1958-1978 – Redesigning the Naturopathic Profession

With the closure of most of the original naturopathic schools between 1945 and 1956 (some that were remaining open were no longer licensed or accreditable; see Utah study for more on this), this provided an opportunity for the malingering survivor of this industry to redefine both its history and its public opinion.  The malingering probelms that the 1930s to 1950s schools had pertained to their “drugless” philosophy, which was not a philosophy all naturopaths were in agreement about, and their philosophy as to what caused disease–there were still practitioners around during these years who refused to accept the bacterial theory of disease, or the need for antibiotic use as the means for treating certain conditions.  These practitioners would also be against the use of inoculations for children, have a strong tendency to be new age Thomsonian and Botanical in nature (in the 1890s there was a rebirth of physiomedicine and a related journal on this philosophy), and often promoted such drugless practices as massage, alignment therapy (their equivalent to chiropractics, but with emphasis more on body parts, and not just the spine), diet and nutrition therapy, various forms of electrotherapy, and homeopathy.

By 1978, the end of this particular period in the profession’s history, the greatest success the profession had pertained to the stabilization of its academic program and effective restructuring of its program content in terms of science and classes covering the most relevant alternative forms of medical therapy in practice for the time.  There was a significant amount of administrative restructuring that took place as well, including the development of a variety of ways to recruit new students.  One of the more interesting methods engaged in was the attempt to offer new occupational opportunities for the veterans of the Korean War and other military services engaged in by soldiers at the time.  The approval of their program by a number of important VA affiliated enabled the school to offer a program designed for veterans, which had financial assistanceships available for covering some or most of the tuition for attending these programs.  Other than through this federally assisted tuition assistance program, there were only private scholarships, grants and loans out there for students to apply for and hope to receive an award for.   

The following catalogs cover the first years of this institution.  This school initiated after a separation from the local Chiropractic School, legally forced upon the professional due to the definition of “Drugless” medicine and whether or not the immunization and inoculation processes then developed constituted the use of a “drug.”  This particular topic was a sensitive issue at the time for two reasons:

  • first, this profession boasted in its advertisements about its history as a form of “drugless medicine”
  • second, a number newly developed inoculations were developed that were exceptionally promising; the legal ability for naturopaths to administer these would make this profession slightly more appealing to the common masses, but would also represent not only a conflict with the “drugless” philosophy that defined this profession, but also may to some seem to be opposite of the the “natural healing process” this profession was known for.

From 1959 to 1961, two and a half years were spent defining the philosophy and teachings of this profession for the next 15 to 20 years.

Notice how during this time the Portland school had several addresses and had developed a satellite school in Seattle, Washington.  Based on the description that appears in the catalogue, the Hawthorne Avenue address for the first schooling location appears to have been a small business building.

During the 1970s, there was an attempt made by the school to strengthen its science classroom experience and hours.  This led the school to twice develop a relationship with other colleges willing to provide the science portion of the training (the first two years), under the agreement that in exchange for these services the naturopathic school would allow for an easier transition of its own pre-med/pre-naturopathy students into the NCNM program.  These types of relationships were established with two schools in succession in Kansas; along with the second Kansas School a similar agreement was made with another school in Portland, Oregon specialized in pre-med education.  The schools in Kansas were Emporia, followed by Kansas-Newman.  The school in Portland was Warner-Pacific College located adjacent to Mount Tabor Park in Southeast Portland.  Throughout this process, the clinical part of the education provided by NCNM was also provided by its satellite (pre-Bastyr school) in Seattle, Washington


1958-59, 1960-61


Address: 2625 S.E. Hawthorne Boulevard, Portland, OR

Admission Requirements:  completion of “a four year high school course, and two years’ college work in a college or university approved by Oregon Board of Higher Education. or the Northwest Association of Secondary and Higher Schools, or a like regional association.”  required 60 credit hours (90 quarter hours).  [NCNM Catalog, “1958-9 1260-1,” p. 7]

Description of School:  “The college is located at 2625 S.E. Hawthorne Blvd., Portland 14, Oregon.  Its 2800 square feet of floor space is conveniently divided into offices for administration, class rooms, library, clinic treatment facilities and laboratories.”[Ibid,  p. 7]

Scholarships:  “All naturopathic students recognized by the Veterans Administration for training under P.L. 550 will be granted $90 a year scholarship.”  Others were being made available by other states; to be requested in writing.

Costs:  $450.00 per year tuition.  $1800 for four year program.

Library:  About 5000 volumes and current periodicals


Naturopathic Missionary Medical Course.  “Beginning this Autumn 1959, the College offers for the first time a course specially designed for Christian Missionaries.  The training period is nine moths, two semesters of four and one half months, totalling 1116 class hours to a Certificate of Technician of Naturopathic Missionary Medicine.” [p. 27]

Seattle Branch

Washington’s “Drugless Examining Board” mentioned as requirement for the practice of Naturopathy in the State of Washington.

“The Foundation” [p. 29]

“The National College of Naturopathic Medicine is owned and controlled by the Naturopathic physicians through the medium of the Naturopathic Physicians Educational Foundation.

“The basic purpose of the foundation is to promote and support Naturopathic Education and research in every detail for both the student and physician.”

The Foundation is located in Portland, Oregon, and is a non-profit organization according to Oregon Law.  Income comes from memberships, gifts, grants, and bequeaths.  All of these funds are adminstered through the college, according to policies set forth by electorates constituting the Board of Trustees.

“All students and physicians are admonished to support the College, through the Foundation, so that the Naturopathic profession may flourish and competent physicians may be able to render public service.”

“Perpetuate your name and your work by supporting the College and the Foundation.”


      Professors–Basic Sciences

  • Ralph M. Failor, BA, ND
  • Wilford W. Taylor, BS, ND       
  • Harold S. Tuttle, BA, MA, PhD
  • Everett A. Wells, BS, ND

Assistant Professors

  • Stanley J. Feinberg, BS, OD
  • Charles E. Gilmore, BS, ND
  • Carl Kennedy, Jr., ND  (also X-Ray Technician)
  • Orval S. Ladd, ND
  • Ray S. Michel, BS, MS
  • Doris J. Withers, ND

Added since previous year (possibly Seattle occupancies):

  • WC Adams, ND *               
  • Victor E. Ambrose, ND, BS
  • John B. Bastyr, ND
  • Barry F. Bonnelle, ND
  • Joe Boucher, BS, BTSC, ND
  • NE Brown, ND *               
  • Robert V. Carroll, BA, ND
  • WT Ely, ND *
  • R. Fleming, BS, BTSC, ND
  • CC Hale, ND
  • RA Holtum, BTA, ND
  • DJ Kirkride, DDT, ND
  • Michael A. Kronhaus, MP, ND
  • JR Lechner, DC, ND *         
  • DE McArthur, ND *
  • Evelyn M. McConnell, BTA, ND
  • CJ McKeown, BASC, ND         
  • Jerry G. Martinez, ND
  • WJ Minish, ND *              
  • GE Poesnecker, DC, ND
  • GH Rombough, ND *
  • AL Russell, DO, DDT, ND
  • Norman H. Singer, DT, ND     
  • Allen T. Solemslie, ND
  • Ralph Svehaug, DC, ND
  • Elmer J. Stephens, DT, ND

      *: had S.D. after their names, which was        then penned out by hand.

Associate Professors

  • William F. Byrd, ND, MT
  • Harold Hulme, ND
  • Dorothy Johnstone, ND
  • Beth L. Schmidt, ND
  • James L. Shipp, BS, ND
  • J. Richard Stober, ND
  • Charles R. Stone, ND
  • Duke K. Won, ND


  • EE Rogers, MDCM

Clinical Lab Technologist

  1. William F. Byrd, ND, MT

X-Ray Technician

  • Carl Kennedy, Jr., ND (hold two positions)

Later occupations of above staff at the Seattle Branch (presumed transfers, or Seattle occupants from 1958-1961):

  • WC Adams, ND                  Endocrinology
  • VE Ambrose, ND                Hydrotherapy
  • JB Bastyr, DC, ND       “Botannical Medicine”

                              Obstetrics & Gynecology

  • HE Bonnell, DC, ND            Physiotherapy
  • NE Brown, ND                  Trophology
  • RV Carroll, BA, ND            Electrotherapy
  • CC Hale, DC, ND         Jurisprudence
  • JR Lechner, DC, ND            Proctology
  • JG Martinez, DC, ND           Laboratory Technique
  • DE McArthur, ND         Naturopathic Philosophy
  • WJ Minish, ND                 Clinical Proctology
  • GE Poesnecker, DC, ND   Obstetrical Internship
  • A. Solemslie, DC, ND    Laboratory Technique


      September 1959 – June 1960

Portland School

Seattle Branch




National College of Naturopathic Medicine.  Seattle Branch.  Fall Schedule.  (4pp.)

Description: One 8-1/2″ X 11″ folio, folded in half to form a four page  pamphlet/booklet (pages ununmbered).  This pamphlet was intended for the Fall 1959 to Spring 1960 academic year.

First paragraph:

“The Seattle Branch of the National College of Naturopathic Medicine will reconvene its class schedule in September of 1959 and these classes will run through until June of 1960.  During the next class year only those students who have completed their Basic Subjects in an accredited institution, those who are completing those Basic Subjects, or those who have met the Basic Science Examining Requirements in Washignton or a Reciprocity State, are eligible for enrollment.  Any student meeting these qulaifications may be enrolled and upon completion of the required Naturopathic Subjects–showing proof of proficiency–such student will be graduated with a degree of Doctor of Naturopathic Medicine.” (p. (2))

      The Washington State examination is given by “the Drugless Examining Board.”  Licensure “to Practice Naturopathy in Washington” is carried out by the state in which the student wishes to practice.  Enrollment requires attendance and passage of the Basic Science courses, for which the student is granted “a Basic Science Certificate.”

Class Notes [taken from pp. (2-3), rearranged]:

“Because of variations in academic curriculae existing among the accreditied Colleges of Medicine, Osteopathy, naturopathy, Chriopractic and Physiotherapy, and because of the overlapping of Diagnosis, Practice and Philosophy’ it is necessary to evaluate from official transcripts the total credit hours and subjects required to complete a Naturopathic Course.  Many schools which previously granted doctorats in Naturopathy have maintained the same undergraduate instruction; with the exception of more advanced training in Philosophy of Naturopathy, Electrotherpay, Hydrotherapy, Naturopathic Medicinae, Gynecology and Obstetrical Internship, Endocrinology, Jurisprudence and Naturopathic Psychology and Psychiatry, these students are qualified in the field.” [p. (2)]

“Classes are both academic and clinical.  Students are encouraged to participate in current research projects and to initiate, correlate and evaluate any research to further the knowledge and skills of Naturopathy.” [p. (2)]

“Because a good many of our students are practicing in one of the Healing Arts, it has been necessary to arrange our schedules to accomodate the greatest number[.] The whole of Saturday including an evening session and one to three evening sessions weekly have been existant to the close of the school year in June.  Special Class sessions have been arranged for one or more students requiring individual or make-up subjects during morning and afternoon hours.  Credit in a course is granted those in attendance during 9/10 of the regular class sessions who sucessfully pass the qualifying examination.  No extension nor resident course is offered.”


Address for correspondence regarding matriculation into the program [p. (3)]:

“The Registrar, Dr. Geo. H. Rombough, 502 Second and Pine Bldg., Seattle 1, Washington.”

      Licensed, practicing physicians [p. (3)].

Faculty of the Seattle Branch and the Courses of Instruction available in September 1959:

  • WC Adams, ND                  Endocrinology
  • VE Ambrose, ND                Hydrotherapy
  • JB Bastyr, DC, ND       “Botannical Medicine”

                              Obstetrics & Gynecology

  • HE Bonnell, DC, ND            Physiotherapy
  • NE Brown, ND                  Trophology
  • RV Carroll, BA, ND            Electrotherapy
  • DC Galyean, BS, DC, ND        Toxicology
  • CC Hale, DC, ND         Jurisprudence
  • JR Lechner, DC, ND            Proctology
  • JG Martinez, DC, ND           Laboratory Technique
  • DE McArthur, ND         Naturopathic Philosophy
  • WJ Minish, ND                 Clinical Proctology
  • GE Poesnecker, DC, ND   Obstetrical Internship
  • A. Solemslie, DC, ND    Laboratory Technique

      Note: Page 4 is left blank.


Portland School

Administration Office:  2627 N. Lombard, Portland, OR

Seattle Branch

Academic and Clinical:  1327 N. 45th Street, Seattle, WA.


1972-3. 1974-5

Portland School

Administration: 1920 N. Kilpatrick, Portland, OR

Basic Science Portion:

Clinical Science Portion:

Seattle Branch

Academic and Clinical Address: 1327 N. 45th Street, Seattle, WA

Registrar:  Dr. George H. Rombough, N.D., 502 Second & Pine Building, Seattle, WA 98101

Kansas Branch

No Kansas School mentioned in catalogue. 


Portland School

Closed. No classes offered.  Clinicals uncertain. 

“Administration”: 1920 North Kilpatrick, Portland, OR

“Seattle Branch”

National College of Naturopathic Medicine, 1327 North 45th St., Seattle, WA

      Administration, Basic Clinical Science and      Portions.

“Kansas Branch”

Emporia Branch, College of Emporia, Emporia, Kansas

      Basic Science portion only.

Requirements for admission:

2 years of college.

“Advanced student” standing is possible if transfer student has greater than two years of credits in Osteopathy, Chiropractic, and Regular Medicine.

Tuition:  $375 per trimester; $1125/year (three trimesters).

1973-74 NOTES

page 9:

“The National College of Naturopathic Medicine is a two-stored structure in the heart of Seattle, Washington located at 1327 North 45th Street.  The first floor houses the school clinic, with its spacious treatment rooms and reception area.  It also contains the administrative offices and large auditorium for films and guest lecturers.”

“The second floor includes the clinical laboratory, the classroom facilities and the college library, containing over 1,000 volumes of related professional works, and students have access to other library facilities in the Seattle area.”

“The college is considering moving to larger facilities to meet the growing demands of the students and the Council of Education, House of Delegates of the National Association of Naturopathic Physicians.” 


Portland School


National College of Naturopathic Medicine–Warner-Pacific Campus, c/o Warner-Pacific College, 2219 S.E. 68th Avenue, Portland, OR  97215

Basic Science Portion (two choices): 

National College of Naturopathic Medicine–Warner-Pacific Campus, c/o Warner-Pacific College, 2219 S.E. 68th Avenue, Portland, OR  97215

National College of Naturopathic Medicine–Kansas-Newman Campus, c/o Kansas-Newman College, 3100 McCormick Avenue, Wichita, KS, 67214

Clinical Science Portion: Albina Health Care Center and Private Clinics.

Seattle Branch


Kansas Branch

Basic Science Portion:

National College of Naturopathic Medicine–Kansas-Newman Campus, c/o Kansas-Newman College, 3100 McCormick Avenue, Wichita, KS, 67214

1975-76 NOTES


“It is not the intent of this catalog to present the philosophical concepts of the Naturopathic profession.  However, it is the intent of this catalog to enlighten the prospective student on the benefits and servies offered by the Naturopathic profession and the National College of Naturopathic Medicine.

“If the prospective student is interested in people, those who are troubled and sick, he will find Naturopathy a science and art which can help them.  In so doing he will find a profession which renders to him great satisfaction and an opportunity for self expression.

“The science of Naturopathy is one of many in the healing arts.  It is defined by the United States Department of Labor in its Dictionary of Occupational Titles as:

 “Doctor, Naturopathic, a healer: Diagnoses and treats patients to stimulate and restore natural bodily process and functioning: a system of practice that employes physcial, mechanial, chemical, and psychological methods: utilizes dietetics, exercise, manipulations, chemical substances anturally found or produced in living bodies, and healing properties of air, light water, heat, and electricity.

“Provides care of bodily finctions, processes or traumas, and treats nervous or muscular tension, abnormalities of tissues, orrgans, muscles, nerves, joints, bones and skin pressure on nerves, blood vessels and lymphatics: and assists patients in making adjustments on a mental and emotional nature.

“Naturopathy excludes the use of major surgery, X-ray, and radium for therapeutic purposes, and the use of drugs with the exception of those substances which are assimilable, contain elements or compounds which are components of body tissues, and are useable by body process for the maintenance of life.”

“In its modern day concept Naturopathic Medicine includs any physiological method which has been demonstrated to be clinically effective and conforms to the Naturopathic philosophy.”

“As the students enters college he must do so with a fixed purpose to attain all the knowleedge which Naturopathy has to offer him.

“The decision to become a Naturopathic Physician is a difficult one.  As one enters practice he assumes the responsibility for human life in health and disease.  With dignity he must render a responsible service to the community in which he practices.”

General Admissions Requirements (p. 8)

1.  High School graduate degree or GED

2.  “Two years of educations beyond the High School level.  After September 1975 prerequisites should be: two years of English, one year each of inorganic chemsitry, organic chemistry and general psychology, and one semester each of abnormal psychology, comparitive anatomy or zoology, botany, embryology, and economics.”

3.  If entering NCNM after acceptance as a full-time student by Kansas-Newman or Warner-Pacific College, entry may be with advanced standing dependent upon the decision of the Admissions and Accreditation Committee for NCNM.

4.  Interview with Admissions nad Accreditation Committee is required.

5.  “Completion of the Minnestoa Multiphasic Personality, Medical College Aptitutde Test, and the Strong Vocational Interest Inventory.” 

Advanced Standing

“Not more that 3 years credit will be given applicants from other professional courses of Osteopathy, Medicine, Chiropractic, Dentistry, or Podiatry…The third year courses botanical-homeopathic pharmacy, and materia medica & pharmacognosy must be completed in the summer preceding the final year of study at National College of Naturopathic Medicine.  Each case is individually reviewed for adcvanced standing and the final decision is made by the Admissions and Accreditation Committee….Only courses duplicated in the National College of Naturopathic Medicine curriculum can be considered for advanced standing.”

Daily Class Schedule [p. 18]

“The first two years of the professional program are taught under the auspices of National College at the campus of Kansas-Newman College, Wichita, Kansas, and Warner-Pacific College.”

Educational Objectives [p. 6]

“It is recognized that the level of education in our society is rising and that a minimum basic education of two years in liberal arts and sciences will be needed before entering the study of Naturopathy.  This will augment the high school student who has decided to study to become a Doctor of Naturopathic Medicine (N.D.).  After graduating from high school he may enroll in any college to obtain the required two years of prerequisite liberal arts and science needed to enroll into the National College of Naturopathic Medicine.  However, Kansas-Newman and Warner-Pacific have developed a pre-Naturopathic associate degree program with the prescribed prerequisitie courses.”   

KN & WP developed a pre-Naturopathic Associate’s Degree program with the prescribed pre-requisite courses.  The student obtains classwork hours in human biology at Warne_pacific or Kansas-Newman, and simultaneously takes some basic “philosophical Naturopathic courses” to meet the requirements for a Bachelor of Science degree.  The student then goes through the rest of the N.D. training at NCNM. 

NOTE: Warner-Pacific was crossed out with a pencil in one copy of this catalog on file at the NCNM library. 


“The college is composed of three distinct branches,  They are: 1. the basic sciences, 2. the professional sciences including practical training, and 3. the doctoral transfer post-graduate division.

“In addition, there are three distinct campuses.  There are two basic science campuses.  One is located upon the campus of Warner-Pacific College, Portland, Oregon, the other is Kansas-Newman College, Wichita, Kansas.  Each of these colleges offers the complete National College of Naturopathic Medicine basic science program.

“The professional scinces, including both didactic and clinical work which includes practical obstetrical and minor surgical training, are taught within the clinical facilities located in Portland, Oregon.  The present clinical training is located in the old Postal building in Portland, and in the various licensed practitioners’ offices which have been authorized by the college administration.  However, investigations are being conducted by the Executive Director of Educational Standards, and the Comptroller of the college on the feasibility of relocation in expanded quarters which shall include in-patient facilities.”

“The National College of Naturopathic Medicine’s doctoral transfer post-graduate division was establihsed by the college to meet the incerasing demands of doctors licensed in other professions to obtain N.D. degrees and training.  Realizing that the modern role of education is changing, and that licensed practitioners established in practice may not be able to quit practice to study Naturopathy, special arrangements were made with naturopathic associations recognized by other states and provincial licensing vodies, to teach clinical study leading to a Doctor of Naturopathy (N.D.) degree.”

“The National College of Naturopathic Medicine offers a Naturopathic Doctorate (D.M.S.) in a specialty to a graduate naturopath who has completed the prescribed course of study as established by the National College of Naturopathic Medicine adminstration.”

Integrated National College of Naturopathic Medicine and Kansas-Newman or Warner-Pacific Basic Science Program on Naturopathic Medicine. [p. 19]

Notes as requirements:

For first two years: 115 semester hours (173 quarter hours), taken at either Warner-Pacific College or Kansas-Newman.

Part of these credits go towards obtaining a Bachelor’s Degree. (B.S) in Biology, with Human Biology as the major.  [p. 19]

20 Anatomy              4 Histology      

13 Physiology                 4 Embryology

5 Microbiology                5 Biochemistry

5 Clinical Chemistry

See page 9 for agreements made regarding the inter-scholastic reviews.

Faculty Member Notes

  • Walter Adams.  Universal Sanipractic College, 1926, Sanipractic Doctorate.
  • William Babnick, National College of Drugless Physicians, 1945, Doctor of Naturopathy
  • John Bastyr, Seattle College of Chiropractic, 1932, D.C., Northwestern Drugless Institute, 1936, Doctor of Naturopathic Medicine.
  • William Bexton, McMaster Univ., B.S, University of Saskatchewan, 1951, M.S., McGill University, 1953, Doctor of Philosophy in Psychology, Post-Doctoral National Science Foundation Institute, 1961.
  • Joseph Boucher, Western States College, 1953, N.D., Lewis and Clark University, 1954, B.A.
  • Robert  Broadwell, American Therapy University, 1951, N.D., Tahoe College, 1953, Ph.D. Science, and 1954, Ph.D. Public Health.
  • Robert Carroll, Univ. of Washington, 1940, B.A., Northwest Drugless College, 1948, N.D.
  • Jack Daugherty, Warner-Pacific College, 1967, B.S., Western States College, 1966, D.C., NCNM, 1967, N.D.
  • Ralph Day, Buenos Aires University, 1961, M.D., NCNM, 1969, N.D.
  • Jerald Dougherty, PSU, 1967, B.S., Western States College, 1974, D.C., NCNM, 1974, N.D.
  • Kenneth Harmon, NCNM, 1966, ND
  • Jerry Martinez, National College of Chiropractic, 1949, D.C., National College of Drugless Therapeutics, 1950, N.D.
  • Irvin Miller, University of Puget Sound, 1951, B.A., NCNM, 1969, N.D.
  • John Noble, Western States College, 1937, N.D.
  • Robert Overton, Western States College, 1953, D.C. and Doctor of Therapeutical Science, NCNM, 1966, N.D.
  • Joseph Rombough, National College of Drugless Physicians, 1937, N.D.
  • Kay Saito, Western States College, 1957, D.C., 1958, N.D.
  • Burt Smith, Western States College, 1950, D.C., 1951, N.D.
  • Richard Stober, Western States College, 1950, D.C., 1951, N.D.
  • Donald Walker, Western States College, 1952, D.C. and N.D.
  • Ralph Weiss, American College of Naturopathy, 1944, D.C. and N.D., National College of Drugless Physicians, 1949, N.D.
  • Duke Won, Western States College, 1943, D.C., 1944, N.D.
  • Sam Won, Western States College, 1966, D.C., NCNM, 1968, N.D.



  • Dr. J.B. Bastyr, Executive Director
  • Dr. J.W. Noble, College Comptroller
  • Dr. J. Boucher, Canadian Education Council
  • Dr. R. Broadwell, Executive Director–Educational Standards.


  • Dr. J. Boucher, Chairman, Vancouver, B.C., Canada
  • Dr. R. Stober, Vice-Chairman, Portland, OR
  • Dr. R. Overton, Secretary, Seattle, Washington
  • Dr. J.W. Noble, Treasurer, Portland, OR


  • Dr. J. Bastyr, Seattle, WA
  • Dr. R. Fleming, Surrey, B.C., Canada
  • Dr. R. Broadwell, Portland, OR
  • Dr. R. Carroll, Seattle, WA
  • Dr. E. Chandler, Lewiston, ID
  • Dr. F. Loffler, Vancouver, B.C., Canada
  • Dr. R. Ralph Lorenz Day, Pocatello, ID
  • Dr. J. Rombaugh, Salem, OR
  • Dr. L. Schnell, Calgary, Alberta, Canada
  • Dr. W. Valley, Beaverton, OR


  • Dr. J.B. Bastyr, Executive Director, NCNM
  • Dr. J.W. Noble, Business Adminstrator
  • Dr. R. Broadwell, Executive Director, Educational Standards
  • Dr. K. Saito, Registrar
  • Dr. K. Harmon, Post-Graduate Dean
  • Dr. H. Hurlburt, Director–Kansas-Newman Campus
  • Dr. R. Broadwell, Director–Warner-Pacific Campus
  • Dr. S. Salimi, Assistant Clinical Director, Portland, OR




Portland School

Administration: 510 S.W. 3rd Avenue, Room 419, Portland, OR, 97204

Basic Science Portion: see Kansas address.

Clinical Science Portion:  510 S.W. 3rd, Room 415, Portland, OR, 97204.

      Cost–$2050 tuition.

Seattle Branch


Kansas Branch

Administration: Kansas-Newman College, 3100 McCormick Avenue, Wichita, KS, 67213

      Basic Science Portion only.  Cost–$2500 tuition.