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

 - Class of 1933

Page 1 of 112

 

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



Page 6, 1933 Edition, University of Missouri at Kansas City School of Dentistry - Bushwacker Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1933 Edition, University of Missouri at Kansas City School of Dentistry - Bushwacker Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1933 Edition, University of Missouri at Kansas City School of Dentistry - Bushwacker Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1933 Edition, University of Missouri at Kansas City School of Dentistry - Bushwacker Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1933 volume:

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A .Q S., nv . 564- SMT, rs A, W.- , . , -4 -+ 1'-33291 ld: ,l2'.f'T:wfQE--..:'1fff Th:-:L n.ak':iTTfltU it ' 4. aw w.-.,',.A- A ,. i"?5g5Wu'dfp riffff' 43 aggzrifeg A independenoe,WK3 64050 ' NIID-CONTINENT PUBLIC LIBRARY TIIIITHITIINTIITIINIIIITTIIITHITIIHIWIIHTITIIITHIII 3000O113220903 ,. -:.':- ,,".?.:.' x X 1:5 : 2 1 .fl , 5g 4-' Wj f 1 1,"'2 - V Y "5 2? 1 A4,, f Q L2-if wi T T USHWH CKER I Q35 Font ORD As a record in permanent form to which we may, in future years, return and live again - among our friends and Follies, our aims and achievements during our school life,So have we created this 1933 Bushwhaclcer. ,:,: ,- ., '-3.2, :.""".7" '5 k Q7 i 6 ...Aki Diinic no We vvisli to dedicate tlwis ooolc to tlwe lac- ulty Wlio lwave so unsellislwly made possible our advancement toward tlwe goal ol our cliosen profession. - .,, ,-.., 34 S""'-" .- 111 i l Co TENTS I. ADMINISTRATICDIXI Q. CLASSES I 3. CDIQGANIZATICDIXIS 4. ACTIVITIES -2,5 'gzz -"-5 ' -' 5, s if I I , EFI I 2-1 ' I X I X , I I KX X ,fx I1 IN MEMCDRIAM Dr. Perry F. Gilbreath, a man among men Whose professional career has been devoted without personal ambition or selfish advancement, to the good of the dental profession. The Administration Building of the Kansas City University with which our school is associated A WINTER SCENE ADMINISTRATION 1 1 1 1 1 1 Z 1 1 l 1 1 1 1 4 1 1 1 1 J 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 1 , 1 1 1 1. 1 1 wx . 1 1 1 i 1 1 I 1 1 1 ' 1 1 1 L f. ,1'LJ1.BL.1UL.AlJIL.4ILA1.IL. BOARD OF TRUSTEES JIL.Jl1-.41.lLAl.Il.ILJJL.lL. 0 HAROLD P. KUI-IN A.B,, M.D., E.A.C.S. President ROY JAMES RINEHART GEORGE P. MELCHER, A.B., A.M., LL.D. Vice-President D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Dean RALPH L. ADAMS THOMAS E. PURCELL LL.B. D.D.S., LL.D. A WAWAUAYWAHAWAVU E111 My FRIEND I The greatest force that drives human beings is personal influence. By personal influence I mean that outward reflection of the soul of a man. It is human force that turns for good or for evil. It is always present wherever and whenever we meet mankind. Many years ago I met a man Cthirty-three years ago to be exactj, a young man like myself, except a little older in years. He was just human, boyish y and gay, but more than these, he was influential. l He had that something that shone as the morning sun sending forth rays of hope, love, charity and DR' RINEHART good will. His was a refreshing atmosphere that ' attracted those who stopped long enough to look within and beyond. He became my friend early in my school experience and then my roommate for some time, and then through the years that passed we advised and counseled together. Perry Gilbreath was a friend indeed, a personal friend, one of whom it can be truly said was never other than a friend. He knew how to disagree and how to admonish, and still be a friend. As a professional man he was true and unfaltering, and constant in the work of the dental society. I was glad to be his personal friend because he had hundreds of personal friends. A glorious career, an enviable record, and a successful life was his. Dr. Gilbreath entered practice in l9OO and since l9l0 he was also a teacher of dentistry. He was beloved and revered because of his sincerity and profound loyalty. When he was forced to give up the arduous strain of practice because of ill health he spent his more favorable days in his Alma Mater, imparting his knowledge and experience to those who were soon to enter into his chosen work. He was loyal to the end. My message to our beloved student body for the year 1932-1933 is con- tained in this admirable record of My Friend. R. J. RINEHART. O lllullllllslllnllllllllllllllllllI l12l ln1 uuu ,JL.A1.4l.JULJlJ1,LkAJvlK if 0 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I ii TI-IE REGISTRAR The Registrar is the one person who knows a great deal about each student as he has both our scholastic and life history at his command. His ofhce is an important part of the administration. N. A. MooRE A.B,, DDS. The adrninistration office Our modern library where we have access to several thousand volumes on dentistry and medicine . IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIINIIIIIIIIIIIII i l13I Il'llllllIl+llIllll1 L. G. TAYLOR M.D. Professor of Physiology L. V. HILL M.S., B.S., MD. Professor of Anatomy Director of Anatomical Laboratory Wg , . ,,ggr,- 4 "w..1f i x ft V . , X Q . , it 0. S s X .7 sw E. L. STEWART NLD. Professor of Bacteriology and Histology FACULTY . s lv f X ' Z e X X Z, Z sb' . .wg A G ' 'QW ff y' v 1 4 wif ,, s X f, '55 4 esaiog f f Zac fl, WPT 4' ,fwfr iff of? is W ' f 'ffg' 1 J! A Q 4' V M . f V ,.,.. f :. X 'Q Z ' , 'Q f Xl n I I ,4Kl1v4l.ILNK.EK,KLB-'D-. 0 DAYTON DUNBAR E. V. CoNoVER RICHARD L' BOWER CAMPBELL, D.D.S. DD.S. MD., DD.S., Professor of Clinical Demonstrator FfA"C'S' Prosthetic Dentistry Sl-795101 Lecfufef J. C. WARNOCK D.D.S. Lecturer on Dental Economics E. L. DILLON F. HUNTINGTON D.D.S. AB., PLM., D.D.S. V Instructor in Dental Professor of Chemistry Anatomy and Meteallurgy and Physics Technics M U,,s'S'1f'Q. " ""- as f ,ct 5 sf' f 2 K X f s gif X i QR 4 if fy rt sa 8 r fi. VA if Q' T' iff, M2 A Q jx 'ax 1 .X ,gg sl s Q C lacy , , my ., S... A. L. WALTERS D.D.S. Instructor on Diet and Nutrition C. S. HANN A.B., A.M. Professor of L Comparative Dental Anatomy . I lllllllll-llllllllllllllllflllllIllI T141 R. W. EDWARDS D.D.S. Superintendent of Intirmary Professor of Operative Dentistry J. A. SAWHILL lllllllillllllllllll FACULTY CI-IAS. A. KOEHLER A.B., M.D. Instructor of Anatomy 5. EDGAR W. SMITH E. C. PADGETT B.S., M.D. ' Instructor in Oral Surgery X ..,,. V ., ,3 W.. J. V. BROWN D.D.S. Associate Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry iff, ff X 0.1 A A 4-,hm M If EP? 2 A s Q ,f . Q! Y' fb? Q Ag , K in ' , I wg .c s My f A ig, Q J D.D.S. D.D.S. Professor of Special Lecturer on Radiodontia Exodontia H. A. ALLSHOUSE D.D.S. , Professor and Clinical Demonstrator of Orthodontia 7 ' 1 ' 'ii' , "TQ . A . - A, . , . wg.-f f 0 , 4 . , ff . ff W. ' , fele ff' .Q 0' ff 4. C. N. CHAPMAN Clinical Dernonstrator llllfllllllllllll . .- M4 sf AW X 9.g,s?Q5gu5a EDGUARD M. HALL D.D.S., P.A.C.D, Professor in Dental Diagnosis and Root Canal Therapy W. W. WHITE D.D,S. Instructor in Pedodontia and Orthodontia Clinic H. M. MCFARLAND D.D.S. Special Lecturer on Mz'nor Ora! Surgery l151 ,I fftwy 'I Tiff! f swf 3 , " 0 gf I, ,, 5 tt FACULTY ,wh I ,. ,. . . 'W 4. i ,J " ' ' , :J X fy J fff , ,, 2 I 10 1 4 .2 sf C. W. OYDELL JOHN M. CLAYTON T. E. PURCELL B. LANDIS ELLIOTT B.S., D.D.S. D.D.S. D.D.S., LL.D. OBS., NLD. Professor of Dental Lecturer on Special Lecturer on Instructor in Pathology Pedodontia Oral Hygiene Physiology N. A. MOORE A.B., D.D.S. Professor of Bacteriology and Histology C. R. LAWRENCE ' D.D.S. Special Lecturer in Office Management G. WILSE. ROBINSON. JR., A.B., M.D. Lecturer on Neurology JUDGE A. L. REEVES L. E.'CARR L. E. DAVIDSON , ROBERT B.S., A.B.. LL.D. D.D.S. D.D.S. KORITSCHONER, M.D Lecturer on Dental Instructor in Crown Associate Professor of Professor of General Jurisprudence and Bridge Operative Dentistry Pathology llllllllllllllilillllll T161 ' "lllIllllIlllluminal-uelillllil S. M. FAHRINGER AB., D.D.S. Lecturer on Oral Hygiene ana' Prophylaxis FACULTY CAPT. J. A. NICCALLUM V.C. Med. Dept. U.S.A Lecturer on Nlilitary Science 4 J. E. HUFP D.D.S. Lecturer on Dental Ceramics , 4. ?fA..a,s,,, ,, .s . ff f fish, tw! ,ge sf - 1 f Wt ff , i, ,HQ , K ' 'pg 9 1 gf f . f N f M 1 0 , f C. G. PORTER Associate Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry QW! 3 iw tr . y X f 5 ' f Z 3, ff 36? ff K ff' 4 4,5 ' ' Q' L 66 o W f, . 4 s ...W r Q 6... ee , ee if EMMETT CRAIG ENGEL SCOTT D.D.S. AB., NLD. D.D.S. Professor of Exodontia Associate Professor Associate Professor in Mz'nor Oral Surgery of Oral Surgery Crown and Bridge and Anesthesia and Ceramics F. EVERSULL D.D.S. Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry . iii: Y -t,-ff' 5 -', f 'zrftg g . Z sffffgj' . f ,fnf.f,f 'A4 . wipe- , WG ' ,ff C. W. SAWYER D.D.S. Associate Professor of Operative Dentistry HOMER SHELDEN D.D.S. Special Lecturer on Orthodontia ZW, o ' g f 9,9 sa -. C X .. . 4 0 , ..,. , , Y-. A 'Q' if I Vx ff ff2f We f 1 14 f f A 1 2 f 3 M f 1 f fl ,QQ X 4 ff f y gr f t f I Aff f ,fy M ' ff WS , f f, isa, G. W. HiLL1As D.D.S., F.A.C.D Lecturer on Operative Dentistry lllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllI E171 lllllllllllllli usulllxlanuununllllflll FACULTY Dr. Edwards is a graduate of the Kansas City-Western Dental College, and as superintendent of the Infirmary our school is to be congratulated on having a man of his ability for such a responsible position. We all regard him as our friend and his sound advice will never be forgotten. RALPH WARREN EDWARDS. DDS. Superintendent of the Infirmfvrif Professor of Operative Dentistry The Infirmary, one of the most up-to-date in the United States, Where We receive our eXper1ence in all branches of dentistry. ' The Infrmary l18l lllll-lllllllllllllll 1 0 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I O ,if 1 W2 I i I IIII .5 Q Q f-gm IIFI i . " ' - ff I Q it ' . .I - 'M wk sq . ' '5,'f x '33-GNSQ, ' . ' f "H 0 ,." f A. L. PUNTON P. CALMES ' D.D.S. B.S., D.D.S. Clinical Examiner Clinical Examiner Associate Professor of Radiodontza The information desk and rece information obtained concerning the clinic. ption room Where patients are received and ini. yds. Reception Room IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII E191 I I I I I .M.U.0.LLJl.U11LJL. INTEIQIQR VIEWS -Ml-4 The Dispensary where Mz'ss Whittaker issues our materials D. Evelyn Hanna taking an X-ray Picture The Sterilization Room showing use of autoclaue I I I I I A1Y'iY1Y'1Y'1Y'1Y'H I201 lmmaloa VIEWS The anatomy laboratory, Where We labored diligently, learning the many nerves, Vessels, etc., under the able instruction of Dr. Hill and his assistants. The Chemistry and Metallurgy Laboratory Many peculiar formulae not found in books have had their origin here, but like other scientific experiments they usually ended with a. "Bang," and Dr. Huntington consulted before the next experiment. llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllI l21l . I. I ,u.JtL.41.A1uuL.1u.Juu1.x1L.1uwL.1uk, STEPS LEADING TC A SEIXIICDI2 II I I I I .I I The Freshman Laboratory, Where We received our first instructions from Dr. Dillon III: 'I Sophomore Laboratory. More instuctions from Dr. Porter. il I I I I I I I Senior Laboratory adjacent to the clinic. Doing practical work according to the technic methods received from our able instructors. ll'lIl-lll'lll!.IllllllllllllllllllIllI I2'-21 lllllllvlllllll- :lull A PAGE BY THE Enwona THINK THIS OVER ' We may have less to live on-but have just as much as ever to live for! We may own less-but no man is rich because he owns something. Only those men are truly rich who have become something! Our cash income may be less-but the happiness that comes from sharing and serving is just as deeply satisfying as it ever was! We may find it necessary to change habits and methods-but we are glad that character is still more important than possessions, and right motives still have more effect on our progress than selfish desires! We may have need for more courage and more faith-but the loyalty of our associates and kindliness of our friends warms the heart more than it ever did! We may be tempted to be discouraged or tired-but little by little we are learning that a sportsman finds fun in the playing of the game-not merely in the winning. We may be disappointed at times by the results which we accomplish-but we are encouraged by the certainty that now and always good workmanship brings better results than poor workmanship! We may become impatient for financial rewards-but we have only to turn our thoughts away from our seeming needs to see the bounteous blessings which fill our lives! We may even admit thoughts of fear and worry-but these flee from us when we remember that the real values of life are unshaken! U I 1 It may seem that forus victory is long delayed-fbut intelligence reminds us that victory does not merely happen-it is made up of many little victories and each time we win a victory over laziness, selfishness, fear ordiscouragement we are adding to the score that will show in the final tally! We may feel that conditions beyond our control have robbed us of what we thought we had--but we are rich in knowing that nothing can rob us of what we are! This so-called "depression" is not a disaster--it is a challenge! A challenge to the A' challenge to our A challenge to our A challenge to our A challenge to our manhood that is in us. courage and gameness. ability and adaptability. patience and persistence. faith in right thinking and right acting. And we are rich in the quietness and assurance which comes to every man in proportion to his sincere effort to measure up to his highest concept of what is right and good. Let us go forward! Illnnnennnunnnli-snailulllulllnalullI T231 gqlllllcgllllllllllllllllllllllll Our Dean at his desk Dr. Rinehart is never too busy to give an audience to a student, re- gardless how trivial the subject matter may be. lt is this kind and understanding manner that makes the entire student body regard him as their friend and adviser, not only of difliculties concerning school Work, but personal difficulties as Well. llluunsannualllnllllrlllllllggl,,,,I l24l APPRECIATIGN ess .-,.- f- -4-- free Y '1"' fx: 'f.X' 2 :I f 1. -I M' ZZA ' . lsl.. -1lf seer A I Dr. L. G. Taylor, M.D. Dr. E. L. Stewart, M.D. ' Thirty-one years ago Dr. Taylor began his long period as an instructor in our school. As years passed he became more and more revered by the student body as one of the best liked professors on the faculty. In fact, we doubt if any instructor in any school is held in such universal esteem as our eminent physiologist, Dr. Taylor. Teaching, as he is, an interesting subject and being an interesting lecturer, has much to do with his popularity. Not only is he efficient as a pedagogue, but he IS in possession of a wonderful personality and his lectures show his rennement and culture. Dr. Taylor, we doff our hats to you, the finest gentleman we have ever known. Next to Dr. Taylor in length of service in our school but as a Bacteriology teacher second to none, is Dr. E. L. Stewart. He began his teaching here one year later than Dr. Taylor, and like him he has become liked by all. He came here from the Rockefeller foundation of Medical Research, where he was in the Bacteriology department. Dr. Stewart is head of our Histology and Bacteriology departments, and is a very interesting lecturer on these subjects. This is due to the fact that he will often digress from the useful but sometimes dry facts of his courses and thrill us with ,tales of pioneer bacteriologists of another age. Dr. Stewart is also a poet of no mean ability and nearly every one of our school annuals is brightened by one of his rhythmic efforts. His best, I think, is Dragons, which appeared in our last Bushwhacker. A toast to you, Dr. Stewart: A good health to this microbe hunter with the flre and soul of a poet: may he be always successful in his quests, and may he keep his heart's eternal youth until it beats its own requiem in its last faint throb-immutable, imperishable and unconquerable. DAVID WATKINs IlI'IlIIIIIlIIlllIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII E251 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I :j1uuuuuA1,11,11LvA1..1uuuL.1u.Jux.A1.1uL.1uu1.uk, .u.u,1Uk.4JUx.JUk.AL PIONEER MQTHER 'ilf'1Y'1Y'iY'1T'U'1Y'1Y'TY'iY'iY' I2i3j l SSES WWW I WW I. W! WW W i W W W W W .W W WI WW W fW WI WW W W W W W W W WW W ' WW WW WW WW WW WWW W! WI' ' W WW WWW H WWW u WW, W WW W WW W W WW W W 'W W WW 3 W W WW W W W W W I WW W W M W ' W I W WW W W WW, W WW W W WW W W W W WW W I 3: W W WW W W W W WW W WW ' W W W W I W W W W H W W WW, 1 WW W W WWW W W W WW ' WW W WW WW WWW WW CWW WW W WW W WWW W W W WWW 'IWW WWW' WWW .W WW W W W WWW WW W WW W W, I W WW 'W WW WW WW WW W W W W: W llllllllllllllllllltl SEIXIICDI2 CLASS CDFFICERS fl L. MCCOMB F. P. BLAIR T. HAUETTER President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer TCD THE SENIOR CLASS OF 1934 The long anticipa.ted time has arrived when we Seniors are to leave our school which has been the scene of all our many trials and triumphs for the last Hve years. - S Many times we have wished we were through dental college and had a practice established. Now that the time has actually arrived, we pause, and in looking back over the last five years we lose our impatience in the pleasant memory of friendships, in the joy of our loyal efforts to keep Kansas City- Western Dental College a foremost institution. It is hard for us to leave. We remember our first plunge into dental college life, and the awe with which we regarded the omnipotent senior. We smile sadly as we think of our passionate longing to become seniors. Now that we have attained that state of bliss, we find its joy followed by a stronger desire to get out into the world, to touch shoulders with society,tto feel the strength that comes with self-reliance and self-confidence. Although we lay down our dental college work, we are confident in the knowledge that the Class of '34 will pick it up and carry on with the same seriousness of purpose which has characterized our efforts. There is a great deal to accomplish, Juniors, and scarcely sufficient time to do it. .There are numbered among -you .future exodontists, prosthetists, oral surgeons, etc.+men whose names will be outstanding in the field of dentistry. Create higher standards in scholarship, set new records in inlirmary work, take the lead in all the school activities, keep before you the records made by former classes, and cling steadfastly to your own code of conduct, so that in June, 1934, you can say to yourselves, "Something attempted, something done." JAMES VICTOR BENTON ' lllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllI l29l Illllllllll I N SENIORS RAYMOND V. ALQUIST Clay Center, Kan. Ottawa University Pres. Glee Club '32-'33 Quartette Asst. Director Glee Club Student Council '31-'32 Xi Psi Phi J. KENNETH ATWOOD LaCrosse, Kan. Kan. State College Basketball '29-'30 Student Council '30-'31 Sec.-Treas. Soph. Class Sec.-Treas. Jr. Class Xi Psi Phi ROBERT B. BARCLAY Woodville, Texas Texas University B. A. Texas Dental College Psi Omega JANIES VICTOR BENTON Eldorado, Kan. Eldorado Jr. College Asst. Editor Bushwacker '30-'31 Editor Bushwacker '31-'32 Xi Psi Phi FRANK BLAIR Heavener', Okla. Vice-Pres. Senior Class Glee Club Basketball '30-'31 .AL.Us.U-.ILJWJIIALJI M 0 DAVID CHAS. ANDERSON Concordia, Kan. K. C. Junior.College ' Vice-Pres. Glee Club '32-'33 Delta Sigma Delta LEONIDAS P. BACK Tulsa, Okla. K. C. Junior College President Freshman Class IVIORTIIVIER BARTH Brooklyn, N. Y. K. C. Junior College Alpha Omega LEROY BEVERIDGE Kansas City, Mo. JACK BUCHIVIAN Danbury, Conn. Temple University Upsola QConn.D Junior College Alpha Omega IlllllllllllfllllllllllllflllI l30l ROBERT P. CARTER Alva, Okla. Northwestern Teachers College Sigma Tau Gamma Delta Sigma Delta RONALD DOLL Melrose, N. Ml. Iowa University New Mexico University Sigma Phi Epsilon Xi Psi Phi Basketball '30-'32 WAYNE B. FORD Kansas City, Mo. Western Reserve Univ. University of Pittsburg Pitt. Dental Rays Staff Psi Omega CLIFFORD A. GIBSON Carthage, Mo. Ozark Wesleyn College KENNETH F. GROVE Paonia, Colo. Colorado College Trowel Phi Gamma Delta Xi Psi Phi SEIXIIORS CLIFFORD M. CHAPMAN K. C. Junior College Xi Psi Phi Trowel CECIL EIEEERT Trinidad, Colo. Trinidad Jr. College Delta Sigma Delta ROBERT W. ERIES K. C. Junior College Valparaiso, Ind., Normal Delta Sigma Delta PAUL GRABSKE Rosedale, Kan. Pittsburg, Kan., State Teachers College University of California Xi Psi Phi RALPH T. HAUETTER Parkville, Mo. Park College Trowel D llllillllilllilllilllllIIIIIIIIIIIllI E311 " ' ' I .IRD-U-ULALILALBMU o lqliliunsunaaullluuuouluallluiull f , f f , , 6,1 I if 'Q fn ,,,,,, , 5 ' 7 f Q w 1 fy ff! ff? X C., ff W f , f f f l f W M L 5 SENIORS FRANK A. HAWK Wolford, N. D. Psi Omega SAM S. KLASSEN Lehigh, Kan. Tabor College K. C. Junior College Glee Club Delta Sigma Delta LEE MCCOMB Topeka, Kan. Washburn College Kansas University Glee Club '31-'32 Vice-Pres. Soph. Class Pres. Senior Class Xi Psi Phi WM. CONRAD NELSON Marquette, Kan. K. C. Junior College THOMAS E. PURCELL, JR Kansas City, Mo. Rockhurst College Psi Omega HAL F. IRWIN Manhattan, Kan. Kansas State College, B.S Scabbard and Blade Trowel . JOHN LEVI Denver, Colo. Denver University Student Council '32-'33 Xi Psi Phi ROLLO MCNALLY Purdy, Mo. Monette Junior College Glee Club Psi Omega HERMAN POLLACK Newark. N. J. Upsola College Alpha Omega EDWARD C. QUAsT Alva. Okla. St. Johns College Northwestern State Teachers College lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll'I E321 lflll-lllllllllllIlllllllllllllIll FRED RICHARDSON Kansas City, Mo. K. C. Junior College Basketball '32 Psi Omega EARL E. ROUGHTON La Crosse. Kan. Denver University Xi Psi Phi H. SCHUMAN Eldorado, Kan. Eldorado Junior College Vice-Pres. Fresh. Class Pres. Soph. Class Pres. Junior Class Trowel Xi Psi Phi CECIL W. VANCE Porgan, Okla. Oklahoma A. '55 M. Baylor University ROBERT WEST Kansas City, Mo. K. C. Junior College Delta Sigma Delta SEIXIIORS W. D. ROOKSTOOL Oklahoma City, Okla. Univ. of Okla. Asst. Bus. Mgr. '30-'31 Bus. Mgr. '31-'32 Pi Kappa Alpha Xi Psi Phi CLARENCE V. SANDEORT Liberty, Mo. Student Council '30-'31 WM. H. STOTTS Kansas City, Mo. Kansas State College Student Council '29 Student Council '31 Secy.-Treas. Soph. Class Sigma Nu SAMUEL WEINSHELBAUM Kansas City, Mo. George Washington Univ. Univ. of N. D. Alpha Omega LEO WHITE West Plains, Mo. Arkansas Tech. Student Council '29-'30 Xi Psi Phi i331 I w 4 i l l l l l Stmloes 3 4 4 , I ..,-,--.. -.-...-. . .-1 l 4 i w I i 1 1 I 4 l R. W. WILSON W. E. WRIGHT ll Excelsior Springs, Mo. Kansas City, Mo. Q William Jewell College Psi Omega ' N. W. State Teachers Col. i Glee Club Student Council '30 Xi Psi Phi l WE Just cfwt IMAGINE McComb in a. hurry. ll Sandford not talking about communism. il I Purcell without his shadow, Barclay. I Fries being out in dentures. Blair discarding his beech nut. Curabske when he didn't have something to sell, l V Schuman when he was without a call patient, Weinshelbaum doing an alveolectomy, 7 Back not narrating some yarn about Texas. il Nelson not telling Anderson about the bridge he almost had. I West not trying to imitate Eddie Cantor's whistle. Allquist without some important appointment. pl Irwin not talking with Coolidge about target practice. il ' Gibson when he wasn't calling for Wright. Buchman recommending an amalgam instead of a foil. l Barclay not in trouble about something. l Ford not telling us how it was done at good old Pitt. l Stotts when he wasnft worrying about his casting room. Eiffort not complaining about how the Sophomores muss up the ceramics laboratory. ' . Hawk when he wasn't telling someone how it should be done. E341 0 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I O .ffcsiif Wg V In L ,- Q QLQQMQU4,f:Qfk,.4fa11,,.J111x.,..,1QQ:,.,fElm32Qa1L1.Jf4Li1..,faLng.falf:..ALLg.sf111L.,ffQQQi,2.uM.mxgaLQTJLrl3Qa11JQa,QaJfa,J1JLw LEyuumJmSMJJQf5 0 F A-W, , . . ,Q-,,9mU. gmy-d o iQ2 'fm 4 LIi5I JUNIGI2 CLASS OFFICERS F. ROOKSTOOL A. D. FRIEDMAN D. PEARCE President Vi ee- President Secretary - Treasurer JUNIOR CLASS HISTQRY The Junior Class is perhaps one of the most unique in the history of our school, in as much as our education was started on the wave of prosperity, continuing through the lean years of the depression, and terminating, we hope, in an era of economic recovery. In spite of the adverse conditions the Junior Class has many things of which to be proud, among which are: The class enrollment. The high standard of scholarship and workmanship. The excellent spirit of cooperation. The outstanding class spirit and comradeship. The prevailing spirit of optimism. Vv'e can look back over our preceding years and note with pleasure that we have been gradually accumulating a wealth of knowledge which will not be affected by any stock market crash. S Like classes which have gone before us we have our illusions, but as Mark Twain has said, "Don't part with your illusions, when they are gone you may still exist, but you have ceased to live." ly M. D. PEARCE O i llllllilllllllnlllllllllllllllIllI l36l J. HAYDEN ANDERSON Little Rock, Ark. University of Ark. E. BECKLEY St. Joseph, Mo, Wentworth Military Academy Xi Psi Phi A. N. CARR Neosho, Mo. Xi Psi Phi William Jewell College JOHN P. CARROLL Kansas City, Mo. Rockhurst College Basketball '31-'3 Z FRANK S. EAR-LY Dayton, Ohio William Jewell College JUNIORS WILBUR K. BAKER Hammond, Mo. Southwest Mo. State Teachers College Psi Omega FRANK C. CAROTHERS La Cygne. Kan. Kan. State Teachers College Xi Psi Phi P. CARROL Springdale, Ark. William Jewell College GEO. M.. DEAN McPherson, Kan. Colorado University Sigma Chi Psi Omega PAUL G. J. ELSEL Mapleton, Minn, St. Paul Lutheran Col. Delta Sigma Delta IIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIII If-371 O I I I I I I I I' I I 2 r JLJNIORS MAURICE P. FRANZ Wichita, Kan. Wichita University Xi Psi Phi CALVIN GUILLIAMS Craig, Mo. Trowel Psi Omega BUFORD HAMILTON Kansas City, Mo, University of Mo. Beta Theta Pi Xi Psi Phi Springfield, Ill. Illinois Wesleyan Beta Kappa Xi Psi Phi ,- ' L. F. INMAN I Council Bluffs, Ia. I I .Alk.UsJ1.lLJk.1lKJIkJIk AL. FRIEDMAN Bronx, N. New York University Vice-Pres. Jr. Class Alpha Omega W. H. I-IALBERT Conway, Ark. Ark. State Teachers Co Kappa Phi Sigma M. VANCE HODGE. , Kansas City, Mo. William Jewell College Delta, Sigma Delta , VIRIGIL C. HOLDREITH LLOYD HOLLE Sedgwick, Kan. Bethel College Psi Omega S. IVIEIOS JONES Warren, Ark. University of Florida Arkansas University Kappa Sigma Pi Kappa ""l'llIlll 1' 38 I W. R. KENDALL Manhattan, Kan. Kan. State College Secy.-Treas. Freshman Class '30 Asst. Bus. Mgr. Bush- whacker '31-'32 Bus. Mgr. Bush- whacker '32-'33 Beta Theta Pi Xi Psi Phi DONALD B. LENKERD Kansas City, Mo. Greenville College Delta Sigma Delta LEWIS LOCKER Brownwood, Texas Baylor University Psi Omega G. W. MCCOLLUM Waynoka, Okla. Oklahoma University Delta Sigma Delta DoN MCKEE Hiawatha. Kan. Kansas State College Beta Theta Pi JLJINIIORS T. A. KENNEDY Lawrence, Kan. Kansas University HAROLD E. LINSCHEID Arlington, Kan. Bethel College Psi Omega CARL S. MATHEWS Kansas City, Mo. K. C. Junior College Delta Sigma Delta L. E. MCCONNELL Stroud, Okla. Oklahoma University Delta Sigma Delta L. R. MESIGH Topeka, Kan. K. C. Junior College Delta Sigma Delta. I I I I I I I I I I I I I O ,f'BY lllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIII l39l JUNIORS B. R. MILLER Colona, Ill. K. C. Junior College William Jewell College Asst. Ed. Bushwhacker '31 '32 Editor Bushwhacker '32-'33 Delta Sigma Delta MELVIN MORROW Leavenworth, Kan. K. C. Junior College Glee Club '32-'33 Student Council '30-'31 Psi Omega LUIS L. NIN San Juan, Porto Rico Univ. Sorbonne France University of Missouri Cwlee Club '32-'33 Scabbard and Blade Sigma Delta Pi BERNARD OLNESS Ryder, N. D. St. Olaf College Student Council '3 2 -' 3 3 Glee Club '32-'33 Alpha Kappa Xi Psi Phi M. DALE PEARCE Hutchinson, Kan. Kansas University Tulsa University Houston Junior College Secy.-Treas. Junior Class '32-'33 Trowel Xi Psi Phi I .M.B.0.lLM.M,LLM 0 0 Ross T. MOORE Dadeville, Mo. Missouri University Delta Sigma Delta I. NASH Wallace, Bronx, N. Y JAMES H. OKAHATA Honolulu, T. H. William Jewell College GLICK A. ORMISTON Arkansas City, Kan. William Jewell College Xi Psi Phi URBAN PETERS Oxford, la. Iowa University Phi Delta Theta Xi Psi Phi lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllI l 40. I llllllllllllllllll liIllllllllIll ARTHUR QUINTANA San Germon, Porto Rico Park College Missouri University J. GEORGE RATCLIPF St. Joseph, Mo. William Jewell College Basketball '30-'31 Xi Psi Phi GEORGE A. ROBB Kansas City, Mo. University of Wichita Psi Omega AL ROSENBLUM Mc!-Xlister, Okla. Oklahoma University Phi Beta Delta WM. SIEGELBAUNI Kansas City, Mo. Alpha Omega JUNIORS F. A. RAMIREZ Bayman, Porto Rico WILSON A. REITZ Kansas City, Kan, K. C. K. Junior College Kansas University Xi Psi Phi PARRIS L. RooKsTooL Oklahoma City, Okla. Oklahoma University Pres. Jr. Class '32-'33 Pi Kappa Alpha Xi Psi Phi JOHN SCHERZINGER Ransom, Kan. Kansas State College Secy.-Treas. Sophomore Class '31-'32 Phi Delta Theta Xi Psi Phi WM. SIMMS Kansas City, Mo. J K. C. Junior College Rockhurst College Cilee Club '32-'33 Xi Psi Phi lllllllllllllllllllll ,W few i411 IllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIll 7 JLJNIORS S. ORLANDO SOMERS Emporia, Kan. College of Emporia J. STAGEMAN Council Bluffs, Ia. Graceland College Xi Psi Phi MARTIN F. SULLIVAN Grandlield, Okla. Oklahoma City College Central State Teachers College Pres. Soph. Class '31-'32 Xi Psi Phi IVIIAX H. THORNBURGH West Plains, Mo. Central College Glee Club '32-'33 Xi Psi Phi BURNELL W. VINCENT Kansas City, Mo., Washburn College Xi Psi Phi JULIUS H. SPECE Great Bend, Kan. K. C. Junior College University of Kansas' Glee Club Xi Psi Phi DEAN H. STEWART Kansas City, Kan. College of Emporia LESLEY E. TENNIS Cushing, Okla. Oklahoma A. '55 M. Xi Psi Phi FRED C. TYREE, JR. Wayne, Kan. University of Kansas Pi Upsilon DAVID WATKINS Leavenworth, Kan. Kansas University Student Council '32-'33 Psi Omega llllllllllllblll 1T1Y'iY"Gr'1YTFiY'Tlr' .I A-1. -I-I 1, 1 fl 1? I I 0 E421 IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII JUNIGRS S. F. WEBSTER J. M. WILLIAMS Marlette, Mich. Kansas City, Mo, Hillsdale College KJ C. Junior College Xi Psi Phi Cilee Club Alpha Tau Omega Xi Psi Phi I WI-ICD CAN TELL US Why Albie is such a brute for punishment? How Watkins gets his gowns so dirty, he only wears them two weeks? Where "Blimp" McKee gets his cigars, we never see him with a long one? Why Nash has such ta.king ways? Whether Ben's last name is really Olsen or Johnson? Where Lenkerd gets shoes large enough to Ht his feet? If there a.re many in Arkansas like Anderson? Why Pearce always sits on the floor at the end of each class? Why Guilliams, who is a barber, always needs a shave? Where Spece spends his evenings? Why Kendall can't keep his hard secret? Why Simms and Williams honey around the Hygienests so much? How Franz would look with a mustache? Why Scherzinger is such an ardent football fan? Where Carr gets so many vitamins? Why Rookstool laughs up and down? Where Red Stewart got that silly laugh? How Jones can sleep through so many lectures without falling off the seat? How Linscheid can think up so many dumb questions to ask? Why McCollum doesn't marry the girl? Why Mesigh can't forget the Navy? Why J. P. Carroll thinks he is a basketball player? Whether Hodge wrote the song "Was My Pace Red"? Why Hamilton always picks on poor "Bubbles"? Where'Elsel gets his drag in set up class? Why Baker talks so much? Where Tyree was when the "movie stars came to town"? Why Mathews always has a patient on Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Thursday mornings? Why Ratcliff and Somers are such play boys during classes? III'IIIIIIII IIlIlIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII l43l I I I I I I I I I I I 0 u C C B TFQUTMQQQQQUMu lli.,afUfQasi.,fus.,,fmgsQuualir.,fusi,.f,fir,xiiCnaCfMoreCmsflixJuaa.aQ1Cru,:.,fmCfuCfu.,.4rii.,1aul.,2,1i.u.,.1,llQ.l SGPI-IQMCRES Bennet, Childs. Qken, Embry, Barker, Renkin, Zazlow. Daugherty, Senner Sherman, Wright, Lyons. Cross, Hill. R. D. Stutznegger, C. M. Stutznegger - Perry, Scoflin, Triplett, Lee, Curran, Dunn, Ahrens Watkins,i Fulton, Klee, Ream, Beauchamp, Crews, Baker, Mclnturff Tsuda, Burgess, Callahan, Gard, White, Holmes, Cressler Squires, Bell, Irby, Dickey, Coggins, Brennan, Reavley li ll i 2 l n C Ramage, Maness, Burket, Anderson , Rosenfeld, Brooner, Mullinax, Cornwell Q Berkowitz, Fasbinder, Patzman, Merser ll perl, 'Dill' ll-lf"iVU.fuQlfjXsfeii'fsisfafmej5ifjwfrfsjseafifwfsmrvfniwfafefsiifaamsfsnfiig'fifimrrfrvnfwsffaafx'smofnafwalrvsfinfanfrwfgmiL E441 lllllllllllllllIlllblllllllllIll SGP!-IOMORE CLASS GFFICERS L. COGCJNS DICKEY J. LEE, JR. President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer SCDPHOMCDRE CLASS I-IISTCDRV The Sophomore Class this year is, of course, about the same in quantity and quality as last year. The advancement of the profession in teaching and technic methods is directly reflected in this class. It seems that the members of this class are getting their first real taste of dentistry. To some men it tastes good, and to others not so good: but both types of tastes are gradually being turned to a pleasant channel and started on the road to contentment. The Sophomore Class has the noonday sun of a dental education hanging overhead, and each man is the master of the fate that will manifest itself on the evening of graduation. The Sophomores are now on their third step in attaining their goal: the degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery. They realize that success can come only by hard work and determination. Looking forward it seems we have learned little, but looking backward we have learned much. In all due respect, the Sophomore Class salutes the school, the dean, faculty, and all fellow students. K. RAMAGE lllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllI E451 T n wif Aaamxmmrmturmmmmmorri Kays, McCreary, Leslie, Brown, Cash, Meinershagen, Graham, Howe, Knight ,Varns, Burke, Moore, Lopez, Martin. Lebowitz, Miura, K. T, Burke Rose, Langston, Carson, Wilkerson, Piane, Laurenzana, Koerber, Wyche l l Trigg, Cole, Allen, Weaver, Caldwell, Closson, R, E. Wilson T i Summers, Rauch, Alexander, Volker, Schlicht, Johnson McGowan, Kerr, Hunter, S. T. Wilson, Sanders, Glass L ll ll' !'j " fl? S' I1 '0"'tW'lH'W""W"WTNG"WW1W'Hf'NW"ifk'7WNflt"l I, ilft il. If elf t fl, -19 l 46 l I i l 1 I I 3 1 l I l l N 'l I ,A 'LLJL .25 I"'I"Ii.""'llllllllllllllllll FIQESI-IMAN CLASS QFFICERS C. MARTIN S. T. WILSON J. TRIGG President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer FRESI-IMAN CLASS I-HSTCDRV As Freshmen We are starting this year to learn the fundamentals which will equip us to proceed onward toward the degree which We are seeking. Many of us are having our first eXperience with the technic of carving bone teeth, making metal dies, etc,, but under the able guidance of Drs. Dillon and Conover, some of the fog of mysticism is beginning to rise and We are little by little becoming enlightened about the things which make up the mechanics of dentistry. The theory which at irst was difficult is also becoming more and more interesting and most of us find that We are not disappointed in choosing dentistry as our life's Work. Our class is no different from other cla.sses and We have our fun and our disappointments, but We do not let either interfere with our main objective as We know that We are just starting our climb and only those of us Who have perseverance and Work diligently will reach the top. J. R. TRIGG 1 ,ll l47l lllllllll llll llllllllll STUDENTS GF WILLIAM JEWELL COLLEGE PREPARING EGR DENTISTRY Sharp, Arnold, Carlson, Browning, Savage, Gilbert Lewis, Harding, Divine, Tate, Corey, Clark, Schweers Jacobs, Clond, Halquist, Boon, Maienschein, Oglivie The Predental Class this year seems to be one industrious bunch of fellows. They are either too busy trying to learn the fundamentals of dentistry, or they are very bashful, as they do not try to muscle in on any arguments which are always taking place in the various laboratories. Give them time, though, and they will no doubt outshine all of us. ' These boys of William Jewell College will next year be in the scientiiic search for the knowledge pertaining to dentistry, and we all wish them the greatest success in their study of this all important branch of the healing art. K. R. lllllllllllllllllllllllllllll-llIllI T481 DENTAL HYGIENISTS I , Qfxlf Morrow, West, Berkowitz, Siebenthaler . "To cure is a voice of the pastg to prevent is the divine Whisper of today." The dental profession is most vitally interested in the conservation of health through prevention, which includes diet, dental prophylaxis and all other phases of hygiene. lt was for this type of service the course in Oral Hygiene Was created. A strong set of teeth and a healthy mouth is most always significant of health, which is the foundation for better teeth. It is an eternal cycle-rarely broken. The professional service of the dental hygien- ists is of greatest importance and is becoming universally recognized as one of the major ac- tivities in the ma.intenance of health throughout the World. To render this service scientifically, the dental hygienist must be well versed in many of the medical sciences. She must understand the instrumentation and technic of removing stains and accretions from the exposed services of the teeth and beneath the free margin of the gums. As an educator or as a skilled technician, the dental hygienist renders a service indispensable in the dental oflice or in public health Work. D. EVELYN HANNAH D. EVELYN HANNAH lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllI l49l llllllllllllllllllll s, 1 1 gf if if x. , Hi? - ' 3 5 K , I, gi X , 1 If N ' A fl 2 f Q sz ' ff, .f Q . E i Sk A K ,Va f, xx A 1 I' 2 iff v ,1 'fs ,V TI-IE SCOUT IN WINTER ORGANIZAIIONS 1 TI I . ,, 4 X 11 , l ,, ,E Q15 , 1 Q ,,!, ,., 5 l, , l',1N ri? ,E 'I' 31,31 ,e -Q wkv iw Q, Nix , , ,: ,,M ' jggj, 33:3 HMM P 4 I ,gm ,QSM ,N ,M , EN lvl! ':Qi.1i SN, V. ,315 N 1' ms, ,HM JNL: W 1 H11 2,115 5 Ms Hi! H ,IJ NM ifll W3 1,1 w E W s l V l U 4 if 52 if 3 1 I il 'Ms fl H ' 'NU' gf UIQ! , 11 , W I Qu!! ' 9 I li ll My EW! -W ME: 1 ',x 'I fx lg Hg, E XMI, 1 4, F if i E , 5 , if 'W 111 , E X V M N V, M 1 'Q M W ,, M, l ofvuceom no-xppf-x upsltoim KANSAS CITY-WESTERN DENTAL COLLEGE School of Dentistry UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS CITY RHo CHAPTER Q Dental Honorary Fraternity Organized 19 l 4 OPPICERS DR. R. J. RINEHART .,.. President DR. E. M. HALL . . . Vice-President DR. R. W. EDWARDS . . Secretary-Treasurer Each year at graduation time, twelve per cent of the outgoing class is eligible to receive membership to Omicron Kappa Upsilon, national dental honorary fraternity. The eligibility of receiving this award concerns all phases of the educational program as presented by the university. This includes the individual's charac- ter, quality of practice in the innrmary, satisfactory completion of all require- ments. together with a scholastic record of mainta.ining a general average of at least 90 per cent through the entire course of study. Among others who are eligible to this honor are faculty members who have been teaching two years or more and members of the alumni who have rendered outstanding and recog- nized services to humanity and to the profession. B. M. llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllI L531 0 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 0 DELTA SIGMA DELTA I 5 W ' J , har-fjefl . .0 . . A .W-V, nf 6-Pew , 5 ' .119 I ,L W , f v v 4 j 4 Founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan, in 1882 Nu Chapter installed March 15, 1898 32 Subordinate Chapters Publication-Desmos 61 Auxiliary Chapters Colors-Turquoise and Garnet OFFICERS 1932-33 1933-34 ROBERT- W. FR1Es G. W. MCCOLLUM L. G. MCCoNNELL L. G. MCCONNELL CECIL M. EIFFERT M. V. HODGE S. S. KLASSEN . ROBERT K. WEST . C. W. G. CRAIG ACTIVES D. C. Anderson C. H. Burgess, Jr. J. E. Carson R. P. Carter D. A. Closson C. M. Eiffert P. G. J. Elsel R. W. Fries M. V. Hodge S. S. Klassen D. B. Lenkerd C. S. Mathews G. W. McCollum L. G. McConnell I I I I Grand Master . . . 'Worthy Master . Scribe . . . Treasurer . . Senior Page . Junior Page . . Tyler . . . . Historian . . Immediate Past Grand Master CHAPTER ROLL L. R. Mesigh B. R. Miller R. T. Moore D. 1. Patzman K. Ramage J. M. Reavley W. E. Sanders R. K. West E. D. Westbrook S. T. Wilson PLEDGES L. E. Anderson R. W. Baker K. T. Burke R. O. Beauchamp i I I I I I I I I I . G. W. MoCoLLUM L. G. MCCONNELL . K. RAMAGE . K. RAMAGE . D. B. LENKERD L. R. MEs1oH . C. H. BURGESS, JR. J. M. REAVLEY . Roiso. W. PRIES G. S. Cornwell E. P. Cressler A. E. Fulton H. D. Holmes C. B. Hadley J. L. Irby . L. R. Johnson J. A. Langston L. R. Lyon C. W. Maness J. P. Norwood A. L. Mclnturff L. L. McKinley W. M. Ream R. E. Wilson 1541 lilllll . l.lllllllIlllllllllllIIIll DELTA SIGMA DELTA Anderson, Baker, Burgess, Carter, Carson, Closson, Cressler Eiffert, Elsel, Fulton, Hodge, Holmes, Irby, Johnson Klassen, Langston, Lenkerd, McCollum, McConnell, Mclnturff, McKinley Maness, Mathews, Mesigh, Moore, Patzman, Ramage, Ream Reavley, Sanders, Fries, West, Westbrook, R. E. Wilson, S. T. Wilson HISTORY OF NU CHAPTER Nu chapter of Delta Sigma Delta was installed March 15, 1898. Delta Sigma Delta was the first dental fraternity to have a chapter in the Kansas City school. It was about this time that the Western Dental College was founded and soon after the founding of the new school another chapter of Delta Sigma Delta was installed there. Upon the merging of the two schools the two chapters merged to form what is now Nu Chapter. IlllallllllllllllllllllllllllllllllI l55l lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIll XI PSI PI-II Founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan, in l889 Chi Chapter installed February ll, l908 Publication-Xi Psi Quarterly. Flower-American Beauty Rose Colors-Lavender and Cream. OFFICERS l932:33 1933-34 E. E. ROUGHTON . . President . . B. B. HAMILTON H. E. SCHUMAN . Vice-Presidenr . . . M. D. PEARCE B. DLNESS . . . Secretary . . M. H. THoRNBURGH W. R. KENDALL . . . Treasurer . . . E. F. CAVIN M. H. T HoRNBURoH . Chief Herald . . J. B. CALDWELL M. F. SULLIVAN . . Editor . W. A. BURKE E. F. CAVIN .... Sentinel .... W. J. ROSE . Deputy Supreme President . DR. G. W. HII LIAS CHAPTER ROLL ACTIVES B. Olness L. L. White , R. V. Alquist J. K. Attwood E. Beckley, Jr. J. V. Benton W. A. Burke A. N. Carr J. B. Caldwell E. F. Cavin C. M. Chapman R. C. Doll M. P. Franz P. R. Grabske B. B. Hamilton W. R. Kendall J. T. Levi L. R. McComb lllllllllllll G. A. Crmiston M. D. Pearce G. Ratcliff W. A. Reitz W. D. Rookstool W. J. Rose J. W. Scherzinger H. E. Schuman J. H. Spece J. Stageman M. F. Sullivan L. E. Tennis M. H. Thornburgh B. W. Vincent W. A. Watkins S. F. Webster C. H. Weaver J. M. Williams R. W. Wilson PLEDGES J. H. Allen M. T. Curran B. W. Dunn J. N. Glass G. E. Leslie F. L. Rookstool V. C. Holdreith G. C. Knight N. F. Volker F. C. Gard J. F. Burket W. B. McAdoW U. R. Peters i561 XI PSI Pl-II ' CHI CHAPTER HISTORY Chi Chapter Was installed at the Western Dental College on February ll, 1908. Dr. H. B. Pinney of Chicago, lll., being the installing officer. With the union of the two schools, Kansas City College and Western Dental College, Chi Chapter be- came Chi Chapter of the Kansas City-Western Dental College. MOTHER MCCURDY lll'lllllIll!lllllIlIlllllllfllllllI l57l CHAPTER ROLL uuvllllnunlunlillllvlllllllll'll PSI OMEGA 19231 532 21 hifi? gligv My Q3QViV.,j 'J 'J six DJ 'J Founded in Baltimore, Maryland, 1892. . Phi Rho Chapter is the united Delta Rho and Delta Phi Chapters of l92O. Publication-The Frater. Colors-Blue and White. 1932-33 T. E. PURCELL, JR. FRED RICHARDSON M. H. MoRRow . R. B. BARCLAY K. T. SHEPARD C. M. FARBER . OFFICERS Grand Master Junior Grand Master . Secretary . . Treasurer . . Editor . Chief Inquisitor Deputy Councilor 1933-34 M. H. MORROW FRANK KLEE L. H. LocKER RICHARD WRIGHT DAVID WATKINS . WALTER BELL JOHN RICHMOND ACTIVES W. H. Bell R. B. Barclay G. M. Dean W. B. Ford C. N. Hall F. A. Hawk F. E. Klee L. H. Locker R. S. McNally M. H. Morrow T. E. Purcell, Jr F. H. Richardson G. W. Renken 0 C. D. Watkins R. C. Wright PLEDGES J. E. Hunter D. E. Kerr C. J. Alexander W. G. Scoflin H. E. Linschied L. F. Holle G. S. Robb A. O. McGowan O . E. Martin M. E. Woodburn W. K. Baker lllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllIllI Illlllllllll PSI GMEGA z Q 4 'A V '-E P, NA ,frm Alexander, Barclay, Bell, Dean, Ford, Guilliams, Hall C Holle, Hawk, Hunter, Kennedy, Renken, Kerr, Klee P Lee, Linschied, Locker, McGowan, Morrow, Purcell, Richardson - Richmond, Robb, Scoflin, Watkins, Woodburn, R. C. Wright, Wright PI-ll Rl-IG CHAPTER I-IISTQRV Delta Rho Chapter of Psi Omega was installed in the Kansas City Dental College in l9lO. Dr. Poppen was the first Grand Nlasterfand he is still active in the Phi Rho Chapter. In 19412 the Delta Phi chapter of Psi Omega was installed in the Western Dental College, and in 1919 upon the merger of the two schools these two chapters united to form the present Phi Rho Chapter, l59l , Illllllllllllllllllllll O llllllllllllllllllllllrl lllllllll O 1 ALP!-IA QMEGA I ' 4 .I in . 5 1 4,1 5 1 NQX 'inn 1 ' L: 0 .gf ., . "1 .Pl . ,ae .121 :rir-ye ' , A -TIM' Founded in Maryland in 1907 Alpha lota Installed in December, l93l 31 Active Chapters Publication-The Alpha Omegan 14 Alumni Chapters Colors-Gold and Black ' Flower-Black-Eyed Susan 3 OFFICERS 1932-33 1933-34 J. BUCKMAN . . Chancellor . . A. D. FRIEDMAN H. G. PoLLAc:K . . Vice-Chancellor . . W. SIEGELBAUM M. L. BARTH . . Scribe . . S. M. FASBINDER W. SIEGELBAUM . Quaester . S. RosENPELD S. M. FASBINDER . . Historian . . B. SHERMAN B. SENNER . . Macer W. H. LEBow1Tz A. L. KUSHNER . Praeror . L. A. BLENDEN CHAPTER ROLL M. L. Barth J. Buckman S. M. Fasbinder W. H. Lebowitz A. D. Friedman G. Millstien L. Oken 'ii' 1 an H. Cm. Pollack S. Rosenfeld B. Senner B. Sherman W. Siegelbaum S. Weinshelbaum L. Zaslow llllllllllllllllll-lll'lllI l60l Ill'Illlllll!IllllIlIllllilllllllllI 'llllllllllllllllblllllllllIll. I ALPHA QIVIEGA II I II II I NI II lI II I I I i I I I I I I 'I Barth, Buckman, Friedman, Lebowitz, Pollock, Oken, Millstien Rosenfeld, Senner. Sherman, Siegelbaum, Fasbinder, Weinshelbaum, Zaslow 3 I ALPI-IA ICDTA CI-IAPTEI2 Q Alpha Iota Chapter of the Kansas City Western College Was installed the afternoon of April 10, 1932, at the Hotel President. Drs. Grasby and Rosen of St. Louis being the installing oilicers. - The Alpha Omega fraternity is realizing national strength with increasing I rapidity. Last September the Alpha Zeta Gamma amalgamated in Alpha Cmega. I At present there are 34 active undergraduate and 19 alumni chapters dis- I tributed throughout the United States and Canada. I I I I ' I I I I I II I I Q I I I I I I II I I- I :I II "I ,I I II I II I I III "I ,. I I I II Ifilj II: I I I I I I I ullllsunnaalllalunslnllllulall TRDWEI. Dr. Allhouse, Dr. Calmes, Dr. Campbell, Dr. Carr, Chapman, Clark, Cooledge Coggins, Dr. Davidson, Farber, Dr. Fahringer, Franz, Grove, Guilliams Hall, Hauetter, Dr. Huntington, Maness, Pearce, Dr. Porter, Reed Dr. Rinehart, Wagner, Dr. White, Schuman, Craig, Irwin, Dr. Hillias M. D. PEARCE ....... Senior Master R. L. CLARK . . . . Junior Master RUSSELL COOLEDGE .... Secretary-Treasurer The Trowel Fraternity is the result of a merger with the Cabeltow Fraternity, which was instituted at the Kansas City Dental College, April 16th, 1916, after a series of negotiations and investigations extending over a period of some three years. The purpose of the Cabletow Fraternity was to promote the benefits to be gained by having a dental organization composed entirely of Master Masons. The Fraternity gained strength and prospered until the World War started: then feeling that it was its patriotic duty, the fraternity voted to discontinue all work, and a number of the members enlisted in the war. On January lst, 1920, only two of the original members remained. These two, with the aid of the alumni, revived the organization under whose leader- ship the membership was greatly increased. Chapters in other schools were installed. In 1925 the Cabletow saw the necessity and advantage in having a national organization, so negotiations were started and completed early in 1925, and for four years were very successful. However, in 1928-'29 there were very few Masons enrolled in school so the chapter again became dormant. Effort was made to revive the organization in 1931, the result being a very llivfe, active and sincere chapter that has the appearance of being larger than ever e ore. lllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllIllI 1621 l."l'lll""lllllllllllllllllll INTERFRATERIXIITV CCDUNCII. F ,lif fs iff 4 AWA Dr. G. VV. Hillias, Dr. John Richmond, Dr. Louis M. James, M. H. Morrow Dr. Roy James Rinehart, E. E. Roughton, R. W. Fries STUDENT CQUNCII. Chapman, Levi, Baker, Perry, Irwin, Morrow Patzman, Westbrook, Watkins, Kerr, Olness IllllllllllllllilllllIlllllllllIIII E631 The YVilliam Rockhill Nelson Gallery of Art WINTER SCENE 66666666 ACH ITIES 111 '11 I 1 1 1 1 1 11 .1 1 1 1 1 1 11 111 1 111 i11 1111 1 1.11 1 1 111111 1 1 1 1 111 1 1 1111 11 1' 111111 11 1111 111111 11 1 11111-1'1 11111 11111 A 111111 ' 1 111 11? 1 ' 1 111111 1 11111111111 11111111111 1 11 1111111 11,1 11 1 1 1 11 :11'1 111,111 1 1 11 11 1'11111 1 11 11111 1 1.1, ,- 1111111 1 1 .1111 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 111111111 111-1111 111 1111 1 1 1111111 111111 1 111 11111 1 1l 111 1 1 1 11111111 1 11111 1 1111111111111 1 111 111 1 1 11 11111 1 1 11 11-111W 11lI1:111111 1 1 ,1, '111 1 1 '1111 1 1 1 111111 11 111111 1 11111 11 11M 11111111111 1 11 1 11 .1111' 1111111 1 1 111111 1 111 11 111 1111 1 1 1 111111111 1 1 1 1 1111 1 1 11111 1 11111 1 1 1 1 1 1111 1 .111 1 1 1 111 1 1 1111 ' 1 111 1 1 1 .11 1 11 1 N mx 30 mc is x N g4 g3 Y Q 1 ,xiyf X Z 1 S iWfWWfffWfffffff H mu xxxwxkwkxkxw GLEE CLUB my w CELEE CLUB Carson. Ramage, Alquist, Sims, Hadley, Blair , McNally, Ciraham, Anderson, Berkowitz, Thornburgh ln past years the Cilee Club has shared its position in school activities with the Basketball Team, Band and Crchestra, but existing conditions made it impossible for these to carry on, leaving the Glee Club the only outside activity. The Glee Club this year passed its seventh year under the direction of Dr. Davidson. He has willingly given his time and ability to our club and to him we give full credit for our outstanding success. This has been the most successful year ever experienced by the Glee Club. The public has been kind, demanding our programs in far more places than we were able to accept, and each week we were forced to decline invitations from various organizations in the city. ln ac- cepting engagements we limited our services to audiences of more than four hundred and ap- pearances were made in the colleges surrounding Kansas City as well as in the larger high schools within the city. From each we received a very generous acceptance. Broadcasting was accepted only from the larger stations. Our greatest achievement for the year is a large silver trophy awarded by the Missouri Federation of Music for first place in a state wide contest for male choruses. This is an award seldom obtained and words' cannot ex- press our joy in receiving this recognition. We are deeply indebted to Miss Wanda Corti for her splendid accompaniment and to the Wurlitzer Music Co. for furnishing us a studio in which to rehearse. While several valuable members will be lost by graduation we have an abundance of able - voices to carry on and uphold the honor and Miss CORTI reputation of the Glee Club. IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII H381 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I O lllllllllllllllllllgpg GLEE CLUB I I I I I I I I I I O Patzman, Williams, Woodburn, Weaver, Olness, Moore Leslie, Anderson, Varnes, Tennis, Nin First Tenors Second Tenors J. Williams C. H. Weaver L. E. Anderson D. C. Anderson W. B. Simms D. I. Patzman M. E. Woodburn L. L. Nin H. S. Varnes Bass gf gfnfiqulst Barztone R. Berkowitz B. W. Dunn W. N. Graham L. E. Tennis C. B. Hadley R. S. McNally C. E. Leslie J. E. Carson F. P. Blair M. H. Thornburgh DR. DAVIDSON The silver trophy Won by the Cilee Club for iirst place in a state Wide con- test for male choruses sponored by the Missouri Federation of M u s i C, Marsh l3, 1933. lllianeiinuiiuniinnilulllaullillniI LG91 ,41.JtL.xL.1uuu.1uQuu1.u,1uuuC4ix. 3 wALJLL3ut.1uu1.u.,Juuux JUL Q QUARTET Dec Dec Jan .Ian Feb Feb Feb Alquist, Thornburgh, Weaver, Anderson ENGAGEMENTS FOR THE PAST SEASON 1932 1932 1933 1933 1933 1933 1933 Calvary Baptist Church, Leavenworth, Kansas. -Country Club Christian Church. Independence Avenue Methodist Church. --Parkville College, Parkville, Missouri. Helping Hand Institute. United Brethren Church, Kansas City, Kansas. -William Jewell College, Liberty, Missouri. Feb. 10, 1933-Optimist Club. Feb. 19, 1933-Grand Avenue Temple. Feb. 28, 1933-WDAF Broadcasting Station. Feb. 28, 1933-Linwood Christian Church. Mar. 3, 1933-Southwest High School. Mar 12, 1933-WOQ Broadcasting Station Mar. 13, 1933-State Contest for Male Chorus, A Sedalia, Mo. Apr. 2, 1933-Linwood Methodist Church. , Apr L. E. ANDERSON Soloist Apr 4 Y 9, 1933- Men's Bible Class, Ivanhoe Temple 24, 1933-Kansas City Teachers College. 4'3ZYfY1f"B"iY1Y'TY'iY"lY'TFilC1T' 1701 nsllllanunlanlelllunuluglaglligl TRICD i The Quartette and Trio have both been a valuable aid to the Glee Club and have more than received their ' share of applause at all of the engagements. They will be T remembered for their splen- did performances before the ' Optimist Club. Thornburgh, Simms Patzman Leslie Anderson, With his lyric tenor voice, has done much to maintain the high quality of the Work done by the Cilee Club. His singing of "Ah Moon of My Delight" and "Ra.cquel" Will always be remembered. Ray Alquist has made the Glee Club a strong president. His executive ability has helped it over many difficulties and has made this organization the best of its kind thus far. We are looking forward to even greater accom- plishments neXt year. R. V. ALQUIST President V711 Y F Wham! AJKAI-AJkAL,A1-,ilk I I I s l I THE 1933 BUS!-IW!-IACKER We have tried to present to you a book that Will fulfill the trust placed in us, and We hopethat you are not disappointed. We thank Dr. Rinehart for his splendid advice, and the entire student body for their fine co- operation. B. RAY MILLER B, RAY MILLER . . . Edizor DR. ROY J. RINEHART . Faculty Advisor KENNETH RAMAGE Assistant Editor DR. ROY J. RINEHART KENNETH RAMAGE 'WAWAYEYWTAUAW' i721 lllllllllllllllllllblllIlllllIll THE 1933 BUSHWI-IACKEI2 It has been our oflice to present a book that will meet with your expectations, and we have Worked diligently toward this end. We hope We have succeeded. W. RICHARD KENDALL W. RICHARD KENDALL Business Manager MINPORD LovETT . . Aduez-rising Manager WALTER H. BELL Assistant Business Manager I if ' y p 0 L L MINPORD LOVETT WALTER H. BELL llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllI 1 i731 fl? i 4 fx Q ll 0 ,H.MvUvLLBW0.0.U.B,EkMwB.MJU.,BD t 'I' fl fl? J , H fl A. W Q i ii The All-School Dance W Each year, at the beginning of the school term, this dance is sponsored by our Dean and the Faculty members as a Welcome to the new students and to 1 welcome the return of the entire student body after vacation. 0 I -I 'wnfonmf'w'tr'1rn'1r'1Jr' y 1, 1. ' 1. .ii i E741 Delta Sigma Delta Dance Xi Psi Phi-Foundefs'Day Banquet 0 llllllllllllllllIlllllflllIllI i751 FRATERNITV DANCES JLJ1.lL.ILJl.A1,ILAlv.4l. 0 The Psi Omega Party Inter-Fraternity Dance V761 Q A VN QL ,mx xl" !'iuvi5'fh M, K tix 1 K., Ni' v 8 rs , . fx YW' ya, QC, 'Y Q- ,-.V U" iw mn . X . ., A fx J SQZJS.. , OH R NVQ Lk L X LAX llrwhen con "Yi Il prmmk xaiwggg I ,AVI my a 2' fzif 1 x 'U'9E,m,9H " M1333 W' WSW" q-. a115fV.N 11 rf W A rf 'fix A ' n,qf':fL"-W W 'J Yfiztw' SW' ,i , Sf" egwfv 1 - N V, Z, ,f sn ,V ., 5355 wx 5 x , ww, , ' WP if X- ' 7 " 2 M A wif! ' ,f 1 If Egvxxf LH. 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S gf 1 X Mx X I Q 'N K X Q jf X41 1 , l J f " -ff 3 1 45 x 4 4 nr N E fn 1 f x W 4 f f Q Wil ., YA f RQ ,QNX 1 I 2 ,. ,,,4s,'5 '-fp xx Jim .x 'f 'ff' 'QM K f f , ,X D 2 0 g X, , 1 L NS? , 1 x ! x f ff' 4' , 2 V 'MSW V 1 1 3 I 1 1 f x 4 , .,: Tw f,w',43vY V X' mfff xa ' 5 N2 -f ' ,Q - . 'i hm -WGA-nf xv- x " vw' R, , QW Q ,134 ,f gg? -5 2g, f ly, ,al " x '-X, , 1 'pyg .- gh , , V,,, , 5, nag 'Q 'Y Ka ,R 4 'K W X' -T, 2- ' W9 .. If 83,53 4 3 X, . Q' Tflill i . , ,, , - - ' 2' ' -' 'xi' Z , fefi-:p-i.,g:Q.fmm.: 6-,M-2.4 al ' 1.11 V' Q, X fi X fZajfZ'N+e,'f 25: 1, ' ,,, f . X- ,WA ., In 5-5 ,.L,, Q Q,, " 1' -N sig ., ' QQ'fxk,f' x 5 I I gf, . - .fl N..yy,,4' www f ,.,,, MM-HA L ' xy? W I 2 yy M, 3, . 59274 TIG ,M IFN! L I AD, . 2931153 Y You .iw S 1 , fha! when vo 10 Very IQIMA You Cr ' r U 1 a ,1 Q59 ,Q . To 113 M dfvunci Eovivalfpmj 'U out . A 4 d '91 Just an Echo of the f'ValIy"rine Day Illllllllllllll ?"bb?lg, If Went all V771 Bird's-Eye View of Kansas City's Business District R YANKEM5 5wl'lQ TLETH Puu.eo FREE WITH EACH X I f , of one OF X., FEATURES x ,XQYY1 ' '1 1 1 1 1 1 I I 1 ,X L 11 1U 111 1 1 Q 1 1 11 1 Wfl' I 1.31 1 ?I11 A1111 1 1 1 1. 1, 1 1 ,151 M1 1 111 i1 1. 1 1 1'!11,i111 : 1 11 131111 "" !'11 13 !11 11' .111 1 .1 1 ' 111 1111111 112 111,11 1 1 Wfli 1' 1 1 3' 11151. A 1 A1111-1 111111 1 1' 1511111 1 I' W 1 I , 1 1 1 Q ' 1 1,15 51N 3 1 W1 5111 111l!11i1111 1 11 1311111 1 1 11 U1 1 111 1 ,11111 1 ! '1111:11 ' ' 1 1 111 -1 11111 ' .111 1 1 i 1 151131 1 "1 11113 ' Q 1 111' 1 .1 ! ' 1 1 '1 11 5111111 W X W 1 1411111 1 1 1111111 F 1'11l'11 ' W 1 1111111 1 1 1111111 1 'MW W 1l N 1 111 111 ' 1 5111'N1 1 , ' '111 ' 1'1 111111 1 1-111 111 . NIHEHN1' QI1141 1I 1115 1 M 1 3 11 111121711 1 , 1121111311 1 371111111 1 ,VI 11 ' 111,-111 111 1 1"111 ENIN11' 1 1' 11111 11111111 Y In ' 1 15 1! 1 11. 1!! 11 1 1 . 11 11.1 1-1 1 3'1 1' N 1' I 1112 1 1 1 1 11' 1 El I 1 11 1 1 , E1 , F Q 1, 1 11 21 1 I 11 Y. 1 '1 11 11 1 11 ,ll,IL4L.llLJILJl1.41LJ1,Al. .ILAT-.IL.lLJk.I1,Us..!l.IL. 'iY'1Y"EY'iY1Y'fY'iY' L81J Af ffm Fi' ff?-,, L , - I , ,Y ,X U 1-71, - ,T --Lf 11 1,11 1:1 11 11 -1""11 V517 ff ,JT-, ' 1 N18 'l ' 0 xS!!1U1xs,-al'1Q1"N-,!4rQw-.15Ui-..Jr,'F'N..J11J2K.,f51Q9'5.J JJ1 +.,.-fdrkff' 11115 '1,J!55-1' X-,f 'wxxzffuf U1-,2L11s4f1J1 l47 x-441' 'hfffhfi-f'1Q'1 rl 1 1 4 '1 fixf' bfmx' Q 'ff X-F1 21-1 -uf :?1.1-'CV11i1,,1:v1,-H1T,,:- 1'-,, 11- ' 4:1 ,- 5512- e1 -2. ' kt- it Qi fl fra - 4:f41'r1:Q1 fr .:.,f.f1-111,:.NK1-f 11A pax A, ,Q : fx 11' -:1-1 .1-.,-- . -A 1 .1 . r - . -4 , ,-, .1 1521 1511 11'11 f'11rff1F11':111 11 111-1 1a1'f'1:1f 111 W' 111' 1U f Jw 'UNY 'if' 11 1 T12 311 xr? Q31'1'Aw1L u"' ' 1 "N1"' m W' '11 ' "" H1' WTF' 111 1- 1,. 4 11 1.1 1 1 1 1 , 111 1 L 1 1 ,1 1 1' 1 1 W, 11' 111 1 .1 I .L - - -..-:L - --l,...,--- , Y- , -:I-YJ.. ,-:g,--- 7- f...' - -S-L7 -1-., 714-1 1,'--',1-EQJA... JL,-, '1 'L 1 11 1 111 1 Y 1 1 L821 nlllrlriiliiralllrgl THEPXE IS No Ma ADVICE THAN THIS FUR GRADU T is generally agreed that only a small minority of the population avails itself of the services of the dental profession. However, it is a well known fact that people are becoming more and more dental-minded now that they are beginning to appreciate the great value of modern dental service to their health and happiness. Consider, then, what a wonderful opportunity is offered to you dental graduates who are beginning practice just as this demand for dental service is gaining momentum! By establishing yourselves in the right locations and equipping your offices with new Ritter equipment which will enable you to take full advantage of your skill and profes- sional knowledge, you will be pre- pared to meet this growing demand for high grade dental service. Let the Ritter Architectural De- partment help plan your office. Begin right. . .buy Ritter! Ritter Dental Manufacturing Company, Incor- porated, Rochester, New York. BUY R o '1Y'iY1Y'U'iY"fY"U I I I I I I ti 0 H95 as vo N 4-' U 1825! ..llluu1u aunalllnnuvll l 4 4 lllll l I 1 AiY'iY1Y'1IfjIiIY'U I3-ll O I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I Q A WISE CHCICE Select 'Yom Dental Dealer FIRST 40? Be sure his real interest is in your success, rather than in the sale of equipment. Be sure he is familiar with business and dental conditions throughout his territory. Be sure he is competent to help you locate to your best advantage, and to assist you in getting started properly. Hettinger's have equipped a majority of the offices in their terri- tories, and their experience, skill, and genuine desire to serve you are at your command. H Q TTJINGIER I . 4 l 4 MIN FORD LOVETT College Representative IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII E851 , 7 X QW fxvg 1 S S 'Q SQ f 4 SX 'Q' ff , sf! sip J as W 1 X fs , IN I , Iv rf' I ff' ff fxxxx ,f , 1 l Mn eslmenlaf p mimi Expense PPROACHING the purchase of equipment with the thought that it is merely a compulsory expense, to be minimized by buying as cheaply as possible, would be equivalent to bargaining for a lovvfpriced college course with the sole idea of saving money. Both the college course and the equipment are invest' ments, both should have capital value, both will return dividends in proportion to their quality and complete' ness. S. S. White Equipment is made and sold on this basis-on the premise that nothing can be too good as a dentist's investment. If he buy real estate, it should be good, if he buy bonds they should be sound, in any inf vestment he should look for permanency of value and adequate return-his equipment certainly should be a highfgrade investment. Furthermore, the oflice and the operatory are the dentist's daytime home-they should be conveniently f fp I ' and adequately equipped for his comfort and efficiency I ffl 37 l , and as an inspiration for his best effort. From the lf 1 5 Ll- patient's point of view the dental ofhce should be inf X t 4 ? viting and reassuringg it should proclaim upftofdate, i li, ffl Q X competent, and reliable service. p S. S. White Equipment lends itself to the perfection l A ' of these ideals. Qflice planning service furnished by the i V ft is p S. S. White Company and by the dealers who sell S. S. f P ' White Equipment, and the liberal terms of purchase K enable the dentist to make his investment in equipment ,rw-fx-.. h hl rf t d t . 'J ig y sa is ac ory in every consi era ion .I 4 W . 1 df CCLOPERATING WITH THE DENTAL PROEESSION SINCE 1844 18131 The p Pattison-McGrath Company 4 1 1 1 7 Walnut K ansas City, Missouri Dental Equipment Dental Supplies and XfRay Machines RUSSELL C. COOLEDGE WM. ZIMMERMAN C ll g R p tatives O I I I I I I I I I I I I I I FRENCH'S DENTAL PLASTERS THE STANDARD OF QUALITY I Made to Meet the Most Exacting Requirements -Q j- 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-live to thirty minutes. Used in Dentistry for Vulcanizing Work and wherever an eX- 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 Samuel H. French SI Company Plaster Manufacturers Since 1844 FOURTH AND CALLOWHILL STREETS PHILADELPHIA PENNSYLVANIA o IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I88I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I O I PRESCRIPTION DEPT. SODA EILUNCEE N DEPT :E . ,XI WW f'f ini", ' ff! ' 'W' f ,-...,.g,., , UML .,., H Q fl - ff LI Is 1 ' ff M Uk f gp V' 3 X , xx, X XL , Ti P TM wx-ff, 1' - f ex if? Q67 ' f ! ,E IN APPRECIATION OF YOUR PATRONAGE ff " f Q Q j"" 'ff f !' ' 'Viv 2 'I I Q WP If "" im. 4" I r if was 4 M, M' W A ,af BN WIQQ, I I 1, A', QM D "U 'WH I nwcolz. N.E.COR. Q 236cBen'rorL 106a'lT'OOSt Q -x 'U f fl' A I mfg ' A21-Eff. I ww if 'gf' LF E1 ' 7 "' l ' , 'I Q, 1 A H1 , . , .Z 'f ff 'T' ' ' I L I, "' ZR E If 5 -J Mm WHERE THE lg STUDENTS MEET T ,M fm Wi I 97"-:'f'f T mm, ' Zi' ' ' " ' 'I W 'W" 51 I 1 W T' "" Y- W U 0 .71 , Exwynx fy Z' lug: W, ffl J I .Wi i17"WfiK ,7.:i?W 1fUU0-W ff: fwf f I 'lit I -I -X' -'ZWWIHIPQW ll l'4b-'AFM ff'f""7'7" Muml' 'C,"'J5'7 fix I if-Z-P AIfgiII - fl J' l lm M QQ J ,eye TOILET ARTICLES an SUNDRIES I MAGAZINES 'N-DENTAL ECMEDICALEQO ' IIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllI E891 llllllll llaullunllllllunlll Gcwvnents that t add to your peofsonalzty 205 325 TT"'T' We Invite Comparison f PGRTER PRGFESSIGNAL GARMENT COMPANY Harrison 6929 319 West 9th St. Kansas City, Mo all nu ulunnlnlulllallunlulll l90l CLASS ROOM OOSSIP I Professor Davidson-See here, Lenkard, how many more times will I have to Warn you about sleeping in class? Don Lenkard-I don't know, Doctor. how many more lectures are there? Dale Rookstool-Did you hear about my patient dropping her dentures while she was playing tennis? Sandford-No, did she lose the set? Olness-Say, John, have you read the Microbe Hunter? Scherzinger-Naw, I don't read those sportsman magazines, Inman to Watkins-Is Albie getting very old? I Watkins-Just a little, his head is just beginning to push through. Bell-Too bad the Orbicularis Oris isn't a muscle of mastication. Burgess-Why so? Bell-Because I said it was on my head and neck exam. I "AMONG US INTELLECTUALS" Webster defines the Word "dentifrice" as a cleanser of teeth. If the dentifrice you are prescribing is a safe and stimulating cleanser, you are ethically fulfilling your patients' dentifrice needs. Pycope Tooth Powder, composed of Sodium Chloride, Sodium Bicarbonate, and Sodium Perborate, plus flavoring oils, has been accepted by the American Dental Association as a dentifrice. n We extend our best wishes for a successful and prosperous dental practice to each member of the Class of 1933 I Pycope Incorporated JOPLIN, Mo. 0 IllaununnnunnannrnnnrulllllllnlullI l91l llllllllllllIlllbllllllllllll Refiners and Smelters Manufacturers of Dental Gold ggi- KRAUSE GQLD REI-11 ERY - - 928 Main Street-Box 948 Kansas City, Missouri It is good sound professional and business sense to start your dental career knowing that you have not wasted any of your time or money on equipment ot doubtliul practice-building value. The dental cabi- net too, should have your most careful con- sideration, and for many good professional reasons, should be the best you can attord. Ot course--it should be an American Dental Cabinet, as 805 ot all dental cabinets in use are American Dental Cabinets. Can 48,000 dentists be wrong? O I I I I I -I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I Protect Your Eyes With Sufficient and Correct I Lighting It is virtually impossible to have too much light-but it is easy to have too much glare. Guard against shadow and glare when read- ing or studying. 60 and 100-Watt Mazda Lamps are Renewable Free for Residential Use Kansas City Power SL Light Co. Baltimore at Fourteenth Street Grand 0060 Senior-Walking down town? Ereshman-Practically. Senior-W'hat do you mean practically? Freshman-I'm going down in Bill Zimmerman's Eord. Diogenes lost his lantern While visiting here sometime ago. I-Ie found it later, though, as a Senior was using it for an alcohol lamp. 38 YEARS This Company has had an unbroken record of EXCELLENCE in the field of Life Insurance for thirty-eight years. KANSAS CITY LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY 3520 Broadway KANSAS CITY, MISSGURI IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I93I 'I lllllllllllllllllllllllllllIll O A CDX Dental X-Ray Unit-you will need one in your new office Leaders in the dental pro- fession have their own X-ray units. They find that making their own radiographs enables them to spend their time more profitably and speeds their work with greater efficiency and accuracy. The fact that many of leaders have chosen the CDX ,- Dental X-ray Unit evidences its superiority. i The CDX Dental X-ray Unit hangssuspended from the wall. It is IOOCZQ electrically safe. You and your patient can touch the CDX while in opera- tion without any danger of shock. And owning a CDX is not an expense. Our liberal monthly payment plan will enable you to pay each monthly installment from the revenues derived and still have a profit. In starting out you cannot aHord to be with- out this important tool of your profession. Write for full information. Dental Department GENEEAE Q ELECTRIC XJRAY CURPOJRATIION 2012 Jackson Boulevard Chicago, Ill., U. S. A. these FORMERLY vlc'roR QQ x-RAY CORPORATION HEARD AT THE ALUMNI MEETING p Dr. Campbell-What's the idea of the roped-off space? Bright Senior-They are roping us in. Dr. Campbell-They D did that when they sent you the catalogue. -11 Dr. Rinehart to some Alumni- Do you boys Want to see a snake 20 feet long? An Alumnus-What have you got to drink? . Q for all Hygienic and Antiseptic Uses o ge X 4 o ee 9+ 4"'oewP 4 The Dental Profession have for more than a score of years given SODIPHENE the highest ' recognition and recommendation. In general practice and exodontia SODIPHEN E serves as a safe and valuable antiseptic-soothing, heal- ing as well as germicidal. Manufactured and Distributed by THE SGDIPHENE CG. KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI i941 SUPER FINISH COVERS POR SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES Charno Bindery Co. A Kansas City Institution 716 Delaware Victor 9674 DUNLAP LAUNDRY Best Laundry Service Possible 27 years' service Compliments of the DENTAL BARBER sHoP "CAL" AND "SLIM" lllllltllillll STERILIZERS CAST IN BRONZE "Full-Automatic" Regulation Never such sterilizer value! The Castle boiler is now CAST IN BRONZE. All sheet metal, which is likely to warp and buckle from heat, is eliminated. No solder. And, "Full-Automaticl' Regulation which means two things: 1. Low water cut-off. 2. Automatic turn- ing of the current up or down to maintain safe boiling temperature. Runs itself . . . no 3-heat switch to remember and fuss with. CAST IN BRONZE "Full-Auto- maticv sterilizers available on new and attractive models. Buy Quality -Buy Castle-the 49 year favorite with men who know. Wilmot Castle Co., Rochester, Y. CASTLE P lllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllI l95l W 0 I . ' I I I l I I I I I I I I I I I I ' 'L s 1 0 1 I n l 1 I I 1 'iY'W1Y"U'1y'1YTI'1Y1I ' l9Gl l'l'll'l'l"llllllllllllllllllll "If you have not seen the new Moyer Proportioner for saving mercury and alloy: also their new Wax Bur: you are not up to the times in the dental world, S-ee your dealer immediately about these new products," RADOF F AND SURE SHINE The most convenient and best finish- ing and polishing outfit for all prosthetic work: Metals, Vulcanite, Condensite or Celluloid Ask your dealer Qfg 4? J. BIRD MOYER CO. Mfmufdffuffd by CHEMISTS AND METALLURGISTS A PHILADELPHIA, PA. SPECIALTIES COMPANY AURORA, ILLINOIS Watkins: Lenkard is an athletic opposite. Vincent: What do you mean, an athletic opposite. Vv'atkins: Well, an athlete has big shoulders that taper down to almost noth- ing, but Lenkard has big feet that taper up to almost nothing. lt's easy enough to be happy when everything goes wrong, But the man worth while, is th-e man that can smile When his four upper incisors are gone. Compliments of John C. Warnock, Jr. INSURANCE Malpractice-Life-Auto-Fire-Accident HA. 3461 700 Title 25 Trust IlunIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIullluullnuunuI l97l Q I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I O GGLLINS E99 MGCKLER Dental Technicians , 418 Professional Bldg., Kansas City, Mo. Vic. 9446 Competing With the Best Alhigh class, dependable service to the profession. Specializing in Cast Removables, Cast Gold Bases, and a complete Denture Service. Any technic, and material desired. Co-operation and consultation on any of your mechanical problems. I Round Watch Crystals lOc Fancy Watch Crystals 25c EYES EXAMINED R, E, WEAVER GLASSES PROPERLY FITTED JEWELER 12th and Troost BY Watch XVork-Swiss or American DR' CROWE Jewelry Repairing Gifts That Last Mr. Dillon Cholding a piece of Freshmen Technicj 1 What is this? Freshman: You guess first. Egg? IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIII L98l 'IlllllllllllllllbIllllllll1 I ' This book is bound in a Molloy Made cover, for which there is no substitute or equivalent. Molloy Made covers, produced by the oldest organization in the cover field, are today., as always, the standard of excellence. Your book bound in a Molloy Made cover will give the linest obtainable. Write for information and prices to- THE DAVID MOLLGY PLANT 2857 North Western Avenue Chicago, Illinois Friendship? perfect gift "Your Photograph" CORNISH 86 BAKER STUDIOS 8th Floor Shukert Building HGLDING THE MIRROR UP T0 NATURE Your patient would as soon have you use bright green rubber for the gum shade on his plate as to use a pink that Was off color. Your plates must be as near Nature as possible-which means you must use a superior rubber. Eugene Doherty's New Improved Pink Rubbers in light and medium light shades, fully answer every possible requirement in the making of gum shades for plates. Not only do they make the most natural plates, but they are tough and durable to a remarkable degree. Eugene Doherty Rubber Works, Inc. 110-112 Kent Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y., U. S. A. Address all correspondence to Dept. C. 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Suggestions in the University of Missouri at Kansas City School of Dentistry - Bushwacker Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) collection:

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

1931

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

University of Missouri at Kansas City School of Dentistry - Bushwacker Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

1936

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