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

 - Class of 1939

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University of Missouri at Kansas City School of Dentistry - Bushwacker Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1939 Edition, University of Missouri at Kansas City School of Dentistry - Bushwacker Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1939 Edition, University of Missouri at Kansas City School of Dentistry - Bushwacker Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1939 Edition, University of Missouri at Kansas City School of Dentistry - Bushwacker Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1939 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 - 130 of the 1939 volume:

1215544444555 40144413564 1959 I Kaneas City-Western Dental College. The Bushwhacker MID-CONTINENT PUBLIC LIBRARY Midwest Genealogy Center 3440 S. Lee's Summil Rd. Independence, MO 64055 -'-- - --v-- ---Q.-V...-1...-,..-.,.e-r - rv.-.v-rw,-..v -- ' a I A ....... m . Q L -' 5,-r , L. w Jw. v' Iii-ff' " rf -. , ' 1 "" ' "" ' A L 5' 'vue mnghu 1 VNS W 3YM'W1 R 'X , .....,-.ff- , La-11' "a"'.- ' ' ' I I Copyright 1939 R. N. Chambers, Editor R. K. Bridwell, Business Manager I 1 41 Q f f' w., I, T if N ? 7 i?l?'i'ifFu ,. -1if,'IQfE.,L."fG 5' AT KAHEQS Ci? , Wf5Ef3f'2iQEJEi?2 MID-CONTINENT PUBLIC LIBRARY Midwest Genealogy Center I MID-CONTINENT 3440 s. Lee's Summit Rd. C PUBUC '-'BRARY MO III III III III II IIIIII IIII IH III IIII III IIH IIIIIII 3 0000 1 3042298 7 PATIEii We humbly dedicate this book to our patients, whom we are continually striving to serve more humanely and successfully in one ot the most difficult of sciences and laborious of arts . . 4 W .. -E the den r rofession X y i jhe future belongs to those wg, v ' 1 1 most for suffering humanity. it -Qasteur l lllllllllllllllll ' i f W' t i l-l ln the 1939 Bushwhacker the staff has endeavored to produce an entertaining, informal record ot this school year. It has been our desire to include, either pictorially or verbally, all events important or humor- ous.We have tried to make these pages interesting and alive and we hope that they will be effective in recalling poignant memories ot A t is lll l ll our college and our college days. 'W , Wwwwfwufw W ,,ff ,,,,, M MM ,,M,,,,4.,mvwM0 ,ff fWfffffo'rWA?rff"Wf V , ., ffffmwfwfaw ,ywmwwwfw LWW,,..,..,,Mww-v ,Hn w-f-whrfrf-fVl4v9VM1 g,,.,,,,,,,s,WW,.,,. , ,,,,,,,.Ws-M. l iored i this either mor- sting we in , -.fm ., ,A,,M.,..9..NwW.w...-..f,..w... ' ,.V,,-nL M- f , " -r-'Aw 1 1:.'!"m, ' ' f, , I 1-wg,-f-nfl M, E ,,' A ,K + . , ,A , ,,, fl "'i'f':- 59555 R' 1.12: if H ' X 4 3 Ag. :Nav .f..'3'1, -L 1 5 ,,'1ii52. AF. Qi' 1 A Z ,lv 4- . Q ' .3 ' ' .' 'f' '-3 , K-M., f ,. fwiiiq, H ,- 1:3 gg., 4. x l.f'g2.,5':Aff :KAW , 1- .e-'ggi LW?,v,1':. ,.vr'if:i4 f ff 'ww . 1-.f2'5"ie- f ' ' 'fel Q 'r,yitA1?'- . ,Z . V ' 2 i Y' -Swv' -f?.'ffia- 255-2' u 3"ff.w.,.:wib 4 Q HV Q ' 1 Nfmz fx-4 sw .Af -zkvqau.-:gf 5 . s . --f.:-mg -M ','.1fQw,4-,L f 5 by f 1' ' 'TT Ml if, ' ' ' QL 1 4A3vW?5'i3i?fk A53 fl J. , W: f j 'D' " - A, V f,il4g4r,, 4 ' Q -h3:'ljaf" :wi ' 'V W1 gf 1 .. f., 1g.,., ., Lv " " 1 ?faWfa .uw if,--,f 5. Y x,..v. ,,K, .M 79.3, f .VY f Y - ', ' A X , ' gi 'Egg I A ' . X wwf . ' I v l V4 M TI L i ,xl 1 Q .1 5 ' -., E A nv N " Q , 1.-1. , ' fy A 'f sw' uffwf gy- f - ' . ' qnbignfrl-I,...:H 'V ' ' " ' 7 A 'puff' 3'-- "-L .-+Q,JLx5..J ' ,c,,,,,.,, ...qv- .4 ,-, www.,- . 'NYE W it .- f-L3 H gl ,fm 7 ' ' f . . , ' + 'f !-4.29 , H31 I . li 1 fx 4 f 7 -, H ww M. A A f I wffvl-fff'wr X fjfvfifffff w 1 f, ff .QQ iff' fy ' 2 L A , Y . DEAN RIN EHART Each year the graduates of this school look back upon four years made more pleasant by the executive managership of Dr. Rinehart. His great understanding of the thoughts and actions of the student, his sage advice, and his timely helpfulness make him a friend to every man that attends Kansas City-Western Dental College. The quiet unobstrusive man- ner in which he performs his duties makes them seem much easier than they are. The problems of the school, of the faculty, and of the student are his problems. His sincere at- tention is always given to' these problems, and his decisions are more than generous. We have every reason to be proud of our Dean. Page 10 iakes The id of 'e at- ems, rous. our Fixing Your Purpose Success in any endeavor depends largely upon one's ability to systematize his efforts. We do not accomplish much that is worth while unless we develop decision and pre- cision. This means that we must at some time make up our minds what we wish to do, and then proceed to correlate our thinking and efforts in line with the desire. The successful organization is well sys- tematized. On every side we see successful results through organization. The measure of a man's success in business or in a profes- sional career is in his ability to classify his ideas and develop them into actualities. Public and private school and college op- portunities for education are well organized and systematized, but if the pupil, some place in his schooling, is not imbued with the idea of learning, and with the purpose of learning, and how to organize his opportunities for acquiring knowledge, he will not catch the vision of the future, nor will he go far in the opportunities which surround him. If he re- sponds to teaching in grade school, he soon has the idea of high school work. If his high school training is properly administered he will acquire an inspiration to attend college. After his experience in academic study he must plan his own life's career and keep a contract with himself to do his best in any enterprise he may undertake, if he would attain success. For more than twenty-five years I have watched students of dentistry in their under- taking of a professional career. It does not take a prophet or a sage to determine, in most cases, who will be successful, and who will only approach success. . f Instructors do not need to be concerned for the future of the 'stuidentmwho systematizes efforhtsf Such a student is always in his propgf' conducts himself with dignity and'3poise,'il"lasks iintelligent questions, and gives intelligent and conservative advice to patients when he reaches the clinic. He seeks advice often and asks for a satisfactory grade only when his work is deserving of it. Such a person cultivates the company of those who are maintaining the standards of the profession. One does not have to be an A or B student to possess these qualities. Many ploqldfersi become first raters in the practicallggijilitilica- tion 'of their accomplishments. an A student lacks initiative, characteiai or ambition to become a useful citizen. It may be that learning is so easy that it is acquired without a real purpose. Someone has said that "education is simply the encouragement of right habits-the fixing of good habits until they become a part of one's nature and are exercised automaticallyf' Fixing of good habits establishes one's purpose in life. ' R. J. RINEHART. Page Z1 1 1 I 1 5 Board of Trustees These four men organize the faculty, l HAROLD P. KUHN, A.B., M.D., F.A.C.S. President Dr. Kuhn is one of the great surgeons of our country, and is Professor of Surgery. RALPH L. ADAMS, LL. B. Treasurer Mr. Adams serves as trustofficer of the city's largest trust company. GEORGE P. MELCHER, A.B., A.lVl., LL.D. Vice-President Mr. Melcher, the vice-president, is the Sup erintendent of the Public Schools of Kan- sas City. Years of contact with the teach ing profession have served to give hivn a de tailed knowledge of the art of instruction. Page 12 determine the policies of the school, , and handle the finances. It is due to their excellent management that the l school has reached and maintained its present high standard in the teaching of dentistry. We are fortun- R ate to have the services of such im-- minent men. 482 ROY JAMES RINEHART, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Secretary Dr. Rinehart is the Dean of the ' school, and is an internationally known teacher of dentistry. ty, vol, to ,he led :he in- m-- T, f the molly W The Registrar Dr. Moore, in his position as registrar, comes into intimate contact with the stu- dents as they enroll. He must examine their transcripts to see that they have adequate prerequisite subjects.. and arrange for the completion of any delinquencies. He records the students' grades and classifications, and helps the students plan their curriculums. His guidance continues through the follow- NORMAN A. MOORE A.B., D.D.S. ing school years as they are members of his various classes. He is always ready and Will- ing to act as their advisor. His many duties require the expending of much time and tire- less effort. His is a job of details and only a man of such orderliness and precision could handle these matters with such ease and dispatch. I 'Y' Page Z3 Superintendent Ui the lniirmary As superintendent, Dr. Edwards is the head of the clinical staff which decides the standards of clinical practice, the grading, and the require- ments to be fulfilled. He must see that their decisions are carried out by the students in the proper manner and with the proper discipline. RALPH W. EDWARDS, B.S., D.D.S., F.A.C,.D. Professoo of Operatwe Dentistry and Oral Pathology. C. W. SAWYER, D.D.S. Associate Professor of Operative Dentistry , and Dental Anatomy. STEPHEN M FAHRINGER AB DD S A Instonctoo tn Clznzcal Dentzstry. The lniirinary 5 a F. H. EVERSULL, D.D.S. Instructotr in Prosthetic Dentistry and Diagnosis. LYNVAL E DAVIDSON DDS , ,X , A JOHN E. GOSSETT, D.D.S. Clinical I nstrnctovz f ,A-um, Associate Pvofessov of Operative Dentistry ff awww ev XX as A Q5 WJ M A 4 .,V, V I, , fi WMXFVWVMW' f ROBERT C. SAMPLE DD S Instvnctor in C701f077, and Bvidge ff f JJ' f'4 5 ,Jw 1 LA.. Af ,,,,' - , 'rf -'71 74' M '51 I f my '41 A wwwq f f 4' VV A 4 AQ ,fgfw-m5Afggf'z4" X X ,Q M. tofffcf, V Q., ff-1 , . M y f f , ,Il , ,, U ,f X Z ky' , ,,V,l7,, ft ,nf A f ff' ,,,,,,, gr A- ,, A , My ,wi V f I ' , fffve.-, , ' 10, f, f ' fe ,f f f 4' ' Z 0' f , ,X M, X , f' pk ef W lj, ' Z if A ,fam ROY JAMES RINEHART, D.D.S.,F.A.C.D. Demi of the Faculty, Professor of Croiovi and Bridge Q C. G. PORTER, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Associate Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry .W 5, , Q., W4 - w are 165' 2396 QQQDVAX -Q01 YKK0 6 ,me P06 69939056 We? Qi Q! X 56 106 O56 O 590 bw Q90 'LO is ,Baca we We 5 Oi me ,SS .fe- sw OW- wie sew' 520 2,05 6422 - NW? We Xe ri Ski 'OSL 10 0 10 e KO 'QW 39 2 Secmgvcxo 246 to XE QWOOS 2659 'COX -Q6 QW. L -fx 5 ' YTqXxO.KJ3aUtckJOEi,Q,XQ YQJXXQJXY Q9 KIXCWX 33551 - G0 oi' el QYQC G quhovxem we Q0 fi we xvweewf 00 LS- e0 9' is Q 9990 OOO? 560 6631656 in waded 90QXExaWe'e0V0w me QW 6- av sr W9 O0 XY XX :SQL ,QQ Y ji 1696 06. ,S -aft O . 'ZN 65 . XQQCQDS-SURXWQ taco! 1 WJ ed OYXWCQU an Page 1 6 2 R DAYTON DUNBAR CAMPBELL, D.D.s. Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry ' MAYS AND ECKHART Appoiritees to Prosthetic Department R M. L. MOORE Appoiritee to Prosthetic Department , ....,-.........:,.q::4.4..,..,....,. A I W -,- V " """-6'-- - --A-L..-....,....-.S , Appomtees to Ce? cwmcs Depow tment. Assocwte P1 ofessor of C701UTL and Bo zdge. gf i , f 3 af, View in Freshman Technic Laboratory Page 17 mm ,. - .. .. -. I., , ...-.,...,... .....-,,-.,,1a-...-Y,,..., V .Q...-,,,,,... ... .,,.. . H. P. KUHN, A.B., M.D., F.A.C.S. PATTERSON AND JEPSON Professor of Oral Surgery. Appointees to Surgery Department. L. P. ENGEL, A.B., M.D., F.A.c.s. WILTON W. COGSWELL, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Professor of Oral Surgery, ' Post-Graduate Division. Associate Professor of Oral Surgery. EARL C. PADGETT, B.S., M.D., F.A.C.S. Associate Professor 'of Oral Surgery. H. WILSON ALLEN D.D.S. Lecturer on Exodontia H. R. MCFARLAND, I A.B., Bs., D.D.S. Instructor in Hygiene and Exoolontia .. Qil RAUCH, WART, AND MASON Appointees to Exoclontia Department. GM B. BATES HAMILTON. D.D.S., M.S.D. Instructor in Anesthesia. 4' ll, 0 sm. EMMETT J. CRAIG, D.D.S. Professor of Exodontia, Minor Oral Surgery, and Anesthesia. - -'-' - --- V ...... 1-.-:U ..: ..... -. ...-.:.........-....,...:..,. -,- 0,4 ,.- nl H HARRY ALLSHOUSE, JR., D.D.S. P7'0f6SS07' Of Urthodoutia. View of Orthooloutia Department. D. A. CLOSSON, D.D.S. Instructor in Orthoolontia. www JOHN M. CLAYTON, D.D.S. W. WAYNE WHITE, D.D.s., Insfmctm' in Pedodonfw- HOMER M. SHELDEN F.A.C.D. D.D.s. Instructor in Orthodoutia. Lecturer in Orth0d011tia. J. G. EVANS, B.S., M.D. Instructor in Anatomy. .-:Z U-, . ' CHARLES A. KOEHLER B.S., M.D. Instructor in Anatomy. L. V. HILL, B.S., M.S., M.D. Professor of Anatomy, Director of Anatomical Laboratory. Page 19 F. M. CALMES, B.S., D.D.S.. Associate Professor of Radiodoiitia arid Operative Dentistry ,M ,rf Mira ,f flu: ,, .WCW 1' M ,, , G if ,ws H ,V , Q7 4 3 Z I 1. If 5 F 3 f . Q X QSKX' ., x' tt H, G-D f' A M155 HABN BOCOCK Appoifhtee to Radiodontia Department P. H.. BYERS, B.S., M.D. Instructor in Phamacology E. H. SKINNER, M.D., F.A.C.R. Radiology .. . ft f 1 t,, ., , ,I . i . , z 3.1, I qghfyxef I 4 W ':f"'f l ' ' I9 4 X7 7' , 1 ,,,,,,, ,,,. . . qqv , . ,I , , ,Y f j J. A.. SAWHILL, D.D.S. Professor of Radiodoritia F. W. HUNTINGTON, A.B., A.M., D.D..S. Professor of Chemistry arid Physics RICHARD L. BOWER, D.D.S., M.D., F.A..C.S. Associate Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics Page 20 " "4 """ Hn' ---v-Q-1--V ..--......i--..p-.. - , , ..........-...-,.......... ---.....- .,,,, 4...-l S2Smmwm,,n.. I 2 5 ...T-.t,R,,,x ROBERT KORITSCHONER, M.D. E. L. STEWART, M.D. -Professor of General Pathology Professor of Histology and Bacteriology PAUL F. STOOKEY, M.D., F.A.C.P. Instructor in Special Pathology N. A. MOORE, A.B., D.D.s., F.A.C.D. HUBERT M. PARKER, A.B., M.A., M.D Instructor in Special Pathology C. W. O'DELL, B.S., D.D.S. . Associate Professor of Oral Professor of Physiology Patlwlogy 465561 Page 21 Special Lecturerg , C. R. LAWRENCE B. LANDIS ELLIOT, B.S., M.D. ' Olgfggashaljgaitgogzlglt Neurology ancl'Physiology H. M' MCFARLAND, ' ' D.D.S., F.A.C.D. ' ' 07111 Surgery . Instructor in Clinical Dentistry. EARL H. WESTENHAVER D.D.S. Oral Surgery F. C. HELWIG, A.B. M.D., F.A.c.P. Pathology .,"' ,, ' 2... DON F. WOODARD, DDS-, MSD. FRANK C. NEFF, M.D., SCD. Om! Dmgnogis nstiuotoi in Diet anol Nutrition . . ... . , . . , . ..... - , ...A-...-.-,v'....:: ..,:.....-',-.. 4g-...,... ....-.:...v-1--U.-,m:.,--...,.' , l., . , , A C1 -f--:K ' . -.......-..-......,...L,.xg..-.-,...Q4......-......a.......... -i........-.. SpeeielLeetu1ier5 Den J. C. WARNOCK, D.D.S tal Econoinics. A. L. WALTERS, D.D.S. Preventive Dentistry, Diet and Nutrition. FRED A. RICHMOND, D.D.S.. F.A.C.D. Dental Associations C. S. HANN, A.B., A.M. Instrizctor in Comparative Dental Anatomy. BUFORD G. HAMILTON M.D. Obstetrics G. W. HILLIAS, G. WILSE ROBINSON, JR., A.B., M.D Psychiatry ' D.D.S., F.A.C.D. ALBERT L. REEVES, A.B., LL.B. Dental Jnrispricdence History JR., Page 23 ALBERT L. REEVES, B.S.D., A.B. Dental Jilrisprilclence ' Student C o ii ll 13 il G. SHADID J. E. BROWN R. P. KELLY K. T. BURKE G. B. LUNA O. H. DONOHO N. E. HOWE ' F. P. HATFIELD l C. D. TYLER B. P. SMITH T. A. FUNKE R. E. McALLISTER Lowry Clinic Each year there is n ' t a in ern appointed to the This clinic was established in 1930 with an endow- Lowry Clinic.. The position this year has been ably ment in the will of the late Dr. Howard S.. Lowry. filled by Dr. H. E. Francke. He is assisted by a The intership allows for the accomplishment ofavery Graduate Dental Hygienist, Mrs. Evelyn Hannah. humane purpose-care of indigent children's teeth. ' Page 24 O1-al Diagnosis . .....,-........i....... ......,4....,..-...... .- - - ,-...-.V . ...'.-..........::L4-qw.--.......q...4. ...----.- MARY K. ORR Office Admmlstratlon MARGRET B. POTTS + OW sslslantg LENA MANSELL, B.S. Librcwy View of Office MARIE BUTNER Reception Room V U Q 2 3 HELEN M. Nfl, HAWKE NBE RRY Office o co. ' xdOW- awry. very th. BLANCHE STIRES, G.D.H. D. EVELYN HANNAH, G.D.H Dispenscwy Lowry Clinic . Page 25 -f-- -. .... -fu ..4. 1 ll i n I ... .. .. ... .....,.,,....,.... -.-. - ,-.. - I .-- ,-- 1-g..,., CLASS OFFICERS G, B, MASON V,,.,,,,.,,,,.,,,,....,..... President E, C, DRACE ,,,,,,,,..,,,,,.,.,. Vice-President C. M. COOPER ...... Secretary-Treasurer STUDENT COUNCIL F. P. HATFIELD K. T. BURKE R. E. MCALLISTER GERALD BERNIS MASON Salisbury, Missouri Kansas City University, President of Senior Class, Student Council, C.A.D. Club, Exodontia, Psi' Omega. Senior Class The many duties of a senior, as well as procrastina- tion, have caused me to delay so that I can no longer write a literary masterpiece that will live down through the ages, but must limit this to a few of the many scat- tered thoughts in the mind of a senior about to gradu- ate. These will, no doubt, be read by the Seniors, glanced at by the Juniors, scanned by the Sophomores, and overlooked entirely by the Freshmen in their eager- ness to see their own bright and shining faces in this -annual publication. A class history is as much a necessary evil as a class three foil. When it is all summed up, however, we have had much the same classes, parties, experiences, and hard work as our predecessors. Naturally we like to think our labors have been more difficult and our pleasures more enjoyable. It seems like four long centuries ago that sixty-five budding students were imbued' with but one thought- PASS ANATOMY! Three' decades ago the uppermost thought was PASS HEAD AND NECK AND ,MA- TERIA MEDICA! Two years ago the burning desire was to GET THROUGH ORAL DIAGNOSIS, ORAL PATHOLOGY, AND ANESTHESIA! And now only last fall it seemed that if only we could finish OPERATIVE, TEST FOIL, SET UP, SPECIAL PATHOLOGY, AND COMPLETE THE REQUIREMENTS, Utopia would surely be ours. Each succeeding year seemed to bring more and more worries, creating the desire and ambition to bass on to better fields. Some of us will reach the goal we have set for ourselves-success. We will each have our sorrows and triumphs, our successes and failures. From now on we have only ourselves to account to. Our roads will be of our own engineering. There will be no one to admonish us or wake us from our mental lethargies. We have been trained well in our profes- sion. That is the foundation. .The rest of the struc- ture of our lives will take the architectural form of our own will and initiative. C. M. COOPER, JR. l -- .,.,.. L. I i ANDREW B. ANDERSON JOHN H. BERRY CHARLES K. BLACK Kansas City, Missouri Mcfilester, Oklahoma Kansas City, Missouri Kansas State College, Student . Oklahoma University Kansas City University, Wil- Council. liam Jewel College. Page 28 Senior Class l I 1 M. K. BOWERS KENNETH T. BURKE RICHARD SATOYI CHIKASUYE Wh96l61',.T6Z!IlS Kansas City, Missouri Honolulu, Hawaii Baker University William Jewell College Kansas City University Glee Club Chillicothe Business College Xi Psi Phi I eeee PAUL E. CLARK KENNETH CLOND WALTER F. COGSWELL Kansas City, Missouri Kansas City, Missouri Colorado Springs, Colorado William Jewell College William Jewell College Colorado College . Kansas City University Phi Gamma Delta C. A. D. Club Delta Sigma Delta C. M. COOPER ROBERT W. COWDEN JAMES LOWELL CREIGHTON Columbus, Kansas Kansas City, Kansas s Manhattan, Kansas Park College Kansas City Kansas Junior Kansas State College ' Kansas City Teachers College College Interfraternity Council Secretary of Senior Class Psi Omega Xi Psi Phi Xi Psi Phi . Page 29 Senior Elass BERNARD DIETZ EDWARD C. DRACE Hoisingtoiz, Kansas Keytesville, Missouri . Hebron Junior College, Fort Missouri University,Kansas City Hays State College, Secretary of University, Vice-President of Senior Class, Interfraternity Council, Glee Club, Psi Omega WILMER B. EAMES Grand Valley, Colorado Kansas City Junior College Kansas City University, Vice- President of Sophomore Class, Glee Club, Bushwhacker Staff, C. A. D. Club C. W. FELT Salein, Missouri Central College William JeWell'College Psi Omega Senior Class, Glee Club Delta Sigma Delta E. R. ECKHART Lincoln, Kansas Kansas University University of California at Los Angeles RICHARD B. FOCHT Strafford, Missouri Drury College Delta Sigma Delta Page 30 ROY HAROLD DUNN Darolanelle, Arkansas Arkansas Polytechnic College Kansas City University Student Council ' Delta Sigma Delta NEWELL O. FEELEY Topeka, Kansas Washburn College Phi Pi Phi Xi Psi Phi B. B. FOGEL, B.A. Kansas City, Missouri Kansas City University Rockhurst College Delta Chi Omega l JOHN G. GERARD . Chickasha, Oklahoma Oklahoma University Rockhurst College Beta Theta Pi Delta Sigma Delta K: ...Li X, FRANKLIN P. HATFIELD, B.S. Umatilla, Flofriola Florida University Student Council Delta Sigma Delta ! DON G. JEPSON Sioux City, Iowa. Trinity College Oral Surgery Department Senior Claws CHARLES H. GLASS Tulsa, Oklahoma Tulsa Univ., Oklahoma A. 81 M. Okla. Univ., Rockhurst College Kansas City Univ., Sigma Chi T. O. GRAHAM Tahleqiiah, Oklahoma Missouri University Oklahoma University Psi Omega L-1 wyfif fi ' ., fi as 1.4-fa , - 'A . 'Q ROBERT W. HERB PETER J. HEYBURN Qiiiiicy, Illinois , Fort Scott, Kansas Kansas City University Fort Scott Junior College Rockhurst College Student Council C. A. D. Club Psi Omega . . l . 1 JOHN MYERS KINGSLEY GLEN KOONCE ' Miller, Missoiwi Bristow, Oklahoma Kansas City University Bristow Junior College C, A, D, Club Rockhurst College Psi Omega ' Orthodontia Department Page 31 Senior Blass WILLIAM HARRY LENNARD Mofrganoille, Kansas Baker Univ., Kansas Univ. Secretary of Glee Club, Theta Kappa Nu, Delta Sigma Delta CLIFFORD H. LEHEW Pawnee, Oklahoma Baker University Oklahoma University Vice-President of Glee Club l r DAVID S. LONG Harrisonoille, Missouri Wentworth Military Academy Central Missouri State Teachers College, Kansas City University Glee Club, Xi Psi Phi l RALPH E.. MCALLISTER LON W. LYLE J. C. MAYS Tulsa, Oklahoma Franklin, Kansas Winfield, Kansas Oklahoma Univ., Tulsa Univ. Pittsburg Teachers College Southwestern College Colorado Univ., Tulsa Business Kansas City Univ., Rockhurst Student Council College, Rockhurst College College, William Jewell College Psi Omega Kappa Sigma, Xi Psi Phi Prosthetic Dept., Psi Omega STUART K. MCCRARY HARRY MCINNIS Atchison, Kansas Enid, Oklahoma Highland Junior College Phillips University Kansas University Oklahoma University - Glee Club, .Delta Upsilon Page 32 JACK D. MOORE Ada, Oklahoma East Central State Teachers College, Peabody College President of Glee Club Delta Sigma Delta M. LEROY MOORE Duncan, Oklahoma Okla. Central State Teachers College, Univ. Junior College Cameron College, Prosthetic Department, Psi Omega RAYMOND H. OAKLEAF Lindsborg, Kansas Bethany College I NORMAN PATTERSON Brayrner, Missouri Senior Blass EDWIN D. NEWBERRY Sancl Springs, Oklahoma Northeastern State Teachers College, Tulsa Univ., Business Manager of Bushwhacker 1938 Delta Sigma Delta RICHARD B. OGLE Clinton, Oklahoma Okla. Univ., Southwestern State Teachers College, Okla. A Kr M Sigma Alpha Epsilon Kappa Kappa Psi WILLIAM A. NEWMAN Kansas City, Kansas Kansas Univ., Student Council Secy. and Treas. of Freshman Class, Sigma Chi Delta Sigma .Delta W. RICHARD OSBORN Odessa, Missouri Kansas City Univ., Warrensburg I State Teachers College . C. A. D. Club 1 1 WILLIAM V. PETERS Elizabeth, New Jersey l , K. OREN RALSTON Carthage, Missouri Missouri Univ., Kansas Univ. Alabama University Ozark Junior College Kansas City University A Vice-President of Junior Class Oral Surgery PS1 Omega Page 33 JACK B. RAUCH Joplin, Missouri Westminster College, Interfra- ternity Council, Pres. of Sopho- more Class, Exodontia Dept. Delta Sigma Delta LLOYD W. RICHARDSON ' Tiffin, Missouri Missouri University Park College CYRUS D. SMITH Eufaula, Oklahoma Connors College Oklahoma A Sz M Editor Bushwhacker 1938 Senior Class CHARLES A. G. REID Humboldt, Nebraska LINDEN RHODES Enid, Oklahoma Peru State Teachers College Phillips Univ., Oklahoma A 8x M Kansas City Univ., C. A. D. Club Oklahoma University, Sigma Nu Student Council, Ceramics Dept. Xi Psi Phi FERRIS N. SHADID Elk City, Oklahoma American University of Beirut Kansas City University l JOHN THYR SORENSON Kansas City, Missouri Bethany College, Kansas City University, C. A. D. Club Ceramics Department Delta Sigma Delta Page 31, Delta Phi Sigma ALVIN WILLIAM SHULTZ Kansas City, Missouri Kansas City Junior College K. M. STONE Colorado Springs, Colorado Phi Delta Theta E. L. SULLIVAN Tonkawa, Oklahoma University Junior College Xi Psi Phi GLEN A. THOMAS Wichita, Kansas Wichita University Xi Psi Phi Senior Class i RICHARD A. SWENSON Clay Center, Kansas College of Emporia Kansas City Univ., Glee Club Phi Mu Alpha, Psi Omega W.. M. THOMAS Independence, Missouri Kansas City Junior College Kansas City University Psi Omega MILTON S. TAUBMAN Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Oklahoma University i JOHN C. TREFZ Caimollton, .Missouri Kansas City University C. A. D. Club J. ELMER VVART MERRILL G. WHEATCROFT W. H. ZIVELL Parsons, Kansas Diyhton, Kansas Kansas City, Missouri Kansas City University Fort Hays State College Northeast Junior College Vice-Pres. of Pre-Dental Class Sigma Tau Gamma Xi Psi Phi Exodontia Department Xi Psi Phi I Page ?5 Junior Class CLASS OFFICERS J., L, ARTHURS ,,,....,........................ President J, L, POWELL ,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,...., Vice-Presikient L, H, RINEY ,,,,,.,,.,..,,.,.. Secretary-Treasurer STUDENT COUNCIL R. P. KELLY N. E. HOWE - T. A. FUNKE The author in fear of future intimidation, which might even result in bodily injury to himself, does hereby apologize to the mem- bers of the class, Dr. Koritschoner, Shakes- peare, and Dr. Stewartg and, wishing to eliminate any possible chance of identifica- tion si ns this class prophecy-"Swamp a 8' Root." THE LAST ROLL CALL When this life's span is over, And He has taken of His toll From every man He's lended The talents to reach his goal. . When the time has come to rise up A To meet the J udge's eye. St. Peter will blow the trumpet, And file the Juniors by. In one long line the class will stand In that great judgment hall, And report their presence to the Judge At the Junior's last roll call. Then all but one will answer At the mention of his name. One man will not be present To place a final claim. The silence will then be broken By one who no longer could restrain From shouting in voice resounding, "Vill zomeone vake up Spain?" Arthurs will then step forward In answer to- the Saint's command, And assist the Court of Honor Bringing the men up to the stand. "How is it President Arthurs? How can it possibly be That every man has answered Yet four I cannot see?" He will say, "I realize Judge We're in an awful fix, But these men were placed upon the book With the ghosts of '36.." "Well bring those specters forward, And let me bid them go To haunt the minds of those instructors Who were so mean below. CC'ontinned on page 845 J. A. ALBERS Atchison, Kansas J. L. ARTHURS Bristow, Oklahoma G. W. BAILEY 1 Sheridan, Wyoming R. J. BENSON Los Lunas, N. Mex. A. E. BOCOCK Sulphur, Oklahoma Page 36 R. K. BRIDWELL Wichita, Kansas K. BROOKERSON Las Cruces, New Mexico R. R. BROOKSHIRE Joplin, Missouri F. W. E. BUECHNER Topeka, Kansas G. W. BUMSTED Cameron, Missouri R.. N. CHAMBERS Manitou, Colorado S. L. CONWAY Clinton, Missouri ' H. H. COOK, JR. Topeka, Kansas E. J.. CROWDER Pittsburg, Kansas C. H. Day Pittsburg, Kansas C. E. FOLEY ' Sherman, Texas J.. A. FREEMAN ' Guthrie, Oklahoma T. A. FUNKE Burns, Kansas B. F. HAYMES Dewey, Oklahoma ' T. L. HEFLEY Durham, Kansas Junior Class x f Q Page 37 Junior Class Page 38 J. S. HOLLYMAN lfVarrensburg, Missouri H. D. HOLMES Kansas City, Missouri N. E. HOWE Canon City, Colorado W. A. JOHNSON Glacleioater, Texas S. KANEKO Honolulu, Hauvaii M. A. KAYS . San Francisco, Calif. R.. P. KELLY Springfield, Missouri M. KIRSCHBAUM Phoenix, Arizona H. A. LAND Natalia, Texas 1 O. B. LARSON Linolsborg, Kansas K. E. LAWRENCE Kansas City, Missouri A. D.. MARTIN Shawnee, Olclalioina W. M. MCFARLAND Paris, Missouri R. W. MCMILLAN Jerome, Arizona G. I. MILLS, JR. Springfield, Missouri F. A. MITCHELL Waldo, Kansas R. L. MOORE Kingfisher, Oklahoma G. M. MOYER Kansas City, Missouri C. M. O'BRIEN MeAlestei', Oklahoma J. L. POWELL, JR. Oklahoma City, Oklahoma L. H. RINEY Kansas City, Missouri W. C. RUBOW Seliginan, Missouii A. W. SCHUBERT Raniona, Kansas R. E. SKELTON Republic, Missouri Junior Class gf: 1 1 1 , W. L. SORRELLS Atkins, Arkansas C. H. SPAIN Beloit, Kansas F. J. SUPPLE Topeka, Kansas H L. C. TROTTER Avant, Oklahoma C. J. WEAVER Oronogo, .Uissou ri y J. WEINBERGER Guthrie, Oklahoma Page 39 Sophomore Class CLASS OFFICERS J. M. SULLIVAN ........,....,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,., President R. J. SHADID ......... .................. V ice-President J. B. ARTS .......... ....... S ecretafry-Treasurer STU.DENT COUNCIL J. E. BROWN O. H. DONOHO B. P. SMITH Q s I M i Our class, entering the year of the increase in pre-dental requirements, numbered only twenty-four. Now, after two years of work, we still remain an even two dozen, and every one of us is determined to keep up the good work. Our loyalty to the school, to the fac- ulty, and to our fellow classmates is by no means diminished by our number. We have contributed members to the Glee Club, to the fraternities, and to other school activities. Four of the six years are completed in the attainment of our goal. We are happy to be the first class required to have two years of college before entering dental school. We feel that this will be reflected in the finished graduate and that we will be better fitted to serve in the profession. To our successors: we wish for you the same friendships and pleasant times that we have had. To the graduating class: we are confident of your success and prosperity and, as you leave, our every wish for good luck goes with you. J. B. ARTS Greenfield, Iowa J. E. BROWN Oklahoma City, Oklahoma M. BUCKMAN Danbury, Connecticut T. O. CLARK Tarkio, Missouri D. L. CROCKETT Joplin, Missouri C. E. DAVIS Bixby, Oklahoma Page 40 Suphomurs Class W. E. DENNARD Albuquerque, New Mexico J. DOBRONTE, JR. Trenton, New Jersey O. H. DONOHO Durant, Oklahoma J. O. GREGSON Berryville, Arkansas D. S. HARRIS Drummond, Oklahoma Y. ITO Denver, Colorado VD ' -. 9 J . E. MORGAN Wichita, Kansas M. H. POLLAK Danbury, Connecticut . J. B. RONNAU Kansas City, Missouri S. R. SCHWARTZ Bridgeport, Connecticut R. J. SHADID Drumright, Oklahoma B. P. SMITH Ada, Oklahoma J. STOCKTON, JR. c l ' Siloam Springs, Arkansas y J. M. SULLIVAN J Kansas City, Kansas L. W. SUTTON, JR. . Colorado Spgs, Colo. R. D. TURPIN, Jr. Liberty, Missouri R. W. WILLIAMS' Seattle, Washington D. A. YEAGER Oklahoma City, Okla. Page .41 Freshnuni OFFICERS V, E, RosE ,,,,................................. A .....,.... , ...Presideiif J. C. CHAPMAN -,-.,,- ,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,, V ice-President T, V, THQRNE ---.-.,,., ,,,,,,,,,, S emietary-Treasiw'ei' STUDENT COUNCIL G. SHADID G. B. LUNA C. D. TYLER Page Class On September 19, 1938, sixty-four of us Wide-eyed but undaunted red-necks, from the four corners of our nation, entered K.C.- W.D.C. to prepare ourselves for the profes- sion of dentistry, our eventual goal being the degree, "Doctor of Dental Surgery? We have already met many difficult situa- tions and embarrassing moments, but We have come out on top in most cases, profiting by the experience. The tribulations We may have had are more than offset by the many good times We have had together. We have abided by the motto, "Work while you Work, and play when you play." We have entered into the school activities with spirit,'and have shown ourselves adept. Our basketball team was the best in the school and was in the Y. M. C. A. League. Several of the vocally inclined men in our class were members of the Glee Club. All in all We think it has been a pretty fine year and We Wish to take this opportunity to express our gratitude to our instructors for their earnest efforts and labors to increase our knowledge. M. BUSHWHACKER Cavity Hollow, State of Malocclasion D. E.. ALLEN Dodge City, Kansas H. A. ALLIBAND Atlantic, Iowa S. C. ATKINSON Brookings, South Dakota C. O. BEEBE Bayfield, Wiscoiisin N. I. BOHON Kirlcsizille, Missouri . J. M. BURKE Ada, Oklahoma J. C. CHAPMAN Durant, Ol-clahonia J. F. CHIMIENTI Kansas City, Missouri H. J. CURRY Ava, M'issoiw'i W. C. .DAVIS lVIonett, Missoiwi W. H. DeWEES Kansas City, Missouri W. N. DIXON Santa Fe, New Mexico K. A. DUTTON Harlan, Kansas L. J. EDDY Hai'i'isbim'y, Illinois D. J. FINNESY Plainville, Kansas W. FUHR VVai'i'ensl1ili'g, Missoiwi F. L. FULLER Salida, Colovado P. H. GETTO Jeanette, Pennsylfoania F. GIANNANGELO Monongahela, Pennsylvania L. N. GOFF Norman, Oklalioina G. W. GOFORTH Greenwood, Arkansas C. A. GOMEZ Vlloodland, Califowiia J. HACKER Brooklyn, New York J. K. HALL Griswold, Iowa D. VV. HOGGE Loveland, Colorado S. G. JOHNSON Roswell, Neon' Mexico Freshman Class ,KJ Page A3 Freshman Class , X f , . . 1 .- . , 5 Page 44 R. JOHNSTON Hunter, Oklahoma A. J. L. KEENER McAlester, Oklahoma W. J. KOEHLER, JR. Kansas City, Missouri L. LOPEZ Santa Fe, New Mexico A. G. B. LUNA Springfield, Missouri A. S. MACKENZIE Great Falls, Montana M. MASTERS Chickasha, Oklahoma , C. W. N. MCCORMICK, JR. Kansas City, Missouri J. F. MCKINNEY Cabool, Missouri B. A. MCRAE Albuquerque, New Mexico H. L. MILAN Albuquerque, New Meocico L. C.. MISSLIN Garrison, North Dak. J. M. MOLINARO Kansas City, Missouri R. M. MONTGOMERY Clay Center, Kansas H. J.. MURRAY Garfield, Arkansas W. H. NEWTON Kansas City, Missouri J. D. O'NEILL Jerome, Arizona J. C. PATTON Emporia, Kansas J. A. PENCE Sterling, Kansas W. P. REDING Oklahoma City, Oklahoma F. RIDDLE, JR. Cushing, Oklahoma V. E. ROSE Roswell, New Mexico D. W. RUMSEY Sperry, Oklahoma E. F. SAVAGE Vlfaterville, Maine F. M. SELKIN Smithton, Missouri G. SHADID Willoio, Oklahoma R. B. SNYDER El Dorado, Kansas H. T. STIGLER Sand Springs, Oklahoma A. L. THELIN, III Albuquerque, New Mexico E. THOMPSON Dumegan, Missouri T. V. THORNE Tallequah, Oklahoma C. D. TYLER Keota, Oklahoma E. L. WADE Calais, Maine W. E. VVALSTON Redfield, South Dakota S. J. WEXLER New York City, New, York H. ZEITLIN Phoenix, Arizona Freshman lflass Page .45 TW mental Ssistants L. G. Page 46' E. W. BOWLING Ufinfielcl, Kansas D. C. BROWN ' Caineron, Missouri M. COLEMAN Shawnee, Olclalioina M. HOLDER Sallisaio, Oklahoma M. SHIRLEY Unionville, Missouri D. L. SLAYTON Plaltsbuiig, Missouri L. THOMAS Independence, Missouri E. R. HANNON Kansas City, Kansas The'ImMh The WHHHE TUUHI Editor's note-Dear Readers: In this col- umn you will find any and all material not found anywhere else in the book, the more interesting of the news and a little humor. Humor is such a rare item that we have econ- omized on its use in this book, however. We would like to be clever and original, but we find that when we are clever we are not orig- inal and when we are original we aren't clever. Anyway, here 'tis- . - SEPTEMBER Sixty-four brand new freshmen bleat mer- rily around the halls while the returning stu- dents answer their vast number of queries with condescending looks and vague answers. As a matter of fact even the oldsters are a bit awed by the numerous changes and improve- ments in the accounterments of the school. Cook, Brookshire, Bocock, Harris, Bowers, Selken, Giannangelo, and Felt jointhe matri- monial ranks during the summer and the Rauch family have an offspring. Well, at least they missed handing out a flock of cigars. I don't see how these boys manage to find wives. All the girls I know think dental students are awful bores. FIRST WEAK END Most of the rushees get a big bang CI mean BANG, tool out of rush week. All of the fraternities fill their pledge quotas. Sure a fine bunch, these freshmen. At least until they are pledged. That funny fellow McMillan eats a load of garlic before having Cook give him a proph. That sorta puts him in bad odor I think. Funke attempts to take bite wing pictures with some difficulty. No wonder with the film on the wrong side of the teeth. Pre- scribe Kolynos, Ted, it will remove that film from the teeth for you. Eames and Wheatcroft exhibit their culin- ary prowess for their girl friends at a shrimp dinner. They had the dinner table finished and Nodunq Builhe'Imnh in red ochre. Personally I think the best fin- ish would have been tappy-ochre. Dave Long drops into Operative late, as usual, and the repercussion is terrific. "Whew!" says Dave. ' There is quite a rush for the favor of the dental assistants. Miss Brown narrows her flock of admirers down to one, Funke. Miss Coleman centers her attack on Keener. Glen Thomas seems to have cinched his position with Miss Shirley. The rest of them play the field. Hay fever rears its nasty beak. Ha-a-a- CHOO. OH, by nodes. W. T. McFall, well known pediodontist, clinics at the Hotel Kansas Citian for the Kansas City Dental Society. He travels from Nashville, Tenn. The- fre-shmen have been credited with all kinds of things. I heard one of' them singing in anatomy lab, "I don't want her, you cadaverf' Another thought that the bands of Retzius was a swingorchestra. Guess they play for that new dance "The Occlusal step." One of them even re-marked that he thought that fixed bridge was a crooked card game, and that the alveolar process was a secret technique. Some of them think that since their fathers were dentists they should have a lot of pull. They'll learn. Some of them think money talks, but they'll find out it usually only says, "Good- bye." ' POME OF THE MONTH Here's to a little doggie That met a little tree. The little tree said, "Come pup, Have one on me." Said the little doggie, Just as quiet as a mouse, "No thanks, little tree, I just had one on the house." SERIOUSLY The most wonderful thing a man ever made was a living for his family. Page .47 ni3'vNf :lv M x.,,,fL .asf L..,....J 4 J 3,9 451- .,l 34113. 3 . 2.1 Qlb s 1. V. ,QM 1 1 X A i Y Y --Y' .Q IV IT IE 5 2 1 5 W i Y , Y , , , Y- 1-V - 5: Y, ,f, ff' -vw wa.-V 41" ,v-.,Q.--- ,. - ---'-- -- A --' .-A -W 1- ""f' ' - wi B189 Club ORE TEDDY HOPKINS Accompflnist MO giilljbt Dio'ec150'f The Trio and ccumpanist f' 'W MCINNIS EAMES KELLY CHIMIENTI Page 51 li l e e E lub J. D. MOORE APPEARANCES President J. L.. ARTHURS Secretary W. H. LENNARD Business Manager J. C. CHAPMAN Librarian Page 52 November 12, 1938 Raytown High School, Raytown, Mo. November 16, 1938 Westport High School, Kansas City, Mo. November 29, 1938 Rosedale High School, Kansas City, Kans. December 6, 1938 Kansas City, Kansas December 14, 1938 The Armour Home for the Aged The Nettleton Home for the Aged n The Interdenominational Home Catherine Hale Home for Blind Women' February 8, 1939 Washington Rural High School, Bethel, Kans A Februaryi15, 1939 Wyandotte High School, Kansas City, Kans March 8, 1939 Methodist Church, Paradise, Mo. . March 23, 1939 University of Kansas City, Kansas City, Mo A April 10, 1939 General Assembly, Kansas City-Western Dental College April 11, 1939 Teacher's College, Kansas City, Mo. April 14, 1939 East High School, Kansas City, Mo. A April 19, 1939 Maryville State Teacher's College, Maryville, Mo. Maryville High School, Maryville, Mo. Maryville Rotary Club, Maryville, Mo. Lafayette High School, St. Joseph, Mo. High School Groups, Dearborn, Mo. Elec Club The Glee Club, continuing under the able direction of Dr. Lynval E. Davidson, was com- prised of twenty-two members this year. This group met with high success before their varied audiences. We take pride in our soloists. We won't soon forget Ed Drace and his big "Green- Eyed Dragon", Bob Bowers and his affair with "The -Little Irish Girl", Bocock "Asleep in the Deep", "Pop" Lennard and his "Sweet- hearts" 5 and Mclnnis' "Ave Maria." The "Jitterbug Trio", composed of Eames, Mclnnis, and Kelly, has done much to boost the Club and add to its popularity. They were occasionally joined by "Bull Frog" Ar- thurs to present special arrangements of var- ious numbers. Chimienti accompanied them with some neat chords on the piano. One of the highlights of the year was the bus trip into Northwestern Missouri, April 19. We had such Ia fine time that we hope it may become an annual event. We sincerely thank the school for making it possible. We will close the year with the annual din- ner dance at the Kansas City Club, May 27. At that time silver keys will be presented to those having commendable attendance rec- ords for the year and gold keys will be pre- sented to those with records for three or more years. This is one ap- SOLOISTS E. C. DRACE M. K. BOWERS A. E. Booock pearance where the attend- ance is usually one hundred per cent. We'll hate to lose the seniors who are graduating. We all know the value- they have been to us-Jack , Moore, our student direc- tor, the trio, our soloists, all of them-we shall miss them! Page 53 Editor C75 Photographer f?j Editor Q-'U arid Business Manager UD working UD iri Bushwhael-ter room WILMER EAMES Photographer! D. A. YEAGER 1940 Editor ROBERTCHAMBERS The lilusliwhatl-aer Staff Page We have worked hard to present the big- gest and, we hope, one of the best Bush- whackers to date. The job has not been easy and we encountered all kinds of perplexing problems, but due to the cooperation we have received from everyone, the task was reduced to a minimum for us. We wish to thank those who have helped in so many ways to make this book possible. Only now are we beginning to discover some of the fine points of producing a book, after we have nearly completed our own. We had many things to learn about the art of editing and business managing which were elusive, to say the least. We have managed, however, to ac- quire enough knowledge to get this volume into the hands of the printer, but its true quality will not be known to us until it is in your hands. , Our only purpose has been to make this book one which you, the students and faculty of the Kansas City-Western Dental Col- lege, will enjoy and value. We have sincerely tried to fulfill this purpose to the best of our ability. THE STAFF. The Bushwhatlaer Siaii The editor and business manager of the staff are elected during the sophomore year by the sophomore class. The Bushvvhacker is edited by this staff in their junior year. Wilmer Eames, a senior student, has been the portrait photographer for the past four years. It has been very convenient to have the studio in the school building, and his Work has been excellent. The candid shots Were taken by the editor, after extensive study under the tutelage of Mr. Eames. If they are satisfactory it is because of the cameras loaned by Dr. Stewart and Mr. Eames, and the excellent lighting afforded by Mr. BridWell's trusty floodlight, which he toted so faith- fully. Mr. Bridwell took care of the ad- vertising With the assistance of Dick Gray. In addition he had to keep the budget balanced and lend his literary efforts to the editor on many oc- casions. Dr. Francke was kept busy censor- ing the copy for the book fusually after it was already printedb. Dr. Francke is also the editor of the school quarterly "The Explorer." To Miss Hawkenberry We must give credit for many of the ideas for the book, and for typing and proof- reading our unintelligible copy. At Work U5 ROBERT BRIDWELL Business Manager UD Assistant RICHARD GRAY Advertising Manager . UD Page 55 C. E. DAVIS 1940 Business Manager DR. H. E. FRANCKE Faculty Advisor UD ,, , y.. , .4 , ,V ,f'a,na, or 1-vf 0 . ff 1 f ff vid Wfwff Mfg f b fn' 4 ' . .' . "VA -IQP - 1 ' I . ? fe T n wr gf ,Z X.. f 1 mf V I , f ' 'f W . I . x ' 1 at it 4 NY . ff I i 'f 2 f I J ti if g , if y Q 4 X X MZ , . ' ' ix -ffff , if If 35.541 .w""""W " Because of the extremely full curriculum of a professional school, outside activities are naturally restricted to a minimum. Never- theless, if there is a few spare minutes you can find a group of dental students playing basketball, baseball, football or just playing. Here are a few of the highlights of these sports. First we have the Senior Class basketball team, taken at the half of their game with the Freshmen. They didn't know they would be downtrodden by a score of 46 to 20 by the Freshman team. In the center of the page are Bill Sullivan, captain of the Senior team, and Snyder, captain of the Freshman team, about to jump at center. In the upper right is one of the more tense moments in the football game between the Zips and the Delts. In spite of the apparent disgust resulting from referee Creighton's decision, the boys made up as may be seen by the last picture. The run around end is being executed by J. Sullivan, touchdown bound. The determination of the players is clearly written on their faces as Kaneko Cin bare feetj charges the center of the line. Page 56 Each student has his own method of re- laxing and here are a few examples. Crowder and Skelton knock off a game of checkers while Brookshire kibitzes. Next is demonstrated a game of skill-pitching pen- nies to a line. You might think lVIolinaro's interest was in ping-pong, but to tell the truth his main activity is satisfying that camera vanity of his. Sullivan enjoys his ping-pong only when he can aerate his back at the same time. Here are four of the school's best bowlers. Look at DeWees put the English on that ball. No wonder he won both of the major tournaments. In the car we find Dick Foley indulging in one of the most prevalent of activities-WOGING. You might run into a group like this next one most any night. A party of dental students and their gals. One of the best with a billiard ball, Mr. Howe. We nominate Ito for the world's shortest ping-pong player. 3 4 fy A f I if J if l ., if .N Q 'W My if MWMJ 4,,,.V , Yanni? W wg? ,f . 1 l X. Xb ,av 3, 'i?!11lw3 1 S , i 1- xx' k V C iafxf' ll 3. 2.-N 'A V w if QH111 111111111121 ,'xiRQ9y p 4 ..1'e-9e11tul Glass of i934 01511111116 i937 x Q I 111111111 11111111111 We D111-1115111 11'1.,..1 if 1111111111115 ilihl 'X M 1' 1 1 -1 . ' 'tx lgbvfx 'l1'.51.1Qs0'. V 'xlXn,,'5'X'i:-xxi -K. .11-:Y . ' ' 5. NV-10 sxix The C. A. D. Club is comprised of a group of students who enrolled in the pre-dental class at the University of Kansas City during the school year 1934-1935. These are the sur- vivors of that class which carried a full course at the University and at the same time attended afternoon sessions at the Dental College. It was a hard and trying year, but it prepared them for more arduous years to Page follow. During this time many strong and lasting friendships were built. Now, after working together in close re- lationship for five years, these men are sep- arating to dental practices in various parts of the country. Each of these men will take his turn as host at an annual meeting to renew old friend- ships and to further his dental knowledge. 58 5. . S ----W - - 'Y-'H' 5,3451-fg.,...............-----.......,.:.m------- - - -Y sm K2 M55 X !X X y Q V x xv iQ. ,. ,, MU, Q ri., x xxx? at X X R In 5 f -WW f The Senior Student Clinics For the fifth consecutive year the Senior Class presented clinics before the Kansas City District Dental Society at the Hotel Continental on April 6. Each student plans and prepares models for demonstration of some phase of dentistry. Following is a list of the students and the titles of their clinics: Anderson, A. B.-Materials Used for Die Construction. Berry, J. H.-Adaptation of Matrices, Black C. K.-Fornet-Tuller Im- pression Technique, Bowers, M. K.-Orthodontics for the General Practitioner, Burke, K. T.-Removable Anterior Bridge.. Chikasuye, R. S.-Direct Wax Pattern for Gold Inlay, Clark, P. E.- The Lowering of Muscle Attachments for a Lower Denture, Clond, K. -Gold Restorations in Artificial Teeth, Cogswell, W. F.-Appliances for Reduction of Mandibular and Maxillary Fractures, Cooper, C. M., Jr.-Swaged Occlusal Band Crown, Cowden, R. W.-Richmond Crown Construction, Creighton, J. L.-Immediate Denture Construction. Dietz, B.-Cavity Preparation in Deciduous Teeth for Amalgam Restora- tions, Drace, E. C.-Mouth Illumination for Oral Surgery, Dunn, R. H. -Inlay Construction in Deciduous Molars. Eames, W. B.-A Visualized Presentation of .Dentistry to the Patient, Eckhart, E. R.-Foiling Technique for Luxene Dentures. Feeley, N. O.-General Radiography Using the Dental Unit, Felt, C. VV. -Inlays for Incipient Caries on Proximal Surfaces of Teeth, Focht, R. B.-Surgical Eradication of Pyorrhea, Fogel, B. B.-Electrogal- vanic Phenomenon Between Dissimilar Metals and the Oral Cavity. Gerard, J. G.-Three-quarter Crown on the Anterior Teeth Showing a Minimum of Gold, Glass, C. H..-Cooley Veneer Crown, Graham, T. O. -Thimble Jacket Crown for Anterior Bridge Abutments. Hatfield, F. P.-Application of the Rubber Dam, Herr, R. W.--Prin- ciples and Use of Surveyor in Clasp Designing, Heyburn, P. J., Jr.- Immediate Denture Construction in a Case of Prognathism. Jepson, D.. G.-Surgical Closure of a Persistent Sinus Opening. Kingsley, J. M. Insertion of Silicates, Koonce, G.-An Appliance for Correcting Thumb Sucking Habits. LeHeW, C. H.-Lower Anterior Bridge Showing Minimum Gold: Len- nard, W. H.-Temporary Restorations for Fractured Incisors in Chil- dren, Long, D. S., Jr.-Improved Denture Impression Technique, Lyle, L. W.-Temporary Bridge. Mason, G. B.-Surgery for Immediate Denture Construction, Mays, J. C. -Repairing of Dentures, McAllister, R. E. - Immediate Denture Construction, McCrary, S. K.-Securing Centric Relation with Bear- ing Plate, Mclnnis, H.-Dark Field Illumination, Moore, J. D.-Hints in Chi1dren's Dentistry, Moore, M. L.-Construction of an Obturator. Newberry, E.-Cantilever Bridge, Newman, W. A.-Orthodontics for the General Practitioner. , Oakleaf, R. H.-Cast Gold Restorations for Anterior Teeth in Artificial .Dentures, Ogle, R. B.-Restoration of Occlusion Due to Loss of Teeth, Osborn, W. R.-Four Tooth Posterior Bridge with Removable Porce- lain Pontics. Patterson, N.-Mandibular Injections, Peters, W. V..-Maxillary Luxene Denture and Mandibular Cast Partial Denture with Luxene Saddles. Ralston, O. A.-Two ,Surface Inlay Showing Minimum of Gold, Rauch, J. B.-Surgical Removal of Impacted Cuspid, Reid, C. A. G.-Class III. Porcelain Inlay, Rhodes, W.. L.-Carving Class II Inlays Direct Using Band Matrix, Richardson, L. W.-Making a Duplicate Denture. Shadild, F. N.-Crystolex Dentures, Shultz, A. W.-Restoration of the Incisal Angle Showing a Minimum of Gold, Smith, C. D.-Designing of Posterior Three Tooth Removable Bridge, Sorensen, J. T..-Veneer Crown Using Steel's Facing, Sullivan, E. L.-Band Crown Construc- 1iion1,hSwenson, R. A.-Three Quarter Crown Preparation on Anterior oo . Taubman, M. S.-Types of Separation, Thomas, G. A.-Porcelain Veneer Crown, Thomas, W.. M.-Manipulation of Wax for Inlay Pattern, Trefz, C.-Morphological and Cultural Characteristics of Acidiphilic Pacterla Found in Oral Cavity. Wart, J. E.-Surgical Removal of Maxillary Molar Roots After Frac- Eire of Crown, Wheatcroft, M. G.-Removal of Maxillary Incisor Root ips. b Zivell, W.-Removable Bridge. Page 60 was WW .. i 41 if i i ff. . .4 X Rim bi 1 The Tooth The Whole Toothood Nothing Hui OCTOBER October starts off with the election of class officers. It's really a landslide for the fra- ternities. The Barbs don't even carry Maine and Vermont. It looks like we're in for a year of Panheel-enic regime. George Mills sinks his molars into some soft Luxene and spends the next several hours prying his jaws apart. That just shows how stuck up some people can get. ' Yeager awakes in class long enough to startle Dr. Moore and the class with the in- formation that the viscosity of the blood is quite a serious disease. The school is well represented at the- Na- tional American Dental Association Meeting in St. Louis. A number of the faculty give clinics and many students look on and absorb. There's always one student who gets the lower teeth in an upper set-up. This year the honor goes to sophomore, Brown. The All-School Dance at the Ivanhoe Temple on the 15th is a huge success. Over- heard, "Come on, worm, let's wrigglef' Morgan worries for days over the live cat found in the ice box. "Sufferin' cats," he says. Nicknames begin to replace some of the old ones. Those we already knew were: "Step- hop" Sorrells, "Cupcake" Bridwell, "Bo-Peep" McMillan, "Dagwood" Bumstead, "Jeep" Jep- son, and "Chickensoup" Chickasuye. Those nom-de-plumes yet to become famous are: "Ginsboig" Hacker, "Short Pants" Coleman, "Rabbit, Paregoric" Gerard, "Jiggs" Mays, "Luscious" Arthurs, "Tube" Trefz, "Bass Mouth, Monsieur" Kays, "Cedric" Spain, "Stinkey" Davis, "Go-fetch" Goforth, "Fan- ny" Hannon, "Hairless Joe, Dogpatch, Jitter- bug" Pence, "Deacon" Day and "Redwing" Thorne. Without a doubt some of these will be hard to live down. An ear at the keyhole reveals that Tommy and Shirley are gaga!! We have compiled a medical dictionary which represents the approximate knowledge of the freshman student at the present time. Accommodation-A hotel room Ankylosis-Disease of the ankles Autointoxication-A drunken driver Bougie-Something to scare children Cachexie-Noise of a chicken Catarrh-A musical instrument Chorea-A country near China Colon-The end of Panama Coma-Something like a period Comedo-Very funny Cornea-Very unfunny Digitalis-Infection of fingers Felon-A criminal Flora-Valentine 3658 Heroin-A brave woman Insolence-Treatment for diabetes Presbyopia-A religion Prostate-Lying on the ground Prussic acid-What Hitler drinks Oxygen-Eight-sided gin bottle Pyelitis-Stomach ache from pastry Stagnation-A country without women Radium-Imitation silk Tartar-A couple of sailors Yaws-Slang affirmative Vegetarian-A horse doctor Uratropin-You're another. POME OF MONTH Dear Marie of the golden hair. We miss you when your chair is bare. We love you even when you're cross, And show emphatically just who's boss. But, dear lady, of information, please, Where will we get some more class three's? ALL KIDDING ASIDE U The dental profession has established and prolonged the reign of beauty. It has added to the charm of social intercourse. It has lent perfection to the strains of eloquenceg and has taken from old age its most unwel- come feature. -Oliver Wendell Holmes. Our best friends and our worst enemies are our thoughts. A thought can do us more good than a doctor or a banker or a faithful friend. It can also do us more harm than a brick. Page61 iff' wfx ffifig A vi ' J Q57 xi' ' N , N-M, , mu Qc A, Yi E2 if 3? U we I T I E S x A W 1 Y i u Ehapler at llelta Sigma llelta ff' , W 5 Za lift Q 1.22:-..L.L. -,sy ,. i .5 W7 . rv? fvfqk, ' 2 ' f ff A 32 g f f Founded at the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan, in 1882. 32 Subordinate Chapters 61 Auxillary Chapters 6 Foreign Chapters Colors--Turquoise and Blue Publication-The Desmos Flower-Red Carnation 1938-1939 J. B. Rauch E. C. Drace J. L. Arthurs. R. H. Dunn M. K. Bowers J.. G. Gerard R. P. Kelly C. H. Spain J. L. Arthurs J.. B. Arts M. K. Bowers R. R. Brookshire T. O. Clark W. F. Cogswell C. E. Davis J. C. Chapman J. F.. Chirnienti D. L. Crockett W. H. DeWees K. A. Dutton D. W. Hogge OFFICERS Grand Master Worthy Master Scribe Treasurer Historian Senior Page Junior Page Tyler Nu Chapter was formed in the Kansas City Dental College on the evening of March 15, 1898. .There were twelve charter members initiated at the Midland Hotel, at Seventh and Walnut Streets, at that time. When the two scho-ols, Kansas City Dental College and Western Dental College, combined they formed the present Nu Chapter. 1939-1940 J. L. Arthurs C. E. Davis . J. B. Arts C.. H. Spain J. S. Hollyman R. P. Kelly J. B. Ronnau B. P. Smith CHAPTER ROLL E. C. Drace J. D. Moore R. H. Dunn W. A. Newman J. G. Gerard C. M. O'Brien F. P. Hatfield J. B. Ronnau J. S. Hollyman J. B. Rauch S. Kaneko B. P. Smith R. P. Kelly C. H. Spain J. T. Sorensen PLEDGES W. J.. Koehler H. L.. Milam . A. L. Lopez J. M. Molinaro G. B. Luna, H. T. Stigler W. N. McCormick A. L. T,helin C. M. Masters R. W. Williams Page 64 if i Della Sigma lflella 1 4 , f ' Q Q f 1 Lennard Gerard J. Moore Brookshire Sorensen O'Brien C. Davis Bowers Ronnau Spain Lopez Luna , Molinaro Chimienti Kaneko Hatfield Cogswell Newman Hogyngan 'th Kelly Drace Dunn Arthurs Rauch . ml Chi Chapter ni i Psi Phi ' i il zhteggz Founded at the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan, in 1889. 32 Active Chapters Publication-Xi Psi Phi Quarterly Colors Lavender and Cream Flower-American Beauty Rose 1938-1939 J. L. Creighton J. E. Wart W.. L. Zivell A G. A. Thomas D. S.. Long C. A. G. Reid R. E. Skelton E. L. Sullivan Dr. L. E. Carr K. T. Burke R. N. Chambers C.. M. Cooper J. L. Creighton N. O. Feeley M. A. Kays D. S. Long J. A. Albers D. E. Allen OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Editor Chfie f Herald Guard Sentinel Chi chapter, of the Western Dental Col- lege, Was installed on February 11, 1908. Supreme President, H. B. Pinney, Was the installing officer. After the merger of the two schools it became Chi Chapter, of Kan- sas City-Western Dental College. 1939-1940 J. M. Sullivan R. E. Skelton M. A. Kays D. A. Yeager R.. N. Chambers E. Morgan W. E. Walston Deputy Supreme President Dr. L. E. Carr CHAPTER ROLL L. W. Lyle R. M. Montgomery E. Morgan C. A. G. Reid R. E. Skelton R. B. Snyder E. L. Sullivan J.. M. Sullivan G. A. Thomas T. V. Tho-rne W. E. Walston J. E. Wart D. A. Yeager W.. L. Zivell PLEDGES J. L. Keener A. S. Mackenzie C. D. Tyler F. M. Selken E. L. Wade Page 66 Xi Psi Phi 4 1 .ef g i 2 Q if C 1 l C S f or ,i Snyder Mackenzie Allen Walston Keener E. Sullivan Reid Wart Kays Yeager Skelton ' Brown Creighton J. Sullivan Zivell Albers Morgan Lyle Burke Cooper Chambers V -41 .L Hlia Chapter of Umicran Kappa Upsilon HONORARY DENTAL FRATERNITY Q? Organized at Northwestern University, Rho Chapter organized at Kansas City- Chicago, Illinois, 1914. . Western Dental College, 1928. OFFICERS Dr. R. J. Rinehart .............................. President Dr. H. A. Allshouse .................... Vice-President Dr. R. W. Edwards .......... Secretary-Treasurer Of the graduating class, twelve per cent are eligible to become members of Omicron Kappa Upsilon, National honorary dental fra- ternity, providing they fulfill the following requirements: Their character must be of the highest type, their infirmary record must be complete and of the best quality, they must be able to do their work well and speed- ily, their grades through the entire cur- riculum must average 90 or better. Faculty members who have taught two or more years and alumni who have rendered outstanding service to the profession are also eligible for this honor. All in all, the fraternity is composed of those men of dentistry who are leading the way for greater and better ministration to dental needsg men who will endeavor to serve the profession to a higher de-gree of perfection. Page 68 Umitron Kappa psilon l L. E. Clawson E. R. Cunningham W. O. Dickey H. E. Francke W. R. Hester R. L. Love C. E. Ludlow O. J. Talley HONOR These men truly possess a distinct honor in being those chosen from the graduating class of 1938 to be members of Omicron Kappa Upsilon. y It was only through their continuous and diligent efforts that they were able to main- tain their standing and complete the neces- sary requirements. They will continue to be outstanding in the profession and an inspiration to other stu- dents because men possessing their virtues are destined to be leaders in Whatever field they may enter. Such qualities are never overlooked. There were others in the class whose aver- ages were very commendable, but since only twelve per cent may be chosen these eight men with the highest records were selected. Page 69 Phi Rho Chapter oi Psi Umeqa Founded in 1892, at the Baltimore College of Surgery, Baltimore, Maryland. 36 Active Chapters 61 Alumni Chapters Publication-The Frater Colors Blue and White Flower-White Rose 1938-1939 Bernard Dietz J. C. Mays R. A. Swenson R. K. Bridwell G. I. Mills T. A. Funke R. E. McAllister L. H. Riney W. V. Peters T. O. Graham Dr. J. W. Richmond R. J. Benson R. K. Bridwell H. H. Cook, Jr. R. W. Cowden E. J. Crowder W. C. Davis Bernard Dietz C. W. Felt T. A. Funke T. O. Graham, Jr. O. H. Donoho S. L. Conway P. H. Getto M air f Q! fff .5 1 if Phi Rho Chapter was formed in 1920 by the union of the Delta Rho Chapter of Kan- sas City Dental College and the Delta Phi Chapter of Western Dental College, after the merger of the two schools in 1919. V Delta Rho Chapter was ,installed in 1910, and Delta Phi Chapter in 1912. OFFICERS 1939-1940 Senior Grand Master E. J. Crowder Junior Grand Master F. J. Supple Secretary W. L.. Sorrells Treasurer R. J. Shadid Inside Guardian Outside Guardian Chief Inquisitor Editor of the Frater Interrogator Chaplain Deputy Counselor Senator CHAPTER ROLL P. J. Heyburn, Jr. J. M. Kingsley G. B. Mason J. C. Mays F. A. Mitchell R.. E. McAllister R. W. McMillan G. I. Mills M. L. Moore W. H. Newton PLEDGES D. J. Finnessy J. K. Hall V. E. Rose Page 70 L. H. Riney F. A. Mitchell R. J. Benson R. K. Bridwell T. A. Funke A. W. Schubert Dr. J. W. Richmond G. I. Mills W. V. Peters W.. P. Reding L. H. Riney A. W. Schubert Geo. Shadid R. J. Shadid W. L. Sorrells F. J.. Supple R. A. Swenson W. M. Thomas S. G. Johnson H. A. Alliband E. F. Savage l l n l I l l WT?" - -,., --, 4,.,.-...-............-,......... Psi Umega Q N g V I f X ,,,,, ,,, W. Davis Mitchell G. Shadid R. Shadid Savage Newton Rose Getto Thomas Conway Felt Mason Dietz Cowden Crowder Schubert Heyburn Cook M. Moore Mills McAllister Peters Sorrells Mays Riney Bridwell Benson Funke Swenson .,.....--.,...i...-..., wv'f"f ,Y 1 3 W a ......-.?.Y-,,.....,-M. .1...1f........- ....,.v.... , , The lnleriraieriiiiy Council Crowder Arthurs J. Sullivan The Interfraternity Council is composed of MEMBERS the presidents of the three fraternities and DR. R. J, RINEHARQF, Chawman their deputy counselors, with the Dean of E. J' CRGWDER, Psi Omega the School as Chairman' J. L. ARTHURS, Delta Sigma Delta It is the purpose of this group to decide on J- M- SULLIVAN, Xi Psi PM the rushing, the activities of the fraternities, DR- H- W- ALLEN, Delta Sigma Delta and all problems connecting the fraternities DR. JOHN RICHMOND, Psi Omega and the school. DR. L. E. CARR, Xi Psi Phi Dr. Rinehart Allen Dr. Richmond Dr. Carr Page 72 IT ....-.Y... - N. .,. 4 in f W.-:, +L- gif -' -, -A Y--gn-:y Nia-s.A Q.:-..fijji1g2?Y2-ii I.-LJLLSLLL. IZTIT. fgfiflr.-'Af' f,7gi.:'-1-an A2-7,45 if.5L-Q,-1f,:.iSr'f3-.E.:,.Lg.-2L,5gSE,if : q.j5,,,...q,-,515-.g.-,.i.:,,...,,,-5 -,ff-K1-1-1-..,... :.......,.. ..- uh' , is,-vw --nun r W- A Year With the Fraternities DELTA SIGMA DELTA - Nu Chapter has been very active during the current year. Activity was first centered on rushing. The rush banquet was held in the Grill Room of the Hotel Phillips, with everyone enjoying the excellent food and the "swing" music from the ten-piece orchestra. We filled our quota for freshmen pledges and pledged one sophomore during rush week. Later in the year we added five more pledges to the rostrum, making a total of sixteen, all of whom we are indeed proud. With the District Conclave in mind for De- cember 2, 3, and 4, we began working fever- ishly to complete plans for one of the best meetings our District has ever had. Every member and pledge worked together as a unit and we successfully entertained our brethren from Minnesota, Iowa, and Ne- braska. The climax of the Conclave was an elaborate banquet at which Dr. P. G. Puter- baugh, Supreme Grand Master of Delta Sigma Delta, was guest of honor. XI PSI Members of Xi Psi Phi have had a year to be remembered for some time. It has been a very pleasant and enjoyable one for the mem- bers. The Zips were first on the list with their rush party last fall for the pledges. We began by getting acquainted with the fresh- men in the library, then driving down to the old Missouri for a fish dinner on one of the river boats. From there we went to the club house for a general stag and motion pictures shown by Dr. Bates Hamilton. Next we traveled to Dr. Dillon's cabin at Lake Loto- wana for our annual rush dinner and party. Even at that early date plans were being made for the trip to Ann Arbor in celebration of the fiftieth anniversary of the founding of the fraternity. With this in mind we held a stag party at the club rooms to- help raise funds for the trip. During Christmas vaca- tion we chiseled enough out of the family biudget to make the trip possible for thirteen o us. Three carloads of us were able to go and we took in Chicago and Northwestern on the With the new semester under way the new officers were elected and installed. Formal initiation was held April 14 for Pledges Koehler, Thelin, DeWees, McCormick, and Crockett. When Spring peered down upon us we were inspired to plan our Spring Dinner Dance, which was held at the Boulevard Manor on April 22, with Dr. Sawyer and Ber- nard Dietz as our guests from Psi Omega, and Dr. Carr and Elmer Wart, from Xi Psi Phi. During the dinner program the seniors were presented with souvenir paddles by members of the fraternity, the Past Grand Master was presented with a plaque, and the freshman pledge making the highest scholas- tic average during pledgeship was given a subordinate chapter pin. The music was that of Pledge Frank Chimienti's "Esquires of Rhythm." J. L. ARTHURS. PHI way. The convention was held February 8 and 9. We were entertained with a stag party the evening of the eighth and on the ninth we were guests at a luncheon and vis- ited the Michigan University School of Den- tistry. The evening -of the ninth we attended a banquet which marked the close of the convention. Our delegation was the second largest to attend the meeting. We returned to Kansas City via Detroit and Canada, arriving a week from the day we started- tired but happy. This was followed by Hell Week and then the formal initiation, with the usual good times following each event. . We had the annual election of officers and their installation. After the new officers took over the reins, plans were made for the Spring Party. We had an Easter hayride on Easter-eve at Lake Tapawingo. As the year draws to a close we plan for a bigger and better year in 1940. M. A. KAYS CContinued on page 1165 Page 74 Ogle by matchlight . . . Now we know who's been in the lockers! . . . Wilmer "Harold Lloyd" Eames . . . Lopez takes a hint . . . Harris and Gregson launch the "Aphrodite"-then came the great rains! Doctors Calmes and Gossett with B k 'nt t d' K ll t be ' ' h' , ococ., 1 erpre a ra iogram . . . e y seems o engoying 1S story more than Foley and Arthurs . . . O'Br1en, without the mumps . . . Bowers goes into the windup for a serpentine pitch at the All-School Dance . . . Dr. Stewart with Dr. Blaine Truesdale, who was a student in his first dental class thirty years ago. Tho Tooth the Whole Tooth and Nothing c NOVEMBER The Bushwhacker staff attends the Na- tional Collegiate Press Association meeting in,kCincinnati the third, fourth, fifth and sic . Juniors who have been having their Fri- day afternoon roll call at the Tower theatre miss an honest-to-goodness roll call at the school. The staff honestly at work is even caught in the trap. Curses! The Psi Omega pledge dance on the twelfth is enlivened by the arrival of the newlywed Swensons. Heyburn becomes a booster for Cutino. Foley successfully repulses the advances of his lady friend. "It's really time for us to go in," he says. And he does. Dr. C. S. Tuller of New Orleans lectures to the Juniors and Seniors before giving a clinic for the K. C. D. D. S. Dr. Carr remains one up on Jepson in the coffee marathon. The weather is unusually bright and balmy and not at all as winters generally are. SQUIPS OF THE MONTH Uneasy is the tooth that wears a crown. Chyme and chyle wait for no man. Orthodontists go on some awful benders. Medicine is not all it's quacked up to be. Home brew is not all it's corked up to be. A dentist is the only man who can shut a woman's mouth. And get away with 1t. One man's loss is another man's Roach. C3I'VOI'. The rubber dam is just a gag. Who's that gal I saw you outwit last night? Not all fleas go to the dogs. I'd ride in a patrol wagon-in a pinch. Lockjaw is the best cure for halitosis. Use Ivory lower dentures - They float! CAdv.J Should dentists belong to the Salivation Army? I hear from a good source that Glen and Letha are rehearsing, "I Love You Truly." My gal isn't as pretty as she's painted. Her beauty is only skin dope. Description: Body by Petty Face by Barclay, Heart by Portland Pets by the hour I Saint Peter: "How'd you get here?" Arrival: "Flu." Patient: "Is my mouth open wide enough?" Stude: "Sure. I'm going to stay on the outside." Since the ping pong tournament is now under way we dedicate this pome- Though aced, disgraced, and doublecrossed By each elusive little ball. It's better to have pinged and lost, Than never to have pinged at all. I WE REALLY MEAN IT! A mouth without teeth is like a mill with- out a stone, and a diamond is so precious as a tooth. ' Page 75 , ,,........, ..-:........,-. -q.:.-:-L.+..-...., .-.....,..-...,...:.-..., .... ...-.-.... -g,...-.... ...,. ..... .,.. A . V -....... ,.. .......,. .:-.........,4.........a...............f .-........,......- ... ...,,Y...... ... 'gf1?e?f Sf' 5' ' . R M MN, X saw. ,F ff. . 'lizfiliilf Wx PENN V ,,y-...df '-E Y -V" A! X 4 'z ,ilk ..1pi:f..' Awfefffgl, Q' ig "'1-wav ff,g,,Q,4ig:.?.fg wfhfi-1 fs ,ff ' 31:55.-1' -2161, 1 H.4:1im,,..' M 4 E . X , 1, N . ' z 4 5 . ' 'K 11 .. X-jx H Q . f M. V " .l W . X ' nr , A .V " - . ,V X , -- ,' ' ," 1 L Af' ry - 1 ,s ,, .,1g,., -A ,V :H HAH' . . ,Se A--'15 A rr 315 . H- V1 J. r ..4 .- '.+.p.h A., , W.,w-W-..., w. , ,V 1 Aw. Q Q xiii, 1 :Lib f Q ' my-A 7 4 . if , .4 . . . , I X v - 4.,V,,'.: f I i! v R in gi fi? Qi S i 1 1 5 a ' ? -7 ff , f X ,VW 4715 fff , ,, N. K ,N :W 'J ' o' M W . ' f f Z "3 Y ' A f, l if Nav if v , ig!! -Q i , ,v,, ' fwfy ,,. gf I ' Tiff ff' f f -'2,,v'f-..-a,1agff1. , ,bu 914, "z?E1f-1.145?fff.-.-,.m.m:f K cy - 'Ji 1.34,-: thlvf-,' ff lg ' ,, ':qf'Tf1x'.-Q.-,'f:nKi"'5 K gig! 5- n5v7fiffCv"'ff44""?1'z:Q"' aby:-.weve 1 M 4, " . - fr I 4 ' F f li, K 1 4 ., I i if if ,, ,, My I f' , Ball and Chain Gang We herewith present some of the more courageous of the dental students-that is to say, the married men. These Clucky?J fel- lows pictured here do not represent all of the marital band, but only those families we were able to get together for pictures. We wish to show that a dental student can be married, if given the chance. The students' wives have their own bridge club where, no doubt, the pros and cons tossed about abuse the woman's privilege to gossip. Nevertheless, these fellows have an enviable start to happiness on the rest of us. Page 78 1. Roy Skelton and wife. 2. Mr. and Mrs. Rauch and little John Payton. 3. The Cook family. 4. The Brookresons in New Mexico. 5. Bob Brookshire and spouse. 6. Ed New- berry and the ex-Miss Jepson. 7. Mays, In- corporated. 8. "A, R." Johnston with papa and mama. 9. The Swensons, on their mar- riage eve at the Psi Omega pledge dance, fol- lowed by Peters and wife. 10. Mr. and Mrs. Dixon, with Hobart and Willard, Jr. 11. The Graham family, including Sylvia and Tom- mie, Jr. 12. Billy Wade Sorrells and parents. 1 I ,.. ff fr K X 2 Y A T3 iff' . , . . E o . .W Z, .5 . . Sn xg- J, Riagg, t . wa... Y X. '47 -f.. :g:,51'Ll, - .wif 1- - 'ffli 'fl-fx i s if ' .- , ..f..fg1'TT5 'R as . -av no ,K 4.1 y l 1 1 1 B There's no special sense to these pictures, in fact, they are kinda silly, but since We all get a silly streak in us once in a While We put these shots in. 1. Riney is evidently up in the air about something. 2. No, not Du- rante, but Bumstead in a characteristic mo- ment. 3. Mitchell lands a right to the solar plexus of Mitchell. 4. Koontz, of the Chero- kees, on the War path. 5. Mitchell explains to Mitchell how Mitchell hit Mitchell. 6. Albers -Jitterbugginl 7. Jepson, the Jeep, plays house. 8. Did that come out of me? 9. Brow- nie Will love this. 10. A candid still life study of Spain. 11. Just a little squirt fin the eyeb. 12. Don't Worry, sonny. It's just Rhodes. 13. The pause that refreshes. 6 W, X f Vw 1 ,fy 4: -'k.. 4 Qu, . Z f 2 5 2 Q i E I I 1 r A 5 1 E 1 I 0 Q The Tooth The Whole Tooth and A DECEMBER S Delta Sigma Delta holds its Mid-Western Conclave in Kansas City. Nu Chapter, of our own college, acts as host. The guests from five colleges are royally dined and wined. Drace is a strong fraternity man and when he isn't smoking that big cigar he goes for Delta Sigs. Cold weather arrives and we have a mild epidemic of colds and the flu. These colds are very inconsistent, both affirmative and negative, so to speak. Sometimes the eyes have it sometimes the nose. The Zips stage a Stag in their club rooms. Along comes the Inter-fraternity dance. Xi Psi Phi is the host this year and throw a very enjoyable "hop" at Plaza Hall. Just before Christmas vacation each year all of the classes have parties at which the students give presents to each other. This is one case where it is truly more blessed to give than to receive. Some of the presents are rather personal, but it's all in fun. The Dean passes out Christmas cigars. They are tenfcenters so we try to inveigle them from the non-smokers, who probably intended to vest pocket them to impress people. - Swartz as "Little Nell" in the annual pro- duction of the Sophomore Class, "The Shoot- ing of Dan McGrew" is just too, too, divine as a blond. He had six bids to spring parties before his identity was discovered. Dr. Gossett bids us adieu. When we return from vacation he will have left to take up his duties at General. Good luck, John. Everyone hurries home to hang their stock- ings where Santy will be sure to find them. MERRY CHRISTMAS. I believe Thomas and Shirley are planning their nuptials. NO FOOLIN' Minds are like parachutes. They function only when they are open. To reach a port, we must sail, sometimes with the wind and sometimes against it, but we must sail, and not drift, nor lie at anchor. HEARD OVER THE VACATION Jack and Jill went up a hill To fetch a pail of water. Jack fell down and broke his crown, Exposing the pulp. Dent: "Can you read my mind?" Sweet: "Yes," Dent: "Go ahead." . Sweet: "No, yougo ahead." "Greetings, Gate, let's excavate," said Cowden to the cavity. . "That is going to far," said the junior as his bur entered the pulp chamber. . "You've got cheek," said the instructor as the senior's forceps removed some of the buccal mucosa. "Search me," said the socket as the cur- rette slowly entered. "I'll be blowed," said the cavity as the air syringe approached. "I didn't like that last crack," said the Richmond crown. "Foiled," cried the class three being plugged. "This is the end," said the broach as it met the alveolus. "Pm playingsafef' said the Lowry patient as he swallowed a quarter. Oh, well, even a putrescent pulp is not to be sniffed at. . MONTHLY MEANDER MIT THE MUSE Dental student unbent Overspent Every cent Can't pay rent Discontent . To Dad laments Dad resents Dissents Relents . Consents Augments Cents Sent Prevent Gent's Detent. Page 82 S XXX X X XX SRX A is 1 N HX iff--X ESFXXQXAX 1 X - QX XXXX g 7 x-fX Sw- . X ,X sg, ,W , M X Asa . is XX X N, X it X X , XX X , N X X S Q Q X X 3 X S X R X? , e Y X A y, XX Q X X uf t X i i X X X 4 ff X XXI 'fri X1-Xi Iii X gym ".sr'-N Xa ww l X X X X X- ss XXW X ' S X 1. mX X X X Nga XX pw X 4 N X X XX W A sidewalk bull session. Dr. Francke looking for somebody to Work Molinaro looking for more satisfaction to in LOWFY- s his camera vanity. . "Beau Brummel" Hollyman looking West- Benson looking for improvement of his Ward to H0HYWO0d- nomenclature. Benson enlists Mitchell to help Work on Bridwell and his photoflood, looking for 1115 I10m9UC13tUY9- ' me and a subject. Brushing up on surgical removal, as per Sullivan-just looking. Cogswell. ' Page 83 Cook will be the barber And for scalps becoming bare He must discover some method Of preventing falling hair. Up here we have some horses, And many chickens, too. Someone will have to care for them. Kaneko!-It shall be you. Howe and Skelton have been content To listen day and night, Here we guarantee eight hours' sleep With perfect peace and quiet. I'm sure these boys could never wish To have a better gift. It's no more night work -for you boys Vou'll have a daytime shift. Now bring in Johnny Albers 'McFarland, Powell, and Land. Just bring them in together, And place them on the stand. Early work for you boys. I bid you to adorn 0 Each doorstep with a bottle fof milkj At four o'clock each morn.. Now I'll see the western boys From Arizona and New Mexico. I really have no place for them, I ought to let them go. Since they're here I'll try to find A place for them to sleep, And then throughout the entire day They'll carefully tend the sheep. Now Riney, Funke, and Bridwell, Three worse I never saw. To keep them out of trouble I'll enact a special law. I'll have a law enforcing body Run by just these three, And hand out two more cap pistols To avoid any jealousy. Now, Arthurs will you step over, And inform the Deacon Day That before he receives his lot, He still has time to pray. Then send in Buechner and Conway. I'll tell them when they appear That they have a new occupation, For we have no dying here. Step out and tell F. C.. Mitchell That men have had worse fates, And that "I and Hollyman' Can guard the pearly gates. Bring in Kenny Lawrence He can select the finest meat, And when he has it sizzling hot He'll call us in to eat. Since Kenny will need some help I feel it is his desire To have his friend George Bailey To help him watch the fire. . And now' I must encourage Professor Wayne Rubow To continue his air conditioning With success, as he did below. Page 81, Dick Foley, always so playful, I know he must have his fun. So that must be considered Before his work is' done. So tell Dick for amusement To walk out on the street, To untie and remove the laces From the shoes on people's feet. Please let me see Art Martin, I'm sure both his eyes will glow When he learns of his position, In the field of radio. He shall conduct a program, And rightfully it shall be his, Similar to "The one, the only, The original Professor Quizf' Trotter, Crowder, and Larson, Will help to- vanish, gloom, By weaving all wire baskets In which the flowers can bloom.. Bring in this fellow Moyer. ' I have a complaint in mind, About those cigars he gave the class In ninteen thirty-nine. I don't know where he got them It was a dirty trick. The aroma floated to these high heavens And made the angels sick. For him I have little sympathy So I bid him stand by the door, And pick up every cigar butt That is thrown upon the floor. Also, there is Kelly, The man who tries to sing, And for his work up here I'll make him do one thing. The rodents have entered all our homes Our food and shelter to receive. I'm sure if he will walk and sing That every rat will leave. There is one position left, And it shall be the key. The remaining will be helpers To promote efficiency. They shall ever be in readiness His wishes to fulfill, And be amazed at his tactics His knowledge and his skill. He who receives it must have knowledge Of both the new and old. Must know of men and their methods, And the better ones uphold. He must remember the principles Of men of greater fames, And resent disreputable characters Like that of Jesse James. Come up all you members, And closely gather 'round The man whom I've been seeking I think that I have found. Pipe down, let silence fall among you I'll shout his name aloud! Step up, Gilbert Bumsted The only "Dentist" in the crowd. W f nw-, p f ,X 4, , .f Wim :yy .4 f , MQ .V Z. Q 5, 0 A Q9 M f f 4 1 X- U ,fi K fo 'CU' X Aww-VM' iii' Coffee served during a session with Funke's hair grower. Graduates of 1938. Who's got a Murad? One patient that's easily satisfied. Buck- man develops his chairside manner. f'The Birth of a Baby" or "A Ceserious Operation"-to create Mr. Bushwhacker by Dr. Craig. r Benson fires Mitchell and continues his solitary quest for nomenclature. Out where the west begins-and it was al- most the end of Lawrence. Does Drace's cigar make Bridwell look sick-or is it his own pipe? ' It's bad manners to look over a person's shoulder, Tommy, especially Dr. Gossett's. Bowling advertises Calox. Page 85 wi ,f , ff SR I I I . ,E . Q Zigi X K' ff 6 fl f 2 . , f 7 I 1, SE'- fs- ' It's been a great year for boners. In fact, it is probably the most prolific boner year since that wit, back in '28 or so, fired up his blow torch and started to solder a bridge in his patient's mouth, first using a generous pack- ing of asbestos. Boners are such rare gems, not only be- cause of their naive execution, but also because of their tenacious quality of being so completely unforgettable. These faux pas comprise such an integral part of our college life that we would be negligent if we did not dedi- cate a section to some of the most choice. "Lindy" Rhodes led off with a -flashy attack in the Prosthetics Department. Lindy was quoted as saying that a rubber apron was a fine thing and, modestly, he took little credit for instituting a nouveau mode de rai- ment in the clicker section. Afte-r all, Dr. Porter only said, "Put on a rubber apron." How's a guy to know whether the apron is to be- worn by the practitioner or the practitionee? Life's so perplexing. Then the inevitable had to happen. The illustrious Bob Chambers, protege of Nevin and Puterbaugh, and possessor of a bark that would put Rin-Tin-Tin to shame, announces his recently published book, "Interoral Anes- .B sf 'E 2 5,635 0 ff Q q . o X. df W 536 1 f K- 3 N l X S , .6 H X YC J lx ff? ,. 9 1 cs' Q , if . - - r W, thesia" or "The Alimentary Principles of Anesthesia." MA1 1 1 Wu' M .. X u X g Q . J h Q , "Give the patient three tablets," shot the order from the Exodontia Department, upon which "Pots" whipped out a glass of water and had the patient swallow the tablets. tHe learned to follow orders to the nth degree in the Army.J Bob reports a testimonial from the- patient: "Before coming to the Dental College I had a bad stum- mick ache after every meal. Now I can eat anything and it never bothers me. Science is so wonderful." And we refuse to forget "Frosh" Cof the verdant speciesj Hacker's request at the office to borrow, for a few minutes, "de coive of Speef' Ah, youth, you are so refreshing. Page 86' Dick Foley, blond adonis, flutterer of women's hearts, and mischief-maker extraordinaire, found himself one day looking for a place to bury his face after stealthily slither- ing up to -an infirmary chair, supposedly occupied by one Bill Dennard, and untying and unlacing the shoes of the occupant. Dick's rapt attention and concentration on those yellow square toe-ers made him oblivious to the fact that the patient was not Bill Dennard. The patient un- doubtedly believed that Dick was one of the college por- ters, rendering another of the many services of the in- stitution, until the laces were definitely out. Dick's scalp tingled and chills traversed his spine when he heard a strange voice query as to his motives. His later confession was, "I was so embarrassed." X , lf if Ja at 5 if .. l,9,1,'J.j mi 9 x I 1-an ni:!I t l x 9 , X -' W X QQQX lr XXX I I 9,1 Jlj N ' 4" bv X Nfxx ... ki xx 'I !f' X! K. c H X ,fxg K l I f lla X We wind this thing up by paying silent tribute to that .K Q A ii LX 'I l ,x ' . X 1 w s 1 5 Il -Q Without any intentional innuendo regarding the char- acter of mind of another of the naive, Miss Bowling, we must make mention of two or three incidents irrevocably marking the woman as a sucker for the infirmary wags who blatantly send her to the dispensary window for such things as "a few inches of gingival line" or "margin stretchersf' Entirely withoutcthe influence of any mali- cious conspirator, however, she conscientiously developed a bunch of those little black paper inserts in the X-ray film packs. "It's all in the price we pay for an education," Eugenia was heard to say. unsilent Bumsted, whose voice has been heard around the world, and who has shown profound courage in his stand for the rights of the student 'in numerous verbal clashes with the faculty. Many a class has had its equilibrium disturbed or hasbeen completely disrupted by his sudden and startling onslaughts. The obvious Bumsted leaves nothing to the imagination in his flagrant murder of the King's English. "That ain't the way I figger, doc," usually opens the loquacious Bumsted's conversation piece. What follows may or may not be enlightening- but you can be sure it will be loud. Page 87 V Y I W- W .D . , g . -,..-,..,,.,-..-..,...:-L. a fl t ea XX X A . 1 Q The Bull of The Woods Q19 Eff EQ F Q7 ig , j, 2 ,1 Qi- C12 1 I f .1 'W ' Q "fy-' X I A f , 1. if I0 4 if J lin fm l ly X X 39 ,f I A 5 M. 1 Z I 'ri 4' Agxi X , vi t if X g ' ., , V 1 9' 'f it' ' ff 42 A' K 1. Ui -. I . .f C 'Q ml' if T , I --Q,---.,.,, , Z4 lg A I ' W' ws. 5, . H X ggi' . V rim, ff 'lj Q Lfxlvffifgg' 3 Z., I Klmp-xX A 1.154 fyga XZ Q U W 5' Q My seffff If R rx V ff.fVr' KQ3? The Bushwhacker each year has the pleasure of printing one of Dr. Stewart's poems. We wish there were room for more. Two girls where oft' I do abide When I go in to sign the book Sit in an office side by side. I always at these maidens look, And through the long drawn hours that be And oft' the slim one asks me flat They peck the Ivory faithfully. What she can do to make her fat. And, though their lot in life's not bad, At this the fat one looks quite vexed These lovely maidens both are sad. I know just what is coming next. Each seems to feel misfortune keen, She'd like to know by Way or mean For one is fat and one is' lean. What she can do to make her lean. I view the diet slips they bring, And then advise some other thing. I do not know I'll tell you true ' A food that can such wonders do. But this one fact we all do know, As far as flat and slim folks go: It makes no difference what our lot We want to be just what welre not. DR. E. L. STEWART. I Page 88 X MW 5 We V, X Q 1 fi, aw l 1 A-Q 35 X f l Page 89 She's trusting you, McAllister ! Crowder relaxes over his knitting. A rare moment in the Reading Room - student's studying. Weaver going to leave this out but we feel that we Hefley print it. Moyeris offspring, about to spring off. Our new stairway- to Heaven? Now for the toilet water, E. J. Love in bloom in Lowry. Dr. lVIcCrum shoots a scene for "Your Flu- ture in Dentistry." The Tooth The Whole Tooth JANUARY Back from vacation. The only way you can tell the freshmen, when they return, from the upper-classmen is that the upper class- men still have their mustaches. Dr. F. C. Elliot of the Texas Dental school visits the college before clinicing for the Kan- sas City Dental Society. THE FINALS. Wow! What curves. A sophomore caught red-handed in an exam said it was mercurochrome. Another one wrote, "God only knows the answer to this." The instructor wrote on his paper, "God gets 100--you condition the course." Mr. and Mrs. Moyer proudly announce the birth of a baby boy whose first birthday will be January 12, 1940. I'm positive Glen and Letha are going to be married soon. One of thestudents recently complained that a patient broke an appointment because of a toothache. POME OF THE MONTH The plates won't fit The patient's sore. I need those points, And then some more. And then I'm shy In inlays and foil. Some guys are not. That makes me boil. And though it's time For feeling solemn, I have to write A humor. column. Some fellows don't like to play poker with a poor loser. Personally, I'd rather play with a poor loser than any kind of a winner. The current P. Chem. class brought forth the following astonishing discovery. THE NEW ELEMENT . .. WOMAN Symbol-Wo Occurrence-Can be found wherever man exists. Seldom exists in the free or native state. Quality depends upon the state in which it is foundy Discovered at intervals by most discerning students. Each one is sure that he has found the real thing. They may lose interest when they find the element is not a pure sample. Valence-Theoretically one. Determined by the number of males it can hold. Physical properties-The element is posi- tively negative. All colors and sizes. Often appears with a coating of paint or powder. Boils at nothing and may freeze over at the slightest provocation. Alcohol lowers the freezing point. Melts when properly treated. Bitter or sweet as the circumstances vary. Chemical properties-Extremely active. Possesses great affinitive for precious stones and gold and silver. Ability to absorb all kinds of expensive foods at all times. Turns green when placed next to a better sample. Surface tension decreases when saturated with spirits. Inert when supersaturated. Fresh variety has magnetic attraction. May attach to nearest male. Miscible in all pro- portions. Ble-ached in some cases by H2O2 Sometimes very dense. Highly explosive and likely to be dangerous in inexperienced hands. THINK IT OVER Never attempt to bear more than one kind of trouble at once. Some people bear three kinds-all they have had-all they have now, and all they ever expect to have. We were put here to do what service we can, for honor and not for hire . . . The soul of piety was killed long ago by that idea of reward. Page 90 f ff GERALD MOYER Dental Laboratory Technician ART MARTIN Boarding House Hashslinger BERNARD DIETZ Hospital Librarian JACK KEENER Butcher JOHNNIE DOBRONTE College Office "ANY" HOWE Switchboard operator NEWELL FEELEY Hospital Technician PAUL GE TT O Elevator Operator TED FUNKE PBX L. C. TROTTER Restaurateur "BLACKIE" FELT Laundry Man KENNY LAWRENCE Hotel Clerk J. L. POWELL Drug' Clerk KAYS AND OAKLEAF Haberdashers PATTERSON AND COWDEN P Swingsters WORKING OUR WAY THRU COLLEGE Not all dental students work their way through college, but most of them need some sort of employment to at least partially bol- ster the funds from home, and this is done in multitudinous ways. Some are night switch- board operators or night clerks in hotels, some tend bar, some work as filling station operators. Others work in theatres, drug stores, undertaking parlors, shoe stores, clothing stores, refineries, steel mills, garages, taxicabs-ad infinitum. They may work full time or part time, but however many hours they put in, they de- serve much credit for their ambition to gain their education under such adversity. Page 91 "Bookie" Zimmerman deserts ping pong long enough to make a sale-or is he figuring out the odds in the fourth at Belmont? Brewer. The part of the janitor staff that isn't Bacong i. e., the part that Works. Spring, and Dick turns from thoughts to marriage. Lopez siestas and dreams of fiestas, tortil- las, frijoles, and Eppie. Bacon Mr F1x1t'? Taubman loses his favorite molar See it" One of Dr. O Dells oral quiz-z-z-Z-Z! g Norvell S 111 21 S'E9W- Howe to tie a shoe. Rugcuttersl ISn,t Helen an GHC? Don't hit him, Sorensen, he's a faculty g ' member, besides being a Brother Who's get- Morgan, his girl, and a gust of Wind. ting gray. Page 93 The Tooth The Whole FEBRUARY We ponder over Abraham Lincoln and George Washington and wonder if a good little dental student could ever grow up to be president. p Dr. Calmes leaves for So. Cal. to out-orth their orthodontists. .A year isn't long, but we hate losing such a swell person for even twelve months. ' Drs. Francke, Allshouse, Rinehart, War- nock, Woodard, and Campbell attend the Chi- cago Mid-Winter Meeting on the thirteenth. Dr. Craig should remind the Junior Class that only three things hiss-snakes, geese, and fools. Make 'em step up for identifica- tion, Doc. I heard a junior singing in the casting room, "I ingot nobody," and a senior after a gold foil test singing, "Just one more chance." ' The sophomores in crown and bridge are burning their bridges behind them. Then there was the nudist in surgery who would not stand for the dressing of a wound. Answer on pathology quiz concerning types of growths-Carcinoma, Sarcoma, Idonton- OII13. The Thomas' can't hold out much longer. Then there's Dobronte, who polishes for some hours on a set of dentures using wet sand instead of pumice. "Those barrels should be farther apart," he insists. TRUTHFULLY The golden rule contains no inches or feet, yet it is the standard of measurement of all mankind. What we do upon some great occasion will probably depend on what we alreadyare, and what we are will be the result of previous years of self discipline. The pome for this month was sent to Mr. Eckhart by Miss Roxie Brown. ,"Em" has kindly permitted us to print it. POME There was a Dental College Where lots of aspirants went, And on jerkin' of the "toofins" They really were hell-bent! They couldn't help that they were meanies, And in toothachers thru a skeer. In fact, I'm sure they'd tell you "Theer ain't no use to fear." But be that enlightener McCrary, Sample, Hollyman, or Dunn, They can soft soap all they wanna, I know that grindin' can't be fun. I guess they're all hard-hearted critters Just imagine Kaneko in your mouth. With the ice-pick going westward And the hammer going South! Now, Tyler looks too powerful To mistreat a little tooth, But Cy would probably murder you flf you only knew the truthj. Now, let's take the case of an arguer: An egg by the name of Mac, He'd get you told in rare form . 'Cause how could you talk back. There's lots I havenit rated here at all, But one I know would do his part At murderin' some poor scared rascal. ms Name? Well, it am Eckhart! But in spite of all the cussedness Involved in their profession, "They're not such bad dopes after all," Would make a fairly true confession. Page 91, I Q ii ii f f ff 91 J 4 Syw T Q ' ig S' T E K s NJ I 1 l . ? ,ii, x .f' I .Tfllf M , ' , ,. 'Marv Tw l T I l I Q I ? ' I 3 iff! -gf 1, I f 545' . , 4 99 M ff iffy l I Z9 54 f 9 Qs S 2 f .5 ,iff Y A 1 9255 f, , av ZW . n Ammklf W.. . 1,5 5312 25 1,4 it . "-ww-m-o-aJn.np,-..-Q W 4 fi xv - Q r ag, ,A ...Q Wm f ,, . Zim ,dim wwf' A is Z,-as-4113 V 'ii 3 Q i ,, M I ,-... .....4,..: .,....... 4.-...Li.,...,...,-.1 .. .4......,....... ..4-,.,.-Y--.......,.,...:.-..... .,-: w-14 Page .95 Gee, I hope that facing doesn't crack. Drace, Budd, "Skipper," and Ralston. Where'd you buy the duck, boys? Open once, please. How many hidden fan- nies can you find in this picture? Holmes uses a "blow" in- stead of a "suck," "Gross feeders, great sleepers, Great sleepers, fat bodies, Fat bodies, lean brains."-Fletcher. "Now how could she have swallowed that space main- tainer ?" What is that, the' dispen- sary or free beer? . Martin indulging in his most strenuous diversion. Patterson, the cut-up. Kaneko answers the call of the wild. The one with long ears and intelligent eX- pression is not Luke! 4 4, , ,-wx' .- vf 14 ,I .4 1 Q' " Wg 1 ,f f 3 .1 M .f - - T5 A I A ff' if f1:55'M Ry gf? Q ' l5?e:uf':w,k I ,NE .54 V 2 "fa A 312 A, UN?-J-f::.,L ' Y mfs-'fw::!,?5.,:1g' . '- E Q A f'1'f,ifi??-Nslga' ,Q fit? f f, A If gif avg 3f,gf,g,'fQ,,.- W -...fm-M''-1-vf1ra:9f5z22g,3qL:famgg? ,,,T5s45rs'3 J rf if ' f - 'M,Ex'f1v1Q1?'zM."f'? ,ggsafgflffipagxf , ,gig 14f,.fX A M ' .J g'.1Q:5'f52f,g-53,-gh.-2.1 L jf 3 L E QM f Wgifilfimjih 2 , , xx 'Qgii-ig""a. ,,.,-M".-auf, N QHQ1 Z 5919 ' f t a, H , A 1 '19, Qj' 1 I? gkw wk ' 5 . -, M Lys'-va 1 X 1 , ,L-Sv' g -,Af 4, ,Q 3, , ' I 5 'XA .::- f.-X. f' V k Q h ,A fm V , EA I lx" - ,mr 1, fl , tn 'z . V V, ,, i ""-W --N ..-... ..., ,,, YHE TWO was 4-W5cc,Ns,N gf K wx 1: M 3 7l 1 4 Yfi 4 YN I X lfllflx 49 A f 6 U Kam, rorf"'i':n pf 4 'Wi ,fl xr vi 'N Kit! I 3 ll P 14 W' i,,:,.x vxgzgtrm 5. 'IRE RSSBLT A fnvli 'ml you of tho limo rrqaifvzl L, wi' of as qmpxxumt qggfgqy pam 5 :Iwi Ritter bv-ipod him Mnmfpcmrmg gamma mmf 'V X J in w Q A mf K 1 if 4 fwlrm 1 aimvlwr wr if Q Jlwtvgarxf S I H, :za N bag: lf!! Q ILBNEQ Iifw i, X .i....q.f.-., .........,.....43 - M ...-...,...: ,,,,,,-, - 6.1.5 ..-...v- .--..-5. .--Q.. . LAUNDERERS AND DRY CLEANERS Thirty-four Years of Fine Laundry Service We Specialize in FAMILY SERVICES and I DRY CLEANING VICIQ O O 5 Linen and Towel Service Modern Fur and Garment Storage III2-Z4 HOLMES Refiners and Smelters Manufacturers of Dental Gold A 928 Main Street-P. O. Box 2988 Kansas City, Missouri Page .98 WI E C1-1o1c3E Select Your Dental Dealer FIRST GNMVD 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 through- out his territory. Be sure he is competent to help you locate to your best advantage, and to assist you in getting started properly. Hettingerls 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. GWWVD Tlfl ER , KANSAS CITY OKLAHOMA CITY TULSA RICHARD GRAY College Representative Page .99 .-.,-...., .tn ,.. ..-...,. .... ,.....,Y ..,......-...-I-.:....,.......,...- ,....,, Raclolf ancl Sure Shine The most convenient and best finishing and polishing outfit for all prosthetic work: Metals, Vulcanite, Condensite or Cellulose Ask your dealer QJNWKD Manufactured by AURORA DENTAL SPECIALTIES COMPANY AURORA, ILLINOIS 0 You'lI profit from this soundadvice: Get the full CDX storyp it's backed with facts and figures based on its I6-year record in thou- sands of practices. Designed and built to pro- duce the finest results, the CDX is a depend- able, economical, practice-building aid to the successful practice of dentistry, especially tothe young dentist establishing his practice. GENERAL ELECTRIC x-RAY' CORPORATION QUIZ .vncxson aivo. cnlcnco. Ill., u. 9. A., The Tooth MARCH Dr. Parker impresses the fact upon Long that the room isn't large enough for two lecturers. Long retires gracefully and be- comes as silent as awe. Saint Patrick's day and the Irish bloom forth with "The Wearin' O' the Green." The freshmen didn't need to add any bodily adorn- ment to comply. . We-and Dr. Edwards-would like to know who the girl is who follows Kaneko around the infirmary- floor. She's quite handy, evi- dently, when one needs help in taking im- pressions. ' Conway continues to spend his evening out south. I wonder what's the attraction. Cooper objects viciously to being called "Sonny Boy" for some reason. Cowden has made Richmond Crowns al- most as many times as he has lost his drums. Someone said that Dietz was running a personal escort bureau at General between checking out books. Sounds like a pretty good racket. Lennard has gobbled up at least a bushel of bird seed since the beginning of school. Keep it up, "Pop," and you'll be a singer yet. Why is it no one can ever find "Mystery Man" Mason of the 'dreamy eyes? Jepson thoroughly trains his protege, Bocock. E Wheatcroft hires Eames to gigolo for him when his hometown girl comes up and he is otherwise engaged. Now Eames says he's going to marry her. May we be among the first to congratulate Dunn and Ralston on their coming mar- riages? Does Zivell really have Spring Fever all year round? 'l I Why do they call Rauch "Peeping Tom," and Wheatcroft, "Swap 'em"? What senior claims he can extract the wrong tooth every time? The Delta Sig Party Committee has diffi- culty in deciding the date and place for their Spring Formal. They should remember what Van Loon said, "Nothing is ever accomplished fContinued on page 1045 Page 100 MOCKLER C1 DANIELS Dental Technicians 428-29 Professional Bldg. Vlctor 9446 Kansas City, Mo PF W. I. MOCKLER G. R. DANIELS Full and Partial Dentures, Ceramics, Gold Castings, Luxene, Vulcanite, Etc. and Bridges A-1 CLEANERS AND BARBERS Look your best at all times. You owe it to your profession. CEAD 15 years of catering CY? Across the street on Troost 4922-245 Crown Golds mean .... Quality There are 9 crown casting golds that are guaranteed y to comply with A. D. A. Specification No. 5 and are certified to the Research Commission. This is your insurance on quality. Manufactured by I GENERAL REFINERIES INC. Distributed by HETTINCER BROS. MFG. CO. Page 101 -IN CLOSING After four years of earnest endeavor in the capacity of ego-inflater and portrayer of pseudo-male-pulchritude, l have come to the depressing con- clusion that the old sovv's ear-silk purse axiom still holds true in spite of soft-light effects and the unsung efforts of a competent retoucher. The old Wollensak F. 4.5 remains unshattered but shaky after several thousand exposures of dissipated countenances and sartorial negligence. The only hope of escape of the self-styled Gables from complete dis- illusionment is to cuss the photographer and hold in their own smug hearts the vain assumption that others should see them as they see themselves. Seriously speaking, l have sincerely appreciated your cooperation and indulgence in recording you for posterity in the pages of this book. To Bob Chambers and Bob Bridwell go my sincerest congratulations for their splendid performance of an almost endless task in presenting to you the l939 Bushwhacker. - wiuv1ER B. EAMES t wi, '?" f Q' fvg A ZQYL- 1 lr -ill' 7 lfzii 4 3 fill , Lllf wg 4 K , 5 'W F G ' W lslg Q FJXCLQQI le W I 4 ,. . wwf ill r f -F l" fi 5 , ,I .-.--"- f X7 ' la 'll 9 4 "Mn A ' C V' A114-I 6 Q 55 Q '37 ' a VN I 23 acnenioq 10655 oost, -...- -"".-- or 5 fwfr 75 i 1llM5V'llli, I f J. A' ,. .mfg QM, fp Q, W7 ai n,,"'1'H llmgllrt. Tiff 1 ,gil '..-- 3 I 4 ll' I L 5 i f la .I ,1 I Il lb, Page 102 The Pattison - McGrath Company HOME TRUST BLDG 1117 Walnut Kansas City, Missouri 67540073 Dental Equ1pment Dental Supphes and X Ray MaCh1n9S GWMWOVD RUSSELL C COOLEDGE WM ZIMMERMAN College Representatwes Page103 MARCH fContinued from page 1005 by a committee unless it consists of three members, one of whom happens to be sick and the other absent." FLASH! Letha and Glen became Mr. and Mrs. Thomas on the 18th. "Speedy" the Stork arrives with the Hat- field bundle of joy on the 18th. He almost got to the hospital before Frank did. Kingsley gets a lot of much needed rest- with the mumps. POME OF THE MONTH There's a few things here of late That I think are out-of-date, And when I graduate I must Change them all or I will bust. Strictly out will be gold foil Classes three and four make me boil. I'll not be so gosh-darned dumb, I'll plug amalgam with my thumb. Rubber dams will never cross My worldly path when I'm the boss. Root canal braoches and reamers - Were meant for fancy schemers And if I'm to have my say ' The whole blamed kit I'll throw away. Then, too, I think precision technique Just like the corset is obsolete. If my inlays do not fit On the swedger I will hit. Plastogum and Curve of Spee- They were never meant for me. Wax impressions, Dentocoll, too, Gosh, they always make me blue. Sterile field is too much trouble Your time it will surely double. I'll not use a sterilizer I'LL JUST BE AN ADVERTISER. We've received the following suggestions for dental fraternities: Kappa Kappa Pulp Tappa Tappa Tooth Gotto Lotta Deadbeats Seetha Nu Amalgam Damma Rubba Damma Ela Veta Tooth First frosh: Tell me something about bac- teriology. Second same: Don't bacilli. ' Prospective pledge: Tell me about the land- lord raiding your clubrooms. . Arthurs: I can't, that's a closed chapter. Albers: If we play another hand we'll miss lecture. Martin: That's all right. You can catch up on your sleep some other time. IT MUST BE SO No one is useless in this world who lightens the burden of it to anyone else. IUST ANUTHER IIFFICE? YOUR FIRST OFFICE . . . how will it look to your patients? Will it be in keeping with the modern, progressive dental techniques you have just successfully mastered . . . or will it be "just another office"? For an office that is different, new, and up-to-date, equip with AMERICAN. The new models, marvels of sanitation and efficiency, are available in any color you prefer . . . any one of them will be the "heart" of a fine, modern, different office. Here 1S the new No. 147. American Dental Cabinet THE AMERICAN CABINET CC. TWO RIVERS WISCONSIN Page 101, 'Y V PORTER INDIVIDUALLY STYLED GARMENTS HArrison 6929 319 W. 9th Kansas City, Mo 1 Page 105 DYSART Cr PETERS Dental Laboratory 526-30 Argyle Bldg. Kansas City, Mo. We design, cast and finish Vitallium cases in our own laboratory Come in and see the new Austenal lvlicro-Mould Teeth Come in, Boys-feel at home-make Howard's your Headquarters just across the street Th E... , APRIL The seniors get their four-year averages and decide one good headache deserves an- other. y The seniors send a committee to the Dean to protest the "Mock State Board." Decision: One good headache deserves another. The Mock State Board becomes a reality. Moral: One good headache does not deserve another. They don't care who got below eighty-five, just s-o it isn't they. The skin they love to touch now will be that sheepskin. V The Southwest Dental Congress convenes at Oklahoma Ctiy from the twenty-fourth to the twenty-eighth. A big meeting-and a swell vacation with most of the profs in at- tendance. K.C.-W.D.C. is well represented by clinicians, speakers, and a grand exhibit of photographs on oral surgery. The mumps is running rampant. About the time Kingsley got back in school Arthurs, Benson, Buechner, O'Brien, Skelton, Funke, Gerard and Lennard all took time off with that anti-sour craving and fat cheeks- Gerard, O'Brien, and Lennard missing the Delta Sig Spring Party. Tough, huh? And then Kaneko popped up with a case of pseudo- mumps-"Checka me out, Dr. Francke, I gotta da mo-mps." Then when he discovered that he didn't have it he inquired of every patient assigned to him in the "Kid's" Clinic: "Hey, kid, you gotta da momps?" Worry, worry! The seniors present their clinics for the student body on the twentieth. We give a look around and decide the show is well worth taking time off from editing to give closer attention to the various exhibits. Some very beautiful workmanship. On the all-day bus trip of the Glee Club, Kelly recovered his voice from "Ol' Man Laryngitisv just in time to swing out with Mclnnis and Eames in "Hold Tight"--only to have Mac pull the silent act after the first performance. Who said it is the women who have to keep up with the Jones? That fine old tradition of "post-tying" was revived at the college on the nineteenth when Tommy had been married for a month and still hadn't popped loose with cigars. It had to occur at a moment, however, when Dean Rinehart was arriving with a guest whom he wished to impress with the dignity and cul- ture of our student body. The best laid plans of mice and men . . . fContinued on page 1085 ATTENTION SENIORSY RINONIUM is now available in great big chunks. You suckers should really snap at a chance to buy up this limited supply of casting metal before the manufacturers get run out of town. See l.. H. Riney for purchases. Page 106' BUILDING A SUCCESSFUL PRACTICE ar seeing dental graduates appre- ciate that quality equipment means a satisfactory income. Ritter equip- ment is quality equipment-and a well chosen investment. Then too the Ritter Company is the only organ- ization with a well organized plan to help you to quickly build a successful practice. 1. Graduate selects Ritter equipment . . . is surprised at small monthly payments. 2. Ritter's Statistical De- 3. Ritter representative parliment recommends personally gives the best locality for greatest young dentist sound ad- opportunity. vice on specific problems. 4. Ritter's Architectural Service lays out his attractive and eflicient oHice. . 5. Ritter's Practice Building Senlice . . . Every two weeks, for a year and a half, this Service brings him the solutions of problems that are tried and proven methods of successful dentists. 6. Personal problems of 7. Ritter's Educational Division helps him build a profitable children's practice by advising him how to win them to his office. Practice Building answer- ed by competent practi- tioners associated with the Ritter Practice Building Service. w 'V 8. THE RESULT: A profitable practice in but a frac- tion of the time required by "trial and errori' meth- ods-equipment quickly paid for out of the income that Ritter helped him make. The Ritter Dental Manufacturing Company, Inc., Ritter Park, Roch- ester, N. Y. Start Right with Ritter Page 107 .-A.. ..............g.:......... ,,........,1..,....4.........,..,... r.....4..,-...,..- Y ....-.-...,..-i,....-..f.L..-.:.L.:-... - - ...., -..- . APRIL CContinued from page 1061 POME OF THE MONTH I know that I am not a poet And when you read this you will know it. But there are things our students do That I am sure you've noticed, too. . .We've all seen Lopez' lip hang low When in ping pong he missed a blow. DeWees is different-he waves his mitts, While Koehler just about has fits. Then there's Ito, who's hardly able To reach as high as the ping pong table. Foley's tall, but that's about all He just can't seem to find the ball. Zimmerman, Savage, and some of the rest Always seem to be at their very best. Enough for ping pong, let's look in the classes, Where some fellows seem to be perfect asses. Bumstead's first- choice when it comes to . remarks, And you'll know it's Chambers when you hear barks. - Martin and Moyer ask the most questions, McMillan is good at making suggestions. No one makes as much noise as Long. None is right, more often we're wrong. Mac, Kelly and Eames always seem to be Right in the middle of close harmony. Albers makes eight o'clock classes this year The moral is: Fellows, lay off of the beer. Did vou ever see Lawrence with his Fritzie haircut n . Or ever see Riney not mooch1ng a cigarette butt. y When it comes to lady-getters, the guy who kills May be Stigler, or he may be Mills. There's others too who can keep the pace, Lennard, Dennard, Kaneko and Drace. Drugstore cowboys, boy, there's a flock, Cooper and Cogswell, Newman and Focht. Benson's in love, and that's no lie- And he used to be a pretty nice guy. Funke and Brownie, Shirley and Thomas, Everlasting love to each other they promise. Sullivan and Zivell dress out o-f Esquire No louder clothes .could anyone desire. Long and Sorensen, if the time is right, Will gladly oblige with a good fist fight. Then there's Moore-I won't say which one- He is tops when there's sucking done. Bocock's a number one sucker, too A close race for teacher's pet, these two. There are fellows who'd give-the shirt off their back, ' To help a friend who's in a tight crack. There are some that you love and some that you hate, But there's one thing that I am here to state: Better pals, better guys, you never will 'see Than those right here in K.C.-W.D.C. 2 2 consecutive years of steady advancement with the dental profession, never failing in our creed to faithfully and honestly serve the modern ethical dentist's laboratory needs. Our modern scientifically equipped laboratory, manned by expert craftsmen, is ready to meet your most critical prob- lems in the most efficient, sensibly priced, and prompt manner. Hundreds of satisfied customers is our hallmark of quality. 0wen L. Corbin Dental Laboratory 416 Wirthman Bldg. 3lst and Troost Kansas City, Mo. I Phone VA 4857 Page 108 V""""' . QPROFESSIDNM. SUCCESS A well planned, successful professional future calls for a thorough knowledge of the appliances that one must work and live with in the prac- tice of dentistry in the years to come. , We can counsel you no more sincerely than to recommend that you investigate and thoroughly study the merits and values of the new WEBER line of dental equipment. There has been no finer dental equipment ever built than is offered you in the Weber line of today. lt is sold by reputable dealers everywhere on very liberal terms and is fully guaranteed to meet every modern electrical and mechanical scientific development, and is pre- pared in design and priced to suit the most discriminating buyer. All types of helpful services are yours for the asking. THE WEBER DENTAL MANUFACTURING COMPANY Crystal Park Canton, Ohio Makers of Fine Dental Equipment and Cabinets Page 109 Build Your Practice With Vitallium Vitallium is a product of scientific dental re- search. lt is light, strong, adjustable, resilient. and compatible with oral tissue. Prescribe Vital- lium for better restorations. Q R Midwest Dental Laboratory Qllllllllllllim E. 1. GEIER qmllm RagfRJ,'Sp'2,?2Ba, 255 Pia.-aa Bank Building WEstport 0416 BYAUSTENAL i.Aa's.iNc. Kansas City, Missouri Make The Forest Hotel Your Horne While ln Dental College 920 Forest W? We offer- CONVENIENT - REASONABLE . A HArrison 9669 To The Kansas City-Western Dental College - and to all discriminating buyers QUALITY IN ALL KINDS OF ENVELOPES KANSAS CITY ENVELOPE COMPANY l535 Walnut Street . HArrison l020 DR. EMMETT I. CRAIG THE CREATOR OF y MR.. BUSHWHACKER We owe the creation of our little talisman, "Mr, Bushwhackerf' to the craftsmanship of Dr. Craig, who spent many hours modeling in clay. taking impressions, and pouring plaster casts of the head for the little figure that permeates our book. A Dr. Craig graciously consented to take the time from his practice and his teaching to do this for us, and we owe him our most profound appreciation. Dr. Craig is an accomplished sculptor and many of his works are in the school building. Page 110 I TY 1+ Qglvb 6' 4 Q vo s FWS What ls The Future of Electricity? The marvels of electricity a half century ago were little known. Perhaps in just a few years, future generations will be saying that about l939. But these new developments will only come with the weld- ing of long range planning, research, large monetary expendi- ' l l knit unit. The I tures and skilled man power into one c osey wise expenditure of labor, time, and money has enabled this Company to meet the demands of this growing community for electric energy and the building of an adequate reservoir for future growth. This is shown by the present capital investment of approximately ninety-seven million dollars and the employ- ment of more than two thousand skilled employees. Research is constantly going on to increase the efficiency and to extend the helpfulness of electricity in all phases of life. i And because of this desire and readiness of investor owned elec- tric service companies to delve into the unknown, electricity is helping increase the span of life, reduce human drudgery and make living more worth while. Kansas City Power 6' Light Co. KEYSTONE or succrss i iLife insurance is one of the most advanced accomplishments of American civilization. Ask any successful man what he thinks of life insurance. l-le will tell you that it is the keystone of his personal financial structure. Begin Your Life Insurance Program NOW. Agents of this Company are trained in the construction of such a program and will advise you without obligation. A I KANSAS CITY LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY Home Office-Kansas City, Missouri Page 112 QJUJLQQJ f'IWm. Gguwffmfn-Q11rjc,Qnf,ufQ1zlQ, 9o"1t'CL,d9J1,ou.,CLf T6 mwwflfbmoifw ilu 155 QJ1.QcIQI'o1.,. cgtww QHQEC CTG bwf, Mbdw wu.cgwiu.Qffbfnw.vl1J cp 0weQQf 0110.656 G3 065 0 , qwfmafhmug. WE WONDER- why everyone didn't give us some snap- shots- why that girl back home is so fickle- where our money goes- who will be our next president- if we'll ever be dentists- if Dr. Porter is ever going to get the mumps- where Sorensen is, instead of Ceramics- why they call Dr. Closson, "The Brooklyn Cowboy"- A why we left Mclnnis out as a Glee Club Soloist- whxy Pwe left LeHew out as the Glee Club why Br. Edwards doesn't wear a derby any more- how to get a suck with the guy who doesn't Wear a derby any more- what are McMillan's"'cowbarn forceps"- if everyone is going to take the Mock State Board next year- why we didn't mention Bill Dennard and his football fame- , . Whhat Dr. Sawyer means when he says, "Heh, eh." . if Dr. Francke is ever going to add one and one and get one- if we'll be able to weather the party the en- graving company throws for us- if Dr. Fahringer really is a lady's man- if Miss Mansell wears a bussel- , if Dr. Sample sleeps in a hairnet to preserve that marcel- ' why Dr. Davidson counts so much for note- books- if the Swensons' and the Thomas' will still be so lovey-dovey a year from now- why cadavers have to smell so bad- if Feeley is really a Robinson Clinic em- ployee- if Mays thinks his coming "Blessed Event" is a secret- if Csborn will always remain "country"- how "Big Red" Thomas and "Little Red" Thomas can possibly be brother and sister- if our budget will ever balance for the B- whacker- if Patterson is really flap happy- ' IF ANYBODY THINKS WE'RE REALLY SERIOUS ABOUT ALL THIS ? ? ? ? ? O. E. DAVIS Ceramist and Gold Technician Special attention is always given to the selection of teeth and the restoration of correct anatomy. CRand 2835 1627 Professional Building I E T H E L ' S C A F E A Good meals at reasonable prices 1 002 Troost y HENRY MOORE - PHOTOCRAPHER 214 East 11th St. Vlctor 4531 CROWLEY-REUTER STATION ERY COMPANY Largest Stock of Commercial Stationery in Kansas City Phone Vlctor 3028 909 Wyandotte St. Kansas City, Mo. Page 114 l AT THE START , M with PELTQN DENTAL EQUIPMENT rm -45 gf 2 in , . .,.. - , ...., ,E,. ,, , ,,.,. . ., .E,E,,, V my 4. 3 H 3 , Q , HW? my , ...,. ...E ,-'- , - -W " 2 NEW PELTON STERILIZERS A wide range of handsome, modern cabinets incorporating the famous Pelton lnstrument Sterilizer with "Sentry" safety cutoff. Also included is the new 6-inch Pelton Dental Autoclave lshown on cabinet abovei. PELTON "TURRET-TOP" DENTAL LATHE Here is the only dental lathe with "capacitor" winding to absorb starting load. No moving parts except rotor. Develops full power on either high or low speed. Precision-built for a lifetime of service. NEW PELTON "ORALITE" Here's the newest dental light built by the oldest manufacturer of dental lights. lt pro- duces a band of cold, color-corrected light 8 inches wide and 3 inches high of correct intensity, without glare in eyes of either oper- ator or patient . . . its "pre-focused" beam is entirely free of shadows at any distance. NEW PELTON AIR COMPRESSOR For clean, pure compressed air, equip your office with this new Pelton Air Compressor . . . built to precision standards for dental use . . . silent, automatic control, safety cutoff . . . many other features that make it ideal equip- ment for modern dental office requirements. Write today for descriptive literature THE PELTON 84 CRANE COMPANY 632 Harper Avenue Detroit, Michigan di Page 115 --Hama -4- A., , ,.. .,-...... --..Y,,..,.f ..--.......,..-..f........,...,.............. A YEAR WITH THE FRATERNITIES CContinued from page 745 PSI OMEGA Psi Omega activities for the year started off in the form of the rush party held at the Hotel Kansas Citian. Many of the alumni showed their interest and loyalty by turning out and the freshmen were very gracious about accepting a free feed. Dr. Walter Mc- Fall, of Nashville, Tennessee, aroused new pep among the group with a humorous talk on "Psi Omega Spirit." An enjoyable pro- gram of songs was presented by Joe and Ger- maine, "The Sweethearts of Song." Joe amused himself, and the audience, by pulling some clever stunts on members ofthe fac- ulty, namely, Dr. Porter. The Superinten- dent of the Infirmary, accused of being a sissy, sang a very special solo entitled, "No He Isn't." The annual Pledge Dance was held at the LaSalle Hotel, on November 12. Dick Swen- son walked 'in with his bride of two hours but didn't stay long after the rumors started floating around that plots were in the air. They received a swell reception while it lasted. The chapter had the privilege of giving a farewell party. for Dr. Calrnes be- fore his departure for a year of graduate study at the University of Southern Califor- nia. The faculty and student body will miss him during his absence, but we wish him a great deal of luck and success. ' The pledges have been making plaques for the graduating seniors. It is useless to say that each senior hopes to be among the "graduating seniors" and become an alumna of Psi Omega. Our annual Spring Party is scheduled for May 13, at the Hotel -Bellerive. It will get us off to a good start for another successful R. ' A. SWENSON. . year. THE BIERDAL COMPANY Dental Supplies and Equipment Q9 Medical Arts Building Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Compliment? Qt i Univerrizyf of Kamms Cify Page 116' 1 l "LITTLE MAN-BIB ST PF" iVIr. BusI1WI1acIcer bas made Iiis debut as tI1e HI.,ittIe IVIan-Big Stuffu of tI1e Kansas City-Weste1'n DentaI CoIIege. Vve pause in our admiration of HBusby,sH antics to givepd Congratulations to Editor Bob Chambers WI1o I1andIecI tI1e pIans for HBusI1y,s,, coming out. Congratulations to Business Manager Bob BridWeII who raised the money to pay for Chambers, pIans and HIISIISIIYISU capers. Congratulations to Doug Yeager and CIarence Davis WI1o have been cI1osen to guide iVIr. BusI1WI1acIcer tI1rougI1 Ilis second year as ULittIe IVIan-Big Stuffu of Kansas City,s pre-dentaI circIes. ' f BHIMES - JIIYIIE PRINTING IZUMPZINY 5 Central I-IAITISOII Kansas City, Missouri Page 117 Progress Progress and the Kansas City-Western Dental College have always been synonymous. Physically, progress may be noted by a trip through the building, which would present concrete evidence of the numerous and vastly important improvements which have trans- pired since the last issue of the Bushwhacker. The interior of the building has been hand- somely redecorated. The removal of the large show case from the Infirmary floor Cwhere student technic was displayedl is a decided improvement. In its place is a beautiful par- tition extending entirely around the Pros- thetic and Crown and Bridge Laboratories. The wall, which is seven feet-high, was de- signed by a competent architect, and is con- structed of modern and beautiful materials. Inside is an up-to-date laboratory for Junior and Senior students. The efficiently designed oak benches with "Transite" tops, and oak display cases above, the individual lights, the dental lathes, the new vulcanizers, the plaster bins-in fact, everything about the depart- ment is new and up-to-the-minute. Then the casting-room to the North-everything new and modern! In the extraction rooms are all new units, with Castle "True Vision" lights that are a knockout! Facilities for making and examining mouth smears, and for making cultures, have been installed in the Clinic. Previously this work was done in the Bacteriology Laboratory on the third floor, necessitating many trips up- stairs. The new laboratory has been equipped with a microscope, set of stains, incubator, culture material and diagnostic charts, arranged on a specially constructed table to fit the needs of this department. These diagnostic charts were made in our Bacteriology Department and are very helpful in the diagnosis of Vin- cent's cases. Extensive improvements are now being made in the Departments of Chemistry and Metallurgy, including a fume-proof labora- tory equipped with new apparatus for mate- rials of dentistry research. More than four thousand dollars has been expended in the Departments of Physiology, Anatomy, Chem- istry and Pathology for new equipment. Academically, progress may be noted by careful perusal of the new catalog, in which the new course of Pharmacodynamics and the enlarged course in Materials of Dentistry, with special emphasis on Metallurgy, are outlined. New instructors who have been added to the faculty include: Stephen Fahringer, A.B., D.D.S., Donald Closson, D.D.S., J. G. Evans, B.S., M.D.g Phillip Byers, B.S., M.D.g Robert C. Sample, D.D.S., Earl V. Conover, D.D.S., Hugh R. Wallace, D.D.S., and H. Edward Francke, D.D.S. A full time librarian, Miss Lena Mansell, B.S., has also been added to the staff and numerous improvements and additions have been made in the equipment in that depart- ment. A duplicate filing cabinet has been in- stalled which contains cards on all books, pamphlets, and periodicals contained in the library. This file is available to the students for their use in looking up subject or authors. A new magazine rack which provides an al- phabetical arrangement of the periodicals, makes it easy to find any title. In addition to this equipment, many new texts, refer- ences, journals and periodicals have been added. The library contains more than four thousand volumes of medical and dental text books, not including the many encyclopedias, history reference books, English Texts, books of culture and refinement, and many thou- sand pamphlets of educational value. In addi- tion to these, the college library receives each month more than a hundred periodicals. We are sure that as educational advance- ments are made in the profession, our school will be among the first to adopt them. Page 118 THE DENTAL STUDENT'S CREED To respect my college, my reputation and myself. To be honest and fair with my instructors, as I expect my instructors to be honest and fair with me, to think of the college with loyalty, speak of it with praise, and act always as a custodian of its good name. To be a student whose word carries weight with my fellow-students, to be a booster, not a knocker, a pusher, not a kicker, a motor, not a cog. To base my expectations of reward on a solid foundation of 'service rendered, to be willing to pay the price in honest effort. To look upon my work as opportunity to be seized with joy and made the most of, and not as painful drudgery to be reluctantly endured. To remember that success lies within myself, in my own brain, my own ambition, my own courage and determination. To expect difficulties and force my way through them, to convert experience into capital for future struggles. To study hard and know my subjects in every detail from the ground up, to mix brains with my efforts, and use system and method in my work, to find time to do everything needful by never letting time find me doing nothing. To make every hour bring me dividends in increased knowledge, or healthful recreation. To cut out expensive amusements and avoid evil associations. Finally to take a good grip on the joy of life, to play the game like a gentleman, to fight against nothing so hard as my own weaknesses, and to endeavor to grow as a dentist and as a man with the passage of every day of time. THIS IS MY CREED! RELY UPON "I'Yrst Aid Ibz' the Family " F or Best Results This old familiar friend of your student work will stand by you when you are on your own. You and your instructors, your classmates and alumni, have used SODIPHENE in thousands. of clinical cases. Continue to use it in your professional practice. ' Old Grads, now veteran practitioners, report its yaluable assistance in preparatory medication and in post operative care. Prescribe SODIPHENE for your patients, home treatment 1n cases of minor burns, cuts and scratches, applied full strength. Distributed Nationally hlanufactured by THE SODIPHENE COMPANY Kansas City, Mo. A Page119 The End X 1-so o UIQ? Sv-un. Page 120 ' 1 - 1 s r I w I I 1 L 'z L n I R . , fi: ' 1, .1 .X- v , P T X lx ' 4' V I . . ,K . ' f-.1l'r' r s - L , , E . my I 4 i 1 I Q , F 1 5 I f F 1 1 I I I A . 1 I Q l I I 1 . ............ .1.-... 1L..:.:a:.-1 .:........- -v V l Y. ,,,,,,.,,,-.........-.,.,.,.-........ -M ,Q ,,, ,,, - -....L..L-,....44u-'.. ---' A r I, I V , 'ol IM ,,,, .V x. W 1 n, I ., 1 n 1 . ' z. w s V M151 mf 5,123 Wg, iii!! MW l , i w iw i , 1 E 4 , 1 sv., .,,,.. N-:..., Q.. ... -. ...-y ,.. V. P., ,,. ,,,, V, ,Q ..,. .. , r I. , ...-,- I n .,. .-. ......n..


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

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University of Missouri at Kansas City School of Dentistry - Bushwacker Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

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