University of Missouri at Kansas City School of Dentistry - Bushwacker Yearbook (Kansas City, MO)

 - Class of 1922

Page 1 of 166

 

University of Missouri at Kansas City School of Dentistry - Bushwacker Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1922 Edition, University of Missouri at Kansas City School of Dentistry - Bushwacker Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1922 Edition, University of Missouri at Kansas City School of Dentistry - Bushwacker Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 166 of the 1922 volume:

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DELT SIGMA DELTA FRATEK ITY V HOUSE Fig " 1- N M f- ,f-f"- nw.: , "TE1:':.ff ,,,, , ,vL,,fA,l V, if-V--'f-g-f 'f.f"gff':j,'1"T- .i,g1Tl,:" '-lv:-, 1, - 'l' , ,ff "W , " Q if "1 k ' E n,f ' J ff f' ,- 2 -.1-v4.-.-.. X - a Fi. ra, 1. ,Q w l m ,.- --...., .L,.h,.-',., ..,- ' .l. ... .,.,. ... ,.,,, ..... ,,,., ,vu ,W f K , ' ' ' ff M. ...,, V, Tw: ., , -f- -- - ,-P ga W? qggii, .f-gn: N J., 341,44-w,y.x1J4"L4-4-L'Qv?44,4 ,,. ,, -. . Q3 4 ' ,xg ua-5--V-w.,,:.,m ' .. .NN - - I '14, .1 rx G54 , A f f V ,- ' P" ' 1 I E 1 N 3 1 V . N H, 1 A ,Tiff -' jg. ,:::: .F ,fix .,,-V ' ' 41 PUT Ri Tzifij LSU W 1 ff'-if Ag, fa' News 15.51 Q1 ,- if X'f1'4f Y A .v,a,f,, , Eiga-fm ,- h Nh' ,.:'-jx .Ai , -.X -, f' ' :- A fix! 1 ' R lfi gg Q 'R ii!! Q F, F' ,. ' 'Q F r b aff 5' 'r J fy X, ,. U, 1 vi ,Q A ' I ' +114 " V2 1 , ,f ff 1 j I 'N M4 1, W W 4 ,v 1 J w fi 13 1 Ll wyggi sv '1 EQ 11FMiwL'm 5 n .N , s...,-,,..,..... V -M. - ... - QD: Ulxx N P ,ul ,. wg 1 1 W 1 i I D I 1 A I y ? Gi U1 wi 'i wi fl ll W il wl iz mg W1 Q1 N 1 is H, W 1 W s P ,, N X ,Q b r s. u L . - i 5' 3 ig L I gg. i 1 , l , 11 , ww N Mil , W 1, M W H Vs : E V QL ' lif l L 'KB 93 ilbffirers nf the Assnriaiinn DR. CHARLES CHANNING ALLEN .................................. Dean DR. HUGH G. TANZEY ..................... ........... P resident DR, W, T, STARK ,,,..,,,.. ......... V ice-President DR, R. J, RINEHART ........ ....... S ecretary-Treasurer Baath ni iilirednrz DR. CHARLES CHANNING ALLEN, Chairman DR. R. J. RINEHART DR. W. T. STARK DR. H. G. TANZEY Exerutiue Qlnmmittee DR. R. J. RINEHART .,,....,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,--, ,-,,,,,,, C hairman DR. CHANNING ALLEN ,,,,,.-,. -.-,,--.-- S Qgretary Page 11 Faculty 'K3 5558! K3 DS' , 7, DR. CHARLES CHANNING ALLEN Dean A Faculty Page 12 IK3 S53 le-13 2273 DR. HUGH G. TANZEY President Page 13 Faculty IKE EDS! .QQ 293' DR. R. J. RINEHART Secretary-Treasurer Faculty Page 14 IKE ED-3 :Kg iran DR. W. T. STARK Vice-President Page 15 Faculty M943 ' S58 ,..,....-..x.....-.4-...-.... -,,-,,. .--- ....L...... ... .,.... .... . ,. IK? W US' F. C. ELLIGTT, DD.s. A. L. PUNLUN, DDS. W. E. CR1sA'rH, D.D S. .X ZW R. W. EDWARDS, D.D.S. E. K. MUSICK, D.D.S. W. A. ACKERSON, D.D.S A T E. L. DILLON, D.D.s. E. M. HALL, D.D.s. H. E. HOLADAY, D,D,S, Faculty 1 Page 16 IS-43 QDQI X X , . .f, . x Q, ., W -Q 4, h . My X X ,x v . ' ff fx '35 1 . 1 f f 1 J A -..?.'2fv'f.D -b:...--.-.:sfr- V - A - 3 4, 1,413 5- 7' 1 8 1. Dfw J -, ' - ' - 1.-.gslgw-g-.--"',v. - -" ' - O If f X x v V 7, A 9' HN ff Q X s wif..-, fbbf aff.-,. 4 - ., '12 1 26- sly . . . , ff 4 2 -M 1 - - M .fy A f ,, f ,ff-ff:-1 - - f . 1 .. Q. .v u :QQ . , 1.. rs1,.2 ' f , , .3 ' X an "r,. f ,, .4g.m.2 K' 1 X 'f'.e: f X D as 5 ' '. 1 A? ,V .' .2 . K2 ffsfv- A... ,. .,. .H , -- V K, my -f . .-.q.qt,,. ' .P W i' -- ' -A -'-.- w".?5::21ee:i,Qf9xa..1:1EGw .a .:" f. ' .a .. 2' ' ,,. V.V1:,..V.- 2 4,. H. A. PGTTER, D. D. P. F. GILBREATH, D. fr f 1 Cf f f. ff fa Z , f ff 5 2 1 ff f. Zi S. D.S. HUBERT HUTTON, D.D.S. E. J. CRAIG, D.D.S. V f Wsygvym . , 2 V Q f' I I I f. 5534 Sifjgfsgfj ' A , f X 5 Y ww V S V Q , fix. 4 V N 5 5 Q3 .N . Q My W e ii Q W ff Q f ab 14 Q as ff? M 4: Y Km Izfqjxf 0 ' A A 7 fi? V 75 Jfbfy if f ,gif 1 Q' J Q? m .. vsniyow if 'A L. E. DAVIDSON, D.D.S. J. A. SAWHILL, D. D. S. H. P. KUHN, A..B. H. A. ALSHUUSE, D.D.S. E. H. WESTENHAVER, D.DS F.A.C.S. M. D. D .1 Page 17 FHCUHY Q93 .-........ ,., ... . ...--.,.... L .,,-,,,.... ..,,,-.........-V--. . , ii.-1. ....... .-..,-...,...- ........,,,,-- i .....-.-, -.... ,,. Q., .-.f-- .....,. ..-.. .,........,,.,,-fa--.fue-wmv.---m- . - D. D. CAMPBELL, D.D.S. H. ,H. OLDENDICK, A.B., X, J. H. LANING, M.D. A. T. CHAPIN, A.B. J. E. HUFF, D.D.S. Facuh L. G, TAYLOR, M.D EQDSI A.M. ,ff ix X O. P. FAIRES, M.D. 'XV X YW-xXx, E. L. STEWART, M.D. E. W. sM1TH, D.D.s. y Page 18 1243 gpg' ' r ' .-...,-....... ..-...-.....,....-........., . . . . ....,.......-..-....M,.4.,.u , ,. , M ,..., hw- 'Q lm M A M.-. ., .. M, LN 1' :-,.,,v'q-... , f., . l 2-C usummclcf J. L. MYERS, A. B., M. D. I. V. CONZETT, D. D. S. 8 D91 G. W. DAVIS, B. S., M. S. Page 19 G. W. HILLIAS, D. D. S. IK3 . ..-. -.-...,,,...,. ...... .,, ,-- ... .-wi.- -.- ,,,,, - .., ,..- . Il 1 l 1,5 . lm 124 Ill 1 'fl' L as-Q 93 l jfarultg I lil CHARLES CHANNING ALLEN, D. D. S., Dean M i lil, ROY JAMES RINEHART, D. D. S., Secretary-Treasurer 1- IN Professor of Crown and Bridge Q W. T. STARK, D. D. s. 5 g, Emeritus Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry fl, fl ll y I J. D. GRIFFITH, M. D. ,lg Professor of Clinical Oral Surgery 1 I H. P. KUHN, A. B., M. D., F. A. C. S. lf ,. ve if Professor of Oral Surgery ' - sl w l E. L. STEWART, M. D. 0 L - Professor of Histology' and Bacteriology ' M' O. P. FAIRES, M. D. . 4 ' Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics if , L. G. TAYLOR, M. ID. 21' O Professor of Physiology and Hygiene ig - J. H. LANING, M. D. I - Professor of Anatomy ' I PERRY F. GILBREATH, D. D. S. Professor of Operative Dentistry HUGH G. TANZEY, D. D. S., President in Professor of Orthodontiag President of International School f of Orthodontia o , H. A. ALLSHOUSE, D. D. S. f f Professor of Comparative and Human Dental Anatomy H - I WATSON CAMPBELL, A. B., M. D. Ii Professor of General Pathology EARL H. WESTENHAVER, D. D. S. . Professor of Dental Pathology F I EMMET J. CRAIG, D. D. S. Q' D Professor of Conductive Anaesthesia 1. . J. A. SAWHILL, D. D. S. ' V Professor of Radiography O. C. S. HANN, A. B. V ' Professor of Biology A. T. CHAPIN, A. B. Professor of Dental English and Etymology H. H. OLDENDICK, A. B., A. M. 'A Professor of Metallurgy Q F. C. ELLIOTT, D. D. S. . K Professor of Exodontia 5 5 HUBERT HUTTON, D. D. S. Professor of Oral Hygiene . f G. W. DAVIS, B. S., M. S. W V Professor of Organic and Physiological Chemistry . l H. E. HOLADAY, D. D. S. , Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry 5 L. P. BROUS, M. A. 2 Instructor -in Drawing I . 3 I" l il F' lt ' dcu 5 Page 20 1 'SQ Q53 x 1 l ill lit' li' tai. if 1 . it ' lil ll . 243 ' 573 DR JOHN V LONZETT Associate Professor Operative Dentistry L E DAVIDSON D D S Associate Piofessor of Operative Dentistry D D CAMPBELL D D S Piosthetics CCampbell s Prosthetics Dental Schoolj R VV EDWARDS D D S Demonstrator , I W. E. ACKERSON, D. D. S. E. . . . S. E. . , I . . S. H. . ,K . . S. A. L. n ,J . . '. S. Demonstra-tor K. MUSICK D D Demonstrator L' DILLON D D Demonstrator A POTTER D D Demonstrator PUNTON D D S Examiner W. E. CREATH, D. D. Dernonstraitor ' A. G. MaGEE, D. D. S. Demonstrator Sperial Eedurea J. E. HUFF, D. D. S. Ceramics ALBERT L. REEVES, L. L. D. Dental Jurisprudence C. J. MORROW, M. D. Specific Infections and Manifestations G. W. HILLIAS, D. D. S. Root Canal Technic W. W. DUKE, M. D. Immunity EDOUARD M. HALL, D. D. S. Focal Infections W. SMITH, D. D. s. H. VVILSON ALLEN, D. D. s. ,Bemnnztrainrs nf Anatnmg J. L. MYERS, A. B., M. D. B. L. MYERS, A. B., M. D. JAMES G. MONTGOMERY, B. S., M. D. WALTER F. HOLBROOK, M. D. E. E. PICKENS, M. D. Page 21 Facult IKB be .-- -. ...-...-...m ..... YA--H Facult A O21 H .B. DAVIS, M. D. A. N. ALTRINGER, A. B., M. D. HOMER F. WHITE. M. D. JAMES R. MCVAY, A. B., A. M., M. D. AMBROSE E. EUBANK, M. D. A. MORRIS GINSBERG, A. B., M. C. R. C. BOUCHER, D. D. S. JESSE D. COOK, A. B., M. D. REX I.. DIVELY, A. B., M. D. E. P. HALL, M. D. CLAUDE J. HUNT, A. B., M. D. J. LAWRENCE JONES, B. S., M. D. WILLIS E. KEITH, M. D. OLIVER P. MCCARTNEY, M. D. EDWIN L. RUSSELL, M. D. F. I. WILSON, M. D. 1 I Q . MARGRET B. POTTS. VERNETTE FAHNESTOCK Secretary to Dr. Allen Secretary to Dr. Rinehart LENA SCHWYN MARIE BUTNE - I R Custodlan Custodian y Paife 9 R943 '1 9 22 Q53 YH!! I 39 ig? A CLASSES x L. 5 ....,.....- U tn? .'xX ' X P A w v w w ,'x"', Milf' x? 41" , w i , I J il W ii H aw 'N 1 w , , VN! IW1 11,1 , My Vi WNW .mg ' W, W. ,. l my N'-,I , .,,, 1 KM N' fll 5,1 Mi WV, , s X , mul' I ug IA' '11 Q5 HM N' W1 W W 2 U! X1 li' W' FW 11 7: 1, ml W U qw . I i I I v l I J 4 . , 1 .P F L Q ' 1' T k , 6 r W I Q' 5,' i 1' 5 . , xl. I F ,I W i g ' 1 r , ', P: 1 , ' E 1 1 1 1 lm Wi ? N u w L , 1 1 N Q' .hai 'qhf Wi H51 Q W V W IW Ei!! W FW Eu"w1' :l Rum l !111l2,' , .,l1w up? 1 T yi : N V . M! V P' 1 1 1 2Lf1..',2 'f Q 1943 93 Q 1: 3 i W 5 2 U 2 u X v- ' -A iaaaaafwgg S Sf SJ X2 'M6PaGs:,mf fb Ss Q WX fP,faE. :2.mm9,ms' S5' '1 Sex 48 S fo O f 11 Em -f P mf ' 'K 'X ' 3 QN2Xf'.,S+X'fZ'-,'1RR'S22M?51:?4? 595' Xxb '?0,hmZ1g22r1:i,S,Saf5io'bgSa,f96 67 652 Q2 Zfffffiiiw WS? Sf Sf? Av 5 66 445 03' 3 0 1 Q Q S ff? xo O? 004 Jf3ff,f,A m24zfefCg1A,6- 9 G 'avxffpl fvf5?5'Q,f.9W Q1 I 2' 6 P' Vg fq? Pk 72 fp U qi Q Qfxx Y WMP We OA ff ww ' S26 N' QW' N 05177 X G4 Cf 'B J k6?4z3' if Q9 K5 A6 X 0409 411, Qx Q gw 4 f' Q, Q, Q 6 99 DESCR 000 Q s- Q gb qs W! 'BE THE Qvseb 64 Q35 49,6 SYMPATHAM Neevg erik? YM ARG QUSLES 9' OR ADIFFERENTIATE' of 'QQJWEC ER? ARTHROSIS' I OP Mask' ' SYN 0515 AND D Give 'PHE UUARTHR qs 54 MTH Ros 1904 Docfyi MPH XAMVLE H SAO fVDf,wAL 6,NXNcf EAQA 1ff,764,5fJ. '?'1f,477 OF E if 06g:2fy?Xo1'ofg44l HOPLSENIOR I 04 4, 010 TAIUNG THE 1' 46? fn STATE BOARD Le ...I Qy0WA4ff"" .9 AY, ' on P P ge 45 Semors IS-43 553 f-'--- -- ....h..-W.. ,..,,,.- ' V ........... -.. ,,,, ,.., ,,.,,, s-42 D5 llbffrrers uf Sentnt Glass F, C, DENNY ..,,,,.,,... .......... P res1dent C. D. STRICKLER ........ ...................... V ice President F. S. SHIRA ........... ....... S ecretary and Treasurer' G. C. GUNZ ....... ............., S ergeant-at-Arms Seniors Page 26 1543 gpg I2-43 ' USHWHQCKE .QPSI ,CQJL-6,1 Q11-'2 OL i lf' U. S. rXNDREVVS, C"Jake.7'D P Carden, Kan. Psi Omega. Not only first on the roll but first in many things. "Gosh how I hate bridge Work." ll. E. BAKER, CBabe."D Oarthage, Mo. I - Psi Omega. Some say he has a pull with the examiners, at that it takes push to gain a pull. Conscientious Worker. lil. G. BRENTARI, C'4Bren."D Gallup, N. M. Xi Psi Phi. He lives "Out where the West begins." He came to college and learned, "How a Dentist begins." Fl BROYVN QHFritz"D. if Beattie, Kan. G. F. O. Specialty "Fussen" VVe think the future hold much for this big, f'Little man." E. O. CANTRELL C"Kuke"D. Greenfield, Mo. Psi Omega. A mystery to those who don't know him, but a good scout to those who do. "Still Water runs deep." 'll li CAPPS 4fHPonipelli"D. Topeka, Kan. Xi Psi Phi. A capital man from the capital of Kansas. Pluck and the K. C. Star lighted the way to a Dentist's degree. V . Page 27 Seniors ISQ P Q53 ..-,.-.vs-.s..q.4-.-.--fan-....-. --A-.-.......-,- c--., , , , .sy-,-L,-, ,sd-44 A.,,,,,,, F-N IK? 573' li. G. CHAPMAN C4'Chap,'Q. Kansas City, Mo. fPanel No. 21 . Psi Omega. One of the hard Working type, not seen but always accomplish- ing something. J. MQ L'L-iYToN Q'cNlorga.1i"D. Buffalo, Mo. Delta Sigma Delta. He's a Women hater but the Bible says, "Love your enemies." filinbition to own a medicine show." W. COHEN C4 'VVuff"D . Kansas City, Mo. G. F. C. Hobby a square deal. Could have been one of our country's best athletes had not a professional life ap- pealed to him. lil. CoLo1RoN CHC-oldy"D. 5 Columbus, Kan. G. F. C. "Any corn today, Sid." Is good at Writing short stories, a man must have some diversions. F. C. DENNY C'fRed"j. Marionville, Mo. G. F. C. Class President. Our Porce- lain Jacket crown man. We think he is going to Idaho but he is not going alone. C F. IJUNCAN CHStud"D. Fairview, Mo. Cabletpw, G. F. C. says: "Variety is the spice of life." ' Wants all the spice. Is about to become a specialist in plate work. Page 28 EQ 1922 gba' 'K2 we Ri. L. DllNC.XN Ql'Sli111"D. Vilheaton, Mo. G. F. C. Stud's Protege. Dentistry first and then basketball. Is an "honest to goodness," goodf-ellow. H. A. ERICSON Q'fA1ig"'D. lllarquette, Kan. Delta Sigma Delta.. No matter how dark and dreary the day he Wears a smile. "Why don't- the girls leave me alonef? S. lil. FAHRINGLJR C"Steve7'l. Catawissa, Pa. Delta Sigma Delta. Keeps his head when all about him are losing theirs None but himself can be his parallel. F. F. FELLRATH C'Felly"D. C Kansas City, Mo. Psi Ome a A fanatic on music class- QQ ' A L 9 ical or jazz, preferable classical. He isn't dizzy, just Wants to have his fun. E. J. F1TzP.x'rR1cK C"Fitz"D. Kansas City, lllo. Xi Psi Phi. A prominent lrish Practi- tioner. He advocated the use of "brick-bat," anesthesia in Sein Fein and Maxillary operations. ll. lill,lCKlNGEH C"Fliclc7'D. Morrill, Kan. Psi Omega. He is a little prince with a royal heart. Hel has no enemies. Page 29 IE-43 E 853 ,.------Q..-154-......- -..,.. ... - --I--Af ---- QQ 93' A. A. FREEJBURG C'cFree7'D. Vf McPherson, Kan. D Delta Sigma Delta. His heart is as blg as his feet Specialty deaf and dumb patients. N. L. GOLDMAN C"Dusty"j. 4 St. Joseph, Mo. Lf Annual cartoonist. Member of the "Foreign Legion? Always losing some- thing. H. F. GOR-MAN Q"Garuso'7D. Hartville, Mo. G. F. C. Connoisseur of ancient, mi- dieval and modern melodies. Kansas City, Mo. G. F. C. A capable sargeant. It is not known where he will hang his shin- gle, nevertheless his success is assured. A. T. IJASHUVIOTO Q"H'ash D. Tokio, Japan. G. F. C. Does not expect to revolu- tionize dentistry, although he has a good knowledge of it. D. L. I'IILiTON C'4Red,'j. V Cottonwood Falls, Kan. Xi Psi Phi. From a newsboy to a den- tist. You can't stop a selfmade man. Seniors Page 30 1243 " gpg G. C. GUNZ C'Ganily"D. 77 V 'KB ml XV. F. HUFFMAN Q'Huff"D. Versailles, Mo. G. F. C. Diligent Workman. Can g make anything from a toothpick to a battleship. Some town is going to have a real dentist. . H. M. ISERMAN C'Herb"D. Pittsburg, Kan. G. F. C. Likes dad's Nash six. Will not let a piece of work go out which he would not wear himself. J. B. JACKSON Cf'Jaek"D. Marquette, Kan. Delta Sigma Delta. Needs no intro- duction. Everybodies gfriend and a jolly fellow. "Where's that calf." C. Oi JENSON CHJens"D. Salt Lake City, Utah. Delta Sigma Delta. Does everything Well. A more obliging one We never expect to meet. R. JoHNsoN C"Railroad"D. Neosho, Mo. He has labored hard to gain his D. D. S. Celebrated Armistice Day by sign- ing a life partnership treaty. F. H. Kivoor QUTad"5. Cameron, Mo. Xi Psi Phi. Lincoln said, "If you want an agressive boy with initiative, get a Red Headed Devil." Harold is beloved among men for all four qualities. Page 31 Seniors 'SCE A 353' 1 -----'--,.....-......-....-,..... f- S..-..... .,...- W. A W I nm 03' K. K. KNCNN'1I5R Q."Kenny"D. Enid, Okl. He hath forgotten nothing which he hath learned. A quiet sort of a chap but enjoys a frolic at Troost Dancing Academy. Signs his mail K. K. K. fKlu Klux Klanl. Horton, Kan. Psi Omega. His stature is only ex- celled by his good nature. Boston Bulls a specialty. U. K. LEABO CHK. CWD, Kansas City, Mo. G. F. C. Politician Fifth Ward. Pen- ny wise and pound foolish, not he. A chip off the old block of professional- ism. M. li. LICVIN C4'Max"D, Kansas City, Mo. Youngest member of the class has two professions. Famous as a root canal specialist, changes his treatments every three weeks. W. F. LUoUs Culiukewb, Creighton, Neb. Delta Sigma Delta. Spent two years at Creighton University. His hobby is looking at wicker furniture. "What are women to me? I have one of my own." M. BINOOKIN Q"S1a1n"p, Kansas City, Mo. Sam, is indeed a conscientious operator, always rendering the best service he knows how. Mighty good for his size, but some say he is not large enough. Business Dentistry-Jewelry side line Seniors P age 32 EQ 2935 'l'. Cf. Lnmsisirr CH'l7ruckhorse"L IK? - D8 VV. D. ll"lORROWV CC'l3ill"j. Minot, South Dakota. Xi Psi Phi. Hails from Creighton U Mascot for Schultz. Member of the HHeaVy Weight" Club. R. L. lWORGAN C"Dutch"D, Vllashington, Kan. Cabletow. "Boys, loan me some mon- ey, Pm broke." Hails from Linn and shaves his hea.d. T. U. hlORGAN CUT. U."j, Kansas City, Mo. G. F. C. Brevity, "Please be brief." Al real steady going fellow, expects to locate in the south. H. D. MQSIER qfiiimycp, Hoxie, Kan. Psi Omega. Always uses his head. f'Let me see what can I do to give the boys a treat." H. J. MOSIER. Cc'HoWard'7D. Hoxie, Kans. Psi Omega. He isn't one of the in- mates but for best results in an insti- tution of that kind there must be cos operation. A. so, MQKINLEY qffixiawp, Kansas City, Kan. l "Married Mac'?'l "Yes, itls the only life boys." ls a member of the "Harold t Lloyd" squad. Page Seniors 'SQ DSI T. C. BJCNEIL Q'4Toni"j, D Missoula. Mont. Cabletow. A good Betz customer. Uses snuff for desert. One of the best all around operators in the class. omg cfogiwu, Enid, Okla. G. F. C. President of the "Good Fel- low's Club. Says he can hear his na- tive state calling him. Oklahoma may as Well mark down one more tally. ' H. PETERSON CHPete"Q, Marquette, Kan. Delta Sigma Delta. Business manager of the 1921 Bushwhacker. Has pleas- ing personality. Promises a brilliant career in the profession. Specialty-- Big Words. i.. ., f' C. G. PORTER Q'CChas."D, V Turney, Mo. Psi Omega. Sam caused him to lose his rep as a bridge specialist. "Hooray for Texas." W. D. POYVELL C4Dewey"D, Monett, Mo. Cabletow. Hails from the Ozarks. Gets a diploma from Y. M. C. A. this spring. Stake driver on Chautauqua circuit. J. E. Rook C"XVasp D, Coffeyville, Kan Delta Sigma Delta. If by Work We gain greatness he is bound to attain not as much as he looks. Seniors ' Page 34 1243 Dal .S-43 . Dsl H L. SHULTZ CC'Pete"D, De Smit, South Dakota. Xi Psi Phi. Hails from the North. Studied dentistry his first year at Uni- versity of Iowa. A happy, go lucky sort of a chap. N. -il. SHARP CC'Sister"D, Carbondale, Kan. Cabletow. Has been to. Chicago and New York. Exponent of Ugolosliesj' but doesn't know what causes plates. F. S. Sleiiim Q'gShera7'D, Dewey, Okla. Delta Sigma Delta. His favorite pa - time is exercising his Vocal organ Talk about Jacob's ladder and he would ask the number of steps. G. D. SMITH CHSn1itl1y'lj, Vilatonga. Okla. -Cabletow. Manager of Bid-A-Wee Chou home. Shakes a mean foot for social pastime. J. F. S'rEw.xRD C"Stew"j, Paola, Kan. G. F. C. "Girls," No-0-o. If to do or not to do were the issue, he would say, "To do." "Old stew," has always been a conscientious, upright friend to all. C. D. STRlCKLliR Culjertwj, Hobart, Okla. Psi Omega. Still hitting' the ball there is nothing like ambition when you know how to use it. i Page 35 K3 EDS! li. C. 'l',xv1,o1z. Culils 1242 if ianj, 'V Hoisington, Kan. . Psi Omega. A whang on conductive anesthesia-who is responsible for Pete'sQ Lab. equipment? l', li, 'llHOMl'SON CUT. BYU, JL-- l l a ifveyyille, Kan. Admiral Poofoo, an expert account- ant and good Worker. For recreation he smokes a mean pipe. X. ll. l7l1'lliS Culionwb. Wlliite City, Kan. Psi Omega. If Lon had as many cans of Corega as he has friends, tabilizing efficiency would never keep him out of the dental World. lf. D, VoN l3Ulll,.XND C"Von"j, lil-ll lllain, Minn. Cabletow. Member of the Benedict Club. Inspector general of the senior class. A mighty good operator with lots of ambition, energy and foresight. W. NV. WHi'1'i+1 C'lVayiiel'l, Clay Center, Kan. Delta Sigma Delta. The World is large, the people many, but a better friend than Wayne not any. He has worked hard. . H. F. XVILSON C'lVoody,'D, fl Atchison, Kan. ' "Boys, I play in a band." He gains knowledge by asking questions. Dr. Punton's only rival as a sprinter, Senioi Page Bi. 293 w D24 2 i K. Ag XVOLFE C'Coy-0te"D, Kensington, Kan. Xi Psi Phi. Feet full of jazz, heart full- of joy. I'l1 only fill teeth with silver alloy. Page 37 I IS-43 -. - ,--------...Q-a-.,....-.A .. ... .- ..,-....., .,,:f..,..,, , - Q I A -..... ...,... ,...,,..,. ,,.....- , Senio 953 :Ks D3 , Seninr 61112155 lilrnpherg. By S. M. Fahringer Subject-Class of 1922, K. C. W. D. College. Etiology, Four years of Dental College. Prognosis--Favorable. The very nature of a subject of this kind, calls for a dealing in futures and necessarily means a playing on the imagination. In reality time alone can tell the distribution of success to the members of our graduating class. But we enjoy the privilege of looking ahead, say ,ten years and seeing in our own minds eye the destiny of our class mates. So, in your imagination ten years have elapsed and we are ln the year of 1932. The Radio has taken the place of "Pathe's News", ".See's. all", "Hears all", and "Knows all." By this medium the writer is going to get in touch with the class of 1922 and report some of the findings. Sitting at the Radio desk having adjusted it to the necessary con- ditions, we first center it on the College building in Kansas City and find with delight a grand and beautiful structure which lends prestige and shows signs of progress. The Student body is of course completely changed and the faculty presents some of our own members on 1ts roll. Fitzpatrick in the chair of Anesthesia, delivering a lecture from his own text and advocating the use of needles designed by him. Mnookin is teaching the new course recently established. Business in a dental practice. Jackson having been very successful with his practice on children has the chair in Pediatrics. Wilson has revolutionized the course in Orthodontia and has made it a real course. Gunz propounds the truths in Oral Hygiene which his broad experience has taught him. Baker has just recently settled in the City and has taken the chair in Prosthetic Dentistry. Directing our machine over the "Show me state" we find that hard work has placed our members beyond the pioneer stage. Besides those mentioned on the College faculty. We find located in Kansas City Levin, Cohen, Chapman and Hilton, married life has made a great success of the latter two. Huffman, Cantrell, Brown, Knower and Gor- man have deserted the big city for the advantages in smaller towns. Powell has gained prominence in Springfield. Leabo has a flourishing practice in Joplin. Goldman has torn up St. Joe and we see him with a little time to sketch a few cartoons for "Hettinger's Dental News." Taking up a new current. we look around among the Sunflowers and Jayhawkers. McKinley has located in Kansas City, Kansas, near the folks, Von Bohland too is partaking of the spoils on Minnesota Ave. In Dodge City we find Freeburg at his chair. He has aged a bit and that once tiny mustache has grown to be quite dense. Taylor is doing them in Hoisington and his laboratory discloses all manners of dies, swagers and quick methods. Rook is setting a heavy pace for the com- petitors in Coffeyville. He has long given up the idea of a restaurant. Topeka has been stormed by Capps and other portions of the state show us Lambert, Stewart, Wolfe, Denny and Thompson all lookin 8' pI'OSp9I'OuS. Seniors Page 38 1243 gba 2-Q FEP-31 We stop our search in Kansas and go to the land of "Jim Crow" and find Strickler in Tulsa. He has left all fears behind and is handling a big practice. Watonga is now to lose Smith as he has outgrown his home town and is going into Oklahoma City. Shira can't be located, but we learn he has gone to Colorado for a two weeks vacation. Thinking of Colorado reminds us that Knoop is there and we locate him in Colorado Springs, he spends about half of his time in the mountains. The haunts and one time home of the Cowboy caught one of our boys, you would be surprised to see him. It's Andrews in Cheyenne. R. L. Morgan has also found Wyoming a wonderful place to be. There are surely some of the boys in Utah so we will see. What's this? Would you believe it? Jenson giving a clinic at the State meeting in Salt Lake and gathered around him are T. U. Morgan, Ogle, McNeil, and Peterson. McNeil has located in Idaho, but he came to the meet- ing to show some of his ideas on prophylaxis and mechanical appliances. California, the exclusive State, has only allowed two of our mem- bers to penetrate its State board and in the heart of Los Angeles we find them, the Mosier boys. We will take a glimpse into Portland and here is a waiting room full of patients, we look into the operating room and find Clayton, too busy to talk. Crossing over into Canada we find newly developed country, but prosperity is in the air and we find here the Duncans, Johnson and White, all doing their best to keep up with their practice. ls there a chance that some one has tried to cross the Rubicon? Sure enougl, here in Alaska we find Lucas and Schulz and they say Morrow is on his way up to join them. Among the sun burned natives of the Phillipines we find Brentari with his chair under a big tree, he has a position with the government and smiles in the affirmative when asked how he likes it. VVe know Japan will disclose one of our members, it's Hashimoto, he is now com- pletely clear overhead and is conducting a government Dental College there. Love of adventure has taken Ericson to South America, and the climate seems to quite agree with him. His face is tanned until he is scarcely recognizable. What but dreams of better things could have taken Fellrath to Honolulu, where he is enjoying the native dancers and the ukelele. Here is an office decorated with alligators and alli- gator hides. It's Iserman in Florida, he takes pride in his decorations because he has hunted the animals during his vacations. . Taking to the East, we glance over New York City, up and down 5th Ave., why of course it's Sharp and we remember he always con- sidered nothing impossible. During the ten years time Dr. Dewey's school has become very prominent and we look it over and find Porter and Coldiron among his instructors. What's this strange noise on the machine? Oh it's coming from across the ocean, from Paris, France and we are delighted when it shows us Flickinger right on the main thoroughfare. We remember Uhls was quite undecided when he graduated but he spoke some of Russia. True enough we find him there in a governemt hospital in charge of the dental department. This, then, is the end of the class roll and each of our members accounted for. We find they are all making progress and following the profession. We were told upon graduation that ours was a great op- portunity. Years have proven it to be true. Page 39 Seniors IKE 853 V ---N -f---.-....... ...... ..,,,.... ....,- -.. .... s-Q 93' ltliatnrg ut Swim lass By o. K. Lnfieo. In the summer of 1913 the Federal Government instituted the HStudent Army Training Corpsw in the different colleges of the land, includingour own 't number of the lads with their two dental colleges of Kansas City. Qune a u ' I H dl Orkin " fic-uyed f'HQyQ7S where l get paid for learning a profession noo es w ' ' D , ., J -pretty soft, ehg? Until they were miustered out six week later, about all they had learned was how to blow up a vulcaniaer, bunk fatigue and Osteology CAfricanj. Before the year was over many of the boys hadn't decided what frat th ild 'oin and had forgotten all the promises they had made to the little ey wot J girl down on the farm. NVhen school was out and the old gent had sent em enough car fare to get home, they left K. C.. with a lot of crack, wise jokes for the home folks and a line -of bunk for' that little girl which lasted all summer. The two schools were consolidated just before our second year, making quite a bunch of Sophomores who lived up to the Greek derivation-"Smart Foolsfl About all that was accomplished this year was the filling of Mchealls and Powell's bone teeth. The only dark spot in the history -of this year was when they undertook to put the Freshman in the rear seats of the large lecture r-oom. It was a great battle! Our training at Twelfth and Lydia was probably the only thing which kept ns from annihilation at the hands of the seasone-d veterans of modern warfare. Only a few seats remained a.ttached to the floor to lessen the work of -our riotous bouncer, Bruce. Uncle Charlie presided over the peace and disarmament conference to suit himself.. He complimented the "Charge of the Light Brigade," passed the cigars and chewin' and awarded us the front seats. S. M. Fahringer, our worthy Sophomore president, deserves h-onorable mention for having caried us through to victory. A Passing to our Junior year, S. H. Flickinger was our honored president. Mr. Flickinger-is much admired for his administrative ability-he kept us out of war. 1921.-1922! The real year! Frank Denny, former president of the Good- Fellow's Club, was elected to the worthy presidency of the Senior class. the position which he holds with the admiration of the entire class. This, our final year, everyone is in earnest, more concerned about whether there- is some kind of work he should know how to do, than merely concerned in ha.ving the required number of credits to graduate. Maybe wishing he had studied more in the past, or had received more experience and practice in some particular operations. ln all the question arises, f'Am I fit?" As a whole the class is in good shape, every one can be a good dentist if he so desires. C' Collecting the purposes and ambitions of the class, the very great majority took up dentistry for the purpose of making money. It seemed fo provide for them a means whereby they could earn a living. This purpose has not been abated, however, the greatest reward will go to those who are ambitious those who serve and those wh-o have an eager, steadfast desire to accomplish Soaiieri-im comimendable in itself. A' " Seniors Page 40 '543 Dai t . 11 1. ri Y Y ,t Q 11 11' O. -xv Ft 's is re 'Y 1-d or er he ed 'es it. ut sd- he ial nd 'ed lst, In De, ity for een ose ing Ce 40 731 1 1243 eva llbur 'illesnlne By FRANK C. DENNEY Some few years ago a group of students assembled at two different colleges in the same city. The courses offered by the two colleges were essentially the same but there was a slight feeling of rivalry between the students of the different institutions. eThese two colleges were the Kansas City Dental College and the Western Dental College. The rivalry was only the outgrowth of the spirit that a student body must have in order to be a live institution and today these two groups exemplify that maxim "In Union there is strength" as our Kansas City Western Dental College. All petty ideas of rivalry soon disappeared and most of us started to work as best we could. On an equal basis as far as educational ad- vantages were concerned, we started our school career and it is pleas- ing to know that the majority of- us have taken advantage of the en- couragement and faithful tutoring rendered by the faculty and have thereby become better fitted to take a place in the turmoil of life. However, the quality of our work depends not on what can be given us by the faculty but upon our individual effort. Let us resolve to do our work so that the standard of our efficiency shall only be limited by our ability, not by lack of continous effort. In that way is it possible to miss success? Is it possible to miss the opportunity that surely knocks, not just once, but again and again. A part of these two groups that entered some years ago, are today graduating, leaving the class room for far more important work. But, is' it more important work? As we considered our class work so, it is probable, we will consider our future work, and so must we resolve to make it as good as our individual ability allows. The next step is to establish a practice, where as a member of the community, our every day life and work is constantly judged by our neighbors and competitors. There the difference in ability as a work- man and as a worker establishes some at the top of the ladder of suc- cess, leaving some further down but all of us conscious that our am- bition is along the same line and our fellowship has not ended. ------1----A-A f SYMPTOMS OF GREATNESS. Hat pulled over your ears. Low collar. Long hair. Cake-Eater pants. Atleast three pins on the chest. A wicked dancer. A car, Ford or any other good mlake. VVool socks and Brogues. A Poker Face. Dental Smock Qto a Redneckj. . Dancing slippers at Troost Dance Hall. Shoot the "Bull" like Odell. Page 4 1 S S43 SP3 -- -,..x....v- .n ...... ..- , -- eniors SQ DS' Swim' lags 1HHill. By II. S. COLDIROX riSeniorj. XVe, the Senior Class of the Kansas City NVestern Dental College, being of sound mind by a bare majority, do hereby declare this our last XVill and Testi- mony. CBequests do not include articles involuntarily adopted by enterprising underclassmenl Our class colors, black and white or black and blue, which the police department lost at the last electi-on, we bequeath to you who can use them best. The black and blue color scheme has proven very successful with us in quieting unruly patients. Our habits of neatness and orderliness in the Senior labora- tory we pass on to the Junior class. Said class will have lab. anyway and to quote that well-known authority on neatness, to-wit, Mr. Bruce Wvalker, HXVhen it comes to being: clean there never was a class like vou bovs. " The profit from our mistakes, large as it has been, has in no case neces- sitated the paying of income tax. For ourselves, we will keep our friendships which have been formed in the years together, the experiences, failures and happenings that we shall always remember. For these have been a good part of our gain here. ' So, having made our last will and put our house in order, we look forward to our passing on, not altogether without regret. If by any chance we have left anything good not mentioned, we're sure you are VVel,com.e. J Senior Laboratory Seniors Pag 42 e E435 ' gpg K3 be X . ' r llullll ff -1 wg ::!.!!!!!-a:gml Q K ---::::::::':::!II I l Eiiiaaaaaaaaaaif b I I EEEEEEEEEEEEEEE Q llllllllllunnn Q uullilllllll Q , llllll-lllllUl llllllllllllll + lllllllllllll lllllllllggl IIIHIIIIII' I" lllll ' -7 X, L AWPHYIAIJ f' ' A JUNlOR'S FIRST lf' f A-FJLTHY PRopHvLAx1s Q ASNE EFI!! PATIENT- Qfpwy. Page 43 I8-43 1922 --- - ?.---........... .,, ,V ,- Ll 'EZ If H. O rn Ladd 61 1 QW "U sw UQ fb LB as ' ' - , ' ' 1 Us-Q ff f- i .4-f,.f s-Ag'5s5ff- -A -.1 ,1--ff --W --,L . . lwffirerf- nf ilunint Qllasz E. B. STRICKLER ......... Q.. ..... .... .................,... P resident R. J. LOWRY ...,............. ....................... V ice President J. A. HOWARD ........... ....,..... S ecretary and Treasurer P. L, WOODS .,....... .................... S ergeant-at-Arms usda DIJVHM - Xl I 'P M K3 Dau . iluninr 0112155 131111 BARLOVV, S. S.-Cabletow. Silence 's golden -nut said. BATTQK, II.. Xi Psi Ihi. On again, gone again, we wonder if he will be acc again. I W VW ,f ' G h ' ' I n A -t v Yi Y I Y BEQIGS, lb M.-Dtlta Sigma Delta. Have you read '4Freckles"? No, mme are rown. BURNETT, L. S.-Oh, Cupid, thou hast melted the ice from the bars at the clerk's window and coated them with sugar. ' OAYTON, H. W.--Psi Omega. His trial and tribulations have been many and he is still wondering if he will ever be a dentist. i CONNELY, VV. F.-Delta Sigma Delta.. "Bill.'l Just like those we get for tuition and supplies, we see you very, olften. OOVERT, H. J.--Delta Sigma Delta. His smile comes nearest to be-ing perpetual. DALEO, N.-"I love her still." VVe think he still loves her. I D.xv1soN, B. H.-His amfbition is admirable. DAVIS, VV. B.--Xi Psi Phi. Oabletow. I was touched by her sweet manner. For how much U! DYEFFENBAUGPLI, VV. S.-He is so quiet and dignified he is sometimes mistaken for a mieniber of the faculty. A ERICSON, A. E.-Oabletow. He's a champion of nothing in particular but just something. EVANS, S. R.-Xi Psi Phi. "Sant" says,.'YDon't count your chickens before your wife.'7 I V 1 FALEY, J. F.--Xi Psi Phi. Hfe has lived to realize his ambition-he has grown a mustache. FLETCHER, ZELL.-Xi Psi Phi. "Stubby,' is so blithe and gay he always sings our blues away. PIRANCISCOI, R. C.---Xi Psi Phi. Much study hath made him lean and pale and leaden-eyed. GARRETT, L. E.-Cabletow. An optimistic optimist. ' , GILLIGANNON, P. J.-A son of 'Lauld Ireland." f'Pat," says, 4'Read 'em and weep." GILLILAND, H. C.--If there were no swear words what could a man say when U2 something vigorous needed to be said. GRIBBLE, R.-All great men are dying and I feel badly meyself. GRUEBBEL, A. O.-A rarity MIL conscientious dental student. IIAILEY, O. D.-Psi Omega. Cabletow. He'll be the first man to introduce dentistry in Rumpus Ridge, Arkansas. . IIALL.. M. E.-Xi Psi Phi. Cabletow. Some people are so particular they are particular how particular they are. IIVARGER, G.-Flattery is so sweet that it makes one sick at the stomach. t IIARRELL, J. M.-Oabletow. He alone tails who permits failure to make him fail. I'IAWK, O. N.--Oabletow. Don 't meet tr-ouble half way, but make it chase you. IIAYS, G. VV.---Delta Sigma Delta. John Barleycorn smells like he was dead, anyway. HERRMAN, Ii. Ii.--Delta Sigma Delta. Success comes in cans. n HILL, R. O.+4'If you mean to shake hands, shake! It is a nuisance to do the shaking for both.'7 H , , IIOVVARD J. A.-Psi Omega. "Jerry" is the miost sytlish nran in the class. 1 .ll ,1-' . t 'Varity Fair. i , IlLIsdiiiiicOiI1eqGiAlllthere is to know, I know it. XVhat I know not is not .J ', . - A f V knowledge. Juniors Page 45 1243 xl lt D2 im , are HUSTCJN, B. M.--Delta Sigma Delta. VVork by night and sleep by day. . IRYVIN, D. H.--Psi Omega. The busy man is too busy to become acquainted with himself. JACKSON. J. S.-"I can 't agree with everytliing I say." JAEGEK. L. G.-4'If you beat in an argument, state your side and beat it." JONESJB. C.- Xi Psi Phi. Cabletow. "Benny" says, HA man can't raise himself above himself, even by a grip on the seat of his pants." I JOY. J. E.-Xi Psi Phi. He finds joy in hunting for bad teeth during the 'day and bad man at night. KINGSBOROUGII, E. O.-A sweet tooth often causes a sour stomach. KIJABTET, H. L.-Xi Psi Phi. Many a wicked wink wunk Hunk and many a smile smole he. KUNZ, NV. G.--Psi Omega. He wears suspenders to keep up his appearance. LEABO, H. J.-Cabletow. Absence makes the heart grow fonder. Also makes Miss Fahnestock wonder. LELLENBERG, O.-If you have the courage to speak out, you have the patience to be kicked out. LIGGETT, VV. H.dXi Psi Phi. If a girl covers her niouth while listening to a joke she either has false teeth or is suffering from Tic Doleraux. LINOK, G. A.-Psi Gmiega. He beats upright pianos into downright wrecks. IINSCHEID, L. G.-One must believe in himself because it is all he has. LORD, C.-Delta Sigma Delta. HPut it off today and you7ll forget it tomorrow." LOWRY, R. J .-Delta Sigma Delta. Gur v.ce-president is not a leader of vice. LIALLORY, D. L.-Delta Sigma Delta. Uabletow. After the eighth synthetic he got the right shade on the red-headed telephone girl. QThere's a reasonj MARSH, R.-Modesty, thou art a jewel when found in a dental student. MILLER, F. S.-Psi Omega. "When your vitality runs l-ow, eat a box of raisins and a cake of yeast. Lie down to permit fermentation." This prescription only costs a dime and can be filled at Sinallwood's, Flrank says. MIIJLERV, R. H.-Xi Psi Phi. -"Still nobody cares how many inches a man's pants are from the ground," Bob moaned the other day. MILI1ICHIP, W. F.-'fFlappers, flappers, beautiful, bobbed-haired, passionate, gum-chewing flappers, how I love them." lWINER, W. C.-The man who thinks he is happy is happy. The man who thinks he is wise is otherwise. MCCOY, H. C.-HI think the faculty should provide beds for the lecture roomsf, MCIQAY, S. E.-Delta Sigma Delta. In order to keep from spoiling the day by getting out the wrong side of the bed, he crawls back in after turning off the alarm. ' lWCIJEOD, F. J .--Xi Psi Phi. Studied his first two years of dentistry at Nebraska. University. The greatest fault. he finds with our college is that - lectures start about three hours too early. MOSHER, P. P.--"A great man is one that can forget everything that, flatterers and gossips say about him." . O,DELL, C. VV.-Delta Sigma Delta. When a man with a. fourteen neck wears a seventeen collar, we think it is time to pass the vitainines. OSBORN, L. C.fBusiness Manager of the 1922 Bushwhacker. Seems to be somewhat like the man without a country, doesn't even know whether to claim Wichita or Topeka as his home. PARSLEY, F.-Delta Sigma Delta. Cabletow. You can 't' tell a woma.n's age by counting her teeth-she wonit sit still long enough. POOL, J. VV.--Xi Psi Phi. For every woman who makes a fool -out of a man there is another woman who makes a man out of a fool. VVe think so, too. Juniors Page 46 1943 eva 'Kg E731 RIAINE. M. O.--Xi Psi Phi. Advertisements say that powder clings to the skin, but I know lots of girls that keep a clothes brush handy when a f'date'i starts to leave. , RICHARDSON, C. T.-The onion is considered .bad by some persons, yet think what a reputation it has. ' ' SANCHEZ, -J. L.-Psi Omega. He is so patriotic that he h-opes to find a girl with red hair, white teeth and blue eyes. ' SERIGHT, L.-A fellow that keeps moving never gets cold feet. SHIDLER, H. M.-Delta Sigma. Delta. To i'R.ed'7 goes the honor of having been the editor -of this book. It is just as brilliant as hisihair. SHOUSE, H. S.-"The kicker gets no sympathy for his sore toe from me."' SKELT1pN, J .-Xi Psi Phi. Bald-headed men are great thinkers except about t eir air. SMITH, W. L.-His wit has never failed him yet. STEELE, I. M.-Delta Sigma Delta. He is sure to be an ethical dentist, but he says it pays to advertise. STEPHENSON, H. M.-Xi Psi Phi. C'St'eve" philosophizes that some men are a good deal like a baby, that when you ask him to be good he won't. STIFFLER, R. H.-Delta Sigma Delta. His grin is so broad he has t-o go through the door sideways. I SEER, E. H.-He came from Creighton. That's all. STRATTON, G.-A man tha.t can't touch the floor without bending his knees has a go-od appetite. A THOMPSON, D. E1-"Gimme a rubber dam." TROTTER, J. R.-NVorthy of the club of which he is a member'-The Good- fellows. WASSON, L. A.-lDelta Sigma Delta. Cabletow. Very few strike a man when he is down. It is easier to kick him. WEST, M. F.--Delta Sigma Delta. "It isn't what a man stands for, it's what he falls for." WHEELER, P. C.-When Paul and his brother are out in the hall, you ean't tell which is brother and which is Paul. WHEELER, N. L.-N. L. and P. C. are the two Wheeler boys. They go ffty- fifty on making the noise. WICKE-R VV. F.--His wit, we think it is refreshing. .-Xi Psi Phi. "Oh, come off wid your small-town talk. I'll WILCOXi H. M smash yer bean widda brick sidewalk." WILSON, C. V.-Like the past president, he is not soon forgotten.. WOODS, P. L.-Some men are like silver-plated knives-they look bright but are dull. I've tinkered at these bits of verseg Some are bad, but more are worse. - And if they seem to "razz" a bit. VVhy, please don't read that part of it. So now in closing my little rhyme, . I,'h7 .iih smi Time. L WIS 'YOU 'l El Hppy U. lT1l6I' I GLAD TIDINGS . . We now have a good excuse to spend our evenings shooting bil- liards, really it is educational. Dr. Tanzy admits he is sureiif he were a billiard shark it would help him a great deal in the moving of mal? posed teeth to their proper position. Page 47 Juniors IS43 "' il li- ' "' 93' Kg fsusuwmcxrn - ilnfirmarg Juniors :Kg fi'-'T 943 f B HWHACKER - E731 8 mxxxxxxxx N NX N -N XX NNWNNIN f ru 5 fy 1 xx 'W, f' N X j XX ff, b , LX X Z! Q! SOPHOMORES PWEDREAM Zlvyd- b Sopho g 1 1243 xi ii. are E :ir U1 .,.. O 'U D" O B O H fb U1 2 va I ' nr 5 1 , 1,,. W , .... M ,,..,, M V lwffmrers nf Snplmmnre laws J. N, GASOVVAY ............................................ A ..............,................ .................., P resident R. C. MEYER ...,......... ...........,.,,,,...... V ice-President ' I-I. R. WILLIAMS ............ ........ S ecretary and Treasurer F, A. SMITH .......... .................. S ergeant-at-Arms Z? tri UQ CD U' . O K3 sys: nphnmnrv lass illull ALBAUGH, J. L.-'9Jack.7' UHe knew his stuff. but wasn't there enough," Dpi Stewart 's assistant. ' ALSBACK, G. C.-"George" Psi Omega. "Inventor of the flying Q1-OW and 'owling' his way through school." AMEND, J. S.-HRAIII-GILH "Oh, for his likeness in clay." BINKLEY, F. H.-ttB1nk.'7 4'He was wanted for a dissector instructor, but his s-ocial life Wouldn't permit." BRANNUM, J. S.-f'l3rain 'emf' Cabletow. He's not as mean as his name implies. CAMPBELL, R.. V.-Strange to the world, he wears a. bashful look. CARR, J. W.-We- Won't roast him-he probably wouldn't see the point if We did. GATES, F. W.L"Tall Boy." Head and shoulders above the class-2Dr. Stewart accuses him of standing up in lectures. CHESTNUT, J. L.-4'Nuts." He came to K. C. HW. D. C. at such a tender age. CLARK, L. E.-"R-osy." Psi Omega. A tall handsome student. L COOPER, E. H.-'Coopf' Xi Psi Phi. He has his lantern for sale. Did you get her home? CUBBAGE, F. VV.--"Cabbage" "The girls sure like my noisy shirts." DAVIES, H. H.-I'm modest, ye-t I'm Wise. DAXVIES, H. J .-Quiet as the hush of evening. DENGEL, W. C.--"Ding.7' Xi Psi Phi. Cabletovv. 4'He slicks his hair, oh, so nice. i DUFEENDACK, P.. J .-"Duffey." Psi Omega. "Said to be a lady killer, but no fatalities reported so far." DWYER, A. L.-f'He didn 't like his mate in bacteriology laboratory. " DYER, H. J .-4'Addison." Cabletow. Wfroubled with conjunctivities, he gets relief, however, When, he is shaved and has his necktie on straight." FLEISCH, L. M.-"Louis," Xi Psi Phi. 'Ufou can't tell Whether he's going to say anything or not until he gets through." FLICKINGER, H. M.-e"Pete." Psi Omega. "Admits he is perfect-claims to have Pullman teeth--upper and lowerf' FORNEY, M. F.-'fMalcolm." t'Of a rather .retiring disposition4a good adver- tisement for half hose." GASOWAY, J. N.--'4Gas." Delta. Sigma Delta. President. f'His chief ambition is to become dean of K. C. WV. D. C.-some think he talks too miuchf' GILBERT, D. K.--"D, Kf' Psi Omega. HH-e has such big, beautiful eyes, ask Wilma." . GRIMES, F. J.-"Black Foot." Delta. Sigma Delta. 4'Tro-ost hound, plays in YIM. H. A. NVe can 't tell all we know." IIADDOCK, J. N.-"John," Delta Sigma Delta. One of the crusaders at the battle of "Geary " ' HARVEY, J. M.-"One of those de-murc young things." HIKSTINGS, W. E.-"He has thoughts on every subgectf' HEINLY. J. H.-'4Cleve-Dent." 'tHe has secondhand tooth brushes for salefl ' "Doctor, do you think I'll ever make a dentist?" I IIICKMAN, C. S.--c'Hick." Delta Sigma Delta. HI'd rather be on the outside l.ooking in than on the inside looking out." HICKS, B.-He just loves to Window-shop. HUEE, E. L.-As a dentist, he'd make a keen washwoman. Sophomores Page 5 1 IEQ Al 93 R43 EH HJUTCHINSON, V. Ti.--'illl1tCll.H The boys at home think he's a 6'highbr0w" because he wears shoes. ' l JARVIS, C. M.-L'Burt." Psi Omega. A cautious fellow who looks before he jumps-and then don't Jump. KING, L, J,-4'Jay." Psi Omega. He has one of these gentle voices that can be heard for a mile.. 1 M KLASSEN, C. S.v"Von Hindenbergf' 'AI 'ust got lonesome and married her. LARMER, R. L.-Cabletow. "Pin married now and had to sell the dogs." LEE, D.-Says little, but does things. ' LIVINGOOD, A. M.-HA. B., Ph. D., B. S." The Sophomore Redneck thinks he 'll graduate next year. V ' MARCUS, W.-t'Abie.l' Makes daily visits to the Rabbi. "What is an adver- tiser?" TWARKLE, J. E.H"Count Adenoidf' He cultivates a disappointment on his upper lip. MARSHALL, H. E.-"Hughie.'7 Delta Sigma Delta. Royal exalted bearer of Marshal Foch's cuspidor during the American Legion convention. MARTIN, R. O.-"Bez," One of the reasons Why K. C. W. D. C. is such a. good place. BTARTINSON, P. R.-4'Perry." Delta Sigma Delta. VVe hope he can be with us next year. MAYBEE, B. E.-"Huckleberry Finnf, Delta Sigma Delta. He did everything in there except cut his initials on the door.-- rates a front seat in lectures. TXTEYER, R. C.-Xi Psi Phi. Vice-President. Puts gasoline on his hair to make the girls think he has an automobile. MooRE, N. A.-"Ducky" Delta Sigma Delta. Prof. Davis 's second-hand man. He knows his chemistry. MCCOLLUM, N. O.-"Mc" All good men are dead and "Men isn't feeling well. MCTAGUE, J. H.-Cabletow. "Cocoa Nut Thrower." The man in the cage expects to knock 'em cold in Canada. NE1ssEL, VV. E.-"Wernie.', Troost hound, some call him the Hchamfpion- Wrestler", We Wonder' Why. OAKLEY, M. H.-"Oak" '4Coop" takes his orthojointia. appliance for a patent milker. OMER, G. E.-"CE," He secures the antidote for Smiley and Amend, and catches most anything you thr-ow himt PARKHURST, J. L.-"Park," Xi Psi Phi. He goes to the post office to- attend graduation exercises of a correspondence school class. PARROTT, M. A.-'4Pee Wee." Delta Sigma Delta. Uncle Charleyls pet. He has a lean and hungry look. PHILBRICK, T. L.-"Brick, " He uses pumice for a crown and bridge investment. RESER, O. M.-Often seen but seldom heard. REIMENSCHNITTER, O. U .-Do you suppose he could translate it himself? RHOADES, C. E.-A quiet, smooth fellow that bears watching. RITCHEY, J. S.-He's a blowtorch profiteer but a very industrious student. RONTEY, M. R.-"Squirrel," Psi Omega. Heart-free, care-free and hand-free. RUSSELL, W. O.-God made one image from this mould-'one was a-plenty. SAUNDERS, J. A.-Variety is the spice of life--here's one variety. SMILEY, A. B.-"Arkansas" Sergeant-at-Arms. Like a. flower, he blossoms forth. Has a life membership in the Climax Club. SOLLNER, A. H.-'4Sol." Troost hound. Has Larmier marcel his "lovely" hair. SPURGEON, C. VV.-'Phe girls all fall for his pink cheeks and wavy hair. Sophomores page 52 E43 - 51 K3 Den VEIRS, J. D.-Xi Psi Phi. His reputation bespeaks his characterg We haVen't a roast. VVEST, VV. E.-UMontana Redf' Gasowayls protegeg flirts with Omer. Takes imaginary trips to Omaha in an airship. VVILKINSON, J B.-c'Wilk." Xi Psi Phi. The perfect lover. Me makes Romeo lo-ok like a hashful boy. XVILLIAMS, H. R.-"Rabbit," Delta. Sigma Delta. Secretary and Treasurer. He should have gold medal for the recent record he established. VVINDLE. F. VV.--If he lives he has a future. VVYNN, E. L.-'fDeaeon." Deltfa Sigma Delta. Tells his secrets to Klassen in German. STALE. F. A.--Hllly name isn't Omer, it's Yale. and they named a college in my honor." Sophomore Laboratory Sophomores Page 53 1243 e SP9 ' BUSIIWHACKER ' , - ,f ffw Q ,W f WW Q if ff X! ' fa ,,-f 29-3 em7'5?'1ff, Sophomores S43 Page 54 X1 It i531 gg 1 Busuwrmclcrn 1 Qygf FRESHM KANSASCITY wesrenrv DENTAL Couece Z .L NK THE REDNEQKS 54 16,5522 .,-uv.-.f-,.-,.. .M ..-..,,. ... .4 i I , 'F - 21 I v I 'K3 'B ' EP? EEQ2 F53-3555 53235216 01995 -.325 bn Q l zz ' Q-9. S , UW S: i 2 J: CR Q A S-1 i"-:Q '-I-1 Q CR 3-1. We Q -: N-45' Q Em 5? EZQEE 25354: Dgqm OOEQ E154 .iiapi Frgshmen ,. .. h., . .. , Page56 K3 - D3 'KS - Dai ifreshman 0112155 itnll AMYX, ML C.-One conciliation, boys, I'm- always first on the I-011, ANDERSON,wE'. H.--Psi Omega. 'Talks a lot and maybe thinks a little. BEAMON, L. R.-Belongs to the ancient order of hash-slingers. BEATIE, P. M.-X1 Psi Phi. Hasn't spent. thirty cents for supplies but has a complete outfit. Dr. Dillon carved four sets of b-one teeth for him BECK, XV. H.-A regular lion among the art girls. I BELLIITTGBR, VV. R.-Cabletow. One of the dependable sort who never calls difficulty unsurmiountable. BEWLEY, VV. A.-Delta. Sigma Delta. HI can't be as classy as I look." BRIM, R. C.-"Here, Doctor, what do you think of this?"' BROWN, C. Ii.-You can always find him working. BROwN, J. R.-EMy name is Brown, even the Y. M. C. A. can't hold me down. CALVIN, R.-One of Doctor Edwards' pets. CARNEY, J. M.-'4Back to the farm, for me, that is my place." ' CASTLE, F. C.--A man who is so busy that he doesn't have time to tell you how busy he is. CLARK, G. L.-Ability to bluff is rather to be chosen than a great name. CLARK, H. T.-HDoctor, here 's my skull." GOLBY, C-. D.-He is so quiet we know not much of him. COWGER, I. Ii.-Delta Sigma Delta. He 's a daddy now. CROCKETT, C. VV.-Psi Omega. Change the name of Arkansas? Hell, no! CUNNINGHAM, L. II.--Delta Sigmfa Delta. Class president. HI declare this election annulled." DALY, VV. G.-Delta Sigma. Delta. There surely must be a great deal of hard work in him, for none has ever come out. DANIELS, C. E.-Delta Sigma Delta. Two A. M. special from Wichita. DUM, H.-Much could not be expected fromi a man with such a name. DUNCAN, W. B.--'Soliloquyf' Do you suppose I will ever make a dentist? EASTBERG, C. L.-Delta Sigma Delta. Alright, boys, I'm with you, my wife's in To eka. FREDERICK? M. A.-Toothache? No, a cudd of Brown 's Mule. GETTYS, C. E.-Sure, I like to talk, it saves thinking. GILLESPIE, H. H.--I ami on the student council, I know. HALL, J Q A.--Psi Omega. Is always looking for a letter from Hobart, Okla. If he didn 't appear sensible we would think him in love-perhaps he 's broke. HARPER, D. L.-'Psi Omega. Promoter of social activities at the Colomore. Manager of Shubert Theater Thursday evenings. HAYNES, VV. B.-Delta. Sigma Delta. Studies are my least troubles. HAYES, H. G.-An incessant worker. His one trouble is-he thinks faster than he can talk. HERSON, J .-When he smiles you 'd think he had a horseshoe in each pocket. HETHER-INGTOIN, M. Ii.-A good Workman. Hi'1'E. R. D.-He's a speedy boy. . H . , . . HOOK, C. H,-Psi Omega. Father's pride and mother Joy. Alright now, boys, altogether-'How Dry I Am.' " HOOVER, J. D.-He hails from Texasg otherwise he had an even start. KIDDOO, C. H.--His chief occupation is jerking-sodas. U u . - 77 KISNER, M. M.--Delta. Sigma Delta. '4Hello, Mabel, this is your Buick Six.. KUTINA, G. F.-NVe don 't. know much about him. excepting he is a Shrmer, barber, dental student, farmer, graduate of Hays Normal and wears ortho- dontia appliances. Freshmen Page 57 1243 l'L"V' In 93' 3943 DS IJAMBERT, E. M.--lle's from good old Arkansas. It is rumored Sophomore Neissel is very much interested in his sister. . LEAHY, R. A.-One of the best natured boys in the class, but says he will fight if he has to. "I only eat two meals a day but I keep getting fatter all the time." V LUCE, A. D.-A regular student at church. mem, O. J.-X1 Psi Phi. who said 1 iikefi to study? BIELUGIN, R. J.--Oabletow. Has paid most of his tuition carving bone teeth at fifty cents per. BIILLER. A. L.-If g-ood looking girls were to pass school a.ll day long we fear his laboratory technic would suffer. MILLER, J. O.--Collects Freshmen dues. Also a good hand at throwing plaster.. IVITLLER, L. F.-Cigarettes stunted his growth. AIITCHELL, O.--Delta Sigma Delta. "VVOnder if Gasaway thinks all my lab. work should be in by Ohristniastln IXICCALL, Q. S.--"VVill flux solder a crown?" Sh-he is the author of the 4'Redneck Letters." BICIIIILLAN, T. H.-A playing poor fool. MOORE, G. VV.--Instructor in dissection. r MOORE, R. D.--Psi Omega. One member of the Freshman class who has re- tained his virt'ue. COawn't be done.D NEIXL, I .J.-VVastes most of the lab. time making rings. Should have been a jeweler. NELSON, F. A.--Just another Clay Center farmer gone wrong. NEVVKIRKV, O. H .-'WVho said I'm not dry behind the ears?" NOLTING, P. R.-No longer a kid in age, mind or actions. OSBORN, R. J .-If my motorcycle don 't get me down, my dentistry will. OVVENS, W. B.-Psi Omega. Missouri Pacific train dispatcher studying den- tistry on the side. PHELPS, B. T.-The last one weighs eleven pounds. POLK, G. O.-Psi Omega. Specialist in biology, he has been there three times. Secures much needed slumber during Dr. Edwards' lectures. POPEJOY, J. R.-Another vulcanizing profitcer. PUDERBAUGH, H. L.-Of course, we cannot be sure, but we thing he has his hair marcelled. PYATT, O. E.-One who says little but takes in everything. ' RICHARDSOINT, L. L.--"The owls haven 't a thing on me when it comes to looking wise. Riees, H. O.--He's just a good fellow, which means a great deal toward suc- cess. ROBERTS, WV. O.-Cabletow. A seemingly hard-boiled gentleman. ROBINS, K. F.-When it comes to setting up the teeth he knows his articulation. ROBINSON, K. A.-Psi Omega. Long, lean, lank and likeable. P. S.-HOw's the weather .up there? RUCKER, L. O.-I finished my lab. work March lst. SAVVYER, O. VV.-He can't convince you but he knows his stuff. SYAYERS, O. R.-Seems to think he is an aviator. SCHWADER, A. F.-I can't make these teeth jibe. SCOTT, J. D.-Xi Psi Phi. Ever afraid someone will muss his hair. Has been seen wearing 4'Oake-Eaterw pants. SEARL, R. F.--He's little but he's wise. He 's a terror for his size. Freshmen Page 58 E43 353 K3 Dau SELL, J. B.-Psi Omega. He is sliding through school on a trombone. SI-IUMXVAY, G. R.-HShoo-'emfawayfl He says of the girls. SIMMONS, G. F.--Oabletow. Y. M. O. A. specialist. SLOAN, E. O.-I'm the guy that put the dent in dentures. SYMITH, J. D.-De-lta Sigma Delta. c'Hello, vomit, Who threw' you up?" SORRELLS, H. H.-Psi Omega. Never without six or more note books. SOURBEER., HOMER., J R.-Xi Psi Phi. A very earnest admirer of the ladies. STEOHEL, VV. G.-Oabletow. Another papa. SUITT, A. F.-4'OarusO" of the technic laboratory. SWISHER, M. E.-Clear the Way, boys, I've got a date. TAYLOR, R. O.--Another -one from the wild Southwest, Where the rattlesnakes rattle and euckoos build their nests. THWEATT, R. R.-Psi Omega. Another would-be Cake-Eater who tries to feather his nest by chasing chickens. i VVEISE, E. O.-A freshman is never safe with a mustache. VVho called that thing a niustache??!! c WELTY, M. A.-'Delta Sigma Delta. Muggs from Baker. WESTFALL-, F. L..-Always late- to lab-oraitorv. It has been said he spends the Wee hours keeping the girlies from getting lonesome. WESTLING, L. VV.-Delta Sigma Delta. Born tired and suffering from an- other relapse. WHISTLER, O. R.-Likes the girls, takes a gross to please him-. WISE, J. R.-A married man and proud of it. WOOD. R. L.---OamerOn's basket-ball star. VVOODBURN, VV. M.--Pledge Psi Omega. His ambition is to be a devil with the Women. XVRIOHT, .lf 'IKAKNVQ have not a "ram" for him. for he minds his own business A Freshman Laboratory Freshmen Page 59 lm 93 243 H 873' 'Ttfnm Ghz jfrezhmann writes tu itliz itlluther Kansas City, Mo. My Iliasnegqnilsakiingglfunnie to write you as this is the first time I've been away from home long enuff to wrte. Their are lotsiof other guys here from the country two and they don't know anything about the SChOClXll2i,1tj1?cl-Bfiflought to see our tooth pullin school, it sure is a dandy its located on 10th, and tooth street. I guess the reason they call the streets by that name is because it is located on one and has been on the or ten ears. , , OtherTlEe boys sbeem pretty nice to me here at first. The other nite a big gang of them saw me up town and took me into the alley and cut my hair for nothing. They cut it a kinda of a new style with a cross in the middle, But they don't seem to care so much for me since they cut air. my hGee, you folks sure did have some bad luck. Since the barn burned down do you keep the Ford in the hen house? It sure is too bad that there mule kicked Hiram in the field and broke hs hay-rack. Yes Ma. I take a bath every week, change my socks twice and always wear my hat when I go out doors. No, I don't smoke cigarettes, stay up late at nites, nor spend too much money. We got the bashfulest boy here that everwas, When he blushes he gets red all over and even his hands blush, He gets so red that if he wore rubber collers he would smell like a vulcanizing shop, 'His name is "Red" Duncan.' - Well Ma, Irvin Husher, has joined the show and gone away at last, every body sure did hate to see him go. I saw him with four girls at the depot and just before the train left-they kissed him on the platform, right in front of everybody, Aint that awful, Ma? If you don't send me some money Ma, I will be so thin you won't know me whenI get home. The truble is that I don't eat enuff, Even my hair is getting thin. I will soon be as thin as "Skinney Robinson." The other morning when It was real cold he was standing in the labor- atory blowing his breath, and Bruce, the janitor came along and looked at him and said "Well I'll be darned if that steam pipe aint sprung an- other leak" Gee but he is skinney. Ma, I'ye been telling the boys at school about our old mule kicking f'a's1.lEead in the barn. Can she walk yet? I'll bet it makes her lame or 1 e. Gee Ma, VVont the snow make the wheat grow? Then Pa will have enuff money next year to buy you a new dress, and sell the Ford and buy a Maxwell, or Overland, I wish we had a big car like Dr. Elliott's He's got a "Old 6 or 8" or something like that, My Ma, our school is getting awful, some one stole a set of false teeth from Dr Puntin and he had to have Dr Allen to come and look in every bodys mouth to see who had them. We all 'had to line up and I was right behind Dr. Dillian and a man looked at his teeth and said "19" I dident know he was that old he don't act it. Then Dr.. Allen looked into his mouth and said "fair" and Dillian dident know wheather he was talking about the weather or his complexion. Freshmen P 60 age IS43i- e gpg! 'SQ are Ma, I am writing this letter under a great handicap, I've got 3 de- cay tooth in my mouth and corns on my feet, they sure are sore. I got them trying to run away from the girls fat churchb. They are just crazy over me and some of them are the biggest flirts you ever saw. Ma, I've sold my safty razor for 75 cents to Newkirk, CHe is going to start shaveing nowj and if you will send me some more money I will buy me a new razor because safty razors are no good at cutting corns. Ma, I tood a girl to a show the other nite but I only had to buy one ticked, I bought her some bananas to eat and she dropped one of the peelings and I slipped in. Talk about girl fashions, You ought to see the new collars the boys have got, They are real low in front so their Adams apple can ride on top of them. You are no "Tea Hound" up here if you don't wear bell bottom pants, part your hair in the mid- dle and have a pound of lard on your hair. Ma, I don't like school as well as I used to I am getting tired of studying, even my bank book is losing interest, What make you ask if I ever saw "Bob" Taylor, sure I do we sleep in the same lecture every day. - I am learning to dance, and a girl told me I would be a good dancer if it wasnt for 2 things and I asked her what, and she said "My feet." Ma, there sure is a lot of smart people here, I asked a girl the other nite if I could see her home, and she said she would bring me a picture of it. I had to change my rooming place, Ma, and I went to a place where they advertised room and board. The room ain't bad but the trouble is I have to sleep on a board. ' There is a boy who sets close to me in the Labatory, his name is Harold Riggs, and when you ask him anything he will always say "I am ,equal to the occasionv Ma, I have often wondered just what he means, but you know I am not on to all this City sayings, yet. Ma, I had a fight last week with Dr. Edwards but I dident get licked, It startedbecause he called me a dog, It aint no sign I am a dog just because I live in Collie County. iWell Ma, I am tired of using the name "Tom" so I am going to just quit it so now if you see the transfer man bringing you a long black box with something in it why its me. Ma, I dont want many flowers either, have them sing something quick and jazzy like, "She's a mean Job" or "All by myself." Well Ma, like the monkey said when he gothis tail cut off in the lawn mower, "This is the end." QUANNAH S. McCALL. P. S. Ma, Some of 'em here think that I belong to the "WRITERS UNION," its no sign I do, Just because I wear "Union Suits." IF If she didn't have her hair bobbed, If she didn't daub with paint. If she had her dresses made to reach To where the dresses ain't. If she didn't have that baby voice. And spoke just as she should, Don't you think she'd be as popular? I hardly think she would. Page 61 Freshmen 1243 Ki tt- D3 f nusuwmcxfn - , EP31 243 -lQ!L Freshmen S43 ilieitnerk Sentiments VVhen you hit this Blooming College Gee! It's bad enough at that, Plaster on your pants and shoes. Note: I-I-ow the cleaner's getting f at. For the first Whole month of school Why do all the Freshmen go f'Half ma It's enough to make you down-hearted Wfrestling with a plaster cast. st"? "Pipe" the ones less int'ellect, Also ones of backward nature, Green as gourds, yet would be bright If it Wasn't for the Nomenclature. Prosthetics seems to have our nanny Chemistry-"Zip',-right over our heads. Biology also seems uncanny, e our beds. I Physiology. Ah! There's Where We mak The subjects alone are bad enough If it Wasn't for the upper H'Aces" In search of new and easy victims Scowering us Freshmen for their cases. Some help the college defer expenses By having nerve enough to tax us After cleaning our teeth with a cross-cut saw "Two Bits" for a ph-ophylaxis. But the biggest mystery I can't fathom, Something I'm sure I'll ne-ver know, Is how the supply men first of all Extracted from me most of my dough. If I ever get by the last exams, p Though I have contracted a dingyness in my dome, Smoke, cuss, wear cake-eating pants, ' Look out! Old girl, "Pm coming homef' -HUGH G. I-IAYS. Page 62 .LQI ,S-Q 1 usnwrmcncrn DS! Page 63 I Freshmen Q93 .i ..Y.,,.... .-..,.',.... .....Y.. .,.....,-.,,, V S-43 Freshme 1 susnvnmcm Imue Sung uf EI Germ Come, bacillus, let us wander. Wander ever, hand in hand, Down the cappillaries yonder. Down that yonder shady gland. Myriad microbe relations Have no claim upon you, dearg Leave them to their occupations, You deserve your own career. Countless cousins will not miss you, Happy in their own disease, Tripping through the tender tissue, We may work what ills we please. Does the Wanderlust possess you? I'll indulge it, dearest germ, We will roam to regions, bless you, Named by no researchers' term. Camping in the mountain muscles, Bathing in a quiet vein, Dodging vicious red corpuscles, Summering at Aches-le-Brain. Gliding in a light gondola, On abdominal canals, Only fancy shall control a Pair of perfect poison pals! Slipping past the epiglottis, By the tonsils to the tongue, Traveling till the days have caught us When we are no longer young. Then, our tastes become domestic, , We shall search a quiet home, Snug and safe from antiseptic, There to breed and not to roam. Come, bacillus, my infection Grows too potent to suppress- Quick here comes your Aunty Toxin! Hide with me and tell me 'Yesf' -Lif e . E73 Page 64 553 if J. 'Q ll 'O Q My S x .Ns 'Q FMTERNHTHES g,z ' r E 5 Q i W C 9 , i 1 1 P k I , 5 ! I n l ,i r 1 ,i i V lg' X 1 a 's xx ,4 i N V 'i H , I J . , V i i I i , l i , w P - v SQ ' USHWHACKER - , X ,p lfreeka If you've never been a "frater" These things you Wil not see For they are experiences In a Greek fraternity. When first you were a Freshman Just as green as any grass You garnered in a pledge pin And tipped as Seniors passed. Then you soon became a Sophomore And began to borrow clothes And to tell how things should run With the air of "one who knows." The next stage was the Junior And your pin became so loose That you put it on a little girl Because for it you had no use. With your gown, you were a Senior Wise, a boss of everything A sage in all high places Your own praises well to sing. Then came the end of pleasure And you buck the cruel world And think of the old frat house And the merry social whirl. You've forgiven those Greek brothers Who wore your keenest shirts And still the more hated ones Who copped your choicest skirts. For the World moves in a hurry But still the things you see In smoke and in the firelight Are of the old fraternity. a 6' m ore i2-Q f Busnwmcxfn - EP-31 Qlahletnm Founded at K. C. Dental College, 1916. A Alpha Chapter Colors, Maroon and VVhite OFFICERS 1 L. A. VVASSON ----,--- ,.,.,-,,,e,, , ,,,,,,e,,,,,... ..,....... X V orshipful Master N. J. SHARP -------, ....,.... Senior Warden S. S. BARIJOW ,-,--,--,- ,,,........... . ......... . Junior Warden R, Q, COOLEDGE -.,.,.,,,. .......... S ecretary and Treasurer Fl. D. VON BOHLAND ,,.,,,., ...................... S 811lOI'o D6-3,0011 B. Q. JONES -,---,.,--,---,, ...,... J unior Deacon T, C. MCNEII ,... .. .... ................,...--.----- - -- ------------- ----------------- T YIGI' ACTIVE MEMBERS. SEINICRS. W N, J, SHARP VV. VV. VVHITE D F. D. VoN BoHLANn J. B. JACKSON T, C, MQNEIL S. M. FAHRINGER R. L. NIORGAN G. D. SMITH C. F. DUNCAN JUNIORS. L. A. WIASSON A. E. ERICSON S. S. BARLOW H. J. LEABO J. M. ZHLARRELL C. D. HAI EY P. L. VVOODS VV. F. CONNELLY F. PARSLEY B. C. JONES L. E. GARRETT M. E. HALL D. L. BTALLORY G, N, Ill-AVVK . SOPHOMCRES. R. L- LARMER IJ. S. BRANNUM W. Cf DENGEL J. H. BICTAGUE H. J. DYER A. B, SMILEY J , N, HAXDDOCK C FRQESHMEN. W. G. STECHEL R. C. COOLEDGE R. J. NIELUGIN Cf. F. SIMMONS W. C. ROBEETS W. R. BELLINGER FRATERIS IN FACULTATEL IDR. C. C. ALLEN DR. S. E. DAVIDSON R. R. J. .RHINEHART DE. H. A. POTTER DR, D, D, CAMPBEIJL Fraternities P K3 SP3 age 68 r EQ , Des Qlahletum STECKEL, SIMMONS, IQOBERTS, SMILEY, HAODOOK, BRANNUM, lw-ELUGIN, IDYER, BELLINGER, LARMER, MALLORY, NVASSON, JONES, IIAWK, HAXILEY, CONNELY, BARLOW, ERICSON, SMITH, VVHITE, SHARP, FAHRINGFJR, JACKSON, VON BOH- LAND, NIVORGAN, IDUNCAN, COOLEDOE. Page 69 Fraternities 2-43 55534 ,,...-.i..Ll. ..,:-' ..-..,.........,..-- ,,.. ,,. H ,, 3 g.,.,s V,-4. 1242 D3 Elilerznnalz XV-xssoN, L. A.--"XVat.', Sioux City, Iowa. Loves All WYOIIIGH. SHARP, N. J.f"Newt." Carbondale, Kan. Nice, Jovial, Spo-ofer. BARLOW. S. S.-"Bar" Jonesboro, Ark. Silent, Sober, Business. COOLEDGE, R. C.-"Russ" Kansas City, Mo. Ready Cash Collector. VON BOULAND, F. D.-"Vondy." Belle Plains, Minn. Few Dentists Von CDon,t3 Bother. ' LIARRELL, J. lll.-c'Sli1n." Barnard, Kan. Jininiy, My Hero. MONEIL, THOMAS-"Mac," Abingdon, Ill. Too Many Macks. VVOODS, P.'L.e-UPerry.7' Kincaid, Kan. Poor Little Wild Flower. PARSLEY, FRED-"Pop" Claremore, Okla. Favors Prohibition. GARRETT, L. E.-"Attic" Kansas City, 'M-o. Large, Elegant, Garrett. LEABO, H. J.--'4Judge.'l Kansas City, Mo. Happy Jail Lover. IOIAILEY, C. D.-"Arkansas.H Berryville, Ark. Catching Dental Habit. LARMER, R. L.-'4Bob." Hoisington, Kan. Rushing Labor, f'Labordontist." DENGEL, W. C.-c'Dentf' Kansas City, Kan. World's Cornting Dentist. DYER, H. J.-':Add.H La Monte, Mo. Handsome, Jovial Doctor. CONNELLY, W. F.-"Bill," Garden City, Mo. Wants Fancy Chickens. lVlORGAN,. R. L.-fcFussy." Washington, Kan. Real Ladies' Man. BRANNUM, J. S.-"Jack" Ashley, lll. Just Simply Barber. lWCTAGUE, J. S.-"Mao" Assiiniboia, Sask. Just Simply Macrotous. JONES, B. C.--'fDeacon," Kirksville, Mo. Before CDrj.D Craig-Jones. HADDOCK, J. N.-"Johnny," Shawnee, Ckla. Just Naturally Handsome. HALL, M. E.-'4Profiteer.7' Kansas City, Mo. Modified Evening Habits. STECKEL, VV. G.--'tSteck." Kansas City, Mo. Why Girls Slave. ll'lELUGIN, ROY J .-"Mulligan." Shawnee, Okla. Redneck Joy Maker. WHITE, WAYNE VV.--'WVfhity." Clay Center, Kan. -Wllll-, Wigor, Wfitality. HAWK, C. N.-UBird." Beattie, Kan. Cunning, Naive, Honest. JACKSON, J. B.-HJackf' Marquette, Kan. Jazz, Boy, Jazz. FAHRINGER, S. M.--"Steve" Catawissa, Pa. Serious, Mostly Fastidious. ROBERTS, YW. C.-f'Bill." Coffeyville, Kan. Vxfild Cat Romeo. SMILEY, A.-t'Smiley." Yates Center, Kan. Always Sniiling. DUNCAN, C. F.--HStud." Fairview, Mo. Cash First Dentist. SIMMONS, G. F.-"Skinny.'7 St. Joseph, Mo. Graceful, Fastidious, Slender. SMITH, G. D.--c'S1nithy." vWhite City, Kan. XVeeps, Raves, Blushes. Hush, little vampire, Don't you cry You'll get his frat pin, Bye and Bye. . F raternities Page ,O 5 l ISQ' ' gps 4 4 A LEG Das Pager 71 IS43 I"ra'I3eI'I11L1eS D31 K L, I K3 D6 ilflsi llbmega Founded at Baltimore College Dental Surgery, 1892 Delta Rho Chapter Installed 1910 Delta Phi Chapter Installed 1899 Phi Rho Chapter Installed 1919 A Active Chapters, 42 A Alumnae Chapters, 51 Publication, "The Prater." Colors, Blue and White SENIORS. EGGS? F UQ-Fm my FEEQ 5923? ZEQQH UO e z U. ANDREWS E. . BAKER S E. . CANTRELL L. . CHAPMAN F. FELLRATH S. FLICKINGER G. C. .ALSBACK L. E. CLARK P. -J. DUFFENDACK H. M. FLICKINGER E. H. ANDERSON C. VV. CROCKETT J. A. IJALI. C. H. HOOK D. L. HARPER A R. D. lVlOORE F t ities A. D. UHLS JUNIORS. SOPHOMOR ES. FR ESHMEN. SQ "' jf T. G. LAMBERT H. D. MOSIER H. J. NIOSIER C. G. PORTER C. D. STRICKLER L. C. TAYLOR W. G. KUNZ G. A. LINK F. S. MILLER J. L. SANCHEZ D. K. GILBERT. G. M. JARVIS L. J. KING M. R. RONEY W. B. OWNER G. C. POLK K. A. ROBINSON H. H. SORRELLS J. B. SELL R. R. THWEATT Pag . 853 'K3 Bai llbmega DS? 4 4 , Q , f 'H5?'f'f' fI'- f ,WM m u ' :N N-wi 1 Kg -, EJ gr -in f 5 -2 fqy X ., s , . A V , 1,1 54- 'Q PIALL, IIARPER. lJUFFrcNr2,xC'i f, C, xYTON, Rolalxsox, l'o1,1q, ANLHQHSON, 1 l 0oK, SOR- RELLS, BIOORE, '1'1 iwE.xT'1f, S-AxNc1.1,15z, 1I owAxRu, BIILLIQR, KLNG, HOONEY, ALS- BACH, I Lx1LExT. ll. M. FLICKINGER, G1L1sEm', C1e0CKr:'1"1', LTHLS, H. J. MOSIER, PORTER, S. H. FIJQKINGER, CANTRELL, H, D. BIOSUER, CHAPMAN, TAYLOR, E1NDREXVS. IJA.MBE1z'r, ST1 z1c:Km3R. Page 73 Fraternities IKE QPR! 1243 Del Elflerznnala A Ewa l', S,--t'J-ire." Carden Une you can depend up-on to do his A ii. r ' C X f 7 . share of work. though it may at' some times be undesirable. Senior partner of the Andrews and Miller Corporation. BAKER, E, -'Bakefi Carthage, Mo. Always to be found busy. Inlays a ' - v '- - ' ' f 1 ' b- h t h I and abroad. specialty. Baker is making wondeiful progress ot a ome ' CANTRELL, E. C.-"Kuk,', Greenfield, M-o. Never brags about his work, but he delivers the goods. Kukis ambition in life is to have a. happy home. CHAPMAN, L. C.-"Louie," Kansas City, Mo. Chap always gets the grades. Has a wonderful memory. Highest ambition is to stage bout with Benny Allen. FRLLR.xi'H, F. F.-'tFelly," Kansas City. Mo. Plate work a specialty. Will do a lot for humanity. Might -consider being a paperhanger. Intends giving dancing exhibits to waiting patients. His picture is in the Rogues' Gallery. FLICKENGER, S. H.-'4Flick," Morrill, Kan. Former grand mfaster. Never lets you forge-t he is from Morrill. c'Tell the truth, Jerry." LAMBRRT, T. G.-i"Truck H1orse," Morton, Kan. A darn good Workman. Never forgets his girl at home. HI am forever chasing powder puffs." LIOSIER, H. D.-Hoxie, Kan. Tries his best to be a. good all-around mfan. Helps to put hell in hell week. Intends being one- of the select four hundred of ' Dodge City, K-ansas. BIOSIER, H. J .-Hoxie, Kan. Good on third molar extractions. His training at Osawatomie has helped materially in securing patients in the infirmary. PORTER, C. G.-"Charles,"'Turney, Mo. Porter is our star student. Intends practicing in Plattsburg for a few years. Will later move down and help save Texas. STRICKLER, C. D.-"Bert," Hobart, Okla. A go-och all-around fellow. Has as many friends as any' one man in school. lntends showing those Cklahoma Indians some real dentistry. V TAYLOR, L. C.--Hoisington, Kan. One- of the best natured fellows in school. lntends taking a job in a first-class restaurant after he graduates. UHLSR, A. D.-"Lon," lvVhite City, Kan. Always has a snappy .word for every- one. Never fails t-o be heard at roll call. ' CAYTON, C. D.-"Henry.', Morresville, Mo. Henry is all right. Takes things as they come and never gets excited. Possesses a wicked line which will undoubtedly be a miaterial aid to later emergencies which arise. CLARK, L. E.--"Rosie," Osborne, Kan. Clark, the lady killer. His ability as a student is only exceeded by his good looks. HOWARD, J. A.-"Jerry," Kansas City, Mo. Dentistry his hobby. Our effi- cient house Stewart. Our boy of mystery. "Don't forget me." HAILRY, C. D.-"J'ack." Berryville, Ark. Hailey never has miuch to say but says it at the proper time. A young mlember of the Benedict Club. IRWIN, D. H.-"Doug," Eufala, Ckla. A keen worknian. Has a wonderful practice awaiting his return t'o Oklahoma. LINCK, G. A.+4'George,', Leavenworth, Kan. The busiest fellow in school. Plays a wicked piano. "Boys, nothing is too good for my girl." MILLER, F. L.--'fZibby," 'Woodston, Kan Newly-elected Grand Master. Junior partner of the Andrews-Miller Corporation. 'cFiX 'em upf, KUNZ, VV. G.- f'Wally,,' Kansas City, He is a good student. His size prevents us saying much about' him J Fraternities Page 74 li '--" 51 K-43 1 Busuwrmcicfn ' 55,2 i ALSRAOK, G. A.-Butler, Mo. The boy that makes an honest confession. George is very thorough in relating narratives. DUFFRNDACK, P. J .-.'fDuff," Kansas City, Mo. Rather quite. His chief de- light is to furnish Mike and Gill transportation. ' FLICKENGER, H. M.--'iPete.'7 Morrill, Kan. A rather serious-minded fellow. A candidate for the Benedict Club GILBERT, D. K.--"Gill," Osborne, Kan. Has been doing infirmary work. Makes ligrecfiluentvisits to the harem. 4'Boys, if it would only rain, the wheat would e ine. JARVIS, G.-"Bert," Slater, Mo. Bert is a fellow who mginds his own business, He is the champion pmoohlc player. - KING, L. F.-Pittsburg, Kan. Pittsburg product. Contemplates inatriinony. Keen prosthedontist. RONEY, VV. R.-1"Mike," Harper, Kan. Holds highest honors for singing, dancing, cornet playing, tree climbing, having dates, mussing the kitchen and eating. V ANDERSON, E. H.-"Andy," Kansas City, MO. Always up in his work. Lard bath fiend. Has a hard time finding a place to smoke. CROCKETT, C. VV.-"Davie," Robinson, Ark. His aim in life is to keep in go-od with Dr. Dillon. Helped porter save Texas. The boy that scares them with his bluff. HALL, J. A.-Hobart, Okla. Hall has helped Moore gain a world of experience. Formerly of University of Michigan. HARPER, D. L.-"Harp," Burr Oak, Kan. Served overseas. Possesses a. mean line. Red-headed women his specialty. HOOK, C. H.--Kansas City, Mo. Oine of our hard-working students. Is still very much interested in activties of Central High School. ATOORE, R. D.-Eureka, Kan. Moore is noted for his artistic talent. Ask him and he will tell all about cherries. OWEN, VV. B.-'4Ryron." Skidmore, Mo. Fornifer K. U. student. Has a wonder- ful way of getting by with things noi one else dare try. POLK, Grahin-.-Excelsior Springs, Mo. Our strong man. Takes frequent trips to the Springs. Just a bear with women. ROBINSON, K. A.-"Shorty," Kansas City, Kan. Sh-orty must be happy. He is very fond of attending the Gayety. SANCHEZ, Joseph-C'-Toe," Manilla., P. I. The Castellan. Always courteous. Joe cannot resist the women. Cayton's ward. SORRELLS, H. H.--Kansas City, Mo. Can do things under normlal conditions, but there are exceptional times. Slow and steady. A D SELL, J. B.-"Jimmie," St. Joseph, Mo. Jimmie plays a mean trombone. His cheerful smile has won him the friendship of everyone.. . TAHWEATT R. R.-Greenfield, Mo. Rowland is our boy in dignity. G-oes to his homie, town to spring new styles. Vifould make a good top kicker. V ..l.11-111 .-1.-. Q77 "May I print a kiss upon your lips . She nodded her sweet permission, So they went to press and I rather guess They printed awhole edition. fSour OWU i Fraternities Page T5 1543 93 :Ks 973' Folia Sigma Evita Founded at University of Michigan, 1885. Publication, "DesnIos." Nu Chapter Installed, 1898 Colors, Torquoise and Garnet F10W61', Red C-?lF113'Ui0U- Deputy- . ......,..... Grand Master ........ Worthy Master Scribe ................... Treasurer ......... Historian ......,.. Tyler .............. Senior Page .... Junior Page .... . -J. B. H. A. A. A C. H. J. M H. J. B. M JACKSON ERICSON FREEBURG PETERSON CLAYTON COVERT HUSTON G. W. PIAYS S. E. LTCKAY I. M. STEELE R. H. SITIFFLER C. LORD R. J . LOWERY E. L. VVYNN N. A. MOORE M. A. PARROTT C. S. HICKMAN H. E. MARSHALL J. D. SMITH, JR. M. M. KESNER M. A. VVELTY C. E. DANIELS L. 'WESTLINC C. L. EASTBURG Fraterniti OFFICER-S. SEN-ICRS. C. C. JENSEN JUNICRS M. F. WEST. SOPHOMORES. F RE SI-IM FN. I. L. COWGER PLEDGES. DR. R. M. -SEIBEL S. F. FAHRINGER B. JACKSON C. H. PETERSON F. S. SHIRA E. L. WYNN D. L. TWALLORY L. A. VVASSON F. WEST J. E. ROCK S.-M. FAHRINCER W. F. LUCAS F. S. SHIRA W. A. 'VVHITE L. A. VVASSON D. L. MALLOIRY C. W. O7DELL VV. F. CONNELY T. M. BEGGS H. M. SHIDLER F. PARSLEY L. L. HERRMIXN F. J. GRIMES B. E. TVIAYBEE H. 'R. WILLIAMS J. N. HADDOCK J. N. GASAWAY VV. G. DALY J. MITCHELL W. A. BEWLEY W. B. HQXYNES L. CCNNINCHAM J. H. LTCTAGUE ISQ - I 93 EQ 1 Busuwmcxfn - , - .- E731 iaelta Sigma iaelta LUCAS, ODELL, WELT'Y, ILIAYES, LO-WHY, BIAYBEE, ROOK, WHITE. DIXNIELS, HIIXYNES, KESNER, CONNELY, HEEIVIAN, Nl-ITCHELL, STIFFLER, PARSLEY, VVILLIAMS. PAEROT, WASSON, HIOKMAN, BEGGS, CLAYTON, LORD, WEST, NIOORE, HUSTON. MARSHALL MALLORY, SHIDLER, HADDOCK, PETERSON, EEICSON, SMITH, GRIMES, BICKAY, BEWIJEY. GASAWAY, LDALEY, JENSON, VVYNN, FAHRINGEE, FREEBURG, SHIRA, JACKSON, STEELE. Fraternities Page 77 4242 D21 243 95' EEAfrEEs IN r.xoULTA'i'E. DR. C. C.,rXLLEN IJEAN DR- J- V- CUNZETT DR. D. D. CAMPBELL DR. H. E. IIOLADAY DR' H. W, ALLEN DR. E. M. PIALI, DR. H. A. ALLsHoUsE DR- E- W- SMITH DR. -J . A. SAWHILL C. W. O7DELL DR. C. A. FURRow N. A- MOORE lflersnnals JACKSON, J. B.-'CJack," Marquette, Kansas. Now, listen fellows, "I'll marry her tonight, but I won't tomorrow." . ERICSON, H A.--"Aug," Marquette, Kansas. Ambition to be a dentist, side line Stock Exchange. FEEEBURG, A. A.-"Freeb," McPherson, Kansas. "Whatcha. got in the hole?" PETERSON, C. H.---'4Pete," Marquette, Kansas. Ilm right, you're wrong, look in the Star. I CLAYTON, J. M.-"John Morganf' Buffalo, Mo. He's my r-oomie so Pm mum, but Pink calls him handsome. Everybody 's friend. A RooK, J. E3-"J, Earl," C-offeyville, Kans. HGet out your nickel, Gladys, here comes a street car. A FAHRINGER, S. M.-'4Steve," Catavsdssa., Penn. Our Grand Master. Graduates or at least hopes to. One we will miss. Telephone morning, noon and night. LUCAS, VV. F.-HIiuke," Creighton, Neb. The boys stay up till midnight to greet him' and then he gets peeved. SHIRA, F. S.-4'Frank," Dewey, Ckla. Itfith Frank's voice he should be a ' ' knockout. ' ' W'H1rE, VV. VV.--"VVayne," Clay Center, Kans. Very peaceful. Has no enemies. JENSEN, C. C.-HJens," Salt Lake City, Utah. No relation -of George 's but one of the 'ffathers of our country." COVERT, H. J.-c'Covert," Kansas City, Mo. Solo-with an accompaniment of silent Voices--4'VVhen my check comes inf? HUSTO.N,B. M.-"Papa," Cherokee, Ckla. Casting expert, "especially rings?" First man has no chance with him. IWCKAY, S. E.-"Mac " Hydro Okla Happv Mac takes things as the come, 7 7 . I L A , STEELE, I. M.-"Muscles," Moscow, Tennessee. Can '4KnowIedge Tairzanetten continue to keep you away fromi the braided cage window. A STIEFLER, R. H.-"'Stiff," Clay Center, Kans. Vlfish I were a Pilot. Smokes Tareytons in abundance under certain conditions. VV-xssoN, Ii. A.-"Lawrence," Souix City, Iowa.. Cwns a "Hoopie." "Boys, I got stores in town not 24 hours old" and you look at the day's collections. IXIALIEJORZII, L.E"Mal,', Pittsburg, Kaus. Silence is Golden, but who wants to e a way. CONNELY, VV. F.-HBill,7' Garden City, Mo. "Poor old Billf' You bo s 0 7 to bed and let me watch the Ford. , y IO CDELL, C. IV.--4'Buggs," Pittsburg, Kans. Student Instruct-or, one of the boys even if he is married. . Fraternities Pag F8 e 4 IEQ ' gba 'BUSHWHACKER I A X-, - - 931 IIAYS, Cr. VV.-'mGrady." Marble Falls, Tex. Marble Falls now andiforever righ or wrong. BEGGS, J- M.-Hl3eggs,'7 NVashington, Kans. Ch Aspirin how my head aches for you. SHIDLEIL H- M.-"Red," Casper, 'Wyoming He says shels just an old cowgirl WEST, M. F.-"VVbst,7' G-olden City, Mo. XVears Crthodontia appliances to 'help sell gold work to Ethiopians. IJOWRY, R. J.-"Frenchie," Kansas City, Mo. Champion Emmingway entered the arena assisted by his seconds. VVYNNikE. L.-f'Deacon," McPherson, Kansas. Be quiet boys it's my turn to ta . PARROTT, M. A.-'CMI-s. Goose," Colby, Kans. Ch good gosh, girls, I've just had a wonderful time. MOORE, N. A.-'4Gus," Kansas City, Mo. Lab Instructor. What's women to me, I've one at home. HICKMAN, C. S.--"Carlos," Charitcn, Iowa. Always home except when he is out. IXTARSHALL, H. E.-L'Hugh," Garden City, Mo. With the help of God and a few Marines ITCIAYBEE, B. E.--UBert," Great Falls, Montana. I'll be a Dentist. Maybe he will and maybe he won it. GRIMES, F. J .-UHiawatha," Paola, Kansas. Cine thousand things to make a nuan go wrong. Cue is wine, the other 999 are women. WILLIAMS. H. N.-"Rabbit," Muscot-ah, Kans. Seven his lucky number. HADDOCK, J. N.-HJohn," Shawnee, C-kla. I can't get a decent sleep in a lecture any more. GASSAWAY, J. N.-"Gold Tooth lVIaiXie," Clttawa, Kans. His line is a worry to Carlos. LORD, CLINI'-"Clint," Archie, Mo. Meat hound of the Juniors. PARSLEY, FRED-"Kid Parsleyfi Claremore, Okla. Laugh and the world laughs with you, snore and you will sleep alone. HERRMAN, L. L.-"Corn Flakes," Appleton City, Mo. The Appleton town Crier. SMITH, J. D., JR.-"'fPink," Port Arthur, Texas. There 's a. Smart Aleck in the crowd. KESNER, M. M.-"Kes," LeRoy, Kansas. Want to take a ride in the Buss? IVVELTY, M. A.-"Muggs," Neodesha, Kansas. Has gone to all the big schools including Baker. Q DANIEIIS. C. E.-"'Dan." IvVichita, Kansas. Eskimo pie- hound. DALEY, TV. G.-"Ceorge,', Kansas City, Kansas. His good appearance and smiling face all his faults we will erase. MITCHELL, J.-"Mitch," Chismfville, Ark. Never do today what can be done tomorrow. BEVVILEY, IV. A.-HButter Krust," Kansas City, Mo. Worth his weight in gold, to somebody else. , , HAYNES. XV. B.-"Chub,,' La.Cygne, Kans. Men may know their own mind and then not know a lot. COWGER, I. L.-4'Skeeter." Minneapolis, Kans. No foolin' boys, call me Daddy. WESTLING, LEROIY.-'IE'-ill," Marquette, Kans. Nobody loves a fat man. An- other Swedie. , , EASTBERG. C. L.--f'Tuesday," Topeka, KHHS1 FFOH1 The CHPIYO1 CNY- , CI'TNNINGH4XM, L.--"Rose," Carthage, Mo. Fain would I climb, but that I tear la lXlc'lltiiGIii'iii1 J. H.f"lNflac." Moose-jaw. Canada. Henceforth HCanoe 031159 we're going to paddle him. Fraternities Page 79 K3 irl li 93' 3343 f usnwmciusn - E78 -Cf , Founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan, 1889. Chi Chapter Installed FebI'uary 11, 1908. Q8 Aigtive Chapters, Flower-R-ed American Beauty Rose. Publication-Xi Psi Phi Quarterly. Colors.-4Lave-nder and Cream. OFFICERS. . XV. B. DAVIS ..... ...... ............................... ---4---------- P 1 ' 6Sid9H'l3 H. L, KLLXMET -,.,-,,,. ........ V ice-President J. W. Poor. ........... ........................ S ecretary W. H. LIGGETTH.. ..... .............................. T reasurer M, E, HALL ,,.,,,,.,.. ........... R flaster of Ceremonies H. L. DEBUS .,............ ........................................--.... E di1L0r DR, J, H. BILIJINGS ...,..,. ........................ ........ 1 3 eputy Supreme President SENIORS. ' A E. G. BRENTARI D. L. HILTON T. P. CAPPS F. H. KNCOP E. J. FITZPATRICK K. A. VVOLEE .IUNIORSQ . VV. B. DAVIS H. L. KIJIXMET H. L. DEBUS W. LIGGETT S. R. EVANS R. H. MILLER J. F. FALEY F. J. MCLEOD Z. FLETCHER J, VV, POOL M. E. HALL M. C. RAINE B. C. JONES ' PERRY SKELTON J. E. JOY H. M. QWIIJCOX H. M. STEPHENSON SOPHCMCRES. E. H. COPPER R, C, BIEYER W. C- DENGEL Q J. L..PARKI-IURST L. M. FLEISCH - J. B. WILKINSON J, B, VIERS FRIESHMEN. P. M. BEATIE F. E. CASTLE G. L. CLARK DR. H. J. RINEHART DR. C. W. IJILLIAS DR. H. C. TANZEY DR. J. E. HUFE Fraternihes FH-ATRES IN URBE. J. D. SCOTT H. C. SOURBEER C. J. NIARKT DR. H. A. POTTER DR. E. J. CRAIG DR. P. F. GILBREATH DR. 1iUBERT HUTTO-N Page 80 853 K3 Xi 155i 1Hhi SLP? JONES, IIALL, CLARKE, DEIWCEL, BIEYER, LTGGETT, HITJTiDN. FLETCHER, SKELTON, BEIITIE, BIILLER, SCOTT, POOL, VVILCOX, R-,NINE XTEIRS, COOPER, CAPPS, VVILKINSON, BRENTIIRI, JOY, SOURBEER. NICTJEOD, FLEISOII, BIARKT, CASTLE, KLAMET, DAVIS, EVANS PARKHIIRST, WVVOLFE, STEPIIENSON, KNOOIJ, DR. BILLINGS, FITZPIITRIOK, FALEY. P age 8 1 Fraternities IKE C C5253 9 l I Bnrannals BEATIE P. M.-"Mike, 7' Anson, Kan. A freshman whose freshness is refreshing. BRENTlQR1, E, G,-'tBren.'l Gallup, N. M. "Beauty marks are gaining in popu- larity since the girls realize they ought to wear something." I CAPPS, T. P.-c'Tom'," Topeka, Kan. He hails from. the Jayhawk capitol and we are proud of him. I CASTLE, F. E.-'4Cas," Clayton, Kan. A perfect gentleman! Can more be said? CLARK, G. L.-4'Clark," Lees Summit, Mo. O-ne of the popular men ln the Hredneckw class. i ClooPER, E. H.-'iShoatie,7' Dexter, Kan. He always gets a phone call at din- ner time. A DAVIS, VV. B.-"Davie," Kansas City, Mo. A serious expression, bald pate, horned rimmfed spectacles. Ahemfl Aha! what more could a dental student desire U? DEBUS, H. L.-"Deb," Kansas City, Kan. Between filling teeth and editing the Kansas City Star, his time is all taken up. His stupendous vocabulary keeps the faculty guessing. DENGEL, W. C.-A-4'VVa.lt," Kansas City, Kan. He is being groomed t'o represent the best operator that ever went to the -old school. He is sure some "hoss" at rosthetics. FALEY, F.-"Fremonti," Kansas City, Mo. "If you must pick a lemon, boys, pick one you can squeeze." EVANS, S. R.-"Sam," Kansas City, Mo. s"Prior to the great drought," quoth Sam, "a drink was a drink. But now, my friends, a drink is' a drunk." KNOOP, F. H.-4'Nup," Cameron, Mo. "Get a job at the post office, boys, and you ,ll know where those dollars come fronif' . FITZPATRICK, E.-"Fitz," Kansas City, Mo. He is some boy. Takes great delight in extracting teeth. RAINE, M. O.--"Tiny," Wyaconda, Mo. "Girls don't love to dance any more They dance to love.' ' STEPHENSON, H. N.---"Steve," Iola, Kan. lfle has such a distinguished air. Vfears tan '4Sh.inola" on his hair. SKELTOTN, P. J.-"Salty," Spencer. Neb. "Cake-eaters are called sissies in my townfl He lives in a man 's town. I WILKINSON, J. B.-"Jayson," Gasber, Okla. UHello, old man: how are you S?" He's a reception c-ommjittee all to himself. ' . VVOLFE, K. A.-'4Cayote-," Kensington, Kan. 'cHard luck," he moaned, "I sure have it, boys. XVell, I guess I am only a big sod buster, anyhow. SCOTT, J. W.-'4Sclottie," Hutchinson, Kas. HI've got a girl, so please don't tempt me." NVhat an admirable virtue for a dental student. tHe's only a freshman, though. SOURBEER, H. C.-'4Junior," Parsons, Kan. "I've a friend in town and I would like to go out tonight." VEIRS, J. B.-"Joe," Ellis, Kan. "Can't do it. I am studying my post office scheme." IITARKT, C. J.-"Sarg," St. Joseph, Mo. '4Roys, you'll never make money un- less you take a chance." HILTON, D. L.-"Red," Kansas City, Mo. "Don't worry when you fall downg you are almost sure to get a jacking up In TIALL, M. E.-"Ma.c.,' Kansas City, Mo. "Let me show you: I know a better way than thatf, Fraternities I Page 82 1243 gpg SQ f BUSHWHACKER Q A , l I D31 J ONES, B. C.-K'Bennie," St. Joseph, Mo. 4'Just because a fellow sends pretty flowers to a girl, it 's no sign she 's a dead one." .JiOY, J. E.--t"Eddie," Kansas City, Mo. He has the face of Apollo and the heart of a lion. KLAMET, H. L.-"Hunk," Tonganoxie, Kan. "My love has flew. She did me dirt. I did n-ot know she were a flirt." LIGGETT, W. H.-"Ing," Wheatland, Mo. The financier. "What beautiful music," he said as he listened to the clank of a bathtub full of dollars. BJILLER, H.--4'Bob," Kansas City, Mo. Didja ever see Bob a,-walking along, With his trousers a-goin' ding-a-ling dong dong? 1 MCLEOD, F. J .-"'Mac," NVashington, Kan. "I ani as big for me as you are for youf' BTEYER, R. C.-"Reg," Purcell, Okla. A chap who is ,liked by all who know him. FLEISCH, L. M.---"Louie," Topeka, Kan. Ambition personified. FLETCHER., ZELL.-"Stubby," Preston, Kan. Pep, punch and popularity. POOL, J. W.-"Jess," Norcatur, Kan. "Flappers? I like them." PARKHURST, J. L.-"Park, " La Harpe, Kan. 4'VVonder if we 'll get any seconds, 17111 sure hungry." VVILOOX, H. lll.-f'VVillie." Apparently a tough guy-but not as bad as he appears. I A REVEALED I asked her if she rolled them She said, she'd never tried. Just then a m-ouse ran swiftly by, And now I know she lied. WHAT SHE LIKED. She--"I like your cigaurette holder." He-"Why, I never use one." She-"Don't be so dense." Page 83 Fraternities IK? M. A 93 ' BIISHWHACKER ' um -viii! iflanper Here she comes and there she goes, Pretty legs clad in silken hose. Her hair is bobbed. her dress is short. As she nasses the boys remark "She's a Flapperf' She gayly trips across the street, The naughty men look toward her feet, For the sights are Well Worth While, She only smiles for she's in style "She"s a Flapperf' The cold Winds blow around her knees. Show not a glimpse of BQ V. Dees. She Will caftch her death of cold. But once again We are told, "She's a Flapperf' Oh! Little maid what can you mean In so few clothes on the street be seen? ' You're young and foolish We are sure, For your kind there is no cure, "You're a 'Flapperf' Fraternities SQ 'F E73 Page 84 853 1 i s f' Q f . 4 W' Sf Amwwms ' ' C li QI: 'IAN P I I I I I I I I I I I I l I :I I I I 4 I I I . I I II I I II I. II- I I I' I I N IQ, II III ,Im III? ' I I I Q I, II ,I, I, I I f I I Q I I II II III X I I I I J II I I I I , I II I 'I"I" 'I I IIIII, - III I III III I I 'IM . I'I III QI I II g IV I 'V II I II I I I x I :II If I III IIIIISIQXIHI I I I 'KB are .JY jf 5 ? rf, XZ, ,-a , - E25 if -ff-1 Z A BUSHWHAGKER S FIRST OFFENSE FOFT GN 4 ln'fmf--- Activitie Page 87 1243 SP3 51.1.1 .1 1111 P11 ll QW I 1' 1.l 1l',1 ivbi 4, . 1 11 1 .jg I 121 I I ll i l I W ll has 1 fl ly 3 v lzflllf l All .Ill I V11 'Ill li' 131i l. 15 55119131 gl I2 will l I A1111 1 sl 1 llll51gfil::'Il' fl PAV A 1' llfllii' 1 11 ww 1 15 ly 113,11 .1. i l 11 1 I W. 1.1 'li I 11, A 1 'Iwi 51 ' ' 'l l ll. ml. 111. l 11 l ll' 11 .N yr' 1: 1 1- Il SP3 v- Y ' BIISHWHACKER' so . A .- 9 . Munir jfellmuz Cliluh Founded at Kansas City-VVestern Dental College, 1920. 1 Colors, Black and Ora11gC- OFFICERS OF ORGAN'IZA+TION. Flower, Rose Priesident ,.,,,,,,,, -..,-,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,, . , ,..,................,......... ELMER E. OGLE Vice-President ....... ....... A 5. DWYER Secretary ,,,,,,. ....... A I. F. FORNEY Treasurer ....... ..,................... ........ . I . G. IIUSCHER A MEMBERS SENIORS. A F. BROWN XV. F. HUEEMAN W. COHEN FRANK C. DENNY R. L. DUNCAN C. F. DUNCAN H. F. GORMAN G. GUNZ N. DAEEC H. GILLILAND I. G. HUSCHER L. G. LINS-CHEID H. C. MCCCY C. V. WILSON J. S. AMEND J. CARR D. DANES H. H. DAVIES W. B. DUNCAN Q. S. IXTCCALL Activities 843 JUNIORS. SCPII CM OR-ES. ERESHMEN. R. F. SEARL IEEE H. M. ISERMAN O. K. LEBO S. M. lWNOOKIN. T. U. IWC-RGAN E. E. OGLE J. F. STEWART VV. C. NIINOR h P. P. IVIOSHER ' H. I. SHCUSE G. A. STRATTON D. E. THOMPSON R. TROTTER A. DWYER M. F. FORNEY J. A. SANDERS F. A. YALE H. L. PUDERBAUCH H. R-IGGS Page 88 ' " E386 . nusnwrmclcfn - gp-3 Munir jfnzllnma Glluh X ,, W 3 3 Jiri? ,QQ .Q J X V 15. K J,.m,L,x1gJx.: A fx X A' Lx X, "N , Q-.4 X 5 Eva, My 2,523 1- Q V X .AEQ L ' 0 Q , A X vw , new f 'GA Y 'W' o gg V ' am 2. bf X 4: A X I W , X , X, V 2. 2, ,g 3 f , YW 2 Xb ,Q f X Q 1 x XE' ,J R w L 5 XS? Z1 6, why 3, "1 x,1pX,, 1 , , an . 6-V . k , 'li 4? 95 J Q 1 K' 6 X '55 F 3, r X r ,I 1 4 f 4 f 2 5 Aw 55X i X 5 ' 2 f xx! W gg f 4 f y 4 v f 1 : , f- V ,E 7 7 ' 7,377 K 4 ' , X X ,hi ,X QR QW 2 QW ' X4 ,Q XJ' uw. 1' W 1 Q X X in ' 10- 4 in A W W G' X' 7 ! am Y J 4 I t A ,Q ' if , A 0 47 X 5 X A 5 ' fj 'x 4' R 2 , 4 4 XZ 6' y X I N X w ,1 X x XX 1 Q , 1 J- xr A , , x 4 44 Q Q K Y 'Q ' L' 1 4 'f 3 Q f ,, ff 'Qi' 1 f-X . QV? H ff , , ,Q M 'W I W ff 1 4 W 9 A K Q f d f 1 ,N X v w VA wax -NN. H , f frZ,xM,Mf , f, giIXm,vTf' a,Qf1Qw , ' fx, WH' : I 1,X, X X f 'V X, Q I I ,I lvl , ---' , , Q51 f , X 0 f Z X x 9.5, , f A Y' A p 2, M ,Q 1 V , I I if 3 b l . 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V k I '- V f f , WAP , , V ' ,.,, ,M gp, jj"N,X ' . .ffffmgih I Q L guy ' H -, 1 , , 2 X, , sf 1 ' vw 1 ' ' ,r f rm f ef ' if 5 f Y u f , ' , .f ', , .. f M X, fgffi , If A ,, 3 f Z A , J ,f ' , fh 1. fi A Aa .I f X A -K f If M f , My X9 Q X71 6 N , fffffyfi ' , A I 4 f X 1 1 f V - ' ' KZ, ,, , jf- " fav ,. , , ,xi Wm, , 3 'I 7' "A ' I f Xfw q f XWQX.:?'fvf'L ' , K fWTU'fif7', A' 1 A ww, f' X ,X' K, ' gy! ff -,y2,X,fX ' ' Y, -f,,, ,X , , if Page 89 Activitiex IS4. A, .,., - ...,,..,........ .. .... ...U-W .-- ,- EQ f Busuwmcxfn - EP-Sl In the fall of 1920 Messrs. C. S. Thompson and L. S. Henderson, feeling the need of a free social club in the college, called together al meeting of the students of the college not affiliated With any secret organization. n . 4 The purpose of this meeting was to form an entirely new organization in the Kansas City-XVestern Dental College. . A ' . The meeting resulted in the organization of a club Which is now known as the Goodfellows Club of the Kansas City VVestern Dental College. During the first year, Mr. Frank Denny. as president, led the club through a very successful year. 7 1 . , u The club 's purpose is to give those of the college not affiliated With a secret organization a little recreation during -the school ye-ar. Any student not so affiliated is eligible for membership and is invited to Join the club. lilvrsnnals BROVVN, F.-Beattie, Kan. Little man, but knovvs his stuff. GOHEN, NV.-Kansas City, Mo. A picture of health. 1 DENNY, F.-eMa1'ionville, Mo. Red hair is O. K. she thinks. DUNCAN, RQL.-Wheaton, Mo. Our basketball captain. DUNCAN. C. F.--"Stud," Fairview, Mo. Gets there at any rate. GORMAN, H. F.-Hartville, Mo. Life is one hard grind. . GUNZ, G.-Kansas City, Mo. 'cCake-Eater." NVell, I guess not. HUFFMAN, VV. F.-Versailles, Mo. Huff 's there o-n prosthetics. ISERMAN, H. M.-Pittsburg, Kan. Herb from the coal district. LEBO, O. K.-Kansas City, Mo. O. Well, I should say so. MNOOKIN, S. M.--HSam." Kansas City, Mo. A regular business man. MCJRGAN, T. U.-HT. U." Miami, Ariz. A man of few Words. OGLE, E. E.-Enid, Okla. Our president. Long may he live. STEWART, J. F.--Paola, Kan. Swore off on the century. DIALEO, N.-Kansas City, Mo. "King of Jazz" at the piano. GILLILAND, H.-lHi'll City, Kan. Happy when his Wife's in town. HIISCHER, I. G.-Kansas City, Mo. Boys, conserve pulps in C and B.-A. Mc- Boyle is the stuff. IJINSCHEID, L. G.-Arlington, Kan. Conscientious student. Shark at basketball. MCCOY, H. C.-Stansberry, Mo. Dances are hard on sleep but great sport. MINER, VV. C.-HBilly." Beloit, Kan. Boys, times are hard, I ne-ed the jack. MOSHER4. P. P.-'XVagner, Okla. Mighty still, but he is a Worker. SHOUSE, H. I.-Mexico, Mo. Our Uncle Samfs helper, at the post office. STRATTON, G. A.--Presho, S. D. Strat says C. V. is right ab-out married' life. THOMPSON, D. E.-4'Sisterf' Liberal, Kan. Am I late- to roll call? TROTgEl2i REX.-Kansas City, Kan. Boys, listen to ReX's technic on removable ric ges. ' VVILSON, C. V.-4Arkansas City. Kan. Married life is one --- thing after another! AMEND. J. S.--Strong City, Okla. 'He has a long ride to school each morning. CARR, J.-Fowler, Kan. Well, boys, I know how to do a Class 4, Plan 2. IDANES, D.-Des Moines. Iowa. XVe don 't hear much from D-an, but he's always on the job. 'I DAVIES. H. H.-Concordia, Kan. Good and handsome enough, JDVVYER, A.-Imlboden, Ark. Hails from the Ozarks. A Activities Page 90 :m eal 'KB A.. FORNEY, M. F.--Osceola, Iowa. Bovs. he has some voice? ' SANDERS, J. H.-Carterville, Mo. Our man from the lead and zine fields. D35 YALE, F. A.-Independence, M-o. Regular drug elerkg is learning some dentis1 ry. DUNCAN, VV. B.--HRed." Wlieaton, Mo. How about a date with the girls upstairs MCCALL, Q. S.-Fairview, Mo. Serviee is his middle name at the Pullman. PUDERBAUGH, H. L.-Ozowkie, Kan. Models hard to make? Try, try again! RIGGS, H.-"Sket.'l Galena, Kan. Greatest ambition to be a Sophomore. SEARL, R. F.---T-opeka, Kan. Post's solieitor after sehool hours. fi mfs tn the Ealing Assistants Miss Potts, oh, golly! oh, gee! She laughs so girlish-tee, hee. She sighs and she lisps And has never been kissed. She loves all the boys, don't you see? Miss Fahnestoek, a. lady quite sweet, Good looking, and dresses so neat, ' She takes the roll eall Of four classes in all, Marks you present if you're in the right seat. Miss Butner Wears a ring with some set, Given her by a "student" named Burnett, Tha.t's personal, she'll say, But l'd bet any day, He pays dollar a week yet. . Miss Sehwyn, we think, is quite fine, For supplies miakes us stand in a line, But for gold or solder, It's not Worth the bother, To have to wait such a time. A 'Page 91 --I I 1243 il l'- Activities Activities P ,243 EH 65. jf. QI. Basket Mall ifeam , PUDERBAUGH OGLE BROWN MCCALL LINSCHEID DUNCAN C-OHEN GUNZ age 92 E43 Q53 EQ 1 nu uwmcxf A 9.33 SEASONS RECORD Needles Inst. 36 G F C 26 Needles Inst. 14 G F C 28 N. E. Nat. Bank 43 G F C 23 Delta Sigs 25 G F C 35 This year was the first year of our basket ball team. It proved a very successful one. The team was organized so the boys could get a little exercise other than the monotinous labor at the dental chair. Besides those on the team the Club has tha-t advantage of the use cg the court at the First Christian Church, thanks to our president Mr. 1 g e. After meetings we have a little work out which the Club will agree breaks the monotony of business meetings. Those who represent the basket ball squad are as follows: Berznnnel nt Guam L. G. Linscheid, Forward. Linscheid plays a good steady game but, Oh Boy! he shot the goals in the Delta Sig game. H. L. Puderbaugh, Forward. He covers the floor, hard to guard, and a good shot. "A free goal shark." R. L. Duncan, Center. Captain. Old Slim gets a goal when we need it most. Can shoot with one hand while four hang on. A crack floor man. George Gunz, Guard. A good steady man. Plays well against his brother. He almost killed Jenson. Wolfe Cohen, Guard. "Wolfe" is right, when it comes to basket ball. Boys, he's a real one. A F. Brown, Forward. A fast little man. Got a "bank" on the nose. Q. S. McCall, Forward. A good man. Played a brilliant game against Needles. M. F. Forney, Center. A good floor man and plays every minute of the game. E. E. Ogle, Manager. The man that gives us pep. When we need a guard that hits them hard we get Ogle. Page 93 Activities M943 . 853 f susuwrmcxrn 1 931 .Q .gilt Amakeneit ilbppnrtunitiea 'ness is health. Would you seek pleasures thru the llillla olfebvvecgltllialahll overlook that which positively bars the door, making the very entrance impossible? The dentist must help turn the key e'er you enter the door. Could you gain fame thru mental achieve- ment Without being capable of physical endurance? The dentist must be a groom in Whatever race is run, win or lose. V Let us stop, look and listen. A child is born and found to have teeth at birth. Some will say, what difference does it make, he must have them anyway in a few months. I ask you to seriously consider its significance. The age of eight is reached and a dozen of the permanent teeth have erupted with irregular surfaces or pits in the -enamel. The dentist has already learned to interpret these marks readily. At the age of puberty our field is vastly increased. Among the cases presented we see one with a high arch, irregular teeth, a protrud- ing lower jaw, profile unsightly. We are beginning to associate ab- normal sexual development, school delinquency and a derangement of the entire endocrine organs. Are you ready to assert the dentists po- sition as aid to the correction of this abnormal condition and take your rightful place with the physician in restoring functional normalcy? We pass to twenty-one and here we hear of impacted third molars and are learning to associate certain results, among which are criminal records and even epilepsy. We have long since familiarized ourselves with the words focal infection, but are we able to more than speak the name? What do we know about auto-intoxication, pathological prob- lems or theropeutic value actually shown by a radiogram? At thirty we can only hope to see a patched specimen. If a patient reaches fifty without having used crutches, he should rejoice. And if by chance three score and ten is reached with a single unblemished tooth we have an exhibition patient. Theumouth is more than a passageway. The gums reflect the physi- cal condition. The saliva is significant. Tooth form, tooth structure, physical and mechanical condition, each have their individual sig- nificance. The physicians recognize the tooth as more than a grinding mechanism and demand that the dentist shall be ready for a diagnostic consultation. We are prepared to accept the vast responsibility of in- terpreting what the mouth may reflect? Are we broad enough to ac- knowledge that our own blunders have been the cause of lowered vital resistance, if not an actual menace to the health of the patient? Be- cause of these blunders shall we turn radicals and ruthlessly dismem- ber, or shall we pursue carefully corrected technique and rectify the results of ignorance? ACtlVltl9' Page 94 2-43 Ki lt Dai l K3 Dan Who dares say that because there is a darkened area in the radio- graph that this is an infected area and demand the immediate removal of the tooth? One litmus paper test would not justify the assertion that there is a systemic hyperacidity. We must learn to be well bal- anced in drawing conclusions and making eliminations for diagnostic deductions. We must be ever elert to grasp the salient features of new theories and carefully weigh possibilities of success before applying the principles in practice. We must look beyond the specific performance. We fill a tooth perfectly but we neglect to establish perfect occlusion. Mechanical function is destroyed, physiological complications develop, the tooth elongates, osseous structure atrophies and our well sealed tooth becomes a menace to health. The mechanical orthodontist can move teeth in proper alignment but does hc fully consider the physiological conditions he arouses when tooth and bone movement takes place? What of the vault, the vomer, the sella tersica? Does he make intelligent deductions from the move- ments performed and their relation to the lobes of the petuilary body with its magnitude and importance to the adrenal system or entire endocrine organs? How closely can we co-relate definite irregularities with sexual or criminal perversions. The radiograph gives positive evidence that under orthodontic treatment and in lowering the arch the increased growth of the child is materially stimulated and osseous growth is at the ends of the long bones. The microscope shows a definite change in the blood picture with positive evidence of increased physiological vital resistance. How far might these deductions aid us in stimulating the growth of dwarfs? Since patients committed to our insane hospitals for similiar mental dis- orders show remarkably similar irregularities of their teeth what might not the early correction of this deformity benefit the patient. If a patient showing a sexual abnormality and a definite menstural discharge between the ages of seven and eight accompanied by an un- usual mental delinquency is definitely restored both physically and mentally at the age of twelve with no other treatment than that of mechanical orthodontia appliances, we are surely justified in further research. If total blindness has been instantly restored by the ex- traction of a tooth or if epileptic convulsions disappear after the ex- traction of an impacted tooth, if criminal tendencies are obliterated following the use of the forceps, are not these sufficient to warrant closer study and exhaustive examinations? We cannot comprehend dentistry of 1950, neither could we under- stand the automobile, sub-marine or flying machine in 1900. If we h do our part to advance dental science we may yet solve the prob- leearh of health and happiness and professionally delve to the dkeelpiesdt depth or soar thru the etherial blue, riding on tufted cushions e in high geared motive power. Arouse ye descendents of the village blacksmith. W. E. Creath, M. S. D. D. S. Activities Page 95 A 1243 il lf- 93 :Kia Del Glhararter A degree conferred upon one en-tering in a. profession is a mark of distinction, immediately elevating one to a position of' eminence both in the business world and socially, and should not be slighted by us as to the weight it carries in our association with our fellow men. Of these traits necessary to attain the height of our ambition are tact integrity, ability, appearance, religious instinct and character, all are ,embraced in the last, which means so much to us, and embraces that all which we recognize in an individual and from which we base ourlikes and dislikes. Character, can in a way be formed by the individual by what hue may read or study, and by contact with his environment, yet mainly it is instinctive. It is that personality which lends its magnetism to us and achieves for us, reputation, a character which dominates those with whom we associate with Cheerfulness and Charity, and does not allow traits of Cunningness andConceit to enter into its makeup. One -that is Honorable and Honest, not one ofHauteur, Hate and High Handedness. In our professional relations it is shown in our Ableness to do, our Abil- ity to Achieve and not Avarice nor sudden fits of Anger, Resourceful- ness and a Recapitulative mind are all traits to be encouraged and we also must remember a "Rolling stone gathers no moss," which is signifi- cant in that we should become adapted to the surroundings in which we locate and be satisfied to stay. Antagonism with our local surround- ings hampers us in our undertaking. Therefore, if we Coincide with the thoughts of those with whom we have taken abode in their "Rome" it will be a reflection to our character, if we do not speak in Terms of "City". To be Temperant in all we do will maintain for us health and prevent irrigularity, which breeds Temper, a great interference in the joys of life, Enjoyment from our surroundings shall be ours, we shall be enabled to joyfully Entertain those with whom we are associated by our happy and amicable disposition, Egotism shall be barred, weshall not allow it to blanket our future. Therefore, Recapitulating, those things which spell character are, Enjoyableness and entertainingness, Temperant in all things we do, Coinciding with ideals of others and not 'being Antagonistic to our surroundings, Resourcefulness, We will also embrace, remembering Anger pays negative dividends while Ability Achieves E-Ioilesty 1S all, applied to our dealings with others, and with all three ra1 s, . Cheerfulness of disposition will be ours. There are many, many other traits not mentioned, yet which comes to us who try. There can be no larger assets to us than to know that our character is blessed by being called "Good" so in all, life should be made up of one purpose, one goal, which are all embraced in---Character. F. C. Elliott, D. D. S. Activities Page 96 5543 E931 EQ usuwmciue - gy ilnstrfnahle jfwr Few of the younger men upon graduating from Dental College are in position to begin practice with a zest such as they might enjoy if they were not encumbered with numerous debts They find themselves in fear of their patients-fear they may lose a patient Consequently the dentist may name a fee that prevents h1m from losing the patient prevents the patient from getting thebest restorations and prevents himself from paying even the interest on his note at the bank A series of seances of this sort and the young practitioner has begun to build a clientele that may crowd his reception room but which is almost certain to crowd every worth-while quality out of character and life He slaves from morning till night and sometimes at night neglects to brush his own teeth acquires offensive breath and becomes consti- pated botn in body and mind Fear is gone-the fear that never should have been allowed to come. But, along with the going of this fear there has departed a justifiable fear such as characterizes every worthy service that any profession may render. He should constantly fear lest he may fail to render his patient the highest possible service. Had the young practitioner begun by telling his prospective patient exactly what the conditions required and without hesitation named a commensurate fee he might have lost a patient or two but he would have lost none of his integrity. This method of selecting at clientele leaves no regret, increases self-confidence and takes up those notes at the bank. Year after year the dentist who cherishes this justifiable fear strengthens his grip on professional ideals, continues to improve his technique, finds time to attend dental meetings, reads dental jour- nals, books and magazines, takes pleasure in recreations, genuinely enjoys life and entertains a bright prospect of the world. D. D. C. irienitzhip When God gave man his capacity for friendship and the bestowal of it, llc conferred upon him one of his greatest blessings. Man wants many friends and a normal one should have them. They contribute to his success and happiness. They are to be had by any one wh-o is willing to give as much as he takes. And the giving of friendship is like lighting a candle with another. Your candle mav ive light to innumerable others and yet suffer no diminution in itself. U 2 C , But while this class of friends is ours for the eff-ort, there is another and a ' l closer friendship which is not so cheap. VVe may have a little of congenia souls, not more than two or three, who are more to us, nearer to us than alluthe rest of the world. lllen who in some measure respond to us in our ambitions d t d nd satisfy us socially and are in hympathetic and desires. wh-o un ers an a .. 1' 1 , Q . f accord with us. These friends we must' pay for in worthy coin and they are the most valuable of our worldly assets. Let us make the chambers of our heart a sacred fane,'a shrine where we may keep their memories holy and find silent and , . 'On Vvith thtm gllwqyg, These are the friendships that are lasting, sacred coinmuni. J 1. 0 h 1 d f t ld we that give ileasure in youth, support' in man ooo an com- oi in 0 fn - - I c. c. ALLEN, Dean, ' 8 : 9 J 4 9' ' n .Q , , ' 0 u Q g , prevents him from rendering the best service of which he is capable, 9 . . O . O . . , . 1 - , o Activities Page 97 1243 di ll . 93 K. aw flfhe Svtuhen! Qnunril MAYBEE GASAWAY - MILLER NEAL XVEST MARTIN FLETCHER - JACKSON OGLE MORGAN GILLESPIE A MEMBERS Senior: J. B. JACKSON, E. OGLE, R. L. MORGAN Junior: Z. FLETCHER, F. S. MILLER, M. F. WEST Sophomore: J. N. GASAWAY. R. O. MARTIN. B. E. MAYBEE Freshman: H. H. GILLESPIE, I. J. NEAL, W. G. DALEY Activities Page 98 LKB srl ' It zips 'SQ ex The Svtuinznt Qlnunril By R. L. Morgan fSeniorJ T VVe have arrived at the close of another school term and this being the third year of the student council we are glad to say that it has been a successful one to both faculty and students. In most of the colleges and universities of the country, the Student Council is the medium by which the faculty and students are brought into better understanding with one another regarding the various prob- lems of school life. The Council consists of students chosen from the various classes. They must be students who are willing and able to give their heart-felt sympathy and co-operation for the betterment of mankind, in the prob- lems confronting and involving the studenlts, te faculty or both. Before considering this year's work let us pause long enough to extend our sincere vote of thanks to the Student Councils of the past. It was through their tireless efforts that we are able to have and appreciate many of the privilegeswe now enjoy. Such as Miss Butner havingbeen given a very pleasantand competent assistant, "Miss Schwin," who saves much time for both students and school and there- by rendernig better services to the patients. They also suggested some new equipment, such as stools, lights, lathes, etc. They also made similar requests which produced favorable results. The largest portion of the work came at the first of the year when the various classes wished to make suggestions, corrections or modifications to meet their various needs and desires. A better grade of some supplies and a more varied stock of others was suggested by the Student Council and hearty co-operation received. The Student Council sincerely hopes they have pleased everyone that was interested and wishes to thank all for their co-operation in helping them to attain their achievements. C Hilhat are 131111 marking ifnr? Achievement depends on purpose. If you want anything badly enough the chances are that you will get it. Whatever your purpose in life is, it is to your interest to improve it. To you who have chosen a profession, believe in it and give to humanity the very best you are capable of producing. If you are satisfied that your mark 1S good, it is just that much easier to convince others of itg if you are .not satisfied with what you are doing, you can't expect to keep on. getting good re- sults, but you must keep on working until in your opinion and the Judg- ment of others you know it is really good. D . The important part of your profession lies with you, and with what your aspirations are. If you are satisfied with half way work your profession will mean only a livelihood to you. If it is your pur- pose to constantly improve the work you are doing you not only are reaping the rewards, but are furthering the cause of the profession you have chosen. , Choose in the beginning what you are going to.work for and be- lieve in what you are doing, if you want to steadily improve. Margret B. Potts. Activities Page 99 :Kg 1l'l I1f- T 93 K3 D3 C l d D ntal Student 0 oraets The "Buck" When He Crowns Examiner's Tooth An unsteady hand meant more than failure to one student before the state examining board yesterday- . He knew that if he made a slip it would result in personal damagie to Dr F O. Hetrick, former.PT9S1' dent of the National Association of Dentists. 0 , Dr. Hetrick had submitted h1S teeth as material on which to test the ability of the applicant. . . Pity, therefore, Pearl Kincaid, colored dental student to whose .lot it fell to repair the prominent visi- tor's teeth. Kincaid didn't let the drill slip, but- "I'll never forget this examination as long as I live," he said, with per- spiring ibrows, as he stopped to change drills. "MERCURY" WEARS WHITE HAIR Doctor Here Disqualifies the "Half Clad Youth" Type. Speed no longer can be typified as a half-clad youth with streamers flying, not at least, in the minds of students in the Kansas City-West- ern Dental college. For Friday, Dr. A. L. Punton, 60 years old, superin- tendent of the infirmary, Tenth street and Troost avenue bested a senior classman in a foot-arce. Dr. Punton says he is in fine trim for the next student. I am not issuing any challenge," he said, after the race, "but if any dental surgeons or physicians in Kansas Cit are looking for a awork- out on the cinder track, I believe I could be of real service." The race was on Tenth street up to Forest avenue, around a mail box, and return to Troost avenue. Two hundred students witnessed the race. The doctor's competitor lost his foot- ing on an icy patch at the turn and was hopelessly defeated. "But I would have won, anyway," "for I was leading him by ia good margin all the way." . Dr. Punton's faith in his sprint- ing ability is well founded. He treasures a gold medal won on a cinder path in England while a lad. The doctor doesn't have the 3 pearance ofa man 60 years Oldg only his white hair gives .credence to his assertion. He moves about the infirmary, directing the work of his pupils, as lively as the spriest, and the picture of health. I Activities N The patient, who is chairman of the research commission of the Na- tional Dental Association an-d a mem- iber of the Kansas examining board, smiled at the Negro's remark. We ran out of material for the class of twenty-five we have' examin- ed here since Monday morning, S0 I thought I'd let this fellow work on a tooth of mine that needs crown- ing," he said. ' The state board, composed of Dr. Jr. Freemont, Burkett, Kingman, president Dr. G. F. Ambrose, El Do- rado, and Dr. Hetrick, "dean" .of dentists at Ottawa, Kas., finished giv- ing examination late yesterday. Dr. Hetrick left last night for Chicago to attend a meeting of his commis- sion.-Wichita Beacon, June 24th. WHEN YOUTH MET ITS MATCH. Elderly Dental College Official Proves He's Still Some Racer. Pedestrians on Troost avenue, near Tenth street, were amazed yesterday morning to see an elderly man, his gray locks flying in the crisp morning air, run swiftly down the street, pur- sued by a youth many years his Junior. "What's the excitement?'? queried one of the pedestrians of some youths standing nearby. "Looks like 1922 chasing the old year out of town. "It's arace," replied several of the young men in a chorus. And what a race it was! Two blocks away the elderly man was seen to turn sharply around a mail box, the half way mark. Then the pursuing youth, still some dist- ance behind his competitor, reaclh the mail box, turn sharply, his feet go into the air and himself land on the pavement. He had failed to observe an icy spot. Cheers went up from the group of youths as thepelderly racer crossed the starting line. He had won. The racers were Dr. A. L. Punton, 60 year-s old, superintendent of the infirmary at the Kansas City Western Dental college, Tenth street and Troost avenue, and C. B. Wilson a senior classman at the college. Tihe other students and faculty menrbers of the college turned out to see the race. Dr. Punton is a graduate of the Iowa State university. He has several gold 1331-iiatilrs as evidence of his sprinting -K. C. Star Page 100 K3 I ' Q53 1 K3 Daz W, - ilbur Smash King--Br. A. B. ElHuntnn Alright gang lets order up another round of corn and drink to the health of our fleet footed Dr. Punton. You all remember the spectacu- lar race he and Woody Wilson ran. Well the doctor really gained some notoriety from that little race. Extensive accounts of the event were printed in the Sunday Star January 29th. Great was the reioicing throughout the profession on learning that the famous Dr. Punton had beaten a much younger man by a good margin. The Doctor was kept busy for several days after reading letters of congratulations from dentists all over the country. After much coaxing the doctor finally consented to let us publish one of the letters, so here you are: Dr. L. H. Stevens Summerfield, Kansas Jan. 29 1922. Dr. A. L. Punton, Kansas City, Mo. Dear friend doctor: Accept my heartiest congratulations upon your "victory" in the sprinting contest staged on .Troost Ave. and which was chronicled 1 in yesterday's Star. No mention was made concerning the "stakes", however the fact that you won the race, is, in itself ample reward for the effort expended. The significence of this notable event is far-reach- ing, doctor, and you will be justly acclaimed a hero by a multitude of readers who saw the write-up, many of whom have prematurely bowed before the yoke of years. Through your deeds, these will be encouraged and renewed energy will mark their footsteps along the pathway of life. ' It is indeed a twofold victory, inasmuch as it has served the Christian purpose of administering a gentle tho timely rebuke to tthe proverbial arrogance of inexpereienced youth, as well as having demonstrated clearly the fallacy of thinking that a man who is sixty years young, should surrender, without protest, his claim upon grace of motion and fleetness of foot, to the vanity and awkwardness of youngsters. The newspapers account of the match proves again that "pride" goeth before a fall" also that "age is largely a matter of mind. Trusting that the winged-god, Mercury, whose example you have so successfully emulated, may never find your pace lagging nor your zest on the wane, I am your friend, L. H. Stephens. Activities Page 101 1243 Hi ll 93 K3 573' iteflertinns R. J. Rinehart, D. D. S. ' Every individual has a natural tendency towards some special OCCu?Tal'leCii1el isqslclie one thing each one could do just a little better than it is usually done. The first task is finding that one thing, the second ' ' ' i tion. IS COiIAScflgslEltiloi1iSv?cli'ltJh Cvihile in life is not attained without a consecrat- ed effort. , , . A knowledge of facts and their relation to each other is neces- sary for a firm foundation. 0 . , , A reputation built by deception and 1ns1ncer1ty eventually brings torment rather than satisfaction. A day is one unit in the realm of a successful career. e Far fetched theories without proven facts leading directly to them work much mischief for willing believers. To be a good judge of human nature often affords protection and may prove profitable in many ways, but he who loves his fellow man will take great care not to brand him. Never hesitate to part company with trouble makers, but allow them a peaceful journey. A slacker works when he thinks he is being watched and has many borrowed recommendationsg hethinks he fools others but he only fools himself. Abraham Lincoln said, "You can fool all the people a part of the time and a part of the people all of the time, but, you can't fool all all of the people all of the time." Cramming and forgetting is common and not inspiring. Inspiration is common but has the swiftest of wings. When it comes, it demands immediate recognitiong once recognized and ac- knowledged, it comes again and again. When inspiratio becomes the silent guest it leads to worlds previously unknown, not worlds of dream and fancy of facts. A sincere and persistant effort, tho not accomplishing brilliant results for a time, is usually crowned with unexpected success Those we call "stars" in our midst did not shine from the top of the ladder at first. Their light shone brighter and brighter as they steadily climbed. . . The character. of a man is constantly reflected in the things he IS interested in. His achievements are the monuments of his thoughts Subtle treacheryplays the game of innocence and co-operation but seldom covers 1ts insincere actions and smile ' t Jealousy is a conscious acknowledgement of another's super- iority. It fosters suspicion and ripens into hateg then, as has been well said, "Whom the Gods would destroy they first make mad." A suspicious disposition may be easily acquired. It parts the best of friends and is likely to lead to solitary remorse. ' . Character reading may be an art, but a boastful practice of it will most likely break the lVlaster's loving injunction, "Judge not that ye be not. judged." ' A A wise man once sa1d,"'With all thy getting, get understandin ." Celgsunderstandlng of the things we attempt to do is necessary for slic- Activities i P age 102 'K3 A Ki lt S531 K9 oss s l It has also been said that, "Right desire is prayer" Man may pray continuously by having a desire at all times to understand what- ever is right and proper for him to understand. Such a desire backed up with action brings real results. , Consistency is much to be desired. Great and wise would we be if we were consistent. The man who has faith in himself and his ability does not especi- ally look for a loca'tion without competition. He who renders a service to mankind is never without something to do. A society or fraternity that does not extend its brotherly love and good cheer beyond the borders of its own circle has no right to a di- vine blessing, and is distinctively non-American. Some students prefer hitching their wagons to ponies rather than stars. "All work and no play makes Jack a dull boy," but too much play and not enough work may find old Jack a poor man. A savings account never to be drawn upon for expenses and a habit of investing in real securities, and a re-investing of interest there- from, will in a few years place your name on the list of substantial and inHuential citizens. If you do not listen to a gold brick story, you will never buy one. Oil wells and other short cuts to wealth are alluring, but the disappointments are like bitter medicine. Oil wells are usually found on the other fellow's property. When business is good work steady, when it is slack work hard. Never say times are hard lest a worse thing come upon you "The darkest hour precedes the dawn," and "Behind the clouds the sun is still shining." Your colleague is only a competitor when you part company with him. Co-operation is a business builder. When an institutionor business or political organizaiion is strong enough to rule without restraint it is ripe for destruction. "Getting by" is an expression often heard, but making progress is different. . Establish credit honestly and conscientiously guard it. The people who are hard to please often help to develop a good workman. There is constructive criticism and destructive criticism. The man who says, "It can't be done," challenges another who win do it. G . . . . h S- .Present day inventions and discoveries have surpassed t e impo sible day dreams of fifty years ago. Reserve one of your vest pockets for your near future telephone. The assembling of a home made electrical plant for all home con- veniences is not far off. - A big man pays no attention to little lies. A social conversation dwelling upon common gossip and unpleas- ant experiences is wanting for higher culture. 0 So let us live and learn to love and help others to live and learn to love, so that the world may better live and better love. Page 103 Activities 1243 i il lt SP3 1943 D3 Elilituitarg lnlanil unit H5 Auxillariez By C. W.. O'Dell CJuniorj. ' ' nd, also known as the "hYD0DhYSiSi Cefebflu occugilds tlaiiclpifdflgargyafossa or sella turcica, a.bony depression in the sphenoid bone at the base of the skull. It weighs about six grammes and consists of two distinct parts: anterior .and posterior lobes connecte by a small stalk, the pars intermedia, or infundibulum which is partly glandular and partly vascular in structure. - ' n 0 The secretory activity of the anterior and posterior lobes is quite distinctive. The anterior lobe is essential to life, when removed death follows. We have two types of abnormal functions of the anterior lobe: those associated with over-activity and those attributable to de- ficient activity and from this abnormal functioning we have the disease known as "giantism" and "acromeglia." . i'Giantism" usually developes in early life. During the growing period we notice a general over-growth of the body, which may attain a height of seven or eight feet. These individuals are below par ment- ally, apathetic, lacking in intelligence and have 'muscles which are poor in development and quality. There is a lack of vital resistance and as a rule, in spite of their great stature, giants die early in life. Those who do live to adult years usually develop a diease known as "Acromegalia," a condition commonly associated with over-activity of the pituitary in adult life. The etiology of "Acromegalia" is usually manifested in the nervous system showing apathy, lassitude and sleepiness, is generally accom- panied by pain in the muscles and severe headaches., These manifest- ations are followed by derangement of sexual activity, cessation of menses in women, and impotence in men. Striking changes in the ex- ternal,symptoms develop. The face, hands and feet become distorted followed by changes in the bony structures and soft parts, the peculiar appearance of the face is intensified by an enlargement of the tongue often being so marked that the patient cannot close the mouth. The cause of the disease is usually chronic and extends over a period of time, but often there will be found a rapidly growing pituitary neo- plasm. "Acromegalia" terminates fatally in a short time and often sufferers of this disease of "Giantism" die of some other cause due to the decreased resistance, but as the disease progresses the patient dies from general exhaustion. Pathological conditions associated with the disease functions of the anterior lobe of the pituitary is often favor- able to glandular treatment. Now we have spoken of the anterior lobe, let us give the posterior lobe of the pituitary body a little consideration. At present we have eight isolated functions of the posterior lobe for which-we are indebted to Robinson of Berkley, Calif. Namely, they are, the internal secretion maintains .blood pressure., increases peristalsis and stimulation of the sympathetic system and improving nutrition, increases the production and flow of the mammary glands stimulates uteiin t , , . , ' e con raction, in- creases .urinary secretions, increases absorption of cerebral spinal fluid, stimulates metabolism: valuable remedy in surgical shock Under a decreased activity of this lobe, we will note how blood pressure and Activities P 1 age 04 K3 T fi ll I S534 K3 eral the body will develop the capacity to digest and absorb immense amounts of starches and sugars. Due to this increase of carbo-hydrates we have commonly marked obesity. In the opposite, if we have an increased activity we will have an increased blood-pressure, decreased tolerance to starches and sugars It seems evident by our foremost investigators, that the pituitary, suprarenals and thyroid glands have a reciprocal relation in their in- fluence on nutrition and growth. When we have a functional disturb- ance of the thyroid an enlargement of the pituitary is observed. It is well established that the thyroid secretions sensitize the neuro-muscular synapse to the action of adrenalin. While mentioning -the thyroid, it contracts a few other duties to perform with the amino acids produced by protein metabolism in the body and prepares them for final excre- tion. If this activity is interefered with, we will have a diminished protein metabolism leading to lack of proper oxidation together with lowered blood pressure and weakened pulse rate due to lack of sensitization for adrenalin which gives us a clinical picture of myxedema. These ductless glands about the head, especially the pituitary gland and its varied activities are worthy of due consideration from the orthodontics view. We can readily see that any abnormal formation of the bones of the head and face would interfere with the improper functioning of the hypophysis and would in time lead to an embarrass- ing situation, and if recognized early in life the situation could be avert- ed by the proper manipulation of appliances thus broadenng the vault and giving width to the face and the superior maxillary. In 'the' past, little consideration has been given the pituitary bodies and their auxillaries, but it is one of the coming fields in which modern dentistry must play an active part. Aren't You Right? Y rs a o there was a dentist in a small oil town in Oklahoma ea g who had a sign on his office window which read HTEETH PULLED " ' ' 't d of a foot engine, old WITHOUT PAIN. His equipment consis e chair and a single pair of forceps. He employed a small boy to stand behind his chair and when he was ready to make an extraction gave the boy the wink and the youngster jabbed a hat pin .up thru the seat of the chair into the anatomy of the unsuspecting patient thereby dis- tracting the patient's mind from the pain of the operation. D b l l borer from the oil fields stepped in to have One day a ur y a a third molar extracted. The dentist made ready, applied his forceps and gave the fatal wink. Up went the hat pin through the chair into the extremity of the patient and the dentist yanked the tooth from its socket. ' , , A, ' ' " d I et it Doc?' The atient quickly recovered and gasped, D1 YOL g P . . I "Yep,"' replied the operator, "And it d1dn't hurt much either did it?" "No," faltered the patient, "But Doc, that tooth sure had a H ........ of a long root, didn't it?"- , Page 105 Acmvities 1542 :ki lt 593' QQ 93' llbrthnitnntia ..A now more or less familiar combinationoof the t2vIdTCir2c?k0Ijvrdfcl:lLs orthos, to make straight, and donto, meaning tOOthAs early as 1728 the first contribution to dental literature relative to the cause of crooked teeth was made by the eminent French dentist, Fauchard, of Paris. We are told that Celsus, A. D. 30, practiced finglei pressing for straightening teeth. In 1836 Norman wrote a book on t e subject and in 1879 Norman VV. Kingsley, of New XOTK, DYCSQUTQC1, the first American text book on orthodontia, entitled Oral Deformities. Since that time such other celebrities as J. N. Farrar, H. Guil- ford, V. H. Jackson, of New York, Calvin S. Case of Chicago, and E. H. Angle, B. E. Lischer, St. Louis, and W, J. Brady and M- Dewey of Kansas City have contributed to the rapidly increasing volume of orthodontic literature. l To these pioneers we are greatly indebted for the great sacrifice in time and effort they have made and for the systems they have brought out of chaos. We should at all times be-on the alert to recognize char- acters of this type, and to do our utmost to extend courtesies and con- tinue the memories of the laudable eiorts of these and other no less eminent men who have blazed the way for ourmuch belated and pos- sibly overrated modern theories and practices.. ' Much has been accomplished in the immediate recent years in the way of providing post-graduate teaching for those dentists who have fallen for the lure of the field of orthodontia. We of the Kansas City- VVestern may well feel proud of our own Dr. Wm. J. Brady whom the writer believes to be not only the peer of them all from the standpoint of art and teaching, but who has grasped the subject as no other teacher of today. He was vastly instrumental in the launching of the Dewey School of Orfthodnontia here in Kansas City which later removed to Chicago, then located in New York, and later, 1915, with the writer reorganized lthe. International School of Orthodontia of Kansas City, the latter being the only incorporated school of orthodontia known. Every year men proficient in theory and technique are being an- nounced as specialists inthe practice of orthodontia. Cf course, this is a little far-fetched in many instances, especially from the view-point of the writer, who also announced, but not until after engaging in the general practice of dentistry for over ten years. While it has develop- ed 1n the course of a few years that a man can go straight out of college to specializing in one or more, of various branches of dentistry it would be folly to attempt to prove that he would not have been better qualified had he first engaged in 'the general practice for a few years. Nothing seems to so steel the nerves and temper the character of a young professional as to embrace the golden glow of the opportuni- 'UGS presented at this particular epoch of his life. Likewise, nothing seems to so effectively eliminate conceit and ego. Be sure to get a good dose of general practice. .It's sure the one and only grand stand view of induction frolic preliminary to the making of a-regular pro- fessional, and there should be no proxies. - Hugh G. Tanzey, D. D. S. Activities Page K3 m in 5326 'KB are u the Seniur 6515155 . By R. M. Seibel . Bull Dog determination. Never lay down on your job, is what will win for you a place in this world and a future to be proud of. Let me suggest to you a few things which make success in your new pro- fession which to my way of thinking is second to none. You not only must be skilled as a mechanic but you must be an artist, a chemist, well versed in medicine, a surgeon, a proper conception of facial lines and contours, skilled in electricity, a good eye for color, a good diagnostic'- ian,common horse sense and the good Lord only knows what not. Now along with these accomplishments you must first be honest to yourself and then to your patients. Do the square thing even if you loose money by it apparently. Do your work well, just a little better than 'anyone else. Keep up to date. Attend all dental meetings. To sum it all up together be a regular MAN. Always keep your face to the front and burn bridges behind you. Make up your mind where you would like tolocate for a permanent home then go there and hang out your shingle. Always seek t-he best society in town and do nothing to be ashamed of and the Master of all things will see that you are provided for. Just do your darndest and keep at it. So comes success. ll-T-i.11.i.1 the Ctrzlhuatfa Next lflrnhlem By Russell C. Cooledge. The young men who are graduating from Dental College today are confronted with a greater problem now than in the past in regard to locating, asthe profession isfilling up very rapidly in the last few years, due tothe fact that the profession itself is getting larger and covering a broader field. This has been accomplished by slowly but surely educating the laity to the fact that focal infection is the source of many ailments. In picking a location you should ask yourself the question 4'Will I be satisfied in that particular community and are the people the class that'I would like for my practice?" If they are in the negative, do not consider it, because if you are not satisfied about these fudamentals, you could not and will not be a success to yourself, your profession or practice. g . Next after the location comes the question of whatiequipment shall be installed in the office. With the perfected efficient dental h d f man to choose equipment that we now have it should not be' ar or a . ' which is best for his particular use, eliminating the idea of equipping with the old, used and worn out equipment which is more of a detriment to auprofessional man than an asset. t A A Dentist should employ an office assistant as they save a lot of l bl time for the Dentist in the way of assisting in general operat- va ua e . -ing, anaesthetic work and office sterilization, also receiving and dis- ' ' ' ' d k and checking missing patients, answering telephone calls, an eepmg the appointment book. - Ever remember that you should conduct yourself asa degreed man and gentleman so that no man should hesitate to send his wife, mother, sister or daughter to your office. Page 107 Activities 1543 .Si lt D8 K3 D3 IIS Bentiairg A Elusinesa Hubbard B. Whiting, Advertising and Sales Manager, Hettinger Bros. Mfg. Co. Editor, "Hettinger's Dental News." 4 That ma have a rather familiar sound. Z-W And an unrileasant one. But it is never- theless a pertinent question. Dentistry IS a business, just as Medicine is a business, as well as Theology, and Law, and Llfe itself. T , e Any man who cannot so manage his affairs as to insure himself and his depend- - ents ,a good living is a failure, no matter how brilliant or how well educated he may be. Why the very word Ethics implies as much. Just what do you understand when you. hear that rather overwor'ked word, "Ethics?" Do you think of laws compelling all advertising dentists to take down their big signs? Wrong, all wrong. Ethics, according to philosophers, is simply the following out of what ever course will bring you the greatest returns. 'Not in money, but in satisfaction of knowing that you have . done yourself the greatest possible good. The very burglar who robs a safe is following out what to him seems an ethical undertaking. Shortsightedly, all he .sees is the im- mediate return. He cannot visualize the consequences. So it is with a profession. Each man follows the plan which seems to him the best. And as it happens that the man who conducts his practice along what we call"'ethical" lines is usually the happier and more successful, we know that to be the better proceedure. But to return to our question. No matter how ethical we may be, we must remember that we are managing a business, and we must run that business on businesslike lines if we are to succeed. While you may not think it, you will be compelled to advertise to build up your practice. But remember that advertising does not always mean space in the news- papers or glaring signs on your windows. You will advertise yourself and your profession to every person you meet. The impression you make on the people in your town will be your advertising. Your family will help advertise you. Your life and conduct will help advertise you. Your very clothing will advertise you. And remember that advertis- ing can be bad as well as good, and bad advertisingawill do you a great amount of harm. To make a success of your business, your officeimust be neat clean and well furnished Not necessarily equipped with th V t - A , e .mos tellabqrate outfit you can get, but it must be good enough to appeal to e c ass of people you hope to have for patients. iou must charge fees that will bring you a comfortable living, and establish a reserve fund for you. But that does not mean the pur- chase of an elaborate complicated bookkeeping system which teaches you to charge "all the traffic will bear." 'The application of good sound business princples wll show you what you must charge. Activities . 'Kiss to a re X. X xx Xxx X 'K3 sive A l Gln the Seniur Qllelas ' ' By R. M. Seibel Bull Dog determination. Never lay down on your job, is what will win for you a place in this world and a future to be proud of. Let me suggest to you a few things which make success in your new pro- fession which to my way of thinking is second to none. You not only must be skilled as a mechanic but you must be an artist, a chemist, well versed in medicine, a surgeon, a proper conception of facial lines and contours, skilled in electricity, a good eye for color, a good diagnostic'- ian,common horse sense and the good Lord only knows what not. Now along with these accomplishments you must first be honest to yourself and then to your patients. Do the square thing even if you loose money by it apparently. Do your work well, just a little better than anyone else. Keep up to date. Attend all dental meetings. To sum it all up together be a regular MAN. Always keep your face to the front and burn bridges behind you. Make up your mind where you would like to locate for a permanent home then go there and hang out your shingle. Always seek the best society in town and do nothing to be ashamed of and the Master of all things will see that you are provided for. Just do your darndest and keep at it. So comes success. il-,1-..1ll Elhe Ctrahllatfz Next lflrnhlem By Russell C. Cooledge. The young men who are graduating from Dental College today are confronted with a greater problem now than in the past in regard to locating, as the profession is filling up very rapidly in the last few years, due to the fact that the profession itself is getting larger and covering a broader field. This has been accomplished by slowly but surely educating the laity to the fact that focal infection is the source of many ailments. In picking a location you should ask yourself the question "Will I be satisfied in that particular community and are the people the class that I would like for my practice?" If they are in the negative, do not consider it, because if you are not satisfied about these fudamentals, you could not and will not be a success to yourself, your profession or practice. Next after the location comes the question of what equipment shall be installed in the office. With the perfected efficient dental equipment that we now have it should not be hard for a man to choose which is best for his particular use, eliminating the idea of equipping with the old, used and worn out equipment which is more of a detriment to a professional man than an asset. A Dentist should employ an office assistant as they save a lot of valuable time for the Dentist in the way of assisting in general operat- ing, anaesthetic work and office sterilization, also receiving and dis- missing patients, answering telephone calls, and keeping and checking the appointment book. Ever remember that you should conduct yourself asia degreed man and gentleman so that no man-should hesitate to send his wife, mother, sister or daughter to your office. Page 107 Activities IKE A E 593 ff QK3 93' Els Eentistrg A Business . Hubbard B. Whiting, Advertising and Sales eManager, Hettinger Bros. Mfg. Co. Editor, "Hettinger's Dental News." l That ma have a rather familiar sound. I-W And an unlileasant one. But it is. never- theless a pertinent question. Dentistry IS a business, just as Medicine is a business, as well as Theology, and Law, and Life itself. i , Any man who cannot so manage his affairs as to insure himself and his depend- ents ,a good living is a failure, no matter how brilliant or how well educated he may be. Why the very word Ethics implies as much. Just what do you understand when you hear that rather overworked word, "Ethics?" Do you think of laws compelling all advertising dentists to take down their big signs? Wrong, all wrong. Ethics, according to philosophers, is simply the following out of what ever course will bring you the greatest returns. Not in money, but in satisfaction of knowing that you have done yourself the greatest possible good. The very burglar who robs a safe is following out what to him seems an ethical undertaking. Shortsightedly, all he sees is the ini.- mediate return. He cannot visualize the consequences. So it is with a profession. Each man follows the plan which seems to him the best. And as it happens that the man who conducts his practice along what we call "ethical" lines is usually the happier and more successful, we know that to be the better proceedure. But to return to our question. No matter how ethical we may be, we must remember that we are managing a business, and we must run that business on businesslike lines if we are to succeed. While you may not think it, you will be compelled to advertise to build up your practice. But remember that advertising does not always mean space in the news- papers or glaring signs on your windows. You will advertise yourself and your profession to every person you meet. The impression you make on the people in your town will be your advertising. Your family will help advertise you. Your life and conduct will help advertise you. Your very clothing will advertise you. And remember that advertis- ing can be bad as well as good, and bad advertising will do you a great amount of harm. To make a success of your business, your office must be neat, clean and well furnished. Not necessarily equipped with the most elaborate outfit you can get, but it must be good enough to appeal to the class of people you hope to have for patients. You must charge fees that will bring you a comfortable living, and establish a reserve fund for you. But that does not mean the pur- chase of an elaborate complicated bookkeeping system which teaches you to charge "all the traffic will bear." The application of good sound business princples wll show you what you must charge. Activities Pag 108 e . 4 KBS are You must protect your credit. The professional man who is not careful to see that this credit is A No 1 is headed for the slide that lands him at th.e,poor farm. You must collect the money your patients owe you. Here again, Business comes to the rescue of Ethics. l Money can be collected, and collected ethically. I You stand at the threshold of your professional and business career. May the Fates be good to you, and may all the success that you de- serve be yours. Brnphglurtir Eerhniqne Since no one has asked me, in spite ofmy repeated offers, I here- by give you my celebrated technique for prophylaxis. iOffer does not include instrumentsj First and of primary importance, is to impress upon the subject the difference between prophylaxis and a cleaning. This difference is ordinarily about four dollars. Second, a patient, except in the case of dentures, which can be mailed or left permanently, the presence is imperative. In giving clinics, I-usually select a patient of good appearance and resources, fairly clean teeth, and always a girl. This will insure the attendance of my audience Cmostly dental studentsj. Here is a rule from which I never vary, and let me impress it here. Be clean, be as clean as you are after your monthly settlement with the supply house. On Monday I exchange my towel at the desk. By careful use it lasts until Thursday, when I turn it over, leaving the Dunlap Supply lettering outward. This is to show the office I am holding out on them. Seating the patient, I borrow a button for my operating gown, scrub out the fountain cuspidor and go to the lab for a smoke. This is restful both to myself and the patient and in many cases they come back for the remainder of the work. Having completed these steps which seem trivial but are in fact quite necessary I remove the padlock from my case, count my instru- ments and stop for a few minutes in deep thought. I am then remind- ed of the story I heard at the Gayety and when the patient opens her mouth in uncontrolled laughter I quickly insert cotton pliers CBetzJ on which is a pellet of cotton Ccotton is whitel which I have saturated with a solution of my own discovery fammonium flouride NH3 FLZJ pass it quickly around the necks of the teeth and remove with a for- ward motion The cotton is then removed and the liquid squeezed into air tight containers Csent to Odell's lab for research workb. in That. gentlemen, is all there is to it. There ain't no more, all that re-mains to do is to insert a brush wheel Csmallj into the contra- angle hand piece and knock off both the salivary and serumal calculus, which I do with the same operation. . n A This friends is my technique for prophylaxis. HRVITIQ completed it, I disnfiss the patient giving her an appointment in al cases, or a cleaning in three or four days. . Kindly restrain your applause until I checkup my instruments. T. CHuttonJ McNeal. Activities 1243 :ki lt 93 N I I W Var - YW -114,1 4 Q , ,MALL .-,-..... ..,.- --f. ,. .... ....,..,...- ,n ,., ... -... .., . I, s A 1 'EQ 1 usnwnmusn - 2934 CZVZHEE IHZZ 3BJH5iMIEIl-INMCFEZK HARRY M. SHIDLER Editor. LINDSAY C. OSBOR N. RUSSEL C. COOLEDGE. Business Manager Advertising Manager. Activities Page 110 i543 It M S53 K3 os You must protect your credit. The professional man who is not careful to see that his credit is A No 1 is 'headed for the slide that lands him at the poor farm. You must collect the money your patients owe you. Here again, Business comes to the rescue of Ethics. Money can be collected, and collected ethically. You stand at the threshold of your professional and business career. May the Fates be good to you, and may all the success that you de- serve be yours. lilrnphglartir Qferhnique Since no one has asked me, in spite of my repeated offers, I here- by give you my celebrated technique for prophylaxis. iOffer does not include instrumentsj First and of primary importance, is to impress upon the subject the difference between prophylaxis and a cleaning. This difference is ordinarily about four dollars. Second, a patient, except in the case of dentures, which can be mailed or left permanently, the presence is imperative. In giving clinics, I usually select a patient of good appearance and resources, fairly clean teeth, and always a girl. This will insure the attendance of my audience Cmostly dental studentsj. Here is a rule from which I never vary, and let me impress it here. Be clean, be as clean as you are after your monthly settlement with the supply house. On Monday I exchange my towel at the desk. By careful use it lasts until Thursday, when I turn it over, leaving the Dunlap Supply lettering outward. This is to show the office I am holding out on them. Seating the patient, I borrow a button for my operating gown, scrub out the fountain cuspidor and go to the lab for a smoke. This is restful both to myself and the patient and in many cases they come back for the- remainder of the work. Having completed these steps which seem trivial but are in fact quite necessary I remove the padlock from my case, count my instru- ments and stop for a few minutes in deep thought. I am then remind- ed of the story I heard at the Gayety and when the patient opens her mouth in uncontrolled laughter I quickly insert cotton pliers, CBetzD on which is a pellet of cotton Ccotton is whitej which I have saturated with a solution of my own discovery fammonium flouride NH3 FLZD pass it quickly around the necks of the teeth and remove with a for- ward motion The cotton is then removed and the liquid squeezed into air tight containers Csent to Odell's lab for research workj. That, gentlemen, is all there is to it. There ain't no more, all that remains to do is to insert a brush wheel Csmalll into the contra- angle hand piece and knock of both the salivary and serumal calculus, which I do with the same operation. ' This, friends is my technique for prophylaxis. Having completed it, I dismiss the patient giving her an appointment in all cases, for a cleaning in three or four days. ' . Kindly restrain your applause until I check up my instruments. T. CHuttonJ lVIcNeal. Page 109 Activities 1543 xi ii. D2 N 1' ,IW 1 E I P W w W I i X , IE-43 Ds' p arms um miaswmiimmfia , . 1 1 1 HARRY M. SHIDLER i wg Editor. TW iw . I , s I i h if iw i ., 1 Exim Nix!! f ,, A if I , 1, 11 'N wi .WU 131: , 1 ww vw 1-2 'Uv 'N , 1,1 1. I, W ,I X mf VH ilk W I i YI, 1 i LINDSAY C. OSBORN, RUSSEL C COOLEDGE s Business Manager Advertisiimg 'Managelz . Activities Page 110 ' .41-Q--1-as-.4. -...-7.4.-.1 44 Y- 'A "' - - "MQ" ,-1.-L1 --ff nw 1-1 .-41.-.-U..-f.-.-... - ,,. . .,,.. ...- ..- f susnwmcm Q like Eushmlmrkrr Staff COOLEDGE OSBORN SHIDLER HOWARD MOORE MILLER ' BEATIE FLICKINGER ' HUFFMAN GOLDMAN GRUEBBEL ' V THE STAFF Harry M. Shidler., ................. . ...,......,..,,.,..,..,,,,,,,.,,,,,, Editor -Business Manager Lindsay C. Osborn ............ ......... Russel C. Cooledge .... Jerry H. Howard-. ...., Huffman ...............,..... Harold L. Debus.. ...... 'Harold M. Flickinger ....... ....... Morris Beatie ................. ........ Nathan L. Goldman Allen O. Gruebbel Ralph D. Moore Joseph C. Miller ....... Chesley N. Hawk .... Advertising Manager Circulating Manager -Senior Class Editor ...... Class Editor Sophomore Class Editor Freshman Class Editor Cartoonists -------.-Business Staff -,..-.-.Business Staff il li- E43 SP3 ' BIISHWHACKER ' 9 EX-Cmczf It 'ffwyseff Redneck B055 cfcaf For Disecfion WEA Bfoclf Anesthesia. ,Z 3 M 3,-"1.' I ' .,-fflz . X X, JXN fy 5 , ' X - f I ' , A X i 1 if i 4 , IV? I fvvfl. , li 3 " I Ib-f I 1 ' ,Sig E N I ,f f' i0 !"i1nufe5 ' W i 'I' W .22-.. i i Lotek i Qi g ,ff ir. - MQ ' ' 1 A" J 74 i f a 5 E f mf ' 0 N Q. ,J -f i i i f ' U 6-wgkff-,. ff ,f ,.X I Cs W 11 " - - Q l gf f x , f I -fi g K ii i i fwf -H '- gf DENT 1. . i..1 6 zf, 'Ty 7 unnj " i f' 11,2 iii? Q iwfwen 'Chev Co f I ' fffiaf i i - J me 5 f f 'if 7 ' 'Q if f lir i . X ' -'-'ix Hz' i i -'ff ' , i E3 iii? 1 uk K X ik ,f :gy Burlar7uG0:f1!Deh'Caf i ixii. ix ix Q ii 9 i 3 . if Students , IZ! better 7:3 ' ,U f' W gef ouf before: I 'W XX xi' H Hi W I ? lose Somethingf' -'X fy If xi Li ff x . f 5 if " if w , ll X' . Rf ' Y . .G X .. -ffm. E' 'AP-S9 Q 'iff wi.. N - QM . X - . " ij' I I tif I 1x , 3.1 MQW," A uf Y dif'.jf,,3 ' ,Q'.:'5jv-.rf-1' ,.Qvj -Q-Vi. -.A I " f "".'- , N3 0 Q ' 1' if 2' + vb 'i X 5 fl S . " , AMX ' fig fi' W M-'H.,"' H Fi The Eflillozifs U fnslolrdflon. ncle Charley In Mexlnco- i tk eu Surcij fook -Cwebbef. PAW W,':g3gE'1e1 Activities ' Page 112 i243 - 5 93, 'BIISHWHACKER o- Glluz iI6u5hmharkrr Staff COOLEDGE OSBORN SHIDLER HOWARD MOORE MILLER BEATIE FLICKINGER HUFFMAN GOLDMAN GRUEBBEL THE STAFF Harry M. Shidler ...............................,.........,,,..,..,,,,,,. Editor Lindsay C. Osborn ........ ........... B usiness Manager Russel C. Cooledge ....... ......... A dvertising Manager Jerry H. Howard-. ...... ....... C irculating Manager Huffman ................... Harold L. Debus...----. Harold M. Flickinger ....... ....... Morris Beatle ................. ........ Nathan L. Goldman Allen O. Gruebbel Ralph D. Moore Joseph C. Miller ....... Chesley N. Hawk .... Senior Class Editor Junior Class Editor Sophomore Class Editor Freshman Class Editor Cartoonists ---------Business Staff -.-..---Business Staff Ki lt, S03 IE-43 f susuwrmcxfn - 2273 A ig i K 1, Q I J . 1 -K Extract ft Xwrseff WH Bfocgf Ame 5'U1eSia. ' Re dneck B055 GCCIK For Dfsecfion i ' ' i X , ,J ,fs ,, 3.. -. f . 5 '7 ffiffx' , .--N' i , s ugvfffw' X ' , N Z Mi Y GW. - A -. I ' 'Lx' liufkhk I' Z -fri ' i ,K 5 I Asia' f f 1 ' ' f V , 5 M, j J, F IO MlhUtC5 W Ji- 1 W X Lofeff gr ul j i M V "M" 7 B .N if j L ' N ' 1 fkx X Q! 5 -W I A Q k j J 'fb' 'l ixgiiw ' 1 fy ,A A xx U i fs'13f7f , iff f i f -' CXf3L?D' ' f b 4 ii ' T' -'ii 'W' i A C2VtAgirEZ7tC N . fi-4 ' liflwe me look fvrmn S: Dewi. . .q ,ff l i J ,Y A ff 5 i fi G' when they Come 'ill' W if jf s N- Q ei: Eff if MW "W SL Y 1 sis :ig ig i w ,, w M fig 1 .- -.S 21: V X J' A Bu9lar!uGo:sh!Der1'Cal , XX QNX. X ' Rl f i Sfagdents . If! better 1:3 XRVX H ,J N , ge out beforg Ia - ix XX i H .J lose somethin , X XX ' 1 f' Q.- 3 Xing EK . " xx : I , ' A '- 6 if Y . ,Q X Q! l ., -vfgrx ,, iff , . ' "' Wifi! 1 .. A -I , .4 'wh ,sf P 'iiiib Auf but if'.f1.'. W L.i1'fffVrf'-.",,Qil,'ay'lf2s xy I' , '.7'v 1 ,1 f Q M Q yf: f .I x ,nf ff 3 l2::" If -.J R flfxf 1 , , ,, 7 , N X QW ar The EdilforS II1 Slbffdtforx. 1 ,il- Uncle Charley In Mexlvco' they Surely look phone when they "i6g'U6bfI6f-P J leave, Activities I4 Page 112 - - 53 I I K3 Dsl Page 113 HIS section is partially devoted to our adver- ' tisers. They have aided greatly in making this book a success. You are constantly in need of their sup- plies. They are taking special care of K. C.4W. D.. C. men and will appreciate your patronage. E43 Advertising i SP3 12-43 D3 Advertising S43 ibut jfarulig UNCLE CHAWLEY a man of intuition Speaks very much of tuition But he's dean of our college And it costs to gain knowledge. . So don't look at him with suspicion. AUNTY RINEHART a friend to us all Secretary in our educational hall, Is a man worth while Lots of pep, dash and style Quite handsome but not very tall. DR. PUNTON of course you all know He examins our patients just so, Is fast on his feet He'll race up the street If you will bet any dough. r DR. ELLIOTT perhaps you have heard Is a very well educated bird. And sometimes at night When he's not sleeping tight He often springs a big word. DR. CREATH arrived with us last year And we're all mighty glad he is here. We beg you to stay, Please don't go away. You'll leave us next year is our fear. DR. EDWARDS an instructor in our school Called us, "Birds," as he sat on his stool But now he's alright For him we will fight Cause he's mighty good as a rule. DR. ACHERSON teaches technic quite dry But Juniors know how to get by I know what they do And I'll tell it to you They feed him on Eskimo Pie. DR. MUSIC you'd think he could sing, But in that line he is really lackingg If a plate comes out bad He gets very mad And then he can make the air ring. DR. DILLON has a job all alone Teaching Freshies to carve teeth out of bone It's a hard job we fear Though the "Rednecks" are dear, The ivory is dense in their dome. "all D3 EQ Del ,HIS section is partially devoted to our adver- tisers. ,They have aided greatly in making this book a success. You are constantly in need of their sup- plies. They are taking special care of K.pC.-W. D. C. men and Will appreciate your patronage. ' ' Advertisin Page 113 4 E243 o ' rl lf- W03 :Ka 93' Advertis g 4 ibut ifarultg UNCLE CHAWLEY a man of intuition Speaks very much of tuition But he's dean of our college And it costs to gain knowledge. . So don't look at him with suspicion. AUNTY RINEHART a friend to us all Secretary in our educational hall, Is a man worth while Lots of pep, dash and style Quite handsome but not very tall. DR. PUNTON of course you all know He examins our patients just so, Is fast on his feet He'll race up the street If you will bet any dough. DR. ELLIOTT perhaps you have heard ls a very well educated bird. And sometimes at night When he's not sleeping tight He often springs a big word. DR. CREATH arrived with us last year And we're all mighty glad he is here. We beg you to stay, Please don't go away. You'll leave us next year isour fear. DR. EDWARDS aninstructor in our school Called us, "Birds," as he sat on his stool. But now he's alright For him we will fight Cause he's mighty good asa rule. . DR. ACHERSON teaches technic quite dry, But Juniors know how to get by I know what theyldo ' And Illl tell it to you - They feed him on Eskimo Pie. DR. MUSIC you'd think he could sing, But in that line he is really lacking, ' If a plate comes out bad ' He gets very made And then he can make the air ring. DR. DILLON has a job all alone Teaching Freshies to carve teeth out of bone. It's a hard job we fear Though the "Rednecks" are dear, The ivory is dense in their dome. Page 114 " if 51 . K3 Dax o 9010303 1 1 3 i I I 1 3 3 2 ininioiuioioitxx Ii' 1 i 1 i i I I 2 3 A ESTABLISHED 1887 Q 5 I I I Dental Supplies Dental Equipment ! I g Laboratory g X-Ray Machines and I I I g Accessories I Q Hettinger Bros. Mfg. Co. 5 ! i KANSAS CITY Q i sT. LOUIS OKLAHOMA CITY , TULSA, OKLA. 5 I j ! I ! C ! ! I 9 I 2 f 5 Arthur E. Bennett Q COLLEGE REPRESENTATIVE Q Q C I SCICNGHMVCDKQD I I 1 1,,, ,.,,,,4,1.,4p.,10qpo zzxzx :I11 1 11901011.24 Page 115 Advertising ls-53 593 1 ioioioxioie K3 EZPS 4 1 i i 1 Advertising ,,,A,X,XA r N Page? 116 IK3 Q53 Q O e.lQ0l0Q0l Q I Q 1 i Q Q l QOi0i0QOQfQ T Q Q Q Q Q Q e ci'--u - ls-Q a f usuwlmclcfn - gpg a , Y? v - Q QUQOQQIO The 2 Pattison-McGrath4Co.t a o Q it Gates N ational Bank Bldg. 5 2 1111 G1-andAve. Q 5 a Kansas City, Missouri at i ! X, 4 E ,,i,, a ' i p Dental X-Rays Q Q l Dental Supplies p sand i 5 Equipment 2 We make' a specialty of installing eompleteidental offices Russell C. Cooledge, !i C l ! A J College Representative ! ! Q I O i 1 i ll 1 i Q lQ0ll U Q I' JQUQQCOQUQOQI Q 2 Q V O ozoxioioi 1 1 1 1 1 2 1 . Advertising Page 117 use li ft- l '93 i943 DS ilhingz Ehat ilianpnn linerg Hear v Oct. dentistry. lst. Many plow-handle deserters arrive in K. C. to study Price of Books and Instruments go higher. Class oflicers are elected. Student body destitute of cash after first week. Board and room raised. Rednecks are initiated at Fifteenth. and Troost. Faculty hints at plans for a new building. Some one gets caught smoking in lectures. Dr. Allen makes several addresses on TUITION. c . Lecture rooms to be locked five minutes after beginning of lec- tures. Numerous crap games. Lathes in laboratories refuse to Work. Dr. Elliotft holds a Quizz class. Vulcanizers blow up in Freshman lab. A student council is elected. Students gain much sleep in lectures. A new Demonstrator arrives full of ideas. Fraternity men give a big party. Cramming for Exams starts first of May. Underclassmen entertain the Seniors with a dance. Dr. Hutton tells Juniors funny stories. Commencement. ' - Graduates take the "State Board." Bushwhacker Staff has a H ........ of a time collecting subscriptions. Who Who Who kimos. Who ' Who Who Who Do You Know stole Huscher's milk? takes a bath with his clothes on? takes up collections to buy bathing suits for the starving Es- sings a song of Columbo? gives articulators away? Ask Harper. told Wicker he could sing? gives Mandilar injections with sterile distilled water and extracts teeth without pain-ask "Stud" Duncan. Who Who fills teeth with carbo ugenal? conducts song service in Junior, Senior Lectures-see Fletch- er and Jackson. Who Who 3 Who f Who post? '? '23 Who Advertising P IEQ smokes in Lectures? CSh! It's a secret.l wears corduory pants with twenty-two inch bottoms? was sober at the all school dance? ?? slipped Covert his black eye? CFord and a telephone was drunk at the Legion Convention? fHoorah age 118 ' Jll li- J J S531 fgfli EQ . . f susuwrmcxrn I 93, -Y. i ! a Q A i ! S Kansas City-Western Dental College 2 KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI Q l ! l l Q Successor to the KANSAS CITY DENTAL COLLEGE g and the WESTERN DENTAL COLLEGE oi Kansas City, Mo. 3 S i -- 2 2 E 5 Competent Faculty and Extensive Equipment 15 units, or equivalent of high school credit for entrance i i ! i --Address-- 1 - Q A ! i ! i Charles Channing Allen, D. D. S., Dean, or i Roy James Rinehart, D. D. S., Secy-Treas. g Tenth Street and T'roost Avenue 9 li ! i f i 0.0il0Q'PQ 'Q Q Q Q Q D Q QOQllQOi0QOQOQOD Q, 0 . . Advertising ai m " ' Sw 0301313133 2 3 1 rioioiuioi 1 1 1 Z ll it i 3 illifliniqfg -1 1 ll 101411: 1 1010155 K2 DS' Arnunil the Swim illah. "Woody" Wilson acquired a double hair-lip this month.. Financial Panic. X V V Max Levin polishes his gold foils on the lathe consequently he loses 31.10, 1.10, 31.10, 31.10. As a result he has to remain home two nights a week. u . 3 f 3 Dr. Craig: "Now be still you d - - - savages or I'll take one of you to the mat. ' Arnold Freeburg to llittle Earl placing stethoscope gently but firmly to his little ggheart, t'Why Earl -Cafeterially speaking, I would say you have -hardening of the PIE CRUST, you should change your diet." ' Musical A We are having quite a few selections rendered daily by our Senior Quartette. ' . Dr. Winters Thurman Lambert CBase in the furrowj. Tank Capitalist Freeburg CTenor on the ridgeb. Down by the Brook Gorman fLead Horseb. , Insinuating McKinley COff Horsej. ' - This P. M. by request they sang "COLUMBO" and "DOWN BY 'PHE BRfQO.K."A R . 3 1 Sam Mnooekin announces he has but a single flask bolt left of his Freshman equipment. Besides that he is minus an Elgin Watch. In Extraction Room. Patient-That was the wrong tooth, Doc. Sanchez-Oh, tha't's all right, we'll get the right one this time Steele Grinding Down Tooth for Bridge. f Dark Colored Patient-Wait a minute, Doc, your mighty close to dat dar quick. "Bed" West-"What's the matter with your hand, been in a fight?" Gillgannon-"No, Just a bad case of crapshooter's knuckles. - Barber-"How 'did you get your mustache into this condition." ggfgeitsgelnglireshmanb-"I tried to steal a kiss from a girl who was chew- Advertising q P g 120 K3 Il lia .' gee 1543 , D31 EQ 1 f Busuwmcxfn Q We Specialize on Fraternity Pins Nand and Emblems Watch Repairing S. E. Dunn Jewelry ompany Shukert Bldg. 1115 Grand Avenue If its Jewelry, we have it, make it, orgwill repair it Manufacturers of the 1 s Cabletow Fraternity and Goodfellow Club Pins Kansas City, Missouri P e 121 Advef W... --,.....--- ...eff -, ......., 1... SP3 EQ f Busnwmcxfn - O QP? FRESHME ...l E5 You use ALL THIS AND Tfff LAB BOX pm You SAY A D.2L-L3 FOR 77115 Bo 7 J A ' f wg' N 44? K n m . if x ' " q 1 Z 27: "pil aff 5 I ,Mala In - I 'I 1 iv - , 'Q 1 ' 5' A . S 9 'IWMQQ Oct lg Ss 91 6 MONTHS LATER , sg , B DENTAL N X, - 1 l I I I 1 'I + WHAT as 171 in W Kifvw as Tms Q Ross .X .FOR A , . x I 9 f V ef , 4 H ' Y T6 ,, 1 ! ' XB L I 11 lllI.I..l I I I I I . 1 g , A 9 R.DMoonE 4 Advertisi g l Page 122 5 K3 , - Daz S-Q i f B HWHACKE - Q73 g V, ,ff W, -raw 0 , . , If , .af f 52,31 H HARVARD New designs and unsurpassed features of beau- ty and utility mark the Harvard accomplish- ments of the season. The above illustrates the utilities of the new Harvard platform. For artistic, convenience to yourself and com- fort to your patients, see Harvard Chairs, Cab- inets, Electric Engines and have them demon- strated to you. k , Write for Catalog. The Harvard Company H Canton, Ohio ,, isi Page 123 Advert n 13-43 il li. SP3 ,,,,,,.....--...,.--.-BLM..-.-. 1 ., v... EQ Advertising 1 nusuwmcxrn - .. EP-31 Qlhelrafter Svketrhes Upon his lip he wears some fuzz A snappier boy there never was Does he get by? "We'll say he does." -Deak Wynn. Jazz bow tie, patent leather hair Cake Eater pants, complexion fair Who makes all the "flappers" stare -Bob Miller. A Slender boy with so much grace Slickered ha-ir and handsome face With the girls he sets a pace -"Jake" Andrews. So very meek, so dearly shy His standards are indeed too high 4 He may chase chickens on the sly -George Gunz. . Pretty boy with reddish hair Never seems to have a care With the ladies he's sure there Scotty. Hair-lipped youth but mostly bluff Psi Omega's snappy stuff One short look is quite enough "Felly" Fellrath. ' Little boy with a baby stare He lost his milk but knows not where At asking questions he's a bear "Henry" Huscher. Always moves about in state With such manners, high and great He seems so lofty and sedate , err-Forma: Capps. . l. There was a young lady named Ruth With most of the sweet charms of youth, But alas, life is hard ' A For her beauty is marred By the loss of a single front tooth. Page 124 K3 l Jff lt Da 'KB S are Q MEN'S suns CLEANED AND Pmsssnn 75c A i WOM-ENS' SUITS CLEANED 'AND PRESSED S1400 Q All work done in our own modern equipped Plant. Q Q Let us care for your cleansing needs. Q Q Q ! A C. 0. D. CLEANERS ! Q 1003 TRoosT AVE. g Branch No. 1 Phone Grand 1034 i i Pearl Cleaners M ut ual Cleaners Q E 3269 Gillham Road 821 E. 12th, near Campbell g Q------- aa----------C Q ! i ! 5 "Let's Go To The College Inn!" : l . ! E g That Is The Cry You Will Hear 5 -between all classes E g D -After parties and dances g ---eat any time students want l real food and service. 3 The College Inn Cafe 2 5 2 i Q . i ' .. ! - g High Grade, Popular Priced Photographs Q I ! E 2 NICHOLSON STUDIO g g SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTS 2 .,,.,,,,.,,..-n,-.,- -,---.,-.,..3. gggozg ""' ""'"""""""""""""""""'' ' Advertising 1243 Hi ll - 93 ' W A ,M-W an ---ai.- , 4... ...A K3 D33 l A W 'W ' ' ' - B843 Page 126 SX ,S-Q f usnwmcxfn l 0 'f E E W" A gllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllIlllllllllIllllillllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHllllllhlllllllllllllllllllllllHlllllllIllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllIHllllllllllllllHllllllllllllllHlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllHHNllllllllllHlllllllllllllllk W N, ,, - fa ,4-A 1- X . W A .,,., ,M M is .1222 65232. l .Q ,..: i.:ifrEE'i ' 'T' f" 3 ' r-2" :4:-1.-. ..,.,w.-.-.-...4.-M-.z.- H, '-5:5-a , 3:51751 . ' ':1:11rs1,gg-. 5:2 ir: -rails: Q if-0 -' ---:-:gg-:cz:-3-Z-fggg-:ff-'p--:-:1::g.::,-11:-:-N--,P gl: .g:::: -:zgzzgg . -w:-A- -f ...A. ..... 1 2 2. S E. 1-1:f41222f ' 1: "" it rrr r A--' V 4 - f'Ezifiaifiialilieiiefii' 52' , " r :IEE - -:I:I:2:1. S nw! , My if ffffzfffiif .5 ,EQEQEQEQEQEQQEIZA A ' zgsiagijg '11 - ' ,1:3:p::3:5 . 1 :1:1:1:f55 '1.1EgEgE5E25 '-5:51513 :gig , 3,1515 t u-1-, wr:- zj :5:g:g:g3-:-:- I -1-1532.-xl:-11,1311 Q.g,:1:1:-- -... T., .va :vgg-' 911515 ., -4--v, v ,-.-.. , A ,..,... A. THE WEBER UNIT, MODEL "D" This model includes the Pedestal with sub-base, pipes for Gas and Airg Bracket Table, Dental Light, Bunsen Bur- ner, Weber Spray Heater, Cut-off and Chip-blower, all on arms with taper-socket, making them absolutely rigid and adjustable to the most convenient position. All metal parts are brass and aluminum. The Unit can be ordered less any of the parts. Prices range from 33190.00 toS245.- 00. Beautiful illustrations of the Various models and further information on request. The Weber Dental Manufacturing Co. Canton, Ohio llllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHIlllllllHlllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilillillllll gillNlllllIIIHilllllllllllllllllllllllllHlllllillllllllllllllll A Advert sing Page 127 il li- T243 IllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllhr 22.6 1 Busn cxrn - 9-31 fun Hilith like Banre, Ent flag This lrlnrefineh Next to Dentistry, dancing has been first in importance at K. C. W. D. C. ever since the two college consolidated. It no doubt was just as popular at the time of the first student-perhaps it'd be better to say, first three students forthe class of '83 contained three Seniors. Nevertheless it has been noticed that several of the "Red Necks" have not the proper control of their anatomy for jazz dancing and a few of the Seniors have been studying so hard preparing for the "State Board" that they are getting a bit rusty on their dancing technique. This, indeed, is a catastrophe and if allowed to continue willruin the opportunities of dental students aspiring to the realm of "Cake-Eaters" and "Flappers" For that reason this opportunity is being taken ad- vantage of to publish the unwritten laws of the present dance as every dental student should know them. 1. Bump as many as possible, look "hard boiled." Touch part- ners cheeks and hold her tight. 2 When asking the "f1apper" to dance try this "Got this struggle, kid?" or, "C-om'on, shake a mean one with muh." 3. No gentleman Cdental students pass this upb should use his bare hand to press the waist of the lady, my Gawd, no! Put your bare cold hand on her shoulder or her back. You might have a cold-don't risk yfour handkerchief. 4. If dancing at 15th and Troost, secure good hold on the partner before the orchestra even tunes up and hold her tight while dancing- some "Wop" or kike might rush in and hook her. 5. If you're able to find any alcohol or corn in the country, come to ttlhe "All School Dance" with it-on your breath. Never bring the bo le. - ' 6. If the dame refuses to finish the dance and insists that she sit down, tell her your're sorry she's such a rotten dancer. 7. While Jazzin' around act cuckoo. If you don't know how watch Capps or Parrott and you'll soon get the swing. 8. If the "Jazz-Baby,' accuses you of not holding her correctly, let her alone-her Mother is probably waiting up for her. The new night operator on. the switchboard is C. N. HAWK. He is a dental student and worked at Unity Inn last winter. He is evidently a night hawk, so chickens out after nine o'clock should beware. C ---'The Unity News, Oct.-8-21. Doc--There's absolutely nothing the matter with you, madam. You should keep quiet for a while. She--But, doctor, look at my tongue. Doc---The same applies to your tongue. First Chorus Girl-I thought you were filling an engagement at the Empire? . Second Chorus Girl-Nog at present I have a filling engagement with my dentist. w Advertising Page 128 ISQ ' SP3 E-C3 fau x- - X g pas QIQIQUQK iQ 1 i 1 lT'S NEW AND IT'S PRACTICAL Special Features Prism Glass in doors. Far more expensive, but also far more at- tractive. ' 9 li-iii Verde Antique Marble Base is more costly than other marble, but more beautiful. . ---.-it--i-lg Interior is more complete in ar- rangement of details than any other cabinet on the market. Steel Drawer Bodies With mahog- any or oak fronts. No more swelling or sticking of drawers. ,1 Medicine Closets lined With White Glass. All other white K medicine closets turn yellow, es- pecially when enamel is painted i on wood. THIS STAYS WHITE. i No. 120 Cabinet Patent Ap- -L-T, i plied for. 2 i i .BEAUTIFULLY DESIGNED ! n A Q and the interior was arranged by one who is in Q constant touch with dentists who know. : ! Our goods can be combined with Chairs, En- Q gine, Unit, etc., and purchased on one contract A on easy monthly payments, if desired. Q N You cannot afford to purchase your office Q equipment until you have seen this Cabinet. g Our catalog will be mailed on request. 2 i ' i : The American Cabinet Company 5 Two Rivers, Wisconsin ., in-.,1,i,,i,,1,,3,g Z, 3 3 1 1lll10i1li0i'Q'Q Page 129 Advertising 543 xl lt E936 ioiocnoii 134nicrcnusoiotpcuaoioinioim10101113030303411010110 X ESQ . f Bu u cm - 9-31 Dr. Hutton-"You fellow's should put in your spare time studying. Now I don't play golf or cards for the're simply a waste of time, nor do I dance." , H Millichip-"Lay down, doctor, your dead and don't know 1t. A ,ii-....,. -,.. Prof. Davis at least has some foundation for calling the Red-necks "Cake-Eaters." He probably saw J. C. Miller first and judged the rest of the class by him. - If Dean Allen would install-a gymnasium for Red-neck wrestling classes, the seats in the small lecture room would remain in better con- dition. Porter to Mnookin-"Say non-vital, I want to work on you at 10:30. Mnookin-"Say, where do you get that non-vital stuff?" Porter-"They say Jews have no feeling." Even the Red-necks will tell you that O'dell lives up to his B. S. Degree. ..l.i.i.1i.1 Sam Evans-Did you know Connely lost three fingers shooting craps? Stratton-No. How did he do it? Evans-He didn't know they were loaded. Raines-What'll we do? Klamet--I'll spin a coin. If it's heads we go to movies, if it's tails we go to a dance and if it stands on edge we'll study. GIVE 'EM TIME. '23-How many men are there in the Freshman class? Also--About fifty. '23-Is that all? Also-Yes, but the rest will grow up eventually. , - A SHARP DIAGNOSIS "Did your dentist know what you had?" "He seemed to have a pretty accurate idea. He asked for ten dollars and I had eleven."-41EXchange.J - CHEER UP-Only a dentist looks down in the mouth. Young Lady Ctelephoningj-"Oh Doctor, I forgot to ask about that eye medicine you gave me." Doctor-"Well ? " Young Lady-"Do I drop it in my eyes before or after meals." CWidowJ Prof Davis-"Is there any connecting link between the animal and veg- etable kingdom?" Redneck Smith-"Yes, sir, hash." Fresh Wright-Well barber, howiong will I have to wait for a shave? Mr. Kreider-Oh, at least three or four years. Advertising Page 130 'SQ SDS C ESQ it 'gli'Pi'P1011P3034li11il210-24M9014mioioiuicioiuzocbr111Jioixmimmiqgqy-399,-,-3gtg? , North One Bleek L Phone Del- 9577 A l I C t e l 0 I Dental Tailors and Cleaners E , ! ! THEY WILL TREAT A'-TERATIUNS g You RIGHT All Work Guaranteed i i 9th and Troost Ave. 1105 Troost Avenue E Phone Har. 2339 Kansas City, Mo. i--------it--1---! i ! g PHONE DELAWARE 1694 i 2 Q Good Food at Reasonable Prices 5 A I a H. M. WEBB 5 i - i - . 5 Q Sanltary Cook Shop Q ! l l l g 1121 EAST TWELFTH ST. 2 E 2 3 e e ! We Cater to Dental Students ! i ! 2 l ! i ! , 3 g K. c. w. D. c. .C 0 i ! Barber. Shop Tallofs 85 g g JUST-AROUND THE-CORNER ' Cleaners Q i 924 TRoosT AVE. Just-Around-The-Corner Q i 922 Troost Ave. I i Five First Class Barbers 5Pecif3L0:1tiiltil'2' Sucwork C POPULAR PRICES Q 5 Fine Laundry Agency PANTS PRESSED l5c ! Q L. C. Kreider, Mgr. E. 0. Baker, Mgr- g' sg?-"-f'-ff-'1"""'""""" """""""""'""""""'""""""""""""""""fe'eiI-ZETXQ 1243 di ll 93' iii? E 'f usu cxfn ' ED-31 A dentist with artificial teeth belongs in the same class with a bald- headed barber. Senior-"My last patient had 'Pullman Teeth' ". Fresh-"What do you mean 'Pullman Teeth'?" Senior-"An upper and a lower." , 'd"cT2:U1Z' A To all appearances G. C. Gunz seems a very clean-cut fellow. But really you should have heard what he told the Senior Class to do when they elected him Sargeant of Arms. . ' P. S.--The Seniors didn't do it. "So you have met my son at college, eh." "Yes, we sleep in the same Physiology Class." Soph--You want to keep your eyes open around here today. , Fresh-What for? ' Soph-Because people would think you are a damn fool if you go around with them shut. CPelicanJ - W H A T ? r . A Kentucky mountaineer paid his first visit to the dentist. The latter located a decayed molar, strapped the victim to the chair and proceeded to clear the cavity of small particles by employing a chip- blower. As the first blast struck the tooth the mountaineer winched pe rceptib1y. I "Can you feel that air?" asked the dentist. "'That air what?', inquired the mountaineer. fAmerican Legion Weekly.J Jake Andrews fto fair dancing partnerj "My father certainly was ra A good dancer." Fair Lady-"I see you take after your mother." BACTERIOLOGICALLY SPEAKING. f N There was a young coccus named Strep. A Best Materiai Used, All work Guaranteed Particular Work For Particular People He had little brains, but much pep, He got way down inside Of S0mebOdy,S hide. FINE SHOE REPAIRING And that's how he made all his rep. L I B E R T Y Tho. College days 926 TROOST AVENUE t 1 Have their delights WALDO REESINK Proprie or They C3,I1,t CO1'1'1p3,I'e Prices Reasonable With college nights. V X Advertising Page 132 i2-Q 1922 52531 r E-Q 'BUSHWHACKER - gpg I 'I 'J PHONE HARRISONA . U M-L AUTO LIVERY I SEDANS AND TOURING CARS 5 and 7 Passenger g AT YOUR SERVICE 24 HOURS A Main Office South Side Branch 1106 EAST 12th STREET N. w. COR. 31st AND TROOST GARAGE-1009 TROOST AVE. Walter P. Krause A I Gold Refiner I I I I W I 9 Service, Quality and Priees That Are Right i I I TRY Us AND SEE Price List and Order Blalilgs Seiit on Request I Phone-Hyde Park 6640 3 ' I 818 WALNUT STREET P. O. Box 948 KANSAS CITY, MO. 1 I H A cooLEY STUDIO I I 1023 MAIN ST. Special Rates on I Photographs to Students I , ff- f. - , Q- Lf ff.....2 -2' l , ,- A E fwfff. If 133 Advertzsmiz age 5-43 I 593 z . - E Z? f' 2 i f 5 Q f Z N ig, "' Q 4,2 ' A ir U1 , ff ' Q 6 , J W , 0 1 X: --1 5 1, ,' E gn : '-E: i a, Advertising QQ 573' Elf il mm Evan , QQ . f ' Q K - JL! 1 an l gi, Bf'LufC2, afm, 5 QE'-iw 2 ,' ,IW I 11, 5 . of 44fuu1'c:L . -i f if XM -Qlciivmo assazsaafv - fp:,,: 77 W 1 IT i ,nfl-L 1.---3 7 , , 17' b 7 f f mx N Xu Y T 1 m4Qlxmsan ,- f- H' .- N as aw f :J r L- 5 2, X c, El W ' Y f 'W :gf fx -if W5 bw w Q W A if lm LE fans 5 ' 5 . IZZVK f I 5 " W X ! f JW! fi siiirsu' iff 4.7 I ff ff? W Z K i Elllli Gil -- 4' I f 7 3 'fa--aa! rf"-4., 1.-f , gf 4f 7 2 x bf " N' 'H-2:2 'x X 'W N X .A A-, i JJ Daw-vx'l,6u flfzuiwf,-E ff-"'4ffVfV? 0000 Z- f , -'7 I . NE'POL'E'ONl! ix, Q Q ,I ' 5 , y x ? , J AWN LAN 'Zim Q, -- 6 1 gf ! 6 P1 Jdwtw fvf -du 3 ISQ Q73 134 K3 are The HARDNESS of A SYNTHETIC PORCELAIN lresistance to Wear or erosionl Jlffeezsurea' by The JlUnerezl0gz'eezl Scale 05 CU DIAMOND 10 SAPPHIRE L 9 TOPAZ 8 QUARTZ qptii-A si1icaj7 6l SYNTHETIC ORTHOCLASE 6 2 PORCELAIN APATITE 5 FLoUR1T1-3 4 ,CALCITE 3 GYPSUM t 2 TALC 1 Q0 0'-l The hardness of NATURAL TOOTH ENAMEL varies between 55 and 7. ' lit of de Trey's SYNTHETIC PORCELAIN QCAULKD is The Wearing qua y ' known as e ual to average tooth enamelg and practically equal to pure I thus definitely q I - silica Qquartz or rock-crystalj 4 t7NQqfe: IF YOU WANT the common sense facts about making genuine Synthetic Porcelain ' ' nts with erfect results assured in every case, Write a line to Restorations for your pane , p TH E L. D. CAU LK COM PANY, Miford, Delaware saying : U Tell me about Syntfzetir REJ'f0fl1l'f07lJ.,, No silicate cement or any other material on earth is entitled to the name Synthetic Porcelain 135 Advertising l S1943 . at m 93 ..-,....... .....-1- ..-.,....-...-.Y ...V , , .,. K3 DSI My Sentiments When ige Cream grows on Macaroni trees, When Sahara's sand grows muddy, When cats and dogs wear B. V. Dees, That's the time I like to study. THAT DENTIST FEELING. From the New York Sun. 'U I . "I'll have a chocolate malted milk, please," said the stenographer to the soda clerk. "Please mix it with a spoon instead of the electric mixer." "Mix it with a spoon," exclaimed the clerk, somewhat surprised, "that will take me three times as long and I'm busy !" "But it must be mixed with a spoon." the little thing at the counter exclaimed. "Why?" asked the clerk. "Well," she replied, "I can't'stand the noise that the soda mixer makes. It sounds just like that thing that the dentist puts in my mouth when he wants to make a Hlling. It makes me creep all over when I hear it." A certain doctor in Jewell City recently stated that he had seen five pairs of twin calvesin four weeks. Wonder what his report would be if he stood on Petticoat Lane for about thirty seconds. on a windy day. y 5 ANOTHER GENERATION. Daughter, f'I'll bet you never saw dancing like this back in your days, dad." - Dad, "Yes, I did once--but the place was raided before ten o'clock'." CAmerican Legion Weeklyj Brilliant Soph-"Have you a second to spare?" Redneck-"Yes, sir." Brilliant Soph.-"Tell me all you know then." liiiliil Lipjstick-What do you mean "she has teeth like the stars?" Hair O11-They come out at night. AN IMPROVEMENT Doctor: You cough with much greater ease this morning. . Patient: I ought to, I have been practicing all night.-Medical Pickwick. H , D STOQKING UP HThere s something magnetically attractive about women's shoes." Yes, I notice that things seem to roll their way". Ad 1+ V61 tlSI1'lg Page 'K3 I It S53 K3 oar 0 9,91 Q! Q Hia Q Q Qlli i i 'ili0iUiUi llhill w'4'iU UZ20i1Yi ill Q10iifv'O o frf?299:zZ'Grawa' 2 u g EARLY every man - in practice has in Q mind as the most ! essential item of equip- ' C ! ment a complete, efhcient Q Operating Unit. But con- i ditions may not permit i him to realize his ideal i immediately. Usually he I i contents himself with the . i purchase of cheap suhsti- - tutes, meaning, to scrap C g them when fortune favors. i The Electro Dental i Units are built on a differ- ' i ent principleg The junior Unit, by the addition of C certain items, grows into a Senior. The Iunior Unit v ! consists of 1 - A i Engine, Fountain Cuspidor, Bracket i c and Table, Gas and Air Outlets, 2 g Bunsen Burner, Pedestals and Base T g Install this, and gradually add parts and accessories, Q and soon you will have the most modern, the most ! eflicient and the most complete Operating Unit that ' , ! g any dentist can purchase. 3 i . Ask any dealer or salesman : i to give you further details Q i of "The, Unit that Grows" S I : Q 1 4 0 X ,4 - ,V na., ' 3 i 0 63 ELECTRO DENTAL MANUFACTURING Cor Q i r ,Philadelphia Q , Q i lPNl o 5 5 4!:ru4zDn1r:in2ui00 rzorxoioiiiiiiiixiiniiiiisiabi 0 Page 137 Advertising ig-43 xi ii so ,593 :Kg EH Nunn nf the illamhz Cant Aman From the Salome, Ariz. Sun Reed Sz Cashion and other sheepmen come down here into Happy Valley every spring to lamb and shear-the sheep, I mean, not Reed Sz Cashion or the sheepmeng also to eat up all of Mrs. Peck's cow feed and help out some of the poor people around Wenden, the side track five miles up the line from Salome, the mining metropolis. Algernon McGoogle-"Hotfoot Mac" they called him at Yale, on account of his sprinting ability-also came out here this spring on acount of his health, having exercised too much in his B V D's while training to beat the 100-yard record and took a bad cold, which settled on his lungs, so the doctors ordered Arizona and outdoor life for Mac. Mac had lived all his life in the city and Happy Valley, Ariz., Was a new experience to him. Mac landed in Happy Valley soon after the sheep-and he has been after them'most of the time since, he says. Reed was short of herders and Mac was short of cash, and Scotch by descent, so Mac was soon hired to herd a band of about two thousand ba ba's. It is custom- ary to herd the sheep around the desert among the greasewoggl and sage brush during the day, bringing them back to the corrals at night on occount of the coyotes. Mac was started out the first morning with his band and instructed to wander along slowly towards a little butte several miles away, letting the sheep feed as they went along and to start back towards camp so as to get in before dark. "Try and get them back here by 5 o,clock," Reed called to him as he left, "and don't let any of the lambs get away from the band," he ad-ded jokingly, as there were no lambs in the band and the ewes were not due to lamb for several weeks yet. ' The sheep and Mac soon disappeared in the brush and nothing more was thought of them until supper time came and no sign of Mac or the sheep. Reed commenced to worry about the sheep and about 7 o'clock was about ready to start out looking for them when Mac at last came driving them up through the brush into the corral and, after shutting them in, came up to the chuck tent, streaked with dust and perspiration and, from all appearances, tired out. Before Reed could say anything, Mac burst out. "Boss," he said, 'Tm through. They thought back East that I was a foot racer, but I'm not. Almost any sheep herder that can herd that band for a week and not lose those lambs can beatgall the world's records. I didn't lose any today and I ran every one of those damn lambs back into the band every time they tried to get away, but one day l1lS-,GIlOl.lg'l1 for me. I'm all in, but they are all there. Go and count them up and give melmy time. I'm done." V Reed, knowing that there were no lambs in the band and that none of the ewes could have lambed yet, went down to the corral to investi- gate and, off 1n one corner, huddled up by themselves, he counted forty-seven Jackrabbits and sixteen' cottontails. Advertising 138 IK3 Spa K3 2778 ,f. ,, NV, 4 ey. f - fd' 4-X72 f Page 139 IKE N...a-,ws-.-Maw wx.:-.4-max:-m.w. f.f,wwz:z:.a-M-w1vmfa,,,,W,.Wf,-.f,......,,wMW,t-N..a...,. W-V3-QWW, W A , 3 ffsiiwi-N f fi Q -aww ., mw- s . h""""' . YW -mfg ,X ff 0 - . X ,.W-M... . .... , M... ..... M.nw...m,,..,...N......c,..,,.,,W ...,,,M,,,,,,, A ' fl ' Ti le f -. -ly 5 tg . x Y ,- Good Equipment s A aluahle Asset O not View high-grade equip- ment as a mere luxury or as an item of expenseg it is a sound investment, and next to your per- sonal talents, your most valuable business asset. A first-class op- erating outfit not only enables you to do your best, it inspires your best efforts, and it promotes the confidence and respect of your patients. A complete S. S. White Equip- ment can be installed on a small initial cash payment and the bal- ance may be paid from the cur- rent proceeds of your practice. The deferred payment plan will enable you to own an up-to- date equipment and start your practice right. Ask your dealer for details or Write us direct. The S. S. White Dental Mfg. Co. "Since 1844 The Standard" Philadelphia X aw if W , ' ' ' W 1 , .7 I ,M f . Wg M., f A , f,f ,, , f -W. , f ,f Awww, , ' , VM, ,af ff Wulf! is 2 , ,Qi ,Q 2- -v Q l ff 35, Q . at fa? 3 F-. 'r fb' 6 9 I Ji 5 Fw f 5 A fp: 4 5 il is 2 1 ,Q X : .Q , 2 . .115 2-pq sf its wi j . in 2 A i f ? W .f V. , 1 az f L 51? Z 2 2 sa 2 V3 , lvcs? is 42 Q T2 ,if 1 A Vi W 1 ff, gi -f uf! MWWQ41 K Advertising SPS' .1 Y -......., . E43 ' Bu cxrn - 9-31 A PROBLEM FOR THE BARBER It is noticeable even in Dental College that men like Irwin, Weise, Stratton and Wynn who have about twenty-seven hairs growing on their upper lip are always possessed to wear a mustache and go about with a countenance like a thinly settled huckleberry pasture, while men like Deffenbaugh and a few others who can beat Aaron of old clear out of sight with a full beard, shave about seven times a week and even then their faces look like a sheet of emery paper. Course they are all reaching for the impossible but alas they all miss it by a hair. li.l. BRUCE WALKER K. C. W. D. C. Janitor A TEST QF FRIENDSHIP Sufferer-I have a terrible toothache and want something to cure it Friend-Now, you don't need any medicine. I had toothache yes- terday and I went home and my loving wife kissed me and so consoled me that the pain soon passed away. Why don't you try the same? Sufferer-I think I will. Is your wife at home now? fW Doctor "My dear sir, nothing but an operation will save your life." Patient: "What will it cost?" "About five hundred dollars." "But I have only a hundred dollars." "In that case, let's try what pills will do." Advertising Page 140 EQ Q53 'Q 1 K3 A 6 E lx''1''I''1'""''x''1'I1''3010101UI0I0101011M-wdqucvocwcbc1101011110101 g AFTER A THOROUGH TRIAL, DENTISTS 2 HAVE A CONFIDENCE IN SODIPHENE. I ' The fact that Sodiphene is not I just an antiseptic but a de d bl 1l'1I'W'YU-TTiLrm.n..xt.-..1TH" gerinicide, which can be salfzlly Taree i Mg ,hwll scribed for home use, to follow E mod. h A frcilatment in the office, has estab C 5. 2.5 9 'W U is ed an unusual confidence with ! : its Mlghfy X thousands of dentists throughout I I ,-f x the country. Q lj? Sodiphene is being used success Q ilm- S0d1BhQll9 fullljl for the treatment of Pyorrhea 3 5 Wit " ff41i'fwflf " 1 I P001 efs, its' gefmicidal qualif' t 2 gwrqvrmg only destroying streptococciss Est 2 staphylococcic infection as well. It Q l iv. ,WW -I also is successfully used in the t'reat i 'fI,,l,..m1IWIN H " aenthcsf Vincent's Angina fTrench " M5 X ' out . Sodiphene shows k Q ed anamgsthetic effect in thi: Ifillat Q ment o all dental cases. Q 0 Q Th cl h C , e 0 lp ene ompany I Manufacturing Laboratories 928 Central St. Kansas City, Mo 5 Where I 5 0'Henry and the Cake-Eaters I Meet O'Mabel S Fred Smallwood Q DRUGS DENTAL Books I 1000 TROOST KANSAS CITY g Ladies and Gents 3 Q HOME COOKING FURNISHING GOODS 5 A or QUALITY l'l. Pelofsky Q W 1103 EAST 12th ST. 1 Harrison 5871 5 1 I Pool S Restaurant John Buzukos Grand 1624 ' Sli. ' P I S 1109 TRoosT AVE. Tlffgsf-ghf3'fJE,:H,'Q'f, i BLOCKED 2 Students Patronage Solicited Qgfsggsgiifflqvlsff' Page 141 Advert g 843 Q53 Q43 f rsu uwmcius - E733 RIGHT, IN A WAY. . . "I don't like your heart action," the doctor said, applying the steth- oscope again. "You have had some trouble With angina pectoris, have- n't you?" I D "Your',re right in a way, doctor," said the young man sheepishly, "only that isn't her name."--Sea Serpent. , Mrs. Juston-Are you sure that chicken With the horn on its ankles is young? . The Market Man-Young? Why, ma'am she's a mere baby. Look! You can see for yourself that she hasn't cut a tooth yet. HERE AND THERE "Now that doesn't hurt much, does it? asked the dentist kindly, as he bore down on the buzzer. "N-n-no," replied the patient feebly. The drill doesn't hurt so much but I'd be obliged if you'd keep your cui out of my eye." V Come at All Hours. And throughout the day, from 9 o'clock in the morning until 5 o'clock at night, people who have lost filter into the lost-articles de- partment. - ' "We have many amusing calls," Mrs. Knight said. Then she told the story of an old gentleman Whoowaited an hour one morning for the department to open. He then stepped spryly up to the desk and doffed his battered felt hat. "Madam," he said, "I've lost something on a street car." "That is bad," replied the Woman, "What did you lose?" "I lost my false teeth. I had 'em in my pants pocket and hadn't been Wearing 'em for about a month. They got 'lost someWay."' A search for the missing teeth proved futile. "Well," said the old man, "if they don't fit the finder any better than they did me, he vvon't keep 'em long." A TWO PERFECT MEN There is a man Who never drinks, Nor smokes or chews or swears, Who never gambles, never flirts, And shuns all sinful snares. HE'S PARALYZED. I There is a man Who never does A thing that is not right, His Wife can tell you Where he is , At morning, noon or night. HE'S DEAD. Advertising Page 142 ISQ 853 I 1 f- 2-1 X f- X' 'rc- 1 m f - 5217 X353 xi .-, . - .1 ' E. li 'l Ni x . i ,- L' . 93 1 yy if - . X , Q 1 l Q l lx College Over- . . 'A ' I out What s Next N , get ' Your career is ahead of you, with all its -.-.... opportunities and possibilities. If you are Q ggglfi to tie a success, you must have, in e ' 1 - 9 1. 1 ' ' ' , 0 ' l 'ability a ' 5 - ll- ' ' fn" iomlpiiielhensiveyoiiilewbrdifreetignaimusiness side Y' T3 of dentistry,-the side that has to dp With iz g qii. -----1-...""....'.i. "Dollars and Centsf' " D- A Successful dentists are realizing the ! importance of environment on their pa- X 5 ix tients,' and the effect exerted on them by ,Y modern, pleasingly appointed offices, and l X up-to-date equipment. - Z g ig! I 3, When you buy, equipment for your Lil ll l . X Q 3-li. l.l,.i-- i- 7 G3 --' 'ul' 'ill' -ski wifi' Q 5,5 32.6 office, select the kind that Will give you the most efficient and lasting serviceg the kind that Will save your time, and the time of your patients. ,il1.,i.i-- 7-,1. 1,i.l.li-1l- ,,l, Ritter Equipment will do all of these things, and more. It will give you a- big impetus on the Way to financial success. Write to-day for literature and descrip- tions of Ritter Equipment. Ritter Dental Mfg. Co. l 3' l ea ". , 1 if -1 .iz in ROCHESTER, N. Y. fx! 2 l l l 'iw ' f ,Q l 4, fi 'L 'M i 'I ii i ,JJ L Z 'si Q.. gi gi . , F If R' 'Qu X' xg ' Vg' N , , K l 19 57 7 ' 1 ii f l .. A . 6 g ,, X A F Page 143 ,, ,. --..,......---. Q...- Advertisi g ,Q-Q EPS? 'Q " . O! Gosh! O Golosh! CWith apologies to Longfellowb The slush and sleet were falling fast While thru a Uni village, passed A maid, who wore thru snow and ice The footwear of the strange device- GOLOSH I Her skirt was short, the boots beneath Jingled like sleigh bells in their sheaths. Her face looked bright, still on her feet, We heard them slapping thru the sleet- GOLOSH In students' eyes she saw the light , Of merriment, a shining sight V Some look at her without a tone, , ,While from their lips escaped the groan- GOLOSH I "Oh stay," the sidewalks said, "and Thy foolish feet upon my breast." The maiden cried, "The slush is As in the mud she carefully pressed- GOLOSH . "Beware the awful dateless night, Beware the stylish maiden's plight. Lest you should chance to go astray And in your path obstacles lay- , ' GOLOSH r A fashion Ging, he says they're slick, Though I would not upon him pick I'd like to crown him with a brick, And help him get up with a kick- GOLOSH . In passing, I will say a word, Don't,take my song as if unheard. Myself, I think it is a bird, ' Because I hate that most absurd- -Awgwan GOLOSH Advertising Page 14, S43 e be Q B EQ f Busuwrmcm Q Dal f N ful 41' , ,Ill MAIN. 1 - x .f Q55 gg' ge - t r t t h - 1 ' oet f' to o' ii , ,-,.,'V c .,...,..' 1 uu., . V-., . . Egejfliigv -7:1 1-lf , X 1 K - 1 1.2.3 .1 ...A P, E , Mx , -vlmiiggmgms: t M. f r t e or +o ,Wf U 1 X. 4 1 if-If I i s 1551 " Z X ,. ,,. , ., . f n f of 1 ' f.f 474-12 ' ',-':-'N- . X- . K Y X we-: 7 : t WMI ,. Lf "' of Mr? I WP of '-:2f M A 2 ' XVK f'5ri"'f!ffl W xfxf' , fq'fg:,ffff ,Mfffffi "A' , f 'X ' f ,l ' ' J . AEf A!YI 1 lg - I. Mgr f - , Ml. , ij, W i If ' mlllhr ff' ' 52 , xg . N : www ! r ,, , 1 t WN IN, z rorr .1 -- - --"'innGf'H ... ' ri I " ' Sw- +1-. "',- if:'ra:.:2E-is-:V "..- 2 lll 1i5!5i'fV ff . 351 . X-' x M-fu K'-21.55222,'Q..-?!5'!15f!'-'5'Q!zg . .. ,M Ll "' ,a 1 fa f'1" l 'XR' fb- w-2sif:1--vqq--fE:'f2f N ya -M Q 42 ff 59 ' if. ff! WS - fi. :F - .k..A.4,. H 7 23 y t 'Y ' f Q 'f f ' I I ,, ., A"' iyift M' m zlyi .-JW J V ri M MK-. 0 ' , ', 'V 'W f ,J if , ' ,'?e1f75iggi5f' - ' A 1 Q 5:2 iW1'lili'iiiilliiiifwigEiWiifffiiluxlli 5 h to Q f " J' V mf L' fi L7 if - '. g A,,,,,,,1 A , ,sw il' . Kr W7 5 , 7 ' , 41 1 Henry Moore 1 1 th and McGee Streets aker of Photographs that Please Official Photographer For 1922 Bushwhacker. h J X Page 145 Advertising 2-43 t It - S284 1243 SH Advertlsmg IKB Page 146 5553 . - - V . . .-V ..........-.f -' 'H ""' H , . 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Z CiiiiiifiiifiifiiiiiZ2121112111111fiiffiiffffiifiiii211111115211ffffffffZfffZ,f,f.,ffmiffif ..., C f ,,,,,,, Tiff... ,...., f .,.,. f,ffff,fffff,ff.ffffIff.,,,,,,,..,.,,1,,,,,,.,.,,,.,,...,,,1,..1 ,,,, mu, ,,,.,,., 1 ,11,,,,1mw1 ,.,,, 1 ,,.. 1011111.11 ,,.,,,,,,,,. 1, ,,.... ....... .... ,.,... , , , ,.,,, , . .,...,,, ,.,,,, .,., ...A ..,,.,..,,.,, 1 f,..,, ,,,.,.,,,,,,,,, 1 1 1 1 1 ,w1,1,.11..111111111111,11,111,,11,11,11 X 11 ""'w1m111111111111111a11,1111111111111111111111111111111 1111111111111111 11111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111112111111411111111 1111111111111411111111111 1111111111111 1 1 114111111111 11 1: 1 :- 111111 1 111 11111111111,1111111v11111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111w14wv11111111111111f4g1 .V- Advertising - SEP? 1 3 3. ,,....,,,,,...v...2-.,....-v1..---,.'1.,. 3 " K3 The Mark of A Master Printer The Sign of- GOOD PRINTING QUICK T HERE is a distinctive difference between Alexander Print- ing and ordinary printing. Alexander Printing, regardless of the size of the job or the quantity, has that same touch of in- dividuality. Then, too, We are fully equipped with modern ma- chinery, cylinder and automatic presses, linotype machines, etc., which enables us to maintain a reasonable low production cost, Let us quote on your next order of printing. Alexander Printing Co. e 1109 East 31st Street Phone Hyde Park 5893 Advertising Page 143 'KB D8 S-Q fnusuwmcxm p Allh Nunn ilu Qllusing E wish to express the hope that our' efforts have created a 1922 Bush- f i Q whacker which will please all of 8 ' you. We have worked hard on it, harder even than we had anticipated. ln thei future we t'rust that the Student Body will enter more heartily in rmaking the Bushwhacker a success, not leaving all to the two Juniors elect- ed. ln the years to come: When you turn through these pages, may your mind and heart go back to your Alma Mater, and may this Bushwhacker remind you to honor and support the school as a true Professional Man should. H. M. SHIDLER L. C. OSBORN , K2 xl lt 1 SP3 1 ......1 ... Q f E Z 4 6 f i S x 2 ' .1"' L ' "T 5 , '- . f, ,. , f . 1- rf , LM f' . :I f A. , .-:A 11, .. N'-'A'--5-3 L, , .gxgiir V. - Y U - - ,ff " 1-1-ffffsgwp . F- V 5. I -'1 V' 'Q :n5",.f'--?- . . ' , A - X,-I, vg,g?51i,i-,Q 4 f 'g., ispwififg?-1: ' H , ', 1 ,rml jsgf viizitfflk. : ' . - ' 'ygfwf-Lf .. ,, 'Q ' '.sCgu.Q j 'A - .4. Q , - .1,gA-5 ,L I: '. ' 3. A " I. Q i 'f 'Li' '-Tifuaf V " -41" . A "' f g ,- 'TT41 - -1-1 L-Q . Q 75- '1 'IFF' , L - , , 1 -'v ' ,P-F!-LF.. . 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Suggestions in the University of Missouri at Kansas City School of Dentistry - Bushwacker Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) collection:

University of Missouri at Kansas City School of Dentistry - Bushwacker Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1

1917

University of Missouri at Kansas City School of Dentistry - Bushwacker Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1

1918

University of Missouri at Kansas City School of Dentistry - Bushwacker Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1

1920

University of Missouri at Kansas City School of Dentistry - Bushwacker Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

1924

University of Missouri at Kansas City School of Dentistry - Bushwacker Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

1931

University of Missouri at Kansas City School of Dentistry - Bushwacker Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

1933

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