University of Missouri at Kansas City School of Dentistry - Bushwacker Yearbook (Kansas City, MO)
- Class of 1920
Page 1 of 152
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1920 volume:
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MID-CONTINENT PUBLIC LIBRARY F?fs1f"r1h 5I':135ff'p-W?f13:f?+i:-?e a.35'aiiZfi'.3'i We
3 000011322088 7 "
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FLOYD BRICE HOLLINGSWORTH
RALPH ARNOLD ERICSON
The Business Manager
M E53 - CQDM-f-3fA2r..w Q 7 ,.L-ffl il 5,553 fliikili Y
'Z',Dhe'1Ebitors of this. the first ebition of Tvhe
Xvushwhaclxer, humbly submit this vol-
ume for your approval. we have been greatly
biscourageb at times by obstacles that have
confronteb us, anb with the co-operation of
the Class ffllanagers we have bone our best
unber the circumstances: sb we say:
Go it5 Vit'1l166 be 3 little kihb,
Go H6 fal1If5 be 8 littlc blihb.
'60 our Tflatenls. who have maoe il
possible that we may enjoy lbe privi-
leges of a professional eoucalion, we re-
spectfully oeoicale lbis, lbe first eoilion
of Ebe Yausbwbacker.
KANSAS CITY-W THEBUSHWHACKER TAL COLLEGE
The most beautiful name that Was ever spoken is Mother, V
The dearest person on earth to us all is Mother,
She holds a sacred place in our hearts-a hallowed place, a place set apart from
A h all other. ti
If you chance to be near the sick or dying you often hear the name, Mother,
Nine times out of ten the last name they speak,
And their last thought is of Mother. ,
So cherish your Mother While you may,
She may be childish or old and grayg
But you'll miss her when she's avvayg
You'll never find another.
Who sees all your good qualities and none of the bad, like Mother? A
We must love our neighbor as ourself, treat our friend as a brother,
Real friends are ,scarce who will stick in a pinch, you can always rely on Mother.
She would come to you in the darkest pit, try to shield you from your blunders,
Stand between you and old Nick himself, would Mother.
i.. KANSAS CITY-W THE BUSHWHACKER TAL' AZCOLLE
3 apart from
I on Mother.
Only Dad, with a tired face,
Coming home from the daily race,
Bringing little of gold or fame
To show how Well he has played the game,
But glad in his heart that his own rejoice
To see him come and to hear his voice.
Only Dad, whom We all adore,
One in ten million men or more
Plodding along in the daily strife,
Bearing the whips and scorns of life
With never a whimper of pain or hate,
For the sake of those at home who wait.
Only Dad, neither rich nor proud,
Merely one of the surging crowd,
Toiling, striving, from day to day,
Facing Whatever may come his Way g
Silent Whenever the harsh condemn,
And bearing it all for the love of them.
Only Dad, but he gave his all
To smooth the Way for his children small,
Doing with courage stern and grim
The deeds that his father did for him.
This is the line that for him I pen,
Only Dad, but the best of men.
' A I
KANSAS CITY- THEBUSHWHACKER 7T,4L COLLEGE
Qfficers of tbe Tfxssociation
DR. CHARLES CHANNING ALLEN ......... .............. D ean
DR, HUGH G. TANZEY .............................. ............. P resident
DR. W. T. STARK ................. .............. V ice-President
DR. R. J. RINEHART ....... ........ S ecretary-Treasurer
fffvoatb of witectors
DR. CHARLES CHANNING ALLEN, Chairman
DR. R. J. RINEHART
DR. W. T. STARK
DR. H. G. TANZEY
DR. R. J. RINEHART ,,-.,,,.,-..,--,----,,------------ ---M----'- C hairman
DR. CHARLES CHANNING ALLEN ....,.,, ------, S ecretary
KANSAS 4c1TY-M THEBUSHWHACKER NFAL COLLEGE
DR. CHARLES CHANNING ALLEN
KANSAS CITY-W THE BUSHWHACKER TAL COLLEGE L
L L -,,,,.....
DR. HUGH G. TANZEY
KANSAS CITY-W THEBUSHWHACKER QTAL COLLEGE
DR. R. J. RINEHART
7A,1.,,4A,,,.,,, , ,,
KANSAS CITY- THEBUSHWHACKER ITAL COLLE
DR. W. T. STARK
4' of 1' 4' 0
44,9 90 AA
n 6 1 'O 6
'O O 'Q
I " 09994
E KANSAS CITY-WI THEBUSHWHACKER TTAL COLLEGE
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KANSAS CITY-WF THE BUSHWHACKER TAL COLQEGE
THE DEAN AT H15 DESK A
A VIEW OF THE PROPHYLACTIC AND TREATMENT INFIRMARY
KANSAS CITY-14 THEBUSHWHACKER :TAL COLLEGE
'fxalteo bence ano orunk
with secret joy,
Ebeirl young successors
k :All their cares employ.
Tvbey breeo. they brooo,
mistrust ano eoucate,
Alno make provision
Tor future state.
.LL j 7' L
K .1 N 5 .4 5 C 1 T Y- W THE BUSHWHACKER
F. C. ELLIOTT, D.D.S.
L. E. EATON, D.D.S. A. L. PUNTON, D.D.S.
A ,. NW
I. M. SWAIM, D.D.S. F. G. KAVANAUGH, D.D.S. L. E. DAVIDSON, D.D.S.
. IVAA, ' V
L, ii. Rlwrgyc, DDS. L. N. GLAZE, D.D.S. G. M. ARROWSMITH, D.D.S.
O. P. FAIRES, M.D. E. L. STEWART, MD. L. G- TAYLOR, MD-
G. T. ORB, A.B., M.D. J. H. LANING, M.D. E. H. WESTENHAVER, D.D.S. R. I
P- F- GILBREATH, D.D.S. E. J. CRAIG, D.D.S. H. P. KUHN, A.B., MD. H- E
KANSAS CITY-W THEBUSHWHACKER QTAL COLLEGE i -- K
V fi S3
KQNSAS czryw THE BUSHWHACKER Mlm
E. W. SMITH, D.D.S.
H. A. ALSHOUSE, D.D.S.
H. V. BROCKETT, D.D.S.
R. L. CHRISTY, D.D.S. BENJAMIN BELOVE, M.D. E. M. HALL, D.D.S.
H. E. HOLAIIAY, D.D.S. J. E. HUFF, D.D.S. J. A. SAWHILL, D.D.S.
C. S. HAHN, A.B.
J. U. YOUNG, A.B., B.S.
D. D. CAMPBELL, D.D.S.
I. V. CONZETT, D.D.S.
MARTIN DEWEY, D.D.S., MD.
H. A. POTTER, D.D.S.
A. T. CHAPIN, A.B.
L il V
CITY-W THE BUSHWHACKER TAL COLLEGE
CHARLES CHANNING ALLEN, D.D.S., Dean
ROY JAMES RINEHART, D.D.S., Secretary
W. T. STARK, D.D.S.
Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry
J. D. GRIFFITH, M.D.
Professor of Clinical Oral Surgery
H. P. KUHN, A.B., M.D.
Professor of Oral Surgery
E. L. STEWART, M.D.
Professor of Histology and Bacteriology '
OLIVER P. FAIRES, M.D.
Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics
L. G. TAYLOR, M.D.
Professor of Physiology and Hygiene
J. H. LANING, M.D.
Professor of Anatomy
PERRY F. GILBREATH, D.D.S.
Professor of Operative Dentistry
R. J. RINEHART, D.D.S.
Professor of Crown and Bridge Work
HUGH G. TANZEY, D.D.S.
Professor of Orthodontia
R. L. CHRISTY, D.D.S. -
Professor of Comparative and Human Dental Anatomy
G. T. ORR, A.B., M.D.
Professor of General Pathology
EARL H. WESTENHAVER, D.D.S.
Professor of Dental Pathology
H. A. ALSHOUSE, D.D.S.
H. A. POTTER, D.D.S.
E. W. SMITH, D.D.S.
Professor of Exodontia
HOLLY V. BROCKETT, D.D.S.
Professor of Oral Hygiene and Pyorrhea
EMMETT J. CRAIG, D.D.S.
Professor of Conductive Anesthesia
J. A. SAWHILL, D.D.S.
Professor of Radiography
KANSAS CITY-W THE BUS
HWHACKER TAL COLLEGE
C. S. HAHN, A.B.
Professor of Biology '
A. T. CHAPIN, A.B.
Professor of Dental English and Etymology
J. U. YOUNG, A.B., B.S.
Professor of Chemistry and Metallurgy
PAUL M. KRALL, M.D.
Professor of Physiological Chemistry
F. C. ELLIOTT, D.D.S.
Superintendent of Infirmary
A. L. PUNTON, D.D.S.
L. E. EATON, D.D.S.
I. M. SWAIM, D.D.S.
LESTER N. GLAZE, D.D.S.
Instructor in Prosthetic Technic
G. M. ARROWSMITH, D.D.S.
Instructor in Operative Technic and Technical Drawing
J. S. HAWKINS, D.D.S.
Bacteriological and Histological Laboratories
L. E. DAVIDSON, D.D.S.
Instructor in Operative and Prosthetic Technic
E. K. MUSICK, D.D.S.
Instructor in Operative and Prosthetic Technic
'Demonstrators of fAnatomy
BENJAMIN BELOVE, M.D.
Jos. SCHRAYER, M.D.
DR. C. E. EARNEST, M.D.
DR. o. J. DIXON, M.D.
DR. J. L. MEYERS, M.D.
E. L. GINSBERY, M.D.
DR. J. G. MONTGOMERY, M.D.
EGE KANSAS CITY-W! THEBUSHWHACKER iTAL COLLEGE
J- E- HUFF, D.D.S. D. D. CAMPBELL, D.D.S.
Ceramics PI'OSlll19SlS '
HUGH C. SMITH, L.L.B. W- W- DUKE, M-D.
Dental Jurisprudence Immunity
C. J. MORROW, M.D. H. E. HOLADAY, D.D.S.
Specific Infections and Manifestations Partial DGHUIPGS
W. H. JORDAN, D.D.S. EDOUARD M. HALL, D.D.S.
Removable Bridges Focal IUf9Cti0I1
I. V. CONZETT, D.D.S.
Associate in Operative Dentistry
Secretary to D13 Rinehart
MARCRET B. PoTTs
Secretary to Dr. Allen
MARGARET FREYMAN A
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S A S C 1 T Y-Hg? THE BUSHwHACKFB -JiTMA L c 0 L
GRANOT ASBEL WASSON WOODWORTH
HALL DAVIDSON ARMOUR ARROWSMITH
LOWRY ZERCHER J ONES BARLOW
A OSBORNE BROWN GILLILAND WHEELER
HALL MERRITT SWAIN JOHN SON
FARRELL A BURNES COWLEY WOODS
KANSAS CITY-W' uTAL COLLEGE
f 5 1 5 V W W D JY X M K! TN
I X K ' x N J
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KANSAS CITY-W THE BU
P SHWHACKER ETAL COLLEGE
Qfficers of Senior Glass
ROY GRAHAM ........ ..... .... ......... P I' esident
C. L. GILL .... .. .......... ..................... V ice-President
O. M. HENDERSON ...... . ..... Secretary and Treasurer
. W. AR1
J. V. BE
F. J. D.
KANSAS CITY-W THEBUSHWHACKER L COL
W. ARMOUR C"Jack"J , Kansas City, Mo.
Psi Omega. Member Executive Council Dental
Society. Distinguished for what he has done
and possessing the qualities which make for
"I don't care who stole my saw, but who put
shellac on it?"
BRIDENSTINE C'Bride"J, Wichita, Kan.
Secretary of the Dental Society. We wonder
if he will be present the day they give out the
"What do you think of a little formal affair
for next week?"
V. BROWN C"Red"J, Cameron, Mo.
Delta Sigma Delta. Member of the Executive
Board of Dental Society. Shows some interest
"Now, down at the office-"
J. DAVIS C"Slim"J, Mt. Ayr, Iowa.
Alwa s bus , but never noisy. fThe class con-
"No, I haven't quit school."
R. DUNCAN C"Dunc"J, Browning, Mo.
Psi Omega. -Member of the Students' Council
Makes a specialty of deaf and dumb patients.
"Boys, lim a cat at this plate work." '
't ' eee'tete'tM""eee use L I I
Ty-W THE BUSHWHACKER LT A L C 0 L L L L: L
A. D. EWERT C"Dutch"J, Hillsboro, Kan.
Believes in accuracy rather than speed.
"You git the idee?"
E. R. FERREL C"Jean"J, Wamego, Kan.
Psi Omega. Stands high in his class fin
"Boys, I'm a sick woman."
G. E. FAUCETT C"Spigett"D, Randall, Minn.
Psi Omega. President of Dental Society. Vice-
president of Senior Class. Big, homely, awk-
ward, but outside of that he is all right.
"Gentlemen, I shall never have it said that my
Ccensoredb washingsg I take them Qalso cent
soredj them. Furthermore, I took no soap from
the Infirmary, but I know who did, G---"
L. GILL f"Tim"J, Friend, Neb.
Xi Psi Phi. Vice-president of the Dental Society.
"Now, at Creighton, etc., etc.-" But at thai
he is the best all-around Workman in the class.
ROY GRAHAM C'Bill"J, Summerfield, Kan-
Xi Psi Phi. President of the Senior Class. Ill
telligent, but you can't tell that by his lookSi
Ukfter cracking facing on fifteenth tooth
bridgelz "Pm going home, I'm sick-can't gel
anything done up here anyway, Next timel
shall do it my own way."
. B. GRANOT
That hard l
homa and s
O. M. HENDE
Xi Psi Ph
"Dr. O. IN
men as wi
"This is tl
QTO J uni
out an ei
lass fin bil-
said that my
fi falso cen-
fio soap from
But at that
in the class.
fr Class. In-
ay his looks.
Next time I
KANSAS CITY- THEBUSHWHACKER tTAL COLLEGE
B. GRANOT C"Happy"J, Wantanga, Okla.
That hard guy from Oklahoma.
"When school is out I am going back to Okla-
homa and settle down."
M. HENDERSON f"Chick',J, Seneca, Kan.
Xi Psi Phi. Secretary of Dental Society and
Senior Class. President of Xi Psi Phi Fraternity.
4'Dr. O. M. Henderson will return to Kansas
City next week to complete his post-graduate
course."-Beattie Journal. As popular with the
men as with the ladies.
"This is the quietest shirt I own."
C. LEABO C"Smaek"D, Kansas City, Mo.
Member of the Students' Council. His quiet,
persuasive ways have built up a paying in-
firmary practice. At the chair he occasionally
finds use for both of his instruments.
"I've simply got to get the jack, I need it."
W. LOWE C"Sister"5, Minden Mines, Mo.
QTO Juniorjz "Arsenic can have no effect with- f I'
out an exposure."
P. MERRITT C"Skinny"J, Independence, Kan. I
Psi Omega. Will soon own the drug store at X
Fifteenth and Brooklyn.
"Holy, jumping, crippled Mosesln
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KANSAS CITY-Wi THEBUSHWHACKER ITAL COLLEGE i ..a...-.I2-Z7V-
He is actually the most rattle-brained, craziest,
simplest, weak-minded guy we ever saw. Sal
out in the mud near Braymer while three
patients asked for him. But yet we like him,
N G. E. MILLER C"Runt"J, Braymer, Mo.
"Better lay off of me before I floor you."
"Better down to those." .
. G. T. MOEN C"Fat"D, Cresco, Iowa.
Xi Psi Phi. Lives on the rental of the engine
he left in Iowa.
"Now don't kid me, I'm from Iowa."
I F. D. RATCLIFFE C"Rat"J, Benkleman, Neb.
Cuabletow. From Nebraska U. Had all his in-
firmary credits. "Why should I fill a root
W. M. WHITE C"Bi1l"J, Leroy, Kan.
Has fair acquaintance with the younger alumni.
"Somehow I get sleepy in lecture."
RAY WooDsWoRTH f"Speck"J, Holton, Kan.
Psi omega. can M. 7474. I
"Heavens, what is this strange power I have
over women? Must be my eyes."
e like him,
l all his in-
fill a root
mwer I have'
KANSAS CITY-W THEBUSHWHACKER TAL COLLEGE
The time has come at last, dear mates,
When we must bid adieu
To the old school building, with its sombre walls,
And the friends so tried and true.
We've struggled hard from day to day,
Throughout these past three years,
We've met our victories with a smile,
And failures with few fears.
'Twill be a sad, yet hapy day,
When we our scrolls receive,
'Twill mean for us a parting drear,
With those we soon must leave.
Then first of all in Memory's chain
ls that old building dreary,
Where first we met three years ago,
On one bright autumn day. '
The chains of friendship which we forged,
As we toiled day by day,
Are of the choicest, purest gold,
They'll never fade away.
Each battered seat, each plast'ry bench,
Each broken plate and shell,
Has each within itself, my mates,
A little tale to tell.
Each battered chart and foreign slide,
Each reference book defaced,
Is dear unto each student's heart,
Where fondly it is traced.
And then there are our teachers,
Who with us all have striveng
And in trying to train our mind and soul,
Their best to us have given.
They've gone, those bright and happy days,
Ne'er to return again,
'Tis now too late to turn and sigh
0'er that which might have been.
And now, dear mates. we all must part,
And bid a fond farewell,
For the sun is set, 'tis gone to rest,
It is the parting knell.
n I I
KANSAS CITY-W Tl-IEBUSHWHACKER l'AL COLLEGE
Senior Class ,Prophecy ,
By J. P. MERRITT.
Sometime during our lives we like to stop for a few minutes and dream 01
what's to come of the great unknown ahead of us all. We let our imagination lean
us to the heights of power, glory and wealth, and we wish that if we only could,
but the Kaiser fell, and so sometimes our dreams go higher and higher until they
are lost in the great white clouds above us.
But as I am only human, and I, like all the rest of us, like to dream, I'm gg.
ing to have a regular seance for the Class of 1920. y
Time does not count in a case like this, so if you are all with me, ten yearn
seems but a moment.
The National Dental Association is holding its annual meeting in Kansas City
this year, and I, like all the rest of the old bunch, have taken the opportunity tn
visit the scenes of our school days. During the day I have met all the fellows that
finished when I did, and therefore have the very best first-hand information.
.When I first saw him I could hardly believe my own eyes. He had grown heavy,
but the tell-tale military bearing was there, and I knew at once it was old Jack
Armour. He told me how after Mexico had been put away he had come backa
Lieutenant-Colonel in the Dental Corps, and had opened one of the finest offices in
Kansas City and doing well. "Why, man, I have three assistants to help me in my
plate work done in K. C." I was surely glad, for while we were in school Jack had
a leaning towards gold foils and root-canal work.
On leaving Jack I had gone about half a block when with a grinding of brakes
and a long shriek from the claxon a new Buick car stopped, and a head almost as
bright in color as when we were in school together was popped through the cur-
tains, and I saw "Red" Brown-the same old "Red," a little bit thinner maybe,
but with the light in his eyes as strong as ever. As we talked he told me that he
had only stayed in Kansas City a few years, and, after he had gained fame and
honor, had gone back to New York, where he was an authority on removable bridge
work, and held an associate professorship in the New York College of Oral Surgeryg
and he Said, "You know my ambition while in school was to supply all the orphan
homes and reformatories with tooth-brushes. Well, since I have been East I have
put in every school in and around New York a tooth-brush, and just think what
that will mean to those youngsters."
that 15331133 3Cf0SS the Street he St0lOD9Cl,.looked again, and turning. to me said, "li
th ld F arre l over there I ve lost my right eye." Sure enough it was, but not
heeisn 21irrell.we knew so well. Gene has prospered-it's. easy to see that-and
CHF Y twice the size of the fellow we had with us a few ears ba k H 'n
Over I St0DDed him and he told me how l ' h Y ' C i 'urryl g
on a big Oil deal he had Hcleaned H og eaving sc ool he practiced .a while, then
other interests took .UD3 an now dentistry was only a side line. His
he turned it Over to igsllglilgnziuhis time that unless a really worthy case came up
' a Ways did feel the call of 'La Belle France,' and he
W T3 ' th ' ' .
ten over .ere again to teach the French that the American is as good in den-
ilikhi 15 at lunmng 'Che Heinies' back home." I was sorry to hear that, for
T11mW.V-e o see Speck and talk over old times in school and in the A. E. F.
Duncan and E
in their own n
age for the la:
trying to tell l
of men well L
of how he hac
stine was telli
an expert, an
on going oven
to be the higl
willing to tal'
fied as ever,
lished an ent
and did makn
sity, in conn
All three loc
was the onlg
that may co
ran them do
takes an X-
ing about y
the head of
and I find t
nd dream of
ar until they
'eam, l'm go-
ie, ten years
a fellows that
vas old Jack
come back a
est offices in
elp me in my
,ool Jack had
ng of brakes
Ld almost as
ugh the cur-
1 me that he
ed fame and
1 the orphan
East I have
me said, "If
Nas, but not
a while, then
de line. HiS
ase came up
ince,' and he
good in den-
Lr that, for I
KANSAS CITY-III THEBUSHWHACKER PAL COLLEGE
After leaving Gene, I returned to my hotel and ran into what looked like a
class reunion, for most of the old bunch were sitting around talking over old times.
Duncan and Ewert were having quite a discussion on plate-work, for now both were,
in their own neighborhoods, considered authorities. Duncan said, "My lowest aver-
age for the last five years has been thirty full dentures a month," and Ewert was
trying to tell him that he had put out so many he could not keep track.
Miller, too, was holding a little clinic of his own, and had around him a group
of men well up in years who were listening with strict attention to his explanation
of how he had made his famous removable bridges.
Ratcliffe and Bridenstine were deep in the subject of Exodontia, and Briden-
stine was telling how he had, under gas, in a minute and a half, extracted seventeen
teeth. Ratcliffe had while in school showed marked tendencies towards becoming
an expert, and had more than lived up to all predictions that had been made about
In another part of the lobby there seemed to be quite a discussion going on, and
on going over I saw my old friend Faucett deep in the subject of Conductive An-
esthesia. He is now considered, outside of two or three of the older men maybe.
to be the highest authority in all kinds of anesthesia, and is now, as he was in school,
willing to talk at any length on his pet hobby.
Gathered around him were Graham, Lowe and Moen. Graham, still as digni-
fied as ever, was saying that his greatest success lay in the fact that he had estab-
lished an entirely new method of conducting his office work, and had no trouble
whatever in handling the increasing number of patients that came to him daily.
Lowe told me, with his old-time confidence, that since he had his latest casting
machine patented his fortune had been made and he could turn out inlays that would
and did make the profession all over the country sit up and take notice.
Moen told me that after finishing school he had taken a post-graduate course
in Orthodontia, at Chicago, and now was teaching Orthodontia at Iowa Univer-
sity, in connection with his large practice there.
Going over to the soda fountain I saw lined up there Granot, Davis and White.
All three looked mighty prosperous and each assured me that the dental profession
was the only thing for a man to make his life work worth while. Each has a large
practice and are fixed so that, in their own words, "we can take care of any case
that may come up." -
The last three of the old bunch I had some difficulty in finding, but finally
ran them down-Gill, Henderson and Leabo. Gill and Leabo were in partnership in
Des Moines, Iowa. They have the best-equipped office in the state, and after Leabo
takes an X-Ray ffor he is now considered a past-master in the art of handling that
difficult subjectj he turns them over to his partner, Gill.
Henderson now has a large and growing practice. He has specialized for years
on children's teeth, and all the children in his town will swear by "Chick" to the
After seeing and hearing from all the class of 1920 my thoughts, and yours
too, perhaps, turn to what I have done, but as in all dreams, when you start dream-
ing about yourself, the possibilities are unlimited and you always put yourself at
the head of the list. But it takes quite a bit of time to run through the whole class,
and I find that I am so wide awake that any further dreaming is, for the time, im-
A x i
- X ff
Aj X f,fX
5 fit Z
A JUNlOR'S DARKEST
MOMENT ' Lpyfm
XX,-JW NW N ,V 7
' N 3
X f X L15
Officers of Ilunior Glass
H. PENCE ........,......,...............................................,.,.............. President L. P. JOHNSON .................... S xy
I C B Vice-President E E B
G M R R ,............... .......... s g A
KANSAS CITY-W THE BUSHWHACKER TAL COLLEGE 1
ACKERSON, W. E.-"Nuts," Ambassador to Sweden. Unusually quiet. during
ARNOLD, B. H.-"Laboratory Ben." Xi Psi Phi. Found in Board of Trade building
most any time. "Boys, buy May corn." V
BAKER, E. E.-"Bake," Psi Omega. Bushwhacker staff. Benedict Club. Always
hunting patients. I
BARGER, L. M.-"Field Marshal." Xi Psi Phi. Champion pulp-exposer of the col-
lege. Liberal contributorC?J. '
BLIESNER, L. J .-"Bliss" Xi Psi Phi. Terminal train dispatcher.
BLOOMHEART, J. L.-"Blossom," Psi Omega. Bushwhacker staff. Proud possessoi
of hirsute adornment on the superior obicularis-oris.
BRADSHAW, L. C.-"Brad" Psi Omega. Bushwhacker staff. As unconcerned asa
BROWN, P. A.-"Pete," Root-canal specialist. EX-proprietor of soft drink em-
porium. , ,
BUSTER, C. J.-"Cecil," Psi Omega. "Screw that bulb in slow, or you'll burn it
out." Solomon II just had to go home Easter.
CANNON, R. V.-"Roy." Loud as his name sounds. Polishes brass poles at Under-
writer's Fire Insurance Patrol.
CARNEY, F. S.-"Pagliacci." Xi Psi Phi. Singing his maintenance, Dentistry his
CHALMERS, J. M.-"Sleepy" Cabletow. Still on roll-call, but very seldom seen.
Lecturer's fault if he is not counted present. Benedict Club.
CHAMBERLAIN, F. N.-Anim." Xi Psi Phi. osbisisw. H.-id his first two yssis of
Dentistry at Creighton, which should better fit him for the pursuit of his
studies at Kansas City-Western.
COOIXIEX, -G. W.-"Slick." Psi Omega. His school work is somewhat improved since
Joining the Benedict Club. Oh, what wonders these women work!
CORMAN, R- YV--"Bill" fF2l'ChGI' of Cecil Jasper.J Psi Omega. An underdone
half-portion. Postoffice employee.
COWLEY, G- B--HCOWIGYY' Very delicate. Fainted in the Oral Surgery clinic at
St. Joseph's Hospital.
CROAKE' D' F'-Ccsisteli-,, MOT? "PCD" than DOUY. Fairbanks. Never late for leC-
tures. Bantam-weight champion of the college.
to a p
he is z
HAAR, C. J
fr of the col-
ncerned as a
i drink em-
Ju'll burn it
es at Under-
two years Of
lrsuit of hiS
ery clinic at
late for 190'
KANSAS CITY-W THE BUSHWHACKER ITAL COLLEGE c
EDWARDS, R. W.-"Eddie" Psi Omega. Bushwhacker staff. Junior representa-
tive on Kansas City-Western Dental Society. All together, boys: "Anyone
that smokes cigarettes has got about an inch above his eyebrow."
ER1csoN, R. A.-"Eric" Delta Sigma Delta. Bushwhacker staff. Junior repre-
sentative on Kansas City-Western Dental Society. Author, cornetist, spoofer
and student of Dentistry.
ERWAY, C. B.-"Cash." Spends most of his time working in the lab. this year.
EWERT, C. W.-"Claus" Psi Omega. oil well brought him from a chin-scraper
to a prosperous Dental student.
FURUICHI, K.-"Furuichi." One of the hardest workers in the Junior Class, and
success is sure to crown his efforts.
GARRISON, P. J.-"Jim." Very quiet fellow. Don't know much about him. Think
he is a Troost hound.
HAAR, C. J .-"Har-Har." Good workman. Baggage-smasher at the Terminal.
HENDERSON, L. S.-"L. S." Bushwhacker staff. Thinks campho-phenique is a
hair tonic. A .
HOLLINGSWORTH, F. B.-"Holly," Psi Omega. Cabletow. Bushwhacker staff.
Always room for a good man at the top. May his plans for the future fully
HUDSON, C. K.-"Arkansaw." Chauffeur. Sleeps with rocks in his bed to make
himself feel at home.
JOHNSON, L. P.-"Lamb." Psi Omega. If he stays at the Woodlea much longer he
will be eligible for a pension. Prosthetic shark.
KIMES, E. D.-"Luby." Xi Psi Phi. Cabletow. Wants to know if a pair of jacks
beat a pair of aces.
LUCAS, J. W.-"Luke." Psi Omega. Exponent of the theory that a certain rela-
tionship exists between the cohesiveness of gold foil and the susceptibility of
field mice to glanders. To the girls-"Here's my card, call me up."
MCCOOL, S. A.-"Sam." Owing to a slight defect in the tympanic plexus, he is
compelled to take a front seat during lectures-by request. Benedict Club.
lVlClNTOSH, F. E.--"Mac" Psi Omega. Bushwhacker staff. Regular fellow. K.
C.-W. student representative at the national convention at New Orleans, sent
by Psi Omega. l
MUSTAIN, H. H.-"Musty.'f Some nickname, but, boys, he's far from it.
PARTRIDGE, V. L.-"63." Psi Omega. Traveling salesman. Wizard at the jitney
'-' KANSAS CITY-W THE BUSHWHACKER TAL COLLEGE i
PENCE J. H.-"Hennery." Psi Omega. Takes regular week-end trips to Libej' ,
railway or contemplates going 1nto the shoe business at Liberty. Class pr
' ' ' ' t h lf man
dent. Some wonder, from his size, why they Say he IS JUS 3 3
REBER, G. M.-"Dutch." Every time "Dutch" d1sm1sses a patient in the infir
we have to put in an S. O. S. call for Bruce. Sergeant-at-arms of Ju
M, . We are unable to determine whether he IS a stockholder in the interur'
Class. Mourns the death of J. Barleycorn. Cheer leader.
SLADE, C. E.-"Big-Boy." Delta Sigma Delta. "What's the capital of the wor
Answer-Clay Center, Kaus.
SMITH, I. C.-"I, C." Oh, I guess not. Wind-jammer. Ex-schoolma'am. Ha
assistant at the Terminal. Benedict Club.
SMooT, R. E.-"Red," Xi Psi Phi. "Say, Brad, you should see those girls at I
. Mo. H
SNEED, G. M.-"Milburn." Psi Omega. Cabletow. A bold Iowa product. Gre
admires esthetic dancers fchorus girlsb. Gob-stick artist.
to lectures more regularly. Dakota representative.
Information pest J unior advertiser
SPANTON, A. F.-"Kid Spantonf' Delta Sigma Delta. Admirer of half-hose. Cc ifa
TOMPSON, S. C.-"Nuts II." Continually asking foolish questions during lectl V
WAGNER, H. W.-"Wag." Xi Psi Phi. Cabletow. Makes a hit by rolling his
WANKLYN, G. F.-"Wank." Psi Omega. Cabletow. Drinks canned heat to
warm at night.
WILLIAMSONJR. W.-"Willie" Delta Sigma Delta. Pence's twin sister. Preff
,long Christmas vacation. Member Arbuckle quartet. Pill-roller.
ZERCHER, J. E.-"Zercher." Hails from the capital of the Jayhawk state.
ZIMMERMAN, M. C.-"Zim." Believes in th t' '
Junior blacksmith. Benedict Club. e propaga lon of the human Species
ps to Libertyy
y Class presi.
ns of Junior
f the World?"
girls at Polog
vlling his eyes,
1 heat to keel!
ser. Prefers a
KAILSAS CITY-W THE BUSHWHACKI-:R TAL COLLE
y 'line Eben
I felt his soft touch on my cheek,
And the gentle touch of his handg
His very presence near me
Seemed as a breeze on desert sand.
He deftly sought my lips,
My head he did infold,
Then he broke the silence With,
"Shall this filling be silver or gold ?"
. 522:21-,If-:s:: ""i--E1 X 7 ml ' W -
.:- I-.--..:f.. ,, -::::f-, :-
"'- f ' GOLD 5-HCR? f L
W0 N' T T H ' S " T
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A SOPHQMQRQS DAR HOUR 5 DIYA H
PUTTINO- IN AKCEJITDNPIZOII4 0 I
W X X MW
Officers of Sophomore Class
S W 14 ..........,,.... President H. ,l. M V P C1
CIS S HK
VC ndF.DNY ,.......,................ S A
THE BUSHWHACKER TAL COLLEGE Q
U S ANDREWS-"Jake." Received a Leap Year letter. We don't know whether
he is considering it or not.
J. H. ARCHER-"Arch." Used to make frequent trips to Rosedale.
L W. BOWLER-"Sergeant" Good student. Surprised the dissecting hall with
some blue prints.
E. G. BRENTARI-"Bren." Hails from New Mexico. Was run over by "13" box cars
and is still alive. ,
F. BROWN-"Fritz." Too fast for the Western Union. One of our efficient work-
men in Lab.
E. C. CANTRELL-"Kuk." Small in stature. He certainly is a ladies' man.
T. P. CAPPS-"Cappie." Another Sophomore popular with the ladies. Practiced
Exodontia on his Dentech.
H. W. CAYTON-"Skinny." Students' Council. A liberal patronizer at Fifteenth
and the Paseo.
L. C. CHAPMAN--"Chap." Works at the Terminal. Does not indulge in the f'weed."
J. M. CLAYTON--uBO1lV3I'.,, Bliss Brigade. His main job is to take care of Earl.
C. R. CLINE-"Cline," Hails from St. Louis U. Serves as Chautauqua talent dur-
W. COHEN-"Abey." Basket ball. Quite a leap from pugilism to Dentistry. He
is doing well.
H. S. CoLDIRoN-"Coldy." He may be witty, but the man who wrote "Snowbound"
F. DENNY---HRGd.H Our faithful Sergeant-at-Arms. The Kansas City Staff every
morning and evening.
C. F. DUNCAN-"Dunc." The Sophomore noted for leaving his keys at home.
R. L. DUNCAN. Cousin of C. F. Hails from the Ozarks, where the "haws and
H. A. ERICSON-"Little Eric." Youngest of the Ericson trio.
S. M. FAHRINGER. Hails from Pennsylvania. Our Class President. He works with
one hand as well as the other.
E. J. FITZPATRICK-f'Fitz." Aren't these Fords contrary?
S. H. FLICKiNGER-"Flick." Basket ball. Takes things quiet and easy but he
knows h1S "onions," '
A- AAE5fiiU3fg2Ix3eb." Whe asked that question? There must be e ffsmeri
N. L. GOLDMAN-uN'3.t8.H Cartoonist for the Annual. Note his work.
G. C. GUNZ
he is a
A. T. HAS
D. L. HILT
W. F. HUB
H. M. ISEB
J. B. JACK
C. O. JEN:
R. R. JOHJ
K. K. KNQ
O. K. LEA
M. B. LEX
L. G. LOE'
A. G. MC
T. C. Mol
W. F. MI
S. M. MN'
R. L. Mol
T. U. Mol
H. D. MC
g hall with
L3" box cars
'e of Earl.
a. talent dur-
f Star every
e works with
easy, but he
be a "Smart
KANSAS CITY-W THE BUSHWHACKER QTAL COLLEGE'
G. C. GUNZ-"Shotty." His name calls for noise, but he is quite the contrary. A
S. GWYNN-"Shorty" We think he believes in "woman's suffrage", at the least
he is a ladies' man. '
A. T. HASHIMOTO-"Japan." I can express it in my own language.
D. L. I'IILTON--uR8d.,, Always stops before crossing boulevards with a car?
W. F. HUFFMAN-"Huff," A liberal patronizer of the "Idle Hour." Nearly al-
ways making a plate. Prosthesist.
H. M. ISERMAN-"Herb." Has been cultivating a "brush" on his upper lip. An ef-
J. B. JACKSON--HJ3Ck.,, When things don't go right, "Look out." We understand
he is considering the detective business.
C. O. JENSEN-uJ6I1S." Don't know much about him, but don't think he is bashful.
R. R. JOHNSON-"Roy." Where you going? Down to the Pullman to get some
H. KNOOP-"Slim." Some people call him "Nop." One of our most efficient work-
K. K. KNOWER-"Triple K." Who wants me now? Don't all of you girls speak at
T. LAMBERT. Efficient in other lines as well as Dentistry. Dancing instructor at
Fifteenth and Paseo hall. p
O. K. LEABO-"O. K." Yes, nearly so. Ever see him in a hurry?
M. B. LEVIN-"M3X.,, Believes cheapness the chief quality of an amalgam restora-
L. G. LOEW-"Marcus" School electrician. Had to quit us this year, but will be
back again next year.
A. G. MCKINLEY-"M3C.,, Sort out the blue envelopes. Head man at the De Luxe
T. C. MCNIEL-"TOm." A business man from Montana. Says he is going back,
too. Specialty: Selling something.
W. F. MILLICHIP-"Militia," Chief hobby, "pesticating." We always know when
S. M. MNOOKIN-t'S3m.,, Now this one is 31.7 5. Also knows the jewelry business.
R. L. MORGAN-t'ROy.,, Yes, that's right. His main thoughts are "loud shirts."
T. U. MORGAN-"T. U." Should be a marvel at making ponies. He knows Greggs.
H. D. MOSIER-"Harry." Stays in at least one night a week.
KANSAS czrywi THE BusHwHAcKEnMifAL COLLEGE
H J MOSIER-"SW6d6.', Sure likes to da ice. You can see him every Friday rnoff?
ing reading the Hoxie Sentinel. U
E, OGLE--uElIIlGI'.,, A Sunday-school teacher on Sunday. A g00d Workman-
C. H. PETERSON-uP6t8.,, Another Marquette product. Look him over, boysfg
C, G, PQRTER-"Chastain" Has a promising future. His failing is that he dggi
not eat enough. We fear he will get poorly.
J. F. POWELL-"JuSt John." Happily married. Always lights a match whenlil
comes into the picture show. Baryphone specialist. a
W. D. POWELL-"Deacon." Champion tooth-carver. Works at the Y. M. C. A.
J. E. ROOK-"Bliss Brigade." Traveled all over Kansas and part of Nebraska la
summer, and it didn't' cost him a cent.
H. L. SCHULTZ-"Petey." Never says much, but delivers the goods. Hails fro
N. SHARP-uSlSl56I'.,, Works at the Postoffice. Another addition to our eil
ciency list. He writes between the lines, conserving paper.
F. S. SHIRA-"Basket Ball." Studious. Has a powerful memory. He is also strop
for Dewey, Okla.
G. D. SMITH-"Oklahoma Smith." Not a black-Smith, but a dento-Smith. q
J. F. STEWART-HStGW.,, Very quiet. A good workman. -
C. D. STRICKLER-"Bert," Serious in everything he does. Works at the Posto
F. C. SULLIVAN-"Sulli." Started the new year right, but had to quit us, for th
year at least.
L. CbTAYLOR-"Taylor." Has stock in a stock show. Now soda squirt at R.
T. B. THOMPSON-"Oh Jimineef' Works at the Commerce Building. A booll
keeper and dentist. Q
A. D. UI-ILS-HA. D." Takes the path of least resistance. A good student.
F. D. VONBOHLAND-6'VOD.,, How are you coming, Sport? Tell me how you al
going to do this. 1
W' W' WHITE-"Triple W." Another of the Postoffice crew. Also listed in tli
B- FLul17lIgJS0N-'fW0Ody." Works at the Terminal. Wonit let the boys sleep in Lefl
K. A. -J' H V
WOLFE Coyote. p The farm lost a good hand when he started to college-y
Lat he does
1 when he
no our effi-
us, for this
rt at R. P'
JW you are
sted in the
leep in LSC'
USHWHACKER KT A L C 0 L L E G E
KANSAS CITY-BEN THEB ,
Officers of .freshman Class
H. L. KLAhfIET .......... ................ P resxdent Z. FLETCHER ......,... ......... S ecretary
M E. HALL ,,...,,,. ,,,,,,,,,.,,,..,.....,,,...,, V ICC-PI'CS1dCHL W. LICGET ....................,.............. ...,..... T reasurer
L. F. Bm ERIDGL ..................... .. ....................... Sexgeant at Arms
AS CITY-W THEBUSHWHACKER l'AL COLLE
ANDERSON, R. pu fffJakie"p...He's quiet, when he's asleep.
ASBELL, G. D. f"Asie"J-A future leader.
BARLOW, S. S.-He's there all the time. .
BEGGS, M.-A friend to everybody except work.. t .
BEVERIDGE, L. F. C"BevO"J-More "pep" than his name implies.
BURNETT, I. S.-A bear with a notebook.
CONNELLY, W. F. C"l3ill"J-Cat rack in summer, nothing in winter.
COONEY, J. P.-Shark in chemistry laboratory.
COVERT, H. J .-He is there in dissection. A
DALEO C"Kid Dale"J-Little, but mighty. .
DAVIS, W. B. C"Davie"J-Student of K. C.-W. D. C. days, K. U. nights.
DEBUS, H. L.--It's a long way to Kansas, but he gets here anyway.
DEFFENBAUGH, W. T. f"Deff"J-Uncle Sam's chief worker.
ERICSSON, A. E. C"Whity"J-His hobby is "to forget his keysf'
ERNST, V. H.-Star in basket ball and dentistry.
EVANS, S. R.-Barber, dentist and good fellow.
FARLEY, F. C"Spindleshanks"D-"Move to the front, please."
FLETCHER, Z. f"Stubby"J-A smile for the whole world.
FRANCISCO, R. C. C"CiscO"J-A dandy good sport. Shoe salesman.
GARNER, F. C"EckV'fr+-Studies when nothing else to do.
GARRETT, I. E.-"Here, Doc, what's wrong with this ?"
GILGANNON, P. F.-If idleness would make a D.D.S., he deserves one now.
GILLILAND, H. C.--It's always too warm for him.
GRIBBLE, R.-Turns Out real work.
GRUBBEL, A. O. C"Dutch"j-He's a basket ball fiend.
HAILEY, C. D.-Ripping good sport.
HAWK, C. C"Sister"J-Takes care of the girls.
HOWARD, J .-He's helping Hawk, when it comes to girls.
HAMILTON, R. H. f"Ham"J-A real sport.
HALL, JAY C"Lengthy"J--A persistent fusser.
HALL, M. E. C"Mack"J-He means what he says.
HILL, R. C.-He's as high in dentistry as his name implies.
HARGER, G.-Stars with the vulcanizer.
HOUSCHER, I. C.--More often heard than seen.
HAYS, G. W. C"TeXas"J-He's got a heart as big as his body.
HARRELL, J. M.-A quiet, industrious little fellow.
HOUSTON, B- M- f"Da0ldie"D-Between home and school he's busy.
HERMAN, F. L.-He believes in mixing work and play.
IRWIN, H. D.-His constant care is his third eyebrow.
JAEGEVR, L- G- f"JH9g"l-A real live wire.
JOY, J- E- f"Edd1e"?-The man with many girls.
JUDD, E. E
JONES, B. 1
KING, L. J
POOL, J. V
fig? KANSAS CIIAY-W THEBUSHWHACKER EFAL COLLEGE
JACKSON, J . S.-Handles the business end of dentistry well.
JUDD, E. E.-Small of stature, large of brain.
JONES, B. C. f"Ben"j-Lieutenant in army.
JOHNSON, K. J .-A worker when nothing else to do.
KING, L. J . f"Reno"J-A fine fellow, a classfaj workman.
KLAMET, H. I. C"Issie"J-If derbies were dentistry he would lead.
KUNTZ, C. C"Wallie"J--Busy all the time, getting out of work.
KRETH, K. A. C"Lefty"J-He "loves" to pack plates.
KINGSBOROUGH, H. E.-He's there all the time.
LINCHEID, L. C.--Lover of bow ties, girls and story books.
LINCK, G. A.-Keeps "pep" up between lectures.
LOURY, R. J .--He's French, through and through.
LA CAPRA, A. f"Tony"J-"Takes it slow and easy."
ts, LIGGETT, W. L. C'Ozarks"J-Banker, dentist and good sport.
LORD, C.--Small but fast in work and game.
LEABO, H.-He's witty, wise, etc.
MCCOY, H. C"Mack"J-Believes in "better late than never."
. MINER, W. C. f"Billie'fJ-Works at K. C.-W. D. C. and Fifty-second and Main
MARSH, R.-Hardy, steady worker.
MILLER, F. L. f"Fat"J-His voice is his pride.
MILLER, R. H. C"Bobbie Longlegs"J-Man who lives on dates.
MALLORY, D. L.-"Get out of everything possible," is his motto.
MCKAY, L. E.-He likes anatomy lectures, so he can sleep.
MOSHER, P. P.-Slow but sure.
NIMOCKS, A. E. C'Nimmie"J--Song bird, for sure.
HOW' ODELL, C. W. f"Prof"J-He knows his stuff in biology.
OSBORNE, I. C. C"Doc"J-His greatest care is his hair.
POOL, J . W. C"Jessie"J-He acts like he was born tired.
PARSLEY, F. f"Celery"J-Leaf on his upper lip. A
PEARSON, P. T. C"Cawk"J-A live wire.
RAINE, M. O. C"Tiny"J-Baby of the class.
RICHARDSON, C. T.-Hard worker.
SHELDON, H. E.-He's a quiet fellow, but he's there.
SANCHES, J . S. C'Spaghetti"J-"Don't you want to go to Sunday-school?"
STIFFLER, R. H. C"Joker"J-Redneck supplies.
SHIDLER, H. M. C"Red"J-He owns the best smile in the class.
SHEETS, W. M. C'Bill"J-He's always there.
SERIGHT, L. f"Yates"J-He's from Kansas, and he's proud of it.
STEELE, I. M. C"Slim"J-He knows his stuff.
SHOUSH, H. S.-Anatomy is his only drawback.
STEPHENSEN, H. M. f"Steve"J-A smile and a cheering word.
STRICKLER, E. B.-Barber most of the time, dentist rest of the time.
STRATTON, G. A.--Married life a specialty.
THOMPSON, D. E. f"Thomp"J-Is always afraid he will miss roll call.
K4NSAS CIITY-W THE BUSHWHACKER TAL COLLE
ie", A hard worker
TH0MPSON,VD. R. C"Tomm . -- . - k done
TROTTER, J. R.--It takes a qlllef men to get hls Wor '
it in every word he says.
WILCOX, H. C"Bill"J--There's W
WHITNEY, C. J .-Work and smiles can be put together-
H' h bb to stay out of work
WASSON, L. A.- is o Y, '
WOODS, P. L.-Slow, easy-going, but he get? thefe-
WHEELER, P. G.--Probably the busiest boy in school.
WHEELER, N. L.--As steady as his brother.
' t' nd health.
WILSON C. V. C"Woodrow"J-He's losing hle De lenee e
lil F Q"Mid et"J Best road to pI'0f21D1'CY IS Deeklng plates.
WEST, . . g - -
WICKER W. F.-Between shoe selling and dentistry he doesn't have any extra tim.
WHIFFII1I, P. C"Smiles"J-Good at answering biology questions.
TA 'ffresbman's TDream
He rolled and tossed upon his bed,
Repose he could not find,
For all night long such things as these
c Kept coursing through his mind:
"Repair this plate," "Those cusps are poor,"
"My new friend's such a dear,"
"Average low," "Twenty-eight bone teeth,"
"One hundred sixty," "Pay me now."
And in the midst of all of these,
"Uncle Charley" seemed to dance,
With an awful shout he rose in bed,
"Ye gods, there hain't no chance !"
can't find 1
how they e
Han, but i
Han, it W:
when I sta,
bunch of 2
fill your m
and it is a
send her tf
to make tk
if I had tlr
start out 1
to you, H2
costs 7 cei
iy extra time.
KANSAS CITY-W THE BUSHWHACKER tiTAL COLLEGE
TA 53.e6neck's 'letter to Tlfis Sweetheart
KANSAS CITY, Mo., Nov. 1, 1919.
Well, Han, I guess you think now that I am in college I won't wanna write to
you much, but I think lots of you yet, Han, and am goin' to write to you whenever I
can't find anything else to do.
I ain't been here long, Han--only a month-but the school has been wonderin'
how they ever run so long without me. Now, I ain't much for braggin' nor nothing,
Han, but if you could see how much work I am doin' here in the college you would
understand what I mean. The first thing we did was take an impresshung Now,
Han, it wasn't the kind of an impresshun your father made on me last summer
when I stayed too late. This impresshun is took of my own mouth with a whole
bunch of red stuff that looks like sealing wax, but it ain't. You just heat it, then
fill your mouth with it and hold it there until you gag five times, then take it out
and it is a impresshun.
Then we made false teeth, Han. Now, if your mother still needs a set I will
send her the first ones I made. They don't appreciate good work here, and I have
to make them over any way, so your mother just as well have them.
I got a lot of instruments now, Han. I reckon I got about enough to set up an
office now. I got a articklator, two chissels, a knife, a flask and a tray. I reckon
if I had the old barber chair they use to shine' shoes in at the barber shop I could
start out for myself most any time, for they don't seem to think I can learn any
more down here.
I don't go down town much, Han, for this town is full of women and robbers.
vides, Pa told me to be careful and save my mgney, and I am going to be true
to you, Han, as long as you are to me.
I ainft decided what fraternity I am going to join yet. There are 4 of them
things here, and I heard the boys talking about joining them. As soon as I find
out which one I want to join I will let them know.
I1in't had no candy since I left home, Han. Now, this ain't no hint, but candy
costs 7 cents a bar down here. I .
Yours till the mghts are dark,
g OSCAR, D. D. S.
P. S. I got a darned good appetite.
to X . .
l 2.2! ,
g KANSAS CITY-W! TBI-1 Busuwl-IACKERTAL COLLEGE
BUSINESS ADDRESSES OF THE 1919 KANSAS CITY DENTAL COLLEGE
ARMSTRONG, MAX GEORGE ........
BARNES, HOLLIS LEROY ........,,,,
BAUERSFELD, VIRTUS LEE .........
BENSON, G. F ......................,,..., ,
BIBLER, M. E .....................,,.,.,,,,
BROWN, P. J ............,.............,.. ,,
BROOKOVER, HAROLD EUGENE--.
CARTER, C. C ........ .........,......,..,. .
CHRISTY, JOHN GRIER .......,......,
COBB, UEL WILLIAM .............,.,..
GRADUATIN G CLASS
206 Clayton Building, Sapulpa, Oklahoma.
614 Mills Building, Topeka, Kansas,
Care of Dr. E. P. Skaggs.
Garden City, Kansas, care of Dr. James W. Butt.
Room 5, Lawson Building, Nowata, Oklahoma.
120 Wirthman Bldg., 31st and Troost, Kansas City, Mo
12th Floor Rialto Building, Kansas City, Missouri,
Care of Dr. S. C. Wheat. I
80th and Woodland, Kansas City, Missouri.
315 East 10th Street, Kansas City, Missouri.
CONDIT, EDSON ALBERT .........,.. .Washington, Kansas, care of Dr. S. J. Lamoreaux.
CROWDER, A. O .,,.,...,.,,.,, ,,,,,,.,, 6 085 North Broadway, Pittsburg, Kansas.
DAWSON, H. F ..........
DEFFENBAUGH, E. C
East 9th Street, Coffeyville, Kansas.
DILLER, W. S ............,..... .,.,..... W ilsonville, Nebraska.
ELLIOTT, O. B .......
EYLER, G. K .........
FORTIN, F. D .,......
FREER, JAMES ..........
GARTIN, L. C ........
GLASS, A. E ..........
GOODHUE, R. L ........
--------.1204 Broadway, Kansas City, Missouri.
---------6408 East 15th Street, Kansas City, Missouri. A
--------.Minneapolis, Minnesota, care of Dr. Heidbrink.
St. Joseph, Missouri.
-----.---800 Southwest Boulevard, Kansas City, Missouri.
---------Fort Benton, Montana. I
GLAZE, L. N .....,..,,... ........ . Kansas City-Western Dental College.
HENDERSON, R. L ....... ........ . Carmen, Oklahoma.
HERRMAN, L. B .,,...... ,. ......... Appleton City, Missouri.
HOFFMAN, W. E ..,...... ........ . Nevada, Missouri.
HUEY, L. M .....,.....,.,.,, ,....... . Louisville, Kansas.
JESSEN, W. C ............................. Peabody, Kansas.
JOHNSON, J. MCGEE ............,..... Chanute, Kansas.
JACQUES, H. E .,,,,,,.,.,.,,, .,...,,,, 1 400 South 26th Street, Kansas City, Kansas.
KUTROW, J. W ..........
.- ......... Tampa, Florida.
LIGHT, W. C ..............., ......... E rie, Kansas.
MCLELAND, R. W ....,.. ......... R obinson, Kansas.
MICHAEL, J. A ......... Keytesville, Missouri.
MOORE, W. H ..,,..,..,.
MUSICK, E. K ......,.,.
NEWTON, W. F .....,..
QUINN, R. S ........,...
RANDALL, O. H .......
RATCLIFF, J. B ...,.
---.--..-122 Hunter Avenue, Kansas City, Missouri.
----.---.1810 West 45th Street, Kansas City, Missouri.
..------.5400 Independence Avenue, Kansas City, Missouri.
.312 McDaniel Avenue, Springfield, Missouri.
RICHMOND, F. A ...,.... ......... B arnes, Kansas.
RICKARD, M. C ........
SEEDS, R. R. ,.,. .....
-..---.-.3023 Independence Avenue, Kansas City, Missouri.
Oklahoma City, Oklahoma.
SIMMONS, L. W ........-------------- ----
SIMPSON, V. E ........
STEWART, S. B ........
SWIGART, E. C ........
SWIFT, L. V .,......
TIMKEN, LESLIE ........
S cmyw THE BUSHWHACKILR i , i ---3-C-Z
-n-'M-.220 Waat 12th street, Kansas City, Missouri-
NSAS CITY DENTAL COLLEGE
f,fEifg,Q'g'gQjQjQQjjj ,.,.,,,,,, ,,,,,, s 308 Bitting Building, Wichita, Kansas.
WILLIAMS, G, P ,,--,-,-,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,, Mills Building, Topeka, Kansas-
RESIDENCE ADDRESSES OF THE KA
' GRADUATION GLASS
ANDERSON, L. F. E .----'---- ------- 9 16 Faraon Street, St. J Oseph, MiSS0l11'i-
BOONE, T, J ,-.---------,,,-,- ,,,,,,- L ansing, Kansas.
BROWN, C. C .......... ....... Cheney, Kansas.
CASFORD, A, J ,-----.- ,-,,-, , Medford, Okl2,hOI1'1a.
COWAN, G. L ...........
DUNSHEE, J. L ........
FIELD, O. S ..............
FITZGERALD, H. W.-
FREIDINGER, R. E ........ ....... .
FRIEDMAN, A. H .....
GUILFOIL, WILLIAM ....,... .......
GRIER, V.. G ....,...,....
HARPER, J. R .........
HATTEN, C. H .......
HOERMAN, G. H .,.,.., ,,.,,,,,
HILL, D. C .,,.,,.,,,,,,
HURLEY, F. W .......
J AOOBS, H. F .........
CHURCH, L, E ,,.,.,, , ,,,.,,,,,, ,,,,,,, S eiling, OkI2lhOIf12l.
COCHRELL, K, L ,,,,,, , --.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Wichita, Kansas, care of A. T. S. F. Freight Office,
CQFFEY, G, MCDOWELL ,,,,,,,-,,,,, 1020 Central, Kansas Clty, lVI1SSOl1I'1.
101 West 12th Street, Hutchinson, Kansas.
2410 Q Street, Lincoln, Nebraska.
806 Waldheim Building, care of Dr. Holaday.
Edmond, Oklahoma, care of E. L. Ricketts.
Sheldon, Missouri, or 3026 Campbell, Kansas City,ll
JOHNSON, E. G ........ ,..,,,, , Box 213, Clyde, Kansas.
LIND, H- J -----------.. ........ . Bethel, Kansas.
MULKEY, E- W --------. ........ S mith Center, Kansas,
NEIL, E- L ----............ ........ L eads, South Dakota,
0,C0NN0R, J- E ------- ........ . Waldo, Kansas.
REYNOLDS, M. E ......... , ....,.., Yates Center, Kansas.
ROGERS, C- W --------- A ---- ........ E llsworth, Kansas,
ROLLINGS, W, M ,.,,,--,, -------
RYAN, F. A .,,,,,,,,,,,,, ---,,.,-
SCISM, N, A ,,.,,,,..,- H ------ H
SHIELDS, G, M ,,,,,--,- --.-----
STAHN, J. C ..........
STOBAUGH, J. C ......
STRODE, C. R .........
WILLIAMS, C. R .....
-Fort Scott, Kansas.
.CDon't know address.J
-- ....... --Coleman, Texas,
3923 Agnes, Kansas City, Missouri.
BOX 285, Wctumka, Oklahoma.
Whom We d
of us had O
of our port
and the pe
ney With tf
to try Othi
over it an
Not one 4
in the cii
L E G E
Kansas City, M0.
KANSAS CITY-W THE BUSHWHACKER TAL COLLEGE
ZX ilfistory of tba Class of 1919
By JOHN G. CHRISTY, D.D.S., C
Kansas City Dental College, '19,
Almost four years ago we set out on this perilous journey, conducted by guides
whom we did not know but in whom we had great confidence. Some were a little
fearful when we embarked and did not know how long our ticket would lastg others
of us had our destination set and our determination high, but few of us were certain
of our port.
As is usual on a journey of this kind, we soon became well acquainted and
made many friends. At first we were unaccustomed to travel. To some the cus-
tom came quickly, to others more slowly.
Our first city in this new country was full of interest. The scenery was new
and the people had many odd ways. But taking the motto, "When in Rome do as
the Romans do," we soon became acclimated, entering into the spirit of this jour-
ney with the highest enthusiasm.
Some of us learned the sports of the country and excelled in them. Others
were quick in picking up the language and knowledge of our host. Few were there
who were not willing to see and learng but a few became discouraged and set back
to try other courses.
Our next city was still different, even though we thought there could be no
new interest for us. New scenes were opened before our eyes, and we learned to
sympathize somewhat with those whom we visited. Many were naturalized and be-
came more skillful in the games of these new people, even surpassing those to whom
the sports were well known, and were given the rights of citizenship. Those who
had before gained something of the knowledge of the country became enthusiastic
over it and strove like athletes to surpass their new neighbors.
Then we came to a metropolis, and many said that it was even grander than all
the former cities. What splendid visions have come before us and how we have
We have now come to realize that we are no longer aliens, and that this new
country cannot do without us. Those who began the journey with us have become
leaders in this new home. And the athletes and the seekers of knowledge-what
honors they have gained, and how proud our new countrymen have become of them!
Not one of us would be content to go back and lead the life of the city whence we
In this next and last city of all travelers, we have become not only the leaders
in the city, but of the country itself. Indeed our journey has been successful.
r-qw' nv ,
' ' f.f.QJf I-+Q.A1..' ' 1-.,...4+-ern,-,QP-xzirwl m9Q7UrbOf.r-r-1mPZMUPQQ7U'UPFljgG,,'1'!"gD
KANSAS CITY-W' THEBUSHWHACKER TAL COLLEGE
A. S. Barlow, 18015 Quindaro Blvd., Kansas City, Kan.
M. I. Barlow, 18015 Quindaro Blvd., Kansas City, Kan.
George T. Bonifield, Erick, Okla.
E. E. Benson, 500 Cass St., Omaha, Neb.
C. Brown, Kearney, Mo.
C. E. Barngrover, Grenola, Kan.
E. A. Christman, Maryville, Mo.
E. A. Crevier, Frankfort, Kan. U
L. G.. Collier, 25th and Wood Sts., Kansas City, Kan.
C. Daigger, Sulphur Springs, Ark.
C. A. Denny, Mountain Grove, Mo.
F. DeWitt, Independence, Kan.
G. E. Eldrige, Green Forest, Ark.
C. M. Ekblad, Hoisington, Kan. A
J. A. Edmondson, Stella, Mo.
R. H. Frieburghouse, 1802 Central Ave., Kansas City, Kan.
C. H. Faubion, Anthony, Kans.-Manhattan, Kan. -
J. H. Fay, care of St. Francis Hotel, St. Joseph, Mo.
T. C. Fitzgerald, Torrington, Wyo.
R. A. Glitzke, Argyle Building, Kansas City, Mo.
I. D. Galbraith, Lathrop Building, Kansas City, Mo.
J. Goeringer, Weatherford, Okla.
J. W. Hooper, Axtel, Kan.
E. G. Hull, Maryville, Mo.
W. A. Haas, Cameron, Mo.
L. C. Harness, Kingfisher, Okla.
J. P. Hoffman, Hays, Kan.
C. W. Henry, Beattie, Kan.
R. G. Henry, Oskaloosa, Kan.,
J. S. Hawkins, Shukert Building, Kansas City, Mo.
L. D. Harper, Adrian, Mo. '
C. E. Hill, Mangum, Okla.
P. 0. Hayden, Madison, Mo.
W. N. Heard, Wheatland, Mo.
H. V. Herider, Slater, Mo.-Kansas City, Mo.
W. B. Hedge, 2330 Mersington, Kansas City, Mo.
H. C. Jedlicka, Excelsior Springs, Mo.
L. M. Jones, Carthage, Mo.
J. C. Jones, Arcadia, Kan.
E. D. Light, Neodesha, Kan.
J. Lintz, Hermosa, S. Dak.
L. A. Kelly, Neosho, Mo.
L. Kinzy, Eskridge, Kan.
T. K. McKenzie, Sedalia, Mo.
F. McKain, Galena, Kan.
O. R. McCandless, Richmond, Kan.
H. H. McGee, Mountain Grove, Mo.
l,ll' l 'l
l. 1, . il
KANSAS CITY-W THE BUSHWHACKER 1TAL COLLEGE i
A. Maniatis, Olympic Theater, Steubenville, 0hi0'
C. R. Marker, Hiawatha, Kali-
H. H. Mundy, Meade, Ken-
T. O. Mood , Hiawatha, Kan- ,
R. A. Mackbie, 3731 East 9th St., Kansas City, M0-
L. B. Montgomery, Joplin, M0-
T. L. Meehan, Mills Building, Topeka, Kan.
H. A. Nance, Albuquerque, N- MGX- ,
. B. Riley, 39th and Main Sts., Kansas City, Mo.
A. L. Ramsey, Topeka, Kan-
A. W. Riddle, Cowgill, Mo.
F. H. Swisher, Parsons, Kan.
G. L. Smith, 638 Shawnee, Kansas City, Kan.
J. A. Scriviner, Wheatland, Mo.
L. H. Stephens, Summerfield, Kan.
W. M. Stivison, Westover Building, Kansas City, Mo.
A. L. Thelin, Kansas City-Western Dental College.
J. A. Tankard, 720 Ben Lomond, Hannibal, Mo.
C. T. Toole, St. Joseph, Mo. '
G. L. Turner, Bartlesville, Okla.
F. A. Turner, Bentonville, Ark.
L. R. Taber, Hatfield, Mo.
F. G. Taylor, Nevada, Mo.
T. E. Voigt, Bartlesville, Okla.
H. G. Williams, 4138 Mercier, Kansas City, Mo.
O. B. Wilson, Yukon, Okla.
S. W. Wimmer, Strong City, Kan.
C. L. Wade, Bakersfield, Mo.
In Kansas City, Mo., in the year 1890, there was an institution known as tl
Western Dental College, established by Dr. D. J. McMillen, D.D.S. Of Dr. Ml
Millen only great things can be said, for this college was his life, and he nursedl
into an institution which is known all over the United States through the men wh
have gone out from it, with knowledge gained there, and helped to advance denll
try to its high rank in the medical profession today.
. In 1913, with his work well done, and with the satisfaction of accomplishingl
llfe 3 great stride in Dentistry, he passed into the Great Beyond, leaving the C05
lege 'CO h1S SOH, DF- Harry B. McMillen, who carried on his work for three years.
In 1916 12he.C011ege came into the hands of Drs. R. J. Rinehart and Hughl
Tansey, who, with the help of a faculty great in actions, knowledge and love of ll
profession, gave to the senior class of 1919 a fundamental training that qualifier
them to enter the profession with men who had been in the practice a numbefl
years, and also to stride forward in this great universe of ours to rank among ll
great and to do great things.
As the ev
fit them 1
then a re
come a '
a line of
all are 1
1 known as the
3. Of Dr. MC'
nd he nursed if
gh the men Who
leaving the 001'
lt and Hugh G'
and love of the
7 that qualifiei
ce a number
rank among the
KANSAS CITY-W THEBUSHWHACKER l'AL COLLEGE
Of this class of ninety, only seventy-seven were graduated. The graduation ex-
ercises were held May 29, 1919, at the First Christian Church, which was decorated
beautifully. With the first strains of the music the class came down the aisle,
which was the beginning of the end of our training. Dr. R. J. Rinehart opened
the exercises, followed by a wonderful address by Dr. W. L. Burdick, Vice-Chan-
cellor, Kansas University, Lawrence, Kansas, and our Valedictorian, Dr. L. C. Har-
ness, and last but not least, came the conferring of diplomas and a mad rush to the
Muehlebach Hotel, where the Alumi gave us a last and always remembered banquet.
As the evening grew late there came a separation of friends that, as a class, will
never meet again-I am not forgetting the two ladies in the class-and which was
held together with an eagerness to learn and gain that which was most necessary to
fit them for their places in the world.
There were those first days of getting acquainted and awful blundering mis-
takes of a Freshman, such as mixing plaster, pouring casts, carving teeth, solder-
ing crowns, taking your own impressions and setting up teeth. All these came first,
then a realization of the need of a book and the necessity of attention at lectures-
some dry and far from interesting, but most essential. And an idea, "I can never
master Chemistryj' "Dr. Cross is going to pluck you in the Spring," or "The Nerves
and Muscles will run me wild," and last, the day you entered the Infirmary and had
your first patient-that awful inefficient feeling of "What must I do ?" and so on,
growing more proficient until the end.
We gained all this through pleasures and trials, and for some, "more," as the
courtship of our classmates, Miss M. I. Shiedler and A. S. Barlow, who in their
senior year were married and are now practicing and prospering as M. I. and A. S.
Barlow, 180.15 Quindaro,Boulevard, Kansas City, Kansas, also the marriage of E.
A. Crevier to Miss Mildred Burnham, of this city, and who are now located at
Frankfort, Kansas, and myself, who, in my senior year, married Miss Ester Knight,
of Dade City, Florida, and with the other two boys consider ourselves lucky men.
Now we are all scattered over the states, doing-our work, which now has be-
come a pleasure, as we daily mold and carve into shape teeth and see them take on
a line of beauty and restore health to men, and when we close our offices and go
our way, it is with a feeling of success gained in learning at "Old Western Dental
College," and our memory will travel to where those are who spent the time there
with me, and with pleasure will each and every one greet as they meet from time to
time to talk over those days together again, and with a satisfaction to know where
all are located, and with true friendship and a love of one in the common cause of
man. I greet you one and all.
Your classmate and friend,
J. D. GALBRAITH,
638 Lathrop Bldg.
KANSAS CITY-WI THE
BUSHWHACKER A L C 0 L L E G L
2 ?3 21 3 Q ,Lx X L XX Q
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'Fi-1. 3- Y -Sm g-A123-T f
LEGE KANSAS CITY-W THE BUSHWHACKER TAL C0-'LLiEGE
riff A fl
when Greek meets Greek
When Greek meets Greek, no matter where or when,
They forge a chain, the fellowship of men-
Too strong or true for word of tongue or pen,
Knowing that each has been a chosen man,
Knowing that each is scion of a clan,
Though each has worshipped at an alien shrine,
Back in the dear old days of Auld Lang Syne.
When Greek meets Greek, it is no matter where
The stranger comes from, we are welcome there-
Although our badge be cross. or shield, or square,
For hearts beat ever high and handclaspsltrue,
Though Cabletow or Psi Omega,
Xi Psi Phi or Delta Sigma,
And college dreams that bless and sometimes burn, A
Like half-forgotten memories return,
When Greek meets Greek.
-F. B. H.
KANSAS CITYW THEBUSHWHACKER TAL COLLEGE
S E McKay D A Mallory
R B Hamilton S M Fahringer
C W ODell R H Stiffler
I M Steele L A Wassen
J W Hays F E Zercher l
Charles Channing Allen D D S Dean H A Alshouse D D.S.
E W Smith D D S J A Sawhill D D.S.
G M Arrowsmith D D S D D Campbell, D.D.S.
W H Jordan DD S H E Holaday, D.D.S.
I V Conzett D D S E M Hall, D.D.S.
: KANSAS CITY- THEBUSHWHACKER 'TAL C0 f
- 'll soon realize
Kansas-KcEr1C.,, Our Grand Master. W1
his boyhood ambition-to become a dentist. Some say insurance is his Sideline-
KanSaS,.ffBig Boy," A pillar of the Organization. Note
R. A. ER1csoN-Marquette,
C. E. SLADE-Clay Center,
J. B. JACKSON-Marquette, Kansas-"Jack," Basket ball. EXDOHGM Of the th901'y
that "All work and no play makes 'Jack' a dull boy. 1
R. W. WILLIAMSON-Vinton, Iowa--"Willie" "Dad-bum and Gee-swarps!" Has
been building castles in the air. Here's hoping they come true.
C. H. PETERSON-Marquette, Kansas-"Pete," A noted writer, but .not capable of
writing his autobiography. He has a very stubborn way, for if he knows he
knows he knows-he knows he knows he knows. A friend of everyone.
A. A. FREEBURG-McPherson, Kansas-"Freeb." As a rule we know where to find
H. A. ERICSON-Marquette, Kansas-"Little Eric." Says he is going ahead and get
his degree whether he goes into practice or not.
J. V. BROWN-Cameron, Missouri-"Red", Believes that the difference in men lies
largely in the matter of being able to put their goods in the front window. Our
only graduating member.
J. F. POWELL-MOu1tOD, Iowa-"John." Gets daily letters, special deliveries on Sun-
day, long distance telephone calls monthly, and also makes periodic trips home.
A. F. SPANTON-Frederick, Wisconsin-"Kid." His sparkling eyes and coal-black
hair is a marvel to girls from everywhere.
J. M. CLAYTON-Buffalo, Missouri-"Bolivar" A product of the Ozarks, but he
has shed the characteristics. Says he likes the rolling land of Kansas.
J. E. ROOK-Coffeyville, Kansas-"Amoeba." Glides along and takes things as they
come. Never worries. Why should he?
H. J. COVERT-Kansas City, Missouri-"Coby." A jolly ex-tar. Originator of a
home brew with a "kick," Shake,
B. M. HUSTON-Ch6TOk69, Oklahoma-"Ben," "Jack Timmons." Know him? Oh
yes, you just ought to see him. ' '
S. E. MCKAY-HYGFO, Oklahoma-J'
municates with some one in Norman, Okla., in a busines -l'k
Mac." A frequenter of the "Idle Hour." Com-
wise. Guess who. S 1 e Way or Other-
Sed. PY, ut you can t take the country out of the boy. Nuff
Sixty-fo Il r
ill soon realize
is his sideline,
of the theory
warps I" Has
not capable of
f he knows he
where to find
ahead and get
ice in men lies
.veries on Sun-
dic trips home.
Jzarks, but he
a things as thel
riginator Of 3
now him? Oh'
e Hour." Com'
way or other'
f You can take
,the boy. Nuff
KANSAS CITY-W THEBUSHWHACKER TAL COLLEGE
C. W. O'DELL--Pittsburg, Kansas. Student-instructor. A student in some of the
subjects, but a teacher in others. We understand while working one day in
Lab. he broke a record. They all do it.
D. A. MALLORY-Pittsburg, Kansas-"Dave." From the coal fields of Kansas. Evi-
dently decided that extracting teeth was better than extracting coal.
S. M. FAHRINGER-Catawissa, Pennsylvania-"Steve" A man with a degree from
K. U. Reared in the East, but answered to the call of the West.
R. H. STIFFLER--Clay Center, Kansas-"Stiff," He must always have pleasant
thoughts, as he is always smiling. '
I. M. STEELE-MOSCOW, Tennessee. Hails from the South. Why in -- does he
come North for winter? Dentistry.
L. A. WASSEN-Sioux City, Iowa. They say still water runs deep. He is spring-
ing one surprise after the other.
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KANSAS CITY-WI THEBUSHWHACKER lT.4L COLLEGE
Cabletow 'fraternity---Supreme Chapter
OFFICERS AND MEMBERS.
Dayton D' Campbell --------- ------f--------------- - ---..................... S upreme Worshipful Master
Erle Whitney ------------------ ......... S upreme Senior Warden
H- M- Hetzberg ---------- .......... S upreme Junior Warden
John Eiche ----------- ---------- -...... ............. S u p reme Secretary
H- B- Whiting --------- ------------------- - --............... ...... P .... S u preme Treasurer
OFFICERS FOR 1919-20.
F- N- Chamberlin --------- -----------.---.......... . ........................... .......... W 0 rshipful Master
F. Hollingsworth .....,,. ---------------. V Senigr Warden
D- L- Hiltfm ------------------- ...................... J unior Warden
H. N. Wagner ........,...
F. D. Ratcliffe ........
F. VonBohland ........
-------Secretary and Treasurer
F. Parsley ............. ,,,,,,,,-,,,,,,,,,,, ,,-,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,-.,
Dr. C. C. Allen Dr. L. E. Davidson Dr. R. J. Rhinehart Dr. J. M. Swaim
C. J. Colter F. D. Ratcliffe G. M. Sneed H. N. Wagner
J. M. Chalmers F. L. Chamberlin F. B. Hollingsworth E. D. Kimes
D. L. Mallory F. Parsley W. M. Sheets L. A. Wasson
P. L. Whiffen P. L. Woods
L. D. Hilton T. H. Lambert ' F. VonBohland
S. S. Barlow W. B. Davis - A A. E- ENCSSOH
L. E. Garrett J. M. Harrell
A. J. Lowry F. E. Mclntosh R. E. 31110013
K. A. Wolf N. J. Sharp
WAGNER, H. N. C'Wag"J, Burlington Junction, Mo. "Our Vampire."
SHEETS, W. M. Q"Bill"J, Abilene, Kan. "Steady, sturdy and stud1ous, which goes
to make success." . ,
COLTER, C. J. f"Stiffy"J, Kansas City, Mo. "He may be Irlsh, but, boy! he s some
HOLLINGSWORTH, F. B. f"Ho11y"J, We ing
turn the saw he 'borrowed'?" ASK Arab Lucas-
ll' ton, Kan. "I wonder why he doesn't re-
KANSAS CITY-WE THE BUSHWHACKER ,TAL CULLEGE
PARSLEY, F, f"Ce1ery"J, Claremore, Mo. "Drives 'Justinia' and still thinks he has
freedom of the seas on Grand Avenue." .
RATCLIFFE, F. D. C'Tiny"J, Benkelman, Neb. "Cum 'ere, Adno1d, why all the Va-
cation ?" D ,
HILTON, D. L. f"Red"J, Kansas City, Mo. "Did he ever keep 3 DI'0m1Se Wlth that
jitney of his ?" p
WOODS, P. L. f"Perry"J , Kincaid, Kan. "A wild prairie flower growing fatter every
HARRELL, J. M. f"S1im"J, Bernard, Kan. "Tall, slim and artistic: to shake his
hand is to know him." H
VONBOHLAND, F. C"Vondy"J, Belle Plaine, Minn. "Dr, Punton's assistant, and,
boy! he's some examiner."
ERICSSON, A. E. f"Swede"J, Kansas City, Mo. "Met his Waterloo in chemistry, but
not exiled." I
CHAMBERLIN, F. N. f"Buzz"J, Glenwood, Ia. "He's B1ondy's friend."
MALLORY, D. L. C'Dave"J, Pittsburg, Kan. "Loves the ladies and plays the field,
also known to have 'some line.' "
CHALMERS, J. M. C"Tubby"J, Kansas City, Mo. "How would it seem to stay awake
during a lecture?"
BARLOW, S. S. f"Bar"J, Jonesboro, Ark. "He's here, but his heart is'in Okla-
SNEEI7, G. M. C"Milburn"J, Moulton, Ia. "What would happen if he made a
LOWRY, A. J. f"Froggy"J, Kansas City, Kan. "Last week I talked to you about
KIMES, E. D. C"Luby"J, Cameron, Mo. "I wonder if he can tell anything about
the Isle of Four Roses ?"
WASSON, L. A. C"Wat"J, Sioux City, Ia. "He would be a good dancer if it wasn't
for two things-his feet."
GARRETT, L. E. f"Attic"J, Wakita, Okla. "Quiet, but it's the empty wagon that
makes all the noise."
WHIFFEINI, P. L. C"Whif"J, Horton, Kan. "Witty in his stalk, especially when vul-
DAVIS, W. B. C"Davy"J, Cottonwood Falls, Kan. "Is he a heart-breaker?"
LAMBERT, T. H. C"Lammy"J, Horton, Kan. "Whose goin' help me dg my lab,
MCINTOSH, F. E.
"Hey, kid, how did you like that one ?"
SMOOT, R. E. f"Red"J, Polo M . "H
WOLF, K. A. C"Coyote"J, Kensington, Kan. "How are the Hebrew friends -pn
f"MaC,'l, Burns, Kan. An all-'round, four-sided, square fellow.
,W ' 0 OW many teeth should you include in a rub-
z 3 l
thinks he hm
'hy all the va,
nise with that
lg fatter every
to shake his
lays the fieldg
to stay awake
rt isin Okla-
f he madea
to you about
er if it wasn'U
Ly wagon th2'i
ally when Vlll'
le do my lab'
lude in a Tub'
KANSAS CITY-W THEBUSHWHACKER TAL COLLEGE
The future's all before you, look ahead.
Let the past mistakes not bore you, look ahead,
Turn not backward eyes regretting
Over what is done, vain fretting,
But your glance straightforward setting, look ahead.
Life's of obstacles a jungle, look ahead,
On which every step may stumble, look ahead,
'Tis a path you can't go blindly,
With good luck to treat you kindlyg
Slips must always in your mind be, look ahead.
There's no time for retrospection, look ahead,
If you do, fate makes direction, look ahead,
When you've gained at what you're aiming,
Further progress keep a-framing,
Make the future your own naming--look ahead.
' -Baltimore American,
S ixt 3'
sl 5 611901
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VICJO R L
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KANSAS CITY-W THE BUSHWHACKER TAL COLLEGE
Founded in the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery in 1898
33 Alumni Chapters 46 Active Chapters
Delta Rho Chapter-Founded in the Kansas City Dental College in 1910
Delta Phi Chapter-Founded in the Western Dental College in 1912
Delta Rho Chapter Officers before uniting, 1919:
F. E. McIntosh ..............................................,,.....,........ Grand Master
J. W. Lucas ..................., ......... J unior'Grand Master
F. B. Hollingsworth ......... ....................... S ecretary
J. H. Pence ,,..,...,.,...,,..,,,., ..,,.. .......... . . - .,.,...... Treasurer
Delta Phi Chapter Officers before uniting, 1919:
V. L. Partridge .............................................................. Grand Master
A. D. Uhls ............ .......... J unior Grand Master
T. G. Lambert .............................. ................................. S ecretary
S. Andrews ,,,,.,,,,,,..,,,..,,..,,....,............... ............................ T reasurer
United under the chapter name Delta Rho, October 1, 1919.
'Eelke Uibo Chapter Officers
Everett D. Gilbreath .............................................. Deputy Councilor
J, Lugag --,--,--,,--,.,,,,,,,, ................... G Fahd lVl2LS'C6I'
H, J, Mogier ,,,,,,,,,,-,,,,,,,, ....... J unior Grand Master
H. W. Cayton ....... ....................... S ecretary
C. J. Buster ............ .........-........-. T reasurer
J. L. 'Bloomheart ........ ........ G hief Inquisitor
L, C, Bradshaw ,,.,,,,,, ........ C hief Interrogator
F. E. McIntosh ......... ----------------------- E dif0I'
C. G. Porter ............ -------'--------- H iSt01'i311
E, C, Cantrell .-,,-,,, .......... I nside Guardian
U, S, Andrews --,.-,-- .......... O utside Guardian
' C C i
KANSAS CITY-W THE BUSHWHACKER sr A L C 0 L L E G E
f- A SEN1oRs
J. W. Armour, Kansas City, Mo.
E. R. Duncan, Browning, Mo.
E. A. Farrell, Wamego, Kans.
v G. E
E. E. Baker, Carthage, Mo.
J. L. Bloomheart, Beverly, Kans.
L. C. Bradshaw, Edina, Mo.
C. J. Buster, Luray, Kans.
G. W. Cooney, Hoisington, Kans
R. W. Corman, Roswell, N. Mex.
J. H. Pence, King City, Mo.
G. F. Wanklyn, Frankfort, Kans
U. S. Andrews, Marysville, Kans.
E. C. Cantrell, Euerton, Mo.
H. W. Cayton. Marrisville, Mo.
L. G. Chapman, Kansas City, Mo.
S. H. Flickinger, Morrill, Kans.
S. H. Gwynn, Butler, Mo.
T. G. Lambert, Horton, Kans.
V. H. Ernst, St. Cloud, Minn.
J. A. Howard, Kansas City, Mo.
D. H. Irwin, Ashland, Okla.
L. J. King, Pittsburg. Kans.
G J. P. Merritt, Independence, Kans-
G. E. Miller, Breyman, MO.
Ray Woodworth, Holton, Kans.
Faucett, Randall, Minn.
R. W. Edwards, Kansas City, Mo.
C. W. Ewert, Clinton, Mo.
F. B. Hollingsworth, Wellington, Kans. ,
L. P. Johnson, Clay Center, Kans.
J. W. Lucas, Bainsville, Kans.
F. E. McIntosh, Burns, Kans.
V. L. Partridge, Evansville, Wis.
G. M. Sneed, Moulton, Iowa.
L. G. Loew, Mendon, Mo.
H. D. Mosier, Hoxie, Kans.
H. J. Mosier, Hoxie, Kans.
C. G. Porter, Turney, Mo.
F. C. Sullivan, Girard, Kans.
L. C. Taylor, Hoisington, Kans.
A. D. Uhls, White City, Kans.
G. A. Linck, Leavenworth, Kans.
F. L. Miller, Woodston, Kans.
R. S. Pearson, Kansas City, Kans.
P. L. Whiffen, Horton, Kans.
W. G. Kunz, Kansas City, Kans.
J. P. Cooney, Hoisington, Kans. C. R. Whistler, Morrill, Kang,
Erway, Natoma, Kans.
Dr. L. E. Eaton Dr. I. M. Swain
D R FRATERS IN FACULTATE
T- - L' Christy Dr. F. C. Elliott D I -
Dr. L. E. Eaton Dr. E. K. Musick igfwjslrhaver
1 KANSAS CITY-W4 THEBUSHWHACKER 1TAL CGLLEGE
ANDREWS, ULYSSES S.-"Jake." Jake's honesty is only exceeded by his good Wgrk
in the laboratory.
ARMOUR, JACK W.-"Jack" He received the commission of Major "over there"
and now is home to receive the degree of D.D.S. over here.
BAKER, EARL E.-"Bake" Decided that married life was more attractive than
BLOOMHEART, LESTER J .-"Bloom," Former sod-buster, high school graduate, two
years at K. U. and pretends to know something about Dentistry.
BRADSHAW, LOUIS C.--"Brad" "Give me a chew." Always found in the corner of
his laboratory telling a new one.
BUSTER, CECIL J.-"Cecil Jasper." The Luray farmer. Care taker of 1andlady's
CAYTON, HENRY. W.-"Skinny." Inventor of LePages glue as inlay cement.
CANTRELL, ERNEST C.-"Cuck." He is small but is recognized.
CHAPMAN, LOUIS G.-"Louie." "Give me a cigarette, Kid." Thinks the anatomy
hour is a good time to rest. '
CORMAN, WILLIAM R.-"Bill." Much study has made him lean and pale.
COGNEY, GREY W.-"Slick," Honest as a cat when the meat is out of reach.
DUNCAN, EVERETT J.-"Duncan," A light heart lives long. His good nature has
won him a host of friends.
EDWARDS, RALPH W.-"Eddie" Lawyer by birth, dentistry by trade, crapshooter
by habit, but has quit that trade.
ERNST, VICTOR H.-"Vic" Will be a successg never wastes a nickel.
EWERT, CLAUS W.--"Claus" The lost hair on top of his head is breaking out on his
upper lip instead.
FAUCETT, GLENN E.-"Spiggot." resi en .
knows his stuffg promises to make a howling success in dentistry.
FERRELL, EUGENE R.-"Gene" Spent a year traveling in France. Very popular
among the women.
FLICKINGER, STANLEY H.-"Flick" as e
GWYNN, SHELBY H.-"Shorty," Very quiet, bu u . U
HOLLINGSWORTH, FLOYD B.-"Holly." "Wellington," Edtitor- in - Chief of Bush-
- ' one.
whacker. Has sighed to many, but thinks he loves u 0
H Th' k 8 30 is entirely too early for school to begin.
P 'd t of the K. C.-W. Dental Society. 'Sure
B k t Ball. Very' studious and a conscien-
t "Silence is the mask of wisdom."
HOWARD, JERRY A.-"Jerry," in s : . . H
IRWIN DQUGLAS H5-"Douglas" "Boy, she's the keenest woman in Kansas City.
JoHNS0N, LAMPFORD p.,.ffLammy," Ex-jockey from Clay Center. Plate work a
specialty. . .
KING, LOUIS J .-"Kings" Caruso's shadow. He DOSSGSSGS 3 Volce rich and faiiake
KUNZ, WALLACE G.-"Kunz." Comes over from K. C., K., each day, g01Ug 0
th ' . . .
LAMBEiEeTI?r?FfIiiIS1icii1Aga5G.-''Larflf' KGGDS next to late Styles by Workmg for Fit'
KANSAS CITY-W! THE BUSHWHACKER TAL COLLEGE' i
LINCK GEORGE A.-"Link." The Rednecks would preferably listen to Linck than
Dr. Laning. .
LOEW, GLEN W.-"Marcus," Gone but not forgotten. We hope for h1S Speedy re-
turn. . .
LUCAS JOHN W.--"Luke." Grand Master. Bainesville wheat king. Wichita jazz
MERRITT, GLEN E.-"Merritt," Early riser, but never got the worms. "Who in
the H-- wants worms ?"
MILLER, GLENN E.-"Runt." Prosperous student barber, fast and careful always.
MILLER, FRANK L.-"Miller." Aspirations: First, dancing, second, dentistry g
third, religion." '
MOSIER, HARRY D.-"Mosier.'9 Had good luck in capturing a prize, but does not
lessen his determination to be a social leader.
MOSIER, HOWARD J.-"Swede," His good nature and pleasing ways are admired
by everyone. A
MCINTOSH, FRED E.-"Mac," Former K. U. student. EX-Grand Master. Delegate
from Delta Rho to National Dental Association held in New Orleans October
PARTRIDGE, VAUGHN L.-HV. L." EX-Grand Master. Comes to school in his Jit-
ney No. 69.
PEARSON, RALPH S.-"Shorty." Must be a bear among the women, judging from
the girls he imports from K. C., K.
PENCE, JAMES H.-"James Harvey." Manager of Basket Ball. Firm believer in
Liberty, else why all the weekly trips?
PORTER, CHASTAIN G.-"Chastain," He will eat until he sweats and work until he
SNEED, MELBORNE G.-"Melborne." I am one of those gentle ones that will treat the
devil himself with courtesy.
SULIiIVA1?,dFRANK C.--"Sully," Hard time to remember just where the college is
oca e .
TAYLOR, .LEONARD C.-"Craig" Decided that a married man can absorb more
UHL? QLSNZO D.-"Heinie." "What will you take to carve me a set of plaster
WANKLYN, GEORGE F.-"Deacon" Has practiced dentistry fourteen years. One of
the best men we haveg his work always first.
WHIFFEN, PAUL L.-"Paul," Loyal to the girl 'he left behind, but loves them all.
WOODWORTH, RAY-"SD6Ck." As game as he is good looking. l
1 his Jit-
c until he
. One of
1 Q V .
Q . 4
5' mv mmmrz CNF FWF? FQ 2325525
. 1 9
F522 X 5
KANSAS CITY-W THE BUSHWHACKER KAL CQLLEGE
chi chapter Xi 'jflsi Tratcrnity
Founded at Ann Arbor Mich., in 1899,
Chapter founded at Kansas City, Mo., in 1908,
Dr' R' J' Rmehart """" "'-------------- --------- ------- D 6 D llty Supreme President
Owen M. Henderson ,,,,,,, President
Frank H' KHOOP """"" ---............... - Vice-President
R. Elmer Smoot .....,,. Secretary
Ernest D- Kimes ------ ...........,,. 1 ffllfffrreasuref
Lloyd M. Barger ...,,,,.., --.--"-----------'-'---------------- E ditor
Harry N' Wagner '------- ----------------- -....... M a Ster of Ceremonies
O. M. Henderson, Seneca, Kans.
R. Graham, Summerfield, Kans.
C. L. Gill, Friend, Neb.
T. T. Moen, Cresco, Ia.
R. E. Smooth, Polo, Mo. B. H. Arnold, Kansas City, Kans.
E. D. Kimes, Cameron, Mo. L. J. Blisner, Kansas City, Mo.
H. N. Wagner, Burlington Junction, Mo. L. M. Barger, Kansas City, Mo.
F. S. Carney, Gillman, Ia. F. N. Chamberlin, Glenwood, Ia.
E. G. Brentari, Gallup, N. M. T. P. Capps, Topeka, Kans. A
K. A. Wolf, Kensington, Kans. J. A. Fitzpatrick, Kansas City, Mo.
D. R. Hilton, Kansas City, Mo. F. H. Knoop, Cameron, Mo.
. C. R. Cline, Asotin, Wash. ,
M. E. Hall, Kansas City, Mo.
L. F. Beveridge, Beatrice, Neb.
H. Debus, Kansas City, Kans.
E. J. Joy, Kansas City, Mo.
H. M. Wilcox, Lawrence, Kans.
Z. Fletcher, Preston, Kans.
H. L. Klamet, Tonganoxie, Kans.
M. O. Paine, Wyconda, Mo. t
W. B. Davis, Cottonwood Falls, Kans.
W. H. Liggett, Wheatfield, Mo. .
R J. W. Pool, Norcatur, Kans.
J. Hall Lyons Kans. L. Osborne, Topeka, Kans. .
H. M. Stephenson Iola, Kans. H. R. Sheldon, Rochester, Minn.
n P FRATRES IN FACULTATE b th'
. Dr. P. F. Gill rea
Dr. R. J. Rinehart 4 Dr. H. G. Tanzey Dr. F. S. Kavanah
DIZ E. J. Craig
Dr. H. E. Potter
' Dr. J. E. Huff
HACKER TAL COLPEGE
KANSAS CITY-W THE BUSHW
H ..Big Ben ,, What would we do without this Republican advocate?
- 1 th - :
BLISNER, L. J .-"Bliss" Has recently acqulfed some form of neop asm on e up '
per portion of his obicularis-oris. I
BRENTARI, E. G.-"Bren" Rough and ready from the Sand hills of the Wild and
BARGER, L. M.-"Cy," Buzzes' side-kick.
BEVERIDGE, I. F.-"Bevo." The Freshman Tom Pendergast. ,
CHAMBERLAIN F. N.-"Buzz," What we would like to know is about his ride on 5
Twelfth Street astride a broomstick. . .
CAPPS, T. P.-"Pompelius." Takes a day off occasionally to g1VC the g1I'1S Of TO- I
peka a treat.
CARNEY, F. S.-"Fred" Our nightingale from Grinnell.
CLINE, C. R.-"Cliff" Has a long list of widows. 5
DEBUS, H.-"Deb." Rates a date for a friend with his sister. .
DAVIS, H. B.-"Davy," All the girls fall for him.
FLETCHER, Z.--"Zell," They called him "Count" in the army. He is well acquainted Q
with flagpole at Swope Park. l
FITZPATRICK, E. J.-"Fitz." Our quietest brother. Ha, Ha!
GRAHAM, R.-"Roy." Married, but single.
GILL, C. L.-"Gill" Has been thrown out of better places than a dental college.
,Q . . . , .,
HENDERSON O M Chick EX president of the Beatie Kans Dental Society. l
Now tal ing a post-graduate course at the Kansas City-Western Dental College. 5
HILTON, D. R.-"Red the Second." Has a friend at the Densmore. A
HALL, M. E.-"Max, Mike or Mick." Did you ever see him shimmie? A
HALL, JAY--uJ3SOI1.,, 110th Engineers, 35th Division.
JOY, E. J.-"Joy." Was a mess sergeant in the army.
KNOOP, F. H.-"Nopp." Rates a keen flapper on Forest near Thirty-first.
KIMES, E. D.-"Looby." Red's side-kick. Diamond eyes.
KLAMET, H. L.-"Honk." Carries eggs for the fun of it.
LIGGETT, W. H.-'fBud." Courts a flower at Twenty-sixth and Brooklyn.
MOEN, T. T.-"Mo-en." Iowa's best, and has rosy cheeks. rg,
OSBORNE, L.-"Doc" since he was 6 years old. '
POOL, J. W.-"Pool.,' Even his name is a rotation. K
RAINE, M. O.-"Tiny," Ask about his friend that he met on the train. ,
SMOOT, R. E.-"Red" Couldn't exist without Looby to chew the rag with.
STEPHENSON, H. M.-"Steve" A demon at prosthetics.
q S,-I ,aa 1
SHELDON, H. R.-"Shelly" Fusser of ladies at Fifteenth and Paseo. A A
WAGNER, H- N--"W-Hg." Can't print all the dope we have on him.
WILCOX, H. M.-"Bill," 139th Infantry, 35th Division.
WOLF, K. A.-"Coyote" A th
i - . . no er diamond-eyes. Has a dad that sells a cow occa- 1 .
sionally to keep him in school. I '
Sez'e1zfy-czglzf fl A
' A ...
Jn the up-
s ride on
rls of To-
If LEGE '
KANSAS CITY-W THEBUSHWHACKER ,AL C011 Y
'Ecnlislry as a Vocation
c BY H. B. GRANOT CSeniorl-
As dental education in the United States has now passed its three-quartielr can-
tury mark as an organized effort in dentistry, lt may D1'0f1t US to eximme ,et 9'
velopment of this important activity of our profession from the van alge-po1n of
today, and to consider some of the influences. which have served to ma e our Dro-
fession a profitable as well as a suitable vocation. i i
Dental education is the process by which is imparted the knowledge and Sk111
designed to qualify the prospective dentist for his services to mankind. It has neces-
sarily advanced by the same slow process of progressive -chaf1gGS- Its d9.VG10Pment
has been influenced by factors of good and evil with which it has come in contact.
One class of men make their way into the high places Of life by Cl1ll3iVatiUE
their brains at the expense of their muscles. Others make an equalbsuccess by de-
pending upon their muscles without much brain development. Both succeed, al-
though the best men, are those that develop both their brain and their muscles,
while the poorest excuse humanity has to offer is the fellow that develops neither
and expects dad's money to take the place of both.
Most young men seem to have exercised little or no influence over the destinies
of their life pursuits or means of obtaining a livelihood, but appear to have been
cast into vocations in which they were not intended.
It is very fortunate whenia man is well satisfied with his business or profes-
sion, as the best results can only be obtained in that way, and no useless energy
need be wasted to. overcome a natural dislike or mad adaptability to his work.
Instead of giving due 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, many men decide without any considera-
tion, and often complain in after years about the lack of d t
a van ages and opportu-
nities in the vocations which they have so little considered in the beginning.
n Dentistry is not without those in its rank that have some of this unrest and
dissatisfactiong but with all this restlessness and dissatisfaction, there seems to
come some good which would otherwise be missed. It is true that no man can
completely compass any business, neither can any business completely fill the mental
life of any man, b t 1 t
, u e us see what some of the advantages are that can be got-
ten from this calling of ours.
Dentistry is a business of short hours a da l' ht b '
U - - y lg usiness. Anyone with a
Hood practice, and who does his work in a careful and conscientious manner, finds
that he has done all in any one calling that his health and general welfare will per-
mit. This very fact of short hours is one of the chief advantages presented by
gculr 1i12cgcjmgtifon.T1?g1ef2c3tnrlgz12f3i Ioghflr lpucilgsuiss, Eitllier for pleasure, or, if he so desires,
- a e ' '
legitimate time than almost any other bends , even in a busy practice, has more
i . usiness or f ' 1 , L
completely fulfilled his obligations to himself and Sogxyejxgngasmnaoll Callohqne gif
ta.l vision farther than the bonds of any one vocation IS m
not Ofniggegfwnftil Wh0 have left their impress with us in ways which are
1 our Pf0feSS10H, because they have wisely used the time
5 by de-
KANSAS amy. THEBUSHWHACKER TAL COLLEGE
in which they were not busy, and to a man se
many collateral fields for research.
Dentistry has many advanta es over ' - -
in the matter of money, while thegpossibilitlilds olfdiiiztistigdddtiimir'proiesslonss and
those of some other professions, nevertheless it pays its faithful di-ivalty Sensi gqusll
generous en the 9-V61'-age as any of the other professions, and a man cizszlief uasles
13531331535alZglgnl:2lSelZZv1HgS and suffers no disfavor from fortune has as good a
The dignity of a profession is measured by the individuals in it rather than
by the profession itself. A man dissastisfied with himself can scarcely expect others
to have confidence in him. Dentistry, as a profession, is and will be in the future
dignified so far as the dentists are efficient and honorable in their practice. ,
Let us all 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 at-
titude of the world. Let us look with confidence and good cheer, knowing we can
double OUT e1'0D of blessings by cultivating the field of opportunity, and the world
cares little how a man accomplishes a thing so that it is done legitimately.
ientifically inclined, dentistry offers
By C. W. O'DELL CFreshmanJ.
We are inclined to debate with ourselves with regard to so much scientific and
theoretical knowledge concerning the profession of Dentistry. Turn the pages of life
backward and we find a large per cent of the profession to be reparative dentis-
tfyy such methods, however, did not serve the purpose, as they removed only the
effect and not the cause. When up against real trouble we start immediately upon
a search for the cause, and can you name one disturbance of the oral cavity that
is not directly or indirectly the result of bacterial growth and action?
Many physical defects of the mouth that have been baffling to the practitioner
are being brought to light through the study and research of pathological bacteri-
ology. From studies in the domain of bacteriology our knowledge of the causation,
course and prevention of infectious disease and pathological conditions is daily be-
Coming more accurate, and it is needless to emphasize the relation of such knowl-
Edge to the manifold problems that present themselves to the student of modern
It is very essential that the modern dentist has a thorough working basis olf
bacteriology, for no part of the anatomy is so uncleanly as the mouth. . The mout
is One of the greatest avenues for the harboring of the pathogenic microbe. The
. ' me-
mucous membrane, however, IS very resistant to germ invasion, but during any t.
chanical abrasion of the mouth the "bug" lies in wait to make its way into the 1S-
Sue, and in a short period of time there will have developed a case of infection.
' ' ' Protozoa,
Every practitioner should know the Pathogenic Bacter1a,Pathogen1c
and the Ultramicroscopic Micro-organisms.
KANSAS CITY-Wf THE BUSHWHACKER TAL COLLEGE i
By G. E. FAUCETT fSeniorJ.
Patients require the exercise of courtesy and the Closest Sindy to liinow how bfsl
to approach them to dispel the common dread of thedental c air, an nghopera or
is suited to the practice of dentistry wh0 lgnefee iihls Important feature O IS Work-
It is a disgrace to the profession to permit .the 1mpreSS1011 to IJ1'eVa11 emeng-all
classes that dental operations are necessarily so.pa1nful. Some. of the old-tlme
operators are responsible because they too often lgnored the feellnge Of their Da-
tients and treated them as if they were blocks of wood. Today We 1' Gap the harvest
of this sowing in the almost universal dread with' which Detlents aPD1'03eh the dall-
tal chair, owing to the time-old story of its tortures. In the modern dental practice
there is little to justify this dread, and we should do all in our power to overcome
this prevalent impression. .
In studying our patient, very minute classifications could be made, but for our
purpose a few general considerations may be Of value.
First, we may note those of an over-wrought nervous temperament, which are
by nature sensitive to impressions of all kindS, both DhYSiC9-1 and mental- When this
condition is augmented by occupation or environment it calls upon the dentist for
the exercise of all his facilities to successfully manage his patient. These people
are usually of the higher order of intelligence, and while they are extremely diffi-
cult to handle, are quick to appreciate skillful service. To successfully meet these
patients a thorough mastery of the minutest details of the work in hand is essen-
tial, and all procedures should be executed rapidly and quietly. There must be no
false movements, and no lapse of closest application. A patient like this will endure
pain, providing something is accomplished, but there must be no clumsy dabbling.
Short sittings should be assigned. The operator must be keyed to the highest pitch
-"on his toes" all the time.
There is another class-those irresponsible individuals who have no physical or
mental staminag they require a strong and firm hand to control them in all that they
do. Their successful management calls for a rare combination of gentleness and
firmness. With this particular class it is perhaps courteous to be almost harsh, or
at least unusually stern. They must be given to understand that no trifling will be
tolerated. However, if it is -necessary to use exceptional sternness during an oper-
ation it should always be tempered, before the patient leaves the chair, with the kind-
est possible tone of voice, so that the patient leaves convinced that the dentist is
really kind at oheart, but only severe for the patient's own good.
Some patients simulate paing they are as apt to flinch when sound enamel is
touched as when sensitive dentine is being excavated. As soon as the o erator de-
tects evidence of such deception he should have it out with the patientp then and
there, and leave d bt ' ' -
1 . no. ou in the patient S mind that the operator is not to tolerate
trifling. But when it is really necessary to cause the patient ain th t d-
ness should be shown and every effort made to aid the paiiient oveerutlhleysfiainlful
The care of children requires close applicat' T
the dentist must have an inherent l f ' Ion. O Successfully handle lhem
. ove or childr . Th
cheery smile and made to feel that everything in illie world, Olhld be met Wlth 3
c eerful. It is un-
st be no
g will be
it with 2
It is UU'
KANSAS CITY-Wi THE BUSHWHACKER 'TAL COLLEGE
fortunate that children often come from an environment that has tau ht them t
look upon the dentist with horror. It is a prime duty of the dentist ti dis el this
feeling, and if he has sufficient tact, kindness and good judgment he will Ee Sue-
cessful in makin? a fast friend and a good patient. At the first sitting always avoid
causing' P2111 and, until 9. feeling of harmony and confidence is established be-
tween patlent and operator, little should be undertaken in the way of operative pro-
cedures. Tact, kindness, the alleviation of pain, lack of deception, and short sit-
tings, all harmonize into successful management of the child's teeth.
We have considered a few of the more unusual cases, if we can successfully
meet them we shall have no trouble with the average patient. It is the patient who
is not the average that puts us to the test to prove ourselves great or small. i
By DR. E. K. MUSICK. i
Let your conscience be your guide, but keep your conscience in a strait-
jacket and be ever on the alert lest the lure of easy money liken it unto India rub-
ber. In the practice of dentistry, today as always, many opportunities for petty
gain at the expense of an unsuspecting or perhaps ignorant patient present, but if
this gain be made by a lessening of quality, either of material or effort, then in-
deed have we failed, for we have injured the patient and sacrificed our own self-
respect. The rewards of our labors are not all measured in terms of dollars and
cents, much pleasure is to be had from the contemplation of a service Well ren-
dered and a patient benefited thereby. Let us resolve ever to employ high-class
materials and to match those materials with an effort never less than our bestg so
that, though the results be not ideal, we can face our critics and with a clear con-
science say, "We did our best."
ll 1 LLEGE '
KANSAS CITY- THE BUSHWHACKER4 KAL, C0 i
'Dentistry in Ifapan
BY K. FURNICHI
Some forty years ago a dentist who was educated in America came back to his
home land after he learned dentistry. He called attention of the Public to the HQ-
cessity of dental education, and he himself established the Dental College which is
called the Tokyo Dental College. This institute set forth American. SYSt9mS- Th1S
is really the origin of the dental college in Japan. At that.t1me.1t was the only
dental school in the country. Now there are ten in number, including two big uni-
versities. Our universities have equally as high standards as any of the large um-
versities in the U. S. A. .
The rule of the college is almost similar to those colleges of th6.UH1tSd States.
The university course takes eight years to complete, this course including three
years premedical. The medical course is ruled by strict regulation under the educa-
tional department. The text-books of the universities are similar to those of the
United States. The Japanese study more for the theory than the mechanical ways.
There are three classes of Japanese dentists:
1. Those who graduated from the universities and who practice both dentistry
and medicine. '
2. Those who graduated from dental colleges Cincluding American collegesj
and are required to take no examination to practice, and practice dentistry only.
3. Those who passed government examinations, not having finished college.
The university and college graduates are entitled to practice without taking the
The social position and professional standing is almost the same as in this
country, and those who graduated from the universities are popular among dentists.
The dental profession in Japan promises much more in the future to compare
with the medical practitioner.
The dental science in Japan is still in old mode and is not specialized for the
branch study or special study as in America. We practice in small country
towns. In my mind it may be years, but a time will come when we will practice
the same as you do in America. There are about 8,000 dentists in Japan, and that
is one dentist for every 7,000 people.
i I am often .asked if there is a man who extracts teeth by finger as skillfully as
if they used an lnstrument. It is true indeed, but this performance is not classified
as dental science and is performed by a limited number. Today the dentist has
modern equipment and materials are well furnished, American ways and American
instruments are used 1n every dental office in Japan.
f thThe American people pay more attention to their teeth than any other nation
o e world. This made American dentistry most popular among other nations.
In OUT COUNTY it is .110'C S0 thOI'0llghly understood as in America, although there is
3 movenlelit Tegafdlng QFHI hyglene. I hope the time will come soon to have free
dental clinics as we see in the big cities of the United Statgso
A year or so ago the Japanese government sent a few ' ' '
, . , . principals of public
lscehoolcs to thle United States to lnvestigate the public school system, and the first
por was t e fact that the American schools pay attention to children's teeth and
Y KANSAS CITY-WA THE BUSHWHACKER TAL COLLEGE
rack to his
to the Ile-
2 which is
5 the only
o big uni-
ose of the
as in this
ed for the
1, and that
h there is
1 the first
how they are kept Clean- They suggested that the public schools ado t th U 't d
States system for the school hygiene. I am in hopes the Japanese gow?-zrnnientnifvill
adopt the United States system in the near future.
Among the thillgs we learned from the United States, dentistry is one of the
most remarkable sciences in modern Japan. The American dental science is the re-
Produfmon of the Amefleali De0ple. Japanese dentistry was first introduced by an
American dentist, Dr. Elliott. Fifty years elapsed since that time and Japanese
dentists are now able to stand by themselves in Japan. Now the time has come to
take hand in hand our nearest friend across the ocean, for their mutual interest and
research.. Itam desirous in the future to keep the contact with the American dentists
as they did inpast nearly half century.
Ebe 'flrofessional College 55031
That the Professional College Boy is coming to the front rapidly is no question.
The great trouble is that so many fellows coming from the smaller towns and
villages enter college, and they, being rather slow of conception, let brilliant oppor-
tunities pass by, and as a result they finish the course without fully developing
themselves into a real college boy-or man, if that sounds better.
The purpose of this little lesson is to put the outward and visible signs of
higher thought within the reach of the class. The inward signs count for little, as
they cannot be depended upon.
They are like the chicken-pox and measles-you cannot tell which it is until the
doctor arrives. No industry on earth offers such tempting opportunities as that of
the Professional College Boy. The work is light and the pay-or, rather, the remit-
tances from papa-are constant.
The studies are the lightest and there are no examinations.
To begin college life, first procure a good suit of clothes, which will be the "hall
mark" of your position in life. .
The shoulders must be three times the width of the waist, and must cast a
shadow like the top of the letter T. 0
Don't let the mere trifle of being provided by nature with narrow shoulders
worry you, for the tailor carries college shoulders in stock. '
The trousers should be of that vague general sort which are profanely de'
scribed as the "coming and going" variety. t
They must roll up at the bottom and sag, not beg, at the kI1eeS, and Gmusd
flutter to a considerable extent. At the waist they should fit like 21 Perfect 3 an
then follow the lines of Venus. 0
The hair must be long and should grow in a ISD
nearly cover the ears, parted in the middle and combed back.
Get a dinky .little cane, a ten-inc
d' irited sort of stylein the back,
h Camel holder, and a Dutchy hat that can be
Dulled down to the ears. . -
Then walk into lecture late and carelessly fall asleep, and they will E11 gecog
nize you as the Professional College Boy- ' ' '
BUSHWHACKER IT A L C 0 L L E G E ,...-
Ghz Stubenl Council
V. L. Partridge ........ ......... ........ .................... P F 9 Sidelit
G, E. Miller ,,,.,,,,,., ..,.....,...... V ice-President
T. P. Capps ........ ........ S ecretary-Treasurer
C. W. O'De11 ..... ......... Serfeant-at-Arms
G. E. Miller L. C. Lebo E. R. Duncan
G. F. Wanklyn F. E. McIntosh V. L. Partridge
T. P. Capps N. L. Goldman C. O. Jenson
M- E- Hall Jay Hall C. W. O'De11
- K A N S A S C 1 T y W' THE C TT+CTMwT?i
.+ BUSHWHACKER TAL COLLEGE
Gbc Stuocnt Council
BY V. L. PARTRIDGE CJuniorJ.
The Students' Council is an organization composed of three members from each
class, the members having been elected by their respective classes. Then the Coun-
cil elects its own officers.
The organization Was founded for several purposes, one purpose being to cre-
ate college spiritg another, to assist both the faculty and student body in any and all
possible ways. Still another, to serve as the representative of the student body at
largeg and still other purposes.
All school organizations, such as the Athletic Society, the Musical Society and
the Dental Society, come under its jurisdiction. Naturally, the question arises,
"What has it accomplished ?" Well, first, by assessing each student one dollar, it
was enabled to finance the basketball team to a large extent, also to give some
financial aid to the Dental Society.
It appointed a committee of five men to serve as "cheer leaders."
It appointed a man to lead the band. p
It furnished a piano in the large lecture room.
It brought up before members of the faculty the following subjects:
11111 Lights over lathes.
11211 Clean toilets.
C311 More lathes in freshman laboratory.
11411 More locker room in laboratories.
1l5Il Drinking fountains. ' I
ld not miss
11611 Change of schedules so that men Working after 3 p. m. Wou
173 Departmentizing infirmary Work. 1
The drinking fountain has been promised. The Junior laboratory has been
k h b en departmentized
equipped with additional lockers. The infirmary Wor as e -
' ' ' d t some
So, While a great deal has not been accomplished that it tried to o, ye .
h that it will be a permanent org21U1Z3'
goo has been done any ra e We ' d Way from the stand-
d . At t , 0199
tion in the college, and that it will serve the college in a goo
point of both the faculty and the student body.
AH 1, .... I
I I E G E ' I
KANSAS CITY-W THE BUSHWHACKER ITAL COLL i
i r "S x
Tlnfectco fllnflammalion f
t t h t , Said the phagocyte to the ,
And, stopping to chat for a little while, And YOU and YOUI' C :mil nu rlmen
'Gainst adjoining cell walls rested. Have got to get 3 Us e- Q
Then the leucocyte to the phagocyte
Said, 'Tm seeking information,
So let me know what has occurred
A At the seat of inflammation."
"I understand that the trouble's caused So the Phffocyte to the leucocyte
By some pyogenic coccus, Told a weird and fearful story,
And it's rumored, too-if we waste time- And said the fight for mastery
Our boss is going to dock us." WaS hot, and fierce, and g01'Y- f
As he was rolling lazily, l
Not a thought of trouble pending,
He felt the vessel wall contract, I
Then expand to point of rending. I
As through a crack he quickly peeped, There were streptococ and staphlococ, '
He saw right in the tissue And corkscrew spirella,
Microbes in most frightful shapes In chains, in groups, and singly too,
Waiting for him to issue. Some waving their flagella.
To make things worse, the microbes were
fAnd thus ensure their missionj l
Increasing at a wondrous rate, ,
By "splitting up" or "fission."
Said the phagocyte to the leucocyte, "So come with me, I'll lead you on,
UI Could not Stand it 10H8'91', I'1l show you how to beat 'emg
But to lily fellow phagocytes Although they're numerous and brave, I
Said, I guess we are the strongerf I guess we'll simply eat 'em,
"Then out we poured into the throng, I
Who were all pathogenic,
And, say, those Micks at once found out
That we were strictly sthenic.
"Just as I said, welate 'em up, 'The V' t y i
As 'fast as we could reach 'em, For Ifaillyydf 0fllff'nll1f1lffl1 dearly bought,
And if a lesson still they need, Fell in the fight to rise no mo I
Why, we'll be there to teach 'em. And in oblivion slumber " re, I
Said the leucocyte to the phaggcyte,
"I'll be going, glad I met you, I
I hope you'll live to win more fights-"
I Said the phagocyte, "You bet yous,
ll I -
ll ' I
? t amif lu
me ww OF
Mmme use OF
ght 0 y
f:::I!l!2l!IliillInuiimllliile-aw X X , .- ..
!!:::::::::::....a5:IL'Il::::"' X , S
nllllllllllllllll ull , I
I--""!!!I!!!!!!!!! , u 1'
llllliinlgggggggg I '-
iE!Fi5fi1!!.'!::!i' 'X If - M ' X
FEEEIIIIII! X 1 1
"'::!!I"' X I X 1 x
in::5gg:, 4, s 1 .
I iEii5::::. S s , 1
, N ' S x ' f
nm: If -h N 1311- I -A!
T WI I X 4 'pf
A BAS KET BA LL
KANSAS CITY-W THE BUSHWHACKER TAL CQLLE
Basket 550.11 Beam
FRANK SHIRA, Center-Dewey, Oklahoma,
He has 'white haira,
But he is thera,
Fighting them faira.
STANLEY H. FLICKINGER, Forward, Captain-Morrill, Kansas
If he can practice dentistry like he can play
basket ball, we will be proud of "Flick." -
VICTOR ERNST, Forward-St. Cloud, Minnesota.
Plays a head game. Noted for his famous dribbling.
CLINT LORD, Guard-Archie, Missouri.
A wonderful little player of endurance and speed.
ALLEN GRUEBBEL, Forward-Concordia, Missouri.
As steady as an old clock, never misses practice and
always on deck. A
IVAN M. STEELE, Center-Moscow, Tennessee.
tHe has a reason for carrying J ack's suit case on
trips. Wonder what it is?
WOLFE COHEN, Guard-Kansas City, Missouri.
Played a wonderful game against Rockhurst, holding
Pat Mason to two goals.
EARL MCKAY, Guard-Hydro, Oklahoma.
Was never known to wear the same basket ball suit.,
y Always plays a steady game.
CLIFFORD WHISTLER, Forward-Morrill, Kansas.
Came in late in the season, but made a strong finish.
R. L. DUNCAN, Guard-Center-Wheaton, Missouri.
Played one year with Western Dental College. Plays
a good, clean game.
J. B. JACKSON, Guard--Marquette, Kansas.
Cne of the fastest men on the team. Played his star
game against Rockhurst.
c E Q
CITY-W THEBUSHWHACKER l'AL COLLEG Q Z-
Tommy Ryan, a favorite of the Kansas City
pugilistic world, won middle-weight amateur
championship in his initial visit to the city. It
required but a few short minutes for him to
batter down his opponent.
Ryan fought a number of light heavies on
the Pacific coast, keeping his winning column
with the best percentage. During the last years
in Kansas City he won five out of seven bouts,
two being knockouts. Ryan has never turned
down any of the local fighters should they want
to test his mule-like kicks. He has wonderful
endurance, with speed to follow it.
On entering college Ryan discontinued his
appearance in public and makes no exhibition
except by the sanction of the Athletic Depart-
ment, as he considers himself a representative
of the purple and gold, ready to defend it under
the college name.
A forlorn microbe met by chance
At a swagger bactericidal dance
A proud baccillian belle, and she
fWas first of the animalculae,
Of organism saccharine.
She was the protoplasmic queen,
The microscopical prideand pet
Of the biological smart setg
And so this infinitesimal swain
Evolved a pleading, low refrain.
"Oh lovely metamorphic germ,
What futile scientific term
Can well describe your many charms?
Come to these embryonic arms,
Then hie SIWHY to my cellular home
And be my little diatom!"
His epithelium burned with love,
He ,swore by molecules above
She d be his own gregarious mate,
Or else he would disintegrate.
,A ,H Wm , . ,
KANSAS czryw THE BUSHWHACKER Amt CQLLE
This amorous mite of a parasite
Pursued the germ both day and night,
And 'neath her window often played
A Darwin-Huxley serenade,
And Warbled to her every day
This rhizopodical round elay:
O most primordial type of spore,
I never met your like before,
And though a microbe has no heart
From you, sweet germ, I'll never partg
We'l1 sit beneath some fungus growth,
Till dissolution claims us both."
'KANSAS CITY-W THE BUSHWHACKER bffill' COLA
D Ghz Small 'Dental College
By J. D. PATTERSON, D.D.S.
In these days of efficiency in all of life's affairs, we are often inclined to place
too much weight in the argument that all educational activities should be confined
to large institutions or universities. n .
, This, I think, is a mistaken point of viewg and because a certain coterie in the
Dental Profession is imbued with the idea it will, I think, be well to analyze the
claim as to its desirability or practicability.
These thoughts have been in mind since asked by your committee for the An-,
nual to write a word for that publication, and such desire has been strongly encour-
aged by reading an editorial in the Kansas City Star of January 18th on "The
Small College." From that editorial I quote as follows:
"The small college in America is an institution that has proved its case
time after time. In war and in peace its students and graduates have dis-
played qualities of a unique character, have shown the ability to lead or to fol-
low, and have exhibited moral qualities in times of stress that the nation
could ill afford to be without. There is, or should be, no antagonism be-
tween the small college and the big university of several thousand students.
The two are different, but one is not superior to the other In fact the de
ficiencies of one are the merits of the other, and both the institutions are needed
in this country. They supplement each other."
If the above is true, then what applies to the general educational system must
equally apply to professional schools. It is, of course, desirable that the dental
student shall be so taught in all the very varied dental subjects which will enable
him to render the "best service to the greatest number" in all branches of the
f It Vguld be Very interesting and convincing could it be proven which product
1' Qm 9 large school or the small-most capably fulfilled the destiny of superior
service to suffering human beings.
But if such tabulation could be arrived at the writ h
, er as h 't ' Y-
ing that the product of the best r d f ' no esl ancy In Sa
- 8 a e o independent dental colleges would compare
very favorably, if not excel the output of the su d
. . . ' Dpose more favored colleges with
university connection. I
KANSAS CITY-W THE BUSHWHACKER TAL COLLEGE
At the small institution, it is my experience and belief that the teachers are
harder workers than the salaried ones in the big institution. They in small schools
often work on behalf of their enthusiasm and love of, and belief in dental serv:
ice. There the teacher's work is usually performed at financial loss. ,
In the small school, especially in a dental school, on account of infirmary and
laboratory work, the opportunity for personal supervision by the instructor and per-
sonal contact 1S greater than in the large school. Thus the student is better trained
in demeanor toward patients, and also in ethical standards of correct practice.
The tendency toward vocational training has been growing steadily, and plans
for its adoption have been already established by universities in Wisconsin, New
York and Massachusetts, and can it be denied that the small and independent den-
tal school adheres more strictly to the lines of knowledge and skill required for
competent dental service than does the dental department of a university? I think
not, for experience has proven that in the university the dental student is often en-
gaged in work that could better be given to work more in intimate relation to his vo-
Again, in looking at the practicability of placing dental education in great uni-
versities only, it must appeal to the observer that the demand for dental service can-
not be met by a limited number of schools, nor is it possible for all equipped pros-
pective students, on account of distances, expense and environment, to avail them-
selves of university affiliation.
So as in education generally, the independent private institution has been a
necessary outcome and demand of the time and the placeg has been established by
enthusiastic members of the dental profession who have had no thought other than
' ' ' t 'sm with
a laudable desire to benefit dental service. The small college has no an agoni .
the larger college, both are necessary, and the graduate of the small institution
should be as proud of his Alma Mater as he who has carried his lessons in marble
' ' 1 ll ' the rouder of
halls, and-blessed be-the writer thinks he of the small co ege is p
the two. He has a stanch belief in Loyalty. p
While one must put forth his best effort to the acquirement of the knowledge
embraced in the profession he has chosen, and by or through which he expects to
serve the people to gain his livelihood, if he is wise he will not refuse any.p1eCe of
- ' ' s at the time to be
knowledge which may be within his reach simply because it seem . d
of no use to him. A good working knowledge of any profession, business or tra e
' ' b neral knowledge of as many facts
tl t th d f ll buttressed yage
IS grea y S rang ene -1 We 't f le itimate knowledge
of every-day life as possible. No man should refuse anynbi o . D hug
because he thinks it of no use to him, but should accept it, and flle lt 21W-'HY 111 lk
' ' ' ' t t accretion he will come some day to
b 11 , d b t s an
rain. This stock wi grow an Y 1 S COP . f Inf D and he may be Sure
b d t d , 1 lly in the practical things o 1 e, p
e an e uca e man espec a h th bits of knowledge will be of value, often of
that a time will always come w en ese
great value. ' , St away facts, Study them, C01--
Make your education a continuous process. Ore
th t ou may achieve wisdom, and become known as
relate them, learn to use them, a y A
H well-balanced man of common sense. CHARLES CHANNING LLEN-
KANSAS CITY-W1 THEBUSHWHACKER TAL C0
Tfooo for 5l70U9Sl7t
By RoY JAMES RINEHART, D-D-S'
QAddress to Studentsl
When a young man becomes a senior in high school he begins tO think more
seriously of the future, especially if father is not rich.. Each individual mist tlgunk
for himself and no one can really think for him. This is what educa ion dai een
doing for him, and it is the reason that fifteen units of high school cre 1 sbari
required for entrance into dental college. Our system of education llgnlgs 3 Ouh
the development of the mind at an early age, which otherwise wou . e muuc
deferred, even though the individual was in possession of a good, 3CtlV9 mllld.
Systematic training is the essence of mental growth. . u
What deee it mean to think? The thinker is one who beg1HS 110 reallze that
he is living in a great world of activity and p1'0gI'eSS, and tllatohe has Work to
do that no one can do for him--much of it to do, no end to itg it must be done,
and not to do it means indolence, limitation, apathy, ignorance, Stupldltl' and .de-
generacy. The thinker realizes that there is some one in this world besides him-
self. He also begins to investigate himself. His course of study 1S directed to
Self-Preservation, Self-Respect and Service. These three subjects are inseparable,
because you must be self-sustaining, and if the seeds of manhood are planted in
your consciousness you study Self-Respect in relation to your future activities.
Again, shall you be a thinker or a parasite?
He is a thinker who acquaints himself with Self-Preservation, Self-Respect
and Service to mankind, he renders a service unselfishly and charitably. Does
that mean to give your time without compensation? It does not. Are you asking
for anyone's time and possessions without recompense? No. But you do ask a
just service, which is an unselfish service, and you also askawilling service, which
is a charitable service. For such service rendered you demonstrate Self-Preserva-
tion and Self-Respect.
It requires thought to accomplish anything. Do you construct your work
without thought? Where was this building before the hands of man constructed
it upon this ground? Wasn't it a picture in the mind of the architect? Was the
location of Kansas City made without due thought and consideration? Our gov-
ernment is an establishment brought about by experience, and worked out suit-
able for the needs of mankind, and because men think, the government of these
United States is a progressive organization.
The world must be progressive, or degeneracy follows. This is seen in the
study of the histories of countries, and in the reigns of the various rulers
Thinking is the essence of everything. The creation of man was not an
accident, but the emanation of a great Creator, which is also true of the entire
universe with its unlimited and infinite solar system.
. A thinker is one who knows, for he who knows thinks. Things are developed
in consciousness. The real man is not flesh and bones, but that which thinks.
Then, what does it mean to think? It depends upon what we may term
thinking. If we argue that two times two are four we are thinking but if we
argue that two ti t ' - - '
mes wo are five we are not thinking. Erroneous thinking is
? KANSAS CITY- THEBUSHWHACKER lTAL COLLEGE
like at meteor-just an offshot. Erroneous thinking is an accident...a train
wreck, an.auto smash.-up. .Erroneous thinking is an absent mark, a loose filling,
a failure Ill cXam1Hat10H3 It IS the empty hand when diplomas are being awarded.
Thinking means Progressg it is the avoidance of errorsg it is mastery. This
world is in search of thinkers. It matters not what your profession or business
1s, if it is a serv1ce.to mankind, then success is knocking at your door, and if you
are thinking you will be at home and open the door. If you Were a good barber
and delivered a good shave in the proper manner, you would have plenty to shave.
If you were a good editor and you edited a superior sheet, you would have plenty
of advertisers and subscribers. If you are a dentist and you render a faith-
ful, efficient, merciful and intelligent service, your reception-room will be crowded.
I said to a friend of mine more than ten years ago, "I am thinking of giv-
ing up the practice of dentistry because there is little money in it." My friend
snapped a reply almost instantly. "There is money in it," he said, "but if you
constantly argue to yourself that there is not, what can you expect? It is your
thought and energy that establishes your business and maintains it. Every needed
activity has a demand which far exceeds the efficient supply." So far-reaching
and impressive were those thoughts that a new world in dentistry was discovered
for me. I needed the rebuke, which had its results.
Organized thought is what gave the Germans their firm belief that they
could conquer the World, but they were near-sightedg they did not believe it possi-
ble that organized thought could be established in so short a period of time,
when they had been at it more than fifty years. Organized Self-Preservation,
Self-Respect and Service were more powerful than organized Treachery, Tyranny
and Barbarity. 1
Organization of thought means punctuality, order and system. If you have
an orderly mind you will be punctual and systematic.
How do We obtain an organized mentality? It can be easily acquired. First,
desireg desire for any good thing is an effectual and fervent, prayer. Second,
observation, when the trained eye sees the thing done, the mind conceives and
the fingers respond. Third, studyg an active mind constantly unfolds. Fourth,
associationg associated thought means co-operation. Fifth, application: you acquire
anything by doing it. '
Indifference robs, stupefies and stultifies. Disregard annihilates.
H 'd th t he considered it Worth much to be there and to learn the organ-
e sal a
ized method used in this dental office. Each operation was thoroughly Worked
out in a systematic manner, so that each time he performed this operation he
Was definite and decisive in his modus operandi. Each step became almecilhalgliclagy
- . - 1 e
accurate operation, and very seldom did he make an error, and W en e
did not Waste any time on misfits. . U n d
The success of all large industrial institutions lies in their orgamzatloff an
' b 'lt u on business principles as Well as professional,
System. If a dental practice IS ui P . C
the dentist will find his income many timles llafgeg than the numerous pm '
t't' b ' is carried on in a ap azar manner. .
1 ioners vvhose us1nf2SS ' V' .d advancement. Are you taking ad-
This IS your period of organlzatloll HH
Vantage of it? .
i I LEGE
KANSAS CITY-WW THEBUSHWHACKER lffif- COL y
g Bbq 'jlricc of Tlmmunity
A human being of average intelligence knows that all human woes spring from
. - ' h'l d 'tt'
the uncontrolled indulgence of appetites, desires and emot1ons,.and w 1 e a m1 mg
that prevention is better than cure, silently 331' ee that preventlon Should be used OH
the other fellow and the cure provided for themselves g but as no onedczn ble dishon-
est in his own eyes this perversion of moral law has to be camouflage. y CE Gary
that other people's troubles are due to their tr'-a11S8'1'eSS10US, Whlle thell' OLVH F011 .es
are due to accidents, injustice or social conditions.. But. common sense as no pity
for such quibbling and realizes that the evils of life will continue so long as the
CauSf?Fl1ice1rTeabIaSriLbIeC?11btrd,diielE1t that self-control is the first word in education, and that
our educational institutions have failed to find teachers who can call out this qual-
ity in students is proved by the increase of disease, Cflme 9-HQ 11'1S9-l11tY- The 8011-
eral fear that self-control will entail a sacrifice of thlngs desirable IS the most seri-
ous obstacle to its general acceptance, which is a most mistaken view, for that which
has to be renounced is the undesirables, the potent cause of our unhappiness.
Medical science, with every facility that money can furnish, or great intellectual
endowment can employ, is compelled to admit that new, strange and unknown dis-
eases are appearing faster than they can find means to combat the old ones ever
present. One instance is sufficient. The great World War caused the death of
fifty thousand soldiers, while the "flu" depleted the country of three hundred thou-
sand, and its cause or treatment is today entirely empirical. In the Medical Record
of May 10, 1919, Dr. W. G. MacCallum says "that pneumonia in the camps has pro-
duced an extraordinary depression or lowering of the ordinary power of resistance
among the soldiers to the invasion of any bacteria that happened to be in their mouths
and that do not flourish except in favorable soil." What has so subtly depleted the
vital forces that ordinarily are able to combat the ever-present germs? I venture
the statement that even a civilian layman can see that if inoculations or serums can
so lash the system to an artificial expenditure of vital energy to combat a spe-
cific poison it may easily succumb to a milder germ in another quarter. Thus the
inoculated soldier is outwardly invincible, but inwardly crippled, and goes down be-
fore an attack that normally he would be able to resist. Science realizes that the
mere matter is subdivided the greater its radio activity, and the essence of a dis-
ease diluted in some animal's blood has acquired a morbific power which cannot be
analyzed or measured by ordinary standards. It is like handling dynamite in the
dark. The Profession psychologized by the "Serum Treatment" regards any ques-
tion of its heresy, but its unquestioned failure to handle the post-war epidemics in-
difate the need of a revised view of pathology and of the treatment of disease With
a the extraction of teeth, neuritis, rheumatism and heart troubles are more.preva-
lent HOW than-'CWeU'CY YG-HTS HQOJ and until we recognize that, our outlook on life is
3 Derverted oneg and until we learn to control our appetites and emotions, the p0-
tent th t d ' ' ' -
. D01S011S a i eplete us, disease will have its way. Let us, then, make clean liv-
ing a habit, and if disease overtakes us employ a physician wh 't ' t
marred by the latest fad, which is probably founded on a fallacvfjse Sam y IS no
CHAS. L. HUNGERFORD, D.D.S.
is all ir
lege 5 fc
I was 1
at 4 p,
' a dis-
I KANSAS CITY-W THE BUSHWHACKER PAL COLLEGE
Qcntlemen of the College Class of 1920
By EMMETT J. CRAIG.
Work with you. ance as een good and I have enjoyed my
The union of the Western Dental College and the Kansas City Dental C0119 e
has been, and will continue to be, a factor for harmony not heretofore existent Tn
Kansas City and vicinity.
I am a graduate of the Western Dental College, class of 1898. I can recall many
clashes between the students of the two colleges, some almost riots. We met on one
occasion after a commencement program at the Auditorium Theater in 1897, and a
squad of -mounted police, including Chief of Police Irwin, were- required to sub-
due the warring elements, and I believe I contributed a punch or two and may have
received several on this occasion. f
I am really proud that I felt as I did then, for I had the proper college spirit
and plenty of it, and which I hope you all possess, and that you will stand ready
to defend your college, ready to co-operate with your faculty and have a wholesome
respect for your Alma Mater.
One of the college yells of the old Western Dental College was, "Rahl Rah!
Ra! Rah! Rah! Re! Who are we 'Z-W. D. C., West one, Best one, Yes sir EEE!"
When this yell was given it was usually given for the benefit of the students of the
old Kansas City Dental College, who would reply with hot ones and- Oh, well, that
is all in the pastg now what are you going to do for your college? I want to see
every member of this school put his shoulder to the wheel and assist in maintaining
your college, and to say, with spirit, "I attend the Kansas City-Western Dental Col-
lege, the best college in the West," for when you graduate you must have this feel-
ing and be proud that you are a graduate of the Kansas City-Western Dental Col-
lege, for, after all, your college is what you make it.
my Tirst 'Patient
G. M. REBER Uuniorj.
The first operative work falling to my lot was the preparation and filling of a
h t' nt and arranging the
Class 4 cavity with cohesive gold. After seating t e pa 18
ll f h'ch
instruments, consisting of hoes, hatchets,cl1isels, etc., on-the bracket-a o w 1
I was most familiar with-in a hurry I approached the dispensary and asked the
' ' ' ' d that it was cus
lady in charge for a rubber dam quick. She kindly informe me -
' f th I was
tomary to simply ask for a rubber dam. When I tried a number o em
d them. Finally, after many fruitless at-
ready to congratulate the man who name
tempts, the dam was adjusted. ,
- ' ' m letion of the
I pre ared the cavity according to rules, and filled it. UFO? C0 P did
work, the patient asked me, "How long will the filling stay in? I .told her It 1
' ' t' f ing smile the patient
not know, as I had never had one come out. With a sa IS y . . d her
said, "You sure must be good." I thanked her very much and dismisse h d
B ' th b t'on was commenced at 10 a. m. and f1n1s.e
ut, kind reader, e a ove opera 1 g rf I realized that pltchmg
at 4 p, m, on the same day, and for the first time in my 1 e
hay under a 1150 sun was only a joke. Nmm,-mm
KANSAS CITY- THEBUSHWHACKER l,TAL COLLEGE Z
F. C. ELLIOTT, PH.G.a D-D-3 J
This uestion and its meaning is possibly little thought of in our daily work,
fl . .
We do not realize that in this question we are embracing the future as a whole , and
if our future is one which, later, we may look .back upon and be proud ef, We UIUST
at this time realize, if possible, and answer this question now. D . t,
. U - " " t sin any life isnt
We may say that this World owes us a living, ye pI'0g1'eS t i 0
made by taking out more than is put in. This, in a way, Sheulfl olmmedlately quell
the thought of our 'profession as a financial or 'business proposition. .
Profession differs from a business or a trade in that financial remuneration is
considered only from the standpoint of a livelihood and comfort. When you selected
a profession as your life's work you, in a way, agreed that humanity was dependent
upon men of intellect for preservation, and that you would consent to carry your
share of it. A certain exaltation should come to you after a successful operation, a
feeling that you had bettered someone-a feeling which should be yours, whether
or no remuneration was received.
It seems that our professions are running strongly to specialization, which is
commendable and needed, if it is not for personal gain. We find men who select
a specialty, not as to whether they can qualify, but from a remunerative stand-
point. We should not make this mistake, nor should we allow our minds to run to
specialization while in school, as a specialist is only made from one who is well-
founded in the basic knowledge of all departments of that profession. g
It is true that in the Dental Profession we have a wonderful field in which to
glorify it by doing greater deeds toward the betterment of humanity, and it lies in
you to "carry on," if you will only analyze in your own mind the meaning of "A
Again we should remember that knowledge gained can never be taken away, yet
how many of us do not realize our present position as compared to the future and
allow opportunity after opportunity to slip away from us. We fail to study, fail
to observe, and some day we may want that which we neglected today. We look
out upon the profession as a bed of roses 3 we do not in our young hearts feel that
we should ever meet failure or disaster, yet we may, and even now can't you recall
someone who has failed? Could they have prevented this by opportune application?
And on and on, we mustn't lose sight of what a profession really means.
'We understand in the business world that a man may look for financial glory,
he may attain this glory through the medium of advertising, and we wonder if glory
could not be attained in a profession by the same method? Again we make a mis-
fake, One ef C0mDaI'iSOn. A profession stands distinctly to itself, and we cannot
compare professional knowledge with a "brand of beans," or a certain type of an
automobile, yet we find a few men who do, always a few. Possibly some of you
giihisj Sgillgbeigriiifue .naeanlllg of Profession, and ostracize yourself from your
uwithin the law H et ancia gain, and again we find those who may' say are
, y are camouflaging through dentistry or medicine with tech-
nical nick-nacks and demanding high fees vet the er 1 '
in some cases is lacking. l, L p Sona equatlon of gray-matter
You must realize that now is the time to strik
. . , ., N !- ' ' -
ciety is dependin on f e ew not In tunes when S0
25 YOU, OI' you must remember that in a way these are lost years
is to br
in any 1
1 lies in
g of "A
e a mis-
Je of an
e of you
' KANSAS CITY- THEBUSHWHACKER x1'AL COLLEGE
-Years. Of UHI9I'0dL1CiHg--which leaves you a burden on society and that your future
is to brighten life, elevate humanity, and amply repay, and pay for your blessin S
received and being received. g
Then,, as a recapitulation, we may say "A Profession," your profession, must
never suffer from a lack of ethics on your part, that it shall be sacrilegious for you
to blacken it with blundering ignorance, that in your personal conduct you shall al-
ways hold high that which society demands from a Profession-your morals' that
in all, those whom you meet during life's walk can feel better for the meeting, and
pass the word that you belonged to "A Profession." y
Kaoiograpby as a 'ffactor in 'Ilfygienc
R. W. EDWARDS, '21.
As a determining factor in the elimination of systemic as well as oral manifes-
tations the X-ray is of inestimable value. We, as dentists, are chiefly concerned
with oral conditions, but at the same time cannot overlook the fact that a great per-
centage of systemic disturbances are caused from the teeth and associated struc-
' ' d l'minate these
tures, and therefore it falls upon our shoulders to diagnose an e 1
pathological conditions. either surgically or therapeutically. A case presents itself
fm lic, rheumatism, gastric disorders, periodic
'-4-c and aural disturbancesg referred to the
TA Nzion of any oral condition that may be the
. avity reveals a few crowns and a bridge or
You have HOW, reached the d1SC0uH1 what of the underlying structures? Have
In me preeedmg SQCUOHS ef me be apices of the roots of these crowned teeth?
1ege,S Greet and Neer'GI'eet' The Selreveal a general debility of the oral tissues.
tried to make me inmates ef each See how are we to know to what extent the
But herein We attempt to Show ls given us the Roentgen ray to determine
must be punctured. Nothing C311 elimlgical conditions, so would it not behoove us
' ' ' ' th t
nemmg can Stifle me meubue ef ego koffered to locate these foci of infection a
SO- of the patient?
Throw open the blast, Clinkers, lution, X4-ays Shou e ,
me Victims for the gfm- :ical factor causing the patient's illness can
Y '11 feed some mmge met ln. Briefly summarizing these conditions,
ld b taken of all the teeth
t ive resorptlon of bone,
of this section for the purpose of deixpical abscesses, ex eng
not be at home the day the BUSHWHA
t h dere? their mlm is fb fore we come to any definite conclusions
he rest of t e rea e
hope no one has been stepped on witlagnosis of the physical Condition of the D2-
"' - ' t tion of X-ray
remember, if Y0u,1'e net emeng me lndings. The correct interpre a
1 th bi est and elf dia nosis Opinions in regard to path
recognition. Ony e gg our g .
' le ictureg if any uncer-
Se1nVe hash. r be based on a sing p
H0595 UW 003593503 CWWW and if the infection, other pictures should be taken
lr first conclusions.
One Hundred One
FLOYD B. HO'LLINGSWORTH
artuients OI that proiession. . 'am
rn we have a wonderful field in which to
e betterment of humanity, and it lies in
2 in your own mind the meaning of "A
tdge gained can never be taken away, yet
t position as compared to the future and
v away from us. We fail to study, fail
it which we neglected today. We look
ve do not in our young hearts feel that
we may, and even now can't you recall
Jrevented this by opportune application?
t a profession really means.
lat a man may look for financial glory,
1 of advertising, and we wonder if glory
e same method? Again we make a mis-
ls distinctly to itself, and we cannot
nd of beans," or a certain type of an
, always a few. Possibly some of you
ssion, and ostracize yourself from your
Tl we find those who we may say are
ugh dentistry or medicine with tech-
et the personal equation of gray-matter
RALPH E. ERICSON
strike., Now I-not in times when SO-
mber that in a way these are lost yeaFS
t lies in
g of "A
e a mis-
re of an
2 of yOU
KANSAS CITY-W THE BUSHWHACKER ,TAL COLLEGE
EDITOR IN CHIEF
FLOYD BRICE HOLLINGSWORTH
BUSINESS MANAGER ADVERTISING MANAGER
RALPH ARNOLD ERICSON HUBBARD B. WHITING
NATHAN L. GOLDMAN
J. L. BLOOMHEART F. E. MCINTOSH
L. C. BRADSHAW L. S. HENDERSON
G- E- FAUCETT, senior R. W. EDWARDS, .mmm-
C. H. PETERSON, Sophomore R. GRAHAM, Senior H
L. F. BEVERIDGE, Freshman
You have now reached the discount section.
In the preceding sections of the book you have read the eulogies of the col-
lege's Great and Near-Great. The Seniors Wrote their own ads, and the editor has
' . . - 1. 1
tried to make the Inmates of each section feel as much puffed up as possib e.
But herein We attempt to show the net Worth of everyone. Inflated prices
must be punctured. Nothing can eliminate the useless vapors better than distillingg
nothing can stifle the incubus of ego better than heat. .
the victims for the grill. '
' ' ' h t' t the editor
You will read some things that may make you feel like un ing ou
of this section for the purpose of defacement, but it Will be of no use, for he vvi
not be at home the day the BUSHWHACKER comes out. So you had better laugh with
' ' ' .- ' h 't found it yet. We
the rest of the readers 3 their turn is coming they just aven
' - ' rr . But
h0pe no one has been stepped on with undue rudeness, if. so, We are so y
remember, if you're not among the "inflammables" it's a sign you don t deserve the
I ' ' d in this barbecue. We don't
recognition. Only the biggest and choicest cuts are use
serve hash. .
Hoist the asbestos curtain an we A
-F. B. H.
n the blast, Clinkers, and let the cauldron sing a dirge. Prepare
cl will continue our performance.
One Hundred Three
r :sit 3,
won. we vosc, ox-91 moe woeee M
6. QG. 00'
149 who Ou-l'i9rx. 919.
'Mules--5 ovw, who.
"The House 016006 Printing iof Thifty Yeats"
7111 dyed F
Tenth Street and Grand Avenue
KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI
Dental Supplies, Office Equipment,
OTHER HOUSES ,
St. Louis Dental Manufacturing Company
St. Louis, Mo.
Hettinger Brothers Manufacturing Company
Oklahoma City, Okla.
, KANSAS CITAY-W THE BUSHWHACKER TAL COLLEGE
There is a young fellow named Moen,
With a waist band that's slightly o'er grown.
He has quite a line, I
A Spreads it most of the time,
He can't help it. Oh, well, we all know him.
A kindly face, a merry smile,
T And "Wery" busy all the while, '
A Who smokes cigars "Uncle Charley" style-
A chubby form, a waddling gait,
By changing ways he may be great,
But sometimes comes to lectures late-
Fred Carney. '
Bewitching smile, vaseline hair, V
Waxed mustache, a baby stare,
Who is a judge of maidens fair-
John Lester Bloomheart.
Ruddy face, wavy hair,
Goes to sleep most anywhereg
When roll is taken never there-
The finest boy you ever saw,
Though he's sometimes picked up by the law,
The best "Hill Billy" in Arkansas-
Always jolly, feeling fine,
Rusty Ford and quite a line,
He has a "rattling" good time-
Divinely tall, divinely fair,
Blg blue eyes and dark brown hair
With the ladies he's sure there- ,
O H nd:-ed Six -
We Are Big Enough to
be Small Enoughi
to be Big
We carry a complete line of
as well as Merchandise
The Pattison-McGrath Co
612 Bryant Building i
Kansas City, Mo.
I A W f
AS CITY-WI THEBUSHWHACKER !TAL COLLEGE
W M f G ld d Pl fnum Jewelry Watch and Jewelry Repairing and Engraving
c anu acture o an- a 1
S. E. DUNN JEWELRY CO.
Third Floor Shukert Bldg.
Fraternity and Class Pins and Rings Our Specialty
HOME MAIN 9859
ms GRAND AVE. KANSAS CITY, Mo.
The following table shows the estimated expenses of an average student at the
Kansas City-Western Dental College. fTaken from a student's last year's expense
Tuition -.--.--.---..------------..--- ----- -..,.----,,,,--,...,,.,,,,,,.---,,,,,,,, S 1 60,00
Board, Ramos Cafe ............... .--.... 1 30-00
Board, Nanking's .................... .... 5 0-00
Bed for roommate to sleep ........ - 15.00
Books that can't be borrowed-- .... 27.00
Stationery and stamps .............. - 25.00
Laundry .................................. 95.00
Tailor bill ............................... .......... 2 34.56
Breakage of furniture ......... ................ 9 .00
Dates and cabs ....,.,.....,...,.,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Y ou know
Trips t0 J 0e'S ............... ........ C an't remember
Chips and humps ...,..,.. ,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,-,,. 2 91,00
Long distance ........,... Q ,,,,,,,,, Every Week
Jefferson and Gillis ....,,, ,,-,,--,, ? ?????? '
Instruments ..,,.,,,,,,,,.,, .-.-,.-,--,.---.---,,.. 5 00,00
BUSHWHACKER ...,,. ,,-,.,,,,,,,,,,,-,-,,..,-. 3 .00
Total ---------- ........ A sk Dad, he knows
Quality ls the Keynote Today
FITWELL CLQTHES bought from us are notable examples. For behind their making is
the.proof that quality and tailoring tells its own tale. To wear clothes that differ from the
ordinary gives them class and tone. A glance at our Men's and Young Men's Spring Suits
and Top Coats
will explain. All the late models and colors-
3 335, 340, 345, Sso, 360, 365
FITWELL CLOTHING co., 1008 Main st. I
L. 3 W
One I-Iznzdred Eight
I I i
2 Kansas Cityfw estern Dental College
Kansas City, Mo.
Successor to the KANSAS CITY DENTAL COLLEGE
2 and the WESTERN DENTAL COLLEGE
of Kansas City, Mo.
Competent faculty and extensive equipment
I5 units, or equivalent, of high school credit for entrance '
N qw Address
Charles Channing Allen, D.D.S, Dean, or Roy James Rinehart, D.D.S., SCCY--TTCN
Tenth Street ancl Troost Avenue
One Himdred A
KANSAS CITY-WI THE BUSHWHACKER TAL COLLEGE
Founded-Garden of Eden, B. C. gAd
Charter Member of Alpha Chapter- affl-
Tooth-Carpenters Chapter, founded K. C.-W. Dental College, JUIY 1: 1919' .
Adopted by the married men of the college, in an effort to further assert their
rights, that they might dominate in domestic affairs. . O
Requirements for membership: Candidate must have fallen 3 Vlctlm to the
wiles of Cupid and committed Matrimony.
OFFICERS G E F t
- . . auce
EI5hN3I.I.fff1c1illli toooto eeoeetoetettttttttat S .E Mew
Chief Scribe .....................- ---- I ' C' Smlth
Filthy Lucol Tender .....,., G. W. Cooney
Chief Bouncer ............... ---------- G - M- Rgber
Trustees --------.-.--------- ,-.,,,-,,, T heir WIVGS
Most Active Member ......... ..----- -------------- ------------ M ' C- Zimmerman
Piker Member .................. .........-........------------------------- ------------------- G - M- Reber
' MOTTO: "I love my wife."
INSIGNIA: Safety Pin.
FLOWER: Four Roses.
Fraters in Facultateg Too numerous to mention.
Fraters in Urbe: Ask the Census Man.
H. B. Granot S. A. McCool J. F. Powell G. E. Faucet
L. J. Bliesner V. L. Partridge L. C. Taylor I. C. Smith
J. M. Chalmers S. C. Thompson A. D. Uhls G. M. Reber
G. W. Cooney L. C. Chapman B. M. Houston M. C. Zimmerman
C. W. O'Dell
G. E. Miller O. M. Henderson J it V. Brown F. B. Hollingsworth
Roy Graham J. H. Pence C. L. Gill Cin doubtj
Harry Mosier G. M. Sneed B. H. Arnold R. W. Edwards
C. E. Slade L. P. Johnson A. G. McKinley Cto be initiated in
'fDo you Tlfnow
gives a vulcanite file with every set of plates? Ask Red Smoot.
Who rides a broomstick down Twelfth Street on Armistice Day?
Who discovered the new method of vulcanizing plates with the cloth in place?
Who lost more cro d
n wns own rat holes last summer than he got credit for?
Who tried to melt gold in a copper ladle and pour it into an inlay?
Who IS known as the Village Blacksmith?
Who talks to the Rednecks like they were still in the army?
Who teach ff
es ancourse on How to Make Money in the Infirmary ?"
Who plays African golf in the laboratory?
One PIIl1Hll'Cd T071
' Frank f
EDDIE. KUHN and CHAQUETTE ORCJHESTPJKS
I Greatest Musical Organization in the U. S. of High Class Orchestra Leaders.
MUSICIANS:-Eddie Kuhn, Orchestra and Piano, Emil Chaquette, Orchestra and Violinistg
Frank K. Lott, Bands, Beckhams Orchestra, Kate and Tomg Loren McMurray, Orchestra and Saxophone
Our star musicians under contract with us:
Frank Papilla, Accordion Dick O'Kane, Piano
Youngberg, Saxophone and Clarinet Eddie Kuhn, Piano
Chas Beuder, Cornet Emil Chaquette, Violin
Murray Fitzgerald, Drums and Zyl. Mattie Beuder, Trombone
Billy Womitan, Drums and Zyl. Russell Botefuhr, Saxophone
Tom Beckman, Banjo Frank K. Lott, Trombone and Band Leader
Kate Beckman, Piano Maurice Morse, Violin
Dave Sight, Piano Carl Norberg, Trombone
- Bryce Seay
Bell Phone Grand 1356 J E Seay
Service Printing Co.
1120 Troost Avenue Kansas City, Mo'
- f t d Cl er for
66 S A N ,,'-"' ilgiggtiligsegneii Rereimaozixble Bridges
- ' ' ' tt t' ll
Every wearer of a plate or a removablgbrgigiwqqthflnk YOU for Calllng then' 3 en lon 0
Just sprinkle a little "SANT" on the moisteped plate: it cleans it just llke new, and removes
all stains bacterial Placques, and all other foreign matter'
' so N T "
S A' ' fi t iece of Work
contains no soap, lye 01' Caustic, and Cannot lmure the nes p '
81.00 for a large Can'
THE SANT CHEMICAL COMPANY
Write us for a liberal sample. Westover Bldg., Kansas City, M0-
Our Motto: Qllalitl'
Home Phone Main 96416
RA S CAFE
1108 East Twelfth Street
Kansas City, Mo. 1
. Buy a Meal Ticket and Save
A Nice, Clean Place to Eat
One Hzmdrcd EIc1'C'11
Tmdell Sc Massie
PQCKET BILLI RD
giliger H The Best of Everything
In Cnnnnnnnn- 1 1110-12 EAST TWELFTH1 STREET
Students' patronage A
.- H Home Phone Main 7016
LAUNDRY AGENCY 5 CHAIRS-No WAITING
K. C.-W. D. C.
Just Around the Corner-924 Troost Ave.
L. C. KREIDER, Prop.
Headquarters for all Dental Students. Our aim is to please. One of our new features is
hair cutting by electricity. When wanting fine barber Work done give us a call.
Dental T3llO1'S Troost Shining Parlor
1105 Troost Ave. JOHN BUZUKOS, lnrop.
REMODELING AND CLEANING . d Bl k H t
W Clean an oc a S
All Work neatly done and S C S S-
H M . 2346 1032 EAST TWELFTH STREET
OITIC one- 3.ll'l '1
EN RY MQORE
ll' till 1 -
li . Mill l 'M l 111,
tt M l,' ' -- Eleventh and McGee Streets
ul, . .
f, f'V'y"l7i ', ,,ve" ft, ""x"-sir,
tlltt ttf ! T
. , ft' 1' 'llfi f. ,2- - A "fi'.
'li w t tilt iiiitiift
ff l W' , Maker of Photographs Thai Please
yn, . dw M Q in CM Q
OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER FOR
' N t All l. l,il1 Wi m THE BUSHWHACKER
'last will one Eestamentk of tba Senior Class
K. C.-W. D. C., KANSAS CITY, Mo.
We, the Senior Class of the K. C.-W. D. ,C., beiflg Of 13Wfl11 age and Sflund
mind, realizing the uncertainty of life and the certainty of death, do make this our
last will and testament, to-Wit: '
That Dr. C. C. Allen shall be our sole executor, Without bond, and shall first
see that our tuition and other bills are paid, and make the following dispositions at
such time and place as he shall see fit:
1. Our gold foil fillings be given to the Juniors.
2. Our root-canal work to the hard-Working and patient Freshmen.
3. Our chairs in the Infirmary to t ie Sophs.
4. Our foot engines to the under-classmen at a price We Will name.
5. All trash, etc., We may have left around the school be placed in the safe-
keeping of Bruce.
6. The use of the lathes in the lab. to anyone who is mechanic enough to make
7. The great privilege of paying tuition to all attending K. C.-W. D. C.
8. Plate svvaging to Dr. Stark.
9. To Miss Marguerite we will another helper in the Infirmary.
10. To the demonstrators we leave a n h
ones out the past year.
11. To everyone connected with the school We leave our o d 'll
D . A g o -W1 and friend-
ship, and wish them the superlative degree of success.
ew punc , as We have Worn their old
SENIOR CLAss OF 1920.
Our PfvII1Ifil'L'd Fozrrfoz'
THE HARVARD CHAIR
Will not only meet all the requirements of an
efiicient and serviceable dental chair, but its
beauty will add to the attractiveness of your
office and its comfort will appeal to your patients.
Write for catalog.
THE HARVARD CGMPANY
CANTQN, OHIO, U. s. A.
e Hundred F
KANSAS CITY-W THEBUSHWHACKER TAL COLLEGE
LIBERTY SHoE REPAIRING
Shoes Called for and Delivered
College Building 926 Troost Avenue
BY R. V. CANNON fJuniorJ
The pectoral billows rise and fall with audible vibration,
And frigid flashes come and go with regular pulsation,
And suboral moistures ebb and flow,
And aural colors brighter grow,
While aerial periods shorter grow in weird anticipation.
But when at last in brachial clasp Without hallucination,
And labial nerves work out the curves designed for osculation,
And facial contact is complete,
And satisfying glances meet,
Then cerebration names the feat Neurotic Realization.
With corporal disjunction now past ocular detection,
And mental stimulus regained for rational reflection,
A mental conflict being waged,
Cerebral judgment being staged,
A fatuous fantasy has raged within our recollection.
All Work Guaranteed
We Call and Deliver Promptly
Cleaning, Repairing and Pressing by Experts
922 Troost Avenue
Home Phone Main 6599
Kansas City, Mo.
O Hundred Si.rtee1L
Edwards Dental X:Ray Unit
Coolidge Tube Type
This precision machine embodies, in
their best forms, all the essentials for
Dental Radiography. Mobile, yet rigid
tube holder, automatic line and filament
switches, constant voltage control and
Angle indicator and Hface form" funnel
permit exact duplication of Work at all
times. The operator works entirely from
his usual operating position. When not
in use the tube holder folds up over the
cabinet and out of the Way.
Send for information.
A Goon THING
Too much cannot be said about a
good thing. And as CARBOL
EUGENOL is one of the very
best of good things, we naturally
like to talk about it.
CARBOL EUGENOL will normal-
ize an inflamed pulp more quickly and
completely than any other remedy
known to dental science. Combined
with SILVER NITRATE it is the
most positive and potent remedy
known for the treatment of children's
teeth. CARBOL EUGENOL reduces
the dentist's repertory of medicines to
a minimum, because of its many ster-
Buy a package and see how promptly
and cheerfully you'll bu y another
when it's gone.
X-RAY CORPORATION Formula 0fJ. A. Will1Iams,D.D.S.
Main Office and Factory
1 I 1-113 N. New Jersey St.
Indianapolis, U. S. A.
King's Specialty Company
Fort Wayne, Indiana, U. S. A.
1030 East 12th Street
"The Place of Qufllifyn
Students' Patronage Solicited
Home Phone Main 6582
One Himdred SGUC' fe
KANSAS CITY-W THEBUSHWHACKER TAL COLLEGE
TA 'leap year 'Ilroposal
flu memory of our classmate, Earl E. Bakerl
BY LITTLE SISTER .
When Leap Year came, a maiden bold,
Fearing lest she be a spinster old,
Like other schoolmarms Cwonder why?l
Decided she would at least try
Her skill with Cupid and not wait
Till man proposed, or set the date,
For well she knew the fickle things,
Who even shy at diamond rings.
When Leap Year came, she made a list
Of all the bachelors that Cupid missed
The year before g determined not to fail,
Nor give up the struggle till she captured a male.
So she started a campaign to change her name,
For this was her sole thought and aim,
Be he German, Irish, French, or Jew-
Perhaps even a Coon or Turk would do.
Luck was with her, for it happened one day
A poor innocent youth glanced her way.
Before he even had a chance to smile
At another, he was walking down the aisle,
To the Lohengrin march, she by his side,
A shrinking and a blushing bride.
To this, dear reader, always hold as sincere,
For it has happened to several this Leap Year.
CBeing merely a friendly warning' to poor, deluded, innocent, unsophisticated
youths, for what woman has done or dreamed of doing, woman may do.J
Senior: "N ow, Mrs. Jones, that tooth is very badly decayed and I will have to
remove the nerve and give it several treatments."
Patient: "When will you put it back, Doctor ?"
Bloom: "Runt, why are you putting that plaster on the floor ?"
Runt: 'fWell, it won't stick on the ceiling."
'Tm havin' a tooth out tomorrow," said Esther.
"Go1n' to have gas ?" asked Marie,
"Well, I should say so 3, you don't get me sitting in the dark with no dentist."
Lucas Cafter a meal at the Baltimorej : "My bill was 87.657
Miller: "The trouble was they took you for a regular boarder and charged you
for a week's board and you didn't know enough to get the rest of it."
One Hundred EZ'gIlfC01L
l have to
You spend most of your time in your office. An office properly arranged
and equipped will be an inspiration for your development.
Our department for Office Planning and suggestions for Office Arrange-
ment is at your service.
A branch office of this company, showing dental suites fully
equipped and furnished has just been opened at
208 Minor Bldg., Corner 10th and McGee
Kansas City, Mo.
MR. JOHN C. EICHE, Manager
A visit any time at your convenience will be most welcome.
, an Z ,
'--.,- ,Z f
mst, Ritter Dental Mfg. Co., IHC.
Rochester, N. Y-
Om- Hundred Nineteen
KANSAS CITY-W5 THEBUSHWHACKER TAL COLLEGE
Harry: "A kiss is the language of love."
Catherine: "Please say something."
WHAT IS AN IRRITANT?
Dissection two mornings and three evenings a Week :
Thompson's senseless questions:
Redneck Huscher's intelligenceC?J 5 Y
K. C.-W. D. C. Lavatory:
IrWin's blondine mustache: ,
Redneck Klamet's derby:
Reber's new Hlnvvenches and Processesf'
Dr. Davidson's Wrist Watch:
Von Bohland's curiosity:
The question, "When is the BUSHWHACKER coming out ?"
Dr. Westenhaver: "If mercurial poison was present and you could not look up
in the text-book, how would you treat to cure it ?" I
Ferrel: "I'd send her to a doctor."
Prof. Haan: "Give effect on Amoeba contained in Water through which a gal-
vanic current is passedf' -
From Corner: "They shimmief' '
Rednecks: Comedy of Errors.
Sophomores: Much Ado About Nothing.
Juniors: Love's Labors Lost.
Seniors: All's Well That Ends Well.
He failed in Anatomy, flunked in Chem.:
They heard him softly hiss,
Ild like to find the man who said
"Ignorance is bliss."
Andrews: "I have something preying on my mind."
Cayton: HLet it alone: it Willkstarve to death."
KUOODI "At 3 FGCGIUJ banquet 3 man got up and left the table because someone
told a story that he didn't approve."
Lady Friend: "Oh, how noble of him! What was the story 'ln
O 11 c H1111 dred Twmz fy
L a gal-
Vow QW jx g lj 21 jf
A Vhowht h
or how far forward the
standards of modern
dentlstry may be ear
rled, Caulk Standards
for dental materlals W1ll
always be upheld 1n
Pnlhes of good dentistry
T . . . , y .
THE L OD CAULK ooMPANY
MILFORD DEI AWARE TORONTO CANADA
Tyec.LzdL C f' :mg
de ray: Synthetic Porcelazn Twcnheth Centuvy Alla Caullz Zznc Ctmmts
I V Q' 0
ld: rr o, ,, ondon, on men a ents-J
One H1111d1'cd 3
KANSAS CITY-Wi THEBUSHWHACKER TAL COLLEGE
IN OPERATIVE LECTURE 0
Dr. Arrowgmith-HayS, what can you say as to the amount of retention in
Hays fwaking upj-Not very much-
Dr. A.-Correctg there isn't much.
Carving teeth would try any one's patienceg even Mr. Odell has learned the
art of using profane language in quantity and not in Cluallfy-
Ask Steele how he likes chair baths.
IN BIOLOGY EXAM.
Odell-Now, boys, no ponies allowed in this class.
Redneck+What would be the consequences?
Odell-You and your pony would get kicked out.
Redneck-You're wrongg it would be a "horse" on you.
Things we hear so often: Don't throw plaster any place but on the floor. Don't
put your extra plaster in plasterroom 5 put it in the sink. Did any one find a flask
top? Somebody swiped my wax spatula.
The car that I came in on had a wreck fit ran off the bridgej .
The time changed and I forgot about it. Anv chance of getting on roll call?
Woodrow Wilson, Jr., of Redneck class, has been elected president of Loafers'
Union for third term.
Tale of dreams of a Freshman fdreaming he is a J uniorj , briefly told in "Bush-
Brunette appears in office for treatment. Ushered to chair. "What seems to
be the matter ?" Squirts water over face instead of on teeth. Holds chisel in one
hand and mallet in other. Wishes he were a "plow jockey" instead of a student.
Hits an upper molar instead of a cent. inc. Assures her he is painless. Con-
cludes that he is using the wrong thing at the right time. Kicks his shin in excite-
ment. Exposes his ignorance by filling a sound tooth. Records his work and af-
fixes his D.D.S.-Doggone Discouraging Start. I
Wolfe fmeditativelyj :
A little bit of writing, scribbled on a cuff,
Helps a guy remember lots of handy stuff.
Dr. Glaze: "A fool can ask more questions than a wise man can answer."
Redneck: "No wonder so many of us flunk."
One Hundred Tfvclzfx'-two
e .ff xr :Y
' e f.If3i?E?X:
"' THE s S DIAMOND cmxm
AND No.3 EQUIPMENT s'rANn
HE CHARACTER of the service you
render the public is reflected by your
environment. Let your surroundings,
your equipment, your facilities, be of the best.
We can give you valuable help in design-
ing your oflices and in the selection of your
equipment without the least obligation on your
"Modern Dental Equipment"
a beautiful new catalog, free on request.
The S, S. White Dental Mfg. Co.
"Since 1844 the Standard"
One Hundred T
KANSAS CITY-115 THEBUSHWHACKER ,TAL CULLEGE
SAY ow Scout I cfozrjfvw Q52 ,ABEJQTMEAVING THAT
AW FUL TOOTHAKE - c --
Z, A PROPOSITIUN ONE OF
TO SUGGEST AND
mv PAL'S TEE ru
IF you Dom T
HURT HIM ILL
Porter Cwanting through doorj : "Can I get through here ?"
Taylor: "I guess so, a load of hay just went through."
"You said this tooth had never been filled," snapped the dentist. "How comes
th. . . .
is piece of gold on the point of my 1nstrument?"
The patient gulped and swallowed "Th t'
. a s not from the tooth, Doctor," he
apologized, "that's part of my back collar button." -M. B.
Reber: "If I make as many points last month as I did next month, should I
Buster: "Screw that light bulb in slow or 't 'll b "
One Hundred Ttvclzty
1 W1 urn out. ,:.-
Walter P. Krause
Service, Quality and Prices That Are Right
TRY US AND SEE,
Price List and Order Blanks Sent on Request
Both Phones Main 3947
818 Walnut Street KANSAS CITY, MO.
Bell Phone Grand 1607 Home Phone Main 7016
. F. RINEHOLT
Real Cigar Stores
1112 East 12th Street A 1126 Troost Avenue
AGENCY GATE CITY LAUNDRY
ell Phone Grand 1624
Home Phone Main see-1 B
Home -Made ' Fruits, Cigars and
1034 East 12th St. Kansas CitY, M0-
Oue Hll11d1'Cli Twenty-f
s p e 1
W i d
Ge g d Qlght
How important this is will be learned in a short time.
Getting "started right" now is largely "choosing right,"
Nowhere in the selection of your equipment must more care be exercised than in the selection of your X-Ray out-
fit. It is a revenue producer and must pay for itself, and the amount of revenue you obtain will be based on the
durability, simplicity and
constancy of results to be
obtained from the equip-
ment you choose.
The Adams X-Ray was
the first to used and stand-
ardize the Coolidge tube.
iThere is no question as to
the superiority of the
Coolidge tube.J The elec-
trical equipment through-
out is the best kGeneral
The design and construc-
tion of the Adams X-Ray
Unit combines the knowl-
edge and skill of experts in
the electrical. mechanical
and X-Ray line.
The special features em-
bodied in the X-Ray Unit,
such as the stereoscopic
adjustment, special film
holder and guide, combined
hand timer switch and
s p e c i a l precautionary
measures taken for the
comfort and safety of both
operator and patient, add
to its other highly desirable
In ad iition, our nation-
W i d e organized service
department stands ready
to back our guarantee of
permanent service and sat-
Sold through recognized
dental supply dealers only.
Write for our literature.
I735 Woodward Ave,
HAND JW! TCH
' AIVD PVIVIOMV FEED
LOCK ' ARM
L06!f F? BAPACE R005
EIVCL vED FEEL
II I1 fired Tii'C1lfJ"5'77'e7
KANSAS CITY-W THEBUSHWHACKER QTAL COLLEGE
W. Nl. STIVISON, D. D. 5.
Announces that he is prepared to instruct a limited number of Dentists
in Full and ' Partial Denture Construction, Removable Bridges, etc.
For particulars, write
W. M. STIVISON, D. D. S.
Kansas City, Mo.
'flirtists in Ebcir 'line
Chief story teller-Bradshaw.
Hammering gold foils-Powell.
Betting on the side-McIntosh
Swaging brass plates-Rook.
Rolling the bones-McCool.
Saving a nickel-Ernst.
Juggling peas on knife-Reber
Spreading his line-Barger.
Making a hit-Wagner. S
Dancing-Mosier, H. J.
Tickling the keys-Links.
Writing jokes-Mosier, H. D.
Singing-Carney and Cline.
Keeping their temper-Miss Margaret
J itney service-Haar.
Holding most jobs-Chalmers.
Stowing away chow-Porter.
-H. D. M.
Miss Margaret: "I think Jack Armour's mustache is cute."
Patient: "So do I. Why, it nearly tickled me to death last night."
Heaven help you, little man,
With that fuzz, your treasured plan!
Such a downy Chaplin bit
Of chaff upon your upper lip!
Do you fear the ladies fair?
Is that Why you weari it there?
You are safe-they wish you joy,
They don't Want you, little boy!
0110 I'IlIIIdl'L'tf T'Il't'lIf.l'-Cligllf
0 Hyde Park 4251
A. A. Riederer
PHOTOS OF MEN EXCLUSIVELY
School Pictures a Specially
High Class Work
Q SPECIALI IES af
, A Special Prices
D . Alloy Ivory Instruments
i Burs Mercury
Broaches Matrix Bands
Cement Matrix Strips
Carborundum Discs Mouth Mirrors, all Sizes and Shapes
Crown Articulators Port Polishing Brushes
Discs Paper Pliers, Perry and College and Solder
Downie Wax, Compound, Base Plate Root Reamers
Downie Drills, Reamers, Broaches Syringes, Chip, Moffat, Abscess
Examination Blanks Syringes, Hypodermic and Needles
Felt, Wheels, Cones, Brushes Strips, all Kinds
Mo' Gutta Percha Canal Points Spatulas, Rubber, Bone, Wax
Handy Polishing Discs 'l emporary Stopping
lnlay Holders Wheels, Brush, Felt. Polishing
lmpression Trays White Diagnostic Mouth Lamp
Also a complete stock of Plates, Solders, Alloy and Filling Cold,
Send for our price list and catalog. We save you money on each item
S THE KEETGN GCDLD CC.
1112-1114 Grand Ave. Kansas City, Mo.
R R9 S Up-to-the-Minute
ret' D E DRUG sToRE
In the Dental Building
Z Soda, Cigars, Candies, Sundries
, Dental Books '
BOTH PHONES MAIN 280'
5-'...a-. if One Hundred TwenfJ"'1W'e
Tborobred Clothes, fairlvpr-iced-tailored to invite the question
'l en:0-eight Grand
-Also Haberdashery -Also Hats
'DENTAL Boer-as Nose:
' EXTRACT A
A DEN TIST
5PlY,Doc ,p6- ee e e '
You GlV?E Q F NO- I CHARGE
GAS. . FOR rr!
,Q Ly I
-A Distinctive Dental Cffice-
- Is the aim of every Dental Student.
f tl a ointed ofhce with an air of
His laudable ambition is to some day have a per ec y pp ,
individuality stamped upon it, so that it will be distinctly remembered by patients as "his" office.
l t' of equipment. ln the ofiice
Success in this respect rests entirely in the correct se ec ron
d above the dentist has wisely included an Electro Dental
Cabinet 'Unit Engine Operating Light
These are all items worthy of your careful consideration.
Electro Dental Manufacturing Company
Philadelphia New York Chicago
One Hundred Tlzirty-one
HOME MAIN 4519 BELL GRAND 2516
SIDNEY J. BLUM, D. D. S.
Practice limited to HOUTS
DENTAL X-RAY 9-12 1-5
702 shukeft Bldg. KANSAS CITY, M0-
- LIFE OF A FRESHMAN
Ready to take a "Soph's" advice.
Eternally getting it "rubbed in."
Doesn't know quite all he thought he did.
Never goes to a show, misses lectures or dates a girl.
Everlastingly buying candy.
Can't stay in school till 5:00. '
A Kills time telling about his home town girls.
The Idle Hour. NGTICE Dr. Laning, Manager.
Time-1 p. m. to 2 p. m. Place-Large Lecture Room.
Reserved seats. Shows begin promptly. Now showing a continuation of pic-
tures of "Ana" and "Tomy," or "Cutting Up of the Body."
Synopsis of Play:
Explanation of lower and upper extremeties of body given with moving pic-
tures. Never interesting enough to keep "Rednecks" awake. Come and bring all
Men Only. Admission 3160.00 per Year. I
Season Tickets Issued to All.
No Smoking orlTalking, With Few Exceptions.
One Hundred Th'irty-two
'oR.JoNE9,THE DENTIST, 1 BE'LIEVE....
I REPRESENT UTHE FAKEM-FLUKEM
DAENTAL SUPPLY com PANVNAND vvouw
LWE TO mrenesv You IN soME
or oun sxceuen-r
My DEAR sm - l Buv ALL4
or: MY DENTAL NEEDS FROM
wnosf 600125 , n KNOW
' ARE ABSOLUTELV GUARANTEED
jf pic' -1l1::.-f-
Mv,f! W , c
One Hundred Thirty-three
w Home 3240 Main Bell 3240 Grand
I . UTO LIVERY
I and coNFEcT1oNEP.v
.' FIVE AND SEVEN-PASSENGER SEDANS
f AND TOURING CARS Q
At Your Service 24 Hours
1106 East 12th St. Kansas City, Mo.
Prof. Davidson, calling Soph. roll: "I have been notified that all persons an-
swering roll call for someone else must be penalized."
Wolfe fthinking of K. U.-M. U. S35 beth : "How many yards, Doctor?"
--.- -H. D. M.
"I suppose your boy is giving a good account of himself at college ?"
"Indeed he is," replied Mr. Grabcoing "almost every time he Writes home. In
the last letter I received he gave such a good account of himself I discounted its
improbability and sent him a check for SSO." -H. D. M.
A New York actress rubbed her legs with pumice stone because silk stockings
were so high, which brings us back to the old bark about
"The poor benighted Hindoo,
He does the best he kindoo 5
He sticks to his caste,
From first to last g
And when his clothes Wear out, '
He makes his skin do."
"Watch your step," said Conductor Giroux to girl boarding car in front of
"I don't have to 3 those yaps over there are doing it for me."
One Hundred Thirty-fozfr
Beautiful in Design Mechanically Right
"Judge for Yourselff'
The Weber Dental Manufacturing C
Canton, Ohio, U. S. A.
One Hundred T11 f
1, 1 ,
f f V
CHARMING and PRACTICAL
f a lg
X ' 91 'T -.,,' ,'.'. '
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xx '- A . '- Q'
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C LARK U NIT PEDESTAL
An analysis of its Utilities divulges the universal essentialness of each feature-with each
characteristic an-outstanding one.
These qualities with its supremedesign appeal strongly to the practical practitioner and
establish a new standard in Unit equipment.
Fountain Spittoon-Electric Engine-Hot Air Syringe-Examination Lamp--Spray Bottle
and Warm Water Glass-Water Syringe-Drinking Glass and Finger Bowl-Table and Bracket
-Cut Off -Gas Bunsen Burner- Separated Saliva Ejector-Transformer-Regulators tor Con-
trolling Current- Air Gauge-Air Filter-Air R-.yulator-Automatic Pulleys-Commutator Bar
-Call Bell Button, etc. g
Cast Aluminum Pedestal combines lightness with strength.
Construction involves Mechanical and Electrzcal prectszon.
Opalescent Housings illuminated by electrzc bulb from wzthzn.
SEND FOR OUR NEWC UNIT CA TALOG-JUSTCOFQ THE PRES?
A. C. CLARK 8K C0.
Q,-and Crossing Chicago, Ill., U. S. A.
Ong Hundred Tlzirty-seven
Prof. l'l. E. Wolfe's Modern Dance Studios
2906 Brooklyn Ave. Home Linwood 333, Bell YVabash 983J.
Twenty Teachers for Private Lessons.
The only dancing school in the Middle West conducting 6 full 3-hour sessions a Week. Business is better. "There's a
reason." Superior service and instructions by Prof. Wolfe and 20 specialists for teaching private lessons from 10 a. m. to
10 p. m. at both studios. 4 private and 4 class less ms S53 9 p- ivate lessons, 510: 20 for 320. Appointments by phone. Classes
Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Friday at 8:3-rg 'I uesday and Saturday, 3 to 5: advanced class 8 to 9:assembly dance 9 to 11:30
Thursday and Saturday. Dancing teachers furnished for local and out of town classes, militaty schoo's, colleges, societies
or clubs: correspondence solicited. Tne dovrnt -wn studio is 9l4 Grand Avenue, 3d floor. Home Main 8407. day or evening.
Private lessons. or 14 couples may form a pri vate class, 8 to 10 p. m. Literature and rate card upon request. or drop in for
consultation. We have brought the dancing lessons downtown to you.
No. 2-914 Grand Ave., Third Floor. Home Main 8407g Bell Main 5035W. '
No. 3-3302 Troost Avenue. Home Hyde Park 4070.
Special discount of 81.00 to Dental College students if you mention this Adv.
K. C.-W. D. C. Janitor
Cl ligditor of BUSHWHACKER to staff: "Who'11 write the history of the Junior
"Bradshaw, how about you ?"
Graham: "Sure, he'l1 do. One doesn't have to know much."
fults Cigars unch
"Dental College's Handy Place"
Southwest Corner Tenth and Troost.
One Hundred Tl11'l'fj'-6l'g1lf
"Kan-sas City's New Clothing Store
i Home of
8: Style Plus
Davis i I 1ii :iA X S45 to S60
: eo.0 f
60 Shades 1 I2 Different
1 fi '-'
e olr 0
W 2: yy
Brown Tone Suits
Every Shade, Every Model
Very Latest Brown Tones
Collegian Make y
545.00 up to 385.00 -
Q' X 12th and
gee X N N x ' YN Wa nu
Home Phone 2685 Main 928 T1'00St Avenue
K. C.-W. D. C.
LOIE WILLIAMS, Prop. .
ONLY TWO PLACES TO EAT-HERE AND HOME
NOT WORTH THE PRICE
A few years ago a 10-year-old boy, after considerable coaxing, permitted the
dentist to give him a treatment. VVhen the treatment was finished the boy got out
of his chair and said, as he glowered at the dentist:
"My goodness, does my father have to pay you money for that ?"
The Parsons Sun says the dental convention at Parsons now is head and shoul-
ders above its other meetings. That was the Way with the last dentist We met. He
was head and shoulders above us and had a mean little drill in his hand.-Kansas
"Doctor," said the notorious tightvvad, "do you think you can get this tooth
out without causing a shock to my nervous system?"
'Tm afraid not," replied the dentist, dryly. "It will cost you a dollar.-B'i11m-
Dr. Odell-What is use of starch in plant leaves.
Brilliant Redneck-To make them stiff.
Home Phone Main 5807 ' i N E ,
Tlhe.t1detalHWater-Soluble? Non-Toxic, Non-
rri an , ygroscopic o ine, in Ch ' all
Harry E. HOl3d2y, D. D. S, Pure Glycerine. Aseptic and Anti:2pctic.y
Prosthetist No Potash or Alkalis.
For External and Internal Administration.
Readily Mlscible with Stomach Juices.
Suite 806 Waldheim Building Made and Guaranteed by the
Kansas 'CifY, MiSS0Ul'i 20th Century Chemical Company
KANSAS CITY, U. S. A.
I-I' ' 1' gd "". "
One Hundred Forty
cc 9, p
- for nine years-continuously
For nine years sales have stead-
ily increased on the "60" series
of Dental Cabinets.
The Cabinet illustrated is one
of the best numbers in the
"American,' line-the addition
of the "E" top With formalde-
hyde Sterilizer multiplying its
l utility and beauty.
C To thoroughly appreciate the
NO- 6015, 011911 service this Cabinet Will give--
and it may prove exactly what your oilice requires-Write for
If catalog and p.rices.
In The American Cabinet Company
I r Two Rivers, Wisconsin
C One Hundred F 31
THE. --:-- V.
TROOST AVENUE COOK SHOP
1109 Troost Avenue
' FOR HOME-MADE PIES AND CAKE
Real Home Cooking.
1109 Troost Avenue Home Phone 2824 Main
Thompson: "Doctor, is the abbreviation for boulevard B. V. ,D.?"
CNote: He does not wear them.J
"THE IDLE HOUR"
Oft upon the P. M.s cheery, while I listened tired and weary-
Listened to the lectures given since the golden days of yore--
Suddenly there came a quaking, for my neck was almost breaking,
And I awoke to find him saying words he said half hour before:
Nothing new from what he told- us fully half an hour before,
"Idle Hour"-Yes! Nothing more! J
Poster in the lower hall: Services will be held at- the Baptist Church, Sunday
afternoon, especially for the young people. Subject, 'fMountains on the Road to
Hell." Solo, "I Want to Go There," by Wood.
.-.ill. .. .
Gorman is spending most of his later years trying to decide whether Eve was
God's masterpiece or his greatest mistake. .
Faucett: "I have used this treatment for years on abscessed teeth without a
complaint. Now, what does that prove ?"
Patient: "That dead men tell no tales."
Home Phone 5871 Main
Where Your Dollar Does Its Duty H Q P E L Q F S K Y
Furnishings for Men and Ladies' and GCUTS'
Women I Furnishing Goods
1107 TRQQST AVE. 1103 East 12th St. Kansas City, Mo.
One H11 11 dred Forty-tfw
KANSAS CITY, MISSGURI
I A 5
Plates of the
for 1 '
College and School Annuals
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