z i 55501 ' Qf . ,we Vs f If Q K V K ' N ff W p Y WV! X59 ,w n ,N 4 W1 ,W -'igw 40: ' M th 1 f Y fi? Y .v , f nf' f' w Hi qnyfs Wm D I 1 4 MW Q Q 4 . M. 9 x '- vm f Q Z ! H .QY' wtf, xr., Qgvf' www' X img.. 1 . Q Y . 0 4 1 1 -an . If w 1 JXXYY .,,x . Q I F f J er V , .Ms Q0 'K sf , wx f ff W 0 X, x 5 4 YQ: sa , ., ,Q f 15 I UW, ,,,,x-wgfg-'r195,...u - ' fm 4 Vw li 'lv J 1 .J I lv. f4 4 ZH' . 4 ,A A 1, ff., ,, 14 1" f 41 'Af ,112 f,-. ,. -1' E 'J WA., Q 1, fu, , gy, 135222 we-wwff ,,W,.w,,,f O 7 f f , Z , '42 All fly 1 i -.43 I N x i - 1" f-Ar 1.i....Lv-,-.. 1 XM xx :far X, 4 QAM 1 nu- Mmm COUPLE DAYS after classes begun, o new "Roost" was opened in the gym. Thanks to the student council, everyone had o free coke. DEK'S REC FEATURED G sodcl fountain reigned over by women whose favors were courted by the sfudents Throughout 'the se- mesters. THE FRESHMAN ELECTIONS exploded and staggered the upperclossmen. While the old 'lheSEdm?'V in cms Cwfwl fl Mawr M 5 ,ff Huw 9. Colle --1 iv ww 1 We fivfpf 5?1'005 U fv fi-7f?'f 5515 f Chr W, yr 'Ki A Q ,ifqmiis E Q VN.-ff! 1, X, X X X I B fre' p e o p I e recovered Freshmen rushed fo "do things." f' 43, W f ff" 65 W, in p ,ff , t , ff Q4 Q4 ff lights-what cm way to begin closses. And what ci way to end the evening-sore feet, balloon-snatching cmd the midnight snack. The crowning stroke is not neglected by "Gentleman Jim." gm lflffii A law the freshman steering committee under the supervision of the Student Council. Under the new ruling that was put into effect this year that all university activities are retained on campus, the dance was held on the gymna- sium floor, with plenty of tables and coke ma- chines supplied in the recreation room. Although still somewhat awed, the freshman was nevertheless becoming increasingly aware of the fact that he was having a wonderful time at this, the first big social event of his college life. As the evening progressed, the spirit of the crowd became one of eager anticipation at the prospect of the year ahead, of the many asso- ciations which it would bring and the satisfaction of seeking knowledge. This spirit of keen antici- pation was in evidence all through the evening and gave to the affair all the characteristics of a successful social event. Thus initiated and welcomed into school af- fairs, the freshmen became an integral part of the student body and its affairs, Page Ninety-seven l i I i A WM-'wr 9,,ff7"""',' G 'fy 7 ,...,. - Q Z K Ss Y-S fi WZ' f iw 'Q' a f .' ,, M r I 1 f ' x x. M Xyixiki -X 1' ,V M X wmv 1 x W x,4' X. , Q5 f WW f 'v I f gx-xw . vip f ff wi X Q mf, , N , ' ,J f li J V WA , iW?,,f,g1 , ,mx . M3171 I7 K Jeni QUiQlfU ll Q l l hx Miss Dorothy Smith, i947 Bushwhacker beauty queen, sang "l'll Close My Eyes" and 'iKokomo, Indianaf' The more cultural aspects of music were ably presented on two pianos by those virtuosos of the keyboard, Jack Garvey and C-. Isley Wyriclc. Miss Jimmie Hodges won the approval of the audience with her masterful in- terpretation of several original monologues. Neal Steussi, a fine new singer and otherwise known as the l'Voice of Romance," sang "These Foolish Things" and "I Wish I Didn't Love You So", Cleone O'Dell then boogie-woogied to "I-Ioodle Addlef' No show would be complete without an im- ported act, so the directing staff went to no end of trouble to obtain from the Ballet Russe the internationally-known dance team, Valise and Mazola lBill and Dick McCeheel. These artists literally brought down the house with their own interpretation of an original dance creation en- titled "A C-oose to the Ballet Russef' Bettye Phillips closed the show singing "l'lI See You in My Dreamsf' HMM-GLAMOUR, Thy nome is Dot Smith. And she could Q, , 3, 2 A' R l , 5 524 Q l 0 , V - 'ali -,, ..,ir , y I by i a , f ,,- fy, lllll W - ll tl ,ff my M2515 -. xt. I qlql 3251... jig., de 5? le' H -cam. I' W rx sing, too. The down to eoirth atmosphere was brought by the three soulful souls below who enioyeol both the show and the cigczr. x v4 x I A 4 4 va. 2 f pw. xl. ' . .-- .. , M-........,.,,,,,,.,,.,..x,,.,,,-.-..'.......,....-....m..,,-.. ......... ., . ..,.... . ....... , . . .m-.-nn- W, ,,,,., ..g......-.....,,,.. Y- , .. , , W , ..,, -, Y V Y , -., . . V. , , .- ,, .... ,. . -if -.-vm..---., , , , ,f - .Ts-Y. ' , ' . .,,L,,,. ix if Q 5 1 ' 'ww , U 2?- ,. f 1 I , if - 2 ? VH! f Z2 y , X' f 416, M547 ., W ij- M1 5 if 'f ' ' Z f ai 1-2 ' 1 z -M, ' , , . M 'ff 44mm af ! ' . , I 3 I 1 Q 1 4 so 1, 4 5 M frgffn y j?2.f.i if 4' g x . I S 4 . gl Q F' f xx' ' Q - gl 1? I 5 W,Q, M X . WV ,. SA Q, -XX ,dll ' r M' ff W X if 'nw ....... ., fi fl, K4-je' ,i 3? ' Q fn rn fi Y . 1-4 3'-M K mm 4 1 Ai' U V 1 x ,, , A7,-7 ,,...fY Y Y 777 Y -- - - - -- -7- 4-H - - , W I h V Q i i ,, , Y:Y -Y V f -- -if WL Z 0- iv- Yun - AA, I H-K N Mn- - N - 1 Q SYTYM 5,1aw.I-,:i..3,..2,,,,,.,,,,,,,....,,,,v:.,,.,...........----..-.-.-.........,.,f-,-..-. ---4---v --.---- v rf I, A I -.L .. ...,. , -.5 -.... .........L.V,. , 1 -I 'V-.....,.:-..,-.-7-3 I W.-.-qs-.....:......5?x-.77, , I V . ..- ... . ,,., . W, ,V , , , , , ., I .H - 1 Y , . , , ,, , A , Y V F - -1- .. v, , , 1 , ff 4 V . . 1 "'2u,a.' ,, U . , ZW, ff! ,, Mwwqpwa. ,uf-f Z cw Viv ff Q f , f ,X ! f X MZ!! Sv vw, ' I 1 7 ' www Q .qu ...nmmmv .57 an 5 i Y in Y W Y I Wh W WA - in' F M H 5 H X f V- A Y , J H ,, , Y , Y , V xl i V Y umm--a::,,1 ,m,,,u,,R:,7,,,,1,,,,,.,,,,,,,,.,,, ,... ,,.,,,,,,,,r,... ....., ,, ...... . -... ., ....,.. .V . , ,..- V-, ,- v..-' ,f V-V-,-,!iL ,. . nu., mobo guifvl The students on campus interested "in the propagation of radio broadcasting on campus and in the radio world organized last year. The result was the Radio Guild. Gene Gray was first president and Dick lvlc- Gehee the tirst vice-president. They laid the groundwork which resulted in the amazing suc- cess ot the guild and the department this year. Bob Yergovich is now president with Willis Thomas as vice-president. They lead the group in presenting the tall show, "Take It or Drop Dead," a comedy-quiz program that is still re- membered with laughter by the student-audience. At the present time the Guild members are re- cording one show per week to be broadcast at a future date. Plans tor the Guild are centered around becom- ing a member ot the national honorary radio tra- ternity, Alpha,Epsilon Rho. There are about twenty-tive members ot the Guild. The requirements tor active participation are active participation in the student Workshop shows and active interest in radio ad. The mem- bers double and triple in roles whenever they are needed. Their talents range to all the broad as- pects ot the field-acting, writing, engineering. RADIO GUILD MEMBERSHIP Julianne Aaron, Dick Behner, W. R. McGehee, Thomas Gillette, Willis Thomas, Robert Yergevich, Joyce Rule, Pat McLain, Pat Lynch, Marguerite James, Don Jennings, George Bingham, Russell Jacobson, Don McGuirl, Jim Peterson, Milton Fishman flast semesterj, Gene Gray Clast semesterj, Stan Labunski, Bill Leeds. The year i948 has seen great changes in the University ot Kansas City Radio Workshop. With tour weekly broadcasts and several special pres- entations now on the air, the Radio Workshop, under the expert direction ot John Keown, has established itself as a center tor all those inter- ested in radio as a career. The Workshop is at- tectionately known as the "workhouse" The WAITING FOR THE GO-AHEAD signal from the control room is as nerve-wracking for students at the mike on campus as on any com- mercial station, say the experienced. This was the university's year for expansion both in the radio department and University programs. The Kangaroo 6 m. en toi to ot sc co SV' frc mi W in tic Sn ou ca sta Ur 8. pe "n Tl' Di ex in me tex lar nir the Glu ste ani shi thi IT l say. wor stuc Pclg e arfmenf many shows, dramatic productions, musical presi- entations, variety and record spots and many topical programs give the student an opportunity to display his talent in the multitudinous phases of radio. No less important is the handling of script and continuity writing. Student amateurs compose the working format for all productions. At l0:30 o'clock each Monday evening, a group of actors and engineers, chosen weekly from the Worlcshop classes, produce the fifteen- minute program on WDAF known as "Radio Workshop." This show presents to the listeners, in dramatic fashion, topical events of local, na- tional, or international interest of the week. The high school quiz show, "It Pays to be Smart," is transcribed each Thursday at the vari- ous secondary school auditoriums and re-broad- cast each Saturday morning at l l :30 o'clock by station WHI3. The questions are prepared by the University history department. Every evening, Monday through Saturday, at 8:30 o'clock on FM station KOZY, the unsus- pecting listener hears "The Platter Parade," "music you request on record and transcription." This show, produced, directed and "executed" by Dick l3ehner and Tommy Gillette, illustrates the experience and opportunities obtained from work in the Radio Vxforkshop. Although these young men have had this production on the air only a few months, they have already gathered quite a large listening audience. From 8:30 to 8:45 o'cIock each Thursday eve- ning on station KOZY, the Radio Worlqshop and the Music Department present "The University Club,'i a musical production featuring the out- standing musical talent of Kansas City. Produced and directed by Dick McGehee, this program shows the radio audience of Kansas City that this locale has its share of talent. IT LOOKS LIKE WORK, but you "get the hang of it," it's fun-they say. The University radio department's programs entail a lot of work preceding the program and when the scripts, too, are under student control, the responsibility is an even greater one. Page One Hundred Seven X.. ELUX J Ney mx . 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Z 2 4 K T K Wal music, Rabbi Mayerburg spoke of the influence of music in religion, and Dr. Maybelle Glenn spoke on music for children as the music lovers and musicians of tomorrow. The Kansas City Institute on International Relations met on December the first in the Ad- ministration Building. Mr. G. Willoughby, di- rector of the Midwest Institute on International Relations at Drake University in Des Moines, Iowa, was present to aid in the arrangement of the programs and the speakers. This group held conferences on the international problems that confront our leaders. A new group just recently formed in Kansas City this year is the Great Books Forum. This is a city wide program of adult education on the famous works of literature. This discussion group has grown from a gathering of thirty people to a crowd of one-hundred and thirty men and women that meet twice a month for two hours on our campus to gain a better understanding of the great literature of the world. The second convention of the Missouri-Ne- braska-Kansas region of the National Students Association was held on October 25th and 26th at Rockhurst College. The N.S.A. is organized on an international level and it is devoted to stu- dent problems and activities. Our representatives were Carolyn Baxter, Arthur Stoup, Al Zimmer- man, with alternatives Bill Hodson, and Bruce Blalock. Art Stoup was elected secretary. The Southwest Lumbermen's Association spon- sored a Lumbermen's Institute from the sixteenth of February to the eighteenth of March. Daily sessions were held five and one-half days a week for the men attending from the different lumber yards of this district. Along the international lines, our visitors have included many famous people. The Pasquel Trio from France held a concert here that was enjoyed by the music lovers of the campus. President Aleman from Mexico carne to our campus for a convocation in his honor during his visit to the United States. A parade was held in his honor from the airport to the campus where he unveiled a bust of President Truman. Gui Mombaerts, the Belgian pianist, played for a concert at the uni- versity. Jean Borotra, the French tennis player, played in an exhibition match at the university courts last April. Mr. Borotra, who is now forty-nine years old, is known as the "Bouncing Basque" as when he was one of France's cham- pionship players. Dr. Paul Dengler, the famous Viennese history professor, held lectures here during the last semester. The different professional groups that have held meetings here include the Society of Metals, The Society of French Teachers, The American Chemical Society, The Society of Optometrists, The Society of Civil Engineers, The Institute of Radio Engineers, The National Cost Accounting Society, The Jr. American Society of Civil Engi- neers, The Missouri Writers Guild, The American Pharmacy Association. l Cgivwlenfd .Are .14 do Gfizenzi The delegates to the National Students Association convention at Rockhurst College October 25-26 were Bill Hoclson, Bruce Blalock, Caro- lyn Baxter, and Art Stoup. The fifth delegate was AI Zimmerman. almost weekly affairs were the discussions between Dr. Decker and friends on K. C. U. Town Forums. I fs 9 9 K .4 I v 1 r as .4 1 ... .. ., ,... ,, ,,,,, ,, ,,,,, H ,HY -M-- Vw"- -,,V. ---F Ild- n-M , nl-'A-Q-A ki A H Y A - K A 'AV Y Y Y Yiwr-in F W-M' -V ir V V i V -'A M vqgg 1 I , i ! I 5 i 3 ? 3 i 1 Z li 2 If Q, V 5 I ' v- -- 1-'-Y -M1 5.5-rv ' L. i'v W.:-, ..,.., .,-A-V H wh .Mm,,frgg5....,... .....-..................-Q-2-.f:1 ::-..-ff:s-1-u-- ... M., Y Y V 1 i 4 f 5 x X 1 S Q, Q 5 .X ', J f 4 1 r 4, 55. .QW 2 K ,yi Qfffj Q 5 f it. , 1 If Ssxff 1,61 fin, x, f 'Q Z ,Mf ,iw X n NKQ N WW, ...-m.-.mv-rgvwgv...-mr-----------I--f----T , nw b 1 -, , .,-.T.,...., 4' ,if 1 .5 'f Jr' , 'rf' , t 1 .ll ,W I . 'S , ' -" 1 P ' Xu, x ., Y- : ' ' 15 1' . gg, X ' -' ,L 'mlm Q m I Q 'F AN ,wv 'R ' V. 1 x I LH ,. ,Q X wtf? 1.2. Z t ' ,A A xxx I ,I kwx Q v My 'X x ' riff" hh , , Q wh .Z 4 , 45 W " , 'UV ., 5 Y W' I' X , W.. "K xy' XJ A VW fff V gg ,Axf 1 4 '4- ,, M, x f ,Af ,AI 0? 1 ' . N , 1 WW Zyhfti, Aiwa sv f,a,.Zf-1, an, Sz X .F f 1 ALPHA PHI OMEGA ,saw A 17 ,f v f if ,,,,, y , ".' f f'-' ,V 1 1? ' . 7 , 7' I W! W ' Z f X fli yt an I as 1, f v if ff ,ff Af, ' :Q 24 rwfyw.. , f 'Z,"i, , I 4,4 - QM. V ff cf. 7444 I lf Q :Q Q I I fy I X ,iff ' f , f f ff f , , f f J ff, , 4 V ..,V,. 4 416.1 X gig.. fgfgg , ! 1 vrl, M if X f -V t , rg, Elf '.,. . I' l A ' ' ,I , .f X :gr -mm ,f ,f '2 x. Z' ft aa X ff C fm , f? f l W f f I W f , .V rf W ,,,,, , f, ,ff - K ,.,' K FIRST ROW--Charles Allendoerfer, Robert Carl, Kent Charles, Robert Chartrand, Ronald Cotts, I Robert Dorothy, John Dunlop, Ed Fleeman, Dean Graner, Russ Kemp. SECOND ROW-Bob Kerley, Vinton Kreeger, Jim Leavitt, Jim Littrell, Mansur Masden, Tom Miller, Robert Millier, Dwight Mullen, Robert Nelson, Jim Puterbaugh. THIRD ROW-Jack Reed, William Saari, Jim Saunders, Joe Sheldon, Jack Sigler, Don Vance, Robert Verkoulen, Jim Wah, Sterling Wegener. I Alpha Eta Chapter of Alpha Phi Omega, national honorary service fra- I ternity, is the only organization on campus to carry out an active program in the fields of outstanding service, scholastic attainment, and social participa- I tion. , The annual APO Turkey Hop was acclaimed "one of the best dances ot the year" by its eight hundred attendees. Given each spring as a means of raising funds for the Robert D. Ireland, Jr., scholarship, APO's annual card party proved to draw the largest attend- di ance of any affair held this spring, with nearly 750 persons purchasing tickets. Crowd appreciation ran high as over 300 draw prizes were raffled off , to the guests. The scholarship, equal to one-half of a year's tuition, is given each year to agraduating senior from the Kansas City high schools. ' 4 it 3 I . I , A,-1 js OFFICERS Y Bob Nelson-Jim Saunders . . . Vice-President . . . . Sterling Waggoner , C Bob Chartrand ..... Secretary Icorrespondingl . . . . Bob Kerley ,Z , John Puterbaugh . Recording Secretary . . . Bob Carl Bob Kerley . . . Treasurer . . . Elmer Putnam ' Tom Miller . Sergeant-at-Arms . . Kent Charles I Jack Reed . Historian I I Don Vance ..... . President . . . . Jim Saunders 2 fs-foci, ' f 7 of w , 1 ,J ,m X 3 1 Q MA s Q is we err 1 Vx , N57 f 2 We C 6 -s .rat 4 ,gg . 1 , wr.: ,M l l i s . l The Bounders pledged a group ot seven men at the first ot the year. Activities began with Halloween at the l-lall's. The club passed by the llll Christmas season opportunity tor presenting a dance but made up the dit- terence by good attendance at others. Joe Heydon, president, was also I i , elected president ot the newly-revived Inter-Fraternity Council, which ll sponsored the All School Christmas Formal under his leadership. Early T second semester formal initiation was held at Ross' "Il Pagliacciof' Bill lVlcC-ehee was elected president. Bounders especially active on campus besides l-leydon and lVlcCiehee as Business-Manager ot the Light-Opera Association Production were Bob Curry i and Al Bishop, who served as Business-Managers ot the U-News and Kan- l garoo, respectivelyg Walter Hall, who was Sophomore class president and A i 1 I Student Council representative and treasurerg and Mike Denney, who was li Senior class president and Student Council representative. l l l orrlcsns i Clarence Brown . President . . William H. McGehee Ray Chance . . Vice-President . . . Alvis R. Bishop Mike Denney Secretary . Kenneth R. Anderson Alvis R. Bishop . . Treasurer . E. Marvin Smith Paul Orliff . . Historian Don Merrill . . . Sergeant-at-Arms . Robert Piltz All Advisor: Mr. Berg '- V 1 1 1 1 Y 1 , Marvin Thompson. ful , 5' f,1 .,, f,. A v it l Qi at 1, . E s- 1 , , ' fs-1: , 11 il fl S3 11 We 1. - if Q0 ' ' 5' l fn 1,,f SS- f,,,1 f Ll i 4. ' . is ri 1 fi i 5 gig I wwf, .,, ,, .Kita 3, A Z - f 11 A l? A A , , ' nw 7" ,M W 1. 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' w Y L 'vw' ' A A ,, V, ,L ty, 417 .. .U 1 ,,,' I -- Vw I , 311311, I Lg!! ,I by as , 'Z f f 1 1 V111 " Ks f f 1 f . , me M" S 5 , V' My X 1- 1 f .. 1 ' 1 Wifi -42 if' l ?W- fav. S1 . " "f L ' ti. 52923539 ,1 1 :Wife ww. ss ZF 11 'F' is if f ' tif 1 S5155 1 4 s- ' ' 1 A W ff X ei f , 1 .. i l BOUNDERS i i i l l l ,ii i FIRST ROW'-Kenneth R. Anderson, Norman Anderson, Alvis R. Bishop, Charles Brooks, Vince Bullard, ll Ed Cook, Bob Curry. SECOND ROW"Bob Dalhstrom, Mike Denney, Walter Hall, Bill Herre, Joe Heydon, l ' Arthur Jones, Morton Katz. THIRD ROW-Bill Leroy Bill McGehee John Paris Bob Piltz Robert Ta lor l l L,-r During the first semester of l945 a group of older students found that their many aims and purposes at the University fell into a general channel- comradeship. They found that even without a formal organization to bind them together, they had much in common in their pursuit for a higher edu- cation. With a formal organization of fraternal members, they felt that much more could be added to their anticipated academic, social, recreational and professional future. This was the beginning of Tau Kappa Nu men's frater- nity. On December 4, l945, Tau Kappa Nu became a fully accredited club on the campus of the University of Kansas City. A Tau Kappa Nu has attained recognition in athletic events and in addi- tion, the values of high scholastic achievements have been impressed upon each member. These crucial years of l947-48 were an incentive for Tau Kappa Nu to promote tolerance and friendliness, realizing that this is a means for Creating better fellowship not only on the campus but also throughout the world. OFFICERS Willis Simmons . . President . . . . .lim Keal Stas Labunslci . . Vice-President . . . Bill Corsan Paul Foster . . Secretary . Harry Mansfield Harry Mansfield . . Treasurer . . Jack Schnaclcenberg Paul H. Orrison . . Historian t James Manfice . . Sergeant-af-Arms Advisor: Dr. Hill FIRST ROW-Earl Boutell, Bill Corson, Charles Clarkson, Paul Foster, Leo Glick, Dixie Howell, Quentin Johnson. SECOND ROW-Jim Keal, Bill Kelley, Stas Labunski, Harry Mansfield, Kenney Mansfield, James Mantice, Paul Orrison. THIRD ROW--Jack Schnackenberg, Bob Shirkey, Willis Simmons, Bob Stanton, Roy Stubbs. is ff, Ji is Yr v ' i f' :XX f t X s 41" Cs . A,-stem Q ,,,, 53 C. X X r 'f , ,- 'f st Z I .1 f AA R5 , yy' ii it fi M" 7 awk e X X 'E A X 4 H , 1 ' X! f C ' si' My ,ff C M X' X C5 X 4 cv yzf ,, x , ,, t it , , ,,, ,, W , y ' f s sfwu. . ss '74, Q. 4 .,r ,frm ?' Zilf S 'Wx . -1' 2, 'W X f fm ff , , X f if ty, fr fx X if X ii I fy! ,m f g k ' ff "1 ' f . X , Q. ssss - -sw B ' A 2, .'i'ML!' . f' fi S ' 'X' , 7 is z' V , f , f ,, X TAU KAPPA INDEPENDENTS ,Gm f ,N . AW' l - 'IF' . , f.. 'Q --Mijn I ta Mcywg, I3 f fi, . ff , , 0 W X , , Q 421 in ' 9 . f 7 f f f W f ' ff , ff X y'ff ff f y I rf X X J, f f W7 g ,154 vw ' 21- ff 6: f ' 13 f xf ' 93 ix . 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AA , f-W-, Zi .- Q L 3, ,. 7 Sl' '52 Q1 f 4 ,. 1491! 09, , jeg, V pg I X, Z A my it . ,A ., ' sz 535-f fi , ,. ,gg-fL.,,, g 3 f , 1 i - uv f 2, X f 1 . -V W- Y, .1 ,, ,- . ,, . wg, - , - 1, v, 1 fs , ,sfo sz W, --6:43 X tw- ,X ff , f- 4 7 ' - - -.zz-., - .,, f ,ww So -2- 4: V - Q ' et ' I- f' 4. -if-., y -2- fe4.2-,.swis15- .t . M' , W 7 V. M . I .. ,, A . - H ' Q I t .W ' ' A .t Q FIRST ROW-Frank Aguado, Robert Brown, Bill Burgess, Melvin Colhour, Bob Conn, Dick Durwood. SECOND ROW-Karl Eaton, Tom G.llette, Bill Hodson, James Kerr, .laclt Martin, Bill Praether. THIRD ROW- Sandy Sanstrci, Norman Schwartz, Don Seaton, Jack Seckinger, Dean Stewart, Paul Vardeman. "The purpose of this organization shall be to form, of that large majority of unaffiliated students, a group which encourages the individual to utilize every opportunity for self improvement, personal enjoyment, and friendly inter-mingling with fellow students which campus life offers." Such is the philosophy which prompted the organization of the Inde- pendent Students Association when, in the spring of I946, the return to the campus of a masculine majority indicated the need for a "coed" organi- zation. Dwight Greenwood, already a rapidly revolving wheel, called a meet- ing of all unaffiliated students and the efforts of this group produced the I. S. A. In September, I947, a complete reorganization of the Independents was undertaken. A new constitution was written allowing the organization of multi-chapters. It was under this plan, by the mutual consent of all per- sons involved, that two separate chapters were founded: The Independent IVlen's Chapter and The Independent Women's Chapter. The governing framework of the separate chapters is superseded by a Coordinating Council. Each chapter has representatives on the Council. Within such a framework a closer cooperation between the different chapters is possible, We s ft Nw .ri s s S T SWA w-ga' ,eww s s A -sf get WW X The I. S. A., under the present constitution, finished its most success- ful year as one ot the largest organizations on the Liberal Arts campus. Its purpose has been to increase campus spirit. The Independents, with the co- operation ot the student body and the administration, has been able to bring their extra-curricular activities to a successful conclusion. Karl Eaton . Dean Stewart Bob Martin . Bill Burgess . Bob Stillwell . Carolyn Baxter Thelma Province Erma Pettegrew MISA CHAPTER President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer . Historian WlSA CHAPTER . . President Vice-President Secretary Helen Frances Woodruff . . . . . Treasurer .loicie Rule .... l'llSfOflOH Advisor: Mrs. Jacobson ISA COORDINATING COUNCIL Karl Eaton . . . . . President . . . . Bill Burgess . . . Vice-President . Carolyn Baxter . . . Secretary Charlotte Wheatley . . Treasurer Erma Pettegrew .... . Historian . . . .lack Martin . Dean Stewart . Sandy Sanstra . Dick Durwood . Bob Brown Charlotte Wheatley . . Carolyn Baxter . Chisato Arashiro . Katherine Walters Helen F. Woodruff . Erma Pettegrew . . . Jack Martin . . Dick Durwood Charlotte Wheatley . . . .loicie Rule FIRST ROW-Chis Arasito, Carolyn Baxter, Lucille McAnuIty, Betty Makepeace, Jane Maupin, Joan Mosley. SECOND ROW-Erma Pettegrew, .loicie Rule, Virginia Seaton, Elizabeth Sullivan, Kathryn Walters, Charlotte Wheatley. THIRD ROW-Helen F. Woodruff, Harriet Yanaga. , A 1, , K fs. , 7 M wx M ' Y , f N V f y ' 1 ,, , ' 4 f QW' . ,. Misra V . ,V 4,7 f ..- ,. fy .W . 4 f I X ff' X N sis W f , f MW if - N-'f 9- -X Kei, if 41' BETA ZETA FIRST ROW Zelma Adams Donann Cartmel Norma Cleland Dorothy Cortelyou Shirley Drew Mary Greene SECOND ROW Mary Hood Katie .loliff Sue Jones Pat McLain Betty Minier Gedie Morrisonmv THIRD ROW-Bettye Phillips, Dorothy Ramp, Carolyn Shour, Dorothy Smith. Endeavoring to increase the traditional Green and White popularity, and to promote college interests and friendships, the Beta Zetas highlighted the first semester with September bridge parties, October hay rides, No- vember bowling parties, and a January slumber party for their pledges. Ably led by Presidents, Mary Virginia Hood and Beverly Shenkel, mem- bers since l945, the Beta Zetas joined in scholastic and social functions on campus. The inter-sorority Christmas dance, held at the Aladdin Hotel Roof Carden, was preceded by a dinner for the BZ's at the Southern Mansion. Rushing season was both serious and hilarious, consisting of cokefests, bridge parties, pot luck dinners. An afternoon tea was given presenting a fashion show at the home of Shirley Drew. To close the season a "Plantation Barbeque," dixie style, was held at Dona Knight's. Seven girls were pledged in the candlelight ceremony, and Dorothy Roup was elected pledge president. C-ertie Morrison was elected treasurer. The pledge class honored the actives with a party in March. Their active interest and participation kept the sorority shining like her emblematic sword. ' omcsizs Virginia Hood . . . President . . Beverly Shenlcel Beverly Shenlcel . . Vice-President . . . Betty Minier Donann Cartmel . . . . Secretary . . . . . Shirley Drew Sue Jones ...... . Treasurer . ....... Katie Joliff Dorothy Smith, Katie Joliff . . Rush Captain . . Dorothy Parmel, Mary Green Historian . . ..... Dorothy Smith Mary Margaret Greene . . . Sergeant-at-Arms Advisor: Sarah Weatherly The past year has produced a variety of stimulating and successful events for the first sorority founded on the campus. Leading the social events was the preferential dinner given by the active and alumnae chapters to honor their new pledges. The dinner was held at the home of Mrs. Frank Roth. T Early fall functions began with a weiner roast. A hayride under a har- vest moon and dancing at Quivira Lake filled October with pleasant memories. A snappy November evening and "swing that girl and promenade" made the atmosphere for a barn dance, held north of Independence. The actives were honored at a buffet dinner and bridge party given by the pledge class at the home of Miss Jean Carter. A suitable climax for i947 was provided by the annual Christmas din- ner-dance. A banquet in the lris Room, at Myron Creen's, opened the ac- tivities for the evening. Afterwards Chikos and their dates adjourned to the Aladdin Hotel for the inter-sorority dance. OFFICERS Dorothy Flanders . . President . . Jean Connolley Jeanne Connolley . . Vice-President . . Marie Mistele Lenore Strup . . . Secretary . . Barbara Jacobson Marie Mistele . . Treasurer . . . Jean Carter Millicent Seested . . . Historian . . Margaret Weissbeck Barbara Jacobson . . . . Parliamentarian . . . Melba Oldham Advisor: Mrs. Frank Roth FIRST ROW--Jane Billingsley, Jean Carter, Jeanne Connolley, Vilma Cox, Dorothy Flanders, Barbara Jacobson, Marguerite James. SECOND ROW-Ramona Loudermilk, Carolyn Mundorff, Marie Mistele, Katherine O'Brian, Melba Oldham, Marilyn Prater, Rosemary Roberts. THIRD ROW-Nancy Schryoclc, Dorothy Scott, Miilicent Seested, Lenore Strup, Betty Ann Turner, Margaret Weissbeck. 0 rss f s"Vff'fws X 'f "' ., X t" ' vim' 'ff JO. srl .. V' .5 "tif 1 C w - a at w W ,fwfr ' f Q-W--0 WW? . Q '-fi s 1 'if ,r 1 X -X V ,- , V s J .- .0 ,WA , V, .V MW f ilgqgq v as . of 5 f D ' J if 4 2 I S .3 1 f fy f ' ' tt -' 4 1 53,3 ,,,,A f ., - he Vw A , X 7 ,, sa ff fs ef' 1' XV... 2 1 ' ' we MMM ff ww, -4 f 13 M-was fr f fy aa 4, M W X -yfyti y - ,' wr, gf, f s f C ' ff X 22? ,,'i H TSX i . 421, 3 W Wm? ff in A Wm A 4 4 x gf 1 W T i W Mgf Z J X ,ff ,fvfrf 'Kwik Cl-IIKO CHO CHIN Z Q, X I v . ' f f f S V ' , 4 f J Jo f A N, , ,,, , 4 2 fii - LQ . 1 y 44-. . L .W 7 ' we of fs , I 1, ,,, , 4' FIRST ROW-Glenna Branstetter, Nona Brown, Yvonne Eastham, Joan Emerf, Gladys Fetting, Betty Fischer, Joan Grosse. SECOND ROW-Lois Ann Gray, Mildred Gribble, Shirley Hansen, Joan Joga- duigg, Judie Leslie, Joline Linder, Carol Meritt. THIRD ROW-Janice Neidenberger, Mary Noble, Betty O'Brian, Sarah Purtzer, Marabel Smith, Olive Wilhelm, Janice Wiseman. Cho Chin Sorority celebrated its fourteenth anniversary this fall as they started in on another year of scholastic and social achievements. Rushing started on January 25 with a Pan-Hell tea in the Browsing Room and continued for three weeks of bridge games, movies, bowling, Iuncheons and was terminated with a formal dinner in the Aztec room. Cho Chin took in many "little lovelies" to add to our congenial group. Engagements and wedding bells seem to be the themes this year. Shirley Hausen and Bill Webb, Nona Brown and Louie Silks, Marabel Smith and Jimmy Forbes, Betty Fisher and Rex Ulrichson, Joanne Emert and Dick lvlageehee all have that "this is for keeps" gleam in their ring. Janice Neidenburger was elected treasurer of the sophomore classg Judy Leslie, president of the Christian Club, Marabel Smith, treasurer of Pan-l-lell first semester, and Gladys Fetting, secretary of Pan-l-lell second semester. OFFICERS Marabel Smith . President . . . Gladys Fetting Gladys Fetting . , Vice-President . . . . Dorothy Powers Dorothy Powers Secretary . . Janice Neidenberger Betty Fisher . Treasurer . . . . Lois Gray Judy Leslie . . Historian . . Sarah Purtzer f 4 qw U mx H wer' A ik -Fix: .C Q '21-fl?55 Q , CJ L fag Vim. Rx XX? as X X X, .X ln the memory book of the Sigma Betas the pages are filled with the fun and friendship of this last year. This sorority is fourteen years old this year, having been organized only one year after the University was formed. Memories chalked up for '47-'48 include the many bridge parties, shower, slumber parties that were given. Two super special memories are those of the Christmas dinner at the Bellerive and the annual Spring Formal. ln intra- mural sports the Sigma Betas took first place in basketball and first place in volleyball. With their usual pep and enthusiasm they took part in the song contest and planned a clever skit for l-lobo Day. The rushing season was highlighted by their unique Ranch Party. Ten girls were pledged at a dinner held on February Z2nd. They were honored by the appointment of one of their members, Cloria l-luft, to the Who's Who of college students. OFFICERS Janet Rainsburg . . President . . Betty Lou Golding Catherine Lavery . . Vice-President . . Edna Carlson Lois Stillwell . . Secretary . . Janet Rainsburg Gloria Huff . . Treasurer . Catherine Lavery Betty Golding . . Historian . . Shera Hardy Betty Golding . . Rush Captain . . Betsy Morgan FIRST ROW-Jane Balfour, Mary Lou Biggio, Edla Carlson, Vera Claxton, Nancy Collins, Nancy Cousin, Norma Jean Dehner. SECOND ROW: Virginia Fawks, Betty Golding, Shera Hardy, Jackie Hansen, Catherine Lavery, Betty Morgan, Janet Rainsburg. THIRD ROW-Patty Ryan, Carolyn Scott, Jean Spaniel, Pat Stegman, Lois Stillwell, Thelma Sudvarg, Mariory Wilkins. X .Wifi p i -gig it . WM A W . gf-at lj t www 'bc 'Q-.vfff 96 'M 'it SIGMA BETA n ! M. I .. I H I W: V vi 1 SZ 5 Q A IM :WL fl 1' - - '-'f--' -4-- V --,---f--,.- - -f -.-.- .... ......,.. . . ..-. .-L-.......,. .... --... ....5,,...,. W ,, H, I I - WL. Y- l VU - -'nn N-V --.A - N - 7 , - drq, ,, v , N 1-1 -1 Tj., ,,i,-.',i1.2',,' 1 , 'FQ imlm-W--.r-Rnd"-h'v-v ' ' "4 ' " " figff ' -- l' ---Af -f' - - -f-- - 4-if nf WIL"'A giliiigmg 6- 5 ff-1--X-f-ff' Y 7 1-A--'ff' 4 -ern? , ' "' "" , X - A uv 1 J 1157 1 , V it 4. A. . f 74, .5 1 .. K ,. p ' - - . -.... . ................ . ..., --ww - -1...-.nm-vm-,,m-ul-mv:-f:-...,.,..........-..... ,.........,..-, . .. Z . , , . , , . , A 7,1 m:.4..!- i"". , ' " " fgym, Af naw NW 2 W ff W fa f We M., Wxi Zf .ebay 1 W W mwfwwnm www , ,,,,m.w,,f , Muna-w,,, i f , QQQ , . Qrx 7 Q M211 ' , awww awww K q ,wwf 'W g X Qt y if Ziff 7 :jf ,. 4 1 5,1 ' mx 'A eww N QR ww N WX ,W WQNZQEW, NW. -A 5 UQ , is Q wmv M Q Q Y sl ' , P, xi ix A, Nw ilgfw s ' w Q , f 1 S S ' ff X' +A NN .W ,W I a . 5 9 . j 2 C D d S O we NMA. ""1": ".: '-i:Z::i Q V 2 ' A AiAAAA T '4i' X - "A 4'Q T' if 3 D 5' 3 ' ' ..:11 ll, f-222252222 0ffsgfEi22ifg:z...5 .lifi A652 - ' r ffm, ' Wllf ST A C 65.7-3 ll 5 ' l I .166 r X W J Q if f' V ' X R ' Il "15- ill? gl ' if if r f if 's 5 i . i 49:7 T ff ' f from the professor to "brief five cases for to- morrow," the student leaves his first class to execute the precept. In preparing a case for recitation it is usually necessary for the beginner to consult the law dictionary and other reference works so often that the entire thread of reasoning in the opin- ion is lost. To make the situation worse, many of the cases studied in the early part of the courses belong to the medieval period when Latin was the language of learning. It is not unusual to find a judge proving his erudition by launching into a paragraph or two of Latin. This classical discourse inevitably contains the core of the argument without which the intel- Iigible part of the opinion seems unfounded. But all is not told. When judicial opinions are written, they are not written with the first- year law student in mind. Legal principles not to be unfolded until the second or third year in law school are referred to and bandied about as if they were common knowledge. This un- cooperative attitude on the part of the courts has received much abuse from law freshmen, already mired in alien phrases and abstruse facts. Several hours are spent painstakingly extracting essential facts from the cases and reducing the court's opinion to simple and logical arguments. These gems are transcribed with exactness and the resulting "briefs" carried triumphantly to class the following day. The chances are that the case prepared with such care will be passed over by the professor with a curt "This is no longer the law-don't know why the author in- cluded this case. Next case!" After such disillusionments as these, the stu- dent realizes that something must be done to CLeft to Ri ht? ud e Hczrve ohnson ud e ohn Ccrskie Collet cut out wasted motion. The best possible course is to develop an analytical type of mind which quickly grasps essential facts and high points of the court's reasoning and to devise a concise recording system to make a note of these data. Such will prove invaluable to him in the practice of law. The worst possible course, short of not preparing cases at all, is the so-called "can" ap- proach in which the student obtains, for a fee, of course, mimeographed copies of what someone else thought was important in the case, and then leans on these "case digests" throughout the term. Such exercise will prove of no value what- ever to him later. "Case digests" or "cans" can be of value if used properly, but too often, yea, nigh invariably, they become to Contracts what the "pony" translation was to Caesar's Gallic Wars. These two courses are extremes, and many students strike a medium course which is sufficient for their individual qualifications. Perseverance in preparation is rewarded with a gradual retreat of the mists which surround the early weeks of the study of law, and while the remainder of the course is difficult, it is not devoid of meaning as are the early days of the first year. lf study, then, and consistent preparation con- stitute a condition precedent for a legal edu- cation, an unceasingly open mind is the sine qua non. And this characteristic state of mind is a necessity not only for the study of legal principles in the classroom, but for the suc- cessful application of such principles in the courtroom. lt need not be said that the sooner it is acquired, the easier will be the growth of the young lawyer. ud e Kimbrou h Stone ud e Albert L Reeves and ud e 9-IQ YI ,IQI .IQ Q .IQ - ,Ig Richard M. Duncan. They are all judges of federal courts. Their honors are presiding in the trcrditionoil garb of the English courts. is me ie in WOO W 1 - - V. V- -. ., . ,,.. ,,,,,,,V,, ,, Y, ,V ,YV-i V M.-H-V-WAWM-Au-YA Yau.. W W V W no . .. , , .Y , W-,-Y , ,,..,., , -- V ,,Y W 1 , ,frm-x - X U! jlrdf puff the kindly offer, "Give me your hand," and like a big brother, leads the bewildered student safely through the maze of The Law. l4l Other professors prefer to attack the dif- ficulties of the subject by pulverizing each case in its turn? This method may be termed the Meat Grinder Approach. l5l ln the Medicinal Approach, the student is given a dose of learning each day in the form of carefully prepared lecture notes or gems of legal wisdom delivered ad libitum. One variant of this form is what could be called the Pre- Digestive Approach, in which the professor chews up the text, digests it, and then regurgitates it to the class. The knowledge of shorthand is helpful to the student in the former, and know- ing how to read is invaluable for the latter. l6l The Simple Case Approach takes the ground that The Law is really much simpler than is generally believed? This is confusing for the student who has been laboring under the delusion that the converse is true. The Law School faculty is headed by Dean Rudolph Heitz, now in his second year in that position. Charles E. Fiddler draws the fine dis- tinctions and propounds the majority and mi- nority rules in Contracts? Sales, and Negotiable Instruments. The teaching of Conflict of Laws and Wills is ably handled by John W. Speca. lnterrogator par excellence is John Scurlock whose line of questioning inevitably leads the student neatly into a false conclusion. At this point the victim is impaled upon a rule of law4 and exhibited to the class. Dr. George Clark., author of Summary of American Law, is a veritable storehouse of legal principles and anec- dotes.5 Charles Carr, general counsel for the Kansas City Public Service Company, lectures upon the subject of Evidence. Besides his regu- lar classroom duties, Edward M. Ball oversees6 the compilation and publication of the Law Re- view. New at the University this year are Pro- fessors William R. Arthurf and Jack G. Beamer, handling the fields of Agency and Torts, respec- tively. l. "Have we squeezed everything out of the case?" 2. "Forget that you know any law and take the simple case of a mortgage." 3. Accord: Hadley vs. Baxendale. 4. "But . . . l thought . . . in Marbury vs. Madison." 5. "ln the famous case of Lumley vs. Wagner." 6. A legal term meaning no end of work. 7. "Just call me Pop." ' fBelow, Left to Right?-Professor Fiddler, in charge of contracts, conveyancing, and negotiable instruments: Professor Ciark, of agencies, corporations and equity: Professor Beamer, in charge of administrative law and tortsg and Professor Arthur, of securities. Shown above are the ofhcers of the law school of Kansas City Umversrty that were elected by thexr fellow legal eagles From left to rxght they are Lloyd Munson Treasurer Orvllle Gold Secretary Nolan Hepburn Presldent and George Berry V1ce-Presmdent. pcuffied of flze .gzconvlg puff The ranks of embryo lawyers at the University were swelled considerably this year, as the law school enro-llment took a sharp increase. The present enrollment of something more than 400 makes it the largest class in the history of the school. Classroom and teaching facilities of the school were taxed to the uttermost, but this is not an unusual condition in present day univer- sities. ln any event, congratulations are due ad- ministration, faculty, and student body for the efficient handling of the problems involved. The officers of the law school student body, regularly elected as provided in the new charter adopted last year, are the following: Nolan Hep- burn, president, George Berry, vice-president, Orville Gold, secretary, and Lloyd Munson, treas- urer. Projects sponsored and executed by the officers during the school year have included the law school mixer in the fall, the George Washington Day dance, and the financing of new uniforms for the high-riding law school basketball team. The Kangaroo 4,. A Z 8 M i N ,,, 454+ P, 7 1 f , 'WZ' 5 7 4: r 1 ,- an " Q . 4 X zu. AMI' N 1 ,' ,, ,, ...y .A We if' 1 . . xififis 5 X Q f' X Q. if by ,5 N. r Q ' 1 lg-2 L 3 1 . Y M, X S4 f s -fv Xwfv -X ef ff L5 ' ' K ,ay , svn 'fy sw ,XA ,X 'SA ,ff '2"'?ff',X3t' Xb, f ,, .kfyff M569 f f fyfffr V! 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'-1, lfzs Ziyvf, , ff f X M, f 1 N f f X j f X if If ' 43,1 4 ' if . -s I I ff X 1 2 If'Q5AlflfL8lfl Page One Hundred Thirfy-fhree W' -, A, Q xX., .23 as ' X , XX 'KIM , 4 ZW if X4 X ,ij fi? . ' - X X ' 5' 7 vm . ', X 4 ,, , n ,A 5, ,X , f f X I X X .QQ J' ,ly X S iw 2 X f 1 N. ,,, 7 1 g i l J Z fx . gf , i X g, ,,, ' X f . , ff . by ' X 41 . ,f XL., X f 5 X l S . ' ,Wm ,X FX.- ,Y A My I 4 W 5 f Q X Q FP 'Q Nxxsig X by fh 4 X f W XZ Xf, 'lr X X I . f "" W X, . IVF-- ff' X9 H X Wg , f X X . N X X y 2 4 , X . ,, , wa, 41 N , Ss .mix AX S 5. iw Y , Q, V 'M K fl f I frm ,Q I ' X ., XXX I 1 5 ,V ' ,f ,' l , , 4 if - 1 M f X '1 f X 3 3 ,, . N A is X . w ,, .t A mis?" ' Z f X 1 Q m X X fi' X L 7 6 L ,pr A ' , y f , f X ' W . -X xx A ,, , WWW! Qian 'ff A 1 , Q H R f ,f ' X. ef 'Sapa-S ,X ,. ,, ., 2 eg- XX X W is N X X as X 5 X . V x ,, f 4 1 Ei. X l , , J , 4.5, . K f few" , 1 "SM V-x G ff ,H my ,ga ff , 4 ' ' U fFirsf Rowi-Roberf Bales, Roy Benedict, Glenn Benson, James Bocell, Alvir Brenner, Charles Briggs. lSecond Rowi -- David Brose, Donald Browne, Herschel Bryant, Walfer Beuche, James Cashin, Jr., Richard Chapman. lThird Rowl-Byron Clark, Edward Cook, Charles Cramer, Charles Davis, James Dinwiddie, Maurice Dunn. CFourth Rowj-John Ehrlich, James Fromby, Robert Fried- man, Kenneth Garreft, Jgmes Gasal, S. L. Gibson. Cliifih Rowj-John Fagon, H. Hemphill, C. E. Hinkley, William Hobson, Ellery Hol- ler, James Jennings. lsixfh Rowi-James Keal, Vernon Kelly, L. Kennard, Jack Kirsch, Robert Knapp, Fred Lewis. fSeventh Rowl - Henry Lowenstein, Lee Maris, A. V. McCalley, Robert McCar1hy, F. l. McVay, W. L. McClane. W ' 1 y' ' , Z Q Z r Z W 3 f W ,gf X iw , QW, ,M I 4 'rv W W 4 ' , '77 f " V f 9 W V ' f i. A- ,f ZX ' , is, I ff X W fff' ll 'WW W My ' ff . . W1 ' V' . , 3' ,f MQWR WW WWWW WWWZ W ' S , 1 ,Z V L V ' .. V. 5 z , y W ' , f f f ff 5. Q ' , , 1 ,, f ,,...f . W, ' ff W' f' ' 2 Q S, ,r ,f it if ff ,H f gf ,f ,g la 'sqf- as f "W 'J , H fig ' -fwlissdi' W f I 1? "" W V X X Q ' KZ , . ,W . l ' f' " , , W vs- ff ., 2 ff- 7:5 i ', ' e f ? 'J S Agp. 4-'f fi! W X ,sf :Lf ' if I "" ,-mi'-f , , 4 . ff l l l 2 l t l i 1 1 N f EC. f 4. , Z ZZ , X C .f QS , , f Wg sw ,swf s , ' 1 ff? i9 ,, WX ff 1 f gyw' A-ZA! f um, W we S : , , f .,,, ,,,,, , l 5 , ,,,,,,,M W WZ fzf a , , WR as V W ' ' Zz ,, . e :tw Zz' Y? i ' ,, W., xiii ,f f , , wr ,MA . L! . ,,,A,. , .- ..AA, A , A l I XM : ,,,,, ,,,,,'W , va? S Q , f Y ,, ' -es- ,,Y.e J. ff f f U ,M ffwfffizy gf, . . ff , .. ff waz, jwwm J f M 5, S. , Mfg, -S Is if 1 V H W Q 5 X , , I s- .f ff. A X , ..., W' y " ' f , ,, . f Q , :ggi N N f it w ,, eww VQWM? AME 'wQ. Q, , f 1 ,- A Q , MW H I7 fx , 1 N wig.xf,j'f1QN 1, I -.Z Y Sf MA, I. Q j 5 R Fl lFirst Rowl - Robert F. Tevis, Don Trimble, Robert Meacham, O. R. Millsap, Harold Morris, Norman Nickel. CSecond Rowj - Charles Nugent, lsadore Ozar, Clar- ence Peak, Conrad Pugh, John Nelson, Elmer Putnam. fThird Rowj-Sidney Rap- paport, Charles Raulie, Verlyn Reece, Charles Rein- hard, Howard Roland, Thomas Rowell. CFourth Rowl-Don Russel, Harvey Shackelford, Orville E. Sackett, William Seaton, Gerald Sherman, Robert Shirkey. fFitth Rowj-Carl Sillett, Ed Simpkins, Bill Skillman, B. Smith, Robert Smith, Vv'illis Simmons. fSixth Rowl - Robert Sniezek, Charles Stoetzer, Arthur Stoup, James Stuben- rauch, Joseph Swinhart, E. Weibel. CSeventh Rowj-John Whit- sitt, Preston Williams, Rusty Wilson, Albert Yonke. l"Q1lAlfl'lQlfl The Kangaroo lFirst Rowb-John Adams, Milton Adams, James Ander- son, Roger Barbieri, James Benjamin. lSecond Rowl - Theodore Benney, George Berry, Bill Billings, John Blackford, James Broaddus. lThird Rowj-John Cameron, William Cameron, John Car- michael, Charles Cash, R. W. Curtis. fFour1h Rowj - Charles Davis, George Denney, Ran- som Ellis, Bill Fabian, Robert Fabian. lFiffh Rowj-James Flana- gan, Pafrick Freeman, Jr., John K. Gibbs, Orville Gold, William Gray. lSix1h Rowl-H. J. Gun- nels, Edward Hansen, Nolan J. Hepburn, Clemesf Hessel, John Heur. ,fdadfance Page One Hundred Thirfy-five . . y f qi X 4 f xx s f . ky., , Q X 3 I A R Y . . A Rf 7 f f . . fl 2 , ., r ' iw jr"'Xif'w ff . ., ,fffmwyg 1 .X ,M S . ' . wr-fm Q 111553, W E 4 ,W X ff- ses. ' " 4' f y .. Q. , . , N wi ' v4-,fig . MS. . ' , "1 W 'xi XX -. . x . ' if.. . J' ii? YT R. ,,,, 0... -. :QC , i f J 7 . X . N w -' 'I f 3 S l M4 . f . ' ,, K Wifi 4" 1,701 , 3 X ,ff Kc X f 1 1 ,i ' X5 xW f X 4 We W sl C46 4,245 s f 5 LW 3, ff 52 X 3 . X WA M, fi' .- .Y 7 !'-WX Y ' " if , 'ss 1? J ., . :, v-. Ai, WM 1 '1 gk i . 53 41-JW! 1 -113, ff ' fr -,. ', ,.: 2 ,f":,.: Z ,W , l .U If 2 f 2 , l 2 , A 1 J 'Win if 'Z iz 1 gf if C7522 ' KW A 1' Q-WM 7 i ff, . 1 S X W- , ,fi fps , . X - ,Af , N , .isf A 1 H 223259 5 .51?77i f fw- -1 f V: . QAM 2211 ww M4171 ff s, 'im ii -S57 f J ' fww -7 r l Hr, mm, 6-'QW ZW fm X .Vs r... i .M 'ff ie xx ffxy, 2 L ' - f-'. s . , A so M Q Q '11 if X ,Q sk I , u ' 32,5 I-'Q j 2 -gg , L , 1 ' Q X my 13, 1.1 2, V, ply.. s F ff' N X , , .4 E ,fb .1 ,fi if 'fi C .s,:sQ2:.... U X 'iw is X 'i x f f f x . -me , as X Q 'WW u-.wif M V .Q f6VW ,f if 4 l' ,f lux Y , ,f l if f S fa., 4 S yr: f 7 W ,. W ' A -' '- W , f, I . X ' . ? ey , ,flf , ,. of I ,I y ' v ,. 1 fp MQ -,ff N15 . ,, Q y ,, X 3 'W' W W 'f fFirst Rowj Richard Horn bec F L Judson Gerald Klser Roy Larson James Lauderdale CSecond Rowj - Clarence Merrigan, George Mitchell, Melvin Moehle, L. E. Monson, Filbert Munoz. fThird Rowl-William O'- Brien, William Partin, Louis Pener, Walter Pierce, S. Pow- ell, Jr. CFourth Rowj - Lyle Ray- born, Lawrence Saunders, Elizabeth Schmid, Jack Schnackenberg, J. W. Shaf- fer. fFifth Rowl-James Shine, Jr., Stanley Siegel, John E. Smith, Dick Southall, Robert Staiger. CSixth Rowl-Arthur Terrel, John A. Tucker, Raymond Wolfe. .XJUIUGUQCQ The Kangaroo - . frtf.....,....,-...-.-....W.-.....,.:.Hfffn--.,....T,.: V, , , A ..v, W , ,,, ...U .., --. . , K -6.,..,..L,,,,,,,,.,gL,.,f...-,....-,,.:-.,.,,,,......,,-,T---...............--... .-.........,.--U., . -uw - '- - - , - .Alum X. A W -. ,J ,, .lf ,TI 1 I ff A , S f , KX X X 9 X V717 X , f ff if ' , 5 fipgf, X iifif Q K Q X ' . lx I 'M . 4 X. 1 'E XX f 2 , Aer.. Dean . Vice-Dean Clerk offRolls Exchequer . . Master of Ritual . Bailiff . . Tribune . XJ ,irjyf 151,611 f fm, t I ,XXX . RX I 1, ' 1 ,f , A f Nj Q. Z9 X N f IZ , 7 f f X 5 X QX S S X .X X f ff A X M , X X X , x HX f jf ,, X I a X, W V . . XXQ 4ff,,f W ' XXX, A W . zmrwfr M " ' MXX W ., f f.,,, , ,NW e X WX. X XXX f l f - f, . X f ? 'V X ,L, XXX X 1 l K X V X f I V " S- X X f ZW , XXX . ' WH' f L M S , Z N 1 NIM- ,Q M. f Officers , rin, wa fv 7 ,Q f x . ' A " ,iff S ' X FX .XM " J ' 1 . ,,V. X .' N -:fi7'T1'f , 551 . f iff' XXX Q - 'N fwmgwgar. , ffl.. 1,-41 - H7 41 Isis: .. A nf- . X f . ' Q X. 3, f r :X 1. - fjw X, ix 0 xkgfxa ' Lf ' affix' 2 A ,XX 5 X ' ff N 3 N ,X , Wx f N W f N, + f' 'f, S X W 1' f X 7 ' EWSXXX' cf I f w.m',X. ... ,, SWA .1 K 'J Y f gy X 1. Et , W X , . s Milton W. Adams . Lloyd Monson John Carmichael Gerald Kiser John Tucker Harry Hemphill George Berry ffl., f Y ' , ,Q f X , Zfki 7 ' be X PX ,X fm ,X X f X X j 5 i I ? f ,Z I X Z W 'ff 'Mg f . . fffhwc-X'.f:., I ,AX f , X W, f , 1 0 1? " Z f 1 5 7 3 f ',X 1 ' X 7 X I .. ,I ff , 'R 'Q X X ' , NWA., W, I 1 1, 3 ' Wi ' N X 4 X . 4' aw X W W EX X X X 1 , X X 1 gf ,X Q , 55 ZN NX ff. XM CFirst Rowj-Milton Adams, Theodore R. Benney, George Berry, Donald Browne, Her- schel Bryant, John Carmich- ael. CSecond Rowj -Marvin Clark, Bob Curry, Ellery J. Holler, Vernon Kelly, Gerald Kiser, Lee Marts. CThird Rowj-L. E. Monson, Norman Nickel, Harvey Shackelford, Ed Simpkins, Iohn A. Tucker, Albert J. Yonke. CFourth Rowl-Roger Bar- bieri, Jim Ball, Dane Brose, Don Browne, Herschel Bryant, lames Formby. in nm W Jem? 'JW gi W KQXX 'NN 'lilrff Xi, f, X3-' "1 he ,few ff I ,QQ ik! ' WX HP QFiffh Rowj-Jim Jennings, Norman Nickel, Larry Rice, Charles Raulie, Albert Yanke. . ,, M .M--gunna. - w...,-- iw- W-Y YVYY MW Fl, Warren Anderson Bob Curhs Orville Gold John Adam Shelton Morris ,4,,l,, Officers JUSTICE VICE JUSTICE CLERK TREASURER MARSHAL Faculfy Adviser Charles Fiddler 223806, Jack Smith Orville Gold Paul Moms Ed Hansen Joe Walker fff S , Z , -M, w WA ,,f 7'f f f llyff 'B if ' W X , f , I, ,, , , ,' my 1 3 :A t bt t. 7, N t ' M3 9 My ,tt My ,,. ,f ,Q 1 X vs X " f at l 9 ,V 5 , f ,f,.w,tf Y ff, U fa f'-A Malt' f , vw, ,Wi w,,.w,a 1' 'S ga g , S X f X Y Z ' fa' w . y f f . , ,, W 'ff H ff . ,, ,Q J ,A tt ' s 6 ? s SY X 1 - A Q was t K ,.. :Q it fx f X Q X ? s t ws' N so e 1 R I H4 f , . 4 f fff Q First How lLeft to Riqhtl Iohn Adams B111 B11 lings B111 Cameron Don Clark Charles Cook R W Curtis Second Row George Denny Mau- rice Dunn, Bob Fabian Bill Fabian Pat Free- man, Kenneth Garrett. Third Row Orville Gold, Bill Gray, Henry Gunnells. Edward Hansen, Nolan Hepburn, C ement Hes- sel. I H I A Fourth Row Lynwood Iudson, Iames Lauderdale, Hen- ry Lowenstein, George Mitchell, Filbert Munoz. W W ,f fi slr, Mr W if wg? l Sylvester Powell, Or- ville Sackett. fc , y ,, fl 94 J 1 My , J 'ggi f WN f f Q, Fifth Row Bill Seaton, Billy Skillman, Iames Shine. Stan Siegel, Iohn Smith, Art Stoup, Don Trimble. Phi Alpha Delta Law fraternity, founded in l898, now has a membership of 24,000 active chapters in fifty-seven of the leading American law schools, and more than thirty alumni chap- ters in the larger cities. Among the principal activities of Thomas l-lart Benton Chapter iinstalled in l907l are monthly business meetings and monthly dinner meetings at which the speakers presented are lawyers well known in various special fields, such as labor law and administrative law, and attorneys who are engaged in a general practice of the law. So far this year Benton Chapter and the Phi Alpha Delta Alumni Association of Kansas City have had three joint activities-a barbecue in September, a reception for Senator Robert Taft Page One Hundred Forty-one ea.. 2 fl! PHI ALPHA DELTA'S BEGAN THE YEAR with tl1e rush season's annual banquet. Sixteen actives and pledges participated in a five-state conclave at Topeka last October and at that time planned for the national convention at Los Angeles this spring in December, and a dinner in February, at which Stan Siegel and Bill Cray, representing the actives, defeated two alumni in a debate on a current political question. Sixteen actives and pledges from Benton Chap- ter participated in a five-state conclave at Topeka last October and the chapter is planning to send at least six delegates to the fraternity's national convention at Los Angeles this spring. Among Phi Alpha Delta's distinguished alumni are four Presidents of the United States-Truman, Wilson, Taft, and Harding, four members of the present United States Supreme Court, seventeen members of the present l-louse of Representatives and eight Senators. f . . 1.4 ef ,wa If , , , f X X is R S if is Xf X r I X X X , R Q sit, .f rg if X 4' 'X , .f I h X XS JV S E iv ggrzzv M, A A Bernard Gorman Bob Staiger Jim Benjamin . Jack Schnaclcenburg Q Y' 13 f .., A 1, 1 X 1' : ft. Q I, , ,Q - JLX K' cm' X ,JN xg f , 4 fi X W X My N ,yn X is .l:"' 5, 2'4- X Y , ' 27' , ,. MW. ff :LX ff XX L2 E YQ X Xr 1 Q My 6 fr L 3 XL A .J W ' L Q Q ',,x ' Q. 'fi qs 51,35 , Sm ,X '. N L f f X f"j,,. iff. i li S X Q S Y ,NV 'W ' f 5 S 199 4 4-'X -P f ', 1 , 7 X 5 ,N X f , . 2 X I g O! X fl 5 ,N X f X X 3 XX V ff, . ff ,fm Wjiy Sf rc ' ' .1779 -f. , I ,P 534 ,ff V12 1 rf f K i . ' 'I tw 'wSs,.a2:4"1.' if i " W If .. ff, W M,,,,,. , . ""'f W' s f , , we Xf, sw X X '97, fW f XZ .M 599 v ' ,Sf Q, is Q . V V , ' , ., WWW it , , ,Q ,fs .4 X , , V V C' no 1' . .eX3,,,,qWy ' V ff: 22:71 14? . -0' , .1 ix 2 3. Wm, WW 2 ,449 21. ff Y fifwmf' W4 .A A iq .f Na ll, f W . Q kbwr' L. , , 453' ' ff' .T . f . 'sm-f , QA X f eff iff X W N ff! Q N ff! A f' W., , -,A ' P Q !,'f ' X H, ff ss ,p . 4 f A A X ,, ,Hubs X . , W v A 7' W , .5 .. we Officers . President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer " 'Q 4? f ,C ,, , -V , f ,,f, ,Q ' f.: J, . A,-', rf, D 'V 'lk ' 'Q-. 55 f ,man , V, V, , Z f 1 f W, f J f so 1 f J ' eg X Xwgs IA .59 , ,:': .Q ,f f 1.-W M ,, X -4 , r SE N ' x, 5, A 1 4, X 'film rf f ' ' Xt f' , I I ,E B Xl! I r, B" I fffffqx X W f W ' mn ' X ' A ff fw WW' TSXX Q 'QMS Q , S W, V X " V , X , , X , X " - S , X ., '7 , W5 . " 2, , f Q ,we . c s ., . ff X X A-f' 2 .2 'f fm-fs. N, NN-rf? s ' "' , X CSM X 5 Q., t 'W e , f V :'l'?1 " ' LT: . .. , 'F' . ff A 1. 5 1 A f I . .. Historian f , Q , f QQ, X. ff , ,Mfr " , , Q , J Q3 Www? 1 Z X , . "'fh2.l,,f ' " 521 as X , f C, Myamf. f f 3 I , 7 X f QM W 7 N sl, lit :Luci ,slime , ? We X fFirst Rowl Bob Bates, James Beniamin, John Blackford, James Broad- dus, Richard Brown, Walter Bueche, John Cameron. CSecond Rowl Charles Cash, Dick Chap- man, Robert Cummins, Charles Davis, John Ehrlich, Ransom Ellis, John Fagan. IThird Rowi Bernard W. Gorman, James Gasal, Joseph Hodsett, Dick Hornbeck, Roy Larson, Lee McVay, Mel Moehle. IFourtl1 Rowi Harold Morris, John Ne.- SOU, William O'Brien, William Partin, John Phillips, Lyle RUYLUCYH, Jimmy Robinson. fFif.'h Rowj Dan Russell, Jack Schnack- enberg, J. W. Shatter, Robert Shirkey, Willis Simmons, Charles Stoetzer, Richard Southall. -- f 2 11 V if X. MM Q, 'RVN' Z X M I Q-5' cs.. , D -Ss, 9' , , is C, in S 492' .C ,S "rf is gmmm eegklm.. Mm, 799 75 ,ia 8 WW' X3 M404-fHlP"'L wasv , ' . QQXX Hs a fr 19, . ww-E3 -g.,-sv fsixth Rowj Robert A. Staiger, James Stubenrauch, Joe Swinehart Arthur Terrel, Robert F. Tevis, John Whitsitt, Preston Wil- Iiams, Ray Wolfe r 1 ' -f -- - ' V Y ,,,,,,,, ....,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,......-... ..,... .,.......-.-..-.........,,-,-..... ,. ., . M55 ',,,.fTB7.... ,:-..,-.-,..............,.:..,,QfmY-...-7.1-:--11, - L J Y Q Y...-..--- Y-V Y-. Y - ,.,- ,, tow -,.,.,..,,,,Y, , . - , .. V , K, y-x.yf.., .,.- 4. ...,. .,.. . .Y...,.,..f' -- , , - . , uni, I , r alalaa Mia i Wt !Left to Rightj-Dorothy Jean Allen, Elizabeth Schmid, Florence Middelkamp, Ruby Campbell and Nanette Lissauer. Ten women law students at Chicago-Kent College of Law banded to- gether on December iS, l908, and founded the world's first legal sorority, Kappa Beta Pi. Since that time it has expanded to more than fifty chapters throughout the United States, Canada, England, France and China. Charters are issued only in schools approved by the American Bar asso- ciation and the Association of American Law schools. Kappa Beta Pi is affili- ated with the Inter-American Bar association and the Professional Panhellenic association. Theta chapter was installed at the Kansas City School of Law on Janu- ary 2, l9l7 with three students and one alumna initiated as charter mem- bers. Since that time over ninety women have been initiated. A loan fund, available to women enrolled in the School of Law of the University of Kansas City, was established several years ago by the Theta chapter. Officers Dorothy Jeanne Allen . . . . . Dean Elizabeth Schmid . . Associate Dean Florence Middelkamp . . Registrar Ruby Campbell . . .... Chancellor Dorothy Parks . . Quarterly Correspondent The Kangaroo plz Jaffa Jada ' CLeft to Right!-Patricia L. Harris, Blanche Prichard, Verlyn Reese, Virginia Welsh. Desiring to promote a higher standard of professional ethics and culture among women in law schools and in the legal profession, five women law students at the University of Southern California in Los Angeles met on No- vember ll, l9l l, and organized Phi Delta Delta, women's legal fraternity. Since its founding, the organization has become international in scope and now includes 36 active chapters located in the leading law schools of this country, seven associate chapters in foreign countries, and five alumni asso- ciations. A member of the lnter American Bar association and the Legal Panhellenic council, Phi Delta Delta establishes chapters only in schools approved by the American Law School association and the American Bar association. Psi chapter of Phi Delta Delta was organized May 3, l925, at the Kan- sas City School of Law, now part of the University of Kansas City. From an original group of lO members, Psi chapter has grown to a present member- ship of 41. Five new members initiated in April were Patricia Darby, l-lelen Dunlap, Verlyn Reese, Alice Jeanne Tanner, and Ida Turner. High Priestess Priestess Registrar Chaplain Chancellor Page One Hundred Forty-five Patricia Harris . Persis Perry Blanche Prichard . Vera Jones Virginia Welch mlm. THE "LAWYERS" MAY STUDY HARD, but they play hard, too. Al a mixer held last fall, students and their dates turned out en masse and danced in the "Roost" till cull hours. Every day they "reserve" space in the cafeteria-exclusively. Ze COFLJLUIQIPUL il0Ifl All is not work for the legal eagles of the Law school. Early in the first semester, the law school officers, assisted by the Student Council, spon- sored a mixer which was such a great success that it was decided to hold a dance in March in place of the traditional George Wasihington Day banquet. More will be said of that function later. For the sports-minded, a law school basket- ball team was organized again this year. Last year, after a slow start and a loss to the Soph Dents lthe first in historyl, the team proceeded to win every other game and capture the Intra- mural Championship. "Big John" Arnold acted in the capacity of playing coach, Vince "Death" Lovett helped spark the team to its victories with his sharp shooting. Others who aided materially in the climb to the top were George O'Laughlin, Joe Walker, Pat Freeman, George Denney, and Jim "Slick" Swift. The climax of the year came with a victory over the League All-Stars in May. This year the team won the first nine games to make it twenty-three in a row before being stopped by TKN. New blood in this year's team included Bob Arnold, Fil Munoz, Stan Hansen, Jack Fagan, and Bob Smith. At the time of the writing the battle for the Championship is under way, but it is too early to make any predictions. For the academically inclined, a board of stu- dent editors has been established to write articles and notes on recent decisions for the University of Kansas City Law Review. I-leading this group this year were three able seniors, Warren Ander- son, Bernard Gorman, and Bill Cameron. The Kangaroo mg, 'Cs..... -.:-.,...,-.....Y.....-um:..--ffr:-m- -:mug-1 -11., L .-.tw ,, ...- . , , . . ,- . -f - Y . . A . . ---"6'L'f"--lvrfrm-:r::."' H., ..f.. , , 25714-f12ffL fer l- 1:21 L 1 6 jst fffy 24x 17 X ff f 'ff' W nw My 'ZW X0 XV ff ff., mf... f 1 W y RWM f lik " MQ , JW WN N V Y ff W' f 7 X I XXX 1 ,Ns 3 'W nf f ,Ny hfx 'mf x CIYXQK 'f 178242 2312 gm fx I wx f 141 ' ,lf f K? W Xjf' M fx ff 1' 0 ,ww xv, Z, 74 W 6 X W, fx xx ff W E027 '-if fQJ33f'd ,p ,Af If M j n f n-,-.-v K 1 .- -1 , fgf,-A , -Q. -. - ,,,. .5 .-,Y N N ., .JJ-.,.: 3--, , ,. K , , , , X .in .Vx ,v. f-1. - .gg-L41-f: '-I X .,, X , , ,. -, .., .,, , J' ,,,,,.., .g. ,M f -f.. - W.-, ' 4-A-. ' ' J,-, 'f'f.l'121I'f-" ' X 3155-5:24:11 -:,'-.-'13f2S'-.,f'1f- 1 'wifi ' ' X ' ' ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 x 1 1 239. WN. fi'li1,' 'L I, wipe! J f jp My X Q ' fn ,,,M. V 7 X AW Mmwww Lora f0lf'iQ-5 mm fi of ,ff ii 4 Mm by 'U 0 4 1 1 Qyx AN' ' x ' fx ' if um ' , . f X 1 , Q S x QQ , ,,,fN,,4x U ,,,WN . V 24? "X mf f , , f f 1 W 1, I Q X f ff! :M V ff f 7 ' MZ f ww W! ' , f fo f 4 4 , WW f ' X X ff, x 4 x - X , X , WJ , ,, , S N f sf fiz of Aoraforiw f S9 Ufowflfied PHARMACY CLASSES ARE DIVIDED between lectures and laboratories. Above is the lecture as seen from the vantage points of lecturer and student. The classes this year were swelled so enormously that some courses were held in such out of the way places as the Liberal Arts building on the Quad. jk? pI"0ALlflfL6 O! pA6ll"l'l'LCLC The School of Pharmacy was established at the Kansas City College of Pharmacy and Sci- ence in l885, and operated as an independent educational institution for fifty-eight years. ln l943, through the cooperation of the University and the drug industry of Kansas City, it was merged with the University of Kansas City to give to the students in the profession the ad- vantages of a university education. When the doors of the School of Pharmacy were opened for the first time in September, l943, the enrollment, was fourteen students, nine men and five women. Since that time there has been an increase in the student body every semester through this past September when the enrollmnt reached two hundred eight men and women. Enrollment in the School should reach its peak this coming fall when it is expected to reach 250. After that we anticipate a slight decline, but enrollment should level off at two hundred students in all classes. Freshman and sophomore courses were accredited by the Ameri- can Council on Pharmaceutical Education in No- vember, l944. This marked the first time that Kansas City had a School of Pharmacy accred- ited by the national pharmaceutical accrediting body. Today the graduates of this School are recognized for registration in all forty-eight states. At the time of the merger, the administration of the University and the School pledged them- selves to do everything possible to improve the calibre of education in Pharmacy. Each year has seen many changes in the curriculum in keep- ing with the rapid strides being made in the pro- fession. This year the School of Pharmacy Wlll introduce a new curriculum requiring ten semes- ters of study instead of the usual eight, in re- turn for which the University will confer both the Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Science degrees. This is the first School of Pharmacy to give this added incentive to the student. The new curriculum will stress academic edu- cation as opposed to further concentration on professional training. The pharmacist is a leader in his community. Through the years he has been looked upon as a social and cultural asset and it is to this end that his education will now A i i l i i l i l i i l l :V 1 .ff i" f ff? i f F 6 f ,1 gf ll V. I f . gggg Z , be directed. The new Pharmacy building, opened this Sep- tember through the cooperation of the University and the F.W.A., gave the school ample facilities for years to come. Included are laboratories for courses and research in pharmacology and phar- macy, and a modern dispensary which will be opened to the faculty and students on the campus beginning next fall. Here the senior students will obtain practical experience under the super- vision of Kansas City pharmacists. Under the new system inaugurated the crude materials will enter the school, be processed and analyzed in our own laboratories, and dispensed from our own dispensary. The early post war years has seen a dramatic increase in interest in the profession of phar- macy, because of the opportunities for public service which it affords and the stability which it has demonstrated throughout the years. More students have sought to enter the profession than it is able to absorb. Recent developments in medical and pharma- ceutical science has increased the need for train- ing for the profession. The School has taken steps to meet this need, and is laying foundation for leadership in pharmaceutical education. This past year has seen well trained and qualified educators added to the staff of the School. The need for graduate study and research in this area has become more urgent each year. The School of Pharmacy will soon initiate grad- uate courses and foster research for the profes- sion. This past year seven new courses in ad- vanced pharmacy and allied sciences have been added and more are being planned. The School of Pharmacy has pledged itself to be bf service, not only in preparing young men and women for the profession, but also to assist those who are already out in practice to keep abreast of the development in science. To this end the School, through the Alumni As- sociation, has sponsored four pharmacy semi- nars, to which have been brought outstanding men and women in the profession. These will be continued and improved throughout the years. J?-Thiefifuture of the profession of Pharmacy lookslbright and promising, and there is every reason to believe that those young men and women, who successfully complete the required course of training can look forward to a suc- cessful future. All indications point to the fact that the young graduate will be deserving heirs to the fine traditions of the profession and will further its progress throughout the years. THE FUTURE PHARMACISTS of America emerge from classes in the new pharmacy building on campus. They are oi hard working group, honestly, but they have fun with each other-especially when "school's out." Almost 250 students entered this year's class. , .M V . V tw' ' X ,.v, 7 Q Zigi 5 t 'x ififffs f ' r T 4 lg A fin , A. fm' 7. , . W X ffl' W fi! 'W my ,CW W V, 3 4- .1 1 H ,,,. ..,. ., ..... .,..-..-- .. 1 K -' ---"-- in---:fy----Y Y --- - H,A ,V V in F ---A-wAw U- V i K V f I 5 A Y YA A -U Alutm- Y 77,1-51" N.-W--N--H W-vw - . E 4 5. A 1 n 1 . , ,, --vr 1 -. --.N g ...-.,---, --,, A .. X ' HEL Pharmacy since it was merged with the Univer- sity of Kansas City in l943, and faculty advisor to the Student Branch of the American Pharma- ceutical Association since it was installed at the School in l9-45. He teaches History of Pharmacy, Pharmacy Calculations, Pharmacy Preparations and Advanced Pharmacy, and l would advise you to check up on your supply of mid-night oil when you take these. lncidentally, be certain to become acquainted with his secretary, Mrs, Helen Hague, as she is one of the best advisors and morale builders in the School. You have probably heard of the latest addition to the family, Dr. Willard Hoehn, from his work as Director of Research at the George A. Breon Company and his association with the various chemical societies in this area. Mr. Roy Beyer, who had his training at the University of Kansas and Bell Memorial Hospital, and Mr. Jewell Clevenger, one of our own class- mates, joined the faculty of the School this past September.- This year's Senior Class received the attention of a veritable brain trust of instructors, among whom were Dr. W. R. Arthur in Pharmacy Law, Mr. Karl Ratcliff in Manufacturing Pharmacy and Dr. Fred Murdock in Veterinary Pharmacy. Drug Store Management is something you should not miss. Here, under the direction of Mr. Paul Huffman and a selected staff of assistants, you are taught, among other things, how to handle money. This is only a small part of the drug busi- ness, but a very interesting one. The purpose of the course is to teach the student the technique of successful drug store operation. In Hospital Pharmacy, you are given a chance to determine your interest and skill in this type of work. While rotating among the hospitals of Kansas City, you learn a great deal about their operations. A dust cloth is in order at St. Mary's where Sister Alphonse Marie keeps the bottles spotless and sparkling and expects you to do like- wise. Mr. Hornung at Trinity, Mrs. Brainard at Research and Sister Irene at St. Joseph's, each in turn, will be your inspiration and guide. Both Dr. Leslie Eisenbrandt and Mr. Herbert Ramsay are old hands at teaching. The former has been with the University of Kansas City since l936, first as biologist and physiologist, then in the School of Dentistry as director of research and teacher in dental medicine. Now Dr. Eisen- brandt is Associate Professor of Pharmacology and directs research in that field at the School of Pharmacy. These brief hints I hope may be of assistance in helping you through the School of Pharmacy. With Cordial Best Wishes A Senior Roy R. Beyers, assistant professor of pharmacy, Herbert D. Ramsey, Hague, secretary, Jewell D. Clevenger, ir., assistant instructor in pharmacyp lecturer in pharmacognosyg fbottom rowl Carl Ratcliff, lecturer in pharmacy, R. Arthur, professor of lawy and Fred M. Murdock, lecturer in veterinary pharmacy. Leslie L. Eisenbrandt, associate professor of pharmacology, William X. f iihbvf' V V f, Af .- , ' NSZNSU ' 5 ako, M, S A 4 ' ' ' X 'K , J-1 .ft 'ff 'T xl y.mff4 vW' .1 - - ,vwww few? 4.-w..u1.a. -uuquifgi aajvmgzwm 6.2 fa f' Mzcfercfaddmela l -' 75 f f AZ! ity f X f M 70 Zw f 1727 ! X fd? X f 57 an If V N W i ff f i fi ' W WW f f f 'WX f r .2 .111 1 X? 7,17- f X WM 'HV' .. Qi A if . ,M MV V :F C X .fr .Q '55 , ,Q N x fFirst Rowl-Donald Apple, Harold Beckham, Rudy Bukovac, Donald Cooley, Walter Degener, Gordon Donaldson, Walter George, Glen Gilbert, Lois Gordon, Lyle Hadley, Donald Haney. ISecond Rowj - James Harding, Robert Harrison, Floyd Heidt, James Findley, Richard Holding, James John- ston, Martha Johnson, J. J. Klotz, Jack Larsen, Richard Egleston, Robert Logan. f 6 .N IThird RowJ-Mary McCain, Richard Martin, W. Merryfield, Frank Morris, Earl O'Neal, Arthur Pollock, Everett Presson, Harold Reichert, John Rejnin, Lawrence Robinson, George Saidy. The Kangaroo X l Shi Tul Ad Ch The we F1 A .stasis sr- JN . V, Xxx . fi X .QWMS ii X B., xc - 1 QR A - X A .XM El A7 N ,f SW 1 N: . I Af ' g U 1 f , i 1 . ' X . ff si ,X s qf fjs , .' Xl' .. iff Qbevw A+ f A. .5 i B 'M Y f Qi f Q ff N 'I ., gf 2 41 . f l 4 1' 1 I . A Wfgw 3, AJ, gp' CJQX f 'K Z l ff ' ff ,ik S5 4 . wr A Zi., l :ird 'ris, rett win, 5. ,, v FX 55:71 . y .. L W9 Ai V Y ' 7, , sw 1 g., . ,, I , W, V N.. ,, A , K .fvgbx I V. Y KM, ,, F ,V ,l , f f A X ' 'Z f 1' A A7 H, -3 , K ,, WH., Q 46-0 ff VN- J in fy ,fer X A m f S. r A A , N V 5 i Ji, -' www g. " ' 1 , ff- X X F. ,Q " 1 5 5, W . f J A -,, f ww f -. A A I , Q fr .ff .S g f X J -A fi" e --4 J. , s yr fWm,., If Q. Q X QR N . 23. 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XX ' l K Z ' Q X QA ii W X Q Q W PZ. Q l W, . IE iff, V-1' A---F M 3' -f 2 - W N' - ' , . I 'i'x.4"f'3, . "MW 1 . W, WM . ws 2,54 1 . A Y 1 . .Q f' ' . " is N, f M J' -FL - Q. - - . J f , A. ss . - , f - A . A, ' -, N ,. ,,, 2 -f . - 0 - -f ,, .W r .- A -4 r X ,M Q I xww fy, Q ,T k 5 W Q C X. M.-5, t S f. . g X Z Ai ' V A- Aff 1-A ' A ' .X s f A . A V, 1 - . a s - ff X. ff x7 ' xv i , - J . y , f A ' A ' ,, ,. F . ' X X. 4ff yf I . .- ff , ky Q 5 f 'Z -5' f. if- 2 - ff W' ., -. f A ' ' A 6. in N , r y 5- j .xl W wmv. WK QS,WQ f L KG. V A' f ' 'W iii ' " . A f ,, Q fi fi ' if TX f f 4 ' ,J Eg, Ks its , N 1 - f' .. . . N A , ,fi A l -:XX Ag-,,, . , 4 X 'va - G y? , , ,4 55.1351 gig. A f N 4 Ks 473,55 Aw w: U , ' U 5 - ,MWA fm. A f f, -- . . . fl l 2 , wr 5, , f' . Y... AA ik 'i 1 H A I x 12,155 6 , .Q g, , Q, My , W, , Zvi - , .. W Ks . - - ' is X ' A' A s li , V I X ' f " 1, , f Z 7 7 , ' Q, . 1. A. - W- - A , V if 49 Aw A A - My il -. . ,, , , , , ,uh N ,. I . ,, . . A A , . J Q , rw .as .' ' af, , .Nga - , , 712 K. . f' pf. Q , il , i I ' -1 ' if f 1 A , A V. . ,Hr Fi . .',i'.,z-52:53 .7 V a r'-,.pA.jf' K Q? ,- -- 3,8 , gm . lyyfg ,Q ,AL 2, K , ,-. -5117, ,af iff, 1 is 1,535 - ' :Nga h. .1,, 1, , J 24 -- . fx Q Y y ff. IFourtl1 Rowl-Leo Shalinsky, Marvin Shalinsky, Richard Spencer, Audley K. Tulen, William Yorgensen, Walter Adams, Francis Adrian, J. K. Allegre, Chauncy Apple, Clifford Bagley, Thomas Baker. IFifth RowJ-Glenn Bardwell, Rich- ard Barrett, Marion Biondo, Kenneth Bogert, Sheldon Bower, C. C. Brad- shaw, Robert Breidenstein, Jr., Edward Brown, Jack Cummings, William David- son, Ray Dick. Page One Hundred Fifty-nine ISixth Rowl-James Fehring, Ken- neth Ferguson, Fred Fornal, Clarence Galbraith, Charles Giltner, Arthur B. Goodwin, John Goodwin, R. J. Gor- ham, William Gray. i i l l. li .J 1. . l ll ll' Al l Qi Ai 5 E. . ,. fFirsf Rowl-Curtis Harker, Robert Harwood, Floyd Heidt, Kenneth Hester, Bernard Kantor, Burton Keebls, Lynn LaNoue, L. J. Leard, Roland McAnulty, William McCartney, Richard Mclntosh. , 34" tb . , . ax 2 X Q at f ft X X ! A 1. X xg , Q f X s fx, 1 X PRX 72 4 f X S if I 43 ' :, .. ,A 3 f X X N 1 X' X f f, 1 A X' l Q , f 11 Q-s X 2 f 'S S f f NX? 'X ' X I ' W-wry, '5' XX X Q., "gg,,,,: Lf YQ W S Z . X Q , X f f X y . NY?- ,. Z., f i! X X SX Z ,S X X f A .J F vY""?+ 'X ' ,W X X re ,, X S ,..i"" fSecond Rowj-John Trapp, Glen Milum, Jack Monroe, Jack Morgan, Wayne J. Ogilbie, George Porter, fThird Rowj-William E. Merrytield, Hans Schweder, Jack Scotthorn, Rich- ard T. Scotthorn, Norman Shannon, William Potter, Charles Powers, Ted D. L Pruden, Gilbreath Riggs, Carl Roseen. ,VW M,-1,,,,,,Y,.,W ,T,.- v,,,,,,,.,.,,-- ,,,, , ,in , X ,, .. .. . -. ,W 6 f L X gf' . f A 5 S W ' MS ! :yy ft S X i 1 gf, M x . Y l X ' f N 7- N R fig "" X , I ' fi NX X lf f f f 7, ,Q as , s NX , X f f s f D . M .3 f ' .F Y, wif.: A 5 X, Qx 5 i X Q X 7 2' ,W .. N xzy X W X X 7, L QA? X X F E? " , W. . J' 4 4 . f J.. f , , '-7 , ' IX, ff, f . Short, R. S. Southers, William Street, Don Terrill, Harold Thompson, Ralph Town. f fi f 54? fr if 0? f? 4 ,77 , 3 4 . L f I X , r X 9. af .4 X eff K I N x W S Q X f K NEW X 0 f X f X X W Q Ir' 1 'ff ' Q. Q 'HV XX if . f ' g g 24 X X T it L , ,X7 A ,f mf I .1 ' X Q " f - Wffx ' f . va f , ,4 W MW .SX v. W . . .. . ' ' , s--' ' .., 3 My Ay! X, U. Six yyfnmm 7, .1 W , rfleixq ,, .' , 2 .. 1 ' . sw , . . I '. N WW ' 'R 3 . A F , 1 f' f - f ,ctw .-ss-.V if ag, XY .. 'tru'-H' V W , X . , W. V . , ..,. X X . , -...X E , V ' ,f :gg--, . V -:fe . ,Tix'fS"' .122 fi" 3:3 A.i 'v1, H.. f' i J .. W il l ie: ' if , .. X. V, -XS .. I, Y X XX X, . ,,- M .MW , X . , f, N .., -,X sqgi r i. , wg r M - X ,y f , frf K WX " 5 1 WW f 2 S- 7 - ' - . ' X X. ' .. W . V ,A ' X. . ,m n 1,1 A fr s ,-vm, X . X "f 4 'Q . . tx I V-3 Wijgiilll ' I H V is N X ,Am 'X T? X f X ' 4 ,sw Sr j, S X . . Xfs, i 2? I RX 125- l ex ' We i vs? QM '41, L ,WY jj? A xg. . 1 ..,,,,f..-W W X ' Hi 7 W ,X X . P M f K Q If . xxx ,Jf If X' I .few N X V , ,- y, gs . . . N w f 34 -. ' Xi 7 'h 1 , g ww . . . ,, W.-X. V- X , f , , . X f f gi , A 2 W g ,,..,, , -,f fx A--- 1 x f .. ay - ' ' ss X g f rf f, g , 'V fa W .4 Q- ' r 'sir ' We CX ' I 1 -MAX r wa gjxxsie .ms-, Xu., 'WT' f 7 r' 1 ef X ' , W f :J 4 f f S 75 wguw f " S ,jf V, X . A f 7 X W N . Eu lia Ar mc CI '5 f 4 X 7 I-4, . .24 fr' 7 fl 1 f 4 ,Q H f 4 f 4 ! ?1 f X 4 . VZ Y -5 ' . if L W W X7 x ' ..X ,X Liyfmi , 4 X js f X 7 A .X E 4 S ' . . - Z 5 f N S . ,MMA ix fxr. 3 ,4 . as SX-as X X 4 , X W ' fl ,A sy l .,..... SNSS E it i , i . i i i fFourth Rowl - Donald Russell, f Eugene Webster, Albert Wilson, Wil- liam R. Wilson, F. H. Wright, Leslie ,l Ames, Kenneth McDonald, Paul Back- , mann, Max Brooks, John Chesne - Claude Cooper. 2 l l l l I Y, i l 5 i l l ji lr. I- ' A ii: X ' wwf ,Q' g .V . , X if' f WW,ZW 1 f g .- - fa - X X in Wa h N ? Wifi, . ishgyffyhm I 4 ff S , Z . 6 , I f, I, 1 C if-9 I l l ,ft J it L J I , , 1 f 9 4 Q- f f , .4 . .. K MA: of dy ? W ,,, M Mx ,- 2 1 ' ' f 'Q U -Q I .QL ,fy C Ky, rf " fm' 1 V' , 4.11 , 1'-1 ' A ,,g..z, V -7 id , ff 5 f 0, f X X W! ,v,,,,., 3 fgg X Z X - Q fqwvtfff K M, ,,,,, , J 5 X Q ,J WZ I ,ff V 4, 9 J , , J1' . , f is f' gr ww, Me- my l l,h,,L., V .. , V, ., f , ,,f, '.yg,. g . f,l, ,Zf' CM f X f . , 'Mffw'Q', j W 7 " , '7 M 7 W Z, f 1 4 "fw 'w.z Q f X ,ZX H X f ,,f f,ZQ l A f f i x- ,f f f Y f 2 f 2 1' M 17 1 IW W' f L W If x Z f ,f f X, fFifth Rowl-Warren DeBoord, Wil- liam Dillon, Merton Eggemon, Elwin Ferguson, Paul Griffin, Robert C. Jack- son, Dean King, Russell Marshall, Thomas G. Norris, James F. Paul, Jacquelene Rubelee. fSixth Rowl-Richard Scheidt, Sid- ney H. Smith, Richard Tull, Walter W Valbracht, C. E. Wahl, John Walsh, Charles Whitney, Lyle Willits, Mathew Wilson. l08I" Utfifflflflelfl fy 'N ,, ' f J 'yigkawy i 3 r . 1 W l , l . ff L , I 1 1 , WW, fa f XZ, 1 9 f ff 4 7 1 V , ,f S , ei , X1 X5 1 , , . ff If ,f , , of J, , X , ,r - A ' . e QIQLO :S k M f 12' U. , I , , 4 1 'X , . . X ufvw X 'Q X f f X iff Xgsie e fi IFirsf Rowj-Robert Eggleston, Lee Hulen. ISecond Rowl-Bob Lew, Harold De- Cenncuire. IThird Row!-Bornie Rich, Bernard Konfor. Unvlercfaddmen KFirst RowJ-Roy Brown, Jewell Clev- KSecond Rowl-Mel Goers, Gordon enger, R. C. Jackson, John Koester, Hurst, Eorl Patton, Deon Shelton, Vince Moher, Clif Porish, George Torey, Joe Wert. xy? W ny . A f f f 2,7 4, f I f 'fx 'f of ' 9' Q N f f Q6 f Z ff X, .,,n'H' J' if K9 , J 2-',Q,jf ff f tw .eff af X 31,3 Tivfi N ,, f x, ,mi W, X ff re J X X ' J aff Q 1 wwf ,ff C ' qf f 12 I " Zif ff ,Q ,lk -. N, ., .. fffw f ,f M., . X W 4-34 " ! . wx! X f X X! fe fi X f X ff f ff?-4 ff ' X M fvibx' fx fx , x -. f ef f X1 1 QNX' lf, yy , X X!! L X f if X . . . ,ML ,MLK W? , , - - V ' X Q 7 X f A X WN f' Xa! 9 X- ' ,, 2, ,MU f b, We I ,fdY'tM- mf? Q ' or my Q " lf ff' ?2'm,f fyxqapffgee ,W ,est ,ftp r , J " Nw, A --?' ".3"2f Q ,Lf , fs V 'Q . J' ,- - - ' -5 YM e NK? - ,ff r f fmlfff , W f, it , ff, iw. f ,, , , , ,, an rf 76 if ' - EV ffl f ' "" 1 J ti , In 1 ,Q Giffy ff -Fil ,. bl 137 A ,, r t g yyw ' 1 , iff f f S jf vv-1-W W if eww f W sw N2 f Q Zvi? if 3: f, yy, Q , W, syn ii Q ti l l LEU, IN PREPARATIONS CLASS, Cfirst row downj is making something , . . Pulley, Monroe, and Porter, in that OTHER classroom, are playing bridge. All that apparatus goes into the making of--pills. ' THAT GANG THAT LEFT FOR DETROIT Csecond row down? the week of April 26 to tour the Parke-Davis Company. It's coffee time in The 'Roost Outside the new Pharmacy building students have a smoke before class. TOM NORRIS WAS NERVOUS! lLast downl. Let 'Er go, boy! Was he asleep or just interested? Dr. Dittrich and wife enjoyed their dance! Batson, Brow, and Norris-not all the team, but a good part of it. ,, ,Sf ,lf Q W ,M 1 .Anal Mai eff lfllf' lf A '71, ' I 4 .vig-.....-......-.-.......,,.,,,,,,,, T,,,,.,,-... ,A W' ,, W, U L43 ,Lt " L.- T. f ,. f ... L -,.1-f-..g:,-....g......-.4-........-....ir,,.:.-,,,a..g...,..,:ff.--....... .............-.----,- , ,.,.,,. ..,... ,.,. ,,.,,, T V ' . 1 "" "- -A ' - V ' ' - ff -fm 'V , . , ,Z " ' --.2415 1,2-Y WMA,-ik' 7 YA, ,LY ,,,, ,,?,,, 7,,,, ,W W, Y -V-----f 2- 2 S -"'4--'-- . r VN . I"l'VL merican lolza ac? ddociafion The University of Kansas City Branch of the American Pharmaceutical Association was estab- lished in i944 to give to the student in pharmacy an organization which would supply professional and social stimuli. During the four succeeding years the Association has sponsored twenty func- tions and thirty speakers, Each student takes an activegpart in the organization and its activities. Besides fostering the aims and ideals of the University of Kansas City, the Student Branch has made it its goal to develop better relations between the School and the members of the pro- fession. To this end each year the Association sponsors a Christmas party at which members of the Allied Trades are their guests. At the spring party, guests are the graduating class, along with officers of the Alumni Association. Each summer the Branch sponsors a mammoth picnic at which all the druggists are guests. These functions have served to improve public relations. Last year the Student Branch started a drive for books for the student library in the pharmacy building. Thus far more than S250 has been raised and this is expected to be increased to Sl ,OOO before the drive is over. To the graduating class in Pharmacy, many of whom served on committees and in official ca- pacities, those remaining say "Cod speed and good luck." L8 Pip Opposite Page AT THE FIRST OF THE YEAR itop and second rowl pharmacy students took a trip to the Anchor Serum Company in St. Joseph, Mo. They viewed the entire serum plant. Back in their labs ithird and bottom rowl in the Pharmacy building, students made their own recipes for mayonnaise and pills. It's part of the life of the A. Ph. A. The Kangaroo ..-.......-,-Y.., ,,:-..--.,.,....,...-,..- 1-..-: , ,. " --. ..--.L. ,.,,. .- ., f----5122? ,.n'm.-e-1-re-:Q-:v'nH"SP""v"H"fHff"- f-'-'A' ' -------v--r---'------ ,,.,,., . H., . f l 49:11-11--f:, W 1 A 74W ,-,. --,,,7,- YYYY ---- Y ---W --- -Y -Y ' ' '- ' M, Q M, , W X yy' jx 1 ' ' ff lm- 1f"zw':" , X , 4, ,, 1 up I wwbvw 'MWMWWWWWWWZWWQ I if 1 ff: 'w mi' ' 'K' Vyf, x swf X .... .....v ---..,,....M.. "' M ww - VW' ' ' . 3 . , ,,,,,,,, 1 f Z X ' 'I WW: ff , f ,Wff" ff ',.37Zf ,ff Q f"' " If H ,,,, ' X M. . If ' j - f ff X ,f if ww, Wil 09 . ,giv- fs,A , XxXXf .Q , , W, I , ,my 'tw wwf' , , zjvleahk .Manga in fke gafance Today America numbers among her profes- sional men 75,000 pharmacists who have dedi- cated themselves to the preservation of the health of their fellow man. Through the years they have served their community faithfully. The recent war has practically decimated their rolls. Many are looking forward to the coming Spring when, throughout the country, the first group of vet- erans will graduate from pharmacy schools and be ready to assume their portions of leadership. These men and women have studied hard and prepared well for their roles as links in the chains of medical service which have made the citizens of the United States the healthiest and best pro- tected in the world. When you realize that during this past year the pharmacists of America have compounded more than 350,000,000 prescriptions involving l2,000 pharmaceutical products, the reason for the rigorous curriculum in Pharmacy becomes apparent. These prescriptions averaged two in- gredients apiece. Thus there were more than l44,000,000 possible combinations, each in- volving inherent incompatibilities. ln order to discover and avoid these it is necessary that the pharmacist have training not only in the basic sciences, but in the specialized fields of phar- macology, serology and pharmaceutical chemis- try as well. Into each prescription goes the accu- mulated knowledge and experience of 8,000 years work by the profession of pharmacy. Your corner pharmacist has an added respon- sibility toward the community in that he is often called upon for advice and assistance in main- taining the health and well being of his neigh- bors. lt is here that he also plays a very im- portant role. A recent survey has shown that the corner pharmacist is called upon for public health information an average of three times for each prescription he compounds. According to last year's figures the druggists of America were relied upon more than one billion fifty million times for assistance. When we say that yo-ur health hangs in the balance, it is more true than you think. That all important prescription which you take to your neighborhood druggist really may mean the dif- ference between life and death. This is the re- sponsibility which the young men and women on the preceding pages are Preparing to assume. They realize the seriousness of their job and have followed a rigorous course of training to prepare them for this work. W . is xl Y 1 I I l? l fs ii 1 W E v f 5 I ll A. E 1.2 .- ,,.. , , "' , 1 -4:-5 T .Z f".,g. 1 ' ff' I .1 'rf ,Qsx QQ x x:?'.l' ' . '. x . lui -x gx V ' -. Y-- -'j'.:ng -, N .1 ,g :, .gif ! .z - , , T1 -...- . xawy., -,. if f ,A ,. , 555- ' 'Q' ' "' -f N 4 'A 'A 'L n .. . -- M f x 4. I ' " 1' fl I ff 3 Y l . J ,, , ' Y .3 . ,, -f, f ' ... 'Q -1-" L ...l 1. In pi I I' .. A Hx 53 o ' Y 54 .- , , f 'I I I N 'V 1 .v . , .. ,,:.1-1 f-"',,..- , .- M-K, -3 ' SWIN 1. ln'4'fn, ,A l Jiflxh l 5 ., fr' - 1, ,X .". 71- . .ff M" , - ' :.,. -'..: . '. L. -gig, in Nw W' X -:,- x X51 I ' ' ...-LSL," A 'gd ' mf' -. A 'Y' ---' ' .' 'fn-" - - ' ' ' ' L-1 ,C-.4 . ' 4 , ' ' M., p ol ' -L y, fc-'L ' L 4 -ff? f Q QM., XL '.,, -Q A., -i--i , . Q fl,-l .. 4:1-' i X 1- D '21 - -V - J I. - .-lf. HTL, v- ., ,-ff L 1 ' - B ' +3 '-:l-":. I . gh . , , fmf, '9 Nfl ,,,?,12,,, , l,H .J lg - ? I '3""-"7 -..i - ,I K 40- -11--1---1 I 5 1. 114 n rr w Q .V ,... ., .A.,.,,,,,,..,, ,,,,,,,,,,, .,,,,,-,, ,,,, h-A,--.-ww-MY A I HL' 4 H - hu-I MA in - i i dvi V I- - i i V H ug ,uhm-W--V -t--'W A 3 Z 6 4 4 1 9 u 3 1 Q v 5 i ! H'-V 1-,,,,,., . xx A 1 1 A x .,..,. . " ,,..-.--f-:E-:1:1--:gf - in Y-..-, .. .--. --YA ,. . v , --A---2-gg---.............a::::.-'P-:""'l"H"""'1"'-"':1'f1''-'-:w--'---' - --F-m,,.,,,-A-.-.. 5 -4 ' ., . N. I xx f V 0 1 E Af . rsh, 3 'L W i 6 ni Z 2, 4 2' 5 F . s v 1 4 5 P 5 I, 5. 9 i Q i. E Q? --'-A 1 ,M 'sv 1' .......,...,.......5.-.--v-fz,,::m1.om' nw-.L ..:.,,, ., - A V - , -....-,V V V SN 42 li, 'Z 4, 12 y A6 5 2 2 Q S 'E if, g f A 1 2 5 z .ff-n ' Z Z J 5 if 4 50 i ,g, f 7. . fi Z f M, , , M ,, bww, -K ,,,ff f X f k ,ff ua . DR. NORMAN A. MOORE, Registrar DR. FRANCIS M. CALMES, Assoc. Director of the Clinic f flee .SZAoof of lenfidfry President of the American Association of Dental Schools, the greatest honor that can be bestowed upon an educator in dentistry, Dr. Rinehart assumed full leadership of the organiza- tion at its meeting in Buffalo this spring. Students, alumni, and faculty take great pride in Dean Rinehart's accomplishments and are aware of the prestige and honor that comes to their Alma Mater as a result of his achievements. The didactic portion of the curriculum is under the direction of Dr. Norman H. Moore, who serves in the capacity of registrar, chairman of curriculum, chairman of the committee on aptitude testing, and chairman of the committee on scholastic standing and promotion. He con- tributes to the students' theory background from his vast store of knowledge as professor of oral histology, general and oral pathology, embryology, and clinical bacteriology. Practical applications of dentistry education are administered by Dr. Carl Sawyer, director of the clinic, and Dr. Francis Calmes, associate di- rector of the clinic. lt is this team that finally passes judgment on the student's mechanical and clinical abilities. They supervise the proper Page One Hundred Seventy-seven blending of the technician and the physician to bring forth a dentist who qualifies as a spe- cialist in the field of medicine. Other administrative subcommittees and the chairman of each are: Courses in Technology, Dr. E. V. Conover, Courses in Basic Sciences illl, Dr. F. W. Huntington, Educational Practices and Procedures, Dr. F. W. Huntington, Researchand Graduate Study, Dr. N. A. Moore, Hospital, Dr. J. V. Bell, Faculty Welfare, Dr. F. M. Calmes, Coordination of Student Affairs and Publications, Genevieve D. Roth, Student Welfare, Dr. E.. L. Dillon, Discipline, Dr. N. A. Moore, Library, Dr. R. J. Rinehart, Museum, Dr. George Nagamoto, Diagnosis, Dr. F. M. Calmes, Faculty Meetings and Programs, Dr. F. W. Huntington. Dr. Joseph F. Jacobs, who this spring was named Assistant to the Dean, is the most recent addition to the Administrative staff. He has served for the past six years on the faculty and has attained prominence in local professional circles as Secretary-Treasurer of the Kansas City District Dental Society and as editor of the Ex- plorer, the official alumni publication of the School of Dentistry. f ...,, , ,.,.. .,.....,.... . ., ,..... --.,,,.,,...--,- ARMA.. ,f ' ,..-f9!" - -1- M: . Y .... W -W . ,, ' , WA ,. wg, ,,,A,,k-,,,,,.....- 2 1 4 i 1 I X , X . .A Those who can run must teach the youth to walk. so all may some day run together. The faculty does just this-slowing their pace to lead students step by step until they can Walla alone in the realm of professional men. Top Row H. Wilson Allen, Lecturer in Anesthesia. D.D.S. 119061, Chicago College of Dental Surgery. Dayton G. Blume 119471, Clinical Instructor in Dental Prosthesis. D.D.S. 119441, Univ. of Kansas City, M.S.D. 119471, Northwestern. Harold C. Burdick 119451, Asst. Professor of Biology. B.A. 119291, Miltong M.S. 119321, Ph.D. 119361, lowa. James Q. Chambers, Jr. 119461, Lecturer in First Aid. A.B. 119281, Princetong M.D. 119321, Pennsylvania. Dayton Dunbar Campbell 11923, 19411, Clinical Profes- sor of Dental Prosthesis. D.D.S. 119021, Kansas City Dental College. Second Row John M. Clayton 11931, 19411, Lecturer in Pedodontia. D.D.S. 119221, Kansas City Western Dental Collegey Cert. 119231, Forsyth Dental Infirmary for Children. Donald A. Closson 11939, 19411, Clinical Instructor in Orthodontics. D.D.S. 119361, Kansas City Western Dental College. Wilton W. Cogswell, Clinical Professor of Oral Surgery. D.D.S. 119131, Kansas City Dental College. Earl V. Conover 11939, 19411, Clinical Professor of Crown and Bridge Prosthesis. D.D.S. 119321, Kansas City Western Dental College. Third Row Olin C. Crockett 119471, Clinical Instructor in Operative Dentistry. D.D.S. 119471, Univ. of Kansas City. Lynval E. Davidson 11920, 19411, Clinical Professor of Operative Dentistry. D.D.S. 119171, Western Dental College. William J. Duensing 119471, Clinical Instructor in Oper- ative Dentistry. D.D.S. 119471, Univ. of Kansas City. Henry I. Eager 119421, Lecturer in Dental Jurisprudence. LLB 119201, Michigan. Bottom Row Lawrence P. Engel 11924, 19411, Clinical Professor of Surgery. A.B. 119161, M.D. 119191, Kansas. F. Hubert Eversull 11929, 19411, Lecturer in Practice Management and Aesthetics. D.D.S. 119261, Kansas City Western Dental College. Albert Fields 119471, Assistant Professor of Operative Dentistry. D.D.S. 119151, Louisville. Ralph W. Frost 119421, Clinical Instructor in Operative Dentistry. D.D.S. 119261, Kansas City Western Dental College. Lester M. Gates 11940, 19411, Lecturer in Operative Dentistry. D.D.S. 119261, Kansas City Western Dental College. James H. Gonder 119451, Clinical Instructor in Opera- tive Dentistry. D.D.S. 119111, Western Dental College. John E. Gossett 11940, 19411, Clinical Instructor in Crown and Bridge Prosthesis. D.D.S. 119381, Kansas City Western Dental College. B. Bates Hamilton 11939, 19461, Lecturer in Anesthesia. D.D.S. 119341, Kansas City Western Dental College, M.S.D. 119351, Northwestern. We E 'v'4-- 3 1 'PT I ' " Y " Y' ' ' ' .. ..............-,-.... -,,r,m.,.,..,...,,.aQ-f..-Z , ,, - f , W. ,.-,,,. Y --. . ., -- ,, +, :-'f?-,1.9, -.,fm..ef.m,.-.,1,.m,,.,,,.......-mf:-1-r11-.:...... .......... ............,,--. Lf ' Q -42:4-2" ff -, j W T -,, ,,,,:, QM' f 1, !-ff- f--W - ff ,f 1 ...., ,. R ago: , T.,-,. ,A -..,.....-........... www A 5 4 5 ? i 5 4 19? JY An we C vtdziea K Z QQSSQ, I sv :,:, AL A V y f X cHo0L7 ' X Q f . ff ' ' 'J Z xi' 3'f'J if-4 o:1ffXg'Z:u,6"'i1 Q 4 1' .,l 'N 4 . 1 If ii,FiWy MW5f9 4 Q ff QM f 1' ' 5:55285 ,fMA,Hggf-W . ,ww-fm ,V QXQZOWQ-ff , 'nlllg 1- Meng, f ll, fl ff 54 'Ir- I s If ., ull xgX,:Ol lQlllllg f . r f lf..h:' - fig A 1 f s:e:::FW1 f4fw1SIII::Wi"-H Q ff ' Elmzifiafiiiffiwl-vA ' f l:ylll-:Ili uI:::kU:s::Vu Q mllluglln 111-44.-II' 1 A' Will!"'WIN F' --fiklunln 5 Yiilllngiii:'-'f""""'u'."" Q' Yiililllliiiilglgum ' 1 ,f-'- . -- Ealllllriuulilnuuiflllu gk, llllll" ""'l'l' ff' - ,ff ll-lllk::::::--' ' o - , " ':::galt!:Il-l::! H ff f egg,,,:..::g55:f,s,JV If mzzetiiiis' www 159 - + as-'!:r.:-see? fb fb r -g 1 " 'lVf""'!!' HH! 1 I il Q - feffv , "1 '- I ' f I N ' ' I 5: -. 'I R ? . A I xx ' ' In ' S' 0 A f .Q ' ' v ' . 1 "" ji --3 4 Q 651- lf:-I SS5! l ,-J,,f ,f F' A. - .X 'X :-9,4 A! ...., '10 -gnu A-, lo 1 I 70 IJ J ' -..-,..,,--..--...q11, 3 1 A I W NGA ,lf as ,yif ,AI wwf 4 '?f5'...,., ..,....-.-.-Y --L--X--f:-11-fav-az-2 ,W Y .. --- - "--- . .- . .. A --- Y . . Y. V - , :--' . -1---A-an-gP'S'mn4:.mf--gnezet-:-1-P-:"'l'rfm'1"'m'v'-'I'1'.fv:'i'---1 -'--" ' 'V x , ,. . .,.. .,,. . .. ' 1 -- ff' i 13,71-L...-.,, -, :: A Y,,,,,,,, W ,lf ,,i-,W frr YY --V-- -- 7- ' lf" if ' ""' ' "' H Y' Y W 4- W ,..- W, -..,-..Y--,..-.-.:qn. , Q Y Q V . Q , 1 I' W. .ll .13 P all U -S W ,W n 1 v , . I W Pu Y .H . I r ' 4 k 1 T Y -f at X . I,- S . af f 1 X ' X - 1,21 F51 -.57 1 V K., x .it . , l.N .M 1, ,HN Ni I . V, x .. K ,ev--H-. . V , - , - V- - 'U!1--....,.:-..,.-..f- -4:-mf-:,.,.-.--. ...Yr "1" 473+ 'W' YA' 1 V, 21,.i.-:j.- T411 Mi,-L.,-' Q, i,iif-+gY.- 2-4+-le-gi-31.........Q.e:-2-1-+-Eeiiifif-fs-vifv----vwf-------------f fi N V --- V it . 'Q-9' Af jhggi ,V f -V iff W ' f-fgf' f+Ai+f""g ""' ' ' , f f v-f '1- '.-,' 3 is-f ' -- Q' IRow 72 W. M. O'Briant, P. F. Park inson, R. E. Parsons, J. B. Peterson, R. R. Puckett, B. B. Reed. fRow 22 R. H. Reed, M. D. Rigby, C. D. Robertson, W. L. Schmid, B. L Schultz, Miss H. I. Scineca. KRow 32 A. B. Searles, F. G. Shimo- X N ii? B Me? X . Q Q Gil ii S WS Q '93 SS Q ww? xg N X XX E Q E Lb. Xe .. Xjx Xsxlxtfsxxx ox Y 'xx xx ' XXX Xxx .sf"'--fb Messe: . l:llgw f. , P: .s lx ly. ' ' ' 4, Q : 5. .X .T .. fieggi -gl '-n 1.- 2 Q f N N A V. N. 5.553 5 llxxll hllll ,.... T -.:mN.m wmm 12: X lfslql 'H N 2 1922 QE . 53 :eg :: .fl if Lxxlvlf X E3 XX ll l 1189? 1.011 Xi A ,xi X Xanga lfligwilv mb .X . itlwglx 74-ulfrY -A N x vllll- ifigxin-.' ' Il XX llLX'x wx .X X X NN N llj ' x kawa, N. E. Shultz, T. S. Shuttee, W. Spiller Jr., J. Stanton. IRow 42 W. A. Taylor, J. N. Thorn- burg, D. E. Throndson, C. P. Villalanti, J. L. Ubinas, C. A. Wilcoxon, J. L. Williams, M. D. Wood, Wright. H. G. The Bushwhacker Our Junior class is made up of seventy-six men, hailing from all parts of the United States, as well as from Hawaii and Puerto Rico-men with different ideas, backgrounds and beliefs, but a common goal. Through association in the classroom, laboratory, and clinic, in athletic en- deavor, dances, and social events, a feeling of comradeship has replaced that of mere acquaint- ance, and to the classmate in need many helping hands are offered without hesitation. Those who survived the trials of the first three years of dentistry school present quite a differ- ent picture lto themselves, at leastl than they did back in that freshman year of blood, sweat and tears-those days of two left hands, each with five thumbs. Now they can cast an inlay without acquiring third degree burns . . . put in foils that don't rattle and rock , . . and even look a stack of textbooks in the eye without flinching. As next year's seniors they are looking forward with ever growing confidence to the challenges of that final period of formal education and are eager to assume their ordained positions of serv- ice in community life. This confidence has evolved through improved manual dexterity, resulting from constant repetition in the technic courses, by learning more each day to recognize and fulfill the needs of the patients cared for in clinical practiceg and from the wise counsel and expert demonstrations of the instructors. K2 l if 1" ' ff- - ag-.arffff ' . f - x 541113 r in A'v XZ T if air' X X "Qff" f V A Ti' :lf IRow 7 and 21 Wm. E. Adamson Eugene Y. Alcott, Harold W. Allen Charles S. Anderson, Raymond Arao Eugene W. Atkins, Wm. S. Barr, Eu- gene M. Beaty. . fRow 31 Charles H. Bishop, Jas. O Blackwell, Perry E, Bolander, R. W Burdick, A. J. Butel, G. L. Ccillender. union! Y ' - V - .. . -. , , ..,. .,,,,. , ,..- - --.,-...- W -- wr ' ,,,,.-,Lf , , .,.,........, ,,.,,-.,.--,y's , l , f I Q Q H i, Y 5 5 QQ , ,EL Eh ' EQ fn 4 i i K K W 5. I W I 'Q En gy , 5 A I , if 2 , 1 1 , E W 2 , X I , 'H 9' ., , i x 5 ' i 1355 A Ji' N 1 11 , 'J IIEIDY gi 1 I I, I I F f. P , md! L' f l '5 I 5 S Rl ,H J ..,,., ,.?..!..,,--.uh.,..,...-e:::-:-1--':!'H" W Wi WL My Y v M Y Y,-7, , ,..-.,-.i-.,-. , pn...-.-1,-V H ,, 7,7 --- -1 :L""""""""'YY SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS eniom lt is with anxiety and anticipation that Seniors reach the end of their formal education. These men will often look back with sincere thanks and appreciation to those who have offered their ad- vice and constructive criticism in guiding them over an uncertain course in order that they may go forth with confidence and determination, knowing that their training and basic knowledge is sound and that added experience and study will serve them well in service to others. When it is all summed up, the Seniors have had much the same experiences, parties, and hard work as their predecessors. Naturally, each senior class likes to think its labors have been more difficult and its pleasures more enjoyable. lt seems only a short time ago that thirty-two students first met on the campus to begin the freshman year, a year filled to o-verflowing with books, plaster, and new experiences for all of us. The sophomore year brought the added horrors of the mouth mirror and the dentech. But the sophomores learned to handle the mouth mirror and found that teeth are easily removed from the dentech. With the end of the war, began the junior year. lt found an even smaller class-those classmates who had been und,er the Navy pro- gram had transferred to schools closer to their homes. But the mutual friendship and close re- lationship made possible by the fewer members will always be remembered. C So the senior year began, the main objective was to finish requirements and the operative tests. Utopia lay ahead. The last year will al- ways be marked with the sorrow caused by the death of Clark Prather of the class. From now on, as graduates and alumni, suc- cess will depend on will and initiative. The train- ing has been excellent. That is the foundation. So with a salute to the past four years, the Seniors look forward to the future with humble deter- minationl The Bushwhacker . silly I I I XL V I gas Y QS'sS,3g4 ' I .. , . ' I li t fFirst Rowl JACK N. BUNKLEY, President Stamford, Texas University of Texas, Vice President, Junior Class, Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity, Junior Page, 1945, Senior Page, 1946, Scribe, 1947. GEORGE G. SHIMOON, Vice-Pres. Muskogee, Okla. Northeastern State College, St. Louis University, School of Dentis- try, Vice President, Senior Class, Psi Omega Fraternity. FRANKLYN F. PACK, Secretary Ogden, Utah Utah State Agriculture College, Weber College, Secretary, Senior Class, Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity, Tyler, 1947. HIROSHI ROBERT AKAYE Grand Forks, B. C., Canada University of British Columbia, University of Oregon, School of Dentistry, Assistant Instructor in Crown and Bridge, Omikron Kappa Upsilon. NICHOLAS C. BRUST Billings, Mont. Creighton University, Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity, Assistant In- structor in Lowry Clinic. Page One Hundred Ninety-five if J as I I ROBERT 1. BEVERIDGE Overland Park, Kang. University of Kansas, Wheaton College, Treasurer, Junior Class. NICHOLAS BERMAN, M.D., D.D.S. Uzhorod, Czech. Kansas City, Missouri, Charles University Medical School, Prague, I State Institute of Dental Surgery, Prague. I I KSecond Rowl ERNEST L. Fox Fayetteville, Ark rl University of Arkansas, Vice President, Sophomore Class, Presi dent, Junior Class, Secretary, Student Council, 1947, Kansas City , University Student Council, 1947, Who's Who. WILLIAM L. DE LONG Kansas City, Mo. University of Oklahoma, Oklahoma Military Academy, Appoint- ment in Radiodontia. DARRELL D. CLUFF Pima, Ariz. Arizona State College, Delta Sigma Delta, Senior Page, 1947. I , I I I I IFirst Rowl JOHN GEORGE GLASS, M.D., D.D.S. Prague, Czech. New York City, N. Y., University of Prague, Charles University Medical School, State Institute of Dental Surgery, Prague, Kieffer Institute, Berlin. MILTON J. GRAHAM Alma, Ark. University of Arkansas, Arkansas Tech, College of the Ozarks, Mississippi State College, Secretary, Sophomore Class. WALLACE KENNETH GRIMES Kansas City, Kans. University of Kansas, New York University, School of Dentistry, Secretary, Junior Class, President, Student Council, 1948, Xi Psi Phi Fraternity, Who's Who, Assistant Instructor in Lowry Clinic. W. J. HOLMAN Leoti, Kans. Southwestern College, Kansas State College, President, Freshman Class, Student Council, Freshman, Sophomore, Senior Classes, Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity, Tyler, 1946, Grand Master, 1947, Who's Who, Omicron Kappa Upsilon. LEO C. MISSLIN Garrison, N. D. University of North Dakota. The Bushwhacker ..-......, . ' x q5:..,...-......-...-....-....-.--em.-:-n-1--'-s--- .,. . 7. ... -.- W 4..- - A A, , --- Y . . . . ,. --1, ,W -5:22Q-gvf---L-..i.w..-.fa:ra-1-1-rv-rfnff-3-m-mm W... -V -V ,gwnp ,,,R ,A,,,,f,,p-,,,W!,,,,, Y ,mf -H -H - -' Y ' "' 'H " 7' lu, HOLMAN W J' ECHRAG- f'-'ADA ARE IN ,x, OF L AS Sffvz J. UN X XHQ Sgr ' 55,3 XXXX L ' IUJAM UNOK . N T Rao R01 H Cf on is 3-NOENTQ l EQTTE-R TER gb CLA Evuw LE 5, v.c. NNIN D E1 ER, H. SON,E.E, ICK, DJK A 133' x H, ' 1 C N43-'B E-.....-.--..---f-M . .. v- fi- V A x . -Y-YW V - Y-V ' -W - W- - Y Y , ,.-.,-f-1-:::a:.- fn-:ff , .. ff --. . . -.,-- . f- Y- V . . . K. f-, ,. , . 1--' 5 ., 2-i.2p am--:fem-1-3-g-.-,3.,m:.muvnm-... f .2ggw....... ,vr V -3 vj MW Wi, , -,,:,,,7-,, - f- - 2-W -4- 7 an f f W! f W W ff V X0 ff fl w ZS f fwf 1 ,aff Q John Schrag H. Akaye micron Omicron Kappa Upsilon was organized at Northwestern university in 191-4 as an honor fraternity for students and members of the den- tistry profession. Rho Chapter was established in 1923. Y In choosing its members, OKU considers char- acter, scholarship, and professional ability. To be eligible for membership one must have a grade average of ninety, or better, for the four years of dentistry. From this group of seniors, the highest twelve per cent are accepted into the membership. Two years of service on a dentistry faculty, or outstanding service to the profession and humanity qualify the graduate practitioner for membership. At a meeting of Rho Chapter, Omicron Kappa X F3 ' W. .lay Holman Donald Williams alaloa lad ikfl Upsilon Society, April 15, 1948, the following members of the Senior Class were elected to membership: Donald W, Williams, l-l. Akaye, W. Jay l-lolman, and John O. Schrag. The Constitution and By-Laws permit each chapter to elect the upper twelve per cent of the Craduating Class to membership in the Fraternity, which this year is a maximum of four members. These men have been outstanding during their four years in dental school in theory, clinical ability, character and professional potential. Nomination to Omicron Kappa Upsilon is the highest tribute that can be paid the outgoing Senior for the achievements of his undergraduate years. The Bushwhacker We're proud . . . Deon Rinehart and Dr. Jacobs. .7!re Wav? lgfacjue refienfafion ln a special assembly on October l5 at the Dental Clinic Capt. John Peterson, U.S.N., much decorated skipper of Kansas University's NROTC unit, presented an impressive bronze plaque to Dean Rinehart in recognition of the role played by the dental school in training Naval personnel during the recent war. Speaking on behalf of James Forrestal, Secre- tary of the Navy, Capt. Peterson said, "The efficiency, patriotism and cooperative spirit demonstrated by the University of Kansas City School of Dentistry in training Navy V-l2 Units has been recognized by the entire nation. The men you provided have served their country in keeping with the best traditions of the naval service. ln behalf of the Secretary of the Navy, this plaque is presented to you in grateful ac- knowledgment of services rendered." The Navy V-l2 program was inaugurated on the campus July l, l943, and was terminated January 26, l946. During this period ll5 pros- pective Navy dentists were trained. l "5 l is l X lll lll l 4 1. 2 , J xi 4 . , 9. u 1 I,xx,o. QAM 8 fa Delta Sigma Delta fraternity was .founded at the University of Michigan in 1882, and Nu chapter originated in Kansas City on March l5, l898. The object of Delta Sigma Delta, oldest of the dentistry fraternities, is to keep high the standards of the profession by inculcating in the minds of students and practitioners a spirit of fraternal cooperation for scientific, ethical, and professional progress. Nu chapter has enjoyed much activity not only in professional and social circles, but also in the field of intramural sports. Achievements have been greatly aided by the supervision of the Grand Master, W. Jay Holman, and the fraternal spirit was nurtured by the teamwork. of athletic endeavors and by many enjoyable social func- tions. Bi-monthly clinic-meetings featured many outstanding dentists and physicians, thus increas- ing the store of professional knowledge. W. J. Holman . C. S. Anderson Jack Bunkley . lewis Henderson James Durkin . Officers Grand Master . Worfhy Masfer . . . Scribe . . . . . . . Historian . Treasurer if-X ,dl i',1'ffts Q ': ' T.'xC't34l.'l . . , '1Qf3l'D71!LCjQV ,z -Silt. Q- 4 Qeflv 4 alibr- R I Y 1 .git W F 'ly' Q-.Xl ' ' 5 1 ' . .lack Moore Dale Crowder . Ted Klassen J. O. Blackwell Eugene Beafy lFirsf Row L to RJ-Adamson, C. Anderson, L. Anderson, Ashby Beaty, Blackwell, Bosworth, Brust. lSecond Rowj-Bunkley, Callendar, Chernousek, Cluff, Crowder Dimmick, Durkin, Farrar. The Bushwhacker QS1--.-..-.--.--A- --11-, ,,.,,.... -,- , -- f. , . ..., . , -. . A ,- . --1--T Y - .--.2-.nfflmnnw :Yv -- YW' ,Y ,, , --- 4 v , KY: W -,-1---mg? -.,,m, 4:-.1-,t...-J-.n-1:-:,y,vnvv.,.-f1f,.1.-...,.. ...... . .......-...-.....-.....-.,-.---. . V Z 135' ff f .Ek M. M ' I We ff ,W f X 'E 1 fy X x t ' .1 1 11 1 3 11 E, ,U ,1 1 1 1 2 1 1 ,, , ,V '11 11 1 .1 111 11, I1 121' ff-V? l 111 lu ,1 11 1: rg :11 1 N 1 1 xi 11 11 145 1 X':' 1 1 11 gli ?1"1 I. 1' :I 1 1,1 111' f'1 1 , 1 I 1 .WI 5 11 x 1 1 11 1. 1 i fl Ii 1. 51 .I 'Z 111 11 2. 1 11 V1 . q 31 1 9' 51 1 '.1 i Q 5 a , P 1 1 2 i I 1 L. -f S 1 ' 1 1 m ,.,,,, K 1.-. . ---- , . . , ,- , Y-Y, ,--V vga?-:3,......-ua:::i':"'-:"'f'-' uw 2- ' ---, 7 I f ....4...4 .6 ...... ....f.. .4. , W ,-.-- -W A ,U A L , . .. ' ' ' ' ' " " ' "', ' 'uw' "' "' ' ,,,, - -Y , ,, , ,, ln ,Y., - il'-1 -g:L4...---A-4"N"""' - , , A , gum, n f 4 x ff xl " V TA Z Z f Q wg l in j,y W Sk W1 Q X X ' 491 1' ff ,W X w Q -1. XXX' v-A 1- fwzh .fu ..- 7' 1 f Ls.. LI Top Row-A diagnosis is made . . . Misslin assuring paTienT if won'f hurf a bit . . . Conspiracy . . hard working sophomores. Second Row-Lunch time . . . Williams demonsirares deniure refenfion . . . Someone's cafching if . . . S. Darrell Cluff. Third Row-Don and Harry . . . Dr. Glass from Czechoslovakia . . . T. J. on fuso-spirochefosis Trail . . . Beveridge presenrs an unexplainable expression . . . Lindquist ar work. Boffom Row-Park and Phenol . . . overworked sophs . . . insfrumenr check . . . Laws pauses. The Bushwhacker 'IB'-....-...f WSE?-.Au ..,. . V- - ' M O40 1 . wx fx sf w ,M 1 1, 6 X ,. A ,X iii ix! Q X 1 "g,f,fi ,Aw X 19-1 ,.,,3:L,.. ..-,....1,.x-,....,.,......-rf:-f-AT.-. ..... . ....,,.... ..., ,-... , ' Q9 'Wal W .45 our mi E3 5 ,QELT4 ea IG fb UNIVERSITY BASKETBALL CHAMPS of T948 were the hustling Delta Sigs. Standing-Beaty, Anderson, J. Holman, Kemp, Blackwell. Front Row-B. Holman, Crowder, Moore, Hayes. Season record: 'l5 wins, no losses. jk? lelflfil .gil ,S?00l"i5 Interest and participation in sports rose to unprecedented heights among dentistry students this year and afforded the embryo Dents the much needed relaxing break from long clinic hours and the pressure of studies. With a lib- eral sprinkling of former intercollegiate and high school stars to draw from, the Dents fielded tal- ented representatives in the University's intra- mural competitions, as well as many Greater The Psi Omega squad trailed league leaders. Kansas City and mid-Western sport events-and the laurels won were not few in number. The smooth working Delta Sig touch football crew ran rough-shod over all competition in the intramural football league, climaxing an unde- feated season with an impressive trouncing of the League All-Stars by three touchdowns. Op- posing teams were unable to cope with the ac- curate passes and field generalship of Jack Moore, and the break-away runs of the fast moving backs. Four strong teams played in the University's annual basketball tournament and season's end found the well-balanced Delta Sig quintet on top of the standings with l5 wins and no losses. Spearheading the fast-breaking Delta Sig attack were Bruce Holman, former Kansas State star acclaimed by many as the outstanding player in the league, and Dale Crowder, play maker de- luxe, a former M. U. cager. Three Sigs ranked among the top scorers of the league-Holman, Anderson, and Beaty, and the team boasted the league's outstanding pair of guards in Hayes and Crowder, Jack Moore and Odell Blackwell rounded out the squad that was well coached by Jay Holman. The Bushwhacker The high-scoring Bushwacker aggregation paced by such stars as Red Huey, Ben Spikes, Jake Hacker, and Bill Harper compiled a record of I3 wins and 2 losses to tie for second-place honors in the final basketball standings. Harper and Hacker were the highest scoring pair in the league, often making more points between them than were scored by the opposing team. Hacker was the top scorer in the intramural league as sistently good performers. George lvlenkoff made an outstanding name for himself in mid-Western amateur wrestling circles with his long standing perfect competitive record. Among the plums he has plucked from the championship tree is the Missouri Valley AAU. crown. He will be among the leading contenders in his division should he choose to enter the coming Olympic tryouts. Sugar Bowl Polo well as in the city metropolitan league. The Zip fraternity team, sparked by towering Larry Willis, Joe Garcia, and Ted Dyer, finished a bit lower in the standings with 4 wins and 8 losses. Willis turned in one of the best offensive performances of the year by scoring 38 points in one game. The Frosh Dents and the Psi Omega teams also finished in the lower division of the league standings. The Frosh team worked the ball like a top-notch team but failed to develop the neces- sary scoring punch, compiling a 6-6 record for the season. The Psi Omega squad hustled all the way but was severely handicapped by lack of height and substitutes. Brannin and Throndsen were con- Page Two Hundred Seventeen E j Jdke Holman l Zip George Menlcoff of grunt and groan fame. MAUWW X ff f Nwrwawwvwww ,Mikey ,ww 'fl 6 :ugh Y 'ww lx X1 fm' . ,fx Q mm- W. hh' I a , '-E. , ', fc - ww, ' as vw' -, W9 1 L v 2 1. 4 g . W I PORTER'S Operating Gowns of All Kinds 210 West 8th Street HI-Xrrison 6929 Kctnscrs City, Missoun 310 Ward Parkway 1? fi w..f.1.51......., 3'.,.,.f THE C UIITIW CLUB DISTRICT: In Kansas City Southward and west from Kansas City lays the nation's greatest large residential area-the Country Club District. Fifty subdivisions in a single residential pattern make this a world- famous spot and a choice place to build your own home-and live! THE CUUIITRV CLUB PLTIZH: Everybody visits the Plaza! Here is the gateway to the Country Club District. A business center of more than 400 shops patterned after a Spanish market square it is the mid-west's most famous Showplace. Both created by . . . J. C. IlICH0lS CUITIPTIIW - Scene in Prairie Village -. , - -4- Q ',,.,.. - 1537 Q, ,L N -A .W-. 5, 4, 'l:25:1Z-A-.1 P - P . ' -2215: .- .'-.,.-.4- -:-:-:-:-:-... . '5 ' - 74 " .- ' ' :I:iz-":'.1:1:iz1:1:3:?:!:1:3:f:f:1:25." . .EE335-:S?':'6':fv:-:-921:-:-2-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:3:-:-4 4 w , , ,e I sq, 4- - -.-.-.'.g,-.5,-.5.-.'.'.-..g,g.-.-.-.-.'.-.-.-.'.-.-. .- - .-4:3 3. -' . - - -.w.-..x.- .1-.'.-.-.. -.-.-.'.-.-4.-.-.-.7-.. f .-.x ,.- Q-,A : 1: 'fm f.a:a:f 51...-. -' gagg. V ,r... +:4:-g-.-:.:-.-g-:.:-.- - S '-.-:-:-:-:-:-:-:':-r:-:+:-'-:-:-:-'-:- . ,...........,..s. -'-Z-f-2'Z'Z'Z+1-Z- -5..-.-I-I'2'Z'1'2'1'I'2'C".4'2""' I' .-I'Z'Z'Z ,GL-1. -.1-:-z-.4:-:-:-:-:-..-:-:+:':-:-:-:-:-'-:-:-:-:-' :-:-.-.f f --:-:-:-:-'-:-:-:--f+:- :':-:-:-:-:4-:-:f:-:-:-:-. . .-'-va: .-K' :.:.j.:.g.:.',. 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' '''l'4:1:EHftff?Fg7:7:-L-'"' . . : 14: ' : ' -:-we-:-:-:-:-1'.:.5:, ' " f ,A 9.-uw:-9:5-4'-:3:5:5:g:3: E52223E35QEQEQEQEQEQSQEQEQEEEZEQ f"'1:1: . , i'5'Z'3'9f'5'3:l'5:7f'5'1Y-'C ' 'I gt521:1:f:2:f:f:f:22:f:Q:5t,, flflglfiflf bu 5- 5'1:1:ff:1:-.-:- 9?Z??fffi:7f5:f:5f5f2:5f4 x:b:55E1:2:5:1:2C:i:f:fi!'iE1:12 . . . w:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-5:-1-:V zz 0' .- .0 '1 ?iF.1.i:1:1f5.7:5:2:1:3:?:5 - A -ago? 944515.35 4:5:3:g:5:5:g:g: 1 ,-xl f 3232521552522Eifgfifsfffgff:525: 2,'bo+.4?i?-4:- :-:' ,z-:-:-:-:yr-z -.-.-.EEEEEEEZEEEECZ ':':-:-:-:':-:-:.:-:-:-:-:-' ro-P-'TL-" 44?-:-:-2:-: .4-1-:-:-:+:f :':':-:':-:-:-:-:-:- fy:-3:-:-:-:-2:-:::::-:,:2-:-:3 F'J:f6:jof'4fg3g3:1:5:-. -:-:-:-1-:-:-1-:E " Q xeowv '- -,:-:':-'-:-:---:-.---:+. o-:--:- ,f :-w::w"- .. W..-.-,.,:-cg ....,..,4,. ,.,. ,. H ..., , ,. ., ' "":'a?2ZEii1: Z: f-flgfizifiii 11:-:I:?f'Q'I'f'.fzfffz-.-.-5-15-1-:-:-1+:-5-11:-1bziiffiifififlffffi 9 Plaza Time Building On-the-Plaza Kansas C1tY M0 ...WW f, T0 IW vnu: rnAc1lcthfl0W- -- Let RHTER ,,,: :.:L lm Help aa Plan for ?1f...n......t.n.un.- W l 211 k ,, X ' S .l .,-" 'M 'A A W 'PRACTICE f S lBUlLDlNG 4 STUDY 6 m ' fi' . PRACTICLQ , - f BUlLDlNC1 STUDN N A - ' v1 'l licfiwlcl lll nomo f L Nol .0 P, .vi I QM? f l 'I lv N0 Z 'lil Q 2 l l AI Ilkl ul lll7lNl' mlm N-s , ggm ff U1 ' ol F, I ' 'xxufly l L5 l la L 3.921 Jlf' lil ll. Nl N" 'DY N' Q4-V727 , AZ,-ff' N A , f gyx 1 xc ll DN DENTAL LEADERSHIP Like the majority of the leading dentists of America, you are planning to equip your oiiice 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. W'e'll 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' Rztter Company, Inc, Rztter Park, Rochester 3, N Y Ritter 08 ful W. rs, IUS V. Y. ?i-ei-A f K, W! W' M J, W ave oke Coke : Coca-Cola "Coca-Cola" and its abbreviation "Coke" are the registered trade- marks which distinguish the prod- uct of The Coca-Cola Company. BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY BY KANSAS CITY COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. ge 1 A for conuenlen ofa 1' or eve g edforafzond ffef 0 X9 fllefffd e cl 1195 cl 00l0erafl0n on ee l GENE MUEUER Co' ues ABORATORIES AND SUPP DENTAL L t 15th Sffee 5151f2 EEEY MISSQURI S I KANSA voun PRACTICE BUWDER 'Tx Let a new America but d yo E1 S-X ,fn J 1 I - ' Q Ellu p En . I 1 n Dental Cabinet help you r practice. It will give your office an inviting clean, and sanitary appearance. t will help patients build confidence in our ractice.. The American Cabinet 1 strated at the left, is mobile . . . for grea er efficiency . . . it can be oved to the most convenient operat- ing position for each patient. Every thing you need will be at your fin- ger tips . . . within your sphere of ac- tivity. See your American dealer be- fore you start your practice . . . he be glad to help plan your office 5 Utifflw H lf U H H L H Always Hoe Latest in . COMPLIMENTS OF WESTERN and ENGLISH RIDING APPAREL U. S. ARMY STORES 1305 WALNUT BRANCH STORE 1301 MAIN bf-1-H PLAN NOW A OT yOU? Own prwcuee Chances are you're very familiar with the G-E CDX " , dental x-ray unit. And already know its reputation for Appearance, Ease-of-Operation, Trouble-free Per- ? formance. And the important role it can play in help- ,,,, ..,, ing you build an early successful practice. p So we won't go into elaborate detail now. But we really would like you to have your dental 1 21 dealer show you all the deluxe features of the CDX 7 re ou decide on an dental x ray We are con Vlfiy befo y y - . - fident you'll be completely satisfied that it is your af Q ' 'Q I best buy. 9 ff I' qg W QW ef ' 4? M3 Y dbg? ,QCA Qi C A. ff fi! 9- iff 1 F , , ,rf Z l , , y K 5 1+ GENERAL ELECTRIC X"RAY CORPORATION 175 W. JACKSON BLVD. CHICAGO 4, ILL., U. S.N CHIIWHY-I-tillllilt 'ii Qafionerg 0. Stationers and Printers The Largest Stock of Commercial Stationery in Kansas City OBTHCDONTIC RUBBER BANDS 932 Wyandotte Phone Vlctor 3028 Kansas City 6, Mo. Ticonium COMPLETE PROSTHETIC SERVICE Cleft Palate Gold New Dental Creations Porcelain Established 1915 Surgident Uwea f. Gawain fbealfal .faeaaaicvuf VAlentine 4857 LOg'an 7744 125 Wirthman Building Kansas City, Mo good fellowship and good food AT THE SUGAR BOWL The Best in Sandwiches and Fountain Specialties 924 Troost H1-Xrrison 9077 H E N R Y M O O R E PHOTOGRAPHER 214 East Eleventh Street Vlctor 4531 t Kansas City, Mo LOOKING lN'I'0 THE The most modern equipment in your office will in- fluence patients to your benefit today, tomorrow and in the years to come. The S. S. White Master Unit cmd Motor Chair are distinctive for beauty of design, con- venience to the dentist and comfort for the patient. You owe it to yourself to see and operate this out- standing equipment at your first opportunity. I I 0 Ask your dealer about the S. S. White Free Office Planning Service and con- venient payment plan, or write direct. 'l'llE Q DENTAL lwrc.co. PHILADELPHIA 5, PA. "Norma" f Elf "ef"'5 PT"-F fi!! muah 1. ll. llllllllll Il lf ll . 6 , .spines jf 'LUE NATIONAL MANUFACTURERS ff 1 "' BLACK neo GREEN School 6. College Iewelry-Stationery xg," ff rggdggglit v::it?re2:1aci B Official Fraternity leyvelry J ghanges in Wfltlllg' posl- College Ru-lgs - PH-IS ' tion - beautifully made, ' gQ',2'Q,'2,'Q"fj,'fI'Ef,Ef,'f,2g and Commencement Announcements tzggfggtfileleggrylffg sfanflfilll Medals CS Trophies N1gl?I1g3-5351215223 ilgigi' sgl6z?'NIio TE? , I KANSAS CITY BRANCH "' PlusFe'c1.e'1gaxGod 'W' 1434-36 WALNUT 1002 Walnut victor 6855 We Specialize in Manufacturing Iewelry to Order Bring us your idjvcguyzel ijign and estimate Ili Wallllifliifehy Diailllllfvigmg Supply Comp any DIAMONDS - WATCHES - IEWELRY Hllll Ill. Hllll Jlllllllll CIIIIIPHIIYC A 508 Altman Bldg. HA 4526 f Up Where Prices are Down Phone Vlctor 0805 1116-22 Holmes Street 3 ln appreciation ot many years consideration shown in allowing me to be ot assistance in planning to make your future more secure. H. Frank Poole Representing NEW YORK LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY VI. 2090 HI. 6144 Kansas City, Missouri gffi f , - ' ,: , , ...-:,,,,-5.-:if5,1-,,.,:::?g::,::,:4 A.,W,-5,2,211-,.g:,:,:A-QQ:-:A ,.,f:::a -53: 1 Z:.sv:r':E:1:. v ,r,,.-:f.:f,1:ffz.::::.:as:1z1:fg:e-arawfz'-. .X Q ' ' V- .'::.-: :-.-1: V, f::1.-2-:4:2::s:,:: -. - ,, . ' Q:-i"75f1'Q11fQ"13'fi-:'rgf:-:ff-"EY--az, :Ac 'M-:A 'N Avy XM in Qx 4:-.:- ' ' '.Y': ?':-' J--,'.Z'.f4.II?II:1:9S:-. '44 '-na -.::,.:j5,g3g:ji: J A , V . 15 ff iff? - Y L .,.. fi?a,:fRf.i. ' ' 2' . wzf- wimH2Q??? , , , .., - Q ,. .,. g::-.-:5s:1.2s. f f ' fj,g:.-1,Q45,xrQ-1-:--':f:-::.f-,-'2:'.r:-.-A-1 ' ,,.,:,.,--,.,-,,,,,'.-11.-Ww.,.,,.:-mi: , -M-:,' -1. 1. - ,.-Amex::1f:,g,.,z-::1::-1f-- .nw whyvwf r wi ' '- . ....: .,..- ..::-,lr-:1,,..ymzqr-:-,fm,Mr,-f:-.,.,.,,:'-fi:-:gfQ:-:gg-V:-:-in--.,g:t::::. X , ,. ....,. -:mg.,.m1,-31:'s,:.u:5.:,-::.:.:1.,-:,,:-,:,g:f,f::-f.1:,-I N :W .,. - ,:f ''-1-5,51-,.4.':1:fgrg::5:g1::j5.:5-1: X '. f ' ' ' '1,11-g:fr:1-:'11:':11r':Y:'.1.-:vm ,1f:.- . ' :I "" 1 to the Class o llments o with the comp ' f. . . 5535? vo. Y Q f if ' 1 ' f': ,g.-,zz , ., ., ,4Qwa onAn l 1X 4 FR KLI FAMOUS x x QUALITY +' D an Q I I1 ggdhif ff!!!-za 47 h 4 ,. , , .,. ,.,,."I'v1-v7:vf', GRAPHIC N 0 I ' ' W N7 ' I .fs , fc, 1- W lf! , , il Ax.. 'Ly ' A14-f,qxb'h cw' .- .HQ .K .M W. , N -' H" : ' ,A A fn "H 1 if M ' .aalbgil ,JJ ,V MTL.. 4, QX, I ,r I 1' ' ly. J ,E E. 'I F H I' ' at '-'.:r??',. Y '1 6 la b . At, .ii-WL ' VM1 .f.V I J 4-' 3,1 g's',..l " . 'Qt , I V ---yn - -S. , , , 'if ' f"i?E'43f 1 . 1 4 2 if -W v' W -HQ tv, . I f ,Wm ' W Q Nfl I, A , we gs W' Q 11-1-si f '.- 'gigk .I ' - IIIQ. Iiilrftif N gis t ggi 4 - 'egg I ' A Q A cf I - .4 I , -A I ,Qing wil: ul I- ,I ,sg , JI ' , -f fee: -f? fl INN 1 I - K ' "7 ' ' Q' 'U:w,' K I X , if"""' of hd Z., M12 ,lei .IIIN III .7 .1-if ef X MAIL is I 'Jf A 'FQHNN' UNI 'III It I 4- ,..-- AX 'TA- . .. ' 1195, - 'I ,,,..,- fatty' f f , . ' ' . 'IPIIIIIIf X , I - 'S i ' Iiiiiihbl ,Witt ' Lrg X ' . . . AND THE FCUNDATION IS ALWAYS A WELL CONCEIVED PLAN Let the experienced stott ot Burger-Boird's help Ioy the foundotion for your yeorbook. . For over 30 yeors Burger-Boird hos been helping produce mony of the most outstond- ing yeorbooks. I v For new ideos in Ioyout, finished ort ond quolity engroving, coll or write for o Burger- Boird service rnon. ENGRAVING C0 ARIS BUILDING KANSAS IIIIY 6,MISSUURI , W A 3, U ff: Nui: I .Y Qi a A E If 'l OF THE WELL APPOINTED OPERATING ROOM The Weber No. 7 X-Ray is a t'Must" for the Fitzgerald technique. ONLY Weber, with its milliampere stabilizer, gives the operator consistent results every time he presses the timer. KVP control will locate cysts and growths that will not show up on film exposed with ordinary X-Ray machines. Underwriter Laboratories guarantee that this oil-immersed head is shock- proof. There are many items, such as Vita-Lite, Krause Colds, Aristaloy, that will want to use upon starting practice. Why not drop in and see the advantages to you at KRAUSE DENTAL SUPPLY 8, GOLD COMPANY l3l4 Bryant Bldg. Kansas City, Missouri you many Tru-Chrome ' Tru-Ch The ideal combination for orthodontics is Tru- Chrome and the Tru-Spot electric spot Welder. The ideal combination for your Wrought metal Work is Tru-Chrome ready-made clasps and lingual bars, and our electric soldering machine. Tru-Chrome is compatible to the most delicate body tissues. Use it to definitely save time and save R money. Write for our catalog. ROCKY MOUNTAIN METAL PRODUCTS CO. 1450 Galapago St. P. O. Box 1887 Denver l'OITlE f .fl .. is A , ' . as is o,,, ,Q F Sr QU 1, Colorado Une Dollar 'Ualue of Education The Investment is four years of time, plus expenses. The Return is an average of Sl30,000 greater earnings. The Obligation is to protect with life insurance those who share the investment and will share the return. KANSAS CITY LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY I 'gg i f I. t INSU LIFEG FMU t i 1' City Office " ' Home Office 914 Baltimore 1 IQISGS 3520 Broadway Kansas City WINCH M Missouri qsSUREv WHERE TO GO? WHAT TO DO? T R Y, VINCE LABORATORY PHONE VICTOR 1127 323 SHUKEET BLDG. KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI O. E. DAVIS CERAMIST AND GOLD TECHNICIAN Gold. Porcelain, and Acrylic Work of All Kinds GRand 2835 1426 Professional Bldg. GULLEY DENTAL LABORATORY QUALIFIED DURALLIUM TECHNICIANS 221-224 Shukert Bldg. I Kansas City 6. Mo. PRINTING a. ENGRAVING Y .Q 5. .:,1 t a rf kzsr ' ?5'5 "5:'I5fi355ZFTRFR' -'. 5 "- ag RQ Q-.: if 1' fi IOOSEIEAE sPEcIAIIsTs If RULED 8- PRINTED FORMS ' FAiffax'2050 1503 Central Avenue ADVERTISING LITERATURE Kansas City 2, Kansas ALL TYPES OF JOB WORK I , :figfigjgp , b HIS Motto has been the ry , AL inspiration of countless dental , 'stt surgeons entering practice. lt suggests giving - not only specific treatment as required - but also sound advice on oral hygiene, by teaching correct brushing technique, and by counseling on the choice of toothbrush and dentifrice. 0 You can suggest Pycopay Toothbrush and Pycopay Powder to your patients with full reassurance, since they are recommended by many dentists and are always promoted in a strictly ethical manner. 0 The Pycopay Brush conforms to the highest professional standards: a desirably small head, with two rows Q6 tufts per rowfl of fine, firm, natural or nylon bristles. Pycopay Tooth Powder, accepted by The Council on Dental Therapeutics, is formulated to remove surface stains safely with minimum abrasion, Q D leaving the mouth clean and refreshed, Pvcovi, mc. - 2 HIGH smear, JERSEY cmr 6, N. J. 9 i vi'irrf" A Oo ' l I I I "f-f' Z and Zaafh Pawdu T iiii iii T Middle West Headquarters for FRATERNITY and SORORITY IEWELRY gwopf Manufacturing Iewelers for the following University of Kansas City Organizations: J: A Sigma Alpha Iota Tau Kappa Nu Psi Omego Bounders Delta Sigma'Delta Phi Delta.De1ta ,1?gg,,?j'5:'e,Zhi,i Alpha Ph' Omega VAlentine 7922 GREEN JEWELRY EUMPANY 5107 Main Pins - Rings - Crested Gifts - Bids - Stationery 1016 Walnut 5th Floor VI 6191 Ewing Expert Cleaners of DRAPES SLIP COVERS is WEARING APPAREL I 5101 Main VA 9012 Seruin lenfidfr Qsgssv Xik s f, J I g f C ff y I I an enfa o egeo W E,': . ii E six 'E 9 VA. - ,... for yeah, X HEADQUARTERS for Dental Models and Brown Precision Attachments v 16-page Illustrated Price List sent on request. If interested in Attachments, also ask for Twelve Design Charts. COLUMBIA DENT OF ORM CORPORATION 131 East 23rd Street New York 10, N, Y, I "The House of at Thousand Models" THE Patti on-McGrath ompany HOME TRUST BLDG. T117 Walnut Kansas City, Missouri Dental Equipment Dental Supplies and X-Ray Machines WM. ZIMMERMAN CARL HOFF RUSSELL C. COOLEDGE COLLEGE REPRESENTATIVES RELY UPON l O ,CLP pea! gznjogmenff D R l N K EFDHUDEEBS HOMOGENIZED VITAMIN-D lllEll0-"D" mllll HQuality You, Can Taste" VA. 3880 godngheng, For Best Results This old familiar friend of your student work will stand by you when you are on your own. You and your in- structors, your classmates and alumni, have used SODI- PHENE in thousands of clinical cases. Continue to use it in your professional practice. Old C-rads, now veteran prac- titioners, report its valuable assistance in preparatory medication and in post operative care. Prescribe SODI- PHENE for your patients' home treatment in cases of minor burns, cuts and scratches, applied full strength. Distributed Nationally MANUFACTURED BY THE SCDIPHENE CO. KANSAS CITY, Mo. Compliments of COUNTRY CLUB LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANING 5028 Main Bert Holl 421 Aloimedoi Rd., Country Club Plozci A . . VA. 3 9 0 O . A WISE CHOICE Select Your Dental Dealer FIRST Hettinger's have equipped a majority 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 OKLAHOMA CITY LINCOLN TULSA TOPEKA BOB MEYER FRANCIS FOSTER 4' I College Representatives Best Wishes from MYRON'S DENTAL LABORATORY and SUPERIOR DENTAL SUPPLY COMPANY 721 Minnesota Kansas City, Kansas DYSART DENTAL LABORATORY VITALLIUM CASTINGS MICROMOULD TEETH Immediate Dentures Combination Metal and Plastic Partials Luxene 44 A Complete Laboratory Service 417-20 Argyle Bldg. Vlctor 9490-91 ' Personalized service Plus 33 years of experience V ? Plus the best materials and technics 5' ' Equals just what one would expect from a selected laboratory We would appreciate your trying us THINK DOCTOR: There are hundreds ot acrylics but only one Luxene 44 DANIELS DENTAL TECHNICIAN Vi 9446 428-429 Professional Bldg. Kansas City 6, Mo. MYERSON rem-I LEE smm-I Pnooucrs W. B. GAUL 8. SONS DENTAL SUPPLY COMPANY A Full Line of Dental Supplies for the Profession 1127 E. 31st St. Kansas City, Missouri I VA. 7031 WHIP-MIX PRODUCTS YATES PRODUCTS as 3 0 C 0 ill Fu .Q D L 4- 0 .C ll , A new 8 already papulfar of selecting shades for the edentulous patient. i only 3 simple rules to follow- 'l. Note the complexion of the patient. Light or dark. 2. Note age group of patient. 3. With blondes, refer to the shades in an earlier age group when the recommended shades do not seem appropriate. 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University of Missouri at Kansas City - Kangaroo Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1

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