University of Missouri at Kansas City School of Dentistry - Bushwacker Yearbook (Kansas City, MO)
- Class of 1946
Page 1 of 156
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 156 of the 1946 volume:
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We, the Staff, dedicate this
book to Post War Dentistry, and
its advancement in science and i
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President Clarence R. Decker
My MMO may . .
The campus in early morning-night retreating . . . day
emerging . . . the movement of leaves mingling with the sound
of voices . . . young voices, laughing voices, serious voices- the
University meeting another day. u
Day has come many times to the campus. It came before
there was a University - when the Administration Building was
a private house, when the Drama Workshop was a carriage house,
when the Kangaroost and the Bookstore were a greenhouse. It
came when the Pond was a quarry, when the Library was a
blueprint, when the Gymnasium was an excavation, when the
Science Hall was a foundation. lt came as a great artist painted
frescoes in the Liberal Arts Building. It came as great teachers
taught in the classrooms.
We have watched this University - this University. of Kansas
City - grow. We have read books in its libraries, we have per-
lormed experiments in its laboratories, we have pondered the
problems of destiny in its classes and seminars. We have been
moved by the beauty of its campus through the changing seasons,
by the glory of its achievements through the years. We have
wept a little at its failures and disappointments. We have watched
students enter as youths-questioning, considering, wondering,
gathering strength and conviction - and we have watched them
leave as adults.
DAY UNTO DAY UTTERETH SPEECH, AND NIGHT UNTO NIGHT SHEWETH KNOWLEDGE.
I say look to your University! Cive it the power and glory of high noon, the wisdom of evening, the
peace of night, the hope and faith of new mornings.
l say give it the best of you, for the best, multiplied many times over, will return to youl
- CLARENCE R. DECKEP..
9 QJQT ,irr-
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401' at testimonial din
,. .vww '
DEAN RINEHART,S RESPONSE IN PART
As Guest of Honor
At the Testimonial Banquet March 20, 1946
Mr. Chairman, Ladies, Gentlemen and Friends:
We learn our virtues from the friends who love us -our faults from the enemies who hate us. Al-
though it has been said, it takes a choice friend to tell us of our mistakes but shield them from others, I
think we usually know our friends no matter what they tell us.
We cannot expect to find a friend without faults although upon an occasion such as this, one might
believe he had few faults and he had accomplished the impossible. I know I have plenty of faults and
my accomplishments are largely due to my wife and my fortunate selection of a faculty. I am highly com-
plimented and pleased, who wouldn't be-it's a human fradity.
I wish to speak deeply this evening in behalf of those of our Alumni who have sacrificed their per-
sonal interests for the security of our country. Without a murmur over six hundred of our Alumni went
into the service. From every camp and from the battle lines we have heard repeatedly of the excellent
service rendered by our graduates. Twenty thousand dentists responded to the call and we who stayed at
home must not fail to show them our sincere appreciation and profound gratitude for the sacrifices they
made and the service they rendered. We must not falter in our assistance to them in their problem to
relocate and reestablish their practices.
PAGE 10 The Bushwlfzacker
4 EELS?-B' AW -P -5-use
In 1916 when 1 accepted the task of opening the fall term at the Western Dental College after a decline
had occurred in the administration, I did not have a vision of really venturing upon an educational career.
I only thought with the other members of the faculty and the alumni of keeping the school in operation
and later finding someone suitable to guide the destinies of the school. But three years passed and during
that time a war was fought and there were many severe and trying problems. We pulled through a critical
period with considerable satisfaction and then came a recommendation for a consolidation of the two schools
by the Dental Educational Council. I proposed two courses to those interested, insofar as 1 was personally
concernedg I would step out, or I would give more time and assume full responsibility for the direction of
the school with the hope of uniting both faculties. The union seemed timely and agreeable.
This accomplished, the school faced three major problems as I saw it, a new building, an "A" rating and
a university integration. In 1923 we had a new building and soon after an "A" rating. Full integration into
a university did not occur until 1941.
1 am receiving this honor this evening, not for myself alone but for every member of our faculty. With-
out a faithful, loyal, and energetic faculty and an enthusiastic alumni, our school could not occupy its
present position as a fully accredited and useful institution.
I give full credit to every person who has served or is serving on our faculty for the part they have
had in the educational development of our school.
At this time it is fitting for me to express my appreciation of the President of our University, Dr.
Clarence R. Decker, for his enthusiasm and his educational ambitions for the School of Dentistry, and to
the Board of Trustees for their support and encouraging felicitations at all times.
But as we look about us, as a family, we must feel not
only a sense of duty done but also feel anxiety lest we fall
below the level of our achievement. It is necessary that
constancy of mind and persistency of purpose shall persuade
the initiative of all concerned for the best interests of den-
tistry as one of the major factors in preserving the health
of the people and restoring to usefulness that which the
ravages of disease have wrought.
When men of worth and vision are convinced of the
worthiness of a purpose no argument of Satan can distract
We have just witnessed the rewards of our nation's
mental strength in hundreds of ways during the great world
My ambitions for our school are numerous, but mainly
progressively better teaching, more trained teachers, and
with Dr. Decker a new building with appointments of
excellency for the training of cultured men and women
for service to our citizens.
The greatest hope for the dental fraternity-in these
troublous times especially and in fact, always lies in the
closest cooperation, the most implicit confidence, and the
highest degree of solidarity of aims and principles among
our members. These things are possible only if every one
of us conducts himself at all times with the most meticulous
professional courtesy, based upon the altruistic desire that
the greatest good may accrue to the greatest number.
- Pr. RINEHART, E
Dean, School of Dentistry.
The Buslzwhacker PAC-E l 1
DR. F. M. CALMES
Associate Director of the Clinic is Dr. Calmes, but the
student comes in contact with this versatile man more in the
fields of diagnosis and radiology than he does on the clinic floor.
Active in alumni affairs, Dr. Calmes has probably done more
to bind the graduates together than any other man. He is
faculty adviser of "The Explorer," and is always willing to
help the student who is honest and diligent. 'A
DR. CHASTAIN G. PORTER
Dr. Porter, who heads the Prosthetics Department, always
has a good word for the student of dentistry, and is always
ready with a helping hand. A specialist in his field, Dr.
Porter has had the experience and possesses the knowledge to
help the student become a better practitioneer in the field
of prosthetics. As one of the advisors of 'cAmerican Prosthetics,"
Dr. Porter is keenly interested in his branch of dentistry, and
can always explain any new techniques that may be developed
along the lines of prosthetic dentistry.
DR. P. W. HUNTINGTON
Dr. Forrest W. Huntington is the man most of the students
remember as the man who teaches chemistry and dental ma-
terials. But to those who know him a little better, he is a man
who is always doing a little extra to help the student-and
never asking credit for anything. 'cSpike,' is always ready to
help the honest student who is trying to help himself. And
to those students who aren't trying to help themselves, he also
tries to help. Dr. Huntington will be remembered long after
we leave the halls of this university.
PAGE 12 The Bushwhacker
l DR. N. A. MOORE
Dr. Norman A. Moore, the Registrar of Kan-
sas City Western Dental College, the Professor
of Oral Histology and Pathology, the Advisor-
and the one to look to for help, is probably the
busiest man in Dental School.
The manner in which Dr. Moore promotes
all his affairs shows he is a man of orderliness
and precision. The proof of this is only exempli-
fied by the smoothness with which all trans-
actions are handled.
For a job well done, our hats are off to Dr.
DR. C. W. SAWYER
If you ever had a flat tire in a rainstorm on
a muddy road, and a smiling friendly man hap-
pened along and helped you change it, then said
good-bye, and managed to leave you with the
feeling that you had done him the favor- the
man was probably Dr. Carl Sawyer.
Charter member of the American Academy
of Endodontists, Dr. Sawyer is well known for
his root canal work. As Director of the Clinical
Staff, he also has the directorship of grading
and graduation requirements.
DR. L. L. EISENBRANDT
Heading the Research Department takes a
man of keen insight, patience, and ability. And
incidentally, these qualities form a description
of Dr. Eisenbrandt. For the past several years,
he has had charge of the Pharmacology Labora-
tory and the Physiology Department. He is re-
puted to know more graphs than Dun and Brad-
street, and was one of Rutgers University best
His main dislike is a "cheating studentf' and
he will go out of his way to bring one to justice,
but is always behind the guy who is fair.
DR. W. W. WHITE
Dr. Wayne W. White is the Director and
Clinical Prof. of Orthodontics. He is also the
Director of the Post Craduate Orthodontic De-
partment, recently added to the Kansas City
VVestern Dental College.
He has been honored with the title of Past
President of the Kansas City District Dental
Dr. White has given the school a credited
reputation in the field of Orthodontics and its
future with his able guidance can not and will
not be disputed.
HOWARD H. DUKES GEORGE NACAMOTO LAUREL R. SETTY IOSEPH E. JACOBS JOHN N. SHIMOKAWA
C194o,19413 C19443 C1943D C19433 i C19443 n
Clinical Instructor in Instructor in Orthodontics Asst. Instructor in Histology Clinical Instructor rn Asst. Instructor rn Crown
Operative Dentistry D.D.S., B.S. 09322, M.D. Sc.B.S. C1929j Kansas State Prosthesis and Bridge Prosthesis
D.D.S. C1936l Kansas City C 19392 Sofathern California Teachers, Emporia, Kans.,D.D.S., B.S. C1943l Univers-D.D.S. C1944l University of
Western Dental College A.M. K1 9302 Kansas, Ph.D. ity of Kansas City Kansas City
5 H9392 Cornell
KENNETH LAWRENCE CHARLES A KOEHLER FRED A. RICHMOND HARRY M. McFARLAND W. WAYNE WHITE
C1941 19463 C1927 19413 C1937,1944D C1927,1941D C1925,19433
Clinical Instructor in Clinical Professor of Lecturer in History of Lecturer in Oral Surgery Clinical Professor of
Pediodontia Anatomy Dentistry D.D.S. f1902l, Western Orthodontics
D D S f194Ol Kansas City B S H9212 M D H9231 D D S H9191 Kansas City Dental College D.D.S. f1922j Kansas City
Western Dental College Creighton Dental College Western Dental College
K W HUMPHREYS EDWARD H SKINNER F HUBERT EVERSULL KENNETH D. RUDD DONALD E. BROWN
C1946D C1933 19413 C1929, 19413 C19433 C19443
Asst in Clinical Dentistry Lecture in Radiology Lecturer in Practice Instructor in Crown and Lecturer in Medicine
D D S H9442 University of Iv' D H9042 St Louis Management Bridge Prosthesis A.B. CI939l, M.D. H9432
KW15015 CWD' D D S fI926l Kansas City D.D.S., B.S. H9432 Univers- Harvard '
Western Dental College ity of Kansas City
PAGE 14 The Bushwhacker
D.D.S . C19
CHASTAIN C. PORTER
Professional Instructor in
D.D.S. 119221 K. C. Western
LESTER N. CLAZE
Asst. Instructor in Crown
Y and Bridge Prosthesis
D.D.S. 119261 Kansas City
ltlfestern Dental College
1 ,, ,
IYNYAL E. DAVIDSON
Clinical Professor of
,D.D.S. 119171 lifestern
1 Dental College
' 1 2 ...ii f
DONALD A. CLOSSON WALTER C. DENCEL CLAUDE W. ODELL CARL VV. SAWYER
11939, 19411 119421 11923, 19411 11926, 19451
Clinical Instructor in Clinical Instructor in Lecturer in Oral Pathology Professor of Operative Den-
Orthodontics Operative Dentistry B.S. 119191 Kansas State tistry, Director of Clinic
D.D.S. 119361 K. C. WesternD.D.S. 119241 K. C. Western Teaelfzers, Pittsburg, Kans.gD.D.S. 119251 K. C. Western
Dental College Dental College D.D.S. 119231 K. C. West Dental College
ern Dental College
ROY 1. RINEHART REUBEN BERKOWITZ JOHN C. WARNOCK O. RAY PENICK
11912, 19251 119441 11925, 19451 C19421
Professor of Crown and Lecturer in First Aid Lecturer in Economics of Clinical lnstructor in
Bridge D.D.S., B.S. 119351 Univers- Dental Practice Oral Diagnosis
Dean of University of Kansas ity of Kansas City D.D.S. 118991 Chicago Col-D.D.S. 119261 K. C. Western
City School of Dentistry lege of Dental Surgery Dental College
D.D.S. 119021 1fVestern '
JOHN VV. RICHINIOND IOHN V. BROVVN D. D. CAMPBELL EARL V. CONOVER
119421 11928, 19411 11923, 19411 1193919411
Clinical lnstructor in Lecturer in Prosthesis Clinical Professor of Clinical Professor of Crown
Orthodontics D.D.S. 119201 K. C. VVestern Prosthesis and Bridge Prosthesis
D.D.S. 119261 K. C. lilfestern Dental College D.D.S. 119021 Kansas City D.D.S. 119321 K. C. VVestern
Dental College Dental College Dental College
PAUL, E. STOOKEY RALPH T. HAUETTER ROBT. KORITSCHONER THOMAS B. MCCRUM EDWARD L. DILLON RALPH
119411 11940,1941j 11927, 19411 11938, 19411 - 11920, 19411 O C19
Clinical Professor of MedicineLecturer in Prosthetic Director of Pathology Dental Health Education Crinical Professor of 1I0fC5S0I
and Medical Research Dentistry M.D. 119101 Vienna D.D.S. 119011 Northwestern Prosthesis D.D.S. 1
M.D. 119131 Chicago CollegeD.D.S. 119331 Kansas City D.D.S. 119171 W6Sf9V11 Denm
of Medicine Er Surgery Western Dental College Dental College R0Ckl'l
E. W. HUNTINGTON DON E. WOODARD ALBERT L. REEVES, JR. JOSEPH C. EVANS NORMAN A. MOORE QALPI-I
11925, 19411 11933, 19411 Lecturer in Dental 119391 11924, 19451 119
Associate Professor of Lecturer in Oral Surgery Jurisprudence Lecturer in Anatomy Professor of Oral Histology jlinical
Chemistry D.D.S. 119231 Iowag M.S.D AB. 119271 William 1ewellgB.S. 119321, M.D. 119341 and Pathology Opera
A.B. 119191, A.M. 119261 119301 Northwestern L.L.B. 119311 Missouri Kansas AB. 119181 Emporiag DD., J.D.S. 1
Kansasg D.D.S. 119291 K. 119241 K. C. Western Dgnm
C. Weste1'11 Dental College Dental College
H. R. MCFARLAND ADOLPH K. HERNDON H. WILSON ALLEN ROY L. EELKNER C. E. KENNEDY JTHCQC
11934, 19411 119421 11931, 19411 119421 11933, 19381 jhnical,
Lecturer in Anesthesia Clinical Instructor in Anesthesia Clinical Instructor in Asst. Professor of Health pmgd
A.B. 119261 Kansasg D.D.S., Operative Dentistry D.D.S. 119061 Chicago Operative Dentistry and Physical Education 3'Dg 1
B.S. 119311 K. C. Western D.D.S. 119261 Kansas City College of Dental Surgery D.D.S. 119271 Iowa M.D. 119101 Pittslaurglzg Demi
Dental College Western Dental College 1Left to Rightzj M.P.E. 119281 Springfiel
PILLON RALPH W. EDWARDS LESTER M. GATES LEONARD E. CARR FRANK C. NEEE C. P. WESTERN
I5 C1921, 19285 C194O, 19415 C1928, 19415 C1932, 19415 C19455
r of Professor of Oral Surgery Lecturer in Operative Clinical Professor of CrownLecturer in Diet and Asst. Instructor in Operative
D.D.S. H9211 K. C. VVeste1'n Dentistry and Bridge Prosthesis Nutrition Dentistry
Vestern Dental Collegeg B.S. H9371D.D.S. H9261 K. C. VVesternD.D.S. H9271 K. C. Weste1'nM.D. H8971 Univ. MedicalD.D.S. H9451 University of
z Rocklturst Dental College Dental College Collegeg Sc.D. H9311 Kan- Kansas City
YIOORE RALPH VV. FROST JOHN M. CLAYTON RALPH I. HAMPTON ALBERT L. REEVES JOHN E. GOSSETT
35 I Ql9425 C1931, 19415 619425 C1916, 19415 C194O, 19415
1 HISYOIUSY Ilinical Instructor in Lecturer in Pedodontia Clinical Instructor in Dental Iurisprudence Lecturer in Crown and
' i Operative Dentistry D.D.S. H9221, K. C. VVest- Operative Dentistry B.S.D. H8941, A.B. H8961 Bridge Prosthesis
VOWHS D-D-1 J.D.S. H9261 K. C. Vlfestern ern Dental Collegeg Cert.D.D.S. H9261 K. C. W9Sf61'11 Steelville Normalg L.L.D.D.D.S. H9381 K. C. Western
VVQSWV11 Dental College H9231 Forsyth Dental In- Dental College H94O1IfVillia1njewell Dental College
3 firnzarj' for Cltilclren
.DTHO DUNCAN BUPORD C. HAMILTON L. L. EISENBRANDT ALBERT C. SAECER S. L. CONWAY
DY 519125 Q1935, 19415 C1936, 19455 C1944, 19455 Clinical instructor in
83 'linical Instructor in Obstetrics Assoc. Professor of PhysiologyAssoc. Professor of Biology Prosthesis
'E Heallh Prosthesis M.D. H9051 llfasliington U., and Director of Research fBacteriolo.-239 D.D.S. H9401 K. C. Western
Educaflw Jos. 119291 K. c. iifesfem sf. 1.01.12 1110. Bs. H9321 Eniporiag .n.s.A.B. 119211, AM. 119241, Dental College
ltt5l'7Uf8115A Dcnml College H9341 Kansas Stateg Pl1.D. Plt.D. H9301 Nlissouri
1 Sprmgflgl I 119361 Rutgers
1 Tlie Buslzivlzaelcei' PAGE 17
FRANCIS lVl. CALMES
Associate Professor of
D.D.s. Cl927l, 13.5. fl928l
EARL C. PADCETT
Clinical Professor of Masillo-
B.S. H9161 Kansasg Ill.D.
K C. Vvestem Dental CUZ. 119181 Washington Univ.,
legeg MD. Sc. fl94ll SO.
Q 1928 , 19411
HOIVIER M. SHELDEN
D.D.S. Cl9l3l Kansas City
ORVILLE O. GRAY LAWRENCE P. ENCEL
C1945D CI924, 19411
Asst. Instructor in Prosthesis Lecturer in Surgery
D.D.S. H9451 University of AB. fl9l6l, M.D. H9191
Kansas City KHWSHS
HENRY I. EACER WILTON W. COGSWELL
519423 51935, 19411
Lecturer in Dental Clinical Professor of
lurisprudence Oral Surgery
L.L.B. H9201 Michigan D.D.S. H9131 Kansas City
KANSAS STATE DENTAL ASSOCIATION
DEAN RINEHART is HONORED
On Wednesday, March 20, 1946, the faculty and almuni of the Kansas City-Western
Dental College, Dental School of the University of Kansas City, and .the Kansas City Drs-
trict Dental Society, staged a gala event at the Continental Hotel in Kansas-it was a
banquet in honor of one of America's greatest deans, Dr. Roy I. Rinehart, Dean of Kansas
City-Westem Dental College. More than 500 loyal alumni and other friends from all
parts of America, were there to sing his well deserved praises. It was a real thrill for every-
one in attendance. I
The history of dental education in Kansas City began in 1881 with theifounding of
the Kansas City Dental College. The Western Dental College was founded in 1890. In
1919 these two institutions were merged to form the Kansas City-Western Dental College,
which became the School of Dentistry of the University of Kansas City in 1941.
Dr. Rinehart was Dean of the VVestern Dental College at the time it merged with
the Kansas City Dental College. Following the merger he was elected Secretary of the
College, and Professor of CEov1iingni Bridge. In 1922 he was elected Executive Dean, and
in 1927 he became Dean o t e o ege.
Dean Rinehart's unique ability to awaken the alumni of both the Kansas City Dental
College, and the Westerrr Dental College, to the wisdom of a unified. loyal alumni associa-
tion for the Kansas City-Western Dental College, must be recorded as one of the chief
factors in the universally recognized success of the school. Many alumni of other dental
colleges in America have often said, "The enthusiastic alumni body of the Kansas City-
Western demonstrates conclusively what a great leader can do for a college."
Leaders are born - not made. Dean Rinehart's vision, his faith in his fellow man, his
patience, indomitable courage, insight, and sympathy, stand out like huge beacon lights.
Kansas congratulates Doctor Rinehart on his outstanding success as the Dean of a
great educational institution.
ST. LOUIS DENTAL SOCIETY BULLETIN
TESTIMONIAL DINNER TO DEAN Ror J. RINEHART,
KANSAS CITY UNIVERSITY, SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY
On lVIarch 20, the alumni of the Kansas City-Western Dental College, now the Kansas
City University, School of Dentistry, and many friends from all parts of the United States
and Canada, honored Dean Rinehart at a testimonial dinner in Kansas City.
Several doctors from St. Louis attended the dinner. Drs. L. R. llflain and Otto YV.
Brandhorst, Deans respectively of St. Louis University, School of Dentistry and Washington
University, School of Dentistry took part in the program of eulogy of one of Missouri's
great men in dentistry.
Dr. Rinehart became Dean of the Western Dental College in 1918 and immediately
took steps to consolidate the Western and the Kansas City Dental Colleges. This was
effected the following year as the Kansas City-VVestern Dental College with Dr. Rinehart
as the executive Dean.
Both schools at the time of merger were greatly in need of faculty reorganization
and. modernization. Dr. Rinehart began at once the task of building a dental educational
institution that old 'graduates are now proud to call theirs. Few men possess the determina-
tion, executive ability and persuasive authority that has been Dr. Rinehart's forte in the
strugge against all odds, and that today proves him one of the best among dental school
directors. The accomplishments of his twenty-eight years stewardship have not been merely
creditable, they have been remarkable. Today the Kansas City Universitv, School of Dentistry
ranks high among the '4Class Al' dental schools of America and with Roy I. Rinehart steer-
ing its course the school will not falter in the continuous changes that advancing educational
standards require. -1, F, A,
t was a
1 of the
'an of a
e in the
jfte Cibenfidfff Gee
To res ect m rofession, m re utation, and m self. To be as honest and fair with m atients as l
P Y P Y P Y Y P
expect my patients to be honest and fair with me, to think of Dentistry with loyalty, speak of it with praise,
and act alwa s as a custodian of its Good name. To be a man whose word carries weight with m fellow-
Y as O Y
citizens, to be a booster, not a knockerg a pusher, not a kicker, a motor, not a clog. '
To base my expectations of reward on a solid foundation of service rendered, to be willing to pay the
price in honest effort. To look upon my work as opportunity to be seized with joy and made the most of,
and not as painful drudgery to be reluctantly endured.
To remember that success lies within myself, in my own brain, my own ambition, my own courage and
determination. To expect difficulties and force my way through them, to convert hard experience into
capital for future struggles.
To believe in my proposition heart and soul, to carry an air of optimism into the presence of possible
patients, to dispel ill temper with cheerfulness, kill doubts and string convictions, and reduce active friction
with an agreeable personality.
To make a study of the professional and business sides of Dentistry, to know both sides in every
detail from the ground up, to mix brains with my efforts, and use system and method in my work, to find
time to do everything needful by never letting time find me doing nothing. To make every hour bring me
dividends in fees, increased knowledge, or healthful recreation.
To save money as well as earn it, to cut out expensive amusements until l can afford them.
Finally to take a good grip on the joy of lifeg to play the game like a gentleman, to fight against
nothing so hard as my own weaknesses, and to endeavor to grow as a dentist, and as a man with the
passage of every day of time.
Y T1-us is MY CREED
The Bushwlzacker PAGE 19
inf-, v , :fi
Helen I-I, Adams Treva Ragland Bernadine Summe
Secretary to Dr. Rinehart Stenographer Student R6C0TdS
Margret B. Potts Mary K. Orr Mary Huffman Elizabeth Stroup
Secretary to Dr. Rinehart Bookkeeper and Cashier Librarian Bookkeeper
, p ,
7 5 7
5' 1 13
Marie Butner Martha Donavan Genevieve D. Roth Mildred Armstrong ll
Receptionist Surgery Department Reasearch Department Dispensary Assistant Q
Mary Shelton Vivian E. Wilson Louise F. Leach Esther M. Solornan
Clteinistry Department Ortlioalontia ' Dispensary Supervisor File Clerk
Vesta Mizer Nellie A. Weddle Margaret Ferguson Ruby Walker Bertha Culp I
Dispensary Assistant Dispensary Assistant File Clerk Racliodontia Racliotlontia f
PAGE 24 Tlie Biaslftwliacker if
"" - yr ,.
,X 9 .
,WW Xi X
X X .se
N X A X-
f : 4
IAMES D. HART
TED E. RITZE
The Senior Class of '46 has arrived, per-
haps not with the 105 students she began
vvith, but surely leaving behind her a trail
of blood and Weeping tissue.
Dental school has proven one thing to her
- and that one thing is: "It was an long hard
As a place of learning, mit udder vorts -
Na respectable joint" she admires her dear
old Alma Mater.
As a senior class should, she can boast of
a fine bunch of men who are novv ready, she
thinks, to go out and meet the world in the
With the A.S.T.P. Working out as a flash
in the pan, still a good many of us could
have had harder and bigger gripes, but We
didn't. What say Navy? There was a deal
Let's not forget our friendships that have
grown from physiology and anatomy through
the foil tests and senior set ups. In fact, if
vve could only realize, then look back after
the years have closed in about us, we would
say, "What a gang. Wish I could see them
Into the future then we now gaze thought-
fully, wondering vvhat sort of a doctor we
will make. Will vve be a credit to our pro-
fession? Will vve be a success? All of these
and many more questions keep racing through
Post-vvar dentistry holds much for usg there
is much to be done, so much to be gained.
We have our foundation: our professors,
our doctors have aided us this far - now We
are on our ovvn. Let's build!
Where could a man find a bigger and
better opportunity 'than to be one of our
graduating class of this year? -
I never see a twisted tree,
All torn by gale and bruised by storm,
And yet whose torn and twisted form
Still lifts its branches full and free
Toward Heaven as though in prayer to be,
Whose roots deep down in Mother Earth
Still grasp the soil that gave them birth,
That something does not say to me:
"Here is a lesson you should learn,
When storms of life you too, shall smite,
And hope and faith seem nearly gone,
And doubt your faltering steps would turn,
Stand firm for what you think is right,
And in God's name fight on and on."
- EDWARD LGVELLE STEWART, MD.
ln service of the sclfzool as Professor of Histology and Bacteriology for thirty-five years, Dr.
Edward Lovelle Stewart died january 24, 1945.
hacker PAGE 29
A , , , - . . ...Y A ff t - ,, Y A , :ii i5-', ' 1' I
' " "" ' .T 'PI ' UT: .1414-1: givzfelf' ' ,95 V. L " ' - .P ':, ' 9' ':. ' 'T ' 52- """' '
,I""' -+72 7: A-41. his KI' I f' "V 1" v-1 1' - ' it in-'
' GLEN S. AULT SAM BADEEN
Hobart, Ckla. McAlester, Okla.
533 University of Oklahoma University of Oklahoma
ROBT. K. BENKELMAN
Kemper Military Academy
X1 PS1 PHI
DELTA SIGMA DELTA
, T, ,.- . ,. , A -A - -, , bt :A.., ....1..:.,..-41. A-,:.',.4a.gn:m, A ,' . 'T'- -'W M g Wi.. . . - -.E -,..,,,,,,.,: ,. , , -
ROY C. BORG
XI PSI PHI
XI PSI PHI
EUGENE L. BRIMER
XI PSI PHI
IOHN BRENTARI ROBERT L. BRIGGS
Ama, Kans. Pittsburg, Kans.
Pittsburg Teachers Pittsburg Teachers
DELTA SIGMA DELTA DELTA SIGIVIA DELTA
,f fs 'A v'
, 4 . ff
H125 A ,F Jgxefgf
. f- fff--Q16-?Fa4m.,, -f if -1-w 9' B 'F
WILLIAM P. BROWN PRED C BYEBS
Jgplin, MO, Kansas C1ty
So. Methodist Universtty Dartmouth College
XI PSI PHI DELTA SIGMA DELTA
OHN B. CARMICHAEL
Oklahoma A. S7 M.
XI PSI PHI
CROWN 81 BRIDGE APPT..
IAMES W. CARSON
Oklahoma City, Okla.
Central State College
XI PSI PHI
WM. CARTER IOSEPI-I CASSIDY RAY P. CAUDLE
Blackburn, Okla. Cummings, Kans. Tulsa, Okla.
Oklahoma A. Er M. Kansas University University of Oklahoma
X1 PSI PHI XI PSI PHI DELTA SIGMA DELTA
DIAGNOSIS APPT. WHO,S WHO
University of Idaho
XI PSI PHI
ORAL SURGERY APPT.
XI PSI PHI
The Bushwliacker PKJE 33
.. . ,.. . ,f ,.,,----:-Mfr' f V. ,pe-1' Knrfnf A ,, , .. , ,., ,., A ' Y 1'
f of X fT 2621111 ' - - - -'ft' -ew' -+-A--ff-ww S -fs A AA+. Az., . ,. -is A, - f
L. R. CURTIS RICHARD DUFFIN
Salt Lake City, Utah Salt Lake City, Utah
University of Utah University of Utah
DELTA SIGMA DELTA XI PSI PHI
ORAL SURGERY APPT.
DELTA SIGMA DELTA
DALE E. EWINC
Kansas City, Mo.
K. C. University
DELTA SIGMA DELTA
H. W. FITZGERALD
EI Dorado, Kans.
El Dorado Iunior College
XI PSI PHI '
, .N .,,- ., Y, ,,,, gl-is A ,IMA -.Y hx v
-'f---- - M- .... V. :H -1 4- E-. w.,Q-Af - - ,. v W L i ,, A , A V
CEO. E. FULLER PRICE A. CIBBONS R. R. GOULDNER
Washington, D. C. Pratt, Kans. Wichita, KEIIQS- .
Kemper Military Acaoleiny Texas A. E9 M. Stanford University
XI PSI PHI Kansas University Wichita University
WH0's WHO XI PSI PHI BUSHWHACKER '46
RAY I-IAILEY, IR. l
Kansas City, Mo.
University of K. C.
Kansas State College
XI PSI PHI
JAMES D. HART, IR.
University of Cklalionza City
University of Olzlalzonza
XI PSI PHI
PRESIDENT OF CLASS '46
ORAL SURGERY APPT.
PARTIAL DENTLIRES APPT.
The Buslzwlmcker PAGE 35
l 1. W. HOOPINGARNER
g ' -'F y K iv' K?" 7' 'Q'
'rl 'PC 'ki f -11" F1 Pbx 'W' ' .Lac aal vseaaxsme- I it Lf P V 1 -av.
CILBEPIT HASSUB M. HAYASHI
Parsons, Kans. Honolulu, Hawaii
Kansas State University University of Hawaii
PSI GMEGA University of Southern Calif.
DIAGNOSIS APPT. OPEPATIVE APPT.
XI PSI PHI
CROWN AND BRIDGE
Baldwin City, Kans.
XI PSI PHI
A The Bnsliwlftacker
ARTHUR HRELAC H. M. HUNTINGTON DON R. JAMES
Kansas City, Kans. Kansas City, Mo. Tulsa, Okla.
Kansas City, Kans., Jr. College Kansas City, Mo., Jr. College Oklahoma A. E9 M.
DELTA SIGMA DELTA XI PsI PHI DELTA SIGMA DELTA
ORAL SURGERY APPT.
V. L. JOHNSON, JR.
XI PSI PHI
University of Olalalzonza
The Buslzwlzaclcer PAGE 37
. -A - 7- f - - f - -.I f"'fI'f' '."f"..i. ' 'f'?' "' l, 'F-T T.,-S -51-iff-3 .. 4f: ,-,
-'Ti-A C all Vg it f 3- .G--7-.1 A- .Azg1:": grgsxl ,A -ee: ff- -Eiga: ,xr ,?. '!- ,iQa.u4a.-
I. HOUGHTON LETTS ROY LININGER
DELTA SIGMA DELTA
ORAL SURGERY APPT.
PARTIAL DENTURE APPT.
W. R. LCUDON
XI PSI PHI
CROWN AND BRIDGE APPT.
W. PY. MARTIN
XI PSI PHI
GRAL SURGERY APPT.
Bus. lxlGR. BUSHWHAGKER '46
University of Denver
DELTA SIGMA DELTA
ORAL SURGERY APPT.
PAGE 38 The Bushwhachev
P. A. MCANERNY AL MCCULLY S. E. MCCOY
Oklahoma City, Okla. E1 Dorado, Kans. Beatrice, Nebr.
Oklahoma University Wichita University Wentworth Nlil. Academy
ORAL SURGERY APPT. XI PSI PHI DELTA SIGMA DELTA
TREASURER CLASS '46
ERCELL L. MILLER
XI PSI PHI
C. VV. MILLER
University of Kansas City
XI PSI PHI
The Bushwhacker PAGE 39
., ,. , -i fu- - f - "P---H ,, I A , -f . - U - , , , - , A - , ,.- f..uL.j2,,I :
-1 Ht- mis. - 41.4-, 1 ...E . ....g, nu .- -L., I IE- - . f. -- me . ff
C. R. MILLS HUCH T. MOORE
Neodesha, Kans. Kansas City, Mo.
Wichita University Vlfaslftington University
XI PSI PI-II XI PSI PHI
ARTHUR L. OLSON
Central State College
LOWRY CLINIC APPT.,
ROBT. C. OWEN
Oklalftonia A. Ev M.
DELTA SIGMA DELTA
PAGE 40 The Bushwhackei
" M ' ' -' " A T'-H '---1--LLL-. ' -'gaxfzrxgf -E .Y- ' 4, , 5 uf .. K-1.-. v ...- I . L. , f K
V. C. PENNER EARNEST W. POTTS R. L. RENECAR
Ingalls, Kans. El Reno, Olcla. Oklahoma City, Okla.
Tabor College Oklahoma A. E7 M. Oklahoma A. Eff M.
Kansas University University of Tennessee X1 PS1 PHI
University of Kansas City XI PS1 PHI
CP.owN AND BRIDGE APPT.
TED E. RITZE l
Kirhsville State Teachers Coll.
DELTA SIGMA DELTA
VICE-PRESIDENT CLASS '46
Roswell, N. Nlex.
Kansas State College
Hutchinson junior College
X1 PS1 PHI
,, , ...V , , A I ,. '.4 ,Y :,. '
fd,-rrAAf?V,jl,:.,,1.,!,v-r-r0'if' ,.'xJig.,.' 4 - I k -
W. V. ROBINS W. ROBINSON
Kansas City, Mo. Miami, Okla.
Baker University University of Oklahoma
XI PSI PHI XI PSI PHI
XI PS1 PHI -
ELTON A. ROSE, IP..
Ponca City, Okla.
Oklahoma A. Eff IM.
DELTA SIGMA DELTA
A . . . . ' -A -. , ,. ...: , - 'W' ' -Q ' :S gl, '.....,11.,, " ...iz-rg I ,-x, r-:,f..S,-gAn.,1r4,k ,.,g.,1-x-1: "" ' . , : 1 HY' ' . - ' .'- f--swf' f- - --
MAXWELL RUDISAILE EDMUND RUSSELL T. B. SCOTT
Hope, Ark. Tulsa, Okla. Welutka, Okla.
Madison College Oklalfloma A. Ev M. Oklahoma A. Ev M.
PSI OMEGA DELTA SIGMA DELTA
LOWRY CLINIC APPT. PROSTHETICS APPT.
RUSSELL S. SMITH
East Central State
DELTA SIGMA DELTA
XV. L. SMITH
XI PSI PHI
ORAL SURGERY APPT.
...L ....- R. F---A - ' ' ' , , ' f -,A .- 'IAQNL'--4 I .
,ff f ,-. 0- . ' .. , A -.E ,L-L -A 4, ...'?.. -
I Y ,A afar xi J" ,I . .so-5. H ""g""""" 'C'
FRANCIS O. STALKER HAROLD D. STONE
Topeka, Kang, Oedarvale, Kaus.
Washharn College Pittshurg Teachers
X1 PS1 PHI DELTA SIGMA DELTA
ALVA L. STOSKOPF
Baxter Springs, Kaus.
PROSTHETIG APPT. .
ORAL SURGERY APPT.
R. D. STRIEBY
Washharn Universit '
DELTA SIGMA DELTA
HOWARD TERRILL KEN THOMASSON CHARLES TAPPAN
Kansas City Tulsa, Okla. Pueblo, Colo.
University of Kansas City Washington University Colorado University
PS1 OMEGA SURGERY APPT. X1 Psi PHI
VIRCIL H. TROTTER
Oklahoma A. E12 M.
University of Kansas City
DELTA SIGMA DELTA
G. H. UYEMURA
CROWN AND BRIDGE APPT.
ef The Busfzwimcker
, .ff 1 . . " .. Y" ,L .... - -Yi .K
,rr ....,' 1. 14-Pfaipfrl, n ...ss f-
ROSS E. WALTZER FULLER WARDEN
Sand Springs, Okla. Tulsa, Okla.
Colorado University Tulsa University
Tulsa University PS1 OMEGA
SECRETARY, CLASS '46
JOHN A. WATKINS
Wentworth, Mil. Acaoleiny
BEN W. WARNER
Kansas City, Mo.
University of Kansas City
PAGE 46 The Bushwlfiacker
EDIVIUND WONG EDWIN LEE WILSON STUART N. WHITE
Wailuku, Manui, Hawaii Bristow, Okla. Sand Springs, Okla.
Graceland College Central State College Oklalfzorna A. 8+ M.
DELTA SIGMA DELTA
ROBERT E. WOODS I
Appleton City, Mo.
DELTA SIGMA DELTA
HAW TUNG VVONG
Honolulu, Hawaii p
University of Hawaii l
The Busliwlzacker PAGE 47
.-. ,- . fy
Dr. Grey tells Varner how, while Who's Who
'Tve only tapped a few in my time" Miller
does it again.
Dad and I-Ioagy relax at siesta time.
lust back from the wars, Pfc. Bill Russell has
got ahead of himself - my, how he's changed!
If Orthodontia makes me draw pictures like that,
Guzzlin, Bill Brown is one too.
Niartinstein, Borgstein and Fitzgeraldstine talk
of the good old days back in Ireland.
Warderi showing off Cimagine pretending he
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Virgil seowls as patients shrink suinewhat like a xiulet.
Flwo admirers. Louden and Fuller give Igsther a sample ul' hun' it's
clone in Dental School.
VValtzer points out a few of the facts tu Polly about the Cracker -laclrl V ii
The onlv time lerrill the Red isn't on the bum is when, ancl here
he is, as peaceful as a baby.
Ewing, actin' tough. No woncler Sanimy gave it a seeuncl thought.
Chubby Curtis trying tu nialte a good impression.
Art, the smooth one, and likeable. mn.
Abe, the long one -pulls inure corneys. more puns than any. Him'
Could we "Stan" it?
Surely Thomasson the Could isnt far away-guess he toulsecl the
Thinv' are Going to Potts sais Fenner. Lets try the pressure points.
Q5 cv i
Thatls more fun.
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The guilt gets pigistcivci up- cionit
soc his flask, though.
l W 3
Jive, Jack" xxhilc trying in 21 fcw
Brcnturi ,gives out with "Hit thu
Ruhor Iiuopingtirncr was finally
caught giving nut with L1 ii
I hut hm' Irwin tht- fixing tinci xx
and CrJC011L1ts times every thing tht-
ITLIIIIIXIDLXH limit nmiaing his rut-th
act up it can hc Limit-f .
Stcxx' niinhic iiingcrs Wliirt- H0178
in iiiwnt ul! tl tiriicriuw utr.
The iinil Ling, Iltxytshi. rcigixt-a
rlic unc nitln Ur. Sgnxycr mortg-
nizcs its an cqutti.
Pcrsrmtiiitx' pins xttirinicfi till HXCIA
his info! Stnpuruit imxxm tit that
Ilw sttinilwux 'inc igthgtn' chticihng
XX'ifil Lili 'liLi VAX lliIlCI'Il.
Mau tmnght tw hc IH pitttlrw, Xlttx
-- ftlllf' L'i1L'LiiL'I' ELAINE Ufllili UNL' tl
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K. C. HOEBMAN
R. B. MASON
C. C. BENNETT
,7!ze Junior gfdifif
That eventful day in September, when the
introgression of seventy-seven neophyte den-
tists as "The Iunior Classf' precipitated to
the field of clinical dentistry, precision, dex-
terity, and professional integrity, leaving a
residue of inexpediancy, coarseness, and mal-
practice, is to be remembered long by those
to whom it may concern. Boasting numer-
ous, almost phenomenal, dental operators and
clinical men, our class feels that we shall have
the greatest amount of good dentistry to offer
the future dental patient.
As it should be with the professional man,
among us are those who excel in the extra-
curricular activities: in each of us the ability
to pursue the things which serve to broaden
the social and community position of the pro-
fessional man. Several men in our class were
given departmental appointments for the
Iunior year. Nearly every man is active in
the functioning of a social fraternity, or some
other organization which offers relaxation and
fellowship. Several are taking part in the
publication of the UNIVERSITY NEWS. The
greatest majority belong to the Jr. A.D.A.
Our class takes undisputed claim to the best
athletic accomplishments, as is borne out by
the fact of inter-class competition. We have
several exceptional golfers, tennis players and
Being a class of nearly one hundred per-
sonalities, we are proud of the fact that each
component can call his classmate by name,
and knows much about his personality. This
serves as another adjunct to the sensitive
cooperativeness of our class. Perhaps the
summit for which we, the Junior Class, strive
is: To enter yourselves into a profession
which offers no imprecation from any source,
and by our own gubernation and achieve-
ments, demand the highest respect from
society as a whole.
KIRK C. HOERMAN.
PAGE 56 The Bushwhacker
f .1 gary -.,f. P
,. lf if, ,
. A 1
' rF1 .'4'.Q..L .gi-L57 "' 'Y . "' ' ' Y ' - -. .,, AL. ,-, - - , .
TOP ROW Clseft to Rightlz K. Katsura, I. C. Schaefer, T. Honda, K. W. Helgerson, M. Kurashima.
SECOND Row: R. Miles, M. W. Mabry, M. Holmes, H. V. Kibby, E. W. McClesky, T. D. Schaad.
THIRD Row: W. Hulen, C. M. Kouri, K. C. Hoerman, H. E. Kennedy, R. C. johnson.
Please, Mr. Holmes, let's not
operate on the little fellow
like that. Saliva is hard
enough to combat.
Dr. Weeclin, looks stern, and
from the profile, it's Tokyo
Joe Hayashi the slick one.
The Bushwhacker PAGE 57
. ..., ig . A f ' ?
ToP Row CLeft to Rightjz J. Wathn, I-I. Williamson, W. Trefz, R. V. Tinclal, L. E. Tietz, W. F. Twitty.
SECOND Row: R. Wohlgernuth, C. J. Vague, C. D. Walthall, H. Varner, R. Wood, C. D. Walters.
THIRD Row: R. T. Street, C. Wilson, I. B. Street, T. W. White, T. I. Toma.
Pathology fthe skin you love
to look at elassD busy at Work.
Varner and Peek look nice
and lovey, which would be
hard to take.
PAGE 5 8 The Buslzwlftacker
TOP Bow CLeft to Bightlz J. C. Carnes, T. C. Burris, O. C. Crockett, B. Anderson, P. Chancey, L. M. Graham
SECOND Row: J. B. Cole, W. L. Brown, F. Davis, F. I. Croley, F. H. Dolf, I. A. Freese.
THIRD Row: T. C. Bennion, I. P. Brown, J. A. Ambrose, F. E. Crogman, W. J. Duensing, J. W. Adams.
So Moron Davis says to Moron
Crowley: "How could you afford those
buck teeth?" Reply: "That's simple- 1
all you need is a little doe.'
Looking at bacteria day in and day
out sometimes gets very complicated.
Was there ever anyone who found the
buggy with the fringe on top?
The Bushwhacker PAGE 59
Top Row Cleft to rightlz R. B. Mason, H. Kwuaski, I. Strfeck, Stone, D. E. Parry.
Second Row: B. Sharp, R. Paull, E. Schilb, M. Sato, R. L. Stone, Musser.
Third Row: W. K. Smith, S. Plainfield, W. H. Pumphrey, F. Miller, Noss.
Just a get together and a
good old bull session with
Helgerson holds the atten-
tion of his fellowmen as he
.S Carves. Wliols talking turkey?
PAGE 60 The Bfl.lSl11Ul16IClQ!-Z1
f y '
Q? gvggwwp my
at ,gn k g
Don juan Duensing fooling again.
VVho else but Tarzan Miller could look like that?
One of the Stone boys tries his hand.
This is one time Freese has his hands full, eh Johnny?
Killer White poses just in time.
Tsk, tsk- people pick the cwaziest pwaces to study. Oh, Richard, you have
embarrassed us all. Hard at work, though.
Abbey Plainfield caught the camera just as it was looking up.
VVouldn't you know it, he's "Mason" up things again.
To smile the Phumphrey way is the Way
Wohlegemuth looks on as a friendly senior gives aid Qfriendly - that isl.
The Buslzwlzuclcer PAGE ol
Another scholastic year draws to a close and
we find ourselves at the mid point of our
education. Qur days with cadavers are be-
hind us and our experiences in the clinic are
Of the thirty-two members of our class ten
were in the Navy V-12 but have now joined
the ranks of civilians.
We hail from twelve states, including
ARKANSAS and the Territory of Hawaii.
As our class is a very small one we can
fully realize the benefits one desires from
the untiring supervision of our instructors.
To them we owe a debt which we can pay
only with our cooperation and the showing
of our appreciation.
In extra-curricular activities the sophomore
football team overpowered their opponents to
clinch the tournament championship. We
also boast a strong baslcet ball team.
Our social functions include a picinc and
dinner and will long be remembered by all
And so each year we add a stone to our
Dathways and let us hope the next two may
- Milton Graham,
D. M. WILLIAMS Secretary.
M. 1. GRAHAM
The Bushu had ei
FIRST Row CLeft to Righty: Donald Williams, Franklin Pack, Steve Peck, Robert Lindberg.
SECOND Row: Arthur Taubaum, Wallace Grimes, Carl Swanson, Charles Rogers, John Schrag, Walter Willis.
THIRD Row: Robert Parsons, Harry Nagahisa, Leroy Riley, K. K. Kamitaki.
Lindberg, who looked all day for an
ankle brace for a foot plugger, then too
late, found he had been foiled.
Who's your buddy, Peck? Empty
motors in the old corral, and bridge lab.
means no good.
The Bushwhacker PAGE 63
FIRST ROW Clseft to Rightjz Charles Slate Anderson, Nickolas Brust, John Bunkley, Arthur Dugoni.
SECOND ROW: Charles Devier, Howard Ferguson, Ernest Fox, Milton Graham, lay Holman.
THIRD ROW: Yoshito Masuoka, Robert Beveridge, Ingram Miller, Harry Ishida.
Ah, sweet misery of life. Alas, I am
a Sophomore. It could be worse,
though, Pack. You could be a Fresh-
With dexterrty belonging only to the
Gods -fumbles around with something
A i!'J6'w7':':11 U-
'w,,46EiY P. 4 0
, Al Wwffjgz
, 1 X4 A
After electing class officers we se
President - Keith Ewton r
Vice-President - Bud Henderson
Secretary - Charles Bishop
Treasurer - Scott Anderson
Here we are, in Dental School at last! Looking for-
ward to a dental future sure made Liberal Arts school
a bore. Although most of us would have settled with
just Liberal Arts School, instead of also putting Dental
School off for two or three years while in the employ-
ment of Uncle Sam! At any rate, we have finally
arrived, and although we admit the sound of the word
"Freshman" is rather humble, it means Dental School
and dentistry, so we like it fine.
Last October was the first time we met. Thirty-one
of us gathered down at Tenth and Troost, shook hands,
looked each other over, and decided we had a pretty
good class. We all looked quite green that first day,
for everything seemed so strange -little did we know
just how soon we were to be wised up! That first day
we were asked for money, then piled high with books,
and sent out to the Campus to begin our first semester
of Dental School.
Out on the Campus it took us no time flat to get
acquainted - ask any Co-ed about that! Cetting our-
selves known to some people took us longer than others,
but one thing the Liberal Arts School students now
understand is that after us, they come first.
tled down to work Our freshmen technique classes
7 , il .
V were quite new to us, especially Dental Anatomy. There we really did have trouble, par-
T ticularly with the lower right third bicuspid.
"' '- - " " H- 1 .Q-' . ',,-,., 1 -- " vw-, -,-,...f -' i l -.-.--II .I.II I - Il..I-.-
Front Row Cleft to rightD: J. M. Chikuma, L. S. Henderson, Ir., C. Marsico, E. H. Locke, C. B. Menkoff.
Second Row: H. Ciordia, C. Tanaka, E. W. Atkins, C. W. Watts, Ir., C. H. Bishop, I. I. Foti.
Third Row: R. Moreschini, E. L. Kenner, H. S. Anderson, I. T. Casper, Ir., B. B. Spikes, M. R. Wilson, Ir., B. B.
Frazier, D. K. Ewton.
Fourth Row: T. A. Gunter, W. H. Barnett, Pt. F.. Cowan, W. I. Capo, I. R. Munkres, L. M. Willis, J. E. Durkin.
On February 4th, we, the original class of thirty-one, became seventy-five in number. The
school gave fourty-four returning veterans the chance to take advantage of an accelerated pro-
gram which goes out of existence in August. Being separated most of the schooli day with dif-
ferent classes made it difficult to get to know each other quickly, however, with the aid of a
couple of parties and our usual Saturday noon get-togethers, we became a group of one, if not
in class, then in spirit only.
The new freshmen have elected their own officers, because they will be here alone this
summer, while we of the old class will run wild for three months. Although now we are
partially separated, when September rolls around, we will be one class, and looking forward
to a bright, powerful and successful three-year reign together.
It will be hard leaving the Campus, its Co-eds, and the 7:30 A.lVl. cafeteria curfew, but
we the freshmen who have chosen to spend the rest of our life "Down in the mouth," eagerly
look forward to our new adventures at Tenth and Troost.
We will mostly miss Doctors Dillion, Hauetter, Koehler, and a few others, who have
constructed a solid foundation which we shall take with us to Tenth and Troost.
The Bushwhacker PAGE 67
'1 1 L' 15'
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g,..,,1,....v...,. - -. Aging:-n
On the evening of April lst, 1946,
there was born to dear old Kansas
City Western the first bouncing
To say that the event was a suc-
cess would be under-rating it. With
a capacity crowd, the gala event ex-
celled all school events for this year.
About three months previous to
April lst, the idea of having the
first Bushwhacker Ball was sprung
on the Student Council. Without
any opposition, and with a quantity
of enthusiasm, the Ball started roll-
ing on its way.
Dean Rinehart was approached
with the plans, and approved
heartily, backing the Council and
the Bushwhacker Staff IOOW.
All the organizations on the Kan-
sas City University campus were
contacted, plus the three organiza-
tions in Dental School. Each were
to submit a candidate of their choos-
ing to be judged by a well-known
authority for Bushwhacker Queen.
Q.. 'Qing Q'-.X
Jos-rm rom-3:21 PONX!El2S'
A G E N C Y C O R P
247 PARK AVENUE NEW YORK. CITY, 47
February 27, 1955
Mr. Forrest Broiim
The BU Staff
11123 East .il.3f'Ifl013l"
Kansas City, Missouri
Dear Star. firowrxz 1
It has been a great 'pleasure to selects
the beauties for your annual. , The photographs of the
cantlictatas vfhieti, gmu Qibmtted were all so attractive
that Z :i'ot1r1d. it diitioult to choose the wimiers. It
was also extremely fiifgi'5.cu3.t, to reach a decision i
without actually seeing the contestants and talking to
them. A k P .
The wzinsiars, IV first, and VI Second,
were chosen ,on the basis of character, gpm-aoriality and
intelligence, as well as for natznf-al bearztgf. gill? choice
wwaa influenced, of course, b3'my great interest in and
admiration for the Eatural Girl. i
l ' If any of the participants are ,ever in
flew York, it would be a. pleasure to see theta. ?5i'ts'h
beat Wishes to the staff of the BESE2H?!ai3KE.R, and to all
the cmntest ntsg I an A
Sinceirellgf pynurs ,
3035211 Roberts Powers
This well-known authority turned out to be the noted
c John Robert Powers of Powers Model Agency, New
York City. Mr. Powers joined in the contest with a
vivid interest that brought respect and friendly feelings
from all those he dealt with.
The crowning of the Bushwhacker Queen took place
at intermission. Mrs. Clara lean Rose, candidate of
Delta Sigma Delta Dental Fraternity, was awarded the
honor of being the first Bushwhacker Queen. Margaret
Ryan, candidate of the A.P.O. Fraternity, was awarded
It is hoped that next year the Bushwhacker Ball will
celebrate its second anniversary, and be even better
than the first.
PAGE 72 The Buslzwlaacker
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55 ' ,
JAMES D. HART
ARTHUR L. OLSON
J. HOUGHTON LETTS
ERGELL L. MILLER
TED E. RITZE
GEORGE E. FULLER
RAY P. GAUDLE
EUGENE L. BRIMER
WAO 3 WAO '
Those students chosen for "Who's Whoi'
in the University of Kansas City School of
Dentistry must he graduating seniors and in
the upper part of their class scholastically.
There are ten men selected each year for
this honor hy the Student Council, then ap-
proved hy the Dean and a Faculty Advisor.
This year, as in past years, the choices fell
vvise and the chosen fevv men will most cer-
tainly nialce their profession proud in years
:S f ell
I C- M- Kouri R. C. Lininiger
R. T. Street F. Davis, Jr.
CHARLES M. KOURI
Graduated from Chelsia High School, Chelsen, Okla., in 1939. Attended the University of New Hampshire and Uni-
versity of Kansas, three years. Enlisted in Army in December of 1942. Transferred to University of Kansas City School
of Dentist in une 1944. Member of Xi Psi Phi fraternity and American Legion. Feature Editor of Dental University
ry 1 .
News, Bushwhacker staff, and editor of Zip's.
FRANK DAVIS, JR.
Home - Williamsburg, Ky.
Craduted from Cumberland Junior College, June, 1942. Attended University of Kentucky, where he was a member of
Pryor pre-medical society and Sigma Nu fraternity. Enlisted in the Navy V-12 program and ordered to active duty July 1,
1943, at the University of Louisville, where he completed his college work. After being stationed for three months at the
U. S. Naval Hospital, Memphis, Tenn., he reported to the Kansas City-Western Dental College June, 1944. Here at
the Univeiitykhe is a member of Xi Psi Phi fraternity, Junior Class Editor, Secretary of U-News and photographer for
the Bushw ac er.
RICHARD T. STREET
Dick is from Clendale, California, and devoted a lot of time to the organizing of a staff and the editing of the news for
the past year. His. pre-dental work was taken at the University of Southern California and Loyola University of Los
Angeles. Dick has a wide background in journalism, including the writing of a column in the San Juan Capistrano CCalif.D
Coastline Dispatch, and the Montrose CCa1if.D Evening Herald. He is a charter member of American Legion Post 351 in
Kansas City, and a member of the Knights of Columbus, Catholic War Veterans, and an honorary citizen of Boy's Town,
Nebr. Here at school, he is Vice-President of the Junior A.D.A. and editor of Psi Omega fraternity. His brother, John, is
also a student at the Dental College.
ROY C. LININCER
Class of "46"
He entered the University of Kansas City School of Dentistry as a Private in the A.S.T.P. in September, 1943. During
his stay at school he has taken part in the following activities and organizations: He belongs to Delta Sligma fraternity, and
. . C . R
has served as Senior Page, Historian, Scribe and Worthy Master of that group. He was elected Stu ent ounci epre-
sentative for his class in his Junior year, and again as a Senior, and served as President of the Student Council in his
Senior year. In the fall of '45 he was listed in "Who's Who in Amer. Univ. and Collegesn and during his last semester
served a student appointment in the Department of Oral Surgery.
The Bashwhacker i PAGE 79
UNION STATION-KANSAS CITY SKYLINE VIEW
PENN VALLEY PARK.
24 MUNICIPAL AUDITORIUM.
PRESIDENT TRUMAN'S LITTLE WHITE HOUSE AT
KANSAS CITY MUNICIPAL AIRPORT-
BACKGROUND KANSAS CITY SKYLINE.
NELSON ART GALLERY.
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THE CHARACTER PAGE
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This year's Bushvvhacker has been, as every annual
proves to be, a tough assignment, but lots of fun, not to
mention the side issue of Worry, Work, and added gray
As per usual, the Editor has striven to make his book
a little less trite than other publications. This time, I
believe that endeavor has met with the variations looked
Informality reigns throughout this annual, plus more
of an air of the professional school.
With the able aid of our three staff photographers,
Gouldner, Davis and Pruett, the task of getting and in-
cluding at least one informal pose of every senior in the
graduating class was accomplished.
This Bushvvhacker is therefor quite senior-conscious
- and should be. I only wish it were possible to include
an informal pose of every student and instructor in school.
This year's Bushvvhacker has been given the oppor-
tunity of commemorating our honored Dean by giving
his biographical sketch, and running pictures and copy
on his Testimonial Dinner. May our praises echo through
the corners of the world - for there is none so deserving
as our Dean Roy Rinehart.
The Bushwhacher PAGE 37
As for our advertising this year, it has never been
surmounted. The genius behind the advertising has
been Bill Martin, our Business Manager. With tireless
effort and much initiative, he plunged into his work
with bravado, hence managing to scrape from its midst
the finest and biggest section of advertising ever to be
published in a Bushvvhacker. Our hats are off to you,
The Bushwhacker Ball gave the annual a queen to
show off, and to our notion, dressed up the book con-
siderably. It is hoped that this event will be carried on
Our thanks extend to all those who aided in the pub-
lication of this Bushvvhacker. My most sincere and de-
voted thanks go to my Wife, Alice, for her help.
As to your enjoyment of this Bushwhacker-that is
up to you. Its purpose, however, is for your initial en-
joyment. Then, as the years slip by, it's for your memories
- memories that should have something to bolster them
up and help retain their freshness. May you be content.
- FORREST D. BROWN.
C. L. PBUETT,
Chrm., Bushwhacher Ball
DICK STREET, C. M. KOURI,
Editor, 1946 Business Manager, 1946
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. ' ,K
ERCELL L. MILLER
ROBT. K. BINKELMAN
I. P. BROWN
. 12. fer. CHI CHAPTER
Founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan, in 1889
Flower: American Beauty ,Rose
Colors' Lavendar and Cream
PUBLICATION! XI PSI PHI QUARTERLY
E. C. Miller President C. E. Wilson
R. Benkelman Vice-President "Duke" Grogman
I. P. Brown Secretary Leonard Lietz
C. E. Wilson Treasurer Don Williams
C. M. Kouri Rushing Chairman Ralph Iohnson
W. I. Carter Editor C. M. Kouri
DEPUW SUPREME PRESIDENT -DP.. LESTER M. GATES
Chi Chapter of Xi Psi Phi was installed at Western
Dental College February ll, 1908. Supreme President H.
B. Pinney was the installing officer. After the merger of
the two schools, it became Chi Chapter of Kansas City
Western Dental College.
Xi Psi Phi was organized for the purpose of providing
a better, more substantial foundation upon which to build
a successful professional life, of developing an apprecia-
tion of the qualities of friendship and hospitality, to honor
these principles: knowledge, morality, friendship, and of
stimulating a desire to include these qualities in the char-
acter of its members.
During the past year, Xi Psi Phi has held clinics of
various specialized dental fields, presented by local, as well
as out-of-town, speakers.
Rushing was very enthusiastic this season, and as a re-
sult, both the pledge classes and the parties were better
than ever. And as usual, socially and professionally, the
name of Xi Psi Phi heads the list, and the good ole spirit
of fraternalism prevails where two or more ZIPS meet.
Benkelman, R. K Gibbons, P. Mills, C.
Borg, R. C. Hailey R. Moore, H.
Brimer, E. L. Hart, I D. Potts, E. W.
Brown, F. D. Holt, I. Renegar, R. L.
Brown, W. F. Hoopingarner, B. Roach, D. M.
Carmichael, I. B. Huntington, H. Robinson, I.
Carson, I. W. Iohnson, V. Rogers, I.
Carter, W. I. Loudon, W. Smith, W. L.
Christian, I. Martin, W. Stalker, F. O.
Crowe, A. B. McCully, A1 C. Tappan, C.
Duffin, R. Miller, C. W. Cassidy, I.
Fitzgerald, H. W. Miller, E. L. Robins, I.
Fuller, G. E.
Ambrose, I. Freese, I. Streck, I. I.
Bennion T. C. Grogman, F. Tietz, L.
Brown, P. Hoerman, K. Tindal, B.
Burris, T. Kennedy, H. Toma, I.
Carnes, I. C. Kouri, C. White, T.
Chancey, I. P. Miller, I. F. Wilson, C.
Croley, I. Paull, R. Wohlgemuth, R.
Daxds, F. Sharp, B. C. Twitty, F.
Dolf, F. H. Smith, W. K. ' Helgerson, K. W.
DeVier, C. Lindberg, R. Williams, D.
Dugoni, A. Swanson, C. Willis, W. W.
Ewton, K. Willis, L. Anderson, H. S.
Mareschini, R. Ciordia, H. Bishop, C.
Casper, I. Carrierio, I. Taber, D.
Capo, B. Maisico, G.
Barnett, B. Stockton, I. Wilson, B.
Watts, C. N.
, if I
1 Q Q
as X is at fi 5 "
.... . . Q A T . a f f t .
. 4, K
as A .
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TOP Row CLeft to RightD: R. C. Burris, T. C. Bennion, I. A. Ambrose, J. F. Croley, I. A. Freese, I. P. Chancey, L. E.
Tietz, T. J. Toma.
SECOND Row: W. F. Twitty, C. Wilson, I. C. Carnes, C. M. Kouri, B. Sharp, F. Davis, I. Streck, W. K. Smith.
THIRD Row: R. Paull, R. Wohlgemuth, T. W. White, F. H. Dolf, K. C. Hoerman, R. C. Johnson, F. E. Crogman.
FOURTH ROW: Carl Swanson, D. M. Williams, A. Dugoni, Charles Devier, R. L. Lindberg.
Dr. Dillon, Dr. Carr and
Dr. Hauetter give out with
smiles at a Zip stag.
Other Alums stand in line
to eat at the Zip stag. Dean
Rhinehart's plate seems very
. if li,
TOP Row CLeft to Rightlz P. A. Cibbons, C. W. Miller, C. R. Mills, W. I. Carter, R. Hailey, Ir., I Rogers, E L Miller,
C. E. Fuller, I. W. Hoopingarner.
SECOND Row: J. Cassidy, W. L. Smith, R. C. Borg, I. D. Hart, Ir., R. L. Renegar, W. R. London, E L Brimer,
A. lVlcCully, B. Carmichael.
THIRD Row: B. Crowe, H. W. Fitzgerald, H. T. Moore, D. Roach, W. F. Brown, I. Holt, I. W. Robinson, I W Carson
FOURTH ROW: E. W. Potts, V. L. johnson, H. Huntington, C. Tappan, F. D. Brown, R. Duffin.
Two Zips on the hop - any
old bag will do.
P. S.-Two of the nicest
ghandies in school.
PAGE 92 Fhe Bushwhozcker
J. HOUCHTON LETTS
L. R. CURTIS
f f .,
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NU CHAPTER ,a .
Founded at the University of Michigan, Ann Arhor, Michigan, in 1882
Flower: Red Carnation Colors: Turquoise and Blue
PUBLICATION! THE DESMOS 61 AUXILIARY CHAPTERS
32 SUBORDINATE CHAPTERS 6 FOREIGN CHAPTERS
I. Houghton Letts Grand Master John F. Stone
Bud Curtis VVorth-y Master Roy Lininger
Roy Lininger Scribe Halcon V. Kibby
Ted E. Ritze Treasurer Cordon C. Bennett
Stanley McCoy Historian Wm. VVayne Hulen
Robert Briggs Senior Page Jack Bunkley
Harve Varner Iunior Page Richard L. Stone
Halcon V. Kibby Tyler Phil Candle
Charles Pruett Corr. Secretary Harold Stone
Nu.Chapter originated in Kansas City Dental College
on the evening of March 15, 1898, when twelve charter
members were initiated in the Midland Hotel at 7th and
Walnut Street. When Kansas City Dental College and
Western Dental College united, the present Nu Chapter
Dr. Richard M. Seibel, who passed to his great reward
in December, 1945, was one of the twelve charter members
of Nu Chapter, and a Past Supreme Crand Master. He is
credited with the origin of the formula for Sodiphene.
Great respect and love will always remain in the memories
of Delta Sigma Delta members for our loyal, devoted and
active fraternal brother.
Some highlights of 1945-46 are: Iuly 20, Fraternity
Picnic at Swope Park, August 20, Clinic by Dr. Albert E.
Upsher on chemotherapy and penicilin, August 24, Clinic
by Dr. Dayton Dunbar Campbell, on prosthetics, Novem-
ber 20, Delta Sigma Delta Alumni Banquet with Supreme
Crand Master Dr. Edward W. Mimmick of Buffalo, New
York, as honored guest, March 16, 1946, Fraternity Dance
at Drexel Hall, March 21, Luncheon at the Hotel Phillips,
given by the Kansas City Auxiliary Nu Chapter, and
guests during the Alumni meeting, April 5th and 6th, Dis-
trict Conclave at Minneapolis, Minn., attended by Deputy
Harry Wilson Allen, Houghton Letts, Roy Lininger, Iohn
Stone and Cordon C. Bennett.
The object of Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity shall be to
keep high the standards of dentistry by inculcating in the
minds of dental students and practitioners a spirit of fra-
ternal cooperation toward scientific, ethical, and professional
It is with this spirit that the departing seniors leave,
and the juniors, sophomore and freshmen of Delta Sigma
Delta continue in the future.
Bennett, C. C.
Brust, N. C.
Brentari, I., Ir.
Bunklev, I. N.
Byers, F. C.
Cluff, D. D.
Cole, I. B.
Duensing, Wm. I.
Durkin, I. E.
Ewing, D. E.
Gunter, T. A.
Henderson, L. S., Jr.
Holmes, M. H.
Hulen, Wm. W.
Kibby, H. V.
Letts, I. H.
Lininger, R. C.
Miles, R. L. Smith, R.
Miller, I. Stone, H. D.
Munkres, R. Stone, F.
McCoy, S. Stone, R. L.
Owen, R. C.
Pack, F. F.
Parry, D. E.
Peck, S. L.
Pruett, C. L.
Ritze, T. E.
Sale, O. C.
Strieby, R. D.
Walters, C. D.
White, S. N.
Wood, R. I.
Woods, R. E.
Holman, W. I.
TOP Row CLeft to P1ightD: S. L. Peck, F. F. Pack, D. D. Cluff, H. Varner, Stone.
SECOND Row C Pruett B Cole Ingram Miller H V Kibby W I Holman C D Walters
z . , . , , . . , . . , . . .
THIRD Row: Nicholas Brust, G. G. Bennett, M. Holmes, W. I. Duensing, W. Hulen, R. L. Stone.
Quote Trotter: "Who said Waltzer
was a friend of mine?"
Getting wrapped up in their work,
the boys come to the conclusion there's
no place like Holmes.
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ToP Row CLeft to RightD: R. Lininger, O. C. Sale, A. Hrelac, V. H. Trotter, Bud Curtis, R. S. Smith, R. P. Caudle.
SECOND Row: D. E. Ewing, S. E. McCoy, I. Brentari, R. C. Owen, R. E. Woods, E. A. Rose, Ir., S. Bohan.
THIRD Row: W. Edigar, I. H. Letts, T. E. Ritze, S. W. White, D. R. James, H. O. Stone.
' mf,-fs vw
Trotter and Weber must have paid
the photographers off. They're not
Dr. Western of the Western Dental
College smiles slyly with little effort.
Doctor, We are surprised!
ARTHUR L. OLSON
PHI RHO CHAPTER
1945 - A. L. oison President 1946 - R. B. Mason
E. W. Russell Vice-President G. R. Rhodes
E. F. Warden Treasurer T. D. Schodd
Ri mega Jddaforg
Psi Omega Fraternity was founded in the spring of
1892 at the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery. Shortly
afterwards the organization of several chapters in eastern
schools took place. This led to a constitutional convention
of these early chapters in Philadelphia in 1895 at which
time the Supreme Council was organized. This fraternity
developed rapidly and in the short space of three years 25
chapters were represented. Subsequently, other active chap-
ters were formed and up to date 57 chapters have been
established, although some have been dissolved.
ln 1897 the first effort to provide a publication occurred,
it consisted of a typewritten bulletin, issued by the Supreme
Council. ln 1901 a regular quarterly journal called the
FRATER was established and has been issued regularly
every quarter from that time until the present.
As of May 25, 1940, the official records of Psi Omega
indicate the fact that throughout the life of the fraternity
20,276 members have been initiated into it, a total member-
ship larger than any other Creek Letter Dental Fraternity.
ln our professional ranks Psi Omega is ably represented.
We have men of character and ideals who have been out-
standing and will continue to carry on. Each year we are
graduating approximately 300 Psi Omega brothers - the
dentists and leaders of tomorrow. It is to these men that
the fraternity points with pride, knowing full well that they
they will continue in the fine traditions of the fraternity.
Joe Noss i
Richard T. Street
V. L. Riley
John B. Anderson
VV m. Russell
John D. Wathen
John B. Street, Jr.
PAGE 98 The Buslawlzacker
Front Row left to right : oe Noss, William Brown Marion Mabrey oe Musser Fuller Warden Richard T Street
A Howard Terrill.
1 qecond Row: Art Taubman Reece Mason George Rhodes George Shimoon H. Williamson T. D. Schadd Olin Crockett
A Enslie Schilb Glen Ault Ierry Adams.
Third Row: Arthur Olson ack Landrum C. F. Rogers Curtis Vague ohn B. Anderson Edmund Russell Edgar Mc-
Clesky Larry Graham, and John D. Wathen
Woo-Woo-as they say in Mexico.
The Senorita acts as though she hasn't
known the "moocher" for long. Like
leading a lamb to slaughter, eh Amigo?
From all indication it looks as though
Mr. and Mrs. Williams are having it
out. No doubt they're using the
CROSS-CUT to health and happiness.
9549.3 ,. j ,A
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lnclividuality is the salt of common life. You ma have to live in a crowd, but
ou do not have to live like it, nor subsist on its food
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Four able bodied Iuniors take off from the Clinic
floor to play golf. Par is a long way from where
you're sitting, fellas.
Tex, the wife, and Streck out gunning for some-
one-Wood, stock, and barrel, that is.
Pmhoades makes way for General Eisenhower at
the Eisenhower day parade.
Potts baits his hook with a small one- in hopes.
ls that the one you bought, fellas?
Speaking of fish-in fact, speaking of fun-
hits the spot with these merry fellows. Anyway, the
boys are doing all right, and having lots to talk
The Bushwhacker PAGE 107
Left to right: E. Russell, B. Sharp, C. Fuller, Dr. Norman A. Moore, R. Lininger, W. J. Holman, H. K. Ishida.
A .gifzwfenlf Guncif of 1945
The Student Council of 1945 with Dr. Moore as its Faculty Advisor made more progress and performed
more for the school than any student council in its history.
As an example, here are a few things the Student Council of 1945 accomplished: They wrote the
first constitution of the Student Council, University of Kansas City School of Dentistry, which constituted
the first subsidiary to student council of the University of Kansas City, they wrote the first set of by-laws
for the school, established a committee on the council governing the student code of ethics, also estab-
lished the first official Student Council Bulletin that was published every two weeks. It may also be noted
that through their efforts the Council got new towel racks and soap dispensors installed in restrooms.
The Student Council of '46 featured on the right hand page has kept up the fine reputation willed to
them by the Student Council of '45,
PAGE 108 The Bushwhacker
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BACK Row: H. K. Terrill, Jas. O. Blackwell, Gordon Bennett, J. R. Munkres, H. R. Hayes
G. Marcisco, Dr. Sawyer.
FRONT BOW: H. T. Williamson, D. Hart, Boy Lininger, Don Williams, S. L. Peck, Art Dugoni
STUDENT COUNCIL OF '46
Student Council of '46
discussing the affairs at
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ROY JAMES RINEHART
Dean Rinehart was born on a farm in Piatt County, Illinois, near the small town of De Land. He was graduated from
high school in 1897 and attended college in Bloomington, Illinois, and Marion, Indiana.
Feeling the urge of travel and a desire to know something more of the country, he took a trip through some of the
western states and while in Kansas City visited the Western Dental' College. He was impressed with dentistry' 'and the
possibilities the profession offered to the young man and matriculated in that institution from which he graduated in 1902
with the degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery.
After graduation, Dean Rinehart returned to the state of his birth and practiced for five years at Canton, Illinois,
where he married Myrtle Harmison, the daughter of a prominent physician. They moved to Peoria, where he practiced
dentistry until he came to Kansas City in 1910.
At this time he temporarily gave up the practice of dentistry and went into the publishing business, where he gained
many valuable business experiences that were to hold him in good stead in later years. After a year's experience he returned
to his first love, the practice of dentistry.
He established his office in the Bryant Building in Kansas City, where he practiced until he was called upon in
1923 to devote his entire services to dental education. His professional career was marked with unusual success. He en-
joyed a large practice and for a good many years referred many patients to the younger members of the profession. In
1912 he accepted an invitation to become a member of the faculty of the Western Dental College to lecture on Crown
and Bridge. In 1916 the Western Dental College went through a reorganization period and Dr. iRinehart became the
Secretary-Treasurer and supervisor. The school was then placed upon an entirely different basis from former times, many
more instructors, as well as new equipment were added. He visited practically all of the dental schools in the United States
and Canada to acquaint himself with their methods of teaching and school facilities.
During the first years as director and later as dean of the Western Dental College he brought a number of teachers
and clinicians to the school for seminars with the faculty. Among those who frequently came were Doctors john Conzett,
james Prime, Russell Tench, William Finn, Arthur Black, and others.
Prom his advent into dental education, the alumni has been one of his major concerns. Each year the alumni pro-
grams have been excellent and the attendance increasing to capacity of facilities.
In 1918, during World War I, Dean Rinehart was appointed by the Surgeon Ceneral as examiner of dentists for
commissions in the army. He also received an appointment as a member of the Medical Advisory Board No. 53, and
was placed in charge of the students of the college who were admitted to the Students' Army Training Corps. Shortly after-
ward he was made a Major in the Dental Corps of the Army of the United States and held that commission until he reached
the age of retirement.
In 1919, Dean Rinehart was an active factor in consolidating the two dental colleges in Kansas City, establishing the
Kansas City-Western Dental College. He was in active charge of the school and served as Secretary-Treasurer, Trustee,
and Professor of Crown and Bridge from 1919 to 1922. He was Executive Dean from 1922 to 1927. In 1927 he became
Dean of the school. '
For many years, he has given his support to dental research, and in 1943 he appointed a Director of Research and
instructed him to organize a Department of Research in the School of Dentistry. A special laboratory was provided, includ-
ing modern equipment suitable for the study of biological problems. The results of this work to date have been published
in a series of articles appearing in the journal of Dental Research.
A department for graduate study in dentistry was opened to students at the beginning of the present semester. For
a time instruction will be limited to Orthodontics and later extended to other phases of dental practice. The initiation of
graduate study in the School of Dentistry is a significant step. It materially enlarges the scope of service which the school
can render, supplying the growing needs for further training in the specialties of dental practice.
Dean Rinehart is deeply interested in a present project to provide a new dental school building on the campus of The
University of Kansas City, a building that will serve the most modern concepts of dental education with finely adjusted
facilities. Such provision will greatly favor and extend the training of dentists. The admirable vision and efforts of the
Dean in this new forward venture is highly deserving of the enthusiastic support of alumni and others who are interested
in the advancement of dentistry. 1
In 1941 he was appointed chairman of the Procurement and Assignment Committee for Dentists of Missouri and chair-
man for the War Manpower Commission, Office for Emergency Management. He is chairman of the Military Affairs
Committee for Missouri.
Dean Rinehart has been a member of the American Dental Association since 19023 a delegate to the American Dental
Association from 1916 to 1946 and has served on many of its committees. He is a Fellow of the American College of
PAGE 112 The Buslfzwhacker
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Dentistsg a member of the Executive Committee of the American Association of Dental Schools and a member of the
He is a member of the American Association of Dental Editors, the Pan American Odontological Association, the
American Association of the History of Medicine, the American Social Hygiene Association, the American Association for
the Advancement of Science, the Special Libraries Association, the Missouri State Historical Society, Xi Psi Phi, National
dental fraternity, and Omicron Kappa Upsilon, national dental honorary society.
In 1926 he was president of the Dental Legislation Section of the International Dental Congress in Philadelphia,
and in 1936 was a delegate from Missouri to the International Dental Congress in Vienna, a Past President of the West-
ern Dental College Alumni C1915D, a Past President of the Kansas City District Dental Society C1912D, and a Past
President of the Missouri State Dental Association C19281
The Kansas City-Western Dental Clinic Association was organized by Dean Rinehart and he was founder of the
Lowry Dental Clinic for children. A
He has been a liberal contributor to dental literature and to the dental societies as essayist and clinician. Since 1916
he has organized and promoted clinician groups who have served the profession to further better. practice methods. The
state and local societies of the Southwest have particularly benefitted from his persistent alertness to the needs of the
Dean Rinehart has ever been alert to the important developments of the school as well as the smallest details. He
left no stone unturned in securing for the school an "AH rating which was granted in 1927, and successfully presenting
the school to the present Council on Dental Education for their full approval. The profession is profoundly pleased and
appreciative of the progress of dental education in Kansas City from 1916 to 1946.
In 1927 the Omicron Kappa Upsilon Chapter for the School of Dentistry was secured through his personal efforts.
Every constructive criticism or suggestion concerning the school has been promptly met by our Dean. ln 1919 the
Council on Dental Education questioned the building facilities for the school so Dr. Rinehart arranged the finances and
built the large building at.Tenth and Troost Avenue which was completed in 1923. Many of the present faculty members
remember his personal supervision during the entire construction period of the building. His adeptness in this respect was
partly based on previous experiences in building a number of fine homes in Kansas City as an avocation. -
From the beginning of his executive career in 1916, he cherished the hope of making the school a department of a
university. He was one of the first members of the Lincoln and Lee Univerisity Board and presented the school to that
organization. The proposed university failed to procure adequate funds but this did not discourage the Dean's ambitions.
He kept the school in an excellent stage of progress, educationally and physically, and in 1940 he transferred to The
University of Kansas City, the school, its building and equipment, free of encumbrance and without any reservation what-
soever, but the University's reservation was -"Will you continue as the Dean
He is a member of the Advisory Council of the University and a member of the President's Advisory Council.
The Alumni and the members of the Kansas City District Dental Society are greatly pleased with the consolidation
and highly commend the Board of Trustees of the University and its president, Dr. Clarence R. Decker, for their great
vision in an expanded program for the university.
One of Dean Rinehart's cherished activities has been his contact with individual students and his personal help ex-
tended to many who are now in successful practice in the profession.
The harmonious consolidation of the two dental faculties in 1919 and the continuance of desirable relations in all
groups is an outstanding achievement in Dean Rinehart's career. The profession has always had faith in the fairness and
friendship of their Dean.
His deep interest in many civic enterprises in the community is widely known and highly appreciated. He is a
Mason, a member of the Professional Men's Club, the University Club, Mission Hills Country Club, and the Chamber
of Commerce. He has been listed in Who's Who in America since 1932.
The educational olicies of the Dean have led toward definite goals but they have been sufficiently flexible to
. p ,
successfully meet the trends in dental education. His policies have been progressive, but well tempered with a sense of
the practical values. He has continuously encouraged better teaching, improved teaching methods and better standards of
student accomplishment. Organizations such as the Council on Dental Education, the Curriculum Survey Committee an
the American Association of Dental Schools have been strongly supported by the Dean in his effort to keep the University
of Kansas Ci School of Dentistry among the outstanding dental institutions of the United States.
Dean Rinehart has made his counsel available to those in need of it and his welcomed constructive criticism. He
allows his faculty much freedom of action and encourages initiative. He has always shown sympathetic concern for the
problems of students and a great many young men have benefited through his personal interest, his kindly and tolerant
manner, his good counsel and his faith.
The Alumni, Faculty, and dental societies, colleagues and friends, express their sincere appreciation of Dean Roy I.
Rinehart's long and faithful service to dental education and the dental profession, the deep interest and human under-
standing displayed in his contacts with student life, the loyalty and friendliness in his relations with his colleagues. We
wish him the satisfaction of labors well and faithfully done and the joy of further service and accomplishment in the days
that lie ahead. -F. W' H.
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DR. JOHN WILLIAMS
' D E NTIST
Your proudest moment perhaps, Will be the day you hang up your "shingle" . . .
announcing to the community which you are about to serve that you possess all of
the qualifications to practice dentistry according to the requirements set forth by your
school and by law.
The measure of success you will enjoy will depend upon many things . . . per-
sonality . . . ability . . . integrity . . . and last but not least, your spirit of progressiveness
which will be reflected by the environment of your office. And it is here that Weber
Will prove of inestimable value and help to you-not only through its many "Prac-
tice Building" services Which are furnished
gratis to you as a user of Weber Equipment but
as a source of new and better appliances which
are designed to make your work more efficient,
more enjoyable, more profitable. I
See the new, better-than-ever Weber Equip-
ment at your Weber Dealer's. Descriptive litera-
ture is available on request.
PAGE 124 The Buslfzwhacker
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MATERIALS FASHIONED IN
Offer striking advantages to dentists. Orthodontic andvprosthetic
appliances made oi genuine Tru-Chrome alloy give greatest strength
and smallest bulk in every application. They make for fast operation.
This proven metal cannot harm the most delicate tissues. Yet, despite
the definite superiority of Tru-Chrome materials, their cost is very low.
ROCKY MOUNTAIN METAL PRODUCTS CO.
1450 Galapago sf. P. o. Box 1887 . A Denver 1. Colo.
CENTRAL STATES ACRYLIC PRODUCTS .
DENTURE BASE MATERIAL
131-132-133 Wirthman Building
KANSAS CITY 3, MO.'
Direct buying means big savings in this uniform
quality acrylic. Quantity prices furnished on reauest.
O. E. DAVIS
CERAMIST AND GOLD TECHNICIAN
Gold, Porcelain, and Acrylic Work oi All Kinds
1426 Professional Bldg.
Strictly Modern Rooms and Kitchenettes With or Without Bath
920 Forest Avenue
-1-V .1---., in - -1-1- W" , " '- w '- -' 3' "'- W. . i fy '-"' :I L E-2-4V 462,
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COLUMBIA ARTICULATOR FORMER
tor INLAY DIES
A Time Saver-Easy To Use-Makes Neat Models
A simple device for casting neat, self-articulating half-iavv stone or plaster models for inlays, crowns and
bridges .... The sliding frames are acliustable to make models of any required length .... Models of right
or left side can be made by reversing position of frames .... The T-lock, cast in heel of upper and lower
models keeps them in correct centric relation .... The frames, T-lock former and metal parts attached to
Bakelite block are made of rustless steel.
PRICE Cat No 901 S175
S Complete with illustrated directions
fl! - COLUMBIA RUBBER MODEL
-I ' Make Neat Bases on Your Study Models
Just pour plaster or stone into Model Former, mount anatomical cast and let set. The soft flexible rubber permits
easy removal of model, which comes out with a perfectly smooth, symmetrical and finished base. And it takes
less time to make than hand-formed bases.
The instruction sheet shows how the upper and lower models made in these formers occlude automatically
Price per set, l Upper and 'I Lower ,,..,.,,...........,.,........ - ...................,..,... - .......... , ....,,,....,.. - .........,..,,..,,,...,,,t.....,,,.,..,,,, 53.00
Study models show patients their mouths as you see them.
Make study models regularly. You need them as you do X-Rays.
COLUMBIA DENTOF ORM CORPORATION
131 East 23rd Street New York 10. N. Y.
Featuring the Finest in Foods
926 Troost HA 9420
C. I. BEYDLER 922 Troost
W. I. BEYDLER Kansas City. Mo.
Phone LOqan 2144
K. D. KUDD
M. H. ROBINSON
224 Hyde Park Bldg.
2 East 39th St.
ffl' 6225 Kansas City 2, Mo.
Y' 'C .
.eb Qs .....,. as
T121- TATE LABORATORY f f,
7 K9 7
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PAGE 126 The Bushwlmcker
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TICONIUM has many advantaaes that
recommend it to any dentist.
You will be seekina a superior chrome
alloy, and modern dentistry requires
that you investigate TICQNIUM.
Your nearest TICONIUM laboratory will be pleased to serve you.
Write tor our toider, "Ticonium Questions and Answers."
TICCNIUM 413 N. Pearl street Albany 1. N. Y.
r . - J... A: ' -f - -- f ' - - ,ff wf 4-, ef- -' it '- " . i'1 JL'1"3"A 51 4 55451
Let a new American Dental Cabinet help you
build your practice. It will give your office
an inviting, clean. and sanitary appearance.
It will help patients build confidence in
your practice.. The American Cabinet.,
illustrated at the left, is mobile . .
for greater efficiency . . . it can be
moved to the most convenient operat-
ing position for each patient. Every
thing you need will be at your fin-
ger tips . . . within your sphere of ac-
tivity. See your American dealer be-
fore you start your practice . . . he
ill be glad to help plan your office
THE AME ICA
Lev nfumz STATIONERY fo-
. u M0-
ll Dental Lalwrawry
717 Shukert B g S
CIAN City. Mo'
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f.5e.mm..,':reE.t....s...m-.wa.,.t-..s. -V .Tiff "Egg ,f MQW ,L " M -QA , , ff--1-gr, qs- ., .- . 1 , Age -.
0 fu ,V
We Welcome this opportunity to congratulate you upon the comple-
tion of your college Work and exte 1d sincere wishes for your success.
9 No matter where you practice. you will iind S. S. White represen-
tatives 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
THE S. S, WHITE DENTAL MFG. CO.
211 S. Twelfth Street Philadelphia 5, Pa.
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Dental Supply Company
721 Minnesota Avenue
Kansas City, Kansas
May We Serve You
In the Future?
Dental Supplies at Student Rates
is looking forward with
the satisfaction of aiding a profes-
sion that is restoring normal useful-
ness and appearance to thousands of
otherwise handicapped children. ln
so doing, we offer the Orthodontists
only the finest quality in the fol-
lowing precision stainless steel
i' Anterior Attachments
'A' Posterior Attachments
i' Universal Brackets and Attachments
i' Band Material and Contoured Blanlcs
i' Precision Stainless Steel Wire 8: Lock Pins
'A' Chin Caps, Traction Bars, and Arches
UNITEK VERSATILE SPOT WELDER
Write for our new catalogue and price list.
. O O O
Consolidated Engineering Corporation
620 N. Lake Ave., Pasadena 4, Calif.
g - ,fy ...-up-,gb 4-, 483: 1 2 -. :.5rQ.,:QI-Q ,,f. L.. V Jil ! -Am ir lx, Ti A -L ,knit L r .Q , VQ FI :wmv - A Adv- M K Q A ,V wiv . M Y A.
r e e I
Speaking oi Cavities
-We'll always try to make roorn
for our friends from the
KCU School of Dentistry!
20 Stories of Comfort
Kansas City 6, Mo.
C. E. Phillips, Ir., President C. E. Phillips. Managing Dir.
DANIELS DENTAL TECHNICIANS
Pleasing You, Doctor, Keeps Us in Business
The Best by the Toughest Test
Pressure Cast Luxene-44
428-29 Professional Building Kansas City, Missouri
Standard Laundry ci Linen Supply Company
Phone Vlctor 0805 1116-22 Holmes Street
.Y Q 1 1 V I , f 1: 4 .EL ,I f gg 3. i Y,, 3, '-1.12-' 'af ' F
or your own practice
Your friendly dental dealer can help you plan your
peacetime office and his recommendations will help
you off to a better peacetime start ' '
Ask your dealer to show you the cleanly designed,
finely -englneered General Electric Model CDX dental
X-ray unit, built to the highest standards by a long-
time leader in X-ray research and manufacture.
45 X ,, V
b P . 9 . .
175 W. JACKSON BLVD. CHICAGO 4, Il.I.., U. S. A.
good fellowship and good tood
The Best in Sandwiches and Fountain Specialties
Ticoniurn COMPLETE PROSTHETIC SERVICE Orthordontia
Gold New Dental Creations
Porcelain Established 1915 Cleft Palate
OWEN L. CORBIN DENTAL LABORATORY
A VAlentine 4857
215-216 Wirthman Building Kansas City, Mo.
' 1-Phi '- Y '? -
A WISE CHOICE
Select Your Dental Dealer
Hettingerfs have equipped a maiority oi the offices in
their territories. and their experience, skill and genuine
desire to serve you are at your command.
WE ASSURE SERVICE IN 18
STATES WITH 22 HOUSES
F ORYOUR CONVENIENCE
OKLAHOMA CITY LINCOLN
I TULSA TOPEKA
D. P. tDotsl MANROSE
kk I P 133
- L. -A Mlfl 2 'Iwi .di s. .'+ ' .-r LML ZU ,
214 East Eleventh Street
I Vlctor 4531 Kansas City. Mo.
PROFESSIONAL DISCOUNT Dental Supplies
ON ALL PRESCRIPTIONS
HIGHLAND PHARMACY, No. Z
S. E. Corner 12th and Troost
PHONES HARRISON 6723 - 6724
Claude Falkenstein Roy Dingman
R LUKE F. I-IERLAC
Laboratory Service Limited to Full and Partial Deritures
1206 Professional Bldg. Phone HArrison 3033
Kansas City. Missouri
Dinners -:- Short Orders A
1002 Troost Open 6 A.M.- 12 P.M.
Charlie Couts E Tom Lantz
COUTS 6. LANTZ
1503 Central Avenue Kansas City 2. Kansas
PAGE 134 The Bushwhack
Tr. f 1 f y",-' f if , - , , - .
210 West 8th St.
Kansas City. Mo.
.... 1:11 M,
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ln appreciation ot rnany years consideration
shown in allowing nie to loe oi assistance in
planning to rnalce your future more secure.
H. Frank Poole
NEW YORK LIFE INSURANCE CCMPANY
VI. 2090 VA. 7821
Kansas City, Missouri
A For Best Results
Tliis old tamiliar triend ot your student worlc will stand loy you wtien you
are on your own. You and your instructors, your classmates and alumni,
tiave used SODVIPHENE in tlnousands ot clinical cases. Continue to use it
in your protessional practice. Qld Grads, now veteran practitioners,
report its valuable assistance in preparatory medication and in post
operative care. Prescribe SODIPHENE tor your patients' lfiome treat-
ment in cases ot minor burns. cuts and scratches, applied tull strengtti.
THE SODIPHENE CO.
KANSAS CITY, Mo.
PAGE 136 The Bushwhacker
,Q - 4 ':, f ',f?f 1. , j g ,F L 5,1 A,,, , I , .P J , , , .V , K Y P, Q Y g 0 ,L ,U A
Milk is the most economical source of calcium and phosphorus necessary for strong
bones and sound teeth. Brush your teeth twice daily, see your dentist twice yearly.
KANSAS CITY MILK DISTRIBUTORS ASSOCIATION
Aines Farm Dairy Co.
' Borden Milk and Ice Cream Co.
Chapman Dairy Co.
Country Club Dairy Co.
Campbell-Sheffield Dairy Co.
DYSART ci PETERS DENTAL LABORATORY
Vitallium Castings Austenal Micromould Teeth y
Luxene 44 A Complete Laboratory Service
417-20 Argyle Bldg. Vlctor 9490
ICRAUSE DENTAL SUPPLY AND GOLD COMPANY
1314 Bryant Building, Kansas City, Missouri
Exclusive representatives of Veri-Chrome Teeth, Vita-Lite Acrylic
Resins, and Krause Colds. Also carrying complete lines ot Mizzy
Products, Midwest I-landpieceS, WQSCG IHSTTUTUGF-IS, Whip-Mix
Instruments and Stones, Baker Products and Lee Smith Porcelains
i P 137
The Bushwlfzacker AGE
.. is L, ,r-c- ,- - A - f A -f-wtf as-i f -if i -
Tl-lE PEESlDENT'S SPECIAL
Now is the time to plan for
owment-Return Premium Addition Policy wh
future economic security. The President's Sp
h ' for you. A modern, efficient
protection for your bene-ficiary wit saving
to save money, it is the product of the
IN KLIFECL5 Q1 i
ich combines insurance
KANSAS CITY LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY
Home Office: 3520 Broadway
City Agency: 914 Baltimore
Mountv our or INFLATION!
loe Chimpanzee is serious folks! For he
Cant help hecfflnq G11 the talk Cfbwt ww
'- created scarcities and dangerous inflation.
si" - . .
W g:'.5.f5.5.5 Some say prices are being knocked into a
-, -f-fi cocked hat . . . that money doesnt buy
much any more. Since l939 all living costs
have gone up 31.7 per centp food 51.2 per
' "" .
4 cent and clothing 49 per cent. The only
'- ""-' exception is your electric service: DOWN
rfsizfifikkf-:izrgr :'.f 2" :.-:':-:.-:'
-' -'I-7121. '. ".-J-5-gif' '-:-5.3211-55:2-5.3152-gqigfv.-,.,
' - q:2:2f'4:?2g?Ex-. :fr-:Ig:,:-:lffgcy '-"'-1g:::-:Ig:5'-
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I-. "-' " 'tr-I-:2?23:?f3?3 ..!-27:21 .I-
-pq. '--Ng, 5'-5.5-,.,If't'-g.:fgj-j.-75.3.31-j.g.f!-jp
' 5:-,5:3Q::g.gf5.:g:5,l::,.- 5!3::5gI:g:gf-' '
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4'-'-ff:'f' 5''iff"-:-56:k3ff:2::-552' .1-'5"57f1 '1E25f1:2-r,:ni.???--
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'iii'-W -:Vfijiffifikffififfifffff'Efiff-i--F'-2, -.
5.1 per cent. Even loe admits that's really
making a "monkey" out of inflation!
"f-f-:.,.5:5.'::-" ' ' V , . Q g-g:5:5,.-irfgaig, -.
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KANSAS CITY POWER 6' LIGHT COMPANY
377 J 4 x A- X 1 - .
"HQ -FMR. ' 'i f Riff 5 ,' " "'?x 1 'YQ , , L ., . .- ,
S ' 3 f . .sv "LL LA,4f'1M!11"ie'- Q Y .fl , 1- c..,!,2V h,-3 ,-rig .
' " 'az-.-4--' -1- - . , .-Y-, -4 i
The champion boxer wears a helmet to protect him-
self from punishment or iniury in training. - Wernet's
Powder helps to protect tender gums from irritation
while they are "in training" to retain a new den-
ture by natural means-comfortably and efficiently.
Available at all drug stores
INSURES DENTURE STABILITY AND RETENTION
viii . -. V .- X , '.1, fi-1" Iiz, it.
' 5:5 X 2 .,'.,. 11 1"'- 23 2552 til 2 f,: 2 til:-' .vm-, ' "'tt 'i I
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The Burslawlaaclzer PAGE 139
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4 . "" xii-442222-X K- ' Trp, 11,2 12: '?f1Tf'r'3?:5' :L"':" :3" al' . 1: V ' 0
will be a complete new line of professionally
toothbrushes...with a choice of natural bristle ylon
tures, which discriminating dentists may
with the individual needs of their patients . . .
Natural bristles ....... hard Nylon bristles
Natural bristles . . extra hard 9' Nylon bristles . .
These brushes continue the Py-co-pay tradition of maki
available for professional specification the finest brushes that
can be made-with functionally correct design, incorporat
ing a small head with two rows Q6 tufts per rowj. These new '
natural toothbrushes are made with genuine Chungking
bristle and are the finest natural bristle toothbrushes that
Py-co-pay has ever offered.
PYCOPE, INC., 2 l'llGl'l STREET, IERSEY CITY 6, N. .l.
" improved black bristles
NEW COMPLETE PY-OO-PAY TOOTHBRUSH
TOOTl'l BRUSHES AND TOOTH POWDER
PAGE 140 The Bushwha k
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HOME TRUST BLDG.
I I I7 WaInuI'
Kansas City, Missouri
Dental Supplies and
RUSSELL C. COOLEDGE
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"Hi. Recognize me? I'm one of your
crowd. You see, I speak for Coca-Colo,
knovin, too, as 'Coke.' I speak for
both. They mean the some thing.
The gang say I look just like 'Coke'
tastes. And you won't get that
delicious and refreshing taste this
side of Coco-Colo. There's no corn-
KANSAS CITY cocA-coLA BOTTLING co.
1, E -o s . - ,. .., .-4: -fi, ef.. 'ave -- -
tt mr vm rmw
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l I- 'I' R I E R
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ISSWHL I H Ylllllli H I P I f
eat'--f S e p Zfm un or
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STUDXNOA Like the majority of the leading dentists of America, you are planning
, :ZZZ H to equip your offlce with the best-RITTER . . . And like every successful
l dentist, you are interested in PLANNING TODAY for TOMORROW
i1'1':'ii'i"i 3 The Ritter Company can help you as it has helped thousands of others,
t -+ 4 for example:
. K r DY
K Fw N01 1. Read "Dentistry's Future" and the Ritter Practice Build-
:QQ ZI7y1.1::Z.ZL.AVz,:,1:,:: ing Studies. Your Ritter Dealer has them, or write to us
Z for copies.
QM- L tfeffi i f'l' i fi? 2. Use the Ritter Statistical Service. We'll furnish facts
PR,tqf?j'Q5QlQfjfN' .,,,, . .,.., about the communities you may be considering for your
bl if ivpyltp if Vp.,,, practice.
t:i"ttsif" ti't"" 5. Use the Ritter Office Planning Department. We'll plan
p Q21-Y every detail of your layout-including decorations.
'fy I iQ3ix6DlNG4 4. Your Ritter Dealer will explain the Ritter Deferred
A lii'l' l 'S STUDY No' Payment Plan-you pay for your equipment out of
X ' R Good business planning starts long before you begin to practice. Let us
p p help you start N OW! Ritter Company, Inc., Ritter Park, Rochester 3, N Y
BUIU UP T0 A STANDARD NOT DOWN T0 A PRICE
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
PACE 144 The Bushwlmcker
5 R urger
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BURGER-BAIRD ENGRAVING CO.
Year Book Specialists for over 30 Years
KANSAS, CITY, MO.
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SEXTCDN DENTAL LABGRATORY
Tel. WEstport 0844 P. O. Box 221
214 Carroll Bldg.
1127 East 31st Street
L. P. SEXTON 1. D- SEXTON
HARRY 1. Boswonm co.
The Snack Shop
Home Made Pies Our Specialty
E lim Durham, Prop.
1008 Troost HA 9502
We wish to take this opportunity to thank the
advertisers for their kind help in the publishing of the
1946 Bushwhacker. Let as try to make known oar
appreciation by patronizing them whenever possible.
46 Tl1eB I I I
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