University of Missouri at Kansas City School of Dentistry - Bushwacker Yearbook (Kansas City, MO)
- Class of 1940
Page 1 of 128
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 128 of the 1940 volume:
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MSD-CCDNTENLNT PEJULQXJ LEELEKAHIQ
North mzzepmfi-:me Branch um' NT'NENTpUBL'C UBRARY
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Y E?-,LL S T H E F I E L D OF
ROMANTIC DISCOVERIES CIO
A BOVE A LL ITS ACHIEVEIVE
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EMENTS AND PROGRESS. WE P'AY
B 40 K T O T H O EH 32,1-I A V E
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With this, The 1940 Bushvvhacker, the staff has en-
deavored to perpetuate the memories of the pastschool year.
We have tried to present a cross-section of student life, and
we hope in the years to come that this will recall the many
pleasant hours of our college days. If We have succeeded in
doing this, then We consider ours a task well-done.
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We have dedicated this,
the 1940 Bushwhacker, to
t. .N .- professi6n..
Into o t is Ifirx
dr a s, and amhiticns, f f I X 'X
e hav pes,
0 ear ess men laboring for per-
fec 'on in their enterprise . . . May we, as the de
of tomorrow, accomplish as much ai
dreams come true.
id make as many
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ONE HUNDRED YEARS
The one hundredth anniversary of den-
tistry as a profession was celebrated in Bal-
timore, Maryland, March 18, 19 and 20.
Those attending the celebration were im-
pressed by the carefully planned events which
depicted the history of our profession in an
interesting and realistic manner. An histor-
ical eXhibit from each dental college in the
United States, and from various other organi-
zations which were in possession of equip-
ment and instruments, represented every peri-
od of development in the dental profession.
One of the features was a dramatic produc-
tion entitled THE WILDERNESS. This
epitomization of dentistry began with the
revolutionary period when the average prac-
titioner was an itinerant, untrained individ-
ual, with a limited knowledge of dentistry.
With few exceptions, these men were engaged
in other vocations: some were barbers, some
were blacksmiths, and others were tool makers
and silversmiths. As the years passed there
were those who recognized the need of a more
dignified and acceptable health service, and
through their persistent study and research.
higher ideals were developed.
It is difficult for the average person to
realize the rapid and intensive strides that our
profession has made in the relatively short
time of one hundred years. Compared to
medicine, which has been recognized as a heal-
ing art and science for over three thousand
years-dentistry is a mere infant. But the
"March of Time" of Dentistry is character-
ized by unprecedented steps of progress in
the field of human endeavor.
Dentistry since 1839-1840 presents an in-
teresting romance in the achievement of mod-
ern thought and development. As an art it
has been practiced in various forms as far
back as we have record of human history,
but the founding of the Baltimore College
of Dental Surgery in 1840 marked the begin-
ning of dentistry as a profession. A definite
program of formal dental education was in-
augurated that was so thoroughly impreg-
nated with ideas of usefulness and with scien-
tific interpretations that each year up to the
present has given birth to clearer conceptions
of service and responsibility, thereby advanc-
ing the standards of education and practice
for public benefit.
In June, 1839, the first dental periodical
appeared, the American Journal of Dental
Science: February 1, 1840, the Baltimore
College of Dental Surgery was chartered: and
August 17, 1840, the American Society of
Dental Surgeons was organized. It is said
that on this tripod rests the profession of den-
and LITERATURE. This sudden burst of
accomplishment is truly the American way.
The Baltimore College of Dental Surgery
represents the first effort in history to offer
institutional dental education to those antici-
pating the practice of dentistry. Later col-
leges of dentistry sprang up all over the coun-
try, and at one time there were about seventy
of them. Chicago alone had seven. Many of
these schools were diploma mills but the bet-
ter ones founded an organization known as
the Faculties Association of American Dental
Colleges. This body advanced the standards
of dental education and was instrumental in
having laws passed by the states to safeguard
the practice of dentistry and to protect the
public. These laws provided the State Boards,
which gradually eliminated the diplomas
from all schools except those that were mem-
bers of the Faculties Association, and the
Dental Faculties Association of Universities.
In 1926, however, all schools that had passed
the Dental Educational Council inspection
united into the present organization, the
American Association of Dental Schools.
I should like to review briefly with you
the advancement in dental education since the
founding of the first dental school. The first
course consisted of only sixteen weeks of lec-
ture, in addition to an apprenticeship under a
preceptor. Twenty-eight years later the course
was advanced to two full years under a pre-
ceptor and two courses of lecture during the
Same period. This was a decided step and
showed progress even though it came more
than a quarter of a century after the first
The next important step came eighteen
years later when the period of school was
advanced 'to two years of six months each,
and seven years later, in 1891, it became a
three-year course. Duringthis period no high
school training had been required, but in
1899, when the course was lengthened by one
month each year, a prerequisite requirement
of one year of high school was made. Two
years later the prerequisite was advanced to
two years of high school.
In 1902 the school year lasted thirty weeks
and there was a prerequisite requirement of
two years of high school. The plan to make
dentistry a four-year course commencing in
1903 was abandoned after only one year.
Three years later the prerequisite require-
ment was advanced to three years of high
school, and in 1910, a high school diploma
was required. Dentistry finally became a
four-year course in 1917, with a high school
diploma required for entrance. Nine years
later, in 1926, the Dental Educational Coun-
cil of America decided that a minimum of
thirty college semester hours from an accred-
ited academic institution would be required
for entrance. A student with sixty or more
semester hours, however, could complete the
dental course in three years. This was known
as the 2-3 plan, and it was abandoned in
1937-38, when sixty semester hours from an
accredited institution were required of all
applicants, in addition to four years in dental
THE DENT1sT's PREsENT AND
F FUTURE REsPoNs1B1L1TY
The student of dentistry spends half of his
school time studying the biological, or med-
ical, subjects, but skill in dental technic must
also be developed and therein lies the main
reason dentistry cannot be merged successfully
Before Dr. William J. Cuies, of the Car-
negie Foundation, visited the dental schools
of America with the Dental Educational
Council in 1922, he probably had the
thought that dental education should be made
a part of medical education. After gaining a
larger perspective of the field he stated def-
initely that dentistry should maintain its
autonomy, although he recommended higher
standards in entrance requirements and better
' Page Thirteen
biological training with prevention as the
A member of our profession who'does not
practice and teach prevention is falling short
of his professional duty, and, incidentally, is
overlooking the greatest means of establish-
ing confidence with patients.
We now have facilities for making more
perfect diagnosis and we have more coopera-
tion from the school, the home, and the State.
Each state has a dental health director in its
Department of Health, whose duty is to en-
courage preventive dentistry.
With the aid of the X-ray we can go far-
ther in correct diagnosis than was ever
dreamed possible before Roentgen discovered
this magic kind of photography, in l895,
less than a half-century ago. Through con-
stant experimenting and research he perfected
it to a usable degree but it remained for a
dentist, Dr. D. Edmund Kells, to adapt it to
use in dentistry a short time later. Dr. Kells
sacrificed his life in experimenting to further
its use in dentistry.
The use of the X-ray in dentistry has been
a boon and a blessing. One author states,
Hlndiscriminate saving of teeth and roots is
now a thing of the past. With the -aid of the
X-ray the dentist is able to determine which
teeth may be removed and which may be left
in the mouth with safety. No longer may
the dental profession be accused of erecting
mausoleums of gold on a mass of sepsis."
We have all heard stories of the pioneers
in X-ray who lost hands or arms, and some-
times even their lives in perfecting the tech-
nique of making X-rays, but few of us stop
to realize that these pioneers in radiography
have lived only recently inasmuch as X-ray is
less than fifty years old.
Radiography is one of the most fascinating
and intriguing phases of dentistry. When one
couples radiography, for more perfect diag-
nosis, with anesthesia, for comparatively
painless dentistry, he has the two most pow-
erful forces in the forward movement of our
Into the development of these two divisions
of health service went men's hopes, dreams
and ambitions-even their lives-that they
might lessen suffering and bring greater health
and happiness to their fellow men. We have
every reason to be proud of the dentists who
carried on in bringing these aids to the world.
When anesthesia had been scoffed at by
men who were prominent in the medical pro-
fession, dentists went forward to advance and
develop it to its present state of usability.
The four men who introduced the various
kinds of anesthesia were looked upon with
skepticism by their fellow practitioners and
even after they demonstrated the value of
anesthesia and its usability their troubles were
not over. Some of the most bitter contro-
versies in the history of medicine and den-
tistry occurred through the various claimants
of the honor of its discovery. Even had these
men all worked together there would still
have been discord because members of their
own professions scoffed and went so far as to
publish signed statements in newspapers de-
riding the inventors and condemning the use
of anesthesia. The clergy stated that anes-
thesia was in direct opposition to the will of
God because pain was a dispensation of Prov-
idence as punishment for sin, therefore they
believed it to be a "decoy in the hands of
Stories were told and pictures drawn of
evil uses of ether and all of these lurid stories
and wild imaginings caused Dr. W. T. G.
Morton, the dentist who discovered the value
of ether, to be looked upon as a social enemy
and menace to the peace and morals of the
community rather than a public benefactor
and the originator of a boon to humanity.
His dental practice was destroyed and his pri-
vate life attacked by scandalmongers. ln one
town near Boston they burned him in effigy.
His friends were intelligent enough to ap-
preciate his great services, but the hysteria of
the mob and the stubbornness of his col-
leagues, along with the misguided religious
zeal of the people, proved to be too much for
him to bear. His fortune depleted and his
health ruined, he was found unconscious one
morning by a policeman in Central Park, New
York. An ambulance was called but Dr. Mor-
ton died before he reached the hospital.
Another dentist, Dr. Horace Wells, was
the first to use nitrous oxide as an anesthetic
in surgery. He attended a lecture and dem-
onstration on LAUGHING GAS by Mr. C.
Q. Colton, during the course of which Dr.
Wells' friend was given gas and while under
its influence injured his leg severely. His
statement that he felt no pain caused Wells
to believe that it could be used in dentistry.
He .tried it in his office the following day.
having one of his own teeth extracted in the
experiment. He used it successfully in his
Pa ge Fou rteen
practice for several weeks after he discovered
it, then went to Boston to introduce his idea.
He was hissed and pronounced a humbug,
however, because the boy on whom he was
demonstrating made an outcry. Later the boy
stated definitely that he had felt no pain, but
Wells was denounced as a failure, and the
learned doctors in Boston would have noth-
ing further to do With him.
He met with so much discouragement and
derision that he returned to Hartford and re-
sumed his practice. Dr. Wells also demon-
strated the use of ether but it was Dr. Morton
who brought it before the public and the pro-
fessions so prominently.
Dr. Wells became a forgotten man and.
after many more discouragements, he failed
in health and mind and finally ended his own
life. lt was believed that he had experimented
too much on himself with anesthesia, causing
despondency and health failure.
Dr. Wells has been honored since his death
by the placement of monuments in his name
as the discoverer of anesthesia, and a bronze
bust has been placed in the Army Medical
Museum in Washington, D. C.
Dr. Crawford Long, a . physician, per-
formed the first major operation under anes-
thesia in 1842. He conceived the idea at one
of the "ether frolics" in which he and his
friends engaged from time to time. He lived
in an isolated place, however, and no report
of this case was made until 1849, after Dr.
Morton's results were publicized. Dr. Long
died in 1878, after having been stricken with
paralysis some time before, and was never
aware of the outcome of the disputes that he
had evolved by having used ether on a single
patient and having made no effort to report
The fourth member of the group was Dr.
Charles T. Jackson, a physician who became
interested in anesthesia with the dentist Mor-
ton. When Morton's demonstrations proved
successful Jackson set up the claim of having
Suggested the idea. The death of Wells left
the fight to Jackson, Morton, and Long.
Jackson succeeded in getting some recognition
in Europe, but not in the United States. I He
originally signed away any rights he might
have to it but when Morton's demonstrations
were so successful that he was acclaimed by
noted Boston surgeons, Jacksonnpubli-shed a
Small pamphlet setting forth his Cl31mS f0
priority. Morton and his friends, however.
swore that it was merely an after-thought on
the part of Jackson and that he was trying
to edge in on Morton's discovery. Soon YVells'
friends joined the fight, insisting that W'ells
was really the originator of anesthesia and
that Jackson and Morton had merely substi-
tuted a different vapor. Then Morton denied
that nitrous oxide had any merit and the
trouble among the three grew. Jackson finally
died in 1880 in an insane asylum in Somer-
Sir James Paget has said that "While Long
waited and Wells turned back and Jackson
was thinking, Morton the practical man went
to work and worked resolutely and compelled
mankind to hear him."
Regardless of any faults he may have had.
Morton seems to have been the one who gave
the world the advantage of anesthesia, and
the matter seemed to have been settled forever
by his election to the Hall of Fame in 1921,
but through the activity of a group of south-
ern physicians, Postmaster-General Farley
this year allowed a stamp to be issued cred-
iting Dr. Long as the discoverer. Dr. Long
was the first person to use anesthesia-this
statement is true-but all we can say is that
his work did no good since he did not de-
velop it. J
All four of these men ruined their health
in experiments, using themselves as "guinea
pigs." They all made financial gain, but lost
it in the ensuing controversies and squabbles
for honor and prestige. They all died broken
in body and spirit. Their sacrifices gave the
world anesthesia, however, which ranks with
the X-ray as one of the greatest of the dis-
coveries that have revolutionized the practice
of medicine -and dentistry.
In addition to the great struggle in the
advancement of anesthesia, there were three
other great conflicts, often referred to as the
three great wars of dentistry. They are
known as the Vulcanite War, the Amalgam
War, and the Taggart War, and all of them
developed because of greed and commercial-
ism . . . the desire of a few to make a great
deal of money at the expense of the profession.
"The most disastrous times have produced
the greatest minds. The purest metal comes
of the most ardent furnace, the most brilliant
lightning comes of the darkest clouds." CCha-
teaubriandj . . . and so has our profession
advanced through disastrous times, heated
controversies, and storms.
DEAN R. J. RINEHART.
O RD OF TR
These four men organize the faculty.
determine the policies of the school,
and handle the finances. lt is due to
their excellent management that the
school has reached and maintained its
present high standard in the teaching of
dentistry. We are fortunate to have the
services of such imminent men.
HAROLD P. KUHN, A.B., NLD.
Dr Kuhn is one of the great surgeons of our
country, and is Professor of Surgery.
RALPH L. ADAMS, LL.B.
Mr. Adams serves as trust officer of
the city's largest trust company,
GEORGE P. MELCHER, A.B., A.lVl., LL.D.
Mr. Melcher, the uice-president, is superintendent
of the Public Schools of Kansas City. Years
of contact with the teaching profeggign hgljg
served to giue him a detailed knowledge of the
art of instruction. '
ROY JAMES RINEHART,
Dr. Rinehart is the Dean of the school
and is an internationally known teacher
1 T H
E REGI TAR
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. He records the students'
grades and classifications, and helps the stu-
dents plan their curriculums.
His guidance continues through the fol-
NCDRMAN A. MOQRE
i AB., D.D.S.
lowing school years as they are members of
his various classes. He is always ready and
Willingto act as their advisor. His many
duties require the expending of much time
and tireless 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.
Pagc Su cntccn
RALPH W. EDWARDS. B,S
Professor of Operative Dentistry
and Oral Pathology 5
Superintendent of the Inlirlnar
As superintendent, Dr. Edwards is the head of' the clinical stall which decides
the standards of clinical practice, the grading, and the requirements to he lul-
filled, He must see that their decisions are carried out by the students in the
proper manner and with the proper discipline.
C. W. SAWYER, D.D.S.
Associate Professor of Operative Dentistry
and Dental Anatomy.
STEPHEN M. PAHRINGER, AB.,
Instructor in Clinical Dentistry.
QS F, H. EVERSULL, D.D.S.
L11- Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry
the and Diagnosis.
LYNVAL E. DAVIDSON, D.D.s.
I ,,Vf2.,.lK ,
Associate Professor of Operative Dentistry
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JOHN E. GOSSETT, D.D.S.
rv Clinical Instructor.
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ROBERT C. SAMPLE, D.D.S.
Instructor in Crown and Bridge.
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ROY JAMES RINEHART, D.D.S
Dean of the Faculty, Professor
of Crown and Bridge
H. E. FRANCKE, D.D.S.
Instructor in Operative Dentistry
DAYTON DUNBAR CAMPBELL. D.D.S.
i Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry
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C. G. PORTER, D.D.S.
Associate Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry
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GLEN KOONCE, D.D.S.
J. D. SCOTT, D.D.S, ,H
.issoczafe Profe.s.sor of Crown and Bridge
LEONARD E. CARR, D.D.S.
M. K. BOXVERSY BS., D'D'S' Instructor in Crown and Bridge
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JOHN Xf BROXYN. D1-DS C F I DH I Ov D D S
ffa or 1 Disfcl ,, 4. dr, 4' l',' A..
mir IHIJWZIIWIVU M U lnslruczor rn Prosrhetzc Dentzstry
H, R. XVAI,LACE. D.D,S.
Inrern Lowru Clinic
, , ,, . .- .. ,. ,, .,,,,...,,.,,.,,,, .,-....vgpn-V....,.....4,swfm:.m,u.,.4.M-.-H,--,...,t-,.f-1-f-ffegq, .mnv,fL-r--qnveurvm-rungnupuu-pwprnz-14-am'-P4""' wr- ,mu 1-.. M-1 v-
H. P. KUHN, A.B., NLD..
Professor of Oral Surgery
L. P. ENGLE, A.B., NLD.
Associate Professor of Oral Surgery
EARL C. PADGETT, B.S., M.D.
VJILTON W. COGSWELL,
Professor of Oral Surgery,
Associate Professor of Oral Surgery
H. R. MCEARLAND,
A.B., B.S., D.D.S.
Instructor in Hygiene
H. WILSON ALLEN
Lecturer on Exodontia X
. . ff'
G. WILSE ROBINSON, JR.,
Professor of Psycho - biology
B. BATES HAMILTON
Instructor in Anesthesia
HARRY ALLSHOUSE. JR., D.D.S.
PVWQSSOV af OVIIPOCIOUFICI- View of Orthodontia Department
D. A. CLOSSON, D.D.S.
Instructor in Orthodontia.
JOHN M. CLAYTON, D.D.S.
Instructor in Pedodontia.
XV. WAYNE WHITE, D.D.S., HOMER M. SHELDEN
Instructor in Orthodontia. D'D'S' .
Lecturer tn Orthodontza
J. G. EVANS, BS., M.D.
Instructor in Anatomy.
CHARLES A. KOEHLER
Instructor in Anatomy.
Professor of Analomu:
Dzrettor of Anatomical
Page T wenty-three
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P. M. CALMES. BS., D.D.S,'
iate Professor of Radzodontia.
Assoc A I
and Operative Dentistry
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E. H. SKINNER. M.D.
E. f f
JOHN C. TREPZ. D.D S.
Assistant Instructor In Pathology
I . VM f
J. A. SAWHILL. D.D.S.
Professor of Radiodontia
F. W. HUNTINGTON. AB.. A.M..
P. H. BYERS, BS., M.D.
Instructor in Pharmacology.
4 f .
Professor of Chemistry and Physics
K My . . K
RICHARD L. BOWER. D.D.S., M.D.
Associate Professor of Malaria Medica and Therapeutics
ROBERT KORITSCHONER. M.D. E. L. STEXVART, NLD.
Professor of General Pathology Professor of Histology and Bacteriology
PAUL F. STOOKEY, M,D.
Instructor in Special Pathology
HUBERT M. PARKER, AB., M.A., M.D
Instructor in Special Pathology
N. A. MOORE, AB., D.D.S. C. W. O'DELL, B.S., D.D.S.
Professor of Physiology Associate Professor of Oral Pathology
"'nr--W-....,7m-M... ..,,, V,
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SPECI LECT RER'
,r C. R. LAWRENCE,
B. LANDIS ELLIOT, B..S., M.D. . Office Management
Neurology and Physzology H. M. MCPARLANDY
Oral Surgery E. V. CONOVER, D.D.S.
Instructor in Clinical
EARL H. WESTENHAVER,
,Q 1 Q F. C. HELWIG, A.B.,
DOEIESYVOODARD, i U FRANK C. NIZITIT. NLD.. Sc D
M S D ' ' '
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Owl Diagnosis il vcnly sm r It and lXLllIIlIUl7
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J. C. VJARNOCK. DDS.
A. I-. WALTERS, D.D.S.
Diet ana' Nutrition
C. S. I-IANN, A.B., A.IVI.
Instructor in Comparative
q BUFORD G. HAMy1LToN, MD.
FRED A. RICHMOND,
G. W. HILLIAS,
ALBERT I-. REPVES, .IR
Cm. WILSE ROBINSON, JR., A.B,, M.D
ALBERT L. REEVES,
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DR. EMMETT J. CRAIG
He came with shining swiftness through the mist
Of bitter years, and where before had been
Uncertainty, he pointed out a way
And we moved upward.
As suddenly, as swiftly as he came
His brave heart flickered-flickered
God smiled and waved a welcome hand
And he was gone.
And here are we. Remember-
He pointed out a way.
D. A. YEAGER.
EMMETT JUNIUS CRAIG
A lovable character with a dynamic per-
sonality-one who felt that no feat was too
hard to accomplish providing it was interest-
ing and worth while. A student in all that
the name implies and a person who endeav-
ored to excel in everything he did. By these
traits shall we remember Emmett Craig.
Dr. Craig had an interesting and colorful
career. He received his academic training at
Wentworth Military Academy and William
Jewell College, then entered the Kansas City
Medical College. After attending for two
years, however, he decided that dentistry was
his forte, so he withdrew from Medical
school and enrolled in the Western Dental
College, where he received his degree of Doc-
tor of, Dental Surgery in 1898.
After graduation he joined the United
States Army as the first contract dental sur-
geon andlater, with four other dentists, was
sent to the Philippine Islands to serve during
the Spanish insurrection. After the war
ended he returned to this country and was
stationed at the Presidio at San Francisco,
and later at Fort Leavenworth. When he
retired from the Army he entered private
practice in Kansas City. Prom this pioneer
Contract Dental Service, grew the United
States Army Dental Corps, as we know it
ln his earlier days he was interested in
sports and was very accomplished in boxing,
wrestling and running, but there was another
side to Emmett Craig . . . the artist. He was
a trained musician, adept at drawing, and a
sculptor of unusual ability. He made busts
of many well-known Kansas Citians and his
work was shown in many art exhibits here
and elsewhere. Sculpture was his particular
love and every day of the past twenty years
had seen him devote several hours to this
creative work. There were none of the mod-
ernistic trends in his arty he strove for nat-
uralness, exactness and precision, and those
who sat for him were the recipients of busts
that were excellent likenesses.
Doctor Craig was a member of the faculty
of the Kansas City-Western Dental College
for twenty-two years, the Calvery Baptist
Church, the Rotary Club: the ,Shrine and
Scottish Rite, the Knife and Fork Club:
Sons of the Revolution, the American Dental
Association: a charter member of Rho Chap-
ter of Omicron Kappa Upsilon, national hon-
orary fraternity of dentistry, and Xi Psi Phi,
The Dental College has lost a capable in-
structor, the profession has lost a fine work-
mang the world has lost a man.
R. J. RINEHART.
March 3, 1379 - December 30, 1939
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A leader in his profession, a great surgeon,
a friend, and a teacher. A scholar and a gen-
tleman of fine qualities of character, broad
culture and exceptional native ability. Thus
shall we always remember Harold Kuhn.
As a lecturer in medical subjects he pos-
sessed the rare talent that creates in the student
a burning anticipation for his message and
leaves him with an enthusiastic desire for fur-
ther knowledge of the subject. He was often
speaking as he mounted the lecture platform
and a moment later he was usually illustrat-
ing his lectures on the blackboard. He was
HAROLD PHILLIP KUHN
always animated and vivacious, yet assuring
His sudden illness left no intervening time
-he met his classes on Friday and was sticken
His illustrious father, Dr. William Fred-
erick Kuhn, was a lecturer and teacher of
renown. He taught in the Western Dental
College from its inception until he retired
from active medical practice. Harold followed
in his father's footsteps. He began teaching
in the Western Dental College in 1907, after
graduation from Leland Stanford University
in 1903, and the University of Kansas School
of Medicine, in 1906. He began his speciali-
zation in surgery in the office of Dr. W. J.
Frick immediately after graduation from
In 1919, when the Western Dental College
and the Kansas City Dental College were
consolidated, Harold Kuhn occupied a con-
spicuous place in being elected to the Board
of Trustees, and he laterbecame Chairman
of the Board. As Professor of Oral Surgery
he met the senior class once each week and
received groups of them at the hospital to
study the practical application of the prin-
ciples of surgery.
He never missed his lecture appointments,
nor was he ever late unless he was summoned
on an emergency case or was absent from the
city-an enviable record! Dr. Kuhn was an
example of efficiency and punctuality-an
idol of the hundreds who studied under him.
He was regularly selectedpby the graduating
class as their choice for the commencement
speaker., and he served whenever he deemed
it advisable. There has always been a con-
stant stream of graduates and students to his
office for medical advice and surgical atten-
tion. His gracious interest in their troubles
and his generous service have constantly held
him in their high esteem.
Dr. Kuhn was a distinguished man, a use-
ful teacher, practitioner and citizen. He re-
tained and used the natural talents of his
heritage, and constantly and consistently im-
proved his efforts and abilities, but his driv-
ing mental forces and his ardent desire to meet
the demands vvere greater than his physical
He joined the Jackson County Medical
Society, May 7, 1907, and was sponsored by
Dr. R. E. Castelaw, Dr. Franklin E. Murphy,
and Dr. W. J. Frick. He was a member of
the Missouri State Medical Society and the
American Medical Association, as Well as the
American Association for the Study of Cioiter.
Dr. Kuhn was a Fellow of the American
College of Surgeons, a member of the staff at
St. Luke's, Menorah, Research and St. Mary's
Hospitals, and a consultant at the Kansas City
General Hospital No. 1.
Harold Kuhn was a Major in the Medical
Corps of the United States Army, and served
at Fort Bliss, Texas, from 1917 to 1919.
ln addition to being Chairman of the
Board of Trustees of the Kansas City-West-
ern Dental College he was a member of the
Board of Trustees- of the Leland Stanford
In the Jackson County Medical Society he
was a member of the Senior Library Com-
mittee and the Business Advisory Committee,
for 1939 and 1940.
The faculty, students, and alumni of the
Dental College, and his medical associates,
friends and patients mourn the loss of this
friend and truly great Kansas Citian. '
R. J. RINEHART.
July 4, 1881-April 15, 1940
THE DENTAL STUDENTS' CREED
To respect my college, my reputation and
myself. To be honest and fair with my in-
structors, as I expect my instructors to be
honest and fair with me: to think of the col-
lege 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 knockerg a pusher, not a kickerg
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
To remember that success lies within my-
self, in my own brain, my own ambition,
my own courage and determination. To ex-
pect difficulties and force my way through
them: to convert experience into capital for
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 every-
thing needful by never letting time find me
To make every hour bring me dividends in
increased knowledge, or healthful recreation.
To cut out expensive amusements and avoid
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!
--From "The Dentist's Creed,"
arranged by Dr. H. E. Erancke.
Lowry Clinic was established in 1930 with an endow-
ment provision in the will of the late Dr. Howard S.
Lowry. Each year an intern is appointed to the clinic
for the duration of one year. Dr. H. R. Wallace has held
this internship for the past year. He has been assisted
by a Graduate Dental Hygienist, Mrs. Evelyn Hannah.
This internship allows for the care of indigent school
MARGRET B. POTTS
LENA MANSELL, B. S.
MARY K. ORR
View of Office
BLANCHE STIRES, G. D. H.
EVELYN HANNAH, G. D. H.
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I MITCHELL CHAMBERS
The purpose of the Student Council is to
develop self expression and self control on
the part of the student body, to promote
loyalty to the college, and in particular to
have charge of all matters concerningvthe
conduct of the students in their college life,
excepting academic activities directly under
the control of the administration and things
which pertain to the general administrative
policy of the school. This shows the council
to be a mediative agent for the best interests
of the school between outside influence and
the faculty. It represents a Working nucleus
of the student body as a Whole.
N. E. HOWE
Canon City, Colo.
R. P. KELLY
Delta Sigma Delta
R. K. BRIDWELL
Oklahoma A. '25 M.
Bus. Mgr. of '39
Each year for four years we have
seen a senior class take form, wither
under the strain and grilling of the
last semester, and then regain its poise
Our class of 1940 is different in
that we find ourselves the basic prod-
uct of the first one hundred years of
the dental profession. In us we find
the necessary theories, sciences, tech-
nics, and principles shown by our
predecessors to be the most adaptable
for a lifetime of human service. Eor
all this we are profoundly grateful.
Perhaps as dear to us is the class
as an individual that has experienced
the joys, the toil, the pathos and the
humor ofa full life. There have
been a few changes in its makeup,
each lending an influence to that
undercurrent of mixed personalities
that have formed the character of this
brusque yet charitable class. For
awhile we shall feel incomplete with-
We leave little to our immediate
successors that is tangible, but look
to the future when each of us may
have contributed in some small but
indespensible way to the summary
of dental knowledge and prestige,
symbolized by the graduating class of
ROBERT K. BRIDWELL.
O. L lVllLLS. JR., Springfield. M'o.
Southwest State Teachers College
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P. A. MITCHELL, lVaIdo, Kansas
University of Kansas
R. L. MOORE, Kingfisher, Okla.
Oklahoma A. 25 M.
O. Nl. MOYER, Kansas City, Mo.
Kansas City Junior College
C. M. OBRIEN, Mcfllester, Oklal.
University of Oklahoma
Delta Sigma Delta
J. L. POWELI-, A
Oklahoma City, Okla.
L. H. RINEY, Kansas City, Mo.
Kansas City Junior College
Kansas City University
W. C. RUBOW, Seligman, Mo.
Southwest State Teachers College
A. VJ. SCHUBERT, Ramona. Kansas
Emporia State Teachers College
Phi Sigma Epsilon
A. NV. SHULTZ, Kan. City ,Mo
Kansas City Junior College
R. E. SKELTON, Republic, Mo.
Southwest State Teachers College
Kansas Cit University
Xi Psi Phi
W. L. SORRELS, Atkins, Ark.
William Jewell College
C. H. SPAIN, Beloit, Kansas
College of Emporia
Delta Sigma Delta
P. J. SUPPLE, Topeka, Kansas
Pi Phi Pi
L. C. TROTTER, Avant, Oklahoma
Oklahoma A. '35 M.
C. J. WEAVER, Oronogo, Mo.
J. WEINBERGER, Guthrie, Okla.
University of Oklahoma
Central State Teachers College
Snyder visits school one
day with two of his little
friends. The small one is
Mrs. Robinson, wife of
our "psycho" professor, Very
nicely takes notes for the
Junior class. Step up and
say thank you, boys.
Dr. Porter and the Dean
seem to be pacifying a patient.
Not my patient, l hope.
Dr. Calmes seems to be
looking for trouble.
Watch that underhand,
"Sully" makes faces behind
Don't swallow all of that,
lto. l don't think there'd be
Where our thoughts all
turn at the end of the day.
Wfffh f jf, .
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R. J. Sl-IADID
D. L. CROCKETT
G. E. MORGAN
We, as Juniors, feel that We have come
a long way toward attaining our goal.
There isn't one of us who hasn't at some
time or the other said, "Thank God that
Sophomore year is over." Still we haven't
lost sight of the many worthwhile things
We learned and the experiences we had as
underclassmen, nor of the hard Work and
long hours of study still remaining before
We receive our degree in Dental Surgery. -
We have been initiated into the practical
side of dentistry through the school clinic,
and to most of us the way ahead is now
clear and definite instead of more or less dark
and obscure as it was during our first two
Relatively, our class is small, but we are
proud of the mutual friendship and close
relationship made possible by fewer members.
As the Senior class leaves before us, we
are confident of our ability to fill their place
and further uphold the high standards of the
clinic and the reputation of the school.
G. E. MORGAN
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J. B. ARTS J. E. BROWN M. BUCKMAN T. O. CLARK. C. E. DAVIS W. E. DENNARD O. I-I. DONOI-IO
Greenfield, Okla. City, Danbury, Tarkio, Bixby, Albuquerque, Durant,
Iowa Okla. Conn. Mo. Olzla. N. M. Okla,
I. 0. CREGSON D. S. HARRIS Y. ITO M. I-I. POLLAK J. B. RONNAU S. R. SCI-IWARTZ B. P. SMITH
Berryuille, Drummond, Denver, Danbury, Kansas City, Bridgeport, Ada,
Ark. Okla. Colo. Conn. Mo. Conn. Okla.
J. STOCKTON, JR. J. M. SULLIVAN L. W. SUTTON, JR. R. D. TURPIN, JR. R. W. WILLIAMS D. A YEAGER
Siolarn Springs Kansas City, Colorado Springs, Liberty, SBGIIIG. Ullld. City.
Ark. Kan. Colo. Mo. Wash. Okla.
R. M. MONTGOMERY
Clay Center, Kansas
J. A. PENCE
' Sterling, Kansas
Caeser had his Rubicon-we had our first
semester, so it's over the hump and no doubt
about it. Quite a plugging bunch, we sopho-
mores, not a fatality as for grades this- year.
In truth, 'tis with sadness that Professors
Hill, Huntington, Stewart et al, must be
The fifty-six of us are all "fidgety." The
question is, "Will the maelstrom of war
break over our heads?" One of our group
has been called to the colors already. '
Sophomore technic had many of us bounc-
ing around like a cork on a wave. The grind
and the hours spent in the laboratories
showed us the key to dentistry-"work
To the seniors and juniors we bow our
heads slightly. They have trod the paths
without too many complaints. The fresh-
men we know are riding for a fall: They
can't be as smart as we are!
Fifty-six of us can't be wrong, and it's
SEMPER PARVA MELIOVES all the way,
J. A. PENCE.
D. E. ALLEN H. A. ALLIBAND S. C. ATKINSON C, O. BEEBE N. I. BDHON J. C. CHAPMAN
Dodge City, Atlantic, Brookings, Bayfield, Kirksuzlle, Durant,
Kan. Iowa So. Dah. XVis. Mo. Olzla.
J. P. CHIMIENTI VJ. C. DAVIS W. H. DQWEES W. N. DIXON J. DOBRONTE K. A. DUTTON
Kansas City, Nlonett, Kansas City, Santa Fe Trenton, Harlan,
Mo. Mo. Mo. N. M. N. J. Kan.
L. J. EDDY D. J. PINNESY W. FUHR F. L. FULLER P. H. GETTO F. GIANNANGELO
Harrisburg, Plainuille, Warrensburg, Salida. Jeanele, Monongahela,
Ill. Kan. NIO. Colo. Pa. Pa.
y 0 P
L. M. GOPF G. W. GOPORTH C. A. GOMEZ J
. K. HALL D. W. HOGGE S. G. JOHNSON
Norman, Greenwood, Woodland, Griswold, Loveland, Roswell,
Okla. Ark. Calif. Iowa Colo. N. M.
A. R. JOHNSTON J. L. KEENER W. J. KOEHLER A. L. LOPEZ G. B. LUNA A. S. MACKENZIE
Hunter, - McAlester, Kansas City, Santa Fe, Springfield, Great Falls,
Okla. Okla. Mo. N. M. Mo. Mont.
W. N. MCCORMICK F. MCKINNEY B. A. MCRAE H. L. MILAM L. C. MISSLIN J. M. MOLINARO
Kansas City, Cabool, Albuquerque, Albuquerque, Garrison, Kansas City,
Mo. Mo. N. M. N. M. N. D. Mo.
H. J. MURRAY XV. H. NEWTON J. D. O'Neil1 J. C. PATTON W. P. REDING E RIDDLE, JR.
Garfield, Kansas City, Jerome, Emporia, Oklahoma City, Cushing,
Ark. Mo. Arizona Kan. Olzla. Olzla.
V. E. ROSE D. W. RUMSEY O. SHADID J. N. SHOLLENBEROER H. T. STIOLER A. I.. THELIN
Roswell, Sperry, W'illou2, Ozark, Sand Springs, Albuquerque,
N. M. Okla. Okla, Mo. Ohla. N. M.
T. V. THORNE E. VJ. THURLOXV C. D. TYLER E. L. XVADE KV. E. XVALSTON S. J. WEXLER H. ZEITLIN
Tallequah, Belfast, Keota, Calais, Redfield, New York, City, Phoenix,
Olzla. Maine Olala. Maine S. D. N. Y. Arizona
F. R. SLAVENS
P. E. BOLANDER
J. O. REYNOLDS
On September 18, seventy-three young
men could be seen wandering through the
halls- of The Kansas City-Western Dental
College, inspecting each room and laboratory
with great curiosity and intense interest. Yes,
we the freshmen were those strangers. Fresh-
men again. For most of us, it had been but
a short time since we were freshmen during
our pre-dental work.
During our first year here, we have had
many new experiences. We have made new
friends from many parts of the country. We
have had our share of extra-curricular activi-
ties, too. Several of our number have joined
the college glee club, and not a few of us
have forced the upper classmen to play their
best game of ping pong.
iPRESIDENT F R E S I-I M E
Then came Spring and Dr. Stewart's tra-
ditional trip to the water works, with a
weiner dinner and baseball game following
the inspection of the Kansas City water plant.
We have found that there is much hard
work to be done in striving to reach our
common goal, a degree of "Doctor of Dental
Surgery." This has daunted none of us, and
here we are, our freshman year behind us,
still possessing the desire to become a dentist.
We all think that this has been a very
successful year and we appreciate the willing-
ness and patience of our instructors in help-
ing us to overcome our first step toward
J. O. REYNOLDS.
G. E. AIKIN, JR.
Kansas City, Mo.
F. L. ALQUIST
Clay Center, Kan.
F. H. AMUNDSEN
Rush Lake, Saskatchewan, Canada
R. D. BOHRER
El Dorado, Kan.
K. L. BROWN
D. E. BURNS
C. F. CLAYTON
El Dorado, Kan.
J. J. CRAWFORD
A. L. CROWDER
H. A. CULVER
Yates Center, Kan. Q
H. J. CURRY
J. W. DAWSON
DD. P. EUBANK, JR.
D. B. FULLMER
Dodge City, Kan.
R. R. FUNK, JR.
B. XV. OLOVER
Ponca City. Okla.
C. VJ. GRAY
R. H. HAMILTON
O. D. HASTAIN
R. M. HAUN
J. W. HILDRETH
R. V. HILL
K. B. HOOK
Bolivar, M o.
M. M. HOWARD
W. R. JERSAK
H. D. JOHNSON
Roswell, N. M
P. M. JONES
H. E. KEENEY
D. D. KRAJICEK
E. J. KUHN A
C. W. LAWSON
St. Joseph, Mo.
J. H. LUSE
St. Joseph, Mo
R. J. MACE
C. M. MASTERS
L. H. MCGEE
Lake Worth, Florzda
G. J. MELTON
J. D. NASSIMBENE
W. A. NEILL
J. R. OTOUPALIK
J. W. OUTHWAITE
Cawlzer City, Kan.
D. S. PENNER
A. E. RIEHL
A. W. ROSE
M. W. ROSENTHAL
St. Joseph, Mo.
E. E. SAVAGE
J. J. SCULL
T. D. SHAW
R. A. SHEPHERD
L. R. SMITH
R. B. SNYDER
EI Dorado, Kan. ,
L. A. TAYLOR, JR.
Cole Camp, Mo.
J. A. TEAPF
' Muskogee, Okla.
D. W. TIBBETTS
A. R. TRIMBLE, JR.
Sand Springs, Okla.
J.W. VAN BLARICUM,JR
L. M. WAXLER
New Rockford. Norlh Dakota
P. S. VJHITMAN
E. M. BLANKENSHIP
R. E. GOLTRY
University Park, Iowa
G. C. IRBY
Green Forest, Ark.
B. L. DELONG
J. L. OBRIEN
G. W. THORNBURG
J. J. WILSON
Page Fifty- four
J. M. HENLEY
Kansas City, Mo
D. E. ELLER
:,yff" 1 ,
The glee club this year was com-
posed of twenty-two members. This
group met faithfully for practice every
week, which accounts for the glowing
praise which attended their every per-
Under the direction of their able
director, Dr. Lynval D. Davidson, the
group has become a well known and
appreciated ensemble in and about
The group is proud of the record
it has compiled this year under its
officers, and much credit is due the
Later in the year the annual dinner
will be given, at which time awards
will be given to those with commend-
able attendance records.
A. E. BOCOCK
R. P. KELLY
D. D. KRAJICEK
U B i
A. W. SCHUBERT
S ecy. - Treasurer
J. F. CHIMIENTI
C Page Sixty
1 9 3 9 -40
October 20, 1939
Unity Church at Ninth 55 Main
December 5, 1939
Center High School
January 12, 1940
Paseo High School
January 22, 1940
Country Club Christian Church
February 12, 1940
Rosedale High School
February 18, 1940
First Baptist Church
February 20, 1940
Wyandotte High School
February 27, 1940
Kansas City University
March 18, 1940
Park College, Parkville, Mo.
April 2, 1940
Kansas City Teachers College
April 9, 1940
April 19, 1940
College of Emporia
Topeka High School
May 2, 1940
Memorial Christian Church
The Senior Student Clinics
The senior student clinics were presented again this year before
the Iiansas City District Dental Society at the Hotel Continental on
April 8. Each demonstration is planned and prepared by the stu-
dents. Following is a list of students and the titles of their clinics.
Albers, J. A.-Class III Inlay.
Arthurs, J. L.-Space Maintainers. '
Bailey, G. W.-Surgical Correction of Protrusive Maxilla.
Benson, R. J.-Clasp Survey.
Bocock, A. E.-Gingivectomy.
Bridwell, R. K.-Manipulation and Use of Various Base Materials.
Brookreson, K.-Comparative Warpage of Denture Materials.
Buechner, F. W. E.-Broken Stress Mandibular Partial Dentures.
Bumsted, G. W.-Immediate Denture Construction.
Chambers, R. N.+Surgical Removal of Abnormalities Before Den-
Conway, S. L.-Immediate Dentures. CCombine with No. BD.
Cook, H. H.-Esthetic Staining of Anterior Teeth.
Crowder, E. J.--Extra-oral and Intra-oral Radiography.
Foley, C. E.-Mandibular Cast Partial Denture.
Freeman, J. A.-Apicoectomy.
Funke, T. A.-Bridge Attachments on Anterior Teeth Showing a
Minimum of Gold.
Hefley, T. L.-Crowns, Inlays and Onlays-Showing Less Gold in
Anterior Region of Mouth.
Hollyman, J. S.-Individual Variation in the Arrangement of An-
Howe, N. E.-Preparation and Use of Ammoniacal Silver Nitrate.
Kaneko, S.-Cantilever Bridge.
Kays, M. A.-Removal of Anterior Maxillary Root Tip Without
Destruction of Alveolar Crest.
Kelly, R. P.-Anesthesia for Children. '
Kirschbaum, M.-Class II Inlay Construction.
Land, H. A.-Space Maintainers.
Larson, O. B.--Preservation of Badly Broken Down Deciduous
Lawrence, K. E.-Tuller Technic for Mandibular Impressions.
Martin, A. D.-Comparative Warpage of Denture Materials.
McFarland, W. M.-Types of Veneer Crowns.
McMillan, R. W.-Preparation and Construction of a Porcelain
Mills, G. I., Jr.-New Type Retention and Mold in Anterior Den'-
Mitchell, F. A.--Impressions for Complete Dentures.
Moore, R. L.-Homemade Equipment for the Office.
Moyer, G. M.-Reproduction of Upper and Lower Dentures.
O'Brien, C. M.-Methods of Copper Plating of Crown and Inlay
Powell, J. L.--Comparative Efficiency of Various Mechanical Teeth.
Riney, L. H.-Treatment of Non-putrescent Deciduous Teeth.
Schubert, A. W.-Maxillary Partial Denture for Adolescent Restor-
ing Four Incisors.
Skelton, R. E.-Use of Different Types of Posterior Teeth in Den-
Sorrels, VJ. L.-Types of Temporary P a r t i a l Dentures.
Spain, C. H. -Reversal
of the Monson Curve
in Prosthetic Occlusion.
Supple, F. J. -Packing
and Condensation of
Trotter, L. C.-Rubber
XVeaver, C. J.-Prophy-
tion and Construction
of Class III Porce-
U S H W H
DR. R. J. RINEHART
DR. H. E. FRANCKE 3
Assistant Faculty Advisor 5
S. G. JOHNSON
H. J. MURRAY
1941 Business Manager
D. A. YEAGER
K E R
Strange as it may seem, the job of produc-
ing a year book is an all-year's job. From
the beginning of school to the last few days,
it is the job ofthe staff to put down in a
material way the happenings of the current
year. This we have endeavored to do so that
We all may again relive in memories those
C. E. DAVIS
years of work and play spent in pleasant
companionship with one another. We are
deeply indebted to those who have helped us
in so many small, yet important Ways. It is
our earnest hope that we have accomplished
the task for which this yearbook was pub-
lished. THE STAFF.
xg z .W sv.
' 0 ekeiwfif
Janie , . ,
was 'N g ,-1: g1g,..:Y,,.
,,' fjffff' ' ' L ,-
'. I ' f .4 N ,,
Editor Yeager trying to get a new idea for
his book. Q
Business Manager Davis thinking up new
approaches to the unsuspecting advertisers.
Editor Yeager still trying to get a new idea
for his book.
Business Manager Davis still thinking.
ay' 2 1
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1.112 .9 I " 1 , '
I I Li' X nil c H ,
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UI x- X .
Chi Chapter of Xi Psi Phi
Founded at the University of Michigan,
Ann Arbor, Michigan, in l889.
32 Active Chapters
Publication-Xi Psi Phi Quarterly
Colors-Lavender and Cream
Flower-American Beauty Rose
F. L. Alquist
R. N. Chambers
K. B. Hook
W. R. Jersak
D. E. Allen
Chi chapter, of the Western Dental Col
lege, Was installed on February ll l908
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
M. A. Kays
W. L. DeLong
G. D. Hastain
J. M. Sullivan
T. V. Thorne
W. E. Walston
D. A. Yeager
A. S. Mackenzie
L. A. Taylor
4 Chi Chapter of Xi Psi Phi
ALLEN ALQUIST CHAMBERS CLAYTON HASTAIN
JERSAK KAYS MCKENZIE MONTGOMERY MORGAN
SNYDER SULLIVAN TAYLOR THORNE WADE WALSTON
1939-40 OFFICERS 1940-41
J. M. Sullivan President G. E. Morgan
R. E. Skelton Vice-President D. A. Yeager
M. A. Kays Secretary T. V. Thorne
D. A. Yeager Treasurer W. E. Walston
R. N. Chambers Editor J. M. Sullivan
G. E. Morgan Chief Herald R. B. Snyder
W. E. Walston Guard R. M. Montgomery
T. V. Thorne Sentinel F. L. Alquist
Dr. L. E. Carr
Deputy Supreme President
Dr. L. E. Carr
Phi Rho Chapter of Psi Omega
Founded in 1892, at the Baltimore College
of Surgery, Baltimore, Maryland.
36 Active Chapters
61 Alumni Chapters
Colors-Blue and White
H. A. Alliband
R. J. Benson
R. K. Bridwell
H. H. Cook, Jr.
E. J. Crowder
W. C. Davis
D. J. Finnesy
S. C. Atkinson
P. E. Bolander
A. L. Crowder
G. W. Goforth
R. H. Hamilton
5 I, , - X
i 1 'tif - ,. ,L
my U 555 , I
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. Delta
Rho Chapter was installed in 1910, and
Delta Phi Chapter in 1912.
T. A. Funke
W. P. Reding
P. H. Getto L. H. Riney
J. K. Hall G. Shadid
S. G. Johnson R. J. Shadid
G. 1. Mills, Jr. A. W. Schubert
F. A. Mitchell F. J. Supple
R. W. McMillan
W. H. Newton
W. L. Sorrels
H. D. Johnson J. L. O'Brien
J. H. Luse A. E. Riehl
L. C. Misslin J. Roper
J. F. McKinney
D. W. Rumsey
J. W. Van Blar
Phi Rho Chapter of Psi Omega P
ALLIBAND ATKINSON BENSON BROWN BRIDWELL COOK CROWDER CROWDER
DAVIS EINNSY PUNKE GETTO GOEORTH HALL HAMILTON JOHNSON
JOHNSON LUSE MILLS MCKINNEY MCMILLAN MITCHELL NEWTON RIEHL
RINEY ROPER SCHURBERT SHADID SHADID SORRELS SUPPLE VAN BLARICUM
1939-40 OFFICERS 1940-41
E. J. Crowder Senior Grand Master J. K. Hall
F. J. Supple Junior Grand Master R. J. Shadid
W. L. Sorrels Secretary W. P. Reding
R. J. Shadid Treasurer W. C. Davis
L. H. Riney
P. A. Mitchell
R. J. Benson
R. K. Bridwell
T. A. Funke
A. W. Schubert
Dr. J. W. Richmond
G. I. Mills
Editor of Prater
P. H. Getto
H. A. Alliband
S. G. Johnson
D. J. Pinnesy
W. H. Newton
Dr. J. W. Richmond
Nu Chapter of Delta Sigma Delta
1 x X 3
Ge two 1
, QT" Q I
Founded at the University of Michigan,
Ann Arbor, Michigan, in 1882.
32 Subordinate Chapters
61 Auxiliary Chapters
6 Foreign Chapters
Colors--Turquoise and Blue
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 schools, Kansas City Dental College and
Western Dental College, combined they
formed the present Nu Chapter.
G. E. Aiken
F. H. Amundsen
J. L. Arthurs
J. B. Arts
N. I. Bohon
R. R. Brookshire
K. L. Brown
J. C. Chapman
J. P. Chimienti
T. O. Clark
D. L. Crockett
C. E. Davis
W. E. Dennard
G. W. Gray
W. H. DeWees
K. A. Dutton
R. R. Funk
D. W. Hogge
J. S. Hollyman
R. P. Kelly
W. J. Koehler
G. B. Luna
W. N. McCormick
H. L. Milam
J. M. Molinaro
D. D. Krajicek
C. M. O'Brien
J. D. Reynolds
J. B. Ronnau
J. J. Scull
B. P. Smith
C. H. Spain
H. J. Stigler
J. A. Teaff
A. L. Thelin
D. W. Tibbetts
A. R. Trimble
P. S. Whiteman
R. W. Williams
A. W. Rose
u hapter of Delta Sigma Delta
AMUNDSEN ARTHURS ARTS BROOKSHIRE BROWN' CHAPMAN CHIMIENTI CLARK CROCKETT
DAVIS DENNARD DeWEES DUTTON FUNK HOGGE HOLLYMAN KANEKO KOEHLER
KELLY KRAJICEK LUNA MCCORMICK MILAM MOLINARO O'BRIEN REYNOLDS RONNAU
ROSE SCULL SMITH SPAIN STIGLER TEAFF W THELIN TIBBETTS TRIMBLE
J. L. Arthurs
C. E. Davis
J. B. Arts
C. H. Spain
R. P. Kelly
J. B. Ronnau
B. P. Smith
J. B. Arts
D. L. Crockett
W. J. Koehler
D. W. Hogge
W. H. DeWees
B. P. Smith
J. M. Molinaro
A. L. Thelin
RHO CHAPTER OF OMICRON
HONORARY DENTAL FRATERNITY
Organized at Northwestern University,
Chicago, Illinois, 1914. D
Rho Chapter organized at Kansas City-
Western Dental College, 1928.
Dr. R. J. Rinehart- ....,r.,...,.....r.,.r... President
Dr. H. A. Allshouse. rrr,..rrr.ssr 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
fraternity, providing they fulfill the follow-
ing 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, and 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 needs: men who will endeavor to
serve the profession to a higher degree of
ICRO KAPPA UPSILO
BERNARD DIETZ D. G. JEPSON HARRY MclNNlS M. L. MOORE
E. D. NEWBERRY N. PATTERSON XV. V. PETERS J. B. RAUCH
These men truly possess a distinct honor
in being those chosen from the graduating
class of 1939 to be members of Omicron
lt was only through their continuous and
diligent efforts that they were able to main-
tain their standing and complete the neces-
They will continue to be outstanding in
the profession and an inspiration to other
students, because men possessing their virtues
are destined to be leaders in whatever field
they may enter. Such qualities are never
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.
The lnterfraternity Council is composed of
the presidents of the three fraternities and their
deputy counselors, with the Dean of the school
lt is the purpose of this group to decide on
the rushing, the activities of the fraternities, and
all problems connecting the fraternities and
DR. R. J. RINEHART, Chairman
Cu. E. MORGAN, Xi Psi Phi
J. B. ARTS, Delta Sigma Delta
J. K. HALL, Psi Omega
DR. L. E. CARR, Xi Psi Phi
DR. JOHN RICHMOND, Psi Omega
DR. H. W. ALLEN, Delta Sigma Delta
Dr. Rinehart Dr. Allen Dr. Richmond Dr. Carr
-SR? 4 F V i 5 , . A h
,fffff I q
1 X X
The following men who are appointed to
the various departments have been chosen
because of their initiative, cooperative ability,
and their scholastic and clinical records. ln
the departments to which they have been
ORAL SURGERY DEPARTMENT
IG. W. Bailey
A. E. Bocock
R. N. Chambers
M. A. Kays
K. E. Lawrence
CROWN E5 BRIDGE DEPARTMENT
R. J. Benson
T. L. Hefley '
assigned, these men are the assistants to the
instructors, and help those students Who are
in need of such help as they are able to give.
Much honor and prestige are due the follow-
H. H. Cook, Jr.
R. W. McMz'IIan
S. L. Conway
F. A. Mz'tchell
W. L. Sorrels
J. L. Arthurs
J. S. Hollyman
O. B. Larson
L. C. Trotter
. ' 'vib
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f 'I xx
He came to my window, the beggar and
His coat was of scarlet, his crest red and
And e're I had seen him, I knew from his
The thing that he wanted was something
' to 631.
The fleecy white snow over everything stood,
A very nice picture, you're thinking, I
But it hid from his View every parcel of food
And who, for his breakfast, would care
to eat snow?
"Whitchu-Whitchu, Whit, Whit, Whitchu"
He sang, loud and clear, all the words that
he knew, '
I answered, "I'm coming, you old beggar,
I sprinkled some crumbs where I'd swept
off the snow,
A large piece of suet I tied on a limb:
He watched me. He knew I had fixed it
"Whitchu," he then whistled, f"Great
Heavens you're slow."j
I watched him descend from the crabapple
A flutter of red, through the branches he
Down to the breakfast he'd ordered from me
He ate, and his manners were simply a
And when he had finished he darted away
With a "Whitchu, Whitchu," as much as to
"I will see you tomorrow, old fellow, good
-Edward L. Stewart,
Each year The Bushwhacker has the pleasure of printing one of
Dr. Stewart's poems. We wish there were room for more.
I Page Eighty-one
Dirty dishes everywhgre' Schwartz finally puts in an amalgam.
Another one, Marcus? Dr. Carr surveYS' , ,
What is it Dots 3 Salg? Dr. Bowers puts the fmger on Davis.
Benson at iworkywell well. Dean Rinehart confers in the Prosthetics Dept.
Better watch him, Bo, he'll cheat you. SHYd9f Puts in 3 hard day at School'
, ,f fy . ,f ,
" iii-3' ,
,eg y, 5 Wa"
Jah it home, Riney, it Shadid as usual is cold. Don't dirty that clean
might take effect. Schultz seems to be hun- gown, Crowder.
tiolgliojnmtime in the recrea- SFYCOHCQHUMQ, Kays. frolfxiloqestlrgute make you
t ' What is it. Punke? Stick '
"Sully" gets the hot foot. candy. N. E. seems puzzled.
f f 'i i
Qi If i I Xlyh A leg show by the Hjail- Baldy4s.till Ivvorks. H
buds", The fighting Arab.
Everyone has a hand in.
Some foils, l hope.
Who's move is it?
Bingo seems to have spread I
to Dental College. Posing.
lt must be an art magazine.
A cigarette in the dark.
Love sure makes some
O'Brien and Freeman both
seem to be too busy to look
Browns most strenuous
exercise, morning, noon and
Tw :1..x - ,.-. e
Helen seems to he advertis-
ing the tooth industry.
Can this he Kays Working
Dr. Gossett looks pretty
for the camera.
Dr. Wallace seems to have
his hands full this time. Bet-
ter make a face for him, Hugh.
Back in Lowry Clinic in
the good old days, when the
familiar call was "fill 'er up."
The assistants all together
and all in a good mood.
Doesn't he seem to like
the price, Doctor Fahringer?
He looks pretty mad Bo-
cock. Better treat him easy.
Brown looks like the
"cock of the Walk."
5 Q of f-' f few W-fZ.-Os 5'7Vf77'97G75S2X 'ei 4. rv -1 . .,
' SWK, ,QM Nm?
45,..j2w4fmw-V -sfvfZ1fQQwfzf'w50 v J ',,8,.,,.,sas,ge:2gt-Y.,
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ara. 1 yy Q , I ,vv.AiV 4i :Zil
sf I f f
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f M A
9 Y ' f A39
- Q f t ey -f Way, .f aye N
P , g
Each year the freshman class takes a trip by a baseball game, the big event of the day
to the Kansas City Water Plant. These trips Occursf 3 Wemer roast'
d b D S cd D M This trip 1S looked forward to each year
are Sponsors V f' fewaff an r' Core' and 1S beneficial as Well as entertaining to
After the trip through the plant, followed the students.
We find it impossible to keep secret any
longer the very scientific technic discovered
by Slavens of the Freshman class - it
is more commonly known as "Slavens Super-
Glaze for Compound." After a trying two
weeks of work, and very carefully following
out the lines and grooves of the teeth, he pre-
pared his compound crowns for his plaster
teeth, to almost perfection. Not satisfied with
this he decided to put his "Super-Glaze" on
the compound, which he did by placing the
teeth, compound crowns and all in an oven
and allowing to heat for about 15 minutes.
Yes, the compound was highly glazed, so
much in fact that it had run over the en-
tire plaster teeth and was sticking to the
pan! The Nut Brothers may be able to use
Slavens as their chief technician and may
eventually find a use for his "Super-Glaze."
Another outstanding example of Fresh-
man intelligence is Messers Crowder and Irby,
who, upon examining the Spinal Ganglion
slide in Histology, were amazed to see that
it was still alive and moving. They didn't
mind it being alive, but it was too hard to
draw, they complained, whereupon Dr.
Moore came to their aid and enlightened
them upon the fact that instead of being fo-
cused on the Spinal Ganglion, their mirror
was actually reflecting the image of the tree
across the street! The thing in common with
these two boys, Mr. Irby and Mr. Slavens,
is that they are both registered Pharmacists,
perhaps Ditt's influence over Irby is exhib-
ited here and we can excuse him on that ac-
count, however we fail to find any explana-
tion for Mr. Slavens. A
Before passing on we find it very fitting
at this time to say a word or two in behalf
of our southern child, Eubank. His porce-
lain jacket crown preparation on his plaster
tooth was an exhibit of the highest degree of
ignorance! Can you imagine such a prepara-
tion with the mesial and distal grooves meet-
ing in the form of a "V" on the same outline
form of the linguo-gingival ridge! Ignorance
is bliss and this one swamp-rat is certainly a
Wherever the Sophomore class is working
you will be almost certain to hear a bass
voice, Cif you can call it thatj, it sounds
more like a homesteader in western Kansas
moaning over his ill-fated crop than any-
thing else: that heart-breaking moan is the
property of none other than our jovial Joe
Pence, the lad from Sterling, Kansas. He is
also known as the "Essence of Health," and
"Hairless Joe." These nicknames are quite
appropriate for no matter if it's twenty-be-
low outside, he will cry for fresh air. Pence
will either freeze you to death with his mania
for air, or else drive you crazy with that
moaning voice of his. We accept his idiosyn-
cr-asies as best we can, knowing it takes all
kinds to make a world.
Can you imagine a dentist going to sleep
while working on a patient? It is rather dif-
ficult to conceive, however we would not be
at all surprised if Hall were to do this sev-
eral times a day. That boy can sleep any
time, anywhere and through any instructor's
lecture, and what is more, he still manages to
grasp enough knowledge in his twilight mo-
ments to stay up with or ahead of the class.
He says he doesn't mean to sleep, but he just
can't help it. We suggest a little less night
life and more of the "early-to-bed" diet for
him. It surely wouldn't hurt, and perhaps it
might help-no one could prophecy the
end result in his case.
Stan Atkinson, better known as "Ground-
Hog," hes been seen in the company of sev-
eral very charming young ladies. Incidentally
this is how he acquired the name of Ground-
Hog: by being compared in height to one of
his lady fairs. It was said that together she
looked like a tall stately Ostrich, while he
resembled very closely a Ground Hog. Stan is
rapidly rising in the ranks of social life, es-
pecially since he is making his preparation
for a debut under the highly qualified teach-
ings of Jete Indian Thorne, and Finney.
Need we say more!
Your editor has been requested to print
the following document. This in no way re-
flects the opinion of this book, and any re-
semblance to actual persons, living or dead,
is purely coincidental.
SHAKESPEARE and BEN JONSON
Gregson and Harris
Not far from Zor was a nacent island so
lost in itself as to be nearly forgotten. Huge
wind-weary trees covered its eerie terrain and
vultourous inhabitants cowered in their
branches. But only Blinque knew for he had
lost his life there and that was long ago.
Blinque was awakened from troubled
slumber. Soft breezes tugged gently at his
grizzled countenance. A deep longing pos-
sessed him. Time oscillated from his past to
his future though it had lost its meaning,
and as he neared that stigian realm the flow-
ing moon swept the shy and tender night
with a sinister majesty.
As he walked, seeking the elusive panacea,
that will of the wisp of all mankind, dew
sprang from the startled grass like froth from
the foam flecked mouth of a rabid dog.
Bleached weary bones dotted his way and to
one side a timid green rat gnawed mournfully
on a dessicated spine.
He paused momentarily and as he thought,
certain tremendous creatures came searching
through his mind to see if there were any-
thing there that were worth while remember-
ing, and it occurred to him that the greatest
things in the world had been the dreams of
As he crossed a tired little stream, a blind
frog croaked with evil laughter in its heart,
blemishing the night. Its plaintive note was
swallowed in the depth of its own despair.
The wind twanged subtletly through the
trees like the bow-string of some long-forgot-
ten archer sending forth the symbolence of
some lost celestial chord. The Gods were ab-
sent that ancient night and tortured souls
gleefully ran amuck.
A dark curtain of stark nothingness, like
heavy ropes of eternal sand bound him to the
spot, and a drop of scented dew melted, as
the onus of regret, to cool his fevered brow-
sighing, it dropped away.
At his feet, a slowly dying black orchid
nodded its approval. Ear away the stars
blinked in fury, as if a worm had met with
an angel, for they had perceived the unclean
feeder, and were watching, when a moment
later its hungry roots encircled him and drank
greedily as he slowly succumbed.
Immediately from his heart there grew a
blood red orchid. It came up softly, like an
ungathered lily, and the fetid wind, sighing
through its awakening petals, murmured-
remember not-remember not . . .
"Hey, Phil, how about two more beers?"
Dr. Wallace says: For that tired feeling
following an unsuccessful date the best way
to get rid of it is to lift up the rear end of the
car. For more details on this scientific.dis-
covery, consult Dr. Wallace.
V-6. l ,u..
lto and a bevy of beauties. the Freshmen and still they don't understand.
Could that be Stigler Working, and in the pretty Complicated, eh Blanche?
same place twice at once? 1
The biggest part of Ronnau is showing, Where have We Seen thls before?
HOW does Williams 10011, Coach? It looks like Turpin left home too early
No fair, Dr. Carr, you're looking. this morning'
Dr. Huntington explains and explains to What'S all that in front, Helen?
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Kaneko, the Woodcutter. Little man, big
Blanche goes athletic on us. What does the
R stand for?
Which is going to bite What? Nice set-
ups there. '
Motorboat riding is a luxury for most.
Not for a group of dental students, however.
Supple, the silent, and his faithful friend.
Dr. Porter helps out in set-up class.
Sophomores looking to the future.
Mitchell and Harris must be exchanging
phone numbers. Deal me one, fellows.
Hefley and Dennard pose.
Look out, Rogers! ls he getting fresh?
Oh, 'scuse us, it's only Arthurs.
Helen seems to be thinking. C????j
Clark and Yeager get together on the Won-
ders of the X-ray.
Just sophomores posin' for us.
ln the Spring, the girls
come out to play.
Stockton leaves his patient
in a happy frame of mind,
lt must be funny, Blanche,
That can't be Sullivan so
Dr. Sawyer as usual giving
advice to those who need it
Powell must be working
on his clinic.
Rub him down and he'll
be good as new, Milam.
Did you get the address,
Brewer poses for the
Bumsted looks too natural
here. Maybe he's kicking
about O'Briens cigar.
Typical scene in Junior
Bocock tries a bit of
Mae, who took the place
Arts gets a bit of advice
from one of those Seniors.
lf it itches, Doctor, then
Une year later, Bridwell
still studies over the Bush-
Qur librarian, as always,
ready to help us.
Dr. Porter and Dr. Con-
over seem to be giving the
boys a little pep talk.
A bit of speed boat riding
at the Xips rush party.
Stigler, Hogge and Kaneko
out for an early morning
ride. The ones on top are the
It looks like statements
are about due. Anyway Mrs.
Orr looks pretty busy.
What big teeth you have,
Hall, Shadid and Alliband
get ready for duty over there.
Stigler and Kaneko enjoy
the scenery. Must be nice to
live the life of mountaineers.
Remember Norv's Stews?
We all paid him back for his
friendliness, by helping him
out of his big stew.
THE WAY at
Dr. Edwards, the artist of the col-
lege, has recently been overheard ad-
vising Kenny Lawrence on the arts of
the eraser and chalk. According to
Lawrence, from now on, all drawings
in the classroom will come from
others than himself.
Stanley Atkinson awakes one
morning and finds to his consterna-
tion that his removable bridge is
missing. A frantic search proving of
no avail, he did the only thing left to
do. As Stan put' it later. "First time
I've taken castor oil since I was a
There have been the usual things
swallowed by the patients this year,
but some rather unusual advise on
treatment. Johnny Alber's patient
swallows an inlay, much to Johnny's
chagrin. To her frantic questions,
Albers merely tells her to keep a sharp
eye peeled and before long she will
J recover it.
AN ESSAY ON WOMEN
Women are what men marry. They have
two hands, two feet, and sometimes two
husbands Qheaven knows how many kidsj
and never more than one bright idea at a
Like cigarettes, women are all made of the
same material, the only difference being that
some are better disguised than others.
Women may be divided into three classes:
wives, old maids, and widows. An old maid
is a mass of obstinacy surrounded by sus-
picion. Wives are of three kinds: prizes, sur-
prises and consolation prizes.
To make a wife out of a woman one must
have an ability in science, sculpture and have
common sense, faith, hope and charity.
It is a marvelous and oft-wondered-at
thing that big strong, virile, husky, hand-
some man should enjoy a little sweet smell-
ing helpless thing called a woman.
If you flatter a woman you scare her to
death, and if you don't you bore her Qand
get no more dates with herj. On the other
hand if you believe her in everything she soon
gets tired of you and if you are cynical she
If you are silly she longs for someone with
brains, and if you talk intellectually, she calls
you a bore.
If you are popular with the other women,
she is jealous and if you aren't, she hesitates
to associate with you.
Please tell us men how to please these
women. Are they worth the worry they seem
P.S.: Still in all, I guess we can't get along
without them any more than they can get
along without us.
HO. sez Dagwood,
"l'll go to Work - but it
took two of you to make me
What's the matter, Wass-
gren? Did you have one too
"Crip" Hogge looking
dropping a flask on his toe.
The man Who comes
The long and short of
Don't bite lVlolinaro's nose
With that denture, Luna.
Sweet Rosie CO'Gradyj
DeLong-With her usual
Zimmerman does a "Whis-
tler's Mother"-anyway he's
in a frame!
We recognize 'em - come
on out, Foley.
Luke looks happy I
Why the grin, Stan? Did
you "pull one out of the
fire"?-or did your remov-
able just come through?
r a n
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5 2 i
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Bridwell uses such dainty scissors for his
rubber dam work.
Morgan and lto, otherwise known as Moe
and Joe. '
Keener is going to get that old friend of
his going yet.
Finnesy, Johnson and McKinney pose.
Ito seems to be making this book quite
Just once over, please.
A'The Angel," better known to us as
Suck .,s,,... , Duck o....vss . '
Dr. Davidson seems to be looking for his
wandering Glee Club boys.
'AThe Jeep," man's best friend-when it
Ethical advertising by the Glee Club.
Nine o'clock coffee.
Where were you last night, Brown?
Stag now-stagger later,
The song bird perches on
a fence-cute, 1sn't he?
The "Petty for President"
organization holds its initial
Riney plays cliffdWeller--
When Funke and Bridwell
lock him out on the roof!
More Stag-chee, don't
youse guys never have dates?
"Chic Sales on Wheels"-
Siesta at the boarding
house, If they don't open
their eyes they won't
"Si-esta" when Qand ifb she
goes by! QPee-yewlj
We go to the fire instead
of one o'clock classes . . .
poof, We have one o'clocks
every day and that's the first
fire this year.
Mrs. Middleton chases the
rug-cutters out on the con-
crete - result, concrete-cut-
Luke Wants to be a fireman
when he grows up-he heard
some of the big boys talking
about "hotter than a little
red Wagon" and he thought
this Was the one they were
Gossett and Wallace try to
make us all jealous as they
pOp out in their Spring finery
Snuts, I got a new suit the
Year I Was a freshman pre-
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HOW WE FILLED T
As usual a large group of freshmen answer
the call to dentistry, and the halls are full of
the young "doctors" who are busy examin-
ing the building. The sophomores walk
around advertising the fact they have been
here a year, while the juniors have that bored
look that only juniors can acquire. The
seniors? Oh, yes, the seniors. They are so
high and mighty at this time that we hardly
dare approach them and get their reaction.
However, we'll wait awhile until the Rich-
mond Crowns start to burn and then watch
them burn with their crowns.
The bachelor ranks lost the usual number
of members during the summer. How these
boys do it remains a mystery to most of us.
Dr. Edwards is called upon to retrieve a
few articles from patient's throats, among
them being central bearing plates and inlays.
Chambers receives a lecture from Dr. Ed-
wards on the proper terminology. He soon
learns to use "tissue and- suture," instead of
"skin and sew."
Overheard at noon on Nlondayz
Senior: "Are we going to have technic or
a Goddam lecture, Dr.?
By a unanimous vote, Dr. Francke elects
himself "Dean of Women."
- THE FRESHMAN'S THOUGHTS
'Tis a autumn time day
And you're far away
' Tho' there's a chance
For a gay romance
'Neath a glowing sky
Yet true am I
Yes-I am true-
But, my dear, are you?
A DRAMA IN POUR ACTS
The Dean takes a short vacation,
Dr. Koonce takes a short nap in Dr. Sawyer's
Dr. Koonce takes a short drop to the floor,
From the intercepted mail department we
found the following letter from one of our
Dear Beauty Editor:
.I am an old bachelor heir. My father
died a few months ago and left me SlS500,000,
but I cannot enjoy it because I do not have
HE YEAR'S CAVATIES
a wife. I would like to get married, but no-
body Wants me because of my build. I am
so thin that when I blush I look like a
thermometer. Please, dear editor, tell me
what I can do about my figure.
FIGURE IT OUT.
Dear Figure It Out:
If you have five hundred grand, it ap-
pears to us that your figure is already large
The school elections are held and every-
thing goes to the satisfaction of the frater-
nities except Kay's office. Maybe he should
have taken the stump.
Stan Atkinson awakens one morning after
the night before and finds to his consterna-
tion that his removable bridge is missing.
The only thing we can think to do, Stan, is
The All-School Dance is announced for
the fourth of November. Chee, kids, we
can hardly wait.
Though we get mad at Marie sometimes
when we really don't want those "Prophs,"
still we all get over it. She is our idea of a
person doing a hard job well.
The juniors all stand around and wonder
when the "kids" will start coming in. Best
bet to place. Soon the juniors will stand
around and wonder when the "kids" will
stop coming in.
Bill Dennard gets up early to beat his
roommate, Atkinson, to the pink underwear.
Don Crockett's mother will help him en-
roll again next year.
And then there's the freshman who says
he has no respect for a young man who can't
skin and quarter a hog.
Our Dictionary For the Month:
"An ear is something which a head is be-
tween two of."
"A baseball is an article which, when a
batter sees the catcher holding it, he knows
he has missed."
"Saturday night is a thing that comes
between two days and a headache."
"A stamp is an item which a postmaster
will not send a letter that does not have."
"A canary is a creature which, when you
notice an empty bird cage and feathers around
' Page Ninety-six
Pattison - McGrath
HOME TRUST BLDG.
Kansas City, Missouri
Dental Supplies and
RUSSELL C. COOLEDGE WM. ZIMMERMAN
..- 9 .,
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R W O Z M '
After you graduate . . .what ?
You are faced with the problem of establish-
ing a successful practice. . .you must select
the right location for yourself. . .you must
plan your ofhce so that it will be attractive in
winning and holding your first patients . ..you
must know the thousand and one little steps
that go to make up the business side of your
practice, steps that are learned in most cases
by the trial and error method .....
. . . . . unless you have the guidance of men
who have taken all these steps the "hard
Your way to a successful practice can be
paved more easily if you take advantage of
the many services which Ritter and your
Ritter dealer can make available to you.
Throu h Ritter's statistical service and office
planning division you are enabled to start
But . . . after you open your own office with
new Ritter equipment Ritter will see you
through . . . by enabling you to start right,
through its Practice Building Service in which
nearly 10,000 dentists already have been en-
rolled . . . a service that presents the funda-
mental principles of building to a successful
Your Ritter dealer . . . or the Ritter represent-
ative . . . will be glad to discuss all these
factors . . . and also explain Ritter's liberal
deferred payment plan.
Dental Manufacturing Company, Inc.
Ritter Park Rochester, N. Y.
A Wise Choice+
Select Your Denial Dealer
Hettinger's have equipped a majority of the offices in
their territories, and their experience, skill, and genuine
desire to serve you are at your command.
WE ASSURE SERVICE IN I8
STATES wrrl-I zz Houses
FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE
KANSAS C I T Y
OKLAHOMA crrv TULSA
I "DOTS" MANROSE
WHAT WILL YUURS SAY ABUUI YOU?
Now, while you are planning your office, is the pertinent time to bear
in mind that most of the patients who will come to you have, upon one
or more occasions, visited some other dental ofiice, and .that the initial
appointment with you is their opportunity to compare you and your oflice
with other dentists and dental offices they have known.
That you should strive to make these mental comparisons favor you is
obvious, and it lies within your power to so mold them. How?
1 CORRECT PERSONAL APPEARANCE '
2 AFFABLE MANNER
3 AN INVITING, TASTEFULLY FURNISHED, EFFICIENTLY
4 OPERATING EQUIPMENT SO MODERN THAT IT
COMMANDS ATTENTION AND INSPIRES CONFIDENCE S i
We can help you create an office that
will assure your patients-that you are
prepared, and we extend a cordial '-
invitation to use the services of our I A e
oilice planning division. This service
is free and incurs no obligation of any
Ask any distributor of S. S. White A
Dental equipment or write direct.
THE S.S.WHITE DENTAL MFG. CII.
211 S. 12th Street, Philadelphia, Pa.
' 3 ff-
. , V 1
AND MODERN DENTISTRY ARE
Page One Hundred
THE MASTER UNIT, DIAMOND CHAIR
the cat's mouth, you realize the world has
one less of."
"A bottle is an article which keeps a cork
The All-School Struggle is held at the
Boulevard Manor. As a feature we have
a Sadie Hawkins Contest. The competition
is keen until Funke "swipes" three more
tickets and noses Dennard out. His reward
was a beautiful fluffy bunny rabbit. Then
came the dancing contests. First was the
waltz. D. S. and Gayle Harris waltzed
away with first prize in that division. While
Dr. Erancke plays C," Dennard and
Helen take first prize in the fox trot division.
Then-hold your hats-came the jitterbug-
gin'. Another Mr. and Mrs. organization
came through when Mr. and Mrs. Ben
Haymes out-jittered the rest of the mob.
On November 23, we had our first
Thanksgiving holiday. This one's on the
On November 30, we had our second
Thanksgiving holiday. This one's on the
Dean-thanks, kind sir. Hope they keep
up this controversy next year.
Bridwell buys two goldfish and a turtle.
He names the goldfish "K metal" and the
white one with a red spot "Exposure," Three
guesses why. The turtle is named just plain
Ronnau wonders why his dentures look
smaller and smaller while he pumices.
Doesn't he know that chloroform is no sub-
stitute for water. '
The onlytype exposure we know of that
has no time llimit is one on the clinic floor.
Comes December 9, and the lnter-Frater-
nity Dance, held again this year at the Plaza
Hall. The Delts "threw" it this year and it
was most enjoyable. During intermission
"Pinky" Benson and wife are refused drinks
at Martin's because the waitressirefuses to be-
lieve they are twenty-one. Bill Zimmerman
comes to the rescue by ordering double drinks
and giving them to the "children."
Bridwell reports a dream in -technicolor.
Says the plain old "black and white" is get-
ting too dull.
This year's honor of "up is down and
down is up" goes to Bailey who sets his
teeth that way. After receiving three punches,
all Bailey could say was, "Well,"
Morgan packs amalgam into a cavity
which is being kept dry with a cotton pellet.
After carving and polishing said restoration
down, he sees a wisp of cotton sticking out.
Says Morgan to Morgan, "I wonder if any-
one else ever thought of a cotton base.'a'
And then there was Ronnau's patient
"George," Said Dr. Porter to Dr. Wallace,
ELECTRIC SERVICE PLUS A
Your investor-owned electric service company offers the com-
munity more than just electric service. i
Engineers and scientists of these companies are constantly striving
to increase the efficiency of generating and transmitting facilities.
As new developments are perfected and put in use the savings
are and have been passed on to the consumers. This increase in
efficiency and the increased uses to which electricity has been put
have resulted in a decrease of 70W in COST SNWCG 1900 and has
increased many times that amount the joy and comfort of better
living .i . . just one example of the meaning of electric service plus.
Kansas City Power G' Light Co.
Page One Hundred One
That Life Insurance is the item of greatest value in the list of
assets of estates in the aggregate that are tiled for probate.
Young people are wise if they make this their first investment.
It is the item of surest value in building an estate.-
It is cash on the barrelhead at maturity, and its value increases
from year to year through the inevitable law of compound interest.
Optional settlement clauses make our policies adjustable to
KANSAS CITY LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY
' if Home Office-3520 Broadway
Kansas City, Missouri
"Come look at this one punch set of den-
Dr. Huntington should he sure which class
he is in before he starts his lectures.
Stan Atkinson spends all one morning in
jail While frantic friends try to locate his
How does Trotter get away With getting
contact by using a separator.
The Christmas parties are held by each
class and many are the dirty cracks and sug-
gestive presents given. It's all in the spirit
of fun, so nobody is hurt.
The Dean goes around spreading cheer
with his cigars. Hope none get too sick.
Back to school after a long vacation and
rather glad to be here. We find Dr. Calmes
has returned from his post-graduate Work at
Southern California, and Dr. Gossett has re-
turned from his internship at General Hos-
pital. Glad to have both swell people back
Heavy fogs creep over the city and provide
the commuters with excuses for being late.
Jimmy Reynolds attempts to leap a pud-
9 You'II profit from this sound advice: Get
the full CDX storyy it's backed with facts and
figures based on its 16-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
to the young dentist establishing his practice.
GENERAL Q ELECTRIC
IDI! IACKSON IIVD. CHICAGO, Ill.. U. O- A.
Page One Hundred Two
Maker of Photographs That Please
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dle-he felt very cold after he "un-sat" him-
A Bill Jersak feeling the effects of his bever-
ages boards a plane for Oklahoma. Small
world it is, Jersak said when he awoke in
Oklahoma City. I
Why did Sutton's wife call the fire de-
partment when after all it was only a fire-
cracker that went off in his car?
Another one on Sutton. He goes out after
his car one morning and finds it's all covered
with snow. Now who could have done that,
"Ducky" Shadid takes X-rays that even
Dr. Edwards can't interpret.
If all the boys who sleep in class were
laid end to end, they would be much more
Dear Doug: That joke stinks-and was
able to- vote for Roosevelt-and I don't mean
F. D. R., so- take it oat. Helen.
Dear Helen: It's the first time I'd he-ard
it--and I think it's funny. Doug.
P. S. TO THE PRINTER-Leave in it.
Helen won't see the final proof on this page
-I hope. D. Y.
According to Mr. Webster, taut means
tight. I guess quite a few of the boys are
Dr. Sawyer goes modern with a new desk.
It takes him a week to find everything in the
Bill Dennard shows up with a black eye
one morning. Says Dennard, "Believe it or
not, I fell off a sled."
Exams start on the twenty-second. One
week of Hell.
Second semester starts on the twenty-
ninth, and we take a new hold on things.
The twenty-eight day month arrives, but
this year we find it has twenty-nine days.
We never could figure these things out.
The battle of the century is held at The
College Inn. Bridwell throws and hits Mc-
Millan with a soggy roll. "Mac", in retalia-
tion, throws a piece of banana cream pie.
Dr. Sawyer has a Hfireside chat" with
some members of the junior class, and the in-
crease of work in Lowry Clinic leaves noth-
ing to be desired.
Weinberger solders his bridge in such a
manner that the facings are to the lingual.
Confucious jokes are the rage and some of
. Page One
VVHEN IN IQANSAS CITY
Rooms - 550 - Bath
from 32.59 to S6
Omar Cocktail Lounge
Baltimore at Eleventh
DUDLEY C. BAKER,
405 Medical Arts Bldg.
Qldaiioma City, Qlda.
VV e Wish to congratulate the Senior
Class on completion of four years of
hard Work. At last they have attained
their goal. To the graduate who is
choosing Qidailoma as his site of pracm
tice We Welcome any opportunity to serve
you. We carry a complete line of dental
supplies and Weber equipment. When
you are in Qklailoma City come in and
acquaint yourself with the company.
Let us plan and equip your new office
with a new Weber.
Pgo H ddP
A-1 CLEANERS AND BARBERS
Look your best at all times. You owe it to your profession.
15 years of catering
Across the street on Troost 4922-24l
them are really rare. After all even that gets
tiresome and we're all glad when the fad
runs its course. The only one we could
reallyrsee any sense in was, "He who edit
college yearbook, got bugs in brain."
The dispensary gets a new marble counter
Love has come a little early to dental col-
lege. Not waiting for the Spring season
were "Luke" Kaneko and Mary Ann Herd-
man, and Dutton and Miss.Thomas. Re-
minds one of the birds, the buds, the breezes.
Ah, youth. '
Was Johnny Stockton's face red, when
after cussing out a certain professor, he turns
around and the same professor is standing
right behind him.
Miss Potts doesn't like Harris' finger salute
while she is taking roll.
This year's freshmen are taking their den-
tistry seriously. Why, already some of the
boys are saving up old magazines.
For the dental association, we suggest the
following slogan, "Be true to your teeth or
they will be false to you."
McMillan gets a new partial and goes
Here is the new No. 147
t American Dental Cabinet
IUSI ANUIHER 0FIICE?
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.
THE AMERICAN CABINET CC.
TWO RIVERS WISCONSIN
Page One Hundred Six
DYSART 5' PETERS
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 Micro-Mould Teeth
Come in, Boys-feel at home-make Howard's your Headquarters
Just across the street
R E L'Y U P 0 N
TRADE MARK REGISTERED
"PYrst Aid for 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 valuable
assistance in preparatory medication and in post operative care.
Prescribe SODIPHI-ENE for your patients' home treatment in
cases of minor burns cuts and scratches a lied full stren th.
v v PP 8
lTHE'. soD1P1-IENE COMPANY
Kansas City, Mo.
Page One Hundred Seven
around grinning and asking everyone if they
don't think he is pretty.
GRADES FINALLY COME OUT
Many are the sad faces,
And many are the glad,
But still for the most of us,
We'll keep the ones we had.
Turpin misses school for the first time
since he has been here. However, it took ill-
ness to get him down. Congrats, Bob.
Three of our assistants here at school,
Mary Ann English, Jessie Henley and Aud-
rey Rogers, are caught in a speed trap. Too
late at night for most people, Ito goes to the
rescue. 'Later when they are fined, the ar-
resting "cop" gives them free passes to the
Norve's trial and quite a few of the stu-
dents on hand. We quite enjoyed the sight
of Dittmar squirming on the witness stand.
Much to our liking, Norv was acquitted.
Was Morgan's face red when he walked
into the wrong rest room in the Professional
Schubert, Buechner and Weaver start
checking work in children's clinic. V
Schwartz after being called down for giv-
Radoff and Sure Shine
The most convenient and best finishing
- and polishing outfit for all prosthetic
Metals, Vulcanire, Condensite or
Acrylic Resine Materials
Ask your dealer
' AURORA, ILLINOIS
Youill Enjoy Every
Minute of Your
Visit to the Hotel
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whether as a room guest
or patron of-
o ABOUT TOWN
0 C A B AN A
Entertainment in All
Three Popular Spots
The Ideal Downtown
Hotel for All-
Banquets and Dinners
' Group Luncheons
Private Dinner Dances
C. E. Phillips
Page One Hundred Eight
A L L K I N D S
A Kansas City, Mo. HA 6929
A Page One Hundred Nine
For 41 years, makers of dental equipment and X-Rays, today
make the most complete line of any one dental manufacturer,
comprising the following: V
The Weber "Zenith" Motor Chair
The Weber Model Chair with Compensating Arms
The Weber Model "G" Chair with Lateral Motion Arms
Three Models of Units-
The Majestic Model "G" for the right side of chair
The Weber Model "F" Chair wiht Compensating Arms
Weber No. 5 Raydex Shockproof X-Ray with kilovolt range
control and stabilizer, Stationary or Mobile
Weber No. 6 X-Ray, Shockproof, with milliammeter and
voltmeter, Stationary or Mobile
Six Models of Cabinets
Engines-Unit, Wall, Laboratory and Mobile Models
Don't fail to see these products and have them demonstrated to
you before entering practice as they represent individuality in de-
sign, high utility value and great economic value.
All products fully guaranteed and sold by first line dealers
everywhere. Our X-Rays, including the tube, are guaranteed for
one year. A valuable X-Ray Counselling Brochure given with
each X-Ray, gratis.
Architectural, Survey, Office Planning services performed with-
out cost or obligation.
We wish you every- success and all our services are at your
The Weber Dental lVIanufacturing Company
CRYSTAL PARK ---- cANToN, oH1o
Page One Hundred Ten
W To The Kansas City-Western Dental College
We offer- and to all discriminating buyers
QUALITY IN ALL KINDS OF ENVELOPES
KANSAS CITY ENVELOPE COMPANY
l535 Walnut Street
' HArrison l020
ing two prophs with the same dish of pum-
ICG replies, "It's all right, they're brothers."
The month starts off with a little excite-
ment, when an old mansion near school goes
up in flames during the noon hour. Very
few attended the one o'clock lectures. A
feature of the fire was the way each fire
truck, chief's car and police car was greeted
with cheers and jeers as it drove up. The
climax of the afternoon came when the fire-
men finally succeded in breaking in the few
remaining windows. This brought the house
down, and we do mean it literally.
We get a post-season snow storm-which
plays hell with the bees, the birds and the
flowers. Now we're worrying for fear they're
the ones Mama always told us about.
Bumsted's patient tells him he would
make a good horse doctor, to which the
venerable Mr. Bumsted replied, "Well, lady,
why not, I'm getting a good start working
on a horse's rump."
We wonder why Foley can't keep his hats.
Miss I-lerdman leaves school and Luke is
very forlorn. We wonder what the pres-
sure from home was about. I
Bumsted finally pays Powell a football
bet contracted in 1938.
Dr. Rinehart and Dr. Edwards leave to at-
tend meetings in Philadelphia, where Doctor
Edwards reads a paper to the meeting, and
Baltimore, where the Dental Centennial is
We have had our share of illnesses here at
the college this year. In addition to the flu
epidemic which hit us, Mitchell, Bill Davis,
and George Shadid underwent major opera-
McMillan and Cook must be hard up for
samples. They went to the S. S. White
meeting at the Continental one month too
early. Did you wait for the doors to open,
The Delta Sigs throw their annual Spring
party at Fairfax Airport. Everyone agrees
it is one of the best parties yet.
O. E. DAVIS '
CERAMIST AND GOLD TECHNICIAN
In your Porcelain Jacket Work, special attention is given to the selection of
teeth and the restoration of correct anatomy. .
.1627 PROFESSIONAL BLDG.
CROWLEY-REUTER STATION ERY COM PANY
Largest Stock of Commercial Stationery in Kansas City
A Phone Vlctor 3028
909 Wyandotte St.
Kansas City, Mo.
Page One Hundred Eleven
Page One Hundred Twelve
Refiners and Smelters
Manufacturers of Dental Gold
GQLD REI-TI ERY
928 Main Street-P. O. Box 2988
Kansas City, Missouri
ll ' WM
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Page One Hundred Thirteen
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.
Midwest Dental Laboratory
Wllllllllllilii E. I. csizn
Reg,Rii,D5iiiwa1iE'2gf4 293 Plaza Bank Building WEstport O4l6
BYALlSTENALLAB'S.lNC. Kansas City, Missouri
We all suffer a great loss in the death of
Dr. Kuhn on April l5.
The Missouri-Kansas Dental Meeting is
held here in Kansas City, Missouri. Many
interesting clinics and exhibits are given.
School is closed Wednesday, May l, so the
students can all attend the meeting.
Love-A feeling that sometimes prompts
a Woman to be miserable with one man
rather than happy with another.
A Co-ed-A painted jewel in a fur-lined
Clock-a face college students love to
Library-A school meeting place expres-
sively provided and designed for a quiet hang-
out Where students can discuss topics of the
day, the good and bad points of the profs
and sundry other topics. Tables and chairs
are provided and the room is decorated by
a few musty books Which are stacked around
the Walls to lend it an air of dignity.
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4: Wfiere lvationally Famous
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Page One Hundred Fourteen
Horner Spain: Do you see any change in
Dr. Sawyer: No: why?
H. Spain: Well, I just swallowed a nickel.
Dr. Davidson: Do you know Poe's
Ito: No, what's he mad about?
Oh time in thy flight,
Make that bell ring
Before Dr. Sawyer calls on mel
SEPTEMBER 28, 1939
Well pa i am a real college guy now and
am i havin fun. Honest pa you wou1dn't
know me. i live in a big place now--nigh
as big as our barn and take a bath every
saturday in one of these shower things. i
started right off the first day i got here.
i was over in a place they call ditts, and a
bunch of guys were hangin around. i saw
some gals too with a lot of paint on, but i
didn't pay them no mind. i was drinking
a lemon sody and tryin to get used to my
new shoes when a bunch of guys with pointy
shoes and white shirts came over by me. one
of these guys whose name was sullivin i think
started to talk real fast and he shore got me
mixed up. anyhow he was a rip or Xip or
somethin andwhen he got through talking
he shook my hand and all the other guys
came up and slapped me on the back and
shook' my hand. then they all left. perty
soon another bunch of fellers came over by
me and this time a big good lookin feller
named arts started to talk. he talked a little
slower than that rip feller i just stood there
like one of them hogs at the fair. perty soon
i told him i had shook hands with this rip
feller. then all these fellers begin to cuss
somethin' awful and give me dirty looks.
then these fellers left and i left too. the
hanging all over. there was a bunch of fellers
plain' with some dice in one room and throw-
in' money back and forth. there was a big
banner on the wall. i sleep ti'll about ten
minutes to eight. it shore beats gettin' up at
five and milkin' them critters.
pa i am shore gettin' a good educashion
here. THIS DANGED CONTRAPTION
IS WRITTIN' IN BIG LETTERS NOW.
A EELLER NAMED YEAGER JUST
CAME IN AND SAID I SHOULD GET
TEN its going in small letters again now
dollars right away so i could get inishiated in
this here fraternity so pa pleeze send me this
vvvvvvvvvvvvv vvvvvv 'A'-444444444---A -
P. H. DAVIS
MAKERS OF FINE
C. E. DAVIS
I Lee Bldg.,
10th 6' Main
K. C., Mo. HA 0644
MOCKLER Cr DANIELS
428-29 Professional Bldg. - Vlctor 9446
Kansas City, Mo.
Take Advantage of Our Reputation as
Capable, Careful and Reliable Technicians
Page One Hundred Fifteen
next day these rip fellers got me in this here
ditts again and gave me a store cigarette. 1
couldn't get a chew any place, they said i
should go out and see their club rooms. it
was a lot of rooms with rugs and curtains
so i can be one of these here social hounds
like thomas thorne.
Brown suggests putting a whistle in
patient's mouth to whom you are giving
artificial respiration so you can tell when
they start breathing.
Ronnau goes to Barber College to get his
latest hair cut. Jack says he doesn't know
if the fellow got three punches or not, but he
must have been punchy when he did the job.
Heartily agreed to, Jack.
We wonder why Luke and Mary Ann park
so long after dental meetings. Can it be love?
One of our pet peeves, and we hear it from
others too, is to see the fellows wives tag all
over school after them. After all, this is a
place to work. This condition is particularly
true in the othodontia department.
Sullivan should develop his chairside man-
ner better. His "kid" patient one day jumped
from the chair, and before the school nurse
could catch him he had got to Fifth and
After watching Dr. Trefz and Miss Wass-
gren work together in the office so much
lately, we just wonder. That's all, we just
A ALOPECIA AREATA CLUB
L. N. GOFF-Great Hairy
D. W. HOGGE-Not so Great Hairy
B. A. McRAE-Fuzzy-Wuzzy -
Dr. STEPHEN M. FAHRINGER
J. B. ARTS
W. N. DIXON
R. W. WILLIAMS
H. H. COOK, JR.
T. A. FUNKE
H. J. MURRAY
'Court of Missing Hairsn
. . . There is not one single thing in pre-
ventive medicine that equals in importance
mouth hygiene and the preservation of teeth.
--Sir Wz'lIz'am Osler. -
COMPLETE PROSTHETIC SERVICE
Porcelain Jacket Crowns
Cast Gold Removables
All Cold Crowns and Bridges
All Porcelain Permadent Bridges
New Denture Creations
Attachments lBar and Claspsl
OWEN L. CORBIN
31 st and Troost
4l6 WIRTHMAN BLDC.,
KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI
DQKlQllQll Pl1lQClQlD l7Ql
s T A N D A R D A
LAUNDERERS AND DRY CLEANERS
Thirty-four Years of Fine Laundry Service I
We specialize in FAMILY SERVICES and DRY CLEANING
V I C T O R O 8 0 5
Linen and Towel Service
Modern Fur and Garment Storage
I I l2-24 HOLMES
Page One Hundred Sixteen
AT THE START
M with PELTON
'fmt ' .
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h.v,:::Zl..,q.lZ.i :J .... ..,,...., 1-'-'- ' X M :, . j:5g: T:-iw
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NEW PELTON STERILIZERS
A wide range of handsome, modern cabinets
incorporating the famous Pelton Instrument
Sterilizer with "Sentry" safety cutoff. Also
included is the new 6-inch Pelton Dental
Autoclave lshown on cabinet abovel.
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.
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.
4 Write today for descriptive literature
THE PELTCN 8a CRANE COMPANY
632 Harper Avenue
Page Une Hundred Seventeen
fISIfl l In ' A 4 "'A: ::-' "" zii -'1" ff' ZAI' ' f:" ' fii' ' "" '
Csooner than you thinkj you'1l be
buying printing plates.
Against that day, fix in your mind
the name of BURGER-BAIRD.
It will then be a more important
fact to you than dates Chistorical
-not the other kindj or irregular
verbs or formulae.
For while there are other good
engravers, there is only one
Good plates? Yes, the best, and
pride in their craftmanship.
Prompt with them, too.
But the main thing that keeps
Burger-Baird the best known
name among middle-west en-
gravers seems to be-well, call it
"savvy." It means interest and
understanding, not merely for
the engravings, but for your
larger objectives as well.
People seem to like that and so
no doubt will you Keep us in
mind wont you?
f -1 I l
8A IR D
BURGER-BA-I RD ENGRAVINB CU
K A N S A S C I TY
Page One Hundred Eighteen
, l-lEN two men accept a real re-
sponsibility and by hard Work and diligent
application perform this job in such a way
that the iinal result is a success-congratula-
tions are due.
And so with sincerity based on ability to
judge-we say to
EDlTQR D. A. YEAGER and
BUSINESS MANAGER C. E. DAVIS
Congratulations on the
To next year's editor and business manager,
We say "congratulations on your appointment,
and best Wishes for sirnilar success with the
lUl5 Central ----- l-lArrison 0760
Pgo H ddN
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