University of Nebraska College of Dentistry - Impressions Yearbook (Lincoln, NE)

 - Class of 1954

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University of Nebraska College of Dentistry - Impressions Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 72 of the 1954 volume:

mpreooiono of 1954 L f w Q V .V 1 Q v , J J '2 2 X QQ OF N! 0899 OF U80 0 0 5 C D 1 Q R O Gb L C5 6 O NCD 5 S EDITOR Iock M. Knodle CO-EDITOR Robert G. I-Ioword COPY EDITGR Gordon E. Stcrrbuck PI-IOTOGRAPI-IER Robert B. Morqrove ADVERTISING Milton Maisel ..3.. DVC-!LUOI'6l In order to preserve our lasting impressions and to collect into a unit the memories of our pleasures and toils together, that we might be reminded in years which are yet to come of classmates who shared our professional education and instructors who guided us through our courses, we herewith present our title and purpose. -4- Ebealication To our faculty and staff, and our parents and wives, who have had faith in us, instructed and encouraged us to become skillful and ethical in our profession of dentistry, kept our goal ever before us, and exemplified the ideals with which we intend to practice, we respectfully dedicate the 1954 issue of IMPRESSIONS. -5... Bari fsafls cvlfoolbsz 931545 You. the graduating class of '54, leave our campus having achieved the first great step in your professional careers. ln the mind and heart of each and every one connected with the College, there is not only a sincere wish for your continued progress, but also a feeling of confidence that you will attain high objectives. We feel that your spirit of Cooperation, your seriousness of purpose and your perseverance toward a pinnacle of achievement, as exhibited during your four years with us, should continue as a vital part in your professional lives. We bespeak from you a continued interest in your school, as a stimulus to all the members of its administration, faculty and personnel to put forth their very best efforts in maintaining a dental college to which you may always point with pride. We congratulate you on this, your first great professional accomplish- ment, and wish for you a full realization of your fondest and loftiest ambitions. Bert L. Hooper, Dean H6.. 1 ...vu ...........-... E H THE DE TIST'S CREED O RESPECT my profession, my reputation and myself. To be honest and fair with my patients as l expect my patients to be honest and fair with meg to think of Dentistry with loyalty, speak of it with praise, and act always as a cus- todian of its good name. To be it man whose word carries weight with my fellow-citizens, to be a booster, not a lmoclcerg a pushet, not fi kicker, a motor, not at clog. 431' -13? To BASE my expectations of reward on Q. solid fouizdzition of service ren- dered, to be willing to pay the price in honest effort. To look upon my Work as oprsortuuitye to be seized with joy' anti made the most of, and not as painful drudgery to be reluctsiritly endured if if To REMEMBER that success lies within myself, in my owe brain, my own ambition, my own courage and detetmintition. To expect difieulties and force my vmy through them, to convert lmrtl experience into Capital for future struggles. Q Q To riixriwift in my proposition heart and siouig to carry no air of optimism into the presence of possible patients, to dispel ill temper with cheerful- ness, kill doubts with strong convictions, and reduce active friction with an a reeeble ersonalitv. g 4 P i Q Q, To MAKE Z1 study of the professional and business sides of Dentistryg to know both sides in every detail front the ground upg to mix brains with my efforts, and use syzstem and metleiori in my work, to find time to do everything m:eQlf'ul by never letting time find me doing nothing. To make every hour bring me dividends in fees, increased lmowletlge, or healthful recreation, 'Cf iii' To sfxvfz money gig well tu: earn itg to out out ertpfzritivigr ,imtmments until l em afford the IT , 1 1: rf ll'4lNALLY to nike 3 good .grip on the joy oi lille, to play the game like a gentlemaog to iight pigzzinrst nothing so lizml is my tmfn weaknesses, and to entlezivor to grow 2153 tiemiist, :mil ,ia it mio vvirli the passage of every day oftime THIS IS MY CREED t-W W Q9 N ,C N1 sc. pf J ug 'A Q 5 IQ. w .X . -X X - 1 .5 :4 1: I' 1 10- N.. SER vlcg 5 D I 2 5 EX 2 A A Qs iff: I 152' .C 4 x MK 4 L NE , V . . ,- Y f X 1 -2- , 4. Y v, 2 5 ,A . , . L? ,J J , 4 " me ' ,-S S Q", U ' 1 1 1 , , , LQ iff., T 2' 5 51 D 1 if il' "V, 1' I V w ,. R1 ff N X wr K V ., 9 fi Y K if -. w A , A , Q .. 3555 " 5535 six: 25 If gf-as Q A ala: : , .N . W f ., Q L a E ' 1 55 . Eff. -Q ,-1 :fs Lf ? EU is A Q v ' , T Eif ,XM just use what ever works best in your own hands. 453 Q H -,, ' " SJ gigs- faculty SELMA B. ANDERSON. A.B., M.T. KASCPD. M.S Assistant Professor of Oral Pathology. EDWIN M. COLLINS, D.D.S. Instructor in Endodontia and Peridontia. MELVIN E. GLANTZ. B.S.. D.D.S. Instructor in Operative Dentistry. KENNETH E. HOLLAND. B.S.. D.D.S. Assistant Professor of Orthodontics. Acting Chairman of Orthodontic Department. ..10.. RALPH L. IRELAND. D.D.S., M.S. Professor of Pedodontics. Chairman of Pedodontic Department. l DONALD A. KEYS, B.A.. D.D.S. Professor of Operative Dentistry. 3 Superintendent of Operative Infirmary Chairman of Operative Department. RAY M. KNAPP. D.D.S. Professor of Oral Diagnosis and Treatment Planning. Director of Clinical Coordination. Chairman of Department. . ROBERT F. KREICI. D.D.S. Instructor in Fixed Denture Prosthesis. ..11... EARL L. LAMPSHIRE. B.S., D.D.S.. M.S. Assistant Professor of Pedodontics. f,,.,.-N LELAND M. LYNN, B.S., D.D.S. Instructor in Fixed Partial Denture Prosthesis. Chairman of Department. EUGENE R. McCLEERY, B.S.. D.D.S. Instructor in Prosthodontics and Orthodontics 'wi VERNON W. RINNE, B.S., D.D.S. Instructor in Operative Dentistry. RAYMOND H. STEINACHER, B.S., D.D.S. Instructor in Prosthodontics. Chairman of Prosthetics Department. DONALD T. WAGGENER. D.D.S. Associate Professor of Oral Pathology. Chairman of Oral Pathology Department. RUBY WAGNER. R.N. Instructor in Oral Surgery. W. WALLACE WEBSTER. A.B., D.D.S. Associate Professor of Oral Surgery Intern Supervisor. Superintendent of Oral Surgery Infirmary Chairman of Oral Surgery Department. -13- PAUL L. DEINES. D.D.S. Instructor in Operative Dentistry. HAROLD G. O. HOLCK. Ph.D. Professor of Pharmacology. EDWIN C. KIESS Instructor in Prosthodontics. LAWRENCE F. LINDGREN. B.S., M.S LELAND D. ARNOT. D.D.S. Instructor in Dental Literature and History. IRVING H. BLAKE. Ph.D. Professor of Zoology and Anatomy. Chairman of Department. LOREN T. HUNT. D.D.S. Professor of Practice Management and Jurisprudence. ROBERT B. IOHNSTON. Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Chemistry. 3 Sf Instructor in Bacteriology and Pathology. I .,,.., L it ff ... SAMUEL D. MILLER. M.B.. M.D. Associate Professor of Anesthesiology. LEONARD NELSON. A.B.. M.A.. Ph.D. Instructor in Physiology and Pharmacology. FRANK H. TANNER. M.D. Assistant Professor of Pathology. OTIS WADE. Ph.D. Professor of Zoology and Anatomy. FRITZ A. PIERSON. SR.. D.D.S. Professor of Dental Medicine. HILLIARD PIVNIC. Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Bacteriology clroioclom io knowing what to do next: Skill io knowing how to :lo it, anal cuirtue io doing it. -15.. ormer caculty fi? ,161 THOMAS DRANGSHOLT. D.D.S. RALEIGH P. GIBSON, B.S.. D.D.S. WILLIAM S. KRAMER, B.S.. D.D. W. E. MILITZER, Ph.D. GEORGE L. PELTIER. Ph.D. RAYMOND H. REYNOLDS. D.D.S enior cpoll eau in IX f Benny C. I. Ol' Smokey Q1 Dater suck F' L., Speedy Curley Drink Smiley Bass Wyomin' Arthur Whistler California Noodle Sparrow Luds Uncle Milty A-vitarninosis I-GUY Mac O. T. Ards Questions Buck Twiq Sterile Red Whitey -17- Baldy -f hm 1 .. . ,... U K . , 1 w:nf1fff'2fk m f frgwszifx ,g12,:g:gm5 ,m QW if-, ' . '. ' . ' L, - A ".,JfEQ-5',"5'ffYzff5"V 3121957 3 Z3 f " '. ' - ,. : ' , 1 " ' f'if"'f77 ., . H ,. w w, g:Ei,- f , Q K J ,.,., A - A -vi-,ifsfifff ,: ,.. ff, xyy 3 '32'-?f::',,Qw, mmgl A ,W peg 7- rw :,:Q,M, E'u?E?55Izzi'ii " 7 . 351551 We ' K p wa. I 'M W ww Q ff""'w f -' 6 ' . 51 r l A ls? . ,jgy pp It ig 3 S mag, , W. WW fr ,". 5- ' ak A Mm - ' M. hz , 1:7 5 -"-,'-..', . , iivwezw iv., - , A T 4 .cg-+"""""Y K h , - kfufiiy - 92 M K . v,v, A , . 5 .,,4-WLMQ -K SX . Mar' gf' R ,, , , 83.4- ly f 'N ' Q- ,, W ' ' ' In 5, Gr- WV MW x f ,A M 'iggwm W Q ,L,, WW , . ,BA an Qi 1 1, 1 1 Xf AJQMJ-AA, eniom WALTER A. BENNETT Ir.. A.B., D.D.S. Wally, who looks young for his 29 years, is from Milford, Nebraska, where he graduated from high school in 1943. After high school he spent the years from 1943 to 1946 in an Unattached Flight Squadron with the U. S. Air Force. Benny took his pre-dent here at U. of N. and upon entering Dental College became a Zip. He was elected class Treasurer in 1950, and acted as class Spokesman during the Freshman year. Walter was often seen working in the lab, highly selectively grinding dentures, for Prosthetics is his favorite department. At graduation, Benny still re- mains one of the class' most eligible bachelors. His future plans are to become a general practitioner. CLAIRE I. BOTT. D.D.S. Claire came to the University of Nebraska from Cheyenne, Wyoming, Where he took his pre-dent at the University of Wyoming. He and Mary Helen were married in lune of 1949 and have two children, Vicky, 4, and Debby, Z. Claire is a member of Xi Psi Phi, and has held the office of Philemon for that fraternity. He is also a member of Alpha Tau Omega and Masonic Lodge. Pedadontics is the department he especially enjoys, and his practice may eventually be limited to children's dentistry. C1aire's hobby, and one of his favorite pastimes, is photography. IACK L. BROWN. A.B.. B.S.. D.D.S. Stratton, Nebraska, is 1ack's home, and he gradu- ated from Stratton High School. His education at the University of Nebraska was interrupted by his active duty with the Marine Corps in Oahu, Hawaii. After his discharge in 1946 he resumed his pre-dental train- ing and received an AB degree, lack is 29 years old and a member of Xi Psi Phi. He is an active sports- man, who enjoys hunting and has played on the class baseball and basketball teams. His name appeared on the Honor Roll for his Iunior year scholastic achievement, His marriage was the top surprise to everybody when he wed Phyllis in August of 1952. His permanent address is 1645 Pawnee, Lincoln. -20- DALE A. CAPEK, A.B., B.S., D.D.S. Dale graduated from Lincoln Central High School and took his AB and BS degrees from the University of Nebraska. He is a member of Delta Sigma Delta and served that fraternity as Scribe, 1952-53, and Social Chairman, 1953-54. He is also a member of Phi Delta Theta and is prominent in athletics, having played on the basketball and baseball teams and taking honors in golf events. Cap is 24, and his favorite depart- ment is pedodontics. So far, Dale has been able to remain a bachelor. WILLIAM A CORRALES BS DD.S. CHARLES E. CAROTHERS. B.S.. D.D.S. Charley hails from Broken Bow, Nebraska, the land of cowboys and rodeos, and graduated from Broken Bow High School in 1945. Stick was in Engi- neer Training at Ft. Louis, Washington, and then as- signed to the medics in Germany, serving from 1946 to 1948. He is 26 and a member of Xi Psi Phi and Sigma Nu Fraternities. He and Doris Mae were mar- ried at the beginning of his Senior year. His post- graduate plans include locating a warmer climate and a profitable practice, but he can always be reached by addressing Broken Bow, Nebraska. Bill graduated from St Mary s High School, Law- ton, Oklahoma, where he was valedictorian of his class. As PhM2, he served in the Navy for over two years at the Naval Hospital in Dublin, Georgia. He attended Cameron Iunior College at Lawton, Okla- homa and was awarded the Freshman Chemistry Award in 1948. Billy was Historian of Delta Sigma Delta, 1951-52, and Treasurer, 1952-53. He also be- longs to Phi Theta Kappa, Newman Club, and Knights of Columbus. He is 26 and married Marzelle in August, 1951. His hobby is golf, and his fame includes a hole-in-one on the Park Valley course. His permanent address is 1314 Euclid, Lawton, Oklahoma. ..21.. GEORGE R. DACHS. B.S.. D.D.S. George is the senior of the Seniors and will grad- uate at 35. His home is Deer Lodge, Montana, and before coming to Nebraska he attended Powell County High School at Deer Lodge and Carroll College at Helena. George served with the Navy from 1941 to 1946, spending time in the Submarine Force, Pacific Flcct, and in Naval Flight Training. He and Helen were married in 1945, and their children are Cherie, 8, Nancy, 6, and Terrence, 5. George is affiliated with the Zips, and his hobbies include hunting, fishing, skiing, and skating. In his Senior year he was awarded the S1000 Walter Miller Scholarship and has appeared several times on the Honor's Convocation. EGAN W. DRENKER, B.S.M.S., M.S., D.D.S. Egan's home town is Lincoln, but he graduated from high school in Pleasantville, N. Y. From 1943 to 1946 he served with the Manhattan District Corps of Engineers, and at Oak Ridge, Tenn. He attended both the Universities of Idaho and Nebraska, taking his B.S.M.E. and MS, degrees. He and his wife, Barbara, married in 1945, have two boys, Bill, 7, and Ieffrey, 4. Drink is esteemed as the dentist's answer to Culbert- son and plays bridge with genuine enjoyment. He is a member of Xi Psi Phi, Phi Gamma Delta, and the following honoraries: Sigma Xi, Pi Mu Epsilon, Pi Tau Sigma, and Sigma Gamma Epsilon. Egan is 33 years old, and his permanent address is Twin Falls, Idaho. VICTOR R. FLOHR. D.D.S. Vic's home is at Gering, Nebraska, and he at- tended high school there. After his service in the Army, he attended Scottsbluff Iunior College where he took his pre-dental training. After his acceptance into Dental College he became affiliated with Xi Psi Phi fraternity. Vic's friendly smile was always ready to greet his classmates as he efficiently handled the gown supply. Vic, who is 32 at graduation, was married to Wanda in September, 1946, and they have two Chil- dren, Gregory, 6, and Pamela, 4. His permanent ad- dress is 1340 7th St., Gering, Nebraska. RAYMOND L GROVE. AB.. D.D.S. Alliance 'is Rays home, where he attended Al- uance High before going to Doane College. At Doane he got an AB degree and a wife, Dorothy, whom he married in May of 1950. Ray, 26, is a Zip and served the fraternity enthusiastically as Social Chairman. His hobby is cards, more specifically, bridge, and he was usually seen at the first table dealt. Throughout dental school Ray carried the lowest bass notes for the quar- tet boys. lf anyone has noticed his cadence counting while condensing arnalgams, it's just that he's get- ting in practice for his military service as soon as he graduates. He can always be reached by mail in care of R. B, Williams, 128 So. 69th, Omaha, Nebraska. THOMAS L. HOLSCHER. 'D.D.S. One of our few classmates from Wyoming, Torn, 25, graduated from Casper High School and Casper Iunior College, where he received his pre-dental train- ing. He is a member of the Zips and holds a reserve commission as Znd. Lt. in th U. S. Air Force. His post-graduation plans will include a couple of years' service before entering into private practice. Tom is an ardent sports fan, having a great interest in present and past teams and players. His hobby is fishing, and his permanent address is l43 W. 13th. Casper, Wyoming. ROBERT G. HOWARD. B.S.. D.D.S. Bob was born at Ashland, Nebraska, and grad- uated from Shelton High School in 1944. He served in the Infantry at Camp Robinson, Arkansas, 1945-46. Bob attended the University of Michigan in Detroit before returning to Nebraska for his pre-dental work. He is best remembered for his fine piano playing in various programs. Bob is 27 a member of the Ma- sonic Lodge and Xi Psi Phi, and held the offices of Chief Herald, 1951-52, and Treasurer. 1952-53. He was on the Honors Convocation two years and received two Regents' Scholarships. His future plans are in- definite except that he plans to marry Darleen at graduation. Permanent address: cfo Glenn W. Howard, 727 East 4th St., Hastings, Nebraska. R. WENDELL IOHNSON. B.S., D.D.S. Youngest man of the graduating class is Wendell, who is 23. Wendell's home town is Lincoln where he graduated from Lincoln High in 1948. He is a second Lt. in the Air Force Reserve and will spend two years in the service. Wendell and Norma exchanged vows in August of 1953. He has been active in his fraternity, Delta Sigma Delta, and held th-e office of Scribe during his Iunior year. He was also Class Treasurer during that year. He has maintained a high average and for two years has appeared on the Honor Roll. Wen- dell's favorite department is Operative, and a few of his hobbies are bridge, hunting, fishing, and whistling. ROBERT B. KELLY, A.B., B.S., D.D.S. Bob's permanent address is 1639 Ardath St., Wich- ita Falls, Texas. He attended Oklahoma University before Coming to Nebraska where he has received his BA and BS degrees, Bob has remained high scholas- tically in his class, having received three Regents' Scholarships and appearing on Honors Convocation twice. He is a member of Phi Beta Kappa and Phi Eta Sigma honorary fraternities, and Xi Psi Phi and Acacia. Bob married Margaret in December of 1950, and their daughter, Diane, is now one year old. Bob's hobby is playing bridge, and his favorite department is Prosthetics. He holds a reserve commission of En- sign CHPP in the Navy. TACK M. KNODLE. B.S., D.D.S. Iack's from Bozeman, Montana, and he attended Gallatin County High School, graduating in 1945. Dur- ing the years 1945-46, lack served in the Navy, spend- ing time in Maui, Hawaii. After his discharge he took a BS degree from Montana State College at Bozeman, where he studied his pre-dental work. Iack, 27, was awarded a Regents' Scholarship for his Senior year and is a member of Xi Psi Phi and Masonic Lodge. He has been prominent in many school activities hav- ing played on sports teams, sang in the Freshman quartet, and participated in programs with his famous violin. lack and Millie were married in August, 1948. His favorite department is Prosthetics, and his hobbies include music and flying. His permanent address is 418 W. Babcock, Bozeman, Montana. I. MYRON LANSPA. B.S.. D.D.S. I. Myron is from the center of the Bohemian Alps, Brainard, Nebraska, where he attended Brainard High. Mike attended the University of Nebraska where he got his BS degree. He is a member of the Zips and Sigma Chi. Mike will be remembered as the fanciest dribbler of the Dental College Basketball team and for his pertinent and timely remarks and sayings throughout Dental College. He is 29 and has no definite post-graduation plans made as yet. His hob- bies are baseball and fishing, and his permanent address is Brainard, Nebraska. THOMAS E. LUDWICK. B.S.. D.D.S. Tom, who is President of the Senior Class, is a local Lincolnite and graduated from Lincoln High. He took his pre-dental training here at the University of Nebraska. Lud is a Delta Sigma Delta, and ac- tive sportsman, having participated on the class base- ball and basketball teams. He is 24 and married lane in Iune of 1950. They have a son, Paul Iames, one year old. Tom's father, the late Dr. Paul G. Ludwick, was a former instructor at the College of Dentistry in the Department of Orthodontics, which, logically enough, is Tom's favorite department. Torn holds an Ensign HP Naval Commission, and intends to serve for two years after graduation. His perma- nent address is 3211 So. 30th, Lincoln, Nebraska. MILTON MAISEL. A.B.. B.S.. D.D.S. Milt, 26, was born in Omaha and graduated from Omaha South High School in 1945. He then entered the Army Medical Corp and was stationed in Salz- burg, Austria. After his discharge Milt entered Creigh- ton University in Omaha, and later received his AB degree from U. of N. He is a member of Zeta Beta Tau and Xi Psi Phi, and served as Editor during 1953-54. He also is Vice President of the Senior Class. Milt indicates his favorite department as Oral Surgery, and his practice may eventually be limited to that field. He has been active in Dental College sports, and devotes his spare time to the hobby of photography. His permanent address is 94l West 7th Pl., Los Angeles, California. ..25. T. LAWRENCE McKEE. IR.. B.S.. Larry is 25 years old and a native of Utah. His home is at Price where he attended Carbon Senior High School. His pre-dental education was taken at Brigham Young University where he earned his BS degree. His dental fraternity affiliation is with Delta Sigma Delta, and he held the office of Ir. Page for that organization during the 1951-52 term. He is also Class Secretary of the Senior Class. Larry and Ioan were wed in August, 1952, and their daugh- ter, Kathi Lee, will be one year old this year. Larry has shown especial interest in the department of Orthodontics, and his present plans are to take grad- uate training in that field. He can be contacted by mail in Care of Dr. W. W. Carveth, 3003 So. 31, Lin- coln, Nebraska. ROBERT B. MARGRAVE. B.S.. D.D.S. Mars Comes from Wahoo, Nebraska. He at- tended High School there and graduated in 1948. His pre-dental requirements were earned at the Uni- versity of Nebraska. Bob at present holds a Reserve Naval Commission as Ensign HP. Consequently, his post-graduate plans will include a hitch in the Navy for two years. Bob and Ardelle were married at Christmas-time of 1951, and their son, Richard, is one year old. Bob is a member of Xi Psi Phi and Newman Club, and is Treasurer of the Senior Class. His favorite dental department is Crown and Bridge, and his hobby is devoted to photography. His per- manent address is 528 E. 14th, Wahoo, Nebraska. D.D.S. GORDON F. MCKENZIE, B.S.. D.D.S. Gordon graduated from Havelock High School in 1940 and immediately went into service, spend- ing from 1940 to 1945 in the Army Air Corps in the European Theater of Action. Mac returned tc his home in Lincoln and attended the University of Ne- braska for his Arts and Sciences training, taking a BS degree. He is a member of Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity. His wife's name is Glendine, and they were married in November, 1947. Gordon has many interesting hobbies, which include photography, an- thropology, collecting antiques and stamps, and hunt- ing and fishing. His permanent address is 6929 Bal- lard, Lincoln, Nebraska. -26... IOHN E. MCREYNOLDS, B.S., D.D.S. lohn was born at Ashland, Nebraska, and grad- uated from High School there. He served in the Army between 1946 and 1948 as a dental technician at the War College in Washington, DC. He studied pre-dent at Nebraska. Mac is married, having ex- changed vows with Io Ann in April of 1953. He is a member of Phi Beta Kappa, Xi Psi Phi, and the Masonic Lodge. Iohn was among the leaders in organizing the present class when they first entered Dental College. He was President of the Sophomore Class, and Vice President of the Zips, 1953-54. Mac has been active on the sports teams throughout col- lege and participated in many programs by singing in the quartet. His plans are to take further work after graduation in Pedodontics, and his permanent ad- dress is Route 2, Ashland, Nebraska. ,his-D ARDEN V. MEANS, B.S.E.M., A.B.. B.S., D.D.S. Ardie came from Scottsbluff, Nebraska, and grad- uated from Lincoln High. He is 27 and served in the Navy as an Engineering Officer his tour of duty including Atlantic, Europe, D-Day, Pacific, Bikini Atom Tests, and lapanese Occupation. He attended the University of Nebraska, and now holds an Ensign HP Commission. His wife is Patricia Lou, and they were married in March, 1951. Ardie is a four year football letterman, a member of "N" Club, Sigma Chi, and Xi Psi Phi. He served as President of the Freshman Class and did much in leading the group when they first entered Dentistry. His main dental interests center in Oral Surgery and Pedodontics, and otherwise include geology, poker, and machines. His permanent address is 2522 Sumner St., Lincoln. Ne- braska, IOHN E. O'CONNOR. B.S., D.D.S. Iohn's home town is Chappell, Nebraska, but he came to Lincoln and finished High School at North- east. His pre-dental training was taken here at Ne- braska. He is an Ensign in the Naval Reserve and plans to spend two years following graduation in that branch of the service. Iohn is 25 years old and is often seen with beautiful girls, but to date, he hasn't made a choice and still remains single. His dental fraternity is the Zips. Throughout his college career Iohn has shown an intense interest in surgery and the medical aspects of dentistry. He has been active in sports, and played on the basketball team during his Freshman and Sophomore years. L27L- -mf GORDON E. STARBUCK. B.S.. D.D.S. Gene is the only native-bom Coloradoan of the Senior Class, his town being Longmont. He grad- uated from Longmont High School in 1946 and im- mediately began service with the Navy. After his discharge in April, 1948, he started his predental training at the University of Nebraska. He is a mem- ber of Xi Psi Phi dental fratemity. He and Alice were married in November, 1952. He likes every department of dentistry and plans to start a general practice in Colorado as soon as he takes the boards there. Buck is an out-door sportsman and played on the dental baseball team. His hobby is skiing His permanent address is 425 Colorado. the Colorado Rockies. Sumner St., Longmont, ROBERT M. STEMM. B.S.. D.D.S. Bob, who is 30, is from Oklahoma City where he graduated from Capitol Hill High School. He entered the service in 1942, and served in the Air Force, flying the Hump in China, Burma, and India. He has the Air Medal with three clusters, and the Distinguished Flying Cross with one cluster. Bob now holds the rank of Captain in the Air Force Reserve. He and Melba were married in Iuly, 1946, and now have two children, Richard, 7, and Rhonda Rae, 4. Bob is a member of Xi Psi Phi. He has always been at the top of the class scholastically, and has been on Honors Convocation for three years, and has received three Regent's Scholarships. Music and Golf are Bob's main hobbies. E 2 DERYI. D. SWANBOM, B.S.. D.D.S. Deryl succeeds his brother, father, and two un- cles in receiving his degree. After his graduation from Scottsbluff High School Deryl served with the Army Infantry in Iapan during 1946 and 1947. He returned to Scottsbluff to attend Iunior College there for his pre-dental requirements. Deryl has held many offices which include, Vice President of his Fresh- man class, President of the Iunior Class. Vice Presi- dent of his fraternity, Xi Psi Phi, 1952-53, and Presi- dent of the Ir. ADA during his Senior year. He has been active in all the entertainments sponsored by the Dental College, emceeing programs and par- ticipating in them with his piano talent. He also claims to have received Steinacher's Gold Cup Award for Cribbage Excellance for 1953-54. -23- VERNON H. WAHLEN. A.B.. B.S.. D.D.S. Vern graduated from Benson High School. He entered the service in 1942, and until his discharge in 1945, served with the Amphibious Engineers in New Guinia and the Phillipines. While in the service he received a field promotion to Lieutenant. Vern enrolled in Union College, where he received his AB degree in 1949, and at the time of his acceptance into Dental College, was working on his Master's in Physiology. Red was active in his fraternity, Delta Sigma Delta, and was President of that organization his Iunior year. He was also Class Treasurer dur- ing his Sophomore year. Donna became his wife in September of 1948. His favorite department is Pro- sthetics. ROBERT I. WIEST. B.S.. D.D.S. Bob's home town is Chappell, Nebraska. He graduated from Deuel County High School in 1945. He entered the Army, and spent most of his military service in Germany before his discharge in 1946. Whitey is a member of Delta Sigma Delta Dental Fraternity and the Masonic Lodge. He is remembered for his quick wit and Jovial smile, and has been active in sports, playing on the class baseball team. Bob still belongs to the minority group of class bachelors, and as yet has not made future plans as to where he will locate. His hobby is photography. IAMES E WINCHELL AB BS D.D.S. Iim is the only man in the class from South Da- kota, his home being at Rapid City, where he grad- uated from High School. From 1944 to 1945 he served in the Signal Corp of the 12th Army Group, and was stationed at Verdun, France and Wiesbaden, Germany. Iim took an AB degree from Nebraska before entering Dental College. He is a member of Alpha Tau Omega and Xi Psi Phi. Iim has been extremely active in his fraternity, the Zips, serving as Secretary, 1952-53, and President, 1953-54. Iim and Mary Helen have been married since August of 1947. He enjoys outdoor activities and has hunting and golfing for his hobbies. His permanent address: cf o Dr. R. I, Hinman, Wymore, Nebraska. -29- enior elaine iotory Our class first gathered together in the Dental Library in the Fall of 1950, 32 bewildered, embryonic dentists. We all met in the Freshman lab to carve whistles out of chalk and take the entrance exams, but thank goodness they didn't count! But we found out right away how fortunate we were to be freshmen. It was a very rosy picture we saw ahead as the Delt's entertained at Dr. Iohnston's home, and the good doctor won thirty-two votes for host of the year. Our next social function was the Zip rush party at the Italian Vil- lage. How soft could it have been? .... We had already heard about the sweat-sessions on Mondays at 4: with Dr. Blake, which got off to a flying start with the question, "What is Histowogy, Mr. Means?" .... Our first demo- cratic move was the mutual decision to wear suits and ties for Hooper's Happy Hour, where we first met never-to-be-forgotten Poor Ol' lim .... Our class ioirled the lr. ADA 100041 this year! .... There is really nothing to carving a tooth after you convince yourself that it's hidden in that block of plaster, and remember, fellas, we want nice rounding curves .... The important thing to remember about anatomy is that one man will disect while the other one reads .... Margrave had to accompany the guys on the Derby Run in order to maintain peace and dignity .... The only thing that got us to anatomy lab early was the little red-head in the pickle jar .... We got the sixty-four dollar questions thrown at us in the Cancer Test and came out of it high in the nation. No wonder we're tired! We burned ourselves out too early .... Dr. Steinacher scanned the class for prosthetics men and poker players, and set the basis for our next four years with, "lust use whatever works best in your own hands." .... Brown still believes that lower first molar roots are attached buccolingually, and signs all drawings as Rembrandt .... The tui- tion includes books and equipment, but the really important things, poop sheets, come extra .... lohn Wunder's bookie business always got underway with the beginning of the football seasons .... Iack admits that Millie can throw him two falls out of three, but that's no disgrace since she's an ex- professional! ,... Mikes main function was to "keep the faculty loose" by Hiust chippin' " .... Our first casualties were Dean Tait and Dean Batchelder. They were fine boys and we missed them. Many were the gallons of midnight oil consumed during our infamous Sophomore year, the year of tests, lab notebooks, and tests. lt was during this year that we took six weeks to put on three rubber dams and do a prophyl- axis, a return to the ancient treatment of blood letting .... Dentoforms, re- casting inlays, and learning the art of rolling gold foil took up most of our time .... In spite of the books, we had time for some parties, too. One of the most memorable was at Ludwick's before Christmas vacation, where Vic became so well acquainted with Dr. Lynn .... Mr. Lindgren was left in the dark the day McReynolds unscrewed all the light bulbs before a test, and what a haze of cigar smoke! .... "Don't ya see?" .... O'Connor did much medical research, and gave the instructors a lot of assistance in organizing their lectures with leading questions such as, "Well, I don't know, but--" . . . . And the easiest way is to mix the ooey gooey mess by holding the bowl against your tummy .... Corrales was hailed as the most accomodating slide pro- jectionist of the year .... McReynold's whispers usually kept Bessey Hall quite disturbed, since he didn't realize how his own voice carried through the corridors .... Penny pitching and rushing for back-row seats became the most popular sports .... And there wasn't a man in the class who didn't know from memory every one of the 50 indications and 125 contra-indica- tions .... What are you doing, Winchell, leading dogs around? lt's a shoulder, not a collar! .... With our practiced calm and confidence, we eagerly met our first patients, anxious to subject them to all of our newly ac- quired talents .... That's a nice preparation, now drop it into dentin ,... Bob Aarvig was with us only part of this year, when his health decided he'd better slow down. After a session of summer school to catch up and recuperate, we were -30- all thankful to be rid of most of the B. S. courses tBasic Sciencesl. It took us a while to wean ourselves from benzedrine and caffeine, but we finally got used to being normal healthy upper-classmen. We met things new and diffe-rent in dental courses .... SW-4, 5-5154, 5-516, 5'f2-6, birth .... We were all fascinated by the study of the Greenwood family tree, but just exactly what happened in dentistry during each generation we were never able to find out ..., Some people like to laugh at their own jokes, and some people like to laugh at people laughing at their own jokes. Remember the day Ardie wore his bright red shirt? "Here comes the firechief, ha, ha, ha." . . . . In our Iunior year, most of us thought about mending our ways, for we began to suspicion that some teachers didn't go for apple-polishing, particularly Dr. W. W. tAnyhow, he said something to that effect.l .... Everyone expected the market to be flooded with Drangsholt's H. P. ttrade-narnel cavity liner after the lectures about the controversial advantages and disadvantages of silver nitrate over calcium hydroxide, or was it the other way around? .... Capek's pedo patient kept insisting that she had to go to a party, so the child was told to go ahead, and she did - all over the floor .... Our class sponsored the traditional Dental College Picnic, and faculty and fellow classes agreed with us that a new high in Dental College Picnics had been attained .... Another Lanspa chip: "You laid it, George, now hatch it." .... We were seasoned clinical veterans by this time, but that first block still had us a little apprehensive. We vibrated the needle into tissue and accused the patient of shaking, a game called Who's Scared, You or Me? .... This year saw a shift in faculty. Dr. Knapp took over the Diagnosis Department, and Operative lost Dr. Lynn to Crown and Bridge. The beginning of the Senior year brought our class back to strength with the addition of Claire Bott and Gordon McKenzie. Tiger Wes decided to drop back and re-group so that our count stood at 30 .... The Surgery De' partment was strengthened by the addition of thirty brilliant new Oral Sur- geons .... Don't touch me, I'm sterile! .... Does anyone have any extra primary Class ll's they don't need? .... One of the great features of the Senior year was the three week vacation of sleep and bridge at the hospital. . . . Every Wednesday at 8: there was a stimulating presentation of "What's My Line." Anyone care to venture a diagnosis? .... We began doing that ever popular creation, the Class III foil. Everyone seemed to be doing fine until we got to the foil knife, which for a long time we thought was a type of excavator .... The day before Christmas Vacation began, Vernie tried a new experiment in the field of hybrids, trying to breed a Plymouth with the Mo. Pac. Eaglet. It was rather rough at first, but everyone was glad to have him rejoin us in February .... The big event of Ianuary was the Clinical Exams, resulting in 15 incompletes. Dr. Keys wore a black suit and long face for days after .... lt got to the point that you hated to answer the tele- phone for fear another insurance agent was calling .... Early one Tuesday morning during the regular presentation of "l've Got a Secret" with Whisper- ing Sam, the question was asked, "Is Margrave enrolled in this course?" Seems the Star Route to Wahoo-oo was a little late that morning .... We didn't need to plan many parties this year for they were taken care of by the dental supply men. However, one very successful party was the all school stag at the Village. At the end of the punch line of one fine joke Milt pipes up, "Was that pork Kosher?" .... A new enterprise was started in the lab, the Black Market in pink base plate wax .... l wear my new dentures all the time, Dr. McReynolds, except when I eat .... Egan: Now if Grove had played the Oueen instead of the lack, and if Kelly hadn't had the King-- . . . . Yo'all are good doctors. You doesn't hurt rne, you ies' scares me to deathl . . . . Grove: Who says there's no such thing as a planned family! lust check the Senior Class .... What does a mouse's ear have to do with Oral Pathol- ogy, anyhow? .... The following honor awards have been announced and we are very proud of each one of the men who received them: American Society of Dentistry for Children Awards - William A. Corrales, Iohn E. McReynolds: Omicron Kappa Upsilon Awards - George R. Dachs, Egan W. Drenker, Robert M. Stemm, Deryl D. Swanbom. 31 A? . ,.vl"Hw'flw , KT' ar 'Q fin' 35 5 A 1 9Q. T nclerclcwoeo unioro QA 'gf' Q. Top Row-Downs, Harvey, Neilson, Pejsar, Ludeman. Second Rowe-Thomas, Smith, Lawrence, Maxe, Evans, Logan. Third Row-Mendenhall, Iones, Eastep, Harley, Rader. Fourth Row-Crownover, Vrtiska, Lippstreu, McCabe, Greer, Iohansen Front Row-Most, Wood, Seale, Gilbert, Best, McNamee. Not Pictured-Aarvig, Parker, Pattison, Singer. "'9Q4..v J isnt ...nil W34-- t i fil- Sophomoreo 6 Q . , 3. RJ' PQ Ki Top Row'-Valasek, Larson, Simpson, McPherson, Brockly. Second RowHKuernrner1in, Sintek, Blank, Sprecker. Third Row-Moreland, Lotgreen, Byers, Gerner, Sheneman. Fourth Bow-eKitt1ernan, Hadenfeldt, Harris, Gibbs. Fifth Row-Kubota, Good, Bartlett, Kieny, Moriarty. Front Bow-Wieland, Cartney, Plihal, Meyer. Not Pictured-Burton, Huey, Cech. --35.. '.,.! reohmen Top Row-Bevcxns, Pinks, Shultz, Powell, Houfek W. H. Second Row-Barlow, White, Mosher, Stokos. Third RoWiBrunrneier, Holms, Rosenou, Schilling, Ellison. Fourth Row-McCoy, Allen, Slorno, Strossler, Fenster. Fifth How-Y-Nyberq, Houfek W. W., Doyle, Holt, Hutchins. Front Row-Vcxcek, Farris, Terry, Boker. Not Pictured-Linderncm, Schreiber, Shcrinholtz, Tolrncm, Wipf flue eollege of ibentiotry o the niveroity of cnelsraoka In 1899, in a successful effort to raise the dentists' preparation for the profession above the level of mere apprenticeship dentistry, the late Dr. W. Clyde Davis organized a select class of men and the Lincoln Dental College came into existence. A three-year course, embracing the study of basic sciences as well as clinical dentistry, was offered. The College, with Dr. Davis sewing as dean, was located at 15th and O Streets in Lincoln. In 1904 this college became associated with the University of Nebraska as the School of Dentistry. lt was later moved to the Varsity Building and in 1919 was desig- nated a College of Dentistry by the State Legislature. With the end of World War I the curriculum was changed to four years and degrees of Doctor of Dental Surgery, Bachelor of Science, and Master of Science were offered. ln 1922, with the resignation of Dr. Davis, the late Dr. George A. Grubb became the dean of the college, serving in this capacity to 1938, when he resigned. It was in 1938 that the college was moved from the Varsity Building at 13th and P Streets to its present site in Andrews Hall. .In 1939 the college began its present expansion program with its new dean, Dr. B. L. Hooper. New courses, equipment, and staff were added and the college began its swift climb in the leadership of dental education. Dur- ing World War Il the college served as a training facility in the Naval V-12 program and the Army Specialized Training Program. The present head of the College is a man highly accompanished and widely acclaimed in the profession. Dr. B. L. Hooper, dean since 1939, is a dental educator, author, lecturer, inventor, and research investigator of in- temational repute. He served as Chairman of the Department of Prosthetics from 1923 to 1939, and as Chairman of the Department of Dental Science from 1939 to the present. It is under Dr. Hooper's guidance that a new and larger College of Dentistry is being planned for the very near future. .371 l J QQ Q2 J y o o MEMBERS OF PSI CHAPTER XI PSI PHI Seniors: Bennett Drenker Knodle Bott Flohr Lanspa Brown Grove Maisel Carothers Holscher Marqrave Dachs Howard McReynolds Kelly Iuniors: AUl'Vlg Harvey McCabe Best Johansen Most Crownover Lippstreu Parker Eastep Logan Pattison Evans Sophomores: Bartlett Gibbs Larson Brockly Good Lofqreen Cartney Hadenfeldt McPherson Cech Harris Meyer Gerner Kittleman Moreland Kuernmerlin Freshmen: Allen Holmes Rosenau Barlow Holt Schilling Bevans Houfek, W. H. Schreiber Doyle Hutchins Schainholtz Fenster Lindeman Shultz " -tks McCoy Strassler Usb iid 5' -192 fivyl Q Y Means O' Connor Starbuck Stem m Swanbom Winchell Sinqer Smith Thomas Wood Plihal Shenernan Sintek Sprecher Valasek Wieland Terry Tollman Vacek White Wipt once DELTA SIGMA DELTA MEMBERS OF BETA BETA Seniors: Capek Iohnson McKee Corrales Ludwick McKenzie Iuniors: Downs Harley McNamee Gilbert Iones Maxe Greer Lawrence Mendenhall Ludernan Sophomores: Blank Byers Kieny Burton Huey Kubota Freshmen: Baker Ellison Mosher Brunmeier Houfek W. Nyberq x A 7 , rxsxm Be' ,ai -A 'fafis A ' f " A . X 4 " 'A X W x4fLTAa siirk CHAPTER Wahlen Wiest Neilson Peisar Rader Seale Moriarty Simpson Slama 631276 fc 119 0,601 A NKAKG x gy 1 Mrs. Dellock Martha Anderson Lulu Mease 11.06 600' 'I lp gba obo, 09 91- OAK pe be 9666 as We . Oyde 816,84 1. Mrs. Chaloupka Miss Orr af! L 0 10.1. dS'e .--41,- 9159 C4369 ff'-W i M 1 1 X- X'-... og" A,-,, A ls B E52 B58 EQ!! U X x 1 S-G N 4 -QM, 41 X x x VOZJL Q S7 Q sf 'fer 'ii' S in rl I ,L gy K '91 M A -in , W Hxy WMA S, , .5 f , x ESQ Q... SQ? l U. A 4 'll A -51- actor - - - The Following Advertisers Sponsor Your Annual And Are Worthy Of Your Patronage. Smit mpreooiono '54 "YORICK" Skull is 3W" x TA' With this Miniature Skull You Can SHOW Patients What You're Talking about rying to explain to patients why "permanent" dentures should be remade periodically to preserve nor- mal occlusion and condylar relations, takes some talking. With "Yorick" you can show them. You can also show- ' How tissue changes cause loose den- tures. ' How abnormal condylar relations cause auditory troubles and facial neuralgia. ' How bite raising can relieve such condi- tions, restore normal appearance. ' How cusp interference causes unbal- anced occlusion. Whereas patients recoil at such demonstra- tions on a human skull, they're intrigued with "Yorick." Yet this little half-sized skull in "lvorine" is o replica of a human skull, with cranial sutures, nerve foraminu, full dentition and a movable mandible. "Yorick" is lnvaluable in Educating Patients to Accept the Advanced Concepts of Dental Service PRICE - 515.00 lf you do not have our Catalog No. 33, write for your copy today. Columbia Dentoform Corp, "The House of A Thousand Models" 'l3'I East 23rd Street-New York 'l0, N. Y. ,fl design and dentistry Nature, in her most perfect form of design, achieves an admired symmetry, a harmony of components with their whole, and a resulting natural beauty which, though often imitated, is rarely equalled, but never surpassed. Trubyte Bioform Teeth follow Nature's own principles of design. The forms of Trubyte Bioform Teeth, are the result of careful and prolonged study of thousands of extracted natural teeth, hundreds of skulls with good dentition and hundreds of patients. They are truly representative of the appearance of beautiful natural teeth. Each form has been carefully selected for its size and proportions, approximate outline form and pleasing labial characteristics. Labial markings vary in type from one form to another. No two forms in any classification are identical even in outline. No pattern has been followed beyond that provided by Nature. Trubyte Bioform Teeth are in harmony with all three dimensions of the face-outline form, profile and cheek planes. They form the basis for a system of tooth selection which assures an esthetic result never before attainable. They enable every dentist to attain a new degree of excellence in his prosthetic work. TRUBYTE Bio UPIIIGTEETH A Product of The Dentists' Supply Co. of N. Y., York, Pa. XNX TICONIUM CASTINGS Qf it,,bK -low heat, fine grain alloy --expanding moulds L- I , ' --hydrocolloid duplication XX - '4 f,,J -electrically melted 'f-f5""' -moderately priced' -superior physical properties A. Q - -abnormally low moisture absorption 0 0 5?-G-ix LUXENE MOULDINGS 44' " 1 -tremendous strength if V --low cost l-UXEUNE 44 ll -great solvent resistance . gn!-Arg, -injection moulded FREE PRACTICE MANAGEMENT HELPS -practice building literature -charts for dental assistants --collection ideas --samples loaned -"TIC" magazine l Lincoln ' Y ' 4 Nebraska Location: Twelfth Floor, Federal Securities Bldg. ,541 eongratulationo graduated of 1954 incoln 'ibiotricfgentccl Society The J. M. NEY COMPANY Qepenofaie fQ'O04l0f5' . . . frefoif Sefwbe mee 792 --,,-1 ...and here's what we mean PIANID PAIYIALS by Helpful Service... The Ney publications shown below contain basic up-to-date information about Ney Golds and dental laboratory technics. They answer the questions most frequently asked and cover the technical problems most likely to arise. We are glad to make them available because we feel that you will find them truly useful in your daily work. In addition, we hope that you will always feel free to use the consulting services of the Ney Research and Technical Departments as well as the closer assistance of your local Ney Technical Repre- sentative, whom you will find particularly helpful when you establish your practice. Write The M. Ney Conzpezny, 5 Hartford 1, Connecticut. . . M-, .Y . .r,, .,,,. U NEY waves ' 11 t . 1 Gef fo know your NEY Technical Representative HOWARD E. ELDRIDGE . JACK REINHARDT WARREN T HAMMOND 12 Ardmore Road lfJ16Sgt3Tg'ef'iLS,f2g 244 N, Lincoln Avenue San Francisco Calif Ffaminqharrll MOSS- Columbus 2, Ohio Park R1dqe,I11lno1s NEIL. B.SWANSON ATHOL, DICKSON 713 Gmisbury Avenue. Houston, Texas Haddonfield, N. J. HARRY E. GOWER DAVID E. PAULEY BRENDONB.SCULL.IN TED JEWETT LOUIS ANDREATTA 89-51 Vfmderveer St. Route I 1442 Elmwood Ave. 1427 Ronald Drive 2361 Clark Avenue ,Queens village. L. I.. N. Y.w1nter Garden, Florida Lakewood, Ohio websrer Gro-1es.Mo. Lena Beach 15 Calif I 10NY52RR OF E. C. KIESS Dental Laboratory Way, THE woRlD's FINEST 0 . . THE All-NEW atic Zz .hwhu- Inspired by the dental profession, the all-new Ritter Instru-Matic Unit is the result of many years of Ritter research and engineering. Picture this unit, the ultimate in contemporary design, in your new oflice. Your hours in the operating room will be most enjoyable, working with a unit unsurpassed in ease of operation. Be sure of the right start in your new oilice and include with the sensational new Ritter Instru-Matic Unit, a Ritter Motor Chair, a Ritter Dual-X, a Ritter Stool and a Ritter Sterilizer. With Ritter you own the finest dental equipment backed by over half a century of leadership. Take advantage of the many Ritter services that are planned to help you build your practice, such as the Ritter Office Planning Department and the Ritter Statistical Service. Ask your Ritter Dealer, too, for copies of the Practice-Building Studies and the Professional Otiice Planning Book. For information on the deferred investment plan write the Ritter Credit Corp. We're ready to assist you in every way. Ritter CUIPIIIY IICOIPOIITID new-v-.swan ri -mmf-mlmn 0 RIYIEII PARK, ROCHESTER 3, N.Y. wfff l 1 A ,1 , ff f , v. i I gf-' A with RITTER fkf 5 .Mu "WN ' -EQ-tg V' f rfffllitqg A K Q21 ', .. ,lv I f 5 , Y lX SSM Wm NS-.. V 'um' V, feat qfoioheo for your guture Succeoo Hettinger Bros. Mfg. Co. 1245 L St. Lincoln. Nebraska rs! Omaha. Nebraska Medical Arts Building ..5Q.. YR A C av Ausrsruu. cnoxnontss mc. t, . Wei' 00 6,3 ow ,H ov' s , 1' RFGHT P0 ""'s::':" COOOOOOOOOOOOO f s .V.,, o - 5 ' 'Wk tv YW' ' ' VITALLIUMQ usamokv 1 for PRODUCTS and . so tfcumaucs which - . have contributed to I :"' -, , thousands of . . successful practices. 0 ,,v fa Q ' . I ' Q The most modern prosthetic techniques . . . up-to-date equipment . . . know- how that pleases the most experienced and successful dentists-these are the contributions that your VITALLIUM LABORATORY can make to the success of your practice. To get that practice off on the right foot, you will find it well worth while to visit your nearby VITALLIUM LABORATORY before, or immediately after, graduation. You are always welcome . . . no obligation. Vl'l'Al.lIUMQCast rental, MICRO-DENTURE Pratelllre MICROMOLD Teeth, Porcelain and Plastic VITALOII Denture and Tooth-Shaded Resins For a practice builder that excels all others . . . prescribe VITALLIUM Cast Partials, the original and best cobalt-chromium partial dentures. Mc:lillVEHN DENTAL LABIIHATIIHY 225 SHARP BUILDING PHONE 2-4333 P. o. Box 207 LINCOLN. NEBRASKA -50, do yffnmnizh room Pownal feaeafacd. 4 I 1,4 Urea-provided in high concentration by the high-urea ammoniated dentifrice for- mula-penetrates deeply into the enamel . . . diffuses back to the surface gradually? Here Qunder the plaque! it hydrolyzes to ammonia . . . keeps the pH alkaline for hours'1".. . resists the acidifying effect of sugar hydrolysis.5'7 The high-urea ammo- niated dentifrice formula also inhibits growth of acid-producing and other po- tentially cariogenic bacteria.: Long-range clinical studies, as summar- ized below, demonstrate the cariostatic effectiveness of Amm-i-dent under actual conditions ot' use. NUM!!! OF PATIENTS CAIIES KATE DUIATION OF STUDY lNcIDENCE .Y Yotul Control Tut Control Amm-i-dont USING AMM4-DENY , 2 4 Y"" '1"d" l85 75 110 2.3: 1.31 43.696 comp ete report , 5 3 Y'?' "'fdY' l20 31 av 2.19 l.08 50.996 rnterlm report "Y'?' "WY" so ao so 1.60 on urns interim report IIFEIENCES: I. Gale, J. A.: Dent. Record 7l:l5, 1951. I. Henschcl, C. and Lieber, L.: Oral Surg., Oral Med., and Oral Path. tRcf. to comel. 3. jen- kins, F, N. and Wright, D. E.: Brit. Dent. 901117. 1951. I. Lelkowitx, W. ind Singer, A. N. Y. St. Dent. l7:l59, 1951. 5. Lefkowitl, W. Ind Venti. V. I.: Oral Surg., Oral Med., and Oral Path. 421576, 1951, C. Little, M. F., Brudevold, F., and Taylor, R.: J. Dent. Res. labxtlnl 301495, l95l. 7. Singer, A. J.: Oral Surg., Oral Med., Ind Oral Pnth. 4:15681 1951. I. Wainwright, W. W.-ond Lemoine, F. A.: J.A.D.A. 41:135, 1950. AMM-I-DENT, INC. ' Jersey City 2, N. J. I flf THE HIGH-UKEA AMMONIATED TOOTH POWDER AND TOOTH PASTE WHITE OR GREEN KCHLOROPHYLLJ ,glee PATIENT '.3f23N'2 AND VITALLIUMQ? ,,,, ,4,.. Q7 EQUI-POISE .... PROVIDES THE ANSWER FOR DENf'5T YOU AND YOUR PATIENT FOR YOU Equi-Poise design and Vitallium partials provide a three-fold Solution to partial denture problems: Q foul iolsf 0 CONFIDENCE that you can answer patients' questions with assurance that your promises will be fulfilled. 0 SAVING OF CHAIRTIME because of fewer adjustments needed. Repairs and remakes virtually eliminated. 0 BETTER DENTISTRY. You can conserve abutments, pro- vide balanced stability and retention on all partial dentures. FOR YOUR PATIENT 0 ESTHETICS with little or no display of metal. E U Function and normal mastication with comfort and con- ' fidence. ' PRESERVATION of ABUTMENTS. Little or no strain on abutments because of scientific design. ? I gg TECHNICIAN VlTAl.l.lUM PARHALS., I Smeg EQul-PolsE DESIGN lllllllv QTrade Mark Reg. U. S. Pat. Off. WELLS DENTAL LABORATORY NORFQLK, NEBRASKA geot qkiioheo ibeltca Sigma Eelke: BETA BETA CHAPTER eonqratulationo PS1 Chapter xi CDM sph G3- vw .Z . REACH FOR ' lg 1 NmoNAL i or commence 1 1 uncouum. Thirteenth and O M T' Lincoln. Nebraska Member F.D.1.c. MY JOB is to help you work out a sensible life in- surance program to protect your family against financial insecurity. May I go to work for you? David J. Stavland 502 Stuart Bldg. Phone 2-2404 MUTUAL UF llsw Yom: Ilnluhul life InslrmaCoql1oll0wYorl Congratulations and Best Wishes to The Graduating Class of 1954 THE S. S. WHITE DENTAL MFG. CO. Omaha Nebraska Mr. 0. D. PETERS MR. L. B. FINNIGAN Salesman Manager For Your New Styles in Men's Suits and Sports Wear SHOP AT HARVEY BROTHERS 1131 "O" Street -54.- cqufog 701255, X! sg JM N261-I v b 1 QT X., Alix N gqufoj 'lapgi 541,


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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.