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

 - Class of 1949

Page 1 of 216

 

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



Page 6, 1949 Edition, University of Missouri at Kansas City - Kangaroo Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1949 Edition, University of Missouri at Kansas City - Kangaroo Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1949 Edition, University of Missouri at Kansas City - Kangaroo Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1949 Edition, University of Missouri at Kansas City - Kangaroo Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1949 Edition, University of Missouri at Kansas City - Kangaroo Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1949 Edition, University of Missouri at Kansas City - Kangaroo Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1949 volume:

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THE counmv CLUB DISTRICT: In Kansas City y 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 COUNTRY CLUB PLAZA: Everybody visits the Plaza! Here is the gateway to theiCountry Club District. A business center ot more than 400 shops patterned after a Spanish market square it is the mid-west's most famous showplace. . The nation's leader in free parking! Use the Plaza's ,stupendeous 600-car triple deck FREE parking station for customer use. Both Created by . . . J. C. NICHOLS COMPANY o REALTORS 310 Ward Parkway On-the-Plaza Kansas City, Mo. T C O C L . l i l m , ,f r .A 2, its " L. 'J T N6 C W: sf' N M THE KANGARO0 Vol. Xl Fall, 1948 No, 1 Published three times yearly by the students of the University of Kansas City from the Office of Student Publications, 5100 Rock- hill Road, Kansas City 4, Missouri. Address all correspondence and manuscripts to the Editor, The Kangaroo, Student Union Building, 5100 Rockhill Road. Circulation this issue 2100 paid subscriptions. KANGAR00'S NEW LOOK Joi-:N PAius DEAN GRANER cARoL KRAFT Editor Business Manager Associate Editor Here is your new Kangaroo! This year the University of Kansas City is different and better than ever . . . with new buildings and more social affairs. Keeping pace withgthe University, the Kangaroo has also undergone a change. Now you will get not the one old-fashioned Kangaroo . not two . . . but three jam-packed issues. Instead of coming out in late spring, your Kangaroo is ready for you in November, dedi- cated to the Freshman class, in February, with all the winter news, and in the spring, with pictures and stories on l-l'obo Day, seniors, clubs and Spring Fever. With a quick flick of the wrist, Kangaroo answers all your questions concerning the year, such as: "What did l do in the fall?", "What dances did l attend?", "What were the results of the intramural football games?" The editor and his staff have worked hard to make the Kangaroo more interesting for all. There have been long, weary hours of deadline fever. But now that the new Kangaroo is here, it has been worth the effort. The Kangaroo has had various homes. A few years ago we shared one room with the printers, then one with the U-News. Now the Kangaroo has a new home, located in the new Student Union building. This new location has given the Kangaroo a chance to grow and a place to really get organized. The idea for the three part annual started back in 1936 at Kansas University and has grown The Kangaroo KANGARO0 STAFF oh n Paris EDITOR ......,,,.,,.,-..,,,,,.,-,ooo,,,-,, BUSINESS MANAGER ....... ASST. BUSINESS MGR .... ASSOCIATE EDITOR ,,.,...,,e,,, ART AND PHOTOGRAPH EDITOR ..........,...uu....u.............,.,.u. Mary Strickland PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF:- Norman Schwartz -------Dean Graner -------Charles Lair ---,---Carol Kraft Elwood Jones ART STAFF:- Bill Svvfi Mary Jo Sinclair Joseph I'IeYd0n Marilyn Prater Howard Taylor LITERARY EDITOR ,,e,e,e,,,.,,.....,,.,.,--,,,e,, Nan Waters LITERARY STAFF:- Jack Hudson, Jean Spaid, Jo- Anna Schuman, Don Jennings, Ann Brink, Jack DeLohyt - ADVERTISING MANAGER .......,...... Arthur Lindquist BUSINESS STAFF:- Allan Kemp, Merriam Shypper, Lawrence Jabenis, William B. Jamison, James Jen- nings, Charles Davis SECRETARY .................... Beverly Brown, Betty Baker I MAKE-UP EDITOR .........,,..e...,..,..... Annette Perdew MAKE-UP STAFF:- Jean Burgess, Christine Gilmore, JoAnn Stegman SECRETARY .............u....... ...... D orothy Cook LAW EDITOR ......,.............. ......... V erlyn Reese LAW PHOTOGRAPHER .,e...,,..,....... Kenneth Garret PHARMACY EDITOR .,,,.............,,.,,,.,...,,., Lee Hulen PHARMACY PHOTOGRAPHER .e,.,........, John Walsh DENTISTRY EDITOR S........-.-,,e.e...,,......., Dan Brannin DENTISTRY PHOTOGRAPHER ........., A. C. McQuigg to be the modern trend in yearbooks. Mr. R. Mapleson who was with Burger-Baird fostered the original and unique experiment and each year more and more universities are following in the pioneering path of the first three part books. KCU started a trio style book in 1938 and it was put out that way up until 1942. ln keeping with the progressive attitude fol- lowed throughout the whole make-up of the Uni- versity, once again The Kangaroo will make a triple debut. The book will contain all the fea- tures that normally make up a once-a-year book along with current events that can only be effec- tively used in a magazine. Not only for today, next month, and next year, the Kangaroo is for you and yours a decade or more from now. lt is organized so you will be able to leaf through the pages and recall pleasant hours spent on the K. C. U. campus. You will remember tomorrow, the fun, the laughs, your college life, and your fellow students of today. Page 1 U5 .- cd I-fl 1 ZF LD I-9 I Q v- vi .0 cs li .- l E EEE!!! 2 ::::: 26 l Q 3303 l Fu- 1- T C5222 S52 O S22i:::::: g 3 0000 00149020 4-I N ,I ,f I P H89162 For Real Enjoyment! DRINK fflllllllifl-333 HOMOGENIZED VITAMIN-D MELLO-"D" MILK "Quality You Can Taste" VA 3 8 8 O Page 2 CONTENTS The Kangaroo's New Look -,f---f-f--A-4--- - I Table of Contents .,,.V...,..f-4-V-- 2 Advertisement ..e,,.eA.fe..e....V4-4-ee 3 Copy Boy to 3000 Students .s.,s -, 4 The Kangaroost Opens ..4..,4..4.-4-e 5 Student Government ...f..esf.e-.V--,e----f H 6'7 Freshmen Frown . . . and Feast ,.,s. -J 8 Freshmen Commandments ..s...s..... -A 9 Freshmen Liberal Arts s,..s..s...s..... -ffff I O'I3 At the l3ounder l3urIy-Q-Ball ..Vs,.fs..4..4-f I4 John Jacob Niles, se..ss..,s..ss..Y,..ss..s..Y..e-e -----v I 5 New Director lnspires Radio Workshop ass.s. I6-I7 Life at Epperson House .....s...s..,s...Af.v.f...-e- - I8 Alpha Phi Omega Presents Annual Obstacle Dance. ,,........................ I9 The Fall Frolic. .,,....... -AL 20 Women Athletes ..a.... Zl Men Athletes .......ss. 22 Miscellaneous ..... 23 Miscellaneous .aa......,e....... .. ............. 24 Law Building ..a,........,............,........... --- 25 Lawyers Hold Annual Conventions ..s.... 26 Law Fraternities-Soroities Rush ...,... 27 Law Informal Snapswe ......,..a,......... Z8 Law School Officers Active in School Politics ......s,........s,..... ....., 2 9 Law Freshmen S........,a.........,a.... ..... . 30-3I The Mortar .......as,........ --- 32. A. Ph, A. Initiation ..a,........... ...... 3 3 Pharmacy Informal Snaps, ...a,......,.,a. ....a L 34-35 Pharmacy Freshmen. ....e...............aa...... . 36 Pharmacists Stage I-lallo'ween Party a...,.... 37 Little Pharmacists ....... .....,.L..a,,..........., - 38 Visiting Professors .....,L.................. 39 Dentistry .........,......... Advertising ........,L...,.......,....... I L ------40-58 59-64 "ABOUT THE COVER" Typical col- Iegiates Niles Peterson and Jeanine Kahn are the first to ascend the stairs at the opening of the new Kan- garoost. The Kangaroo QQ O9 I A IF IT'S FOR A MISSOURI LAW LIBRARY I ' VERNCN 3,555 IN GREATER K. C. HEI.ZBERG'S STORE ADDRESSES 1100 Walnut Street, Kansas City 6, Mo. STATUTES ' REPORTS DIGESTS ' TEXTS V E R N 0 N B O 0 K C 0. 3132 Troost Avenue Kansas City 3 Mo. 1015 Grand Avenue '06 Wes' M"P'ef ' d P dence' M0- 0 . . 612. Minnesota A K C ty 11, K 61 House of Tree: C t y CI b PI Present A Most Complete VIIV. 1 4, gy Selection of IIII I I ,,,,II Girdles or Pantie Girdles for the '4','., . -J - -'-W 1 I Campus or Career Woman. Wh1te, H 6, Blue, Black and Tearose Now Avall- ,,,, .--"-I bl - d 1 e I I aeee A a e 1n Numerous Mo e s at ,,,,, 4, , e..I f "'I ,,,. , I .,4 , aa I - 4---- E' Akita? 5 I ,o3o:o5'..e- 83. 95 to .191 0. 00 ,ff e I ,,I.. . , , . ,. I , . , ' 3 New Locatlon IJ- "' . I. BROADWAY AT ALAMEDA Vassa rette "On The Country Club Plaza" A Intimate Apparel for Every Occasion Kf"'90'0 Pofronize Your Advertisers P09 CHIEF OFFICE BOY "He's a swell guy!" l-le was, of course, accord- ing to campus legends, "a boy wonder"-chain man of the department of English at twenty-nine, president-one of the country's youngest-at thirty-three, listed among "Who's Who" and Phi Beta Kappa, author of scholarly articles and co-author of a novel, founder and editor of the "University of Kansas City Review", founder of the Kansas City Chamber Music Society, builder, almost from the ground up, of one of the most exciting young universities in the country. Yet to undergraduates he remains a warm-hearted, enthusiastic human being-"a swell guy!" lt is true that President Decker, now at the ripe old age of forty-three lthe average age of university prexies is fifty-fivel , eats, sleeps, and dreams the University of Kansas City-more buildings and equipment, more money to build a great community institution, and ever-better faculty. l-le shies away, however, from the oft- repeated observation that the University is his "baby," insisting that the real credit goes to faculty colleagues, trustees, community sup- porters, and the successive generations of stu- dents who contribute in their own way to the growth of their alma mater. l-le describes him- self as "chief office boy for our big unhappy family." Yet all who know the University and its President know C also t h at Dr. Decker is t h e guiding spirit and the master builder. T h e P resi- dent's home on the c a m p u s i tells the story. lt is a comfort- able, hospitable h o u s e t h a t rambles over the hill. A large section of the l o n g f r o n t room is filled with books- philosophy, literature, history, economics-not ornamental sets with uncut pages, but books that have been read and lived with, used as tools. Page 4 TO 3000 STUDENT Some are autographed first editions from writer- friends. Above the bookcases are original, signed lithographs by distinguished artists. There are shelves of portfolios filled with letters, manu- scripts, and photographs of noted visitors. Ob- jects of art, gathered on trips about the world, add a cosmopolitan air. Above the huge fireplace that takes a yule log 3V2 feet long is an oil portrait of Mrs. Decker, the gracious hostess of a gracious house. Outside, beyond the broad brick terrace and rolling lawn, is the outdoor oven and, still further, the garden that Dr. Decker cultivates partly for use but more, one suspects, as an escape from "administration" This home, so often the gathering place for students as well as for visiting dignitaries, breathes the spirit of the University. President Decker's avocations are varied- music, hunting and fishing, tennis and chess. He has followed with interest boogie-woogie and other trends in popular music that might have permanent influence, but he thinks that singer sisters and crooners, along with soap commercials, should be ruthlessly exterminated. A student of the violin from the age of four, he continues to play duets-mostly Mozart-with Mrs. Decker, an accomplished pianist, especially late at night when insomnia haunts the house. The tennis years, when Dr. Decker regularly won the campus singles tournaments, are now over, but chess continues intermittently. When England, Puerto Rico, or Mexico are not possible, vacations usually find him in Canada for fish or deer, in South Dakota for pheasant, or about Missouri for quail. lt would not be true, or fair, to describe Presi- dent Decker as a fatherly gentleman presiding over the University in unruffled calm. l-le is too young in spirit even after these many years of presidential "wear and tear", he still has the impatience with delays and deterrents, the quick mind, and the driving energy of ambitious youth. The warm reception the New York alumni gave him last spring at the first eastern reunion spoke the feeling of those who lived and worked with him. On many occasions the community has honored him for his achievements. The official biography will be written eventually and it will make a colorful, inspiring story. But for now we repeat as we began, in the words of the typical Joe College student, "He's a swell guy!" The Kangaroo .. ...fav-env 5 Kangaroost. Bill Daily gives that "look." Gladys Fetting crosses her fingers while her escort winces at the price of cokes. THE KANGARCOST DPENS The new Kagaroost, located in the Student Union build- ing, had its debut in -October. One thousand students and faculty members were present ot the opening showing the enthusiasm of all for the Roost. Three hundred people can be accommodated in the Kangaroost, for breakfast, lunch and dinner. The snack bar is open day and evening, serving coffee and sandwiches with the able assistance of George Evanger. Music and programs are piped from the radio studio in the Administration building to the Roost. A Recreational facilities include two coke machines, a cigarette machine, and a juke box. The crowded conditions existing inthe Roost have been eliminated by the provision of lounge furniture. The lodge-like atmosphere is given by the knotty pine wall paneling and the preserved game heads. At one end of the long room is a sailfish and a buck deer head. At the fountain end a moose, doe and buck hang over the entrance while on the adjacent woll is another large game fish. The Roost operates from 7:30 a.m. until 8:30 p.m. on Mondays, Tuesdays, Thursdays, and Fridays, from 7:30 a.m. until 4:30 p.m. on Wednesdays, and from 7:30 a.m. until l2:30 p.m. on Saturdays. The Kangaroo The moose hangs high as Pres. "Deck" worries about the human element. Page 5 .ff f V , f ,, ...,... AJ .4-1.14 . VM, Cal Lakin and Bob Curry 'discuss the lighter side of the Student Council's problems while Bill McGehee prepares a ioke. Bob Sniezek is stunned. Student Council Senior Class Pres. Bob Curry V. Pres. Cal Lakin Junior Class Pres. Morton Katz V. Pres. Bill McGeehee Sophomore Class Pres. Frost Theiss V. Pres. Frank Koger Freshman Class Pres. Paul Larson V. Pres. Eldon Smith Law School Council Pres. Bob Bates V. Pres. Bolo Sniezek Dental School Council Pres. Ted Klassen V. Pres. Bill Fountain Pharmacy Council Pres. John G. Chesney V. Pres. Tom G. Norris TUDENT GOVERNMENT Lights stayed on late in the new Student Coun- cil room last October when the Council met to swing their governmental machinery into motion, beginning a new year of student administration. The freshman elections were over, vacancies in membership were filled, a full council turned enthusiastically to the problems of finance, or- ganization, and election. Truly men of responsibility, Council members control the huge All Student Association budget of over 520,000.00 which was taken in exchange for more than lO0O green activity cards issued to students at the beginning of the semester. Since inflation has hit the campus, the Council points- with a relieved smile to last year's balanced books and the shift-over into the black column. Most of the pennies from activity tickets find their way to the publication committee of the Council, which channels them to the treasuries of the "U-News," the University newspaper, and "The Kangaroo," the yearbook. Page 6 The organization of these activities is a major operation in itself. Committees must be formed . . . bands must be contacted . . . prices com- pared . . . publicity must be put out . . . decora- tions must be planned and the big decision of "how much to spend" must be made. The council members are often hard put when they have to beg an apathetic art student for posters to advertise a coming dance or when they find the U-News has gone to press without the big story on coming elections. Life becomes un- bearable for them at times when they find that a favorite dance band must cancel its engage- ment with them because the band's first saxman has chicken pox. However, they do a fine job in spite of it all, when the date for a dance rolls around it usually is a bang up affair. With Hobo Day around the corner, the council began to plan. This fall they appointed a com- mittee to start work on ideas, a move which has never been done before at such an early time of the school year. The committe is to work up The Kangaroo Q '-sly ideas, initiate action on the best ones and carry them through. They are to invite guest stars . . . Contact magazines such cis "Life," "Look," "Pic," etc., for publicity . . . get the social clubs on the ball with their annual skits and songs for the contests . . . plan the athletic programs for the day . . . and take care of all the pestering incidentals that appear during the course of planning. Next semester the council will appoint the editors of the University publications, the U- News and Kangaroo. The appointments will be made at the beginning of the semester in order to allow the new editors to become acquainted with their jobs a full semester invadvance. Ap- plications will be taken from students who desire the positions by the student activities office and then will be turned over to the council for action. The merits and experience of the applicants will be weighed by the council members, who will decide by vote which students will receive the editorship of the publications. Sparkplugging the council this year are Cal Lakin ond Bill McGehee. can wifi-. his fine judge- ment ond Bill with his sparkling wit have done a great deal toward adding color to council sessions. Another member who is doing o fine job of hard work is Tom Norris, Treasurer of the council. Tom must keep track of the finances and make sure spending is held within the budget. Meeting nights find the council room filled with visitors. Politically minded students who are interested in student government machinations are usually in attendance on Monday nights when the council meets. The council offers a stonding invitation to anyone who wishes to watch the gov- ernmental proceedings and on open floor is main- tained for those students who wish to offer sug- gestions. The annual recognition of students who have been active in extra - curricular activities is handled by the Council with the appointment of qualified students to Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities. Social, departmental, and athletic groups on the campus are also under4Council supervision. All student organizations receive their charters from the governing body and are required to up- hold the rushing rules and other regulations en- forced by the Council. Dances, parties, and the annual big day on the campus, Hobo Day, are organized by the Council, which finances every all-student activity. Dr. Mortvedt tleftj gives the council some good ideas on Student Goverment. Student affairs and politics are extremely interesting as witnessed by this group of members frightj. The Kangaroo Page 7 .W-f .,. -fm---'-f:..fJena-- --f Dr. and Mrs. Decker Qabove leftj entertain at the Freshman reception September 10. Freshmen Cabove rightj enioiy 'theirkieu on the presidential lawn during the traditional "Meet the Prexy party." FRESHMEN FROWN ..... AND FEAST Freshmen struggle through their questionnaires at orientation time. KBeIow leftb Seen in the Liberal Arts Auditorium. Senior Class President Bob Curry fcenter, hands in pocketj views with approval the yearlings. Page 8 The Kangaroo A X ff' I f 3 I R? X Q VLC X Q x U Q , SQ 1, N + gy A K Qgxnbmlw QSM My MWWW L ffl ffffwfw wx . cf jfffwwt frrL+fMWnPo HMM A ,lfwaffwm Www' Ejriffffvf nv ,aff H wwf wr, My 1.52 W KM!! uwgfww ZWQQWM wfiolmfhwijfyzfoafnmfjf jf'W4ffMWfWffffi'Q1f 'ZWW ,Q ' MW Qzfwff .jmnw 5 ffiffu M 115 MMQ iff wZZfff47Qfiwmf QM M554 ,mdwwcfbfbnww W wfffw W . 'H li i l LIBERAL ARTS FRESHMEN Row I I William Aylmer Betty Ruth Baker Christine Barrow ' Cordy Beckwith Dick Beitling Fred Bell Row 2 Richard Boswell Winton Brown Edward Campbell Robert Capper C. W. Clark Marilyn ,Claxton Row 3 Dene Cordray john Cummings Earline Danielson John Drew Robert Dunn Alberta Durrant Row 4 Janet Eaton Delores Eckart Nancy Ewing Shirley Flippin Dorothy Ganser Betty Gibbons Row 5 Wanda l-larris Ronald Hoffman Nancy Hudson Bill lsenhart Charles Kahn Bill Kerr . Row 6 Carol Kemp Phyliss King Bill Lake Rosemary Lancaster Frank Langsford Jean McKay LIBERAL ARTS FRESHMEN Page 10 I The Kangaroo SSQN ,,..f x f W . ff ow! ff! if , 1 ? - ,V JQA my Z fm ,, W I ' HH N m, ff Xe fi4?m9,5MfW7 M SQ f .I-NM fy gym, zu , '0 224193 ,gf2f,54ZZ?f6gQw ,,p,344 ,, xy fff, , f 3,4 cf' g, . , , 4 01. ru fm? iffy ,Q The Kangaroo Page 11 Y I .WK .ff 1 x QI, Page 12 f f Q. 0 f QW WMV W The Kangaroo l l l LIBER L ARTS FRESHMEN Row I Q Linda Mayer Carl Mayhugh Marlene Nordbrock George Parkhurst Thomas L. Parry Joe Powell Row 2 Karleen Ready Kenneth Rock Beverly Saill Bernard Schrang Miriam Shypper J. A. Simms Row 3 Eldon Smith Marion Smith Joan Stegman Leo l. Swinney Betty Thurman Margaret Torence ' Row 4 Richard Trolley Gene Walker john Walton Maly Alice Ward Richard Watson james Watts Row 5 Richard Whaley Grace McLeod Dorothy McMahon Brock McPherson John Tirley V Mary McWhorter Row 6 Howard Morton Paul Larson Bill Diamond LIBERAL ARTS FRESHMEH3 A giant revolving mirror sprinkled flashes of light down on the crowded dancers at the Bounder Burly-Q Ball, the first big dance of the year. Preceded by an extensive advertising cam- paign, the dance attracted a crowd estimated at close to 2,000. The Five Scamps held the band stand for the first part of the eve- ning followed by Jim Lenge and his "Look Award" aggregation. Skits were presented intermit- tently by the Bounder Fraternity with satires on campus life, army life and just plain life. The fashion order of the eve- ning included everything from casual school clothes to high tea at the Waldorf outfits. Decora- tions were simple consisting of a mesh of soda straws for a door- way and clowns heads as back- ground for the bandstand. l l l l AT THE BOUNDER BURLY-Q-BAL 0 'Y Z 2 5 Page 'l4 The Kangaroo 'O Q MINSTREL NILES AND THE BALLAD That "music came from the people and must go back to the people" is the philosophy of John Jacob Niles, ballad-singer, who has been a visit- ing professor at KCU this semester. Mr. Niles collects only American folk songs and sings them to the accompaniment of a dulcimer. Besides being a musician of note, he is a dancer, country gentleman, painter, and father. Born on a farm in Kentucky in l89Z, Mr. Niles did not get to the city until he was twenty, and he still prefers the simple country life. He owns 32 acres of rolling blue grass near Boone's Creek, and his fa r m house has been in a stage of near- completion for several years. The front door was carved by Niles with a Sir Walter Scott quotation on it. Just recently he added such mod- ern conveniences as an electric dish- washe r a n d a "deep freeze." Mrs. Niles is a farming expert, and with her distinguished husband, keeps horses on the farm. Included are the hunters and Kentucky walking horses. ln typical southern fashion, Mr. Niles defines an educated gentleman as one who is "able to do the following things: read and write, add and subtract, make a public speech, raise a crop, sing and dance, shoot and hit, and kiss' a lady's hand." Niles also paints, his favorite subjects being landscapes, still life, and locomotives against the dramatic backdrops of a railroad yard. l-le is at present painting a huge steel plant to a 24 x 36 inch scale. 1 The folk songs in the extensive Niles repertoire hove been gathered from a wide area and over a long period of time. Many of them have been handed down from generations of Nileses be- The Kangaroo fore the present bolladeer, who has learned them ond odded to the collection himself. l-le hos trciveled all over the mountainous and rural areas of the United States listening to songs of love and romonce told in the simple language of simple people. Typical of the tastes of the all -American, country-loving Nileses is their pcission for hunt- ing ond the chose. The whole family enjoys rid- ing to the hounds, and Mrs. Niles is somewhat of an expert huntress. While at the University of Kansas City, Niles posed for on oil portrait by Dr. l-lenry Scott of the University Art De- partment. He at- tended a number of art closses, sit- ting for the stu- dents and enter- taining them with "Barbary Allen" ond "The Block Gypsy." As artistic as her husband, Mrs. Niles writes "Ken- tucky Profiles"for the Courier Jour- nol every other week. These sketches are of writers, poets, musicians, and politicians, as well os tenant farmers and her own neighbors. There are two young sons in the family: Thomas Michael Toliver, age 9, and John Ed- ward, age 3V2. Thomas Michael already sings the folk song and carol and may be the eighth generation folk singer in his family. Young John Edward calls himself "Yonny," in true Swedish fashion. Of course, the Nileses hoven't a drop of Swedish bloodl World War l ribbons in his lapel show that Niles is o mon of mony experiences and en- counters. l-lis willingness to devote a lifetime to the Anglo-American folk ballcid and carol is in part based on a family tradition. lt is olso part of his hope thot "the ageless material will eventually regain high position ond be the bosis for ci por- tion of our ultimate national culture." Page 15 Y 4, Jerry Love and Mr. Kuhl, the radio di- rector, do a little transcribing in the sound- proof recording laboratory. TranscHpHons are piped from here to the cafeteria and the Kangaroon. DIRECTOR INSPIRES RADIO WORKSHOP On the airl This year has all the prospects of being a good one for KCU in radio. What with dramatics, a quiz show, music, and a round-table discussion, as well as many other features, a varied field is offered to radio listeners. The accomplishments of the radio workshop, which is under the direction of Lawrence Kuhl, have been made possible by the new equipment at KCU. The facilities have been expanded now so that full-scale production from the studio is in progress. Even though they are cramped for space the workshop includes a sound-proof broad- casting room, a tiny control room crammed with equipment and a office for Mr. Kuhl and his colleagues. The Radio Guild is the name of the radio club, an honorary organization that has membership by the accumulation of points awarded for actual participation in the productions. Bob Yergovitch is president of the group and Pat McLane is the secretary-treasurer. The twelve members of the Radio Guild do most of the work in the various productions. . "Dateline Missouri," a dramatic series, is pre- pared partly in the University studio and partly "live" at WDAF. The series, presented weekly, consists of historical incidents of Missouri and Kansas. Written by Bob Dorothy and members of the Script Writing Class, most of the acting is done by the members of the Radio Guild. The Page 'I6 work of directing and producting the show is partly done by the students. Under this title the radio group will also present several h'oliday shows. Each Tuesday and Thursday morning the Uni- versity is taken into the homes of Kansas Citians over KIMO with the University Club. On the Tuesday morning show Barbara Butin interviews campus personalities and she has already inter- viewed Dr. Newfield, Dr. Holy, Lee Marts, Jack Karapetian, and others. Music on the Tuesday morning show is provided by Tane lnouye who solos on the blues and the Dream Dusters. The Dream Dusters are the quartet who went to Sun Valley, Idaho, early in the semester on a two week contract with l-larl Smith. This quartet is composed of Bill Piehler, Neil Stuessi, Jerry Wooden, and Patsy Kidd. The group is heard on the University Club accom- panied by Bill on the guitar and Walt George on the accordion. The Thursday morning program is announced by Dick Tegtmeyer. A review of campus news that would be of interest to the community in general is given by Carol Kraft. The show which has already been on the air for 8 weeks will con- tinue till June. Both the Tuesday and Thursday morning programs are directed by Don Jennings and Jerry Love is at the controls. The Kangaroo 3 Q .s Q . ff 'r , , up X The Workshop troupe getting serious in r front of a live mike during a broadcast. K R This play is being transcribed for playback to perfect mike technique. A panel discussion from radio station KMBC is also offered and features students as do all other University planned programs. The panel whereon the discussion on some current topic is by University personnel is directed by Lawrence Kuhl and Lee Marts. A new feature just added a fifteen minute in- terview of one of the faculty members has just been inaugurated. The moderator is Lawrence Kuhl and the program is recorded in the studio here at the University and then played over the air as a transcription. Dramatic shows from the new theater will be another phase of the radio workshop. A series, .,. dramatizing great plays, further emphasizing this fine year of radio work, is being planned and will be heard over KCMO. "lt Pays to Be Smart," a quiz show, broadcast each week, is operated by University students and visits various high schools, quizzing the high school students. The program is performed in an assembly at the particular high school visited and the program is recorded. Three days a week a special program is broad- cast to the cafeteria and the Student Union build- ing. lt includes news and music. The program featuring University students, is another of those originating from KCU's own studio. ,f . V 71 , I f f m ., f X f. , X SW .,,,, , ,,,. ., y Dick Beitling seems left out while Bob Stanton does the prompting from the back- ground. These mike enthusiasts are prepar- ing a script for a part of a Workshop drama. The Kangaroo Page 'I7 Lire AT EPPERSON HOUSE Roy Wolfe Cobovel ond inmates study in the great holl at Epperson house. 5 Johnny Johnston lrzghtj ond dote have o coke f?J at the Halloween party. Walt Degner just looks. Page 18 lron Mon" Sloon briefs-o pillowcase. S W s i J? I X ff l5...,J ,WI X 1 4, 5 CAboveJ Mirrors ore ot ofpremium ot 8:00 A.M. CLeftD Bill Aylmer ond John Cummins fill in with o iokel fRightD The Halloween dance ot Epperson is just the thing for Jock Korope- tion ond Je-on Spoid. , Z iii, J The Kangaroo A. P. 0. ANNUAL QBSTACLE DANCE Cormick looks pretty pensive. After crawling through yards of tunnels and getting your best blue jeans dirty, you were allowed to enter the AP-O Obstacle Dance held in the recreation room of the gym during the early part of October. At the end of the rope barriers, you kissed your date and with your badge of smeared lipstick were sent through a blind alley, and finally you were allowed to reach the dance floor. Dancing to a good selection of platters in the juke box, the crowd moved in almost total darkness. A few of the more serious- minded souls-played bridge by the light of the juke box. This annual affair offered by Alpha Phi Omega was conducted in the grand style that usually ac- companies their dances. At times it was hard to tell if a person was actually kissing his own date or not, due to the darkness but then again this lent an interesting atmosphere. Admission price was thirty-five cents which went into the treasury for running funds. The A. P. O.'s plan to make the obstacle dance a "must" from here The Kangaroo Bob Piltz Cbelowj snuggles, Art Jones and friend just dance on the Swinney Gymnasium ballroom floor. on out since this was only the second such dance by the fraternity. The dance being early in the fall is also used as an introductory social between students. If you do not meet your old friends, it is the place to make new ones. An informal crowd along with informal clothing makes the dance very con- ducive to new friendships. Bob Millier and his efficient crew of decora- tors did a grand job and presented some real ob- stacles to those who were athletic enough to get by them. Page 'I9 Jack Deloyght fleftj is disgusted, Mary Strickland laughs, Sarah Mc- THE FALL FROLIC Gallons of mustard and relish were served on quantities of hotdogs roasted on the athletic field south of the E. F. Swinney Gymnasium when con- genial groups gathered about fires to roast weiners land themselvesl at the annual Fall Frolic, Saturday night, .October 23. Promptly at 7:15 o'clock the doors of the gym opened to admit the crowd of approximately l,OOO people that surged in to seat themselves for the show that was to follow. The lights went up at 7:30, and the show was in motion. Bill McGehee welcomed the crowd and then intro- duced Dick McGehee, who did a take-off on Dr. Adams. Alan Baker sang "Make Believe" and "Why Do l Love You?" Jack l-ludson and Joan Gross gave a novelty number. Helen Wilson sang " I Cain't Say No." Jack Garvey played "Stella by Starlight" and then a boogie-woogie on two pianos at once. Bill McGehee, introduced as "the worst magician in the world," and his assistant, "Lotus Blossom," played by Dick McGehee, per- formed feats of legerdemain. Carol Kraft and Bob LePage danced a tango. Elizabeth Shea did a specialty, "I Brought Culture to Buffalo in the Ninetiesf' The University mixed quartet, Doris Cranfill, Margaret Broderson, Alan Baker, and Bob Chartrand, sang the "Donkey Serenade," "Love's Own Sweet Song," Last event of the evening, a tumbling act put on by Dick McGehee, Paul Palannich, Bob Piltz, Elizabeth Shea brings culture to Buffalo while Jack Garvey plays two pianos at once Cabovej. and Jack Lake, brought many of the spectators to their feet. Dancing in the Kangaroost followed the show. The crowd took full advantage of a jukebox and danced until ll 330 o'clock. S The rest of the gang smile while Art Jones Cleftl roasts a hot dog a la carte. That is Elwood Jones and date Crightj doing the tango. Page 20 l The Kangaroo M t F4 ig ATHLET C COEDS Fall sports in the women's intramurals started off with volleyball and tennis, and in the first games showed a great deal of spirited com- petition. The volleyball crown went to the independent team, the Kampus Kitties, which was captained by Lucille McAnulty. They finished with five wins and one defeat. The tournament finished with the Cho Chins in second place and Beta Zeta, Chiko, Independents and Sigma Beta fill- ing the lower brackets. The call for contestants for tennis brought out twelve girls for a double elimination tournament. The semi-finals had not been played by publica- tion date, but Catharine Stark and Lucille Mc- Anulty were vieing for the championship. About the first of November the gilrs put away the volleyballs ond started practicing free throws, The Basketball round robin wos under way. Seven teoms were entered in the tourno- ment: Betci Zeta, Chiko, Cho Chin, Independents, Kompus Kitties, Pharmacy, and Sigma Beta. The girls play according to the Collegiate Women's Basketball rules with two fifteen minute halfs. The tournament promises to be an exciting one and oll the teams are ploying good boll, In the opening games the stondings showed the Kampus Kitties had won two, lost none, and tied none. The Sigma Betas hcid won the only game that they played whereas Phormacy had tied the only game that they had participated in. The Inde- pendents won one and lost one, Cho Chins lost one ond tied one. The Chikos lost two out of two. Although it is too early to tell where the strength lies Kompus Kitties promise to be a team to consider. Points are awarded in the Women's Intramural program on the basis of participation, forfeits and games won in individual and team sports. The point system is determined by the Women's Intramural Council, composed of Lucille Mc- Anulty, Carolyn Mundorff, Mildred Gribble, Mary Margaret Greene, Adele I-Ieying, Jackie Rubilee, and Carol Kraft. The Kangaroo Page 21 MUSCLE BUILDERS The sports program of intramural athletics is at full acceleration with touchball and golf tournaments completed. Ten teams en- gaging l l6 men participated in football. Two leagues ot tive teams were chosen. Alpha League APO Cleats Delta Sigs TKN Bushwackers Beta League Frosh Dents Law School Quantro Frat Bounders . Hornets The golt tournament had 38 entries and was played oft at Armour Fields. TKN domi- noted ond come out with four places. Jerry Pepper, TKN-l st place John DeMasters, TKN-2nd place Jack Kirsch, TKN-3rd place Howard Smith, TKN-4th place The tennis tournament hasn't tinished, but is nearing climax, Entries numbered 38 in the singles tournament. Bob Chartrand is matched with C. S. Anderson tor the championship, and Pipin will play Cox for third place. The matches in the doubles are in the semi-finals with 4 teams still up out ot the l6 teams entered. Page 22 The Kangaroo 'O E E w 4 at-W to MISCELLANEOUS We don't know what these are either. It you can identify them call at the Kangaroo office and claim them. r"':'?fi W NSEM N x may :Q-1..:.oA..i The Kangaroo These pictures are lust 0 concoction Atoms and Eves that were left over. as Q2 NW N31 4,1 X 1 1 re cf--F g 24 The Kangaroo at fo QQ fa QQ wi I . 1 ! , s l NEW LAW BUILDING UNDER WAY Over a half century ago forward looking mem- bers of the Kansas City legal profession saw the need for a school to train potential lawyers of this area, From that beginning when a few met at night to devote their energies to training others has grown the largest law school in the state of Missouri. These practical founders knew that justice in this community could be no better than the training secured in law. ,Their successors have carried on the tradition of a once new and struggling school. The result over these past 53 years has been reflected in the places of responsibility which graduates of this school have attained. Not resting on past laurels, the guiding forces of the Law School have been watchful to see that the caliber of instruction available has been equal to the demands of this expanding community. To carry out this goal, the University is now erecting a new building on the campus devoted exclusively to the study of law. The ground has already been broken for this much-needed legal center of the community. This structure, which will cost approximately S500,000.00, will con- tain seven classrooms, individual faculty offices, a moot courtroom, lounge locker room. The library, an important adjunct to any well equipped law school, will have stack space for 50,000 volumes. This new structure will nearly double the present inadequate facilities and will continue The Kangaroo to provide the Midwest with outstanding citizens and leaders in business and industry. The building is to be located on the corner of Fifty-First and Rockhill Road directly across the street from the Liberal Arts building. lt will not only serve as a law school but will be a meet- ing place for lawyers, community leaders, and scholars to discuss civic problems that pertain to this city. A fund-raising campaign is going on right now to raise additional funds for the build- ing. Alumni, numbering three thousand, are be- ing asked in particular. The law school, since it has been affiliated with the Universtiy, has known five different locations and according to Dean Rudolph Heitz they are happy to be settled at last. The enroll- ment this year in the school of law is 457, which is the largest class the school has ever had. ln lieu of this fact it is imperative that the law school have a buildingof its own. The new edifice will conform to the general architectural pattern of the rest of the buildings on the campus. lt is to be the first building, besides President Decker's home, on this lot. The Kansas City School of Law was founded in l895 and has always turned out responsible citizens and leaders. Mentioning only one of the men that today lead our country from the Kan- sas City Law School is the President of the United States, Harry S. Truman. Page 25 Cleftj Class of 1928 receiving recognition at alumni luncheon. fRightJ Van Valkenburg addressing alumni from the speakers' table. The Alumni Association of the University of Kansas Ctiy School of Law, formerly the Kansas City School of Law, held a luncheon October l at the Hotel Continental in Kansas City, Missouri. Approximately SOO members, representing 47 different classes, attended, with the class of 1928 receiving special recognition. The luncheon was held in connection with the Missouri Bar Associa- tion, which was meeting in Kansas City at the time. Mr. Roscoe C. Van Valkenburg, president of the Alumni Association, introduced Dr. Clarence Decker and Dean Rudolph Heitz, as speakers. Analyzing a statistical survey of present and past enrollments in law schools throughout the country, Dean Heitz discounted any likelihood of an overcrowded legal profession in the future, emphasizing rather that there is a strong possi- bility of having a shortage of lawyers. Dr. Decker spoke about the new S500,000.00 law building, now under construction. Among students working on the luncheon ar- rangements and ticket sale were Harvey Shackel- ford, Jr., Herschel Bryant, Robert Knapp, James Broaddus, and George Berry. That evening the law school held a dance in the E. F. Swinney gymnasium for law students, faculty, and alumni, with music furnished by Ernie lzzard and his orchestra. lleftj Intermission at the Law School Dance. CRightJ Students .lim Broaddus, Harvey Shackelford, Jr., and Bob Knapp selling tickets to alumni luncheon. in Page 26 The Kangaroo G 1 L-Y-,AL Y. i V K- M My , - fu , .,.. ,. .. ,.,1 , ' " H""'-f-"- -- H- A- ----f--:fm---' ,-----1--fr-,wg-...,-..,,:.,. A.,-,---..-,..,. Y.....--..,.-,, ,, .,- nm 1 ' "' "W 'W "'N' ' ' """:g""'l"-' " X'-" """--- ----------.- -Q.--V-. . ..- .,.. ........-,. ,. jg.. ..,. j.. .. ,, ...-f K-, ' x '- . Cleft to rightl Robert Zim- merman, Aud rey McCalley, Robert Bates, a n d Ro be rt Sniezek. ' LAWYER OFFICERS GO POLITICAL President ,,,,,.,.,.....,,.. Robert Bates Vice President ,,,.,, Robert Sniezek Law school officers, under the leadership of Robert Bates and with the cooperation of Dean Heitz, effected an innovation this year in the freshman orientation program. New students, divided into groups of eight, were told by selected members of the junior class of the situation and problems confronting them as beginning law students. lt is hoped to make this a permanent feature of the new student program. The School of Law was proud to have its vice- president, Robert Sniezek, elected president of the Student Council at its regular meeting, Mon- day night, October l8. Credit goes to Robert Knapp, senior, for his time and efforts spent in organizing the sports program. Under his direction, the law school touch football team reached the championship finals. Another new feature of the law school pro- gram this year was a series of daily afternoon lectures on "The Use of Law Books," given by The Kangaroo Secretary. .....,,,c Audrey McCalley Treasurer ....,,,. Robert Zimmerman Mr. Roger Noreen of the West Publishing com- pany from October l8 to ,October 22. Robert Meacham, Bernard Ruysser, Charles Davis, Jr., Robert Knapp, and John Stark received their choice of a copy of any legal publication by the West Publishing company for successfully com- pleting library reference problems. Faculty and students working together have instituted a Moot Court program in the curricu- lum, open to interested upperclassmen. Those participating organized the Dean Ellison Club and elected Sidney Rappaport, president, Her- bert Rope, vice-president, and Harvey Shackel- ford, Jr., advisor. Written briefs were submitted by each team, and oral arguments are now in progress before an appellate court composed of a faculty member and two senior students. The winners in each case are decided on a point basis and the twelve high teams will prepare another brief and argument for the semi-final competi- tion. Page 29 CThird Rowl Coop, Dammann, Fuller, Gilles, Glasgow, Gorman. LAW FRESHMEN CTop Rowl Allen, Anderson Baker, Barnthouse, Bridg- CFourth Rowj Harrington, Hauck, Hay, Haynes, Hog- man, Breneman. gatt, Holtgraves. CSecond Rowj R. D. Brown, R. Brown, J. Coleman, R. CBo1fom Rowj Jaben, Johnston, Lisle, McClintock, Mc- Coleman, Compton, Conoley. Cue, Marlow. P398 30 The Kangaroo W0 .42 f 5 Q EQSSPZZQ7 Ni l f , , Q N25 ,I Q: r fo , 2 ' E S H M E CThird Rowb Skanan, Sloan, Smith, Swager, Swegel, . . l Tager. 'J' I fTop Rowl Mason, Moody, Moroney, Peak, B. Price, CFourfh Rowj Terry, Waisblum, Wells, Whinery, D. Price. Whisler, Wilhelmsen. fSecond Rowl Reimer, Reinhard, Roberts, Rogers, CBottom Rowl Zamuda. Shreck, Siggins. P The Kangaroo Page 31 Page 32 9 f W,- M ,W N. f ,W N my ,, V H, f , ,K J, ,f X -s f N... f Z f Z QWM ,. 5 M ,UQ X ,pf V . , W ,mf X ' We W ' Vx W, K 5,7 wav f Vx U V 0 ,,,, 5 m , , , V N , , K Nw , ff? x ,, 7 - X WX' fff, WAN ff ,V ,CQ f 3 x Niyghfx f fx ,,w,z,,4 f NV, ,ff ,f .X ,X S fr 0,1 XQ W , X p W W -X Nfwfx N- Q fi f . NF f ,f fx wyf 1 5 M4 , ,WM M X Wg,,.f', .R my M N , fm ,,,, .. ff T The Kangaroo iff v 1f . V CAbove leffj The boys 'make ciiraie in prep lab. CAbove righfj Wahl holds the low hand while Pcrcell lcibitzes fCenter leftj Harry Shaffer is collect- ing boflles. lCen'rer righfj Lieberman is being ale-r1ed!! V flower lefty Bates Griffin leers over four aces. flower rlghfl Brown and Grey in the red. I i Page 34 The Kangaroo Hop leftj Ames was lafe css f usual, Merryfreld can 1 see that far, Davidson and Vcm Trump look eager for cz swim . W The Kangaroo P H A R M A C Y E S H M N SC:Ll:1iLcir,RE?!Z3IoiJnf.ner, Koymcm, Ruiz, Schczch CTop Rowj Belingloph, Corr, Clancy, Conrocl, Cres- fFourTh Rowl Solok, Stephens, Tioni, Timm, well, Erickson. Tuferol. CSecond Rowj Grcxmefi, Barr, Lyons, McKillip, Maurer, CBoTtom Rowl Wright, Drcxyer, Repp. Meredith. Page 36 The K siec k, Trovis, angoroo x . 5- K .M?,mwQH4 .zdmwwmlf V ,fn fav! 1 6' Q: , 1 y av 'H' yf , W f l f l Page 38 , K S LITTLE PHARMACIST 1. Mary Frances Wilson. 2. Ann Christine Galbraith. 3. Tracy and Sunny Tull. 4. Incognito. 5. Michael Eu- gene Galvin. 6. Gerald Wayne Ogilvie. 7. Cheryl Ann Seefurth. 8. Steve Smith. 9. Geo. Parter, Il. 10. Karna Joyce Wilson. 11. Don G. Chesney, Jr. 12. Carol Ann Parter. 6. X. S SX 9 4' g ' X 'SX M, . , , , - a- 1:2 1 , As L jf cr ,, JWW Qi f - x f - Y The Kangaroo VISITING PROFESSORS Alexander Kerensky Andre Maurois, writer . . . . political scientist r,,eaQu:.xxwxwy ,...,,. .... ..,,., ... , , 1511, .ly X flu C N STIMULATE STUDENTS I-0UiS Unfefmeyef, P067 Bernard Pares, historian X X X f f M Visiting Professors Coenraad Bos, pianist, and Mack Harrell, Metropolitan baritone, made music history this summer when they appeared in tour lieder recitals in the University's music series. The Bushwhacker Page 39 f ,St ?X., W , My , ,, , ZW A ' W , VNXXWXV x WN 'X W4 ,V V !,!,W NM fkLkJ.XX IWWH, f , XXXX fic, ,M VM Smwfmy .QMXQ WXX-75575221 M , x Q K- ' ,f f s ff f JQXXJ. N'Y'k5'Y f N' " W 'U' ' Z 'V f X .xfuff SX' x 2 -: X nw Q , X fX X Sw ' zf Wm ff X. XXX-'Xfwiwffffx f 5 ff , f J " ff ,-ffl'fi.wgm2 - Nf fu. wX 'fXXfzx Xw f 1' X XW SP XS SVS! fW1Z' X'-w:Xfiffh'Wf'57Q K "f ff wwf ' 4 if X? Mix-f5Xv'XX.: vXX"fvX4. Xf:'Xf'X! K7X"W'Z 0 ysa?-I AAXSXXXXQX 'NZ xvXXVxX:7N 1 'I Z X i X fmffw A XQX5 ml Q2 X XQX XX XVXX YD QW f f f MMV 52x51 X? AXA! E f f fXfXf X4 fx! ZQXf X X X X X M f 4 N X X X X42 Q f f X fff xfffff X Q lffmyfWffWWfWXgffXXQ Q0 SN fNXfNfXxX-X Z X4 iff if XX X, S Ai N Zag? 1? XWEXQQWXQ Z KQXZ Z SZ gp XZQSXXXSEQ XXX, ,XX mf S fkkwk 5 gf WW X if QJVN N NS VKX WNV W NX NV A NUNZYN My VA ff fix X X 17 1 J l f filpf ! , f,f", ,,, XXX 4 X Yfwf 1 fxvfiv x X Vwwwk, iwfwfx'-fW .f ,, f A, 6 Qv .K ..f- 41 MSA X0 Page 40 The Bushwhczcker O Q R BUSHWH KE XXXxxxxxu Q- QQ ff The priine purpose of this annual is to record the people, the events, ana' the spirit of this 1948-1949 academic year in the School of Dentistry of the University of Kansas City. Th a h h 1. Pg 41 Mvww SCENES FROM ENROLLMENT First Row Cleftj Upper clossmen iust waiting, waiting, and waiting to enroll. CRightJ Action at lost for the Freshman enrollment in the library. Second Row Cleftj McKinney and Dr. Jacobs get together. Bill and Carl frightl reach for that billfold. P096 42 The Bushwhocker x.. -W.- . ,..g , ,N , , x ,., . .. ,. .. .,,....... ......,....v. ,.,..,. ,,,,.,.An,,,,Y N. ,K ,-L:-H-,,,,,f -A Y Y . H V X N Z 4 Q ? Z Z I K ,. .,,, .,.. .. . , .... ..... .... - .........,.......... ...A .... ..-,..... ......... .....,1.....Q..,--.........,,,4-..- gg ...- -, ........- 4-,..,. , , f---7-,.............----.---V .,..- .,f.. .---..,...... ....,. , X., A... Am. .., .,..-,,...-,. ,K . ,.,.:.1- -u . 1 X wives..-g,,,5gf--, . , f , Q. V . gs. .ff . . ,, yf 14, ws ' .. ,fif:""'f:c22I:, 4 5 , "f :gf , -5 nag y f ' 4 J K. E. LAWRENCE X - ,,,f ,, QS ,, I Q 'exe P . X! Ani. , .... E. H. MAIENSCHEIN C. S. MATTHEWS H. M. McFARLAND G. E. MENSCH H. T. MOORE M. H. MORROW H. I. MYERS G. Y. NAGAMOTO E. P. NELSON C. G. PORTER C. ODELL F. A. RICHMOND J. W. RICHMOND D. W. ROBINSON M. W. ROSENTHAL A. O. RUEB A. c. SAEGER -' J. Kfs6HiiosDeRR , ,,,, ,, V V ,, .W R EM.. R f 6,2125 'gif 4, 5 g.. ,fm V ,V Aw., , R M g " , ,NH ' , 0' 1427'- V ww, wh " 91 " ff' ' 1 ff may ' itey 4. - .2 5 - ,ff ' ,f,,,m,. . ' 2' ,,i4.':.a...Mf , - ' mf , . I ,film 'xv ,rfzzcts .1 , . '. .f L E H. M. SHELDEN L. E. TIETZ, Jr. C. D. WALTHALL J. C. WARNOCK G. T. wean c. D. wssnm w. w. WHITE A D. E. woooARD B. W. WARNER Pc1e45 The Bushwhocker 9 f Q' "" ' '-' - 'W ' -. ,, , , , I , - 4. I ,- - , .. . ...,. .,,..... ....f.,....-..g,., ,......... .-....44..Q....,-,.....-..w-.,- ,, L: V-rv, ,- -,,l,.,,.,-V- , -A-,-,, ,,AV,,-:, N A V,,,.,.,h Y , ,.-Qs. . , , -. ,...?........,,.. ...,,-..V.. ...... .,.,.., ..,, -..., ,. ,.. x ... .,. , ...,.., ,, . . HONORING 23 YEARS OF SERVICE.. . l924: This dental school acquired one of its most valuable and enduring assets. No mere structure or mechanical equipment possessing restricted usefulness, but a vital, versatile, inces- sant contributor to dental education for twenty- three years-DR. NORMAN A. MOORE. You waited, you worried, sweat, and stumbled over your fingernails littering the floor. Then finally the registrar informed you that you were accepted! That was your first contact with Dr. Moore and his regime. Regime? Yes, no man could execute the in- numerable services for which Dr. Moore is known without a life of strict and commendable sys- tematization. For that accomplishment, and that alone, a man is deserving of the utmost in respect, but Dr. Moore has utilized this quality in the service of his profession: Member of the National Board of Examiners, Treasurer of the Alumni Association, Registrar of Kansas City-Western Dental College, active in research, and, as we know him best, a professor of oral histology, pathology, bacteriology and physiology-but that is the present. Multiply it for the past! Look upon it as a product conceived through twenty-three years of application and accomplishment, 'thus you receive a more lucid perspective of a man whose formal education terminated far in ad- DR. NORMAN A. MOORE vance of many present day scientific concepts, and yet who is versed in these advancements to the point of being qualified to promote their in- duction into the oft hazy heads of us students. Let us consider Dr. Moore as Kansas City- Western Dental College personified, and know that those of us who may choose him as a model to pattern ourselves after will experience a full and useful life as a reward. Time waits fleftl for no one on the clinic floor. Schultz fcenterj instructs Dr. Kennedy on acrylic iackets. Roddy frightj gets that third degree. The Bushwhacker Page 47 Eg THE BUSHWACKER . The first student annual of Kansas City-West- ern Dental College was TH'E BUSHWHACKER, published in l920, edited by Floyd Brice Hol- lingsworth, and dedicated: "To our parents, who have made it possible that we may enjoy the the first edition of T H E B u 5 H- WHACKERJ' This H privileges of a professional edu- cation, we respect- fully dedicate this, are QNX M., mf was the first pub- .. lication following the consolidation , if 3-ii. o f ' 'U n c I e Charlie's" iDr. Charles Channing Allenl Kansas City Dental Col- lege and "Aunty S .3 REDNECKSM S -. wx X, 1 TE MTS 0 ll "I Q E. if-'tg' , 93 Q 0 6'L"7"l -BUSHWHACKER 1920 Rinehart's" lDr. R. J. Rinehortl Western Dental College in l9l9. Dr. Allen wos Dean at this time and Dr. Rinehart was Secretary-Treasurer. A con- test was held to select the title for the new annual and the name "Bushwhacker" was submitted by Dr. l. M. Swaim, who was a member of the clini- cal faculty in the capacity of a Demonstrator. Kansas City Dental College published its first annual, THE M-OLAR, in l9l6 with V. E. Barnes as its Editor-in-Chief. This volume was "intended for the students. Whatever our intentions have been, or how well we have succeeded, we care not, so long as THE MOLAR remains as a record of happy days, and an inspiration to the love of our ALMA MATER." The third, and last, issue of this publication was entitled THIRD MOLAR- But Not Impacted, and released in l9l8. The publications of Western Dental College at 'about this same time consisted of an unbound booklet, THE ARTICULATOR, released several times each year under the directorship of Dr. Rinehart. These annuals of some thirty years ago pre- sent an interesting record of the curriculum and activities of our school in the days when dentistry was a three-year course, only a high school Page 48 A . . . 1920 T0 1948 diploma was required for admission, and the freshmen were referred to as "Rednecks" Many articles, essays, poems, and editorials on dentis- try were featured, and the ccirtoons seem as ap- plicable today as they were then. And although dentistry, our school, and our annual have come a long way since then, THE MOLAR and THE ARTICULATOR are still worthwhile reading. Just how, or when, bushwhacker became a dental term is anybody's guess. Various glossaries, thesauri of slang, books on word and phrase origin, give somewhat conflicting information. A bushwhacker in l809 was a guerilla or sharp shooter, in i826 it related to riverboat men who warped their boats upstream by seizing over- hanging brush, during the Civil War it was popu- larly used in alluding to guerillas, prior to l85O it was used in referring to stump speakers who would evade an issue. Somehow it came to apply to the practice of dentistry land medicinel with- out a license and it was in this con- nection that the JUNIOR- A Ti"- annual c a m e to ? M E bear this title for 1 K 5 ,Z 1 it was rather com- .zk .,,- X' 3,313 six mon practice for -kffl dental students X 2' 4 Jai lin byegone days, f it says herel to X render dental ,RNA services, by means of their portable Mm g,L'fV"t!'T equipment, during holidays, week- -susnwi-iAciceR 1920 anytime, a n y- where. The term l'as since been modified some- what to include dental students who do their laboratory work at other than scheduled times. At any rate it is a term known to all prac- titioners of dentisry, is generally used in jest, and is a far less censorious term than the uncompli- mentary jawsmith, tooth carpenter, tooth plumb- er, tooth ycinker, or cotton pusher-"a dentist overrushed with patients who is driven to using temporary cotton fillers in cavities." The Bushwhucker ends, evenings,- THE GRADUATE SCHOOL OF ORTHODONTICS The Graduate Department offers an exhaustive course in Orthodontics. The class is limited to eight graduate dentists. The excellent instruc- tion by the Orthodontic faculty is augmented by seminars presented by such outstanding ortho- dontists as Dr. William Humphrey, Denver, Colo- rado, Dr. L. B. Higley, Iowa City, Iowa, Dr. Oren A. Oliver, Nashville, Tennessee, Dr. Mark H. Perrin, Topeka, Kansas, Dr. Jesse Linn, Los Angeles, California, Dr. Joseph E. Johnson, Louisville, Kentucky, Dr. Harry H. Sorrels, Okla- homa City, Oklahoma. The course is of i4 months duration and with a minimum ot grade B and presentation ot a thesis, leads to the degree of Master ot Science in Dentistry. The present members of the class are: Dr. Harold S. Born, Bartlesville, Okla., Dr. Adolph Brown, Wilkes Barre, Pa., Dr.'Vincent K. Davis, Kelso, Washington, Dr. Howard H. Dukes, Kan- sas City, Kansas, Dr. Guy V. Harris, Belhaven, N. C., Dr. Jack A. Rampton, Ogden, Utah, Dr. John H. Rogers, Johnson City, Tenn., Dr.'David Slade, Philadelphia, Pa. A 1 Z RESEARCH ON DENTAL CARIES The Bushwhacker The United States Public Health Service has awarded a research grant to the University of Kansas City School ot Dentistry to further the cause for the control of dental caries. The origi1 nator of this particular line of research, i.e., Anti- biotics and Dental Caries, was Dr. C. A. Scrive- ner, of Ottawa, Kansas, who started the work while in Naval service. A search is being made at this time tor antibiotics that have a tendency to reduce decoy in the orol covity. Other men associated with this project are Dr. H. l. Myers, Dr. Norman A. Moore and Dr. Ben W. Warner. Two full time technicians are also employed in the Department ot Research in conjunction with this grant. They are Mr. Thomas S. West- cott, chemist, and Miss Francis Erea, Bacteriolo- gist. Mrs. Hilton Dattner is also spending part time on the bacteriological phases. Page 49 X ff Page 50 The Bushwhccker - 'N-we f ' 1 Q we . x 5 J .N M Q R. S. ALLEY C. K. ARCHER V, I ,7,,,.,,,,W K f, , W M. , W H. , R. H. BINKLEY L. C. BERNS J. A. BEAGHLER eye- ,fgze .fe L -L R Z 'W f x .. ' ii.fI", ' 51. off. , f JR . ' R ff 2' 1 x'hh- . N' L Wpws.. J If . '- X H. M. BISHOP W. 0. BOYCE J .f m XX Zfgf W , , 5 I fg ,, Lf' R- . xi 'i2wfwM.w....,. , 1. RR, W. A. BURTON E. BUSTAMANTE X Q .um -if 1- C. A. BOYD, Jr. , I ' - . X ' 'LfL 1 V ff 2 , , mee WWM? Wg sei . ' ' 55:1 X , ff, wx ff I , ,,,. f R. C. BRIM, Jr. J. P. BROWN T. N. CHURCHMAN R. E. CLACK J. C. CQLE 1' aj Z f Q S SEM " 2 'f"' , he cs. c. cox G. G. oAvmsoN 1.H.onc:xsoN H. ozu.Ano R. W. DOBYNS ' D. L. DURHAM B. L. DUBOIS W X Mass L. M. mms f X W x x. ,1- , f 'Ne-'64 -Q?-14,5 ,,. K. E. DUNCAN qw 7 , f f T. C. DUNN , ,,.. 7,4 . . Z, i, ,, , l .... . V If 4 "h' ' M ,, v ' fm' . -1 235' 0452 . . L , waz: ' .ng ffw. , ,, . . ff: away f :WT Ny, VV , , 'fo' ff 7 'T :ff 1 , J 2 , f,- -., , .W4 A , JZ. f- 0 ,M few ,f,, w..Ww iQ-W-fWWm2w wxW.yQ :Wv ,f ' f -R if c ' " 4 QC yogi. WM" . J Z if , 'Y f' a 4 ,ff , , .f ' ,ef fp. iff fwgv S fffw if 'Z -' w w. ,fi ,fiff ff ff ,Q-Z, , 5 ' , ff . ' L . as . . L.L.. . 2- . J J. M. EDMUND, Jr. J. D. ESTES, Jr. V. B. D. W D. FULLY The Bushwhcxcker , X f ' , D. W. MARTIN President J V2 ,xx M ,Sai 1 ms W. T. MARTIN Vice-President ,V A , -. -5214, L, ,, 'T A qs? 1: . 4 1 64 ' ,, If My .... "ff ff i s I , . J Y,,, . ,QW fi, K f ,W ,, ff. Y W2 E. W. WHITEMAN Secretary Page 51 H. Fonses R. w. Fosrsn L. T. FRAzlzR H. w. mcxe J- T- GAMBI-E NK. R. D. GILLAHAN J. L. GOZA X WH X 1 X W S W ik ' ' N Q X 1 PW X W SX fx WX M X08 f fin 5 .. 1 ff X1 j, A NM X . U51-N X X 0 .4 W xXx f R. L. HALL Q , 1 X .Q . M .ef S AS ,X .4 X P 3'-. . H. W. HALTERMAN P. L. GRALLNICK 3 R. A. GRISWOLD L. R. GROSS eff' X 3. B, Y. HAYASHI W, G. HERALD 0, E, HESS "'u.w.- X T. S. H!NE B. E. HOLMES J. R. HOPKINS T. J. HOWARD A. HRELAC 1 .k."1ff5e..,.X. ' V .,,. f ....,. 2 . X , WS., .... 4 fy C Il., X wx gy Q . . .g.,..l:? V N X.. QC xhgcym Ji ,, ' . ...W Y 5 , .gy X If - 5 jxf ' X f . X S f .X vi V nf ,ff W Q LP J. , .mf . X 4 X. ,, X M arf X ,. . f f RRJJ ,, ' H my ' 'ff A 'R Q '- Q , ' , ff .XXXf . QQXX f' XX 9 L , .W . -X WX . . .y XX. I f ' 'f Q f' ' 4 , 'X 4' . J.. XX.-vw O. JAKOBSEN D. C. JENSEN P. E. KNOWLANQ R. A. LINDSEY Mx J. R. MACKECHNJE G. M. MASUNAGA V K. R. MCCANON W. MCGRANNAHAN Page 52 , lip -- J xy ,Q X L. NW WX W fi ,iffy XX Q f E LOVELLETTE aw Q. A. f f f W Y f Q x' x Q xg g . f f , . N R X Z f g 4 X Z! Y 9 X f XS! X 1 Xxj "jf E, f' 1 if V, . 1 .XXX . X XP .fx f f X C X X f X fx 5 C L x , Q Z 7 X ZX ' X A X QXX X ,X Xl f . . " . 9 X. C. MCQUIGG, J.. 'X HC UA 9 f 'N I Qi-- as 0 a ' 1 -'B J :fav , 9 9' X X ? aiu' Q The Bushwhccker QA' 9 iff 1 I xx f O -1 1 5 , 'I as 1 " ' I f' , " L A ,, I The Bushwhacker ' MCNCVQ, I I 4 M4 L. MCQUIGG J. H. MILLS R. I. MIYAI-:ARA W. E. MONTGOMERY M. R. MOORE N X B. J. NEASE E. L. NELSON R. L. NEUBERT, Jr. J. W. PARROTT D. L. PHILBRICK H... . .,,f, W. L. D. ROGERS B. C. PIPPIN, Jr. J. H. PRICE, Jr. J. H. ROBINSON O. J. ROBINSON f WW f Q' I I' If I f Hag 7 an cfflyg-.X 4 - A . "K 2 1--V. ,. . 4 . 'k j K ff , ' vis 5 K 7,-.. I eiiigl Q A. ROTHMAN K. L. ROWE J. M. RUBOW H. E. RUSH W. E. SMITH A ..-J J f . -Q .: f f I W. ,,.. f f 1 . WZMIYSQ ,f K S74 f 4 f ' .. vvfffz. RN 'f I- f " X72 S 'Lai . fwq 4. 4 "'M44SWf'k7 wr-N J ,f ' 'X f f 445, ' U X, -7 ' I . . , Wi.. . .... 2' N gym f-:af . f'F"'K .J ' -f .ff ffffff -' f f . bfi' ,W "f' I Tiff ,iffiy f 74. V . W , I ff I ' I ,X If ff fm I I I f Q7 Mg, f .I Ei.-VY: :fig n ,iz . VW 5 ? I . .Q I. A. STEWART J. L. STEWART A. G. STONE, Jr: T. D. TAYLOR T. B. THOMPSON, Jr. .. , ff ., ,. . f I .' ' I ' I X I . ,. ,,.,.! 4. f Q 44 , . x A Q.. ...Si In 'MQ f ' If I if 7" N 44- WW W f f ff! VM-ff .1 A Www ffilfx' O f , Nici. ,Q 5 Q W I 'f f. I ' ,. ,..' l .f Q7 X ,, . -I Q , , 1, Mr' iff. - f , . ,f fi-f' I 'tif' M V X, SSW . . 1 , f.,..,, ,,.,f .. ,f .fy Wf , f .. we ff 44,3 W f M W.. M X 'f S7zW f ifff , Www Nfl' . W I f Sty I .... f If F. W. TRINDLE D. 5. VINCENT W. E. WARD D. G. WINTER5 R. E. WEAVER Page 53 "N" ""-"fi . , , . ,.. , A..,,,..,....k, ..., , , ,, , , , , I - ' . A I E i i E x 5 I . ,-., . .... . ,, . , ... . ,... .... ,..-.. ...., ........ ..........-...,., ....-.... -.......f..,...-...........,--4. 1 .-,- ,... , .iw-....L...- . AQ--V Z. .,,..: L. ,.,, -. -.-, ,.,.Y.,,-V A -- W -ww A W Q In UMW- , H ,, M, ,., ., ,.,.,. . . ,V . .mrs - '- 1 First Row Cleftj For your listening pleasure. Dean cmd Mrs. Rinehart Ccenterj enjoy Zip hospitality. lRightJ Smiling 'faces courtesy Xi Psi Phi. Second Row Cleftj Action! lRightJ Dillon snows while Huuetter beams. THE ZIPS ENTERTAINED LAVISHLY The Zips went in for rushing this year in a large way with everything from a semi-formal dance to an informal stag smoker. On Saturday, September l8, the Xi Psis made the first bid taken for the favor of potential pledges by pre- senting a dance on the Ambassador l-lotel Roof for the gentlemen and for their wives or sweet- hearts. Each lady received-a red rose, the fra- ternity flower. Pat Loftus and his band provided some smooth music for everyone's dancing pleas- ure, while a floor show at the intermission added the final satisfying Zip touch. Then the boys really got around to rushing by giving their rush party September Zi, at the Roclqhill Tennis Club. Money changed -hands in a manner and at a rate never previously conceived by any of the awestruck freshmen. A casino theme provided the rushee with beaucoups of The Bushwhocker this medium of exchange to gamble or squander as he wished. After the games, Dr. R. T. l-lauetter, Deputy Supreme President, introduced the prominent alumni present. Dean Rinehart and others of the alumni, made short talks. Then Joe, "Heels Beals" Hardin, introduced the master of cere- monies and the festivities began in earnest. The fellows were favored with some highly elite and extremely enjoyable entertainment. Following the selection by the pledgees of the fraternities of their choice, the Zip pledges were again entertained and welcomed at an informal stag smoker September 28, at Garett l-lall. The entire fraternity gathered again just to celebrate in general by having a dinner October 8, at the Green Parrot, which concluded probably the most intensive of rushing programs presented. Page 55 First Row fleftj Dr. Dukes enlogizes Psi O. Mommy!! Second Row tleftj Schooler and Miller for pycopay. Welcome Ccenterl to Phi Rho Chapter. fRightJ Swing and sway the Psi O way. WHILE THE PSI 0'S RUSHED LIKE MAD ln the mad scramble of Rush, the Psi ,O's were not to be outdone. On Monday, September ZO, the fellows of Phi Rho Chapter descended en 'masse upon the freshman class. The fatted lambs were escorted to lunch at various nearby restaur- ants, the Dragon lnn being chosen as the focal point for said activities. After they were duly stuffed and well watered, the freshmen were re- escorted back to class. That evening, Psi Omega presented its annual rush party, this year at Bonos in Independence. A spaghetti dinner along with all desirable refresh- ments began a highly entertaining evening. Dr. Dukes, Deputy Council, and Gene Lewis made Page 56 welcoming remarks to the attending prospective pledges. Then the well fed and refreshed at- tendance were favored with a very delightful floor show which, to be conservative, was well accepted and enjoyed by all. The following Friday evening, all of those who had chosen Psi Omega as the fraternity of their choice were entertained at a smoker, again pre- sented at Bonos. An extremely interesting and highly informative film followed by an equally intriguing floor show, left the fellows enlightened concerning some oft-discussed subjects as well as wholesomely entertained. Thus ended another season of rushing for Psi Omega. The Bushwhacker Via K mums!! First Row fleftl Delta Sigs enthrall pledges. Good Delta Sig frightj entertainment. Second Row lleftl Soy, Mr. Interlocuter . . . lCenterD Interest! lRigl1tl Chick and Chernciusek liked that one, too. AND THE DELTA SIGS LEFT N0 STONE UNTURNED The Delta Sigs commemorated the fiftieth an- niversary of the fraternity by demonstrating an unequolled finesse in rushing which resulted in the pledging of almost innumerable rushees. Captained by Odell "Possum" Blackwell the fellows descended upon the freshman class Sep- tember ZZ, Delta Sig Day on the campus. The prospective pledges were suavely escorted to the favorite dental school hangout, the Drcigon Inn, and there engorged with food and drink. After being warmly invited to a stag party at the Rock- hill Tennis Club that evening, the rushees were very proprietously reescorted to the campus. The evening of entertainment for gentlemen only was a roaring success. An outstanding reper- toire was presented which featured the talents of three very attractive young ladies, Blackwell and The Bushwhcxcker Hayes recited some elevating and deeply moving poetry. Their versatility was further demonstrated by the presentation of some extremely subtle humor, Everyone was provided with ample bever- ages to assuage an almost unquenchable thirst accounted for by the heat of the evening. A formal pledging of the horde of rushees in the Walnut Room of the President Hotel cli- maxed the most successful rushing season Delta Sigma Delta has known for many years. The Delta Sigs are also planning another big intra-mural athletic program. At this writing they were just eased out of the football championship and are virtually assured the championship in both doublesand singles of the tennis tourna- ment. A Page 57 HI FROSH DENTS ln an all dental school finale, Delta Sigma Delta fraternity, seeking its second consecutive intra- mural football championship lost by the narrow- est of margins, 14 to l5, to a very fine Freshman Dents team in a protested game. The last play of the game, Bill Martin's successful point after touchdown kick, provided the winning margin for the Freshmen. The protest resulted when Delta Sig was charged with interference on a Freshman Dent forward pass play into the end zone resulting in a touchdown for the Frosh. Both teams, Delta Sig, coached by Bill Kemp and led by veteran campaigners, Moore, Hayes, Beaty and Anderson, and Freshmen Dents, with W. T. Martin the coach, and Dillard, Nelson, Phil- brick and Boyd providing the punch, had won the right to meet in the final game by winning their respective Alpha and Beta leagues. A third dental school entry, the Bushwackers, harassed by organizational difficulties finished in . , A DELTA sic the cellar of the Alpha league losing four con- secutive games, two by forfeiture. ln the intramural golf program, the dental school's entries met with little success. Binkley, playing for the Freshmen, fared the best ad- vancing to the quarter finals before bowing out. Other entries who advanced to the Znd round before losing were Hayes, Anderson and Black- well of the Delta Sigs, Mills and Martin, Fresh- men, and Psi Omega's B. Kindred. The singles tennis competition at this time finds the favorite and defending champion, Chuck Anderson, Delta Sig's versatile athlete, still in the running for his second consecutive title. l-le has breezed through three opponents to reach the semi-finals where he will meet Pippin, freshman star and Delta Sig member. The favored doubles team of Anderson and Pippin has advanced to the semi-final round win- ning their first two matches by comfortable margins. J f iww ERosH DENTS PREPARE TO PASS NELSON, HOGAN, LOCKE DELTA sig POWER Page 58 The Bushwhcicker rg-rj-wg-.,,:... -,.,2...,:........,. .......,..........,.,. .... ..,..7... .... ,,.. .. ":'e..4..4-,.- , , 1 .....,,g-K ge.-rgavv, . - ,111 i.1s.,-...4,::5 5, ...Hu Mfr Y V wf C lzez Paree McCall's Studio B Q FINE FDQD 5 JAk 5611 6720P p 1 A ND B COCKTAIL . LQUNGE ljl1lV6'l'51fjl BARBER SHOP 5505 TROOST JA. 9709 55'h and Tfoosf 07661613 BARBER Drag ' N " II111 sl-lop "See Us First" 55th - Troost STEAKS B AND I. W. Kaufman Co. ' BARBECUE 5'EVERYTHlNG IN STEEL" 5424 moos1 JA 9817 Q f 3130 Raytown Road Pf Y Ad 1 ln appreciation oi many years Consideration shown in allowing me to be of assistance in . plCIl'l1'llI'1Q' to lf1'lCIlC9 YOUI lLllL1l'9 IIIOTS SSCUT9. I-l. Frank Poole Representing NEW YORK LIFE lNSUl:lANCE CCDMPANY VI. 2090 HI. 6144 ' Kansas City, Missouri - Good Fellowship and Good Food AT THE SUGAR BOWL The Best in Sandwiches and Fountain Specialties 924 TROOST HArrison 9077 Official Photographer for the "BushWhacker" enry core Studio .F l' Maker of Photographs That Pleash ' l 214 E. 1 1th KANSAS CITY, MO. A . Vlctor 4531 'The Bvshwhuckef Patronize Your Advertisers Pg 61 -....,...,..,,., ..1,...-.......A.W,,f.'-,....,,,--... . . ....,--f T.-.-..-,.,. V ,,,. , F 'OR SHE RWIN - WILLIAMS Gooo FUN P , t EXERCISE Gln S . RlsLAxAtloN Vqmlshes P 0 Lczcquers 0 . FINE ro D , , Artlsts Mctterlcds Come to the 324 W. sara st. AIR-CONDITIONED ' R iff 3, -'W lr PLAZA B owL if U mr w rsc 3. Ofll. 32 Perfect Bowling Alleys 'J?CllQ 'li5?E3. The Best Year-ROUl'ld Sp0r'l' HANS scnwuecen, condudof Always a Good Meal in Our S bN "'23 24-nfl, lm 18 NTT. . ., h Dining Room and Lounge 'B 1218ZClf lff5.'i,2QB"' h N th J 4 5-Sl Symph y th KCU Ch 430 Alameda Road-On the Plaza POP DATES LQgqn N b 7 d28 Dec b 12 d26 918 S H J Y 9 d 23 F b Y 6 d 20 Vll 8761 Winsteadfv '17 17 1 A DRIVE IN o 7041 Prospect u . 217 South Main llndependencel C A 0. owlfv Wlru QQ-E N G . E wm-I E""""l Agents for United Van Lines 8 Co. Grand Avenue Q "TO and Ffom EVe'YWhefe" vmor 5770 vmor 0389 63rd and Troost JAckson 8800 Page 62 Patronize Your Advertisers The Bushwhackef O0 PORTER' Qperating Gowns of All Kinds 210 West 8th Street HAI-1-ison 6929 Kansas City. Missouri Pto Y Ad t Relax After Classes A PHoTocRAPNER play and EM Q T113 Grand Ave. Af " unsus c""""" ESQUIRE BOWLING LANE 9 ' BOWLING - TABLE TENNIS - SHUFFLEBOARD Official Photographers for the Kangaroo 4040 Main WE. 4040 O Fine Foods U Continental Specialties Exclusive Linens and Handkerchiefs Finest in Infant and Chi1dIen's Wear 1127 Walnut 1 2 1 5 Baltimore 3 H1155 Protect Your Home Ig, Q '-. 5 , Q' 9 1' I E 1151! l'6ll1C6 1. ZIISIITOQ BE SURE! - - - INSURE! ABSTRACTS - - - TITLE INSURANCE - - - ESCROWS BMISSOURI ABSTRACT AND TITLE INSURANCE COMPANY Q Q 925 Walnut St. Phone VI. 4157 P 9 64 Patronize Your Advertisers The Bushwhqckef 1 I A WISE CHOICE Select Your Dental Dealer F I R S T Hettmger s have equipped a maiority ot the offices ln their territories and their experience, skill and genuine desire to serve you are at your command. we ASSURE ssnvlcs IN 18 stAtEs wml 23 HOUSES I Fon Youn CONVENIENCE HETTINCER BROS. KANSAS CITY OKLAHOMA CITY LINCOLN TULSA TOPEKA WAYNE WOOD FRANCIS FOSTER College Representatives if . .,YXC,...,. J., F.-MC.- -.Li,'gR,.,3x -gl.,u,,?...2g,..C3,V 1 .,,Xj,ZA.g41r7V ....V , .,. . , .. .-Y .,., . x . .- f., t N N --V-K -w -A"-" -- A--: zrx-Y-fx-32.-as-mf ::,, -,maxi T59 'gyi " g,:A,gTE1-"-1.-. 11'-4 ,f:-- faffff '.-if-f '-::.ff:1'1':.1GZ-1:5-J 4 -fwbL1r4'.'1:'ff:r7- 'Pi' -, W ' N , -XX v K ' x3ff.35g'q'g,7g23353,9,:,, .A.,.f,-ff-ef,f,f.,1f-+:::,2'f:f 1,3-..-.5--.H-Leaf, ,gf Lv, . f wx ' --L . . v..-1:15 ff1.f"vJ '-'q-:bf-ri .'f'2laT1.--'H X V- - ' X .1 .wx-Q 1'-'jQgf, '.7f.:g'x zz iY-j-:..:.,.55- . A 5 tx -Q .'-.. , ,fx ' .ff fx U- -. H 'S R-N 1.a.,.,., . 1 ,Ja ff-.'.:-'-'-"Q-NT't,.:-,-.reifen :ww-ff. . if. fy - V - if" A.,-. , --.",..-- -- w" ""-'A'.-'-- .- 'f'xR"-Z,.-fn'.. ', -"7"' :?'3"A""" P 'rn - "4- - s 4-f' -ff -- 'X -,f ' p .,'f'-"'.'-f-s ', -f: -'l. vw hfr' f' f -- , I ..-,. 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V-1' 1 -: .2 - ' -1 fi' f.. f-,-..,-ff:-1, V7.2 1,-igf 1' 1 . .l,.-T, . , f, j- 1. v V.: Y--- :,.:1.i,.i.,. fr:--4. ,--11 ,.:'j., -fx--3 gg? '-,..,g,-5-1 "5 2 ,rin Q -W. . . 4-V. l fl'-,ff 19? 'ff'.flfgiib-.1'.Q,ffQgcfx-ifflijljiilfiffQfQ2g5ggsi,.A3ff,Ai4ffgjfjfj:2Q1'Qff-21-LQ-5'f1fQy.1j',gf2j5f125.2-,f'gZf'7 '- fiiif-is-Zigi ?'gF7f"-i':.:5Zi'2g'112:-'L-,.:gg:1'41.fJ'f,:--i-'Sgr?g',fi'2:'-'iz--'fJi.Z?fLf1-.211,1.f'f:1l'1 lii1:f.ff-':- ,, ' A ' ' ' ' "' -.- -f:1:1':1?:S1,f1g:l12?,i gii'i5::1i221'-'25-.ilgfi--1 Ezijggfffffggpzg f:'Q:5::3fH?-5:2111-1252-21:4'Z-i55i::f:'5.ff4 fy -if C fl S t , ' f 2 , , ,' f f V' uf ,y ffl! 1, , ' 9 fff H ' ' 1 ,f M x' '30 . , X L M Ui!! ,Aff f ff If f , ffff ff the progress rn dentistry Bear in mind, that almost all patients who will come to you have been the patients of other dentists. When these patients enter your office they will consciously or subconsciously make comparisons. Naturally you want these comparisons to favor you. You can mold them to do iust this. How? 'l. Correct personal appearance-an all white uniform. 2. A tastefully furnished and an efficiently arranged office. 3. Operating equipment so modern it speaks for itself and commands attention and respect. We, and every distributor of S. S. White Equipment are eager and ready to help you design and equip a modern dental suite that will inspire and aid you, beyond the power of words to express, to practise in your highest plane of endeavor-an office that will be in tune with modern dentistry today and tomorrow. Visit any distributor of S. S. White Equipment, learn about our free office planning service and easy payment terms, or write direct. FREE OFFICE PLANNING SERVICE THE s swan: DENTAL Mro.co..nml.An:LPluA 5, lm, oven A CENTURY or SERVICE TQ DENTISTRY4 ,. Nw f THE KANGARO0 Vol. XI Winter, 1949 No. 2 Published three times yearly by the students of the University of Kansas City from the Office of Student Publications, 5100 Rockhill Road, Kansas 4, Missouri. Address all correspondence and manuscripts to the Editor, The Kangaroo, Student Union Building, 5100 Rockhill Road. Circulation this issue 2100 paid subscriptions. HOW IT ALL STARTED I I MARY STRlCKLAND ANNETTE PERDEW NAN WATERS Art and Photography Make-Up Editor Literary Editor Editor The Kangaroo has grown a great deal since the first issue came out in 1936. The first Kangaroo was entirely independent of the Uni- versity of Kansas City and was sponsored by two students-Bill McDonell and Howard Gossage. lt was similar to Prom magazine at first-con- taining news and pictures of students and student activities. At this time there were three publications circulating around the University of Kansas City campus: The "University News," the yearbook, and the humor magazine, the "Kangaroo" The first editor of the Kangaroo was Alan Paris, brother of John Paris, this year's Kangaroo editor. Alan worked on the "Kangaroo" and "U-News" during the day and worked at the Kansas City Star in the evenings. ln addition to all this, he also was the Star correspondent at UKC. Alan is now a successful professional writer and has contributed short stories to "Cosmopoli- tan," "Red Book," and other magazines. After the first issue of the Kangaroo, the year- book and humor magazine were combined into one, available to students six or eight times a year--two yearbooks and the rest, humor, under the name of Kangaroo. Like those in other col- lege humor magazines, some of the jokes in the Kangaroo were pretty rough! The yearbook came out every two or three months and was only about sixteen pages in length. There was quite a "clique" around UKC at that time, composed of Alan Paris, Bill McDonell, The Kangaroo KANGAROO STAFF EDITOR --....s-.......,.............................,..,,a, John Paris DENTISTRY EDITOR ,.a,a,.. .a.a....... L ,-,Dan Brannin LAW EDITOR. ..s.s...ss... ....... A udrey McCalley PHARMACY EDITOR ,,,,,,,,., --,-,..4,--V- L ee Hulen ,,,,,,,,,,,-- ------, C Qrgl Kraft ART AND PHOTOGRAPH EDITOR .........-.-.........,..........,....... Mary Strickland DENTISTRY PHOTOGRAPHER .....,.... A. c. McQuigg LAW PHOTOGRAPHER .....,......,.,,,,,,,,,. Tom Brown PHARMACY PHOTOGRAPHER ...,a,,,,,,,,, John Walsh PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF:- ART STAFF:- Elwood Jones Mary Jo Sinclair Howard Taylor Marilyn Prater Bill Diamond Dianne Edwards Bill McGehee LITERARY EDITOR ....,,.,.,..........-.-.....,.., Nan Waters LITERARY STAFF: Carol Kraft, Jack Hudson, Jean Spaicl, Rosemary Lancaster, Christine Gilmore, Jack Deloyht, Murray Noltey. MAKE-UP EDITOR ..............,........... Annette Perdew MAKE-UP STAFF: Bob Curry, Jane Billingslea, Christine Gil- more, Jean Burgess. BUSINESS MANAGER ,,,........ ..,..,,o,- D ean Graner ADVERTISING MANAGER ......,,...... Arthur Lindquist ASST. BUSINESS MGR. .,,...................,... Charles Lair BUSINESS STAFF: Meriam Shypper, Allen Kemp, James Jen- nings, William B. Jamison, Sam Bell, Dick Reicher. SECRETARIES .....,,.....,.,..... v..........a... . Dorothy Cook Beverly Brown, Betty Baker Armand Glenn, Shelby Stork, Howard Gossage, Alan Robe, Harry McDonald, and Willis Ceder- lind. They used to meet, go over the jokes in the Kangaroo, and no doubt got more enjoyment out of them than the students who were reading them for the first time. Howard Gossage, one of the co-sponsors of the first Kargaroo, now lives in Texas, Bill McDonell is now on a newspaper in Arkansas, Armand Glenn is with the Glenn Printing company, and Willis Cederlind is an artist with Hall Brothers. Until 1943, the yearbook was published in several different issues throughout the year. ln that year a new policy was adopted by the staff and the book came out in one issue at the end of the school year. This year, the old system has been resumed once again, and your "Kangaroo" comes to you three times during the 1948-49 year. I Page 65 I A IIOO Walnut St. 2132 Troost Ave. 612 Minnesota Ave. OUFI I' U CIZQ Headquarters For: ' CERTIFIED PERFECT DIAMONDS ' WATCHES Hamilton, Elgin, Gruen, Longines, Miclo, Bulova, Benrus, Waltham. ' STERLING Georg Jensen, Gorhamt, Towle, Heirloom, International, Lunt, Whiting, Wallacek, Frank Smith, Oneida. ' CHINA Crown Ducalware, Aynsley, Heath, Booth, Coalport, Bavarian. ' CRYSTAL Tiffin, Kraft, Hunt, Kosta, Imperial, Duncan. 'Available at "House of Treasures" Country Club Plaza I06 W. Maple, lndep. C t y Cl b Pl "House of Treasures' FOR GOOD FUN EXERCISE RELAXATION FINE FOOD Come to the ,AIR-CONDITIONED CONTENTS PLAZA Bowi 32 Perfect 'Bowling Alleys , The Best Year-Round Sport Always a Good Meal in Our Dining Room and Lounge 430 Alameda Road-On the Plaza l.Ogan 6656 Page 66 How It All Started .............. 65 Table of Contents ............. 66 Advertisement . .,............. 67 University News Brings Accurate Reports .................. 69 Kangaroo Staff Presents New Style Annual . ................. 69 Elizabeth the Queen ............. . 7O-7l Clubs .................. 72-74 Cartoon ................... 75 Liberal Arts Class Pictures... 76-79 Turkey I-lop .............. 80 Quad Dance .............. 8l Apache Dance ................ 82 Students Celebrate Holidays ..... 83 Fraternity and Sorority Christmas Dances ................... . 84-85 Saturday Night Dancing Party .... ' 86 Winter Scenes ................. 87 Bob Hope and Troupe Rehearse on Campus ................... . 88-89 Groaners ..................... 90 Lively Interest ................ 9l Pandex ....................... 92 Dean Heitz and His Right Hand.. 93 Moot Court .................. 94 Corpus Juris ............... 95 The University Law Review ..... 96 Brief Study of Legal Talent ..... 97 Law Class Pictures .......... 98 The Head Pillman ............. 99 Pill Pedlars At Pink Tea Prom ........ IOO-lOl Pre-Professionals Practice ...... lO2 Pharmacy Class Pictures ..... .... I O3-IOS Dentistry ............... .... I O6-I 25 Advertising ...... l26-l 32 "ABOUT THE COVER" Dorothy Cook and Walter S t e I m a c h ls ta n d i n gl smile trozenly tor the cover ofthe winter issue of the K a n g a r o o. Betty Gibbons and Bill Ely are seated. The girls are fresh- men. The Kangaroo l I I l I 1 i I I I JO UQ 1 1 C2 . Compliments to the Class Of 349 UNIVERSITY NEWS BRINGS ACCURATE REPORTS Keeping abreast of campus events, reporting the news at the right time, accurately, and in an interesting manner is the purpose of the "Uni- versity News," official newspaper of the Uni- versity. This year, under the Editor Don Jones, the "U-News" has become one of the more progres- sive of college newspapers. New ideas and new things in the newspaper history of the University have appeared in the weekly publication. Bill Daily, serving first semester as editorial advisor, had the job of assisting the staff when- ever a problem faced them. He advised the editor as to which is the more efficient way of getting the paper out. I Jack DeLohyt, editorial editor, is in charge of the editorial page. He thinks of ideas for edi- torials and writes them in an interesting manner. Knowing what was news at the University and knowing how to cover it was the business of Don Seaton, News Editor for the first semester. Don is now Associate Editor, and Jean Spaid has taken over the News Editor job. Copy Editor Jack Hudson has to read each story, paragraph, line, word, and letter that goes into the paper. He checks and double checks all the copy for errors. Art Editors Bob Stanton and Mary Strickland Cartoonists, draw one a week for the paper. Carol Kraft and Jack Hudson, ace snoopers, write a weekly gossip column, "Kangarumors," in which the affairs, public and private, of students are unveiled. Christine Gilmore, "U-News" fashion editor, writes about the new styles that designers offer for student wear. Carol Kraft has become noted for her inter- views of celebrities, who have included Walter Pigeon and Santa Claus. Margaret Torrence faithfully reports library happenings and the weekly calendar of events. Business Manager Don Jennings attempts to keep the cost of the paper within the budget. His first-semester treasurer's report was in the black. Rosemary Lancaster writes the news in the scientific field and covers the GP and CB build- ings on her beat. f' - We sf 7 I .vw 1.-2 1 2 W-'f W2 A Z f.waa we , f yi! f iff ffazrgv' f f ' Page 68 The Ka ngciroo KANGAR00 STAFF PRESENTS NEW STYLE ANNUAL lt takes a lot of hard work to publish a year- book like the I9-49 "Kangaroo." With the co- operation of forty staff members, each doing his own job well, the book comes out. Editor-in-Chief John L. Paris planned this year's book as a three edition "Kangaroo," Every page that goes into the book is calculated as to pictures, amount of copy, and how many pages shall be given to this or that event. The biggest job is to keep the book an interesting and accu- rate record of life at the University. Putting out a book the size of the i949 "Kangaroo" takes money. This worry is ably handled by Dean Graner, business manager. The activity ticket covers the entire cost of the book to the'students. The assistant business manager is Charles Lair. An annual containing such a variety of things as the "Kangaroo" cannot be put together in a haphazard fashion. Credit for good integration goes to art and photography editor, Mary Strizk- land. Pictures were taken by Photographers Elwood Jones, Bill Diamond, Howard Taylor, and Norman Schwartz. Mary Jo Sinclair, Diane Edwards, and Marilyn Prater of the art staff aided in selecting pictures and illustrations. Jean Spaid, literary editor, plans how many articles shall appear in the book. Rewrites copy into proper style. The Editor and Business Manager of the Kangaroo is chosen each spring by the Publica- The Kangaroo tions Committee of the Student Council. These two partially train with the old editor for the rest of the year for further experience. The two lea- ders then choose their staff for the forthcoming year out of the paltry few that volunteer. Out of the many that are gradually acquired to do specific jobs on the yearbook by the time that another spring rolls around there are only a faithful few that are willing to recognize and fulfill their responsibilities. The l95O editor was recently chosen by the Student Council, Jack Hudson. As yet no Busi- ness Manager has been appointed. Advertising plays a major role in a book with as large a circulation as the "Kangaroo" The advertising staff was supervised by advertising manager, Arthur Lindquist. Layout and mounting of pictures was done by Ann- ette Perdew, make-up edi- tor, and her staff. Audrey McCalley, law editor, was in charge of the law section. Law photog- rapher was Tom Brown. Phamracy Editor Lee Hul- en handled this year's Mor- tar. John Walsh took the pictures for this section. Editor of the "Bush- wacker" for l949 is Dan Brannin, who is in charge of the Dentistry section. Snaps . were taken by A. C. Mc- Quigg. . Page 69 CAboveJ Jane Cowl, Broadway star, stunning in full costume for her leading role in "Elizabeth the Queen." Something big happened Monday night, De- cember 6, as new curtains opened on a new stage and new costumes of the new University-Com- munity Playhouse. The play was Maxwell Ander- son's "Elizabeth the Queen," and the star of the play was Jane Cowl, a first lady of the American stage. ELIZABETH THE QUEEN lt was the first presentation of the newly- created University-Community theatre, an edu- cational project initiated by Dr. C. R. Decker and Director Dr. John Newfield. The theatre opened with a fanfare of publicity and all the traditional splash of first night on Broadway complete with a Broadway guest director, Blevins Davis. Davis was the first director of dramatics at the University. The Playhouse itself, an ex-army surplus the- atre, streamlined into a modern frame structure houses some of the best equipment in the coun- try. Cost to the university was approximately S300,000. From the foyer, to the east are offices and the lavish Green Room. The Green Room is the lounge, where the audience can relax and smoke, acclaim performances, and meet the actors' after the show. The room boasts some Benton "Roar- ing Twenties" murals, some valuable sculptures, severe-black leather chairs, streamlined green divans, benches, and a splash of zebra skin up- holstering. The aim of the University-Community Thea- tre is the same as that of the American National Theatre and Academy, which took such a vital interest in this recent first step to decentralize American theatre. l-lolding a capacity crowd of 510, the audix- torium is spacious and richly-appointed. lt has CBelow leftj Larry Kuhl as Lord Cecil and J. Henry Smith as Raliegh. Kuhl, the radio director of the university, did a wonderful iob of interpreting his part. fRightJ The cast relaxes backstage after a hard rehearsal. Page 70 A to, Q W z as Q 'M The Kangaroo a sloping floor and curved walls, constructed so that every spectator can see and hear, acoustical tile paneling assures the carrying of every whis- per and whimper from the stage. Just in front of the stage is the orchestra pit which was lowered during "Elizabeth the Queen" and occupied by the chorus. The stage itself is larger than most New York stages and is comparable to Kansas City's Music Hall in its facilities. A large wing and backstage space are available for scenery setting in prep- aration for set changes. A high loft over stage permits lowering of "deus ex machina," curtains, screens, and characters. A trap door on stage and a large space under stage is equipped as a scenery work-shop, with power tools and carpen- try equipment. A lighting panel that is second to none occu- pies upstairs space to the west of the stage. Although she has always been acclaimed as an actress of untold ability, Miss Cowl maintained that the role of Elizabeth was the most taxing of her career, and said that had her supporting cast not been so co-operative and competent, her success would not have been so striking. Headed by Wray Davis, a visiting actor from Hollywood, the supporting cast was tireless and loyal, and each of the seven performances was a credit to the talent of Jay Smith, as Sir Walter Raleigh, Kathleen Jones Howland, as Penelope, Stanley Siegel, as Sir Francis Bacon, Dr. Earl Whitney, as Lord Burghley, and Larry Kuhl, as Lord Cecil. fAboveJ Wray Davis as Lord Essex denotes here the profes- donalahhude neededforthe dHHcuh pan oftheleading man. All of the bigger roles were taken by community players, who handled their parts deftly. Don Jennings was stage manager, and doubled as the Court Jester. Dick McGehee was stage carpenter, and assistants to the director were Janet and Tane lnaouye. Roberta Wakefield un- derstudied the part of Elizabeth. fBelowl Stas Labunski, Alon Baker, and John Hargadine play memorable parts in this outstanding scene of Elizabeth the Queen. lRightJ The entire cast assembled on stage. The Kangaroo Page 71 PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL 2 E fLeft to Rightj Virginia Fawks, Catherine Lavery, Shera Hardy, Cleo Connolly, Romona Loudermilk, Virginia Ely, Mary Margaret Greene, Yolanda Sterner, Zelma Adams, Shirley Lyons, Dorothy Smith, Katherine O'Brien, Jeanine Kahn, Janece Neidenberg. The lnter-Fraternity Council is the governing body of the men's organiza- tions and serves as a cor- relating agent between all men's societies ot the campus. This group sponsors the All-School Christmas Dance with student activity tunds, and also a fraternity athletic program. The president and an additional member from each club make up the membership of the Council. Page 72 The Pan-l-lellenic council is the governing body ot all women's social organizations on campus. The purpose ot the council is to set up rules ot rushing and to discuss general sorority problems. Representatives ot the council are composed of the president of each organiza- tion and another member ot the club. The Pan-Hellenic Council also plans and sponsors the all-club Christmas Dance given during the Christmas holidays. IN I ER-FRA I ER I I Y CCUNCIL lleft to Righfl Vinton Kreeger, Jim Betros, Bill Hatton, .lack Harriman, Vince Bullard, Bob Earhart, Bill Corson, Bill Kelly, John De:-Masters. The Kangaroo AP AND GO N SOCIETY Cap and Gown is a senior women's organization which gives recognition to high scholastic achievement and outstanding participation in extra-curricular activities. Last spring six new members were elected into the organi- zation and six more were added this fall. The new members serve at the senior-alumni banquet and at the Deckers' recep- tion for seniors in May. Members also served at the facufty tea last fall. Each year Cap and Gown enter- tains freshman, sophomore, and junior women who have the "B" average necessary for membership at the "Smarty Party." Carolyn Wagner, Alicia Williams. fBack Rowl Carolyn Scott, Lucille McAnulty, Miss Christensen, sponsor, Marian Gerber, Shirley Arfsten, Leda Stark. iSeatedJ Betty Kanter, Harriet Rosenberg, Marcella Merl, Virginia Erwin, president, Joan Mosley, LE cena.: FRANCAIS iBack rowj Andrew Daily, Eugene Thompson, Germaine Baer, Dr. Crain. CMiddle rowl Jane Maupin, Theresa Scarpallino, Daphne Adams, Norma Rickel, S. R. Treadway, Christine Barrow, James Clifton. fFront rowj Hubert Chartrand, Melva Oldham, John Collins. l l The Kangaroo W This departmental club each year sponsors the Apache Dance which has become well known for the left bank costumes that all comers arrive in. Proceeds from the dance go to the needy children of France. Other activities include lectures, social events and general get-togethers. Mem- bership to the organization is open to anyone interested. The French Club has as its purpose the better under- standing of the French peo- ple through the furthering of the French language and customs. Page 73 l. +,, ,M vamp 4? THE KANGAROCKS fliirst Rowj Gladys Fetting, Mary Jo Sinclair, Kenneth Marker, David Sutton, William Gray, Carl Millier. fSecond Rowl Robert Leinenger, Dr. S. E. Ekblaw, Mrs. Jessie Miller, Loren Davis, James Gray, Dr. J. R. Ball, William Duffendack. CThird Rowj Hubert Chartrand, John Collins, William Hatton, Beryl Hefley, Robert McGrew, Robert Murphy, Arthur Jones, William Devers. Kangarocks is the Geo- logy and Geography club on the campus. Membership is open to anyone interested in either ot the two subjects. Two meetings are held each month when an authority gives a talk, usually illus- trated with films or slides, on recent earth science de- velopments. Members take field trips so that the practi- cal side ot the club's motto can be developed: "He who knows his environment en- joys a fuller lite." ' eww 0,414 Page 74 The Kangaroo 9 I'- I ' L ?! 6 ,X5qeUen,c xx, xl X, ,Z v.9Q,.,O C J Z X I X u ' x ksfi Q W 3 1 Q f X 5, If WZ' qv K oo e OW- , , P ? N , w x D' Q W W1 I gba X ff f 0 . X 'J ,I A I 'V 'Q O A AK fb , 96 - 1- a 3 x .'7+Qr- 'glf'0k."' 1 1 I A ll' fi '3 tl ,X LJ 'fi os? x f 2 4:5610 X Q m If 47 Koa? Q39 X N P Cxegfen Cl? R111 vu KX N 5 4 1 Q , ,WX I: fggx W X ,-rpm 0,01-Ll QSM ff J' Jo eo- f",'- 35? 1 ,. Vw W-H X f ' qfers XX! X , "' sms . X A:,yQQf's'e9 ' 9 1. fswfivifee ' ,PA X NX I 1 M i,9'i". 4'.+ fi' ': V' . ' 'E , .' 1+ ,mr '4'Z'.:vj,,J ' ' 15, 7-- '1 , ' u Mgjli- . t ll If A - Q , f J sllglisc L if,"r A, nf' x , .' fl-lg ' ' , ' X ,...1-"1" K,f'f:rA:--FE.-gspf ' . ,. N.. . ThKg -.,,,qu xl! Soriekj 5 me xx .-. g CO QW 1 - bhicklan Lupe Alvarez Jane Billingsleo C. Brooks Bev. Brown Jean Bush BYYOD ClGl'kS0fl '42 ,iff tfffff .. ' W fifv lf- f ,,,, , 4 A X ., ,. Q N fa f an r X L ' w ' f W' as me if fw ' , f V a ff WWW Z I WOW! A ,ykf ff XQV fe, ,,,, ,X Z a Q, ANV A1 W ,V 7 sQk2iJf,f f f x QW I IVV, 6 ri A If ,.,, I Al ,, Norma4J. Cleland Melvin Colhour Walter DeHaven Jack DeLoyl-nl' Betty Rae Egles Glenn Ensil Don Fitzhugh Christine Gilmore Mildred Gribble John Hargadine Ruth Heydon Adele l'leYl"9 lvvw f 1 A f ,, 15-12311, 3 5 W7 7 er W I, Z f N W Frank Koger Lois Longfellow Richard Houltberg Russel Jorden John Jordon Jolene Linder ' Martha Lofland f f f ae if .f A 4, ffm K Ramona Loudermilk Patricia Lynch Mickey McCain Patricia McLain Allen Miyahara Betty 0'Bryan Pahie Vance Ryan l-Owell 5ClWPb0Clf Nancy Shryock Gerald Slinkard Jean Spaid LIBERAL ARTS SOPHQMORES Page 76 The Kangaroo -leon SPCHIOI Yolanda Sferner Thelma Sudrarg Terry Taylor Ross Vivona Barbara Woolfall Albert Yendes Janice Zitron Jack Hudson LIBERAL ART JUNIOR X! ,,, . TT e I , I , ,f f ' 2' K , y X yu xx? KN Q ' 31 f l f A , Q ,155 'QQ, eXpfZZ!y .rx X, , ff.e fag ,, M, Dapl-me Adam, Robe.-f Adqmg ,Ia Ann Aldrich Carol Lee Annwoy A Chrisato Arashiro Robert H. Arnspiger Eileen Berendt Clarence Bauer Hebert Becker Z ,QM I f ' . ,- f,f,4 A 5 Af f ff W W g I Bebe Bwfo Vince Bullard Carolyn Brotf Sonia Bornsfein Ann Brink Margaret Broclerson Jean Anne Burgess Dorothy Coberly Vilma Cox LIBERAL ARTS SQPHQMGRES I I1 ,- I 1 , IE - ' 1 fig . P121 rim? I hw, 1 dr' I I 1 -' I Mfg I . iw. I 1 ' -1 'I , .eh , . , r l I w . r. W ri 'I ' MTE, I -vi' V i ' W,i rr- ' l x 5' I vi isi s me -P ,. Q The Kangaroo Page 77 Nedra Daniels Robert Davis Jack Garvey Jimmie Gro Douglas Holt Duane Kotterman Charles Lord V414 Yvonne Eastham Virginia Fawks Mary M. Greene Shera Hardy Don Jones Nick Jouras , M M X 4 , ff f f - f ! y , 7? ' f ' 2 4 X J' M. FDU,-,fain Yvonne Freeman K I A I ,,.. l. ,,,,, X, -VW .,n,vvJ.. vsigggfv I 1 3-, Z ,4 I , llr, MX, I " ,f nfff f X f X ' 2 W 0 , f f WL , 5 ff ' f , .jf I 1 X f ' f Z, f X K -:Q , 'W - 'W Q ' 1- ff A f Morton Katz Charles Kell William McGahee Connie Metaxas Richard Millsa Charles Mullns Murray Nolte Lou North Coral Peterson ' Niles Peterson Bill Novak Melva Oldham X Robert Pilfz Winona Powell Sarah Purfzer Donald Russell LIBERAL RT JUNIORS LIBERAL ARTS .IUNIQRS Y NX "Af ' Y: ' ffl. 1 f f 521- ,"'v.'iff x V 7 47 , 'W ,, .f Y X ,W AAWMQ. ,f X grvxx 4 1 ' " " Q V , ,yv ' . jx 0,,,gfWf , ,Q ,. ,f , W WW 7 ,-ff 14577 f IFF Q , f, 7 , WAQW X ,Z , Q Q ,f.Wyf"Q xl ,Q ,fmmwf 4 X I f , , I f f 'Z William Soari Jack Seckinger Dorothy Smith Marian Sorg Geneva Stegall A. L. Stewart Frank Stiegler L4 , w The Kangaroo Nun Watem Valerie Weldon Emogene White Did! Wymonf 'rom sacking gm, short Jenni., shun Mary Jo Sinclair Yvonne Taylor Page 79 Page 80 Q. l A 41 z -Es Ar' TURKEY HOP Rustic corn stalks, realistic camp-fires sur- rounded by chairs, crepe paper streamers, and balloons decorated the fourteenth annual APO Turkey l-lop, held in the Swinney gymnasium on Thanksgiving eve. Formal attire lent to the holiday spirit. War- ren Durrett's band featured sweet and swing music for dancing. Couples relaxed, quenched their thirst, and greeted friends during breaks in the dancing, and during intermission, soft drinks were served in the old Roost, located in the base- ment of the gym, which was also decorated with cornstalks and crepe paper. The dance, which lasted from 8:30 to ll :3O, was sponsored by Alpha Phi Omega, national ser- vice fraternity. Bob Millier, head of the A.P.O. social committee, took over all arrangements for the occasion. New officers of the club were an- nounced at intermission and members sang the fraternity toast song. The turkey raffled off by the fraternity was presented to Eleanor LePage, winner with the lucky number. As the balloons dropped each man dashed to get one for his date. However, it was as hard to keep the things as it was to get them. Everyone seemed to delight in hearing a female's scream as a balloon burst! The corn stalks and Thanksgiving colors lent the proper holiday air to the affair. The prevail- ing gaity seemed to reflect the dancers' knowl- edge of the coming holiday. The new APO officers announced at intermis- sion were: Elmer Putnam, president, Bill Mc- Williams,'vice-president, Al Ruark, correspond- ing secretary, Ed Fleeman, recording secretary, Lynn Chaffee, treasurer, Dwight Mullen, his- torian, and Sterling Wegener, the out-going president, will serve as the Alpha Eta chapter critic. Prior to the dance, the Alpha Phi Omega's pa- raded the traditional turkey for the turkey raffle. In this way, the festivities were begun. fTopJ Balloons provide an incentive at the Turkey Hop. Crushed hands U and feet do not detract at all from this obvious pleasure. I fMiddleJ Grant 'Wyrick and Bill Daily in that famous double take. Ja Gunnels tells Francis Hall to "put it in a box." Y fBottoml Decorations under the inspiration of Bob Millier lent an interesting air to the dance. The Kangaroo C no QUAD DANCE Warren Durrett's popular orchestra provided smooth music for the Quad Dance in the gym- nasium, November 6. Mermaid tails, sailor suits, sarongs, formals, and tuxedos were acceptable attire. The gym, decorated by the TISA in a deep sea, Davy Jones' Locker theme, provided atmosphere for Carol Kraft and Rosemary Lancaster, dressed as mermaids, and Don Jennings, costumed as Davy Jones. Gaily-painted cardboard fish strung on all four walls were vivid background for the many bright evening dresses and scattered tuxes that ornamented the first semi-formal of the sea- son. At intermission the bubble-blowing mermaids slithered out of the spotlight, and favorite cam- pus talent marched into the circle in front of the orchestra. Jack Garvey opened the show as emcee and accompanied charming Mary Alice Ward, freshman soprano, who sang "You Are My Song of Love" and three encores. Second on the program was Bob LePage playing a piano solo entitled "Seven Year Itch Boogie" lHe had waited seven years to play it in public.l After a couple of short LePage encores, Joan Grosse, Jack Hudson, and Rod Frazier, popular vaude- ville act, wiggled into the limelight. ln thick dark make-up, Frazier and Miss Grosse appeared in sarongs and Hudson in a white sailor suit. Their south sea island act included "Buttons and Bows" and the "Hawaiian War Chant" as well as a patter sequence. Miss Colleen Ammons, blonde guest star, closed the program with her dance version of the "Sabre Dance Boogie." Carol Kraft was chairman of the dance com- mittee, which was made up of the Independent Students' Association. Betty Sullivan, Dean Stew- art, Jack Seckinger, and Dick Brown handled the decorations. The Quad Dance, originally held on the Quad- rangle ofthe Upper Campus, is important for the tradition of University men's handing out frater- nity pins to the girls of their choice. CTopl Carol Kraft and Rosemary Lancaster blow bubbles like mermaids at the Quad dance. fMiddleJ Jack Hudson, Joan Grosse, and "Muscles" Frazier give out with a native chant at the Quad. fBottomJ Bob LePage's "Boogie Woogie" seems to inspire all types of responses from the audience. The Kangaroo Page 81 Page 82 APACHE DANCE Bizarre and novel, the French Club Apache Dance attracted flocks of costumed students to the candlelit Kangaroost the evening of Decem- ber 3. The dance, which capped a week of ac- tivity by the French Club members, was a benefit affair for French orphans. The vigorous drive, that is an annual feature of the French depart- mental club's busy program, resulted in donations of food, clothing, and toys. A setting reminiscent of Montmarte featured red-checked tablecloths, murals of Paris life, and other "Bohemian" trappings that lent an air of authenticity to the cabaret decorations. Enthusiasm and excitement reached a peak at ll 245 p.m., when Andre Maurois, French au- thor, made a brief appearance amid the blare of a jazzed-up version of "La Marsellaisef' Rod Frazier, dressed as a Left Bank "femme fatale," emceed the intermission variety show, which consisted of numbers by Charmaine Gile, Winona Powell, Carol Kraft, and Bob LePage. Charmaine sang "The Last Time I Saw Paris," and Winona entertained with a French version of "Donkey Serenade." Kraft and LePage gave out with one of their typical close-contact dance specialties. Billie Mahoney, KCU alumna and former French Club president, dropped in for a fast baton-and-acrobatics routine. The chairman of the program, Dick Tegtmeyer, was kept away from the performance because of an untimely rehearsal for "Elizabeth the Queen," along with Elizabeth Shea, Alan Baker, and the team of Hudson and Grosse who had to forego the French specialties they had worked up. According to Daphne Adams, president of the French Club, much of the success of the drive and the climactic dance was due to George Evin- ger, chairman of the dance, Miss Germaine Baer, energetic club sponsor, and Dr. Crain, club ad- viser. Henry Scott and his i3-piece band played for dancing, and such novelties as a dime photograph booth added zip to the dance. tAbovel Mary Lou Biggio dressed in the typical garb of what Amer- icans think is the Apache of the left bank. tBelowl "Mademoiselle" Frazier is interviewed by Winona Powell as to the night life of Paris. The Ka nga roo - 0 O STUDENTS CELEBRATE HOLIDAYS The days before the Christmas holidays, De- cember l6 and l7, were festive ones at the Uni- versity, with a special, hour-long convocation each day. The same program was presented each morning so that all of the students would have an opportunity to attend. The Student Council presented the program of Christmas music and readings in the University Playhouse, which was recorded and later was broadcast over WHB. The A Cappella Choir, under Wynn Yorl4's di- rection, sang "Joyous Christmas Song" by l-l'okan- san, "Christmas Symbol" by Christiensen, "Bring a Torch Jeannette Isabella," a French Canadian Folk Song, and two numbers by Bach, "Break Forth" and "ln Chorus Here." Dr. Mortvedt, vice president of the University, read the Christmas Gospel from the Bible. Charles l-lolt and Elizabeth Shea gave readings. Fridaynight, the Snowball Dance was held in the Swinney gymnasium. Warren Durrett's band furnished music for the pre-Christmas formal which lasted from 8:30 to l l 230. A twenty-foot Christmas tree, decorated with tinsel and silver stars, stood in the center of the gymnasium. The Pan-l-lellenic Council sponsored the dance, under the direction of Catherine Lavery, presi- dent, and financed by the Student Council. A program during intermission, planned by Pan-l-lell, added to the holiday atmosphere. Yo- londa Sterner and Jeannine Kahn were co-M.C.'s and introduced each number in unison-and in rhyme. Mary Alice Ward sang "Thine Alone" and "O l-loly Night," accompanied by .lack Gar- vey at the piano, and spectators joined in singing Christmas carols. The Dream Dusters entertained with several numbers, and Don Fitzhugh gave his impersonation of Al Jolson's famous "Mammy" -with the aid of a Jolson record. KLef1J .lack Garvey and Winona Powell in the mistletoe clinch at the Christmas Dance given by the Student Council at the Swinney Gymnasium. tRightJ Dorothy Smith and Jack Hudson pictured at the Christmas Dance. The Kangaroo Z J if f i Z f Page 83 Page 84 FRATERNITY AND SORORITY Mistletoe and Merry Christmas stepped into the limelight during the Christmas holidays as University students donned their formals and party clothes to get into the swing of social affairs. Dances ranged from formal dinner dances to informal dancing parties. Most of the affairs were held in hotel ballrooms, while private parties were held in several students' homes. The TKN Christmas dance was in the Aladdin Ballroom, December l l, where the greek letter men and their guests danced to the smooth music of Gene Moore. Sixty guests were present for the turkey dinner. The girls wore swishing long-skirted formals and the men business suits. They danced until midnight to such old favorites as "Stardust," "Embraceable You," and "Smoke Gets in Your Eyes." On December l9, Bounder alumni gave the Bounders' Christmas dance at the Brookside Hotel. The Bounders had a complete turnout, and the crowd enjoyed a Swiss steak dinner. Gene Weir and his band furnished the music for dancing. The old orange game, where two teams are formed and they race to pass an orange chin to chin style down the whole team, was played, Mixers followed and then the dancing resumed. Highlights of the evening were the long walk that Russ Jacobson took 'and Stan Bovas's striped tie. Under evergreen roping the girls of Sigma Beta and their friends danced until the witching hour to the stylings of Bob Nestor and his or- chestra. The dance was held on the roof garden of the Hotel Ambassador, and a capacity crowd attended. Most of theguests were in formal attire, however, a few late dancers dressed informally. The Cho Chins held their dinner dance at the Aztec room of the Hotel President. Ex-student Warren Durrett and his widely-known orchestra furnished the music for the large crowd. Din- ner for the members and their dates preceded the dance. During intermission, club officers for the new term were announced. Bentonians and Kegons joined forces for their combined dance at the Santa Fe Hills Country Club. The Amen and their dates had a dinner at Tanto's before they went to the club. For their music they also had Bob Nestor's band. Main attractions of the evening were the slot machines llegitimate in private clubsl. A chicken dinner at the Pioneer room of the Hotel Phillips started off an evening of dining and dancing for the Chiko sorority. fAboveJ Ernie Wilson corners his date at the Bounder Christmas Dance. She doesn't seem to be struggling very hard. lCenterJ Christmas is a very conducive time to romance, ot least Thelma Sudvorg and date think it is grand. fBelowl Rod Frazier, dateless, snaps at someone else's. Strong men Bob Adams and Jack Lake hold the 'Frustrated Frazier. . The Ka ngaroo D .f if I 1 I I S I I I U9 CHRISTMAS DANCES After the dinner was over dancing to the music of Bob Nes- tor occupied the rest of the evening and "Good Night, Sweet- heart" announced the end of the dance at I2 o'clock. Dancing to music on record was enjoyed by the A. P. O.'s at their informal Christmas dance that was held exclusively for members and their dates. The dance was held at the V.F.W. Hall on 48th and Prospect. A. P. O.'s recorded their i ll fraternity song on a wire recorder. M The Cho Chins, who led a busy life during the Christ- mas holidays, held a party at Mike Sorgs at which the sorority elected new officers, and exchanged gifts. A pot-luck dinner was enjoyed from the dishes brought by each member. The Sigma Betas had their all-sorority Yuletide party on December 20. They exchanged gifts and sang Christmas carols. For refreshments they had 5 "Truman" pudding Iknown to some as Ozark pud- dingl , very appropriate since they were having their party at Carolyn Scott's in Independence. Among the several private parties that deserve mention are Jack Seckinger's Egg-Nog party, at- tended by twenty-five merry-makers. Liz Shea and Charles I-Iolt served champagne at midnight at their party as they welcomed in the New Year. The U students returned to their classes a little dark under the eyes but with many memories of dancing nights and gala dinners. The spirit that the fraternities and sororities have, at this time of the year, should set an example for all students at all times. lt is an inspiring thing in itself to watch the genuine good time had by the people that attend these dances. They are done in true college tradition and it is a shame that all functions sanctioned by the university cannot pre- vail with the same sort of spirit. We of the Kangaroo would like to make a general petition advocating that this same spirit be the by-word at every func- 'tion throughout the year. fAbovel Chuck Kelly groans out the blues at the TKN Christmas Dance. fCenterl A bridge is formed for Bill Herre and Meriam Sorg right after the orange game at the Bounder bust. CBelowJ Cleo Connolly and Charles Watts give a grin at the Cho Chin dance and dinner for the members. , . . The Kangaroo Page 85 SATURDAY NIGHT DANCING PARTY Smooth mood music of George TiDona and his orchestra blended with the shuffle of a hundred dancing feet at the first union dance, held Janu- ary 8, while the rag-time music of Ernie lzzard's combo sounded a hot background for the second Student Union Dance, held in the Kangaroost on January 22. A capacity crowd of students gath- ered at this second typically informal affair spon- sored by the Student Council. An atmosphere of informal casualness pre- vailed throughout the dance, which atmosphere was what the committee had planned for, said Bill Hodson, assistant to the director of student affairs. lzzard's Roaring Twenties rhythms stirred the participants to athletic dancing and wild applause. Charleston, toddle, two-step, and other steps appropriate to "Twelfth Street Rag" were noticed on the floor. George Evinger handed out sacks of popcorn left over from the Apache Dance, with the compliments of the French club. Ches- terfields were also tossed on the tables. During intermission at the first affair, Jack Hudson sang a few impromptu ballads and then led the applauding audience in a medley of old- time favorites. l-ludson was formerly the vocalist with the TiDona aggregation. A ,Many of the same couples who were present at the first dance returned for the second affair and brought along several other couples, a num- fAboveJ "Jazzman" McGehee cuts out on the clixieland as he receives a hostile stare from his partner. He seems oblivious of it all. ber of them from other colleges and universities in this area, in response to the student council invitation to "Bring your friends." The third Student Union Dance was held February 5 and featured Gene Moore and his band and the Dreamdusters, campus quartet made up of Bill Pihler, Patsy Kidd, Neil Steussi, and Jerry Wooden. ' fleftj Dancing yvas at ci peak at the Student Council dance, January 22. These dances which are to take place every Saturday in the Roost are gaining in popularity every week. The nose again mugs the camera. QRightJ A table of couples relax during the intermission at the informal Roost dance. Page 86 The Kangaroo x CAboveD The new fireplace with cz coat of icycles. The fireplace stands directly in front of the theatre. Qeftj The bridge by the pond makes a picturesque study in its winter decorations. fBelowJ The Liberal Arts Building pictured across the quadrangie on the upper campus. S f Q 21, 4 ,J t V 5, f' 1" rf 4 f,,fzWZ., ' Page 87 Page 88 BOB HOPE AND TROUPE Rocking with the laughter and applause of a packed auditorium, the University Playhouse sheltered the transient Bob Hope show the after- noon of February 2. Detoured to the campus in order that they might use the Playhouse for a radio program rehearsal, the company included Doris Day, Les Brown, Hy Averbach, Irene Ryan, Billy Farrel, and Jack Kirkwood. The planned script was rehearsed and mildly received but the unplanned quips that movieland's Hope tossed out as asides kept the students in an uproar. Everything was free and informal, and the applause that accompanied the entrance of every celebrity, including that of the visiting star of "Candida," Ruth Warrick, indicated that the students were happy with their surprise. Hope, who came to the University following a parade, luncheons, and previous performances, arrived in a chartreuse Lincoln with his staff of writers, actors, and promoters surrounding him. He lingered in the Green Room long enough to meet some of the top campus figures, then went directly backstage. Bushwacker Ball representatives stopped the comedian and asked him to select the Bush- wacker Beauty Queen. Hope glanced over the display of photographs and then went on stage. After the show he gave the contestants another once-over and made his choice, Doris Keown, sponsored by Zips dentistry fraternity. Dr. Decker started off the mad hour with an introduction of movie actress Ruth Warrick, who entered with a toy schmoo and harked back to her own days as a KCU co-ed. Dr. Decker's build- up included a reminiscence about the time Mrs. Decker called Bing Crosby Bob, all evening at a party and Bob, Bing. "Bob didn't mind, but Bing didn't like it at all," the Prexy asserted. Miss Warrick chuckled something about Hope's ar- rival on campus being an earthquake and then he entered. That Hope deserved the ovations which ac- companied him to the battlefields of World War ll, and even to the noble palaces of England, was confirmed by the erudite KCU students as soon as Hope made his first cracks, referring to the Playhouse as a garage and the Benton murals as looking like "Salvador Dali with a hangover." The Kangaroo 004 UIQ REHEARSE ON CAMPUS He had something to say about everything. One wary student started to enter the auditorium from the front EXIT door. As he peered around, Hope called "Come on out, Boy-what an odd place to put a wash room!" His quips came so fast that the "U-News" and the "Kangaroo" staff members in the or- chestra pit were kept busy recording such re- marks concerning Hope radio show sponsors as "Ah, the Lever Brothers . . . if they only had a sister." Hy Averbach, well-known radio announcer and character actor, was especially well-received by students. In one sequence Hope stroked Aver- bach's large nose and said: "You've certainly got a wet one." "WeIl," Averbach retorted, "that's a cute ballpoint you've got there, too." Hope complained about what a big day he was having and tossed out that the show would wind up its evening at the Mayo Clinic. "l've done so much traveling I feel like Rita Hayworth," Hope said. "And if Ali Kent, I Kahn." The entrance of Doris Day, RKO and Columbia singing star, was accompanied by such a tre- mendous amount of applause that Miss Day could not hear the introduction for "Honeysuckle Rose." The crowd wanted an encore, but there was much to do, and Miss Day had no opportu- nity to sing again. However, she had a part in the script, along with Irene Ryan, chin-trembling, sad-voiced comedian of screen and radio. Miss Ryan played Aunt Polly in a skit which was a take-off on Tom Sawyer. Jack Kirkwood, bass comedian of the national hook-up, took the part of Three-Fingered Joe. Billy Farrel, teen-age baritone, sang "Maybe You'll Be There." According to one of the "U- News" editors, the boy's voice was "a cross be- tween AI Jolson's and Vaughn Monore's." .Many students said that the radio script was inferior to Hope's own spontaneous remarks. Hope said, in reference to one part of the script, "That line had its premier and death at the same time." The student body adjourned to the Kangaroost 'afterward to talk it over and to resume their usual afternoon bridge games. The Kangaroo S, I 1 . I-.g! Page 89 E x B .-1. 5? . i .,f-1-Tl.,-. K .T , - as 5e':+:+z'wa Y'4'Q"'!9'v - j ,o,qWJ.f.g ' .l 7 92,9466 1""-KN' . - X uf' X l N' T ln the individual sports, Bob Millier took first place in handball with Bob Chartrand runner-up. Alcott and Trolley tied for third place. .qw Bob Chartrand took first place in the squash-racquets finals, giving APO. an additional 25 points, while Littrell, in second place, and Ruark, in fourth place, sewed up the tournament for APO. Gordon Milne, of the faculty, was third-place winner. Final basketball tournament standings follow: Final Tournament Standings Cross Bones Champions 50 Delta Sigma Delta Runners-Up 35 Frosh Dents Third Place 25 Kangaroos Fourth P!ace 15 The final basketball league standings are: BASKET BALL Final League Standings Neds ....,cs.,,,,,,....... Alpha League Won Lost Pts. Cleats .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ..... 1 4 25 Delta Sigma Delta ,..,... 5 0 125 Alkies .... .,........,,,,, .,,,, 0 5 10 Alpha Phi Omega 3 2 75 KI2 Forfeitsl Olympiad ........,,,,,....,.... 3 2 75 Pharmacy .....,,,,,,..., 3 2 75 Gamma League Won Lost Pts. Psi Omega ,,,,... 1 4 25 Tau Kappy Nu ...A.......... 5 0 125 Bounders ,,,,,....,.... 0 5 5' Law School ............ ..... 4 1 100 U1 Forfeitj Zipos ....,,..,,,,..A,,, .,,.. 3 2 75 Quantro Frat. .... ..... 2 3 20 Beta League Won lost Pts. Independents ,,.. ,,,,, 0 5 101 Cross Bones ,,,,,,,, .,..... 5 0 125 Sad Sackers .......,.. ...,. 0 5 101 Frosh Dents ...,. 3 2 75 U1 Forfeitj Kangaroos 3 2 75 C12 Forfeitsl '3 2 75 v Page 90 l The Kangaroo LIVELY NTEREST With noise and shouting, the basketball teams in the wom- en's league pivoted and passed their way through the season with the Kampus Kitties coming out once again as winner and the ISA team in second place. Games were on Tuesday and Friday afternoons with one and two games running each day. Girls from the teams not play- ing and from the gym classes officiated. Four 8-minute guar- ters made up the playing time in the girls' rules. The Kampus Kitties won all five of their games. The ISA team won three games, tied one, and lost one. On the record for the Cho Chins, who came in third, were two wins, two ties, and one loss. In the fourth place were the Sigma Betas with two wins and three losses. Pharmacy girls occupied the last position with three losses and two ties. Perhaps two of the most exciting games of the season were the Cho Chin-Pharmacy game and the Pharmacy-ISA game, both tie games that were extraordinarily close. In the Cho Chin-Phar- macy game, Cho-Chins were ahead until the last 5 minutes of play, Pharmacy was holding a strong upper hand when the ISA drew up alongside of them and held the game to a tie. In the Women's Collegiate Athletic rules overtime periods are not al- lowed in the event of a tie. Some of the sharp shooters were Lucille McAnulty and Diane Templeton from the Kampus Kitties, Nedra Daniels and Chris Arashiro from the ISA team, Jackie Rubilee and Marilyn Van Trump from the Pharmacy squad, Gladyce Fetting and Mil- dred Gribble from the Cho-Chins, and Catherine Lavery and Shera I-Iardy of the Sigma Betas. Team captains were Ann Shura, Jackie Rubilee, Adele Heying, Carolyn Mundorff, Mildred Gribble, and Carol Kraft. f f The Kangaroo Pug' 91 src., . I I' .3 .. . , V. . , , . V +' 1' 'V' ,. - . . . , ,, ph xr r ff. F ., rl , J .P L AR . Q ,u "' -1 1-. , ' . , X , if H f J ' I A I I N 4 z r , L A . , I ' a .- ' i I 1 Y' 's I 5 + x H , ff 'ff , ' lar' Y ' ,- Q K , ,wffjg 2 ' X ' V ,, ff"f 1 f , A I if-'AJ x 1 X , T, M , . i .. , 1 . V I. Mx V k m'-'x'k 5' I . ,ff X "+ W , . ' , .V f . 1 .Qi .. . N N. ' ,QI ,, 4-Q , , , eff X fs, '-ff . X '5 2 ,. , X '7 , .af . Q 32" ' 2 gy,-QMQ L Q 5 7 z I 2 5 M fa Q X 4 4 A . 5 Q, 5 ff . +55 . 'R F, 1 4 - Q' ' , X 4 ', 4 J, ' f ' . 4 ii l , Q 1, i Q f i X 'V Q X ff ' 5 V. ig ' 1 f 2 , ,' . 3 . ,,l , if. . f , f if 3 f i . i. -.3 1 ggi If z, -L, , 'X U ' ff 5 x 71 .. . 1-1 4. ' M -- , gb ' H, lg if W 6. "Q ' gf' , 'W I A 5 ,f ' 1,4 M. .Y I N" , V Q , -1 My ,, .H ' Y W7 L ... f , ,,,f -..,,,,, H .X f . f 7 1 ,........,W , .- L ' at , ' ' M C 1, f W W. XM' xx f, Vpwff. ' ,f 'HPV ' I Xa., Q xg-gs. fl -V . 'Q ,..., K ,X Sk W , , f ,, ,,'?a- N , , . A W, ,m,W,,,f -X , , xx x , Q. W fr X .. -1 - W , X , xx - 5, ,M ,WM M gg, f . f ... ' ' ,, , of .. Q .mu f'm,il.Sf- W , X ff N ,, , . f f " , fy' ' - X...x . , , 'ff , , X 1 T 4 , ' , 59? .. f f Ag' ,K :N is ,, ,N X 1 ,L ix 1 Slgtzwixif M .KQV X, . ,. 4' 1 TWH.. X Wm. X N A :JHSQQ ' vi Am . v ji, - W ,. X , - Nw: ., . , . , - , . ,, ,Q NRXYELT--W. Q V "if,-wwf , If .mg '5 X fx .X 110 f' ' S0 "M-.lx '- ,,f, ' "' W . '. f' ' , - 5? ,,, i"?47NT-vt an 1. -'MWSX ' X -- V fp, MQ Mum. . ff X x x fi fi WV! 1' X -'fx'-mm, ff I X 'Q f .., 0, f, ,ff -Y YC , f x ,SW , ' f f 'MASS' www x 75 , .- .. X , , m,,,,NX , .N A l Q I W , . J V. ef 5. "J mf K A :...,,,'l.g ' ,- 9 G S X h"w.K 'P ' 47 ' - . iv? 2 . ' ' "-0 ' 1 .as ' X is 1 . ' W.. in A H N " I ,A . ., .X , , , , V4 uv' 5 ,fe , S A f gf' I N , XC x , , Q-ew I, J . D 7 , ,V .YV ix V . , I, , ' ,Vw ,, ' J, 'k 4 X X ,. .. 'f X1 , W - SETQQLXIBUA - A , Pago 92 The Kangaroo . 7 N73 Oi 20 DEAN HEITZ AND HIS RIGHT HAND Up steps, through throngs of lawyers-to-be earnestly jabbering unintelligible legal phrases, past the bulletin boards crammed with grades and notices, the aspiring pre-law student heads for the Office of the Dean of the School of Law, transcript clutched in hand. There he meets a man practically hidden behind thick books, num- erous piles of correspondence, rolls of blue- prints, and various other marks of his calling- the Dean. Dean Rudolph l-leitz was first associated with the Kansas City School of Law in l937-l938. l-le came into this field when courses in his major field, history and government, at Missouri Uni- versity gave out and he branched into Law. l-le received his B.A. degree in i932 and his LL.B. degree in l934, both from Missouri university. l-le was admitted to practice in the State of Mis- souri in l933. After practicing in Booneville for three years, he came to Kansas City where his ambitions could realize wider horizons. After the merger of the Kansas City School of Law and the University of Kansas City, Dean Heitz continued to teach, and in came Acting Dean for that year. he was a Teaching Fellow at th Michigan Law school, where h LL.M. degree. He was associate The Kangaroo l94O-l94l be- The next year e University of e received the d with the law firm of Lath- rope, Crane, Sawyer, Wood- son, and Right- er from l942 u n t i I l947, when on Febru- ary l, l947, he became D e a n 0 f t h e L a w School. During this lO-year period, Dean l-leitz has helped guide the Law School from a single evening school down-town, to ZS' the largest day and evening law school in this section of the country. The School now boasts a faculty of eight full-time men and several prac- ticing specialists who offer 'courses in their own fields. The enrollment has increased to 475 students. This in itself is a great accomplishment, but Dean l-leitz has his eye set on much further horizons. His latest project is the completion of the new Law School building now under con- struction. At the present time he is in the middle of an extensive campaign to finance this con- struction, which entails contacting most of our l6OO Law School alumni, and all lawyers and interested parties in this vicinity. "Jamie, when are the grades going to be post- ed?" asks the 475th student for the sixth time. This and many similar questions such as "When can l get out of Law School?" make up the hectic life of the Dean's secretary. Mary Jameson McCalley has been Secretary to Dean Heitz since October l, l947, and except for the horror of final week, loves her work and doesn't mind telling you so. Through her hands flows not only mere secretarial work, but all the admissions, transcripts, grades, records, faculty correspondence, schedules, and exams. ln addi- tion, she listens as well to student troubles. Mrs. McCalley is a native Missourian now back on home ground after attending various schools and colleges in Kansas and graduating from the University of Oklahoma in l947. l-ler interest, however, is in the Law and goes beyond the eight-to-five routine of work. After delving into Partnerships, she proudly said "I do" to Audrey McCalley of the Law School last November, Page 93 Requifable principles." BEFORE-Moot Court briefs are products of many weeks of prodigious research. With 'rheir case buf two days away, Counsels Kelly and Jen- nings hif ihe books for ci las?-minuie Search for loop-holes. 2'?"ir,,gz DURING--"And, furthermore, your Honor, we are not here 'ro argue in-l iracocies of law, but 'ro obtain iustice. These points must be decided upon AFTER-Court is dismissed and once again becomes The U, Lounge. Birfer enemies again are friends. Winner Jennings is congratulated by Chief Clerk Shaclcelford as the beam- ing Kelly sighs with relief. .iowa ,X Moor couiu I if P 94 age The Kangaroo WW Ur Q .CORPUS JURIS CUpper leffl--Charles E. Fiddler. The saying goes "Dorff roam while Fiddler burns." fUpper righfj-Earl T. Crawford and William R. CPopJ Arfhur. "There's o Tremendous amount of low on that point." fLower rightl--G. Merle Bergman, George L. Clark, and John M. Speco, "Here's one rule a student should know for Certain." ,If 2 Uibovel-Dean Rudolph Heifz and Jock G. Beamer. "I wont you to think This over, Dean. The Kangaroo Page 95 THE UNIVERSITY LAW REVIEW "And were you associated with the 'Law Re- view' while at the University of Kansas City?" This is often one of the first questions asked a law graduate by his prospective employer. Why? What facts make "The University of Kansas City Law Review" an important force in the com- munity, and why do its staff members gain recog- nition among members of the Bar? We know that all "University Law Reviews" are published primarily to serve the needs of a variety of reader interests. They serve to fill the gap between treatises on the law, text material, and judicial decisons-law reviews seek out the new and "unexplored" fields, the recent statutory and judicial changes in the law, and because of their timeliness give to judges, lawyers, laymen, and law students a quick bird's eye view of sev- eral knotty problems of law in each issue. 'But what of the people who write, edit, and publish this review? During this last year, the able faculty advisors, Mr. Crawford and Mr. Beamer, started anew with a fresh group of "green" law students. Preparation began. A theme was chosen for the first issue. Letters were sent to men prominent in their fields soliciting pertinent "major article" contributions. The ad- vance sheets irecent court decisionsl were scanned for interesting cases. Cases and subjects were assigned to individual student contributors. Research, the rough draft, editing, rewriting, Page 96 editing, and more rewriting followed. Finally the copy was ready for the printer. Then followed the correction of the galley proofs and the sheet proofs, and at last the delivery of the finished and bound "Law Review." Working under pressure, under competition from other reviews, under the exacting faculty taskmasters, isn't it after all natural that the men and women with this added extra-curricular experience should be considered to have added training which will help in legal research, in the preparation of briefs, and in the presentation of a case for trial or on appeal? Perhaps that ex- plains why so many otherwise busy law students attempt to find positions on the "Law Review"- perhaps every law student would like to say to his prospective new law firm: "Yes, I did work on 'The Law Review'." 0. ,c IQ For example, the first is- f sue of this year's "Review" sitio L5 at The University of Kansas f City presented several arti- if cles by eminent authorities f , giving the pro and con argu- ments on the Missouri Bar Association's newly-pro- posed Missouri Evidence Code. It is because of such timely articles as these that the commu- nity gives recognition to "The University of Kansas City Law Review." The Kangaroo BRIEF STUDY CF LEGAL TALENT ,f,,,, f mb 3 gg I yi 'Q ww, N ji W -' X ..., ,f Brown fabovej mugs as Gibson holds forth ,... fflenterj Coffee-iime in the cafeieria with serious consideration be- ing given. The Kangaroo Uehj 'Tis rumored about ,campus thai some law siudenfs don'f know the new law building from a hole in the ground. For Their infor- mation, this is it Qfhe new building, you sYupe!j fxfxbovej i could make an "A" in A bridge, but oh that last.-finai exam. . . . fBeIowj Woe is us. The grades are out. Page 97 LAW SOPHOMCRES .aff , -Q35 ., 1. "vs, - 'x ff X 4 Nix fs, X XNNQX XS J X x X N tl 4 N si x if ' was 5 wer-new . X s sy, Q if , ss Sidney Rappaport Hefbeff Rove LAW JUNIO R d s 'X 5 QQ .., ' v W' 5 " V , ,f I Q sf g ,J f , ,fc 55 X, ,f ff 4 .N 4, ss is If X c My , ,Z gf .X A Si :Zi ff wf A X ,W 4 ' f A A ,, , .X W 'E eww X 12 ' fi! N xt ' if W ' , X 'I ess? ,pw , of H , , ' 1 i . f, ' , f 'V 1 - . f 'ff'f1 -X fi f, ,,,' ' . ' ' f X ' ' , ' K f A Z 'f ' X ,,,, , James Dinwiddie La Verne Harold J. L. Hutton Audrey McCalley Charles Raulie Verlyn Reese t s ,, ,W J R it . A 5- "" J , f fi-Vf f' " , S, - f X of ctw, U ygrffflgi, - A 6 ,f x lg Z ,5 Q , yy t we o ff. X ' K 5'?J+ v Harvey Shackelford Kenneth 0. Smith A Rusty B. Wilson THOSE NOT PICTURED Kenneth Beck, Roy Benedict, Leonard Benson, Joe Birmingham, James Bocell, Alvin Brenner, Charles Briggs, David Brose, Don Browne, James Carroll, Richard Chapman, Howard Chappell, Byron Clark, Robert Coffman, Ralph Carman, Raymond Crews, Richard Curtis, Charles Davis, James Dinwiddie, Robert Dugan, Jean Ed- wards, John Ehrlich, James Formby, Everett Fritz, Edward Gallagher, Charles Gambrill, Sherman Gibson, Joseph Grafton, William Hob- son, Joseph Hagsett, Ellery Holler, Frank Holton, Dean Howig, James Jennings, Russell Jones, Selden Jones, James Jordan, Sanford Kahn, Vernon Kelly, Jack Kirsch, John Larson, Frederick Lewis, Loren Lewis, Laurence Lowe, James Lysaught, Audrey McCalley, Clyde Meise, John Milholland, Orville Millsap, Harold Morris, Richard Moss, Leo O'Brien, James O'Donnell, Clarence O'Hara, lsadore Ozar, William Peters, Donald Pierce, Marvin Ping, Lenard Plummer, John Pozin, Stephen Pratt, Carl Ramsey, Charles Raulie, Charles Reinhard, John A. Ripple, Howard A. Roland, Herbert Rope, Don Russell, Bernard Ruysser, Earl Schrader, William Seaton, Harvey Shackelford, James Shaffer, Gerald Sherman, Robert Shirkey, Billy Skillman, Robert Sniezek, Arthur Stoup, James Swift, Joe Swinehart, Eugene Weibel, John Whitsitt, Jerome Wienshienk, Sidney Willins, Sam Williams, Rusty Wilson, Clayton Wolfe. P'-'99 98 The Kangaroo WW ,' A ZZZW. 0 Jlfjfff ' ' 1 ' l 'V X l THE HEAD PILLMAN lt must give Dr. Theodore T. Dittrich a great feeling of accomplishment to have been largely responsible for the very satisfying and prodigious development of the School of Pharmacy since his arrival at the University of Kansas City in Sep- tember l943. At that time the total equipment, the student body of fourteen, and the rather limited faculty, could be accommodated in one room. Since then, the new Pharmacy Building, fitted with the latest pharmaceutical equipment, has been completed and utilized, the student body has grown to 235, and the faculty has been in- creased to thirteen, including full and part-time members. The success and standing of the school were assured when the entire four-year course was accredited by the American Council on Phar- maceutical Education in January, l94B, followed by membership in the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy in August, l948. Dr. Dittrich, dean of the School, received his Ph.G. in l933, B.S. in l934, and PhD. in l942 from the University of Maryland. l-le taught at Maryland and Loyola before coming to Kansas City. l-le is a member of Sigma Zsi and a past president of Rho Chi, honorary pharmacy fra- ternity. Dr. Dittrich lectures with the velocity and pre- cision ofa ma- chine gun, now and then, in- jecting an east- ern twang into a midwestern drawl. l-lis tal- ents keen and prolific quickly set him apart as a man with lots of know how who de- serves the re- spect and a bow from the T profession of 7 pharmacy. X l-le was the The Kangaroo 'M 'WW Y' ' ' .k , x f 5- A ' , U S gy - , f, X - 332. :Qin Sow, X A ' zzs . sms,- first faculty advisor to the Student Branch of the American Pharmaceutical Association and served in that capacity until l948. Membership in that organization now includes about BO per cent of the students. Trips to pharmaceutical manufacturing houses over the country taken by seniors every Spring are arranged and sponsored by Dr. Dittrich. l-le, also, has an active part in many organizations in the field of pharmacy, outside of actual school life, including the Alumni association, the Kan- sas City Apothecaries association, and the Retail Druggists association. His popularity among members of the pharmaceutical profession has fostered a spirit of good will toward the school and its program. The pharmacy seminar held each fall is an example of the success he has had in joining the educational part of pharmacy to the practical. Things have been happening since l-lelen Swift came to be a "beauty-plus-brains" type of sec- retary to Dr, Dittrich in September l9-47. She has been combination stenographer, registrar, public relations expert, collector of all fees, and general co-ordinator. Friends around the campus know her as l-lelen although she has a fairly-new last name. She was married in August, l948, to Dick D. Swift. l-lelen graduated from Westport high school and received her secretarial training at Sarachon Hooley school, but where she acquired the added talents and became so efficient is a trade secret. She is a member of Beta Sigma Phi sorority and a past president of Alpha Psi chapter. ' Page 99 .,.., . .. ' Y , - . ,.. .,..,... .. mn. ,. 1-.-K .' . T PINK TEA PROM lAbove Lefty-Dr. Willard Hoehn, professor of phar- maceutical chemistryg Lee'Huleng Atcheson, the baritone of the Pharmacy Schoolg James Atchety, o foreigner from the Chemistry department, Jack Giltner, whose face is hidden and it's just as wellf sing "I've been working on the railroad" under the direction of Leard, who is protecting the microphone. You can almost tell they are not together, but who cared at that stage of the party? ' fAbove Rightj-Helen Swift has to reach out of the picture to draw the lucky number for the Alladin picnic kit out of an invisible box held by Paul Griffin, presi- dent of the Student Branch of the American Pharma- ceutical association. Numbers were given to the ladies as they arrived by Dean King who was in charge af hospitality, As the evening wore on, hospitality was dispensed with great geniality. W! The Kangaroo fifenter Rightj-Chow's on, and the food is excellent, as Fred Bruns and date anxiously wait tor the line to rnove on so they Can start on the ham and turkey. Barrett and his wife are trying to get as much as possible on the plate. Fornoll and his date are having trouble with the salad, but she seems. to be enjoying it immensely. flower Leftj-In every picture we take of Helen and Dick Swift they seem to be holding hands. Barrett is looking for the goldfish in the bottom of the ice bowl while Robinson seeks blindly for the steps. Nea Willits has just made an- other futile. effort to get Lyle to dance. Lyle is comfortably enjoying his victory. Page 101 IHIU 44,55 ' i Q ' 1 lUpper Lefil-Breitenstein und Merryfield discuss the merits of cz thermometer while working of the Lyon Drug company number 2, 41st und Ti-cost. fCenter1-Ann Carr, c smiling cashier at J. S. Watkins Drug store, 300 Word Porkv way, is caught in the oct of writing ci charge check. fLower Leftl-Bower, who works ot Eames Drug company, 4558 Main, relaxes in the midst of hcird evenii-ig's work, x1PRE-PROFESSIONALS PRACTICE Q In WZ M'? 0W .x xywf -w-it fQe , , . 4 2,07 'i ,, WWW?" 7 ,, ,,, Q , 21, f- , M, Clipper Riglitb-Shoulclberg ond De Board ore checking the cash as they change shifts ct the Russell phorntocy, 11300 Prospect. Mower Righty-Bob Southers, reaching for c package of cigorettesjs working ot the Main Street pharmacy, 4301 Main. ll.-owe: Centerj-Ed Brown, the only one we found filling c prescription, is working with the Crown Drug company. v' V 73'5fiAfm5 5E'iN S i-.3...2.3M .... ik it fi AK. 2.1 Rl AES S t, I I7 X-,J F at U f J , l e ,Q W, W, -X Y Y Ny f lkfffjfir Q. 1 . .1 A 1 . lim Q . X X '6 4 it f " xi Sw 'KJ iff 'N I Q 'fffi ,Zf i "f"' X ' , l .N QQ-W i. V , it ' -- L t I 5,4 M,-,NM . 1 " 'Ni . ..,.,--r , Ns. X Y pf. me-, , at Sz ff f A-l ,i Q, -aw-u. V 7? N A .lllll U Q .MM E! f'Ee4iw4ii it frtffi Q . M N,, uMfMr"N'Tin in tw K V gf: I fflhj K Q x -. r 5 x AMN: .,.,,f,,-rvn ,l,,fn: ,Q ry A , A .X . .yew , - I X Q ew' -' , W fxufm X , 1, ,f - - , , ,WH ,,-if-,f,,,,,,, ,P5QQ5'f-: t , ,L . ' , 'QS X 1 fm, V I .ig 1 X-, 0 ..,. 'N ifff 4' . , 1 V ' ' - :rf Page 102 The Kangaroo 4 X W ww. ,ei X CNW X ff V K . K f ff f " - a 5 -x - A .ogg 2, ig ff Q Robert Bonner 5 yu C5 I ff ' , ywjzzf . . Y ,Q ' X ,, -' J 4 ' Robert Burks WW 1 W , f if N, g f lfikyy 1, 4 L Y? Z2 ,Sn f' V QRNM D .4 -L , V , Q: y. - ,xx 13, '- Robert Ba rner ,f ,,ff 1. af X a k ' W ' f 1 f l j X X ff! Q X X 1 yy vw Z 'Y yy ,. X I ff QNX I X2 , 75 X, S J f S 1 Q91 ' 75 '--- O. C. Chapman zlllwf- 1- ' "7 A mf, x War .K -Q-1. 4 f I n -he I 1 A D 1 x no X C 1 X ig I 0 'gf , Nw 5 A ax, f,, .-g ' QSQ rgkx , U 1 72 ' f ' f ' ,fiiw 9 9 H 'W xg ff X l , 'f"""A lv ' f47'f'Xf!W' .1 f ' QWMQW Qui? , f ff' Franclsco Aguado Douglas Alewel John Bagley William Bailey Lai WT gffbm- . , ff J ,AQWWM David Barnos William Britfion H. N. Britfinghum Fred Bruns 1 A Q, wid X ' M4 l 71 ll If l 44' :ll 'l" D29 f il ,, , X 1 4' , . W3 V .1 .... X QW ix , , 'w-sw' , ,, ' f flfgfffy ' ff i 7 J Don Cooley Frank Corey Walter Degener Stuart Dickson II Bill Doyle X MW N, I 1 f , ,, XS? if V D 'fir' h e VKX! 'I ffgfixx.. , Jn, James , , F indley 'ff S. 7 ,, X, anyh- f, I gg, wggvc NDZT ,, MQW ,M nj! gfiz ggm f , f f f ,N s 0 ? K " f f S' x 1 f 7 A4 xl, X j f? 1 f Z fi W f Nj X A XQ Qfxyx X X jwff X y yf 2 X UA NX M5 f f 4 W!! ff' f ' V fx 4 X X 5 U A fi If !fff,i wg fn Robert Galvin' W, L, Georgg Joseph Glenski L. C. Hadley Donald Haney John Hordey ff B4 ., x X M X MM- I A 35 .MTR ' WM x 2 wolf? L, a J Curtis Harker Neal Hervey Eldon Hukmon Howard Hoerath Charlene Huggins Lawrence .lobenis n Edwardo Mar uex Riflwfd MGNWWS 5 ,,,,,V ,L , All ,, N, ,,,, ,V V M 5 SL, L' l ,,,,,r f , r n ff Tj 27 f fp X ,fm-1:5 W , 1 X W M iff WZ Martha Johnson John Klofx R. J. Logan J. N. McCallo q PHARMACY sopnomonsgm GYOO The Kangaroo PHARMACY SQPHOMCRES Frank Morris r f -137 4 5 X 1- . uf - , Y yfw,,,s v. r X44 W S 4, f . ,.,, , . ,ww Y? I 1 X X fg Y fx X if X X Q f S X ff ax S 'S f W if f Q f 1, A X f f. X f ,X ,, Jerry Pollock A -v fz, ,f . X f 2 S X f xg, , f my Q f ff f 'ix f 141 f QN K' f John Moss V . aw w... ,ky ., , .77 , 4. V -Z. Y. ff . ff . ' X il' Sgr 'M .V 'W g- f ' f .X X fig! " ,QQW . f 'V-N B. R. Nix Charles Obermier James 0'BryCH1f ROY Plame X 4 w X ff f ff 4 Y ZX f f f 1 f K W 0 ' Y Z X W g ,, , I 41 NWWQX f f Qf X ,f M , L L, H .. 'CV ' ,W . Harold Reichert John Reinin James Roper C. B. Roseen George Saidy , ,,,,,,, ., . , .. r f. I . --' ' , , ' X Q hi 1 f ' 5 1, ,aafl r. I Curtis Scheerer Emmett Schneider Leo Shalinsky PH W7 W f f M f X f ff f xWW Marvin S f X f W WM Xwfff y X W f1" 4 r M . ff . 'Q ii a i ..... U Thomas Wigguns 1 l1dlinSky Auberl' Shouse Ray Taylgfr RMACY .IUNICRS N wkwxi Francis Adrian Don Apple Tom Boker A Barbara Bernhard Richard Barrett Shelton Bower . Page 104 The Kangaroo Gene Caldwell Walter Cornelius Ray E. ,J'f'i'f.1.-. f he W I X . . .S,,.N.wW?,,W5 wg. 4, ,,,, , , Wfy? 2. e re R A . Si e A A Robert Gorham been 1' K S ff L .f XR R W Q , f . 'P' 1 i lazy 4 sl I .gf ,Z 0 17 . 2 7 , we Z 3 .gf 4 l A ,.,., 2 7' ' Q is fir' 5 K William H, Gray Kenneth Hester " fyfqf 1 Q.. ff W. . Dick James Hehring C, N, Galbraith 'Sf' W Harley Gatreil . N,N. ' QNWM ,I K, ,,,,, v, .NA Z ZW, .W , ,. .FH A, V su e., I . E f ,v,V f x y yywz? A . 1727, I .11 I R M R . r f . Richard Holding Burton Keeble vu Iomyral G. Leard V llllll Johnyiliesrrond Richard Lowe William N. Morgan Robert E. Morrissey x A- . ' ' W.. 4. ,ua ,, ,, , f 1 Z , Q rr 'X V , -I N 5 5324. W 1 ' fl X we -i-. ,Q f X John Overman M. f . 3 ,E , Fl y ,l t vi! X I . X 1 . ,Z Wu, -4 ,I ' ..f R. T. Scothorn - X N. X X-sw. xxkxx Nfl f J v:5E5fNS'N.f X xii, B. G. Owens Harry Shaffer Charles H. Powers Lawrence Robinson Carl E. Scholdberg Harold Thompson J. 0. Trapp Albert Wilson X Q 43, , f I i Irv! .Q A. fg,,:.,g,, ' f A 'ifww' Frank H. Wrighf PHARMA fhe Kangaroo CY JUNIO Robert Kingsolver W. J. Ogilvie 1 .lack Scothorn W. R. Wilson Page 105 Page IO6 4 -.-. : W 5E5E5E55555i5E5E55E5E:E1555551Eisiiilifiiwwiizisiisiia535555225552Es55EaEQ5EgE5S5i5E553E5E5E5E5E5E525E5E5E5S555Eg5EEE5E5E:f:1:f:f:2 --'-' -555555523555551:52:21firE2E5E55g:::,:,g.:.,:Af-ef "" . N-S :Er ,,,, , AA,,,,,A ,. :"".' 1 " X"X'Xi'XgfFz ""' """' """ N A, .... : .9 M' H , ' - AA.A A . mr. "" ' .... . 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Leach chuckles while Nelson gets the point-courtesy Capo. . . . H-m-m! ,f ,sig A 151529 :kor Looks like someone found some free literature in the library! Third Row: Grimes gets gleeful watching Murodch and O'Briant lo se a couple of fingers . . . and Munkres discovers diagnosis is a deep subiect. ' The Bushwhacker Page 107 First tleftj: We always wondered what the lnterfrat Dance would look like from the chandelier! CRightJ: Sansom isn't sure what might iump out of that bag. Maybe that's where the snakes come from. Second Row: Joe Hardin and a couple of the boys louse up ca good picture .... Robinson and McAtee push back to give everyone a cha nce-including Tom Collins. Third Row: If you can find you-write your own danged caption! . . . And is Bud Wright being a gentleman, or could it be what it THE INTERFRATERNITY DANCE looks like? Entrusting ourselves to the caprices of the Zips, the body and soul of K.C.W.D.C. descended on Hotel Continental for the annual interfrat brawl. Y George TiDona's band justified waddling courses of locomotion until mid-night, at which time those present will recall Si lCarusol Rogers' rendition of a current song. l understand this act was in return for numerous valuable gifts by gentlemen garbed in red and white. Notable Page 108 among the aforementioned tokens was chewing gum possessing a decidedly distinctive flavor. The party was quite refined, since the wash- ing of feet was discouraged by water being boot- legged in at a dollar a jug. This also neces- sitated drinking tea. However, good spirits flowed and with Joe lWhere's the cytoplasm for that nucleus?l Hardin orating briefly in behalf of the frat and due laurels were deposited by all in thanks for a fine December the tenth. The Bushwhacker IEEE iiii 5 EEEEEE PEES SFEI 5 5555555552555 :IEIEIEQ:E'?:2:::1:fi2:523115221 E:E1E:2:?:f:1Ei2EIEIEE2E:Er?:11' ' EEEE EEEEIE 232fE5: EE2?fE2E2?Ef?ErirEEE -1-5-:-5.5.5.55:-:-:-:-:-:-:-5+-::-:-:Az-:5:-:55.:-:-1-5-: 5:4:4+:-1.515.:-g5.A.5.- ......-:-5-:,.-.-.- ..A.. I zgiifzfzgr 15:5:5s5:55515:5:5:515:5:5s55:55z55155g5555g5g555:' --" '5g5z:5:5:5:5:515z555:55 :555g5555:5:5E5555F" 5:55:5f5:55:5:5:5:5:5 75 fE253?:E:E:5:5 2551555325 555525251511 5:1E2f:E1E:5:5E5E ..,.4.,,, ........ - ,.... , 525555E55E5E:,.5E 5 EESEE 3 55555: 1 . . . A 5 55 . M 555535111 35:5- ' 1 ':121 15. '51 12551153 51 W I 15151.55- .1-5 - 1, . 1151551"515'5J5 115515 1111? E555E EE5EEE?:i:El:: ::':Wi'L :4:':lZ ::Ei E 5 3 o -vu . 1 111 1111 ' ' Q 5 -' ff. F' 4 P 1 5 ' 1 3515511 7 A " ff' f -. wr 111115015 11 1 1 5 1 1 1 5-., 12 1. 1 . apg ffc 5 1 1511 115 5 X 1 - 'fm -2 1 3 gf, iw Rf I , .. 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FORSYTHE President L E ANDERSON B R ANDREWS R F BOLINGER fixa EW me R. P. WOOD Viceiresidenf ' V 1? "X ' 'w w--A N XY7 f i - Q f ..w,.,? J ff fw W W BOSWORTH G R BRAHLER H. '- BRAMMER H- L. BUIKSTRA N. L. CALHOUN o. M. CARTER K. JNCHATFIELD f riff? , ww- -li- f Ny W. M. CLIFTON F. W. COOK w, H, COTTRELL K. H- CRU55 p, A, 551555 S ,, 'V' X 1 :Q u 5 ' L ,, , ,.. 7 Q f H , "22. . .. A -f 5 Z N, I Q QXXYSX V f 0 NOX A O I 'if f- f A . 7 XXX R f '64 7 X X N Ae' 1-,Wf Ez! H. I. BRAMMER Secretary E. SOPHOMORES P. DYE J. B, EASTEP R. w. EDWARDS, Jr. P. v. FDRSYTHE A. A. GENTRY Jr. P099 'T10 The Bushwhacker 1 Jw f N .Of QQYYW' R. R. GIBSON P. D. GRIMSLEY R. GUILFOIL B. M., HALL A. R. HANCOCK E. E. HART M. G. HATFIELD R, W, HAYES M- D, HAY5 L L HENSE c. R, H1cKs,Jf. T. w. HILL B. HOLMAN D. G.1HuosoN n. H. mwn-4, Jr. W4-752 I S. ITO B. A. JONES R. F. KEENER, Jr. R. S. KEMPER J. E. KENDRICK 0. M. KIMBROUGH 8. L. KINDRED H. R. KROB A. J. LAMDEN T. S. LAWLIS The Bushwhcxcker CTopD Eager Sophs. Ccenterj Buddy-buddies Cbotfoml Rob gives Krob cm generous help- ing. SOPHOMORES Page 111 F ,,,..of"' . fTopD Bone gives Hart a hchd. icenferj Pcurmcxn ad- vises Schooler. fboffomj Rob explains things. SOPHOMORES 5 if J. A. MARSH 1.1-4 wmau J. R. MARSH Z M, W , , , i 1' fa: V i fbi, I V iff. 3 . Vp ...W ff lx ,4 A V , V004 'i'i ' , 4 ,. I - M375 Bw ,if Vs 1 ni! Q 'Q ' f .xx f f U .BST W 'K R 2 , J. ,i R. D. McKlNLEY C. C. McKlNNEY D. J. McATEE jd , , ,sa f' 215 A-3, X X f W . J' I , I , L .-Q f f' 1 M C. H. McKINNEY ,, X, f 'f 219 ffvff' D. T. McCALL B. D. McGREW ff. R. C. Mc LEMORE D. L. MELLOR C. E. MILLER G. E. MiNDsMAN A " 'N if".-ifkxr. f ef ,fia- X R'e.-.,x ' J L Q' W , ' ,X ,, , f X f NW , x iff 54 wjfx ,Z Q X I 4' Y , ,lf . I 3 Z , ,fy fi ii K. K. NAGAMOT0 L. L. NASSIMBENE M. D. MORGAN J. L. Moruzow w. K. MueLLoR H i i - i i' ' , . .,.. ' WN. , ff . J , C. V. NEATH P. E. NEED P AL, NEEDHAM ang R. R. NEED!-IAM H. F. NEIL R. G. NIETERT s. OKAZAKI K, H, OLIVER, J., Page 112 The Bushwhacker A 'SST 4:1 4817 V, 0, OLSON R. W. PARMAN J. C. PENTICUFF C. R. PHILBRICK W. H. POYSER, Jr. Wn'2 2s, x xW, f I QM 43. X W J. W. REYNOLDS W. H. ROACH N. W. ROBINSON D. C. SANSOM R. H. SCHAPER AW W' C. C. SCHOOLER C. SCHROEDER E. J. SHANAHAN J. A. SKINNER H. G. SMITH ""9IiiK4Ulll" M. D. STEINERT L. L. TEMPLE S. TOOLE, Jr. M. E. WALTERS J. E. WELLS E. w. wHrrE J. L. WILLIAMS H- H- WIPF W. A. WOLF R' P- WOOD The Bushwhcxcker fy ., W' 'U' 15 K. 9 I 1 Y! ii .s L V I .X . K ,W Fx W, 0""""w1MWm SOPHOMORES Page 113 O Q X 'X I 1 Y? 3 li? 5 f . ' Xi E3 N 1-wa-:-:-:-:-:-1 .-:-: :,,,:.,.,A:.:,:. E XY -QNN-x , ' 1 5 X Qxkxx ' ' I 2 xx EN f - " N 1 N - N '- ' ' - . :., Xr ,Ex H N 5 L1 .J-I QF ' 'lf T 'H ,rw 9 :,:, , A N fa. "QE XX "Sy ' , 'Q I . : l ' ' 'aw 34 ? f if ' ' ff 1 ' fr 4"f fa' - 'T I f. i X Z if P9114 Thshhk 516 J, K, AITKEN R. E. ALLEN P. E. ARTHER L. D. ASHBY , . ,,,, . ww few ff , K K firif z H X iko "QS . .gpm-A-. -quasi! Nuff f C. M. ATKINSON ,, Q. ZW . ,.,. ,,, f wx ' lx. O: s .' X ff X' Q 1 R. C. BAIN G. BALLEW E, R. BERGLUND J. W. BLACKMER S. R. BLAIR Ex I "?f ffm 35 . 4, L 3 w, H, BOHLINGI J.-, V, D. BOWLES H. D. BUELL F. A. BURDICK, Jr. R. B. CAMPBELL "L. .. ' . 0 ' L LLLf 4 C N' L f , ".. L O 'X , C A Of . X' -. -"- ,W , ,fa ,, gf 447 f .+V ' NSS 'f M! ff W 46" . ,, Sv! , X g ' mf' .W M N fm' A 7 , .ff V. . , ,f , . K, .. W , r, f 1. 1 N WK-ff' ,,,, J f If f,.f f f Hz Q 52,3 J ' Wifi Qflff . 24. g, , ff .., . I vv.f?77:As, fg I ,f Vi f ff 4 ,.,, " , f f X 5 , f ".. 2' W f .ff , Z, Qfwffzfivr ' .- ff ,f I B. J. CARLTON L. I. CARSON W. CHERNAUSEK Q. W. CLOCK D. CRODDY D. w. CROWDER H. DATTNER w. G. DENNIS D. K- DIMICK E- W- DOUG'-A55 A The Bushwhacker WH X 'W. H. FOUNTAIN Pvasident R. C. FOLEY Vice-President D. E. BRANNIN Secretary .fff , J. F. LOFTUS Treasurer JUNIORS Page 'l'I5 21 ,W 5 I X Q !! X ,, f , .Nr w e lp... .,,. K . JS' v J. A. DOUGLAS R. C. FOLEY W. H. FOUNTAIN . lf L Wifi'-' any f W EQ, in Wi, C- xx QW IV, , f .. mx . X 4.f ,J - f x , W. E. HALL A. M. HELM, Jr. D. D. DOWN C. J. FYLER Q 1 S J. T. ELLIOTT G. O. FARRAR J. W. FAUBION J. A. GARCIA ff, ,QV we I 7: f t , fx, .:"5..l'b?1 .W ': 5 ,ff X xx Q . it ff ...N , Q j I .W Q ., ,,,. V. . , mv S41 L.. M fIfU , J, 5 .,,, ,,,, 4 . wi rl I WMM I' X ' ' f' ' f I .iff .. 'iik i f of N X .I L ,,,,, WW! M f f ff 'S X . - Z H. C. HAMILTON C. HART R. G. HERREU- J. G. HIATT W. R f A "W 7 Q, f f x ' 4 1 ' 2 7 fa. yi Z . ws V ...gi ff? ' 0 M 5 XV 42 ff I x . SAS- N T. B. GOO V. W. HARVILLE H. W. HEFLEY . HIATT N. W. HILDRETH T. E. HILTON R. P. HINSHAW W. HOEWING, Jr. W. " R. HOLM Y. HONDA The Bushwhucker ,. I W! f J. J, IMOEHL W. D. JACKSON Q 'sk Wwvhrnfs N45-Ng, Wx A. G. JORDON -.fig 1 'L ap-.ya -L -,L ' .- 1 x V was 1 'N A 5.5 . ' QS 'Q -f ' L is Q J vw -Q -X. I . 6, gy .. ,,,,,, W f 1 J. w. JONES, Jr. P. 5. JONES W, w, JONES 5 K. M. Kmnasn L. E. LAWS, Jr. E. w. LEWIS ROBERT p. LEWIS A , new -X-- wiv ROYAL P. LEWIS A. F. LINDVQUIST J. F. LOFTUS W. H. MANN R. T. MAYEDA 45K ' .ZX QW X xx. X XX .Jn 5 We - X. J L .Q X s N4 ff . sg X " x xkv x Ns 5 xw.. .. X .4 s lfxfbx' I - fr. .Av f J. Y. McLEAN W. S. McMURRY B. D. MILLER f G, K. R. MILLER J, 5, M0035 n wfs V W ' Ms. " ' . ' Wir its Aa' ' Q. X' 'ff' I ' . J. ... X 'I A fTopJ Charlie gives Quen- -. -. V' ' , 1- his , .aff X' . ff '2 W3 'S A. . 1- ,, 5 f f f J ,Qozfumk .lf J A ff ? Q 2 ffffz f fy. if I B. Monms T. J, Mukoocn w, B. MYER,Jf. c. L. NELSON w. M. 0'BRlANLi:i ton advice on denture. f2ndJ Silent Don serves. f3rdJ Tex furns roenfgenologisf. CBO?- fomj Perplexed iuniors. JUNIORS The Buslwwnucker Page H7 f P. F. PARKINSON R. E. PARSONS J. B. PETERSON R. R. PUCKETT R. B. REED J 3 R. H. REED M. D. RIGBY C. D. ROBERTSON S. W. ROGERS W- L. SCHMID I gf x Q M' , Sen5l+lV6? X If ki f Rf! A .,,.,.y., Q , Q J K +4 9' B. L. scHul.z Mass H. 1. SCIMECA A. B. szARLes as. sHlMoKAwA N. E. SHULTZ 0 F n 1 if J ,J , - J T. 5. SHUTTEE W. SPILLER, Jr. J. STANTON J. N. THORNBURG D. E. THRONDSON J. L. UBINAS C. P. VILLALANTI L. A. WILCOXON M. D. WOOD, Jr. ' H. G. WRIGHT JUN ORS Page 118 The Bushwhacker FRATERNITY ACTIVITIES me-3 . , .- 77,7 4 ca l 2 6 as Z' K M.. 1 Top lleftb: Delta Sigs smile appreciation for "Auxiliary" party. ls that Kemp or did a zebra sneak in, lrightlz Same party. Looks like some one popped a funny. , Bottom llefti Who's holding who up, Tex? And don't look so smug about it! lcenterj: Part of the good Delts ponder huge business-while waiting for the Crown Room to disgorge the remainder. frightjz Step right up Blackwell. They can't bite until you put 'em in someone's mouth! THE DELTA SIGS Of course Nu Chapter's first thought still is of the multitude of pledges that we stand wait- ing to introduce through the official gate. We regret our infrequent contacts with our loved ones, and promise to remedy this deplorable con- dition at informal initiation. The week following formal acceptance of these pledglings, we established more intimate rela- tionships at a small-just a wee onel-Halloween Dance at Garrett l-lall. Responsible persons pro- cured mountains of colored paper, and what The Bushwhacker V couldn't be draped for all to see was available in forms for individual dispensing-for all to feel. Soon elated Delts floated between tables and over the dance floor. Not to be outdone by this male-sponsored affair, the Auxiliary, steered by Mrs. Beaty, launched a dinner dance at Blue Hills Decem- ber third. Resplendent with entertainment and frantic gnawings at fried chicken, this was just the sort of indulgent gathering to pave the way for holidays. Page 'II9 1, Z fFirst Rowj: A happy table at the Melborne Country Club dance. Bill and Ruthie step out. CSecond Rowlz Carefree couples cut a fancy caper. Pledges Calhoun and Jones present a goat for the members' approval. THE PSI 0'S Following rush, those who chose Psi Omega entertained and were entertained at informal pledging ceremonies. The usual scavenger hunt was highlighted by a downtown procession com- posed of pledges and a protesting goat, the latter attracting copious attention by his upraised be- seeching voice. This informal ritual was followed by further highly hilarious informalities. Dancing to a strictly hep juke-box, a one-armed bandit Page l20 to take all excess dimes and quarters, wrestling lan unscheduled but interesting side lightl , and a bountiful supply of good cheer made for a very eventful evening. Recovered from this ordeal, the Psi O's spent a relatively quiescent evening at Melbourne Country Club, where Warren Durett provided the music, and members of the other frats par- took of the joy. The Bushwhacker 'nw' ' " 'A if 'ef-H 1 ji .11 ,gf -1-.-?:,:..:.,.......-.....e.... A W ,.,,- .-suv-zvrepgzrnm--,n.:, Mx M V 3 4 QUEE W X237 1 .ffv fff fl' , , "Nw, X , , gi sig 2 3' ig x 1: 0 rn an .. N N -1 Il' co uv C U7 :r i Il' n O X' cn 'I wif- gi 424 THE BUSHWHACKER BALL The School of Dentistry went wild at the Pla-Mor February 9 when faculty and students gathered for the annual Bushwhacker Ball. Mat Betton rendered some of the sweetest and some of the most solid rhythm ever heard in those halls. Dan Brannin served as chairman of the ar- rangements for the affair. l-le was competently and faithfully aided by Bill Fountain who served in charge of the queen selection and who did an unsurpassed job as master of ceremonies. Jim Loftus knocked himself outobtaining the services of Mat Betton and obtaining the gifts for the queen candidates as well as lcelping in every other capacity imaginable. The Bushwhacker Queen presentation was, of course, the highlight of the evening. Miss Dolores Keown, a beautiful demure brunette and posses- sing of every charm and grace, was chosen by Bob l-lope in his recent visit to the campus of the university, to reign as Queen of the Bush- whacker Ball. Representing the Zip fraternity, she was escorted by Bill l-larper. Each of the candidates received gifts. Miss Keown was pre- sented with a beautiful gold wrist watch and a bouquet of red roses. CFirst Rowjz Doris Day displays approval of a queen candidate as Fountain remains neutral. Queen Keown and escort Bill Harper. Brannin displays a toothy approval of 'Schinis' plaster tooth. fSecond Rowjz Lewis beats out some solid rhythmn. Fountain M-C's at the presentation of the Bushwhacker Queen. Couples enioy Betton's smooth music. The Bushwhacker Page 123 -w The Zips The Cross Bones DENTS LEAD U. IN SPORTS T The Crossbones, alias the Bushwackers of one year ago, walked off with the lion's share of the winnings in the intramural basketball program when they edged past defending champions, Delta Sigma Delta fraternity, 24-l8, in a hotly con- tested final post season tourney game. Alpha league champs were the Delta Sigs. Coach Kemp's crew won five consecutive vic- tories with Holman, Anderson, and Beaty lead- ing the way in the point making department. Psi Omega, looking sharp in new maroon and gold uniforms, but strictly a first half team, finished fifth in this league with a l and 4 record. Bud Helm led the team in scoring. The Crossbones, sparked offensively by Hacker and Harper and defensively by Coach Crowder, swept through the Beta league undefeated, en- countering little trouble in winning their 5 games. The Frosh Dents dealt their opposition some misery in this league with their large roster of fine players which they kept shuttling on and off the court. The fifth dental school entry, Xi Psi Phi fra- ternity, with "Circle" Willis leading the way, won 3 games, two by forfeiture, while losing two to finish third in the Gamma league, The leading scorer of the dental school teams for the season, both in total points and in average per game, was steady Jack Hacker, Crossbone ace. Appearing in 7 games, Jack racked up 84 tallies for an average of l2 per game. Right be- hind him with an ll.8 ave. was teammate Bill Harper and Bruce Holman, Delta Sig star, averag- ing ll.6 points each time out. The Psi O's Page 124 The Delta Sigs The Bushwhclcker '-12-'1f"-""--'----f--:-:, gwmmzgvgw-ze-:avg :z-L.. 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KANSAS cnv 6, Mnssounn Page 132 The Kangaroo for hands destined to heal: it the eye of x-ray reveals the obscure let the CDX guide Q hands it is made by GENERALQELECTRIC x-RAY CORPORATION Mm voun rmruns AT THE Y Y Because Service ls Faster Eg? D Y Because Food Is Better Y Because Atmosph ls Friendship f I Where Linwood Meets Van Brunt Where Paseo Meets Swope Parkway . Kansas City, Mo. PLAZA BARBER SHOP Restaurant ' C. D. PAYTON Q MARY WOOD, Manicurist Q Q P Sl1OPS 227 w. 47th B Phone VA. 9703 E f' v L 3 Z E K E E 5? E 4 3 3 1 ii 5 F E E 2 ?. J Jail?-L A Q-4' -- f - 1.,., , X L., .-nf--: - -" , , 'f' . -- , V V-, ,..--,,-- ,-1 , -1 ,,,-...l-.. ' - - ".............'.7. ..... .4......,--- .. :,x..............-v mm ,,,.,,,,,,,.......,...mg.q--............m.......-1- . ., .1 5 . , ,...,...:..,. '-f' V , , A, , ,,,.., -,,:,. , ,......- ,, .- H - , J .,, W , , , fi V , . ,,. .,.,.,... , .....g-.f ,.....--,, , , W- - - ---ff f ' 1 - --f- f.. -,1 .15 . .N .-N W1 2'-, T-QQ. :-1-i M3114 -yifgh, Juallnzpe X S , V? . ff' Y: 'ci-Building RITTER Eqvivmenf- R UlCKlY" D R 1 Build NW Pf"""e Q ' How Can p with PreS"9e Nl W Qxkmllll' 4"" ' X twa, ,,.,., ,, . W unwi WSSWX' W5 mega, 'bllflffy' , K It IU ' pmtctxct BUU-WNG UDY GN I JY A PING W' k,.,f N 0 Lf Mllh will A swift NU 2 llwfff' Q7 M3277 fm 7 1 N The Choice of leading Dentists You must look and act successful to become successful quickly And this is what a modern R1tter equipped office does It 1mmed1ately establishes you as a dental leader in the eyes of the only people who will put you in the higher income bracket-your patients. The Ritter Company not only helps you to dental leadership with the wor1d's finest equipment, Ritter offers you these valuable practice building services- The complete SCIVICCS of the Ritter Office Planning Department. We ll plan every detail of your layout 1nclud1ng decorations, without cost practice Pract1ce Building Studies that tell you how you can make more money with proven facts, not theory The Ritter Deferred Investment Plan that allows you to start with the finest equipment-and pay out of earnings Ask your R1tter Dealer Success starts with planning now We re ready to help Please call on us. KP Mo MPANY WW fill' lice ll . JUDY M, F y NU, 4 X If . 'l fl f 1. 3 4' .fn rxf I 'ff T ll S No.1 W 'X if X y -' - I1lflC.Tjfgg? 4 J . mf l'j'L1 , ' 4 ' ' ' 3 ,fi C X K F 1. n Q I Q , A p Q . D I Q' w . . . . . . , , PK bmfl X 2. The R1tter Stat1st1cal Service. We'll furnish data about any community in which you wish to r 3. . - . . . 'F' 4. ' TX! I . QT. , fr ' e C? 53 ' t ', wc,-xc nf ,Q A-fe ! ' :A S.lH'lI,lJltNli' Q3 , W .IN 0 l'l'DY NAS 1 'J ,faq-f, co lnconroutrn X VYYXXZDXNU emu uv to A sunburn not Down to Avnlcr. B l Y . S No-6 ' ' af nb RITTER PARK, ROCHESTER 3, N.Y. THE KANGAR00 Vol. Xl Spring, 1949 No. 3 Published three times yearly by the students of the University ot Kansas City from the Office of Student Publications, 5100 Rockhill Road, Kansas 4, Missouri. Address all correspondence and manuscripts to the Editor, The Kangaroo, Student Union Building, 5100 Rockhill Road. Circulation this issue 2100 paid subscriptions. comes ON - 1949 DAN BRANNIN AUDREY MCCALLEY LEE HULEN Dentistry Editor Law Editor Pharmacy Editor This has been an eventful year at KCUI To start off the year right the Bounders staged a Burly-Q Ball with two bands-"The Five Scamps" and Jimmie Lenge and his band. ln addition a talent-packed "Blackout Review" was presented. On October 4 the Kangaroost in the new Student Union building opened. A capacity crowd attended the opening and free cokes and cig- arettes were distributed to the students. Since then the pine-paneled rec-room has been the scene ot many Student Activities, dances and other informal dances. The annual Fall Frolic and barbecue was held in the gymnasium the last of October. After the food and star-studded frolic the crowd progressed to the Union and danced. The first formal dance of the year was the Quad dance the first of November. The floor show at intermission consisted of entertainment by Jack Garvey, Joan Grosse, Jack Hudson, Rod Frazier, and an underwater atmosphere was cre- ated by the decorations committee-Carol Kraft, Betty Sullivan, Dean Stewart, Jack Sechinger and Dick Brown. I The APO Turkey Hop ushered in the Thanks- giving vacation in the Swinney gymnasium. The formal dance held amid the rustic setting of corn stalks and camp fires had the typical Thanks- giving atmosphere. Eleanor Le Page was the lucky winner of the Turkey raffle. Elizabeth the Queen was presented the first of December with Jane Cowl, famed Broadway actress, as the guest star. The Playhouse with its The Kangaroo f KANGAROO STAFF EDITOR .--...............,e..s............................. John Paris DENTISTRY EDITOR ..,,,,, ,.,o,,,,--,,, , Dan Brqnnin I-AW EDITOR ................ ....,,, . Audrey McCalley PHARMACY EDITOR ..-...., .-,,,,.,,,---- L ee Hulen ASSOCIATE EDITOR ......,...-.,....,,,,, Mary Strickland DENTISTRY PHOTOGRAPHER ....,,,,., A. C. McQuigg LAW PHOTOGRAPHER ...... ,,.,,..,,.,,,,,,,, T om Brown PHARMACY PHOTOGRAPHER ,,,,--,---,,,, John Walsh PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF:- ART STAFF:- Elwood Jones Mary Jo Sinclair Howard Taylor Marilyn Prater Bill Diamond Dianne Edwards Bill McGahee LITERARY EDITOR .......................,..,....... Jean Spaid LITERARY STAFF: Carol Kraft, Jack Hudson, Jean Spaid, Rosemary Lancaster, Christine4Gilmore, Jack DeLoyht, Murray Noltey. MAKE-UP EDITOR .......................... Annette Perdew MAKE-UP STAFF: Bob Curry, Jane Billingslea, Christine Gilmore, Connie Metaxas BUSINESS MANAGER ........................ Dean Graner ADVERTISING MANAGER .............. Arthur Lindquist ASST. BUSINESS MGR .................. ......... C harles Lair BUSINESS STAFF: Miriam Shypper, James Jen- nings, William B. Jamison, Sam Bell, Dick Reicher, Bill Huang SECRETARIES ................ Beverly Brown, Betty Baker outside fireplace is a new addition to the Uni- versity this year and Elizabeth was the first pro- duction in the Playhouse. The supporting cast included Lawrence Kuhl, Alan Baker, Don Jenn- ings, and Stanley Seigel. Bringing to a close a week of soliciting for toys, clothing, canned foods and other gifts for French orphans and adults, the Apache Dance was presented by Le Cercle Francais. Henry Scott and his orchestra provided the music and variety show was given during intermission starring Joan Grosse, Jack Hudson, Rod Frazier, Ellizabeth Shea, Emogene White and Dick Tegtmeyer. A Bounder Jazz Concert was presented in the University Playhouse and featured Warren Dur- rett and his orchestra. It was a real be-bop pro- gram and was enthusiastically received by the students. The concluding big activity of the year was the Kangaroo Hop and all the activities concern- ing Hobo Day-The bonfire, parade, skits, and song contest. Page 133 l A IIOO Walnut St. 2132 Troost Ave. 612 Minnesota Ave. 106 W. Maple, Indep. Country Club Plaza "House of Treasu Headquarters For: ' CERTIFIED PERFECT DIAMONDS ' WATCHES Hamilton, Elgin, Gruen, Longines, Mido, Bulova, Benrus, Waltham. ' STERLING Georg Jensen, Gorhamt, Towle, Heirloom, International, L u n t, Whiting, Wallacef, Frank Smith, Oneida. ' CHINA Crown Ducalware, Aynsley, Heath, Booth, Coalport, Bavarian. ' CRYSTAL Tiffin, Kraft, Hunt, Kosta, Imperial, Duncan. 'Available at "House of Treasures,' Country Club Plaza FOR GOOD FUN EXERCISE RELAXATION FINE FOOD Come to the A n-connmonso PLAZA' BOWL 32 Perfect Bowling Alleys The Best Year-Round Sport Always cs Good Meal in Our Dining Room and Lounge 430 Alameda Road-On the Plaza l.Ogan 6656 Pg 134 CONTENTS Goings On-1949 , "About the Cover" Who's Who at K. C. U.. .. Beta Zeta ....... Chiko ..... Cho Chins . . . Sigma Beta ...... Alpha Phi Omega. Bounders ....... Kegon . . . . Quantro ....... Tau Kappa Nu .... Candida ...... Faust .......... Liberal Arts Seniors Hobo Day ....... Big Fire ....... Kangaroo Hop . .. Kangaroo Queen . . Queen's Attendants Law Seniors ...... Delta Theta Phi. . . Phi Alpha Delta . . Phi Delta Phi ..... Kappa Beta Pi .... The Mortar ...... Pharmacists at Indianapolis . . . 133 .. 134 ....136-137 .. 138 139 140 141 142 143 144 145 146 . 148 149 ....1'5O-156 . 157 . 158 159 ....16O-161 ....162-163 ....165-166 . 167 168 169 . 170 171 ....172-173 Pharmacists at Work and Play ......, 174-175 Pharmacy Seniors . Dentistry ....... Autographs ...... 'QVW ....176-177 ....178-197 ......199-ZOO "ABOUT THE COVER" Virginia Fawks and Chuck Brooks think this is the appropriate place to spend a free hour as sunshine makes a long awaited appear- ance. fPhotograph by Elwood .lonesl The Kangaroo ARTICULATE Columbia ARTICULATOR FORMER qrQA 1 A s ' ee.-. fe. 1 N A ,.,.A,v Your C .A Study 1 s at ... -'U sq. 1"' ,:Af Models - - ev '. . for INLAY Dies A Time Saver -- Easy To Use T Makes Neat Models The Columbia Study Model Articulator is of sturdy construction, being made of Va inch diameter nickel-silver rod. To mount models, drill the four holes item- plate and drill suppliedj and attach prongs with sticky wax. To remove articulator from cast, merely heat prongs and withdravz Casts remain unmarred. PRICES Cat. No. 805-Four Columbia Study Model Articulators with Template and Drill .... 53.00 Cat. No. 806-Additional Articulators,ea. .50 A simple device for casting neat, self-articulat- ing half-iaw stone or plaster models for inlays, crowns and bridges .... The sliding frames are adiustable to make models of any required length .... Models of right or left side can be made by reversing position of frames .... The T-lock, cast in heel of upper and lower models keeps them in correct centric relation .... The frames, T-lock former and metal parts attached to Bakelite block are made of rustless steel. PRICE-Cat. No. 901 ....,.....................,,,.., 51.75 Complete with illustrated directions OLUMBIA -DENTQFORM CORP. "The House of a Thousand Models"-also headquarters for Brown Precision Attachments 131 East 23rd Street New York 10, N. Y. 5 1 agua 4 SX , 4 f 5 'G eq f 4 ,. A , , , 1 1 Q Lower Office Costs CARBOFAST gets the work out on time and eliminates many office forms . . . combining related forms into one set for' one complete transaction. No special training required for efficient handling . . . normal number of copies can be written on regular typewriters . . . no special attachments needed. One Motion . . . Carbons Are Out Samples and Information on Request RELY UPON .S706bl0A8I'l8 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 Grads, now veteran practitioners, report its valuable assistance in prepara- tory medication and in post operative care. Prescribe SODIPHENE for your patients' home treatment in cases of minor burns,cuts and scratches,applied full strength. - DISTRIBUTED NATIONALLY 1 Manufactured By , P r i n 1 i n g 31 THE SODIPHENE CO. Stationery Co. A Established 1893 KANSAS CITY, MO. 1434-as Walnut sf. vi. 0511 Kansas City 6, Mo. the Kangaroo X Page 135 Qiw are-f-'W ROBERT CURRY W Q W4 W, 4 Mt ff W. A. DAILY X X ,W , I VW, f PAUL GRIFFIN JAMES BENJAMIN WHO'S WHO Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities is an annual compilation of names of students from all over the country, whose curricular and extra-curricular activity, scho- lastic standing, character, and service merit recognition. It is a nationally-accepted honor list that groups together a fixed number of picked representatives from about 700 American institutions of higher education. The University of Kansas City is represented by twenty-two stu- dents, all of whom have been outstanding in one of the four colleges. From the Dental school are Charles Anderson, Charles I-larper, Theodore Klassen, and Ben Spikes. Lee I-lulen hasthe distinction of being the only woman Pharmacy School representative. The other representatives are Paul Griffin and Tom Norris. Norris was an officer of this year's Student Council, and an officer of the Pharmacy senior class. From Law School are James Benjamin, Herbert Rope, and Robert Sniezek. Sniezek was president of the Student Council of all four col- leges this term. Many of the Liberal Arts representatives have been active in many fields. Don Jennings is typical of these. Jennings was president of the Independent Student' Association, copy editor, business manager, and columnist for the U-News, a director-star of the Radio Guild, adver- tising manager of the Kangaroo, and a member of Easy Chair and U- Players. I-le was stage manager for Elizabeth the Queen and played the Fool in that production. I-le followed with the role of Lexy in Candida. Bill I-lodson, who is at present a student counselor in the Office of Student Activities, was founder and first secretary of the Independent Students' Association. I-le was treasurer and president of the Student f' X X W fig!! WILLIAM HODSON LEE I-IULEN DONALD JENNINGS DON JONES Page 136 The Kangaroo ' " flew nf L i Us "' - 4 I V AT K. C. U. ,. t . wr:-rf , F. Council, president ot the junior class, editor -Q ot the U-News tor one semester, reporter tor 5 3 f ri ic Ci at f N b o t e aingaroo, an an e I or o um er ne. l , , Zac. ii One of the tnree LA' girl representatives, ROBERT SNIEZEK BEVERLY SHFNKEL Beverly Shenkel, was president, vice-president, L rush ca tain and historian ot Beta Zeta Social Club. She was treasurer I , ot the Pan-l-lell Council, vice-president ot the Women's Athletic Asso- ciation, reporter tor the U-News and Kangaroo, a member of Spanish Club and Music Club, a l-lobo Day participant. Annette Perdew was junior class treasurer, class and make-up editor ot the Kangaroo, and a member ot Chiko Social Club. Catherine Lavery was a member ot U- Players, Psychology Club, French Club, Women's Athletic Association, and vice-president of the League ot Women Voters. She was Kangaroo sports editor, and president, vice-president, treasurer, and pledge cap- tain ot Sigma Beta Social Club. Jim Littrell and Bill McGehee have been two of the best-known and most active men on campus. Littrell was president of the Ramblers Fraternity, vice-president ot Golden Eagles, secretary and treasurer ot Alpha Phi Omega, l-lobo Day Co-chairman, photographer, reporter, and sports editor ot the U-News, and Most Outstanding Athlete ot '46 and '47, McGehee has been a noted campus showman, having ap- peared on Hobo Day, Fall Frolic, and dance programs all during his at- tendance at KCU. l-le was co-author ot the winning Bounder I-lobo Day skit in '48, the Bounder Burly-Q Ball script, and an assistant director of last semester's Fall Frolic, Vice-president of this year's junior class. Alan Baker has been an outstanding singer and actor, Bob Curry and Al Bishop have been powers in the Bounders, political, publication, and inter-fraternity circles. Don Jones has been reporter, copy editor, associate editor, and editor ot the U-News, and Bill Daily has been U-News editor and a member ot the Candida cast. Both are KEGONS. HERBERT ROPE ANNETTE PERDEW vw X, CATHERINE LAVERY JAMES LlTTRELL WILLIAM MCGEHEE ,THOMAS NORRIS The Kangaroo " P099 'l37 Beta Zeta OFFICERS Mary Mgfgqfef Green ,M-M-,-,,,V,,,, PfeSldel1l' ,,,,,,,.. ......,,..,,,,,,., Z elma Adams Dorofhy Smifh ,,----v,A- ,,A,,-,, V ice-President .,,,,,..,.,,........,,,, Shirley Lyons ,,------Secretary.......-.....-..Norma Jean Cleland ---VMTreasureram... ...Mary Margaret Greene Patricia McLain ,.... Zelma Adams a,,,,,,. ffh---,Sgf,-at-Arms.,,.,,.,.,,,,....,-.....Dorothy Smith M37 f First row: Zelma Adams, Eileen Berendt, Beverly Brown, Norma Cleland, Yvonne Freeman, Lyn Fulton. Second row: Mary Margaret Greene Carol Kraft, Shirley Lyons, Patricia McLain, Corinne Rope, Dorothy Smith. Third row: Carolyn Wagner, Nan Waters. With the i948-49 season clos- ing, the green and white of Beta dS9'6Z?ff5f Zeta still retains its traditional ,iiify popularity among K. C. U. girls. riff' Campus activities, true friend- ships, aid where needed, and fun have added up to a well rounded and successful year. -Dorothy lDottiel Smith gave nation-wide pub- licity and honor to her sorority by holding the title of Miss .Missouri this year. Her trip to Atlantic City was full of activities and glory. Clippings and pictures covering the contest for Miss America fill many red-letter pages in the Beta Zeta scrap-book. - Rushing, topped by the semi-formal theatre- dance at the K. C. Young Matron's Clubhouse Page 138 fortrushees and dates, was rewarded by a dou- bling in membership. A series of parties, includ- ing dessert bridges, taffey pulls, breakfasts, and fireplace coke-parties preceeded the last elabor- ate affair. The foolishness of the Christmas theme at the April Fool's dance is sure to be one of the long remembered events sponsored by Beta Zeta for the entire student body. A real Christmas tree, carol singing, and crazy decorations pro- vided a hilarious time for all. Informal parties, the pledge picnic, and the Spring Formal gave the sorority a busy and in- teresting spring, both for the girls and their friends. The Kangaroo June Blllmgslea ,,,,,, ......,,,,,,,, S ecretary ..,.,,.., ,,.,. OFFICERS Vlfgihiol Ely ..g...... ,,,,,......... P resident ,,....... .,,........ K atie O'Brien Katie O'Brien .......... Vice-President ......,,, ......... M elva Oldham Cleo Connolly ......... ........... R ush Captain ,,,,,, ..,..,,,,,,. N ancy Shryock Melvo Oldlwm .,.,.,.,,....., Pon-Hellenic Repr. ,,,,......... Ramona Loudermilk ' ' ..,,,, Jane Billingslea Helen McMahon oA,,o .,o,,77o,,,.. T reasurer ,,o...... ...,........... J can Smith NGHCY Shryock 7....,... - ,,,..., Historian-Chaplain. ..,.,,,........ Helen McMahon Corolyn Mundorf ........,....... Parliomentarian ..,7.., .....,... T oni Hutchison lntrci-mural Repr. ,,,,,. ..........,., L ou North hzlleo First row: Jane Billingslea, Mary Bolger, Vilma Cox, Dorothy Flanders, Norma Jean High, Lou North. Second row: Katherine O'Brien, Melva Oldham, Annette Perdew, Nancy Shryock, Joanne Smith, Sharlene Weldon. The Chikos began a very active year with the fall rushing season, Three girls, Toni Hutchinson, Lou North and Joan Smith, pledged Chiko and the school year started with a shower for Barbara Jacob- son, previous to her marriage early in the fall. The Chiko Alumnae organization gave a din- ner and white elephant sale for the actives in October. A party was given at the cabin of our sponsor, Genny Roth, on Lake Waukomis, dur- ing Halloween. Thanksgiving holidays meant a sleepless night at a slumber party for all of the Chikos. Follow- ing Thanksgiving, Christmas cards were sold by the members of Chiko in order to build up the Chiko scholarship fund. Chiko is the only soror- ity on Campus that is offering a scholarship for Kansas City University students. The recipient of the first presentation of the Chiko Scholarship in January i949 was Marion Gerber, a music major here at the University. Chiko adopted a family at Christmas time. Clothes, food, and presents were given to the family, in order to help make the Christmas Season merrier. in 3. The Kangaroo C The winter formal dinner-dance was held in the week between Christmas and New Year's day, at the Phillips Hotel. The new officers for the remainder of the school year were announced at this dance. The new semester started with plans to build the Chiko Scholarship fund. The spring rush sea- son followed and the Chikos pledged five girls, Mary Bolger, .Mary Marshall, Rhoda Mclntyre, Betty Peel, and Sharlene Weldon. The Chikos gave a card party for their friends in the Kangaroost on March 4. Dancing was in- cluded on the program for the evening. The pledges of Chiko gave a Plantation dinner for the members early in April. Chiko gave a student council sponsored dance on May 7. The theme of this dance was a Dude Ranch party. The active Chikos joined the Alumna group for a meeting on May 9 at the University. The annual Spring formal dinner-dance was held May Z7 atthe Hotel Phillips. New officers were announced at this time. . MEMBERS NOT PICTURED Cleo Connolly, Virginia Ely, Toni Hutchison, Ramona Loudermilk, Mary Marshall, Rhoda Mclntyre, Helen McMahon and Carolyn Mundorf. Page 139 OFFICERS 0 Dorofhy Power YY,Y,A---,VY,YA, ,,,,,,-,, P resident .........,..... Jdnite Neidenbefgef Janice Neidenberger ,.... . ..f,Y VlCe-PI'9S,iClef1f 4------------------A----- Marian 5079 0 I MG,-gan 50,9 7,AAf,fMA-------, --,-,,A, S ecretary ,,,,,,,, ,,..,......,.., S arah Purtzer 50,-gh PU.-fzer ------,-AAA--.-,,,Y, ,,A,,,, T reasurer ...........,..., ........., M Cry Ncvble First row: Jean Bush, Yvonne Eastham, Gladys Fetting, Mildred Gribble, Ruth Heydon, Carol Merritt. Second row: Janice Neidenberger, Mary Noble, Betty O'Bryan, Dorothy Power, Sarah Purtzer, Marian Sorg. Third row: Jolene Linder, Polly Ann Stephens, Yolanda Sterner, Janice Wiseman, Jean Spaid. The Cho Chin Sorority started off fa. this year by celebrating its l5th I 5, birthday with a luncheon at the af' Kansas city club. This was fha ba- NR. . ginning of the sororities' activities 'af' which reached its height at the an- nual Christmas dinner dance at the Hotel President. With candlelight and roses as the theme, the Cho Chins and their friends danced to the popular music of Warren Durrett. .On September l7, l948, the first pledge din- ner of the year was held at the home of Carol Merritt. Due to the enthusiasm of all members present the Cho Chins revived the tradition of having weekly pot luck dinners and meetings in the homes. Wedding bells rang on October 8, l948, when Lois Gray became Mrs. Leslie Schaub. On the Page 140 next Wednesday, October l3, I9-48, Judy Leslie followed the same pattern and is now Mrs. Mike Denny. Cho Chins furnished hundreds of shining stars for the tree at the Pan-Hellenic Christmas dance. A slumber party at Polly Stephen's, bridge parties, the traditional annual Christmas party and elec- tion of officers at Mike Sorg's, and Janice Nei- denberger's engagement were the highlights of the holidays. The Cho Chin's and TKN's celebrated the end of finals with a sleigh party. There were plenty of coke and bridge parties along with our Valen- tine party at Ruth Heydon's, luncheons at the Kansas City Club and Hotel President followed. To close the season, our final dinner was held in the French Room at the Hotel Muehlebach. The Kangaroo OFFICERS Calhefine Lavery, ,.... ........ P resident ,,,A.,.. ......... J eannine Kahn Shefil HCIl'dY ...,,,..,.. ,.....,, V ice-President ,,..,v, .....,...,, C arolyn Scott Vif9lf1lG FCIWkS fffffff .,VV..... R ec. Sec ......... ......, C onnie Metaxas Nancy COUSFHS ,.,..... ,..., . Carr. Sec ....... .,,...,..... S hero Hardy Patti RYCH1 ..fffff.f... .....,,, T reasurer ........ .,,,.,.,. T helma Sudvarg C0l'OlYf1 Scott ,,.,,, .,,..,... H istorian ,....,.. A..,.,.,, N ancy Cousins Jeannine Kahne, Rush Captain ........ , Hap I, . 4 Q ss ,,,, , V , , 11,3 I . 1, A X Q ' xx W .,, f g W f s 5 . 6641 1 W ff WW . XX ' W X is x X ff X ....-...,Virginici Fawks Szlgmcz Beta xg 554' 'QQIU02 vt 2, S I VW fl!!! First row: Vera Claxton, Nancy Collins, Nancy Cousins, June Eckhart, Virginia Fawks, Shera l-lardy. Second row: Adele Heying, Jeannine Kahn, Catherine Lavery, Evangeline Liss, Joan LoScalzo, Patricia Lynch. Third row: Connie Metaxas, Barbara Prewett, Pattie Ryan, Carolyn Scott, Jean Spaniol, Shirley Sparling. Fourth row: Dorothy Strauss, Mary Strickland, Thelma Sudvarg, Barbara Woolfall. The White and Blue of Sig- ma Beta celebrated its tif- teenth year of active leadership on the University campus. A-LJ f During the tirst semester, the sorority pledged three girls, Patti Ryan, Thelma Sudvarg, and Jean Spaniol. The pledge class reciprocated with a party held at the home ot Anna Orlando. Three Sigma Betas took part in the plays and dramatic presen- The Kangaroo X Hz tations given on campus. Carolyn Scott was elect- ed to Cap and Gown, while Catherine Lavery be- came a member ot Who's Who. With Nancy Cousins on the Dean's List, Sigma Beta easily upheld its scholastic record. Catherine Lavery was President of the 'Pan-l-lellenic Council, while Jeannine Kahn held the ottice at Treasurer. Shera l-lardy served on the Hobo Day Commit- tee ot l949. Page 141 A Qalza Phi mega OFFICERS Elmer Putnam YvV,--- -.-,,A- P regidenf ,,,,,,, ........ B Bin Mcwmiqms ,,,,, ..,.... 1 sfvice-Pres.- -A -A- Murray Nolte -nw--W2nd Vice-Pre5,,,, ,..-....Bill Jamieson Lynn Chaffee A,--- ----f-f,,f 1' reqgurer ,,,,,,, ......, G eorge Evinger Ed Fleemqn -iqiq A AK,,, R ecord.Secy. ,, .... ............. D ick Cook AI Ruark- ------., CQrresp.Secy. ...,. A,.,,-... B ill Novak Mwmy Nolfe w--- 1 .,,,,-,,-- Hisforian. ...... .,........... J ack Hudson Dwigh, Mullin A----------,An-AwfffwAAA, 5gf,-g1.Arm5 ,,..,,..,.,,,.....,,7 John Hargadine l l First row: Bob Chartrand, Bill Fetter, Ed Fleeman, Dean Graner, James Graner, Jack Hudson. Second row: Larry Jabenis, William B. Jamie- son, Arthur L. Jones, Duane Kolterman, Bill McWilliams, Carl Millier. Third row: Chuck Mullis, Murray Nolte, Bill Novak, Thomas Peck, Elmer Putman, Glenn Rowley. Fourth row: Al Ruark, Bill Saari, Jack Schaaf, Bob Shores, Stubert Stephens, Bob Woodson. Alpha Eta Chapter of Alpha Phi Omega, national service S0535 fraternity, opened their year of activities with the Obstacle mx Dance in October. Service line. projects the first semester in- cluded handling of the tuberculosis Christmas seal sales and beginning of a Lost and Found holidays. Page 142 buerau. A communications board in the Kanga- roost, to serve as a depository for student mes- sages, introduced the slogan, "Another APO Service, which has since become a campus by- The second formal dance of the fall season, the Turkey l-lop, ushered in the Thanksgiving The Kangaroo ' OFFICERS Alvis BlSl10P ff,,v.,A ..,.,.,,., P resident ....,,.. ..,.... V ince Bullard VJHCG Bl-'ll0l'd 7.v.... ,.,,,.,,, V ice-President ....... .,..,..A, . Jock Luke B MOFTOI1 KGTZ ..,, .,,,,, S ecretary ,,,..,,- --,,,,,,,,,-,-, , Bill Herre v Bob AClClmS f--.,,f. ......,,., H istoricin ,,v,,,, ,,,,,,,, C horles Brooks Bill MCGl1el1ee ...... ,,,.,... l nter-Frat. Rep. ,...., ,,,,,,,,,, B ob Earhart Cl'lGflBS Brooks ,,..,,,.. ,,,,,,,.,,,- S gt.-at-Arms YAA-YY YA--,Y E rnie Wilson E K.: ' , ,gif ., , A ', WW ,f W' .V f 1 Ayj ' wt a x 9 5 v f VJ f f f f f W, J ' wa l ' f 2 fy f X f f 2 X f f ff st ff 11+ si W -rw N--M ' -v - ' , :rd U , , ffff ' ff , if C X J 7 f rt! .. ,,,,,i Z, f f f f f I 5 sf if ' 1 4' Z! 1 tw 5 if ,, y 'Wi ffl' f ' 17 fs , J . 5, First row: Bill Blessing, Chuck Brooks, Vince Bullard, Bob Curry, Jack DeLoyht, Bob Earhart. Second row: Rod Frazier, Carl Herre, Jack Hud- son, Russell Jacobson, Morton Katz, Jack Lake. Third row: Jim Leak, Bill McGehee, John Paris, Thomas Peck, Dick Reicher, Chuck Tarlton. Fourth row: Bob Taylor, Ernie Wilson, Bob Adams. The Bounder Fraternity, founded in l938, once again assumed a major role in school affairs. lts members engaged actively in the lJniversity's social, athletic, and student, functions, as the year's record attests. Vince Bullard was president of the Inter-Frat Council and Chairman of l-lobo Day. John Paris was "Kangaroo" editor, while The Kangaroo X Bill McGehee, Mort Katz, and Bob Curry served on the Student Council. Chuck Brooks was ap- pointed Business Manager of the "U-News", Jack Hudson was Copy Editor of the "LJ-News" this year and was appointed editor of next year's "Kangaroo," Bob Curry, and Bill McGehee were elected to this year's Who's Who, ln addition to these honorary positions, the fraternity worked in the theatre and athletic department. Page 143 Kego 'WW' Maw- um.-w -qi-si. .nun-4. OFFICERS Bob Love YYYFAAAA ,M---,,,,, P resident. A,.... ....4....., B ill Daily Bill Daily ffffff ff i- ,A ,VV, ,,,, V ice-President , ,,.. v.w..-., G rant Wyfick Bill puuenwider V-wi .,,-- , V ice-President ...... .....,. B ob Brooking Mark Swenholt ,,....... A..---f-- S eCl'9f0"Y ------ ---A----f------ J im Case Jim Marlowe ,,,,, Stubby Kreeger ...., Treasurer ,.,, ......,, . Sgt.-at-Arms ,A.,, -. Mark Swenholi ...-,..Bill Hatton ff! .4410 First row: Bob Brooking, Jim Case, Bill Daily, Charles Fraher, James Fullenwider, J. K. Gasal. Second row: William Hatton, Jim lsleib, Don Jones, V. J. Kreeger, Bob Love, Jim Marlow. Third row: Mark Swenholt, Dirk Tousley, Bob Wicke, Grant Wyrick. KEGON, the oldest fraternity on the campus, was organized October l5, l934, by eleven University men V interested in establishing a fratern- . ity of fellowship and good will. With the exception of three years during the war, the fraternity has been actively engaged in campus activities from its in- ception. KEGON men through the years have held a good proportion of the important campus positions, and have participated in intra-mural Page 'I44 sports programs and social activities. The KEGON social activities this year began with the traditional Founder's Day Banquet, at which prospective members were entertained. The Christmas dance was held at Santa Fe Hills Country Club. Numerous get-togethers by the members have added much to the enjoyment of this college year. One extra-curricular dance and a spring formal were planned as late semester activities. The Kangaroo f OFFICERS President -----------------,- ' ff,.ff......,,,,,,,,..,,,. .,..,, M el Colhour ' ........... Ross Vivona --.------..Jack Herriman Paul Va rdeman Vice-PPresident .,,,,,,, , --.A4YA,--,,,A,A- A Secretary ,,,,,,,,,,,,V,, Treasurer ,,,,,,,,,,,, ll6ll1fl'0 j 'Qi' A X0 , , if f f , First row: James Betros, Melvin Colhour, Bob Hempfling, Jack Herriman, Alan Kemp, Frank Koger. Second row: Don McDougall, Jack Mar- tin, Don Seaton, Frost Theiss, Paul Varcleman. After a thorough reorganiza- tion at the beginning of the fall semester, Quantro is now firmly established on campus, and after the completion of its first full QUANTRO year looks forward to a period of growth and expanded activity during the next. Chartered as a service fraternity in the spring of l948, Quantro is now asking the Student Council for a change to social status. This spring Quantro joined the lntra-fraternity council, where it is now represented by Jim Betros and Paul Vardeman. Two other Quantros, Frost Theiss and Frank Koger, are president and vice-president of the i948-49 sophomore class. With the Student Council, Quantro sponsored the "Wacky" Dance in the Kangaroost March 5. Few would argue that it was the best dance of The V Kangaroo the year, but most would agree that it was the loudest and noisiest, and it furnished the only bona fide pie-throwing event of the year-Theiss received a beautiful chocolate cream right in the face. Emphasizing fellowship and encouraging par- ticipation in school affairs, Quantro has been especially interested in touch football, track, and softball, coming out well in all three. Every mem- ber took part in some athletic activity. Three members of the fraternity, Bob Hemp- fling, Frank Koger, and Don Seaton, found them- selves on the dean's list this year. Jack l-lerriman wrote the music, and with Jack Martin, the lyrics for the Quantro song, presented first at the l-lobo Day songfest this spring. Frat. pins, featuring a red formee cross on a gold back- ground, were designed by Kenny Mayor. ! Page 145 Bill Corson ,.,........ Bill Kelly ,,,,,,,,,,,.A. -.- d a d N Charles Clarkson Leo Glick ,..V...........- OFFICERS President, ,..,,.... . Vice-President ,,,,.,.. ......Secreta Treasurerw... ,,,..,.,--.Les Scha ub ........Bob Wurdack John DeMasters Mel Bishop W grand' f wif!! ' m 1-. C , . g, , g h, M I, , it f , 1 f Z W Z X w Y Q , W Y C , W f S. s , ' fi Since the beginning of the Tau Kappa Nu men's fraternity in l945, the promoting ot high moral character, integrity, scholastic achievements and friendliness continues to 2 , of ff. :. ,iffy ff rf . I M , , 1 l 'f79:,.-L, .-,,,- W , fe ,27y,w0 JW, , ff , s , ,',f!' fy. Q, .4,. P lf 2 ".LI. qw ii i ,-if ly , ,. f WW N - -4-.ny Q 77 V422 W7 be the incentive of Tau Kappa Nu. Characteristic of outstanding social events pertinent to various organizations, the Purple Passion parties of Tau Kappa Nu deserves particular mention. Two open parties were presented by Tau Kappa Nu which were very colorful, highly entertaining and wholly enjoyed by all who attended. X hmmm First row: Melvin Bishop, Bob Black, Earl Boutell, Thomas Caselmon, Bill Corson, Byron Clarkson. Second row: Morgan Early, John DeMasters, J. A. Giersch, Leo Glick, Dixie Howell, Bill Kelly, Third row: Jack Kirsch, Cal Lakin, R. H. Mansfield, lohn Mercer, Gerald Pepper, George Rhodes. Fourth row: Leslie Schaub, Bob Shirkey, Bob Stanton, Bob Wright, Bob Wurdack, Dick Wynont. Fifth row: Al Zimmerman, Chuck Clarkson. Page 146 The Kangaroo 'bo f 3. O X aw! Lf ff fff X xwwfwqi ?wWW ,. kwa' G-on vm 1 mow xv M 5 ff-D Q ?OQjnoCHH7 64? ? jp 7 W 5 my fx g, f 'ff' T? 2 eq J 9 eq I JI 'I Y- v , S. x X, Q Kxjff K I' j ,Q I 49X x fl 1 h "'1yi X f G A , ,, 3 ,Q .E N fn 5 ' ' 5 ,Q , F l -' LM W' W li 1 L 1 r I X -1---i i-14-i"-ri?-I ,..?.- CANDIDA With Ruth Warrick, Hollywood actress and former KCU student, in the title role, George Bernard Shaw's Candida played to enthusiastic audiences in the Play- house the week of February Zl to 27. A comedy of practicality versus idealism, the play is considered a classic masterpiece and received commendable treat- ment under the direction of Dr. John Newfield. Three University students and two Community play- ers supported Miss Warrick. Bill Daily as the Rector Morrel was outstanding, being a natural for the part of the confident, pompous minister. Daily received rave reviews in the University News and the Kansas City Star. Alan Baker performed the poet Marchbanks with a humorous interpretation that appealed to the midwestern audiences. Baker, a veteran of the Uni- versity theatre, has played roles in Frantic Physician, Pirates of Penzance, Elizabeth the Queen, Family Album, Fashion, and Everyman. Don Jennings, in the role of Lexy Mill, was thoroughly convincing. Jennings, too, has had extensive experience in theatre work here including the Fool in Elizabeth the Queen and doubled as stage manager for that important production. Ronald McBurney, as Mr. Burgess, Can- dida's father, has had twenty years experience on the stage. I-le had played the part of Lexy professionally before appearing as Mr. Bur- gess in the University production. Helen Com- fort was supberb as Miss Prossy. Miss Comfort has done a number of plays at the Resident Theatre. as Zi " Iss X44 Z 2, Q 2? Q! . . Q NRRX P599 l43 The Kangaroo -----ei.--.... , , . :-,.1,---Q.-g-.er:,1-..- .....,.m,: :.-...,...,..,,......,.: 5,-...1nvf:3.,.. uf:-zfmn. :nn -, ,W 1-- , .. , . .. f V . LIBIIR First Row ZELMA ADAMS, Economics Beta Zeta, Treasurer '48, President '49, JANICE WISEMAN, Music Cho Chin. C. B. ANDERSON SHIRLEY ARFSTEN, English Lung. 8. Literature Cap and Gown. J. l. ARTHUR PAUL l. BACKMANN, Chem.-Biol. Second Row JANES BAUER, English Lung. 8. Literature JOHN BAUMGARDT, Biology LEONARD BENSON, Hist. 8. Govt. I. ARTS SIINIDR JACK BOGE, Art BETTY BOGUE, Sociology W. N. BOSLERT Nl0ll1. 8o Econ. KME, Treasurer '48. Third Row W. J. BOSWELL EARL BOUTELL, Economics Tkn, President, V-Pres., Order of the Golden Eagles, Treasurer, lnterfra- ternity Council, V-Pres., U-News Staff. JANE BUCHER, Biology Future Teachers of America, Librarian '48-'49. msn sumczL,Ar1 JoHN nunnow JACK Bussv, Geology s. Geography Fourth Row D. D. CARTER, Economics GEORGE CHAVEZ TOM CLARK, Economics DON JENNINGS, English Lung. 8. Literature Who's Who '49, l. S. A., President '46, Kangaroo, Adv. Mgr. '46, Copy- writer '48, U-Players Everyman-Prop. Mgr. '46, Saturday's Children- Technician '46, Elizabeth the Queen- Stage Mgr.-'48.,.- Candida-Lexy '49, NELLIE COLGLAZIER, Biology Orchestra. . JOHN COLLINS, Georgrophy 8. Geoloqv Kangarocks, President, V-Pres., Ger- man Club. President. V of 'Q 'Q W .W ,, X, W, ff. qqoao-'W 4 Q rt. s QS, 71", f . ,iw " , 3. ! E Q sis. I f i if' , . If f W ,I 2 -Q, X f 'Elin-M ff ff My Page 150 The Kangaroo , lg, 2,93 7' 6 f 1 X Dx f , ef f ,f 'Z K SIS,,... Q rv 6 WD'-ui L, . Sf Z , f," , m- . w i a Q do X X Q , V X, r,ry,,Z,,, x. A :X gem ,, K' XV, ff' QW' X A800- 'W' First Row NANCY COLLINS, Art Sigma Beta, Kangaroo Queen At- tendant '48. CHARLES COOK, Psychology WILLIAM CORN, Chemistry Delta X, V-Pres. '47, Student Affairs of the America Chemical Society. NANCY COUSINS, Hist. 8. Govt. Sigma Beta, Corresponding Secretary, History,1Kangarock Club, French Club. HAROLD COX, Economics ROBERT CURRY, Hist. 8. Govt. Bounders, Delta Theta Phi, Who's Who, Kangaroo Class Ed. '48, U-News, Business Mgr. '47, '48, Senior Class Pres. '48-'49, Student Council '48-49. Second Row W. A. DAILY, English Language 8. Literature U-News, Reporter '46, '47, Editor '47, '48, Editorial Advisor '48, '49, Kegon, A President '49, V-Pres., '48, lnterfra- ternity Council, Secretary-Treasurer, U-Players, Moyell '49, Hobo Day, Publicity Chairman '48. The Kangaroo W WILLIAM DANNAHOUER JAMES DAVIDSON, Music ROBERT DAVIES, Sociology GLADYS DAY, Sociology JOHN DeMASTERS, Economics lnterfraternity, President, Intramural Council, Secretary, TKN, Secretary, APO, Treasurer, Sgt.-at-Arms. Third Row HAROLD DODSWORTH, Economics ELIZABETH DOMINICK, History 8. Govt. WILLIAM DORAN, Economics BOB DOROTHY, English Lang. 8. Literature APO, Radio Guild, Secretary "47, Easy Chair '48, U-News, Reporter '46, Feature Editor '46-'47, Radio Writer '46, '47, '48, Assistant to Dept. '48, RICHARD DONALDSON, Econ. JOHN DUNLOP, Economics Fourth Row Room EARHART, Psychology Psychology Club '46, Bounders, U- News, Reporter '45, '46, International Relations Club, lnterfraternity Council, Secretary-Treasurer '49, Hobo Day Committee '49, Inter-Mural Council '46. KARL EATON, Mathematics KME, President, Delta Chi fMath Clubi, President, Secretary, ISA, President. Treasurer, ISA Coordinating Council, President, Kangaroo, Associate Editor '48, Kangaroo Ball Chairman '49. DAVID ELIAS, Chemistry-Biology VIRGINIA ERVIN, Hist. 8. Govt. Cap and Gown, President. GLADYS FETTING, Geology 8. Geography Cho Chin, President, V-Pres., Secre- tary, Treasurer, Rush Captain, Pan- Hellenic, Freshman Class Secretary, Sophomore Representative, Student Council, Senior Secretary, Women's Athletic Association, V-Pres., Kanga- rocks. Page l5I Q. , . 4 X 1 r , V' W 1 f ff f f M0 ff LIBERAL ARTS SENIORS First Row JO ANN FINK, Foreign Language 8. Literature DOROTHY FLANDERS, English language 8. Literature U-News, Feature Editor, Reporter, Kangaroo Editor '48, Chiko, President, Who's Who '48, Number One, Board of Editors, Easy Chair, Kangaroo Hop, Chairman '48. ED FLEEMAN, Economics APO, Chorus. EDWARD FORD, Economics ROD FRAZIER, Psychology Bounders, BETTY GANZ, Art Second Row MARSHALL GELLER, Sociology GENE GIBSON, Economics DAVID GINTER, Mathematics LUTHER GLENN, Economics HAROLD GOLDIN, Economics ERSEL GORDON, Economics Third Row DEAN GRANER, Economics Kangaroo, Business Mgr. '48, '49, APO, Independent Students Associa- tion, Men's Chapter, V-Pres., Public Relations-Golden Eagles, Treasurer. HERBERT CULLEY, Economics BILL HACKETT, Foreign Lang. 8. literature FRANCES HALL, Psychology BILL HERRE, Biology Bounders, Secretary, U-Players, Tech- nical Stage Staff '49. JOE HEYDON, Economics Bounders, President '49, lnterfratern- ity Council, President '48, Newman Club, V-Pres. '46, U-News, Reporter '46. Fourth Row ROBERT HILL, Economics WILLIAM HODSON, English Language 8. Literature U-News, News Editor '46, Student Council, President '47, '48, Treasurer '46, Junior Class President '47, '48, Number One, Business Mgr. '48, Easy Chair, Chairman '49, ISA, Secretary '46, '47, '48, '49, Who's Who, '49, MARY V. HOOD, History 8. Govt. Beta Zeta, President, Secretary, Rush Captain, Sgt.-at-Arms, Kangaroo, As- sociate Business Mgr., U-News, Tech- nical Editor, Feature Writer, Report- er '45, Music Club, Le Cercle Francais, Future Teachers of America, Pan- Hellenic, President '47. ELWIN HOWELL, Economics FELIX HUGHES, Economics RUTH HULSE, Biology ,gmwuu 'MW ff 6 Ts M V, J Vw-Sa. l V ' fi-trays, ff f z ZW f iiiwtlltliif I X f 2 .-f. f'f 4 1 J f. M, time 1 F , Y""""Y ' 4 MWW C., , Ywwf mn"""' KQ- 'W W! - so X i x xfyfv ik P999 152 The Kangaroo int . 0 er .85 SY 'Y 1 sh LS 'h rt is, I1 N XX N f fK Rx f " N 'O N 'MAN X tml We 3, ,, .41-.qgoperei X f so X 4-I LS? 7 .X NN W Q , i. Ghh ,,, , ' 7 f ' 7.77, , 1 ...ew N , ' 4 First Row GEORGE HUMMEL TANI MAE INOUYE, Hist. 8. Govt. "Elizabeth the Queen", Associate Stage Manager, A Cappella Choir, Christmas Assembly. LAWRENCE JABENIS, Biology Avo. DON JOHNSON JOHN JOHNSON Kangarocks, President, Vice-President, Secretary-Treasurer, Ball and Chain. ARTHUR JONES, Geology 8. Geography Paoic Club, Secretary, International Relations Club, Kangarocks, University Post of American Legion, Organizer and first Commander. Second Row ELWOOD JONES, Chemistry 8. Biology Orchestra '36. JEANNINE KAHN,'SocioIogy Sigma Beta, President, Treasurer, Rush Captain, Pledge Captain, Pan-Hellenic The Kangaroo f WWW NW' Council, Treasurer, Re p resentative, Psychology Club, Spanish Club, Intra- Mural Council. ELIZABETH KANTER, Art Cap and Gown '48-'49, Mag Scholar- ship, Art Club, President, Easy Chair, "American Artist" Award, Freshman Class, Secretary, Light Opera Associa- tion. . JACK KARAPETIAN VERNON KELLY LAWRENCE KENNEY, Chemistry CHARLES KIRK, Economics Third Row DONNA KNIGHT, Music Beta Zeta. CAROL KRAFT, Psychology Beta Zeta, Independent Women, Vice- President, U-News, Reporter, News Editor, Number One, Associate Editor, Hobo Day Committee, Publicity Chair- man, Quad Dance, Chairman, Chorus, Easy Chair, U-Players, Newman Club, Women's Athletic Council, Radio Guild. . JOHN LANE, Economics CLIFTON LANGSETH, Economics JACK LAKE, Biology Bounder Treasurer, Vice-President, German Club, Future Teachers of America. CATHERINE LAVERY, Psychology Sigma Beta, President, Vice-President, Treasure', Pan-Hellenic Council, Presi- dent, VY. A. A., President, League of Women Voters, Vice-President, Who's Who '48, French Club, U-Players, Psychology Club. Fourth Row JAMES LEAKE, Sociology Bounder. DONALD LEEVER, Economics R. J. LEININGER, Geology s. Geography Kangaroclcs, President, University Male Quartette Men's Music Club. JAMES LITTREL, Economics A. P. O., Treasurer, Recording Secre- tary, Who's Who. W. A. LOGAN HELEN LOHMEYER, Sociology Page 153 LIBERAL ARTS SENIORS Firsf Row BEN LONG, Economics WILLIAM LYNCH, English Language 8. Literature MYRON McAFEE, Art LUCILLE McANULTY, Psychology Cap and Gown, Secretary-Treasurer, Psychology Club, I. S. A., Infra-Mural Council, Tournament Queen. KENNETH McGAUGH, Sociology KATHERINE McGREE, Psychology I.S.A., Treasurer, Psychology Club, Secretary, Newman Club, Vice-Presi- denf, German Club. Second Row RICHARD MAHRLE, Economics ,i ,rf fi .X Q C Z or f Q. SW S APS' W pw-and x 6 f ff' HARRY MANSFIELD, Economics TKN. NIERT MARCELLA Cap and Gown, Easy Chair. KENNETH MARKER, Geology 8. Geography V Kangarocks, Secretary-Treasurer. PETER MARSALLA, Economics BOB MARTIN, Biology I Third Row DAN MARTIN, Economics WARREN MILLER HARRIET YONAZA BOB MILLIER, Psychology A. P. O., Social Chairman, Hisforia I1 ri f, 1' f ' .4 we Chairman Turkey Hop, Psychology Club, President. RICHARD MILLSAP, History 8. Government HARUTO MARIKAWA, Biology Fourfh Row WINIFRED MORGAN, Art JOAN MOSLEY, English Language 8. Literature Cap and Gown, Vice-Presidenl. DORIS MUKAIDA, Psychology' I. S. A., Psychology Club. S. D. MUNDORFF BENTON MUNDAY, Psychology PAUL NANCE 4 -35, M .ff 1 f- , ' ft my G -5,71 4 f V , . . fl M, f X 'Z Z X f why . j fn , W . X I 3, .SRLLLIMZYQQ Q' ..... P098 154 The Kangaroo ,M ' , gg W f f f ' f , sn ixff f is X Firgf Row President, El Club Austurias, Newman MARY NOBLE, Sociology Cho Chin, Sgt.-at-Arms, Treasurer. KATHERINE ANN 0'BRIEN, Sociology Chiko, President, Vice-President, Sen- ior Class Treasurer, Pan-Hellenic Council, Secretary. TOM PECK, Biology APO, Bounder, Whittaker Award. ANNETTE PERDEW, English Language 8. Literature Chiko, Chaplain, Kangaroo, Class Ed- itor '48, Make-up Editor '49, Junior Class Treasurer, Who's Who '49. CLARENCE PHILLIPS, Economics DAVID POWELL, Economics Second Row nonomv Powen, spanish Cho Chin, President, Vice-President, Secretary, Pan-Hellenic Council, Vice- The Kangaroo X Club. ELMER PUTNAM A. P. O., President. JACK REED A. P. O., Historian. KENNETH REYNOLDS GEORGE RHODES, Biololgy A. P. O.: T. K. N. DON ROBERTSON Third Row CORINNE ROPE, Sociology HARRIET ROSENBURG, Psychology Cap and Gown. KENNETH ROYER, Philosophy 8. Religion SAM SAKOULAS, Economics ELIZABETH SCANLON, English Language and Literature Newman Club. THERESA SCARPELLINO, Foreign Langauges 8. Literature Spanish Club, French Club, Easy Chair. Fourth Row PAUL SCHAEFER ELEANOR SCHONHORST, English Lanuage 8. Literature CAROLYN SCOTT, History 8. Government Sigma Beta, Vice-President, Future Teachers of America, Cap and Gown. BEVERLY SHENKEL, Biology Beta Zeta, Pan-Hellenic Council, Who's Who, '49. ROBERT LEE SHORES, Psychology CHARLES SMITH, Chemistry Page T55 Page LIBERAL ARTS SENIORS First Row DENNIS SNllTl'l, History 8. Govt. Future Teachers of America. JOANNE SMITH, Foreign langauge 8. Literature ' Chiko, Treasurer, Spanish Club, Sec- retary. DUANE sPAnKs, Chemistry WALTER STELNIACK, ClIemiSII'y 8. Biology Olympiads, President. POLLY ANN STEPHENS, Art Cho Chin. Second Row DEAN STEWART,.Physics. l.S.A., Vice-President, President, K. M.E., Vice-President, Kangaroo Staff '48. MARY STRICKLAND, Art Sigma Beta, U-News, Cartoonist '49, Kangaroo, Art and Photography Edi- tor, Associate Editor, Kangaroo Hop, Future Teachers of America. JEAN SYDENSTRICKER, English Language 8. Literature CHARLES TARLTON, Economics Bouncler. JACK TERRY, History 8. Govt. W. O. THOMAS, Sociology Third Row MARCELLA THRONE, Psychology DONALD VANCE, Economics A. P. O., President. CAROLYN WAGNER, Music Beta Zeta, Sigma Alpha Iota, Treas- urer, Cap and Gown, Music Club, A ' Cappella. WILLIAM WEEDIN, Economics CHARLES WEEDMAN STERLING WEGENER, Economics APO, President. Fourth Row HAROLD WELTON, Sociology L. W. WHITESIDE t ALICIA WILLIAMS, Chemistry 8. Biology I ERNIE WILSON, Economics Bounder, Sgt.-at-Arms, Hobo Day, Big- gest Bum. GEORGE WINTERS, Economics THOMAS WISDOM, Sociology 'WU' 156 ri. K 9 N321 bfi , ' if , 1 ' iiffffffoifx M x , BWV, J WI gmgw , gaghigliflijjz q ! WW PM M " in ffliw W! ZW 12axLbfpnf we AML h 535 Quin, ' 'X 1549 f5ZaC9Qwa4fZQne ,ff at -Q., iwx 44,1 aa hwyk fmecwd, Af 7124 Qu? www Zf9M,ff yd., 44,1 41 AQ af 2144, 7' fb . Wet? rf? 4-E5,1ZQ"L ,ZQA2174av advfz Po e 157 ThKg 9 BIG FIRE Festivities of Hobo Day began Thursday night, April 28, with a barbecue. The students, dressed in jeans, plaid shirts, sweaters, and other ap- propriate clothing, ate heartily of the barbecued beef, potato chips, ice cream, and soda pop. The brush pile at Fiftieth and Holmes was lit at 7:30. For a week the brush pile had been diligently guarded to prevent Rockhurst from setting a torch to it before l-l'obo Day-as has been the practise in previous years. Several groups of students tried to get up interest in chain dances around the fire but most of the crowd was more interested in merely watching the blazing brush. The street dance, after the bonfire, was held in front of the Swinney gymnasium and Cecil Violett's 6-piece orchestra played for the event. The band played on the steps of the gym and quite a crowd joined in the dancing while others stayed around the bonfire. Spectators remaining at the bonfire piled on more brush and kept it blazing until after mid- night. When the fire finally had died down the students went home or to various parties held by the different organizations on the campus. P995 158 The Kangaroo KANG R00 HCP Climaxing l-lobo Day activities was the Kanga- roo l-lop held on Friday night. Decorations were streamers of crepe paper stretched from the throne ofthe queen of the Kangaroo Ball to every corner of the room. Ernie lzzard's band provided music for the festive occasion and the l-lobo's doned formal attire for the dance- quite a change from the garb of earlier in the day. Nedra Daniels was crowned queen of the Hop and her attendants were Ruth Hayden, Penny Wiseman, Ramona Loudermilk, and Marilyn Claxton. The queen and her attendants were chosen by Bing Crosby. Nedra is a freshman at the University and her candidacy was sponsored by APO, national men's service fraternity. The Kangaroo Hop, the last formal dance of the year for KCU, was attended by 600 students. The queen was announced at intermission as were the winners of the skits and song contest. .X ,Q Sigma Beta was the proud winner of the skits and Cho Chin took the honors of the song con- test along with TKN, winner of the fraternities. Adding to the gala affair was the donation of free cigarettes by the Lucky Strike company. During the evening the old Roost, serving as a place to drink cokes as well as to rest weary bones, was packed. Also 'there were numerous couples resting in front of the gym and talking to friends. Although these spots were fre- quented the dance floor was crowded during the entire evening. The dance was the highlight of the Hobo Day activities and was a success in the eyes of every- one attending from all reports. if if , ,Q ..,'., i iff 2 U , , I M fn ,J ,,..f,.. ' -gi f. an The Kangaroo X 4' 7 4 4 . I W 1 ' "K I Hyf fafwf' , ., , M, Lia arf? iifffff , Page 159 Aw Kjfvb, D fly I Q47 1,11 ' wwf , Mr. JZUZQH L ESC? 7 E I 'i lr J 1 at . Paris or, kms ffargercd' U13 zfveml tg of Kansas City 5160 Hoc-kafll Road Hamas Civ, Amzecuri ,Dear Mr-. Paris: It d'1f'I'icult to cheese the prettiest .girl FL'-Dba phmivgraphe D?2l,3', but 116313 Wetmore, Par-emo I-flajfeup artist, graciously consented to help ua. After taking into conaideg-silo hair--do and balance ef' fees 5221 Ned?-a Benicia me the ffvllow Q in Z' rs peers res, Queen ne or 1 0231121 35", we have chosen Mies . Em' attendants are as am- named: A , Z. Misa Shih 5e,,r'c.'o11 E. Misa Mez:-.flag Claxton 3. :Weis Ramona i,owf2e1"ng1'3k la. Mies Pe-:wily Wizaelrzqn Hoping no me gems huri, and wi Zh beat wishes, I S.: sly f ff' HC . 12:21 FG turning the photos usztier sagem be gave with one Qf' mine, me regmezsisd. 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V S is-l V Z F Y 79' "4 W AV V 5 1 X 1 xx I Q .ft A 5 ie, V a ' X "' -XX x . N? . Tb' , 'f ' '5 if L " . V V. Q ' S 1 W, ' ...............,...w . , f X V2 X V X ,-0 XX x -Q, ' ' ' Zlfz' 4 :V 'VV i M ...,W.M.,,,, :N ,, 1 X, X ' .....,XXX V ,rf ,Q fm X., Q- 'f V 'ii' ' W? x Xsw,-r,, K 5 J I - E' Wjrfx VV ,, , V,n,,,,V 7 yi, ,fWmV,, V. V XV f "Q . 4 ' "" ' " 'E X X V . V , , 55 :- V .MVR na XX . .. . . r g' ex if 17 A ' 4 by XXX. X X . V V X H"J f ,Xjyw - f' X a X Si. W ww V , V ' QW V - 1 1 904493:-X , , -1XX,,VV fX ,uf XX, V ffgmf-xrm ' " 5V ,V V XX- . Vw? WMWLV' X. XV, , , " XX. 1 ,,,.f Vff'Wf:'iV " ,W 'ff-,fffVfP11' ....,.,XX---ff 7 " X My - VV 1 is ,, wg M W. X X V XM V Vf,VV N .y,XVM,f X. ,I V 43,01 A . C :V , ,GV X f , w M. 551, V fftfXV, 4, ,V ,N 5 aww p My , ' ' . X H" T"-:Til V-N"'i.,,, 'f . ' X '- ff V YH- ,, - . ',f ,f ' ' .. ,,,, W, VV .,VNl.W:,,AV Q , QM ,V . V V X :4,,vV:m fw,,Vg3,,, -f-X,Nwi,W .,, M VVV . X 5155. X V 1 5,51 If. , , X ,Q f .. V -f . 1 V' , -N-XVXXXXX. XX f f f '-Wal, .fzgxg-'MV WTI? ..Q0,,, X,.1V3V V, ,, ,VM X mf -NV A V XX V V V- . X V X.. V-..,,, .,,,,,, , - ,,, ,.,f,,,,V X Mm -Vgvgh ' f' .X K ,,.,,,,,,..,,, ,VN X x , ' ,, M4 4 W1 f V mug--.,,, V V . . 4 X f, V V V 93, f 5 - V, , VV I I ZV U W M- ,V -Xww.WVVM V V 4 ,V V , V, 5 ,, f, , V . 0 , , VV M XX V V V Q , ' V.,-Q5 ' V 4 f ' f' - NNX "mag, V,,, 'V x 'W V 'X XV . '. V 2 V, XV VMZZV "' v :' ni' , S ' 1 1 VY - , f 7 - 1 Nm - V f -JE -:TV ,, V A v v. 0144, f I , X JV V5 if-5 ,V 1 X 5' xi WV i ff' Q Q - ff, Xi ' ' wi IV 7 , . ',iXV by .tlcff .X VV ,V :V , V ' X ff gf I A. U V V -Nft., rf X -,,,-- W, --. ...-,., .,,, Page 164 V - Slrrwqkiand.. g , i. .,.. ,...,-,, . A...,?...-- ...... .J The Kdngcaroo I. W SENIOR Second Row: WILLIAM BILLINGS JAMES BROADDUS CHARLES BURKIN WILLIAM CHULICK B. P. CONSTANCE EDWARD COOK Fourth Row: WILLIAM W. HUTTON RICHARD HORNBECK JAMES FLANAGIN R. G. KNAPP ROY LARSON JOHN MAGERS LAW SIINIDRS ANDREW MARSH S ' ROBERT STAIGER I Drink Mai ,Miles onANG1:nEw ,U ,Ae 1 f 4 I t sgoo for I gracluafing Cfadfi Ii A Complete . of Real Estate Service ,949 L THE UNIVERSITY 0F KANSAS CITY we , REALTURS BDOKSTORE Kansas City, Missouri The Kcngaro Dean ,.... ...,,,.4,. OFFICERS Harvey H. Schackelford, Jr. Vice-Dean ,,,,,,,,,,,, Clerk of Rolls ...,.., 'i""""jj"'a'sHefifreleszgnl Excheque' -'---'----- --Af' ' --b-' ---111.Don srowge Master of Ritual ,,,.. 4. Ballrff .....,,,,K,,,,,,,,A,,V, Tribune ..,,,,,,,,,,, all 4431 ,,, 3 W W1 f " K N ig f QV xy NZ' . A gf IW f .-----,Norman Nickel James Formby -----.-.....,Vernon Kelly 5 ' " ' f fy Af , ' is Q: xii, ,Em ,, fuifff AFV V R ,. i X ,tsxxsffef f . 1 Ns-.Q fi W! ' 2123 f , -tx P ef Hg f ,nf ,, 1 X 1 1 f 6 1 Q ss 7 xx gf :,f ,W MEMBERS NOT PICTURED Kapnistos, Hamilton Moffett, James McGrath, Lee Marts, John Nugent S 0 , , . Robert Rasse, Lewis Smith and Samuel Wells, Inter-Fraternity Conference. of Missouri. , Milton W. Adams, John Carmichael, Daniel Cosner, Ralph Hay, Ita T lzeta Phi aim yu WV . 1 "-fra, ' 2 ft V1 I , f ff f , ,Z V , + ,-ew. f. - ,K ,gf g nr ff, . i M4 f VX . ry If 5 I A f as , W I 1 , 2 Q, 2 X X ' . ' V f6,7f iii, f Q M V ,, we t is f pt y T f , ,, Z,-4, , I 1 ,Wy ,, My M 44 X 0 , ,fa V, . WWW 6 If N if A f 'f 2 ff" ' f f X f 'f f ' WW, t-Q Wfff' , f J it , ' R . , X f N f x , it my I A V I, r M25 7 , farr f t ,. A g T ff ,T W A 02 1 .' , .fo ,Q 7 H LQZZ-:diff lv ' Q X Mya 5 " XS , an Lal "lt i f , ,V A fl, James Horn, Nick James Parker Don Pierce, James O'Donnell, Robert Sandifer, Lewy Sandusky, Ray Srggihs, Carl Sillet,, June h rt Robert Zimmerman Robert lindly Donald Mason, James McMullian, Bill Powers, The Delta Theta Phi Law Fraternity came into existence on September 26, 1913. The Delta Theta Phi Law Fraternity is the largest law fraternity in active mem- bership and number of senates. It is one of the senior members of the Professional Snyder senate of Delta Theta Phi is proud to count as o brother Delta Theta, Dean Rudolph Heitz of the Law School. He is a member of Bliss Senate, University h I B t, Vice-Dean, Jim Jennings, Clerk ot Rolls: Don Browne, Exchequer, Norman Nickel, First- row: Harvey Shackeltord, Jr. Dean, Hersc e ryan Master of Ritual, James Formby, Bailiff. Second row: Vernon Kelly, Tribune, Tom Allen, Stan Baker, Theodore Benny, D. T. Brose, Tom N man Ha nes, Harry Hemphill, Ellery Holler, Andy Marsh. Fourth row: Charles Brown. Third row: Charles Burkin, Bob Zimmerman, or y S ll Ral h Stone, Jack Terry. Fifth row: Thomas B Walton, Albert Yonke. Raulie, Charles Reese, Henry Reimer, R. J. a as, p The Kangaroo , Page l67 Phi A Qylza lta William Gray ,,..,.,. J. Richard Harbin., Jack Kirsch A...,.,.... V.,, ----------- Russell Hecke ....,,A...- -f4-- Robert Steinhilber YA..., - fA---- - Charles E. Fiddler OFFICERS Chief Justice 4....Y,. ff..--- C l'1GfleS N- 35995 Vice-J ustice .,,,,4,,,..... . Clerk .,,,,,.... ff,,.... ..Treasurer ...,,,. .VYVfsAA-,-- - ...Marshall ,,,,.........,,,... ,Robert A. Sniezek Joseph Birmingham Orville Sackett ...James R. Bocell Faculty Advisor ,.,.......,,..7 Charles E. Fiddler First row: John Adam, Edward Barnthouse, William Billings, J. H. Birmingham, Charles Briggs, Roy Brown. Second row: B. P. Constance, Ray- mond Crews, George Denney, J. R. Harbin, R. R. Hecke, Ira Jones. Third row: Audrey McColley, W. J. Peters, Herbert Rope, O. E. Sackett, William Seaton, Victor R. Smith. Fourth row: Robert A. Sneizek, Arthur Stoup, Henry Tager. Phi Alpha Delta, professional legal fraternity, was organized in 1898 by a group of law students from two colleges in Chicago, Illinois. Today there are more than sixty chapters of Phi Alpha Delta located at the prominent law schools throughout the United States and total membership well exceeds 20,000. The Thomas Hart Benton chapter was founded at the Kansas City School of Law in March, 1907, by five law students. The chapter Page 168 was named for Thomas Hart Benton, a famous United States Senator, lawyer, and iudge of Missouri. ln 1933 the Kansas City School of Law was absorbed in the founding of Kansas City University and Benton chapter transferred its activities to our present campus. The active alumni chapter of Phi Alpha Deltas in Kansas City has grown to include more than 700 prominent men of the legal pro- fession, many of whom are graduates of this university. The Kangaroo Phi eltcz Phi X wwf 'lin Wf ffff WWW? VW QW!! . "4,,-MM 'U Q .' ,V ' M ' 1 f . , I hs .. ,ff ff 5.4 Wlfff, C - qQ,z- ' ,,,, , X X X X X 'KX ' 4 ,W , J A , ' ,, W! an .L ,,f,. I Y wi' ' Zhu W 'egg 7 . X First row: Edward Aylward, James Benjamin, Bob Brown, James Broaddus, Charles. Compton,. Donald Coop. Second row: James Dinwiddie, John Gibbs, La Verne Harold, Joseph Hogsett, Clifton Langseth, Robert McClintock. Thlrd row: Richard Millsap, J. W. Moody, Harold Morris, Richard Pratt, Bernard Ruysser, Fred H. Ryneal. Fourth row: Robert L. Shirkey, Charles Sloan, Kenneth Smith, Robert J. Taylor. Phi Delta Phi proudly announces their officers for the coming semester-Magister, John Milholand, Clerk, Fred Lewis, Exchequer, John Whitset, Historian, Bob McClintock. Each of these men GTS leaders not only in their fraternity but are also outstanding in the class-rooms. It has been our good fortune to have many other leaders, among whom is the now retiring president of the Law School student body, Robert Bates. The Kangaroo 1 It has been the constant aim of Phi Delta Phi to promote fellow- ship among the students and the faculty and to ever encourage out- standing scholarship. These principlles have always been foremost in the minds of former members and leaders of Phi Delta Phi many of whom are now prominent members of the bar. We feel that these new officers, selected to head Phi Delta Phi, will continue to carry high these traditional standards. A Page 169 K upper Beta 1' Flrst row Florence Middlekamp Nanette Lissauer Vivian er such Ruby Campbell Second row Julian Coleman Rose Mary Roberts Kappa Beta Pi, the first legal sorority in the world, was founded at Chicago-Kent College of Law on December l5, l908, by ten women law students and, since that time, has expanded to more than fifty chapters throughout the United States, Canada, England and France. Theta chapter, which was installed at the Kansas City School of Law on January Z, l9l7, maintains high scholastic standards for initiation to membership. Charters are issued only in schools approved by the American Bar association and the Associa- tion ,of American Law schools. Kappa Beta Pi is affiliated with the Inter-American Bar asociation Three practicing attorneys at a sorority picnic: Cleft to rightl Florence Middelkamp, Dorothy Jeanne Allen Cwho since became Mrs. Donald Newcombl and Betty Schmid fwho since left for Washington, D. C., where she is on the Labor Department's legal staffj Page 170 and is a member of the Profesisonal Panhellenic association. A revolving loan fund established by Theta chapter of the University of Kansas City was es- tablished some years ago, and has since helped several women law students. A The Kangaroo x x v I Ni 1' iz W. 7 f'71 5 , iw 2 Q ic Ta d 0 THE MORTAR f Jff' ', 4 ,,', ,X , f f f f , rfjfzfn f 2 ,, ffww:'fff"vwfHf f,ff,, fi ,' ' fv,,ff,fw f 'xffff M, f H f 2 rv vffffffj Wffffffff ,f ff" Gfff 2 'fff f ff! VH fvfoffi, 4 71, lfwf ,f ,I I , I ,,, If f f "f . f'!"1f'f!4'!4 f yfpff ff The Kangaroo Page 171 PHARMACISTS fAbovej The MQ:Doles, Binns, DeBoards, Levers and Monroes interrupted between pieces of fried chicken. Someone said there welie some hot pinochle players in this bunch. lllightj A visit to the Indianapolis Speedway was part of the Your of the city. QLeftj The Liebermans, Barrelts, Keebles, Kingsalvers and Thompsons ready to start hiking again. What's Barrett looking at? ' af 3 A fllighfj Ames played the piano, Marilyn Van Trump was the only one with enough energy to smile, Allegre evidently couldn't stand the bright lights, Valbracht looks fired, and Marshall is K ' peacefully thankful for a chair. Page 172 The Kangaroo ATINDiiANAl50LIS lgjf 1 fAbovel Meeiing of the Night Owl's Club, following cz hard morning after, held in the Woodstock Country Club. Trapp, Lo Noue und Laird keep each other awoke in onechcsir, Gororn and Harker ge? Q dim view of the siiuafion, while Gilmer cmd Grey seem fo be the only ones with their eyes open. 4 fAbove and Belowj One of those delicious meals in the roof dining room of the Hotel Severin, All that free food and Hurry James foo! Fine trip. fAbovel Paul Griffin, chief bottle and can opener. The Kangaroo f Page lm .BM f lleftj Charles Lieb PHARMACISTS lAT WORK AND PLAY ermun, the wheel of the Pharmacy School, condescends to pose for a picture, wearing his room! f f ,yi 4 A 2 mote's he. fkighij This is one reason why go many Pharmacy Students suffer from anemia. Lou and Logan are here shown demonstrating how to give their blood for dear old Physiology. xi Wm lleftl .lc1benis,'O'Bryant cmd Nix delve into the mysteries of how cs supposilory mould worksr ' ,N kk I -.Z ,M :f " f "" v fffftm-et' L , , I -- S fr f f i it , fi. it V W, X fi ? -- f 1 X 3 .5 If ,,,, 4 , ,,,, w, 'sl N kxxk W Mwfix iw 'Q ' " "" .i Wi K W " 3 if ,' f iff-l 5: .Q ' V, , , , , , ,, ,5 J A . 5, Z I. V Ultghtl Dr. Dnttncl-1 cmd members of the Missouri State Boarcl of Pharmacy have a short meeting during the period of that all fateful examination. Page 174 kkhk i i K L. ..,, ,, , ,, .,l.,l A -.--.- ff-fn' . V The Kangaroo filelowj Lieberman Fehrmg and Keeble cltscuss the dos ond don'ts of Pharmacy lLettj Dr. Valle, noted lecturer on ,antibiotics Und chief bocterioligist of Bristol Laboratories, gave cl lecf ture here this post month. Ulighfj Warren De8oc1rcl is pictured while taking cn prescription from u wouldsbe physician over the phone in the Pharmacy Schools model pharmacy. ,ik .,,, Q, with their tasks. Jr 4 if ir. f N ' , W rt f mf, f X Z .,,..s M f f fAbo-fel Martha Johnson adds o vouch of glamour to the prep Lab ond being c mem ber of the female sex srmles and stops work when o prcture us token but others connnue First Row JACK ALLEGRE A. Ph. A., Treasurer. LESLIE AMES K. C. U. Chorus, A Cappella Choir, Die Fledermaus, Operetta, A. Ph. A., M. Ph. A. CHAUNCY APPLE A. Ph. A., M. Ph. A. CLIFFORD BAGLEY A. Ph. A., Entertainment Committee, M. Ph. A. CARL BALLEW A. Ph. A. JOHN E. BATSON A. Ph. A., Vice President '47, President '48, Chairman of Decorating Com- mittee '49, Chairman National Phar- macy Week '47. '49, 'Chairman of Athletic Comittee '47,' Who's Who '48, Student Council '48. Second Row 3 R. W. BREITENSTEIN A. Ph. A., M. Ph. A., Newman Club. MAX BROOKS A. Ph. A. JOHN G. CHESNEY Fouffh ROW A. Ph. A., Student Council '48, '49, President of Pharmacy School '48, '49. WILLIAM DAVIDSON - A. Ph. A., Entertainment Committee, M. Ph. A. WARREN DE BOARD A. Ph. A.. Publicity Committee, Chair- man National Pharmacy Weelc '48, Who's Who '49, M. Ph. A., U. News Pharmacy Reporter '48, Stage Crew, "Elizabeth the Queen." A. Ph. A.- M Ph. A. ' BERNARD KANTOR Rohm DEHNING A Ph, A, A. Ph. A., M. Ph. A. ' Row H. I-,49PL:0A'LEElnitiations Director '47, '48, '49, Chairman Program Committee A. Ph. A., M. Ph. A. '47, Program Committee member '46, '48. '49, Desorating Cobmmittee '47, A. Ph. AJ M' Ph. A. Newman Cu , Paolc Cu . ARTHUR GOODWIN .IOHN S. LEEVER V A. Ph. A., M. Ph. A. A, Ph, A, .IOHN GOODWIN A. Ph. A., M. Ph. A. HARRY GORDON A. Ph. A. PAUL GRIFFIN A. Ph. A., President '48, '49, Who's Who '48, '49, M. Ph. A., IHSIFUCIOI' RICHARD NICINTOSH School of Pharmacy '48, '49. A- Ph- A- C. .l. LIEBERMAN A. Ph. A., Chairman Entertainment Committee, M. Ph. A., Instructor Bac- teriology, Instructor Pharmacy, Dean's Honor Roll. Page 176 The Kangaroo . .,-........,...,,-..V...-.. , -..........-,-........,,,,.,,......-...,?,,..,,...-,,.?.,,.,,.,.5....,. ....,.,,lT Ly-..--V--Ae' ---, ,-1 :v-ef-::1v:n.,....,,,,.,.:.. 5 I 5 Q k O -, f Jin! W Q. , . ,,1, 5. PHARMACY SENIORS HAROLD MqGEE A. Ph. A. A. Ph. A. A. Ph. A. CLARENCE WAHL RUSSELL MARSHALL Second Row . A. Ph. A. A, Ph, A, Third Row WILLIAM MERRYFIELD GE'-BREATH RIGGS JOHN WALSH A. Ph. A. A- Ph- A- A. Ph. A., Decorating Committee '48g J. L Pliwnican Club Treasurer '47, President A. Ph. A. A. Ph. A., By-laws Committee. Assisfagfgglzfmuiif xgogr' A4 Lab' TOM NORRIS SIDNEY smith E, E, WEAVER A. Pr. A., Entertainment Committee A. Ph. A, A. Ph. A. '46, '47p Athletic Committee '46p Stu- dent Council '48, '49g who-'S Who '48, RICHARD TAI-L I-YI-E WI'-I-ITS '49, A. Ph. A. A. Ph. A. The Kangaroo , Page 177 37 ', "V 1' fx K f ti, , ,X ' 1 si--., -.--...,-,,,-,X .I H -nm H A.--M--A-A--A-L47 Y-VM Y Y V V - , ' A . , X , ,f ., . . X X A I 1 BUSHWHHCKER STAFF . 1'f'Q'!Wh BUDDY WRIGHT DAN BRANNIN Business Manager Edifor The Bushwhacker of i9-48-l9-49 has been an The members of his staff have been faithful, entirely different one from any previous editions. steadfast, and reliable in their work. lt has been lt is hoped that after the initial shock at the new- a pleasure to work with them. The business per- ness of the idea of three issues that perhaps the sonnel have been especially cooperative and the student-body of the School of Dentistry has at l faculty have supported the publication without least approved of its arrangement and contents. exception. Those not seen on this page but who A few students have spent a great number of have aided in the publication of the Bushwhaclcer hours both in and out of school to bring you these are: A. G. Stone, Cartoonistg E. R. Berglund, three issues. General Flunky, R. E. Parsons, Sports, H. I. The editor would like to express publicly his Scimeca, Typist, C. S. Anderson, Advisor, and heartfelt thanks to those who have helped him. A. F. Lindquist, Advertising Aid. D. K. DIMICK R. S. KEMPER A. C. MCQUIGG Write-Up Art Photography Page 179 The Bushwhocker 1 l 1 DR. HUNTINGTON Year after year heheld the silent toil Th'at's read his lustrous coil, Still, as the spiral grew, He left the past year's dwelling for the new, Stole with soft step its shinning arehway through, Built up its idle door, Build thee more stately mansions, O my soul, As the swift seasons roll! Leave thy low-vaulted past! Let each new temple, nohler than the last, Shut thee from heaven with a dorne more vast, Till thou at length art free, Stretehed in his last-found home, and knew the old Leaving thfne outgrown shell hy life's unresting sea! 710 771076. IN MEMORIAM DR. FORREST W. HUNTINGTON This is our recorded tribute to a personage- to whom no one man's words can achieve justice. F. W. Huntington, AB., A.M., D.D,S., died February 28 of this year, at the age of 56. The real tribute to Dr. Huntington lies in the words and minds of the men of his profession and the students who were bathed in the light of his knowledge, were cleansed of ignorance, and now radiate into the field of dentistry the teachings of this man. All who read this already will be aware of the tremendous influence Dr. Huntington has ex- erted toward the advance of dentistry in his capacity of Prof. of Chemistry and Pharmacology. He has worked tirelessly since l925 to leave what he ,considered a slight impression on the surface of his profession. Instead he has left a huge valley filled to the brim with achievement, Page 180 L advances, integrity, and good fellowship. It is in this latter, fellowship, that he remains in our hearts as well as our minds, for he was a philosopher and a friend to all who knew him. His students have turned to him, innumerable times, for his wise council and his friendly ad- vice. To all his acquaintances, Dr. Huntington represented a wise man from whom they would receive assistance and encouragement, and hon- est endeavor. This was important to us, as well as facts and figures-this was what helped to create initiative and desire to learn-what en- deared a teacher to us. Yes, it is us, the men of dentistry, the students, the friends, and the family who mourn this man, but Dr. Huntington has built his own memorial- constructed his own tribute. We can but regret our loss. V The Bushwhacker XX lllKlmm'fF ' ' J. T. CASPER Secretary T. S. KLASSEN President SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS J. R. MU NKRES Vice-President J. W. SUTTON Treasurer 9132 ' ThBhhk -SN if .T i I 'f 'itil Nwilwiz-f J' Iwi . fzv- 5 X , i, X . fx X W , ,KAN W .. X . , X X -' f' SJ' , FE". 2 fa k,x X .31 W X W X' " A X, " ,, NYJ' 3 . 4 Lge is 14'-2 , 32 f .Z X JMX 'Q 4 YF Z 5 XX 1 'XX x K Y X SIS X X X X XX X XXX X W if XX X is W XX 7 f gf AS X Z XNf XX X Q X Z W X X Q X X I N X5 4 X1 Q y W GX f X fl X A 7 SX W sg? I X X f ,f .XXQ X ' S W f 0 2. X f SX .X M X XX fy, S W S " W 9 XX Q 7 I X x , ,X , X . WILLIAM E. A Ottawa, Ka Ottawa Un iverslty, Sigma Delta. DAMSON nsas Kansas, Delta WW 5f.,,1w' X, I X . X .L , X .W ' XA ff , f f , , f . XWS ' ' ff .7 M fr X Svamesf W . fy 1' A QE- ,W Xewfw 1 5,7 X - 'X SIXASWN I' r X 32' X ff X- X' Q. f., -1 ff' 5 ,uf gf . my 1' X' ,Q' IRQ? CHARLES S. ANDERSON Santa Ana, Calif. University of Southern Calif., Calif., Delta Sigma Delta, Pedodontia Ap- pointment, Worthy Master, Delta Sigma Delta, Dental Editor U-News, All-University Student Council, Edi- tor Bushwhacker, Who's Who, Uni- versity's Outstanding Athlete '48, f I Q , ,, J fsjfy X ' f ' ,fsff ZXSVZ' WWW X ' 1 ' 1 AW! Big "gy fy 2 ,, gif 15 W X X , X. 7 if f ff f fy, ,, , . K4 if W f f Xl if 9 fp f pf ff ii, 27 'if' I M4 vw, . 1 ' f 'fr' ,ff ,f ff 19, f 1 ,'i X24 if V V4 K f. nf , WILLIAM HOWARD BARNETT Kansas City, Mo. I Y I University of Virginia, Virginia, Xi Psi Phi, Surgery Appointment. The Bushwhacker X , . .4 X '23 H' 'JX-.s.., ' X ' , y-,f fg.5,'l,?-. My x I ' ' .'l'-"IW, :i N, X LQ" AO 1 N, my , X ,, N I kX N si' , Nt f Q N, 3 X .. X F NX.!XXx 2. HAROLD W. ALLEN Gerster, Mo. Central Missouri State College, Mo., Xi Psi Phi. RAYMON D M. ARAO Los Angeles, California Valparaiso University, Indiana. WILLIAM S. BARR Augusta, Kansas Ottawa University, Kans., Psi Omega, w XVIX ', -X fig X QX iw X 1 OX 'f 14,5-0 EUGENE Y. ALCOTT Miami, Florida New York University, New York. ,KXIVWXX fi 5, fNXQffQ,5XW 5 f I XNXX vf? Xwn L f' XX ,X Xf 1- ,NWS .1 WX sy X' it QS, X Q ,W XWS WWXA ' Qf Xw X -W gViSVifV" j .'-I , :NW Xi 'N XX, X, Xf fy it 'V' ,Sw , Xfshy-X XX W "X -if' f- W . XV X f r , ,M X 7,0 EQZX !fX ,f at f,4ffX7.f-,"f vs-,f ff X ,Sq g-ng: '5, g ,',X y 'X ,N QT g ,E ,gin .YNXV C Y , "lf-si X .xmz ff , i', ,' I fgys QM Sy i Qt - 1 w 'f Xws my WV Xywfffw Swv 'Xa XJQXXWQ SX X f .- X - meysfswqswwiff -, f , X, 4. 4- 1 .X XXL' gg rf X: ,fs,,'wX X ,, t . ''f4?Zr'3feJ':'ffsffffiti , " iz f l ,f K "A XXi J. , ,.Xf'. , ,, . , , ,i fX f , 1 . .0 ..,4W...sfQ -Xe. XMX wwe. , .XX sw: ff. if AW-,fe fssss . .. EUGENE W. ATKINS Altadena, California Washington C1 Jefferson College, Pa., Surgery Appointment, I, EUGENE M. BEATY Clinton, Minneosta St. Cloud State Teachers, Minn., Delta Sigma Delta, Worthy Master, Delta Sigma Delta. Page l83 1 MWQX., K I - . . 7 , " X--t f + w-'FNXW' M 1':.' f" gf we ' A W . "" i 1 A A- ,f so ,. f .t-, f' 9 ix z 11 -p 4 X f'-ff' - CHARLES H. BISHOP JAMES ODELL BLACKWELL PERRY E. BOLANDER Greeley Colorado Lubbock, Texas PGFSOYWS, KODSOS Colorado College, Colorado, Xi Psi Parsons Jr. College, Kans., Xi Phi, Sec., Freshman Class. Texas Tech., Texas, Delta Sigma Delta, Student Council Rep., Jr. ADA Sec., Epperson House Pres., Epperson House Social Sec., Delta Sigma Delta, Rush Captain, Delta Sigma Delta, Pres., Inter-fraternity Council, Rep., Athletic Council Rep. Psi Phi. REUBEN W. BURDICK ARDON J. BUTEL GALEN L. CALLENDER Syracuse, New York El Dorado, Kansas Denver, Colorado Syracuse University, New York. University of Kansas, Kaus., Xi Psi Kansas City Jr. College, Kans., Delta Phi. Sigma Delta. gtk Q . N, WILLIAM JOHN CAPO RAY E. CARTER JOSEPH T. CASPER, J New Orleans, Louisiana Oklahoma City, Okla. Topekgl Kgnsgs Tulane University, La., Xi Psi Phi. Oklahoma City University,Xi Psi Phi. Washburn University, Kans., Phi, Secretary, Class '49. Page 'I84 The Bu R. Xi Psi shwhacker All r ' EEN? -f.-34. , iff Xi ' , f A 5 cffxsf ssh ffff ff N - sie ,X misss ,V ss -N X gi W X ' Hem Mn fi X X fl, , ff w - N. 5 f,gs,gc,, f , f 1,-gf 1 .e 2 ,gdfrl 3 C f . W , X, Q R , eww .1 A ' xx 'N 5.32 . X ,,..... K ., JOHN M. CHIKUMA Fort Lupton, Colorado Colorado University, Colo., Delta Sigma Delta. dx X , 6 X DARRELL D. CHURCH Stockton, Mo. Southwest Missouri State Teachers, Mo., XI PSI PHI. KENNETH E. COLE San Antonio, Texas University ot Texas, Texas, Opera- tive Appointment. f X X , ff c ,f N A . 1. WCXX. . X K ' -. . Wf zya lx 7 E w ,,V, f asf 4' '7?1!Q,,ff ,J 'Y' fi "" fi 4, KZ' "li rrsr I f J' C , ,fs WILLIAM J. COTE Pittsburg, Kansas Kansas State Teachers College, Kans. jj C , X -W 7 W WY' L, '-A v.. ,,,,.X ,, df , Wy .. ,MZ ,R me Q f, Q ww 1 f ,ffzxf 5 7 iw " W, f 7 ,M f', W W". 1, Q ' ., X 4 uf f ' if Lim X 1 Xi 161 M5 ' 1 49 W4 ,f Y Fi M14 ff iw A "" ' 1 K1 r ff Vwf ff? 1 fffwfs Hb f f XQXWX 2 ss, ' sf gf, , ,f, 4,,,, H,z'fV,5wf,? i' VZ? I if I I f ' , 1 Q37 s 2 ,f 'y ' E 2 Q. 4 5 2 K'-., f f K ff M ROCCO J. DIPAOLO Brooklyn, New York University ot Pennsylvania, Pa. The Buzhvrlwacl-:cr I ROBERT E. COWAN Wilson, Oklahoma Oklahoma Baptist University, Okla- homo, Surgery Appointment. X- W7 v-v- Q-77-Q Wlyw-f7Ws'r,f7 few f WWW df I ' 4 4 -' I , vfgs A f,kk Q's,,.',Mf' gf , , 27,5 .154 W4 , 2, ,O ,Q , lf, fm JAMES E. DURKIN Pittsburg, Kansas Kansas State Teachers College, Kansas, Delta Sigma Delta, Student Council Rep, '49, Historian, Delta Sigma Delta '48. MAX E. CULL Warrensburg, Missouri Central Missouri State College, Mo., Secretary Class '47, ,M ,Q ff TED EUGENE DYER Warsaw, Missouri William Jewell College, Mo., Xi Psi Phi, Diagnosis Appointment, Treas- urer, Xi Psi Phi. Page l85 DONALD KEITH EWTON Shawnee, Oklahoma Oklahoma University, Okla.j Xi Psi Phi, President Class '46. B. BURT FRAZIER Poteau, Oklahoma Northeastern State College, Okla., Xi Psi Phi. TOM A. GUNTER Pueblo, Colorado Colorado A. Er M., Colo., Delta Sigma Delta. Page 186 f i fl , VSKXW W f R, ' 40 .-155 ffm: ,,,,,,,,, ,W ,L ,, 1, ,gg ,,,,.,,.,, y sf .W ' ' ,f S, .2 sf-5, ,,, my rrgwv ,A I EMILIO MANGUAL FIGUEROA - San Juan, Puerto Rico University of Puerto Rico. JOSE E. GEIGEL, JR. Santurce, Puerto Rico Fordham University, New York, Dental Medicine Appointment. JACK R. Bolivar, HACKER Missouri S. W. B. College, Missouri, Psi Omega. JOHN J. FOTI St. Martinville, Louisiana Southwestern Louisiana Institute, La., Xi Psi Phi. ARNOLD B. GLAUBMAN New York, New York Long Island University, New York, Vice-President Class '47, WILLIAM J. HARDIN McAlester, Oklahoma Oklahoma A G M, Okla., Xi Psi Phi, President, Xi Psi Phi, Diagnosis Appointment. The Bushwhacker CHARLES W. HARPER Coats, Kansas Southwestern College, Kansas, Xi Psi Phi, Who's Who, Vice-President Class '47, President Class '48, Vice- President Dental School Student Council, Surgery Appointment, All University Student Council, Surgery Student Assistant. COREY H. HOLMES Daytona Beach, Florida University ot Florida, Florida, Delta Sigma Delta, Crown Cr Bridge G Partial Dentures Appointment, Jun- ior Page, Delta Sigma Delta, His- torian, Delta Sigma Delta. HARRY H. IRVIN HAROLD ROBERT HAYES, JR. Burkburnett, Texas Texas Tech., Texas, Delta Sigma Delta, Pediodontia Appointment, Lowery Clinic, Tyler, Delta Sigma Delta. JOHN H. HOOKS. JR. Rayville, Louisiana Mississippi College, Miss., Delta Sigma Delta, Junior Page, Delta Sigma Delta. LEWIS SEWAL HENDERSON, JR Parsons, Kansas Parsons Jr, College, Pittsburg State Teachers College, Delta Sigma Delta. ELBERT P. HUEY Mountain Grove, Missouri Kemper Military Academy, Mo., Xi Psi Phi, Pedlodontia Appoint- ment. ...nf , FRANK NORRIS JONES Dallas Texas Champaign, Illinois I ' . - p - ph" University of Illinois, Ill., Xi Psi East Texas State, Texas, Xi si i Phi, Student Assistant Dental An- atomy, Student Council '48, The Bushwhoclier ROBERT G. JONES McAlester, Oklahoma Eastern Oklahoma A. G M., Okla., Xi Psi Phi, Secretary, Xi Psi Phi, Operative Dentistry Appointment, Student Assistant Clinical Path- ology, Page l87 ELBERT LEWIS KEENER Atkins, Arkansas University of Arkansas, Ark. WESLEY E. KELLEY Mitchell, South Dakota University of South Dakota, Xi Psi Phi, Student Council '47, President Jr. A.D.A, '49, Prosthetic Appoint- ment. CHARLES M. KISTLER Longmont, Colorado Marquette University, Wisconsin, Xi Psi Phi, Secretary Class '48. THEODORE S. KLASSEN Hillsboro, Kansas Bethel College, Kansas, Delta Sigma Delta, President Class '49, Student Council President, Historian, Delta Sigma Delta '48 C1 '49, Who's Who. ROBERT LAWRENCE LINDBER EDWIN ALLEN LOCKE Bridgeport, Connecticut University of Denver, Colorado, Prosthetics Appointment, University News Staff '46, Kangaroo Stott '46. Page 'ISS GERALD F. MARSICO Denver, Colorado Colorado University, Colo., Xi Psi Phi, President Jr. A.D.A. '46, Stu- dent Council '46 6- '47, Prosthetics Appointment, Prosthetics Student Assistant. X ,,, WW WILLIAM JAMES KEMP Haskell, Texas University of Texas, Texas, Delta Sigma Delta, Pediodontio Appoint- ment, Secretary Class '46, Senior Page, Delta Sigma Delta '49, Ath- letic Director, Delta Sigma Delta '49 Belen, New Mexico University of New Mexico, New Mexico, Xi Psi Phi. S A , 1 . , ,V f .C . , R t f - '. , Ve4,ff , Oi' 1: X gsm if Vf',4'1fff -39 , , ft ts iifsiif WEN DELL H. McGARRY Salt Lake City, Utah Utniversity of Utah, Utah, Xi Psi P i. The Bushwhacker G ' " ft-1 'V -- ii X ' , N. X S I . gysxx X ,si Q S W P? R VR ' t R K 7 . t ,L .C X. S - if X X X Us WVR A KRW? R r , WN. 1 R X R R X 'ws dmv QW X XM X J fgfgf, fa. i ,es f ,S,"QQ Q sl GMS, 2 . Q1 ' sw if QQMFZ C Q' , We , , ,Niki yi Xgfzsxggsfqifk X -, is-WN JAMES L. McNEEL ROBERT J. MELLOR GEORGE B. MENKOFF Bailey, Mississippi Grand Rapids, Michigan Tulsa, Oklahoma Maryville College, Tennessee, Xi Psi Emanuel Missionary College, Michi- Tulsa University, Oklahoma, Xi Psi Phi, President Class '47, Vice Presi- gan, Delta Sigma Delta, Surgery Phi. - dent, Xi Psi Phi '48, Crown Cr Appointment, Bushwhacker Photog- Bridge Appointment, Student Coun- rapher '48, cil, Student Assistant instructor. RONALD MoREsci-IIN: JoHN R. MUNKRES HOWARD M. Poweu. Warrensburg, Missouri JQVIGSDOFO, AVKOPSOS Pueblo JriDLEoliZge,CCgEaci'?1ido, Xi Psi Central Missouri4State College, Mis- University of Arkansas Phi, Surgery Appointment, Crown Er SOUVQI Deltfl SIIQTTWU DGITGI VlC9 Bridge Appointment, Busnwhacker President Cl'-'ISS 49- Art Editor '48, GEORGE O. QUILLIN v. LEROY RILEY JAMES W- RODDY I I C ff 'O Lane, Tennessee Laurel, Delaware -felis? pfimfs-iel?SXi ssl Crown Southern Missionary College, Tenn., University of Maryland, Psi OFYIGQC1- G Bridge Appoidtment. Surgery Appointment. The Bushwhocker Page 189 ,,, ,,,4 M' ,f f ' " wa ,mf eff- fff ww Dfw. ff 4, y 1 . ff! f f A W, 'J' ff WJ' 2. f' 3 W ,,,, ff' U ,V K. . ,ff yjfgqx ,f WW' iffy fr f ,f 'gf Q- ,mf , 'lffyfy it " XY U X -. f,,',, , f, , - ,, V, .s 'f f -3,41 . 4. .P QW : 'Zi if . 1 ,i f " fx- fwfr N X 1it'2:f'c' ff' M 'T -. yggffffvzpnvi 2-1414 '4"':seeezzz:zf . ' " " -557 4'4X'rf f VINCENT L. ROSENSTAHL AARVON E. RUEGER Parsons, Kansas - g SOHVWCI, 5400505 V Pittsburg State College, Kansas, Xi University of Kansas:-Delta SIQYTYCI Psi Phi. Delta, Dental Medicine Appoint- CHESTER SIEGEL New York City, New York New York University, Pediodontia Appointment. mf ,f My QQ was - - -1. cfs- 1 . .1 ,f s W - Vi, Af" I W .xvy ' Q35 I x hgjgig ' Q-.E -, fff X, ,, 1 Y Kw i k - 22: ' ' N Lf 59 sity' 2 esWsz T QWNWQG "TY " K W W' ' -T X Q ff X s Ss ff ff X X X ssc X Maps fffsvf X Xi 9 :W 7' with Z S W sf V47 X gy xv 1 ' ss ZS 8 P f .Q Ui , ef 4 X ss 4 t X XXf,fa.iiTf ,5 , K Qi fs -. V , g .XX,!,,,ifr1is.., , , st 1,5 VV, ,ilk ,Qf,WW f, H , ,Mix i r X W ' f C33 ,ily fl My f f, X0 gf Q gf'-WX 2 1 ., 1, f ee W5 zw i?Q'i":Z . E We X d efy. .f S fZSW?Q+5ZZWWS?QS Joi-IN' w. su'rToN Spurgeon, Indiana University ot Alabama, Xi Psi Phi, Treasurer Class '49, Externship at Mercy Hospital. Page 190 JAMES C. SHANKS Chilhowee, Missouri Central State Teachers College, Mo. ment. tits 4, X W - J f W fist I ,ggi Zi ii,i , .5 "O' T F 11 asts A lritr , , 'U"' ' -5 t f , -X-ss f fifi 5 Q?i'Q z'iL A Tl W N 4.4 ' 4 r ' BEN B. SPIKES JAMES A. STOCKTON Pocahontas, Arkansas Kingsville, Texas University of Arkansas, Xi Psi Phi, Tulane University, La., Xi Psi Phi. Treasurer Class '47, Student Council '49, Student Assistant Histology 6' Pathology '47 C1 '49, Who's Who. .fi ,i -,iff .4353 j . g g AQ. - X17 I Q fi ,' , imsggfr teas ywwmgr Nike, I. 4 J, if -. x 1 4-4 ti , , if ,A ,,., , 1 1 , ' ff ss ff- -41,1116 in-tw-1 i Q9-Q . 5, V . "1--,:.:: C 'A 'LX DONALD S. TABER Tottenville Staten Island, New York Carson Newman Cull, Tenn., Xi Psi Phi. GEORGE X. TANAKA Honolulu, Hawaii University of Hawaii, Delta Sigma Delta, Crown Cr Bridge Appoint- ment. The Bushwhacker f 1... X A " .131 QSM 5- ' .. Mgt . 7 -'Qi f :,f as Q, . . . fi - - .-X e,,- . X, , .- . , gg CM. v cv KV I .11 1 Z ,X i A X X t f . X X 3153.00 B f ,, r, Q Wh ,, fa 2 i Q ' 5 V l S gs ,, rr ' l 'xh' 'W 5' . ff' f , X D5 ' W, .75 A W WN f A Q i' 'R ' " ff, 'ff ,ffl vit J fr , ' r , f -is cf f k -2 X, X ,,.X gs ,f I an . Xf,,,N - 5 'sw cr W1 154 N W , XX .il f Xsf asv, . 'AN W ' Xi'-'Ss ,ff il- Mrs WWM 7 .swf-tfgfi, W X. ' NV .1 :- V www ii 'f is , 4 - X f A . 1 . ' ff ' 7 ' N . CHARLES N. WATTS Charleston, West Virginia West Virginia Wesleyan College EVERETT E. WHITESIDE Kansas l . x . X ff WX. ff S f,,, f ZX U42 It fy- X X iss . ' - X. ' QW .s X 4 . iff' ,f -f at X. s ' 3.1! 'K - ' X- ii: s 5 V ' xg I . I .. it X ,iz ts ' - ,, ' gf' is f f 5' W F. sy, nf, f, ' ,Sffffks L Wi Sv Wm X .X X file' if 7 . f ,, W fff "4 f ' s , , f . f . f ZW we f f If Q ff, ' . , 4 , X 'f . MW, " sl f -WZ., f "'f U, ' ' ,X ,,, X f , f ,,, 3 ,f 'L ga ff 1 gc , , ,f XJ, 3' 't ' ' s LAWRENCE M. WILLIS Kansas City, Missouri Southwest Baptist College, Mo., Xi Psi Phi. City, Mo. ,.: .NX I xx vm, 1 i X ,,sX. X x X , ,ig . Y! tr . ig, .fi I S, WMV . X N , X , X., fx- , A, 3,3 . wa, 1 NQQ, X , x , X N' .X - 1, . t Q SX., . , - !,.,1."gw'K X , K f sv - bs 't' ' ff' fx X f" -: 'N W '-x i "Xs ' i ff ss. , ANXN.,-,--4+N hal A 1 CHARLES V. WILLIAMS A Tulsa, Oklahoma Kansas City Jr. College, Mo. Tulsa University, Okla. JOHN C. WINDLE Joplin, Missouri Westminster College, Missouri, Xi Psi Phi, WHO'S Each year graduating dental senior S BFG Se- lected for "Who's Who in American Universities and Colleges." This selection is made by the Student Council and approved by the a taculty advisor. Dean and WHO These men are selected on the basis ot their achievements in school, their extracurricular ac- tivities, and their position in the eyes ot their fellow students. They are ,V ,, outstanding men. ril. f W 11- , I , 1 f it 'f , , if f 4? I X I 7 xii' f 'V , ,www f . ' if f ' Y Wifi, I Y ,, . f V ,W f X ! ,M Myra f 5 My fi 6 ff ,N J Z ,, Chg .-gt f" ' , wffzrif, W, f ' VW f ,NWWQW 45 ,J 5 ,W,,Z,,,,f ,V X Y fo 442 7, fy r lr yy I f, 5,7 I I f, ,,,, A, , ,ff ,J , f ,Z M1 ,, ,Ml , ,fit , . ,. . , ,, ,,., ,, . . . . , , ff, ff if ' 1 , fgfga fflf W my X ff! X X, ' ,M ,if V, ,, pm' ,W . ,,,, f, , ., . f, M ,, ,, ,gf ff ,ff ,,,. .MM . ., ,, , n ,, ,," ' 1' ,fy -q, ,fiU'224.,1. ' f f , ' Q ,,WQi"fc' 1 wff . I ' . f 2, Li Q . V f 1 I f X . . ,. ,.... A ,.,. C-, . ., MA C i5 ANDERSQN C, W, HARPER T. S. KLASSEN B. B. SPIKES The Bushwhcxcker Page T91 x f f 1 u..,..,.. ,.. . .-A . I 1 Z X C 'Q 'xl f ,iii ,f ,.- x nf sw L 3 if f X , wx X5 TAS ,W 'ff' rss-. ,ww f W' ' , . . X X Q X f ' , - it , XQNXQ ff .. ,.:: gil M, 7, W. E. ADAMSON C. S. ANDERSON 'NGA l-l. l-l. IRVIN R. G. JONES R. MORESCI-llNl J. R. MUNKRES WQQWQ C. SIEGEL B. B. SPIKES J. W. SUTTON ,M Www-T G. TANAKA MICRO KHPPH UPSII. N Organized at Northwestern University in 1914, Omicron Kappa Upsilon towers as the guiding hand of dentistry. lt is composed of honor students and dentists. Our chapter, Rho Chapter, was established in 1928, and it is into this seg- ment that we initiate our outstanding men. Selection of members is based upon character, scholarship, and professional ability. Perform- ance and promise. To be eligible for member- ship, a graduating senior must have a grade average of ninety or above for a period of four years, and must be in the upper twelve Percent The Bushwhczcker of his class. The graduate practitioner may qualify for membership by two years of service on a dentistry faculty, or by an exceptional con- tribution to the profession and humanity. As permitted by the Constitution and By-Laws, ten men, the upper twelve percent of this years senior class, have been elected to membership in Rho Chapter. This act signifies the deposition of the highest possible honor upon these men. Their undergraduate achievements in theory, clinical ability, character, and professional po- tential have warranted this tribute. Pczge 193 Psi Dmega . . .zzjffw f fl ,f f ,f . ' ' .lf ml.X A Thirteen isn't unlucky, and we Psi O's can prove it! We hit this issue bigger and better since I2 freshmen and one soph li formally joined us at ceremonies performed ala La Salle March the second. These boys have proved their worth at the regular meetings we have held since then, and they even appeared to absorb a lecture by Dr. him 'DQ ll! SI g, '- YJ? 9 vs? NEW OFFICERS T, L, Lqle ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,......, Grond Master C, D. Robertson... ,....... Jr. Grd. Muster D. B. Amend ....... ........A....A S ecretory E. R. Berglund ........ ........... T reosurer A C, McQuigg ........ ............. E CIITOI' H. D. Buell ......... ........ C hoploin Sawyer February 2 on . . . that's right, old nemesis itself, the foil. Class 3, that is. Person- ally, I still don't see how it can be done that slick! incidentally, those three Psi O's seen carrying ball bats to the airport aren't joining the Blues. They're keeping the weatherman company until March 30. There is going to be a dry, no . . . sunshiny. . . picnic for sure. The dance May I3th is going to be inside, but that picnic-radiation! OLD OFFICERS E. W. Lewis ....... ................ G rand Moster C. M. Atkinson ......... Jr. Grd. Moster S. R. Blclir ..........,.... ............ S ecretory W. S. McMurry ........... ........ T reosurer A. F. Lindquist ....... ..,.,,.,.. E ditor D. E. Throndson... ........ Choploin Page 194 The Bushwhacker i Psi Phi NEW OFFICERS Bill Schmid ......... ,,7. 7,.......... ,,,..... President Ralph Edwards. .... ,..,,...kA V ice-Pres, Bob Hopkins... ,,,.... Secretary Jerry Blackmer ..... .,,AA,, T reqgurer J. W. Jones, Jr.. ...... ,,,,,,,,, E difor Ed Whiteman and Rush Chairmen Doug McCall, ..,....... . ' Spring brings more ZIPS into we the light . . . the new officers elected Feb. 22. We thought voting was spirited then, but the seniors improved it no end March l. Resolution: Senior party, to be or not to be? Yep, to bel l'll still bet it's a draw whether the seniors or underclassmen enjoy this annual affair the most. Time and bromo sales will tell! Q.. I Fi., i ." 'N ' ' E , AQ- 29 C. il Q e' A" x. x '. V Speaking of telling, no one will tell the frosh members how to party. That was quite an affair they gave at Garrett March lZ. Music by Tidona, and three feathers in the caps of the froshl On the business end, we've had regular meet- ings . . . and one notable clinic. Dr. Upshur gave the members and their balls and chains the word on Socialized Medicine . . , also the word on the white-coated saviors. The Bushwhacker OLD OFFICERS Joe Hardin, ,,,,..,....,,,.,,,,..,. .,...,....... P resident Bryan Myer, Jr. .,....... Secretary Ted Dyer ......,., ,...... . .Treasurer J. W. Jones, Jr. .... ................. E dlfor Jim Loftus ,,,,,, ...... . Rush Chairman Page 195 Della Sigma Della The Delta Sigs are just a little more proud than usual this year. All evidence indi- cates we have not only been on the ball, but in it and all around it. After informal initiation at the LaSalle Feb. l2, a fine affair including re- freshments and instructional movies, and formal initiation at the President the twentieth, we found ourselves regenerated by thirty-four new ,Lo Ov' :QT J l . T-' tv NEW OFFICERS jack Moore ,,,Ao,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Grand Master E. E. Laws ,,,,, Worthy Master Bruce Holman ,, ,,,,,,,wScribe Lynn Temple ,,,,. ......,. T reasurer R, T, Mqyeda, ,,,,, .,,.,,,,.,., H isforian K, Dimick AA,,,,.,,, o,,,,.,,, S enior Page Norman Robinson ......,.. Junior Page R. C. Foley ,,,,,,,,, ,.,...,,...-,,Tyler members. Welcome, fellas! OLD OFFICERS J. O. Blackwell. ..,,,,,,.,,...... Ground Master Gene Beuty .,,,,,.. ,,..,.... W orthy Master Jack Moore ..... Dale Crowder ....c T. S. Klassen Bill Kemp .,,.,,,, John Hooks ,,,. Robert Hays , ..., Page 196 ......,A,,......,Scribe .,...,,,.Treasu rer ..,....,,Historion . ,...., Senior Page . .,,,,, .Junior Page .,,,,,,..Tyler These new members came in under the old government but saw the new wheels start spin- ning the first of March. We understand the new officers are to replace lost clinic cards on the new mimeograph machine-now turning out an improved K. C. Star. March 27, the Auxiliary rocked Rockhill T. C. with 'bop, burps, and binges. Happy multitude? Present: Waiting to see Moore, Temple, Hol- man, and Dimick return concave from the con- clave at Iowa City April the eighth and ninth. The Bushwhacker DELTA SIGS PSI O's DELTA SIGS WIN INTRAMURAL TROPHY Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity emerged vic- torious in the year long battle for the champion- ship of the intramural athletic program in com- petition with all other organizations both from the campus and lOth and Troost. Runner's up a year ago, the Sigs definitely were out' for revenge this year and they suc- ceeded decidedly by piling up 735 points, a margin of l5O points over the 2nd place team, defending champions, APO. The Freshmen Dents, well up in the race all year, finished strong to gain 3rd place in the all sports race with 487 points. Psi Omega, Zips, and Ci' ssbones, each of which didn't enter into the program as wholeheartedly, were never in the race and finished well out of the money. Softball, the chief spring sport, furnished plenty of thrills with two closely contested 6- team leagues. Delta S. won 4 ,and lost l to gain the number 2 spot in the Alpha League. Their lone loss was to the league winners, TKN. Beta League ended in a deadlock with both Pharmacy and F. Dents posting a 4 and l record. The Dents beat the Pharmacists but they couldn't get past their colleagues, Psi O. frat., who pasted a 4-O whitewashing on them when Wolf fashioned a brilliant l hitter for one of the best perform- ances of the season. ln an interleague playoff among the top four teams, Pharmacy beat TKN and Delta Sig swept past the Frosh Dents, who once more fell victim to some brilliant hurling, this time by Brayler who set them down with but a single hit to win 6-O. f FROSH DENTS The Byshwhacker STRIKE THREE!! Page 197 ln the finals, Delta Sigma Delta posted a 4-2 win over Pharmacy to gain the soft ball pennant. F. Dents failed in their quest for 3rd place when TKN beat Durham and his mates l2-8. Psi Omega, with a 3 and 2 record good for third in the Beta League, claimed the batting title for dental school entries with a whopping .370 average in 5 games. Delta S. could only sport a .257 mark while F. Dents rapped out a .254 average and the Crossbones, which had a l43 season mark good for 4th place in thelAlpha League, hit .240. W Leading the home run parade was Russ Par- men, Psi O., with 3 circuit clouts. Dye, Psi O., and Cox and Philbrick of F. Dents, each hit 2. Players hitting over .400 appearing in over half of the scheduled games: 5. l-luey, X-bones ...... ...... . .445 6. Parmen, Psi ,O. ..L... ...,... . 437 7. Philbrick, F. D. .... ....... . 4l7 8. Cox, F. D. ..D.,....V...,D..... ....4l2 9. Crowder, D. S. ..,.LL......... ..4l2 Proving their versatility, Delta S. D., copped the Volley Ball crown also by knocking off a strong Pharmacy outfit in the play offs. ln the minor spring sports, Anderson, D. S. D., won the badminton tourney, Ballew, Zips, placed 3rd, and ITO, D. S. D., 4th in pingpong singles, l3eaty and Kemm, DSD, 3rd in ping pong doubles, Beaty, DSD, Znd in horseshoe singles. The track meet, the final event on the sports calendar, saw the Freshman Dents placing a close Znd just 2 points behind the winning Kangaroos. Point makers for the squad were: l. Lale, Psi O. ............ .,.. . .57l Dillard, Boyd, Thompson, Ward, Knowland and 2. Dye, Psi O. ............ ---..-.538 Foster. The DSD team composed of Moore, Wil- 3. Shannahan, Psi O. ............ .500 liams, Nassimbene, Beaty and Anderson placed 4. Holmes, D. S. ..s..... -- ..... .455 4th, .7411 f09I" dl0A:5 Page l98 The Bushwhocker P Th Kangaroo 9 FIRE INSURANCE U. S. EPPERSON UNDERWRITING CCMPANY LYNN UNDERWRITING COMPANY f L YNM President WATCH AND JEWELRY REPAIRING PEARLS AND BEADS RESTRUNG ow-GW"Hq,p MOVING JEWELRY ENGRAVING wma We Specialize in Manufacturing Jewelry CARE fg Order 'PYWW' Agents for United Van Lines A Movme' 8. s1oRAGE co. DIAMONDS+WATCHES-JEWELRY NTD and From Everywheny, 508 eu-:1:'vT,e?ldlS'Eces Are Dol-123, 4526 63rd and Troost JAckson 8800 ST R A U S STRECTLY Heel-1 cLAss SHOE REPAIR SHUE SHUI' Good Selection Used Cars f Complete Automotive Service JACK LOMONACO f 4517 fee tile New lex? 61300 01 PHONE HI. 3939 6249 BROOKSIDE ROAD roos ' ' 199 Page 200 W .,f47LLti7gfPZff7 J The Kangaroo C1 WHATEVER YOU REQUIRE IN GOLD- You'll find thot we ore very copoble of serving you. We've been monu- focturing ond refining precious metols since l9l2 ond in thot 37 yeors, we've leorned just whot is required. For your dentol golds, specify or order KRAUSE'S certified golds. There's none better ond they do cost you less. VITA-LITE, our ocrylic denture bose moteriol, offers you the feoture of "locked-in" color. This produces dentures thot ore free of streaks of color ond uniform in color, from pockoge to pockoge. Vito-Lite hos thot soft, tronslucent color thot oppeors so life-like. It complies with oll ADA. specificotions. Specify it for oll of your denture work. KRAUSE DENTALSUPPLY at com co. 1314 Bryant Bldg. Kansas City, Missouri There are TRU-CHROME PHQTOGRAPHER appliances for . . . W ma Grand Ave. ORTHODONTICS Kansas City Mo PEDODOINVTICS ' ' PROSTHETICS . . . . . 11 ppl'ance being of a Offzczal Photographers for the Kangaroo Chromgazfllosjlperlfected for its spe- cial function. Tru-Chrome tech- V nics assure . . . Economy ' Speed ' Precision and Maximum Strength With Minimum Bulk VINCE DENTAL LABORATORY VI-1127 323-4 Shukert Bldg. K. C., Mo. Send for free Catalog . . . We haven't been in business as long as soms. But, we think our work is the best t at can e PRODUCTS CO. ' 1450 Galapago St. y P. O. Box 1887, Denver 1, Colo. done. Personalized service is among the beS'r. So send your work to us and give us a test. Full Dentures, Partials, Gold Castings .N 71.5,- siw- . ' 1 . -gg. , My ..-f iv-Q' . K 4 ' j.jl-qw.. .it-QE, Y -. 1 ,J 5 f , - . . . 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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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