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

 - Class of 1942

Page 1 of 134

 

University of Missouri at Kansas City School of Dentistry - Bushwacker Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 134 of the 1942 volume:

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D. ,I x 5, Q , A L . 1 , , , ' 1 , H' .- . ,,,. l ' , -P , '. ka . 1: . xi ., h , : , m ' ' P 1 J Q ' 1 . . , - I . V r 1 ' ' f n - -- ' . u ,, 1 , ' 4 'A . I v -9 . . ' ' Q" . f - ' K 1- , Q v A .' ' ,'.. - -5' . 1 . - 4 Af. , . ' ' K ' -' A v ' , '- X 's . 4 "' -.. , 1 f n' . ,- , ' 1, W I . . WJJXJO-'X-dn, pn I942 l f ,S'cudfentA1111lual l l l l w l A x.. ' V I ' l-Iva.. 1 , L W I w VA The ' oflliqngas City foo School of Delnlisltryo o j o Kansas City-VVes1:er+n De11tal College JQ gl, JW-fl 2 0 1 f f .,.,A f . M if 'A my J av 4... - y Z ' f', Z ,QI - ' fly I l U I ' I ' , ' N W 1 I V' N N 1--1 X w .-- 1 4 ,wif W 1 A Y if f y , v l , .,,.n,.,Y .- ,,,, ,,- + I 1 3 E W 1 N 1 w W LJ! -N w, f1,:fff . wrarmsfff 2.1: 7 " FWH W W M .ifh5f1f:Sf-5951+ N'-sw 'mm 3. C fax. my .1 x . 5 W 1" ' fiirivrxr' 1 W 4,5 k 2 M 1 k w Y- N , 'ifjifgvi -L ,UN ,I ffyazjf A k , N , A -21511733 ' " Wit W ' f is-IE' 'W V... , , Segal' - .. X Amiga' 1 V 1 H - v F' '1 li. ar' 1 F 'F' fil ,W 'VC5 N125 M AM., 1q1,.'yv.x, X 1 i :1wf,,,x -umm k,..1.N,, PTH, E :Qi qrf"1gr:f1:w'- 5:- 2 X 4 igj ,U -lf .F I -U HIINIA Ill 2 I .V A tt 1 V? rf? ,I f f 4 J X A famous philosopher once said that the object of life was to make the world a better place for your having been in it. Regardless of the veracity of this statement the alleviation of human suffering is one of the noblest deeds that an individual can render to mankind. X Dentistry deals with the most widespread of human ailments, an estimated ninety-eight per cent of the people of this country being afflicted with defective teeth. Those of us in the dental profession are therefore in an excellent position to do our part to make the world a better place in which to live. Can anyone doubt the value of relieving a person of an excruciating toothache? In these times, when most of the world is at war trying to destroy all the purposes of civilization, humanity is suffering more than ever and it is plainly up to each one of us to do his share, whether it be across the seas or here at home. Our first thought should be to relieve human suffering, for it is only in this way that we can be true to ourselves and our profession. fa, Jfljf 4, QP' ' ,. BOOK ONE Administration BOOK TWO Classes BOOK THREE Activity BOOK FOUR Fraternities BOOK FIVE Features . it ' ""' -u ' lHas?n " . 'gm wig ..W, ZS .-fit' - '- Q I , .,,.. , y f- " r t U by t M Q t t M . fairs-f lllt. ltlll JAMES Ill EHAIH On the anniversary of thirty years devoted to dental education and the training of young men for a profes- sional career, this twenty-third Volume of the Bushwacker is affectionately dedicated to Dean Roy Iarnes Rinehart. Q, 1225, L. ZW: . -. 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Wm H -.W-W: is WWW W Wf' 'WWW F IHl SIIIIIII III I IIUIIII ROY IAMES RINEHART The present age is one of "inquiry." The past fifty years has witnessed the astonish- ing fertility, or fruits, of a mighty and phenomenal spirit of inquiry. Those who have been captivated by intellectual adven- ture are known as researchers and every real student does research, thereby making some contribution to the intellectual and cultural things of life. If the objective of the student is a passing grade in the course and eventually a license to practice in order to make a living, he probably will never make a contribution of worth to his profession-or to society. But if he possesses interest, initiative and a desire to know, his efforts will be of value to society. The accumulation of knowledge by a student, and the ability to analyze and evaluate material reviewed, is essential for conclu- sions of merit. Therefore a student must acquire a good perspective in all phases of learning in order to possess a broad aesthetic and intellectual background for inquiry. Devotion and consistent discipline are requi- sites. To be counted with those who have specific qualifications in a world where people must work is a coveted position. What is under the "chip" is the burning question to those in pursuit of knowledge. But achievement has its challenge: what has been achieved must of necessity be de- fended. It is evident that we are now entering upon an age of world war. These wars are waged in an effort to seize and control all that has been developed in the age of inquiry. But these things cannot be seized and owned by those who are motivated by avarice and greed. The fruits may be seized but the origin of the fruits cannot be controlled. The barbarous forces may grasp the fruits of education, investigation and imagination, but these will be readily exhausted and for want of continued intellectual expansion the belligerents will eventually perish by their own treachery and malignancy. Since 1914 Europe has witnessed a com- plete collapse of liberal culture. Its break- down has been swift and spectacular. In the realm of spiritual and intellectual freedom, America stands almost alone. The free world looks to this nation, our nation, for every substance of life and free- dom. But it is possible that we too may be devoured by the ravages of war, so credu- lous, calrn, carefree and peace-loving a people are we. Our life must now be changed to one of stupendous and unified action. Our hope and that of the civilized World is in the "Spirit of Inquiry," that as free people, we, may 'liscover the way and means of defeating the adversary. - -R. I. R. Page Eleven ADMINISTRATION AND LAW The Administration and Law Building 119123, a four cmd one-half story fire-proof structure of French Renaissance architectural design, built oi native stone, houses the administrative offices of the University, the School of Law, the central Uni- versity Lounge, and the Book Store. T0 THE AlUM I,SlUUl IS D FHH DS UF THE SEH00l Ut Di DR. CLARENCE R. DECKER President, University of Kansas City When on Iuly l, 1941, the Board of Trustees of the University of Kansas City and of the Kansas City- Western Dental College decided that the time was appropriate for the union of the two institutions, their decision met with enthusiastic approval in the com- munity leaders have dreamed of a great university lor dissenting voice was heard. The reason for this happy state of affairs lies deep in the history of higher educa- tion in Kansas City. For more than sixty years civic groups and com- munity and throughout the country. Indeed. no Kansas City. That dream was given tangible form in 1933 when the University of Kansas City was formally opened. Likewise, for more than sixty years leaders in dental education have sought generously and devotedly to serve the vital professional and educational needs of this section of the country in the field of dentistry through the Kansas City-Western Dental College and its predecessors. No small credit for their remarkable success is due to the imagination and executive ability of your Dean. Dr. Roy Iames Rinehart, who is this year completing thirty years of service. It was natural, once the University was actually TISTRY founded, that educators and the community should take for granted that the Kansas City-Western Dental College would, at an appropriate time, become an integral part of the University. This belief was logical and, indeed, inevitable. During the time that studies looking forward to this union were under way, it became my respon- sibility to study all of the aspects of the proposal. These studies assured me that the Kansas City-Western Dental College ranked among the highest of such institutions throughout the country. The responsible officers of various national dental associations further assured me of their utmost confidence in the school and of its tremendous possibilities for the future. They urged upon me the wisdom of uniting the forces of our two institu- tions. When the union was consummated last summer hundreds of congratulatory letters-from community leaders, from alumni, from the leadina dentists and dental educators of the country-poured in upon us. That is why we are all delighted that the Kansas City- Western Dental College has become the School of Dentistry of the University of Kansas City. The union of the two institutions adds a second professional school to the University-a School with a nationally recog- nized faculty, with a large and successful body of alumni in all states and nations of the world, and with a curriculum that has integrated itself easily and appro- priately into the larger disciplines of the University. On its part, the University brings to the Dental College the strength of its resources in men and in material facilities. It likewise offers the broad and rich opportunities inherent in the University's purposes and activities. The School of Dentistry, now associated intimately with the School of Law and the College of Arts and Sciences. must inevitably broaden and deepen the study of the practices, problems, and philosophy of dentistry. Its purpose, like that of the University, is to produce men not only able in professional practice but also students of the problems of the profession who will continue throughout life to investigate and to reflect on the full meaning and significance of the profession in the social order. It is no small honor for me to be your president. This association with your alumni, students, faculty, and friends places upon me a large, if pleasant, respon- sibility. All of us, I feel sure. may look forward to the years ahead with deep satisfaction in the new achieve- ments that must come to the Kansas City-Western Dental College, now the School of Dentistry of the University of Kansas City. -DR. CLARENCE R. DECKER. Page Thirteen BUAIIII Ill ll! These four men, together with the University trustees, completed the merger of Kansas City Western Dental College with the University of Kansas City. RALPH L. ADAMS, LL.B. Chairman Mr. Adams serves as trust offi- cer ot the city's largest bank and trust company. IISTIES in ROY IAMES RINEHABT. D.D.S., F.A.C.D. Secretary Dr. Rinehart is the Dean of the school and is an internationally known teacher of dentistry. GEORGE P MELCHER AB AM LLD Vice Chairman Mr Melcher the vice chairman is the Super1ntendentEmentus of the Public Schools of Kansas City Years of contact with the teaching profession have served to give him a detcnled knowledge of the art of instruction. WENDELL H. CLOUD, LL.B. Council One of the leading lawyers in Missouri. Page Fourteen J rx 2 3 , 1, .i A fl! 1 ,if-1 1 1 I, 1 17 1' , ,5 ig r- -l' TH ltrlirlitiIS 54. 8 4 Dr. Moore, in his position as registrar comes into intimate contact With all stukdents as they enroll. He examines their transcripts and determines whether they have adequate prerequisite subjects. He records the stu- dents' grades and classification and helps to plan their curricula. " I ' I .sg , dent's school years as tl his various classes. At - w 4- - , adiiisor. His manf . fi' ' l l xpanding of much timq 1 1 'ill-Iis ist job of detain, such orderlixnfess hand pre t ese rn tterslwith such His guidance continues through theixsiuigi :Q-Y an -ti ' , .1 jx ' JY .L 1 1 1' -. ,f--, if if x 94 l L V ,. v : w 'x .-,L N - 3 ,L 'f Q H '-' ' " " ' " , i tx Yi! L ,X 1 K 4 Y! I if .I 5 H 3 , . X if its tlfa 4 N ' ry p ,A X, ll l Hill? 'X ' X X4 'L 5 92 A ll rv. in ' u x 5 l . t, . Q e, 'a 'X , X x l XX, s ' y- -L BROWN CLAYTON IR., D.D.S. D.D.S. and Bridge D.D.S. Prosthetic Dentistry YTON, D.D.S. in Pedodontic: CALMES CAMPBELL CONOVER DAVIDSON F. M. CALMES, B.S., D.D.S., M.D.Sc. Associcrte Professor of Rcrdiodonticx Operative Dentistry E. V. CONOVER, D.D.S. Instructor in Clinical Dentistry DAYTON DUNBAR CAMPBELL, D.D.S. Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry LYNVAL E. DAVIDSON, D.D.S. Professor in Operative Dentistry and DILLON DUKES EDWARDS EVANS EVERSULL MAIENSCHEIN GATES GOSSETT E. L. DILLON, D.D.S. Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry F. H. EVERSULL, D.D.S. ' Instructor in Prosthetic Dentistry HOWARD H. DUKES, B.S., D.D.S. Instructor in Clinical Dentistry E. H. MAIENSCHEIN. D.D.S. Instructor in Operative Dentistry RALPH W. EDWARDS, D.D.S., B.S. Director of Clinic, Professor of Operative Dentistry, Minor of Oral Surgery LESTER M. GATES, D.D.S. Instructor in Clinical Dentistry I. G. EVANS, B.S., M.D. Instructor in Anatomy IOHN E. GOSSETT, D.D.S. Instructor in Crown and Bridge Page Seventeen HAUETTER HUNTINGTON MCFARLAND MOORE RALPH T. HAUETTER, D.D.S. Instructor in Clinical cmd Prosthetic Dentistry H. RICHARD MCFARLAND, A.B., B.S., D.D.S. Instructor in Hygiene and Exodontia F. W. HUNTINGTON, A.B., A.M., D.D.S. Professor of Chemistry and Physics N. A. MOORE, A.B., D.D.S. Professor of Physiology Page Eighteen KOEHLER KORITSCHONER O'DELL PARKER CHARLES A. KOEHLER, B.S., M.D. Professor of Anatomy C. W. O'DELL, B.S., D.D.S. Associate Professor of Oral Pathology ROBERT KORITSCHONER, M.D. Professor of General Pathology HUBERT M. PARKER, A.B., M.A.. M.D. Instructor in Special Pathology PORTER REEVES SAWYER SCOTT CHASTAIN G. PORTER, D.D.S. Associate Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry CARL W. SAWYER, D.D.S. Associate Professor of Operative Dentistry and Dental Anatomy ALBERT L. REEVES, IR., A.B., LL.B. Dental Iurisprudence I. D. SCOTT, D.D.S. Associate Professor of Crown and Bridge RINEHART HOLLYMAN STEWART WOODARD ROY IAMES RINEHART, D.D.S. Dean of the Faculty, Professor of Crown and Bridge E. L. STEWART, M.D. Professor of Histology and Bacteriology' JOHN S. HOLLYMAN, A.B., B.S., D.D.S. Instructor in Crown and Bridge DON E. WOODARD, D.D.S., M.S.D. Oral Diagnosis Page Nineteen ALLEN ELLIOTT HAMILTON HILLIAS RICHMOND WALTERS SHELDEN H. WILSON ALLEN, D.D.S. Exodonticr Lecturer A. L. WALTERS, D.D.S. Preventive Dentistry, Diet and Nutrition B. LANDIS ELLIOTT. B.S.. M.D. Physiology HOMER M. SHELDEN, D.D.S. Orthodontics BUFORD G. HAMILTON, M.D. Obstetrics Lecturer Page Twenty SKINNER WARNOCK LAWRENCE E. H. SKINNER, M.D. Radiology G. W. HILLIAS, D.D.S. History of Dentistry I. C. WARNOCK, D.D.S. Dentcd Economics FRED A. RICHMOND, D.D.S. Dental Associations KENNETH E. LAWRENCE, D.D.S. Instructor in Operative Dentistry BOWER CLOSSON COGSWELL EN GEL HAMILTON MCFARLAND NEFF PADGETT ROBINSON STOOKEY RICHARD L. BOWER, D.D.S., M.D. Associate Professor of Medicine H. M. MCFABLAND, D.D.S. Lecturer on Oral Surgery D. A. CLOSSON, D.D.S. Instructor in Orthodontics FRANK C. NEFF, M.D., Sc.D. Instructor in Diet and Nutrition WILTON W. COGSWELL, D.D.S. Professor of Oral Surgery, Post- Graduate Division EARL C. PADGETT, B.S., M.D. Associate Professor of Oral Surgery L. P. ENGEL, A.B., M.D. Associate Professor of Oral Surgery G. WILSE ROBINSON. IR., A.B., M.D. A. Professor of Psycho-biology B. BATES HAMILTON, D.D.S., M.S.D. Instructor in Anesthesia PAUL F. STOOKEY, M.D. Instructor in Special Pathology Page Twenty-one RALPH W. EDWARDS, B.S., D.D.S. Professor of Oral Surgery and Director of the Clinic Page Twenty-two Dr. Edwards is the Director oi the Clinical Staff, and highly respected by the Student Body. He has the responsibility of supervising the standards Kconduct. grading and requirementsi to be fulfilled. He sees that Faculty decisions are carried out by the students. ' ' lr 0 Ht IIIIEUS The origin of the Caduceus, the emblem of the dental profession, dates back to Grecian and Roman mythology. In its earliest form it was the magic golden wand of Mercury, who was the messenger of the Gods, and with it he charmed men to sleep and woke them. It first consisted of a staff and two branches, the staff forming the handle, the branches intertwined around it. Later the place of the two intertwined branches was supplanted by two serpents twined around the staff in opposite directions, their heads confronting each other. This is said to have originated when Mercury entered Arcadia and saw two serpents fighting to- gether. They threw the magic wand between them and'they immediately stopped fighting and wound themselves around it in friendly union. The final form of the Caduceus consists of the staff with the intertwined serpents and a pair of wings. The staff represents power, the serpents represent wisdom, and the two wings represent peace and activity. Page Twenty three x fi 'X -isp Am 9 UFFIIIE PERSIINNH MARY K. ORB Bookkeeper and Cashier Page Twenty-four ,gl NSN AMY M. DOTEN Secretary MARGARET B. POTTS Secretory to the Dean GAYL HARRIS Librarian HELEN H. ADAMS Secretary MARY A. MARTIN Secretary Ev- 1 , , if ,y F MARIE BUTNER Receptionist ew L 5 gif BLANCHES STIRES, G.D.H. Dis-pensary The office personnel merits much credit for what they are doing in the school. It seems to us, they deserve to be thanked by the student body as a whole for taking care of the many responsibilities that the students put before them. May we all strive to assist them in every way possible. l ll W Ill II ll I II Lowry Clinic was established in 1930 with an endowment in the will of Dr. Howard S. Lowry. In previous years an intern has been assigned for a period of one year. This year the clinic is taken cocre of by the capable assist- ance of the Doctors on the clinic floor. Lowry Clinic provides for the dental care of indigent children in the Kansas City Schools. Page Twenty-five 2 1 ' 1 3 n A 2 , 1: 1 A 1 P I I. , 1 5, ,r' R Fr A! S S l S Page Twenty-eight T0 THE Sl IDRS When you come to the end of the struggle for and the world makes you king for a day, lust go to the mirror and look at yourself and see what that guy has to say. self It isn't your father, your mother or wife whose judgment upon you must pass, The fellow whose verdict means most in your life is the guy who looks back from the glass. He's the fellow to please, never mind all the rest, for he's with you clear to the end, And you've passed your most difficult and dangerous task if the guy in the glass is your friend. Yes, you may be a lack Horner and chisel a plumb, and think you're a wonderful guy. But the guy in the glass says you're only a burn if you can't look him straight in the eye. You may fool most of the people in your pathway of life and get pats on the back as you pass, But your final reward will be heartaches and tears if you've cheated the guy in the glass. -Author Unknown "AZ ANI! THE WAR" This class of graduates has the unshakable conviction that difficult cmd hazardous days Welcome our entry into the World as full-fledged dentists. Not every one of us can wear a uni- form, but each hopes to serve this country as best he can. There is important work to be done in civilian life: the preservation and building of national morale will contribute much to a speedy victory of arms. The professional man is in a particu- larly advantageous position to help. Thousands of people are visiting the family dentist every day. In most cases the dentist knows his patients and their families, calls them by their first names. Repeatedly he can allay their doubts and give them constructive advice. He can do much to calm the confusion of those who have been overwhelmed by the present rapid succession of events, and in this Way he will serve as zealously as the men who man the guns. -A. L. Lopez. PRESIDENT A. S. Mackenzie Great Falls, Montana Xi Psi Phi, Vice-President of the Fraternity, '41-42 Class, Student Council '40, Presi- dent oi Class '41-42. Future: Army: practice in Montana. VICE-PRESIDENT P. H. Getto Ieanette, Pennsylvania Psi Omega, Chief Enquisitor '40-41, inside guardian '39-40. Vice-President Iunior and Senior Class. Oral surgery appointment. Future: Army? practice in Pennsylvania. SECY.-TREAS. A. L. Lopez Santa Fe, New Mexico Secretary-Treasurer of Sen- ior Class '41-42. Future: Army: practice in New Mexico. Page Twenty-nine ALLEN ALLIBAND ATKINSON BEEBE ' BOHON CHAPMAN CHIMIENTI DAVIS D. E. ALLEN Dodge City, Kansas Xi Psi Phi, Sentinel of Prater nity '40-41. Glee Club '40-42, Reader of Glee Club '41-42 Future: Navy or Army: prac- tice in Colorado. N. I. BOHON Kirksville, Missouri Delta Sigma Delta. Future Practice with father in Mis- souri. Page Thirty H. A. ALLIBAND Altanfc, Iowa Psi Omega. Student Council cf Senior Class '41-42. Future: Navy and then undecided but may stay with the Navy. I. C. CHAPMAN Durant. Oklahoma Appointment in prosthetic de- partment. Librarian Glee Club '38-39. Vice-President of Soph- omore Class '3B-39. Future: Navy: practice in Texas. S. C. ATKINSON Brookings, South Dakota Psi Omega. Glee Club '40-41. Appointment to operative den- tistry department. Future: Navv: practice in Brookings, South Dakota. I. F. CHIMIENTI Kansas City. Missouri Delta Sigma Delta. Glee Club tour years and business man- ager and President of Glee Club '40-41-42. Appointment to operative dentistry. Future: Navy: practice in Alaska. C. O. BEEBE Bayfield, Wisconsin Future: Army: practice in Wi consin. W. C. DAVIS Monett, Missouri Psi Omega. Master of F I unior Gran raternity '40-41 Treasurer of Fraternity '40-41 Appointment to Oral Surqer Future: Army: practice i Missouri . D. I. IIROVEC Clarkson, Nebraska Psi Phi. Future: Army. I. L. KEENER Mcl-klester, Oklahoma e-President ot the Student Coun- of the University of Kansas City . Future: Navy: practice in lahoma. S. G. JOHNSON Roswell, New Mexico Psi Omega. Editor Bushwacker '40-41. Future: Navy: practice in New Mexico. I. W. KOEHLER Kansas City, Missouri Delta Sigma Delta, Scribe '38-40, Grand Master '40-41. Class Student Council '40-41. Appointment to Oral Surgery Department. Future: Navy: practice in Missouri. IIROVEC IOHNSON KEENER KOEHLER Page Thirty-three LUNA MILAM G. B. LUNA Springfield, Missouri Delta Sigma Delta, Worthy Master '41-42. Student Coun- cil '38-39. Glee Club four years, Vice-President '41-42. Future: Navy: practice in Mis- souri or Oklahoma. H. L. MILAM Albuquerque, New Mexico Delta Sigma Delta, Iunior Page ot Fraternity '41-42. Fu- ture: Practice in New Mexico. Page Thirty-four MCCORMICK MURRAY W. N. MCCORMICK Kansas City, Missouri Delta Sigma Delta. Future: Army: practice in Ohio. H. I. MURRAY Garfield. Arkansas Xi Psi Phi. Business Manager Year Book '40-41. Future: Armv: Undecided. MCKINNEY MOLINARO I. F. MCKINNEY Cabool. Missouri Psi Omega. University Stu- dent Council '40-4l. Student Council ot Class '39-40. Future: Navy. I. M. MOLINAHO Kansas City. Missouri Delta Sigma Delta. Senior Page '40-41, Iunior Page '39- 4O. Secretary ot Class '39,4l. Future: Navy: practice in Kansas City, Missouri. MCRAE NEWTON B. A. MCRAE Albuquerque, New Mexico Student Council oi '3 40. President of Class au-41 Future: Practice in Ne Mexico. W. H. NEWTON Kansas City, Missouri Psi Omega, Grand Mast Fraternity '41-42. Orthodonti Appointment. Future: Inter ship Forsythe: practice in Ka sas City, Missouri. I. D. O'NEILL Ierome, Arizona e: Public Health: practice in HCI. I. A. FENCE Sterling. Kansas mega. 'Class Secretary '38-39. Club four years, Narrator . Future: Intern in Army. VJ I. C. PATTON Emporia, Kansas Xi Psi Phi. Future: Army: practice in Kansas. M. H. POLLAK Danbury. Connecticut Alpha Omega. Glee Club four years. Future: Undecided. O'NEILL PATTON PENCE POLLAK Page Thirty-five REDING SHOLLENBERGER W. P. REDING Oklahoma! City, Oklahoma Psi Omega. Secretary '40-41, Senator '39-40. Future: Army: practice in Oklahoma City. Oklahoma. I. N. SHOLLENBERGEH Ozark, Missouri Future: Army: practice in Missouri. Page Thirty-six RIDDLE STIGLER F. RIDDLE, IR. Cushing, Oklahoma Prosthetic Appointment. Pu- ture: Navy: practice in Okla- homa. H. T. STIGLER Sand Springs. Oklahoma Delta Sigma Delta, Senior Page of Fraternity '41-42. Future: Navy: practice in Kan- sas City, Missouri. ROSE THELIN V. E. ROSE Roswell, New Mexico President oi Class '38-39. Fu- ture: Practice in New Mexico. A. L. THELIN Albuquerque, New Mexico Delta Sigma Delta, Tyler of Fraternity '38-39. Future: Army? practice in New Mexico. RUMSEY THOMPSON D. W. RUMSEY Sperry. Oklahoma Prosthetic Appointment. ture: Navy: practice in O homa. E. THOMPSON Dunnegan, Missouri Psi Omega, Treasurer '40 President Class '39-40. Surg Appointment. Glee Club I years, Treasurer '38-39, V President '40-41. Future: P tice in Missouri. T. V. THORNE Tallequah, Oklahoma Psi Phi. Worthy Master '41-42. cretary '39-40. Student Council -42, Student Council '40-41. Glee '40-41-42, President ot Glee b. Future: Undecided. W. E. WALSTON Psi Phi. Chief Herald '39-40. Glee' b '40-41-42. Ceramics Appoint- nt. Future: Navy: practice in th Dakota. E. L. WADE Calais, Maine C. D. TYLER Keata, Oklahoma Student Council of Class '38-39. Glee Club '39-40. Future: Army: practice in Oklahoma. Future: Practice in Maine. S. I. WEXLER New York City, New York H' ?EITL?N Alpha Omega. Future: Practice in Phoenix' Arizona New York. Future: Navy: practice in Arizona. Xi Psi Phi. Ceramics Appointment. THORNE TYLER WADE WALSTON WEXLER ZEITLIN Page Thirty-seven ' IIANN IIIIPIIVS fl AMUIHHII Hollywood, where the gals are thick and handsome, is overlooking a bet in not acquiring one of the lads from this institution of advanced learning, and the movie scouts should be taken to task for such pronounced dereliction of duty. The gay Lothario, whose ingenuity is the cause of this courteous critique, owns cr crack car, license number BO-298, is over- burdened with that commodity vulgarly de- nominated as "jack," and his way with women is a matter of wonder and envy to his less fortunate brothers. With a popularity among the fair sex so extensive that the Rowland Hotel is seriously contemplating an Page Thirty-eight enlargement of the telephonic facilities to accommodate the frantic incoming calls, a problem is presented which is the cause of much discontent among those who, not so adept in the art of camouflage, are hope- lessly behind in the mad race for feminine favor. Attempts have been made to secure the little black book, which is an almost com- plete "Who's Who" of pulchritudinous dam- sels, but without any measure of success. Steps are being made to appoint a committee of sufficient physical and mental power to make forcible acquisition of this interesting monograph. Classmates! A sage once remarked that "A wise man is one who knows that he knows not" -if this be true the Iunior Class is beginning to attain wisdom. As our perspective of dentistry has seasoned, as our knowledge of the field has broadened, as our studies have taken us farther into the practical application of our basic study. most of us have realized that this is only the beginning. ' As Iuniors, not yet ready to make the adjust- ment into private professional practice, we have enjoyed a rare advantage. An advantage, which might at first look to be a handicap. We have gone about the business of preparing for our life work while war throws a whole uni- verse into chaos. Essentially, this troubled condition of the world deserves to be called a great handicap to everyone participating in it. But to us, as students, it has served to make us realize the striking seriousness of our business in school. We have comprehended the earnest effort required to make the most of every min- ute given to our chosen study, Dentistry. Throughout this time of world-shaking change, we take satisfaction and security from the fact that there will never be a substitute for, or an oppressor's victory over skill, scientific knowl- edge, or help to humanity. Our past three years have marked the way -our next year marks us for that way-we look forward to it with humble determination. -R. H. Hamilton. PRESIDENT G. D. Hastain Polk, Missouri VICE-PRESIDENT D. S. Penner Greely, Colorado SECRETARY- TREASURER R. H. Hamilton Chanute. Kansas Page Thirty-nine Page Forty AIKIN ALQUIST AMUNDSEN BABA BARNETT BLANKEN SHIP BOHRER BROWN BURNS G. E. AIKIN. IR. C. BARNETT Kansas City, Missouri Ioplin, Missouri F. L. ALQUIST E. M Clay Center, Kansas Cassville, Missouri F. H. AMUNDS-EN R. D. BOHRER Pocatella. Idaho El Dorado, Kansas M. BABA K. L. BROWN Rush Lake, Saskatchewan, Canada Carmen, Oklahoma D. E. BURNS ' Fayetteville, Arkansas AYTON ONDSON AUN CRAWFORD EUBANK HILDRETH C. F. CLAYTON El Dorado, Kansas I. I. CRAWFORD Lindsey, Oklahoma A. L. CROWDER Pittsburg, Kansas H. A. CULVER Yates Center, Kansas H. I. CURRY Ava, Missouri I. W. DAWSON Ulman, Missouri B. L. DeLONG Norman, Oklahoma CROWDER FUNK HOOK CULVER CURRY GIANNANGELO GOLTRY IRBY I ERSAK I. EDMONDSON, IR. Cassville, Missouri D. P. EUBANK. IR. Shreveport. Louisiana R. R. FUNK, IR. Lemore. California F. GIANNANGELO Monongahela, Pennsylva R. E. GOLTRY University Park, Iowa C. A. GOMEZ Woodland, California G. W. GRAY Arcadia, Missouri nia DAWSON DeLONG GOMEZ GRAY IOHNSON IONES R. M. HAUN Galatia, Kansas I. W. HILDRETH Independence, Missouri K. B. HOOK Bolivar, Missouri G. C. IRBY Green Forest, Arkansas W. R. IERSAK Kingfisher. Oklahoma H. D. IOHNSON. IR. Roswell, New Mexico P. M. IONES Sheldon, Missouri Page Forty-one Page Forty-two KRAIICEK KEENEY KUHN LAWSON MASTERS MISSLIN MONTGOMERY D. D. KHAIICEK C. M. Scribner, Nebraska Chickasha. H. E. KEENEY L. C. MISSLIN Seattle, Washington Garrison, North E. S. KUHN R. M. lvxuvuuulv Hays, Kansas Clay Center, Kar C. W. LAWSON St. Ioseph, Missouri ASSIMBENE O'BRIEN OTOUPALIK REYNOLDS OSENTHAL SHAW SHEPHERD TEAFF THORNBURG TIBBETTS I. D. NASSIMBENE Denver, Colorado I. L. O'BHIEN Norman, Oklahoma I. R. OTOUPALIK Greely, Colorado I. O. REYNOLDS Springiield, Missouri A. E. HEIHL Chaffee, Missouri I. ROPER Saltillo, Mississippi A. W. ROSE Wichita, Kansas SLAVEN S TRIMBLE M. W. HOSENTHAL St. Ioseph, Missouri T. D. SHAW Burrton, Kansas R. A. SHEPHERD Thornburg. Iowa F. R. SLAVENS Eastlake, Colorado L. R. SMITH Lyndon, Kansas H. B. SNYDER E1 Dorado, Kansas L. A. TAYLOR, IR. Cole Camp, Missouri REIHL SMITH VAN BLARICUM ROPER ROSE SN YDER TAYLOR WAXLER WHITMAN I. A. TEAFF Muskogee, Oklahoma G. W. THORNBURG Paonia. Colorado A. R. TRIMBLE, IR. Sand Springs, Oklahoma D. W. TIBBETTS Fort Morgan, Colorado I. W. VAN BLARICUM, IR. Minneola, Kansas L. M. WAXLER New Rockford, North Dakota P. S. WHITMAN Woodward, Oklahoma Page Forty-three Page Forty-four ME AND KATIE It's lots of girls that I have met, And some were mighty sweet, you bet, But I have never seen one yet As sweet as my dear Katie. For forty years she's been to me All that a loving wife could be, And if you knew her you would see Why I'm so fond of Katie. The boys she gave me all are grown, And from the family nest have flown, So we are left at home alone, Me and my darling Katie. Sometimes dark clouds go drifting by I cannot shake them though I try, But there are no clouds in my sky When I go home to Katie. Her greetings there I never miss, A cheerful smile, a loving kiss, Life holds no greater joy than this Fond greeting of my Katie. What matter if our hair is gray, Our hearts beat lighter day by day, And that is why I always say ' Let me live on with Katie. I know that such things cannot be, But often have I wished that we 4 Might live on through Eternity Together, me and Katie. Edward L. Stewart, M. D. Our sojourn in dental college is at the midway point. The road this far has been rough cmd tough but we came through with colors flying. Although we would not travel this road again we regret leaving behind those in- structors who have seen us through the wilderness, willingly and patiently helping us along with a cheering word or a much needed direction. We feel that under their supervision, we have been conditioned to meet any demands the future may make on us. Now we are ready to continue our journey through dental college. We have a good solid foundation upon which to build our professional house of tomorrow. What is our future? We must complete our college work. How long? One, one and a half or two years . . . be that as it may, we are prepared to do whatever is asked of us. After college what? Army, navy, internship, general or specialized practice we will be ready and able to do our bidding. To the future: We shall meet it with un- daunted effort and courage and emerge successful and victorious. -Kenneth D. Rudd. PRESIDENT A. I. Monsees Kansas City, Missouri VICE-PRESIDENT V. Wood Nixa, Missouri SECRETARY-TREASURER K. D. Rudd Wichita, Kansas Page Forty-live ALBO AYLSWORTH BADEEN BALE BRUBAKER BRYANT BURCHAM CALHOUN JEFFENBAUGH DeIANON DIAMOND DOBRONTE PAUL FAUL FAZIO FRANZ R. C. ALBO G. L. BRUBAKER Pueblo, Colorado D. W. AYLSWORTH San Francisco. California L. I. BADEEN McA1ester, Oklahoma L. D. BALE Pocatello. Idaho S. M. BARRETT Wynnewood, Oklahoma 'L R. BIANCHI Barre, Vermont I. 'I'. BIRD Cairo. Illinois C. I. BROWN. IR. Kansas City, Kansas Page Forty-six Kansas City, Kansas W. E. BRYANT Henryetta. Oklahoma R. E. CALHOUN Lake Mills, Iowa H. W. CHRISTENSEN Downey, Idaho C. I.. CONWAY. IR. Glendale. Arizona R. W. CONWAY Glendale, Arizona H. L. CRAWFORD Osborne, Kansas E. C. DEFFENBAUGH Kansas City. Missouri BARRETT BIANCHI BIRD BROWN CHRISTENSEN CONWAY CONWAY CRAWPOR DONOTHAN DOYLE EVANS FARLEY FRENCH GANDY GILLOCK GRAUMAN C. deIANON, III C. R. PAUL Panama City, Republic ot Harvey, North Dakota Panama D. L. PAUL H, W, DIMOND Harvey, North Dakota Lamar, Missouri C' S. FAZIO F' DOBRONTE Brooklyn, New York Trenton. New Iersey In E. FRANZ It DONATHAN Corn, Oklahoma Wilburton, Oklahoma R. P. FRENCH W H DOYLE, Woodward. Oklahoma Oklahonia City, Oklahoma A' I' ,GANDZ , Kansas City, Missouri B- B- EVP-NS R. D. Gn.1.ocK HUHQY Gfove' Texas LaRussell, ivusscuri H. L. FARLEY R. C. GRAUIVIANN Picher. Oklahoma Harvey. North Dakota HATPIELD HILL ARD HUMPHREY IACOBS D. G. HALVORSON Milner, North Dakota G. B. HATFIELD. IR. Kansas City, Missouri I. W. B. HILL Fort Smith, Arkansas P. M. HILL Cawker City, Kansas M. M. HOWARD Wichita, Kansas W. P. HUMPHREY Denver, Colorado C. N. IRWIN Cambridge City, Indiana I. F. IACOBS Thayer, Missouri I Page Fortyvseven I OHN SON KAUFMAN KEIDEL KIES KIRSCHBAUM KLEIN MACE MCDERMOTT MCGEE MCREYNOLDS MILTON MITCHELL NEWLIN ODO PEASLEY PATTON QUIMBY RODELAN DER SAUL SAVAGE SCHNEIDER SCHRODER SEBERT SHEPARD K. E. IOHNSON Fort Morgan, Oklahoma T. A. KAUFMAN Owasso, Michigan R. P. KEIDEL Frederickburg, Texas V. L. KIES Jackson, Missouri G. KIRSCHBAUM Phoenix, Arizona B. E. KLEIN Sedalia, Missouri I. E. LIGHTFOOT Bolivar, Missouri P. I. LINDEMANN. IR. Flagstaff, Arizona Page Forty-eight R. I. MACE Spring, Missouri B. L. MCDERMOTT Kansas City, Missouri L. H. MCGEE Lake Worth. Florida A. A. MCREYNOLDS Hugo, Oklahoma G. I. MELTON Marshfield, Missouri M. L. MITCHELL Bixby, Oklahoma E. P. MOORE Lawrence, Kansas I. D. MOSE Bixby, Oklahoma C. C. NEWLIN Denver, Colorado I. I. ODO Honolulu, Hawaii R. L. PEASLEY Centerville, Iowa R. H. PATTON Kansas City. Missouri E. QUIMBY Drumright, Oklahoma G. R. RODELANDER Kansas City, Missouri A. D. REUB St. Francis. Kansas M. M. SANCHEZ Washington, D. C. LIGHTFOOT LIN DEMAN MOORE MOSE RUEB SANCHEZ SHIRA SMITH E. B. SAUL. IR. Oklahoma City, Oklahoma E. F. SAVAGE Oklahoma City. Oklahoma L. SCHNEIDER Salida, Colorado E. K. SCHROEDER Hillsboro, Kansas C. A. SEBERT Clinton. Oklahoma L. H. SHEPAHD Salt Lake City, Utah E. W. SHIRA. IR. Hoisington, Kansas F. R. SMITH Clay Center. Kansas D. K. TERAOKA Paanha, Hawaii I. A. THOMAS Quinton, Oklahoma I. G. TIPPIN. IR. Olaihe, Kansas L. A. WALLMAN Kansas City, Missouri W. O. WASHBURN Versailles, Missouri W. I. WEIR Oklahoma City, Oklahoma R. F. WHITTON Nixa, Missouri Y. YAMANAKA Hawi. Hawaii FHESHMA Cltttll This is the Oath by which We Swear and Promise to Fulfill to the Best of Our Individual Ability: First, to respect our college cmd its instructors. To be honest with them and in return, expect them to be fair with us. To uphold our school and regardless of what may come-to put it always first in our speech of institutions. To stand on our own feet and prove to the University of Kansas City that the dental school is an entirely worthwhile acquisition. To do these things we shall remember that success lies within ourselves, and no matter what is put before us, we shall find the courage to meet the emergency. May he who fails to do this likewise fail to remain long with us. We want and will study hard to know our subjects in every detail from the very first day of school: we will use our particular intelligence in the line along which we are advised. We will find time to do the necessary, and eagerly-a little more. We will make every hour bring us dividends in increased knowledge of healthful living. We will avoid expensive amuse- ment and inhibitive association. Lastly, we will keep our morale high, knowing that if we strive to do our best we will not remain a "red-neck", and that we can some day look at our freshman year as the foundation of our professional attitude and ability. May God be always with us to keep the strong in spirit in advance of the weak. PQFY The entrance of the freshmen into the Dental school is one of the greatest events of their lives. Each year the secretary is called upon to write a brief story of his class. I deem it an honor to be chosen the one to represent my class in this instance. Year after year, we find that our professors say, "This is the best class I have ever had." These words may seem rather repetitious: however, I can truthfully' say that at least our class is one of the best. We accepted the challenge presented to us. We went to work with vim, vigor and vitality. We had our fun: we shared our troubles and enjoyed the companionship of students and faculty. We know that success seldom comes to anyone as a birthright. It is learned gradually over a span of many years. Our road to success is a lengthy one, but the guidance of such a competent faculty, will aid us in paving it. One of the greatest thrills to a freshman is working in the Anatomy laboratory. I can recall clearly the first day how enthusiastic every young Dental student was to dissect what was once known as a human being. It is the enthusiastic desire of each Dental student to work in the clinic. It is here that the young Dental student learns to come in contact with the public to sell his personality, and render his services. We want to thank Dr. Rinehart for his fine work in orientating the freshman class into the growing field of dentistry. We all feel that he is one of us. One of the greatest of events that our class should remember is that our country has entered a great War in which our efforts as PRESIDENT I. L. Greene Wewoka. Okla. VICE-PRESIDENT R. B. Alexander Salida, Colo. SECRETARY-TREASURER Q. Guccione New York City, N. Y. dentists should be consolidated, so that our Democratic ideals can emerge victoriously. In this momentous event of war which began at Pearl Harbor, we freshmen will always remember the slogan: "Remember Pearl Harbor." We can rightfully point to our class as the: Remember Pearl Harbor Class! -Q. Guccione. Page Fifty one ATCHINSON BARNES BENTLEY BIAS BLUME BURKERT DICKSON ELLIOTT FALKENSTEIN FRANKENFIELD IOHNSON GIANNANGELO HOWARD HUMPHREY ICAZA IACOBSON MORTON KABEI LYONS MCCUE MILLER MOORE NEAL OGDEN R. M. ATKINSON E. E. DICKSON V. E. HOWARD Leavenworth, Kansas Tulsa, Oklahoma Wichita, Kansas F. M. BARNES H. Z. ELLIOTT K. W. HUMPHREYS Grant City, Missouri C. A. BENTLEY, IR. McA1ester, Oklahoma S. I. BIAS Cushing, Oklahoma D. G. BLUME Kansas City, Missouri B. R. BURKERT Van Buren, Arkansas K. E. CONE Wheeling, Arkansas H. A. DEXTER Lawrence, Kansas Page Fxliy two Keytesville. Missouri P. D. PALKENSTEIN L. Omaqa. Kansas W. FRANKENFIELD Springiield, Missouri E. F. GIANNANGELO Monongahela, Pennsylvania H. L. GOLDBERG Kansas City, Missouri I. H. HEISER Atchison, Kansas M. G. HILLEN CAMP Arriba. Colorado Kansas City. Kansas I. E. ICAZA Panama City, Panama H. B. IHCOBSON Greeley. Colorado V. R. IOHNSON Tribune, Kansas S. KABEI Honolulu, T. H. W. F. KIRBY Fristoe, Missouri HB . . LEVINE New York City, New York CONE GOLDBE KIRBY LEVIN ORR HEISE DEXTER HILLENC I. E. LYON S Hiqginsville, Missouri I. G. MCCUE, IR. Boston, Massachusetts H. L. MILLER Emporia, Kansas R. A. MOORE Alamosa, Colorado I. H. MORTON Green, Kansas I. P. NEAL Greenleaf, Kansas I. W. OGDEN Henrietta, Oklahoma R. ORB El Dorado. Kansas PATRICK PFAFFMAN SANDERS SCHNEIDER SILVER STUCKY VOELKLE VOTH L. W. PATRICK Mission. Kansas G. A. PFAFFMANN Kansas City, Missouri C. H. REICHART. IR. Clovis, New Mexico R. R. REED Howard, Kansas O. R. ROBINSON Wakeeney, Kansas M. SANDERS Shell Knob, Missouri R. SCHNEIDER Salida, Colorado I. C. SCHULTE, IR. Joplin, Missouri REICHART REID SCHULTE SHERWOOD STRUM TAKEHARA WALLACE WHEAT E. M. SHERWOOD Lawrence, Kansas I- C. SHORT Manhattan. Kansas C. M. SILVER Malden, Massachusetls M. M. STUCKY Hutchinson, Kansas M. STHUM New York City, New York W. N. TAKEHARA Honolulu, T. H. I. M. E. VRBANAC Kansas City, Kansas A. R. VOELKLE Blair, Oklahoma ROBINSON SHORT VRBANAC YANCEY H. K. VOTH Hillsboro, Kansas D. G. WALLACE Russell Springs, Kansas A. A. WHEAT Northport, Alabama G. E. YANCEY St. Ioseph, Missouri Page Fifty-three THE Ill lAl ASSISTA Page Fifty-four Since the organization of The American Dental Assistants Association in 1923 more and more busy dentists are finding it profit- able to have a young woman in the office to act as secretary, make appointments, re- ceive patients, keep books, send out bills, sterilize instruments, and generally do the million and one little things. Each year our School of Dentistry enrolls a small group of young women to be trained for this work. They learn to emphasize the best in their personality and to attend the dentist's needs in a gracious yet efficient manner. This year we are fortunate in having a lively and Willing-to-help group. Not enough thanks can be given them for pulling us out of tough spots this past year. ant with dental practice. Miss Wholf is Supervisor of The Dental Assistants Training Course. A recent graduate of conscientious service she takes great pride in her responsibility of familiarlzing the student assist lll THE Ill lAl ASSISTA TS se -, .- 5 I M , ' 3 ' ti y f g. is ,gr , n 1 'iv' ir --- ,"' 1 aw 'A ' ' li-, 2 . V' if , gh- V- I t 1 , ,. A """g Rd I l, , U . ANNA MARY MOORE MARTHA DONAVAN LEONTINE MCELROY Mountain View, Missouri Leavenworth, Kansas Grayville, Illinois EVA LEE SHOTTS PEARL BINGHAM VERNA WOODS MARY MARGARET IOHNSON Yates Center, Kansas Kansas City, Mo. Orrick, Mo. Neosho, Missouri MARY FRANCES LAWRENCE DOLORES I. BALL MARY WILLIAMS HELEN BISHOP Joplin, Missouri Madison, Kansas Kansas City, Mo. Belton, Missouri Even after this year of specialized training, there will be tense moments when you drop and break some- thing, or you destroy a memoran- dum and the doctor forgets to keep an important engagement, or you ruin a whole tank oi radiograms by exposing them to light or permitting the developer to get too old, to say nothing of the good uniforms you may stain. But We find you intelligent, adapt- able and attractive-qualities which make, or the lack of them, break the dental assistant. Page Fifty-five I eI U, , I I If G. B. LUNA Vice-President The Kansas City University, School of Dentistry, Glee Club of 1942 under the ver- satile direction of Dr. Lynval Davidson met the challenging pulse beat of patriotism by including in its musical repertoire some gal- lant army, navy, and marine songs. "Amer- ica" and "The Star Spangled Banner" claimed sincere and loud applause. The glee clubs' appearances have been many and varied through the persistent ef- Page F iity-eight I. CHIMIENTI Business Manager and President torts of our President and Business Manager, Frank Chimienti. Such engagements as Kan- sas City University, Park College, Kansas City, Kansas, Iunior College, American Fed- eration of Music Convention at Excelsior Springs, Missouri, and a thoroughly enjoy- able Spring trip through Southern Missouri and Kansas pleasurably diverted our interest from the routine of school. In securing the talented Miss Mary Frances Lawrence, an assistant in the Kansas City- la. Western Dental College, as pianist our glee club developed a more gentlemanly decorum on rehearsal nights. Dayton Dunbar Krajicek, as feature Soloist won new acclaim with Iacques Wolfes "Glory Road" and Guion's "The OL' Arks a Moverin." Another special feature in the presentation of Kipling's "Gunga Din" and a spirited poem of his own com- position of the Iapanese Treachery at Pearl Harbor, placed Don Allen on the pedestal of fame. There is a place for song in our fight for freedom. The Dental College Glee Club appreciates this privilege of singing the praise and glory of "The Land of the Free and the Homeqof the Brave." -A. Pence DR. L. E. DAVIDSON Director Back row: Thorne, Pence, Chimienti, Hhodelcmder, Crowder, Allen. 3rd row: de Iamon, Walsion, Hook, Giannangelo, Smith Whit man. 2nd row: Yamanaka. Tiffin, Hill, Thompson, Lawrence, Krajicek. 1strow:Penner,Icaza, Crawford, Aikin, Melton, Takehara Funk. Page F ifty-N ine 'sq 1, e...Qg we A -ivhj Science Hull 119403 is' cz three-story, native-stone structure of modern design providing extensive facilities for biology, chemistry. and mathematics The E. F. Swinney Gymnasium H9409 is u three-story, native-stone structure of modern design providing complete indoor iccilities for physical education and the health service oi the Universily A. L. CROWDER D. D. KRAIICEK I. A. PENCE D. E. ALLEN Secretary-Treasurer Soloist Narrator Reader Rosedale High School-Kansas City. Kansas Argentine High School-Kansas City, Kansas Center High School-Kansas City, Missouri Kansas City University-Kansas City, Missouri Unity Inn-Kansas City, Missouri Kansas City, Kansas, Iunior College Park College-Parkyille, Missouri William Chrisman High School-Independence, Missouri American Federation of Music-Convention-Excelsior Springs, Missouri MARY F. LAWRENCE Y. YAMANAKA Pianist Librarian Page Sixty-two Sl Illll The senior Clinics were held this year before the Kansas City District Dental Society at the University of Kansas City on April 13, 1942. Each of these demonstrations is planned by a student and many excellent displays were shown. The following clinics were presented: Allen, D. E. Alliband, H. A. Atkinson, S. C. Beebe, C. O. Bohon, N. I. Chapman, I. C. Chimienti, I. F. Davis, W. C. DeWees, W. H. Dixon, W. N. Dobronte, I., Ir. Donoho, O. H. Dutton, K. A. Eddy, L. I. Fuhr, W. Fuller, F. L. Getto, P. H. Goff, L. N. tWadel Goforth, G. W. Hall, I. K. Hogge, D. W. Iirovec, D. I. Iohnson, S. G. Keener, I. L. Koehler, W. I., Lopez, A. L. Luna, G. B. Mackenzie, A. S. McCormick, W. N. McKinney, I. F. McRae, B. A. Milam, H. L. Molinaro, I. M. Murray, H. I. Newton, W. H. O'Nei1l, I. D. Patton, I. C. Pence, I. A. Reding, W. P. Biddle, F., Ir. Rose, V. E. Rumsey, D. W. Shollenberger, I. Stigler, H. T. Thelin, A. L., III Thompson, E. Thorne, T. V. Tyler, C. D. Wade, E. L. KGOHJ Walston, W. E. Wexler, S. I. Zeitlin, H. A method of constructing gold inlays. Amalgam restorations. Gingivectomy. Histo-pathology. Anesthesia for cavity preparation. Denture possibilities. Adjusting the occlusion by selective spot grinding. Oral surgery before dentures. Orthodontics. An idea in acrylics. Sharpening operative instruments. Direct inlay. Surgical removal of impacted maxillary cuspid. Class V acrylic inlay. Acidophiles and caries. Impressions for crowns and inlays. Surgical removal of a horizontal mandibular impaction. Technic for bridgework and inlays using hydrocolloid. Orthodontics for the general practitioner. Construction of a practical space maintainer showing steps. Die materials. X-ray diagnosis. Restoration of one anterior tooth. Horizontal channel Veneer Crown resists displacement. Frenumectomy. Amalgam or acrylics. Boot canal therapy. 3A crown for anterior tooth showing minimum of labial gold. Onlays. Modified 3A crown technic. Pulpotomy. Insertion of class III silicates with use of compound matrix. Class III acrylic inlay. Immediate partial construction. Use of acrylics in orthodontics. Making a duplicate denture. Preparation of proximo-occlusal cavities. Extra oral radiography. Acrylic jackets. Do you fear porosity in thick dentures? Construction of an acrylic jacket crown. Dental matrices. Review of Pharmacologic Agents for use in control of pain. Preventive dentistry in children. All acrylic interior bridge. Position of mandibular canal. Use of acrylic in rebasing dentures. Darkfield illumination of pollidum. Technic for bridgework and inlays using hydrocolloid. Immediate bridge using acrylic pontics. Anesthesia, its uses and abuses. Use of pneumatic plugger for amalgam restorations. Page Sixty-three All-SIIHIIIH IIA CE First semester All-School Dance-the annual "let-your-hair-down" affair attended by all classes and faculty. Page Sixfyfiour , if I 'l . Ma gs!! E?- . JI! If rin I y l Page Sixty-six I. W. DAWSON 1942 Editor THE BIISHW The staff of the Bushwacker wishes to write finis in the conclusion of this volume but it would be more appropriately signed unfinished. An under- taking of this nature is not completed in a word or paragraph-a day or even a year. This book represents a definite period in our lives, not always joyful because an attempt of this work was not destined to be filled with glory: but the realization of a "day-dream" has come into being in this 1942 Bushwacker. We have earnestly tried to please everyone in the presentation of this book. Many pictures were given to us and we have used the ones we felt were best: the pictures that were left out were well looked over and we hope no one feels we made our choice without great consideration. As this book goes to press, we offer no alibis, for there are none: therefore, we hope we have, to the best of our ability, presented a Bushwacker that fulfills the responsibility thrust upon our shoulders when we were given these positions. A. A. MCREYNOLDS 1943 Editor Kilt STAFF It is not the easiest of tasks to thank everyone for the detailed and patient efforts that make this book possible. The success or failure depends on many others besides ourselves: may we thank Gayl Harris for proof reading our copy, Mary Martin for typing it, Mr. Barnett and Mr. Bohrer for their many fine snapshots. We wish to express our gratitude to the Brown Printing Company and to Ralph Kolb for the able assistance they have shown. The student body is to be commended on the cooperation they have shown in responding to calls to have pictures made. It seems there is little to be said only, "Thanks again." If we have pleased you, we are happy: if not, all we can say is H. E. KEENEY Business Manager 1942 we did our best and it K. E. IOHNSON Business Manager 1943 was not enough: with these few points in mind we wish to put before you the year book of the Uni- versity of Kansas City, School of Dentistry, Kansas City-Western Dental College-1942. The Staff H. K.-I. D. Page Sixty-seven THE BIISHWHAIZKER STAFF Ulontj Business manager getting an early start for his ads. Good luck. Page Sixty-eight Editor in the gutter trying to get a new idea for the year book. R. I. RINEHART BILL ZIMMEBMAN Dean Advertising Manager Seniors H. A. ALLIBAND L. I. EDDY W. FUHR Iuniors E. I. KUHN T. D. SHAW I. A. TEAFF Sophomores R. W. DIMON D I. G. TIPPIN, IR. Y. YAMANAKA Freshmen I. H. MORTON O. R. ROBINSON R. I. ORR Silllll T llllll Cll Each year three representatives to the student council are elected from each class. With the assistance of Dr. Rinehart, as counselor and adviser, this organization deals with the problems and activities which arise during the current year. Page Sixty-nine W N , 'XE , ' , is xi. L xx.: X LJ 'r w w 1 RHI! CHAPTER Ill IIMICRIIN KAPPA llPSll0N HONORARY DENTAL FRATERNITY Kansas City-Western Dental College School of Dentistry Organized at Northwestern University, Chicago, Illinois, 1914 Rho Chapter organized at Kansas City-Western Dental College November 4, 1928 OFFICERS Dr. R. I. Rinehart ......................,...l.. ......,,...,, P resident Dr. H. A. Allshouse ........ ................. V ice-President Dr. C. G. Porter ........ ......... S ecretary-Treasurer Each year at graduation time, twelve percent of the outgoing class are eligible to membership in Omi- cron Kappa Upsilon, national hon- orary dental fraternity. The eligibility of receiving this award concerns all phases of the educational program as presented by the college. This includes the individuals character, quality of practice in the clinic, satisfactory Page Seventy-two completion of all requirements, to- gether with a scholastic record of maintaining a general average of at least 90 percent through the entire course of study. Among others who are eligible to this honor are faculty members who have been teaching two years or more and members of the alumni who have rendered out- standing and recognized service to humanity and to the profession. I HIHIIAHH HY llllll Cll F. L. ALQUIST I. A. TEAFF W .I, WEIR The Interiraternity Council is composed of the Presidents of the three frater- nities and their deputy counselors, with the Dean of the school as Chairman. It is the purpose of this group to decide on the rushing, the activities of the fraternities, and all problems connecting the organizations and the school. MEMBERS Dr. R. I. Rinehart, Chairman F. L. Alquist, Xi Psi Phi I. A. Teaff, Delta Sigma Delta W. I. Weir, Psi Omega Dr. L. E. Carr, Xi Psi Phi Dr. Iohn Richmond, Psi Omega Dr. H. W. Allen, Delta Sigma Delta DR. ALLEN DR. RINEHART DR. CARR DR. RICHMOND Page Seventy-three CHIC Founded at the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan, in 1889. 32 Active Chapters Publication-Xi Psi Phi Quarterly. Colors-Lavender and Cream Flower-American Beauty Rose HAPHR Ill XI PSI PHI . X? Chi Chapter, of the Western Dental Col- lege, was installed on February ll, 1908. Supreme President, H. B. Pinney, was the installing officer. After the merger of the two schools it became Chi Chapter, of Kan- sas City-Western Dental College. CHAPTER ROLL D. E. Allen F. L. Alquist D. W. Aylsworth L. D. Bale S. M. Barrett D. E. Burns R. E. Calhoun C. F. Clayton C. L. Conway R. W. Conway W. N. Dixon 1941-42 T. V. Thorne . A. S. Mackenzie K. B. Hook . . F. L. Alquist . W. R. Iersak . L. A. Taylor . R. B. Snyder . D. E. Allen . . Dr. L. E. Carr . G. A. Piaifman R. E. Calhoun R. W. Conway Page Seventy-four P. D. Falkenstein G. D. Hastain H. M. Haun P. M. Hill K. B. Hook H. B. Iacobson D. Iirovec R. P. Keidel A. S. Mackenzie B. L. McDermott R. M. Montgomery OFFICERS . President . . Vice-President . . Secretary . . Treasurer . . . Editor . . . . Chief Herald . . . Sentinel . .....Guard.... . Deputy Supreme President PLEDGES R. G. Cowan D. W. Alysworth L. W. Frankenfield H. I. Murray I. C. Patton G. A. Pfaifman A. O. Rueb C. A. Sebert R. B. Snyder L. A. Taylor T. V. Thorne W. E. Walston W. O. Washburn A. A. Wheat A. A. Wheat P. M. Hill 1942-43 F. L. Alquist G. D. Hastain V. Washburn . R. M. Haun S. M. Barrett A. O. Rueb R. P. Keidel C. L. Conway Dr. L. E. Carr ALLEN ALQUIST AYLSWORTH BALE BARRETT BURNS CALHOUN CLAYTON CONWAY CONWAY DIXON FALKENSTEIN HASTAIN HAUN HILL HOOK IACOBSON IERSAK IIROVEC KEIDEL MACKENZIE MCDERMOTT MONTGOMERY MURRAY PATTON PFAFFMAN RUEB SEBERT SNYDER TAYLOR WALSTON WADE WASHBURN WHEAT ll IIHAPIER Ill lllll SIGMA Illll Founded at the University Ann Arbor, Michigan, in 1882 32 Subordinate Chapters 61 Auxiliary Chapters B Foreign Chapters Colors-Turquoise and Blue Publication-The Desmos Flower-Red Carnation G. E. Aiken F. H. Amundsen E. M. Blankenship D. G. Blume V. I. Bohon K. L. Brown I. F. Chimienti E. C. Deffenbaugh W. H. DeWees K. A. Dutton I. W. Dawson R. R. Funk R. P. French R. D. Gillock 1941-42 W. I. Koehler . G. B. Luna . I. A. Teaff . D. W. Hogge . . H. R. Funk . . H. T. Stigler . H. L. Milam . P. S. Whitman . Page Seventy-six of Michigan, ..Llkn..2rqjI wx 84, 1, 1' l." 'T I .6 '03939' . - l. ' X M 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. CHAPTER RO LL D. W. Hogge W. Humphrey W. I. Koehler D. D. Krajicek G. B. Luna W. N. McCormick G. L. Melton H. L. Milton I. M. Molinaro I. B. Mose I. D. Nassimbene C. C. Newlin E. Iman E. Quimby I. O. Reynolds C. H. Reichart A. W. Rose H. T. Stigler L. R. Shepherd L. R. Smith F. Smith I. A. Teafi D. W. Tibbett A. L. Thelin A. R. Trimble P. S. Whitman OFFICERS . Grand Master . Worthy Master . . Scribe . . . Treasurer . . Historian . . Senior Page . . Iunior Page . . . Tyler . PLEDGES 1942-43 . . I. A. Teatf . . A. W. Rose . L. R. Shepherd . I. W. Dawson . . . E. lmcm . P. S. Whitman . E. D. Deifenbaugh D. G. Blume C. H. Reichart G. W. Gray H. E. Keeney I. D. Nassimbene IIHIA SIGMA IIHIA AIKEN AMENDSEN BLANKENSHIP BLUME BOHON BROWN CHIMIENTI DEFFENBAUGH DeWEES DUTTON DAWSON FUNK FRENCH GILLOCK HOGGE HUMPHREY KOEHLEB KRAIICEK LUNA MCCORMICK MELTON MILAM MOLINARO MOSE NASSINBENE MEWLIN QUIMBY REYNOLDS REICHART ROSE STIGLER SHEPARD SMITH SMITH TEAFF TIBBETT THELIN TRIMBLE WHITMAN Page Seven ly-seven PHI HHH Founded in 1892, at the Baltimore College of Surgery, Baltimore, Maryland. 36 Active Chapters 61 Alumni Chapters Publication-The Prater Colors-Blue and White Flower-White Rose H. A. Alliband R. M. Atchinson CH PIER HF PSI HMIHH ., , 3 9' ' ,, Hg .t .4 'er .1 Phi Rho Chapter was formed in 1920 by the union of the Delta Rho Chapter of Kansas City Dental College and the Delta Phi Chap- ter 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. CHAPTER ROLL G. W. Golorth W. P. Reding S. C. Atkinson C. Barnett S. I. Bias C. I. Brown W. E. Bryant A. L. Crowder H. A. Culver W. C. Davis I. L. Greene A. E. Riehl I. K. Hall G. R. Rodelander R. H. Hamilton I. Roper M. G. Hillenencamp I. S. Schulte H. D. Iohnson S. G. Iohnson V. L. Kies P. I. Lindemann I. F. McKinney B. A. McRae W. H. Newton I. L. O'Brien I. W. Ogden I. A. Pence E. W. Shira F. H. Slavens I. A. Thomas E. Thompson I. W. Van Blaricum L. M. Waxler W. I . Weir G. E. Yancey W. H. Goyle I. Edmondson H. Z. Elliott D. P. Eubank P. H. Getto 1940-41 W. H. Newton . W. C. Davis . . A. L. Crowder . . E. Thompson . D. I. I-'innesy . . A. E. Riehl . P. I. Getto . . I. A. Pence . I. F. McKinney . . I. Roper ..... Dr. I. W. Richmond . OFFICERS . Senior Grand Master . . Iunior Grand Master . . . Secretary . . . Treasurer . Inside Guardian Outside Guardian . Chief Inquisitor . Editor of Fraternity . . Chief Interrogator . 1941-42 . . W. I. Weir . A. L. Crowder . F. R. Slavens G. R. Rodelander . . . V. L. Kies . . W. H. Doyle H. D. Iohnson. Ir. P. I. Lindemann . R. H. Hamilton Page Sev D. P. Eubank C. Barnett H. Z. Elliott I. W. Ogden enty-eight I. L. Greene W. Humphrey . . Chaplain . . . . . W. E. Bryant Deputy Counselor . . Dr. I. W. Richmond PLEDGES M. G. Hillencamp I. C. Short E. W. Shira S. I. Bias I. S. Schulte G. E. Yancey R. M. Atchinson ATCHINSON ATKINSON BARNETT BIAS BROWN BRYANT CROWDER CULVER DAVIS DOYLE EDMONDSON ELLIOTT EUBANK GETTO GOFORTH GREENE HALL HAMILTON HILLENCAMP HUMPHREY I OHNSON I OHNSON KIES LINDEMANN MCKINNEY MCRAE NEWTON O'BRIEN OGDEN PENCE REDIN G RIEHL' RODELANDER ROPER SCHULTE SHIRA SHORT SLAVENS THOMAS THOMPSON VAN BLARICUM WAXLER WIER YANCEY Entrance ia Humanities ,f!m""' ,. 1 5' .2 Wg! v if " w ., 1 1, 'Z' -. .. 4 New g pig if ms, .M H , M 1 ,qi H 5 25 U .2 M H Uv. ,- Y, ,9 iff M W' 4- " '36, . , , ,Q u Q. 5.311 QA .W- -':Q M" m 91 I A"wg? A' ' V x , 3' f' ,ga . ' , vp 1 -Q Y' , it A I www QC' ,T '1 ' .il V u ufggeegdv 33 5 , fgigzif' . ,r:Maw:'?", 'R'-du Sigue-"-el'.f'S-'i" -rf vfisss A .,.. M 1 ,QV, X we -er i , Bishop and Donovan in a good 5 , mood. Gray acts as a photographer. Esquire Alquist has certainly sur- prised everyone by becoming Iunior when he can't even read the funny papers. v 1 L Mclieynolds has started drinking plenty of milk so he will have H44 , W H 1,1 1 VH' - ,H U 'U a . Q E 2- means 65' h : 'r .iw i if 't 6 3 K 22215, IPM 19 A A ideas for his 1943 year book. Could Iohnson and Hall be lost? Tex. in his typical comfortable position. N .1 'iz W - E ef? r f W ,, 3552 1 Milf". -lr, Vi ,, V I 5 lLgflf5am.M,,ULgfgm'53.3 ?".- - P - ,... .... nnnn ' The three rnusketeersehumsey, Dixon and Mackenzie. Page Eighty-four 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 Vitallium for ,better restorations. Midwest Dental Laboratory E. J. GEIER "EG""'5"""'0"' 293 Plaza Theatre Bldg. Wlfstport O4l6 B A STENAL BS l C TRADE MARK Kansas City, Missouri A-1 CLEANERS AND BARBERS Look your best at all times. You owe it to your profession. o 'l5 YEARS OF CATERING O Across the Street on Troost C922-241 Hlliseriminating Dentists Use Luxene 449, The dental resin that possesses all the essential requirements for superior dentures., both Full and Partial PROCESSED BY NIIICKLER 8: DANIELS DENTAL TECHNICIANS Ll-28-29 Professional Bldg. Phone VI. 94-l-6 Boys, come in - feel at home - make your Head- quarters at Howard's - Just across the street. Page Eighty-five 4 X e 4? Ng- irxx,-1 ,T., Xb' ci Q Xlxtxlxwmw X M-'l"1i'., as as -'P H fill NX if il Tx Q V ri l x Xi ff! 'J fig? Illllll-Illllilil li Illt Wlllllli Before proceeding with this article, I feel that an explanation of the terms in the title is in order. Therefore, I shall endeavor to give the meaning of these terms as they apply to people in general, and their conno- tation as applied to the students of this noble institution of ours in particular. Bird-dogging is an expression actually coined by the students of the University of Kansas City, School of Dentistry. A Bird-dog is a person, male or female ibut more com- monly malel who sweats another person's date, wife or husband. By sweating we mean trying to convince the party of the second part that you are really a swell fellow- handsome, intelligent and understanding, and that said party should go out with you instead of the dope or heel she is with. fAll this time the well-trained Bird-dog has pencil and paper at hand for the name, address and telephonel. In the case of the married man, he tries to persuade the girl being sweated that his wife and her date either wouldn't know or simply wouldn't care, and that since both he and she are out for a good time anyway, why stay with the crowd with "time a-wastin'." The wolf Bird-dog is the kind that wants to pick the girl up aftei her date has taken her home, or if she is married to a fellow- Paqe, Eighty-six student, he wants to meet her during hubby's bout with Dr. Sawyer in a foil test. The well-bred and experienced Bird-dog is the fellow who says, "Anyone who sweats another man's date or wife is a low-life and a skunk," all the time keeping an ear on the ground for an opportunity to do exactly that again himself. The possessive type of Bird-dog is one who literally pushes the meek, timid fellow out of the way so that he can dance and talk with the good-looking "filly" this poor fellow has escorted-sends his own date home with another couple - then suggests ham and eggs LATE AND FOR TWO. One of the lowest types in the art of Bird- dogging, and Bird-dogging is a distinctive if not distinguished art, which has been prac- ticed throughout the centuries but has never been called to the attention of the public be- fore, is the fellow who good" or "get anywhere" his momentary affections, story that she is built like couldn't "do any with the object of so he spreads the a Mack truck and should have a license to be driving on the dance floor. As can be seen from this beginning, Bird- dogging is best and most frequently prac' ticed on the dance floor, whether it be a large dance, or just a get-together of the fel- lows and their dates. One type of Bird-dog that even other Bird- dogs do not like is the "slinky" type. He comes stag or with a stupid thing that will not miss his presence all evening and just stands aroundand waits for an argument- then he steps in and syrnpathizes with the girl, all the time telling her what a fine fellow he is and her date-A LOUSE! Here at the School of Dentistry we have almost every type of Bird-dog there is. To give a few prototypes: Teaff-The common type. Stigler-The sneak-thief type. Hogge-The fatherly type. Milam-The persistent type. Nassimbene-The smooth-suave type. Luna-The "When Mimi is lookin' else- where" type. Dr. Hollyman-The Ritter Equipment type. Chimienti-The ''Iust-so-they-wear-a-dress'' type. Dixon-The "When the wife and kids are away" type. Goforth-The "Every young thing's in- spiration" type. Dr. Edwards-The low-neck-line type. Shaw-The loving type. Culver-The meek type. Dr. Gossett-The "any old dark room" type. McDermott-The under-handed type. Getto-The impatient type. Sanchez-The superfluous type. Dr. Maienschein-The Casanova type. K. Brown-The "But Mara doesn't know" type. Badeen-The surreptitious type. Melton-The reluctant type. Shepard-The dinner-dance type. Potter-The adolescent type. B. Humphrey-The crepe-hanger type. Koehler-The blunt-out-in-the-open type. Deffenbaugh-The cave man type. De Wees-The quiet, slick type. McKinney-The subtle type. Reynolds-The "when the date isn't around" type. Dr. Lawrence-The always-in-a-hurry type. Roper-The Southern-fried, not skillet-fried tYPe- , GrayfThe don't care who's around type. Keener-The hold the mortgage on N ellie's farm type. Kuhn--The conceited type. Dawson-The "who has my horn" type. Hamilton-The Chanute flash type. Tibbetts-The sloppy type. McCormick-The timid but thorough type. Walston-The wooing and "interesting by his own seal of approval" type. Thorne-The rough and ready type. Pence-The loud mouth type. Otoupalik-The purposely and perpetually confused type. S. Iohnson-The Amazon type. Alliband-The stand-in type. Barnett-The candid type. K. Hall-The understanding type. CWe have with us the always-to-be-mem tioned Guardian-Angel type.l As a parting thought for those reading this article, I, the author, personally frown on all forms of Bird-dogging, Wolfing and Sweating and think that as a practice, it should be eradicated. There are those of us conscien- tious objectors who would like to take a date to a dance or social get-together and know that the "wolves, are not howling to- night." Page Eighty-seven , up wr n-pm mv-fwaantnaunvunnm 1:1 an nznanznlfuuiosv vysrrryvraryi-1-afrtxfyrtrvrt-:Y Re iners 0 ALL PRECIOUS METALS Manufacturers of Dental Gold 0 KRAUSE GOLD REF ERY Distributors of "Vita-Litei' Denture Material and Vericbrmne Teetla 928 Main Street - P. O. Box 2235 Kansas City, Missouri UStltSS Lawson's Father: "My son, promise to give up women and all your other bad habits, and I'11 will you fifty thousand." Lawson: Gwan! What would I do with fifty grand and no bad habits. TUUTH HURTY Ianey runs around with the worst set in town. Yes, wou1dn't you think she'd get a new dentist. P. H. DAVIS TAILORING CO. FINE CLOTHES TAILORED T0 MEASURE J O E T E A F F College Representative LEE BLDG., 10th 84 MAIN HA. 0644 Page E ighty-eight PORTER'S Operating Gowns Of All Kinds 8 1 8 Wyandotte Kansas City M HA 6929 New in 1q ' ' .+A -fu A .ff-:eg y . ' . N' ' if e e - X H f 3 l ll 53 4 , S 4 F A ,f 5 4 . ,, ,bs ffm - ggig 'f W -- 7 ide? , ,ki L 1 ' vii: 1 - gg P 'ei-5 an , . e 1 L 1 WHS Funk ccm't fool us into believing he is in Utah, because we know he is in Kcxnscrs City with the rest of us. Keeney believes there is nothing like showing off. Eddy is it or class two: whclt's wrong with the class three's? Censured Stigler cmd Teaff just cz couple of the boys. Molinuro and Allen doing cr bit of prosthetic technic. One of the Reasons You'Il Enioy a Visit at Hotel President G-':'-I For an intimate and luxurious atmosphere . . . for excellence In-X xr- in food, beverages ,I and entertainment . . A fy - Q - The Mid-West's Famous Bakestaurant IDIRUIIII IRQQIMI . . . entirely different from any other restaurant in Kansas City . . . with beau- tiful, brilliant South Sea Island murals. HOTEL RESIDENT 450 Guest Rooms 1200 Air-Conditioned! One Block from Municipal Auditorium . . . close to shipping, financial and theatre districts. Five minutes from Airport or Union Station-fireproof garage opposite. Frank J. Dean, Managing Director 14th 8. Baltimore Av KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI O Radoif and Sure Shine The most convenient and bcst finishing and polishing Outfit for all prosthetic work: Metals, Vulcanite, Ccndcnsite Or Cellulose and Acrylic Resins: Materials also SEPARATEX SEPARATING FLUID Superior for Plastcr Iinpressions ASK YOUR DEALER Niamifactiwed by AURORA DENTAL SPECIALTIES COMPANY AURORA, ILLINOIS Q x x I f f 0 X f X f X X f N f N f N 6 ..,.. b GENERAL ELECTRIC e ' X-RAY CORPORATION :ou .ucxson uvn. ci-ucAo0. nu.. u. s. A. Page Ninety-one q N' ty-two THE Pattison-McGrath Company HOME TRUST BLDG. T117 Walnut Kansas City, Missouri Dental Equipment Dental Supplies ancl X-Ray Machines WM. ZIMMERMAN CARL HOFF RUSSELL C. COOLEDGE COLLEGE REPRESENTATIVES , ,U 22. .lm 'F' 4,-qv 'H 33.1 f MK, , ts., ,gs K.. sw - may E g - mis., Tibbetts and Alquist wishing they were superman. Culver, the lover of the Iunior Class. Lightfoot and Kline in search of more knowledge. Oh! Oh! Boys tum the eyes the other way. What does Wade have that the rest of us don't have? Chimienti and the occluscope getting acquainted. Page Ninety-three The long and the short of the Tyler family. Riddle-"not too thin: not too thick: but just right," Rosenthal grins especially for the pho- tographer. Tyler and Mitchell vacationing in the Ozarks. Editor doing a little technic for a change. Mrs. Adams and a horse: she has on the hat. Paton and a root canal have or tussle while Gomez laughs as il he knows what it is all about. Molinaro and one of his bathing beauty. Page Ninety-four Kabei back home. Where did the crutch come from Crowder? The bare back belongs to Hogge and the fair lady-well. A typical view in prosthetic department. Gianncmgelo gazes off into space. The patient woz't bite you Dixon: or will she. Two hunters showing their kill for one day. What are Miss Shotts and Alliband laughing about? Aren't they cute? Page N I nety-ii ve . .will it he as much as you expect ? During these formative years will you be one of the dentists who has gone forward . . . or will you be one who 'cjust gets alongw ? It pays to look at all factors before you invest in any dental equipment . . . but find out first what the manufacturer does for you. Ritter does more than furnish you with the equipment by which all others are judged . . . it provides you with a definite plan to success, including the planning of your first office and a definite service which guides you in the business side of your practice. Your Ritter dealer will explain how this company 'gfollows throughv with you long after you have made your investment in the worldis finest dental equipment. Ritter, Rochester, N. Y. Page Ninety-six , 5,. rr, Sig: We welcome this opportunity to congratulate you upon the completion of your college work and extend sincere wishes for your success. 0 No matter where you practice, you will find S. S. White representatives and authorized dealers ready and anxious to serve you. Do not hesitate to contact these men, or write direct whenever you think we can be of assistance. THE S. S. WHITE DENTAL MFG. C0., PHILADELPHIA, PA. Page Ninety-s sill Slreel pharmacy Pr-some HAmusoN oboe FAST Pnomvr nsuvsnv 8th and Troosi HIGHLAND PHARMACY NO. 2 PRESCRIPTION DRUGGISTS DENTAL SCHOOL SUPPLIES Phones HA. 6723 - 6724 S. E. Corner 'I2 and Troost O p e n A I I N i g h T - C R O F T ' S C A F E 1030 :Ast 12m smear THE HOME OF FINE FOOD 24 Hour Service STUDENT HEADQUARTERS FOR GOOD FOOD COLLEGE INN CAFE 10021 Tnoosr BELL GROCERY CO. Fresh Fruits and Vegetables Groceries and Meats HA. 8880 Across Sfreef From School llllilll The bladder-an apparatus that pays the tax on beer. Complaint-a grief resume. A quack-wolf with a sheep-skin. The patient-a large body of pain surrounded by ills. Ninety-eight Apartment Huntingin K.lL by a Dentalstudent A young dental student about to be married Went with his young wife to look for an apartment at the edge of town. After satisfying themselves they decided to make it their home. During the return journey the young wife-to-be became very thoughtful and when asked the reason for her quietness replied: "Did you notice a W. C. fmeaning a water closetJ?" Iohn not having noticed immediately wrote the landlord inquiring where it was located. The landloard didn't know what W. C. meant and after thinking it over for some time, came to the conclusion that it meant Westlayne Church: therefore, he answered as follows: "Dear Sir: I regret very much the delay in the matter but am very happy to inform you that the W. C. is situated twelve miles from the apartment and is capable of seating only 250 people. This is very unfortu- nate for you if you are in the habit of going regularly, but no doubt you will be glad to know that a great many people take their lunch and make a day of it, while others who cannot spare the time go by car and arrive just in time. My wife and I went, we had to stand up all of the time. It may interest you to know that the management is about to hold a bazaar to raise funds to furnish the W. C. with plush seats as the members feel that this is a long felt want. I may mention it pains me very much to be unable to go very frequently." Yours faithfully, Plain facts If Keener doesn't watch out he will receive a chiropractor degree instead of a D.D.S. degree. Fuhr has capitulated to Morpheus in the class room, since Venus wrapped her arms around him. Where do Bishop and Woods get their hickies? Can you believe that Pollak has an appointment each week at the beauty parlor? Page Nmety n ne IIIPARIMI IM APPIII IME I Each year a few men are selected from the Iunior Class for appointment to various departments during their Senior year. They are chosen because of their initiative, cooperative ability, their scholastic and clinical records. They act as assistants to the instructors and supervisors to the students. Much honor and prestige should be shown them. Oral Surgery Prosthetics Children's Dentistry W. C. Davis I. C. Chapman A. L. Lopez K. A. Dutton F. Riddle, Ir. P. H. Getto D. W. Rumsey W. I. Koehler E. Thompson Orthodontics Crown and Bridge Operative Dentistry W. H. DeWees L. I. Eddy S. C. Atkinson G. W. Goforth L. N. Goff I. F. Chimienti I. K. Hall W. H. Newton Ceremics E. L. Wade W. E. Walston S11-fi?-5LEfS31IK2E73fI11TiTEi5i?35222332523EZZSZYII-'itfrtiifltti-SSSSSSZZZZZIEISSESSSZESZE52111355225 ""' A Grip on the Future . . . What the future holds, no one knows. That is why prudent men and women insure against unseen contingencies. Life Insurance gives direction and furnishes 21 secure foundation to the beginner. That is why it should be the first investment of the young nian or woman who starts out to seek success in business. It has been described as "A Grip on the Future." See a Kansas City Life representative and learn about the flexible policies that may be made to fit the changing needs of the insured. KANSAS CITY LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY HOME OFFICE - KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI .. l- Kansas City Agency Office-914 Baltimore Phone Gr. 213 6 Page One Hundred HENRY MOORE Photographer 214 East Eleventh Street KANSAS CITY, MO. VI. 4531 To The Kansas City-Western Dental College and to all discriminating buyers We offer- Quality in All Kinds of Envelopes KANSAS CITY ENVELOPE COMPANY 1523-25 Walnut Street HArrison 1020 THE INEZ HOTEL Is Ideal for Students Because: CLEAN ROOMS - NEAR SCHOOL -- REASONABLE PRICES FRIENDLY MANAGEMENT Vlctor 4970 E. D. WILLIAMS, Ownef' and Manager 9th and T1-00515 Dental Students Are Always Welcome at . . . DlNA'S LUNCH-1008 TROOST The Best Sandwiches in Town at Any Hour of the Day or Night One Negro was worrying about the chance of his being drafted for the army. The other consoled him. "There's two things that can happen, boy. You is either drafted or you ain't drafted. If you ain't you can forget it: if you is, you still got two chances. You may be sent to the front and you may not. If you go to the front, you still got two chances, you may get shot and you may not. If you get shot, you still have two chances, you may die and you may not! And even if you die, you still have two chances." Page One Hundred One CROWLEY-REUTER STATIONERY COMPANY Largest Stock. of Commercial Stationery in Kansas City PHONE VICTOR 3028 932 WYANDOTTE ST. KANSAS CITY, MO. FOREST HOTEL CAROLINE HANSON - LETTA OSBORN Strictly Modern Rooms and Kitchenettes With or Without Bath HArrison 9669 920 FOREST AVE. Will there be plenty of Electric Power for homes and business as well as increased war production? Power reserves, built up in advance by the Business Management of this Company, have enabled us to meet every defense demand as fast as con- nections could be made. In 1941 our local plants had a total capacity of 274,750 kilowatts. Our peak load rose to a new high of 167,000 kilowatts in October. To pro- duce more capacity we will, during 1942 and 1943 further increase our 60 cycle facilities by 47 ,500 kilowatts. Barring unforeseen demands there should be sufficient Electric Power to serve homes and business as well as stepped-up industrial war production. KANSAS CITY POWER 8t LIGHT COMPANY AMBIIIIIN Dr. Edwards: "NoW that you are here for four years, Trimble, what other trade would you like to learn?" Trimble: "Traveling salesman." Page One Hundred Two lillllll I'SYlIHlllllI5Y How to Accumulate a Fortune of 3lllll,llllll.llIl A prominent local citizen who had amassed a fortune of Sl00,000.00 was asked how he did it. "I was able to accumulate S100,000.00," he said, "by constant application, by unceasing work and study, by being honest, by laboring early and late, by living moderately and cleanly, by saving every penny I could for 42 years, and by the death of an uncle who finally passed away and left me S99,999.95." Forget It If you see a tall fellow ahead of the crowd. A leader of men, marching fearless and proud, And you know of a tale Whose mere telling aloud Would cause this proud head to in anguish be bowed It's a pretty good plan to forget it. If you know anything that will darken the joy Of a man or a Woman, a girl or a boy, That will wipe out a smile or the least way annoy A fellow, or cause any gladness to cloy, It's a pretty good plan to forget it. RELY UPON "I+Yrst Aid 161' the Family " For Best Results This old familiar friend of your student work will stand hy 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 profesf sional practice. Old Grads, now veteran practitioners, report its valuable assistance in preparatory medication and in post operative care. Prescrihe SODIPHENE for your patients' home treatment in cases of minor burns, cuts and scratches, applied full strength. Distributed Natioiially MANUFACTURED BY THE SODIPHENE COMPANY KANSAS CITY, Mo. Page One Hundred Three gg. . " ,ur R Miss Wholf assists Getto in a bit of surgery. Nassimbene is only wading and don't let the pole in his hand fool you. Mackenzie plays superman. Boys where can the snow be? A couple of assistants in one of their typical positions. Tibbetts studying, trying to get ahead of his classmates. 4 3 3 an u:n nz: -1- ia 1:1 Go 1:1 mir nip usp in 1:1 1:1 1:1 ws, ia vzr may on xi: mtv wb 6: 1:1 1:1 no 1:1 v: iz Y-.nraea-rtyuexea-'nrtYvyvrtyyvyty-rye!! A WISE CHOICE Select Your Dental Dealer First 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 1 8 STATES WITH 22 HOUSES FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE HETTINGER BROS. KANSAS CITY OKLAHOMA CITY LINCOLN TULSA TOPEKA "DOTS,' MANROSE College Representative TI-773737311 555335 PgeO Hd IHI ISS WI SHlIlllll llltl Ill Sli Eubank when he could not ask a question. Amundsen's list of telephone numbers and addresses. That boy can really pick the girls. Iohnson when he wasn't trying to start an argument. Allen furnishing his own cigarettes. Most instructors having a heart when making our examinations. Crawford admit he is wrong. Hastain when he isn't serious. De Ianon when he wasn't late for class. Nassimbene with a new hand-piece. Bacon with a smile on his face. Thompson when he would give away foils after having his requirements. Dr. Dukes and Dr. Gates not asking Iuniors to take kids for amalgams. Calhoun with the same girl twice. Christensen staying at home on Sundays. Dixon putting in a Class III foil. Everyone minding his own business for thirty minutes-the same thirty! Shotts-wide awake. Wolf practicing Emily Post. Beebe concentrating on something other thcm Pathology. Chapman keeping his promises. DeWees true to one girl. Iirovec letting others Work on the dental assistants. McKinney when he wasn't angry. Pence talking in a softer voice. Dr. Porter in an excited moment. E Thorne when he wasn't rushing Iohnson off her feet. Dr. Moore allowing one class to pass his course without a flunk. Dr. Rinehart crawling across the clinic floor--object: to find Taylor. Page One Hundred Six Poor little girl and no tooth. Miss Lawrence with her million dollar smile. Getto and his sweetie on a picnic. Trimble in one of his serious moments. Could these dcxmsels be amused or is it make-believe? Pattinson-McGrath right-hand-man writ- ing up a charge account. Amundsen, can't you find her address? I wonder if Kuhn knows what he is doing. Don't worry Phil: it really isn't that bad. -'die ,' if Tiftlxegfz 1 il r "",Q1.- .wiki 'L' .f 5 " " if:-Jviliiei 415- ' ' . f .f-' I f l .4 1 2 'I V UU!- Keeney seems to be doing all right. Keener the class III foil king. Hastain you should be ashamed. fTinyl White out for a little stroll. Donothan might make a better engineer. That kid is always eating-or some- thing. Lopez does cz little exploring for Teaff. Looks like someone was late for roll. Blankenship with a bunch of beauties and Barrett's car. Big Stoop lShepherdl a thousand miles from dentistry. DYSART 8: PETERS Dental Laboratory 526-30 Argyle Bldg. Kansas City. Mo. VITALLIUM AUSTENAL TEETH O. E. DAVIS CERAMIST AND GOLD TECHNICIAN We Do All Kinds of Porcelain Work. Fixed and Removable Bridges GRAND 2835 1426 PROFESSIONAL BLDG. S T A N D A R D LAUNDERERS AND DRY CLEANERS 1112-24 Holmes Street VICTOI' 0805 NIITICE lll UNIHIMING JUNIURS See Whitman if you want to know how to get three punches on a denture. They say you can do it even if a cuspid is in upside down. Can you imagine such a conscientious student as Baba putting a dentocoll tube in the sterilizer with the layer of Wax still around it? Seems that it makes quite a mess to clean up-however, Baba is the best operator in his class Cby his own admissionl. Voelkle is always giving the assistants the mad rush to see how many he can knock off their feet-Perhaps he has been led astray by some upper- classman. Could it be Phil Iones? Why do all the assistants call Don Hogge "Daddy"? ls it because of his bald pate or do they really have some "inside" dope on him? Q Page One Hundred Nine 4 1 .X 1 w N' Tull l L The llusls 3 FAMIIU Vwnace GRILL Famous Orcheslcas Provide Enterlainmenl ll' Y CIlY,MlSSOURI DINING RUIIM -K COFFEE SHOP Palate and Purse-Pleasing ...24 Hour Servicn Il ll S RENDEZVOUS any :num Lllllll ll' ,ll 1 l l asa pw. rw , .-Q Ullllll Plllllllllll BUILDER Cabinet help you build your practice. It will give your of- fice an inviting, clean. and sanitary appearance. It will help patients build confidence in your practice. The Ameri- can Cabinet. illustrated at the left, is portable . . . for greater efficiency . . . it can be moved to the most convenient oper- ating position for each patient. Every thing you need will be at your finger tips . . . within your sphere of activity. See your American Cabinet dealer before you start your practice . . . he will be glad to help you plan your office. THE AMERICAN CABINET COMPANY Division of Hamilton Mzmufacturing Co. Two Rivers. Wisconsin Page One Hundred Ten f A nys A K if r A 'f Ll L is iw Wi '3- Mg, Casey at the bat and O. B. as pigtail, Miss Stires how come you are out of the dispensary? Aren't you scared? Had this anything to do with Newlin being so iar ahead in his Crown and Bridge? It's a long bend Tyler but you may get there. Uldeen CRhebaJ looking for one of the boys. That glamour boy concentrating, Van Blaricum you should be in Dr. Morre's class instead of doing "1ab' work. Iust the girls. Did Maienschein tell you to do that Shaw? Wipe the smile away boys for we are going to school this summer. fx 'F ,Mg 1-1:15 ' Is lmcm cutting his finger-nails or something else? A sophomore eworlcing? Where is the rubber dum, Conway? Iust cr couple of sophomores posing. That Keidel and Rueb -Whew! That gentle touch. Boy is that kid hungry? More of the Inez bunch. They say Odo is awfully slick. .1-""'f4 "MEF T ME A T -5-1-' ' ' H E 'W IX l. -Wfwwff .K H, rw," 'fm ,affffw :,rf'f"-'f -1: ,f f 7 Nav' A' , fe f' ww ' 'ff 241- 19 fi! ff ,' Z! 4 W , QQQALWAYS 7 'WV , J W 4 f' x ' ' 1 2 S I My 'fqa-IW ,,Q',f3 ,E fry ' W 4 5 4 awp? "KW C' ,'.-. P Q .. 1 f ,Q Z5,5,,' wwf, Q9 Ji .5 55 sl 3 The Cabana POPULAR cocK- O TAIL LOUNGE Featuring Nationally Known Artists and The Magic Music of The NOVACHORD ABOUT TOWN c o F F E E s H o P f I 13 0 BREAKFAST 0 LUNCHEON 0 DINNER "The Finest of Food" Reasonable Prices Let the Phillips Arrange Y - I ' om Club Partzes or Dinners M911 ' I r I lp Q0ef'a-ma 9,1 Gmfwr C. E. Phillips, Managing Direcfor Baltimore at 12tI1 St.-Kansas City, Mo. WHERE 600.0 FELLOWS GET TUGEIHER I - - H G' 1 035 X' ' ' .9 1 1 rg' -M -N h ' N ,, 43 KK W' ' Y 5 4 IN ANSAS CITY Mo. A MODERN si-:rrmc ron vom: CDNVENTIDN suis MEETING OR GE T-TOGETHER FOUR BIG MEETING ROOMS NUMEROUS CONFERENCE ROOMS AND COMPLETE EXHIBIT SPACES FINE CATERING SERVICE EN'I'ERTAINMENT. 350 ROOMS WITH BATH mom S250 -- "I Wm , 1 al' .I'u,'n, . IL., :nl:!.,1.'f nth . 1 HDTEL I ' CONTINENTAL mnrmonn AT ELEVENTH s'riu-:sr HI l.E. MCEACHIN, MANAGING DIRECTOR Direction - SOUTHWEST H ga: if'II'ifiiiiil1 i l imi OTELS INC. ,MRS. H. GRADY MANNING, PRES Page One Hundred Thirteen V4.- x V, I Even if they are sophomores don't let the books fool you. That old chronic thing. Looks os if Bohrer is worried. That handsome Penner boy. What an ecrsy life Mcrnrose hos. lt's cx good thing O. B. hos someone to put him on the right track. Orthodontists lecxd o tough life. Isn't that g good looking horse? Shotts being "necked". Thot's an awfully wide table. Thompson . The office flunkey. Murry appears to be or big help. Newly married Bliss. Goff cmd his head of hair. Schneider acts as if he knows what it is all about. Watch Parotid gland Luna. Hold on to those tight, boys. Introducing Mrs. Doten. Page One Hundred Fifteen -L if A 'vw V:-uri' I Thorne and his buddy. Sophomore operative. The young married couple. Dental Students eat too. The manikin won't bite. Brubaker, Icxcobs and their white gowns. The most enjoyable part of the day. Dr. Sawyer diagnosing. Williams and her ten gallon hat. Must be a tough job it it takes two of them. LIGHTS--" Tru - Vision"-"General Vision" Specialists in Lighting and Sterilizing Safety STERILIZERS - "Full-A utomatic"- CAST-IN-BRONZE JIISI AIIIIIINII lmagine Miss Williams' embarrassment when she tried to take bite-wings and found the patient had no teeth. Apparently Stinky and Goforth took Dr. Edwards' little lecture seriously, and don't they look sweet in their new "5-inch-aboVe- the-patella" gowns? Krajicek, having been married only a month, has started singing "I Wish I Were Single Again." Atkinson has decided that if anyone ex- pects to sleep late in the morning he should never get married. Who is mamma's little, pot-bellied, fat- bottomed baby? Ask Stigler. Lopez has been trying to pass a new kind of operative this year. If anyone wants to know the details see him. Is it really true about Funk and Thornburg? Kenneth Brown finds out from Dr. Camp- bell that if he stays in school long enough he may be able to distinguish an upper from a lower denture. ANYTHING YOU FELLOWS WANT TO KNOW IUST ASK DB. MOORE'S QUIZ KIDS -Sanchez, McDermott and Bianchi. And did you know that Badeen is taking a fourth grade course in spelling? If anyone Wants to know what makes Harris such a dope-ask Martin. We haVen't heard Wolf Weir and his Okla- homa Coyotes do much howling during their Sophomore year. It's hard to believe that such a sweet, pure, innocent little boy as Lightfoot is frequently seen in the bald-headed row at the follies. Anytime anyone hears a swish across the clinic floor or around a corner, it will be Dr. Edwards ON PATROL. fUnderstudy for 1941-1942-Don Allen.l Kenny Hall finds pleasure in sleeping in a dental chair while someone works on him. We believe him lazy, or nerveless. Leading exponent in daily persecution of the King's English-be it locker roorn or Dean's office' 'Charles Barnett. Page One Hundred Seventeen H MJ' if l mmm, , M M - M- ., .. . lm... DI-jNl'I5'l'5 ARE llclighlccl lo finrl themselves imlcpcmluum ul' time or weulhlrr comlilions with Pvlum li K 0 Light. lls colon'-corrcclccl illum- inulion is cnlirm-ly wilhoul hunt or glare. Aml it is the ONLY lighl which projcvls from any angler lo vm'l'x-spmlll with the ungh- of vision. Sluulmvlcss . . self-lnalzlrlcixlg . . slrczlnllincxl. 'l'ry it :xml :wc lhv fliffurcucmzl THE PELTON 8. CRANE CO. 632 HARPER Avenue - nsmon, Mic:-HGAN Page One Hundred Eighteen .ef P " T' " ' .7.- 5, Q , .25 , Q. 9 -, vi Y Q I Ad , 1 ,ff-sae 1, ', ,. Q -, I E3 Y - ffm- I .jf NL' y. .. 12 1 W ! IE: A 4-" H Y :U Aw 'hr p . M i X n I l X ,5 'TF Ga! aa .3 J .Fin , QQ? fmfban a n at a . . . and throughout this great throbbing city, the name and fame of BURGER-BAIRD is known to such fellows as jack Dawson and Harold Keeney. Members of Boards of Publi- cation, college and university officials and pro- fessors, know of the ability and integrity of this company. For over half a century we have served faithfully the schools of America. A complete understanding of the problems con- fronting an editor and business manager of a yearbook, is ours. So, against that day when you, too, will be buying photo-engravings, fix in your mind the name BURGER-BAIRD. Join the ranks of IE nlflhflll those from Arizona, Utah, Kansas, Missouri, Illinois, New York, Maryland, and many other states, who know from experience that we are "the" engravers of the Middle West. For good printing plates fthe bestj, for un- excelled service Qanywhere in Americaj , for an interpretation of your ideas, for an under- standing of your problems and objectives, for all those things you expect from your en- graver fancl morej, look to the "Heart of America" and BURGER-BAIRD, XVe stand ready to serve! W1'ilr', wire or phone, for an njzpoizzfzmwt wiflz our r1'l1rf'sc'r1fatiuc'. B IJ ll G ll Il B I B D ,Q Fowl Q5 n o af I M .cp Vl..,L5. lsnlvnlc Ants Bunn 5nlNsns1:l'rY,Mu. Page One Hundred Nineteen RE: Student Driver's License CLots of drivin- NO LICENSED UNIVERSITY UI KANSAS SIII SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY CAdmission to Clinicl Name .,........,.. ,.................... ...,,.. . . ,, .... .. Date .......... ,. .,,.,.., This card is issued ONLY to students who have successfully completed all technic-do da da da da This card must be surrendered to any instructor upon demand-da da da da PUSSIBII UIIINSIS Why weren't you checked in? Well, Where's your card? Were you checked out yesterday? Too bad, I'll have to take your license away. Don't you have a clean gown? Say, could you take an amalgam? Get me a yardstick, I want to see if that gown is 3 inches above your knees. CWonder where Iohnriy Eager Gossett got his vest-type gown? Did he have a younger brother in school?I By the way, have you completed all your Freshman technic? What did you do, sleep in those pants all night? Would it be too much to get them pressed? Where did you pick up that case? Down on l5th Street? I didn't ask for the ball burnisher. Give me an explorer with a sharp point. Ooopsl I broke it. What vegetables are you going to grow in the Victory garden under your nails? Say, have you completed all your Freshman tenchic? IThe Driver's License is a GREAT IDEA, but how the -- to signal on the curves? Why can't there be spectators at the committee hearings of the offenses as there are in Municipal Court? Has no one ever heard that old deal about "Profit by an- other's experience?" Such as being caught in the Folly Burlesque. Of course, none of the clinical staff would ever be there to see a brother rat.I Do you have in all of your clinical requirements? How about your Freshman technic? If you don't have all requirements in, we will be forced to hold the entire class, and we can do it too, because the draft boards will wait six months for you to graduate. You fellows will have to quit sleeping at the hospital clinics. Further proof that you're just a bunch of bums. Have you completed your first year technic? Would you like a treatment case-you could finish that bridge next week. Have you been down at the Saratoga drinking a short beer? Say, how is it? Did you know that With the help of two explorers a certain doctor can tear down and assemble a machine gun in one and one-half minutes. Also there is a student Who, equipped with boxing gloves, is a whiz at porce- lain jackets. You bums will have to cut out whistling at the nurses in the halls. Act more like professional men. This Senior Class is the worst since 1921. Page One Hundred Twenty Iyg N, , H-'E' mm' .1 . Us Qiigi! Sf IIIRS' lAItlWfll Never, in the sixty-year history of this institution, has a class graduated at a time when the world was undergoing the chaos, the confusion and the com- plexity with which it is at present engulfed. Well, indeed, does it speak for the patriotism, the courage, and the high class of manhood, when we consider that every one physically capable has laid his abilities to the service of his country. Four years of effort, of sacrifice and of struggle against heavy obstacles would, one imagines, allow our graduates to pass to the goal of achievement, but the basic courage of the American people is exemplified in their answer to the call of duty. This will, of course, postpone the time when the gold lettered sign, followed by the honorable D.D.S., will emblazon the office win- dow, and the door marked "Private"-which, alas, often remains private for all too long a season-be the fruition of the graduate's ambition. Many of this class, in the course of their military duties, will be sent afar, and whether by ship, plane or other means of conveyance, it is our hope that they will all escape the vigilance of the enemy. May they fulfill the destiny in store, and also not find themselves struggling in the waters of a large and unsympathetic ocean, to become the playmates of the omnivorous shark, whose mental makeup is such that he is likely at any minute to remember that lunch time is at hand. Seriously, Class, the School salutes you. Seriously, School, the Class salutes you. Page One Hundred Twentyvtwo l ' Wm 7 is The Lengthened Shadow of Ch as. 701 CENTRAL ONE MAN" At the close of three decades the eminent standing of the Kansas City-Western Dental College bears glowing testimony to the leadership of Dr. Roy I. Rinehart. Not only has Dr. Rinehart served faithfully for many years, but through encouragement, instruction and wise council he has brought into the dental profes- sion men who have achieved highest professional recognition. And now, in time of war, Dr. Rinehart leads faculty and student body in unselfish service to the nation's armed forces. Through the l942 Bushwhacker, this significant anniversary year is recorded. To lack Dawson, Editor and Harold Keeney, Business Manager, honor is due for creating this record and tribute to Dr. Rinehart and the college. E. Brown Printing Co., Inc. STREET 0 Vlctor 1453 Page One Hundred Tw tyth I-L 'X . A .1 .. - 4 -r 1 ' . s K ' v 1 4 1 1 , . v I - l J - 4 . . ' f N e 1 f ' . I If ' 4 Q J 1 4 1 n 5 e ' J 1. 1 V , - .4 u . . Q f ' -, 1 1 f 1 'I Q Q, 4 ps u 0 Q Q Q U wb . H a ". : X Q 4 1 v f 1- , 4 .1 V v Q s f u t ' D 9 1 . 9 4 f 4 1 1 1 v V 1 1. v -Q 4 ' Q Q 4 . 1 ' M Q 1 I 1 I 1 ' l I -' u -1 , 1 II I f " - P . H "T' -' f -. e D ,. . Z .. , f 4 -6 - f. 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Suggestions in the University of Missouri at Kansas City School of Dentistry - Bushwacker Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) collection:

University of Missouri at Kansas City School of Dentistry - Bushwacker Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

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University of Missouri at Kansas City School of Dentistry - Bushwacker Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

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University of Missouri at Kansas City School of Dentistry - Bushwacker Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

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University of Missouri at Kansas City School of Dentistry - Bushwacker Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1

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University of Missouri at Kansas City School of Dentistry - Bushwacker Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1

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University of Missouri at Kansas City School of Dentistry - Bushwacker Yearbook (Kansas City, MO) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1

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