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

 - Class of 1931

Page 1 of 100

 

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



Page 6, 1931 Edition, University of Missouri at Kansas City School of Dentistry - Bushwacker Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1931 Edition, University of Missouri at Kansas City School of Dentistry - Bushwacker Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1931 Edition, University of Missouri at Kansas City School of Dentistry - Bushwacker Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1931 Edition, University of Missouri at Kansas City School of Dentistry - Bushwacker Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1931 Edition, University of Missouri at Kansas City School of Dentistry - Bushwacker Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1931 Edition, University of Missouri at Kansas City School of Dentistry - Bushwacker Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1931 Edition, University of Missouri at Kansas City School of Dentistry - Bushwacker Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1931 Edition, University of Missouri at Kansas City School of Dentistry - Bushwacker Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1931 Edition, University of Missouri at Kansas City School of Dentistry - Bushwacker Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1931 Edition, University of Missouri at Kansas City School of Dentistry - Bushwacker Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1931 Edition, University of Missouri at Kansas City School of Dentistry - Bushwacker Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1931 Edition, University of Missouri at Kansas City School of Dentistry - Bushwacker Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 100 of the 1931 volume:

Y Y The U HWHACKE I3ubIisIwed by The Junior CIass of the Kansas City-Western Dental College UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS CITY 1931 Th e CREWCDRD ' HE1931 Busliwlwaelcer is pre- sented as a result ol ellorts to compile a suitable memoir ol the sclwool year. It is our desire tlwat it will serve, in years to come, as a means ol recalling pleasant memories and lessen tlwe obstacles ol lile's toil. The EDICATION Q Dr. R. J. Rinehart, whose efforts and knowledge have placed the institution in its present high standing, we dedicate this hook, Th e TAF F QMS L. Jorms . . . , . Editor Charles M. Farber A . Business Mgr, Russel C Coofedge . . Adv. Mgr Q i BUCK I QD UJLEQE WCDMQ l-HS section ol tlwe Buslwvlwaclcer is devoted to scenes and lines cliaracteristie of tlie worlq Carried on in tlwe college. ln observing tliese pages you will realize tliat you are a member of a dignified profession as a result ol efforts tlnat only a levv are willing to put fortlw. As students we slwould pear in mind tlwe impor- tance ol time duties ol tlwe dental profession, and tliat Hlxflwat we are to pe, we are now becoming." ADMINISTIQATICDINI R. bl. RINEHART, D.D.S., F.A.C.D Dean 151 ROY JAMES RINEI-IART, DDS., F.A.C.D. Many inquiries have been received pertaining to the activities of Roy James Rine- hart, so we have taken this opportunity to give to each member of the school this bio- graphical sketch of our Dean. Dr. Rinehart was born on a farm in Piatt County, Illinois, near the small town of DeLand. He was graduated from high school in 1897 and attended college in Blooming- ton, Illinois, and Marion, Indiana. Feeling the urge of travel and a desire to know something more of the country, he took a trip through some of the western states and while in Kansas City visited the West- ern Dental College. He then became impressed with dentistry and the possibilities that profession offered to the young man and matriculated in that institution from which he graduated in 1902 with the degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery. After graduation, Dr. Rinehart returned to the state of his birth and practiced for five years at Canton, and then moved to Peoria, where he practiced for a period of three years. At this time, he temporarily gave up the practice of dentistry and went into the publishing business, which again brought him to Kansas City where he gained many valuable business experiences that were to hold him in good stead in later years. But at this time, the financial profit in the publishing business was not so lucrative, and after a year's experience he returned to his first love, the practice of dentistry. He established his practice downtown, where he remained until he was called upcn to devote his entire services to dental education. His professional career was marked with unusual success. He enjoyed a large practice and for a good many years referred many patients to the younger members of the profession. In 1913 he accepted an invita- tion to become a member of the faculty of the Western Dental College to lecture on Crown and Bridge. In 1916 theWestern DentalCollege went throughareorganization period and Dr. Rinehart became the Secretary-Treasurer and Supervisor. At this time the school was placed upon an entirely different basis from former timesg many more instructors, as well as new equipment, were added. In 1918, during the World War, Dr. Rinehart was appointed by the Surgeon General as examiner of dentists for commissions in the army. He also received an appointment as a member of the Medical Advisory Board No. '53 and was placed in charge of the students of the college who were admitted to the S. A. T. C. Shortly afterwards he was made a Major in the Dental Corps of the Army of the United States and holds that commission at the present time. Dr. Rinehart is also Professional Counselor for the office of the Surgeon General of the Seventh Corps Area of the United States Army. Dr. Rinehart was instrumental in bringing the two dental schools of Kansas City together and forming the Kansas City-Western Dental College. In this new organization, he was the Secretary-Treasurer, a member of the Board of Trustees, and Chairman of the Executive Committee having active charge of the school. Later his title was changed to that of Executive Dean, and in 1927 he was made Dean. Dr. Rinehart established the free clinic for school children in the college in 1920. In 1923 he effected a settlement with the stockholders and secured a non-profit or eleemos- ynary charter for the institution. In 1924 he financed and erected the new building. In 1926 he was appointed a member of the Board of Trustees of Lincoln and Lee University, and the dental college became the first unit of the university. Ever mindful of the responsibility attached to him as Dean of this institution, he has constantly been improving standards, purchasing new equipment and gaining nation-wide recognition for the school. In 1927 the Dental Educational Council of America gave the school class A rating. He was successful in securing Rho Chapter of the honorary dental fraternity, Omicron Kappa Upsilon, for the school. - He appeared before the Kansas City Dental Society and advocated that the funds left by Dr. Howard S. Lowry be used to establish a free clinic in the dental college on the basis of an interneship where graduates may become more experienced in the handling of children and at the same time render an adequate service for children who are deprived of a pay service, E91 This undoubtedly gave him an inspiration and a vision into the future, for he has recently established what will be known as the Kansas City Dental Clinic Foundation and advocates the consolidation of all the dental clinics in Kansas City upon an educaf tional basis. It is his hope that contributions will come in to this Foundation so that Childrens Dentistry and the sciences related to dentistry-Anatomy, Physiology, Bactef riology, Histology, Pathology, Materia Medica, Diagnosis, Diet and Nutritionawill be adequately endowed. Dr. Rinehart's activity in the Dental Society and in educational work has been recognized by many important assignments. ioiz-President. Kansas City Dental Society. 19131916-Member Executive Council, Missouri State Dental Association, IQI6'IQI81Ed1EOI', Western Dental College Alumni Bulletin. 191711931-Missouri Delegate. American Dental Association Meetings. ior8f1oiofPresident, Alumni Association, Western Dental College. IQ23'IQ28YMEmb6F Educational Committee. American Dental Association. and Chairman for one year. iozs-Section President, Dental Legislation of the Seventh International Dental Congress, IQISLCDHIYIDHD, Program Committee. Missouri State Dental Association. io2saElected Fellow of the American College of Dentists. roz6fPresidentfElect, Missouri State Dental Association, IO274ChdiFm8H, Committee for General Gorgas' Memorial. io27-Member of Honorary Committee of Deans of Dental Schools for Testimonial Banquet for Dr. W. -I. Gies. IQ27iM8mDEf, Committee on Lectures and Clinics, Missouri State Dental Association. IQ27'ElSCIEd to Cmicron Kappa Upsilon Fraternity. iozSfPresident. Missouri State Dental Association. 1928-Refelected to Committee on Dental Education, American Dental Association for a fivefyear period. Dr. Rinehart has been a member of various committees of the American Dental Association and the American Association of Dental Schools. Dr. Rinehart is very active in civic affairs in the community. He is a member of the Chamber of Commerce and for a number of years he has been a member of the Committee on Education of that organization. He is a member of the Shrine, Mission Hills Golf Club and the Lions' Club. Previous to his retirement from the active practice of dentistry, Dr. Rinehart was unusually active with a hobby of his-the building of fine homes. Many beautiful homes in the Country Club District in Kansas City have been built by Dr. Rinehart. His associates are authority for the statement that he has had broad experience in real estate and knows much about property values in Kansas City. He is president of the East Side Improvement Association, the district in which the college building is located. He is a member of the Board of Directors of the Metropolitan Bank. The recent successful meeting of the Alumni Association is attributed to his conf stant and tireless eiforts to interest the young men in better dentistry and dental society work. Dr. Rinehart is never too busy to advise and consult with students on the many problems with which they are confronted while in school and after they become dental practitioners in their own offices. His advice on dental economics and patient manage' ment is most wholesome, and bespeaks a broad knowledge gained through the conduct of a successful practice. Dr. Rinehart is always found in attendance at the various dental meetings, including the American Dental Association meetings, the Chicago Dental Society MidfWinter Clinic, and other meetings in the Southwest where he ever has the interest of the faculty and the alumni at heart. He is found on many programs each year presenting papers and clinics. The faculty of the college is most loyal to Dr. Rinehart because of his untiring efforts to promote their interests. We find that when he is complimented by a member of the student body, he always refers to the efficient faculty that has made his success possible. The student body as a whole is most fortunate in having as their Dean a man of such inspiring qualihcations. 'f0NAS L. JOHNS Qlllj W BCARD CF TRUSTEES H.-moto P. KUHN, AB., M.D., F.A.C.S.. GEORGE P. Mstci-isa, AB.. A.M., LLD., President of the Board of Trustees VicefPresident of the Board of Trustees The entire student body was very happy when they were informed that Dr. Harold P. Kuhn had become President of the Dental College Board of Trustees. Dr. Kuhn's delightful personality and ability to present his subject in such a clear and interesting manner had made every student enthusiastic over his lectures. The Senior Class greatly appreciates the opportunity of witnessing his surgical operations at St. Luke's Hospital, and derives a great deal of benefit from his clinics. Mr. George P. Melcher, superintendent of the public schools, is a man greatly respected by the citizens of Kansas City as an educator and the students feel that the college is most fortunate in securing his cofoperation in dental education. Dental health education is a part of general education and a fortunate condition is created by Mr. Melcheris association with our institution. While this volume was in the hands of the engravers, two members were added to the Board of Trustees of school of dentistry. They are: Mr. Ralph Adams, Trust Officer of Commerce Trust Companyg and Thomas Purcell, LL D., D.D.S., for fifteen years a member of the Missouri State Dental Board. Ulf RALPH WARREN EDWARDS, D.D.S., Superintendent of the InfL'rma'ry Dr. Ralph Warren Edwards began his career as an instructor the year following graduation from the Kansas CityfWestern Dental College. He was chosen as an instructor because of his excellent record as a student. He devotes his entire time to teaching and is possessed of unusual talent and ability. Cne is not long a student in the Kansas CityfWestern Dental College until he realizes that Dr. Edwards understands his work and demands respect and cofoperation. While his rebukes are often sharp, yet the student realizes when he has had time for selffexamif nation that this counsel was only for a good purpose and that eventually it may mean graduation with the class instead of a delay. Dr. Edwards is well informed in every branch of dentistry. His creation of teachf ing material impresses the student with his thorough knowledge and artistic handiwork. We are fortunate that Dr. Edwards chose to place himself in a position to impart his knowledge to the novice and we look with interest to his every success in his chosen lield of endeavor. Dr. Edwards is recognized in the larger held of dental education and lectures before various dental societies and study clubs in this section of the country. His talents are employed in the programs of state, national and college associations. He is the chairman of the Program Committee of the Missouri State Dental Association this year. ll2l jesse D. Coox, A.B., M.D., 9 Instructor of Anatomy, Executive Secretary of Research Department. DAYTON DUNBAR CAMPBELL, D.D.S., Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry. EDOUARD M. HALL, D.D.S.. F.A.C.D., Instructor in Dental Diagnosis and Root Canal Therapy. PERRY F. GILBREATH. D.D.S.. Professor of Operative Dentistry. E. L. DILLON. D.D.S., Instructor in Dental Anatomy and Technics. A. I.. PUNTON, D.D.S., Clinical Examiner. JESSE D. Cook, M.D., A.B.-"All good wishes for your health, happiness and professional success. May you increase and multiply, laugh and grow fat." DAYTON DUNBAR CAMPBELL, D.D.S.-'Keep your mind open as well as your eyes. This is increasingly difhcult as the years go by. Allow your gray matter to become sensitized to opposing views. Reflect, then dissect, then decide." EDOUARD M. HALL, D.D.S., F.A.C.D.+"WHEN WE'RE THROUGH CHANGf ING WE'RE THROUGH. Your graduation is in truth and in fact the commencement of your responsibility. Your store of knowledge should be sufiicient to make a good beginning, but don't forget: WHEN YOUiRE THROUGH STUDYING YOU'RE THROUGH." X131 ' '?l'I All E. L. STEWART, M. D., Professor of Histology and Bacteriology. J. D. SCOTT, D.D.S., XR Instructor in Crown and Bridge Work and Ceramics. G. W. HILLIAS, D.D.S., F.A.C.D., Lecturer on Operative Dentistry. NORMAN A. MOORE. A.B., D.D.S.. Laboratory Instructor in Histology and X Bacteriology. X'5"9" msg. L. G. TAYLOR, MD.. Professor of Physiology. F. W. HUNTINGTON, A.B., A.M., D.D.S.. Professor of Chemistry, Metallurgy and Physics. s X Q x ' ' -"' . " ' wx, . :V ' .-' --:mg-.,-:,:f.f:,1:w:gf-..:1 ,- Z.,-v:5,:,:-' 3,5 55355: :?E5'5Ei5Ei 525 . :1 -' 1. -1152, -' ' ' ' . V ' --- " , . -X :-as1::...:..f:.. '- ss.: sy... -1 - W V,-' s .. s- ' . ' f 'I-as--Z ssg u i gi .:-".:::::,.:.,.:'e1. -1 "" f- ' ., 5 .::..,..:,:.:::a::...,Q5:, . ..- : -5:::s::.f:s:1 ,:5,..,. -21221-S51i1'rE2i22Yi3' .ff-'J ' ' -.Q " :f-- "'2:?2Q2E2:b:E?ErEz': - as vw- :refs-s-s:.ss::s.s..... ss ia. f -2.-sz-is ' .- -"- X X, X Nic ,Q x X --.fwxxwx ws A Qs -at X A. L. PUNTON, D.D.S.-"After you are established in your chosen profession it is well to have a good word for your alma mater and its personnel. Often your patients measure your ability by the respect shown your school." J. D. SCOTT, D.D.S.-i'While the technical and mechanical aspects of preparation are highly essential, a more important phase is that of cultivating an understanding perf sonality that will permeate the atmosphere of your surroundings and play a vital part in your ultimate success." NORMAN A. Moons, A.B., D.D.S.f"The acquisition of systematic knowledge, like saving, is arduous and unpleasant to the beginner, but when a little has been accuf mulated, adding to the amount becomes pleasurable and desirable." F. W. HUNTINGTON, A.B., A.M., D.D.S.-uEducation is a living process, forever dynamicg an evolution of the intellectual and the spiritual, outgrowing old forms and revealing the truth." .'. . . fl ,t .- , V -A . If I ,J 1 I 31,71 .a 0, , .. l14l CT-. .3 -- I 1 i -- 1 ' J if L l C. G. PORTER, D.D.S., Associate Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry. C. W. SAWYER, D.D.S.. Clinical Demonstrator. I.. P. ENGEL, A.B., MD., Associate Professor of Oral Surgery. S. M. FAHRINGER. AB., D.D.S.. Lecturer on Oral Hygiene and Prophylaxis. C. W. O'DEi.L, B.S.. D.D.S.. Professor of Dental Pathology. W. W. WHITE, D.D.S.. Clinical Demonstrator, Lecturer on Pedodontia. C. G. PORTER, D.D.S.-"One of the greatest compensations of the dentist is the satisfaction of having rendered a needed service to an appreciative fellow human being. The acquisition of judgment and skill necessary to give such 'service should be the aim of every dental student." C. W. SAWYER, D.D.S.-'LSpeak a friendly word to your patient and give him a smile. The man who does receives more cofoperation and will take greater joy in his profession. 'For his heart was in his work, and the heart giveth grace into every artf M W. W. WHITE, D.D.S.-"If you have that noble desire to most faithfully contribute to the needs of the people of your community, render proper dental service to children, preach the value of that service to the parents and demand their appreciation for the good things you do, you will build a higher respect for yourself and for your professionf Ll ...C 14.1.1 iiijg. Lfiigfag , .. , , wg, 1... 5, . 4 . . 1 EBI! -1. L. E. DAvmsoN, D.D.S., Associate Professor of Operative Dentistry. ROBERT KORITSCHONER, M.D., Professor of General Pathology. J. E. HUFF. D.D.S., Lecturer on Dental Ceramics. JUDGE A. L Rianvns, B.S., A.B., LL.D., Lecturer on Dental Jurisprudence. Emvirsrr -I. Camo, D.D.S., Professor of Exodontia, Minor Oral Surgery and Anesthesia, J. A. S.-xwi-im., D.D.S.. Professor of Radiodontia. L. E. DAVIDSON, D.D.S.-"And so We all, students and faculty, are spending the very fabric of our lives while vve are in Dental College. Letls be proud of it. Let's boost it. That is why I have spent so much time with the Glee Club. Any successful instif tution must have departments of activity expressive of its accomplishments. The basket' ball team, Glee Club, fraternities, all help to preserve and foster that priceless feelingg a spirit of pride in our alma mater." ROBERT KORITSCHONER, M.D.-"Une of the outstanding contributions to medicine in recent years is the discovery of connections between Dental Pathology and systemic diseases. That is Why every dentist should study and know General Pathology." J. E. HUFF, D.D.S.fLLWhen in the midst of life battles some one knocks your ears dovvn, do not give up the fight, only keep on and you will find they will come up againfl E161 C. S. HANN, A.B., A.M., Professor of Comparative Dental Anatomy. L, V. HILL, M.S., B.S., M.D,, Professor of Anatomy, Director of Anatomical Laboratory. F. M. CALMES. B.S., D.D.S., X Clinical Examiner, Demonstrator of Radiodontia. J. C. WARNOCK, D.D.S., Lecturer on Dental Economics. VI. V, BROWN, D.D.S., Associate Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry. L. E. CARR, D.D.S., Clinical Demonstrator. C. S. HANN, A.B., A.M.-UAS you travel along life's pathway, accept my good wishes that it will be a smooth and pleasant road, in the years to come, and that Dental School memories will always be pleasant memoriesfi L. V. HILL, M.S., B.S., M.D.iL'Human dissection is the privilege of but few and a knowledge of anatomy, like the skull and burning taper, suggests the student who has peered into the mysteries of nature." F. W. CALMBS, B.S., D.D.S.-"To master the art of dentistry one must be endowed by nature with certain talents and the ambition and perseverance to apply these advanf tages to the attainment of super skill by practice, study and experience." J. V. BROWN, D.D.S.-"The two necessary requisites of any successful dentist are: the development of a good sound, conservative judgment, and the development of an ability to execute that judgment." E171 G. R. BODEN, D.D.S., Special Lecturer in Crown and Bridge Work. W. J. BRADY, D.D.S., Special Lecturer on Orthodontia. C, R. L.-xwiuzriciz, D.D.S., Special Lecturer on Oflice Management. EDGAR W. SMITH, D.D.S., Special Lecturer on Exodontia. H. A. Artsriousia, D.D.S., Professor and Clinical Demonstrator of Orthodontia. H. M. MCFARL.-mn, D.D.S., Special Lecturer on Minor Oral Surgery. EDGAR W. SMITH, D.D.S.f'LTell each patient who comes to you the whole truth about their teeth and gums. Tell them the truth about systemic diseases frequently being caused by infected teeth. Tell them they need Xfrays-you cannot tell the truth until you have them. Tell the truth about the work you propose to do and don't exagf gerate its virtue. Then tell them the truth about the fee and be sure it is enough to be true and honest to yourself and family. Follow these simple rules and the truth will indeed make you free." L. E. CARR, D.D.S.-'LTo master the art or profession of dentistry requires a thorf ough working knowledge of technique and the physical and chemical properties of the materials used therein. This knowledge is not inherited, nor by some spirit bestowed upon one, but comes by studying, observing, applying, which means work." H. M. MCFARLAND, D.D.S.-"Every man who gets along in this world has some' thing somebody else Wants and is willing to pay for. When education is added to a T182 I I 1 A. L. WALTERS, D.D.S., Instructor in Diet and Nutrition. F. H. Eviansuu., D.D.S., Associate Professor in Prosthetic Dentistry. E. C. PADGETT, BS., M.D.. Instructor in Oral Surgery. J, D. IVIORROW, Instructor in Crown and Bridge. C.-kPT,A.IN J. A. MCCALLAM, Lecturer on Military Science. man, his opportunities are widened. But the fact remains that every man who gets along has to sell his time and effort to do it. Yet no young man, no matter how brilliant or capable he may be, cannot rise immediately. He must be tried and tested for years before his largest success will come. In general, the more knowledge a man has the more valuable he is to his fellow men, and the more he will receive for his services." A. L. WALTERS, D.D.S.-"Achievement of the goal uppermost in the heart and mind of every man, depends wholly upon his physical and mental integrity. Nutrition is basic-proper diet is the greatest single factor in physical fitness, mental alertness, and clean living." E. L. STEWART, M.D.-"Your alma mater has trained you. The State Board of Dental Examiners has permitted you to practice, the rest is up to you. Be selffreliant, clean and trustworthy, a citizen as well as a dentist, and incur no debts you are not reasonably certain you can pay." , n F... ,. npr! J A ' U91 CHARLES CHANNING ALLEN, D.D.S., F.A.C.D 18621930 F0 STUDENT ADMINISTRATIGN , F X ,gi 0 Aggwc I 1 H I . STUDENT COUNCIL Ruble. Waxler. Collier. Farber, Shrra, Attwood. Saperstein. Early, Scherzmger. W1lson. Franz. Sanfort. SENICDR CLASS GFFICERS i D. VAN BLARICLKI. F. Coral.,-xND SHELDEN. H. R. BRIDGES. V1csfPres1denr Presndcnr Secretary and Treasurer H221 JUNIQR CLASS GFFICERS 'rv"0rf,:.'-.mf-,. -. X - 4 - ' , -, ' ' 1 3, wr. - .. .Q if fe ' f rss ' 'Q' B. STICE. D. E. QL'.iINT.ANCE. E, B. FR.axswoRTH. V1cefP'res1dent Presxdent Secretary and Treasurer SOP!-ICDMCDRE CLASS GFFICERS , . x W. H. Srorrs, H. E. SCHUM.-KN. L. R. MCCOMB, Vice-Preszdent President I Secretary and Treasurer ggizsg ' 4 FRESHMEIXI CLASS CDFFICERS VLSTAGER1.-KN, L. INMAN. XV. R. KENDALL. VICf'PT6SlLiE71f Prexldent Sfcretavv and Treasurer l-IYGIEN STS CLASS OFFICERS G. AI. DIRTOND. A. E. ANDERSON, P. NIORAN, Vucc-Premdent Premdent Secretary and Treasurer E241 SENICDRS i l VINEGAR Why be sweet when it's not your nature? Lincoln said in his address at Gettysf burg that "four score and ten years ago our forefathers began their fight for freedom and civilization." Even so, five years ago two score and ten ambitious young men set forth on a journey that seemingly covered a greater time. There are forty who survived the conflict of intellectual powers. These forty men in leaving advocate the complete free' dom of the student to do anything they care to, without fear. In our stay we have tried to wake the dull, to stir the sluggish into action, and to correct the wrongs of the down- trodden, browbeaten, benighted mass of humanity called dental students. We predict that in days to come, courses will be fed to bovine expressioned stu' dents so they cannot think for themselves. Then there will be no need for constructrve thought on the part of the student, and the wise sage solves the problem by saying, 'iWe should be educated to a higher plane." Then it is hoped that some savior of this downtrodden class of humans will concoct a pill that will stir the blood of the student and once more the grand old times of class spirit will be injected into their soul. Then will there grow up among the profession the type of man you read about. would like to meet, but few of them are in dentistry. We admire much the man who presented his course in a clear, fresh style, brimful of manly vigor and who spoke as an authority. As we take a retrospective view of our five years together, one sad fact stands out above all others. We are going to get mighty homesick to see little Flossy, bless her heart. How she longed for power to smote us down when she called those rolls, yet she never erred. But it has been a mean battle. We are ready to go. After you have heard "Bulloneyl' for six hours a day, six days a week, for live years we can be reconciled by the sympathetic solace of sweet nothing. As history records the passing of Rome, so will ours be a record among a brotherhood everlasting. So, fellows, if a dental stu' dent could be just what he would like to be, what would he be? ee bl. MARION BUTCHER. '1 RALPH H. BLLM. Detroit, Micli. American School of Osteopathy. Highland Park junior College: lata Tau Sigma. l'l.-XROLD S. BORN. Burrlcsrille. Olqlu. Basketball '28. '29, '30, 'gig Student Council '30, Inter-Fraternity Council, Kemper Military Academy: Washburn College, Xi Psi Phi. SOLOMON N, BOTWINIR, Ktinms City, M.i. HARRY R,-xi'L1ONn BRIOOEQ, Nenslw. Mtv. Secretarv-Treasurer Senior Class, ' Psi Omega. GEORGE H. ABNEY, Sedalia, Mo. President of Sophomore Classg Band '26, 'Z7Q Student Council, X1 Psi Phi. DONALD P. Ai-iRENs, Olglaliovnu Cnty, Olqlti. Central State Teachers, Edmond, Okla. Qs.-XLE F. ALLEN. Nloimdridge, Kan., Student Council '27, Class Secretary '23: Basketball SZ7, '23, '29, '30, 'gig Captain Editor of IQZO Bushwhackerz Xi Psi Phi. OVERT ROY BIBLE. Emporia, Kan. Kansas State Teachers College. DELNTAS E. BRIERLEY. Park City, Utah. Basketballg Denver Universityg Psi Cmega. Dewrrrs BRUBAKER. McPherson, Kan. McPherson College, -I. MAR1oN BLLTCHER. Forgan. Olgln. Bushwhacker Cartoonistg Oklahoma Panhandle A. Es? M4 Baylor Universityg Delta Sigma Delta. josnpr-1 L. CARTWRIGHT. -la., Hughesvzlle, Mo. SecretaryfTreasurer junior Classg Missouri Universityg St. Louis Universityg Teachers College. 's 1 4 5 2 w 271 CI.-ARL N. CIHAPM,-KN. Adrian, MO. Student Teacher: Central Missouri State University of Coloradog B. S. in Education: X1 Psi Phi. CZ.-ARL CLA LLNTS COLLIER, McAlester. Olqla. l Teachers College President of PrefDental Class. Student Council: Clee Club: VieefPresident of Freshman Class: Delta Sigma Delta, RALPH L. CURFM.-KN, Maryiville, MU. Student Councilg lnterflsraternity Councilg VicefPresident junior Classl Northwest Missouri State Teachersg Xi Psi Phi, WLLLIALL H. FAGERBERG. Lmdshorg, Kan. Bethany Collegeg Delta Sigma Delta. JOHN M. yheoiss. McPherso11, Kiln, Basketballg Student Councilg McPherson College, Psi Cmega, ARE L. KUSHNER, Kansas City, Mo. Orchestra: Bdndg K. C. College of Ustcopfithv. ARTHUR A. LYNCH, Brunswick, Mo. Orchestrag Centrfil Collegeg K. C. junior College. H. RICHARD MCF.-xRLANii, Kansas City, Mfi, Kansas University. A. B.: Sigma Chig Delta Sigma Delts, 191'-z. FRANK R. FULLERTON. E Kansas City, Mo. Xi Psi Phi. CH,ARLES J. HALhl. Sand Springs, Olgla. President Freshman C a Kansas University: Delta Sigma Delta. MERRILL M. HARNED. Imiianala, Iowa, Clee Cluhg Iowa Universityg Kappa Theta Psig Psi Omega. Wm. B. HAYNES, Tulsa, Okla. Oklahoma University i231 IR H.AROLD ALDEN MILLER, MdTy1'll1C, MO. Secretary-Treasurer junior Classg Student Councilg lnterfFraternity Councilg Basketballg Maryville State Teachers Collegeg Xi Psi Phig Sigma Tau Gamrnag Epsilon Kappa Sigma. DAVID G. MORRISON, Burkburnett, Texas. Glee Club: Quartetg Southwestern E59 Central, '27Q Oklahoma Teachers. WILLI.Ahi JASPER NEXX'TON, Kmisas City, Mo. Basketballg Central Missouri State Teachers Collegeg Xi Psi Phi. RALPH C. NICHOL, Logan. Kan. University of Denver Psi Omega. LIONEL M. NISHIH.iR.i. Honolulu, T, H. Washington University Sigma Chi. THOMAS OW'NBH'. Barry, Ill, junior Class President: Psi Cmega. JAMES M. PLIRCELL, Las Vegas, N. Mex. Psi Epsilong Delta Sigma Delta, MY'RON REDD. joplm, Mo. Missouri University. K. C. junior College: Xi Psi Phi. Taloga Okla. JAMES B. RUBLE, , 158 Amr? 2 1 ,X .,. . ,A..,,V - , 3 5 X ,Jil 3 N A il it :. ig G. DE.-HN VAN BLARICLM. Mmneola, Kan. Clee Clubx VieefPresident of Glee Club, '31 V1eefPres1dent Senior Class. N311 McPherson Collegeg Psi Omega. LEON L. W.ALKER. Green City, Mo. Missouri Wesleyan Collegeg Delta Sigma Delta. W'. R, W.AXLER. Allmquerque. Mex. Student Couneilg University of Illinois: University of Denver: P. H. G5 Psi Omega. THOMAS GEORGE WX'CHE. Claremore, Okla. Oklahoma Military Academy. gri. :fr Oklahoma A. Es? M.g Delta Sigma Delta. F. COPELAND SHELDEN. Kansas City, Mo. Student Councilg Business Manager 1930 Busliwhaeker President Senior Classg lnterfFraternity Councilg Missouri Universityg Angel College of Orthoclontiaz Sigma Alpha Epsilong Delta Sigma Delta. EETON VJ. Tnoims. Ash Grove, Mo. X1 Psi Phi. DE WITT TYLER, Warrenslvitvg, Mo. Warrerisburg State Teachers College. i301 JLINIORS 'J' ,, , ww... If ig Four years of close association and achievement along one line and still going strong, is our record. Each has his own great object in life, toward which he is being moulded while still in the plastic stage. We have made war on all obstacles which obstruct the educational and intellectual ambitions of students. We have read books written by the greatest dentists the world has ever known-'estill we find papers written by young men whom the world will know. The little mouse is permitted to do his hit toward assisting the big lion. Among the great thinkers of ancient times was a man who taught youth that mans first impulse was selffpreservation, which even in those remote times meant finding an honest way of securing a living. To this he added the advanced thought that man should seek to earn his livelihood in such a way that his labors would be a benefaction to man' kind and in no sense should he offend the ethics of his own soul. This Utopian ideal seems too altruistic in Victor Hugo's 'LLes Miserables," in which he portrays the dentist in the odious scene of transplanting teeth, bought and extracted publicly from the poor to supplant the decayed and unsightly teeth of the opulent citizen. For countless years men dreamed of flying through the airg of talking across the etherg of seeing and hearing on a living screen important happenings in all parts of the worldg of controlling with almost miraculous results the physical forces of the universe. Within the past generation we have seen a wonderful fruition of these dreams. Let us hope that at the end of another four years when our successors have become juniors, the outlook will be just as bright, the friendships just as pleasant, the accom' plishments just as great and the class just as enthusiastic. -HOMER Q. CLARK. j :si J l HOMER O. CDL.-ARK West Fork, Ark. Secretaryffreasurer Freshman Class., 5.3: Springfield Draughn's University, 'zsg K. C. junior College, '27, '28, X1 Psi Phi. EvERE'r'r E. CONKLIN K. C. junior College, K. C. CKan.J Junior College. EARL V. CONON'ER University of Nebraska, Peru State Normal Collegeg Gamma Lambda. FRED R. CoRBiN Orchestra, '28, .191 Delta Sigma Delta. CHARLES W. Cv. CRAIG St. joseph junior College, Missouri Universityg University of Southern California. A Delta Sigma Delta, Phi Beta Pig Delta Sigma Pi, Acacia. CLIFFORD L. CRAWFORD K. C. Junior College. .A.. A.B.: VERL F. AMEND Denver Dental Collegeg Alva, Okla Northwestern State Teachers, Alva, Okla. HARRY' D. BARTLETT Kansas City, Mo K. C. junior College, Q.'- X1 Psi Phi. President PrefDental Class, '17, Latter Day Saint junior College, K. C. junior College. HERBERT H. BROWN K. C. junior Collegeg X1 Psi Phi. JOHN A. BRUNNER William Jewell Collegeg Delta Sigma Delta. FRANK L. BASLER Altoona, Pa Atlantic Southern Dental Collegeg University of Pennsylvaniag Utterbein College. FRED L. BISCHOPF Salt Lake City, Utah Kansas City, M7 Brunswick, MO Caney, Kan. Lincoln, Nehr. Emporia, Kan. Fovtescue, Mia. Beloit, Kan. l 32 l .1 A ,i ' ,,. , GORDON W' CROSS Mfmam- Kant K. C. junior College. ,- - I ROBERT RANDOLPH EEERSOLE Mitskogee, Olqla. I ' University of Oklahoma, Q ' .. 5 hhqbu ' ' Alpha Sigma Phi, ' It 'Q 'U H Delta Sigma Delta, l' .- I Q Alpha P1 Mug k v l . :kk Ser Kappa Kappa Psi. 1 ' '.' "" A 7g . 5' MITCHELL EHRLICH Butte, Mant. -' University of Washington. bf. .' 3 HERBERT C. EITZEN Hillsboro, Kan. .tg Kansas State Teachers College, -' Q, , ' 5, ' "R Tabor College. lf :E 1? ' ELDRED B. FARNSWORTH Magna, Utah ' ' . K. C. junior College, ' ' I SecretaryfTreasurer junior Class. I . H If 1 W CHARLES, M. FAREER Cordell, Olqla. 31 I, 5' University of Oklahoma, ,' if . . 'A A Business Manager Bushwhacker. '29, '30, . 'QT , Student Council, '30, '31, ' ' I ,l .ar Glee Cluh, '29, '30, '31, fi I " ' ' ' O Quartet, '30, '31, - f Pi Kappa Alpha, Psi Omega, ' if Kappa Nu Theta, ' W " ' Alvha P1 M111 .. W. ,.., . s.l.,..-, tl W Scahhard and Blade. X5 55-'7f5f"'fI 1 3. ,V A- 3 ,l , 3 If ' LAVVRENCE 0. CSIG.-KNDET Omigu, Kan i " H ' 'AJ 'iiiii MC" Psi Cmega. ' JAMES R. HEEEERN Columhiu, Mo ,Z i 2 Missouri State Teachers College, BS., ' '95 E, ."' " 'Q Sophomore Viceflpresidentg . i Xi Psi Phig V O Sigma Tau Gamma, Blue Key. -. ON.-KS L. .IOHNS Ash Grove, Mo via K. C. junior College, '17, '28, ' 'E' " Xi Psi Phi, 1' Editor Bushwhacker, '30, '3i. . A - f . A ,A , I GERALD A. MCCR.ACKIN Tulsa, Olqla I Student Council, 'ZQQ University of Oklahoma, Tulsa University, ,A Delta Sigma Delta, Alpha Sigma Phi, Alpha P1 Mu. ELLIS C. MCKINNEY' K. C. junior Collegeg Xi Psi Phi. ROBERT D. MOORE K. C. junior College, VicefPresident Freshman Class Xi Psi Phi, maj Iola, Kan Newtown, Mo , '27, .282 .fx , X SMITH B. REED Kirksville CMo.j Teache Missouri University, B. Xi Psi Phig Phi Sigma Epsilong Blue Key. THOMAS j. ROSSER K. C. junior College, Psi Omega. ERNEST D. Rusn Clarence, rs College1 S.g Kansas City, Kansas City, University of Michigan, Missouri Universityg University of Coloradoi K. C. junior Collegeg Delta Sigma Deltag Alpha Sigma Phi. CDSC.-KR M. SAPERSTEIN K. C. junior Collegeg K. C. University, Student Council, Basketball Managerg Alpha Zeta Gamma. C.ARL C. Scfxvuzzo Wentworth Military A Missouri University, Phi Kappa. Xi Psi Phig Clee Club. M 0 ' Q Mo Mo Pittsburgh, Pa Kansas City, M0 cademyg MANEORD A. SCHOONOVER Salina, Kan Sophomore Class Presicl K. C. junior College, Xi Psi Phi. entl Ross T. MOORE Missouri University, Delta Sigma Delta. LEONARD A. NEWCORTBE Altus junior Collegeg K. C. junior College, Xi Psi Phi. M.-x RK j. PAINTON Texas Dental College: Psi Omega. ERNEST E. PALMATARY K. C. junior College, Xi Psi Phi. Dwio HT E. Que-.INTANCE Basketball, President junior Class: K. C. junior College, X1 Psi Phi. ARTHLIR QUINTANA Park Collegeg Missouri University, A.B n." A --.f- ' :iii ' Ifisz,-.: Si ' t , ,., , 2' 'qs , ii ' .i - 5 '-E"'5'3l:E3I:f x -f3.:..,3.3:..5:: 3- S smci' . .ss REQ ,. Yi? QQ' X I' S Tyr xy J' .ig I .ws X X 1 3 xX .. .., x 5 . XSS :fx A s f .+R X si 3 Q? .. . 2- N .Yfii PNY 5-if-wfsfsv 5 R XXX grsij S YK J .. X - R A A 3 Dademlle, Mo. Altus, Okla. Port Arthur. Tex. Paris. Mo. Cerster, MJ. San German, .. ..s.s......,s -s. rsxfksssfx-5 Porto Rica . .. 5: . .. ,XIX t Q-li 22 ' k51:i'. ali' 5, ' 9 - li . .i j ' " 71 3 ' - lg l s-It ' ' vi i' .- fl f ' 21 1 -fa? 31 .5 N531 ' ' l s' N xx-eqssn.. .ie s ...X .,.. ... L.. iz W . 153 -1- E ,sw as'-'QEF .s 2' " 1: T satis. - E i f :as f ,. A I 1 -1 . -. A S l. .sf A if lg. sr if THEODORE A. SH,--.NRS University of Denverg Xi Psi Phi. KENNETH T. SHET-ARD Psi Qmega. KENNETH W. SHEPARDSON K. C. junior College. ROBERT B. SHIR.-1. Student Councilg Bartlesville junior Collegeg Delta Sigma Delta. S. JOHN SMITH Cklahoma Universityg K. C. junior Collegeg Psi Omega. MARION A. STERLING Ozark Wesleyang Delta Sigma Delta. Fallon, Nev. Chickasha, Olgla. Hastings, Nebr. Dewey. Okla. Fr. Smitli, Ark. Kansas City. MO. BCDGE A. STICE I V ice-President junior Class. ' K. C. junior Collegeg Xi Psi Phi. EDWIN B. W.-IGNER College of Emporia. A.B.g Delta Sigma Delta. REUBEN F. WII:sTEN President Freshman Class. 'nog K.. C. junior Collegeg Xi Psi Phi. G. FRERIONT WILSON SecretaryfTreasurer Sophomore Basketball, '30, '3Ig K. C. Junior Collegeg Xi Psi Phi. T351 I Ozark. M0 Independence. Ktm Topeka. Kan VicefPresident PrefDental Class, E85 Iolu. Kan Class, 'gog TRLJTI-I VERSUS ERRCI2 The origin of error, like the mystery of life, confounds the philosophers quest. The weakness of mortals is the fertile soil in which error thrives. Dig into the bowels of the earth and heave the hidden soil into the sunlight and up springs weeds of many kinds. The seed sown and the weeds grow together, but the weeds must be uprooted if a full crop from the planted seed is reaped. Solomon said, 'LAnswer not a fool according to his folly, lest thou also be like himfl If youth would travel towards its goal it must accept principles which have been well established for in so far as we accept a truth it becomes basic. The distinction between that which is and that which is not, is determined through knowledge and wisdom. Truth ever present and always sought calls forth the prophetic question: What is truth? We should acknowledge and accept the precepts of our professional predecessors until by wisdom and experience we shape our destinies in conformity with truths uncovered. Established practices are not necessarilyhin conformity with the whole truth, but often a condition of usuffer it to be so now' must prevail until human steps are sufficiently firm for advancement. Cur worthy profession of dentistry, now about ninety years old, was travailed in lowliness. It originated out of necessity, but has suffered much in the hands of the un' scrupulous. Nearly a century of development through organized effort has established it as a useful, dignihed, and cultural profession. Charlatans we have and always will have whose mental concepts are dwarfed, but we answer not a fool according to his folly but answer him by giving an unselfish service. As we dissect our professional body it becomes apparent that there are misconceptions to correct. Commercial terms and commercial practices render assunder true professional conduct. "Selling" professional services is a paradox. To use the term sell as an end result of a consultation and diagnosis is lacking in exactness and dignity. To 'isell' means to extol something as being better than a similar thing or to barter, vend, trade, or transfer to another receiving money in return. Creating a demand for a personal service through instruction is a constructive method which is both ethical and effective. Youth is creduf lous because of its lack of wisdom and ex erience, but credulit is not b an means . , P V . 5' , V . confined to youth. ln our extremity we reach for a straw, but having reached it we find it lacks support. The stealthy tendencies towards commercialism in the profession is a foe within. Commercialism and economics in this respect must not be confounded. Economics deals with supply and demand. It is the art of successfully managing and properly setting one's affairs aright according to income and expense, system, et ceteia. Public education or patient education is related to economics, but not necessarily a part. Salesmanship, which is mainly an art, has no relation to economics as a science. Salesmanship may be psychological or it may be educational for business, and too ofte-n it is "high pressure." To render a service is the performance of labor for the benefit of another, duty done or required, or official function. The demand for professional services comes not by sales talks, crafty methods of advice, or by advertising or extolling of materials or trade names or prices, but by teaching. The degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery authorizes one to be a teacher, a teacher in a 'kholy sanctuary" known as a dental office. A dentist is a teacher of hygiene and other means of prevention and methods adef quate to re-establish normal function or as nearly so as conditions including hnance are possible. Materials are a secondary consideration and if not so considered then the dentist is prostituting his position and com' petition becomes certain. But the greatest competition of the future may not be with brother dentists but the encroachment of outside craftsmen. 1 The age is fraught with greatness and equal dangers. lt is well to reflect upon the old saying that Mhisf tory repeats itself." We do not desire to return to conditions outgrown. An evil day is set aside only by the heedings ofwisdom. The wise will be lifted up and the meek shall inherit the earth. The need ofa teachers council should always be sought by the conscientious student who is assiduously working for things that are best and true. Teachers are not by any means all inside the portals of the dental college. They are the sages and alert of the profession. Professional lore is to be found with the leaders who are rendering an honest service created by teaching and doing. Q The dentist, physician, and others of the recognized professions. have nothing to sell. Their services are in demand because of their reputation. A professional reputation is created because of the ability to edu cate and to do. A beginners reputation rests in the fact that he has been graduated. granted a license to practice and that his personal conduct is good. -R. KI. RINEHART. l35l SCPI-ICMCRES The Sophomores returned from their vacations at the beginning of the new school year with one paramount purpose in mind -to make this a bigger and better year for Sophomores in dentistry. This idea or goal has been well carried out. They started their work with .i will at the very opening of school and have kept it up constantly each day. Consequently, they were not numbered among those terrorfstricken complainers during examinations. To a Sophomore this course of dentistry is a game between student and instructors. The students' objective being to beat the game and get his credit written on the books, but the real satisfaction comes in results obtained. The Sophomores considered the situation thusffulf all members of this student body were like me, what sort of a student body would it he?" The Sophomores are writing history for K. C.fW. D. C. They are writing it in clear bold strokes of which none shall be ashamed. The spirit of the class has always been excellent in class organization and in activities not included in the regular curriculum. They have set a good example for the other classes to follow. To the basketball team, the Glee Club, etc., they have contributed members and their high grades have proved that they are diligent in their studies as in their school activities. The Sophomores are always eager to lend a hand in the philosophy of life. Giving and doing for someone else is a good motto to follow. The joy of life, when you have summed it all up, is found in the making of friends. '7VlCTOR BENTON. l 37 I Grahske, Doll, Fries, Benton, Bivins, Blair, Richardson, Nelson, Anderson, Klassen, Lansden. Attwood, Mead. Grahske, Pollack, Back, Eltfert, Henry, Hawk. McNally, Chapman, Grove, McComb, Schuman, Stotts, Irwin, Allen, Barth. Levi. Sandfort, Hauetter, Buckman, Pumphrey, Rookstool, Roughton, Purcell, West, Chnstopher. Wright VI. MELVIN ALLEN, Moundridge, Kan. ID,-AVID C. ANDERSON, Concordia, Kan. KENNETH J. ATTWOOD, LaCrosse, Kan. LEONIDAS P. BACK, Tulsa, Ckla. MORTIMER L. BARTH, New York, N. Y., C. C. N. Y. VICTOR BENTON, El Dorado, Kan. CTIS M. BIVINS, Pawhuska, Ckla. FRANK P. BLAIR, Heavener, Ckla. ul,-ACK BUCHMAN, Danlwury, Conn. ROBERT P. CAIKTER, Alva, Ckla. CLIFFORD M. CHAPMAN, Conway Springs, Kan. RON.ALD C. DOLL, Tailaan, N. Mex. CECIL M. EIEEERT, Trinidad, Colo. ROBERT W. FRIES, Kansas City, Mo. SOPHOMDRE PERSONNEL CLIFFORD A. GIBSON, Carthage, MO. PAUL R. GRABSKE, Los Angeles, Calif PAUL GREEK, Manitou, Colo. KENNETH F. GROVE, Paonia, Colo. RALPH T. HAUETTER Parkville, MO. FRANK A. HAWK, Wolford, N. Dak. HLTGH W. HENRY, Clinton, Mo. HAL F. IRWIN, Manhattan, Kan. SAM KLASSEN, Lehigh, Kan. 'IGI-IN T. LEVI, Denver, Colo. LEE MCCOME, Topeka, Kan. ROLLA S. MCNIALLH', Purdy, MO. NE.AL N. MEAD, St. joseph, Mo. WILLIAM C. NELSON, Marquette, Kan. HERMAN G, POLLACK, NeWark, N. J. Q :Is j 1 WALTON H. PUMPHREY, Warren, Ark. THOMAS E. PURCELL, Kansas City, MO. EDWARD C. QUAST, Alva, Ukla. FRED H. RICHARDSON, Kansas City, Mo. WENDELL D. ROOKSTOOL. Cklahoina City, Ckla. EARL E. ROUCTHTON, LaCrosse, Kan. HERMAN E. SCHUMAN, El Dorado, Kan. CRLANDO S. SOMERS, Emporia, Kan. WILLIAM H. STOTTS, Kansas City, Mo. CECIL W. VANCE, Cate, Okla. ROBERT K. WEsT, Kansas City, MO. SAMUEL WXZEIMSHELBAUM, Kansas City, MO. LEO L. WHITE, West Plains, MO. WILBURN E. WRIGHT, Kansas City, Mo. CLARENCE V. SANDFORT, Liberty. MO. FIQESHMEN The Freshmen Class of 1931 has fortyfeight members on its roll call. They hail from the barren plains of North Dakota, bright lights of New York, Sand Hills of Oklaf homa, to the shores of Honolula. There are many members who have taken school work at various universities elsewhere. Because of the short time spent at the Dental Col' lege, there has been very little measurable results so far. The Freshmen Class, how' ever, are quite confident of themselves and expect to climb rapidly. Like all previous classes, the Freshmen realize that the requirements of a professional school are very high and require intensive study. There is always that doubt of making the required credits For various reasons there will be a per cent which will never linish, but we hope that all will be awarded with a degree in Doctor of Dental Surgery. A As Freshmen we have one thing on the PrefDents ethat we are one step ahead ot them. That's something. f KENDALL. FRESHMEN PERSONNEL WILBUR K. BAKER, Hammond, Mo., Springfield Teachers College. ALFRED N. CARR, Neosho, Mo., Xi Psi Phi. FRANK C. CAROTHERS. LaCygne, Kan., Pittsburg Teachers College. PowELL C. CARROL, Springdale, Ark. Wiiiiarvfi A. CATLIN, El Dorado, Kan.. El Dorado junior College. SANTFORD A. CRISTOPHER Rich Hill, Mo.. Junior College, Kansas City, Mo. M.Ax H. DYCR, Dodge City, Kan., St. Marys College, St. Marys, Kan. FRANK S. EARLY. Dayton, Chio. Xi Psi Phi, Student Council. P Stewart. Sullivan. Simms. Williams. McConnell. Inman. Stageman. Ratclilf, Hodge. Clness. Klein, Carothers, Baker. ReIt:. Carr. Thornhurgh. Okahata. Early. Phillips. McKee. Cornwell. Franz. Raichart. Tyree. lVlcCollum. Holdreith, Linscheid. Catlin. Scherzinger. Kendall, Vincent. Pearce. PAUL C ELSEL. lvlapleton. lvlinn.. St. Paul Lutheran. St. Paul. Ivlinn. IVIALIRIQE P. FRANZ. W1cl11t.I. Kan.. Student Council. W1cliIt.1 University. Phi Epsilon Sigma, X1 Psi Phi. T. T. HIIL. Bevier. Mo.. Central College ol' Fayette. Mo VANQE lvl. Honor. Kansas City. lvlo.. Delta Sigma Delta. VIRoII. C. HOLI1RFlTll. Springfield. Ill., Illinois Vyfesleyan. Flloom- ington. Ill Loarox F. INMAN, Council Bluffs. Nehr.. Class President. X1 Psi Phi RIQH,-Ian KENDAI I.. Ivlanhattan. Kan.. Kansas State Teachers College. Beta Theta Pi, X1 Psi Phi. Class SecretaryfTreasf UYCF. EMIL Kl,I:lN. Bridgeport. Conn. -lot LANSDEN, Granite. Okla., Psi Omega. D. B. LENKERD. Kansas City, Mo., l'l.-KROLD LINSCHEIIH, Arlington. Kan.. Bethal College. LEON R. L1'oNs. Newton. Kan., Vvlichita. University. Phl Alpha Phi. CARL S. M.aTTHExx's, Kansas C1tY. Mo., Kansas City 'lunIor College. G. W. MCCC7LLL'hl. VJayonaka. Okla.. Oklahoma University LEON C. Mc'CoNNEI.L. Stroud. Ckla.. Cklahoma University. Norman. l5ON.-KLD T. lN4cKEE. Hiawatha, Kan. Nehraska University Beta Theta Phi. B. R.-11' MILLER. Kansas City. Mo. l9lD0R N.-xsn. New York City. bl.-xmIEs H. LHR.-XH.-XT.-X, Honolula. l?EIzN.aRn QBLNESS, Ryder, N. Dak.. St. Olafls College. Alpha Kappa. X1 Psi Phi. Gtiex Ormiston. Arkansas City, Kan.. X1 Psi Phi. D.-ILE PEIP.cE. Kansas City. Mo. Kansas University. Houston. lr.. College. Tulsa University. XI Psi Phi. MELy1N W. PIIII.I.IPs. Fowler. Colo.. Denver University. Sigma Phi Epsilon BERT l. R.-XILQH,-KRT. Kansas City. Mo. AlOHN CEOIME R.-xTcLIrIf Dearhorn. Mo., X1 Psi Phi. XVILSON REITZ. Kansas City, Kan.. Kansas University. X1 Psi PhI. AI. RostNuLI'ra. McAl1ster. Okla., Oklahoma University C V. S.-1NnEoP.T. Liherty. Mo., XI Psi Phi. joim W. SUIIEIQINUER. Ranson, Kan.. Student Council. K. S. A. C.. Phi Delta Theta. XI Psi Phi. WI S LLI.-KM 'EII:ELIs.-ILIM, Kansas City. Mti. l VJILLI.-XM B. Sllxlkli. Kansas City, Mo.. Kansas City vlunior College. vlA1aEs H, Sratzmiax. Council Blutls. low. Graceland College. XI Psi Phi. DE.AN H. STEXVART. Kansas City. lwio.. College of Emporia. IVIARTIN F. SuLI.IyeIN. Garfield. Ckla., Oklahoma Uniyersitx Central State Teach r College. Delta Psi Omega. LEsI.IE E. Trsxxis. Cushing. Okla.. Oklahoma Universitx lxiax H. TIIoaxII1'RuII XVest Plains. Mo. Central College. X1 Psi Phi. BLRNETT Vixctxr. Topeka. Kan.. KVashl1urn College. X1 Psi Phi Davin YV.-xrmxs. Leavenworth. Kan. Kansas University, xl.-XRVIS M. VVVILLI.-XMS, Kansas City. Mo.. Kansas City Alunior College. X1 Psi Phi. PRE-DENTS LESLIE E. ANDERSON, Concordia, Kan. WALTER L. BARRER, Lockwood, Mo. WALTER H. BELL, Leavenworth, Kan. CHARLES H. BLIROESS, JR., Windsor, Mo. LUTHER D. COGQSINS, Broken Arrow, Ckla. GILROY S. CORNWELL, Dardanelle, Ark. JOHN W. CROSS, Kansas City, Kan. ELSTON B. DICREY, Greenleaf, Kan. H. F. FOY, Kansas City, Mo. A. D. FRIEDMAN, Bronx, N. Y. CARL B. GERSHON, Kansas City, Mo. B. F. HAAS, St. Joseph, Mo. PERSCNNEL J. J. HARRINOTON, Kansas City, Mo. C. N. HALL, Dadeville, Mo. HARRY D. HOLMES, Kansas City. Mo. JAMES L. IREY, Green Forest, Ark. LEO RICHARD JOHNSON, Ness City, Kan. TED A. KENNEDY, Lawrence, Kan. FRANK E. KLEE, Kansas City, MO. WILLIAM J. LEE, Independence, Mo. CLARENCE J. MADDERN, Emporia, Kan. CHARLES W. MANESS, Westville, Okla. WILLIALi MATHIS, Chanute, Kan. ALLEN WADDY LEE MCINTUREE, Kansas City, Mo. l41l i ANTHONY V. IVIONALO Kansas City, Mo. ELI MULLINAX, Delphos. Kan. J. P. NORWOOD, Lincoln, Ark. JAMES l. PERRY, Kansas City, Mo. KENNETH RAMAGE, Kansas City, Mo. JOE M. REAVLEY, Kansas City, Mo. GUSTAV W. RENKEN, Houstonia, Mo. WILLIAM H. SILVERSTEIN Woodcliff, N. J. TYLE W. STONE, Horton, Kan. YOSHIO TSUDA, Honolulu, Hawaii F. C. TYREE, JR., Wayne, Kan. HOMER S. VARNS, Center, Colo. JOE GARWOOD WASSER, Kansas City, Mo. Norwood. Joyce, lvlclnturff. Dlckey. Baker. Renlun, Cogglns, lrby, Perry, ldullmax. Burgess. Bell. Foy. Rdmage, Kennedy, Klee, Wrasscr. Tsuda. Vdrns, johnson, Anderson, Reavley, Cross. Maness, Madderru, Lee. Matbls. The PrefDental Class is prepared by an extension course supervised by Wllligrnr Jewell College. CLASS CDFFICERS x, 'W .lg f H. M. -lover, J. M. REAVLEY. I... E. ANDERSQM Vlcefprcxldent Preslclenr Secretary' und Treusur r l-121 DENTAL I-IVGIENISTS Benning. Harvey, Moran, Covington, Hollowell, Dimond, Anderson, Weiche, Fair, Goodrow. A. EILEEN ANDERsoN, Council Bluhrs, Iowa. THORA BERNICE BENING, Clarinda, Iowa. LUCY ANNE COVINGTON, Clinton, Mo. GLADYS J. DIMOND, Kansas City, Mo. I-IAZEL F. FAIR, Denver, Colo. ALICE ELIZABETH Goonizow, Alamosa, Colo. MARGARET HARVEY, Salina, Kan. NINA P. HOLLOWELL, Kansas City, Mo. PATRONILLA MORAN, Deming, N. Mex. EVELYN M. STEIN, Kansas City, Mo. ZULA MAE WEICHE, Kansas City, Mo. The Dental Hygienist Course is a new and interesting branch of the practice of dentistry. It is really a highly specialized department of the profession. The hygienist is in realty a teacher. In fact, this is her most useful iield. She instructs parent and pupil that care of the mouth means health and happiness, but in addition to her field as a teacher she renders a most benelicial service as an operator. It will not be long until she is a necessity to every dental practitioner. Prophylaxis, like childrens dentistry, has been sadly neglected, but the dental hygienist will make it the paramount operation and through her the public will gain a knowledge of the importance of regular dental inspection. I'Ier position becomes one of practice building for the entire dental profession. Many commercial institutions are realizing the value of the hygienist, employing her to teach, examine, and render a prophylactic service to employees. 2432 Tl-IE LCWRV CLINIC -. ' ' . Q ,gg I t I V , t ' F , ,. X.. f :. X ' -, ' ' ?"iL??'vifii :'-X Ml.: JG X X ' ' '33 if GEORGE S. Rlcxrr, D.D.S. Dalsi' E. HANNAH IRA D. STILES, D.D.S. Cpened September 1, 1930 Dr. Howard S. Lowry, one of Kansas City's most prominent dentists, who passed away in 1922, left a provision in his will that part of his estate should go toward estabf lishing a free clinic for children's dentistry. It was thought that his estate would produce for this clinic an adequate start for buildings and maintenance, but this did not prove to be a fact. The amount obtained from the sale of property and the accumulation of interest has reached the sum of S67,000. Only the interest on this amount can be used. The estate was left in trust with the Commerce Trust Company and the Kansas City Dental Society was designated as the medium through which the funds should be expended. The limitations of the income prevented the society from establishing a clinic until Dr. R. Al. Rinehart, the Dean of the dental college, proposed to furnish space and instruction for the establishing of the Lowry Clinic upon an educational basis in the dental college building. Instead of employing young dentists who are looking for a temporary position, the Lowry Clinic, through the school, offers interneships which carry with them a stipend of EBIOO a month for nine months. The interne spends two hours each morning upon the subjects of preventive dentistry, diagnosis, diet and nutrition, and is also given advanced work in other subjects. This system accomplished two purposes: It gives an adequate service to the indigent child because the service rendered by the interne is carefully super' vised and he is there for additional instruction and experience. By this system men of unusual ability will be created who have an interest in preventive and childrens dentistry. It is expected that this fund will increase to such proportions that it will enable the college and the clinic combined to have an addition to the present building devoted exclusively to childrens dentistry. The internes in the Lowry Clinic for the year 193061 are Dr. George S. Rickel and Dr. Ira D. Stiles. Daisy E. Hannah is the hygienist and in charge of records. l44l Q BUCK II QD ILLEGE Lil F E CTIVITIES in a prolessional institu- tion are very limited, but not Without a just cause. To achieve a degree in dentistry it is necessary to sacrifice a great amount ol time and be possessed ol a con- scientious determination. l-lovvever, in the same manner we allot time lor vvorlf vve should Find time lor play, as they go hand-in- hand. The following pages indicate that the students and faculty of K. C,-W, D. C. Find time to play. ul .,. 1 .3. n fl , , n, I A . , -1 - li ., 1 ' . , .J , ,.g. - .lf D. , , . Q- ' H V Y Wh. v ' N v . , , -wt... I 4 lvywv' '.',1 " ' r. -. , Q .. 1 "- ' N yn 41 It I . L v - . 'L 5 . fs, ,- . . 5 .11 I ' al f, ' N . , .f. " I . . A ' 'f' ,fy u',,'. .'..I,.' H , , , n,,, u,.,,'Vl. H.. " .--N H.'..-,ul lg, .-5. I., ' . -'- .,-. lg' :f LD -Ll' .' ,f U A 'luji ,t -:Q '..'. I., i,,5U-.nat ,-i'u1:f'1gEM x H. ,Tv I ,IL V-aw, ' ,' 7 '13 ' '-J, . , - mm' '-'-1'- ,' , 4. ,,,M. g, I--. . ,I N, . b ' ' ff1.,"'L .f A ' 0, Y I .xi :nil ' " QI' - -c. .QU . ' f h , .519 . I' .v . A v- .. 1, -' f - -- .. 7'..'A",54-, 1-- - .1 .l ..' f 11 ' .', . , - ' " "'J"3X' n 'l'i"'I1'-"I" . . ','. - . ,' , 3 ' ' .A . -- -,. I, , ,:.,. - Us - ' ., -5 ,,.'. 4 ' . .,,, , ' . A , , .m ,, I .,.,1 D . fl ' . , Y' 1 . . ., 4... ' ' . . 1 .H , -f -, ' ,, -v . 0. 'f , ,. . .' . ,p-1, ,,. 4 .- a .. , , ,..,,,i A , 1 . ' -1' - N. ,.',f"l-x3,'1. " ,Pr .' MQ! 9- , I "1 W 2' ' ' '., ., -n f 1 . S4 ' 'Y - W- , -'-',-1 -'1, ".'.'f' rr-xy.:-. ... ' " -24: ' 'V ,' L ,..,' -.. v' 'lu ,,', 'il ',f ,.', . ' '- '. .. 1 ' by ' -' , , ,,-.' ',. .. V- ', 1 H, lt, .V xl ,... Q I Nw I , L .I I :.,. K V . ...l . w ,lv , WIKI.: 1f.b,..',1 7 . U I ' ."' ...Milf ' ' .Q-,' ' Q. '- ' '.'-5-,' lg.. .,. . ' ' - 11" ,. . .. -- ,. H-.-.' -,--1' A ' ew - .A , ,.- -4: ,ni-' - 1' 'f'., , -1 '. v, J' "-I-1' ,' "bvm?.-,.g,, , , .. ,,,, ..u,.. , .Cv Q' nv , . - .. ' , - '. ' ,, ' 4. ,,'. I ff.. Q. - A-1-,",g'j.H . Lv 1,' :. ' ' , I ' ," H," - 1! ' ' A H A ,im ',-, v' W 14. ".' ' 'I I, . . r U , ,4 v 'I . . v I N . K 1 . - .yu ,ln ny". ,, 5, ' . 'Hx '41, r' . ' , YQ, " ' .'.,"""' ff, ' ', ' ml I'j.,, , . 2 M'-voir' . . V .. m',:","'P'1x'. . .'. m "' 1' " ' J, ,-. - 4,v,- w, v- . . ... 9- 5.21: ft,-1' H' ww' 'gm .HU .. ' ' ,. na. r. . J 1' ',', 'L " , I 1 ' D 1, n 1,' 1 P. :.q'1...'. ,, . ,.'.1", ,- , ,,,,,p,1,', '- l,. - ' I all N. .,v., J-1 , ,vlnx 1, U V' .'g1v. ACTIVITIES THE 1931 BUS!-IW!-IACKER CNAS L. JOHNS DR, R. RINEHART CHARLES M. FARBER ONAS L. JOHNS Edztor DR. R. RINEHART . Faculty Advisor CHARLES M. FARBER . Business Manager wsu bi ,Agn .X A TI-IE 1931 BLISHWI-IACKER J. V. BENTON RUSSEL C. COOLEDGE W. DJXLE ROOKSTOOL J. V. BENIGN . Assistant Editor Russnr. C. COOLEDGE . Advemsmg Manager W. DALE Roozcsroor. . Asst. Busmess Manager X , - J 21, , . ' ' ' 1491 GLEE CLUB Hlmcd. IJ.lV1dSOf1, Dlckcy. Basler, Farber. Blair. Khssen, Crabske. Shepard. McComb, V.m Bluncum. Anderson. Frlcs. Iwlorrlson, Colllcr, WIISOIH Fwst Tenor C. C. CQLLIER M. M. HARNED D. C. ANDERSON L. E. ANDERSON Second Tenor C. M. FARBER R. FRIES L. R. MCCOb1B R. W. WILSON W. B. HAYNES, Accompan I 50 Y BLIYIIOTIE D. C. MORRISON D. VAN BLARICUM E. B. DICKEY K. SHEPARD Bass F. L. BASLEP. R. ALQLTIST P. R. CRABSKE F. P. BLAIR S. S. KLASSEN ISE QUARTET D C D R . C. ANDERSQN . . M. FARBER . . C. MORIKISON . . V, ALQUIST . CLE D D C F. . G. MORRISON . . VAN BLARICUM . M. F.-XRBER , L. BASLER . DR. L. E. DAVIDSON Fzrxt Tenor Second Tenor . Bwrztone . Bass E CLUB OFFICERS . . . , . . Preszdent , . , VzcefP'reszdent . Secv'etnryfTrenszwer . . Lzbnrrzan . Dlrcctor l5lI GLEE CLUB DIRECTCDR DR. L, E. D.'XX'IDSON Music is an indespensable element to all civilization. All individuals are not music lovers, but from the days when the cave man wooed his mate with an inarticulate cry and a stout oak club to our own trying times of squawking vitaphones, blaring radios, scratchy portables, redfhot saxpohones and crooning baritones, it has served as a means of expression for the people. lt is an indicator of the prevailing trend of thought and type of civilization. It is the pulse of a nation. So it is with our own organization. The members find a means of expression and learn to be well poised, competent and selffreliant by the training and social contact afforded by the Glee Club. It has been our privilege in the last few years to sing before outstanding groups of citizens, for wellfknown organizations and over the best broad' casting stations in the city. It is the desire of our director, Dr. L. E. Davidson, to promote school spirit and activities and the interest of the school in general by doing something that he and the members both enjoy. We do not think of having merely a singing organization, but more of a brotherhood or group of men whose ideas and thoughts are similar. The result is a fine type of social as well as musical harmony. Those who are graduating will carry with them only pleasant memories and perhaps a little regret that the happy days with this group are over. The ragged holes they leave in the lineup must be lilled with raw recruits to carry on the work they have begun and possibly to reach some rather remote goals they have tried to attain, and "Who not conf tent that former worth stand fast, Look forward, persevering to the last, From well to better, daily self surpassedf, lwordszifortlij. -D. G. Moaarsow. l52 l BASKETBALL SMITH REED DR. E, L. DILLON O5C.AR SAPPERSTEIN SMITH REED . . . Coach USCAR SAPPERSTEIN . Busmess Manager DR. E. L. DILLON . . Faculty Supervzsor i531 . , -- 1 " - f -- ,- . it '15E:15U ., , - " . ' ' , ' f' n f' Q if Q.. '- 1 .,.. s.::,.,: .-sf V if - 'V - " -f -Iv . K'55:5:1:I: V . 'M -sa! .- 'icgir-' 1 1 -I-: ' .- . al' X -- I' .:....: .Q:",?i:g- .,. Y 51- V. . : 'ifiri " " . . . Q 'S f , vi sg- I 5 .. . A . W ' 5 . ' .. - -as - '-"f' BQ? it ' '-2f':.::5Qgf:sgs::s ' s,. - J. C'-FW X ti" . . ufasf N' 59" , Mah A f ' ' ,. 5 1 1 z' .ii ., A . , :-,::.1gfg-,-I :.,,:::: ' ,iw 5 251 . .:. gi... .. ze..-:ai:sss.-asv'-i - . 'I'I'E. '. 1 'z .1 Allen Born Newton Quaintance Playing one of the most elaborate schedules ever attempted by the Dents in the history of the school, only fair success was obtained. With Smith Reed taking over the coaching reins the past season, the future at the start of the season was anything but promising for the new coach. The loss of Wilson, Osborn and Simcox, all letter men from previous years, left quite a task for Coach Reed to ponder over. To expect a good year would have been next to a miracle due to the lack of exceptional material in the gruelsome schedule. Using Captain Gale Allen and Harold Born as a nucleus, Reed constructed his plans around these two stalwart floor performers. Incidentally both Allen and Born have been regulars ever since their iirst year at school. Cf the new comers to show up exceed' ingly well were Doll and Melvin Allen, sophomores, and Newton, a senior. Melvin Allen, a brother of Captain Allen, formerly played with Bethany College, Doll and Newton clinched the regular guard positions by their form shown during the practice sessions. Both of these lads played hard fought basketball throughout the entire season and their work is to be commended. ln Melvin Allen, the Dents secured another ball hawk who was always in the thick of fray. The two Allen brothers at forwards rounded out a nice working combination. Coach Reed was forced to start the season without the services of Born, regular center of past years. This caused a sudden switch in Coach Reedis plans and as a'result the team was slow at getting started. Returning to the team after being laid up with injuries, Born took part in three games and then suffered with severe hand injuries which caused him to be on the shelf for the balance of the season. Mathis, who had been tak' ing Bornis place at center, suddenly decided to quit school, leaving Coach Reed without a dependable center of any kind, l5'1l Allen Wilson Ratclilf Mclnturtf Harold Miller consented to come out of retirement to help plug the hole left at center and was pressed into action immediately. While not in tip top condition for the first few games, his presence' on the team was keenly noticed as he was a letter man of the past three years. Among the reserve material which showed up well was Mclnturlf and G. F. Wilson, forwards, Quaintance, Callahan and Ratcliff, guards. In checking over the outcome of the games for the year, no fewer than seven games were lost by the small margin of live or less points. The school had the pleasure of watching the Bushwhackers compete versus some of the leading junior teams of the season, preliminary to the varsity games. The management wishes to express his thanks for the hne spirit of cofoperation which left no dull moments at the home games, and here's hoping the Bushwhackers will be hack on the court next season. The management at this time wishes to thank the administration and Dr. Dillon for their support of the team during the past season. Four seniors will receive their "sheep skin" this June, and Coach Reed will have his troubles next year in replacing Gale Allen, Born, Newton and Miller. In closing, the management wishes to thank the members of the squad for their untiring efforts, both on the court and at school. -OSCAR M. SAPERSTEIN, Business Manager. E551 .vpn 4- 'Y 1 l I is fx" v - 4- K 1.10 4 S , Dell Miller Mathis Callahan INDIVIDUAL SCORING RECORD, 193031 F. G. F. T. T. P. Games Played Gale Allen. . . . 82 38 202 17 Ivielvin Allen ..., 45 35 125 17 Harold Born .... 17 11 45 10 ' Harold Miller. . 2 0 4 11 William Newton. . . 15 11 41 18 T. Doll ....... 9 11 29 19 Mathis ....... 6 4 16 6 Callahan ..... 5 2 12 6 Mclnturtf ...., 2 2 6 6 G. F. Wilson. . , 0 1 1 5 Quaintance .... 0 0 O 4 Ratclilf ...... O 0 0 1 RESULTS OF GAMES, 1930f31 Dents... ........ .23 Y.M.H.A ............ ....51 Dents. . . . . . 15 St. joseph junior College .... . . . .28 Dents. .. .... 32 K. C. U ............,...... . . . .22 Dents. . . .... 25 C. Kansas junior College .... . . . .36 Dents. . . .... 27 LowefCampbell ....,.... . . . . .31 Dents. . . .... 31 Trenton Junior College. . . . . . .24 Dents. . . .... 33 Kirksville Teachers ....... . . . .38 Dents. . . , . M38 Kidder Junior College. . . . . . . .43 Dents. . . .... 23 William Jewell ........ . . . .28 Dents .... .... 4 1 K. C. U ............... .... 3 9 Dents .... . . . .40 Moberly Junior College ..... . . . .27 Dents .... .... 2 5 Wentworth ............. ,... 3 7 Dents .... .... 4 2 WasburnfCrosby ....... .... 5 Dents .... Dents .... Dents .... Dents ..,. Dents .... Dents .... Kidder junior College .... Trenton Junior College. . . Kirksville Teachers ......, St. joseph junior College. . ....21 ....22 ....30 ....32 St.Paul ............... Moberly Junior College. . . ....35 ....30 r . 5 li i 1 ,A 9 1551 ....28 ....33 ....36 . . .... 34 37 .. .... 33 CDRGANIZATICDIXIS DELTA SIGMA DELTA GGG!!! 55 'Y . rt.. I rf" , ':- . 55. A 1. W ,E , . 42'-1 6, rr R, Founded at Aim Arbor, Michigan. in 1882 NU Chapter Installed March 15, 1893 30 Active Chapters. 45 Auxiliary Chapters. 193061 F. C. SHELDEN . E. D. RUSH . JAMES RUBLE . WR1.F.Ac:ERBERc: . ROBERT SHIRA . H. R. MCFARLAND JOHN BRUNNER . bl. M. BUTCHER . J. A. BRUNNER J. M. BUTCHER C. C. COLLIER F. R. CORETN C. W. CRAIG R. R. EBERSOLE W. H. FAGERBERG V. HODGE OFFICERS . Grand Mrzster WO7fl1y Master . . Scribe . Treasurer . Senior Page -Iumor Page . Tyler . . H zstorian CHAPTER RQLL R. K. WEST 1555 PublicatiOnfDesmOS. COlOrS-Turquoise and Garnet. 193162 . CHAS. CRAIG . JOHN BRUNNER . ROBERT SHIRA . ROBERT SHIRA ROBERT EBERSOLE . E. D. RLYSH EDXVARD W.iGNER . FRED COREIN H. R. MCFARLAND R. T. MOORE J. B. RUBLE E. D. RUSH F. C. SHELDEN R. B. SHIRA E. B. WAGNER L. L. WALKER DELTA SIGMA DELTA Colher, Butcher, Crmg. Corlwin, Slum. Carter. Hodge. Walker, SI6I'l1IIg. Ruble, Elwersole, Shelden. lVIcFz1rl41nd. W.lgI1CY. Anderson Moore. Amend. Purcell. Rush. McCr.1cken. Turney, West. Fdgerberg. MW, . ,, . 113,-Q, ' 99 -wr f -w '- - f--'.za,-.-.:,:sp:,:-:- ,. ge -, .4-1-.,-1f:r:-f.,.".. .. . - ' -' - ' 'Y 4-" ,, Ayn.,- , A .E :L-1-1,f,.: 4?fp...s.,,...r 4..... , A I ,y ,. -jp.. .. , V 3 1 I 1 3 1 N ,MW , 'W' w. '- ' '4 4 me ,fm ,af Mwm"M'aWW X E591 , , ,, ., ,,3zf,,.'NW3 1:w...,, ' --- Xl PSI Fl-ll Founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan, in 1880 Chi Chapter Installed Fehruary 11, 1003 Publication Xi Psi Phi Quarterly. Flower American Beauty Roqe Colorsf Lavender and Cream. OFFICERS 193031 193182 HAROLD S. BORN . President . . ELLIS MCKIRNEH RALPH L. CURFNIIAN VzcefPres1dent MANEORD SCHOONOVER ELLIS MCKINNEY . Secretary . EARL E. ROUOHTON FREMONT WILSON . . Treasurer . . LEE MCCOMB KENNETH ATTWOOD . Chief Herald WAYNE WILSON DALE ROOKSTOOL . . Guard . JOHN SCHERZINGER EARL E. RGULTHTON . . Sentinel . . . BEN OLNESS G. H. ABNEY F. G. ALLEN MELVIN ALLEN RAYMOND ALQLIIST J. K. ATTWOOD HARRY' BARTLETT V. BENTON H. S. BORN H. H. BROVJN C. N. CHAPMAN H. C. CLARK A. CARR R. L. CURFMAN R. C. DOLL FRANK EARLY F. R. FULLERTON M. FRANZ M. GRAY . G. W. HILLIAS, Deputy Supreme President CHAPTER ROLL P. GRABSRE J. R. HEFFERN K. F. GROVE C. L. JOHNS J. T. LEVI E. C. MCKINNEY L. R. MCCOME H. A. MILLER R. D. MOORE L. A. NEWCOME W. NEXVTON E. E. PALMATARY M. D. PEARCE B. GLNESS J. H. GRMISTON D. E. QUAINTANCE G. RATCLIFF SMITH REED l60l W. REITZ W. D. ROOKSTOOL E. E. ROUGHTON MYRON REDD C. C. SCAVLJZZO JOHN SCHERZINOER M. A. SCHOONOVER T. A. SHANRS H. E. SCHUMAN B. STICE E. W. THOMAS M. H. THORNBLIROH B. VINCENT L. L. WHITE J. WILLIAMS R. F. WIIQSTEN G. F. WILSON W. WILSON XI PSI PI-ll McComb, Cldrk, Benton, Parlmatary, XV1k5tCN. Schuman, Reed, Doll, Attwood, Shanks. Bnrtlett. Reltz. Lew, W1lSOIl. -lolxns. Stxce. Brown. Moore. Quaintance, Scavuzzo, Rougluton. Sclxoonovcr. Roolcstool. Heffern. Thomas. Newton, Abney, Curfmtrn. Mother McCurdy'. Born. Mxller. Allen, Fullerton, Redd. Wllsoru. Newcomlm L:1lWE-OU. Ivlclilnney. Ormiston, Carr, Grove, W1ll13mS. Inman. Stageman. Grabske. Kendall, Allen. McKee, Qlness. McCollum, Ratcliff, Sandfort. Cornwell. Catlin, Scherzinger, Franz. Vincent. Pearce, Early, Thornburgh. E611 .pf,Q3,5iga,, 9 'D 'D Founded in Baltimore, Maryland, 1892 Rhi Rho Chapter is the United Delta Rho and Delta Phi Chapters of 1920 Puhlieationf The Prater. Colors fBlue and White. CFFICERS 193081 193162 H. R. BRIDGES T. bl. CJXVNBY . M. J. PAINTON . D. E. BRIERLEY . D. E. BRIERLEY D. VAN BLARICUM H. R. BRIDGES C. M. FARBER J. M. .lACoBs bl. P. LANSDEN R. C. Nicnot Grand Nfizster junior Grand . Secretary LTTCtlS1VI'6T CHAPTER RCLL 51121 T. E. PURCIELL . F. H. RICHAARDSON . M. J. P.-XINTON T. bl. CWNBY T. E. PURCELL M. bl. PAINTON T. J. RossER K. SHEPARD S. bl. SMITH W. E. WRICJHT D. E. BRIERLEY PSI QMEGA Wgmxlcr, HAH, Rxclmrdson, Fllriwcr. Lmsdcxu, Nlchol, Bnerlcy Van Blarlcum. Ownlw, Pxunton, Hlxrned. Smith. Purcell, Shcpard, Hdrrlmgtou McN.allx'. Alacolw Rower. Miller. Brldges, VJr1ght. Ulgandct xf" 2., 448, f 03 1 QMICRQN KAPPA UPSILQN Q i DENTAL HQNORARY FRATERNITY Crganized in 1914 RHG CHAPTER OFFICERS DR. R. J. RINEHART . . President DR. E. M. HALL . . V1cefPresident DR. R. W. EDWARDS . . S6CT6IL1T1V'tTTCdS1LTE7' The Kansas CityfWeste1'i1 Dental College, School of Dentistry, University of Kansas City. was one of the three dental colleges in the United States to he awarded a chapter of the honorary fraternity, Omicron Kappa Upsilon, in 1928. Eligibility is hased upon character, quality of practice in the iniirmary, completion ofall requirements, together with a general average of at least ninety per cent for the entire course of study. Ten per cent of the graduating class is eligihle for this honor, Faculty memhers, who have been teaching two years, are also eligible, as well as memhers of the alumni who have distinguished themselves in the practice of dentistry. 5 as 1 I-IVGIENISTS SCRORITV ALPHA DELTA ETA Founded at Kansas CityfWestern Dental College, November 30. 1930 ALPHA CHAPTER Colors-Red and White OFFICERS NINA HOLLOXR'ELL . . . . Pfemdent LUCY ANNE COVINGTON . . Vzcefllresldent ALICE Goomzow . . . Sec1etaryfT1easu're1 CHAPTER ROLL EILEEN ANDERSON THORA BENNINL: LUCY ANNE COVINGTON GLADYS D1hiOND ALICE GOODROXV ZULA WEICHE HAZEL FAIR EVELYN HANNAH NINA HOLLOWELL PATTY MORAN EVELYN STEIN Benmng. Harvey, Morzan, Covmgton. Hollowell. Dimond. Anderson. Weiche. FaIr. Goodrow. TU5l' 1 DO IT NOW If you have a friend whols helped you, When all other help had fled. When the path seemed dark before you, And clouds gathered over head. Who the burden gladly lifted. From your shoulder to his own, Go and tell him you remember, Do not wait until hels gone. Long the years youlve spe-nt at college, Sure, my boy, youqve labored hard, And to you goes all the honor, Victory's your just reward. But we wonder if another Close behind you didnlt stand, If you really could have done it, If they hadnlt lent a hand. lkffaybe it was Father, Nlother, Or perhaps 'twas just a friend, Who believed in you and helped you, Stood behind you to the end, Mtiybe ,twas your wife who helped you, Worked and saved to pull you through, Nowls the very time to thank them, For all that theygve done for you. lvlay perhaps some L'Student MOll1CT,lq One with whom youqve made your home, And whols learned to look upon you, Mucli as though you were her own: Tried to help when help was needed, Cheered you on when you felt blue, Boy, youlre surely going to miss her, Shels a Hthanku afcominf too, Tell her that you wonlt forget her, just because you go away, And her little acts of kindness, Touall remember, day by dayg G6 1 Tell her youkll take time to write her, Now and then throughout the year, And then donst forget to do it, ' Boy, 'twill mean a lot to her. Seldom they who win the battle, Ever see the hall of fame, Brave and silently they labor, Often no one hears their nameq Some have helped you fight your battle, Yes, you know them every one. Go and thank them for their kindness, Do not wait until theylre gone. Oh, you say your parents helped you- But thatls what they ought to do? Well, perhaps you're right, old fellow, . There are none who serve more true But the sacrifce made for you, By you will be never known, Never till you Jill their places, And have children of your own. If you only could have heard them, Father, Motlier, when alone, Talk and plan about your future, Every night since you've been gone, Glad to know that every hardship, That they felt meant your success, Glad to keep the lesser portion, Glad to give to you the best. Oft it is, Procrastination, Holds us back in some strange way. Postpones to some distant future, Things that we should do today, So, if friends or kin have helped you Win the laurels you have won, Waste no time, but go and thank them, Do not wait until theylre gone. -Y 'EDVVARD L. STEWART, M.D FEATURES P160 9 - PULP CLUB-3 Favnbsn1l930 wana 1 Y.m-HA COLOR1 DA K . FLoyE.gJfV ANIUM MaTTa: RILLMUE PULPS T QS f HA! fi Bvh ly fy?-3' I U01 i711 72 E731 A WI E CHUIC Select Your Dental Dealer FIR He sure his nail interest is in your suveess. rather than in the sale of eriiiiiriiieiit. Be sure he is tauniliur with husiness eonrlitions zuul dental conditions throughout his territory. Be sure lie is eompetent to help you loezlte to your lwest llLlYllIll1lQlC'. zlnrl to assist you in getting started properly. Hettingers hgrye equipped 11 inzriority of the olliees in their territories. :intl their experienee. skill. llllll genuine rlesire to serye you ure ill your Hlllllllllllkl. 'll'lI'lI ER BRO5 KANSAS C I T' Y ST.LOUIS TULSA OKLAHOMA CITY PEORIA, IL.L. JIM FOGEL MINFORD LOVETT College Representatives T I The Pattison-McGrath Company HQME TRUST BLDG. 1117 Waliiut Kansas City, Missouri Dental Equipment Dental Supplies and XfRay Machines RUSSELL C. COOLEDGE Wil. ZIMMERMAIN BERNARD CARLSON College Representative "Gtwments that jtaddto ti KX Qs, yotw pefrsonalityw Q05 We Invite Comparison 5 PQRTER PRQFESSIGNAL GARMENT CQMPANY Harrison 6929 818 Wyandotte St. Kansas City, M .Wim .Y X., -1, fs , " R f' 350 4- 2 - X ff J if ". V7 if ,,--- ff 'Its' f .+V R Q- 1 gf --.11 , A JJ?-.'5'w T1-ff" .4 Q-pf, - P' ,ff 13 -,ff -1 M f . ff' is rv- , -4-.:,?fafQQvf'f',-ff H--X1f?.i2f'.2 sz:-2.2 .:.': ' 5' ,N 'f r Q "' " .-"I f s as -' 6 5 qkfjluri , .f tw:-f r 2 H -..sh ,,,,,,VQsKxif Q ,fl VY, . ., L., :. f fl 1, I Q 5 -'is-f5f""f :inf 1? 4 f1,..f'V! ' s fl .- 1 s " - ' . f Z, XX , , , 1 . d, , X .L 6-. A " "'..' N, , , ....1.......4.i'A?'1'.::..c.. - IN-- ..,.,.-. A ..-..v- - . - 1' s sgv, , ,. f 1 9- - ff fi , , W .. ,. Y . 2 5 f .,,,Q sf s X A ff ,JJ 2'-4 X gs , 2, 5' "S, ugyrgag 9 Ag-,Law I Q W A .7 l , .- .. 4,55 i' , NQXK N ., if f. F 1 a ati, 5, "lf-f., 1, .X 'wt-X 'Z 'V K 'i EBKQQAAEJF 'TAA 4 SVC' 34 NE of the old philosophers is credited with having said, "After all we do those things which we really want to do." An analysis of our conduct from day to day really proves the correctness of this phi- losophy. Our accomplishments, yours and mine, are the direct result of a determination to accomplish Strange to relate, many of the world's greatest accomplish- ments are the outgrowth of dreams- sometimes just day dreams. Dreams only become realities when the dreamer has the determination to see them through. The idea that you would attend Dental College ancl become a member of a noble profession was, at one time, more or less a dream. Remember? You posessed the determination to make that dream a reality. And peculiar as it might seem, all of the time that you have been accomplishing your object, you have been dreaming of other things - among them a successful professional career. Your ability to make this dream a reality again depends upon your determination, however, you must not handicap your- self by an uncomplimentary introduction to your patients. Remember- HA dentist is accepted by his patients as being as modern as his surroundings indicate." Ritter's 40 years of experience is yours for the asking. Ritter Dental Manufacturing Company, Inc. Rochester, New York T771 ga 1 -tw., MAKE THAT DREAM c o M E TRUE If , V . , I A 1 , A, A . X. .P 9. .V 1554: i 'X 'H F L i S 2 ,:,,.', . " . M W 9 'T ' U I: 1 -' , .Z A1 W' Mu f I g qiiheagr ...M ' A . A 'Lf . , A-7 . .. 5- M if-eva ef WGS :Zh MIM? A e, 'W k -Y , 'f -' . , 4. K 1 4 t gi 3 i g.. . ' V. 1 K 1 ., ,.. is A modern Ritter operating room. If you l1aven't already received a copy of our booklet, " Labeled for Years to Come," write for it now. FRENCH'S DENTAL PLASTERS THE STANDARD OF QUALITY Made to Meet the Most Exacting Requirements IMPRESSION PLASTER-Sets in three to five minutes. Used for Impression Work in Dentistry and for Corrective Work in Surgery. REGULAR DENTAL PLASTER-Sets in eight to ten minutes. Used for Impression Work and Models in Dentistry and for Surgical Work in Plaster Bandages for broken limbs. SLOW SETTING DENTAL PLASTER-Sets in twenty-five to thirty minutes. Used in Dentistry for Vulcanizing Work and wherever an es tremely hard cast is desired. We shall be glad to furnish samples to those desiring them if they will give us the name and address of their dental supply dealer. For Sale By Dealers In Dental Supplies All Over the World A Samuel H. French SL Company Plaster Manufacturers Since 1844 FOURTH AND CALLOWHILL STREETS PHILADELPHIA PENNSYLVANIA l7Sl Qver 75'f1 of all dental cabinets now in use are American Dental Cabinets. which is a real recommendation. Our goods can be purchased from the dealer in combination with chair, engine, unit, and in fact a complete outfit, on one contract on easy monthly payments. We will demonstrate our line in your city before you graduate and hope to see every member of the Senior Class. 5791 'Iiwo I-actors arc In-ld paranmount in tI1c rlcsiin unrl lllllllllliilflllll' of Equipnlcnt-lliut it will SL-rvc In-yoncl tllc cxpcctccl Iinlit ot- perl-ormuncc-and tI1zit it will contrilautc most cliliicicntly to your professional sI2iII, Ev nw Iv 'Ig IJIELTCIN STERILIZERS . . V45 . . arc' Positive. economical ancI cICPcncIuIaIc- they stand up unrlcr all conditions and turn tI1en1scIves off automatically YVIICII 1 W for-join-n. THE PELTON OPERATING LIGHT . . . . has a putcntcrl. St'Il--I'JilI1lllL'illQ cIustcrtI1at climinatcs all :IC-ntnl cycstrain. TI'II2 IF'-SX, Lv PEIJIIQJIW AIR . . . . is quiet. CCOKIOIIIICJII anrl completely HIIIOIIIEIIIl"'IIClIVL'lIHA 1 constant, uniform supply of clcan, clry air. TIIE , fl, 1211 PEIJITQJIXI OLIVIIFIT . . . . fjivcs cIcpcncInI1Ic, uniforin rcsults Ii I , cl i I i.. l,f.1qa..,g and glazing. THE PELTON IJl2N'1'AL LATIIIi.ITwi1 qf.,m- SLSSCS l't'll12ll'lZi-IIDIC IJOWCI' ancI two SP0l'CIS10l'lC 8l'l IIIIIISIHIIIY slow IOW spccrl. TIIE PELTON M CRANE CO.. DETROIT 5803 GF CGURSE . . . ou'll want our own x-ray unit REQUENT use of the x-ray is one of the ways by which the public is learning to distinguish the progressive dentist. More and more the leaders in the profession are installing their own x-ray units. They find that making their own radio- graphs enables them to render better ser- vice, to make their time more profitable. They soon become expert in interpretation. And this ownership of an x-ray unit proves to be not an expense, but an investment from which they get a steady yield. F The Victor CDX Dental X-ray Unit has E :en a great factor in creating this vogue for individual ownership. The Victor CDX hangs suspended from the wall. It is elec- trically safe. Both transformer and tube, in- sulated in oil, are enclosed in the tube head. There is no high tension current exposed anywhere. You and your patient can touch the CDX anywhere while it is in operation. There is no danger of shock. Let us send you the facts drawn from the experience of successful practitioners about this modern unit. It makes radiography almost as simple as photography. As you start out, you cannot afford to be without this important tool of your profession. Ask us for details of monthly payment plan. GENE at Q ittitoiriat 'XflPtAY CURPORATION Manufacturers of the Coolidge Tube and complete line of X-Ray Apparatus Physical Therapy Apparatus, Eledrocardiographs, and other S pecialries 20 1 2 Jack S011 B0l1lEVat'd Branches in alIPrincipalCilies Chicago, Ill., U. S. A. FoRMERLy VICTOR x-RAY CORPORATION i S 1 l V ,sg- Eiglwt consecutive years ol Service to Busliwliaclcer Stalls must mean the superiority of time exclusive Annual Department of time gn SMITH-GRIEVES CCD. ANNUAL SPECIALISTS ww AND xxfASi-HNGTON STREETS KANSAS env, MiSSOui2i Let us consult with you on your annual problems l 33 l For Artistic and Natural Appearing Dentures and Restorations of all Types tlie '41"""'Y GWEN L. CQRBIN p r a l it r ,,, p pp DENTAL LABoRAToRY Q Cannot be excelled 416 Wii'thnian Building 31st and Troost Avenue Renners and Smelters Mcl717lfll,CfLLT5TS of Dental Gold 5 KRAUSE GOLD REFINERY 928 Main Street-Box 948 Kansas City. Nlissour' l l i V 5 -an .A ' fx- A 0. an V P- - -- e. A r ,f xt . . -- E ' if L . 4 . ,Cx W -- ..,.- , we .. S 1 ' ' 2. "" , ' fe" 4 pg ,QV 1- V 3 A ' A ,,. 'K Af ' .-5 E V, 1 A 1 ,.1' , ' ' 'QQ ,N gay ff j. t Mt ' V ., ..-Q - :Law 1" 3, " H, if-. ascii S Q221..t-.gf-'f'T':rfEi:-.I ., .. gifs.. ' mlq Q-'iwpii - "N .. ':-ra: . , .,,. . 41- X ' .. . .-.wer--: ,:3.:... .sz-., --MN: --'if'wa--1wmws-S'4qss-1-.-:.q-.-rr-r M 1 - - It is only natural to expect claims for excellence in design, materials, and workmanship in the man- ufacturerls description of his product. To anyone unacquainted with S. S.White methods and policies such claims would make little or no impression any more than the customary language of advertising. When, however, one gives a little thought to the history of a producing organization and to its rec- ognized business policies, the printed words about its product have more significance. The S. S.White Dental Manufacturing Company commenced its history in 1844 by making and sell- ing only the best dental supplies possible of pro- duction. ln its long business existence an enviable reputation for doing things right has extended to all parts of the world. S. S. White goods are ac- cepted everywhere as the highest standard in den- tal supplies. In the manufacture of dental chairs and equip- ment at Prince Bay, Staten lsland, N.Y., the accuracy and thoroughness of construction simply reflect the general principles of S. S. White produc- tion. No detail is slighted, no parts are unimpor- tant because they may be concealed from view, no work is done on theugood enoughnbasis. Likewise no material is used to save cost and increase profit, and compromise quality. That is why S. S. White engines, handpieces, steel goods, chairs, and equip- ment give years and years of uniformly excellent service. That is why generations of dentists have continued to purchase S. S. White products. That is the plain reason for their ultimate economy. T e S.S.White Dental 211-17 South 12th Street i351 Considerations of ital Imp ortanee to the quipment Purchaser 7 if E. U 'S f5"e' t W .3 r , s. .15 V? i F r -liia-u ft 1, - ...W yu tnziigrjgji , -N. wh, ,, XR a ' ig. In " -.t r-X--fm-'Af. ii! z ,-.-"ZS " QQWAQ Qw- NR AW ' 'W a- w f fi 1-'96 i ... ---e- -lin a or f- f . ,,,, r. L f' W Q Q Wm fire 1339 6 . Upon request, we will gladly mail literature on S. S. White Operating Room Equipment, together with a booklet giving suggested technique for the utilities of the Accessory Table, and a general catalog of S. S. White Products anufaeturing Co. Ph'li?l?1Pl?!eJ7e- 0 X 1 . sk Saws'-14' QQ. -1. .....f5.4as,,. .AW X .s ikir Si ' to X tF'g.QfS-:Nh A .K . .. 'AX -is-Q' s K ' ' .aes M.. 4, ,t .' - . ' if Q 1 Q 11, Q X Qgy 1 if as Q X X s x X 'W 1 . 1 if fs i 2 Qa . Q' saw i if-1 X . re N. MLM' 'f .... , ,Q gwg , .--M. .- .,. 1- -. H L- ' sf.-p ,,,. . ge 6 Yf' 1 ' . ff 3.1 ' ..:..'5:55' - : K AIAN A A was-mi' .,..,... , N fs. , , x AFETY in Sterilization nleans keeping the ster- ilizer at the correct temp- erature. With the Hcranku sterilizer someone had to watch it-turn it up-or turn it down-as required. Now, Castle "'Fu1l-Auto- matic", control renloves personal supervision. Exact sterilizing temperature is nlaintained aulonlatically and safely. W'1LiV1OT CASTLE CO. 1211 University Ave. ROCHESTER, - - - N. Y. CASTLE When you've Wedding Gifts to Buy for Birthday or Anniversary Giftsj Give something electrical. -attractive. useful, lasting and not too expensive. Q'-u Kansas City Power E5 Light Co. 1330 Grand Ave. GRand 0060 Lssi 1 s. - ls 1 f '.ifl :f.!.7:?f p lil 'x f, I llfli Q , 'X nl 'fvf in" ,X 'N Q ..-'I bk ".' is" My f-J 'xiiiwiie ii 1 i ff giyzi, p X fjf fl fl i a 9. ,ts 41 What a Difference It Makes! You will see a big difference at once when you use our service. First of all, you will see a difference in craftsman- ship. because we employ only the most skilled technicians available. X ou will also see a difference-a surprising difference-in the efficient design of your replacements. for our technicians are versed in all of the latest methods. Catalog and price list on request. THE AMERICAN DENTAL CO. 1Of Missouril 1117 WALNUT STREET P. O. BOX 1085 KANSAS CITY. MO. More Popular Than Ever! Each year Sodiphene proves itself more valuable to the Dental profession. IQQO was the most profitable year ever enjoyed by this meritorious product. It made more new friends-and again received the hearty endorsement of its many old ones. Munufuilured mm' Distribuleii lui THE SODIPHENE COMPANY Kansas City. Missouri l37l We offer a modern fully equipped laboratory manned by expert Craftsmen to produce your restorations. Cast Gold Dentures Davies Process Dentures Hettinger Special Vulcanite Dentures Akers Cast Restorations Roach Type Restorations Bent Wire Restorations Porcelain Pontic Bridgework Porcelain Jacket Crowns CERTIFIED ' Hl, Coedal Dentures U X5 Hecolite Dentures A 'fel Q1 lm TECmlA14 i BETTER PARTIM-S Alcolite Dentures Iteco Dentures G. H. Hettinger Dental Laboratories lll-1 Grand Avenue Kansas City, Missouri HOMPR D. MACH Phone Harrison O31-1 Kansas Gity Dental Laboratories fm P. O, Box -16Q 1121 Grand Avenue KANSAS CITY. MISSOURI GOOD MATERIAL AND POOR WORKMANSI-IIP RESULT IN UNSATISFACTORY PLATES If you desire service that will please. you must send your work to a re- liable laboratory. We like difficult cases: send them to us and Watch the results. By en- trusting your particular work to us, you will satisfy your patients and give them a class of Work Worth recommending. We have been known in the past for promptness in delivering our work on time and shall strive to hold this reputation in the future. rssi SHURE SHINE The most convenient and best finish- ing and polishing outfit for All prosthetic work: Metals, Vulcanite, Condensite or Celluloid Ask your dealer Mumzftzclured by .Aurora Dental Specialties Company Aurora. Illinois PRESCRIPTION DEPT. SOD CXLUNCHE N DEPT xx ' fl 7 4 1 fxfm. L , W' 1- i 'fr 4 1 + 4w W51Df J ' f W ' 'f iffzf - J 5 D 1 H" 4 ' f ' P Wm TW O vw : 95 W f HW WF f . . M ,7 ,,'- !,f,,,1f5 'f ,V,, fffjfffffff f 4 f,f,, 1 V If ,," l . x xf M N ff ff' ffywffxf, y i 272:-f ' vgiiwiaigili igg55E??EffD if f 2 gg , f r , '- , " ,' 64, s Ia' A Mm? .. I lb 4 -. .4 if , 'U A I X 'mi i , - W D NWCOR. muon. Q 2'56cBeniol1 1O8D'l7'ooSf 'Q eff' grim QQ! U lf Q guy J? WH th 51"Kif h WITH 'QW if ' ff fgfnllf Sw W ' 'L W f-ne! ,7 ' -M Mm -f , I , fi E E ik .7 f .a.. N- 'Mm E, Bk il' 15515 2 D ' ima xx , a - -x W, urn 1' X "" X , -w ' .- 9 152 -9:1 Qffwiw Ill? F4 W5 'W iki M" N" !'Df' fWg 2 H Hx- r f K. + ffiilibifw "vo ' fjA K , -I , - iggg-i':'N4D-f:!ii 352,--f 4lf J?lllmn gf? Qfgg tif? iggg Kgfg TOILET A IQLES an SUNDRIES f'1AGAfZLN SxjDE,NTAL SCMEDICALBOO ' E891 We are glad to take this oppor- tunity to thank the faculty and student body for their kind co- operation in handling the photographic Work of the ACME GARAGE DRIVE-IT-YoURsELP SYSTEM Austins-De Soto-Eords Chevrolets-I-lupmobiles All New Cars STORAGE AND REPAIRING EXPERIENCED MAN 1000 Troost Victor H00 "Easy lo Rernemberu Bushwhafkef. For Prompt and Courteous Service Call the ACAIE AUTO LIVERY De Cloud Studio coMPANY Kansas City's Foremost Private Auto Service BV Trip Any Time BV Hour Dax' or Night Victor l IOO CADILLAC HUPMOBILES A srfxxos Ufhmp Bldg HA HH tooo 'twomt 1104 E, 12th HA 1002 logo E lllh Victor 53lO 010 Forest Ave. Good Cotter'-Gootl Klezils Good Morning at FOREST HOTEL CAROLINE: HANsoN l.F'l'TA OSRORN Specialize in Toasted Sandwiches and Barbecue Special Rates to Students PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS AUTCGIQAPI-IS g v f X- ' J Mm WW Nr 'I ,,. Flin.. hill 1' + 'uml 1 wa jul .quill N :lu V 1 I . . s 1 3 i ! ii ': E E 3 3 5 E E 3 -1 E 2 9


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, 1920 Edition, Page 1

1920

University of Missouri at Kansas City School of Dentistry - Bushwacker Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1

1922

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, 1933 Edition, Page 1

1933

University of Missouri at Kansas City School of Dentistry - Bushwacker Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

1934

University of Missouri at Kansas City School of Dentistry - Bushwacker Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

1935

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.