University of Missouri at Kansas City School of Dentistry - Bushwacker Yearbook (Kansas City, MO)
- Class of 1916
Page 1 of 168
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1916 volume:
'a-ii5'3- CCINYSNENT PU?!3..!'lf. 5.12595
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A Dedicated to
DR. CHARLES CHANNING ALLEN
CHARLES CHANNING ALLEN
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Success has been, and ever will be, the best sign of character.
Intentions go for nothing. Deeds and actions, then, speak louder
than the enfeeblecl words of intention. That man or that school which
is truly great, needs no recital of events, no list of achievements, to
show true worth.
The l9l 6 issue of "THE MOLARH is before you. We have not
endeavored to show The Kansas City Dental College in a light in
which it does not exist. We have said nothing to lead the outside
world to believe our school greater than it is. Our school and its
students speak for themselves.
Volume I of "THE MOLAR" is intended for the students.
Whatever our intentions have been, or how Well we have succeeded,
we care not, so long as "THE MOLARH remains as a record of happy
days, and an inspiration to the love of our
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First Congregational Church The Church of the Redemptorist Fathers
ln the Rockhill Section At Broadway and Fifty-first Street
4+ IUIG G'
Lecture Session began ....... ........ O ctober 4th
Registration closed ...................................................................... October 14th
Christmas Holidays ...,.. 6 p. m. December 24th to 9 a. m. January 23rcl, 1916
Commencement ........ ,,,.,,,. M ay 25th, 1916
Qf ISJIE G'
O ye who have no aim in sight,
Who have n'o goal for which to fight!
O ye whose lives are lax and vain,
Who live but for the moment's gain,
And ye whose paths are vague and dim,
Get ye a GOD and Worship Hlllll.
Walk not the frivoling ways of mirth,
That bind you to this sorclicl earth:
But.in thy strength, the strength of youth,
Choose for thy COD, the COD of truth:
Thy soul may mount on wings of fire,
And to celestial heights aspire.
-Charles Channing Allen
of 1915 G'
Q' 1916 ci'
MISS RUTH PERNOT
Happy are we met,
Happy have we been:
Happy may we part,
And happy meet again
.. SAS C!
Qf IEJIE G'
I. G. DOANE, L. W. BERKELEY,
F. W. HAGENBUCH
W. W. MOORE, H. EVERETT, E. E. WHITNEY. C. H. HALL,
E. C. HOUSER, E. BLOCK.
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V. E. BARNES il. A. STEELE J. D. CROVVDER R. E. jACQUES
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MRS. ANNABELLE WOIQTHLEY
Our Faithful and Loyal Friend at the Dispensary Desk
-:LD KJ 'CJ
9- ISJIE C'
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A CORNER IN THE INFIRMARY
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OFFICERS OF THE ASSOCIATION
C. C. ALLEN .,...,.................,............................,.......,................,.................... President
J. C. HOLLINGSWORTH ......., ........ V ice-President
C. C. ALLEN ..,.,.,.,,,,..,.,....... ............, S ecretary
W. T. STARK ............................,,.....,..........................,....... ......... T reasurer
BOARD OF DIRECTORS
W. T. STARK, CHAIRMAN DR. J. G. HOLLINGSWORTI-I
DR. A. j. MCDONALD K DR. C. C. ALLEN
W. T. STARK, CHAIRMAN DR. C. C. ALLEN, SECRETARY
DR. j. C. HOLLINCSWORTH
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On Gladstone Boulevard
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A Typical Apartment Hotel
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The Office Buildings of Kansas City Are Handsome and Thoroughly Modern in Appointments
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Q- IPJIG 4?
H No man has completely fulfilled his obligations to himself and
society who has not cast his mental vision farther than the bounds of
any one vocation. A specialty is useful and necessary, but should be
used as a tool and no man would use one tool to the exclusion of all
others. A man should know the generalities of many things. The
"jack-of-all-trades" when herises in dignity above the putterer, is
worthy of great respect and is the best man of all to erect a useful and
successful specialty. Such a man can successfully counteract the nar-
rowing and belittling effect of too close application to a single branch
of knowledge. 4
1 C. c. ALLEN.
C. D. C. IN I
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The Tie That Binds
Strong are the ties of consanguinity, sweet and true are lovers'
vowsg but the tie that binds the pupil to the master is a solemn and a
As nature weaves within the rnother's form the warp and woof
of flesh and tissue, "The Coat of Skin," that is to hide some naked soul,
longing for the garden of the senses, so' about the budding student's
mind the teacher throws the mantle of his matured experience, nurtur-
ing those seeds of character that make aspiring souls the fluoresence
of our race, a blessing in their birth, a pride unto their people, an honor
to their Alma Mater. r
i DR. C. L. HUNGERFORD.
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M0 Can. Does-He vtlho Cannot, TC3CllCS.'.
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CHARLES CHANNINC ALLEN, D.D.S
Dean and Secreta ry
Professor of Operative Dentistry
J. D. PATTERSON, D. D. S.
Emeritus Professor of Dental Pathology
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of ISIS G'
CHARLES L.. HUNGERFORD, D. D. S.
Emeritus Professor of Operative Dentistry
iLecturer on Electricity A
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W. T. STARK, D. D. S. D. CRIFFITH, M. D.
Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry Professor of Clinical and Oral Surgery
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FREDUS N. PETERS, Ph. D. E. L. STEWART, M. D.
Professor of Chemistry and Physics Professor of Histology and Bactefiology
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OLIVER P. FAIRES, M. D.
Professor of Physiology and Hygiene
04- 1915 G'
SAMUEL LOEBENSTEIN, D. D. S.
Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics
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MARTIN DEWEY, D. D. s., M. D. J. H- LANING, M- D-
Professor of Dental Anatomy, Orthodontia, Embryology, professor of Anatom
Comparative Dental Anatomy
Demonstrator of Anatomy Demonstrator of Anatomy
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GEORGE. SNOW MOFFATT, D. D. 5. H. WILSON ALLEN. D. D
Professor of Anesthesia and Analgesia Professor of Exodonlia
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J. C. WARNOCK, D. D. S.
T. B. MAGILL, D. D. 5.
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R. L. CHRISTY, D. D. S
F4 W- MILLER, D- D- S. Instructor in Technics
Assistant Demonstrafor Lecturer on Prosthetics
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DR. V. CONZETT
Blaclis Cavity Preparation
G. HOLLINCSWORTH, D. D. S. XV. A. COSTON. D. D. S
Special Lecturer Special Lecturer
Crown and Bridge Worl: Porcelain Art
Professor of Oral Hygiene and Prophylaxis
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F. HECKER, D. D. S.
Lecturer on Immunity
fb 1916 ni'
E. H. SKINNER, M. D. H. C. SMITH, L. L. B.
Lecturer on X-Ray
Lecturer on Dental jurisprudence
DAYTON DUNBAR CAMPBELL, D.D.
Lecturer on Anatomical Occlusion
9+ ISJIG G'
F. I. RIDGE, A.B., M. D. T?
Professor of Dental Pathology t
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Q- 1915 dr
' To the young gentlemen just preparing to enter upon the practice of dentistry, it is not inopportune to
suggest the advisability of resisting the too evident encroachment on professional life of a spirit of commercialism.
It is not the intention to belittle business or business methods, although many methods considered legitimate in
business and practiced by purported honest, 'intelligent business men bear no near relationship to the Golden Rule
and not infrequently require the services of certain "Constitutional Rights" to keep them out of confinement, but
rather, to warn the new members of the profession and remind some of the old ones, that there is a certain
dignity belonging to professional life, inherently, from the more of less confidential relations that must exist be-
tween the members and those they minister to.
I Remember, you can justify your professional existence only in that you ,are beneficial to your fellow man,
making his existence more peaceful and comfortable and even prolonging it. It is not meant that you are to serve
your fellow man gratuitously, rather that you should expect and receivejust, even liberal compensation for your
services, and therefore should not use nor appear to use questionable methods in securing patronage.
Don't talk shop out of your office except to your professional brothers or on occasions especially arranged
for that purpose, and resort to no means that your conscience tells you is wrong or that you would not like your
professional friends to know all about.
Try always to give full value for your fee. DR. W. T. STARK.
Pmfvl rfx 1
04- ISJIE G'
Cnc Needful Thing
If the dental student is not a clean animal by heredity, by environ-
ment, or if cleanliness was not whipped into him with the lVlother's
slipper, the time in attendance at College is opportune for him to be-
come master of the careless animal, and by habit, be the clean one.
Thus he will avail himself of one of the prime factors distinguishing
the gentleman from the beast. Cultivate the habit of clean skin and
clean clothing, and you have appropriated at least one of the elements
to your success in Dental practice.
DR. J. D. PATTERSON.
Q0 Qlfhaclmn alm-
A quality of youth is an intolerance of anything which stands between him and the end desired.
Not content is the novice to travel the long and Weary path of knowledge in order that he may reach
a measure of perfectionybut he must pass the chasm at a bound, to land upon some fancied goal,
which in his imagination is glorified with a halo called success. He knows not that the real purpose of
life is the attainment of experience and knowledge and not the attainment of the Hignis fatuusf' or
rainbow-end of ambition. lmpatient to achieve some end appealing to the eye and answerable to the
sense, he passes duty and opportunity without a nod, and even slights his self-appointed tasks.
But the eternal drag of time cools his ardor and slows his step, and in the hour of disappointment
opens the door of contemplation and bids him to behold the beauty of unselfishness and wander in the
Elysian fields of meditation. Then as the evening shades lengthen, he gently lays his burden down
and sinks to rest, his soul sustained and soothed by sweet content.
C. C. ALLEN .
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Nursery Facts of Senior Officers
ELMER l... DILLON, Senior President.
Elmer always was a particularly precocious child. l-le showed marked preference for Dental
books at an early age. l-le read Black's Operative before he could talk, and at the age of seven
months he could analyze any substance from a chemical standpoint. As a child he was always con-
sidered the ring-leader of his class, and still remains uit."
A. BURNIS MARTIN, Vice-President.
When Burnis first entered the kindergarten, a friend of the family said, "How do you like your
teacher, son?" ul like her real well,"' said Burnis, "but I don't think she knows much, for she just
keeps asking questions."
HARRY L. BLACHLEY, Secretary and Treasurer.
Asababy, Harry early becameascribe. l-le wrote on every subject and in all languages. As
early as six years he entered school and received the first headmark for good writing. When Harry
came home and told of his headmark, his great-aunt gave him a penny for saying his prayers. He
put this penny in his bank. His aunt continued to give him pennies for saying his prayers. As a
result of his keen business capabilities, he now says his prayers regularly every night, and his great-
aunt' still lives. Such a child could be no other than secretary and treasurer for the Seniors.
LOUIE. A. MEHLER, Sergeant-at-arms.
Louie was born in Jerusalem.
Pain' fx I f
1. R. ANDERSON, Wilsonville, Nebr.
"Official Bouncer" of the class of I9l6.
He that is master of himself will soon be master of others.
E. E. BAILEY, Wichita, Kansas.
Delta Sigma Delta.
The nobleness of life depends upon its consistency, clearness of pur-
pose, quiet and ceaseless energy.
W. BALDWIN, l.eRaysville, Penna.
l am climbing a difficult road, but the glory that attends success gives
me strength for the labor.
V. E.. BARNES, Pittsville, Mo.
Life would be too smooth if it had no rubs in it.
C. F. BARR, Wichita, Kans.
How far that little candle throws its beam, so shines a good deed in
a naughty world.
L. W. BERKELEY, Independence, Mo.
I asked him to show me his tongue. I wanted to see if that member
was badly worn, but he couldn't stop it long enough to show it.
nz' Fur ly-uiglfzl
H. L. BLACHLY, Bartlesville, Okla.
Cablctow, S. S. W.
Class Secretary and Treasurer.
nl value science. None can prize it more:
lt gives ten thousand motives to adore:
Be it religious as it ought to be,
The heart is humble ancl it bows the knee."
E. BLOCK, Kansas City, Mo.
"Absence of occupation is not rest,
A mincl quite vacant is a mind distressed,
He best keeps from anger who has not recl hair
A. BROWNING, Monett, Mo.
Hcod made but one image from this moldg
A One was a plenty."
J. R. BURGESS, Fostoria, Kans.
A "Care and diligence bring luck.
Every clog has his day, and every man his hour."
R. H. CHENEY, Gypsum, Kans.
ul am not lean enough to be thot a good student."
W, L. CRAWFORD, Beloit, Kans.
"Physician, heal thyself."
"Physicians' faults are covered with earth and rich men's money."
P. F. CUTSHAW, Jamestown, Kans.
"Delta Sigma Delta."
"Blame not this haste of mine. H
e has ambitions as high as his
stature. We expect great results from Pete."
V. E. DANDY, Trenton, Mo.
"Tall oaks from little acorns grow,
l am Sir Oracle, and when l open my mouth, let no dog bark."
J. DENEBEIM, Kansas City, Mo.
"A still small voice,
Be to his virtues very liinclg
Be to his faults a little blinclf'
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E. L. DILLON, St. joseph. Mo.
"l..evinsky." "Psi Omega."
"President, Senior Class."
"Spreading himself like a green bay tree,
I am Alpha and Omega, the beginning and the end,
The first and the last.
But man, proud man, dressed in a little brief authority."
l. G. DOANE., Mason City, Nebr.
"Delta Sigma Delta."
"Love, Knavexy and Necessity make good Dentists.
Courtesy is the inseparable companion of virtue."
H. l... DOUGLAS, Warrensburg, Mo.
HP. C. M. Psi Omega." -'
"There is no pleasure in living, if you are to be corked up forever,
and only dribble your mind out on the sly, like a leaky barrel."
Q K 5
I'.1f lflx 1
"Go off, let me enjoy my private.
With such a smooth, discreet and staple hearing."
H. FARRELL, Wamego, Kans.
0 fine clothes can hide the clown,
He that touchest pitch shall he defiled therewith
J. FAULKNER, Marysville, Kans.
"Man delights not me nor woman neither,
Where is my pipe?"
E. D. COHEEN, Bennington, Kans.
"Delta Sigma Delta."
"A man after his own heart.
The laborer is worthy of his reward."
F. C. HAGENBUCH, Topeka, Kans.
Cabletow, S. C. M.
"Delta Sigma Delta."
'lwhile l was musing, the fire burned.
Where your treasure is, there will your heart be also
M. H. HOLMES, Baldwin City, Kaus.
"Delta Sigma Delta."
"Honor lives in unceasing honest toil.
Honor and ease are selclom Bedfellows."
E.. c. HOUSER, Rockywmfoff, Mo.
"As quiet as the lake that lies beneath me,
As quiet as the banquet sky above me,
The price of wisdom is above rubiesf'
B. HUBER. Kansas City, Mo.
Q "We spend our years as the tale is told."
A W. R. HUMPHREY, Belleville, Kaus.
A'Delta Sigma Delta."
QF When l was stamped. some comer with his tools macle counterfeit
W. W. HUNT, Liberty, Mo.
"Delta Sigma Delta."
"C-ooclby, proud school, l am going home.
These are the times that try men's souls."
E. E. JORDAN, Moulton, la.
Cabletow, S. XV.
'icreat talkers are like leaky pitchers,
Everything runs out of them."
R. E. KEITH, Lawrence, Kans.
UC. M. Delta Sigma Delta."
"'Tis education that forms a common mind,
just as the twig is bent, the tree's inclined."
C. W. KOLOSICK, Lexington. Mo.
"The more l study, the more I discover my ignorance.
M. KENNEY, Lexington, Mo.
"Delta Sigma Delta."
"Manager, 'I5-'I6 Basket Ball Team."
i'Play hall all the time, boys,
Some are always busy and never do anything."
A. B. MARTIN, Park City, Utah.
"Honor, honor, how l toil for thee,
He is wonderfully and fearfully made fin the upper story
L. A. MEHLER, Kansas City, Mo.
"Who shall decide when doctors disagree?
What's in a name?
That which we call a rose by any other name would
smell as sweet."
J E. MEHLHOFF, Tripp, s. D.
"What God has joined together, let no man put asunderf'
D. A. MILLER, Uriah, Mo.
"He will eat 'till he sweats,
And work 'till he freezes."
D. MISSE, Highland. Kans.
"Dcst a man think because thou art virtuous,
That there shall he no more cakes anal ale?
A man may say too much, even upon the best of subjects."
C. McCLEl..l..AND, Kansas City, Mo.
"Absence makes the heart grow fender."
H. McDONALD, Ottawa, Kans,
"Delta Sigma Delta."
"He is as set in his ways as an old goose trying to hatch out a glass
E. C. OSBORN, Gallatin, Mo.
"Give me some music.
If music is the food of love, play on."
W. C. REED, Columbus, Kaus.
'ADelta Sigma Delta."
"Honest as the cat when the meat is out of reach."
F. l-l. PROSSER, Osage City, Kans.
"Delta Sigma Delta."
"A little, fat, oily man of Cod,
Would that as the desire in thy heart is,
Thus the strength were in thy feet."
F. R. REID, Howard, Kans.
"Delta Sigma Delta."
"Patience is a plant that grows not in all gardens.
By the husk, you may guess at the nut."
J. l. SlSSON, Kansas City, Mo.
"That man that hath a tongue, l say is no man
lf with his tongue, he cannot win a woman."
R. A. SMITH, Dustin, Okla.
"Delta Sigma Delta."
"Smiles are the flowers of Cocl's goodness.
Speak little and to the purpose, and you will pass for
STEELE., Hiawatha, Kans.
"Advertising Manager, Molar Staff."
"Sweet lady, ho,
I am one of those gentle ones that will treat the devil
himself with courtesy."
STEWART, Council Grove, Kans.
Delta Sigma Delta."
"For l was fearfully and wonderfully made.
Be not righteous overmuchf'
STEWART, Wamego, Kans.
Delta Sigma Delta."
"Give every man thy ear but few thy voice.
gigs. ' . 53
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R. A. STRATTON, Aberdeen, s. D.
2? g C,
"Delta Sigma Delta."
"Smooth runs the water Where the brook is cleep.
God, Almighty, made us to love mankind. but l believe
he made me a specialist."
R. SWANDER, Cushing, Olcla.
"When all things have their trial,
You shall final nothing is constant but a righteous mind."
E. R. SWAIN, Kansas City, Kans.
"There is nothing as kingly as kindness, and nothing so royal as
j T. SHADBURNE, Windsor, Mo.
"A virtuous man, silence selclom cloth harm."
H. VAN METER, Warrensbu1'g, Mo.
"When shall we three meet again,
ln thuncler, lightning, or in rain?"
M M. VOSHELL, McPherson, Kans.
"As I look on you, my heart grows light,
Do not all you cang spencl not all you have:
Believe not all you hear: ancl tell not all you know."
C. L. WALKER, Kansas City, Kans.
"Virtue above is happiness below."
To point a moral, or adorn a tale."
H. W. WHARTON, Hutchinson, Kans.
"He had a head to contrive. a tongue to persuade, a hand to execute
W. S. WHITTLE, Columbia, Mo.
"Xi Psi Phi"
"Of all studies, study your present condition."
Caclavor, Cadavor, Caclavor,
C-aunt and thin.
How come thee in thy present place?
Didst thee fall in love with sin?
Cadavor, Cadavor, Cadavor,
Wast thou sick? A
Or did the pneumococus bugs
Within thy inside kick?
Caclavor, Cadavor, Cadavor,
Tell me faithful and true,
What meant those fearful words of thine?
My cranium, they cracked in two.
-A. B. Martin.
0 l!lIB dr
g EXPCI'iCI1CCS of 3 l1Ili0.I'
The beginning of every junior year marks a new line of procedure to confront. Operative Dentistry comes
first with Prostheses a close second. Everything completed is for practical casesg consequently, exactness in
all work! is essential. A partial plate must not only look well but an exact fit should be produced. Occulsion
and articulation of crowns and bridges combined with esthetic properties along with careful workmanship, are
good targets toward which to aim. A comfortable fitting crown may satisfy the patient, but a well polished
one gives a more pleasing effect.
A junior should feel that there are many essential points to observe while doing infirmary work. He
finds that the main part of his routine is upon patients and -not upon dummy work. Live tissue requires more
caution and exactness than laboratory work necessary the first year. If the Junior was previously inclined to
be uncleanly about his work, he should at the beginning try to be neat. Tidiness plays a big part in a Dentist's
success. The foundation is laid at the beginning of his Junior year. Women, especially, notice whether or
not a Dentist has made an attempt to be clean. When these simple qualities are displayed by a Junior, all of
his patients will continue to ask for his services. Many times sacrifices must be made in order to please the
patient and give her the benefit of any doubt.
A number of instances show that a great many people are pleased while a few are not satisfied. It lies
either between the operator or the operation. Human nature must be studied. If a patient upon the first
I 11 Juli-.v1.r
42' ISJIG G'
sitting thinks that the student is not interested in his work, she will quickly conclude that the outcome of the
operation will not be to her advantage. Again, the second sitting may change her attitude toward the student.
He may seem uninterested, but his finished product may be a masterpiece. A patient's confidence in a student
may aid his accomplishments hugely. A dissatisfied patient retards the student's progress and his answer will
be that she is hard to control. It remains for him to be in harmony 'with his patient as Well as with the work
The Junior must always feel as though he is being taught in the Infirmary. When he thinks that his
Dental education is as good as the Demonstrator's knowledge, he is going backward. These Doctors are
nationally known, and they are successful practitioners with an up-to-date understanding of modern Dentistry.
A student will always be benefitted when he asks them for information. Too much is often times taken for ,
granted. Consequently, better results are obtained by a Junior who will observe closely, ask questions, and act
,IL WILSON, BERKELEY, 'l6.
Pagr Sixty-.ver FH
,A SAS I
9' l!JlB Gr
Your Goods, and the Selling' Ther-eof.
Statistics are seldom very interesting, but they very often are capable of
showing one things whereof he had ne Jer before even dreamed. With that as
an apology, let us get some out of our system. A
Every year a large crop of tooth-artists is loosed on the long suffering
public as we all know. How many, do you imagine, are ever able to reach the
point where they can afford to lay down their trusty mouth mirrors and retire
with a sufficient competence set aside to provide for their later years?
Let us take a class containing, say. fifty graduates, and try to imagine them
fifteen years hence. Out of that fifty there will be two dismal failures. four
howling successes, and forty-four dentists.
Imagine yourself, if you can, an artist. Your biggest asset, of course, is the
skill you acquired while in school, your next is your personality, and then your
ability to sell the goods you have produced.
The world is your canvas, and it is up to you whether you paint a master-
piece or produce a daub.
H. B. WHITINC, . . , - ,
The school has done all in its power to equip you, but you can t expect the
school to help you a whole lot in the years to come.
You are about to go forth and mingle with the people as a business man, and the people will
r ' o
expect you to act accordingly. elf you ask a banker what class of men he considers the poorest
business men, he
tional dentist, the
won't be the kind
to interest him in,
l-le 'will be awake
So few dentists
think, when they get
will probably tell you that he thinks dentists and physicians are the worst. The excep-
man who is making money, is always a good business man, as well as a good dentist. He
of a fellow who will fall for every oil well and gold brick proposition every glib shark tries
let other smooth gentlemen deposit a bottle of alloy on his doorstep: no, lsir, decidedly not.
every opportunity for making his money do all the work it can, but 'he won'tVtake the
chance of ruining -his
practice to save a few dollars. ' ' A Q
seem to realize the true amount of money they have invested in their education. They
eight dollars for a crown costing them two, that they have made a clear profit of six. .They
seldom stop to consider the fact that their equipment is getting older every day, that the cost of living is always
rising, and that they must save a certain amount each year. They forget to figure the money they spent attend-
ing school, or the money they might have earned while there, had they been at work elsewhere. V
of dentists seem afraid of competition. Why,' it's the biggest thing.in the world, if. your
competitor is anything like a man. Suppose you are the only dentist in your town, and old lady Groggs, the biggest
penny-scraper in the county, comes in to you for a price on a plate. If you are like 97 percent of the coun-
try dentists, you tell her what it will cost her. Watch her blow up. "Now, lookee here, young fellerJfyou're
just out of school, and you ain't got no
the poor farm. now, would have done it
How will you handle her? If you
with her," and if you are the kind of a
price and send her to you, or else she'll
business asking no such price as that. Doc Nlossback, that's out at
for five dollars."
had another dentist in the town you could tell her to let him Ufigger
dentist you ought to be, and he's any kind of a man, heill boost your
have to live on mush and soup the rest of her life.
Vuyr' Slllx HH
0 15115 dr
It may seem farfetched to speak of two dentists working together this way, but there are any number of
cases where they do. Right here in Kansas City there are two men with offices on different floors in the
same building. One is a young man who has been practicing for five or six years, the other a dentist with
more than twenty years' experience back of him. One day a patient came into the younger man's office with
a Steele's facing broken off a bridge. The doctor told him he would fix it for three dollars. The patient
told him he would come back later. 'As soon as the patient had gotten out of the door the doctor called
up the older man on the floor above, described the "shopper" and told him the price he had quoted. When
the patient, in the course of a few moments, called on the older dentist, the dentist was ready for him. He
told him it would cost twenty-five dollars to replace the tooth. "Huh," said the patient, "I didn't think that
fellow downstairs could fix it for three. Go ahead and fix me up."
Keep your office up in every way, clean and attractive. No matter how good a dentist you may be, your
first patients are going to judge you by your office. They can't see the skill you have in your hand, or the
knowledge in your noodle, but they most certainly can see your equipment. '
Be as honest with your patients as you are with yourself, and deliver the goods, and the fates must cer-
tainly be against you if you cannot make Dentistry pay. -
Q fDedicated' to the Class of l9I6, Kansas City Dental
College, by Hubbard B. Whiting.,
,vpn , ,
-0 11 hkgllllufzafv-
What decided most of us to study Dentistry, would be a hard question to answer for most of us, but the decision made, it
remained for us to prepare ourselves so we were thrown together in good old K. C. D. C., and friendships formed that will
last a lifetime. Too many young men have a fixed idea that opportunity must be thrust upon them, and at the same time do
nothing to prepare themselves for grasping it when it comes. There is nothing hit or miss about success seeking. Upon a solid
foundation of thoughtfulness and self-control, learning and honesty, labor and thoroughness, a character of commercial and of
moral value may be built.
You must work for success, and think success, and believe success. There has, indeed, been a change in most of us since
coming here, and for the better. They say Barr and Blachly were at Derr's and told the chemist that their hair was falling out,
and wished to know if he could recommend a remedy. "Certainly," he said, "here is a nice cardboard box."
The surveyor who would come out right at every corner must have for his aim a perfectly straight line. So we must live
as nearly straight as possible, and not get discouraged if we get off a little, for we, all, dog and the straightening out again is
what makes men of us. The only man who is sure of making no mistakes, is the man who does nothing.
There is not so much difference between good and poor Dentists. But that little counts to beat the band. The difference
between a poor piece of work and a good piece is usually about fifteen minutes. The way to become better is to strive to do
better today than you did yesterday.
Be yourself. One overheard, "Fadder, vy iss l a Hebrew?"
"Because it is more profitable, Denny."
"lVlandib'ble McDonald, Why is it when you go fishing,
you always take Louie and not Denny?"
"Well, didn't Dr. M. say Louie has got worms?"
Dr. Allen-"Where's Kenny?"
Mrs. W.-"Gone home. His wife sent word that the
pibyawas asleep, and he has gone home to see what it looks
Small son to Dr. Houser-"Say, papa, what is the race
Speaking of students being hard up while in college, they
say Mehlhaff got a check for 5200.00. summoning up his
nerve, he went to the bank.
"What denomination?" asked the teller hastily as the
check was passed in through the window. ,
"Lutheran, gold darn it, what has that got to do with it?"
I'uyc .St Lutx 1111
-,O 'lf 115163590-
0 ISJIG 'Q
" ," 'd h V " h ' P" zh er beside it." - r
llgefgiaciagtasjvsax t e court w at is your name e ogfglceiul found the .Net to be used except In case
Mrs. Barnes--"Vic, did you leave out anything for the fire' Elacfrdugglltise E195 stole-
cat before you started?" ut " fre , ,,
Vic-"Yes, a can of condensed milk on the table with Bruce- Nailed over the Coal bln-
A hungry lrishmen, Matt Farrell, went into a restaurant on Friday.
and said to the waiter, "Have yez any whale?" Waiter-"No," "Have
yez any shark?" W.-"No." "Have yez any swordfish?" W.-"No."
"Have yez any jellyfish?" W.-"No," "All right, then, bring me ham and
eggs and a beefsteak smothered with onions. The Lord knows l asked
Stranger to Cutshaw-"Here, hold my horse a minute, will you?"
Cutshaw-"Sir, l am a Dental college student." Stranger-"Never mind,
you look honest: l'll rake a chance."
As we part now it would be a good thing to remember this definition
of a gentleman: "A man that's clean inside and out: who neither looks
up to the rich nor down on the poor: who avoids liquor and bad com-
panyg who can lose without squealing: win without bragging: who is con-
siderate of women, children and old people, and kind to animals: too brave
to lie: too generous to cheat, and takes his share of the world, and lets
other people have theirs. Be a man now, and build a fence at the top
of the precipice, and you will have no need for an ambulance at the
F. G. HAGENBUCH, 'l6.
I., x Hn-ff.,
The Senior in Profile on Twelfth St
9' ISJIE G'
CLASS OF I9I 7.
C. T. YORK, President: E.. E.. WHITNEY, Vice-President
9+ ISJIE G'
The Class of '17.
The class of 1917 was the largest class ever matriculated in the Kansas City Dental College. Seventy-nine
freshmen enrolled and reported for work on October 4th, l9l4. Fourteen states and the Philippine Islands
were represented. Of these students about seventy-six remained to hear Dr. Christy tell them that they were
the best looking bunch of "Rednecks" he had ever seen enter the college. Most of those remaining at this time
carried the first year's work to completion. Only one or two seemed to hesitate, and Dr. Faries' "Tales of
Twelfth Street" soon helped them decide to remain. V
Two or three weeks after school began, the members of the faculty and of the Alumni gave the freshmen
a reception at the college building. The fraternities soon repeated the affair, and these Smokers were the means
of the fellows becoming a great deal better acquainted. About this time the fraternities started selecting can-
didates and a goodly number were subsequently initiated.
Election of class officials was about the next business. A non-fraternity candidate was chosen. The suc-
cess of the non-fraternity candidate was unusual, but the occurrence was repeated in l9l5.
.The dance given to the class of l9l5 bv the undergraduates was one of the most, successful and enjoyable
affairs of the kind in the historv of the school. The committees of both the Junior and Freshman classes who
had the dance in charge earned the gratitude of their classmates. - -
In athletics we find several of our boys helping win the city baseball league trophy. ln the season of 1915
and I9I6 the class contributed star players to the ever victorious champions of the basket ball league.
When. classes were called in October, 1915, only fifty-eight of the old class responded to roll call. Two
new members from other schools joined us. Those who did not return to take up their work quit for various
reasons, principally a change of heart about the profession or ill health. Few turned to other schools of
The members remaining appear very well satisfied and look forward with pleasure to the last vear of col-
lege work To those who will retvrn there comes a vision of Dr. Allen "bitching up his trousersi' first on one
side and then the other, with a brief reminder that there is such a thing in the world as tuition. C
ALLSHOUSE. H. A.
ARROWSMITH, G. M.
BAILEY, C. H.
BOHL, C. A.
BROWN, J. A.
CHEEK, C. A.
CRAWFORD. S. E
DEVORE, N. J..
DIX, R. Y.
ELLIOTT, A. O.
ERICSON, I-I. L.
EVERETT, H. W.
FIELD, J. M.
GARDNER. R. R.
GERSTENKORN, R. E.
HALL, C. L.
HARMS, W. E.
Qf 15116 dv
JOHNSON, E. F.
JOHNSTON, N. W.
KENEDY, J. D.
LACY, H. L.
LOGSDON. F. D.
LUCAS, H. T.
MELTON, L. T.
MOON, J. D.
MOORE, W. A.
MCELROY, J. S.
OLSON, F. W.
PARK. R. W.
PINER. P. M.
POTTS, J. R.
PRAY, W. E.
RAMACE, H. P.
ROGERS, J. J.
RYAN, E. C.
SCOTT, J. R.
SHAFER, M. B.
SHAVER, M. J.
SHAW, B. E.
SMITH, R. O.
STUCKY, B. J.
THOMPSON, W. H
TIPPIN, J. C..
WADE, R. E.
WILSON, W. E.
WOODY, W. L.
WYATT, L. J.
YORK, C. T. K
ZELLERS, H. C.
Cf" IBJIE Gr
Success is an elusive thing-as elusive, in fact as truth. ln seeking it you climb a rugged mountain and
then you are led through a forest plateau. The road to success is just as stony, just as steep, and when the
top of the mountain is reached the place is barren. This at least is the modern belief as to success.
Everywhere everybody is praying for success. Each boy and girl in school dreams and talks of success.
The beginner in business, the ambitious youth, the young woman entering her teens and just stepping forth into
the commercial world-each and every one think of only one thing-SUCCESS. And by success they mean
the accumulation of dollars.
But success isn't measured by dollars!
The man who has accumulated a million dollars may not be a success. A man may be successful in the
accumulation. of dollars and yet he may be a failure in life!
Success is the thing that places the man or woman above the multitude. Often the multitude looks clown
upon the man of riches. But to success the multitude always look up.
We might call our time in college a success if we loaf on the job for three years and "pony" through our
final examinations. But we all know it would be more profitable to us if we turn our mind and energy to the
things which tend to make good students.
We seniors that hope to graduate, what are we going to do to become successful? Are we going to deceive
our patients by lying to them and doing inferior work and use unethical means to get the money, or are we going
to be the best dentist in the town, use honest and practical methods? If we use the latter we may not be worth
as much money in the course of a year or so but we will have laid a foundation upon which we can stand and
defy the world.
Did you ever stop to think what a pace we are traveling these days. Let's look at a few of the common
Once man wrote with a quill and dried the ink by waving the paper in the air or sifting sand upon it.
The steel pens were invented. Now we use fountain pens in order to save time wasted by dipping the pen in
the inkstand. The ink is dried by blotters. i
Pug: Sr: nu
or ISJIB Cr
Formerly the business man walked or rode horseback to his office, which was upstairs over the grocery,
Abraham Lincoln for example. Now he goes downtown on the street car or in his automobile. His office is
on the 99th floor of the Calax office building and he ascends by the elevator.
When he wanted to go to another city he kissed his wife goodby, took a. stage coach, and was gone a
month, now he goes to bed in a sleeping car and wakes up in the other city in the morning. He dines leisurely
in the dining car instead of getting out at an eating station and bolting a hard boiled egg, a cup of coffee and
To communicate from New York to Frisco used to require months, from Chicago to Pekin a year, now it
needs but a few hours by means of the telephone and cable. ,
He writes twenty letters by his stenographer and typewriter in the' time it used to take to write one by
hand. When he wanted to gamble he met his cronies in a back room and played five cent ante fthis practice
is still in use to some extentlg now he drops in a brokeris office and takes a chance on the stock market.
Everything is cornered by experts. The babes are tended bv trained nurses, then thev are sent to kinder-
garten, then to scientifically organized schools, then to college and finally to a law or medical school. Ma used
to look after her own offspring, they went to the little red school house with no grades and thirty-six classes, and
they studied law with Judge Smith or medicine with old Doc Brown.
Man used to live in a regular house with four walls, a yard, a garden and a front fence: now he lives in an
apartment house with electric lights, automatic refrigerators, disappearing beds and no children or dogs allowed.
When he read he used a book with stiff sidesg now he buys a magazine with a girl on the cover or news-
papei' fvvhich furnishes him not only with news but also with history, philosophy, medicine, stories and fresh
For exercise he used to saw wood or go huntingg now he chases a little white ball with a club over a forty
We are going some. A few arrive. When we do achieve success we will go to Florida or California, eat
oatmlyeal and grits and sit on the porch and watch our children spend the pile as fast as we make it. So we
see t at success means not the achievement of money-success rests in doing that for which you are needed in
the world better than the multitude can do!
Q' IBIS G'
Progress of D.
It is our pleasant duty to send a message to the Alumni and friends of the Kansas City Dental College,
and review briefly the progress that has been made by our beloved Alma Mater during the past, while dwell-
ing with justifiable pride upon the hopeful outlook for the future. The close of the school year l9l5-'l6
marked the high tide in the affairs of the Kansas City Dental College. Never in the thirty-five years of its
existence has the institution enjoyed such a full measure of prosperity and never have its students had a more
profitable year. Indeed, the prosperity of the' college and the advantages offered its students, progress in
We will not dwell at length upon the extensive improvements and additions that have been made to the
College building from time to time, but the past year has added its testimony to the necessity and convenience
of these enlargements. '
The clinic during the past year was larger than ever before in history of college and the students had un-
excelled opportunities for work in this direction. The clinic of the Kansas City Dental College has a reputation
in Kansas City that brings it a large and interesting assemblage of patients. ln the public schools of Kansas
City where there is as rigid dental inspection as anywhere in the United States, the Kansas City Dental College
received marked recognition, the inspectors relying much upon its facilities.
This institution turns to the future with absolute confidence. It rests upon the most substantial of all foun-
dations-honesty and efficiency. With opening o.f term next October, the college will begin its thirty-sixth
Page SL'z'i'uty-li im
or IEJIG G'
year. These thirty-five years of experience and clean, honest professional effort mean something. They span
braces Kansas City's metropolitan growth. From a very small beginning the
Kansas City Dental College has developed into an institution that has a nation-wide reputation for strength
and character. It has grown because it has adhered to unvarying rules of conduct and has always maintained
the highest standard of ethical ideas. No graduate of this institution has ever had cause to starnmer or apologize
for it. And 'those who are familiar with the college, either by association or by reputation, know that it will
continue along those paths that have led to success, for a college, like an individual, can only prosper by honest
the period which practically em
and efficient work.
It will be pleasant for those who have passed from the atmosphere of the Kansas City Dental College to
be assured that it is now more than ever an object of pride and veneration to its Alumni. One of the keenest
joys of the professional man is to reflect upon his student days and to recall in his mind's eye the old asso-
ciations and the men with whom he worked while securing his technical education. It is also a substantial help
to a professional man if his Alma Mater maintains its place and standing, so that its degrees are credentials that
mean something more than that its graduates have merely attained a certain standard or proficiency. No
graduate of the Kansas City Dental College need feel ashamed of his Alma Mater, ind-eed, as the years go by,
his feelings of honest pride in its achievements will increase as he sees it advance step by step in reputation
l 1:14 llqlrly
Qf ISJIE G'
The Idol of the Hour
"You men of the Alumni know who is the great man
behind this wonderful institution-he who suffers when those
thoughtless students indulge in excessive frivolities-whose
heart aches when he sees them neglect and ignore their op-
portunities, disappoint and deceive their parents who make
sacrifices for them-the man who defends them until patience
ceases to be a virtue, yet who rejoices in their successes-
happiest when giving them assistance or instructions, granting
them every favor requested-deriving pleasure in seeing their
manhood manifested and their dormant, latent abilities so
potent to success spring forth toward logical application. His
brain is always busy without any boisterous, spasmodic demon-
stration-modestly, deeply thinking, scheming and planning
for the interests and advancement of the school, for better
facilities and modern scientific equipment to give the students
all possible opportunities for the latest achievements in den-
tistry. This man is Dr. Charles Channing Allen, who is
making the KANSAS CITY DENTAL COLLEGE his life work."
of ISJIE G'
Whither Are We Drifting, and If So, Why?
We are told so often that we live in a marvelous age, and that we enjoy glorious privileges, but in a sense
every age is marvelous, and all privileges are glorious. The school boy of one hundred years ago must have
was evident on every hand. The
was splashing its way down one
energy loosed within it, and elec-
anticipation. of the great struggle
in was still wrapped in its swad-
felt that their age was pre-eminent. The signs of a new era, a scientific age,
first cotton gin was nimbly picking the cotton from the seed, the steamboat
of our Eastern rivers, the first steam engine was throbbing with the wonderful
tricity-that young giant of nature's forces-already was shaking its limbs in
that lay before it, but that science in which you and l are primarily interested
dling clothes, shortly to go forth on its mission of ministering to suffering humanity.
lt would be idle for me to try to tell here how far advanced that science is today-you know as well as
l. lt would be equally as idle for me to say just how much progress is to be made in the next few years, but
it is not overstating facts to say that today progress is so rapid that the up-to-date equipment of a progressive
dentist becomes but a pile of antiquated junk almost before he has paid for it, and the most modern practice
of that same dentist will soon be discarded as obsolete and more modern methods substituted. There is no
telling along what lines the advance will direct itself, but suffice it to say that the dentist must keep step with
the engineer, the manufacturer, the vanguard of civilization, with his scientific management, the broker with
his equally up-to-date methods. Our brother the M. D. has been teaching the world something about eugenics.
They tell us that a boy with a face like a cement-crusher should not marry a girl with a face like a dough-mixer.
But they often do. That is why there areiso many cement-crushers and dough-mixers in the world. Please
excuse me for drifting from my subject, but as my subject is, "Whither Are We Drifting," my subject is sub-
ject to drifting.
X- L I
Qs ISJIE :Sr
Before I return to that painful subject let me inquire, why are they called "Dental Parlorsn? Wouldn't
"Drawing Rooms" be more appropriate?
It was not very long. ago that a dentist's waiting room resembled the ante-room of a morgue more than
anything else. A patient formerly went to the tooth-smith's office with his system so saturated with gloom
that his conversation sounded more like the Death March from "Saul," and he walked with the blithesome step
of a man who has just been ordered to carry an armful of nitro-glycerine through a match factory. Despair
would roll over him in tidal waves and all' but submerge the office. Today modern dentistry has put the reverse
English on all their fears and they trip to the dentists' office with a "Tra la la" and a "Skip Ta Ma Loo" or
music to that effect-to have an impacted third molar extracted or to have one replaced in the socket wearing
a smile that goes all the way around his neck. In the reception room they now fairly rare up on their hind
legs to get in the chair. I
Uncle Walt Mason, the champion heavyweight catch-as-catch-can poet, pays his tribute to the Dentist in a
very touching poem, which with his permission is here given:
Now, my weary heart is breaking, for my left-hand tooth is aching with a harsh, persistent rumble that is
keeping folks awake. I-lollowed out by long erosion, it with spasmodic explosion, seems resolved to show the
public how a doggone toolhe can ache. Now it's quivering and quaking, now it's doing fancy aching, then it
shoots some Roman candles, which go whizzing through my braing now it does some lofty tumbling, then again
it's merely grumbling: and anon it's showing samples of spring novelties and pain. All this time my woe in-
creases, I have kicked a chair to pieces, but it doesn't seem to soothe me or bring my soul relief. I have
stormed around the shanty 'till my wife and maiden aunty said they'd pull their freight and leave mv full en-
joyment to my grief. I have made myself so pleasant that I am quarantined at present, and the neighbors say
thev will shoot me if I venture from the doorg now a voice cries, "lf thou'd wentest in the first place to a den-
tist." It is strange that inspiration never came to me before.
I-I. W. EVERETT.
Pagc' Ifrqhlx Hum
0 IEJIG Gr
ith Apologies to the "Immortal Bard?
To Advertise, or not to Advertise. That is the question.
Whether it is better to pit one's knowledge and skill 'gainst his competitor's,
And in so doing gain his confidenceg
Or rebel against the vagaries of competition and cast my self-respect upon the water
To be lost in the maelstrom of perfidious methods.
To cease to worry,-to accumulate,-Ay, to accumulate
And by accumulating say we end the headaches,
And the thousand worries that the Dentist is heir to-
'Tis truly an ideal to he wished.
To accumulate: perchance to become wealthy!
Ay there's the ruby for in becoming wealthy
Nlayhap a man has lost his soul.
To advertise is not to end the confusion
And many evils the profession is pestered with:
Nay, nay, it is but the forerunner of unscrupulous
Business and purposes fraudulent and forever damning.
Price cutting cloth appear unseemly and fit only
For one who knows not what his services are worth,
And who, 'ere long, by stress of making vain comparisons
'Twixt him and Ethics '
Will soon make his exit from the business.
K , 3.8 , ,
CLASS OF l9l8
j. D. Crowder ,,,.. ,..,.,..,., P resident L.. R. Kramer., ,..,., Secretary-Treasurer
M. P. Gardner., ..,,.. Vice-President A. E.. Wilson ...... ..,,.., S ergeant-at-Arms
I :gc lffgl
, QQ 1.
- ' Of 1915 Gr
L 1 '
i i Rednek Brlstles.
A Armour a man of excellent brain, Corman Allen, with the looks of a kid, .
i A fairly good fellow in spite of his name. Made some marked improvement, he did so
Ambrose-a lad so cool and fair, he did.
li Says that all dentists should wear red hair. Crowder, D., took the marriage vow,
, Q Adams comes next on the Rednek list, But when out with the boys forgets the frau.
viii W And going to sleep in class is never missed. Crabb is always met with a smile,
'Q Armstrong-Listen-is the man with the yell, His memory will live with us yet a while.
1 il' And answered Christy's roll call with UGO Culver has worked mighty hard you see,
' to-H As he wants to be a dentist from K. C. D.
- Brown is the boy with a color for a name, Cundiff though is our clever chap,
H'e's poor in looks but on the road to fame. He makes the lucky throws but they're not on
l lg Bucky Buchanan is our lover of roses and pinks, the mat.
' f And says he'd love the ladies but his feet Eberhart-has the teddy bear hair,
,fi stinks. But in all of his classes sure is there.
fjli Cantu, sonny, is of Spanish descent, Elder surely has missed his calling,
He's never quite broke but always much bent. His answers in quizzes are quite appalling.
3-5, Casey has a stature tall, lank and thin, Elliot, sir, is the lad sedate,
'E And says molars should be filled with iron, And the class highbrow, because of his mate.
If 1 ' brass or tin. Euler has qualities not yet known, '
F Case, Mr. Earl, must support a wife, But to K. C. D. last fall was blown.
So took up dentistry to avoid the strife. Evans also hails from the West,
J , Chalmers has a mustache Chas. Chaplin should see, Listen, ul lost my clothes but saved my vest.'
ll-i l-le's a swaggering Lord Master and a dentist Fox, R. L., when it comes to a degree,
1 to be. Of all that he knows prefers D. D. S. fC?J 5
QQ ifhfilv. p af Qt
Fox, F. C., carves teeth in millimeters, Ingram rolled in from the rough Ozarks.
And brings molecules of chalk to Dr. Peters. .And is the leader now of our chemistry sharks.
Fulton, Herbert, is Hext in line, ,Iamar jamar, is so clean and neat,
Chemistry's his hobby, he's there all the tirne. But hopes to goodngss you won't look at his
Gardner is the V. P. of the Rednek class, feet,
And say? if the rest get 'lhere they'll have to Jacques, lakes, how do 3,511 plionolixnee that-Qlnami?
rl e on a pass. D ' t t 'ty y ' ergy an goo y
Garret now is our Rednek hold, on glgginlg 53:3 lgamz? e S
And says he'd like a lady but his feet get cold. Jenkins used to be 3 country School dad,
Gilley's from K. U. and unfolds like a fan, Before he Came here to be a Rednek Sad.
But listen, ladies, he's a real live man. . .- ,-
. Keyes, Lleut., has fame as a Cop,
Gray IS our lad from Old St' Joe' l-le has been a real friend that nothing could
l-le's a "dyed in the wool" Dent, as we all well Stop
know. . . ' . . .
l-lardenbrook in classes tries to be a shark, Klrchxffdls Off at tlgls SHf?le.hfe'k Wife
And a shark he is for he's afraid of the dark. n Soon to, lmse W1 , ta ,e a young '
Hendrix? ? P ? ? ? ?? "ls Hendrix here?" Kramer has a bflsmess gleam In hls eye' , h
No sir, Doctor, he's in the "Unity" rear. end Certainly knows how fo use a Slg '
Hill is here, don't you see? Land IS an Elk and works all -clay,
l-le came from the West, away out near the L For IH the en: hi thlilks Etfwlll Pay-
Sga. entz is a man Wit a ami y o ive,
Hoffman has that eadavel-ous look, Says he is learning dentistry to keep alive.
And stays at the Y. lVl. C. A. with his book. Lewis is full of frolic and fun,
Husband is our dandy and true to his name, Says, boys, l got to study for she is just begun.
Always late to the classes hut, "Say, ain't it Longwell is long and always well,
a shame?" l-le is a musical man with a voice like a bell.
Lyons, old boy, surely can dance,
At l5th and Paseo, he certainly does prance.
Nledcalf, of Whom you all well know, ,
Comes to lab' in pomp, splendor and show.
Marak had left the Rednek ranks,
Works mighty hard but gets littlethanks.
Morrow has a complexion quite dark,
ln most of his studies he's a pony shark.
Myers as a dentist will give them a pill,
Because he is so nervous he can't stand still.
McCarty, Joseph, a scrapper is he,
Take warning from a friend and let Joe be.
McCue says when from his books he is free,
I-le will hop the first freight train and go back
near the sea. 8
McDonald now, as everyone knows,
Has one bad feature and that is his nose.
McEwen is good in his work, you know, ,
And polishes everything for Christy to show.
Olson is quiet and steady and sure,
And will always be there with a.ready 'made
Overstreet sings a most popular song,
While his work comes out good, bad or wrong.
Otten, old scout, has caused quite a commotion,
0 ln Q,
Since the inmates of Grace hospital to him
took a notion.
Shaver, R. C., is the boy with the spiel,
And filibusters in class meetings, trying to get
, , a square deal.
Simpson, V. E., is -the sport of the school,
'Loves all the ladies and good games of pool
Stewart was a barber and used to cut hair,
Now he is learning to use a dentist's chair
Stivers came in from Denver D. C.,
And showed rare good sense in choosing
K. C. D. C.
Teall is a Dutchman by birth, you can see,
Handy with instruments, so a dentist he will be
Timpkin made a hit with a lady at school,
But when she met him where
. treated him quite cool.
Whitson has a figure, handsome and tall,
. And he certainly was there in basket ball
Wilson, Amos, now growing in fame,
Smart? Do you blame him? just look at
Woodworth is that right handsome youth,
Who keeps the girls guessing, "Now, ain't t at
s N 1
ggi? gf? ' My
. .x-, -, L, L-1V .-.,,,x . ..
P Nhis l"1
in W f"' K' Ak Ui iy' , 'Jb'f fp
q'2 Ho cwnpuraa .351 J ,P Q' gl
im, ,W kr
V' 4 x'
.On November Zlst, l9l0, Dr. Martin Dewey, Dr. Ri L. Christy, together with Guy Steel, A. F. Sideler,
C. I-I. Breihan and C. F. Mattingly as charter members obtained from the Psi Omega Supreme Chapter a
charter to establish a chapter in the K. C. Dental College, to be designated as Delta Rho.
That small group of earnest men builded even better than they realized for since that time scores of stu-
dents of this College have gained untold moral strength and professional spirit after having been initiated
into the mysteries of Psi Omega Fraternity. Although youthful in years Delta Rho by diligent effort has be-
come an important factor in all school activities. And to closer bind the ties and develop true fraternal spirit,
we established during the Fall of l9l5, a Fraternity I-louse, at l322 East l0th Street. Seventeen of the mem-
bers were living at the I-louse at the close of the school year l9l6. The next year all members are expected
to avail themselves of this privilege.
Officers for the first half of the school year, '15-'16, were, I-I. L. Douglas, Grand Master, V. E. Dandy,
Secretary, and E. Whitney, Treasurer. For the last half of the year E.. Whitney was elected Grand Master,
F. H. Luclcinvill, Secretary, and R. Y. Dix, Treasurer. '
The year closes with Dr. T. B. McGill and Dr. F. W. Miller as honorary members and the following as
active members: A
List of Active Memters--Psi Omega Fraternity Delta Rho Chapter
DR. MARTIN DEWEY F. J. FAULKNER F. W. OLSSON L. D. GRAY J. DENEBIEM
IIR. R. L. CHRISTY V. E. DANDY C. B. TREASURE B. J. STUCKEY J. A. CORMAN
I-I. L. DOUGLAS J. M. FIELD L. J. WYATT M. H. FARRELL J. W. ARMOUR
E. H. VANMETER E. L. DILLON ERLE WHITNEY R. E. WADE J. A. STEELE
L. W. BERKELEY J. D. KENNEDY H. T. LUCAS P. W. PINER A. B. CHALMERS K
E. E. JORDAN F. H. IUCVINBILL T. BROWNING R. E. AMBROSE B. CANTU
W. KOLOSICK V. E. BARNES W. E. CASEY H. M. CULVER RAY WOODWORTH
J. L. SHADBURNE R. Y. DIX M. M. VOSHELL C. A. CHEEK M. G. ARMSTRONG
v. E. SIMPSON
v. c. MEDCALF
J. R. ANDERSCN
C. J. CUNDIFF
I. C. McCROSKEY
PSI OMECAS AT HOME
PSI OMEGA SNAPS
1 l Q
DELTA SIGMA DELTA FRATERNITY
-,O tlflleglllln aff!-
Qi Nu Chapter .
Delta Sigma Delta .was organized at the University of Michigan, Dental Department, Ann Arbor, in ISSZ,
Q and Nu Chapter was chartered in l898. The Chapter House is located at 723 Troost Avenue.
E. D. Goheen, "Heine," Bennington, Kans., junior Page.
Our oldest active-member. f"You've seen our representa
is May Day with him."
Lowery, Coffeyville, Kans., Senior. Football.
tive, Dr. Goheen, have you not? I have not."j H'
W. R. Humphrey, "Hump," Belleville, Kans., Senior Tyler.
"Sometimes known as Vanity Fair. Such a man was needed
and such a man was born."
C. M. Arrowsmith, Kansas City, Mo., junior.
"On faculty at Manual High School. A good teacher and
a good student."
M. Kenney, "Matt," Lexington, Mo.. Senior. I '
Football, Baseball, Basketball. "Managed basketball team
through an undefeated season."
P. F. Cutshaw, "Cutty," jamestown, Kans., Senior.
Football, Entertainment Committee. "Listen, girls, my tele-
phone number is Main 7584. Call at meal time. l'm always
E. E.. Bailey, "Venus," Wichita, Kans., Senior Worthy Master,
Chairman of House Committee.
"The Bailey School of Conductive Anaesthesia, E. E. Bailey,
Dean, President and Faculty."
F. H. Prosser, Osage City, Kans., Senior Steward.
"Tell you, boys, I have to go to choir practice."
R. A. Smith, UB. P.," Dustin, Okla., Senior.
"Very quiet boy. Thrives on bread and milk. Every clay
"He was missed from our ranks this year."
H. Holmes, "Slieker," BaldwiniCity, Kans., Senior.
"Exempt from -all bad traits, but sometimes the police make
mistakes. He paved his way with aluminum."
W. H. McDonald, "Mac," Ottawa, Kans., Senior. Senior Page.
"Always present vat college, early and late."
C. Reed, "Blonde," Columbus, Kans., Senior.
Football, Baseball. "Was ai marvel,at quarterback and ex-
celled at third base."
W. Stewart, "Little Stew," Wamego, Kaus.,
"His boyhood ambition was to be a brakeman on the Santa
Fe, Little Billy Sunday."
ank Hagenbuch, Topeka, Kans., Senior.
"Manager Boys' Hotel. The Northeast car gets his nickels."
E. Stewart, "Stew," Council Grove, Kans., Senior. Historian.
"Unexcelled in the fluent production of Satire."
E. Keith, "Bob," Lawrence, Kaus., Senior.
Grand Master, Member of House Committee, Phi Gamma
U0 11 l1igl1lii1f1F5fv-
Qc IEJIG G'
W. W. Hunt, "Dub," Liberty, Mo., Senior, Staffman, Puritan Sanitarium.
"He eats dictionaries instead of breakfast food."
l. G. Doane, Mason City, Neb., Senior, Treasurer, Football, Annual Staff.
"Let's have a kodak party."
F. R. Reid, "Cocky," Howard, Kans., Senior, Scribe, Football, Baseball, Entertainment Committee
"ls Dr. Roach here? Got any old clothes?"
B. E. Shaw, "Taxi," Cameron, Mo., Junior, Baseball.
"We're not engaged, but it's kinda understood. Originator of pigeon wing in Dentistry."
H. W. Everett, "Hank," Emporia, Kans., junior, Entertainment Committee.
"He likes a Miss Bachelor, and probably won't be one."
K. A. Benson, "Pat," Lawrence, Kans., Junior.
"Eats oranges on St. Patrick's Day. Very fond of onions."
R. A. Stratton, "Phil," Aberdeen, S. D., Senior.
"Was freshman at Iowa University. Have you seen Phil? Not this morning."
W. H. Thompson, "Chester," Marquette, Kans., junior.
"Smokes but once a day. Spends half of his time and all of his money in Topeka."
H. L. Erickson, "Eric," Marquette, Kans., Junior, Basket Ball.
"He may not be a woman hater, but never has a date."
W. L. Woody, "Pip," Ozark, Mo., Junior.
"How could I forget her when she phoned me all the while? Give me lnformation, please.'
H. C. Zellers, "Stecker," Hooper, Neb., Junior, Leader K. C. D. C. Band.
He got twelve and a half a week, and cakes, on the road. She's some Moll."
0 nuns Q
H. A. Allhouse, Jr., Kansas City, Mo., Junior, Basket Ball, Baseball.
"Gentlemen, we have here one of Park-Davis Co.'s all metal syringes. Price, only one dollar."
G. H. Lewis, Newton, Kans., Freshman.
"Where's your home at? I seen you there."
Ray Park, Wichita, Kans., Junior. i
"Always on the job.
Husband, "Jack," McPherson, Kans., Freshman, Alpha Tau Omega.
'Let me have a dollar."
Pickard, "Pick," Kansas City, Mo., Freshman, Basket Ball.
ust an overgrown kid."
L. F..Whitson, "Whit," Winfield, Kaus., Baseball, Basket Ball. ,
Red-neck women fusserf'
Stivers "Judge" Kansas Cit Mo.,
1 y ya
Tiny and quiet, but he's a devil."
Lane, El Reno, Okla., Freshman.
His affairs are all his own."
Overstreet, Alva, Okla., Freshman,
He just laughs."
Gille Ottawa Kans. Fres man.
y. , , h
"The human hair pin."
QQ 1,h?E'lfhQEQ- '
, Y t 1
0 IPJIB Gr
The Cabletovv Fraternity
F. G. Hagenbuch, 326.
The subject which l write on opens up a wide vision. Thinking of the past, but looking to the future, we
believe the true man labors for the benefit of those who are to come after him. It is a poor ambition which
reaches only within the limits of a single life. We must plant trees, the shade of which will shelter our children
who come after us the same as we have been sheltered by those planted by our fathers. Most men desire to
leave some work and deeds behind them that will outlast their own day, and that impulse of the soul is a sure
sign of immortality. Truths are the springs from which duties flow, and we are to do the duties of life con-
scious of the Law of God, and the feelings and rights of our fellow being. Be tolerant, for toleration is good.
Cultviate it, for then you will not scoff at an honest conviction or an ardent zeal. A good many of us approve
of the right, but pursue the wrong. Many men are good in general, but bad in, particular. They may be good
in public but bad at homey good at home, but bad away from home, and at college they may forget them-
selves also. l-low many of us but like to sit at the feet of our professors and listen'to the truths that come of
the life well spent. Every man must study to know himself ere he can expect to understand his fellowman.
ln building this life we must have wisdom to conceive, strength to support, 'and beauty to adorn. Believing that
in union and companionship there is strength, and wishing to prepare ourselves to be leaders by gaining this
wisdom, strength and beauty, we have launched this new fraternity, composed of Master Masons of the Kansas
City Dental College. We will strive to promote social justice and peace among our Brothers and fellow stu-
dents that we may be better able to serve our fellow men as we rub shoulder to shoulder with them in the Hall-
way of Life. As each one steps out of line to carve his place in History, may his foundation be built upon the
rock and not upon the sand. Build, mv Brethren, so that if you can come again years from now and view the
works you placed in this imaginary building, you could view them with pleasure. Or would you see the hours
idled away in cafes and rum shops: or would you see those who had allowed clinging arms of the wanton to
lure them from their own firesides and those who had taken more than their just dues when dealing with
their brethren? Remember that quality counts more than quantity in an institution like this, if you want to
hear, "Well done, thou good and faithful servant." S0 mote it be.
l'uyv Om' lln rl
1 rn' Our Iln
9+ 1915 G'
I Supreme Officers, A
FRANK G. I-IAGENBUCH, Supreme Grand Master
HARRY I... BLACHLY, Supreme S. W.
ESCO E. JORDAN, Supreme W.
MORTON HELZBERG, Supreme Secretary.
FRED B. MISSE, Supreme Treasurer.
LocaI Officers '
E.. E. WHITNEY, G. M.
LEWERS D. GRAY, S. W. I
ROBERT c. SHAVER, 1. wg '
C. T. YORK, S. D.
F. D. LOCSDON, D.
H. B. WHITING, Treasurer.
VERE LANE, Secretary.
WILISIAM PUGH, TyIer.
H. L. BLACHLY, Senior Trustee.
A. O. ELLIOTT, Junior Trustee.
R. E. JACQUES, Freshman Trustee.
C. C. ALLEN '
G. S. MOFFATT
ROBERT L. CHRISTY -
H. B. WHITING
J. A. BRIDGES
H. L. BLACHLY
FRANK G. HAGENBUCH
ESCO E. JORDAN
FRED B. MISSE
A. O. ELLIOTT
JAMES M. FIELDS
FRANK D. LOGSDON
C. T. YORK
ROBERT C. SHAVER
R. G. REED
L. D. GRAY
J. W. ARMOUR
V. E. DANDY
R. E. JACQUES
fif 1915 6:1
B. P. O. E. CLUB.
There are only two lodges on this old globeg namely, Elks and others.
The Elks in the K. C. D. C. are not numerous, but what they lack in quan-
tity they make up in the well known requisite of an Elk. If you clon't think
that the initial letters of our orcler stand for "BEST PEOPLE ON EARTH,"
why, just look 'em over.
Page Ons Ifzrmll
A vX5A5 0,
Q0 6l9l1igl1'lfi1H9Q-i '
, 0 IEJIE dr
lil , ,
' 5 rKnockerlsl
ll l Founded in the 'Carden of Eden, B. C.
, I , 'N 'Active Chapter-Everywhere.
UV Kansas City Chapter, established October, l9l5.
'fl Colors-Black and Blue.
,lg Motto-"Long Live the Hammer."
,HN 1 Purpose-"To strike with all your might, boys, to
llli! . "Perr:ey" Prosser .......,..... ....... C hief Trip Hammer
, "Sissy" C. H. Bailey ............ .....,. L ittle Trip Hammer
nJUClgeH Berkeley ........,...............,,..,... Sledge Hammer
'hll "Willey-Boy" W. L. Crawford .........,,,,, Tack Hammer
"Rube" Mehlhaff ..,.,.......i...,,.,...,.....,,.,, Forge Hammer
ll VARIOUS 'OTHER lVllSSll..ES-
Kiki" Swain .................................. Double Blacled Axe
"Pete" Cutshaw ......... .... . .,.. S ingle Bladecl Axe
Page One I11md1'cd Four
hit it on the head..
"Pat" Benson ..,' ..... . .
lrislf' Farrell .....,.
"Gimme" Melton .,..
Jack" Shadburne ..
Shorty" Faulkner .
Efsgou Jordan ...,, .
Slmpn Whittle ......... ,,,...,,.,,,,,..,,.,..,..., 1 .Poker
of IEJIE LS'
Dentistry as a Vocation
Most men seem to have exercised little or no determining influence over the destinies ofltheir life pursuits,
or means of obtaining a livelihood, but appear to have been cast into vocations rather than for them. It is
fortunate when a man is reasonably well satisfied with his business or profession, for in that case the best in
him is much easier brought to lightfand a normal amount of effort will effect better results, as none of this
energy needs be wasted to overcome a natural dislike or inadaptability to his work. But the fact remains
that most men have but little more to do with this important matter than they have with their births. ' A man
in this restless and most interminably crossed people on the face of the earth, does not follow in the footsteps
of his father, nor does he bid his son follow after him. Each one goes helter skelter and often the most trivial
circumstance, the veriest accident, some cause apparently absolutely illogical and utterly without reason, will
determine a man's' life career.
lnstead of giving mature consideration to the choice of that special occupation in which they shall serve
society for the compensation called a living, and ordering their preliminary education to that end, men decide
overnight and frequently in after years complain bitterly about the lack of advantages and opportunities in the
business they have so little considered in the beginning.
The lawyer thinks there is nothing in the law and he would better have been a merchant. The physician
thinks he would have done better in the law. The Dentist thinks he was especially fitted for engineering and
blames everyone, except himself, that he is not gracing that useful and interesting profession. But with all
this restlessness and dissatisfaction there seems to come some good which would be missed if everybody had
settled down to one dead level of monotonous contentment. It is brought forcibly to us that while it is true
that no man can completely compass any business: neither can any business completely fill the mental life of
any man. Man needs a larger mental, horizon than any one vocation can afford. His imagination will take
Page Om' Ilumll
i HQ 'IfhnzClll2nHQQf-
wing, will seek the new, the unknown, and let him give it heed. By this is not intended in any way to absolve
a man from duty to his profession or any responsibility because he may be tired of it or dissatisfied with it.
Not at all. A man must perform his party and to do that he must, give every energy necessary and every
thought required, but he may do this better and easier if he devote some of his time to other pursuits.
Now, dentistry is not without those in its' ranks that have some of this unrest and dissatisfaction and, in-
deed, much good work is being doneby thosewho are at times rebellious. But let uslsee what some of the
advantages are that can be gotten from this calling of ours. Q
It is a business of short hours-a daylight business. One can not advantageously establish an earlier office
hour than nine o'clock nor one later than five. Night work is unsatisfactory and usually unnecessary. A man
with a full practice, from nine until five, can do enough, and if hedoes this amount of work in a careful and
conscientious manner, he has done all in any one calling that his health and general welfare will permit. For
dentistry is an exacting calling and demands the closest attention when one is operating. But this very fact of
short hours is one of the chief advantages presented by our vocation. It gives the dentist plenty of time for
what the commercial man calls "side lines." One can have other' pursuits either for pleasure, or, if he so
desires, for money. The dentist has morei time, legitimate time, even in a busy practice, than almost any other
business or professional man I know. This time spent under systematic direction will do wonders for the man
so wise as to use it. And dentistry is full of men who have left their impress .with us in ways not directly con-
nected with the profession becausefthey have wisely used their surplus time. lf a man is scientifically inclined,
dentistry offers many collateral fields for research. Fields stretch. before him which he must have cursorily
viewed in his student days and among which he is sure to find some particular one of more interest than the
rest and upon the study of which he can concentrate his efforts without that dragging which makes it toil, but
pleasure. Science is by no means the only field, however, inviting his relaxed attention. He may make a fad
of literature or any of the arts. I-le may devote himself to farming, hunting and fishing, as many of our best
nge? do, or if invention please him, he may give range to his imagination and roam at will in the mysterious plane
10170 Om Humircd Six
or ISIIB Gr
A dentist may be more nearly master of his business than most men. -I-Ie can, in a great measure, con-
trol his dates. Usually it works no great hardship to his 'purse if he gives a patient an hour Friday instead of
Tuesday and 'devotes the intervening days to some excursion of pleasure, provided, of course, he does not do
this sort of thing too often. And one thing especially which is of no ultimate profit and is almost wholly un-
necessary, is the matter of Sunday appointments. We need our Sundays and they should belong to us and
our families. The dentist is not likely to be disturbed frequently by such calls as can not be controlled. In
this he has a distinct advantage of the physician. lt is seldom the dentist is called in the night. When his
day's work is done, it is done, and his time is then his own. In this particular feature, he has the advantage of
almost all other professions and it is one to be appreciated. .
Another thing, we do not deal in cases, at least rarely, in which death may be the issue. Our patients
usually survive, although from the fuss some of them make our neighbors sometime thinks they will not. It
is not uncomfortable to feel reasonably sure that you will see a' man tomorrow that you served professionally
today. And in the matter of money, while the possibilities of dentistry do not in any sense equal those of the
law, and many other callings, nevertheless it pays its faithful devotees and is as generous on the average as any
of the other professions. A man who uses business sense with his savings and who suffers no unusual disfavor
from fortune, has as good a chance to have an umbrella for the rainy day as any one else. '
Finally, let us not be of that depreciating class of bread winners who are-always complaining that Provi-
dence holds an especial grudge against them and that their vocations are hard or unremunerative or lacking in
relative dignity. Let us rather strive to get all we can out of the opportunities at hand with the assurance
that our own attitude toward our profession gauges to some extent the attitude of the world. A man dis-
satisfied with himself can scarcely expect others to have confidence in him. Let us look with confidence and
good cheer, knowing we can double our crop of blessings by cultivating the field of oportunity.
t C. C. ALLEN. A
Pago One Humheti Sc' eu
Pngr' 011,27 Tl'1fn1l1'Nl Eight
' MTHLETHG5 g g
THE SQUAD THAT XVAS NOT DEFEATED
DELTA SIC. FOOTBALL TEAM
PSI OMEGA FOOTBALL TEAM
Iagu Ouc Hzzmlruu' L
. Crafters or Not? ' Q
"Two heads are better than one," is an old adage. Right in our midst we have as good an
example of this as can be found anywhere, in "Gus" Steele and "Vic" Barnes.
They have been on the job, and hustling every minute since they entered school. Their hustle
has been called "graft" by some and Uholdupi' by others, but the student body has been loyal, to
a man, and have supported every proposition that they have brought ,before them.
Whenever we saw these two off' in a corner with their heads together, "Vic" with his steam
roller loaded with P. A. and "Gus" with a uhelpin' " of Climax on the port side of his mandible, we
knew it was time to dig up a pair of jitneys fora chance on a fine dress suit which had become
too small for a friend or a diamond ring for which neither of them had any use No one ques-
tioned the quality of the suit or the carat of the diamond, but did as they were asked. Not content
with this they have brought forth vulcanizers, blow pipes, one dollar bills, and other things too
numerous to mention, and with those smiles and "don't you want a chance, boys?" we fell one
and all. , Q Y
Later we knew we were only the "small fry." Vacation approaches. Again these two "dudes"
are seen together. One has a Rand-McNally map and the other has a grip full of aluminum cook-
ing utensils. Sighs of relief are heard here and there. This time the school teachers and house-
keepers of Sunny Kansas are the victims.
qf IBIS G'
Vacation closes. The "duet" returns all dolled up, looking prosperous, and smiles still shin-
ing. The bell rings, the school settles down to another year of work. Again we see these two boys
in their old accustomed place. Next week these two approach you, and want to know your full
name, street address and telephone number. One month later appears the school directory at 25C
per copyg no questions asked, we do the "parachute" and hand over the two bits.
Once more these two boys are making preparations for their last and final "stunt" before leav-
ing school. They have taken unto themselves a few henchmen, i. e., Messrs. jacques, Doane,
Everett, Kenney, Douglas, Berkley and Rammage. A number of men are requested to write spe-
cial articles. The camera man is taking pictures. The advertising man is ,soliciting ads. The
"chief graftersn are angling for "rock bottom" prices from the printers.
' Now, kind reader, we have .our first "Annual," which is a credit and an honor to these boys,
students, faculty and school at large.
Come'er, boys. We got an insect fur yer ear. We jus gotta forgive and forget and hand yer
W. H. McDONALD.
I 1 0 Humlrvzl Fuflrtccli
-fOf1fihe u zu? Q1-
A STUDENTS PSALM H
The Anatomy Prof. is my shepherd I shall fear no nausea, for l
and l should not flunk-- have quit eating meat.
He maketh me to sit down beside He prepareth a quiz for me in
the specimen and dissect- the midst of many skeletons-
He showeth me the things I should He anointeth my head with en-.
cut, and should not cut-- couragement, but my bean has
He jogs my memory and maketh long ago undergone calcification.
me to remember many things for Surely flunks and conditions
their names' sale? shall follow me all the days of my life
Yea, though I work two hours and I shall be a student in dental science forever.
daily in the dissecting room, .,,Cl-IVE L. HALL,
Page One Ilnuflrwl Fi
To Dr. E. L.
Always walking, walking, walking,
Always talking, talking, talking,
Keeping pace with seconds as the minutes roll
l-lis chalky fingers dusting, and
The microscope adjusting: .
Lest those keen eyes miss seeing all the bugs that
go crawling A
' Crawling onward to return no more.
Always teaching, teaching, teaching,
Always asking, asking, asking,
l 4 Questionsprofound in their meaning.
"Now get busy," is his warning, A
"We must know these stepti coccii,
If we learn of nothing more."
Pagr Our' Hzn11ir'1-11 Si.rf1'c11
Always smoking, smoking, smoking,
Always rapping, rapping, rapping,
As he classifies the bugs discovered by some
old sage of yore.
With his head thrown back in thinking,
With his eyelids scarcely lalinking,
l-le may stop just a moment-
,lust a moment and no more.
Always pushing, pushing, pushing,
Gently prodding, prodding, prodding,
Students on to heights that we can only
Ever lifting up the struggling, ever censuring the
l-low he hates our foolish talking,
Though at times he is caught joking,
Simply for a moment and no more.
,-' X45 A S C!
0 IHIG Cf
Nearly all Down-Town Corners are Occupied by Buildings of The Athletic Field on The Parade
which These are Typical
11' Um' flunvlf
,YW W, Y- , . - , ,
ln all schools the students have at their command more or less time aside from the regular class work and
study periods, and theibest and most profitable way to spend this time is a problem- that confronts the indi-
vidual himself. i X ' I I
ln academic schools, there are always a number of students who do "odd jobs" during their spare time,
for the purpose of partly or wholly defraying expensesg but in the Dental colleges this is not so extensively
followed. Why this is the case, we do not know, unless it be that the Dental course requires more money for
completion than the usual academic course. Probably, the Dental students, as a class, have more money at
their command, and have never had to depend upon themselves for expense money. Therefore, when the
Dental student is confronted with this spare time, he is apt to 'decide that playing pool and other frivolous
pastimes are more dignified than "hashing" at a restaurant or "stoki'ng" a furnace. '
The dignity of a profession is measured by the individuals in it, rather than by the profession itself. Den-
tistry, as a profession, is and will be in the future, dignified only in so far as the Dentists are efficient and hon-
orable in the practiceof their profession. N
' Nothing succeeds like success. The world cares not how a man laccomplishes a thing, so that it is done
legitimately: So then, if a Dental student finds it necessary to work during spare time and he is capable and
gives honest service at the same time he is carrying his school work, he will have accomplished something of
which to be proud. He will have learned a lesson of industry and economy, and he will likely be better off
physically and morally. All of which are essential elements that go to make the dignified individual incidental
to the dignified profession.
Q' 1916 G'
To the Dental Practitioner perhaps more than to to any other does a clean, sweet breath appeal. No
professional man nor any of the laity for that matter, needs a clean wholesome 'breath so much as does a
Dentist. ln that it is within the reach of usiall and can be obtained so simply I feel that an effort toward
enlightment for those who may be interested will compensate my rather, crude efforts.
Most of us when weiget the nauseated, fetid breath of some individual, at once formulate in our minds
that this person's stomach must be in terrible shape and that hislmouth was washed bint seldom, when in fact
he may have the cleanest of mouths and the best of stomachs. We, therefore, are forced to look 'deeper for
this disturbing factor. Logically, we turn to the lungs, which are one of the greatest outlets ,of poisons in the
body. Here we find given off carbon dioxide in vast quantities, to which is credited the fetid breath. All
that is needed to overcome this is to enlarge our breathing apparatus, which can be done readily.
Whenever we are in the freshyair, we should breath deeply and evenly, and in the course of a few imonths
we have established a wonderful pair of lungs into which we take so much good oxygen that the carbon dioxide
is a minimum when expelled. The result is obviously a breath as sweet and pure as can be desired, and one
which is gained while we are developing our bodies to a point of wonderful resistance. '
Page Om' Hundrrd
-SO flfheglmn afte-
y as 55
Page One Hxmdred Twcnt
The Fate of a Rednelc
There was once a tall, rough, red neck,
Who was careless, and sad to relate,
He died and went to heaven,
But he stopped outside the gate.
He tried the lock with all his strength,
Then raised a lusty shout-
"Hurry up, my good St. Peter,
Somebody's locked me out."
St. Peter came out to the gate,
and read in ominous tone
The judgment reserved for that red-neck,
Who cried out "lVlercyl" and moaned.
Then St. Peter called in thunder tones,
That rolled through the regions below,
"Come hither, Thou Goddess of Darkness,
Shade of the Velvet Bowl
"Take this red-neck, Oh Queen of Midnight,
Tie him in thy chair of stone,
Securely strap his head and ankles,
Care not should he curse or moan.
"See that he gets all that's clue him,
Squirt cold water on exposed nerves
Stick him with broaches and chisels,
Grind him with old dull burs.
"Torture himl Sweat himl Fret himl
Adjust the rubber dam!
Subject him to all the horrors,
That are known to devil, or man."
ln a chair improperly adjusted,
Cut off from all mankind,
That student must suffer the tortures
For red-necks especially designed.
Now, redjnecks, you've had a warning
Go ponder it o'er and o'er.
If you have tortured your patients,
Be careful to do it no more.
Will you step into my parlor?
Said the dentist to the guy.
'Tis the swellest dental parlor
That ever you did spy. K
Now have that tooth extracted
You no longer need refrain:
ln my modus operandi
There is not the slightest pain.
So you step across the threshold
Of his cunning little lair
And he lands you very quickly
ln his cushioned dental chair.
Then he props your mouth wide ope
He's a humane sort of guy,
And he asks you twenty questions
When he knows you can't reply.
Then a drill that would be famous
On the Panama he takes t
And Vesuvius is an infant
To the earthquake he creates.
9+ ISJIB G'
Dentist and the Guy
After weary hours of torture,
Having hammered, ground and drilled,
Gleefully he then assures you
That the nerve must now be killed.
Oh, the agony you suffer-
Words can scarce describe the pain,
While the dentist blandly tells you
Of his methods safe and sane.
And he keeps right on tormenting
With his hammer, file and saw
ln a manner most distracting
To that molar in your jaw.
Through this pain excruciating
Staring at you all the while
There's a mural decoration
Asking why you do not smile.
Well, you ask me how l know this-
Whcre l got this blooming hunch?
Let me tell you, gentle reader,
That l had the toothache once.
-FLOYD A. CANTWELL.
Pago Um' Hull
QQ- IBIS G'
ruff' Om' llnr11lf'4'1l
1 f Jvisnxs Cla D
-TO tlrheclmn nfs'
The Day After Commencement .
'Twas the day after commencement, and all through
The people showed on their faces a frown. ,
When clown to the depot there came at eight o'cloclc,
The Seniors of 'I6-"Vive disce fac."
The Faculty were there to wish us "God speed,"
Their friendship for us was in time of need.
For the "Red-necks" and juniors had planned an
But the Faculty intercepted and drove them haclc.
And visions of Seniors danced through their heads,
Their plans were laid out with the greatest of care,
ln hopes that their names soon would be enrolled
Then "Red-necks" were crying and teachers did
To thinl-: that the Seniors of 'l6 on the morrow,
Would be scattered 'broad, and when month the
'There'd be not a Senior fof 'l6J to bless the dear
. - - name
The juniors were tucked away snug in their beds, KANSAS CITY DENTAL COLLEGE.
SENIOR BEATITUDES ,
Blessed is the dummy, worlc, for it is soon be- Blessed are the Faculty, who deal out the "FHS"
scratched with explorers. For they shall never forget our failings.
Blessed are the demonstrators, for they admin- ,'Blessed is Dr. Nlagill, who is the Senior Jewel,
ister the gas and do the extractions. For he shall enter the list of the worthy.
llnmlrmi I wrnly-fun r
C20 l!JlE of
Blessed are the Juniors and i'Red-necks," For
lhey entertained the Seniors. K '
Blessed is the noon lunch, For it's the same yes-
terday, today and forever.
Blessed is the Bulletin Board, For it is acceptable
in the sight of the students.
Blessed is the Basement, where the "Master of
the Broom" reigns supreme.
Some Freshmen are still mending their partial
plates. A stitch in time saves nine, boys.
Many Freshmen have purchased their dental en-
gines and set of Blaclcis instruments and are patiently
waiting for the Seniors and Juniors to vacate the in-
Success undoubtedly awaits one Freshman who
claims he now can outshine his home practitioner when
it comes to plate work. Guess who.
Alan Piclcarcl fCapt. Basket Ball Teaml. His
every little movement has a meaning all its own.
Found-Shaefer in the infirmary between the
hours of l l :50 and I2 m. No further clue reported.
One particular difference in E. E.. Bailey since
taking the Post Graduate course in conductive anes-
thesiais-you have to get on a stool for him to see
Wanted-Wallace Wharton by Billy Watson and
his Beef Trust.
Genius Humphrey spent the afternoon in the
Dean's sanctorium repairing delineascope Copeland
wrecked during one of his dramatic stunts.
Perpendicular Wyatt was built for speed and not
This institution has an undefeated basketrball
team which we feel is a credit to such an institution
and should be encouraged. Heretofore we have been
strong on prize fighters and shy on other athletics.
Another leap year, boys, and when you hear the
rustle of petticoats, why blushl But be careful which
way you run. -
Wanted-A good boy to awaken Osborne in the
mornings-the same day if possible.
Baseball is the talk at school nowg that is, among
the boys. '
The most conspicuous lrish who wore the green
were: Whittle, Dr. lVlagill, E. L. Dillon, lVl. S. Otten,
J. D. Crowder.
l'4ryi' Out' l'Iumlf'rwi T ulx 1
gr' Our' I'lnmlr'rwl
QSAS C, 1
The Dentistis Ten Commandments
l. Thou shalt not talk about any other dentists before me.
2. Thou shalt not pull thine own teeth, neither shalt thou have thy
wife pull them.
3. Thou shalt not handle my instruments, neither shalt thou sit in my
chair unless thou wantest work clone.
4. Thou shalt not smoke cigarettes in my reception room.
. 5. Thou shalt not loaf around my office.
6. Thou shalt not kick on my work.
7. Thou shalt not say unto me when l am busy, "Yank out this tooth
'ere I smite thee."
I 8. Thou shalt use Colgate's tooth paste to keep thy breath clean.
i 9. Thou shalt not go two years without having thy teeth cleaned, lest
I charge thee clouhle.
' l0. Thou shalt wencl thy way to my office when in neecl of having
dental work clone. . .
I ..,. .Q N
M S: ' F
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Frgg-rn gfggmg mt FORMERLY KEETON-WILLIAMS GOLD REFINING CO. vying' .
.. 405' F7213' A
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We sell direct to the dentist at our former
wholesale prices and save you money. Send
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KEETON GOLD COMPANY
REFINERS AND MANUFACTURERS
DENTAL GOLDS, ALLOYS, CEMENTS
KANSAS CITY, MO.
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most rigid scientific tests. A Balanced Formula.ScientificalIy Tested
Puyu Our Ilrzrnlrml' Tfrvrii,
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DENTAL SUPPLIES F
Tenth and Grand Avenue
KANSAS CITY, MISSOUISI
' OTHER HOUSES I
Dental Supplies Q
Hettinger Bros. Manufacturing Co. St. Louis Dental Manufacturing Co. A
Oklahoma City, Okla. St. Louis, Mo.
'W ---A ' X ' A. ,4,--,,, ' . - . ' L
Do you Want good Prosthetic Service? Home P'1f""Mai'1 4864
SEND YOUR WORK TO
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S DENTAL SPECIALTIES'
The Berry Dental
The Best is Always the Cheapest. We give you the
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ST. LOUIS KANSAS CITY
A postal will bring you our Catalog, Stickers, etc. 414-415 Shiikei-t Building Kansas City, Missouri
The Pattison-McGrath C
616-617 Bryant Buflcling-Iltlz and Grand
KANSAS CITY, MO.
F. R. HENSCHEL O. W. HENSCHEL. Jr
608 Altman Building
Home Phone Main 9720 KANSAS CITY. MO
By Day or Night We Serve You Right
Gilbert B. Thompson. Jr.
THE TRANSFER MAN
Bell East 2004 2526,Bellefontaine
Home Linwood 2004 KANSAS CITY, MO.
Exam. Questions Received by Prof. Shirling from
Candidates for Entrance to K.
Purpose of skeleton-something to fasten
Skeleton is what is left after insides are taken
out and outsides are taken off.
Geometry teaches us how to bisect angels.
The stomach is just south of the ribs.
Alimentary canal is located in northern part
Function of the stomach is to hold up the petti-
Stomach forms part of Adam's apple.
Pompeii was destroyed by an eruption of saliva
from the Vatican.
A permanent set of teeth consists of eight
canines, eight cuspids, two molars and eight cus-
Typhoid fever is prevented by fascination.
of IU IB Ct'
l expect to pass through this world but once.
lf, therefore, there be any kindness l can show my
fellow beings, let me not defer or neglect it, for l
shall not pass this way again.
l expect to pass through these examinations but
once. If, therefore, there be any ponies I can lend
my fellow beings, let me not defer or neglect it,
for we cannot pass without them.
psi Omega or: Delta Sig?
There was once a dental frat man
And l am sorry to tell
He died and then descended
Right into the bowels of hell.
But a swell dame gave him a "cig,'
A drink and a cute little bow,
l-le paid the devil his dues
So he's dancing in l-leaven now!
Page One Humircd Tlzirfy-one
'-.LL 2 V A . M
1222-24 Oak St.
KANSAS CITY, MO.
The SfllflGllf7S great asset is Kansas City. With all the equipment and fenel1i11gffm-e of the i muh
Centrzll Business College, if it were lor-nfecl in any of the towns within a rmlius of Two llll1l4ll'k'll ihe ui
miles of lfziiiisnis City, the einstitautiou c-oulcl not possihlymezliisu111111-llTorllestluleiit. This is well liimm
clemoiiswailiecl hy the recent loeutimi ol" the Fecleml Reserve Bank in This City. Kzuiszis City is the :mei 1
fiimiim-ial and husiness llGHKlql12ll'lG1'S of :1 large part of Missouri, all ol' li2lllS2lS. Olilzllmuizl. Xe- pine lls
hraskzi aucl Colomflo. This lll02l1lS tlizlit Kzuiszls City employs 21 Very large pei' vent of all lhe l l3l'Nl
ste11og'i'npl1ei's, lmoliluiepers :incl Q'i'1l01'2ll offiee help in this entire tei'1'itm'y. Kzuiszls City 3- 51 pl--
I X 0 4' lfllriflrvfl Thr'f't.i'-f
"' K-- A 1
-i f x i . " x -I 'fx' x,- - if xr-rf -2 Y ' Y . -I
0 lllllltllitl lui m1111115 :ire emistziiilly iimliiiig the zissertieu tlmt it will swim flziy rem-li :1 populzilimn il
s is well 'lllIllll'lIll prestige tilmt will plziee it tliiiwl in the elnss of large eities in tlie lluitenl States. 'lllit
f'1l.x'istlxC l '-'ve1':1g1'e Business College stumleut luis zi iloulmle mi' rose in uttemlinfv' st-lmol. First, to set-nu
i - l l fs .
7 i . . . . . , . . , v,
ilifmm. Kr V l'l'fl1'lll'2ll Oflllkkllk-1011. Sec-mul. to sec-ure :1 paying pusitiou. 'l lils lnemg' tlie ease, tlie l EX l'll.
I ul' alll tlie ' HVSINEHS CUTJLEHE ANU KAXSAS VITY :1l'l'u1'1l :ill tlie ulx iintnges tlmt it is pussilvle lm
" pcttxxe stmleiit to sec-ure :mywliere in lille lvilitecl States. Write l'o1'v:xtnlng.
1 fitx ls .pres
RIGHT IN THE COLLEGE BUILDING
Both Phones Main 2801 Service and Quality Always
A quarter of a century of experience is your
guarantee of entire satisfaction
0P7UlA'l'01.rr W OPT' CIAA'
1.9 fAJ'fflfYl'lfl Jil
19 EAST ELEVENTH STREET PETTICOAT LANE
Headquarters for Kryptok Invisible Bi-focnls. Factory on Premises
I 1 Our Ilnmlrml 'I'11I'r't-v-fnrnf
DELTA SIG SNAPS
K. C. D. C.
N. D. BOTKIN
926 Troost Avenue Kansas City. Mo.
HAIR CUT 251.-. GIVE-US-A-CALL
DENTAL COLLEGE BUILDING
924 TROOST 'AVE.
Laundry Agency Unazfufteratecl
one Day Servfce Ton1'cs and T0l.,BfS
4 151115 Um' llnrnlrml lllll'
S P A L D I N G ' S
5, t COMMERCIAL
YEAR. C YEAR.
TENTH 8: OAK STS., flncorporatedl KANSAS CITY, MO.
Annual attendance over 1250. 21 Experienced
Teachers and Lecturers. 15 Elegantly Equipped
Rooms. Literary Society, Lecture Courses and Ath-
letic Clubs. Day and Nights Schools.
Good Positions Securecl
NEW COLLEGE BUILDING
GYMNASIUM AND AUDITORIUM
BOOK-KEEPING, SHORTHAND, TYPEWRITING,
ENGLISH BRANCHES, PHYSICAL CULTURE, ETC.
CATALOGUE 25 FREE. J. F. SPALDING, A. M., Prest.
, I fc' Ona Ilnurlvcil Tllfrlx'-.vii
The reason most men lie is because they uncler-esti-
mate the intelligence of others, and over-estimate their own
importance. No man ever lies if he is properly balancecl,
and it is this lack of balance that causes some men to think
of themselves more highly than they ought to think. The
liar is merely a man who lacks balance and the capacity to
see things in true perspective.
WHAT IS AN IRRITANT?
Embryology to the juniors.
Chemistry to the Seniors.
A cavity without a step to Dr. Miller.
Walking around infirmary to Dr. Warnock.
Dentures without compensating curves to Dr. Christy.
Calling your friencl's number to Dr. Faires.
A lecture without bugs to Dr. Stewart.
.TUITION FEE to all of us.n l
or 1916 Cf
The Professor asked a student what dosage of strychnine he would
give a patient. The student replied "one-third of a grain." A
The Professor proceeded to ask various questions of other students,
and after several minutes of serious thought the first student raised his
hand. Upon being given the floor he said, "Professor, want to change
that dose of strychnine to one-thirtieth of a grain instead of one-third of
a grain." The Professor replied, "lt is too late, son, your patient died
just three minutes ago."
SIGNS OF THE JUDGMENT
Tl-ie'world will end when
Mrs. Worthley forgets to weigh the gold.
Dr. Stark parts his hair on the side.
Prof. Peters loves a joke.
Dr. Allen permits smoking in lectures.
Dr. Lobenstein becomes enthusiastic or excited.
Dr. Laning weighs two hundred.
Dr. Griffith wastes any words.
Dr. Dewey fails' to appear for eight o'clock lectures.
Dr. Miller fails to comply with "Black"
Dr. Warnock doesn't like a good story.
Dr. Christy doesn't make anatomical occluded dentures.
Miss Ruth becomes consistent.
Page Onu Hmulrcil Tlrirty-.fc:'t
I X X
I :mi Y EEE EE 1353755 j ..,.., ., ..,,,.,. M-, . .A -.,M-,.,
I I ' . km, .
l , w 5E- '
ELEVENTH and MCGEEQSTS. Df- Magillf RUSH Wolf H
.Makers of photografhs That please.
I il! I
Diplococcus Cupid, Capicoccus or Micrococcus of
This organism was first isolated in 1916 by Messrs.
Simpson and Woodworth. They showed by the history of
the coccus that it has been in evidence throughout the ages
since the Garden of Eden. It has probably been discov-
ered by others, but complete and exhaustive data has not
prior to this time been compiled and submitted to the
The organism occurs in pairs, never singly or in chains,
slow moving, flagellated and aerogenic Cgasingl. The
Cupicoccus is green, negative and yields to all aniline dyes.
Under special methods red spots may be distinctly seen on
the cheeks of affected parties.
The cultivation of the organism is not at all difficult
under the most adverse conditions. Possibly slight growth
on artificial media but the growth is retarded and soon stops
entirely. Its abundant growth was demonstrated by Mr.
Olson in his study on doves. I-Ie goes so far as to assert
that it appears on many of the lower animals. It grows
best in subdued light, and is somewhat retarded by sun-
light. It is thrifty at all temperatures, and cannot be de-
stroyed by roasting. The best culture media, as is pointed
out by Mr. Woodworth, is the Freshmen class, in which
several of the members have become inoculated and have
contracted serious infections.
All authorities agree that the vital resistance of the
germ is extremely high and that it is impossible completely
to exterminate it. In some localities it may be latent,
THERE'S A DIFFERENCE! TRY OUR
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ALLEE 8: McNEIL
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f 2 ::.::n::::eu- ' ME'-em ll
. esasagliiisss ll .DENT'STS LEDGER
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1 E V Tihis bocilcdis noi o:1ly prag-
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if 5515. z'f:33.0i..t3:'h,s:.fi..z0x
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When a patient leaves your office it is but the work of a mo-
ment to record the operation and the charge. Prices complete, 52.50 to 35.45.
AT ALL FIRST CLASS STATIONERS OR
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405 EAST Eicrm-1 STREET KANSAS crrr, Mo.
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and remain dormant for some time. Mr. Dillon of the
Senior class announced his inability to subdue the organism
after several months of earnest and concentrated efforts.
According to Mr. Simpson and other well informed
research men the disease resulting from the organism is
easily diagnosed and may he traced directly to a very slight
lesion. The principal points in diagnosis are dreamy
glances, yearning watchfulness and instantaneous answers in
quizzes of, ul don't know." Other excellent diagnostic points
are phone calls at the house, constant meeting of affected
parties between lecture periods, daily trips to the Ameri-
can, and Shaw taxis from the Grace hospital.
Various forms of carditis, sighosism and dreamiosis
are produced by this organism. It usually' causes atrophy
of the pocketbook. The sequellae are love suits, alimony,
moonphobia and lunacy. The most acute stages of the
disease produce uncontrollable matrimoniosis. '
Dr. Faires demonstrates that those who possess the
greatest resistance and are the least suspected, often fall a
victim to this malady. Vaccines and sera are of absolutely
no use in treatments of this disease: and no one is immune
from the germ.
The most ,recent investigations show the principal
habitat of this organism to be near the Unity building,
Paseo seats, and get-together parties after lectures in Derr's.
Since this disease is hereditary and contagious, Messrs.
Luckenloill, Whitney and Barnes, after consulting Dr.
Christy, advise that while the patient is suffering from the
toxic effects of the organism, the greatest care and judg-
ment should be exercised in its treatment, in order to pre-
vent a downfall and deterioration of ideals and principles.
Under proper care, the patient's life may be changed from
one of anxiety and doubt to one of happiness and content.
1 Of the
n fall a
"DR. CHRISTY, JR."
The Lad We Cave Our Flowers To
ertis l1oto Sliop
Gayety Bldg., 12tl1 ff!" Xvyanclotte - 206 West l2tl1 Street
The Mast Modern Stucffos ht the Cfty
Special Attention and Prices to Scliool Classes ancl
Our Superior equipment in lenses ancl up-to-:late
accessories enables us to secure tlme very laest results.
l'im.' Ima Vlffmlmwl IM,-M
Page Our' lfumlrml Flirty-I
of 1915 df'
Christy: Buchanan, you may stand up. Name
the markings found on the contour model!
Buchanan: Why, ah! Wh-y, a-h! Why, a-h!
Bite and shut-bite.
Culver in Freshman laboratory: Who in the
h--' got my wax spatula? Oh, here it is. I found
it. But somebody got my burner. No they haven't.
l found it, too.
Crabb: I think it is time to put the word "hunch"
in the dictionary. It means convinced, inspiration: it
means active ambition backed by determination to
get by with your plans. Oh, for a "hunch" on the
Armour: A question, doctor!
Faires: Yes, sir, what is it? '
Armour: What do you think about false teeth
becoming so sensitive that the patient complains of
them being on edge?
Faires: That is the first I ever heard of any-
thing like that. However, I must say that dentist
surely surpassed' himself.
Kansas City Dental College
Excellent Equipment Unsurpassecl Faculty
Next Fall, Octoher, 1916, Last Chance to Enter Under
Three Year Course.
Entrance Requirement, Fifteen High School Units or Better.
W Catalogue, July. 1916 Charles Channing Allen. Secretary
Coffege Building, Northwest Corner .lotll anal Troost
Kansas City, M7.SSOuT1-
l llllllllj Il 3 DI!! I I
t si MLW
If-mylnafnfuuflgll uw" my IT IS THE NEW I
'ps ggi 7' THAT WINS
l f 9 ln four of the largest cities men and young
men have been quick to accept the advantages
offered by the amerson Clothes Shops.
New Second Floor Plan of
S e Selling Men s and Young Men s
Which eliminates all unnecessary and extra
expense, including high ground-floor rents,
charge accounts, bad debts, free delivery and
Silk-lined Full Dress Suits-
Silk-lined Business Suits-
Quarter-lined English Suits-
Silk-lined Walking Coats and
318, S20 8: S25 Qualities for
superfluous expenses-saves you S5 to 310.
Jametson Clothes Shop
"Of Nllfl llllll I llllll0l'1lllll't'."
L U 1: S00 Iblli l l4'l00l' 'l'Qllfll lllll l YYRI llll Y Sift I
Other Shops-Phihuh-lpliln, Sl. Louis. Boston
TAKE ELEVATOR-SAVE. 55.00 TO 510.00
Olwn Snhlrdny Night 'l'lll I0 0'vl0c'k
om- 1l.H..1f-U1 1f,,i-1,-.f,mf
H QA" 53 tn 365
E g: ., . eees is T
5 T? X
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' I Y 1 X .- st
1 .Lo LUCY . X
5 YVe believe that the policy which will best protect
T the interests of the owners of Columbia Equipment, 5-if, ft
' ' h 1' 11 'll 1, ' ' 11 ' f ll'
E xg is t e po icy t at Vtfl est maintain t e reputation o " V 111,
5 this company and IIS product. 1
E Columbia Product has served the dental profes- ilk?
5 sion for thirty odd years in practically every part of X
the world with the result that the name COLUMBIA
on dental equipment is generally accepted as being
a guarantee of sterling quality, satisfaction and con-
tinued good service.
Ideal Columbia Chairs, Columbia Electric lin-
gines, Lathes, Air Compressors and Distributing
Panels are as modern in design and construction and
as practical in operation as more than a quarter of a
century of experience, mechanical skill and a model
factory can make them. They are moderate in price
and arrangements can be made for their purchase on
the extended or time payment plan.
Catalogs describing Columbia Product in an interesting
and :L thorough manner can be obtained of your dental supply
depot or the same will he sent direct upon receipt of request
and your dealer's name. . .
TH E RITTER DENTAL MFG. CO.
ROCHESTER, N. X. U. S. A.
CHICAGO 1-1-111.,w1:1.1H1A 'YEXV Yoiuc
1 N' , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,1K,,,,,, ,,,,,,A ,,,,, F xp
ws If 9
1 .1 -. t 1 55
Keats W ........
ne Wa to ECOHIQCILILIIIEE
Both about I2 inches deep, which is espe-
cially desirable for a narrow office, but
deep enough for any office.
Notice the shallow medicine closet on the
No. 97-just deep enough so no bottle can
be placed in front of any other.
One feature of the No. 94 is the white
glass trays that hold all instruments.
See the Verde Antique marble base on
Many more interesting features fully ex-
plained in our catalog, which will be sent
Bear in mind that our goods can be com-
bined on a contract covering full equipment,
and sold you on easy monthly payments.
The American Cabinet
Rahway, N. J. Two Rivers, Wis.
f U Il ll I '
the Dissection Hall
Big Opportunity for You!
Automobile Training School
Northeast Corner Eleventh and Locust
KANSAS CITY, MO.
n Chartered by the State of Missouri
I We train you in a few short weeks for money-
' making positions in all branches of the automobile
and gas tractor business.
1 ALL PRACTICAL WORK ON REAL
AUTOMOBILES AND TRACTORS
Write Today for Big Free Book
f' H. J. RAHE, Pres.
Northeast Comer 11th and Locust Kansas City, Mo.
J 7 wi I
T E L E P H Q N E U S Y O U R W A N T S Estalsllslmecl Over 20 Years Botlm plmones. Main 3988
ANYTHING IN PURE DRUGS
To1Iet Art1cIes anal Siclc Room Necess1t1es
Ice Cl'83.1T1 and Dr1nIcs
A Home Plume 14.89141 Ball M. 166
"THE BEST THAT GROWS IN
FLOWERS and PLANTS"
AAfecIfl1ng and Party Decoratlons. Hospital Bouquets
S. VV. Cor. I0tl1 and Harrison
KANSAS CITY. -:- -:- MISSOURI 10th ancl Grancl Ave. IVIO
A,, g f If '
I TX T
W tl' X j
OF STYLE and QUALITY
There is No Advantage in
No Economy in Paying
. w . I .
fooivnig 49' "' R65 '54 '
QOAQ ai. ' 0.04.0
, , -
825 Walnut Street 4 West Ninth Street
KANSAS CITY, MO.
The IVIercI1ant Ta1lor
For tlme CoIIege Boys
AND PRESSING ALSO
1123 EAST 12:11.
Phone. Home Main 4070
S2 and S3
Farr1s Hat Co.
SAVE A DOLLAR
KANSAS CITY, MO.
Bell Grand 2679
1' lluullrt I lfnl I
AN INTERNATIONAL JURY-PANAMA-PACIFIC EXPOSITION-AWARDS THE GOLD MEDAL
HARVARD CHAIRS and CABINETS
The U. S. Army Purchasing Board, the U. S. Navy Purchasing Board, the U. S. Interior Dept. Purchasing Board, the British Army Purchasing
1-i i' Charged with the responsibility of buying the most substantial and best, order
PEERLESS HARVARD CHAIRS
And when more are required, repeat the orders. The largest Surgical Table Manufacturers adopt the PEERLESS HARVARD
BASE for the base of the highest class Surgical Tables known to the world because this, the most important part of both
Dental Chairs and Surgical Tables, is found at the highest development in the
PEERLESS HARVARD DENTAL CHAIR
THE BEST DENTAL OFFICES are adopting GOLD MEDAL Peerless Harvard Chairs and Cabinets because, measured
by every standard, they have triumphed over the concerted knockings of all competing interests.
HARVARD EXPOS ITION PRODUCTS ,
Embody so many points of vantage that a complete catalog of HARVARD ART FURNITURE is necessary to an adequate
description. Furnished on application.
THE HARVARD COMPANY may
ROOM 1100 MARSHALL FIELD ANNEX, CHICAGO
BRANCHES: Room l403 Widener Bldg., Philadelphia: The Crimmings Co., I36 Boylston St., Boston, Mass., and the Dental
Equipment House, 45 W. 34th St., New York. General Sales and Distributing Agencies and special agencies with the best Dental Depot
in each section of the country. A
l'i1g.' Oni- llmzilr-i',l !7.ir'l,x'-
0 ll 'v
Hwy Our II
4-. 1 :W
MAKERS OF FRATERNITY
AND CLASS PINS
Estfmates and Desfyns on A1515l1'cat1'on
WE MAKE AND REPAIR EVERY-
THING IN JEWELRY
1104-6 Walnut Street Home Phone Main 1253
KANSAS CITY, MO.
Home Phone, Main 3935
920 Grand Avenue
Kansas City, Mo.
Walter P. Krause
818 Walnut St
KANSAS CITY, MO
Service, Quality and Pr1ces
That Are Riffht
TRY US AND .SEE
Price List and Order Blanks Sent
PHONE HOME MAIN 1974 Cool Outside Rooms. With
Telephone in All Rooms
Private Bath, Hot and Cold Running Water in Rooms
St. James Hotel
N. E. Corner Tenth and Locust
Convenient to Business District KANSAS CITY, MO.
OF UNUSUAL STYLE AND QUALITY
I HAT STORES
2021 Forest Avenue
532 Westport Avenue
B 689 G Cl
COAL IS AS COAL DOES
J. H. Leonard Coal Co
HERE 35 YEARS
Tvlxalesafe and Retail
lcimis of Domestic Coals that are used in this a lcet
12th U Vvalnut Streets CALLAS, Prop.
H me Main 4791 100 Bryant Building, First Floor
Bod' Plmnesi B51 1130 Grand Eleventh Street and Grand Avenue
The Best of Flowers at the Most Reasonable Prices MO.
FOR MORE THAN THREE SCORE OF YEARS THE NAME S. S. 'X
WHITE ON DENTISTS' SUPPLIES HAS BEEN UNIVERSALLY xi
ACCEPTED AS THE GUARANTEE OF A SATISFACTION BEYOND '
ALL PRICE. it 13,
In the case of S. S. White Equipment the price may seem high when -' f' A.
considered as a matter of initial cost, but no one who owns an S. S. White I: I
Equipment has ever regretted the investment. ' T i ze! Q
The character of the materials used, the matchless, sanitary construction, N fix
and the many years of satisfactory service that an S. S. White Equipment K I I7 7' '
renders, lifts it above the "price" atmosphere for all time. 1 ' ' I
If you agree that satisfaction not only today, but in years to come, is 1.
of greater importance than a mere saving of a few dollars at present, we
invite you to carefully consider S. S. WHITE EQUIPMENT. I fi
Equipment suggestion booklet mailed upon request illustrating YN, ...I .-
s, s. WHITE EQUIPMENT coIvIBINATIoNs N, , N? .- it .wax
"The new idea in dental equipment" A 1' .4551 -' I at
-- - . .n.
THE s. s. WHITE DENTAL MANUFACTURING COMPANY 1' V 5 - fx
"Since 1844 the Standard" I ki-f-.rig - f. 5
New York Boston Chicago Brooklyn Atlanta San Francisco IT' - 'ii
Oakland - Toronto, Can. Montreal, Can. Berlin, Ger.
ly o II 1 11-,III-.f.,.If
Once a red-neck, worn and dreary,
Was kept rustling, weak and weary,
Rustling notes on soon-forgotten lore,
And his heart congealed within him,
As a Prof. began to chin him,
ln a sour and crabbed tone that he had never heard before.
For his eyes were cold and stony,
And his fingers long and bony,
As he stood and simply glared at the red-neck on the floor,
Stood and glared and pointed,
Lank and double jointed,
Till the red-necl-:'s shivering body sprung aleak at every
Then the red-neck tried to win him,
For all the good grades in him,
As he had never tried to work a man in all his life before.
But the Prof. would not heed 'suacling,
But just kept on with his raging,
With a Visage, hard and stingy, which the sunlight glutted
Young man, l'cl have you know,
That with bluffs and pony show,
You'll certainly win a cup for a good round flunking score
And unless you faster paddle,
And from all nonsense slcidaddle,
You will be a mighty Senior, nevermore, nevermore.
The NSW BI'11I'1SVV1ClC
Offers Special Accommodations to
K. Dental Students
SPORT BULLETINS CIGARS and CANDIES
1028 East 12th Street Joe Rubin, Prop.
Klein Grocery 81 Meat Co.
Wholesale and Retail
SOUTHWEST CORNER NINTH AND TROOST
Both Phones Main 1111, 1112
GROCERIES, MEATS AND PROVISIONS
Cater to Hotels, Clubs, Boarding Houses, Etc.
I U II I I F1'fl,v-f
As captain "KooKoo" Pickarcl is
The man to fill the bill '
And if he'll work a little more
l'le'll some day climb the hill.
At play he's fast and always sure,
Possessed with rock-ribbed vim,
And if there's trouble anywhere,
It can't discourage him:
when all his courses are complete,
,And from his books he's free,
He'll hop the first train out of town,
As a D. D. S. and free.
And next there's Ingram, a loyal boy,
Who plays to beat the hand,
And if he keeps on playing hard,
He'll some day be a man.
His legs are long, his eyes are dark,
And full of mischiefs gleam,
And to be still throughout roll call,
Page Om' lllfmlrvrl FH!-v-xi.:-
6 IPJIB G'
Would be a task for him.
His mind is trained along his line,
His tricks he has down fine,
He must have his fun and keep Prof. "
Watching him all the time.
Next old Whitson we will count:
He plays the game so well,
That some day he will sure succeed,
And have a "story of life" to tell,
The place in the game he's called to fill
ls one both grand and high,
And now his local fame has srpead,
Until it tips the sky.
Ericson is a fine young man,
Of stature trim and neat,
And in the game he's always had,
That monstrous pair of feet. .
As he flew around from place to place,
And tossed on high the ball,
You could hear those yells of loyalty,
ln the old K. C. A. C. Gymnasium
Last but not least is Allshouse,
Of whom you all have heard,
He says he will a dentist he,
Of course-He'll be a bird.
His work in school is 'very'much mixed
With frolic and with fun,
But then-he is a clever kid,
And that gives him a "place in the sun.
By earnest work and 'steady play,
With honesty as each one's Light,
These boys will win their laurel wreathes,
ln l..ife's triumphant fight.
WHEN 19 2fii'l15391'7'e"'5f5P1Pff'fii?'5ebe5fffi A. Good As ...W
call for andy have them back looiung
e NATIONAL SHOE REPAIRERS EI?3EI3S5fTi5Ei516SD
Horne Malin 1411 Bell Muin 2139.1
Goods Cnlleql For und Delivered
The Forest Fallors
N. MAGAZINE, Prop.
Cleaning, Dyeing, Pressing
Ladies' 1Vork a Specialty
All Xvork Gunrnuteoul
1103 IC. 9th St. Kuusns City. Mo.
Both Phones Mnin 6348
lh-pniring Promptly Done
204 IC. 10111 St. Knnsns City, DIO.
PHOTO SUPPLY CO.
204 EAST TENTH STREET
Just East of Grnurl
H1-nllqunrtors for Ammo Camel-ns
C. O. D. GROCERY
MRS. M. K. JOHNSON
PAY AS YOU GO AND THEN
YOU WON'T OWE
Home 7301! Dluln
1201 EAST 'I'YVELF'l'H S'I'llEE'l'
Home Phone 5871 Malin
Ladies' and Gent's
1103 Enst 12th Knmuns City, Mo.
Home 634 llniu lk-ll SDNZNV llnin
NV. E. CROXVDER, Mgr.
912-914 'Pr-00st Kuusus City, Mo.
Mrs. Frank G. Worthley
10th and Troost
51.50 Per Copy KANSAS CITY, MO.
Next term begins Sept. 20th l9l6
7l2-7l4 Wyandotte St.
Kansas City, Mo.
Home Jluin 2448 Bell Gruud 1360
Motorcycles and Accessories
J. L. MURRAY, Mauna-er
914 1-:. mm Kansns ony. Mo.
JOHN BUQUKOS, Prop.
5c-Ladies and Gentlemen-5c
'l'w0 Illucks from Collrge
1032 lCAS'l' 'I'XVELF'l'II STREET
Home 436 Muln Doll 600 Grand
D. A. Morr Transfer fa?
Shipping of Household Goods
Kansas City, Mo.
Reduced Freight Rates
John M. Graham J. F. Townsend
lloth Phones linst 168
Fiftvl-nth und 11'mnllnml Ave-num
Knnsns PHY. ilu.
Fuyf- Om' Illlrnlruwl Fiffvx'-.rm
Q- ISJIB G'
REDNEK DUMMY WORK
-f"q! I .,:..i.
,L t. it kk ,kkl ,
A , ' ani
'- A f ,wi 'f
, I -. - g K,1.'Qf, '
, - 1 SE: fix-
- -3 ' , Y
' -A ' - 937 I -- .4:..: .-.,:,
4 3 . ,f-fr- fgfz, z -
CUTTING 'EM UP
Home Phone Main 3740 Bell Phone Main 2481 ',
G. H. REED, Manager
C L S S S Y .-., W- be KANSAS CITY
0' N -, .
CLEANING AND PREss1Nc. COMPANY -Sold 2'400 Baseball Um'
. u ' Jggeibh forms last year 1n team lots.
Repairs and Alteratlons . 'AZ' 1'
Work Called For and Delivered HOW can any team in Kansas
week Guaranteed 922 TRoosT AVENUE .7 mlllll Cllty hfesltatgf as to H216 Fhest
Lediee' week e speeieuy KANSAS c1TY,1v1o. - , r.er .. P ace O' unborms an O er
k B 011 I BELL PHONE GRAND 980 HOME PHONE MAIN 5233
MEET ME AT
Cigars Tobacco and
Laundry Agency and An Up-to-Date News Stand
F. A. COOPER, Proprietor
Both Phones Tenth Street and Troost Avenue
TI-IE TROOST CAFE
HTWELFTH STREET'S CLASSY PLACE"
Two Blocks South of College
Meals Delivered to Your Room-No Extra Charge
I O ll I!!
0 1915 'V
Our janitor for Fourteen Years
WV Y WJ, , ,, , YM, - . - 1 1
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