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Full text of "Medic '17"























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Digitized by tine Internet Archive 

in 2011 witii funding from 

CARLI: Consortium of Academic and Researcii Libraries in Illinois 



http://www.archive.org/details/medic1917unse 




oTWEDIC^'l? 



PUBLISHED BY 



i^ 



THE SENIOR CLASS 

OF 

LOYOLA UNIVERSITY 
SCHOOL OF MEDICINE , 

IN THE YEAR 

1917 



Dedication 



TO THE FACULTY 

We do not inscribe to you this book because it contains 
anything that is worthy of the honored names with which we 
wish to associate it ; nor yet because we would avail ourselves 
of a vulgar pretext to display an aiTection best honored by 
the silence which it renders sacred. . " 

But we dedicate to you this book as a sincere token of our 
appreciation of your worth as professors and directors. As 
professors you are capable and resourceful, and had the gift 
of communicating knowledge ; as directors you were ever 
ready to listen to us when we needed encouragement, and 
you were ever readv to advise us when we needed counsel. 



Officers of the College 

John B. Furay, S. J., President. 

Henry Stanislaus Spalding, S. J.. Regent. 

Maximilian Joseph Herzog, M. D., LL. D., Dean. 

Alfred de Roulet, M. Sc, M. D., Secretary. 

Mary Nash, Registrar. 

Josephine Leahy, Treasurer. 



Executive Committee 

Maximilian Joseph Herzog, M. D., LL. D., Dean. 
Henry Stanislaus Spalding, S. J., Regent. 
Alfred de Roulet, M. S., M. D., Secretary. 



Council 

John B. Furay, S. J., President. 

Maximilian Joseph Herzog, M. D., LL. D., Dean. 

Henry Stanislaus Spalding, S. J., Regent. 

Edgar Mead Reading, A. M., M. D. 

Nathaniel Abraham Graves, A. B., M. D. 

Hugh Neil MacKechnie, A. B., M. D., C. M., F. T. M. C. 

Henry Foster Lewis, A. B., M. D. 

Jacob Franklin Burkholder, M. D. 

Cyrus Blazer McClurg, M. D. 

Otto Charles Huber, B. S., M. D. 

Frank Marion Horstman, B. S., M. D. 

Felipp Kreissl, M. D. 

Kazimir Ambrose Zurawski, A. B., M. D. 

Ulysses Joshua Grim, M. D. 

Charles Albert Wade, M. D. 

Alfred de Roulet, M. S., M. D. 

Henry Aaron Norden, M. D., Secretary of Council. 

William N. Bispham, M. C, U. S. A. 



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8 



Historical 



St. Ignatius College was chartered by the Illinois State 
Legislature in 1869. In 1909 the college had developed to a 
point where the addition of new^ departments seemed advisable 
and Loyola University was accordingly incorporated. 

A large tract of ground was purchased at Loyola Ave. and 
Lake Michigan and buildings erected for the School of Science 
and the Cudahy School of Engineering. Schools of Law, So- 
ciology and Pharmacy were established in rapid succession 
while an affiliation was formed by which the Illinois Medical 
College became the Medical Department of Loyola University. 
In 1910 the Illinois, the Bennett and Reliance Medical Col- 
leges merged to form the Bennett Medical College, the affilia- 
tion continuing until 1915 when the Bennett Medical College 
passed under the complete control of the trustees and became 
the Loyola University School of Medicine. 



9 



Foreword 



In prc\ious years the burden of the Yaav Book has rested 
upon the shoulders of the Juniors. When we were advised 
that they had decided to forego the responsibiHty, owing to 
the small size of their class, w'e felt discouraged. 

Believing, however, that all things are possible where the 
right spirit is displayed, we set to work, and with the co-opera- 
tion of the faculty and the University, have, to a certain 
degree, realized the object of our desires. There is a moment 
of anxiety which succeeds prolonged effort. When the labor 
which has become a tixcd habit has ceased we miss the sustain- 
ing influence of its companionship, and stand with a feeling 
of embarrassment before the result of our ambition. We wish 
to thank those who have helped to make this work a success : 
the officers of 'the University, the faculty, and, lastly, the 
members of the class of '17, who as a body assisted us in 
every possible way. 

W'e offer this book for your approval. 

The Editors. 



10 




Rev. Johx Furay. S. J., President of Loyola University, 
was born in Omaha, Nebraska, and educated in Creighton 
University. He is related to Count John Creighton who 
founded the Creighton University. He taught literature at St. 
Ignatius College and was for four years president of the 
Jesuit College in Cleveland, Ohio, where, at the same time, he 
lectured on economics. He was made President of Loyola 
University in August, 1915. 



11 




Henry S. Spalding, S. J., Regent of the School of Medi- 
cine and President of Loyola Academy, was l)orn in Kentucky 
in 1865. For one year he was Professor of History and 
Literature at the Creighton University, then he spent 7 years 
as Vice-President of Marquette University and labored with 
Father Burrowes in developing that institution. In Chicago he 
was again associated with Father Burrowes in the development 
of the School of Medicine. Father S])alding lectures to the 
Senior class in botli the Medical School and in the School of 
Sociology on Fthics and juris])rudence. Me is a member of 
the board of trustees of the University and of the Council 
of the Medical School. 



12 




Maximilian Joseph Herzog, M. D., was born in Frank- 
fort-on-the-Main, in Germany. Educated in the University of 
Giessen, Strassburg and Marburg, in Germany ; graduated 
from the Medical College of Cincinnati in 1890; Post-graduate 
work in the Universities of Wuerzburg, Munich, Leipzig, and 
Berlin ; Pathologist and Bacteriologist to the Chicago Poly- 
clinic, the German Hospital and the Maurice Porter Hospital 
for Children ; 1903 to 1906 he was Pathologist in the Bureau 
of Science in Manila. After the Russo-Japanese war, he went 
to Japan to study Beri-Beri in Hiroshima and Tokio. Later 
was Pathologist at Michael Reese Hospital, the German, 
Alexian Brothers', and North Chicago Hospitals, and is now 
Chief of Division of Pathology, Cook County Hospital. Dean, 
Professor and Head of the Department of Pathology in 
Loyola University School of Medicine. 



13 




Afred de Roulet. B. Sc, Fairniount ; M. D., Beaumont 
Hospital Medical College, St. Louis, 1899 ; M. S. Loyola Uni- 
versity, 1911. Laboratory Assistant. St. Mary's Llfirnlar^-, 
1898-99; House Surgeon, 'St. Mary's Lifirniary," 1899-01; As- 
sistant to Dr. A. C. Bernays, 190L03. Assistant Demonstrator 
of Anatomy, Marion-Sims-Beaumont Medical College, 1901-02. 
Professor Gynecology, Illinois Medical College, 1909. Clinical 
Professor of (gynecology, Loyola L"ni\ersity, 1910. Curator 
of Medical Museum. Professor of (gynecology, Loyola Uni- 
versity. Lecturer on Psychopathology in Loyola School of 
Sociology, 1914. Secretary and I'Lxecutive Officer, Loyola 
I'uiversity School of Medicine, I'M 5. .Xtlending lMi\sician, 
House of the Good Shepherd. 

14 




Nathaniel Abraham 
Graves, A. M., M. D., was born 
in Illinois in 1864. Attended 
Sycamore High School and the 
Evanston Academy, 

He graduated from Bennett in 
1890; immediately afterward en- 
tered the Cook County Hospital, 
where he served an 18 months' 
internship ; a member of the at- 
tending staff, and after 12 years' 
service became a member of the 
consulting staff. 

In 1892 he became Professor 
of Chemistry at Bennett and in 
1895 became Professor of Medi- 
cine. For 10 years he was secre- 
tary of the institution and for 1 
year its president. Pie is a mem- 
ber of the staff of the Jefferson 
Park Plospital. He is a member 
of the Chicago, the State and the 
National Medical Association, 
and is also a member of the 
Delta Epsilon College Fraternity 
and the Phi Delta Epsilon Medi- 
cal Fraternity. 



Edgar Mead Reading, A. M., 
M. D.. was born in Edwardsburg, 
Mich.. Aug. 18, 1852, and grad- 
uated from Milwaukee Academy 
in 1870. In 1874 he obtained 
the degree of B. A. from Yale 
University and in 1877 gradu- 
ated from Bennett with the 
degree of M. D. Northwestern 
PTniversity in 1880 conferred 
upon him the degree of A. M. 

Elected to the professorship 
of Physiology, later to that of 
Diseases of the Chest, and ten 
years -■ago to that of Nervous 
Diseases, which he still holds. 
He was appointed in 1888 to the 
Attending Staff and in 1894 to 
the Consulting and Nominating 
Staff of Cook County Hospital 
which position he filled six years. 

He is a member of various 
Scientific Societies, author of 
several text books, and during 
his whole professional career has 
been closely associated with his 
"ALMA MATER." 



15 




Henry Foster Lewis, A. B., 
M. D. Harvard University, A. B., 
1885 ; M. D., 1888 ; Externe Bos- 
ton City Hospital, 1888 ; Interne 
Cook County Hospital. 1888-90; 
University of Chicago, 1899. In- 
structor of Physical Diagnosis, 
Post-Graduate Medical School, 
Chicago, 1891. Professor of 
same in College of Physicians 
and Surgeons, 1891-93 ; Assist- 
ant Instructor and Assistant 
IVofessor of Obstetrics and 
(iynecologv in Rush Medical Col- 
lege, 1899-1905; Professor of 
Gynecologv in Chicago Poly- 
clinic, 1906-09 ; Professor of Ob- 
stetrics and Gynecology in Loy- 
ola University School of Medi- 
cine, 1909 ; Professor and Head 
of the De])artmcnt of Obstetrics 
and Gynecology. Curator of 
Museum of Cook County LIos- 
l)ilal, 1894. Chief of Obstetrical 
Staff, Cook County Mos])ital, 
1913. Member of Chicago Med- 
ical Socict)', Illinois State Medi- 
cal Society, Chicago Gynecologi- 
cal .Society. 



Henry A. Noi-ojen, M. D. 
junior Dean of Bennett Medical 
College, was born in New York 
in 1867. Graduated Rush Med- 
ical College 1889. Interne and 
Attending Physician at the Cook 
County Hospital for five years. 
Practiced in Sturgeon Bay, Wis- 
consin, for fifteen years. Health 
Commissioner of Sturgeon Bay 
for thirteen years. President of 
Board of Education for ten 
years. Twice a]:)pointed to the 
State Normal School Board. Su- 
perintendent of Chicago - Win- 
field Tuberculosis Sanitarium, 
1913-14. Professor of Chest 
Diseases in Bennett Medical Col- 
lege since June 1. 1914. Health 
Officer of Chicago at present. 
Consulting Physician Municipal 
Tuberculosis Sanitarium. Hon- 
orary President of lunior Class. 



16 




Hi'CH Neil AIackechmk, M. 
D. Born Paisley. Ontario. A. R., 
McMaster's University; Al. D.. 
C. M., Trinity University ; F. T. 
M. C, Trinity Medical'College. 
Former assistant to Alexander 
Hugh Ferguson, M. D., C. M. 
Former Instructor College Phy- 
sicians and Surgeons. Professor 
and head of Department of Surg- 
ery. Loyola University School 
of Medicine. Consulting Surgeon, 
Municipal Tuberculosis Sani- 
tarium, Cook County Infirmary. 
Attending Surgeon Lakeside 
Hospital. Member of Chicago 
Medical Society, Illinois State 
Medical Society and American 
Medical Ass'n. Alember (^mega 
Epsilon Phi and Phi Delta Fra- 
ternities. Secretary of Chicago 
Alumni Ass'n, Toronto Univer- 
sity. Chairman of Membership 
Committee, Chicago Medical So- 
ciety. 



Ulysses Ioshua Crim, M. D. 
Rush Medical College. 1891. 
Post-graduate work in Vienna. 
1909. Head of Department and 
Professor of Rhino-oto-laryng- 
ology. Loyola L^niversity School 
of Medicine. Assistant Surgeon 
on the Hospital StaiT of the Illi- 
nois Charitable E}'e and Ear In- 
firmary. Attending Rhinologist 
and Laryngologist J e f f e r s o n 
Park Hos])ital. Member of the 
American Medical Association, 
Chicago Medical Society. Chi- 
cago Pathological Society. Chi- 
cago Ophthalmological and also 
the American Academy of C)])h- 
thalmology and Oto-Laryngol- 
ogy. Member of the Phi Delta 
Epsilon Fraternity. 



17 




Charles A. Wade, M. D. 
Degree, Rush Medical College. 
1891. Professor of Pediatrics. 
Bennett Medical College. For- 
merly Assistant City Physician, 
1893-94. Inspector Department 
of Health. Chicago, from 1894 
to 1900. Consulting Physician 
Chicago Municipal Tuberculosis 
Sanitarium, Consulting Physician 
to Contagious Mospital. Fellow 
American Medical Association, 
Chicago Medical Society. Illinois 
State Medical Association. Mem- 
ber Plii Rho Sigma Fraternity 
of Rush Medical College. 



F. Kreissl, M. D. Born in 
Vienna, Austria, 1859. Graduated 
from the Vienna University in 
May, 1885. Assistant to the 
Clinics of Surgery, Obstetrics. 
Gynecology, Skin and Venereal 
Diseases in the Vienna General 
Hospital and Polyclinic, 1885- 
1890. Came to Chicago in 1892, 
and has practiced genito-urinary 
diseases and surgery ever since. 
Chairman of the Medical Board 
of the Chicago Civil Service 
Commission. 1898. Attending 
Surgeon, Cook County Hospital, 
1902-04. Professor of Genito 
Urinary Surgerv. Illinois Post- 
Graduate Medical School. 1898- 
1913, and in Loyola University 
since 1911. Attending Genito 
Urinary Surgeon of Columbus 
Hos]:)ital since 1906. Member 
A. M. A.. Illinois State Medical 
Chicago Medical So- 
Physicians' Club, 
Society, 
the text-book "Uro- 



Societ\ 
ciety 
American 
Author of 



Chicago 



Urological 



genital Therapeutics.' 



18 




CvRus B. McClurg, M. D. 
Born Athens, O., May 31, 1885. 
Attended public and high school 
at Vallev Falls, Ivans. Kansas 
Agricultural College, 1907-1908. 
M. D. degree conferred by 
Washington University, 1912. 
House Physician Barnard Free 
Skin and Cancer Hos])ital, 1912- 
1913. Professor and head of 
Department of Anatomy. Medi- 
cal Department of Loyola Uni- 
versity. Member of Phi Delta 
Fraternity. 



Kasimir a. Zurawski, A. B., 
M. D. Born in Poland. Grad- 
uate of St. Petersburg Philologi- 
cal College and the Medical 
Department of the University of 
Illinois. Professor of Dermat- 
ology Loyola University School 
of Medicine, Member of Chicago 
Medical Society, Illinois State 
Medical Society, American Med- 
ical Ass'n., Chicago Urological 
Society, American Urological 
Ass'n. President Polish Medical 
Society. Member of Phi Delta 
Epsilon Fraternity. 



19 




Jacob F. Hurkholder, M. D. Thomas S. Hogan, A. M., 

Western University, London. LL. B., Lectnrer on Medical 
Canada, 1892. Professor Oph- Jurisprudence. /V distinguished 



thalmology, Chicago Eye, Ear, 
Nose and Throat College. Pro- 
fessor Ophthalmology. Loyola 
University. Memher of Chicago 
Medical Society, Illinois State 
Medical ^Society and C^hicago 
( )phthalni()l()gical Society. 



member of the Chicago Bar and 
declines to incriminate himself 
1)y a biographical sketch. 



20 




O. C. Hlbkk, B. S., M. D. 
Born Smithton, Pa., March 28. 
1884. B. S. from Valparaiso 
University, 1906. Taught experi- 
mental chemistry in Valparaiso 
University, Summer of 1907. 
Head of Department of Analy- 
tical Chemistry, Valparaiso Uni- 
versity, 1908-1909. Came to 
Chicago 1910. taught Analytical 
Chemistry, C. C. D. S., also 
Bacteriologv and laboratorv 
work to both C. C. M. & S., and 
C. C. D. S., M. D. from C. C. M. 
& S., 1912. 

Head of Department of Chem- 
istry, Medical Department of 
Loyola University. President of 
Loyola University Research So- 
ciety. Member Phi Chi Frater- 
nity. 



Frank Marion Horstman, 
B. S., Ph. G., M. D., was born 
in Norwalk, Wis., Feb. 17, 1878. 
Dr. Horstman is a graduate of 
the Pharmacy Department of 
V^alparaiso University and the 
Medical Department of the Uni- 
versity of Illinois. The degree 
of B. Sc. was conferred on him 
by Loyola University. For eight 
years was Instructor at Medical 
Department of Illinois Univer- 
sity. He is head of De]:)artment 
of Physiology and Pharmacology 
at Loyola University Medical 
School, Member of Illinois Med- 
ical Society, Chicago Medical 
Society, Mu Sigma Mu Medical 
Fraternity and Alpha Omega 
Alpha Scholarship, a scholarship 
fraternity of the University of 
Illinois. 



21 




Leslie F. MacDiarmid, M.D. 
Born Omaha, Neb., December 
25, 1884. (Graduated from the 
Omaha High School. 1903. At- 
tended Creighton University in 
1904. Graduated from IlHnois 
University, 1909 ; Interne Uni- 
versity Hospital, Chicago, 1909- 
1910. Professor and Head of 
Department of Therapeutics and 
Professor of Medicine, Loyola 
University. Member of Alpha 
Kappa Kappa, Phi Delta, Illinois 
Medical Society, Chicago Medi- 
cal Society and the American 
Medical Association. 



Richard John O'Connell, 
M. D. Born in Kilkenny, Ireland, 
October 17, 1868. Attended the 
Christian Brothers School, the 
Notre Dame University ; grad- 
uated from Rush Medical Col- 
lege with the class of 1899. 
Member American Medical As- 
sociation, Chicago Medical So- 
ciety and Illinois State Medical 
Society. Attending physician to 
West Side Hospital and Eph- 
pheta School and Professor of 
Clinical Medicine, Loyola LTni- 
versity Medical School. 



22 




A. T. li. llOLMBOE, M. D. 

Entered the University of Chris- 
tiana in 1874, after having 
passed examen artium. Took 
examen philosophicum in 1875 ; 
P. & S., Chicago, 1886. Became 
Dr: Chr. Fenger's assistant, 1886 
to 1889. Berlin University in 
1890. Hospital appointments : 
Surgeon Out-Door Department 
Michael Reese Hospital ; At- 
tending Surgeon Passavant Me- 
morial Hospital; Attending 
Surgeon Norwegian Tabitha 
Hospital and Norwegian Dea- 
coness Hospital. Member Amer- 
ican Medical Association, Illinois 
State Medical vSociety, Chicago 
Medical Society, Scandinavian 
Medical Society. Professor of 
Orthopedic Surgery, Medical 
Department Loyola University. 
Member Phi Delta Epsilon Fra- 
ternity. 



VVm. B. Marcusson, a. M., 
M. D. Born in Constantinople. 
Turkey, June 29, 1861. Grad- 
uate of Williams College, Massa- 
chusetts, in 1881, with the degree 
of Bachelor of Arts. Graduated 
Rush Medical College in 1885. 
Was associated with Professors 
Moses Gunn and Charles C. 
Parkes as Assistant in the Surg- 
ical Clinic, and became Chief of 
Clinic under Prof. John B. Ham- 
ilton. Twelve years of service in 
Rush College and an interneshij) 
in the Presbyterian Hospital, 
served as an ap])renticeship for 
the ]:)Osition of Clinical Profes- 
sor of Surgery in Medical De- 
partment of Loyola University. 



23 




Charles J. Whalen, M. D., 
was born at Fitchbiirg. Wis.. 
1868. Received M. A. Degree 
from Watertown. and LL. B. of 
Lake Forest. He graduated from 
Rush Medical College in 1891. 
and was a member of the Fac- 
ulty of Rush until 1912. Ex- 
President of the Illinois State 
Medical Society : member of the 
American Medical Society. Chi- 
cago Medical Society, American 
Academ)' of Medicine, Chicago 
Laryngological and Rhinological 
Society, .\merican Public Health 
Association, Physicians' Chib of 
Chicago, 1st Lieutenant Medical 
Reserve Cor])s Cnited States 
Army, Ex-Commissioner of 
Health, Chicago. Consulting 
Staff of Cook County and St. 
fosepli's Hos]Mtals. Professor of 
Medicine, Loyola University 
School of Medicine. 



A\'lLLIAM RiTTENHOUSE, M. D. 

Instructor public schools, 1870- 
83. M. D., College of Physicians 
and Surgeons, Chicago. 1886 ; 
former Vice-President Illinois 
Medical College, and former Ob- 
stetrician of Illinois Hospital ; 
Consulting Obstetrician. Mary 
Thompson Hospital. Member of 
Chicago Geological Society and 
the Therapeutic Club. Professor 
of Obstetrics, Loyola Medical 
College. Member of Phi Delta 
Fraternity. 



2-1 




George de Tarnowskv, M. D. 
Born May 27, 1873. in Nice, 
France. Second son of Michel 
de Tarnowsky, of Kieff. Russia, 
and Juliana de Tarnowsky (nee 
Juliana Oakley, of New York 
City). Dr. de Tarnowsky was 
educated at the English Latin 
School. American College, and 
Lycee de Nice (University of 
France). He came to America 
in 1892 and settled in Chicago. 
Was foreign correspondent until 
1896, when he entered North- 
western University Medical 
School, from which he gradu- 
ated in 1900. Interne Mercy 
Hospital 1900-1901. assistant to 
Prof. Fuetterer at the Poli- 
clinic 1901-1904, assistant to 
Prof. Keyes in the same school 
1904-1909, Attending Surgeon 
Ravenswood H o s ]) i t a 1 since 
1907, Attending Surgeon Cook 
County Hospital since 1913. 
Fellow the Chicago Gyneco- 
logical and Surgical Societies. 



William James Hurley, M. 
D., was born in Volga, la., in 
1882 and received his prelimi- 
nary education in the Volga 
( Iowa) High School and Valders 
College. Attended the University 
of Iowa Medical College for two 
years and graduated from the 
Chicago College of Medicine and 
Surgery. Served an interneship 
at the Deaconess Hospital and 
later at St. Bernard's He is now 
attending Surgeon to St. Bern- 
ard's Hospital and visitmg Sur- 
geon to the Mercy, St. Anthony's. 
\\'esley and St. Joseph's Hospi- 
tals. For the past three years 
has been Clinical Professor of 
Surgery in Loyola L^niversity 
School of Medicine. 



25 




Eugene Laurence Hartigan, 
Ph. B., S. B., M. D. Born at 
Palos, 111. Graduated from Hyde 
Park High School. Ph. B. from 
the University of Chicago, 1904; 
S. B. from the University of 
Chicago, 1907; M. D. from the 
Northwestern University, 1909. 
Attending Surgeon at the Lake 
Shore Hospital. Interne at the 
St. Elizabeth's Hospital. Interne 
at the Chicago Lying-in Hospital 
and Dispensary. Member of the 
Chicago Medical Society. Mem- 
ber of the Phi Beta Pi Fraternity 
Instructor in Surgery, Loyola 
University Medical College. 



William K. Speice, M. D. 
Clinical Professor of Otology 
and Rhinology, Loyola Medical 
School. 



26 




Charles H. Solomon, M. D. 
Born in 1880 in Chicago. He 
was educated in Chicago and by 
his own industry and diligence he 
obtained his high school and uni- 
versity education. Graduated 
from the Northwestern Univer- 
sity Medical College in the year 
of '1908. From 1909 to 1911 'was 
Instructor in Medicine in the 
College of Physicians and Sur- 
geons and the Illinois Medical 
College. At present he is assistant 
professor of Genito Urinary Dis- 
eases at the Loyola University 
School of Medicine and attending 
Genito Urinary Surgeon to the 
Salvation Army. 



John B. Haeberlin, M. 1)., 
was born at Ottawa, Illinois, ot 
Swiss parentage in the year 1877, 
and was educated in the public 
and high schools of that city. 
He entered Northwestern Uni- 
\ersity Medical School in 1896 
graduating four years later. 
Served as interne in the Michael 
Hos])ital for a period of two 
years. Dr. Haeberlin was Pro- 
fessor of the Princi])les and 
Practise of Medicine at the Har- 
vey Medical College until its af- 
filiation with Bennett, serving jn 
that capacity for a period of 
four years. He studied in the 
University of Vienna in the year 
1911. Member of the staff and 
instructor of nurses, St. Ber- 
nard's Hospital ; Clinical Profes- 
sor of Medicine, Loyola Medical 
School ; Member of the Chicago 
Medical Society, Illinois Medical 
Society ; Fellow of the American 
Medical Association. 



27 




W. j. Sullivan, A. B., A. M., 
M. D.. received his college edu- 
cation at St. Mary's College, 
Kansas. Dr. Sullivan is a grad- 
uate of Northwestern University 
School of Medicine. Served an 
interneship of eighteen months 
in Mercy Hospital, was assistant 
to Dr. Morgan in surgery. He 
is at ])resent Demonstrator in 
Anatomy, Loyola School of 
Medicine ; is a member of the 
Chicago Medical Society. 



J. A. SuLDANE, M. D. Pri- 
mary education public schools. 
Entered St. Ignatius' College 
1901, and graduated from the 
High School Department 1906. 
Degree of Medicine from St. 
Louis University Medical 
School 1910. Special clinical 
course in Pediatrics, University 
of Illnois during the summer 
term 1909. Interne St. Bern- 
ard's Hospital 1910 to 1911. 
Member of the Attending Stafif 
of the Infant Welfare Society of 
Chicago 1913 and 1914. Clinical 
dispensary work in Pediatrics 
for the Health Department of 
Chicago 1914 and 1915. House 
physician Mary Crane Nursery. 
Instructor in Pediatrics Loyola 
School of Medicine. Member of 
the Chicago Medical Society and 
American Medical Associaton. 



28 




William S. Bracken, M. D. 
Degree from Northwestern Uni- 
versity, 1902. Ex-instructor of 
Nose and Throat, Northwestern 
University. Instructor of Lar- 
yngology, Otology and Rhinol- 
ogy, Medical Department Loyola 
University. Member Phi Delta 
Fraternity. 



Thomas Downes Laftry, M. 
O. Born Belleville, Ont. M. D., 
College of Physicians and Sur- 
geons, Medical Department Uni- 
versity of Illinois. Member of 
the Chicago Medical Society, Illi- 
nois State Medical and American 
Medical Association. Ex-Pro- 
fessor of Surgery, Illinois Medi- 
cal College. Clinical Instructor in 
Surgery, Loyola University 
School of Medicine. Attending 
Surgeon, Jefferson Park Hospital 
and Garfield Park Hospital. 
Clinical Professor of Surgery. 
Member of Phi Delta Fraternity. 



29 




William John Pollock, B. 
S., M. D., was born at Hebron, 
Wisconsin, in 1871. Graduate 
of Whitewater, Wis., State Nor- 
mal School for teaching" ; taught 
in the public schools of Wiscon- 
sin five years. Entered Bennett 
Medical College in Sept., 1897, 
and was graduated with the first 
four-year class in May, 1901. 
Interne in the St. Girard's Hos- 
])ital, 1901. Assistant in Physi- 
ology and Therapeutics. Profes- 
sor of Medicine since 1906 ; 
Secretary of Board of Trustees 
since 1906-1914. Member of the 
attending stafl^ of Jefi'erson Park 
Hospital, mem])er of the Chicago 
Medical Society, the Illinois 
State Medical Society, American 
Medical Association and Phi 
Delta Fraternity. In 1913 he re- 
ceived the degree of Bachelor of 
.Science from Lovola Universitv. 



Thomas H. Kelly, M. D. 
Earlier collegiate education ob- 
tained at University of Wiscon- 
sin, medical education obtained 
at Rush Medical College, Chi- 
cago. Interne in Bellevue and 
-Vllied Hospitals, N. Y., Lying-in 
Hospital, J. Hood Wright Me- 
morial and Willard Parker Hos- 
pitals of New York City. For- 
merly Professor of Surgery, 
Illinois, and Reliance Medical 
Colleges, Chicago, now Professor 
of Clinical Surgery Loyola Uni- 
versity School of Medicine. At- 
tending Surgeon to W^ashington 
Park Hospital. Consulting Sur- 
geon to Cook County Hospitals. 
Member of Chicago Medical, 
Chicago Surgical, Illinois State 
Medical Societv, American Med- 
ical Association. Tri-State Med- 
ical Societies. Member of Phi 
Delta Fraternity. 



30 




Richard Jay Lambert, B. S. 
Ph. G., M. D. junior Professor 
of Pharmacology and Materia 
Medica, Loyola University Med- 
ical School. Born on Hawaiian 
Islands in 1874. Received his 
preliminary education in the 
schools of Salt Lake City, Utah. 
Practiced Pharmacy for fifteen 
years. Graduated from Bennett 
College in 1907. Specializes on 
Internal Medicine. Member of the 
Fox River Valley Medical So- 
ciety, Illinois State Medical So- 
ciety, National Medical Society, 
Phi Delta Fraternity, President 
Bennett Alumni Association. 



Frank Byrnes, M. D., Clini- 
cal Professor of Surgery. Grad- 
uate Rush Medical College. For- 
mer Instructor in Anatomy, Rush 
Medical College ; Interne St. 
Elizabeth's Hospital until 1895 ; 
ex-Professor of Surgery, Illinois 
Medical College; Surgeon, Co-' 
lumbus Hospital ; Member Con- 
sulting Staff, Cook County Hos- 
pital, '1902-1906. Member of the 
American Medical Association 
and Chicago Medical Society. 



31 




JACK R. Lavieri, M. B. Born 
in Southern Italy in 1889. Came 
to America 10 years later. Edu- 
cated in Chicago, graduating 
from the Tuley High School in 
1908 and from the Medical De- 
partment of the University of 
Illinois in 1912. Passed Cook 
County Hospital Examination 
and served as interne from Dec. 
1, 1912. to Sept. 1, 1914. Then 
became Instructor in Obstetrics 
in Loyola University Medical 
School. 



L. Rose, M. D., born in Chi- 
cago, 111., 1883, completed his 
grammar and high school courses 
and entered Northwestern Uni- 
versity Medical School in the 
year 1902, but after finishing the 
first two years there transferred 
his afi^ections to the University 
of Illinois Medical School where 
he was graduated in 1906. 
Served one year as interne in 
the Chicago Hospital, and four 
months in the Cook County T. B. 
Hospital at Dunning, Illinois. 
From 1907 to 1910 attending 
l^hysician to medical clinic of 
West Side Dispensary of the 
Jewish Aid Society, also attend- 
ing gynecologist to the same in- 
stitution, resigning from the 
staff in 1915. Dr. Rose is at 
present instructor in the depart- 
ment of Gynecology and Obstet- 
rics, Loyola Medical School, and 
attending obstetrician to Jeffer- 
son Park l[os]Mtal. 



32 




Robert Arnot Sempill, M. 
D. Born in Kinnesword, Scot- 
land, in 1864. Started his career 
in Edinburgh University as a 
divinity student but after two 
years decided to practice rather 
than, preach. After a year's work 
in Medicine in Scotland, he came 
to America and graduated from 
the Chicago College of Physic- 
ians and Surgeons in 1891. Was 
an instructor in Dermatology in 
the P. & S. from 1891 to 1908. 
and assistant professor of Der- 
matology at Chicago College of 
Medicine and Surgery until 1916 
when he became instructor in 
Dermatology in Loyola Univer- 
sity School of Medicine. Profes- 
sor of Dermatology in Illinois 
Post-Graduate Medical School. 



Elmer Holmes Elynn, Ph.G., 
Sc. B.. M. D. Graduated from 
Bennett Medical College. 1905; 
from Central States College of 
Pharmacy, 1910. Member of 
I^hi Delta Fraternity. 



33 




Dami-l E. Murphy, M. D. 
Born in Elwood, 111. Received 
his ])relinunary education in the 
])ub]ic and high schools in Joliet. 
(iradiiated from the Northwest- 
ern University Medical School 
in 1901. Served an interneship 
in the Alexian Bros. Hospital in 
1901 and 1902. Is now attending 
surgeon Alexian Bros. Hospital 
and associate surgeon of St. 
Jose])h's Hospital. Clinical Pro- 
fessor of Surgery Loyola Uni- 
versity School of Medicine. 



George L. Apfelbach, A. B., 
M. D., graduate of the North- 
western University Medical 
School, 1910. Interne Cook 
County Hospital 1910-12. As- 
sociate Professor of Medicine, 
Loyola Medical School. Consult- 
ing Physician to Illinois State 
Department of Factory Inspec- 
tion on Occupational Diseases 
and Industrial Hygiene. Head 
of Department of Occupational 
Diseases of Chicago Graduate 
School of Medicine. Attending 
Surgeon Sheridan Park Hospi- 
tal. 



34 





ss^iSsee^ 






William J. Axdercox, M. D., 
graduated Rush in 1903. Night 
Warden Cook County Hospital. 
1911 to 1914. Contributed, as a 
result of work in the hospital, 
articles on skull fractures, ap])en- 
dicitis, foreign bodies in the blad- 
der, etc. Since returned to private 
practice and has devoted most of 
his time to the G. U. Surgery. 
At present Genito Urinary Sur- 
geon at Sceleth Hospital, House 
of Correction. Clinical Professor 
of Genito Urinary Surgery, 
Loyola University Medical Col- 
lege. 



IjLN'jamin E. Elliott, B. S, 
M. D. University of Chicago, 
1908. Northwestern Universitv 
Medical School, 1910. Instruc- 
tor in Obstetrics and Demonstra- 
tor of Anatomy, Loyola Laiiver- 
sity Medical School. Attending 
Obstetrician of Jefferson Park 
Hospital. 



35 





William Arthlu^ Porter, M. 
D. High School, Melver, Kans. 
Washhurn College. Graduated 
Medical Department of Wash- 
burn College, 1897. Served one 
year as Interne in the General 
Hos])ital at Silver City, New 
Mexico, after which he engaged 
in general i)ractice in Wichita, 
Kans. Graduated Rush Medical 
College in 1901, since when he 
has enjoyed three i)Ost-graduate 
periods in New York City, as 
well as one each in London and 
Vienna. Professor of Otology 
and Laryngology, Medical Dept., 
Loyola University. 



Arthi R M. Weis, M. D. Born 
in New Orleans, La., 1874. Pre- 
liminary and pre-medical educa- 
tion in Germany. M. D. degree. 
University of Berlin. Formerly 
assistant of Professor Von Ly- 
den at Charite Clinic, Berlin, 
Germany. Professor of Internal 
Medicine and Clinician, Loyola 
University Medical Department. 
Member of American Medical 
.Association, Chicago Medical So- 
ciety and Illinois Medical So- 
ciety. Member of Zeta Mu Phi 
Fraternity. 



36 




Edward Augustine Corco- 
ran, M. D. Born at Pottsville, 
Iowa, May 21, 1874. Graduated 
from Pottsville, la., High School. 
He also graduated from the De- 
corah Institute in 1898 and grad- 
uated in 1902 from the Medical 
Department of University of Illi- 
nois. Instructor in Medicine, 
College of Medicine, University 
of Illinois, 1908 to 1915. Instruc- 
tor in Clinical Surgery at the Illi- 
nois Post Graduate Medical 
School from 1906 to 1916. Clin- 
ical Professor of Surgery, Loyola 
University School of Medicine, 
member of the Chicago Medical 
Society, Illinois State Medical 
Society. American Medical As- 
sociation. He is also a member 
of the Firo Sigma Medical Fra- 
ternity. 




A. CosMAS Garvy, a. B., M. 
D., born in Chicago, 111., Sept. 
27, 1878. Earlier collegiate edu- 
cation at St. Ignatius College 
(Jesuit), subsequently attaining 
the degree of Bachelor of Arts at 
St. Mary's College, St. Mary's, 
Kansas. Entered Rush Medical 
College in 1897, graduating in 
1901, whence he entered service 
at St. Joseph's Hospital of this 
City. In the organization of the 
Columbus Hospital in 1905 Dr. 
Garvy was appointed pathologist, 
at present lecturing Obstetrics at 
this institution. Instructor in 
Surgery, Loyola University 
School of Medicine. Member of 
Chicago and the American and 
Illinois State Medical Associa- 
tions. 



37 




*«&- 




Herbert W. Gray, M. D.. 
was born April 20, 1887, at Chi- 
cago, 111. Dr. Gray graduated 
from the Medical Department of 
Northwestern University with 
the class of 1913 after which he 
served an interneshij:) at Cook 
County Hospital. At present 
Dr. Gray is an Instructor of Sur- 
gery at the Chicago Polyclinic 
and attending Obstetrician at 
Jefferson Park Hospital. He is 
also Instructor of Gynecology 
and obstetrics at Loyola Univer- 
sity School of Medicine. Mem- 
ber of the Chicago Medical So- 
ciety and Illinois State Medical 
Society. 




( i. L. Secord was educated in 
the public schools of Kansas and 
Illinois, receiving the degree in 
Pharmacy, University of Illinois. 
Professor Secord has been Pres- 
ident and Professor of Theoreti- 
cal and Practical Pharmacy, 
Central States College of Phar- 
macy since 1908. Professor of 
Prescri])tion Writing and Phar- 
macy, Bennett Medical College 
1908-1912; and has held the 
same chair in Loyola Medical 
School since 1915. He was Pro- 
fessor of Organic Chemistry, 
Loyola University from 1914- 
1916. 



38 





."w i 1 -- i-?!^?: 



Edward N. Redden, M. D., 
was born July 5, 1878. Edu- 
cated in the ])nl)lic schools of 
Chicago, and Notre Dame Uni- 
versity ; attended Northwestern 
School of Pharmacy from 1896- 
7, and practiced pharmacy for 
17 years in Chicago. Entered 
Illinois University Medical 
School from which he graduated 
four years later. Dr. Redden is 
a member of the faculty of Loy- 
ola Medical School, at present 
being Associate in Surgery. 



Meyer D. Moledezky, B. Sc, 
M. D. Born on Nov. 24, 1886. 
Both degrees 1912 Loyola Uni- 
V e r s i t y. Subsequently went 
abroad, where he spent two years 
of study in the University of 
Berlin, the Robert Koch Institute 
of Berlin, the University of 
Vienna, Austria, and the affili- 
ated schools of the University of 
London. Full charge department 
of Immunology, as well as Sani- 
tation and Hygiene, in Depart- 
ment Pathology and Bacteriol- 
ogy, Loyola University. Member 
Teaching Faculty Graduate 
School of Medicine, Chicago, in 
Department Clinical Pathology 
and Chemistry, formerly Pathol- 
ogist to Fnglewood Hospital, 
Rhodes Avenue (Douglas) Hos- 
pital and Robert Burns Hospital. 
Member Phi Delta Epsilon. 
Vice-President Alumni Associa- 
tion. 



39 




Major William N. Bispham. U. S. A., was born in the 
State of Virginia in the year 1875. He reeeived his early edu- 
cation in his home state, and the City of Bahiniore, Md.. 
graduating from the Bahimore City College. He received his 
medical education at the University of Maryland, graduating 
in 1897. Major Bisj)ham entered ihe medical corps of the 
United States Army in 1898, and has served continuously 
since th.at time ; served in Cuba during the Spanish-American 
War, lati'r in the I 'hili])pines, and has been stationed in the 
■ {last, W'est, North and South, ^lajor |-')is])ham held the chair 
of Military Surgery in l.oNola and Northwestern Universities 
as special re])resentalive of the l)e])artment of War during the 
year 1917. 4q 



Officers of the Class of '17 



Ilcnorarv President Dr. H. N. MacKechnie 

Class President J. A. Stoeckinger 

First Vice-President D. F. O'Connor 

Second Vice-President R. A. Nacle 

Recording Secretary G. E. Turner 

Treasurer O. F. I!eack 

Financial Secretary W. A. Matushek 

Corresponding Secretary J. A. Hernandez 

Assistant Corresponding Secretary J. L. Charriez 

Valedictorian J- P- Coughlin 

Class Editor D. H. Howell 

Class Poet R. G. Timms 

Class Prophet R. B. Berdecia 

Class Will G. C. Haralson 

Class Historian J. H. Freedman 

Class Salutatorian H. E. Gorecki 

General Committeeman W. H. Howard 

Chairman of Executive Committee D. E. Shea 

First Sergeant-at-Arms J. J. Walsh 

Second Sergeant-at-Arms W. A. Davidson 

41 



Committees 



GENERAL 

President, J. A. Stoeckinger 

D. E. Shea W. H. Howard 

EXECUTIVE 

D. E. Shea, Chairman 

E. K. Carmichael V. N. Lamarre 
J. A. Flanders C. W. Matlock 

ART, WIT AND HUMOR 

D. D. Campbell, Chairman 
J. J. O'Brien . H. M. Sondel 

H. G. Lescher F. H. Glasco 

ASSISTANT EDITORS 

R. W. Harrell M. a. Glatt 

D. E. Shea W. A. Matushek 

C. H. W. Rasmussen 

AUTOBIOGRAPHY 

J. P. Coughlin R. G. Timms 

. Mrs. L. Holmes 

CAP AND GOWN 

W. A. Matushek, Chairman 
C. J. Johannessen R. B. Street 

ENTERTAINMENT 
T. F. X. Phelan, Chairman 
R. W. Harrell R. A. Nagle 

A. S. Sandler 

FINANCIAL 
J. B. CoPPENS, Chairman 

S. xA.XELRAD A. OtTERAAEN 

K. Meyer ■ 

INVITATION 

C. B. Alexander, Chairman 
R. J. Phlecak M. J. Kelly 

PIlOTOGRAril 

V. N. La Makki:, Chairman 
(". H. CoNNoks K. L. Eastman 

SICK 

Mrs. L. Holmes C. II. W. Rasmussen 

J. I. Bi':l1':nskv 

42 




losEPH A. Stoeckinger, M. 
D." C. Born June 14, 1891, at 
Mishawaka, Ind. After finish- 
ing Grammar School at that 
place entered the Chicago Col- 
lege of Comparative Medicine, 
graduating in 1912. He then 
matriculated at Loyola Univer- 
sity Medical School, graduating 
with class of 1917. Dr. Stoeck- 
inger is a member of the Alpha 
Psi Paternity and of the Knights 
of Columbus. President of the 
Senior class, "Steck" is one of our 
very best students, having won a 
gold watch as a prize given for 
the best grades in Pathology in 
his Sophomore year. Me was 
an externe at St. Elizabeth's 
Hospital during his Senior year, 
and has held a position as State 
Bacteriologist under Gov. Dunne. 
Appointed an interne, Cook 
County Hospital, 1917. 



Deno F. O'Connor, B. Sc, 
was born June 21st in the year 
1892, at Primrose, Wis. After 
attending the public schools of 
Primrose he entered the Verona 
High School, from which institu- 
tion he graduated with the class 
of '10. At this time he enrolled at 
University of Wisconsin, spend- 
ing two years at that place and 
matriculating at Loyola in Feb- 
ruary, 1913, and remaining in 
the class until the finish of his 
course. He is the type of man 
that everyone admires and has 
made many friends during his 
course of medicine. At ])resent 
is First Vice-President of Senior 
Class, also an active member of 
Barry Council, Knights of Co- 
lumbus, and member of Phi 
Delta Epsilon Fraternity. 



43 




Richard A. Nagle, was born 
in Chicago, February, 1893. He 
received his early education in 
the Parochial Schools of Chicago 
after which he entered Armour 
Academy, remaining two years, 
when he enrolled at the Associa- 
tion Institute, from which place 
he was graduated. During his 
spare time Dr. Nagle has been 
engaged as Physical Director in 
the North Parks of this city. He 
has been a very active member 
of the class and has made a 
host of friends. Vice-President 
of the class of '17 and member 
of Finance Committee. He is 
also President of the Phi Delta 
Fraternity, and is serving an in- 
terneship at Columbus Hospital. 



Chas. B. Alexander. Born 
March 24, 1895. at Cooperstown, 
Pa., (on a farm). A graduate 
of Cooperstown and Franklin 
High School. Attended Slip- 
pery Rock State Normal School 
for s])ecial work. Entered Loy- 
ola Medical College September. 
1913, and is a member of the 
graduating Class of 1917. He 
is a member of the Research So- 
ciety of Loyola Lhiiversity and 
an active member of Phi Delta 
Epsilon Fraternity. Home ad- 
dress, Cooperstown. Pa. Dr. 
Alexander is an externa in St. 
Bernards hospital. "Alex" is an 
active class member ; was Class 
Secretary during the Sophomore 
year, and always did his part to- 
ward success in class affairs, be- 
ing known for his alacrity in 
collecting dues, flower funds, 
etc. He is a persistent plugger 
in his studies, has a pleasant per- 
sonality, a handsome face and is 
well liked by all of his class- 
mates. 



44 




Samuel Axelrad. Born in 
Foltichen, Roumania, Jnly 16, 
1890. He was educated in the 
New York and Chicago Schools. 
Member of Zeta Mn Phi Frater- 
nity. Dr. Axelrad is entitled to 
a great deal of credit for his un- 
tiring efforts to master the sci- 
ence of Medicine and is well 
liked by his classmates. 



David Altman. Born in Cal- 
vary, Russia, where he received 
his early education. After coming 
to America, attended the Joseph 
and Stuyvesant High Schools in 
New York, later studied at the 
Valparaiso University, Valpa- 
raiso, Ind. Dr. Altman came to 
Loyola in 1913. 



45 




E. H. Anderson, Graduate 
Fort Madison High School, Fort 
Madison, Iowa. Entered Loyola 
Medical in 1913. Dr. Anderson 
is a thorough gentleman and a 
popular student member class of 
'17. 



M. W. Axon. Born March 25, 
1886, at Walesboro, Ind. At- 
tended the public schools of Co- 
lumbus and Indianapolis, later at- 
tended the Manual Training 
High School from 1900 to 1904. 
Dr. Aton began a course in Den- 
istry in the Indiana Dental Col- 
lege in the year 1911, but after 
spending one year there decided 
to change to Medicine, and the 
following year enrolled as a stu- 
dent in Loyola Medical School, 
and is a member of the class of 
'17. Dr. Aton has been a very 
conscientious student and ranks 
near the top in both scholarship 
and attendance. 



46 




Ramon Berrios Berdecia, 
Ph. G., B. Sc. Born at Barrangui- 
tas, Porto Rico, Oct. 1. 1895. 
Attended the PubHc School of 
his home town. Coming later to 
the City of New York where he 
graduated from the E. P. S. 
High School in 1910. This was 
followed by a course in Phar- 
macy at the Ohio College of 
Pharmacy where the degree of 
Ph. G. was conferred upon him 
in 1912. Dr. Berdecia entered 
Loyola Medical School in 1913. 
During his four years here, by 
his general all around good fel- 
lowship has gained great popu- 
larity. He was Assistant Chem- 
ist to Dr. Huber for two years, 
showing at all times his knowl- 
edge of this branch of medicine. 
Dr. Berdecia is Secretary of the 
La tin- American Fraternity, mem- 
ber of the Loyola University 
Scientific Research Society. He 
was elected Prophet of the Class 
of 1917. 



Pedro Rivera Apoxte. Born 
at Morovis, Porto Rico, June 7th, 
in the year of 1893. Prelimi- 
nary public school work at Porto 
Rico. Went to Washington, D. 

C, in 1909. From Washington, 

D. C. went to Front Royal in 
the State of Virginia and took 
an Academic course of four 
years at Randolph Macon Acad- 
emy ; this Academy awarded him 
a diploma with five distinctions 
on the following subjects : Latin, 
Chemistry, Physics, English and 
Mathematics. From Randolph 
^lacon Academy he returned to 
Washington, D. C, where he had 
his first three years of Medical 
work at the University of 
George Washington. Entered 
Loyola LTniversity September, 
1916, graduating with the Class 
of 1917. 



47 




O. E. Black. Born at Carroll- 
ton. Ill, 1887. Graduated Car- 
rollton High School. Entered 
Loyola University, Medical De- 
partment, September, 1913. Dr. 
Black has held the position of 
Railway Mail Clerk and the 
same time pursued his Medical 
studies, and is one of the best 
" and brightest members of the 
class. One of his chief accom- 
plishments is going for many 
hours without sleep in order to 
be able to attend school and hold 
his position at the same time. We 
predict for Dr. Black a success- 
ful career. He is treasurer of 
the class of '17. 



J. J. Belensky. Born at Tay- 
lor, Pa. Preliminary education 
received in the public schools, at- 
tended St. Thomas College, 
Scranton, Pa., for three years, 
later having a desire for a more 
extensive knowledge of his 
mother language, entered .St. 
Procopus College, Lisle, 111., 
where he finished his academic 
course. Matriculated in Loyola 
LTniversity Medical Department 
with the class of '17. Member of 
baseball team, member of Phi 
Delta Epsilon Fraternity. Will 
serve interneship at State Hos- 
pital, S.cranton, Pa. Dr. Belensky 
besides being a first-class student 
is a very ]:)leasant mannered 
young man, and his quiet, unas- 
suming ways have won v:s all. 



48 




Waldo 1". Brink man. Born 
in Spencer County, Lamar, Ind., 
on January 30. 1887. Educated 
in the public schools of Buffalo- 
ville, Ind., and Evansville High 
School. Finished High School 
work in the Loyola University, 
took a Business Course at Loch- 
year's Business College. One and 
a half years externeship at Park 
Avenue Hospital. Member Loy- 
ola Research Society, member of 
Tau Tau Mu Fraternity. Dr. 
Brinkman is a clever, bright stu- 
dent, who has the respect of his 
classmates and teachers. Faith- 
ful to his chosen ])rofession, he 
should win regardless of com- 
petitors. 



Earle K. Carmichakl. Born 
at Limestone, Pa., Aug. 3, 1887. 
Moved to Trinidad, Colo., in 
1892, where he received his early 
education, graduating from High 
School in 1905. He entered the 
Universit}' of Colorado in the 
same year, where he had two 
years of Liberal Arts, and two 
years of Medicine ; entered Loy- 
ola Medical College in his Junior 
year ( 1915), and is a member of 
the class of '17. Dr. Carmichael 
is a member of Phi Delta Theta 
Fraternitv. 



49 




DrNCAX D. Campp.ell. Born 
July 20, 1885, at Rochester, New 
^'ork. Received early education 
in Rochester Public Schools. 
Served four years in Hospital 
Corps of the U. S. Navy as 
Hosp. App. 1 I. Entered Loy- 
ola September. 1913. with the 
class of 1917. Elected Vice- 
President of the Freshman 
Class, and Business Manager of 
Year Book in his Junior year. 
Member of Phi Delta Epsilon 
Fraternity and Loyola Scientific 
Research Society. Dr. Campbell 
is one of the sages of the class 
of '17. I le has a very keen sense 
of the responsibilities under 
which a medical man must labor 
and has left no stone unturned 
in order to fit himself for those 
responsibilities and duties. Dr. 
Cani])l)cll ])OSsesses a keen sense 
of humor, unfolds a narrative 
with the skill of a trained mono- 
logist ; has a record as a class 
worker equaled by few. 



Charles Henry Cox nor. 
Born at Holyoke, Mass., Dec. 15, 
1883). Received his preliminary 
education in the public and High 
Schools of Llolyoke. After 
spending four years in the LIos- 
]:)ital Corps of the U. S. Navy, 
he matriculated in Loyola Uni- 
versitv School of ^Medicine in 
1913.' Member of Phi Delta 
Epsilon Fraternity, Scientific Re- 
search Society. Knights of Co- 
lumbus. Manager of Baseball 
team, T^resident of Freshman 
class, member of the Photograph 
Committee of the Senior class. 
Dr. Connor is a faithful student, 
untiring in his efiforts and at all 
times favorable to those influ- 
ences that go to make conscien- 
tious ])rofessional men. He has 
done as nmch work for the class 
as any single member. Fate has 
ordained that he who works will 
win. 



50 




Martin R. Cruz. Born in 
Bnstos, Bulakan. Philippine Is- 
lands. Received the A. B. degree 
from the Sto. Tomas University 
of Manilla. Came to the States 
and entered Marquette Univer- 
sity School of Medicine, and did 
his first three years' work in that 
school ; came to Loyola in 1917 
and has proved himself to he a 
very clever student in the short 
time he has been with us. 



Juan Lastra Charriez. 
Born in Vabucoa, Porto Rico, 
June 24, 1894. Obtained his 
Grammar School education at 
Arroyo, P. R., and holds his 
High School Diploma from San 
Bernardo College, P. R. Came 
to the United States and entered 
Temple University, 1913, where 
he spent his Freshman Year, 
then came to Loyola where he 
has been since. Dr. Charriez 
served as Sergeant at Arms dur- 
ing his Junior Year and upon 
the record he made was elected 
Assistant Corresponding Secre- 
tary of the Class of '17, he is 
an earnest Student and at the 
same time likes his little joke, 
going on the theory that all work 
and no play makes Jack a dull 
boy. He also believes in the im- 
mortality of the "Crab." C^rand 
Master Kiteu-Gu-No Fraternity. 



51 




j. B. L'oppEXS was bom at 
Lake Odessa, Michigan, on July 
18, 1882. He was graduated 
from the Alto High School in 
the year 1900 and from Ferris 
Institute P'harmacv School, Big 
Rapids, Michigan.' in 1902. Dr. 
Cop]:)ens is one of the pioneers 
of the class of '17 — entering 
Loyola in 1913. He served as 
vice-president of the junior class 
and has at all tim.es been an en- 
thusiastic class booster. 



William Arthur Davidsox. 
Born in Alabama. November 16, 
1888. Attended public schools 
and State Normal College at 
Florence, Ala., Howard College 
at Birmingham, Ala., and L^ni- 
versity of Tennessee Medical 
Department, transferring to Loy- 
ola L^niversity Sei^tember. 1915. 
Is a Royal Arch Mason and 
member of Phi Chi Medical 
Fraternity. Dr. Davidson is one 
of the many Southern boys who 
have shown such excellent judg- 
ment in selecting Loyola with its 
splendid clinical facilities as the 
school in which to finish their 
medical education. He was 
elected Sergeant-at-Arms for the 
Senior year. "Dave" is well 
liked bv his classmates. 



52 




Charles H. Dickinson, born 
April 25, 1878. Received his 
preliminary education in the 
public schools of his home town 
at Atlantic, Michigan, and four 
years in V'^alparaiso, Indiana. 
University. Quiet, unassuming, 
lie has us l)affled. 



Leslie Dwight Dougherty 
was born at Neoga, 111., N;ov. 3, 
1892. He received his early edu- 
cation in the Neoga schools, 
graduating from the 
Township High School 
Coming from a family 
able for its devotion 
science of medicine, he, too 
cided to answer the "call." 
triculating with Loyola in 
fall of 1913. His father, sister 
and two brothers are now suc- 
cessfully practicing medicine in 
the state of Illinois. W^e wish 
Dr. Dougherty every success. 



Neoga 
in 1912. 
remark- 
to the 
de- 
ma- 
the 



53 




John V. Eterno. Born in Philip J. Eisenberg. Born 

Italy, where he received his in Russia, May 13, 1893. He re- 
early education. He completed ceived his education in the gram 
his preliminary studies in Chi- 
cago and entered Loyola Medi- 



cal School in 1913. 



mar and high schools of Milwau- 
kee, Wisconsin. He entered the 
Senior Class of Loyola Medical 
School in 1916. Dr. Eisenberg 
is noted for his efforts to succeed 
in his chosen profession and 
already has developed diagnostic 
ability of which any one could 
well be proud. We predict suc- 
cess for him in the field of Medi- 
cine. 



54 




John A. Flanders. Dr. Flan- 
ders declined to incriminate 
himself by a biographical sketch. 



Roy Harvey Freeman. Born 
in Whitman, Mass., 1887. At- 
tended the Grammar and High 
Schools of that city. Later en- 
tered the M. & 'M. Hospital 
Training School for Nurses at 
Marinette, Wis., graduating in 
1909. Dr. Freeman entered 
Loyola Medical School in 1913, 
and has been a clever, consci- 
entious student, and if applica- 
tion to one's vocation will bring 
success, then he should succeed. 
He is a member of the Tau Tau 
Mu. • • . 



55 




JOSEPH II. Freedman. Was 
born in Kansas City Missouri in 
1892. He received his early edu- 
cation at his birthplace, he later 
attended the Manual Training 
tligh School of Kansas City, 
Mo., from which he graduated ; 
later attended the Kansas City 
College of Pharmacy for two 
years and graduated in 1910 
with a degree of Ph. G. After 
practicing Pharmacy for three 
years he entered the Loyola Uni- 
versity Medical De])artment of 
Chicago with Class '17. Has 
been active in Class affairs, 
being elected Class historian of 
Senior Class. Dr. Freedman is 
a member of the Delta Chapter 
of "Zeta Mu Phi" Fraternity 
and a member of Loyola Scien- 
tific Research Society and at 
present externe at the Norwegian 
Lutheran Deaconess Llome and 
Hospital. 



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1 



Alfred L. Fein was born in 
Densburg. Russia, on December 
28, 1888. He came to America 
in the year 1904. After pursuing 
a course in Chemistry and var- 
ious other subjects, came to the 
conclusion that the field of Med- 
icine appealed to him more than 
any others, he entered Loyola 
Medical School in 1913 and is a 
member of this year's graduat- 
ing class. Dr. Fein was assistant 
to Prof. Huber in Chemistry for 
two years. He is a member of 
the Zeta Mu Phi Fraternitv. 



56 




M. A. (iLATT. Born in Russia 
on June 15, 1890. Came to Amer- 
ica in his early youth and com- 
pleted his High School education 
in Chicag^o. Dr. Glatt entered 
Loyola Medical School in 1913. 
and- has taken a keen interest in 
class affairs, serving as class sec- 
retary in his Junior year, and is 
Assistant Editor of the Year 
Book. He is a member of the 
Zeta Mu Phi Fraternity. 



Fred Harrison Glasco. Born 
on November 22. 1888, at Alto 
Pass, 111. He received his early 
education in the Public Schools 
of .Vlto Pass, 111., later graduat- 
ing in the Alto Pass High School 
in 1906. The following two 
years he attended the Southern 
Illinois Normal University, Car- 
l)ondale. 111., and after leaving 
there taught three years in the 
(irammar Schools of Union 
County, 111. In 1912 he entered 
the Chicago College of Medicine 
& Surgery but on account of his 
health was comp^elled to seek 
refuge in the Rocky Mountains, 
and we find him the following 
year matriculated in the Medical 
Department of the University of 
Oklahoma at Norman, Okla. ; 
and later recognizing the advan- 
tages for the study of medicine 
in Chicago matriculated in the 
Medical Department of Loyola 
University in September, 1915. 



57 




Rudolph Albert Gries. 
Born December 1, 1883, at So- 
linzen, Germany. Dr. Gries at- 
tended the Universities of Frei- 
l)iirg, Halle, Greifswald and 
Bonn — all in Germany. He has 
the degrees of L.L. B. (Bachelor 
of Laws), and of J. D. (Juris- 
prudential Doctor)", 1905." He 
came to America in 1908 and 
entered Medical School in 1913 
and is a member of the class of 
'17. Dr. Gries is a member of 
the Phi Delta Ejisilon Frater- 
nity. 



Helen Eleanore Gorecki, 
B. Sc. Born in Chicago and at 
a very early age her parents 
moved to Arlington Heights and 
Helen received her early educa- 
tion in the public schools of that 
place. She is a graduate of the 
Arlington Heights High School. 
Dr. Gorecki's mind soon turned 
to the natural sciences and after 
finishing a course in college, en- 
tered Loyola Medical School 
and is a member of the class of 
'17. She has always been a 
very popular student and was 
elected Class Treasurer in her 
Junior year, and Salutatorian 
of the Senior class. Her devo- 
tion to her chosen profession 
and her sunny disposition com- 
pel us to predict a successful 
career for her. 



58 




JAMES RiLEv Hansard. Born 
April 10, 1893. at Elberton. Ga., 
where he attended Grammar 
School and graduated at the El- 
berton High School, 1908. He 
was employed by the Southern 
Railway up to 1913. at this time 
he realized the dangers of a rail- 
road life are many and he de- 
cided instead of being a victim 
of a railway accident to acquire 
knowledge in the line of Aledi- 
cine, so we find him matriculated 
at the Emory University Medical 
Department. 1913. where he pur- 
sued the study of Medicine for 
three years. Realizing the ad- 
vantages of the larger clinics, he 
came to Chicago and matricu- 
lated at the Loyola University 
Medical Department September 
27, 1916. Is an active member 
of F. & A. M., I. O. O. F. and 
B. of R. T. 



G IV C H A I L L E II ARALSON. 

Born at Harperville, Miss.. Aug. 
24. 1886. Moved to Vicksburg, 
Aliss., when only a few years 
old and has lived there since. He 
received his jM'eliminary educa- 
tion in the X'icksburg (Miss.) 
High School and the Mississippi 
College. Clinton, Miss. He be- 
came a registered pharmacist 
and worked at this business for 
a number of years, but being a 
grandson and son of a physician 
and not wishing to break the 
chain, entered upon the study of 
]\ledicine. and we find him a 
very popular member of the 
class of '17. 



59 




Henry Stuart Hodges. 
Boone (North Carolina) High 
School ; Appalachian Training 
School; one year of pre-medical 
work in Charlotte, N. C. A 
traveling drug salesman for two 
years ; entered the Maryland 
University School of Medicine 
and remained three years ; desir- 
ing to know something of the 
west, came to Chicago, and on 
meeting some of the congenial 
students and faculty members of 
Loyola, decided to cast his lot 
with us and is a member of the 
class of '17. While Dr. Hodges 
has been with us for a very 
short time, we feel safe in pre- 
dicting that he is of the right 
calibre and that he should be 
thoroughly capable of taking 
care of himself in any kind of 
competition in the thorn-strewn 
and ill-beset i)ath we have dared 
to choose. 



l^ov \y. Harrel, Ph. G. 'Re- 
ceived his early education in his 
home town of Norris City, 111. 
Is a graduate of the Norris City 
High School ; graduate of the 
University of Illinois School of 
Pharmacy, class of 1912. Dr. 
Harrel came to Loyola in 1914, 
and is a member of the class of 
'17. He is a member of the Phi 
Delta Epsilon Fraternity and as- 
sistant editor Year Book, Senior 
year. Dr. Harrel is a very 
popular class member, unassum- 
ing and studious. 



60 




David Lewis Holland was 
born in Downer's Grove, 111., in 
which place he received his earlv 
edncation. After graduatino^ 
from Downer's Grove High 
School he entered the University 
of 'Illinois School of Pharmacy 
where the degree of Ph. G. was 
conferred upon him in 1905. Dr. 
Holland was actively engaged in 
the practice of pharmacy until 
1913, at which time he entered 
Loyola University School of 
Medicine, where he remained 
with the class he started in, and 
succeeded in making many life- 
long friends. He has always 
been an active member of his 
class and has ])er formed valuable 
services on various committees 
that he has served on in his four 
years. Member of Phi Delta 
Epsilon Fraternity. 



Lydia H. Holmes is the prod- 
uct of our own grand state, Illi- 
nois. Receiving her early educa- 
tion in the ])ublic schools, and the 
State Normal College, Normal. 
111., Dr. Holmes for many years 
directed her energies to teaching, 
only leaving that profession to 
enter into a broader field of use- 
fulness for the betterment and 
U]>lift of humanity. She is an 
active member of the leading 
philanthropic and educational 
organizations of her home city 
and a member of the Chicago 
Medical \\'omen's Club. 



61 




D. H. Howell. Born at Ma- 
rion, 111., of parents whose for- 
bears came to America in time 
to take an active part in the 
Revolutionary war. Received his 
early education in the schools of 
his birthplace, later attended the 
State Normal University, Car- 
bondale. 111., and Northwestern 
University, Evanston, 111. He 
taught school for three years ; 
was a Railway Mail Clerk for 
several years, and in 1913 en- 
tered Loyola Medical School. 
Was Associate Editor, Year 
Book, in his Junior year, As- 
sociate Editor Loyola Magazine 
and Editor-in-Chief of the Year 
Book in the Senior year. 



William H. Howard. Born 
February 2, 1894, Chicago, 111. 
Educated in Chicago Public 
Schools, and St. Ignatius High 
School. From the beginning he 
has proven himself an excellent 
student, holding some of the 
highest grades awarded by the 
faculty. Associate Editor Sopho- 
more year, Auditor Year Book 
Junior year, Cieneral Committee- 
man Senior year. Dr. Howard 
is President and member of Tau 
Tau Mu Fraternity. He is very 
])Opular with his classmates and 
we 'have no hesitancy in ])redict- 
ing a brilliant future for him. 
Dr. Howard will serve his in- 
terneship at St. Bernard's Hos- 
pital. 



62 




jusE Antonio Hernandez. 
Born in Jayuya, Porto Rico. At- 
tended the Ponce High School 
and College of Agriculture and 
Mechanics Arts, University of 
Porto Rico. Instructor of Span- 
ish. White Business College. 
Chicago. 111. Medical studies at 
Loyola University Medical De- 
partment with class of '17. Spe- 
cial clinical course in Obstetrics 
at Chicago Lying-in Hospital 
and Dispensary, Externe to Dr. 
Scott, First Aid Service Stations 
of Chicago. Member L. U. S. S. 
Corresponding Secretary Senior 
Class Medical Department, Loy- 
ola University. His services as 
assistant to Drs. Wade. Scott 
and Harger during his college 
career and an interneship at the 
St. Joseph Hospital is the step- 
ping stone to his future success 
in his profession. 



Eladio IzQUiERDO. Born at 
Barcelona, .Spain. Holds de- 
grees of B. A., Barcelona Insti- 
tute 1897, Bachelor in Theology, 
1902, Assistant Professor of 
Philosophy, Valencia Seminary 
Institute, Spain. He later moved 
to Mexico and was Professor of 
Philosophy and Theology- in the 
Caliseo Institute of Puebla. Dr. 
Izquierdo entered the Jefferson 
Medical College. Philadelphia, 
in 1913, but later came to Loyola 
and is a member of the graduat- 
ing class. 



63 



I 




Carl Johan Johannesson 
Born in Denmark. Entered the 
University of Copenhagen in 
1910, after having passed examen 
artium (corresponding to the de- 
gree of B. A.). Took examen 
philosophicum (corresponding to 
the degree of M. A.) in 1911. 
Attended the Royal Military 
Academy and hecame Second 
Lieutenant in 1912. Came to Chi- 
cago and entered Loyola Univer- 
sity in the fall of 1913. Member 
of Universitv Club in Copen- 
hagen, Phi Delta Epsilon Fra- 
ternity, also Loyola Research 
Society. Dr. Johannesson was 
assistant in the Emergency LTos- 
pital of the American Bridge 
Company, Gary, Indiana. 



Bernard F. Tusatus. Born 
May 20, 1885, in Chicago. Re- 
ceived his preliminary education 
in Chicago, matriculated with the 
class of 1903 at Chicago College 
of Pharmacv and graduated with 
the degree of Ph. G. in 1905, 
and has engaged in the retail 
drug business for the past eleven 
years. Member of Medical Re- 
search Society Loyola LTniversity 
and matriculated with class of 
'17. Dr. Jusatus is already a 
l)usiness man and has this ad- 
vantage in his entry into the 
practice of Medicine. 



64 




R. T. Keetox. Born at Scotts 
Hall. l>nn., on the anniversary 
of the landing of Christopher 
Columbus, 1891. Attended the 
public schools of Scotts Hall, 
and later McFerrin's School at 
Martin, Tenn., and Valparaiso 
University at Valparaiso, Ind., 
after finishing his High School 
course. Dr. Keeton came to 
Loyola after the completion of 
one and one-half years of medi- 
cal work in the University of 
Tennessee. It was the old story 
with R. T., namely ; superior 
clinical facilities which only a 
large city can ofifer to the man 
in quest of up-to-the-minute 
medical knowledge. He contem- 
plates returning to his home 
state to practice medicine. 



Marti. \ j. Keely. Born in 
Chicago in June 1887. Received 
his early education in this city, 
graduating ■ from St. Ignatius 
Academy ; later attended the 
School of Arts & Sciences at 
Val])araiso, Ind. He is Secretary 
of the Phi Delta Fraternity. Dr. 
Kelly is a very popular class 
member, good natured, and reli- 
able, and we all join in wishing 
him success in his chosen pro- 
fession. 



65 




Walter G. Koppa. Born at 
Chicago, July 10, 1889. Edu- 
cated in the public schools, later 
graduating from the McKinley 
High School. Pursued a course 
in Liberal Arts at Lewis Insti- 
tute, spending one year there. 
Entered Loyola Medical School, 
and is a member of the class of 
'17. Dr. Koppa vies with Dr. 
Reyes for the distinction of 
being the smallest member of 
the class (in stature only). , ,. 



IdENRY George Lescher was 
born at Chicago, 111., where 
he received his early educa- 
tion at St. Philomena Paro- 
chial school and St. Ignatius 
College. Later Dr. Lescher en- 
tered Loyola University Phar- 
macy School, from which place 
the degrees of Ph. G., Phar. B., 
Phar. M., were conferred upon 
him. For some time Dr. Lescher 
did research work and taught 
Pharmacy but after a while de- 
cided to take up the study of 
medicine and entered Loyola 
Medical School where he has al- 
ways been a conscientious and 
diligent worker. 



66 




Victor N. La Marre, A. B. 
Born in Montreal. Canada, where 
he received his prehminary edu- 
cation from the Christian Broth- 
ers College. At the age of 12 
his wandering i)roclivities lead 
him far away to a distant clime. 
When he fell off o' the rods he 
found himself at Bourbounais, 
111. He began his classical 
course at St. Viator College, 
from which he graduated in 
1902, receiving degree of Bach- 
elor of Arts. After a few years 
in business the military life en- 
ticed him into its service, he 
enlisted in the United States Ma- 
rine Corps in time to take the 
trip around the world. He has 
been with us for the past four 
years, having in the last year 
taken active part in the Depart- 
ment of Mechanical Therapy. 
"Froggy," as his dear friends 
call him, is a member of the Tau 
Tau Mu Fraternity. He is serv- 
ing an externeship at St. Ber- 
nards Hospital. 



\^F.RN0N L. T.ooNEY was bom 
in the year of 1889 in the town 
of Breckenridge, Mo. After at- 
tending the public and High 
Schools of Breckenridge he en- 
tered the University of Harlin- 
gen, Tex., where he prepared for 
the study of medicine. In Octo- 
ber, 1913, the Freshman class of 
Loyola was honored with the en- 
rollment of Dr. Looney, and since 
that time he has been in attend- 
ance at Loyola, where he has 
always taken an active part in 
class affairs, holding several 
offices and always eager to serve 
on committees w'hen appointed. 
Dr. Looney deserves much credit 
for the work he has done in his 
studies considering the fact that 
during the pursuance of his work 
he has been in the employ of the 
Chicago and Northwestern Rail- 
way in the capacity of Special 
Agent. Fellow of Nu Sigma 
Epsilon Fraternity. 



67 




Cleveland Charles Mac- 
Lane, B. Sc, M. D. C, was born 
in Cleveland, Ohio, and received 
his early edncation in the Tre- 
mont ])ublic schools ; finished his 
High School work in St. Igna- 
tius College, Chicago. He en- 
tered the Chicago Veterinary 
College after leaving High 
School and was graduated, re- 
ceiving the degree of M. D. C. 
Dr. MacLane received a B. Sc. 
degree from Loyola for work 
done in the School of Liberal 
Arts, and is a member of 
graduating class of '17 of 
School of Medicine. He is 
sistant to Dean Herzog in 
l^epartment of Pathology, mem- 
ber of the Chicago Pathological 
Society, the Illinois Microscop- 
ical Society, and a member of the 
Phi Delta Epsilon and Alpha Pi 
Fraternities. In the lexicon of 
\(juth fate knows no such word 
as failure, and the man who 
tries is the man who wins. 



the 
the 
as- 
the 



Charles W. Matlock. 
Born March 14, 1893, at Ma- 
rion, Marion County, Kansas. 
Received his early education in 
the Marion public schools and 
was graduated from the Marion 
High School in 1912. Dr. Mat- 
lock entered the Medical De- 
partment of Loyola L^niversity 
with the class of '17. He was 
treasurer of the Sophomore 
class, member of Executive Com- 
mittee, and is a member of the 
Tau Tan Mu Fraternitv. 



68 




Leo V. Malone was born in 
the little town of Caragher, O., 
which place is the birthplace of 
many notable Ohio statesmen, on 
the 21st day of June, 1893. After 
receiving a public school educa- 
tion at that town the familv 
moved to Toledo. Ohio, where 
Leo entered St. John's Univer- 
sity and pursued a course in Lib- 
eral Arts for five years. The 
year of 1913 found Dr. Malone 
matriculated in Loyola and has 
remained with the class since 
that time, lending his assistance 
in all enterprises undertaken by 
the class. Member of Stag Com- 
mittee, member of Loyola Re- 
search Society and Fellow of Nu 
Sigma Epsilon Fraternity. 



William Anton Matushek, 
was born in Gleiwitz, Germany, 
in 1887. His early education 
was received at the Gymnasium 
at that town. After practicing 
in Germany he decided to come 
to America, and opened an of- 
fice in Chicago, where he is well 
known. Dr. Matushek received 
much publicity in 1915 at the 
time that "Christy" Mathewson's 
arm went back on him. After 
being under the care of Dr. Ma- 
tushek for some time the base- 
ball world rejoiced at the return 
of "Christy'' back into the game. 
In 1913 he entered Loyola and 
he has been with the class of 
'17 since that time, holding many 
class offices. He is Assistant 
Financial Secretary, Assistant 
Editor. Chairman of Cap and 
Gown Committee and an active 
member of Phi Delta Fraternity. 



69 




Keith Meyer. Born in 1891, 
Brillion, Wis. Received his 
early education in the puhlic 
schools of his home town, and 
the Appleton, Wis., High School ; 
later entered the University of 
Chicago, where he spent one 
year and following in the foot- 
steps of his father he decided to 
study medicine, and entered Loy- 
ola Medical School in 1913, and 
has missed few roll calls since. 
If devotion to his studies, and 
persistency in his efiforts count 
in the making of his future ca- 
reer, then Dr. Meyer should be 
very successful in the practice 
of his chosen ])rofession. 



T. C. MiLNER was born at 
Ashland, Neb., in 1883. After 
attending the ])ublic schools of 
Ashland his family moved and 
he entered the High School at 
Bellevue, Neb., from which in- 
stitution he was graduated, later 
matriculating at Bellevue Col- 
lege. At this time Dr. Milner 
decided to study medicine and 
entered Creighton Medical Col- 
lege, remaining at that place for 
the period of three years. He 
entered the Senior class at Loy- 
ola with the class of '17 and has 
been an active member of the 
class since his entry. 



70 




Anthony Montvid, was born 
in Russia, where he received his 
early education in the Russian 
governmental gymnasium. He 
was a successful journalist in 
Russian literature. In 1907 he 
came to America and became 
Managing Editor of the largest 
Lithuanian newspaper and has 
held editorial positions with other 
Lithuanian publications since 
that time. Dr. Montvid is an 
author, lecturer and speaker on 
Sociology. He entered Loyola 
in 1913 and is studying at Chi- 
cago University where he will 
receive his degree in Philosophy. 
Associate Editor of Year Book 
in 1916 and at present Associate 
Editor of Senior Class. Member 
of Loyola Research Society. 



Bronislaus ]. Mix. Born in 
Chicago in 1895. After com- 
pleting his grammar education 
he attended St. Stanislaus Col- 
lege until 1913, when he joined 
the class of '17 at Loyola where 
he is very po])uiar among his 
classmates. After serving an 
interneship, Dr. Mix intends to 
practice in Chicago. He is a 
member of Phi Delta Epsilon 
and Kappa Phi Delta Fraterni- 
ties, as well as eight other so- 
cieties and clubs in the city. 



71 




John O'Connell. Born in 
Chicago in 1894. His early edu- 
catioii was received in the public 
and High Schools of Chicago, 
after which he entered Loyola 
with the class of '17. Dr. O'Con- 
nell has taken a special course in 
Obstetrics in the Chicago Lying- 
in Hospital. After serving an 
interneship in Chicago he will 
open his practice in this city. 
Dr. O'Connell is a member of 
Loyola University Scientific Re- 
search Society and the Ancient 
Order of Hibernians. 



John H. Opitz. Born in Chi- 
cago, August 9, 1892. Received 
his early education in this city 
attending Grammar and High 
School. Desiring to delve deep- 
er into science we find Dr. Opitz 
entering Loyola Medical School 
in 1913. Dr. Opitz has always 
taken more than a passing inter- 
est in politics, and is w'ell and 
favorably known in his home 
ward. He is a member of the 
Phi Delta Medical Fraternity. 



72 




Andrew Otteraaen. Born 
in Bergen, Norway. November 



16. 1883. Graduated from the 
Public School of Bergen and 
from Bergen's Tekniske Skole 
in 1901. Entered Loyola Med- 
ical-School with the class of '17. 
Corresponding Secretary of Loy- 
ola Research Society, Consul of 
the Phi Delta Epsilon Medical 
Fraternity. 



Ror.ERT T. Phlegar. Born at 
Floyd. Va.", December 11, 1889. 
Received his early education in 
the public schools of his home 
city, the Pizarro High School, 
and the AMUiam and Mary Col- 
lege at Williamsburg. Va. After 
the completion of a business 
course, he entered the Medical 
Department of the Lincoln Me- 
morial University of Knoxville, 
Tenn.. and after the completion 
of two years there, went to the 
LTniversity of Tennessee, and in 
the fall of 1916 cast his lot with 
Loyola. Dr. Phlegar is another 
one of those gentlemanly South- 
ern boys who have shown such 
excellent judgment in selecting 
Loyola as the school in wdiich to 
finish their medical education. 



73 




Carl Wandar Halvor Ras- 
MUSSEN. Was born in Denmark. 
Completed his preliminary edu- 
cation in College, Copenhagen. 
Served in the Danish Army 
eight months. I'ook a trip to 
Australia, where he lived for 
eight years. Studied natural 
sciences as well as Theology, 
T^hilosophy and Psychology. Re- 
turned for a visit to the old 
country. Came to America, Oc- 
tober, 1911. Has been engaged 
in Ministerial work. Studied in 
Chicago Theological Seminarv, 
1912. Before taking up Medi- 
cine he graduated from the 
.'\merican College of Physical 
Education. Received the degree 
of B. Sc. from the Sociological 
Department of Loyola Univer- 
sity. Entered Loyola with the 
Class 1917 to study Medicine. 
Dr. Rasmussen is a member of 
Loyola Scientific Research Soci- 
ety. Was Tdistorian of his class. 
1915. Extcrnc in .Augustana TIos- 
])ilal mulcr Dr. A. J. Oschsner. 



Antonio R. Reyes. Born 
December 18, 1895. at San Pedro 
Macoris, Dominican Republic. 
Came to Philadelphia in 1904, 
where he attended Grammar 
School at the Lady of Victoria 
School. In 1908 he returned to 
T^orto Rico and attended High 
School until 1911. He after- 
ward returned to Philadelphia, 
where he finished his High 
School work at Temple LTniver- 
sitv. He entered Lovola Medi- 
cal' School in 1913. '"Petie" is 
one of the class favorites, small 
in size but large of heart. Mem- 
ber of Kiteu-Cu-No Prat. 



74 




Morris Reich. Born in Hun- 
gary, and received his earlv edu- 
cation in the schools of that 
country, came to the land of 
milk and honey in the year 1908. 
Dr. Reich, like his hrother, is a 
studious young man and entered 
Loyola Medical College in 1913, 
and is a memher of the graduat- 
ing class of 1917. 



Robert Reich, another of the 
family, was horn in Austria- 
Hungary and received his early 
education in the schools of that 
country, coming to America in 
1908, and, like three other 
brothers, came to the conclusion 
that the field of Medicine of- 
fered a world of opportunities to 
one who could content himself 
equally well in a lal)oratory or a 
sick room, entered Loyola in 
1913 and is a member of the 
class of '17. 



75 




George March mont Robin- 
son' was born in Everton, Liver- 
pool, England, August 16, 1884, 
and attended the William Henry 
School, later graduating from 
the Heyworth High School, then 
going to the University of Liver- 
pool and taking a course in the 
Biological Sciences. Dr. Robin- 
son is Instructor in Physiology, 
Loyola ^ledical School, Profes- 
sor of Physiology, Central States 
College of Pharmacy, Secretary 
Loyola Scientific Research So- 
ciety, and member of the grad- 
uating class of '17. 



Sidney Mitchell Roberts 
was born Oct. 3, 1887, at Chi- 
cago, 111., and since that time has 
made his residence in this city. 
His early education was received 
at the public schools of Chicago, 
after which he entered Evanston 
Academy at Evanston, 111., from 
which place he was graduated 
with honors. After spending 
two years at the Liberal Arts 
course at Northwestern Univer- 
sity, Sidney decided to enter into 
the study of medicine and en- 
rolled into the Freshman Class 
of Northwestern LtiI versify 
Medical Department, spending 
two years at that place. The 
following year found him at 
Loyola, where he remained and 
proved to be not only a good 
student but a fellow who is a 
friend to all. He is an active 
member of the Sigma Nu Fra- 
ternity. 



76 




Nathan Swartz. Was born 
in old Constantine, Russia, in 
1884. Educated in Russian 
Schools, migrated to England in 

1898, and came to America in 

1899. Remained in New York 
until 1901, but heeding Horace 
Greeley's advice, came to Chi- 
cago, studied Pharmacy, in 
which business he was engaged 
until he entered ^Medical School, 
coming to Loyola University in 
1915, where we find him a mem- 
ber of the Senior Class of 1917. 



Arthur Saul Sandler. Born 
in Cleveland, Ohio, November 3, 
1893. Attended the Von Hum- 
boldt school and later graduated 
from Murray F.' Tuley High 
School, both of Chicago. With 
Medicine as his life's work and 
study Dr. Sandler entered Loyola 
University Medical College in 
1913. By his good nature he 
has gained the friendship of all 
his classmates who join in wish- 
ing him great success. He is a 
member of Zeta Mu Phi Fra- 
ternit}^ and interne at Norwegian 
Lutheran Deaconess Home and 
Hos])ital. Art is one of those 
"hail fellows well met" and 
whose personality radiates sun- 
shine on the gloomiest days. 



77 




Daniel E. Shea, B. Sc. Born 
at Hartford. Conn., 1893. Grad- 
uated from St. John's Prep. Col- 
lege, Danvers, Mass., in 1911; 
attended St. Bonaventure's Col- 
lege, N. Y., for one year. Dr. 
Shea has always taken more 
than a passing interest in class 
affairs, as the following record 
will show : Frehsman year, was 
class Secretary ; member of Stu- 
dent's Council ; Chairman Sick 
Committee ; Asst. class Editor. 
In his Sophomore year served as 
class Editor ; Sophomore Smok- 
er Committee. In his Junior year 
was Asst. Editor of the Scrap 
Book ; Chairman of the Stag 
Committee, and associate Editor 
of tlie Loyola Magazine. Senior 
year : Chairman of the Execu- 
tive Committee ; member of the 
General Committee ; memljer of 
Student's Committee, and Asst. 
lulitor of ^'ear Book. Fellow 
of Mi Sigma Epsilon ; Treasurer 
of the Phi Delta Fraternity, and 
a member of the Loyola Re- 
search .Society. 



Herman M. Sondel, Ph. G. 
Born at Lake Geneva, Wis.. 
May 7, 1891. Attended the pub- 
lic and High School at Ply- 
mouth, Wis. Completed his High 
School work at the North Divi- 
sion High School, Milwaukee, 
Wis., entered Marquette Univer- 
sity, Milwaukee, in 1908, from 
which school he received the de- 
gree of Ph. G. Dr. Sondel en- 
tered Loyola Medical College in 
1913, and has been with us since, 
serving as Circulation Manager 
of the Year Book in his Junior 
vear. He will be head interne at 
the Swedish Covenant Hospital 
after June 1. 1917. 



78 




R. (iiLLMAx Tim MS, B. Sc. 
was born at Chicago, 111., in 
1879, in which town he received 
his early education at the Paro- 
chial and public schools, as well 
as Loyola University, where he 
received his Science and Medical 
education. Dr. Timms has al- 
ways been an active student and 
while being engaged in commer- 
cial lines, has pursued courses in 
Law and Engineering. He en- 
tered Loyola in 1912, where his 
activities have always been con- 
cerned with the welfare of the 
student body and the edification 
of the institution. Member of 
Loyola University Research So- 
ciety, Business Ad^anager of the 
Year Book, and Class Poet of 
class of '17. 



George Ellsworth Turner, 
Ph. G. Born at Austin, Minn., 
November 13, 1882, where he at- 
tended the public and High 
School. Graduated from Mac- 
Alester Classical Academy in 
1904. Attended Northwestern 
University School of Pharmacy, 
receiving the degree of Ph. G. in 
1906. Entered the Medical De- 
partment of Loyola University in 
June, 1915. He is Recording 
Secretary of the Senior class. 
Dr. Turner has few superiors as 
a persistent plugger and loses 
very little time in pursuit of 
pleasure, knowing that the time 
to prepare for the battle of life 
is before one has lost the exhu- 
berance of youth, and before 
Arterio-Sclerosis has set in. He 
is an externe at Augustana Hos- 
pital under Dr. A. J. Ochsner. 



79 




I*. X'ouRRACHis was born in the 
year of 1873 at Smyrna, Turkey, 
where he received his early edu- 
cation. Later we find Dr. Vour- 
rachis at the University of 
Athens from which place he was 
graduated. It was then that he 
decided to come to America and 
we find him enrolled with the 
class of '17 at Loyola, where he 
entered the Senior Class. 



Ramon M. Villalabos. Born 
at Encarnacion de Diaz, Mex- 
ico. He attended the Guada- 
lajara Preparatory Academy, 
where he received his prelimi- 
nary. Later we find him en- 
rolled as a student in the (lUada- 
lajara School of Medicine and 
Surgery. Dr. Villalabos then 
came to the States and matricu- 
lated with the Senior class of 
Loyola Medical, and is a studi- 
ous, quiet young man, well liked 
by students and instructors. 



80 




Major L. Weir received his 
early education in Rutherford 
College, North Carolina, later at- 
tending the University of North 
Carolina. He received his first 
three years of medicine in the 
Medical College of Virginia. Dr. 
Weir is a member of the class of 
'17. He is well liked by his 
classmates on account of his 
sunny disposition and his every- 
day-the-same optimism. 



after 
man,' 
mate 
Mail 



James |. \\\\lsh. Born in 
Chicago, Aug. 3, 1886. Received 
his early education in St. Pat- 
rick's Parochial School, and the 
McKinley High School. Soon 
leaving school the "alder- 

as he is known to his inti- 
friends, entered the U. S. 

Service, where he per- 
formed faithful service until he 
realized that the field of medi- 
cine, while apparently over- 
crowded, ofifered the scientific 
mind ample opportunities in 
which to expand, and at the 
same time afiford lucrative com- 
pensation commensurate with 
the amount of energy applied 
therein. Hence in the year 1917 
we find Dr. Walsh a leading 
member of the Senior class, 
holding the official position of 
First Sergeant at Arms ; an in- 
terne in Alexian Brothers Hos- 
pital, and a candidate for the 
degree of Doctor of Medicine in 
Loyola Medical School. 



81 




JOHN Edward Zaremba. Born 
on January 23, 1885, in German 
Poland, where he received his 
]uiblic school education and early 
training ; High School education 
and advanced study at Catholic 
College of the Holy Ghost at 
Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. Later 
engaged in the practice of Phar- 
macy for four years, then was 
employed in the banking busi- 
ness, first as clerk and finally as 
manager of the foreign depart- 
ment at a national bank. He has 
been engaged in this occupation 
up until the time of beginning 
the study of Medicine and Sur- 
gery. He speaks five languages, 
four of these fluently. Dr. Zar- 
emba has at times amused us 
greatly with his quaint humor. 



Joseph H. Wheat, born at 
Coker, Alabama, and attended 
the public schools of his home 
town, and at Tuscaloosa, Ala- 
bama. Received his high school 
education at Bridgeport, Ala- 
bama. Began a course in medi- 
cine at the University of Ten- 
nessee in the year 1913, but 
transferred his aft'ections to Loy- 
ola in 1915 and is a popular 
member of our class. Let us 
add, right here, that Loyola ap- 
preciates the patronage of the 
Southern boys, as they are splen- 
did students, and well behaved 
fellows. 



82 




Lewis Kent Eastman. Born 
in Chicago June 24, 1895. Dr. 
Eastman is Obstetrical Interne 
at Columbus Hospital, corre- 
sponding secretary of the Phi 
Delta Fraternity, member of the 
Photograph Committee and a 
pioneer of the class of '17. Dr. 
Eastman is one of our most en- 
thusiastic students, and is always 
ready to boost his Alma Mater. 



John Coughlin received his 
education in the Public Schools 
of Chicago, St. Ignatius College, 
and the Watertown College, Wa- 
tertown, Wis. He entered Loy- 
ola Medical School in 1913 and 
is a member of the graduating 
class of '17. Dr. Coughlin has 
from the date of his entrance 
into our class been a very en- 
thusiastic class worker, and has 
at all times contended for those 
influences that go to make hon- 
orable, ethical men and women. 
He is a gentlemanly fellow, good 
natured, and ready and willing 
to help anyone out of a difficulty. 
He served as class Editor, Fresh- 
man year ; President, Junior 
class, and Valedictorian of the 
Senior class. Member of Tau 
Tau Mu Fraternity, and a Fourth 
Degree Knight of Columbus. 
Dr. Coughlin is at present an in- 
terne in Mercy Hospital. 



83 



- •"'m^SI-KSiViS': 




DoNAT F. Monaco. Born 
Dec. 21, 1895, at New York City, 
N. Y. He came to Chicago at 
an early age, and was graduated 
from the Englewood High 
School in 1912. He later at- 
tended Loyola School of Arts & 
Sciences for one year, and in 
1913 entered Loyola Medical 
School. He is a member of the 
Phi Delta Epsilon Fraternity. 
M'n'ature in size, but large in 
mentality. Dr. Monaco is one of 
ihe most popular students in the 
class of '17. He is Senior In- 
terne at the lakeside Hospital. 



T. F. X. Phelan was born at 
New York City, N. Y. After 
finishing Grammar School, en- 
tered High School and remained 
until he was graduated in a four- 
year course ; after leaving High 
School he entered Niagara LTni- 
versity and com])leted a four- 
year course in that institution. 
Dr. Phelan entered Loyola Med- 
ical School in 1913, and is a 
member of the graduating class 
of '17. He served as Class 
Treasurer in his Freshman year, 
is a member of the Phi Delta 
Fraternity and the Knights of 
C^ilumbus. 



84 




Enrique Martinez. Born at 
Ocampo, Coahuila. Mexico. Re- 
ceived his grammar school edu- 
cation in Monterey, Mexico, and 
did his high school work at the 
Troy Academy, Troy, N. Y. Dr. 
Martinez is a graduate of that 
institution. He later entered the 
Jefferson Medical College, Phil- 
adelphia, where he did three 
years' work, and in 1916 trans- 
ferred his aft'ections to Loyola. 
He is a member of the graduat- 
ing class of '17. 



Russell Barber Street. Born 
in Suffield, Conn., July 10, 1891. 
Attended Suffield Public School 
and Academy. Attended Univer- 
sity Maryland Medical School, 
1913 to 1915. Realizing that 
Chicago offered Clinical facili- 
ties second to none, Dr. Street 
entered Loyola in his Senior 
year. Dr. Street is of that 
quiet type who says little but 
utilize their energy in deep 
thinking. He is popular with his 
classmates and his cool deliberate 
conclusions in matters requiring 
mature judgment is often helpful 
to some student in need of ad- 
vice. He is Circulation Manager 
of MEDIC, '17. 



85 




LuciNDA A/Iargory Woelffel 
was born in Nova Scotia, Can- 
ada, and received her education 
in the pubHc schools of Oregon 
and CaHfornia, graduating from 
the Mendocino High School, 
California; and the San Fran- 
cisco School of Art, San Fran- 
cisco, California. Dr. Woelfifel 
entered Loyola Medical School 
in 1913 and is one of the pioneers 
of the class of '17. Studious, 
quiet and well behaved, she com- 
mands the respect of all. 



86 



Class History of 17 



In surveying the field of the last four years over which 
we have passed, it is with great delight that we reach the end 
of our college student life. As we reflect, we see ourselves 
coming from the various quarters of the earth ; some direct 
from college ; some from the farm ; some from the shops, 
stores or warehouses ; others from various trades and profes- 
sions ; others, again, merely from walking up and down the 
globe, all having one center in common and one goal in view, 
viz., LOYOLA UNIVERSITY and an M. D. degree— the 
greater and nobler being who is at the gate of life to welcome 
the new-born, watches over the health and welfare of man- 
kind, and who finally is consulted when the call for departure 
from this life is made. It is not measured by what we know, 
but by what we do. We have evolved from freshmen to 
seniors, and congratulate ourselves on our success and our 

victories for LOYOLA! 

Necessarily, in the evolution of our four years of college 
life, many interesting events have happened, amusing inci- 
dents occurred, educating points gained, friendships made, 
fellowships enjoyed, battles fought, some defeat sustained, 
more victories won and cemented comradeships established. 
There is nothing like the human touch the human. So we 
gathered and began to organize. 

The class officers for the freshman year were : 

C. H. Connor, President. 

D. D. Campbell, Vice-President. 
D. E. Shea, Secretary. 

T. F. X. Phalen, Treasurer. 
James Madison, Sergeant-at-Arms. 
Dr. MacClurg, Honorary President. . 

87 



Through these, our worthy staff of officers, we had success- 
ful games, socials and banquets, and finished the year's work 
to everyone's satisfaction. 

After a much needed vacation, we returned as sophomore, 
and the following were elected officers : 

G. W. McCrary, President. 
• E. G. Nylander, Vice-President. 
C. B. Alexander, Secretary. 

C. W. Matlock, Treasurer. 

V. N. LaMarre, Sergeant-at-Arms. 

D. F. Monaco, Sergeant-at-Arms. 

Dr. Huber was unanimously elected Honorary President. 

This year was a very busy one, indeed, and we had to work 
very hard, but we were amply repaid at the end of the year 
when the final examinations came. We proved ourselves 
worthy of the occasion. At the end of this year we are pleased 
to state that our beloved college became part of LOYOLA 
UNIVERSITY! . . 

Our class officers for the Junior year were : 

John Coughlin, President. 

J. B. Coppens. Vice-President. ~: 

M. A. Glatt, Secretary. /■ 

H. E. Gorecki, Treasurer. 

J. L. Charriez, Sergeant-at-Arms. 

V. L. Looney, Sergeant-at-Arms. 

G. W. McCrary, Editor. 

D. D. Campbell, Business Manager. 

H. M. Sondel, Circulation Manager. 

C. W. H. Rasmussen, Class Historian. 

Dr. H. A. Norden, LTonorary President. 

This was a happy year, everything so different to what it 
had been the two previous years. Wc felt the time approach- 
ing when the degree would l)c ours. The year passed very 

88 



quickly, and after four months' vacation we returned to com- 
plete the work, and, of course, this, the Senior year, the best 
of all four years. 

The class officers were as follows : 

Honorary President, Dr. H. N. MacKechnie. 

President, A. J. Stoeckinger. 

First Vice-President, D. I*". O'Connor. 

Second Vice-President, R. A. Nagle. 

Valedictorian, J. P. Coughlin. 

Financial Secretary, W. A. Matushek. 

Recording Secretary, G. F. Turner. 

Treasurer, O. F. Black. 

Class Fditor, D. H. Howell. 

Associate Fditor, A. Montvid. 

Class Poet, R. G. Timms. 

Chairman Fxecutive Committee, D. F. Shea. 

First Sergeant-at-Arms, J. J- A\'alsh. 

Second Sergeant-at-Arms, W. A. Davidson. 

General Committeeman, W. H. Howard. 

Corresponding Secretary, J. A. Hernandez. 

Assistant Corresponding Secretary, J. L. Charriez. 

Salutatorian, H. F. Gorecki. 

Class Prophet, R. B. Berecia. 

Class \\\\l, G. C. Haralson. 

Class Historian, J. H. Freedman. 

It is with great hearts and minds we bid farewell to our 
beloved professors and teachers, to whom we feel assured that 
nothing but our successful future can adequately compensate 
for what it has meant to us to have been recipients of their 
wonderful gift of learning and instruction these four years 
just past. Many a time, we are sure, things will be easier 
to do, brighter to look at, and infinitely more hopeful to antici- 
pate because of their patience and painstaking attitude towards 
us during this time, while now of the past, yet never to be 
forgotten in the future. 

As space does not permit a personal reference to each, we 
with united gratitude to all, cover you with the veil of thoughts 

89 



calculated to effect the highest overshadowings of joy; by 
seeing each one of us reaching the hill-top of our ambition 
and applying truly what you have taught us. Thus being a 
credit to you, and honor to our beloved Alma Mater ! 

To the Juniors we extend our hearty congratulation as 
you step into our places. Thanking you for the comradeship 
and fellowship enjoyed while with you, and wishing you noth- 
ing but the best of the best in every respect, w^e bid you 
farewell. 

To the Sophomores and Freshmen we extend our heartiest 
congratulation in your respective advancement in the medical 
studies, and wnth a word of encouragement and exaltation 
(talking from experience), "it is worth while." 

Last, but by no means least, we affectionately and in tender 
sincerity turn to our beloved Alma Mater, full of gratitude 
and appreciation for the shelter, protection and care under 
her wings these past four years. We sincerely hope and shall 
endeavor to effect a continuous and growing relationship be- 
tween the Alumni and her, while we have to part as to locality. 
We still in minds and hearts will go closer together, recog- 
nizing the fact that we are but fruits from her seasonal har- 
vest, spreading the truth of her teachings and principles of 
scholastic learning as an educational seat and center. From 
this center we prophetically see men and women of the highest 
qualities and with the greatest qualifications go out into the 
world teaching people the ways of life and right living. 

J. H. Freedman. 



90 




M. A. Glatt, Asst. Editor C. H. W. Rasmussen, Asst. Editor 
A. Montvid, Associate Editor D. H. Howell, Editor 

R. W. Harrell, Asst. Editor R. B. Street, Circ. Manager 



W. A. Matushek, Asst. Editor 

R. G. Timms, Bus. Manager 

D. E. Shea, Asst. Editor 



91 



Literature 



PATRIOTISM. 

"Somewhere in desolate wind-swept space — 
In Twilight Land — in No-Man's Land — 

Two hurrying- Shapes met face to face, 
And bade each other stand. 

"And who are you?" cried one, agape, 

Shuddering in the gloaming light ; 
"I know not," said the Second Shape, 

"I only died last night." ■ 

As we finish our college career, our country is at war with 
the Central Powers of Europe. Many of us will be called to 
serve in the Medical Corps, and we have no hesitancy in say- 
ing that when such a call comes, not one will refuse to go. 

The Medical Men of America have a record for patriotism, 
unequalled by any other class, trade or profession, and their 
tombs dotting former battlefields are silent evidence of their 
valor, and of their willingness to serve their country in time 
of need. 

It is a fact, as has been said, that the physician gets credit 
for his mistakes only, and that the really great deeds he per- 
forms for humanity never come to light. He probably does 
more for charity than any one, outside of the clergy. 

He has his own particular code of ethics, to which he 
adheres absolutely. In war-time we find him with the troops 
at the front, in districts infested with cholera and typhus ; in 
the laboratory and in the hospital, working" without rest or 
sleep, with no thought of compensation — anxious only to 
serve humanity. 

Columbia can trust her physicians to do their duty in the 
present war, and she knows it. D. H. Howell. 

92 



OUR PROSPECTS 

The close of collegiate life approaches, and as we make 
our departure, the vivid reminiscences of four years with the 
books and with sincere, loyal and learned professors, awake 
tender emotions as we weigh the value of the storms and sun- 
shine of our experiences which have marked our successes 
and defeats. 

We at this time feel the increased responsibility that recent 
years have added to our profession. Our field broadens as 
society changes. Our duties pass from the individual, the 
home to the state, the nation, and the world. Our public 
duties impose obligations. We rejoice to be free to think and 
act in the field of the noblest of all sciences, in search for the 
truth, the light to make whole, to preserve, and to make happy. 

The noblest study of mankind is man. We will launch 
strong and confident into a life work with firm purpose and 
steady grip. Our associations have made us strong. A\'e 
come from the various parts of the earth. Our experiences 
have taught us to understand the useful and to appreciate the 
color of life. 

The greatest aim in life is to be useful men and women. 
The world stands aghast today as social structures of their 
government are being rent by social upheaval forces. Our 
patriotism is the devotion to our sciences for truth, and the 
progress of the world. Our duties will lie healing the wounds 
of the home, the state, the nation, and the world. We may 
pursue this course under different flags, but vmder each flag 
our battles will be fought for common purpose — the preserva- 
tion of the individual, state, nation, and world. 

Lincoln, at his Gettysburg speech, said : "The world will 
little note nor long remember what we say here, but it never 
will forget what the brave men who fought and died for the 
preservation of the union did here." 

So might we say that the world will little note nor long 
remember what during the last four years we have said or 
done. But it can never forget what Hypocrotes, Galen, Ver- 
salius, Murphy did. And it will not forget what we do if the 
love for our profession is guided by honest purpose. 

Their great souls fought and bled under the onslaught of 
deprivation, want and sacrifice they offered and gave to the 
world. We reap the harvest of their labor, new truths, the 
happiness of every nation ! A. Montvid. 

93 



MY OLD HOME IN THE SOUTHLAND 

To my old home in the Southland 

Back I wandered. Years had fled 
Since I parted from my mother 

With sad heart and aching head. 
Oft I yearned to see the old home. 

Oft its absence did deplore. 
And, returning, thought to find it 

As I left it years before. 

But how changed I found the old home : 

Gone the stile-block at the gate ; 
Gone the old porch, and the cedar 

Where the red-bird called its mate ; 
Gone the elm-tree, and the rope-swing 

Where we'd glide so swift and high, 
Called, with childish exaltation, 

Playing "let the old cat die." 

Then I heard the vespers ringing, 

Heard it 'cross the meadow swell ; 
But, alas ! it, too, had altered — 

It was not the same old bell. 
To my old home in the Southland 

All seemed strange now when I came ; 
Not a scene I cared to gaze on, 

Not a vision was the same. 

At the door I met my mother. 

Kissed the tear-wet cheek with joy. 
And forgot — forgot the changes 

Of the home since I 's a boy. 
\\ hat cared 1 now for the elm-tree. 

For the old porch and the swing? 
Ah ! it mattered little to me 

Whether red-birds came to sing. 

94 



So I fondly clasped my mother ; 

Ah, what joy in that embrace! 
And again I kissed the wet cheek 

And I gazed into her face. 
Oh, my old home in the Southland ! 

It a home will ever be; 
And I care not for the changes 

If my mother welcomes me. 

Henry S. Spalding, S. J. 
Regent. 



"Honor the physician," writes the inspired penman, "for 
the need thou hast of him ; for the most high has created him. 
The skill of the physician shall lift up his head, and in the 
sight of great men he shall be praised. The Most High has 
created medicines out of the earth and a wise man shall not 
abhor them. The virtue of these things is come to the knowl- 
edge of men, and the Most High has given knowledge to men, 
that He may be honored in His works. By these he shall cure 
and shall allay their pains. Ecclus. 33:1-7. 



95 



THE IDEAL DOCTOR. 

We meet him at the very threshold of life. His hand wel- 
comes us into the world, and with our hand in his we leave it. 
Many of us never would have seen the light but for him, and 
some of us would now be stumbling on a painful journey 
through life, blind or crippled but for him. He has protected 
our childhood. He guards our youth, and we look to him to 
lead our age. No one can count the homes that would be 
broken and scattered but for him, and no one can estimate the 
value of those whom he has saved to labor and to lead in life. 

He is the great enemy of death. He seeks him in every 
form and on every field. Often he has to confess defeat, but 
never is he beaten without a combat that stays, at least for a 
time, the progress of the all-conquering one. Like every 
soldier, his way is fraught with danger. He lives in what we 
may call the shadow of disease. Pain and sorrow are his daily 
companions. He breathes infection. He handles poisons more 
deadly than art has ever brewed. Things that are foul touch 
him ; they may soil his hands, but they cannot soil his soul, 
and down in our hearts we all admire and love the doctor man. 

Power begets responsibility. Much is required from him 
who has received much. The more a man is physically, 
mentally and spiritually, the more he owes to his Creator, 
society and his fellowmen. According to this the doctor's 
responsibility is great. He has education. He is a gentleman. 
He has skill. Such a man is a power for good. He can make 
men happy or miserable. He inspires respect. He invites 
confidence. To him men lay bare the deepest secrets of their 
lives. To him they intrust those whom they love better than 
life. 

Character is a power. It matters much who prescribes and 
who operates. He who inspires his patient by reason of his 
character has much in his favor. We all know that it is less 
])ainful to be carved by the one we admire and love than by 
one whom we dislike or despise. 

96 



Then, the physician deals with something more than dis- 
ease. He deals with morals. To no one is it more evident 
than it is to him that the wages of sin is death. 

Man is not a mere animal. In the deepest depths of his 
being there is something s])irituah something no scalpel can 
lay bare, something no glass can make j^erceptible, something 
too ethereal for human hands to touch or control. It is hard 
to conceive of a physician who does not see and admit the 
workings of a more than human power in the complex or- 
ganism we call life and he who deserves the name will refuse 
to invade for any cause the ])rovince of the Lord of Life, lie 
knows that his mission is not to interfere with life, but to 
protect it, to enlarge it, to prolong it. 

His trained eye can often see signs of conduct that mean 
ruin for the patient unless it is corrected. Never, until all 
things are revealed, will it appear how luuch evil and sorrow 
and shame conscientious physicians have prevented by their 
advice and kindly interest. 

In the abyss of memory the true i)hysician buries what he 
has seen and heard, and nothing will induce him to betray 
what he has interred. 

To him the little child and the helpless woman are sacred 
things; in his hands they are as safe as they would be in the 
arms of their own mother. His charity is boundless. No one 
knows it so well as the clergy. It is a pleasure to say this after 
years of experience. In these days the spirit of charity pre- 
vails in our land. It is need, not creed nor greed, that deter- 
mines our benefactions. No one is so poor that he cannot get 
relief at the hands of the very best. A refusal to treat a 
patient who cannot pay the fee is practically unheard of. 

We do not value our doctors as we ought. They stand 

ready to do their all, at any hour, for any one. We applaud 

and reward the man who rushes into the sea or into the flames 

to save a life. The danger and the bravery are evident and 

emotion carries us away. But we ignore the deeds of those 

who daily face dangers just as real but not so evident and 

count it only a duty. — Selected. 

97 



SELECTED 

If you can keep your head when all about you 
Are losing theirs and blaming it on you ; 
If you can trust yourself when all men doubt you 
But make allowance for their doubting, too ; 
If you can wait and not be tired by waiting; 
Or, being lied about, don't deal in lies ; 
Or, being hated, don't give way to hating ; 
And yet don't look too good, nor talk too wise ; 

If you can dream, and not make dreams your master; 

If you can think, and not make thoughts your aim; 

If you can meet with Triumph and Disaster 

And treat those two imposters just the same; 

If you can bear to hear the truth you have spoken 

Twisted by knaves to make traps for fools. 

Or watch the things you gave your life to. broken, 

And stoop and mend them with worn-out tools ; 

If you can make one heap of all your winnings 
And risk it on one turn of pitch, and toss. 
And lose, and start again at your beginnings 
And never breathe a word about your loss ; 
If you can force your heart and nerve and sinew^ 
To serve your turn long after they are gone, 
And so hold on when there is nothing in you 
Except the Will which says, "Hold On !" 

If you can talk with crowds and keep your virtue. 
Or walk with kins^s — nor lose the common touch ; 
If neither foes or loving friends can hurt you; 
If all men count with you, but none too much; 
If you can hll the unforgiving minute 
With sixty seconds' worth of distance run. 
Yours is the hearth and everything that's in it, 
And, whicli is more, you will be a Man, my son. 

From " Rczvards and Fairies," by Rudvard Kipling. 



98 



Sayings of the Faculty 



Dr. Wade : Gentlemen, this is no vaudeville show. 

Dr. Kreissel : I will tell you about the kidney stones. 

Dr. Reading : I would like to see the following doctors 
after the lecture. 

Dr. Graves: lliis drug is es])ecially indicated in this par- 
ticular condition. 

Father Spalding: I will concede all of that. 

Dr. de Roulet : Would you operate immediately, or would 
you wait? 

Dr. Anderson : Remember the pain in this condition is 
usually referred — not local, but referred. 

Dr. Elliott : A good time was had by all. 

Dr. Carberry : Go into a hospital, even though it has only 
twenty beds, but go into a hospital. 

Dr. Lewis : I expect to grade pretty close this time. 

Dr. Burkholder (either one): T will ])luck any one who 

mentions Argyol. 

•^ ^^«*" ,^ »: 

Dr. Holmboe : I can't talk against that jabbering back 

there; what do vou think this is? Now remember always 

over-correct the deformity. , . ■_ 

Dr. Zurawski : Let's see, where did I leave off at the last 
lecture? 

Judge Hogan : When you are called upon to testify as an 
expert you should go well prepared. 

Dr. Marcusson : As Christian Fenger used to say. 

Dr. Solomon: What is the joke? 

Dr. McClurg: They got to get what I give them, or they 
get nothing at all. 



99 



/ 



/ 



Dr. W. J. Sullivan: There are cuspidors for people to 
expectorate in. 

Dr. Huber : You got to get it, that's all there are to it. 

Dr. Pat Sullivan : A doctor must know something, now- 
adays. 

Dr. Gray: Is Campbell here? 

Dr. MacLane : It can't be done without a make-up. 

Dr. Norden : There is no excuse for not knowing some- 
tliing about this. 

Dr. Murphy : When indications are present, operate ! 
Don't wait. 

Dr. MacDiarmid : You may get by on your nerve for a 
while, but you should know something. 

Dr. Grim : I don't care so much about the operation ; I 
want the etiology and symptoms, , . ' ' 

Dr. Whalen : Now, doctor, just what do you mean by 
Heberton's Nodes? 

Dr. de Tarnowsky : In writing an examination, always 
make a good opening statement. 

Dr. Suldane : Ricketts will be my next lecture. 

Dr. Weiss: SILENCE! ■. 

Dr. Herzog: I am glad to see you this morning; I will 
cjuiz you. 

Major Bispham : You soon learn to like sow-belly and 
bacon in the army. 

Dr. Horstman : Tell us about the Neurogenic Theory. 

Dr. Pollock: I will lecture today (jn ( ierman measles. 



100 



Loyola University Medical Doing its Part 



The Loyola Medical School was probably the first medical 
school of the country to apply to ^^'ashington for instruction 
in medical field work. In April, 1916, Dr. Henry Lewis of 
the Loyola faculty, a member of the army medical reserve 
corps and for a long time in service assisting in the physical 
examination of recruits, suggested to the trustees that it would 
be well to give the graduates in the medical school the special 
training which would be needed in case they were called for 
service. 

The trustees took up the matter at once, and Dr. Alfred 
De Roulet, the Secretary of the medical department, wrote to 
the Surgeon General at Washington and received the follow- 
ir.g reply : 

From : The Surgeon General of the Army. 
To : ■ Dr. Alfred De Roulet, Secretary, 

Loyola LIniversity, 

1358 Fulton Street, 
Chicago, 111. 
Subject: Lectures on Military Surgery. 

1. The Surgeon General directs me to acknowledge 
receipt of your communication of the 8th instant, and in 
reply to inform you that if the bill now before Congress 
should become a law;, and the medical corps be increased, 
the office will be glad to comply with your request for 
the detail of an officer of the medical corps to deliver a 
course of lectures on military surgery before your school 
of medicine, conditions on the Mexican border permitting. 

2. It is suggested that you take up this matter again 
with this office after July 1, 1916, the date the bill now 
before Congress will probably go into efifect. 

3. Every efi^ort will be made to comply with your 

wishes in this matter. 

(Signed) Robt. E. Noble, 

Major, Medical Corps, 

U. S. Army. 
101 



In January, 1917, Dr. Lewis and Dr. De Rotilet went to 
Washington for a conference with the authorities. As a re- 
sult of this conference, in which the principal medical schools 
of the country participated, Major Bispham was deputed to 
begin a course at Loyola in February and continue for four 
months. The Major instructs the Senior medical students 
two hours every week. As this class numbers a hundred and 
is one of the largest of any medical school in the country, 
Loyola will have an opportunity to do its part in supplying the 
demand for the medical corps of the Army and Navy. 

It was first intended to rush the work of the Seniors and 
graduate them some weeks before the regular time ; but a few 
days ago the college received a communication from Dr. 
Franklin Martin, the head of the Council for National De- 
fense, to let the students finish their course and even m.ake the 
year of internship. It was pointed out that England had in 
the beginning of the war made a mistake by withdrawing 
m.edical students and professors from schools. Later it was 
found necessary to take them from the ranks and return them 
to the colleges to teach or complete their medical education. 
Profiting by the mistake of England, the Surgeon General of 
the United States Army has recommended to all medical 
Schools to continue with the regular work, and no medical 
student will be called for service until he has completed his 
studies. . '. ' 

The lectures of Major Rispham have been most useful and 
instructive. They are illustrated with lantern slides and mov- 
ing pictures. 



102 




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103 



St. Bernard's Hotel Dieu Hospital and 
Training School for Nurses 



St. Bernard's Hospital was established in November, 1905, 
and the Training School in February, 1906, by the Religious 
Hospitalers of St. Joseph. In 1916 an affiliation was formed 
with Loyola University. Since the establishment of the 
Training School St. Bernard's has grown from an institution 
with 9 nurses and less than 50 patients to a modern hospital, 
with 72 nurses and 200 patients. Since the organization of 
the Training School, 118 nurses have graduated, 106 being 
registered in Illinois and neighboring states, a very splendid 
testimonial of the character of the work of this school. 

Clinics are held at St. Bernard's for the students of Loyola 
Liniversity Medical School, the surgical clinic being under the 
direction of Prof. W. J. LTurley while Prof. John B. llaeberlin 
is in charge of the medical clinic. 

In the Pathological Laboratory students receive instruction 
in blood and urine analvsis, microsco]:»y and tissue examina- 
tion. The instructor in this de])artment being the Sister who 
has been director of the laboratory for the past five years. 

Instruction in Fluoroscopy and Radiography is given in a 
s])lendidly equip]:)ed laboratory. 

Recenth an additional floor Avith accommodations for .SO 
])atients has been added, and furtlier extensions are contem- 
])lale(l. I)icl and ser\'ing kitchens haxe been enlarged so that 
it is now i)ossiblc for each nurse to recei\'e a tliorough i)ractical 
training in dietetics in addition to the regukir course gi\en by 
a graduate dietitian. 



104 



GRADUATING CT.ASS '17, ST. BERNARD'S HOSPTTAT. 




Mary G. Reynolds 
Mary F. Johnston 



Agnes M. Marner 

Cecils K. Sammons 

Edna B. Merrill 

105 



Anna M. Doran 
Mary L. Hoffman 




Mary C. Doyle 

Hanna T. Collins 

Lydia J. Moses 



Martha H. Mast 
Catherine V. Mitchell 
Elizabeth T. Reynolds 
Mary E. Hayes 
106 



Helen E. McCarthy 

Mary K. Young 
Helen M. Ryan 




Irene A. Hurley 

Josephine K. Lindsay 

Lorraine E. Maratta 



Adelaide M. Calkin 

Margaret M. Hennessy 

Elizabeth J. Brogan 

Elizabeth A. Trainer 

107 



Mary A. Kelly 

Helen L Lauffler 
Sadie V. Lang 




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109 




OBSERVATION of a few 
simple rules will tend to 
increase the efficiency of your 
telephone service: 

Enunciate clearly. 

Speak directly into the trans- 
mitter. 

Speak in natural, well modulated 
tones. 

Consult the latest telephone di- 
rectory before making- a call. 

In giving the number to the 
operator, make a slight separation 
of the nvmibers, as "Wabash 29-92." 

To attract the operator's attention, move the hook up and 
down slowly four or five times or until she answers. 

When answering, give your name, the name of your firm or 
your telephone number. 




Chicago Telephone Company 
Bell Telephone Building 

Official 100 




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111 



Klassy Kut Klothes 



We 

SPECIALIZE 

In Clothing 

For 

YOUNG MEN 




ONLY 

SIX 

BLOCKS 

FROM THE 

COLLEGE 



Importing Tailors 



Ellsworth Landon & Son 

Cor. Ogden Ave. and Madison St. 

Chicago 




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113 



STUDhJNTS 




TEACHERS 




SOCIAL WORKERS 




Loyola University 


Sc 


hool of Sociology 




Ashland Block, Clark and Randolph Streets 




Beginning October first — Ending June first 


Offers i en Lecture Courses 




' \.'' '■'"-"- ^N 




SOCIOLOGY, CHARITY METHODS, 




ETHICS, ECONOMICS, HISTORY, 




PSYCHOLOGY, LITERATURE, 




LANGUAGES 


From 


4:00 to 6:00 P.M. every day except Saturday 


■ 


Credits given towards degrees and teachers' 




promotion. Central location in Loop, ac- 




cessible to all parts of city. 




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115 



Loyola University 

Conducted by the Jesuits 
1600 Students ... 150 Professors 



Colleges of Arts and Science 

St. Ignatius College, West 12th Street 
i and Blue Island Avenue. 

Loyola College, Loyola Avenue and 
Sheridan Road. 



School of Law 

Ashland Block, Clark and Randolph 
Streets. 



School of Medicine 

Fulton and Ada Streets. 

School of Engineering 

Loyola Avenue and Sheridan Road. 



School of Sociology 



Ashland Block, Clark and Randolph 

Streets. 




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117 



INTEREST PAID ON SAVING DEPOSITS 

ESTABLISHED 1857 

Graham & Sons 


BANKERS 


659-661 WEST MADISON STREET 

OPEN EVENINGS-HOURS 9 AM. TO 9 P M. 



We 

cTWodern Drug Store 

A full line of modern drugs, chemicals and pharmaceuticals 

STATIONERY CANDIES KODAK SUPPLIES 

TOILET ARTICLES CIGARS 
FOUNTAIN PENS RUBBER SUNDRIES 

AT REASONABLE PRICES 
We solicit yourjjtbusiness and guarantee absolute accuracy 

Special rates to the profession 



tit 



'STILES THE DRUGGIST" 

Phone Monroe 22 and 31 

1401 W^est Madison Street : : Corner Loomis 




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119 



William Norman Co. 

Ogden Ave. and Van Buren St., Chicago 

Complete line of Stu- 
dents' requirements 



Elastic Hosiery 

Supporters, Trusses 

Braces, etc. 



Surgeons Instruments 
Physicians' Supplies 



PREVOLOS 

Restaurant and Lunch 
Room 

FIRST CLASS CUISINE 

Commutation Tickets 

$3. 30 for $3. 00 $2. 20 for $2. 00 



1458 MADISON ST. 



Phonc'8 ( Monroe 2722 
( Auto. 81-022 



CHICAGO 



Mabel Sykes 




If 9 




140 North State Street 

CHICAGO : : ILL. 



Removal Notice 

M. C. Fogarty 

MEN'S FURNISHINGS 

Has moved to his nevj location 

1466 W. Madison St. 

at Laflin Street 

All the neiv things in men's 
wear 



K & K SHOE SHOP 

Spells 
KWALITY AND KUMFORT 



D n 



1415 West Madison Street 




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121 



Gazzolo 

Drug & Chemical 

Company 

IMPORTERS AND WHOLESALE 
DRUGGISTS 

Chemicals for Medicinal, 
Photographic, Analytical 
and Technical Purposes 

Main Office and Warehouse: 

119-123 South Green St. 

Laboratory: 117 So. Green St. 

CHICAGO - - ILL. 



ANTIQUARIAN 
BOOK STORE 



Rare and Standard Books 



New and Second Hand 



Libraries Purchased 



26 E. VAN BUREN ST. 

Phone Randolph 7680 CHICAGO 




1617-19 
W.MADI50NST. 



LIGHT LUNCHES 

YOU may enjoy a dainty palatable 
Sandwich and a cup of Tea or 
Coffee at any time in our establish- 
ment. We serve the best that 
money can buy. 

Surroundings which are right, help 
to make a visit with your chum a 
pleasant affair. 

We serve light dishes which while 
not a full meal yet will satisfy a 
large majority. Try us some time. 

iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii^ 



Phone Monroe 3468 



Bath. Laundry, Cigars 



The Buckley 
barber shop 

WILLIAM R. TURNER, Prop. 

Shaving by Experts Hair Cutting a Specialty 
All Tools Sterilized Clean Towels 

A Particular Shop For Particular People 

1350 MADISOrV ST. 

Your Patronage Solicited Chicago. 111. 



00-56$ Sims "AVM IHOIH 
aq:^ S9qq.0{0 aj^'Bui 9a\. ;nq asiM 

ssojD JO uAvop epis dn ajB 

no^ j[8q;aqAV 9aBD ;ou op b^ 



SHOIIVX 

uosipejAi -AV 0S9T 

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123 



THE 

Fomon Medical Review 

Course 

Ashland Blvd., Corner Madison St. 

Telephone Monroe 5032 



Send us your name and address and we will send 
you literature on how to prepare for State Board, 
Army and Navy Examinations. 



Ricketts 
Restaurants 

1230-2 Madison St. 

10-12 N. Paulina St. 
1006-8 Clark St. 



Cleanliness — Quick Service 
Quality 



WE APPRECIATE YOUR 
PATRONAGE 



J- 


BELLESON & CO. 






RESTAURANTS 








a 


nd 








LUNCH 


ROOMS 




Reasonable prices. Quick 


Service 


No. 


1 


- 1326 


Madison 


Street 


No. 


2 


- 1127 


Madison 


Street 


No. 


3 


- 1723 


Madison 


Street 


No. 


4 


- 2318 


Madison 


Street 



Phone Monroe 5329 



A. Helford 

Cigars. Tobacco, Cigarettes 
Stationery and Periodicals 

1360 W. Madison St. 

Chicago, 111. 




Central 1707 



No. 2055 



CHARLES H. KILLOUGH 

Established 1893 

Physicians' Office Equipment 

121 North Wabash Avenue 
CHICAGO 

Exhibit and Salesrooms: 

W. D. ALLISON CO., Manufacturers 

INDIANAPOLIS, IND. 

The 1917 "ALLISON" (New Models) Examining 
and Treatment Tables and Tables, Instrument and 
Medicine Cabinets and Accessories, are now ready. 

^ Complete new catalogue can be sent about July Ist, 
to physicians filing applications. 



"ALLISON" special supplement No. 10 shows 

DISCONTINUED STYLES AT ATTRACTIVE DISCOUNTS 

and will be sent on request. Every appliance guar- 
anteed. This is a rare opportunity to obtain "Al- 
lison" equipmentat PRICES never before quoted. 
Place your order before the stock is exhausted, as 
it is limited, and quotations will not be repeated. 
Your Office Entirely Equipped on Liberal Terms. 




Irrigating Table. Style 138 
Irrigating Stand No. 2 



Physicians' Furniture Exchange 

ESTABLISHED 1907 

121 North Wabash Avenue 
Chicago 



Offers to the profession its services 
in three distinct ways: 



Sells good second-hand furnishings 
at a large discount under new prices. 

Supplies new equipment of all makes 
at lowest current rates. 

Assists its customers to dispose of 

discarded or old style pieces, 

when practical. 

Hundreds of physicians have used our 
facilities to their advantage. 

Tel. Central 1707 Third Floor 

Opposite Marshall Field's 



You of the Class of 1917 

Have a special opportunity to supply 
your office equipment needs, dependably 
and economically. 

Our stock is large and varied: 
and our experience along these 
lines should be helpful to you. 

Liberal terms mSiy he arr^ged. 
though cash 
transactions are 
mutually prefer- 
able. 

We invite a visit 
of inspectioniand 
assure you of our 
most careful at- 
tention to your 
wishes and re- 
quirements. "OXFORD" CHAIR 




1 . Ui ." 



I Printed by 

Loyola University Press 
^;( » ,' Chicago 



126 
















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