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CARLI: Consortium of Academic and Research Libraries in Illinois 



http://www.archive.org/details/scrapbook1916unse 




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PUBLISHED BY THE 

JUNIOR CLASS 

OF 

LOYOLA UNIVERSITY 
SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 

IN THE YEAR 
A. D. 1916 






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In the Scrap Book, we have made an effort 
to portray as clearly as possible the many 
activities of the medical department of Loyola 
University. 

Ours is a college ever growing greater, and 
we offer this book as a part of our contribu- 
tion to its forward movement. 

If we have succeeded, we ask only that 
credit be given those who have co-operated 
with us, to make it what it is. If there is any- 
thing that pains anyone, or if anything has 
been omitted, it was not done intentionally 
and we regret it. 

We are grateful to all those who have in 
any way helped to make this book possible; 
to the student body for their financial support ; 
to our advertisers and to the faculty who have 
given us every assistance. 

We shall be liberally repaid if this book 
in part represents the true Loyola Spirit. 

In this work we have done our best. We 
now present it to you, for your approval. 

THE EDITORS. 




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o Our • ■ 

(ilma (Ylater- 

t^his book is 
Dedicated • • • 
P s a token of 
Loyalty and • 
Deuotior) ♦ • • 













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Historical 



St. Ignatius College was chartered by the Illinois State Legislature in 

1870. 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 avenue and Lake 
Michigan and buildings erected for the School of Science and the Cudahy 
School of Engineering. Schools of Law, Sociology and Pharmacy were 
established in rapid succession while an affiliation was formed by which the 
Illinois Medical College became the Medical Department of Loyola Univer- 
sity. In 1910 the Illinois, the Bennett and the Reliance Medical Colleges 
merged to form the Bennett Medical College, the affiliation continuing until 
1915 when the Bennett Medical College passed under the complete control 
of the trustees and became the LOYOLA UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF 
MEDICINE. 






The Scrap Book Board 






George W. McCrary 
Duncan D. Campbell 
Herman M. Sondel 



Editor-in-Chief 
Business Manager 
Circulation Manager 



Assistant Editors 



Daniel E. Shea 
Dennis H. Howell 



Anthony Montvid 
Roy W. Harrell 



Leo V. Malone 



Advertising 

Arthur Sandler 
Bronislaus Mix 



Paul B. Sogolow 



James C. Johnstone 



Waldo F. Brinkman 



Kent L. Eastman 



Auditing 

William H. Howard 

Subscription 

George Robinson 
Jesse B. Coppens 

Photographs 

Ramon B. Berdecia 
Bernard F. Jusatus 



Thomas F. X. Phelan 



Earle K. Carmichael 



Joseph H. Freedman 



Social 



Victor N. LaMarre 
Antonio R. Reyes 



V. L. Looney 
S. Axelrad 



Alfred de Roulet 



Art 

Cleveland C. MacLane John F. Smith 

Autobiographies 



Charles H. Connor 
Charles B. Alexander 



Charles W. Matlock 
Robert T. Keeton 



Wit and Humor 



Deno F. O'Connor 
Carl J. Johannesson 



Donat F. Monaco 
David L. Holland 



Historian 

Carl W. H. Rasmussen 



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10 









AN APPRECIATION 

Our Teackers, God bless 'em 

Ma)) tkey be as proud of us, 
as we are of tkem. 




! 1 



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Rev. John 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. Address St. 
Ignatius College, 1076 W. 12th St. 




13 







Henry S. Spalding, S. J. Regent of the School of Medicine and Presi- 
dent of Loyola Academy, was born 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 establishment and development of 
the School of Medicine at Loyola. In addition to his work as an educator 
he has a wide reputation as an author of books for boys. Several of these 
books have been translated into French and German after running through 
several American editions. Father Spalding lectures to the Senior class in 
both the Medical School and in the School of Sociology on Ethics and Juris- 
prudence. He is a member of the board of trustees of the University and 
of the Council of the Medical School. 



V 



1 1 










Maximilian Joseph Herzog, M. D., was born in Frankfort-on-the-Main, 
in Germany. He was educated in the University of Giessen, Strassburg and 
Marburg, in Germany. He crossed the ocean in 1882, and engaged in news- 
paper work on the German Daily Press, in St. Louis, Missouri, and Cincin- 
nati, Ohio, from 1882 to 1890. Later he studied medicine in the Medical 
College of Cincinnati, graduating with honor in 1890. Dr. Herzog returned 
to Germany for post-graduate work in the Universities of Wuerzburg, Munich, 
Leipzig, and Berlin. Returning to America he became a member of the 
Medical Staff of the German Hospital in Cincinnati. In 1 894, he came to 
Chicago and from 1896 to 1903 was Pathologist and Bacteriologist to the 
Chicago Policlinic; the German Hospital and the Maurice Porter Hospital 
for Children. From 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. From 1906 to 1909 was Pathologist at 
Michael Reese Hospital. Since 1 909 he has been Pathologist in the German 
Hospital, Alexian Brothers' Hospital, North Chicago Hospital, and is Chief 
of Division of Pathology, Cook County Hospital. In 1912 he became Pro- 
fessor of Pathology and Head of the Department of Pathology, in Loyola 
University School of Medicine, and in the year 1913 he became dean. 



15 







Alfred de Roulet, B. Sc, Fairmount; M. D., Beaumont Hospital Medical 
College, St. Louis, 1899; M. S., Loyola University, 1911. Laboratory As- 
sistant, St. Mary's Infirmary, 1898-99; House Surgeon, St. Mary's Infirmary, 
1 899-0 1 ; Assistant to Dr. A. C. Bernays, 1 90 1 -03. Demonstrator of Clinical 
Microscopy in Beaumont Hospital Medical College, 1899-01. Assistant 

Demonstrator of Anatomy, Marion-Sims-Beaumont Medical College, 1901-02. 
Professor Gynecology, Illinois Medical College, 1909. Clinical Professor of 
Gynecology, Loyola University, 1910. Curator of Medical Museum, 1913. 
Professor of Gynecology Loyola University, 1914. Lecturer on Psychopath- 
ology in Loyola School of Sociology, 1914. Secretary and Executive Officer, 
Loyola University School of Medicine, 1915. Attending Physician and Di- 
rector of the Psychopathic Laboratory, House of the Good Shepherd. 












IP 

























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

was born in Illinois in 1864. Attended 
Sycamore High School and Evanston 
Academy, graduating from Evanston in 
1884. He graduated from Bennett in 
1890; immediately afterward entered the 
Cook County Hospital where he served 
an I 8 months* internship. Later he was 
appointed a member of the attending staff 
and after 12 years' service became a mem- 
ber of the consulting staff. 

In 1892 he became Professor of Chem- 
istry at Bennett and in 1895 became Pro- 
fessor of Medicine. For 10 years he was 
secretary of the institution and for I year 
its president. He has a wide reputation 
as a teacher and therapeutist. He is a 
member of the attending staff of the Nor- 
wegian Deaconess Hospital and the Jeffer- 
son Park Hospital He is a member of 
the Chicago, the State and the Nation?.! 
Medical Associations and is also a mem- 
ber of the Delta Epsilon College Fraternity 
and the Phi Delta Epsilon Medical Fra- 
ternity. 



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

was born in Edwardsburg, Mich., Aug. 
18, 1852, and graduated from Milwaukee 
Academy in 1870. In 1874 he obtained 
the degree of B. A. from Yale University 
and in 1877 graduated from Bennett with 
the degree of M. D. Northwestern Uni- 
versity in I 880 conferred upon him the 
degree of A. M. 

Elected to the professorship of Physi- 
ology, later to that of Diseases of the 
Chest, and ten years ago to that of Nerv- 
ous Diseases, which he still holds. He 
was appointed in 1888 to the Attending 
Staff and in 1 894 to the Consulting and 
Nominating Staff of Cook County Hospi- 
tal which position he filled six years. In 
1907 he was elected President of Ben- 
nett, but resigned at the end of a year. 

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." 















17 



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Henry Foster Lewis, A. B., M. D. Born 
in Chicago. Harvard University, A. B., 
1885; M. D., 1888; Externe Boston City 
Hospital, 1888; Interne Cook County Hos- 
pital, I 888-90; University of Chicago, 
1899. Instructor of Physical Diagnosis, 
Post-Graduate Medical School, Chicago, 
1891. Prcfessor of same in College of 
Physicians and Surgeons, I ^9 I -93; Assist- 
ant Instructor and Assistant Professor of 
Obstetrics and Gynecology in Rush Med- 
ical College, I 899- I 905 ; Professor of Gyn- 
ecology in Chicago Polyclinic, 1906-09; 
Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology in 
Loyola University School of Medicine, 
1909; Professor and Head of the Depart- 
ment of Obstetrics and Gynecology, 1911. 
Curator of Museum of Cook County Hos- 
pital, 1894. Attending Obstetrician, 1905- 
06. Attending Surgeon, 1907-12. Chief 
of Obstetrical Staff, Cook County Hospital, 
1913. Member of Chicago Medical Soci- 
ety, Illinois State Medical Society, Chicago 
Gynecological Society. 




Henry A. Norden, M. D. Junior Dean 
of Bennett Medical College, was born in 
New York in 1867. Graduated Rush Med- 
ical College 1889. Interne and Attend- 
ing Physician at the Cook Countv Hospi- 
tail for five years. Practiced in Sturgeon 
Bay, Wisconsin, for fifteen years. Health 
Commissioner of Sturgeon Bay for thirteen 
years. President of Board of Education 
for ten years. Twice appointed to the 
State Normal School Board. Superintend- 
ent of Chicago-Winfield Tuberculosis San- 
itarium, 1913-14. Professor of Chest Dis- 
eases in Bennett Medical College since 
June 1, 1914. Health Officer of Chicago 
at present. Consulting Physician Munici- 
pal Tuberculosis Sanitarium. Honorary 
President of Junior Class. 






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9 
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18 



LOVOLA UNIl/ERSIT 




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 Wisconsin 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 Hospital, 1901. Assistant 
in Physiology and Therapeutics, Professor 
of Medicine since I 906 ; Secretary of 
Board of Trustees from 1906-1914. Mem- 
ber of the attending staff of Jefferson 
Park Hospital, member of the Chicago 
Medical Society, the Illinois State Medical 
Society, American Medical Association 
and Phi Delta Fraternity. In I 9 1 3 he re- 
ceived the degree of Bachelor of Science 
from Loyola University. 




John Dill Robertson, B. S., M. D. Born 

in 1671 in Pennsylvania. After working 
as a telegrapher for a number of years 
he read medicine for six months under 
Dr. C. M. Ewing, then came to Chicago 
and entered Bennett, graduating in I 896. 
He passed an examination for interne at 
Cook County Hospital. After completing 
his interneship in 1697 he became profes- 
sor of Chemistry at Bennett. He was ap- 
pointed Attending Surgeon Cook County 
Hospital in 1 098 and resigned in 19 13. 
In 1 900 he organized the American Col- 
lege of Medicine and Surgery. In 1905 
he again became connected with Bennett 
as Professor of Surgery. In 1908 he was 
elected President of the Bennett Board of 
Trustees and resigned in I 9 1 4 to become 
Health Commissioner of Chicago. 

Dr. Robertson is Vice-President of the 
State Board of Agriculture from the Sixth 
Congressional District. Member of the 
Chicago Medical Society. Member of the 
Phi Delta Epsilon Fraternity. 



tSA 



19 







Charles A. Wade, M. D. Degree, Rush 
Medical College, 1891. Professor of Pedi- 
atrics, Bennett Medical College. Formerly 
Assistant City Physician, 1893-94. In- 
spector Department of Health, Chicago, 
from 1894 to 1900. Consulting Physi- 
cian Chicago Municipal Tuberculosis San- 
itarium, Consulting Physician to Conta- 
gious Hospital. Fellow American Med- 
ical Association, Chicago Medical Society, 
Illinois Medical Association. Member Phi 
Rho Sigma Fraternity of Rush Medical 
College. 






Charles J. Whalen, M. D-, was born at 

Fitchburg, Wisconsin, 1868. Received 
M. A. Degree from Watertown, and LL. B. 
of Lake Forest. He graduated from Rush 
Medical College with the class of 1891, 
and was a member of the Faculty of his 
Alma Mater until 19 12. Dr. Whalen is 
President of the Illinois State Medical So- 
ciety; member of American Medical Soci- 
ety, Chicago Medical Society, American 
Academy of Medicine, Chicago Larnygolog- 
ical and Rhinological Society, American 
Public Health Association, Physicians' 
Club of Chicago, 1st Lieutenant Medical 
Reserve Corps United States Army. Mem- 
ber of Advisory Beard, Illinois Good Pub- 
lic Roads Association, Ex -Commissioner 
of Health, Chicago. Consulting Staff of 
Cook County and St. Joseph's Hospitals. 
Professor of Medicine, Medical Depart- 
ment of Loyola University. 



■ 









20 




William Rittenhouse, M. D. Instructor 
Public Schools, 1870-83. M. D., College 
of Physicians and Suigeons, Chicago, 
I 886. Former Obstetrician of Illinois 
Hospital. Consulting Obstetrician, Mary 
Thompson Hospital. Member of Chicago 
Geological Society and Therapeutic Club. 
Professor of Obstetrics, Loyola Univers- 
ity, Medical Department. Member of Phi 
Delta Fraternity. 



Jacob F. Burkholder. M. D. Western 
University, London, Canada, I 892. Pro- 
fessor Ophthalmology, Chicago Eye, Ear, 
Nose and Throat College. Professor Oph- 
thalmology, Loyola University. Member 
of Chicago Medical Society, Illinois State 
Medical Society and Chicago Ophthal- 
mological Society. 






















21 



: r*" 3^ 




LOYOLA UNIfeRSITY 



- 






Hugh Neil Mackechnie, M. D. Born 
Paisley, Ontario. A. B., Mc Master's Uni- 
versity; M. D., C. M., Trinity University; 
F. T. M. C, Trinity Medical College. 
Former assistant to Alexander Hugh Fer- 
guson, M. D,, C. M. Former Professor 
Surgery, Dearborn Medical College, For- 
mer Instructor College Physicians and 
Surgeons. Professor Surgery, Bennett 
Medical College. Consulting Surgeon, 
Municipal Tuberculosis Sanitarium, Cook 
County Infirmary. Attending Surgeon 
Lakeside and Jefferson Park Hospital. 
Member of Chicago Medical Society, Illi- 
nois State Medical Society and American 
Medical Ass'n. Member Omega Epsilon 
Phi and Phi Delta Fraternities, Secretary 
of Chicago Alumni Association, Toronto 
University. Chairman of Membership 

Committee, Chicago Medical Society. 
Member Olympia Fields Country Club. 



Ulysses Joshua Grim, M. D. Rush Med- 
ical College, 1891. Post-graduate work in 
Vienna, 1909. Head of Department and 
Professor of Rhino-oto-laryngology. Loy- 
ola University School of Medicine. As- 
sistant Surgeon on the Hospital Staff of 
the Illinois Charitable Eye and Ear In- 
firmary. Attending Rhinologist and Lar- 
yngologist Jefferson Park Hospital. Mem- 
ber of the American Medical Association. 
Chicago Medical Society, Chicago Patho- 
logical Society, Chicago Ophthalmological 
and also the American Academy of Oph- 
thalmology and Oto-Laryngology. Mem- 
ber of Phi Delta Epsilon Fraternity. 








F. Kreissl, M. D. Born in Vienna, Aus- 
tria, 1859. Went to public school, high 
school and medical college in Vienna. 
Graduated from there May, 1885. Assist- 
ant to the Clinics of Surgery, Obstetrics, 
Gynecology, Skin and Venereal Diseases 
in the Vienna General Hospital and Poly- 
clinic, 1885-90. Came to America and 
settled in Chicago in 1892, and has prac- 
ticed genito-urinary diseases and surgery 
ever since. Chairman of the Medical 
Board of the Chicago Civil Service Com- 
mission, 1898. Attending Surgeon, Cook 
County Hospital, 1902-04. Professor of 
Genito Urinary Surgery, Illinois Post- 
Graduate Medical School, 1898-1913, and 
in Loyola University since 1911. At- 
tending Genito-Urinary Surgeon, Colum- 
bus Hospital since 1906. Member Amer- 
ican Medical Association, Illinois State 
Medical Society, Chicago Medical Society, 
Chicago Physicians' Club, American Uro- 
logical Society, Chicago Athletic Club. 
Chicago Yacht Club. Member of Phi 
Delta Fraternity. Author of the text- 
book "Urogenital Therapeutics." 



Arthur Bennett Rankin, B. A., M. B. 

Born April 27th, 1884, Sterling, Ontario. 
Canada. Graduate Parkdale Collegiate In- 
stitute, Toronto, 1 889. Entered Toronto 
University 1900, received B. A. degree 
1904, and medical degree 1906. Interne 
Toronto Orthopedic Hospital and Toronto 
General Hospital. Post Graduate course 
in Massachusetts General Hospital, Boston, 
Mass. Came to Chicago in 1908 and ap- 
pointed Professor of Orthopedic Surgery 
in Northwestern University that year. At- 
tending Surgeon to Home for Destitute and 
Crippled Children, Chicago. Professor 
and Head of Department of Anatomy Loy- 
ola University School of Medicine. Pro- 
fessor of Surgery 1914. Superintendent 
of Clinics at Jefferson Park Hospital. 
Member of Council, A. K. K. and Phi 
Delta Fraternities. 









'HP f 'isj$&'' 






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O. C. Huber, B. S., M. D. Born Smith 
ton, Pa., March 28, 1884. Taught School 
five years in Westmoreland County, Pa., 
two years Youngwood High School, and 
one year as Principal of same. B. S. 
from Valparaiso University, 1906. Spe- 
cialized in Chemistry. Taught experi- 
mental chemistry in Valparaiso Univers- 
ity, Summer of 1907. Head of Depart- 
ment of Analytical Chemistry, Valparaiso 
University, 1908-09. Came to Chicago 
1910, taught analytical Chemistry, C. C. 
D. S., also Bacteriology and laboratory 
work to both C. C. M & S., and C. C. 
D. S., M. D. from C. C. M. & S., 1912. 
Head of Department of Chemistry, 
Medical Department Loyola University. 
President of Loyola University Research 
Society. Member Phi Chi Fraternity. 



Frank Marion Horstman, B. S., Ph. G., 

M. D., was born in Norwalk, Wis., Feb. 
1 7, 1878. After graduating from the 
Barron, Wis., High School he entered the 
Superior State Normal School from which 
place he graduated and pursued a special 
course in Biological Science and Phar- 
macy. Dr. Horstman is a graduate of 
the Pharmacy department of Valparaiso 
University and the Medical Department 
of the University of Illinois. The degree 
of B. Sc. was conferred on him by Loyola 
University. Dr. Horstman for 8 years 
was Instructor at Medical Department of 
Illinois University. He is head of De- 
partments of Physiology and Biology at 
Loyola University Medical School, Mem- 
ber of Illinois Medical Society, Chicago 
Medical Society, Mu Sigma Mu Medical 
Fraternity and Alpha Omega Alpha Scholarship, 
a scholarship fraternity of the University 
of Illinois 










■I 

























Wm. B. Marcusson, A. M, M. D. Born 
in Constantinople, Turkey, June 29, 1861. 
Son of a Presbyterian missionary. Grad- 
uate of Williams College, Massachusetts, 
in 1881, with the degree of B. A., Bache- 
lor of Arts. Entered Rush Medical Col- 
lege in 1882 and took a three-year course. 
Was associated with Professors Moses 
Gunn and Charles C. Parkes as Assistant 
in the Surgical Clinic, and became Chief 
of Clinic under Prof. John B. Hamilton. 
Twelve years of service in the Surgical 
Atmosphere of Rush College and an in- 
terneship in the Presbyterian Hospital, 
served as an apprenticeship for the posi- 
tion of Professor of Surgery in Medical 
Department of Loyola University, a post 
of honor which is highly appreciated by 
the subscriber. Loyola students and 

Alumni are always welcome at the Friday 
Surgical Clinics at the Jefferson Park Hos- 
ital. Member Phi Delta Epsilon Frater- 
nity. 



Benjamin Henry Breakstone, B. S M M. 

D. Born Suwolk, Poland Russia, March 
27, 1877. Graduated from high school 
1893. Graduated Rush Medical College, 
1899. B. S. degree, Covington University, 
1902. Cook County Hospital, 1897-99. 
Assistant Attending Neurologist Central 
Free Dispensary, 1899. Surgeon and 
House Physician, Central Free Dispensary, 
1901. Surgeon Cook County Hospital, 
1904. Head Department of Genito-Uri- 
nary Diseases, and Professor of Clinical 
Surgery, Bennett Medical College, 1913. 
Consulting Surgeon, Mary Thompson Hos- 
pital and Attending Surgeon Jefferson 
Park Hospital, 1913. Founder of the 
Maimonides Kosher Hospital and Surgeon- 
in-Chief. 
















25 



LOVOLA UNIVERSITY 










Leslie F. MacDiarmid, M. D. Born 

Omaha, Nebraska, December 25, 1884. 
Graduated from Omaha High School, 

1903. Attended Creighton University 

1904. Graduated from Illinois University, 
I 909 ; Interne University Hospital, Chica- 
go 1909-10. Professor and Head of Dept. 
of Therapeutics and Professor of Medicine, 
Loyola University, Member of Alpha 
Kappa Kapp3, Phi Delta, Illinois Medical 
Society, Chicago Medical Society and the 
American Medical Association. 



■ 




Kasimir A. Zurawski, A. B., M. D. 

Born in Poland. Graduate of St, Peters- 
burg Philological College and the Medical 
Department of the University of Illinois. 
Professor of Dermatology and Venereal 
Diseases, Bennett Medical College. Mem- 
ber of Chicago Medical Society, Illinois 
State Medical Society, American Medical 
Association, Chicago Urological Society, 
American Urological Association. Presi- 
dent Polish Medical Society. Member of 
Phi Delta Epsilon Fraternity. Professor 
and head of the Department of Dermatol- 
ogy, Lcyola University. 




LOYOLA UNH/ER 



<7Vi Hi 



-■. ':. 







Richard Jay Lambert, B. S., Ph. G., 

M. D. Junior Professor of Pharmacology 
and Materia Medica, Loyola University 
Medical School. Born on the Hawaiian 
Islands of American parents in 1874. Re- 
ceived his preliminary education in the 
schools of Salt Lake City, Utah. Practiced 
Pharmacy for fifteen years. Graduated 
from Bennett College in 1907. Actively 
engaged in a general practice in St. 
Charles, Illinois. Specializes on Internal 
Medicine with a special reference to the 
influence of the vegetable materia medica. 
Co-author of "Himself," one of the lead- 
ing books on sex education. Member of 
the Fox River Valley Medical Society, Illi- 
nois State Medical Society, National Medi- 
cal Society, Phi Delta Fraternity. 



Cyrus B. McClurg, M. D. Born Athens, 
Ohio, May 31, 1885. Attended public 
and high school at Valley Falls, Kansas. 
Kansas Agricultural College, 1907-08. 
M. D. degree conferred by Washington 
University, 1912. House Physician Barn- 
ard Free Skin and Cancer Hospital, 1912- 
13. Professor of Anatomy, Medical De- 
partment of Loyola University. Member 
of Phi Delta Fraternity. 












Benjamin E. Elliott, B. S., M. D. Uni- 
versity of Chicago, 1908. Northwestern 
University Medical School, 1910. In- 
structor in Obstetrics and Demonstrator of 
Anatomy, Loyola University Medical 
School. Attending Obstetrician Jefferson 
Park Hospital. 



Thomas A. Carter, B. Sc, Ph.G. M. D. 

Medical Department Loyola University; B. 
S., Loyola University; Ph. G. Central 
States College of Pharmacy; Instructor in 
Surgery, Medical Department, Loyola Uni- 
versity; Member Chicago Medical Society, 
Illinois State Medical Society, American 
Medical Association and Tri-State Medical 
Society. Member of Phi Delta Epsilon 
Fraternity. 

Attending Surgeon Chicago Union and 
Columbus Hospitals. 

Has carried out extension researches in 
corrosive sublimate poisoning. 





















28 






















Thomas S. Hogan, A. M., LLB., Lecturer 
on Medical Jurisprudence. 



Arthur Gammage, LIB, Lecturer on Med- 
ical Jurisprudence. 






Both are distinguished members of the Chicago Bar 
and both decline to incriminate themselves by biograp- 
hical sketches. 



:;-.;■ 



29 



Tfj T.' LOYOLA UNIVERSITY 




George L. ApfeSbach, A. B. f M. D., 

graduate of the Northwestern Universit} 7 
Medical School, 1910. Interne Cook 
County Hospital 1910-12. Associate 

Professor of Medicine Loyola Medical 
School. Consulting Physician to the Illi- 
nois State Department of Factory Inspec- 
tion on Occupational Diseases and Indus- 
trial Hygiene. Head of Department of 
Occupational Diseases Chicago Graduate 
School of Medicine. Attending Surgeon 
Sheridan Pari; Hospital. 



Frank Byrnes, M. D. Professor Sur- 
gery, Medical Department Loyola Univers- 
ity; Alumnus Rush Medical College. Ex- 
Instructor Anatomy, Rush Medical Col- 
lege, Interne St. Elizabeth's Hospital until 
I 895. Ex-Professor Surgery, Illinois 

Medical College. Surgeon Columbus 

Hospital. Consulting Staff, Cook County 
Hospital, 1902-1906. Member of Amer- 
ican Medical Association and Chicago 
Medical Society. 










30 




A. T. H. Holmboe, M. D. Entered the 
University of Christiana in 1874, after 
having passed examen artium (corre- 
sponding to the degree of B. A-)* Took 
examen philosophieum (corresponding to 
degree of M. A.) in 1875: P. & S., Chi 
cago, 1 886. Became Dr. Chr. Fenger's 
assistant, 1886 to 1889. Berlin Univers- 
ity, 1890. Hospital appointments: Sur- 
geon Out-Door Department Michael Reese 
Hospital ; Attending Surgeon Passavant 
.Memorial Hospital; Attending Surgeon 
Norwegian Tabitha Hospital and Norwe- 
gian Deaconess Hospital. Member Amer- 
ican Medical Association, Illinois State 
Medical Society, Chicago Medical Society, 
Scandinavian Medical Society. Professor 
of Orthopedic Surgery, Medical Depart- 
ment Loyola University. Member Phi 
Delta Epsilon Fraternity. 




Thomas H. Kelley, M. D. Earlier col- 
legiate education obtained at University 
of Wisconsin, medical education obtained 
at Rush Medical College, Chicago. Interne 
in Bellevue and Allied Hospitals, N. Y., 
Lying-in Hospital, J. Hood Wright Mem- 
orial and Willard Parker Hospitals of 
New York City. Formerly Professor of 
Surgery, Illinois, and Reliance Medical 
Colleges, Chicago, now Professor of Clin- 
ical Surgery Loyola University School of 
Medicine. Attending Surgeon to Wash- 
ington Park Hospital. Consulting Surgeon 
to Cook County Hospitals. Member of 
Chicago Medical, Chicago Surgical, Illi- 
nois State Medical Society, American Med- 
ical Association. Tri-State Medical Soci- 
eties. Member of Phi Delta Fraternity. 



■■ 









Jesse Earl Gossard, M. Sc, M. D., was 

born in Harrod, Ohio, December 29, 
1880. Graduated from Ohio Normal 
School in 1902, with degree Bachelor of 
Sciences and received Master's degree in 
Science from Ohio Northern University 
in 1904. Graduated from Northwestern 
University Medical School in 1907. In- 
terne at Chicago Baptist Hospital (now 
Lakeside Hospital), 1907-1908. In 1908 
received an appointment to the Mission 
Hospital, Yenping, China, where he re- 
mained four years two years as Surgeon- 

in-charge. Professor in Foochow Union 
Medical College, 1912-1915. Assistant 
Professor of Bacteriology and Pathology 
at Loyola University Medical Department, 
1915-16. Member of Omega Upsilon Phi 
Fraternity. 



William Arthur Porter, M. D. High 
School, Melver, Kansas. Washburn Col- 
lege. Graduated Medical Department of 
Washburn College, 1897. Served one year 
as Interne in the General Hospital at Sil- 
ver City, New Mexico, after which he 
engaged in general practice in Wichita, 
Kansas. Graduated Rush Medical Col- 
lege in 1901, since when he has enjoyed 
three post-graduate periods in New York 
City, as well as one each in London and 
Vienna. Professor of Otology and Laryn- 
gology, Medical Department Loyola Uni- 
versity. 









32 



I 







Arthur Edison Gammage, M. D. Born 
in Chatham, Ontario, Canada, October 
18, 1881. Graduated Bennett Medical 
College, 1906-08. Attending Staff, Jef- 
ferson Park Hospital, Sheridan Park and 
Chicago Union Hospitals. Instructor Gyn- 
ecology Bennett Medical College, three 
years. Junior Professor Clinical Surgery 
Bennett Medical College, two years. Mem- 
ber Chicago Medical Society, Illinois State 
Medical Society and American Medical 
Association. Commander Apollo Com- 
mandery No. I, K. T. Member of Phi 
Delta Fraternity. Secretary of North 
Shore Branch of the Chicago Medical So- 
ciety. 









Jack J. Moses, A. B., M. D. Born 
Smyrna, 1886. Received an A. B. degree 
from International College at Smyrna in 
1905 and M. D. degree from Beirut in 
1909. Attending Staff at Jefferson Park 
Hospital. Associate Professor of Surgery 
at Medical Department of Loyola Uni- 
versity. 












33 



— — <=? 







Charles H. Solomon, M. D. Born in 
1880 in the City of Chicago where he 
has always resided. He was educated in 
the public schools of Chicago and by his 
own industry and diligence he obtained 
his high school and university education. 

Graduated from the Northwestern Uni- 
versity Medical College in the year of 
1 908 and after serving his interneship he 
began the practice of medicine in the 
Northwest section of the City. 

In the years 1909 to 1911 he was as- 
sociated with the College of Physicians 
and Surgeons and the Illinois Medical Col- 
lege in the capacity of Instructor in Med- 
icine. 

At present he is assistant professor of 
Genito Urinary Diseases at the Loyola 
University School of Medicine and attend- 
ing Genito Urinary Surgeon to the Salva- 
tion Army. 






William J. Anderson, M. D., graduated 
Rush 1903. Night Warden Cook County 
Hospital 1911 to 1914. Contributed, as 
a result of work in the hospital, articles 
on skull fractures, appendicitis, foreign 
bodies in the bladder, etc. Since returned 
to private practice and has devoted most 
of his time to G. U. Surgery. At present 
Genito Urinary surgeon at Scleth Hospi- 
tal, House of Correction. Clinical Profes- 
sor of Genito Urinary Surgery, Loyola 
University Medical College. 






Hi 



5 






34 







J. A. Suldane, M. D. Primary educa- 
tion public schools, entered St. Ignatius 
College in 1901 and graduated from the 
high school department in 1906. Grad- 
uated from the St. Louis University Med- 
ical School in 1910. 

Special clinical course in pediatrics 
University of Illinois during the summer 
term of 1909. 

Dr. Suldane is now Professor of Pedi- 
atrics, Loyola University Medical School. 



Daniel E. Murphy, M. D. Born in EI- 
wood, III. Received his preliminary edu- 
cation in public and high schools in Joliet. 
Graduated from the Northwestern Uni- 
versity Medical School in 1901. Served 
an interneship in the Alexian Bros. Hos- 
pital in 1901 and 1902. Is now attending 
surgeon Alexian Bros. Hospital and asso- 
ciate surgeon St. Joseph's Hospital. Clin- 
ical Professor of Surgery Loyola Univers- 
ity School of Medicine. 









a 







Arthur E. Lehner, M. D. Graduated 
from the Illinois Medical College in 1906. 
For the past 6 years has been instructor 
in Clinical Medicine in Loyola University 
School of Medicine. Fellow American 
Medical Association. Member of the Chi- 
cago Medical Society and Illinois Medical 
Association. 



, 



H. D. Sheldon, M. D., graduated from 
the Bennett Medical College in 1910. 
Member and quizmaster of the Gynecolog- 
ical and Obstetrical Staff of the Loyola 
University School of Medicine. 



. 




























36 







Robert Arnot Sempill, M. D. Born in 
Kinnesword, Scotland, in I 864. Started 
his career in Edinburg University as a 
divinity student but after two years de- 
cided to practice rather than preach. 
After a year's work in Medicine in Scot- 
land, he came to America and matricu- 
lated in the Chicago College ot Physicians 
and Surgeons and graduated in 1 89 1 . 

Was an instructor in Dermatology in 
the P. & S. from 1891 to 1908, then was 
assistant professor of Dermatology at Chi- 
cago College of Medic iue and Surgery 
until 1916 when he became instructor in 
Dermatology in Loyola University School 
of Medicine. Professor of Dermatology in 
Illinois Post-Graduate Medical School. 



Eugene Laurence Hartigan, Ph. B., S. 
B., M. D. Born at Palos, 111. Graduated 
from Hyde Park H lg h School. Ph. B. 
from the University of Chicago, 1904; 
S. B. from the University of Chicago, 
1907; M. D. from Northwestern Univers- 
ity, 1909. Attending Surgeon at the 
Lake Shore Hospital. Interne at St. Eliz- 
abeth's Hospital. Interne at the Chicago 
lying-in Hospital and Dispensary. Mem- 
ber of the Chicago Medical Society. Mem- 
ber of the Phi Beta Pi Fraternity Phi 
Delta. Assistant Professor Surgery Loy- 
ola University B. Medical College. 















37 




William S. Bracken, M. D. Degree from 
Northwestern University, 1902. Ex-in- 
structor Nose and Throat, Northwestern 
University. Instructor Laryngology, Otol- 
ogy and Rhinology, Medical Department 
Loyola University. Member Phi Delta 
Fraternity. 



Arthur H. Weis, M. D. Born in New 
Orleans, La., 1874. Preliminary and pre- 
medical education in Germany. M. D. 
degree, University of Berlin. Formerly 
assistant of Professor Von Lyden, at Char- 
ite Clinic, Berlin, Germany. Professor 
of Internal Medicine and Clinician, Loyola 
University Medical Department. Member 
of American Medical Association, Chicago 
Medical Society and Illinois Medical So- 
ciety. Member of Zeta Mu Phi Fraternity. 









ll 



3S 







William James Hurley, M. D., was born 
in Volga, la., in 1882 and received his 
preliminary education in the Volga (Iowa) 
High School and Valders College. At- 
tended the University of Iowa Medical 
College for two years and graduated from 
the Chicago College of Medicine and Sur- 
gery. Served an interneship at the Dea- 
coness Hospital and later at St. Bernard's. 

He is now attending Surgeon to St. 
Bernard's Hospital and visiting Surgeon 
to the Mercy, St. Anthony's, Wesley and 
St. Joseph's Hospitals. For the past three 
years has been professor of Clinical Sur- 
gery in Loyola University School of Med- 
icine. 






Jack R. Lavieri, M. B. Born in South- 
ern Italy in 1889. Came to America 10 
years later. Educated in Chicago, grad- 
uating from the Tuley High School in 
1 908 and from the Medical Department 
of the University of Illinois in 1912. 
Passed Cook County Hospital Examina- 
tion and served as interne from Dec. 1 , 
1912, to Sept. 1, 1914. Then became 
Instructor in Obstetrics in Loyola Uni- 
versity Medical School. 












39 



^? 

















Fred Thornton Barrett, M. D. Gradu- 
ated from the Medical Department of the 
University of Illinois and served one year 
as interne in the Chicago Host Graduate 
Hospital. After this he devoted himself 
entirely to private practice in Obstetrics 
until the fall of 1916 when he became in- 
structor in Obstetrics in Loyola University 
Medical School. 









Meyer D. Moledezky, B. Sc, M. D. Born 
on Nov. 24, 1886. Both degrees 1912 
Loyola University. 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 affiliated 
schools of the University of London. 

His studies and affiliations with such 
men as Wassermann, Neufeldt, Hartman, 
Lanke, Koch, Schlesinger, Sir Almoth 
Wright and others, and with Dean Her- 
zog since his return to Chicago has pre- 
pared him in an enviable manner for his 
life's work. 

Full charge department of Immunology 
as well as Sanitation and Hygiene in De- 
partment Pathology and Bacteriology Loy- 
ola University, Member Teaching Faculty 
Graduate School of Medicine, Chicago, in 
Department Clinical Pathology and Chem- 
istry, Pathologist to Englewood Hospital, 
Rhodes Avenue (Douglas) Hospital and 
Robert Burns Hospital. Member Phi 
Delta Epsilon. 



40 


























Stuart Johnstone, M. D. Alumnus Col- 
lege of Physicians and Surgeons, Chicago. 
Member of Staff Cook County Hospital, 
Lakeside and Post-Graduate Hospitals. 
Professor of Diseases of the Rectum in 
Post-Graduate Medical School. Member 
of the American Medical Association, Chi- 
cago Medical Society, State Medical So- 
ciety, Chicago Electro-Therapeutic Soci- 
ety, Chicago Society for Prevention of Tu- 
berculosis. 






A. Cosmos Garvey, A. B., M. D-, born 
in Chicago, Illinois, September 27, 1 878. 
Earlier collegiate education at St. Ignatius 
College (Jesuit), subsequently attaining 
the degree of Bachelor of Arts at St. 
Mary's College, St. Mary's, Kansas. En- 
tered Rush Medical College in 1897, grad- 
uating in 1901, whence he entered serv- 
ice at St. Joseph's Hospital of this City. 
In the organization of the Columbus Hos- 
pital in 1905 Dr. Garvey 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 Associations. 









41 













Herbert W. Gray, M. D., was born 
April 20, 1887, at Chicago, 111. Dr. Gray 
graduated from the Medical Department 
of Northwestern University with the class 
of 1913 after which he served an interne- 
ship at the Cook County Hospital. At 
present Dr. Gray is an Instructor of Sur- 
gery at the Chicago Polyclinic and at- 
tending Obstetrician at Jefferson Park 
Hospital. He is also Instructor of Gyne- 
cology and obstetrics at Loyola Univers- 
ity School of Medicine. Member of the 
Chicago Medical Society and Illinois State 
Medical Society. 



Thomas Downes Laftry, M. D. Born 
Belleville, Ont. M. D., College of Physi- 
cians and Surgeons, Medical Department 
University of Illinois. Member of the Chi- 
cago Medical Society, Illinois State Med- 
ical and the American Medical Associa- 
tion. Ex-Professor of Surgery, Illinois 
Medical College. Junior Professor of 
Surgery, Bennett Medical College. At- 
tending Surgeon, Jefferson Park Hospital 
and Garfield Park Hospital. Clinical Pro- 
fessor of Surgery. Member of Phi Delta 
Fraternity. 



j 









42 



*o 




Edward Augustine Corcoran, M. D. 

Born at Pottsville, Iowa, May 21, 1874. 
Graduated from Pottsville, Iowa, High 
School. He also graduated from the De- 
corah Institute in 1898 and graduated in 
1902 from the Medical Department of 
University of Illinois. 

Instructor in Medicine, College of Medi- 
cine, University of Illinois, 1908 to 1915. 
Instructor in Clinical Surgery at the Illi- 
nois Post Graduate Medical School from 
1906 to 1916. Clinical Professor of Sur- 
gery, Loyola University School of Medi- 
cine, member of the Chicago Medical So- 
ciety, Illinois State Medical Society Ameri- 
can Medical Association. He is also a 
member of the Firo Sigma Medical Fra- 
ternity. 



Richard John O'Connell, M. D. Born 
in Kilkenny, Ireland, October 17, 1868. 
Attended the Christian Brothers School, 
the Notre Dame University; graduated 
from Rush Medical College with the class 
of 1899. Member American Medical As- 
sociation, Chicago Medical Society and Illi- 
nois State Medical Society. Attending 
physician to West Side Hospital and Eph- 
pheta School and Professor of Clinical 
Medicine, Loyola University Medical 
School. j 












& 






43 










Elmer Holmes Finn, Ph. G., Sc. B., M. 

D. Graduated from Bennett Medical Col- 
lege, 1905; from Central States College of 
Pharmacy, 1910. Member of Phi Delta 
Fraternity. 



Frances Helen Cook, M. D., graduated 
from the Bennett Medical College in 1911. 
Interne at the Cook County Hospital, 
191 1-12. Instructor in Pediatrics in Loy- 
ola University School of Medicine. Mem- 
ber Chicago Medical Society, and Illinois 
Medical Association. 












44 




r*~ 






Charles N. Cartin, M. D. Born in Hart- 
ford City, Indiana. Graduated from Ben- 
nett in 1912. Past Interne at Jefferson 
Park Hospital. Chief Surgeon to S. & S. 
Co., Stock Yards. On staff of Jefferson 
Park Hospital, Clinical Assistant to Dr. 
John Dill Robertson and Dr. Arthur B. 
Rankin. Member of Phi Delta Fraternity, 
Chicago Medical Society, American Medi- 
cal Association and Illinois State Medical 
Society and Bennett Alumni Association. 



James F. Forbes, M. D. Clinical As- 
sistant Ophthalmology. Born Bowman- 
ville, Ontario, Canada. Preliminary edu- 
cation received in Canada. First intro- 
duction to Medicine when a youth in the 
office of an old English Chemist. For 
some years followed Railroad life, becom- 
ing through promotion a transportation 
official, later returning to his first love. 
He is a graduate of Loyola Department of 
Medicine and one of its loval adherents. 
















45 










George Marchmont Robinson was born 
in Everton, Liverpool, England, Aug. I 6, 
1884, and attended the William Henry 
School and graduating from the Hey- 
worth High School, then going to the 
University of Liverpool and taking a 
course in Biological Sciences. Instructor 
in Laboratory Physiology and Biology 
Loyola University Medical School. Secre- 
tary of Loyola University Scientific Re- 
search Society. 



Benjamin H. Rouse, Ph. B., was born in 
Glen Elder, Kans., where he attended the 
public schools later graduating from the 
high schools of Beloit, Kans. Dr. Rouse 
then entered the Kansas Wesleyan Col- 
lege where the degree of Ph. B. was con- 
ferred upon him. Wishing to further his 
education he then enrolled at the State 
Agricultural College at Manhattan, Kans., 
and pursued a special course in Biological 
Sciences after which he took up the work 
of teaching. In a short time we find Dr. 
Rouse principal of the County High 
Schools of Atwood and Stockton later 
being honored with the following posi- 
tions: Member of the State High School 
examining Board of Kansas in 1912, and 
instructor and Supervisor of the County 
Normal Institutions of Kansas, the latter 
being the pinnacle of the teaching profes- 
sion in that State. He held this position 
during the years 1911 to 1916 at which 
time he was appointed Instructor of Bi- 
ology at Loyola University School of Med- 
icine. 












46 






ALUMNI 

HUGO E. BETZ, M. D President 

Chicago, 111. 

JOHN E. SIMPSON, M. D First Vice-President 

Endeavor, Wise. 

CARL MITCHELL, M. D Second Vice-President 

Benton Harbor, Mich. 
ELEANOR E. FISH, M. D Treasurer 

Chicago, 111. 
WALTER F. VON ZELINSKI, M. D Secretary 

Chicago, II!. 



ft 



Trustees of same, a member of the Illinois 
State Society, and at present President of 
the Bennett Medical Alumni Association. 

Walter Franz Von Zelinski, M. D., Ph. 

G., B. S. Born July 16, 1882, in Marien- 
werdn. West Prussia, Germany. Educated 
at St. Marys School, Germany; Saints 
Peter & Paul High School, St. Louis, Mo.; 
attended Northwestern School of Phar- 
macy, and Ph. G. Central States College 
of Pharmacy and B. S. St. Ignatius College 
and M. D. at Bennett Medical College in 
'08. Lectures on materia medica at the 
Central States College. Demonstrator of 
anatomy at Medical Department Loyola 
University. Attending surgeon at the 
Swedish Covenant Hospital, 1 st Lieutenant 
in the Medical Reserve Corps, U. S. Army, 
member Chicago Medical, The Illinois 
State Medical, German Medical Society 
and Fellow American Medical Associa- 
tion. Consulting Physician to Municipal 
Tuberculosis Sanitarium. Secretary, the 
Alumni Association, B. M. C. 



Hugo Edward Betz, M. D. t was born at 
Davenport, la., Dec. 15, 1861. Attended 
public schools at same place, then took 
up commercial and business course, ar- 
riving in Chicago in 1 878, following the 
same course in 1 893, took up a course 
of medicine at the Bennett Medical Col- 
lege, graduated with the class of I 896, 
served an interneship at Cook County 
Hospital in 1896-97. Was appointed on 
the Cook County Hospital Staff as At- 
tendant Surgeon, served for ten years on 
Department of Contagious Diseases, also 
Skin and Venereal ; was on the faculty 
of the American College of Medicine. 
Professor of Genito Urinary, also on the 
faculty of Bennett Medical as Professor 
of Genito Urinary and Skin and Venereal 
for several years, was appointed on the 
Attending Staff of the Baptist Hospital; 
in the medical service is also connected 
with several other hospitals; is now Su- 
perintendent of the Iroquois Memorial 
Emergency Hospital, is a member of the 
Chicago Medical Society and is one of the 



47 



£ 



Eleanor E. Fish, M. D., born in Chicago, 
I 866. Commenced her education in the 
public school. Graduated from St. Pat- 
rick's School of this City. Had a course 
in the State Normal School. Entered busi- 
ness life acting in several capacities until 
assistant manager was attained, which po- 
sition -was resigned for the study of Medi- 
cine at Bennett Medical College in 1910. 
She has always been interested in affairs 
of public policy and has been connected 
with several philanthropic and welfare or- 
ganizations. Librarian of Visitation and 
Aid Association for ten years. Ex-Secre- 
tary of Queen Isabella Mutual Benefit 
Association. Recent Secretary of Civics 
Department of League of Cook County 
Clubs of Chicago. Elected Secretary- 
Treasurer of Alumni Association of Ben- 
nett Medical College in June, 1912, suc- 
ceeding herself the following year. Re- 
elected to the office of treasurer in 1914 
and 1915. 



^\\xe Alumni Association 



The graduates of a school enjoy the great privilege of membership in 
the Alumni Association, with its splendid opportunities not only for per- 
petuating old ties and friendships, but of forming new ones. At every 
Alumni meeting opportunities are given not only to meet again your own 
classmates, but to become acquainted with the old-timers of the Association 
who graduated way back in the years "before the fire" as well as the young 
fledglings "just out." 

The Alumni Association should feel morally bound to do all in their 
power to support their Alma Mater. To her they should send worthy young 
men and women desiring to study medicine. As they become rich and 
prosperous they should not forget the old school, but should contribute to 
the building up of the different departments. The library can always use 
current text books and good journals. The Museum has an unlimited appe- 
tite for specimens. The laboratories can always use apparatus. A sterilizer 
in the Bacteriology Laboratory, erected to the memory of a friend, is a far 
better memorial than a brass tablet in a town hall, and what greater monu- 
ment can a philanthropist erect than a laboratory building for a good medical 
school ? 

At the Alumni Ball each June it is the duty as well as the pleasure of 
the members to attend and help to welcome the new members while renewing 
friendships with the old. 












48 







49 





SENIORS 

President C. E. Boyer 

First Vice-President N. W. K. Byrne 

Valedictorian A. W. Burke 

Second Vice-President A. P. Milliken 

Recording Secretary Frank Heda 

Treasurer J. M. McSparin 

Financial Secretary L. J. Kan 

Corresponding Secretary J. A. Kehoe 

Assistant Corresponding Secretary N. M. Sullivan 

First Sergeant-at-Arms M. J. Chiasson 

Second Sergeant-at-Arms C. C. Van Slyke 

Class Prophet N. H. Nicholson 

Class Poet F. X. Mock 

Class Will C. W. Trowbridge 

Class Historian 1. S. Haney 

Class Salutatorian R. R. Kirkpatrick 

Class Editor CM. Stoycoff 

Associate Editor H. T. Little 

Assistant Editors A. P. Milliken and W. Wilson 

General Committeeman R. M. Kelly 

Executive Committee 

D. V. Omens, Chairman 
R. H. George Geo. A. Klein J. D. Vertin 

J. R. Betthauser N. J. Karal W. D. Hall 

Financial Committee 

R. W. Dailey, Jr., Chairman 
R. C. Heiligenstein A. W. Modert A. C. Pruner 

J. L. Soldinger 

Art, Wit and Humor 

G. C. Goodwin, Chairman 
C. W. Glover R. B. T. Sweaney Geo. E. Herschel 

J. V. Anderson W. L. Brandon G. P. Dillard 

Photograph Committee 

R. M. Kelly F. R. Maurer N. V. Graves 

Entertainment Committee 
C. P. Harris, Chairman 
H. Kruse W. C. Mohr F. J. Cicotte 

I. L. Finkelberg I. H. Showalter 



50 










Carl E. Boyer. Born in DuBois, Pa. 
Early education DuBois, Pa. Finished 
Preparatory studies Y. M. C. A. Prepara- 
tory School, Chicago, 111. Took special 
courses in Physical Education Lake 
George, N. Y-, Lake Geneva, Wis., and 
Battle Creek, Mich., and taught this sub- 
ject 2 years in Chicago. Entered Ben- 
nett in 1912. 

As president of the Senior class Dr. 
Boyer has exhibited a most laudable al- 
truism which characterizes his attitude 
toward both classmate and friend. 

Member of Phi Delta Fraternity. 

"Life to be complete, ideal, 

Must not be lived alone." 




Maurice William K.. Byrne, B. Sc, first 
saw light on April 10, 1 b9 1 . He received 
his early education at the grammar schools 
of Chicago and later attended the Y. M. 
C. A. high school, furthering his knowl- 
edge at St. Cyril's College, he later ob- 
tained a B. S. C. degree from Loyola Uni- 
versity. Seeking a professional career, 
we find him entering Loyola with the class 
of 1916, Dr. Byrne by his studious habits 
and dignified manners has acquired him 
great popularity. He was elected Editor 
in chief Freshman class. Business Man- 
ager of the EM DEE, 1st vice-president of 
the Senior class and Senior Member of 
the Student Council. His splendid at- 
tainments and constancy of friendship 
will beget for him a brilliant and success 
ful career. Dr. Byrne is an active mem 
ber of the Phi Delta Epsilon Fraternity 
Historian and Fellow of the L. S. R. S 
and also a member of the Knights of Co 
lumbus. 

"The world turns aside to let any man 
pass who knows where he is going." 



51 



r 



-^ 




Alexander W. Burke was born in Chi- 
cago on Aug. 21, 1886. He received his 
early education at the Parochial schools of 
Chicago. Later he attended St. Viator's 
College, gaining much fame on the Col- 
lege baseball team. Desirous of a pro- 
fessional career, we find him entering Loy- 
ola in 1913, since when he has been active 
in class affairs, being elected Sergeant-at- 
Arms for Freshman year. Junior class 
President, and Valedictorian of the Senior 
class, which is conclusive evidence of his 
popularity. 

Active member of the Phi Delta Epsilon, 
Catholic Order of Foresters, Knights of 
Columbus and Fellow L. S. R. S. 

"When in doubt, play politics." 



- \-x. 



Allen P. Milliken, the Wanderer from 
the Quaker State, was the cause of an 
exciting time in Holbrook, Pa., on a bright 
and sunny morning. May 31, 1891. He 
graduated from the public school in 1907, 
attended Waynesburg High School, and 
spent three years in the Ministerial School 
at Bethany College, Bethany, W. Va. He 
began his medical career in the College of 
Physicians and Surgeons at St. Louis and 
after a three months' sojourn came to Ben- 
nett. An active member of the Phi Delta 
Medical Fraternity of B. D. C. ; W. O. W.. 
and President of the St. Louis Club. 

Chairman autobiograph committee Jun- 
ior year, assistant editorial staff Senior 
year; 2nd vice-president Senior class. ■ 

"Mighty oaks from little acorns grow." 












i 



52 












^*x 




Frank Heda was born in Hungary, July 
8th, 1891. He received his early educa- 
tion in the public schools, and later en- 
tered the gymnasium, graduating in 1 908, 
in which year he came to Chicago and 
later entered the profession of Pharmacy, 
passing the State Board in 1913. After 
several years of successful practice of 
pharmacy, we find him enrolling with the 
class of 1916. Dr. Heda has been an 
active member of the class, serving on the 
Advertising Committee of the Em Dee 
Board, and later elected Recording Secre- 
tary of the Senior class. Dr. Heda is a 
member of the Deta and Grand Chapters 
of Zeta Mu Phi and Alph Yodh He fra- 
ternities and Fellow of L. S. R. S. 

"Always change the color of the medi- 
cine." 



John Monroe McSparin, born Aug. 2, 
1888, at Carrie Mills, 111. He received his 
early education at that place. He later 
attended Valparaiso University from which 
he graduated in 1909. Desirous of being 
a follower of Hippocrates, we find him en- 
tering Loyola in 1912, and has been with 
since. Dr. McSparin, by his quiet, digni- 
fied mannerisms, and studious habits, has 
won him a vast number of friends who 
wish him an assured success. He was 
elected Treasurer of the Junior class, 
which place he filled with much credit. 
Active member of Phi Delta Epsilon, Fel- 
low of L. S. R. S. 

"Tender for another s pain, unfeeling 
for his own." 









S3 










M 




r4 



Louis Joseph Kan, born on May 5th, 
1893, in Kiev, Russia, where he obtained 
his preliminary education. Came to Chi- 
cago in 1908. Attended the University of 
Illinois School of Pharmacy and became 
registered pharmacist in 19 12. Entered 
Loyola University Medical Department in 
fall of 1912, and has been with the class 
of ' I 6 since. Member of Loyola Scientific 
Research Society, Zeta Mu Phi Fraternity 
and Financial Secretary of Class 1916. 

Thy modesty is a candle to thy mer- 



J. Arthur Keho. Born June 19th, 1885, 
Tacoma, Wash. Attended the Tacoma 
High School. Later attended the Univer- 
sity of Puget Sound for two years. Studied 
pharmacy and devoted much time to 
chemistry and physics. Practiced phar- 
macy for several years. Entered Medical 
Department of Creighton University, Oma- 
ha, Neb., Sept. I, 1912. Completed the 
Freshman and Sophomore years there. 
Entered the Medical Department of Loyola 
University October 1st, 1914. Member 
of Phi Delta medical fraternity and Cor- 
responding Secretary of Senior Class. 

"Necessity is the mother of invention." 
























54 








^ 



Noreen Marie Sullivan was born in Chi- 
cago, May 1 0, 1 893. She received her 
early education at St. Mels Grammar 
School. Being desirous of further knowl- 
edge, and of quiet, holy life for which 
she is inclined, we find her at the St. 
Mary's Convent in Limerick, Ireland, re- 
maining there but two years, returning to 
finish her course at the John Marshall 
High School, graduating with class of 
1912. At a very early age she was at- 
tracted to the study of medicine, and we 
find her entering the Illinois University 
School of Medicine, coming to Loyola as 
a Junior. By her winning ways and 
charming manners, she has won a host of 
friends who in turn wish and assure her 
of success. 

Dr. Sullivan is a member of the Alpha 
Chapter of the Mu Sigma Phi, Catholic 
Order of Forester's and Assistant Corre- 
sponding Secretary of the class of 1916. 

"Charms strike the sight, merit wins the 
soul." 










Marcellin J. Chiasson was born at St. 
Joseph, Nova Scotia, Canada, Oct. 22, 
1883. Graduated from the high school 
at Bangor, Me., coming to Loyola in 1912. 

Dr. Chiasson is a member of the Phi 
Delta Epsilon Medical Fraternity. 

"Whose earnest purpose never 

swerves. 


















55 





Clifford Evan Van Slyke was born at 
Sinclairville, N. Y., on July, 4, 1886. After 
securing his early education at Sinclair- 
ville High School, he took a course in 
Physical Training at Battle Creek, Michi- 
gan, and finally at Chicago, 111., where he 
was a Physical Director for two years. It 
was while thus engaged that our fellow 
classmate realized that his former voca- 
tions were merely stepping stones to the 
real ideal of his dreams, and that medicine 
was the final goal. Consequently he en- 
tered Medical College in 1911, and two years later 
matriculated at Bennett Medical College. 

Dr. Van Slyke was Assistant Editor of 
our yearly publication, "The Em Dee" in 
his Junior year, and Seigeant-at-arms in 
his Senior year. He is a member of the 
Phi Delta Fraternity. 

"I'm but a stranger here." 



N. H. Nicholson was born in Sweden 
Dec. 20, 1885, coming to this country at 
3 years of age. He received his early 
education in the public schools of Proctor, 
Vermont, later studying structural engi- 
neering in Pittsfield, Mass. Being both big 
of mind and body, Dr. Nicholson could not 
stand the said study of moving wheels and 
we later find him a graduate of the Ameri- 
can College of Physical Education, Chica- 
go, 111. A desire for greater knowledge 
of the human organism possessed him and 
he entered Loyola as a member of the 
class of 1916. Dr. Nicholson's big heart 
and pleasant smile has won him hosts of 
friends who all join in assuring him of a 
hard earned success. Member of Phi 
Delta Epsilon Fraternity. 

"He was in logic a great critic; pro- 
foundly skilled in analytic." 



s 









56 




Frank X. Mock was born in Joliet. He 
received his early education at the Joliet 
Grammar School. He later attended the 
Lewis Institute from which he graduated 
in 1910. Desirous of becoming a fol- 
lower of Hippocrates, he joined the class 
of 1916. Frank, by his wit, and good 
humor, has won great popularity in the 
class. As a cartoonist he won much fame, 
serving in that capacity on the Em Dee 
Board in 1915. In an appreciation for his 
success last year, Mr.' Mock was elected 
Class Poet for 1916, and his vast number 
of friends join in wishing him success in 
his chosen profession. 

Why, then, the world's my oyster." 



Chester W. Trowbridge was born March 
30, 1893, at Findlay, Ohio. He received 
his early education at McComb, Ohio, also 
at Bartlesville, Okla. The profession of 
Medicine was too alluring for him to cease 
his student life so he entered the St. Louis 
College of Physicians and Surgeons but 
the call of Loyola brought him to Chicago 
and he entered the class of 1916 as a 
Freshman. Although Dr. Trowbridge has 
efficiently applied himself to the study of 
medicine he has lost no time in the study 
of music, at which he has made a grand 
success. He is a member of the Phi Delta 
Medical fraternity, the St. Louis Club and 
was elected "Class Will" of the class '16. 

"My joy lies onward, my grief behind." 








Robert Ross Kirkpatrick was born Nov. 
2, 1888, at La Crosse, Kansas. 

He received his early education in the 
common schools of his birthplace. He 
later attended Seymour High School of 
Missouri, from which he graduated. We 
later find him at the Springfield State Nor- 
mal, completing two years' college work 
there. Planning a professional future, he 
entered Loyola in January, 1912. He re- 
ceived degree B. S. in 1915 from the Uni- 
versity. 

Dr. Kirkpatrick, large of mind and 
body, won many friends. He has been 
active in class affairs, being elected Sec- 
retary of the Junior class and Salutatorian 
of Senior class. He is an instructor in 
mathematics at the University proper, and 
instructor of embryology in the Medical 
Department. 

Active member Phi Delta Epsilon and 
Fellow of L. S. R. S. 

"He could distinguish and divide a hair 
twixt south and southwest side." 









Irl S. Haney was born at Edwardsburg, 
Mich., Oct. 29, 1887. After finishing his 
grammar school education at Edwards- 
burg, Irl entered the Benton Harbor High 
School from which institution he was 
graduated. He then enrolled as a student 
at the Michigan State Agricultural College 
at Lansing, Mich., where he first con- 
ceived the idea of studying medicine. The 
year of 1912 found Irl a member of the 
Freshman Class and being of jolly and 
good humored nature the class elected him 
Historian in his Sophomore Year. In the 
fall of the Junior Year he was elected 
Vice-President of the Class and at present 
is Class Historian of the Senior Class. 
Dr. Haney is a member of the Phi Delta 
Medical Fraternity and has been appointed 
interne at Columbu3 Hospital. 















58 







Christ M. Stoycoff was born in Bulgaria, 
1883. Received his early education in the 
public schools and gymnazia of the old 
country. Completed a four-year course 
of study in a military school for medical 
assistants serving afterwards in the Bul- 
garian Army Medical Corps for 3 years. 

Came to U. S. in 1907. After an ex- 
tensive travel throughout the states and N. 
W. Canada, working at all sorts of jobs, he 
took a course in half-tone etching at the 
Bissel College of Photo-Engraving, Effing- 
ham, 111., working at this trade for a num- 
ber of years afterwards. 

In 1912, after completing his freshman 
studies in medical college, he went back to 
Bulgaria on a short visit, but war broke 
out before he could escape and had to take 
part in the victorious campaign of the 
Balkan Allies against Turkey, ^erving in 
the capacity of an army surgeon to a regi- 
ment of mountain artillery for I months. 
The war over he returned to Chicago with 
a silver medal on his right chest and pleu- 
risy in the left and resumed his medical 
studies, choosing Loyola tor his Alma 
Mater. 

Dr. Stoycoff served on the editorial 



Committee of the "Em Dee" and was elect- 
ed editor-in-chief of the Senior Class. Re- 
ceived the degree of B. Sc. from the So- 
ciological Department of Loyola Univer- 
sity. Member of the Research Society and 
the Phi Delta Medical Fraternity. Served 
8 months in the St. Francis Hospital, 
Evanston, 111., and 2 months on Surgery 
and Obstetrics in the German Ev. Deacon- 
ess Hospital, Chicago, 111. 

"Procrastination is the thief of time." 



Harvey Thomas Little was born Aug. 
3, 1 893. Graduated from St. Patrick's 
Academy and the Crane High School in 
1910. He does not possess great physical 
strength and giant like stature, but he 
makes up for these characteristics in his 
intellectual ability, and is well known 
among the students by his sunny nature 
and jovial, good-humored disposition. Dr. 
Little is a member of the Catholic Order 
of Foresters, the Phi Delta Epsilon, the 
Scientific Research Society and Chairman 
of the Junior Prom Committee. 

"To do a great right do a Little wrong." 







59 







William Wilson, alias Woodrow, was 
born in Chicago, 1890. He is a graduate 
of High School and has had special work 
in Hamilton University. Dr. Wilson is 
now standing at the portal of the future 
with an ancestry complimentary to a king 
and talents for all vocations of life. He 
is ready to enter the unexplored fields. 
Let us hope that he shall travel where no 
foot has trod and pave the way to peace 
and happiness for millions yet unborn. May 
he be the man with a scheme in mind per- 
taining to the complexities of life, which, 
when once made known to the world, will 
revolutionize thought, transform the mod- 
ern life, and give a new incentive to the 
inquiring mind for truth. 






Raymond M. Kelly, born at Sullivan, 
Wisconsin, February 6, 1891; graduated 
from Kendall, Wisconsin High School with 
class of 1 909. After teaching school 
three years, he enrolled at Bennett in 
1912. Served as Secretary of class in 
Freshman year, on Editorial and Social 
Committees in Sophomore year, as Asso- 
ciate Editor of Em Dee in Junior year, 
and this year as General Committeeman. 

Will serve an internship at St. Anne's 
Hospital, commencing June I. 

He is a loyal supporter of all our class 
affairs and functions and the class extend 
their best wishes for a successful career. 

Dr. Kelly is an active member of the 
Phi Delta Fraternity. 

"Anybody here seen Kelly?" 






It 



60 

















David Vermont Omens, born June 20, 
1887, in Baltimore, Md. After receiving 
his early education here he attended the 
German Classical of Baltimore for two 
years. He then came to Chicago and 
graduated from the Jewish manual train- 
ing school, later attending Medill High 
School. 

After taking a course in Mercantile en- 
terprises he decided to study medicine and 
entered Loyola in 1912. He is a member 
of the Aleph Yodh He Medical Fraternity 
and also of the Loyola Scientific Research 
Society. 

"Who pants for glory finds but scant 
repose." 



Joseph R. Betthauser first caught a 
glimpse of daylight at Oakdale, Wis., April 
28, 1 889. He graduated from the Ken- 
dall High School in 1910 and taught in 
the Public Schools prior to taking up the 
study of Medicine in 1911, at which time 
he realized the materialization of his boy- 
hood dreams. Since that time he has 
made good not only in the field of Medi- 
cine but also in the field of Matrimony. 
Dr. Betthauser was class historian in our 
Junior year and is a member of the pres- 
ent Executive Committee. Member of the 
Jefferson Lyceum Club. 

"Speech is great but silence is greater." 



A\ 




61 









: 






















Raymond Horace George was born at 
Leland, 111., where he received his pre- 
liminary and high school education. This 
was rounded out by a more advanced 
course in the Armour Institute of Tech- 
nology. Ray is the bulwark of the class 
—a veteran of the class, and ardent agi- 
tator of the Socialist party holding this as 
his axiom, "Failures are stepping stones 
to success. As president of the Sopho- 

more class he proved his ability to de- 
fend the rights of others and won for him- 
self a place of honor. He has a worthy 
ambition to scale the highest mount, and 
we wish him all the crowns that bedeck 
a victor's head and shall ever be proud 
that he was a classmate of ours. Dr. 
George was a member of the Editorial 
Staff Freshman year, President of the 
Sophomore Class, member of the Year- 
Book Committee Junior Year, member of 
the Scientific Research Society, member 
of the Executive Committee Senior Year, 
member of the Phi Delta Medical Frater- 
nity and of the A. F. & A. M. 

"He is a soldier fit to stand by Caesar 
and give direction." 



Walter Dawson Hall was born in 
1879 at Olney, 111. Graduated from the 
OIney High School. Tauq-ht school in 
younger days. Served in Tanner's Favor- 
ite Regiment in the Spanish-American 
War and was sent to Colorado. Later 
engaged in various business enterprises 
and at a matured age took up the study cf 
Medicine at Loyola University. 

"Means well and is harmless." 












62 














Anthony J. Karal (Karalius) was born 
on Sept. 14, 1889, at Briedziai, Lithuania. 
He attended the public school at Lukshiai 
and normal school at Mariampole and 
Suvalki until 1904 when his Fatherland's 
call for freedom threw him into the ranks 
of the revolutionists. Later he was com- 
pelled to leave his beloved Lithuania and 
in 1909 came to this country. 

He entered Loyola as a freshman and 
began to study medicine with all his in- 
herited zeal. 

Dr. Karal is widely known among Lith- 
uanians as a writer and social worker of 
great talent. He is a member of many 
Lithuanian progressive and educational 
societies and is very popular among his 
countrymen. 

"I would rather be a lamp post in Chi- 
cago than Mayor of Briedziad." 



George A. Klein, born in New York 
City, N. Y., where he received his prelim- 
inary education, attending the Holy Inno- 
cent Academy. Came to Chicago in 1910, 
and attended St. Ignatius Academy. En- 
tered Loyola University Medical Depart- 
ment in fall of 1912, and has been with 
the class since. Member of Executive 
Committee and Treasurer of Alpha Phi 
Chapter Phi Delta Fraternity. 









63 













A. Caskie Pruner was born at Kennard, 
Nebraska, Jan. 3, 1892. Received his early 
education at public school of Kennard, 
Nebr., of same county in which born; fol- 
lowing the footsteps of his father and 
brother, he decided to study medicine, en- 
tering the Ensworth Medical College of St. 
Louis, Mo., in 1911. He entered Loyola 
in fall of 1912 a Sophomore. 

"Young Lochinvar came out of the 
West." 



Joseph L. Soldinger first saw the light 
of day in Chicago Sept. 2 7, 1893. After 
finishing public and high school, he en- 
tered Loyola in the fall of 1912 where 
he has been a daily visitor ever since. 
Above all things he is perfectly square. 
Dr. Soldinger is a member of the Delta 
chapter of the Aleph Yodh He Fraternity. 

"Wissenschaft ist die beste Kraft." 












66 
























■£ 









Grover Cleveland Goodwin was born in 
Rockport, Pike County, 111., on November 
I 1th, 1892. He received his early educa- 
tion in the common and high school of 
Rockport, and in 1911 entered Illinois 
College at Jacksonville, 111., where he won 
the Varsity "1" in baseball and was award- 
ed an athletic scholarship for his prowess 
on the athletic field. 

Grover entered the Medical Department 
of Loyola University and became a mem- 
ber of football squad of 1913 where he 
labored persistently until football was 
abolished by the faculty. 

He has been a member of the L. U. 
baseball team since his arrival and was 
instrumental in defeating Northwestern U. 
in May, 1915, and in October he assisted 
Beaconsfield team of the K. of P. League 
win the city championship, also the cham- 
pionship of Indiana from the East Chicago 
team. 

Grover is an active member of the Phi 
Delta Fraternity and Treasurer of the St. 
Louis Club. 



"A brave 
things serve.* 



t hint 1 



^hich 



James V. Anderson was born in Dec. 
14, 1891, at Burnsville, Miss. He re- 
ceived his preliminary education from the 
public and high schools of Crawford, Tex. 
Was manager of the base ball team for 
two years. His first ambition was to be- 
come a big leaguer. Played with the Ft. 
Worth Tigers of State League, pitching 
the one season. Later he decided to take 
up the profession of Medicine, taking his 
first year in St. Louis. Entering Loyola 
University in 1913. Athletic Director of 
Loyola University. 



"Tak 






e your base. 









67 




T 7T= "*S^ 



Walter Lee Brandon was born at Car- 
bondale, Jackson county, 111., May 20, 
1894. 

In his boyhood, his parents moved to 
Essex, Mo., which is his present home. 
He received his early education at the 
Southern Illinois State Normal University 
at Carbondale, and by his association with 
his brother, Dr. J. P. Brandon, Walter de- 
cided to study medicine and in the year 
1912 he entered the Medical Department 
of National University of Arts of Sciences 
of St. Louis, Mo. Later coming to Loy- 
ola, to finish his work, he entered the 
class of 1916. 

He is a member of the Art, Wit and 
Humor Committee of this class and also 
a Sergeant-at-arrns of the St. Louis club, 
and a member of the A. F. & A. M. Es- 
sex, No. 278. 

"Things out of hope are composed oft 
with venturing." 



George Penn Dillard first hit the trail 
of the Lonesome Pine in the Blue Ridge 
mountains at the little town of Figsboro, 
Oct. 7, 1892, at which time he was im- 
mediately labeled the future doctor of the 
family. Nor has he caused anyone to feel 
disappointed, for he went straight ahead 
to make good and has done so. His pre- 
liminary education was completed in the 
Martinsville High School. While there 
he decided to become a disciple of Escu- 
lapius and entered the Maryland Medical 
College at Baltimore, Sept., 1912, being 
chosen president of his class. Dr. Dil- 
lard is a member of the Phi Delta Medical 
Fraternity. 

"Not what we think or say; but what 
we do will have its effect on the world." 









fiS 







Charles W Glover, born in Scottdale, 
Pa., Jan. 17, 1887. Early education 
gained at this place, he also received some 
of his education in Charleroi and Wheat- 
land, Pa., and also in Europe. He took a 
special course in business in Cleveland, 
Ohio. 

He is a member of the Masonic Order 
of Cleveland, and a member of the W. O. 
W. of Chicago, 111. 

He will receive his degree of medicine 
with the class of 1916. 

"Who can foretell for what high cause 
this darling of the gods was born." 



George E. Herschel, born in Bath, S. D., 
July 19th, 1869. Received his early edu- 
cation in Marshalltown Public School, 
graduating from Marshalltown High 
School in 1910. He was prominent in 
Iowa High School athletics, playing on 
all-Iowa football and basket ball teams in 
I 909- 1910. Attended Coe College, Cedar 
Rapids. Entered Bennett fall of 19 12. 
Organized the present Senior class and 
taking them through the class rush. Then 
he played m all the games of the famous 
Loyola football team of 1912 and 1913. 
He then was the man who pulled the 
largest social function in history of school, 
our Freshman dance. He has been with 
the class all four years and will return 
to his native state. 

"Some are born great. Some acquire 
greatness. Some have greatness thrust 
upon them." 






69 





Raymond Bartholomew Thomas Sweany 

was born February 14, 1889, at Canton, 
Ohio. 

His early education was attained at the 
public schools of this city. He graduated 
from the Canton High School, with the 
class of 1908. Following this he entered 
the University of Cleveland, attending that 
institution for a period of two years, and 
then became interested in the medical 
field, entered Tri-State College, Angola, 
Indiana, for a special course in chemistry. 
After remaining there one year, came to 
Chicago and matriculated at Loyola Uni- 
versity with the class of 1916. Here Ray- 
mond has attained himself many warm 
friends and is noted for his wit and humor. 

Dr. Sweany is a member of the Crescent 
Society of the Tri-State College of Angola, 
Indiana, and also an active member and 
Vice-President of the Phi Delta Medical 
Fraternity. 

Us Irish must together sticken, yes." 



Nathaniel Van Voorhis Graves was born 
in Chicago on the 22nd day of September, 

1889. Graduated from the Wells Public 
School and the Evanston Academy in 

1910. Having put two years in Liberal 
Arts at the Northwestern University, 
Evanston, he decided to venture into the 
profession of his distinguished father, and 
matriculated with Bennett in the fall of 

1912. Besides intellectual ability Nath's 
characteristics are nobleness 
thought and willingness to 
worthy son of a worthy father 



l every 
erve a 



Dr 



jraves was our 



Treasurer during 
the first year; Sophomore Class Editor; 
Editor-in-Chief of the "Em Dee"; on the 
Picture Committee, Senior year. He is a 
member of the Phi Delta Medical Frater- 
nity. 

' Can't go to clinic today. My wife's 
going to help me select a necktie." 



■' 



¥ 














/ %:> 



Frank Roy Maurer. Born Nov. 1 4, 
I 887. This young man was very appro- 
priately named, for if there is one all-dom- 
inant factor in his personality, it is frank- 
ness. It is characteristic of him that 
whatever he enters into, whether it be 
study, athletics, or fun, he does so with 
all his might. Frank received his prelim- 
inary education in the town of his native 
birth, Stanford, 111. But not being con- 
tented with the quiet life of the small 
town, he turned is footsteps toward Chi- 
cago where great opportunities in the field 
of Medicine awaited his coming and if his 
future is to be judged by the past, it 
speaks for itself. Dr. Maurer is a mem- 
ber of the Phi Delta Medical Fraternity. 

"They can who think they can." 




Clarence P. Harris was born July 1 4th, 
1894, at Oakridge, Mo. He received his 
early education in the public schools and 
Missouri State Normal School at Cape 
Girardeau, Mo., from which he graduated. 
Desirous of being a follower of Hippo- 
crates, we later find him entering the Col- 
lege of Physicians and Surgeons at St. 
Louis in 1912, coming to Loyola in Janu- 
ary of 1913. Dr. Harris since his arrival 
has been an active member of the class, 
being elected Chairman of the Photo- 
graphic Committee for the Em Dee, and 
Chairman of the Entertainment Commit- 
tee, Senior class. 

Dr. Harris is an active member of the 
Phi Delta Fraternity and Vice-President 
cf the St. Louis Club. 

"Ring out old shapes of foul disease." 



71 




Fredrick Joseph Cicotte, born in De- 
troit, Mich., Aug. 8, 1880. 

p Attended Ecorse High School and 
later Detroit College. Entered Loyola 
University Medical School in 1912. Mem- 
ber Phi Delta Fraternity, Macatawa Boat 
Club Entertainment Committee. Has been 
a very active member of the class in social 
reform movements. 

"Pull together, fellows! I'll boss!" 



Ivan Lewis Finkelberg was bcrn in Chi- 
cago on the 18th day of November, 1891, 
and received his education in the Chicago 
Public Schools. After spending three 
years in high school he concluded his 
course in the Central Y. M. C. A. 
Throughout his entire career in the class 
room he has been an ardent admirer of 
athletics, and has starred in every stage 
of games entered into. Likewise he has 
made good in other lines. Dr. Finkelberg 
is a member of the Scientific Research So- 
ciety, the Knights of Pythias, the Enter- 
tainment Committee Senior Year and the 
Zeta Mu Phi Fraternity. 

"I feel that I am happier than I know." 



















Henry Kruse was born Aug. I 886 in 
New York City, N. Y. Received his early 
education in this city, Hyde Park High 
and L. U., entering Loyola with the class 
of 1916. 

Born in a big city, receiving his educa- 
tion in a big city, and being a big fellow, 
we expect big things from him. 

Is a member of the Phi Delta Fraternity, 

C. M. Club, N. A. U. and A. F. of M 



"Long, lank and lean, just right for fly- 



ing. 



Walter Carl Mohr. Born in Denver, 
Colo., Oct. 12, 1893. That beautiful city 
of the golden west had no charms for 
our worthy friend. He soon came to 
Chicago where he obtained his early edu- 
cation. Having finished the Carl Schurz 
High School, he decided to venture into 
the medical profession. With a smile 
always on his cheery countenance, we have 
learned to like him and are happy to have 
him one of us. Dr. Mohr is a member of 
the Phi Delta Medical Fraternity. 

"The beautiful are never desolate. 









73 














Irene Helen Showalter was born in Chi- 
cago, III., on July 31st, 1891. She re- 
ceived her early education at the LaSalle 
Grammar School of Chicago, and later at- 
tended the Robert Waller High School. 
Deciding that medicine was her calling, 
she entered Loyola, where by her pleasant 
manner and studious habits, she has won 
the respect and good will of the class. 

"I will believe thou hast a mind that 
suits with this thy fair and outward char- 
acter." 



G. Franklin Anderson was born Dec. 
30, 1886, at London, Ontario. His early 
education was received at this place and 
he attended high school at Hamilton, On- 
tario. 

He is a member of the Chicago Chap- 
ter A. M. Fraternity. He also is a mem- 
ber of the C. A. M. C. t Hamilton, Ontario, 
Canada. 

Frank started to study medicine in the 
fall of 1911 and came to Loyola a junior 
and will start his chosen profession with 
the class of 1916. 






'Sur 



can cure em. 







74 

















f 



Benjamin Augustus was born in 1884. 
After learning the three "R's" in the Pub- 
lic Schools of Chicago, and graduating 
from the Joseph Medill High School, he 
went out into the world, soon to discover 
that medicine was his calling. He is a 
graduate of the class of 1915 and, since 
graduation, has had considerable experi- 
ence in general hospital work, serving 
creditably internships at St. Francis Hos- 
pital, Evanston, III., and at St. Anne's 
Hospital, Chicago. 

If adequate preparation is the keynote 
of success, in any endeavor, then we feel 
assured that Dr. Benjamin Augustus will 
be successful in his chosen profession. 

'The satisfied man makes little prog- 
ress." 



Bernard Benkendorf was born in Chi- 
cago, Dec. 26, 1892. Received his early 
education at St. Aloysis grammar and 
commercial school. He graduated from 
the St. Ignatius Academy. 

Bernard has been with Loyola's class 
of 1916 since the beginning and played 
in the football team of the' 1912 season. 

Dr. Benkendorf will serve his interne- 
ship at St. Elizabeth's Hospital. 

"Improvement, like charity, begins at 
home." 









75 





S. L. Bossard was born at K. S. Junc- 
tion, Pa., in I 886. Attended the public 
school and graduated from the Blooming 
Valley High School in 1903 and from the 
State Normal School of Edinboro, Pa., in 

1907. 

He was principal of the East Mead 
High School in 1909-10. Supervising 
Principal of Lumber City, Pa., High 
School in 1910-12. 

Dr. Bossard matriculated at Loyola in 
1912 and has been in attendance at regu- 
lar annual sessions since. His home is in 
Saegerstown, Pa., and he is a member of 
the Lumber City Lodge, I. O. O. F. No. 
871. 

"May we meet upon the level and part 
upon the square. 



Jose T. Bengoa was born in Coamo, 
Porto Rico, in May II, 1886. Attended 
the private school "Escuela Particular de 
Ninos in his home town, where he got 
his elementary education. Later he en- 
tered the college "Seminario Conciliar" in 
San Juan, P. R., completing high school 
and took two years of college. In 1904 
he obtained by competitive examination 
from the government of Porto Rico a 
license to teach in the public schools and 
taught for seven years, being Principal of 
the School "Escuela Colon" in Ponce, Por- 
to Rico, then he gave up teaching school 
and came to the United States to study 
medicine, entering Loyola as a Freshman 
in 1912. 

Member of the Phi Chi Delta Fraternity. 
Grand Master of Omicrom Chapter, Chief 
Editor of "Mundo Latino" Fraternity mag- 
azine published in Chicago by the Phi Chi 
Delta. 

"Worth, courage, honor, these indeed 
your substance and birthright are." 












7fi 




Everett Rhea Brown was born at Ken- 
see, Kentucky, Dec. 23, 1891. He re- 
ceived his early training at the Render, 
Kentucky, Public Schools, the Central 
City, Kentucky, High School and Bethel 
College at Russellville, Kentucky, where 
he played on the Bethel College baseball 
and basketball teams, which took the 
championship of that part of the State. 
He then took a complete business course 
at the Bryant & Stratton Business College 
at Louisville, Kentucky, from which he 
graduated in 1909, after which he went to 
St. Louis, Mo., and entered the employ 
of a large medical house, at the same time 
studying medicine for two years under 
Dr. Burnett, thus obtaining a good founda- 
tion for the study of medicine before en- 
tering Loyola University. 

Dr. Brown is a member of the St. Louis 
Club and a member of the Alpha Phi Mu, 
Phi Delta Chi and Phi Delta fraternities. 

"All our knowledge is ourselves to 
know. 



James Blaine Brown was born in Chi- 
cago, Illinois, on February 3rd, 1884. He 
received his early education at the Pub- 
lic Schools of Toronto, Ont., and Chica- 
go, 111. Being conversant with history and 
especially that of Galen and Hipprocrates, 
we find him following their teachings. He 
entered Loyola with the class of 1916, 
and has proved an excellent addition to 
the class. Quiet and dignified of nature, 
with studious habits, he has gained a vast 
number of friends who in turn join and 
wish him an assured success. 

Dr. Brown is an active member of the 
Phi Delta Fraternity. 

"He done his durndest. Angels could 
do no more." 



















Anna Buehler first saw light in Chicago 
March 26, 1888. She received her early 
education at the public schools of her 
birthplace, and later graduated from the 
Wendell Phillips High School. Seeing the 
advantage for women in the professional 
world, she entered Loyola in the fall of 
1912. Dr. Buehler, by her studious habits 
and pleasant manners, has won her a vast 
number of friends who all in turn wish 
and assure her of success. 

"Not a day without something done." 



Nathan Bronfeld was born in Russia, 
April 15, 1886. He received his prelim- 
inary education in New York City. Com- 
mencing the study of medicine in 1910 
he entered Loyola and is on the roll with 
the class of 1916. 

Dr. Bronfeld is a member of the Aleph 
— Yodh He Medical Fraternity. The class 
all wish Dr. Bronfeld a great success in 
his medical work. 

"He draweth out the thread of his ver- 
bosity finer than the staple of his argu- 
ment. 




















Joseph P. Chiasson was born May 24, 
1880, at St. Joseph, Cape Breton, Province 
of Nova Scotia. He received his early 
education at that place, and graduated 
from Loyola in 1911. Dr. Chiasson de- 
cided to study medicine, and we find him 
matriculating at Loyola in 1912. Dr. Chi- 
asson having a quiet, unassuming disposi- 
tion, has won him a vast number of 
friends, who all in turn wish him a hard 
earned success. Active member of Phi 
Delta Epsilon. 

"We are but warriors for the working 

day." 



Timothy Chiasson hails from Eastern 
Harbor, Province of Nova Scotia, Canada. 
He was born February 16, 1889. He re- 
ceived his early education in the public 
school of his native country, and later en- 
tering the high school from which he 
graduated in 1908. Not satisfied with his 
educational qualification, we later find him 
on roll call of the class of 1916. 

"Boldly, successfully, faithfully." 















79 



^r icp^mpL 



-^ 











Finis F. Davidson took his first breath 
and announced his arrival into this world 
on Sept. 3, 1884, in Eddyville, Pope Co., 
111. After completing the common school 
course, he attended high school at Gol- 
conda, 111. 

Having made his mind up to enter upon 
the study of medicine, Davidson matricu- 
lated at Loyola in 19 12. In him we found 
a loyal classmate and an industrious stu- 
dent. 

Dr. Davidson is a Master Mason since 
1907, and a member of the Phi Delta Ep- 
silon Fraternity. 

"Beyond the poet's sweet dream lives 

The eternal epic of the man." 



Leon J. Perez de Aland, B. Sc. ? born in 
Mexico City, Mexico. Graduated with 
highest honors from high school in 1898, 
receiving Silver Medal from former Pres- 
ident Porfirio Diaz. Later pursued course 
in Electrical Engineering in the Mexican 
Government Schools, at the City of Mex- 
ico, graduating in 1902. B. Sc. conferred 
by Loyola University, Class 1916. Ma- 
triculated Loyola Medical School 1911. 

"Man can achieve what man can con- 
ceive." 









Ml 





Willis T. Dixon started his early travels 
at Ford County, Kans., June 7, 1890. He 
received his early education in the public 
schools of Benton Harbor, Michigan, grad- 
uated from high school in 1909, and be- 
came a registered pharmacist in 1910. 

Then the desire of new fields seized 
him, resulting in a matriculation at Loy- 
ola with the class of 1916. 

"One never loses by doing a good 

turn." 






Thomas Dobbins breathed the first 
fresh air of Mother Nature in the Windy 
City in I 886, but was destined to spend 
only a short time here. He soon moved 
to the Sunny South where he spent his 
boyhood days. The State Normal at Chil- 
licothe. Mo., had no charms for him so 
he entered the U. S. Navy Hospital Corps 
and graduated from the Naval Hospital 
School, Norfolk, Va., with the class of 
1905. After his graduation he made 
many interesting cruises and spent con- 
siderable time in the Canal Zone. Later 
he entered the U. S. Army Hospital Corps 
serving at many of the large army posts 
and Island possessions. It was at the ex- 
piration of this term of service with the 
army on the Mexican border that he de- 
cided to return to a more simple life, so 
came to Chicago in 1911 to enter the 
study of Medicine. Since his arrival we 
have come to consider him the kind of a 
man who will in later life spell success 
with capital letters. 

"Deserve success and you shall com- 
mand it." 



81 








Francis A. Dulak, Ph. G., born Nov. 20, 
1890, at Milwaukee, Wis. His prelim- 
inary education was received at public 
schools of this place, and at Marquette 
Academy University. 

A graduate in pharmacy in 1912. He 
studied medicine at the Chicago College 
of Medicine and Surgery and later came 
to Loyola and will graduate with the class 
of 1916. He was a pharmacist and an- 
aestheticist at Trinity Hospital in Mil- 
waukee for two and one-half years. 

"The man that made Milwaukee fa- 






Royal Wade Dunham was born June 
30, 1890, at Angola, lnd. 

He attended the public schools of An- 
gola. He later took one year of commer- 
cial training at the South Bend Business 
College, South Bend, lnd., from which he 
graduated in 1910, receiving further pre- 
liminary training at the University of Chi- 
cago. 

Dr. Dunham matriculated at the Loyola 
in September, 1912, where he has re- 
mained for the past four years. 

He is an active member of the Alpha 
Pi Chapter of the Phi Delta Medical Fra- 
ternity. 

"A clear conscience and a good diges- 
tion can't be beat.'* 









v (I 

B 



82 











James V. Eterno, born April 26, 1895, 
at Biscari, Italy. His early education was 
received in Italy. He came to United 
States in 1905, and finishing his high 
school work at Valparaiso, he studied 
music at the Valparaiso University in 
1912. 

As medicine seemed to be his calling 
he matriculated with the class of 1916 
at Loyola. 

Promise little and do good. 



Jose B. Gotay. Was born at Penuelas, 
Porto Rico, in May 10, 1894, where he 
completed his earlier education. Began 
my high school at Ponce and finished it 
at Milton College, Baltimore, Md. 

Entered the Maryland Medical College 
in 1912 where I studied my freshman 
year. In 1913 moved to Chicago where 
I became a member of the 1916 class at 
the Bennett Medical College. 


















Enctrdror - 



83 
















Milton Don Flanary gladdened the 
hearts of his parents, at Mouth Card, 
Pike Co., Kentucky. He received his 
early schooling at Mouth Card and further 
preliminary training at the Kentucky Nor- 
mal College, Louisa, Kentucky. 

Preferring medicine above all other pro- 
fessions, Dr. Flanary started the study of 
medicine at Knoxville, Tenn., Sept., 1912, 
where he remained until 1915. Later re- 
alizing the advantages for the study of 
medicine in Chicago, he matriculated at 
Loyola. 

Dr. Flanary is an active member of the 
Lamba Chapter of Chi Zeta Chi Medical 
Fraternity. 

"Great things thro' great hazards are 

achieved." 



Oscar J. Fuentes, BSC, AB., was born 
at Heredia, Costa Rica, on Dec. 25, 1891. 
Receiving his grammar school education 
at the Escuela Publica de Heredia, en- 
tered the Liceo de-Heredia and Augustin 
College in 1904 and graduated in 1911. 
Oscar was a great foot ball player in his 
college life. 

He matriculated as a medical student 
at Philadelphia in the fall of 1912 and 
came to Loyola a sophomore in 1913. He 
is a member of the Loyola Research Soci- 
ety and also the Phi Chi Delta Fraternity 
and an interne at the Douglas Hospital 
of Chicago. 

Dr. Fuentes certainly deserves much 
credit for his accomplishments and will 
doubtless reap a harvest in proportion to 
each effort spent. In addition to his med- 
ical training Dr. Fuentes has the gift of 
speaking three different languages. 

"The world turns aside to let any man 
pass who knows where he is going." 



S4 







Francis H. Gburczyk was born Jan. 19, 
1894, at Joliet, 111. He received his early 
education at the Holy Cross School, Joliet 
111., later entering St. Stanislaw College, 
Chicago, 111., graduating in 1912. With 
medicine as his life's work, Francis entered 
Loyola Medical College in 1912. By his 
good nature he has gained the friendship 
of all his classmates who join in wishing 
him a hard-earned success. 

Captain of the baseball team, 1914-15. 
"The pen is mightier than the sword." 



Charles F. Glasener gladdened the 
hearts of his parents at Rose Hill, 111., 
Aug. 21, 1882, and here he spent his 
early years and where he received his pre- 
liminary education. Chicago, however, 
soon attracted him and we find him at 
Loyola with the class of 1 9 I 6. In med- 
ical college he has demonstrated his abil- 
ity as a student and his skill with the 
knife. Dr. Glasener is a member of the 
I. O. O. F. and the M. W. A. 

"Cordial and courteous a gentleman 

in and out." 





















85 












Harry Gomberg was born Jan. 8, 1887, 
in Kieflf, Russia, and received his early 
education there but the Stars and Stripes 
soon tempted him to the Land of the Free, 
where he at once took advantage of the 
opportunity to finish his preliminary edu- 
cation at Valparaiso University and Mar- 
ion Normal College. His thirst for knowl- 
edge, however, was not yet gratified so 
he matriculated with Loyola to obtain a 
medical education, the great ambition of 
his life. He is well liked by his associates. 
Dr. Gomberg is a member of the Aleph 
Yodh He fraternity and of the Hebria. 

"Brevity is the soul of wit." 



Luis M. Graulau, born in Quebradillas, 
Porto Rico, March 14, 1893. He received 
his early education in this place and was 
honorary member of the Minerva Literary 
Society at Bayamon, Porto Rico, later, 
coming to the United States he entered 
the university in Valparaiso, Ind. 

Being enthusiastic in his thirst for 
knowledge Luis decided to study medi- 
cine and came to Loyola in 19 12. The 
class of 1916 all wish Dr. Graulau a very 
successful career. 









m; 










Mark Dunne Gundrutn was born at An- 
gola, Ind., March 26, 1889. 

He received his preliminary training at 
the public schools and Tri State College 
at Angola. He received further prelimi- 
nary training at the Physical Culture 
Training School of Chicago. 

Dr. Gundrum entered Loyola Septem- 
ber, 1912, where he has remained for his 
four years of medical training. 

Member and recording secretary of the 
Alpha Pi Chapter of the Phi Delta Med- 
ical Fraternity. 

"A happy heart makes a blooming vis- 
age." 



Perry Vernon Hartman, born March 18, 
1 879, at Boone, Iowa. Graduated from 
Boone Public Schools in I 892. Graduated 
Drake University Pharmacy School, Des 
Moines, Iowa, Jan. I, 1 9U0. Owned and 
operated 3 drug stores of his own until the 
fall of 1910. 

Entered Medical College September, 
1, 1910, and graduated June I, 1915- 
Passed Illinois State Board Examination 
June 15, 1915. Then entered Loyola Uni- 
versity same month and is still with us. 

Health Officer, City of Chicago, for 
nearly 4 years. He wishes to make this 
statement to prospective medical students: 
If you think it is a hard row to hoe alone 
to obtain a medical education, what would 
it be with 5 children and one wife? Yet 
I have done it, and know any man of ordi- 
nary gray material and energy can at- 
tain what I consider the highest of profes- 
sions^ a medical one. 

"In union there is strength." 



87 













George C. Haughey was born Oct. 24, 
1891, in Pittsburg, Pa. He received his 
early education at the Indianapolis Paro- 
chial School and later attended the In- 
dianapolis high school from which he 
graduated with high honors. Desirous of 
being a follower of Hippocrates we find 
him entering Loyola University Medical 
School. 

Dr. Haughey is a member of the Phi 
Delta Epsilon and Alpha Phi Mu. 

"Who does the best his circumstance 
allows does well, acts nobly; angels could 
do no more." 






John Ernest Heiss was born May 20, 
(£86, at Morrison, 111. He attended the 
public and high school of this place. 
Later we find him a student at the Du- 
buque College in Dubuque, la. A grad- 
uated Osteopath in 1911. 

Deciding to study medicine John chose 
Loyola as his Alma Mater and has been 
with us the entire four years. 

Dr. Heiss leaves us highly esteemed and 
we all join in wishing him a great suc- 
cess in his chosen profession. 

"Nothing ventured, nothing won." 


















88 




Russell Arthur Hennessey was born 
March 28, 1894 in Chicago, III. Attended 
public schools in Guthrie, Okla., Salt Lake 
City, Utah, and Delavan, Wis. Attended 
Delavan High until 1911. Entered Loy- 
ola 1912. 

"Hello Rusty." 



Karl J. Henricksen was born in Den- 
mark in the year 1879, received his early 
education in his native country and came 
to United States at the age of 22. En- 
tered Loyola University in 1911. 

Dr. Henricksen although quiet by na- 
ture has won for himself numerous 
friends who join in wishing him an as- 
sured success. Member Phi Delta Epsi- 
Ion Frat and member of the Masonic 
order. 

"That spirit of his in aspiration lifts 
men from the earth." 


























Vj7T7T-,7 ■— 



89 








Charles O. Highsmith first saw the 

light of day on July 28, I 885, at Flat Rock, 
Illinois. He received his early education 
in his home town, graduating from the 
Hoopstown High School, and later attend- 
ing the Central Normal College of Dan- 
ville, lnd. Having medicine as his goal 
Charles entered Loyola University Medical 
College with the class of 1912. Charles 
by his good nature and genial manner has 
won a host of friends who join in wishing 
him an assured success. 

Treasurer of Sophomore Class. 

Active member of Phi Delta Epsilon 
Fraternity. 

Fellow of the L. R. S. 

"Responsibilities gravitate to the man 
who can shoulder them and power to him 
who does." 



Luther Byre Highsmith, born Nov. 2, 
1887, at Flat Rock, 111. He received his 
early education at the public schools of 
Crawford and Iroquois counties. He later 
attended Grier College at Hoopeston, 111., 
graduating in 1906, attended Central Nor- 
mal at Danville, lnd., 1908-9. Taught 
in graded schools of Crawford for a num- 
ber of years. 

Dr. Highsmith, planning a professional 
career, entered Loyola in 1912, where 
we have found qualities of a genuine 
chap. He has won a vast number of 
friends who assure him of the greatest 
success. 

Active member of Phi Delta Epsilon, 
Fellow L. S. R. S. 

"Who shall decide when doctors dis- 
agree ?*' 















90 



2^. 



^v^s: 







Siegmund Hirschfeld was born in Ger- 
many on Aug. 24, 1869. His early edu- 
cation was obtained in schools of his na- 
tive country, and later attended a prepar- 
atory high school at the Koenigliches 
Gymnasium. He came to Chicago in 
1900, and desirous of further knowledge 
we find him entering the Harvey Medical 
College, remaining there three years, com- 
ing to Loyola as a senior. Dr. Hirsch- 
feld's studious habits, and hard work has 
won for him a host of friends who all 
wish him success. 

Dr. Hirschfeld is a member of the Field 
Hospital Co. No. 1 Illinois National 
Guards, in which corps he holds the rank 
of Sergeant. 

"He was the mildest manner'd man that 
ever scuttled ship, or did a tracheotomy.** 



Charles Hradniansky was born in Hun- 
gary, Jan. 17, 1889. Seeking knowledge 
he came to United States in 1909. He 
graduated from St. Procopius College at 
Lisle, HI. 

Charles entered Loyola and will grad- 
uate with the class of 1916. 

"His valor and his generous mind — 
Prove him superior of his kind." 









91 











Samuel Meyers Hubbard, born Sept. 8, 
1889, at Knightstown, Ind. He later 
moved to Benton Harbor, Mich., where he 
received his early education. He attended 
the high schools there, graduating in 1 909, 
and Benton Harbor College in 1912. Reg- 
istered Pharmaceutist in Michigan same 
year. Dr. Hubbard, though quiet and dig- 
nified has won him a vast number of 
friends, who wish him future success. 

Dr. Hubbard is Chief Hospital Stewart, 
Great Lakes Squadron, U. S. S. "Don Jaun 
de Austria," United States Naval Reserve. 
Active member of Loyola Research Soci- 
ety. 

"My country, right or wrong," 



Edward T. Hurley was born Jan. 29, 
1881, at Oil City, Pa. He received his 
early education in the town of his birth, 
and later moved to Conneaut, Ohio, where 
he entered the high school, graduating in 
1899 with high honors. Being conversant 
with history and especially that of Galen 
and Hippocrates, he decided to follow the 
teachings laid down by them. We find 
him entering the Loyola University Med- 
ical School. Dr. Hurley, by his dignified, 
quiet and studious habits, has won him a 
vast number of friends, who in turn as- 
sure and wish him the greatest of success. 

Dr. Hurley is a member of the Phi 
Delta Fraternity and Knights of Columbus. 

"Not to know me argues yourself un- 
known." 




























92 



&<£ 




j*"*^ 









Lewis L. Jackson was born July 2, 
1883, in Saline County, 111. He received 
his early education in the common schools 
of Saline County, Craborchard academy, 
and Stonefort high school. After com- 
pleting his early education he engaged 
in farming, later taught school, and fin- 
ally engaged in the mining industry. Not 
being satisfied with any of these he en- 
rolled at Bennett with the great class of 
1916. He is a member of the I. O. O. F. 
No. 874 Carrier Mills, III. 

"'Old Hickory." 



J. Jonikys was born in Lithuania, Rus- 
sia. He received his early education at 
his birthplace. He crossed the waters in 
1907. Being conversant with history, es- 
pecially that on Hippocrates, we find him 
entering Loyola, with the class of 1916. 
He is a loyal worker, and has gained many 
friends who in turn assure him a well 
deserved success. 

"Worth makes the man. 


















93 














Frank Kadlitz was born on November 
21, 1889, at Chicago, 111. 

He received his early education at the 
public schools of Chicago, and later re- 
ceived private instructions at the John- 
stone school. He was one of the success- 
ful students in passing the Superintendent 
of Public Instruction examination (State 
of Illinois). 

Dr. Kadlitz being desirous to follow the 
line laid down by Hippocrates, we find 
him entering medical college in 1912 
and coming to Loyola as a junior. Dr. 
Kadlitz, although quiet by nature, has won 
for himself numerous friends, who join in 
wishing him an assured success. Dr. 
Kadlitz is active member of the Alpha Phi 
Mu. 

"He that climbs the tall tree has won 
right to the fruit." 






Wladyslaw F. Kalisz was born August 
30, 1890, in Luzna County, Galicia, Aus- 
tria. Receiving his early education at 
Gorlice and attending the K. K. Gymnasi- 
um at Nowy Sacz came to United States 
in December, 1 909, and was engaged in 
the drug business until 1912, when de- 
ciding to study medicine matriculated at 
Loyola and will graduate with the class 
of 1916. 

President Polish University Society. 

"Who shall decide when doctors dis- 
agree?" 









94 







Arnold H. Kegel, B. S. Was born Feb. 
21, 1894, at Sioux Falls, S. Dak., where 
he spent his early childhood. Soon he 
moved to Lansing, la., and there received 
his grammar and high school education. 
He later attended the Classical Course 
at the Presbyterian Theological School of 
the Northwest at Dubuque, la. Having 
given theology a two years' trial, Dr. Ke- 
gel's preference directed him toward med- 
icine. Thus we find him with the class 
of 19 16, having taken his B. S. degree 
in the Loyola University School of Arts 
and Science. Dr. Kegel is a member of 
the Phi Delta Medical Fraternity. 

"In the lexicon of youth which fate 
reserves for a bright manhood, there is 
no such word as failure.** 



Sarkis K. Keshishian was born March 
12, 1886, at Marash, Armenia, where he 
received his early education. Later he at- 
tended one of the American Missionary 
Colleges, Central Turkey College at Ain- 
tab, where he graduated with an A. B. 
degree in 1908. After teaching two years 
in high school, he crossed the Atlantic 
and once here he lost no time in announc- 
ing his presence. His first two years were 
spent in the Albany Medical College, Al- 
bany, N. Y., coming to Loyola to continue 
his course with the Class '16. Dr. Kesh- 
ishean is like the peaceful brook that flows 
along the roadside, still, quiet and harm- 
less, yet doing his duty. 

"Ambition is the spur which makes 
men struggle with destiny." 













95 








John Anton Kollar made his debut into 
the world in which he is destined to make 
his mark, at Pana, 111., on January 8, 
1892. He received his preliminary edu- 
cation in the Sacred Heart school and the 
Pana Township High School, graduating 
from the latter in 1907. In athletics John 
has played an active part and since nis 
arrival at Loyola he has been prominently 
connected with class affairs. He is a good 
natured chap and has earned the friend- 
ship of his fellow classmen. Dr. Kollar 
is a member of the Knights of Columbus, 
the B. P. O. E. and the Phi Beta Pi Fra- 
ternity. 

The optimist sees the doughnut; the 
pessimist only the hole.** 



Fay E. Kunce was the cause or an ex- 
citement of Minier, 111., on Dec. 23, 1880, 
later moving to Hopedale, 111. He re- 
ceived his early education in his home 
town, graduating from the Hopedale High 
School in 1898. For years he worked 
in department stores, served as Postmas- 
ter of Hopedale before making up his 
mind to venture into the medical profes- 
sion. 

Dr. Kunce is a member of the Knights 
of Columbus, the Alpha Phi Mu and Phi 
Delta Medical Fraternities, and the Hos- 
pital Corps of the Illinois National Guard. 
Esteemed of all who know him. 

"He serves all who dares be true." 






; 



I 
If 




















• J. H. Leguen, born on Dec. 19, 1891, 
at Guantanamo, Cuba. Received his 
early education at the public schools of 
this place. In 1907 he matriculated at 
the Provincial de Oriente, Santiago de 
Cuba where he studied three years at 
school. In 1910 came to United States 
and entered the E. P. S. and the Manhat- 
tan Collegiate of New York, graduating 
with the class of 1912. 

Commenced his medical training at the 
Temple University of Philadelphia, com- 
ing to Loyola a Sophomore. 

"Act well your part, there all the hon- 
or lies." 



Earl Kemmer Langford was born at 
Cambridge City, lnd., April 12, 1891, 
moving to Omaha, Nebr., in 1902. After 
graduating from the Omaha Grade School 
and the Omaha High School, he attended 
the University of Nebraska. 

Dr. Langford is the Resident Patholo- 
gist at Mercy Hospital, member of the 
Loyola Research Society and the Phi Delta 
Epsilon Medical Fraternity. 

"I teach that differently at the North- 
western, Doctor." 












97 






~<? 



y- 





Henning O. Lindholm was born on 
June 4, 1891, in Landskrona, Sweden, but 
spent only a few years in the land of the 
midnight sun, removing to Chicago where 
he received his early education in the 
public and high schools. After gradua- 
tion he was associated with several west- 
ern railroads as accountant but finally 
conceded that his vocation was medicine, 
so he dropped all his undertakings and 
entered the medical department of Loyola 
University with the class ot 1916 having 
been with us the entire four years. 

Dr. Lindholm is a charter member of 
the Xi chapter Phi Delta Epsilon Frater- 
nity, also the Loyola Research Society. 

1 II make assurance doubly sure and 
take a bond of fate.*' 



F. V. Malloy, born Feb. 16, 1891, and 
received his early education at St. Ignatius 
High School, graduating in 1911. The 
study of medicine being Dr. Malloy's high- 
est ambition, he entered Loyola Univer- 
sity Medical College in 1911. Doctor 
Malloy by his quiet manner has command- 
ed the respect of all who knew him, and 
all join in wishing him an assured success. 

"To do your best is all any man can 
do." 












A 



9S 






i 








Bernardo Manduley was born at Hol- 
guin, Cuba, on April 8, 1887. Received 
his early education at the "El Divino 
Maestro," graduating from the "Institute 
2d Eusenanza," Santiago, Cuba, in 1906. 
Later he came to the United States and 
having chosen Medicine for his profession 
he matriculated at Chicago College of 
Medicine and Surgery. The following year 
he was appointed Secretary to the Cuban 
Counsel in Chicago and left school. 

Dr. Manduley joined the class of 1916 
at Bennett, where he completed his 
studies. We wish him the best of suc- 
cess. 

He who won't be advised can't be 
helped." 



Van Bur en Mauriceau. Born Syracuse, 
N. Y., 1886. 

"Nothing else, please.** 















99 

















E. V. Mayer hails from Chicago, III. 
He first saw light May 2 7, 1886. His 
early education was obtained at the 
schools of Chicago, from which he gradu- 
ated. Desirous of furthering his knowl- 
edge, with instinct for the subject of medi- 
cine, we find him entering Loyola in the 
fall of 1912. Dr. Mayer, though quiet 
and dignified, has many excellent quali- 
ties and has the wishes of all for a future 
success. 

Dr. Mayer is an active member of the 
Catholic Order of Foresters and Knights 
of Columbus. 

"In self-control is the secret of power." 



James Thomas McFaddin was born at 
Mendota, Va., Jan. 16, 1893. 

He attended the public schools of Men- 
dota, and received further preliminary 
training at the Hamilton High School of 
Mendota. 

Preferring medicine above all other pro- 
fessions, Dr. McFaddin began the study of 
medicine at Knoxville, Tenn., in Septem- 
ber, 1912, where he remained until 1915, 
and later recognizing the advantages for 
the study of medicine in Chicago, matricu- 
lated at the Loyola University in Sep- 
tember, 1915. 

Dr. McFaddin is an active member of 
the Alpha Beta Chapter of the Phi Chi 
Medical Fraternity. 

"Every inch an honest man." 















kki 


























Ralph Dean McGuire was born on Oc- 
tober 6, 1 6c6, at Canton, 111., moving 
later to Elm wood, 111. He received his 
early education in the public schools of 
Elmwood and Peoria, 111. Attended 

Brown's College, Peoria, coming later to 
Chicago and completing his preliminary 
studies at the Association Institute of th° 
Central Y. M. C. A. He studied Opto- 
metry and worked as a refractionist for 
a number of years before deciding upon 
taking up Medicine. 

Being a man of kind disposition and 
obliging personality Dr, McGuire is the 
beloved friend of all who know him. He 
will practice in Chicago, having chosen 
the Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat for his spe- 
cialty. Member of the Phi Delta Medical 
Fraternity. 

"Still waters run deep." 



James Lyons Miller was delivered by 
our old friend Mr. Stork to his parents 
in LaCrosse, Wis., an indefinite number 
of years ago, and great was the rejoic- 
ing thereof. Since that time he has wan- 
dered greatly though not aimlessly. His 
early education he received m the public 
schools of Fargo, N. Dak., but for his 
high school diploma he navigated to 
Moorhead, Minn. Being discontented so 
far inland, he enlisted in the Spanish 
American War, spent two years in the 
Philippine Islands and took an active part 
in the battle of Manila Bay. Before his 
return to the United States this soldier 
of fortune visited Japan, the Hawaiian Is- 
lands, and numerous other points of equal 
importance. As a cartoonist, he is a man 
of no mean ability. Dr. Miller is a mem- 
ber of the Phi Delta Medical Fraternity, 
the Alpha Mu Fraternity and the A. F. & 
A. M. 






"If the mountains will not come to Ma- 
homet, Mahomet must go to the moun- 
tains." 







mi 



2V. ; ; 



r ~^S^?K 







: 



Israel Nathanson, born in Russia, Octo- 
ber 23, 1882. He received his prelim- 
inary education in the gymnasium Volin. 
Then entering the school of pharmacy. 
He came to United States in 1904 and was 
employed as druggist since. 

Israel entered his medical studies in the 
Chicago Hospital, College of Medicine in 
1912. He entered Loyola in 1913 and 
has been with us ever since, and will 
graduate with the class of 1916. 

"He was a scholar and a ripe and good 
one." 



Carl Martin Nielsen started his earthly 
travels at Copenhagen, Denmark, Aug. 23, 
1882, but did not leave his native town 
until he graduated from High School and 
received his degree from the University 
of Copenhagen. He then took up the 
study of law but found the subject too 
dry and decided to take up Medicine and 
with Medicine as his goal he pushed for- 
ward with a determined will which has 
made him one of the most industrious men 
in the class. That his future will be suc- 
cessful is the belief shared by all. 

'Tis no sin for a man to labor in his 
vocation." 







102 




Martin N. Niggeling was born on Oct. 
27, 1885, at Rensen, la. After the usual 
course at the public schools of Rensen he 
entered the St. Mary's High School of 
that town from which institution he was 
graduated. At the age of 15 he became 
a druggist's apprentice, later entering the 
Chicago College of Pharmacy. In the year 
of 1906 Martin became a registered phar- 
macist and began, what he thought his 
life's work, in earnest. It was while pur- 
suing the gentle art of rolling pills and 
mixing emulsions that the Medical Profes- 
sion appealed to him and he entered Loy- 
ola with the class of * 1 6. 



P. O'Farrel was born in Rock Island, 
III., Feb., 1887, receiving his preliminary 
education in his home town. Later came 
to Chicago and entered upon the roll at 
Loyola in 1912. 

"One hour of glorious life is worth an 
age without a name." 



103 













A. N. Osborne made his first stop at 
Dungannon, Va., Jan. 29, 1887, and im- 
mediately made himself the most popular 
member of the family. His preliminary 
education in the schools of Virginia was 
not sufficient to satisfy his ambitious mind 
so his second stop was with the Mary- 
land Medical College at Baltimore, Mary- 
land. Having spent a year there he de- 
cided to pursue a greater and better field, 
matriculating with Bennett in the fall of 
1913. Dr. Osborne has been a zealous 
worker since the day of his arrival and 
may this same earnestness and resolute- 
ness of purpose always dominate his life. 

"Earnestness alone makes life eternity." 



Frank Passarclla, Jr., was born in Chi- 
cago, Dec. 12, 1892. His early education 
was received in St. Catherens Academy 
and in the McKinley High School. 

Having a great desire for knowledge, 
he matriculated at Loyola with the class 
of 1916. 



"The 
tries." 



man w 



ho 



wins is 



the 



man who 





















10-J 







































John Pellettieri, R. Ph., was born March 
23, 1889, at Laurenzana, Italy. He re- 
ceived his preliminary education at Chi- 
cago, 111. Entered the pharmacy depart- 
ment of the University of Illinois, Sept., 
1907, and graduated and was a graduate 
pharmacist in I 909. John received his 
license from the State Board of Pharmacy 
July 25, 1910. 

His extensive understanding of com- 
pounding drugs was, however, exceeded by 
a greater desire to learn their various 
therapeutic actions. Thus it was that John 
matriculated with the class of 1916 and 
has been on the roll at Loyola ever since. 

Labor is the price of eminence." 



William J. Pickett was born in Chicago. 
Aug. 29, 1893. After completing his 
early studies in the grammar schools, and 
graduating from the St. Ignatius Academy 
in 1911, he completed his freshman year 
at the Department of Arts and Sciences. 
Loyola University. In the fall of 19 12, 
William entered the University of Chi- 
cago, returning to Loyola the following 
year. Since then he has been an active 
member of our class, an ardent admirer 
of athletics and a popular, good-humored 
classmate. 

Dr. Pickett is the editor of the Medical 
Department, Loyola University Magazine. 

"His flaming sheen like a beacon's 
light." 






1(15 



^ 



""^ 







Thomas W. Plant tells us that he was 
born at St. Peter, Minn., on Oct. 8, 1883. 

Came to the land of the living Chicago 

— —where he received his early learning. 
Graduated from the Metropolitan Business 
College and McKillips Veterinary College 
but soon found he was pasturing in un- 
staple fields so at once decided to take up 
Medicine in the true sense of the word, 
coming to us at Loyola, where he has won 
the friendship and good will of all. Dr. 
Plant is a man of seriousness and dignity 
serious, because life is serious digni- 
fied, because the profession demands it. 

"What shall move a firm and dauntless 

mind?" 



Owen Poling was born June 22, 1885, 
in Kentucky, W. Va. Attended the county 
schools of Kentucky and later attended 
the Ripley Normal School for teachers. 
Later teaching for nine years on a state 
certificate. 

Not being satisfied to remain a teacher 
he prepared himself for the study of medi- 
cine in the Deichmann Preparatory Col- 
lege of Baltimore. 

He entered the Maryland Medical Col- 
lege in 1912 and coming to Loyola a 
Sophomore has been with us ever since. 

"No great deed is done by falterers who 
ask for certainty." 



lOli 











Arthur Porter started his early travels 
at Martin Co., Indiana., June 29, 1879, 
near the home of the famous Pestalozzi. 
His early education was received in the 
district school, graduating at the age of 
1 6. He took a teachers course at the 
Southern Indiana Normal College and lat- 
er a teaching course which he followed 
for nine years, filling positions of honor 
and trust in his said calling. 

Having been preceded in the profes- 
sion by two brothers, Arthur decided med- 
icine was his right calling and after re- 
ceiving a Bachelors Degree of Science he 
took up the study of medicine at the 
Barnes School of Arts and Scienes at 
St. Louis in the fall of 1912, and enter- 
ing Loyola a sophomore in 1913. 

"Those who know thee know all words 
are faint." 






Benj. W. Provost was born June 12, 
I 888, at Peru, N. Y. He received his 
early education at the grammar schools 
of Peru and is a graduate of the Peru 
high school. Dr. Provost was attracted 
by the study of Physical Perfectness and 
we find him graduating from the Amer- 
ican College of Physical Education, being 
a born student he entered Loyola with 
the class of 1916 to further his knowl- 
edge of the human anatomy. Dr. Pro- 
vost's good nature and studious habits 
have won for him the good will and 
wishes of all his comrades and we all join 
in wishing him future success. Member 
Phi Delta Epsilon Fraternity. 
"All are men, 

Condemned alike to groan; 

The tender for another's pain, 

The unfeeling for his own." 



& 






107 




Alfred G. Rasck was born at Des 
Moines la., on Feb. 13, 1882. Graduate 
of the public schools of this city. 

Having decided upon medicine to be 
his goal, he matriculated at Loyola. 

Dr. Rasck has won the friendship of 
many friends, all of whom predict a suc- 
cessful career. He is a member of the 
Alpha Phi Mu, and the Phi Delta Fratern- 
ity- 

"It's a wise man who can hold his 

tongue." 



William Roscoe Read first saw the light 
of day Dec. 4, 1893, at Waseca, Minn. 
He migrated to Chicago and graduated 
with honors from the grammar schools 
and later Crane High School of this city. 
Making a professional career his aim in 
life Dr. Read entered Loyola with the class 
of 1916. Member Phi Delta Epsilon. 



'Errors like 
flow, 



straws upon the surface 



He who would search lor pearls must 
dive below." 






















108 
















H. K. Rey, bom in Korea, July 14, 
1 890, where he received a part of his early 
education. In I 905 he came to United 
States and entered Delaware Public School 
in Ohio. Later we find him attending 
Wesleyan University, in the year 1906. 
pursuing a course in medicine. He left 
the University of Wesleyan and matricu- 
lated at University of Illinois in 1911, but 
later came to Loyola University, selecting 
her as his Alma Mater. 

Dr. Rey is a member of Medical Science 
Society of America, also President of 
Korean Student's Association in America 
during year 1912-1913. 

Equal to every trial, every fate, he 
stands." 



Samuel Junius Rogers, A. B. was born 
February 3rd, 1879, at Marion, South Car- 
olina. After graduating from the common 
schools he prepared for college at Wof- 
ford Fitting School, Spartanburg, South 
Carolina, graduating from same in June, 
I 906. He was on football team there. 
Afterwards he taught school for four 
years. Deciding medicine was his calling, 
he entered the Medical College of the 
State of South Carolina in October, 1912, 
where he completed the first two years of 
his studies. In October, 19 14, he matricu- 
lated with the University of Maryland, 
coming to Loyola as a Senior in February. 
1916. 

"Well, you know, some Eastern school? 
ain't so much better'n this." 
























109 




Rollo Bielhy Sarginson was born July 
Z2, 1888, at Chesterfield, III. He received 
his early education in the town of his 
birth and later entered the Litchfield High 
School from which he graduated in 1907. 
We later find him a student of Pharmacy 
at the University of Illinois, graduating 
in 1911. After several years of success- 
ful career in the drug business we find 
him entering Loyola with the class of 
1916. Dr. Sarginson is an active mem- 
ber of the Phi Delta Epsilon and Kappa 
Psi fraternities. 

"I do all that may become a man.'' 






Isadore Sch wager was born December, 
1889, in Kiev, Russia. He attended the 
gymnasium in that place in 1901, went to 
Winnipeg, Canada, and completed his col- 
lege education at the Manitoba' College. 
Leaving Winnipeg he went to New York 
in the employ of the New York Railroad 
Company. Later he selected Medicine as 
his chosen field. Spending his freshman 
year with the Chicago College of Medicine 
and Surgery he came among us as a 
Sophomore. 

"Those who know thee, know all words 
are faint." 






















no 




Norbert I. F. Szubczynski saw the light 
of day first in Manistee, Mich, and at the 
age of two migrated with his folks to 
Chicago. He received his early educa- 
tion at Holy Trinity Parochial School with 
honors and entered St. Francis College at 
St. Francis, Wis., remaining there for two 
years, later finishing his academic work at 
St. Ignatius College. Norbert's greatest 
ambition in life was to be a doctor, we find 
him entering Loyola University Medical 
College with the class of 1912. By his 
genial manner and good nature he has 
made a host of friends who join in wish- 
ing him success. Member football team, 
1912; baseball team, 1913. 

Success comes only to those who 

work." 



Anthony Sodaro born in Vallelungo, 
Italy, on March 18, 1884. Received his 
preliminary education there until nine 
years old. He then came to United 
States and entered a grammar school in 
Chicago and after graduating went to 
Appleton, Wis., and graduated from high 
school. In 1913 we find him entered 
on the roll at Loyola hoping to become 
a successful M. D. 

"Cares are employments and without 
employ the soul is on a rack." 









in 




Helen F. Stefanski gladdened the hearts 
of her parents on the 28th of January, 
I 893. She received her early education 
at Wm. K. Sullivan and St. Michael's 
Parochial Schools, completing her high 
school work at Loyola University. Later 
she attended the Illinois Post Graduate and 
Training School for Nurses, and served at 
the Homeopathic Hospital. Preferring 
Medicine above all other professions she 
matriculated at Loyola in 1912. 

Dr. Stefanski is a member of the Polish 
National Alliance, and the Polish Roman 
Catholic Union. 

"To have what we want is riches. 
To be able to do without is power." 



Harold Swan berg was born at Phila- 
delphia, Pa., on July 23, 1891. After 
graduating from the public schools, he at- 
tended the Central High School, St. Jo- 
seph's College and Temple University in 
the city of his birth. Prior to taking up 
the study of Medicine he spent four years 
investigating Sodnal Therapeutics and 
doing research work in Anatomy and 
Histology under Harris E. Santee, A. M., 
Ph. D., M. D., at the Anatomical Labora- 
tory of the Chicago College of Medicine 
and Surgery. 

Dr. Swanberg is a member of the 
American Association for the Advance- 
ment of Science, assistant in the Histolog- 
ical Laboratory; undergraduate College of 
Arts and Sciences, Loyola University; and 
author of "The Intervertebral Foramen," 
"The Intervertebral Foramen in Man," etc. 

We wish him a future suitable for his 
scholarly inclined and ambitious mind, 
and success in his work. 

"Great is the dignity of authorship." 









in 1 








Charles A. Swanson was the "new ar- 
rival" at Watertown, 111., on Feb. 4, 
1692. Charles received his grammar 
school education in his native town and 
later graduated from the Moline High 
School. The opportunity to study Med- 
icine having offered itself he immediately 
availed himself to it and entered class '16. 
During the time spent with us we have 
found him to be an earnest, diligent and 
willing worker in his studies. He is very 
well liked and has the friendship of all 
his class associates. 

"They can conquer who believe they 









Harry T. Swanson was born in Chicago 
Aug. 8, 1889, and received his prelimi- 
nary education in the schools of Chicago. 
He was attracted by the study of Medicine, 
matriculating with the class of 1912 and 
his studious nature has overcome those 
obstacles only known to medical students. 
Dr. Swanson although quiet by nature, has 
won for himself hosts of friends who all 
join in wishing him a hard earned suc- 
cess. Member Phi Delta Epsilon Frater- 
nity. 

"Force is of brutes but honor is of 
man." 





















113 










Ernest P. Van Arsdall was born in Hy- 
mera, Ind., Sept. 6, 1887. He attended 
the public and high school there. 

He was a telegraph operator for five 
years for various railroads of the middle 
west. He took up Optometry and follow- 
ing the profession for two years met with 
a desire to study medicine and entered 
Loyola as a freshman with the class of 
19 16 remaining with us the entire four 
years. 

'He has done the work of a true man." 






George M. Wells was ushered into this 
universe at Summer Shade, K.y., June 29, 
1887. He graduated from the Summer 
Shade High School in 1905 and taught in 
the public schools until 1911, at which 
time he made his triumphant entry into 
the medical profession. Kentucky has 
produced many illustrious sons and many 
who will rise and do honor to her name. 
We are hoping that Dr. Wells may not be 
an exception to this rult. 

"Our business in the field of fight, 

Is not to question, but to prove our 
might." 













if) H 






114 




Max Bernard Wolfson. Born in Chicago 
Jan. 18th, 1892. Received his early edu- 
cation in the Garfield School of this city, 
graduating in 1906, later graduating from 
the Medill High School. Dr. Wolfson 
matriculated in Bennett Medical College in 
1909, later going to New York. In 1915 
he returned to Chicago to finish his medi- 
cal education in Loyola University Medical 
College. His friends join in wishing him 
an assured success. 

"Success comes to those who work." 



Everett Winfield Hodgkins, born Maine, 
I 886. Received early education primary 
schools of Maine and academic school. 
Studied medicine three years at the Uni- 
versity of Vermont, Burlington, coming to 
Chicago and entering the senior class, 
February 1 , 1916. 

Member of Phi Chi fraternity. 

Ph. G., Massachusetts College, Pharma- 
cy, 1907. 

"Think of glory but keep plugging." 


















115 











William Carl Seale. Born at Phila- 
delphia, Miss., Oct. 27, 1892. Spent his 
early days on the farm and in the County 
Schools, later spent three sessions in the 
University of Mississippi, the last one be- 
ing the session of 1910 and 1911. In the 
fall of 1911 took up the study of Medicine 
and spent three successive sessions at 
Mississippi Medical College and Univers- 
ity of Tennessee. After passing the Ten- 
nessee State Board of Health, the Junior 
year went out in Tennessee and practiced 
the profession for eighteen months at 
New Castle, Tenn., and now a student at 
Loyola University earning his M. D. de- 
gree. 

"A wise physician skilled our wounds 
to heal." 

Is more than armies to the public weal.'* 



Bessie Stokes was the cause of an ex- 
citement on a cold morning of December 
17, 1893, at Jerico Springs, Mo. She ob- 
tained her early education in the public 
schools of Lawton, Okla., graduating from 
the Lawton High School in 1910. Her 
sympathies for suffering humanity lead her 
to choose Medicine for her profession and 
in 1912 she matriculated with the class of 
' 1 6 at Loyola. Dr. Stokes served on the 
Social Committee during the Junior year. 
As a Senior she was in charge of the Dis- 
pensary Clinical Laboratory and during 
her last semester of the Senior year she 
was superintendent of the Dispensary. 









i iii 



Memorabilia of tke Class of 1916 

With unparalleled gratification, we, the Senior class of 19 16, stand on the eve o 
our fourth year, and gazing back o'er the vista of trodden fields refresherd the reminis- 
cences of past days by vividly recalling the pleasant associations with our worthy pro- 
fessors, our schoolmates and classmates, our athletic endeavorments, our social successes, 
the political campaigns and last but not least, our intellectual attainments that thus far 
have marked the career of our class a decided success in our dear Alma Mater, Loyola 
University. 

That these reminiscences may not be fleeting and transitory, we here present a me- 
moir of our class that gives in a correlated manner a precise and accurate account mark- 
ing the progress of our class in the sojourn of the past four years, dwelling lightly on 
minor and in detail on the more important events, so that in after years we may glance 
o er these pages and find them a source for refreshing our memories of college days, and 
in marking the important milestones in the ascent to the higher fertile plains above. 

Four years ago, the portals of Lcyola opened wide beneath its colossal spires and 
turrets to welcome in the first model Freshman class that had ever crossed its threshold. 
Our number, which consisted of representatives from all quarters of the globe, was gifted 
by the refining influence of several students of the fairer type. There were men from 
the frozen North, from the sunny South, the far East and the golden West. Some that 
had ventured from other climes and lands. The majority, however, consisted of mem- 
bers from this and nearby states. 

Each one of us was imbued with the requisite will power, as we had assembled here 
for a purpose, and we were filled with an ambition that superhuman forces alone could 
deviate from the pathway we had chosen and the profession that we contemplated mak- 
ing our life's work. No matter how dark loomed up the obstacles that obscured the goal 
and confronted us in our first year's work, we put our shoulders to the wheel and thus 
far, we have triumphantly conquered. This indomitable spirit not only prevailed in 
hours of study and research ; it also manifested itself in hours devoted to other achieve- 
ments, social, athletic and political. 

The first few days were spent in making our acquaintances with the various depart- 
ments. The anatomical department proved the most impressive as experienced through 
the optic and olfactory nerves. It was here that later we spent considerable time under 
the impressive lecturer and capable artist, Dr. Rankin, who also conducted the histolog- 
ical department. A keen interest was likewise displayed in the various other depart- 
ments; for remember, had we not the silver-voiced orator of the physiological depart- 
ment, Dr. Horstman; the wizard of organic and inorganic chemistry, Dr. Huber; that 
genial smile and emphatic, "You've got to get it," Materia Medica man. Dr. Steiner. Here 
also might be mentioned that long list of professional assistants whose kindly aid was 
ever at our call, but by recalling a few, as Dr. McClurg, Dr. McClane and Dr. Elliot, re- 
calls all the rest that we encountered in our first year's work. 

Our acquaintance with the Sophomore class took place a few days later. Although 
our modesty would refrain, we must admit that we were defeated on account of the 
ambuscade and savage tactics employed by our antagonists in trapping us individually. 
We were not surprised that they should cover our fair countenances with the color sym- 
bolic of Springtime, but were astonished at the primeval instinct which seemed as yet so 
predominant in the class that considered themselves superior to us. We have since for- 
given them for this formal introduction as we realized that at that period they were 
"only Sophomores. 

After the war clouds had subsided, we were not long in calling a class meeting, for 
we realized that in union there was strength. The following class officers were elected: 
C. E. Galloway, president; R. A. Hennessy, vice-president; R. M. Kelly, secretary; N. V. 
Graves, treasurer; H. Kruse and A. W. Burke as sergeant-at-arms. 

Being thus permanently organized and having a very capable set of officers, we 
were now "e pluribus unum." Our class soon became the most popular in school, but 
more than all, gained recognition as a class possessing qualities that characterized us as 
a model class, a distinction we have retained to the present day. 







117 



Our social affairs during this year were a tremendous success. The big event that 
rounded up the social activities of our class was the reception ball tendered the faculty 
and entire student body in compliment to the outgoing Seniors. This unique function 
took place in the beautiful Louis XVI ballroom of the Sherman Hotel, March 28, 1913. 
It was voted by all as the biggest and most pleasant social event ever given by a Fresh- 
man class, if not by the school. 

Before we were aware of it, the Freshmen finals were due social and athletic activi- 
ties were forgotten. Every spare moment was utilized in reviewing the year's course, and 
we were well rewarded by the high marks obtained. 

Vacation days were now at hand. We were all glad to receive a little recreation, 
but it was with reluctance that we departed from our jolly friends and from the scenes 
of our happy Freshman days. 

A few Summer months of recreation, and we found ourselves again at Loyola. Our 
number had considerably increased by the addition of new members from other colleges 
and those that had taken a year's rest after their Freshman year. 

On account of the experience gained in our first year, we were not long in calling 
a class meeting and electing the following officers: R. H. George, president; M. W. K. 
Byrne, vice-president; H. C. Methany, secretary; C. O. Highsmith, treasurer; Dr. A. B. 
Rankin, as our honorary president. 

After the election of our class officers, it was our duty to properly initiate our new 
arrivals. The customary practice of hazing the Freshman class was sharply censured by 
our dean, who appealed to our honor and implored us not to deface our fair record with 
deeds of barbarism as usually inflicted upon the incoming class. A more rational method 
was proposed, which was warmly endorsed by Father Spaulding. Namely, to invite the 
unsophisticated new beginners out to a free-for-all game of football and utterly defeat 
them, so as to curb their unsatiated importance around the institution. Being a broad- 
minded class, and realizing that perhaps the old customary method could be substantiated 
by a more rational one in making the Freshmen realize their place in a college, we acted 
accordingly, and on the following Saturday invited them out to a free-for-all football 
game. It must pain the Freshmen yet to recall how utterly they were defeated, and we 
refrain from further humiliation by withholding the score. 

The depressed spirit of the class was evident for a week, after which they assumed 
so haughty a disposition and became so decorous in their manner that we were greatly 
perplexed as what to do with this state of affairs. Our patience as well as that of others, 
was finally exhausted, as conditions were daily growing worse, so that we decided to 
readopt the old method which had produced the desired effect in previous years initi- 
ate the Freshmen in "ye olden style" so that they might realize their insignificance. 

We therefore did unto others as others had done unto us. This wasn't quite in 
conformity with the old adage, but we saw no other resources. In order that all might 
benefit, and none escape, we cunningly trapped them as they strolled to school one morn- 
ing, tied their hands and feet, and after all had been captured, some of our boys proved 
their ability and ingenuity as manipulators of the brush, by the artistic transfigurations 
wrought upon the countenances of our captives. A little leniency was displayed toward 
the fairer sex. Beautiful polka dots adorned their brows. The color was appropriate 
to remind them that it was their Springtime of a college career. After giving them 
all due display we invited them to a show in the afternoon, and since that time we have 
been the best of friends. 

A good majority soon manifested a tendency to trip it on the light, fantastic toe, 
and early there was formed a club of the Terpsichorean order. Semi-monthly balls were 
given in the Garfield Park Refectory, and many were the hours pleasantly spent in glid- 
ing down the old ball room to music sweet and charming. It proved a great success, 
socially and otherwise. 

The social events of our class during this year terminated in a dinner dance held 
at the Hotel La Salle, in the Grand Ball Room. It was the only affair of the kind that 
had ever been given, and it proved one of the most pleasing entertainments given under 
the auspices of a Sophomore class. We were entertained for a short time by our hon- 
orary president and worthy professors, who gave vent to their eloquence and witti- 
cism in good advice and story. We would have enjoyed a longer program, but our 
speakers realized that we were all anxious to demonstrate our Terpsicorhean abilities 







MS 



This brings us to the end of our second year, feeling well repaid for the time spent 
in study. In parting to spend a few months with our loved and loved ones at home, 
we regret to find two members missing from our midst. Their life's duty is at an end. 

How fleeting is Time! Seems 'twas but yesterday that first we wove the band of 
friendship here. Today, we are approaching the eve of our departure. Alas! what 
changes Time has wrought. The Freshie's mischievous twinkle, the Sophomore's wise- 
fool look have disappeared and given way to a serious and grave demeanor. We are 
beginning to realize the expectancies that will be demanded of us as practitioners, and 
we have therefore abandoned our East wing paraphernalia and are now devoting our 
time to fulfil the rigid requirements of a Junior. We accordingly find ourselves estab- 
lished in the old wing of the college. 

A few of the old members are missing from our list, but their absence is more 
than doubly compensated by the new arrivals from other institutions. It was not a 
little surprising, delightfully so to some, to find that the species which is more deadly 
than the male has increased one hundred per cent. The consequences, who knows? 

OUR CLASS OFFICERS FOR THIS YEAR. 

Alexander W. Burke President 

lrl S. Haney Vice-President 

R. R. Kirkpatrick Secretary 

J. M. McSparin Treasurer 

Our honorary president, Dr. L. F. MacDiarmid. 

With these men at our helm, and one hundred forty to man the ship, we have 
every indication of swiftly sailing o'er the billowy sea of our Junior curriculum and 
entering the calm harbor of our final year. 

The semi-final examinations shortly after the Christmas holidays verified to our 
honorable instructors that our criterion was still at its height. 

During this year, most of us became members of the Sportsmen's Club of America. 
During the early part of the year, we all enjoyed a pleasant time at a ball given in our 
club hall. 

Many new members were also initiated into the several fraternities during this year. 

The big feature, however, upon which all spent considerable time, was the compiling 
of the Year Book, a task which it behooves the Junior class to accomplish. Thanks to 
the editor and his assistants and all those who kindly aided, the Year Book has excelled 
all other productions of previous years. Like all our other achievements, it is a credit 
to and a reflection of a class composed of quantity and quality. 

The historian's field does not encroach upon the future, but one year hence shall 
terminate the history of our class, collectively. Individually, we will all endeavor to 
improve on that which is well done. Though hard the task may seem and long the jour- 
ney, we shall proceed as we began. 

Draw the waiting curtain over that last memorable year and when it again rises ; 
behold us in that most coveted of havens, that most envied of positions, that most bliss- 
ful of palaces, the sanctum sanctorum of all our student life the Senior hall. 



(As 



It was not until now, with but a few short weeks between us and the goal we sought 
that we realized how near we were to the beginning of the end. It was not until now that 
its full meaning flooding our minds and hearts like a golden sunbeam, dawned upon us, 
this entrance into the rank of the profession; to lessen human suffering and alleviate the 
ills of the unfortunate. 

Early in the beginning of the year, a class meeting was called for the election of 
officers. If we believe the elections of preceding years had been headed, this last and final 
one broke all existing records, each candidate eager for the honor of an office during 
Senior Year. It was only after four hot, wild, tempestuous hours that the affair was 
terminated, the following officers being elected: 






119 



w^s% 



Carl E. Boyer President 

Maurice W. K. Byrne First Vice-President 

Alexander W. Burke Valedictorian 

Allen P. Milliken Third Vice-President 

Frank Heda Recording Secretary 

J. M. McSparin Treasurer 

L. J. Kan Financial Secretary 

J. A. Kehoe Corresponding Secretary 

N. M. Sullivan Assistant Corresponding Secretary 

M. J. Chiasson Sergeant at Arms 

C. C. Van Slyke Sergeant-at-Arms 

N. H. Nicholson Class Prophet 

F. X. Mock Class Poet 

C. W. Trowbridge Class Will 

I. S. Haney Class Historian 

R. R. Kirkpatrick Salutatorian 

C. M. StoycofT Class Editor 

H. T. Little Associate Editor 

A. P. Milliken Associate Editor 

W. Wilson Associate Editor 

R. M. Kelly General Committeeman 

Within a very short time, the commencement exercises will have been over, and 
they are indeed well named, for essentially it is the commencement of our future career 
in this the noblest and most honorable of all professions, i. e.. Medicine. 

During our student career we have learned to love and honor our dear professors 
and each other, and although happy in the prospect of graduating and bringing to a 
glorious end our school days as "medics," yet the thought of parting, probably forever, 
with some of those who have become in the past four years so near and dear to us, 
causes a feeling of regret and sorrow, to cloud what otherwise would be a perfectly 
clear sky and a happy condition of mind and body. 

Such, however, is the course of life and men, and although the parting will be pain- 
ful, yet the pleasant memories of those happy days and years spent together will ever 
remain with us to cheer us on. 

We wish to take this occasion to express our sincere and heartfelt appreciation of 
and high respect for our beloved faculty, the members of which, we feel, exerted their 
utmost efforts in order to implant in our minds the principles of the life-work before 
us, and who so ably, conscientiously and perseveringly stood by us during our many 
trying ordeals, in the trials and tribulations of this class, constantly and persistently urg- 
ing us onward and inspiring us toward greater and better achievements. We shall take 
with us not only the knowledge that a most thorough scientific training in the medical 
and surgical arts can give, but also the inspiration towards higher ideals, and the deter- 
mination that each of us shall be a leader in whatever particular field of the profession 
we may enter. 

Certain it is that no member of this class will ever "wear his wishbone where his 
backbone ought to be," and in years to come, when name and fame shall be ours, we 
can look back with a happy heart to the pleasant years of our school life and to our 
dear Alma Mater with its corps of learned instructors. 

Long may they live and prosper, and happiness and contentment be their lot. And 
may they continue to instill in the minds of those coming after us, the principles and 
teachings they so ably conveyed to vis. 

The Juniors, Sophomores and Freshmen we greet: Good luck and good cheer, and 
may your success be greater and greater with each succeeding year. Farewell. 

IRL S. HANEY, '16. 






<} 






L20 







121 



TY 












JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS. 

J. B. Coppens, Vice President M. A. Glatl, Secretary 

Helen E. Gorecki, Treasurer 
Geo. McCrary, Editor in Chief D. D. Campbell, Business Manager 

John P. Coughlin, President 

J. Lastra Charriez, Sergeant at Arms V. L. Looney, Sergeant at Arms 

Herman ML Sondel, Circulation Manager 












v?> 




v/^V; 






CLASS OF 1917 



Juniors 



John P. Coughlin 
Jesse B. Coppens 
Morris A. Glatt 
Helen E. Gorecki 
V. L. Looney 
J. Lastra Charriez 



President 
Vice-President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 
Sergeant at Arms 



Class Colors Green and Gold 



COMMITTEES 



1916 Scrap Book 

George W. McCrary Editor in Chief 

Duncan D. Campbell Business Manager 

Herman M. Sondel Circulation Manager 



Andrew Otteraaen 



Finance 

Earl K. Carmichael H. G. Lescher 



J. C. Johnstone 



Sick 

Mrs. Lydia Holmes Ramon B. Berdecia 



Location 

William H. McCroskey Richard J. O'Brien 

Invitations 

V. N. LaMarre Charles W. Matlock 



Jose A. Hernandez 



Bronislaus Mix 



David Altman 



Music 

George Marchmont Robinson 



Bernard F. Jusatus 















123 




Chas. B. Alexander. Born in Coopers- 
town, Penn., March 24, 1895. He re- 
ceived his preliminary education at Coop- 
erstown and Franklin High Schools and 
took some special work at Slippery Rock 
State Normal School. He entered Loyola 
University Medical College in September, 
1913, where he is still plugging away. 

He is a member of the Phi Delta Epsi- 
lon Fraternity and the Scientific Research 
Society of Loyola University. 



„ 



Samuel Axeland was born in Folticen, 
Roumania, July I 6th, I 890. Was edu- 
cated in New York and Chicago schools. 
Matriculated at Loyola in 1913. 

Member of Zeta Mu Phi Medical Fra- 
ternity. 






David All man was born in Calvary, 
Russia, June 15, 1885. He received his 
early education in his home town, and, 
later in New York, Valparaiso, Ind, and 
Chicago, 111. 






i - 1 












John J. Belensky, born at Taylor, Pa. 
Received preliminary education in the 
public schools. Attended St. Thomas Col- 
lege, Scranton, Pa., and St. Crocopin's 
College, Lisle, 111., respectively. Matricu- 
lated at Loyola Medical College with the 
class of '17. Member of baseball team. 
Member of Phi Delta Epsilon Fraternity. 



Waldo F. Brinkman, born in Spencer 
Co., Lamar, Ind., on Jan. 30, 1887. At- 
tended public school and high school at 
BurTaloville, Ind., also Evansville, Ind., 
completing the high school work at St 
Ignatius College of Chicago, 111. 






Ramon Berrios Berdecia was born Oct. 

1st, 1895, at Barranquitas, Porto Rico. 
He received his early training at the pub- 
lic schools of Porto Rico, later attending 
the English Preparatory School of New 
York City, graduating in 1911. This was 
followed by a course in pharmacy at the 
"Ohio Institute of Pharmacy"; received 
his Ph. G. in 1912. Entered Loyola in 

1913. 

Member of the L. U. Scientific Research 
Society. 

Member of Year Book Committee. 






125 







Duncan D. Campbell. Born in Roches- 
ter, New York. Preliminary education, 
Rochester High School. He entered Loy- 
c!_ University School of Medicine in 1913. 
He was Vice-President of the Freshman 
class, and this year he is business man- 
ager of the Scrap Book. He has made 
everybody sit up and take notice. More- 
over he is first, last and always a gentle- 
man. 

Member Phi Delta Epsilon Fraternity 
and Scientific Research Society. 



Juan Lasta Charriez. Grand Master of 
the Kiten Gu No Fraternity; was born in 
Yabucoa, Porto Rico, where he received 
his common education. In 1910 gradu- 
ated from the St. Bernardo College. Came 
to New York the same year where he at- 
tended the De Witt Clinton College and 
finished his studies. 1913 to 1914 studied 
his first year at Temple University, entered 
Sophomore class at Loyola in 1914. Class 
officer. 






Earle K. Carmichael. Born at Time- 
stone, Pa., August 3, 1887. Present 
Residence Trinidad, Colorado. Early ed- 
ucation Trinidad High School. Graduated 
in 1905. Two years Liberal Art Uni- 
versity of Colorado. First two years of 
Medicine at the same place. Member of 
the Phi Delta Fraternity. 









126 











J. B. Coppens was born at Lake Odessa, 
Michigan, July I 8th, I 882. Graduated 
from Alto High School in 1900. Entered 
Ferris Institute of Pharmacy, Big Rapids, 
Mich. ; passed Michigan Board of Phar- 
macy and has been engaged in the prac- 
tice of pharmacy for I 1 years. Entered 
Freshman class of 1913, Loyola University 
School of Medicine. 



Charles H, Connor. Born at Holyoke, 
Mass., Dec. 1 5th, 1 883. Received his pre- 
liminary education in the public and high 
schools of Holyoke. Entered the Hospital 
Corps of the U. S. Navy in 1905 and after 
sailing around the world decided to take 
up the study of medicine, so joined our 
ranks in October, 1913. 






John Patrick Coughlin was born in 
I 890. He received his education in the 
Chicago Schools, St. Ignatius College and 
the Sacred Heart College in Watertown, 

Wisconsin. Matriculated in Loyola Uni- 
versity School of Medicine in 1913. 

Member of Tau Tau Mu Fraternity, 4th 
Degree Knight of Columbus. Class Editor 



Freshman year, President Junior year. 


























William Arthur Davidson was born at 
Selfville, Ala., Nov. 16, 1868. Attended 
school at Selfville, State Normal School at 
Florence, Ala., and Hainard College and 
Birmingham, Ala. Member of Phi Chi 
Fraternity. 



Leslie Dwight Dougherty. Born in Illi- 
nois, Nov. 3, 1 892 ; graduate Township 
High School, 1912. Entered Bennett Med- 
ical College in fall of 1913. 



Charles H. Dickinson. Born April 25, 
1878. Preliminary education, two years 
of high school in his home town at At- 
lantic Mine., Mich., and four years in Val- 
paraiso University, Ind., coming to Loyola 
as Sophomore from Chicago College of 
Medicine and Surgery. 


















f 



128 














Alfred L. Fein, born in 1 888 in Dins- 
burg. Received his early education in 
Europe and later in various schools in 
New York. Entered Bennett with the class 
of 1917. He is a member of the Aleph 
Yodh He Fraternity and of the Loyola 
Scientific Research Society. 



Lewis Kent Eastman, born in Chicago 
June 24, 1895. Educated in the public 
schools of this city; member of the class 
of 1913, Mannsville Union High School, 
Mannsville, New York. Pioneer of the 
class of 1917. Active member of the Phi 
Delta Fraternity. 



John V. Eterno, born 1886 in Biscari, 
Italy. Came to U. S. A. in 1904. Re- 
ceived his early education in Italy. Com- 
pleted his preliminary studies in Chicago 
in 1912 and entered Loyola Medical Col- 
lege in 1913. 






I 



. 




129 




"» 




Joseph H. Freedman was born in Kansas City, 
Mo. in 1892. Finished his Crammer School and 
giaduted dam Manual Training High School, the n 
attended Kansas City College of Pharmacy, graduat- 
ing in 1910. After practicing Pharmacy for three 
years he entered Loyola University Medical Schoo 1 
with the class of '17. 






Morris Arthur Glatt was born in Odes- 
sa, Russia, on June 15, 1890. Received 
early education in Russia and completed 
his high school and commercial education 
in Chicago where he landed in his early 
youth. Matriculated in the Loyola Uni- 
versity Medical School in 1913. 

At present Secretary of Delta Chapter 
Zeta Mu Phi Fraternity and Secretary of 
Class of 1917. 






Charles Anton Freund was born in Chi- 
cago on the twenty-third of December, 
1 894. Completing grammar and high 
school, he entered Loyola University Med- 
ical School with the class of '17. Criarles 
is a Registered Assistant Pharmacist. 



I 






5 I 












130 

























Fred H. Glasco was born in the County 
of Union, State of Illinois, Nov. 22, 1888. 
Educated in the public school and gradu- 
ate of High School in 1906. Two years 
at the Southern Illinois Normal University, 
3 years at the Valparaiso University, 
therefore an (Egyptian) by birth and ed- 
ucation. 



G. C. Haralson was born and reared in 
Vicksburg, Miss. After graduating from 
the High School at Vicksburg, he entered 
Mississippi College at Clinton, Miss. He 
attended this college two years. He is a 
registered pharmacist in Mississippi, Ten- 
nessee and Arkansas, and practiced phar- 
macy several years before entering Medi- 
cal College. He attended the University 
of Tennessee, Department of Medicine, at 
Memphis, his first two years, entering 
Loyola University School of Medicine 
Sept., 1915. 












Helen Eleanore Gorecki was born in 
Arlington Heights and graduated from the 
Arlington Heights High School in 1913. 
Being a girl of remarkable good judgment, 
she matriculated at Loyola in 1913. Hav- 
ing earned the good will and confidence of 
her classmates, she was elected Treasurer 
of the Junior class. 












: 






























Roy W. Harrell, Ph. G., was born at 
Norris City, 111., Sept. 16, I 69 I. Received 
preliminary education at Norris City High 
School and Norris Academy. Graduated 
from the University of Illinois School of 
Pharmacy in 1912. Entered Loyola Uni- 
versity Medical School in Sept., 1914, 
Phi Delta Epsilon Fraternity. 



David Louis Holland was born in Down- 
ers Grove, 111., May 22, 1881, where he 
received his preliminary education, gradu- 
ating from Downers Grove High School in 

1900. 

He received the degree of Ph. G. from 
University of Illinois in 19U5, and has been 
engaged in the drug business up to his 
entering the Medical Department of Loyola 
University. 

He is a member of Phi Delta Epsilon 
Fraternity. 




Josa A. Hernandez was born at Jayuya, 
Porto Rico, March 19, 1893. He attend- 
ed the public and high school of Ponce, 
P. R. This was followed by a course in 
agriculture at the University of Porto Rico. 
As his vocation was medicine he entered 
the Freshman class of Loyola University 
Medical School in 1913. He is a member 
of the Phi Chi Delta Fraternity and Loy- 
ola Scientific Research Society. 




L32 


























Lydia Heckman Holmes, Pekin, Illinois. 
Educated in the public schools of Manito 
and State Normal University of Normal, 
III. 



Eladio Izquierdo was born in Barcelona, 
Spain. Holds degrees of B. A., Barcelona 
Institute, 1 897, Bachelor in Theology, 

1902; Assistant Professor of Philosophy, 
Valencia Seminary Institute, Spain. He 
later moved to Mexico and was Professor 
of Philosophy and Theology at the Cali- 
seo Institute of Puebla. He entered Jef- 
ferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa., 

1913. Transferred to Loyola, becoming a 
member of the class of 1917. 






Dennis Herman Howell was born Feb- 
ruary 5, 1879, at Marion, 111. After fin- 
ishing the grammar school he entered the 
Southern Illinois Normal University, Car- 
bondale, III. After leaving there he taught 
three years in grammar school. He has 
been connected with the U. S. Railway 
Postal Service for the past I years. 









133 




J. C. Johnstone, graduate of Windsor 
Collegiate Institute and in Canada and 
Toronto University. Department of Phar- 
macy. Later became Bacteriologist for 
the City of Chicago Department of Health. 
State Analyst and Chemist for the State 
of Illinois. Entered Loyola University 
Medical Department as a Sophomore in 
1915. 



Carl Johan Johannessen, born March 
29, 1891. Attended the University of 
Copenhagen and received from there the 
examen artium (Corresponding to the de- 
gree B. A.) and the examen philesephi- 
cum (corresponding to the degree M. A.) 
in 1911. Attended the Military Academy 
and received a commission as Second Lieu- 
tenant in 1912. Came to Chicago and 
entered Loyola in the fall of 1913. 



Mrs. Blichert Johnstone was born in 
Denmark where she received the educa- 
tion of her childhood and youth in a pri- 
vate school. Ten years ago she came to 
this country and after expiration of the 
required time promptly became a citizen. 
In 1913 she entered the Loyola School of 
Medicine. 



13-1 




Bernard F. Jusatus. Born May 20th, 
I 885, in Chicago. Received his prelim- 
inary education in Chicago. Attended 
with the class of 1903, Chicago College 
of Pharmacy, and graduate with the de- 
gree of P. H. G. in 1905, and engaged in 
the retail drug business for the past ten 
years. Member of Medical Research So- 
ciety, Loyola University, and matriculated 
with class ' 1 7. 



M. J. Kelly. Born in Chicago, June I, 
1 888, attending public and parochial 
schools of this city. Graduating from St. 
Ignatius Academy. Student arts and sci- 
ence under Prof. McEachem of Valpar- 
aiso University. Entered Loyola Medical 
College year of 1912. Member of Ph. 
Delta fraternity. 






Robert A. Keeton was born at Scotts 
Hill, Tenn. After finishing grammar 
school he spent 4 years in the McFerrin 
State Methodist School and one year in 
Valparaiso University. Completed his 
Freshman year in the University of Ten- 
nessee School of Medicine, then trans- 
ferred to Loyola where he hopes to com- 
plete his medical education. 

Member of the Pi Mu Fraternity. 



135 







Victor N. La Marre was born in Mon- 
treal, Canada. He went through the class- 
ical course at St. Viator's College, Kan- 
kakee, 111., where he received degree of 
Bachelor of Arts. He entered the U. S. 
Marine Corps in 1908 in time to make 
the trip around the world with the fleet. 
He is an active K. C. and a member of the 
Tau Tau Mu Fraternity. 



Vernon L. Looney, born at Brecken- 
ridge, Mo., Sept. 29, 1888. He received 
his early education in the Public and High 
Schools of Breckenridge and entered the 
Class of '17 at Loyola Sept., 1913. 










Henry Geo. Lescher was born in Chi- 
cago. His early education was received 
in the St. Philomena Parochial School and 
later at St. Ignatius High School. Later 
while attending Loyola Pharmacy School, 
he received the Phar. B. and in 1914 the 
Ph. G. Degrees. His desire to study med- 
icine, however, could not be checked and 
he entered the Loyola Medical School. 









136 




Leo V. Malone. Born in I 893 in To- 
ledo, Ohio. Received his preliminary ed- 
ucation at St. John's University, Toledo. 
Entered Loyola University Medical School 
with the class of 1917. Chairman ad- 
vertising committee of Scrap Book. 



> 
George W. McCrary, B. Sc, Ph. G. 

Born at Howe Texas, Dec. 13, 1887. At- 
tended Spokane, Wash., grammar and 
high school. Entered Loyola University 
Medical School with the class of 1917. 
B. Sc. degree from Loyola in 1915. Pres- 
ident of Sophomore class. Editor in chief 
of Scrap Book. 






Charles William Matlock was born at 
Marion, Kansas, March 14, 1893. Re- 
ceived his preliminary education at Mar- 
ion and after graduating from Marion 
High School entered Loyola University 
School of Medicine with the class of 1917. 
Treasurer of Sophomore class. Member 
of the Loyola University research Society. 









137 







. - 







William Herbert McCroskey was born 
near Lawrenceville, Illinois, March 20th, 
1890. Later he moved to Lawrenceville 
where he attended the grammar school. 
Entered Lawrenceville High School in 
1909 graduating with the class of 1913. 
In the fall of 1913 entered the Louisville 
Medical College completing his first year 
then transferred to Loyola University 
Medical Department where he is now a 
Junior. 






Donat F. Monaco. Born in 1895 in 
New York City. Preliminary education 
in New York. Graduated from Engle- 
wood High School, Chicago, and then at- 
tended Loyola University one year. En- 
tered Loyola University Medical School 
in 1913. Member of Phi Delta Epsilon 
fraternity. 



Bronislaus Mix. Born in Chicago in 
I 895. G r a m m e i education completed 
he was sent to St. Stanislaus College in 
1910, where he attended until 1913. 
Matriculated at Loyola University that 
same year. He is a member of the Phi 
Delta Epsilon and Sigma Delta fraternities 
and eight other clubs and societies in the 



® 



city. 







i:;s 



I 





Anthony A. Montvid was born in 1686 
at Russia. Studied in Liban Nicholas Gym- 
nasium for seven years and transferred 
to Gurevich Gymnasium in St. Petersburg. 
At 1 5 years of age he began his literary 
career in Russian press under the name of 
Antonov and his real name. In 1907 left 
Russia "for his health" and came to Amer- 
ica where he has edited several Lithuanian 
papers. Entered Loyola in the class of 
'17. 




Richard J. O'Brien was born in Milwau- 
kee, Wisconsin, in 1890. He is a gradu- 
ate of Marquette Academy and attended 
the collegiate department of Marquette 
University of two years. He completed 
one and a half years in the Medical De- 
partment of Marquette University. He en- 
tered Loyola Medical School in the second 
semester of the Sophomore year. 



$• ..'*.. 



Richard A. Nagle was born in Chicago, 
111., on the 15th day of February, 1893. 
He obtained his first two years of prelim- 
inary education at Armour Academy, and 
latter two years were completed at Asso- 
ciation Institute. Member of the Phi 
Delta Fraternity. 






&. 



L39 








John T. O'Connell was born in Chicago 
in I 894. He was educated in the public 
schools and the St. Ignatius College and 
matriculated with the class of '17, Loyola 
University Medical School. Was externe 
and anoesthatist St. Francis Hospital, 
Evanston, 111., during 1915. 










Andrew Otteraaen Born in Bergen, Norway 
Nov. 16, 1883. Graduated from the public school 
at that place and later graduated from Bergen's 
Tekniske Skole in 1901. Entered Loyola University 
Medical School with the class of "17. Corresponding 
secretary of Loyola University Research Society. 
Consul of the Phi Delta Epsilon Medical Fraternity. 



Deno F. A. O'Connor was born in the 
town of Primrose, Wis., June 21, 1893. 
He graduated from the Verona High 
School in 1910; attended University of 
Wisconsin a year and a half. Entered 
Loyola Medical School February, 1913. 






























140 























Thomas F. X. Phelan was born Oct. 
2 7, 1885, in Brooklyn, N. Y. Attended 
Parochial schools after which he finished 
his high school work in the academic de- 
partment of St. Johns Academy; finished 
his college work at the Niagara Univers- 
ity in 1909. Entered Loyola University 
Medical School in 1913, and was Treas- 
urer of the Freshman class. Member of 
K. C . and Phi Delta Fraternity. 



R. Reich. Matriculated with the class 
of 1917 and has been with us since th- 
organization of the class. 




C. W. Halvor Rasmussen, born in Den- 
mark, Europe. Educated in College, Co- 
penhagen. Lived in Australia eight years. 
After a visit to the old country, came 
over here. He says, "America is the 
greatest of all countries." He will soon 
become a full-fledged American. 



141 




Antonio R. Reyes. Born Dec. 18, 1895, 
at San Pediro Macoris Dominican Repub- 
lic. Came to Philadelphia in 1904 where 
he attended grammar school at Lady of 
Victoria School. In 1908 he returned to 
Porto Rico and attended high school until 
1911. He again returned to Philadelphia, 
where he finished his high school work at 
Temple University. In 1913 he came to 
Chicago and entered Loyola. 



Nathan Schwartz was born in old Con- 
stantine, Russia, in 1884. Educated in 
Russian schools. Came to England in 
1898, and to the United States in 1899. 
Was in New York until 1901, then came 
to Chicago and studied pharmacy, in 
which business he was engaged until he 
entered Medical School. 





















Arthur Saul Sandler was born in Cleve- 
land, Ohio, November 3, 1893. Having 
migrated to Chicago, his early education 
was obtained in the public schools of this 
city and later at the Murry F. Tuley High 
School. Sandler has been with the class 
of ' 1 7 since its beginning, and is consid- 
ered by all to be a "good fellow student" 
and loyal friend. He is a member of the 
Zeta Mu Phi Fraternity. 


























Jaime Serra Chavarry, born in Barcelo- 
na, Spain, Jan. 17, 1893. Came to Porto 
Rico when six months old. Made his 
grammar school education in the Maya- 
guez Public Schools. 

Served as school teacher under the De- 
partment of Education of Porto Rico for 
three years. In 1911 came to New York 
and entered the Engineering Preparatory 
School where he completed his high school 
work. 

In 1913 came to Chicago and entered 
Loyola Medical College, Class of *17. 
Member of the Kiteu-Gu-No Fraternity. 



Paul B. Sogolow. Born January I 2, 
1895. Attended Columbus Grammar 
School and graduated from Murray F. 
Tuley High School. Entered Loyola Uni- 
versity Medical School in 1913 and has 
taken an active part in the class affairs. 






Daniel E. Shea was born at Hartford, 
Conn., Jan. 18, 1893. His early educa- 
tion was received at St. Patrick's Parochial 
School of Hartford, St. John's College, 
Conn., Literary Institution and St. Bona- 
venture's College and Seminary. Entered 
Loyola with the class of '17. Secretary, 
Freshman year. Associate Editor of Year 
Book. Member of the Phi Delta Fra- 
ternity. 






143 







Herman M. Sondel, Ph. G. Born in 
Lake Geneva, Wis., May 7, 1891. Attend- 
ed the public and high school at Plymouth, 
Wis. Completed his high school work at 
the North Division High School of Mil- 
waukee, Wis. Then he entered the Mar- 
quette University at Milwaukee in I 908, 
from which school he received his degree 
in Pharmacy (Ph. G.). In 1913 he en- 
tered Loyola. 

Circulating Mgr. of the Year Book. 



George Ellsworth Turner was born at 
Austin, Minnesota, Nov. 13, 1882. Gradu- 
ated from Macalester Classical Academy, 
St. Paul, 1904. Graduated from North- 
western University School of Pharmacy 
with degree of Ph. G. in 1906. He is 
registered as Pharmacist. Matriculated at 
Loyola in 1912. 









R. Gillman Timms was born in Chicago 
in 1879 of Parents whose forebears helped 
to make Chicago's history in its pioneer 
days. He was educated in the Parochial 
and public schools of the city and com- 
pleted a course in electrical engineering. 
two years in law, finally turning to medi- 
cine in 1912. 










141 
















James J. Walsh was born in Chicago, 
Aug. 23, 1 886. He received his early 
education in St. Patrick's Parochial School 
and the McKinley High School of this 
city. Mr. Walsh entered the class of ' 1 7 
this year. 






John Pete Weber was born in Scar- 
bourgh, Alsace Lorain, Germany. Re- 
ceived his preliminary education in Brook- 
lyn, N. Y. Entered high school at Des 
Moines, Iowa; graduated in 1908. Matri- 
culated at Loyola in 1912. 












145 











Herman M. Sondel, Ph. G. Born in 
Lake Geneva, Wis., May 7, 1891. Attend- 
ed the public and high school at Plymouth, 
Wis. Completed his high school work at 
the North Division High School of Mil- 
waukee, Wis. Then he entered the Mar- 
quette University at Milwaukee in 1908, 
from which school he received his degree 
in Pharmacy (Ph. G.). In I 9 I 3 he en- 
tered Loyola. 

Circulating Mgr. of the Year Book. 







George Ellsworth Turner was born at 
Austin, Minnesota, Nov. 13, 1882. Gradu- 
ated from Macalester Classical Academy, 
St. Paul, 1904. Graduated from North- 
western University School of Pharmacy 
with degree of Ph. G. in 1906. He is 
registered as Pharmacist. Matriculated at 
Loyola in 1912. 







R. Gillman Timms was horn in Chicago 
in 1879 of Parents whose forebears helped 
to make Chicago's history in its pioneer 
days. He was educated in the Parochial 
and public schools of the city and com- 
pleted a course in electrical engineering, 
two years in law, finally turning to medi- 
cine in 1912. 



144 











James J. WaUh was born in Chicago, 
Aug. 23, 1 886. He received his early 
education in St. Patrick's Parochial School 
and the McKinley High School of this 
city. Mr. Walsh entered the class of * I 7 
this year. 



John Pete Weber was born in Scar- 
bourgh, Alsace Lorain, Germany. Re- 
ceived his preliminary education in Brook- 
lyn, N. Y. Entered high school at Des 
Moines, Iowa; graduated in 1908. Matri- 
culated at Loyola in 1912. 












145 



History of Class of '17 



■^ 










When called upon to write the history of our class, 1 was filled with joy, 
because of the possibilities in such a task. 

Standing as Juniors; knowing what this eventful year means; we hallow 
the day we made the choice of our profession. September, three years ago 
when the sun was smiling, making all things bright and beautiful, we made 
our entry into the College of Medicine as a cosmopolitan mass of humanity. 
This mass, however, was soon reduced to half its original size, being weeded 
out until nothing but the very best remained and we are still here; having sur- 
vived the draught of equational chemistry's infinitum; the ghastly nightmares 
of anatomy, the whirlwinds of physiology, the cyclones of Materia Medica, the 
tornadoes of bacteriology, the hurricanes of pathology. 

Truly, we are the survivors of the fittest. This, however, is undoubtedly 
due to a very large extent, to the excellent character of our teachers, who in 
their respective capacities have filled their position admirably well, making 
it a pleasure for us to sit at their feet and learn. 

As we call to mind Dr. Rankin with his colored chalk conveying his deep 
knowledge of anatomy and histology through the eye-gate, accompanied by 
elucidative articulations and with this mysterious something, that aroused our 
ambitions and elevated our aspirations, we feel very grateful to have been 
under such a distinguished and life-inspiring doctor's teaching. 

In recalling Dr. Huber, to whom we owe much, because of his punctuality, 
his masterly way of patience and protracted presentation of the subject, which 
made it possible for us to grasp and to follow, we feel greatly favored to have 
sat for two years at his feet and learned from him. 

Calling Dr. Horstman to mind we at once say, "I thank God for having 
known him." His fund of knowledge and readiness to explain, make clear and 
impart this knowledge of the finer forces in life, which seemed at times to 
glory in its own enigma; he was able to disperse the clouds and cause the light 
to shine. 

To the great pathologist and bacteriologist, Dr. Herzog, we are indeed 



14H 




3&. 









fa 




indebted. We surely owe him our most earnest, sincere and studious efforts. 

The energetic, earnest and gifted Dr. MacLane we esteem very highly. 
He surely is a teacher, an artist and quizmaster. We have to confess, his 
equal is not easily found, and our friend, father, teacher. Dr. McClurg we 
all love and admire, and to whom we feel grateful indeed. He will often, I 
am sure cause us to say like one of old, "1 thank God upon every remembrance 
of you." 

The logical and philosophical, but not argumentative anatomist, Dr. 
Elliott, whose keen eyes were able to detect the finest nerve, was always 
ready to give a short, concise and "to the point lecture," making it easy to 
grasp and to retain. 

We had some successful games, socials and banquets, all successfully 
handled by the worthy staff of class officers: C. H. Connors, President; D. 
D. Campbell, Vice-President; D. E. Shea, Secretary; T. F. X. Phelan, Treas- 
urer; James Madison, Sergeant-at-arms. Dr. McClurg was Honorary Presi- 
dent. 

Closing the year with a banquet held at the Great Northern Hotel where 
we, with our professors, had an excellent time, we dispersed for the summer ' 
vacation, but only to return again with renewed health, strength and vigor 
of mind and body for our Sophomore year. 

To be Sophomores was something wonderful. Now has our time come, 
we thought. The work had greatly increased compared with our Freshman 
year, and our pride was subdued by strenuous studies. Still we found time 
to perform certain painful but needful duties, such as disciplining and civilizing 
the Freshman. 

The class this year was reorganized, and the following officers elected: 
President, Geo. W. McCrary; Vice-President, E. G. Nylander; Secretary, C. 
B. Alexander; Treasurer, C. W. Matlock; Sergeant-at-arms, V. N. LaMarre 
and D. F. Monaco. Dr. Huber was unanimously elected Honorary Presi- 
dent. 



147 



RSITY 



~<^p 




Getting down to business, we found ourselves amply repaid at the end 
of our Sophomore year, in that all passed. After having spent our summer 
vacation we returned all like one man with purposes unshakable, determined 
to complete another year. Ah! A year much more dignified and far su- 
perior to what had been our experience heretofore. With a stethroscope, 
thermometer and head-mirror in our pockets, we felt as if the life of the whole 
world depended on us. Its ebb and flow, yea! Its very breathing capacity 
seemed depended on our diagnosis, decision and prescription. The chang- 
ing current of life's mediatorial stream seemed to be regulated by our knowl- 
edge in handling the case. 

A happy announcement was made at this time that our beloved Col- 
lege had come through its great tribulations and was now part of Loyola 
University. 

How the blood flowed freely and forcefully in our veins when the Presi- 
dent of Loyola University, Father Furry, confirmed it by his own presence 
and announced it with his own lips. The fatherly care and smile of Father 
Spalding encouraged our efforts and makes us always feel refreshed, ready to 
proceed further. Dr. Herzog in his pleasant and gallant way, exhorted us 
to do our best, and as Dean of our school, promised to do his best. This we 
know he is doing and we reciprocate by doing our best, so that when we reach 
the summit of our graduation there shall be such a happy and united co- 
operative field of work and earnest efforts to look back over, making the 
occasion the greatest in the history of our well beloved Alma Mater. 

Our class officers for this year are: John Coughlin, President; J. B. 
Coppens, Vice-President; M. A. Glatt, Secretary; H. E. Gorecki, Treasurer; 
Charriez and V. N. Looney, Sergeant-at-arms; George W. McCrary, Editor- 
in-Chief; Duncan D. Campbell, Business Manager; Herman M. Sondel, Cir- 
culation Manager. Dr. Norden, our Honorary President. 

Then came the important event in our elections, after caieful consideration we 
unaniously elected Dr. Henry A. Norden as our honorary president and he honored us by 
accepting. As the holidays approched in our desire to express our appreciation of Dr. 
Nordens many services and timely advices, our president John P. Coughlin in a few well 
chosen words presented the doctor in behalf of the class with a solid gold fountain pen as a 
slight token of the high esteem in which we hold him. 

With confidence and delight, we anticipatory look forward to the abso- 
lute realization of our dreams and ambitions. 



C. W. HALVOR RASMUSSEN 









148 



LOYOLA UNIVERSITY 



T he Freedom of the Will 



In his everyday life man is subject to many influences, some hurrying 
him resistlessly in accordance with physical laws, others attracting him to 
something, because it is a good. In fact, the life of a rational being is noth- 
ing else than a persistent striving toward what is good. It is clear to every 
unprejudiced mind that to man a light has been given, to guide him on his 
way toward perfection. In this light we examine the motives that influence 
us; and in choosing among the various motives that life presents to us we are 
exercising our free-will. My freedom does not consist in acting without a 
motive, but in making my choice of the motives inciting me to action. It is 
in my power to submit to one or the other of the influences I find myself under 
at a given moment. And this power, among all the beings in the material 
universe, is possessed by man alone. 

Matter changes its shape and size, undergoes chemical modifications, 
manifests various phenomena according to definite, fixed laws. Matter does 
not will the changes it undergoes; it is driven to those changes. In like man- 
ner, the animals struggle to preserve themselves, to propagate their kind, and 
so on, not because they so will, but because they are driven to this by the in- 
stincts they possess. Man, on the contrary, the rational being, chooses when 
and for what end to preserve himself, and has the power to decide whether 
he shall live or die, propagate the species or dedical ; his life to the service 
of his fellow-men. 

There is absolutely no evidence of will, of knowing what is good and 
bad, of choosing when and how to act, in the activity of the elements of 
nature. Irrespective of time and place, they always act in the same manner 
under like conditions. The same is true of animals. All attempts to show 
that animals have the power to discriminate and choose have failed. The 
hungry eagle catches the first sparrow that happens to cross its path, and is 
never touched by the agony of the prey in its claws. It is man only, the 
rational being, that has ideas of bad and good, concepts of wrong and right 
Man only stops to deliberate whether he shall rob or starve, kill or sacrifice 
himself, act one way or the other, when motives soliciting his acts present 
themselves. Of all the beings that exist man alone manifests the power to act 
or to abstain from action when the conditions required to elicit a volition are 
present; man only is morally free — has a free will. 

In admitting that as a rational being man is a free agent for good or evil, 
we are not alone. That mankind as a whole is with us may be seen from the 
universal ethical concepts. It is a striking historical truth that the people at 
large have never questioned that we are to be blamed for certain acts and 
deserve praise for others; that we are bound to observe moral laws, to pre- 




14!) 



TY 



serve and promote social order. History tells us that even four thousand 
years ago the Egyptians considered as wrong stealing, cheating, killing, offend- 
ing in any way one's fellow-man, and had laws aiming at the prevention of 
disorders of every sort. Now of what use and meaning are all these notions 
of responsibility, if man's conduct has been predetermined, if man's acts have 
been foreordained? Denying man's moral freedom, how could we explain 
the moral consciousness of the human race? What would be the meaning 
of our life if we were mere puppets in the grasp of forces outside ourselves? 
These questions are so obtrusive that one is led to wonder how it has come 
to pass that some people today deny the freedom of the will. 

With the great material progress of the last few centuries the nations 
of Western Europe found themselves in the midst of new and startling dis- 
coveries. New facts became known. New hopes were awakened. Some of 
the prejudices of the past became untenable. A revaluation of the old values 
became necessary. The faith in the past was shaken. During these times of 
transition not even the firmest, most general beliefs escaped question. Ac- 
cordingly, led by the hasty generalizations of the rasher scientists, a school 
of philosophers arose who denied the freedom of the will. In the matter 
around them they saw no such freedom; and as, in their view, man was only 
matter, they denied his freedom too. Such was the origin of the theory of 
determinism — a system born of haste and rashness. 

At the same time, with the advent of machinery, great economic and in- 
dustrial changes took place in the civilized world. Social conditions were 
changed, and a readjustment of society became necessary. Bloody revo- 
lutions took place; but all attempts to settle the social order aright failed. 
People were temporarily at a loss; they felt that the foundations of their lives 
were shaken. Thus unsettled, and influenced by the teachings of the de- 
terminist philosophers, some even of the common people were led to doubt 
the freedom of their wills. Besides, determinism justified all wrong-doing. 
Thus it gained a considerable number of adherents. 

But conscience never fails to assert itself. People could temporarily 
believe that right and wrong are only relative terms, that the moral principles 
of the great religious teachers that have guided the ■world for ages past were 
nothing but products of ignorant minds, that obligation, merit, responsibility, 
justice, all the concepts that go to make the moral consciousness of the human 
race were nothing but childish delusions. In the end, however, the evidence 
which has made men sure they were free, must prevail. People were unable to 
withstand the irrisistible persuasion that they were free agents. And so de- 
terminism, for all its attractiveness, is today, and must always be. the doctrine 
of only a few philosophers. 

C. M. Stoycoff, B.S., M.D.. '16. 













150 





















151 







O. J. Watry, Editof 
j. F. Smith, Secretary 



SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS 

V. A. Szymekevicz, Sergeant at Arms 

George H. Copia, President 

Edwin Wachlin, Vice President 



P. B. Beck, Sergeant at Arms 
F. Mortimer Dry, Treasurer 



152 



LO V< 



: 






Class of 1918 
Sopnomoie 



George H. Copia 

Edwin Wachlin 

J. F. Smith 

F. Mortimer Dry 

P. B. Beck 

V. A. Szymekevicz 



President 
Vice-President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 
Sergeant at Arms 
Sergeant at Arms 



O. J. Watry 
Geo. F. Tierney 



COMMITTEES 

Class Editor 
Historian 



B. F. Croutch 
H. D. McKenzie 



Entertainment 



Melville Sanderson 
John Sarpalius 



J. V. Cunningham 
V. J. Anderson 



Reception 



M. 1. Reiffel 
J. F. Ruzic 



George H. Copia 
1. Makar 



Sick 



F. J. Halpin 
Robert F. Whamond 



Edwin Wachlin 
Delia Hastings 




Music 

F. Mortimer Dry 
John Sarpalius 



H. R. Feldott 






153 






TY 





Walter James Barth "Lady Godiva" 

Chicago. 
St. Joseph's College. 

"Why should you pick on me?" 



Karl M. Beck— "Carl' 

Wasa High School. 
"Always Finnish." 



Wasa, Finland 



Peter Bryant Becker — "Pete" Chicago. 

North Division High School. 
"Come, come, moustache, come. 
Come ere the dye on thee fade." 



Victor Joseph Anderson — "Gertrude" 

Chicago. 

Lane Technical High School 1915. 

University of Illinois School of Med- 






"Things were very different in the 

school I came from." 









154 



















Stanford Theodore Bolstead — "Bolus 

Alba" Deerfield, Wis. 

Deerfield High School. 

University of Wisconsin. 

"Honor waits at labors gate." 



George H. J. Copia — "Pie Eater" 

Batavia, 111. 
Batavia High School. 

Class President. 

"On what does this our Caesar feed, 
that he has grown so great. 



Samuel Billow was bo rn in 188 8. 

Preliminary education in New York. 

Entered Loyola University Medical De- 
partment in 1914. 



Sidney I. Breese "Sidney Eye" 

Cottonwood Falls, Kans. 

Chase County High School, Highland 
Park College. 

Kansas University. 

"Stories they grow tall In Kansas?" 















155 




lnwT 




Frank Mortimer Dry — "Mums Extra" 

Chicago, 111. 

Crane Technical High School and Col- 
lege. 

"Constant occupation prevents tempta- 
tion." 




James Edward Cunningham, "Socrates, 
Harvard, 111. Harvard High School. Val- 
paraiso University. Hahneman Medical 
College. 

"Life is a Doughnut, and I'm out to 

separate the dough from the nut." 



Rudolfo Diaz — "Vex" 

Dixon (111.) High School 
Dixon Normal College. 
"Haste makes waste. 



Porto Rico benjamin Franklin Croutch — "Big Ben" 

Ontonagon, Mich. 

Crane Technical High School and Col- 
lege. 

"Pastuer has nothing on me." 









15(3 













Harry Raymond Feldott — "Spare Ribs" 

Batavia. 1 
Batavia High School "13. 
"What men have dared, I will dare." 






David J. Flanan — "Boniface" 

New York City. 



"What's in a name?" 






Philip C. Georgen "Goliath" 

Caledonia, Wis. 

Caledonia High School. 

Sacred Heart College. 

St. Louis University. 

"Seen but not heard." 



Millard Fortney — "Virginia" 

Kingwood, W. Va. 

Kingwood High School. 

Shepherds College. 

Line upon line, precept upon pre- 
cept." 









157 



S \ TY 







j 





Franklin J. Halpin- — "Frankie* 




- 1 ■ ■ ^^fa^' •••■ 

5* <jt 





Chicago, 111. 
Lewis Institute. 

Crane Junior College. 

"Hello Central." 

Delia J. Hastings — "Drella" 

Boston, Mass. 

Reedsburg High School 1914. 

"Nothing great is lightly won, nothing 
won is lost." 



Bernard Goldfield — "Nuggetts" 

Hartford, Conn. 

Hartford High School. 

"Still water runs deep.* 



Eugene P. Heinze — Suit Case 

Goerlitz, Germany 
Georlitz Gymnasium. 
"If sinners entice thee, consent thou 















1S8 



































Oswald D. Lattman — "Ozzy" 
Czerkassy High School. 
"A pill in time saves nine." 






Russia Edward B. Kalvalage "K.al" 

Chicago, 111. 

St. Michael's High School. 

"A victim on the altar of Science." 



William A. Kopprasch — "Kop" 

Chicago, 111. 

Lane Technical High School. 

Lewis Institute. 

"Every heart throb has its graph." 



Felix Mackowiak — "Mac" Chicago, 111. 

St. Ignatius High School 1913. 

"What's more becoming than a maiden's 
blush?" 
























159 



-w%- 



<* ^ ll'. 




r ~ TTC 



Ignatius Makar — "Iggy" Chicago, 111. 

Lake High School (Chicago) 1914. 
"Where John leads, I follow." 



Richard John Morrison — "John Bull, 

D. D." Glasgow, Scotland. 

London University 1912. 

.... 

"Brittania rules the wave*." 



Hector McKenzie "Hec" 

Roxburg, New Zealand 

Oakland High School, Fremont, Cali- 
fornia 1908. 

"A sun kissed Orange." 



Owen Joseph McDonnell — "Mac, Jr." 

Chicago, 111. 

Cathedral College. 

"Man wants but little here below." 












Kill 






* 







Henry Stanley Reich — "Stan" 

Chicago, 111. 

St. Mary's College I 9 I 4. 

"I'm saddest when 1 sing, 'Who Cares 
for the Neighbors?' 



Esther Frances Quigley — "Est" 

Waterburg, Conn. 

Hyde Park High School 1914. 

"It is good to begin well, but better 
to end well." 



John Ruzic — "Jawny" Chicago, 111. 

John Marshall High School. 

Loyola College. 

"A little Peruna now and then is rel- 
ished by the best of men." 






161 







John Francis Smith — "Jackie" 

Des Moines, la. 

Class Secretary and Artist. 

"Art is long, life is short." 



Melville Sanderson "Sandy" 

Northfield, Minn. 

St. Olaff's College. 

Minnesota State Normal School. 

"The Terrible Swedes." 






Vincent Szymkevicz — "Nabisco" 

Skkudy, Russia. 

Nikolas Gymnasium, Libau, Russia. 

"A tree is known by its fruit." 



John Sarpalius "Long John" 

Manimic, Pa. 

Central High School 1914. 

.... 

"Music hath charms." 













/ 



162 















j 















Oliver Joseph Watry — "Sir Oliver" 

Chicago, 111. 

Loyola Academy 1914. 

Class Editor. 

"A man who is worthy of the position." 



Edwin Wachlin — "Eddy" Chicago, 

Dixon Normal School. 
"Seeing is believing." 



George Francis Tierney 

Loyola Academy. 
"The original Tierney. 






Chic 



igo, 






John Edward Troy — "Professor" 

Chicago, III. 

Pontiac (111.) High School 1905. 

Lewis Institute (Chicago) 1910. 

"Come back to me. Sweetheart, and 
love me as before !" 















163 










Robert Finlay Whamond — "Scotty" 

Chicago, 

John Marshall High School 1913. 

"It's nice to get up in the morning. It 
is nicer to lie in bed." 








Joseph H. Wheat — "Skinnay" 
Bridgeport (Ala.) High School. 

University of Tennessee. 

*'In Dixie Land I'll take my rland " 
















164 




Soph 



omore 



History) 



Freshman Year 

When October, 1914, breezed around there was an unorganized solemn 
looking bewildered bunch of beings congregated in the room, known as the 
Freshman Lecture Room. Hearing of the dreadful things that might befall 
them, they soon became acquainted and decided to make of themselves one 
organized body. Before complete organization took place the much feared 
event took place as any other Freshman will always remember the sortie 
ended at the theatre, all parting good friends. Then class election took 
place, the following officers being elected: 

B. F. Croutch, President 
G. H. Copia, Vice-President 
J. P. Hutchinson, Treasurer 
F. M. Dry, Secretary 
J. F. Ruzic, Sergeant-at-Arms 
B. C. Rembe, Sergeant-at-Arms 
Dr. McClurg was elected Honorary President. 

We then held our banquet at the Banquet Room of the Great Northern 
Hotel on April 15, 1915. This being our most successful affair of the season. 
The talks given by members of the Faculty being very enjoyable. We then 
finished our year and wishing success and prosperity to the graduating class 
we retired to wait the fall opening. 




Sophomore Year 

Coming back from a four months sojourn in the fields and mountains 
and physicially fit, we, the renowned class of 18, started into making life 
miserable for the embryo medico. 

After having our upper class mates elucidate some of our secrets to 
them (most of which would put us in jail if known to the world) the much 
dreaded event came off. They walked into our trap like flies into a spider's 
web and the paint we applied showed very well. The event, although very 
interesting for them, was not up to our expectations from the hazardous view- 
point. Making them like it to our hearts content we finally ended the fes- 






165 



tivities with a matinee and all parted good friends. Each of the embryos 

vowing to uphold the honor of their Alma Mater with their lives. Next in 

order for us was the class elections. The following officers being elected for 

our second year: 

G. H. Copia, President 

E. Wachlin, Vice-President 
J. F. Smith, Secretary 

F. M. Dry, Treasurer 

V. A. Szymkevics, Sergeant-at-Arms 
K. M. Beck, Sergeant-at-Arms 
O. J. Watry, Class Editor 

G. F. Tierney, Historian 

Dr. Horstman was then elected Honorary President unanimously. Be- 
fore adjournment of meeting, a few words from our last year's President, 
B. F. Groutch, and several others as to what we should and could accomplish 
in our Sophomore Year ended our first attempt at class organization for the 
coming year. All of the Old Guard are back, including the Co-eds and a 
few additions. There is a man in the class who has great faith in Aqua Regia 
as an official U. S. P. water Dose Q. S. 

A young ladies' quiz class was organized and some of the "Shining 
Lights" of the class joined it. No names mentioned. A certain member 
of the faculty came into the class room one day and said, "Boys, I thought 
probably that you would never see me again." Silence reigned supreme for 
a few moments, when all of a sudden our humorist said in answer: "What's 
the matter, Doc, goin' to die?" That ended the class lecture. 

There are two members of the class we could not do without — The 
Croatian twins." For these and all the rest we wish them success in meeting 
the hard road they still have to travel. The last affair of the year was our 
banquet, which was our crowning event of the year for us, all of the speeches 
by the faculty being beyond our expectations in wit, humor and common 
sense. Therefore, in conclusion, we wish each and every one of our Alma 
Mater success in his own branch of the science which he prefers to follow, 
or in mastering the profession as a practitioner being careful to follow his 
ethical obligations and the straight and narrow path. 



success a 



nd h 



appiness awai 



ts hi 



G. F. TIERNEY, JR. 






166 






I 




The second annual banquet of the class of 1918 was held on March 2 3rd, 
1916. 

The class and the Faculty assembled in the Fraternity Room of the 
Great Northern Hotel where a delightful dinner was served. 

Dr. A. B. Rankin was introduced as toastmaster and presided throughout 
the evening. 

The addresses surpassed our greatest expectations, the suggestions and 
advice were evenly balanced by the wit and humor. 

The program was as follows: 

1. Introduction of Toastmaster G. H. Copia, President 

2. Opening Address A. B. Rankin, A. M., M. B. 

3. Why is a Sophomore? F. M. Horstman, M. D., Ph. D. 

4. Typical and Atypical Sophomore Prof. M. Herzog, M. D., LL. D. 

5. How they do it in St. Louis C. B. McClurg, M. D. 

6. Ideals H. S. Spalding, S. J. 

7. The value of Pharmacology Prof. Secord, Ph. G. M. S. 

8. Our Future O. C. Huber, M. D., B. Sc. 

9. Building of a Medical School A. de Roulet, M. D., B. Sc. 

10. How to study in the Junior and Senior years 

F. L. Apfelbach, M. D., B. Sc. 

1 1. Comments on a Chinese Wedding T. G. Gossard, M. D. 

12. The laboratory of today G. M. Robinson, M. T. D. 

1 3. Advantages offered by class organization 

Geo. W. McCrary, B. Sc, Ph. G. 

14. Benefit of Research C. C. McLane, D. C. M. 

15. Closing Address A. B. Rankin, A.M., M. B. 






167 



YE SKULE LAMENT 

By 

"TROY" 

Loyola has a Medical School 

And I go there 

And I had to study 

Bacteriology and 

Other things 

That is 1 mean 

I ought to study 

Any-way last week 

Or before then or 

Some other time 

We had examinations 

About bacteriology 

Or some-thing 

And we had to be there 

When roll was called 

And if we wasn't 

We had to sit 

On a stool 

Up in front 

And any-way the stool 

Was full and I was 

Looking at the man 

On the stool 

And forgot to write 

And it was time 

To quit and I 

Hadn't written 

Any thing and 

Couldn't think 



What to write 

And some one 

Jarred my arm 

And I spilled my ink 

On my paper 

And it made a blot 

And that was all 

And anyway I 

Got a 1 00* 

I guess he thought 

It was a picture 

Of a bacteria 

And next time 

We have exams 

I'm going to a 

Picture show 

Or something 

And have 

A good time 

I thank you. 

*On looking twice I found 

The Professor had forgot 

To put a "1 " 

Before the "00." 



168 



3^ i^£f 










169 




O. W. Schreiner, Secretary 

J. F. Dybalski, Sergeant-at-Arm 

J. G.JVIcCrary, Historian 



FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS 

C. A. Theriaull, President 
L. F. Chapman, Vice President 



J. W. Lowell, Treasurer 

I. Feinberg, Sergeant-at-Arras 

H. G. Leon, Editor 



170 




Freshman Class Officers 

President C. A. Theriault 

Vice-President L. F. Chapman 

Treasurer J. W. Lowell 

Secretary O. W. Schreiner 

Sergeant-at-Arms I. Feinberg 

Sergeant-at-Arms J. F. Dybalski 

COMMITTEES 
Year Book 

J. G. McCrary, Historian 
H. G. Leon, Editor 



Arrangement 
I. Feinberg 
H. E. Almquist 
C. M. Daugherty 



Banquet 



Reception 
L. F. Chapman 
F. J. Burns 
O. W. Schreiner 



Entertainment 

J. Jacobson 

L. J. Piotrowski 

F. B. Krol 



171 








Almquist, H. E. Minneapolis, Minn. 

Graduated Baldwin Academy, St. Paul, 
1910. 

Two years college work University of 
Minnesota. 

Entered Loyola University Department 
of Medicine 19 15. 

"The Hercules of the class." 



Bohm, W. H. Ockley, Ind. 

Graduated Delphi High School, Ind., 
1908. 

Valparaiso University, Indiana State. 

Normal Indiana University. 

Entered Medical Department Loyola 
University 1915. 

Teacher six years in Indiana. 

"Roll them bones; a good student." 



Chapman, L. F. Cozad, Nebr. 

Graduated Cozad High School 1912. 

Nebraska State University 1913-1914. 

Entered Medical Department Loyola 
University 1915. 

"His hearty style of laughing wins 
them all." 

Daugherty, C. M. Madison, S. Dak. 

Graduated Madison High School 1914. 

Madison State Normal School 1915. 

Entered Medical Department Loyola 
University 1915. 

"A good student, with his heart in South 
Dakota." 



Burns, F. J., Ph. G. Chicago, HI. 

Graduated St. Gabriels High School, 
1909. 

Loyola University 1913-1915. 

Entered Medical Department Loyola 
University 19 15. 

"Always there with the wit and humor." 



/ 



172 





























Dybalski, J. F. Kalisz, Poland. 

Attended St. Cyrils College 1910-12. 

Graduated St. Stanislaus College 1915. 

Entered Medical Department Loyola 
University 1915. 

"Will you give us formula for raising 
good pompadour?" 



Ch 



icago, 



111. 



Feinberg, I. M., Ph. G. 

Medill High School. 

Loyola University 1913-14. 

Entered Medical Department Loyola 
University 1915. 

"Would rather eat chicken than chem- 
ical equations. 



Krol, F. B. Chicago, 111. 

Attended St. Cyrils College 1910-12. 
Graduated St. Stanislaus College, 1915. 
Entered Medical Department Loyola 
University 1915. 
"Peroxide Kid." 



Kirchof, J. J. Riga, Liefland 

Graduated Riga Liefland High School. 

One Year College work Loyola Univers- 
ity 1913-14. 

Entered Medical Department Loyola 
University 1915. 

"He who labors is bound to succeed." 









Jacobson, J. Chicago, III. 

Graduated Crane Technical High School 

1914. 

Pre-Medic at Loyola University 1914- 
15. 

Entered Medical Department Loyola 
University 1915. 

Member Zeta Mui Phi Fraternity. 

"A quiet boy and a good student." 






173 






















Leon, H. G. Koono, Russia. 

Central Y. M. C. A. 1912. 

One year College Loyola University 
1914. 

Entered Medical Department Loyola 
University 1914. 

Member Zeta Mu Phi Medical Frater- 
nity. 

Editor, word speaks for itself. 



Piotroski, L. J. Erie, Pa. 

Attend St. Stanislaus High School, Erie, 
Pa., 1909-11. 

St. Mary's College, Orchard Lake, 
Mich., 191 1-14. 

Central Institute Cleveland, Ohio, 1915. 

Entered Medical Department Loyola 
University 1915. 

Has a great medical ambition. 



Lowell, J. W. 

Graduated Evanston Academy of North- 
western University. 

Attended Northwestern University. 

Entered Medical Department Loyola 
University 1915. 

The fellow with the dough, Treasurer. 






Palkovic, R. C. Binghamton, N. Y. 

Graduated St. Procopius College 1913. 

Two years College, St. Procopius Col- 
lege 1913-15. 

Entered Medical Department Loyola 
University 1915. 

Rather bashful but still there. 






Seattle, Wash. 



McCrary, J. G. 

Spokane High School. 

One year Loyola University. 

Entered Medical Department Loyola 
University 1915. 

Does his various duties, in an expert 
way. 



174 











Sampolinski, A. S. Ozarow, Poland. 

Graduated Technical High School, Ra- 
dom, Poland, 1909. 

Graduated Military College Oddessa, 
Russia, 1911. 

One year Loyola University. 

Entered Medical Department Loyola 
University 1915. 

Working under a great handicap, and 
yet a good student. 

Schreiner, O. W. Fifield, Wis. 

Graduated State Normal School, Stev- 
ens Point, Wis., 1913. 

Principal Ward School CTiippewa Falls, 

Wis., 1913-13. 

Entered Medical Department Loyola 
University 1915. 

The reward is promised to the faithful. 






Theriault, C. A. Regina, Canada. 

Graduated Trois Pistoles High School. 

Laval University 4 years. 

Entered Medical Department Loyola 
University 1915. 

The only representative of King George 
in the University. 

Warshowsky, I. Chicago, 111. 

Graduated McKinley High School 1914. 

Crane Technical College one year. 

Entered Medical Department Loyola 
University 1915. 

Member Zeta Mu Phi Medical Frater- 
nity. 

The boy with the musical voice. 






Strand, J. F. 

Attended St. Procopius High School 
and graduated 1913. 

Attended St. Procopius College 1913- 
15. 

Entered Medical Department Loyola 
University 1915. 

A young fellow with a matured char- 
acter. 



175 



Fresh 



resnmen 



History 



On the morning of the 28th of September, 1915, the class of 1919 
assembled in the Freshman room of the Loyola University Medical Depart- 
ment. The day was spent in meeting our future professors, and becoming 
acquainted with one another. On this day we were given our respective 
places in the different laboratories, where we were destined to make history in 
the performance of some new experiments in chemistry or the discovery of 
new ligaments which had escaped the eyes of "Gray" and other anatomists. 

A few days later our peaceful voyage was disturbed by the Sophomores 
who, believed our Freshmen was wearing off, and therefore promptly de- 
cided to refreshen us. Some of us, however, were fleet of foot and were 
soon out of reach of the ferocious Sophomores. 



A few days later the class election was held and the offices were filled 
with competent and distinguished men. The following officers were elected: 
President, C. A. Theriault; Vice-President, L. F. Chapman; Secretary, O. W. 
Schreiner; Treasurer, J. W. Lowell; Editor, H. C. Leon; Sergeant-at-arms, 
J. Dybalsky and 1. M. Feinberg. Dr. C. B. McClurg was elected Honorary 
President. 

The class, consisting of twenty (20) members, was the smallest Fresh- 
men Class that ever entered the Medical Department. However, we have 
the honor of being the first class to enter under the new college requirement, 
so that what we lacked in numbers we well made up in quality. 

The class represents all the sections of the United States, and some coun- 
tries across the sea. A few of the boys come from the wheat fields of the 
Northwest, some from the East, while others are from far-off Poland. 









The days rolled on until the Christmas vacation, which the class started 
with a private gathering of its members and respective professors. The holi- 
days passed and January the 3rd found us united again preparing for the mid- 
year examinations. 

The second semester was opened and the days passed by connected with 
little incidents which made them well worth remembering. 







The annual class banquet was held at one of the leading hotels, and was 
attended by all of the class and its various professors. A jolly good time 
was had by all. The finals are started and before long our Freshman year 
will be history. May the coming year hold as much success, if not more 
than the last. With fond wishes to all, good-bye. 

J. G. McCrary. 












17(i 




177 



' I 



2^ 



NIl/ERSi TY 





JEFFERSON PARK HOSPITAL 



17S 




Jefferson Park Hospital 



Jefferson Park Hospital was organized in the fall of 1905, being located 
on the northwest corner of Monroe and Loomis streets, a tract of land on 
which was the John Spry residence. This was remodeled for hospital pur- 
poses, and later an addition was made to the hospital for the surgical depart- 
ment. The rapidly increasing demand for space made it necessary to erect 
on the land adjoining it on the west, a modern five-story hospital structure, 
which was completed and opened in October, 1913. The old building was 
again remodeled, so that at the present time the entire structure has a capacity 
of ninety patients, with three fully equipped operating rooms, sun parlor and 
all other conveniences that are to be found in the modern hospital. 



There is a training school for nurses in connection with the hospital, and 
Clinics are conducted daily for the Senior and Junior classes in the clinical 
amphitheater. 









179 





Evelyn Armstrong 



Frances Adalf 
Helen Bryan 
Bessie Griffin 
Frankie Morrison 



SENIORS 

S. Jean Stirrett Susie Stevens 

JUNIORS 

Anna Bassie Lelah Bakens 

Mae Curran Bessie Danes 

Gladys Hunsicker Mildred Johnson 

Anna U. Nelson Zoe Patrick Ethyl Steinecker 



Golda Traves 

Emma Bevell 
Ethel Duppler 
Emily Mench 
Mary Strohecker 



181) 



I 







INTERNES 

Ira B. Robertson, M. D., Senior R. E. Peters, M. D., Senior 

E. T. Kraus, M. D., Junior W. J. Wallingford, M. D., Junior 

NURSES 

Elizabeth Paul, R. N., Superintendent of Nurses 
Irene Awe, G. N., Surgical Supervisor 






181 





ST. BERNARD'S HOSPITAL 




182 









aw ilium mi milium iimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiim in i ij= 





Wm. J. Hurley, M. D. 



ST. BERNARD'S HOSPITAL 

Although still in its infancy, being founded scarcely ten years ago by the 
Religious Hospitalers of St. Joseph, St. Bernard's Hospital is one of the leading 
institutions of its kind in the Middle West. 

The hospital, constructed of the finest Georgia marble, was built at a 
cost of $500,000, and possesses all modern conveniences. Accommodations 
may be had for over 300 patients, and last year over 3,000 patients were 
treated. 

Notwithstanding that the institution receives neither state nor municipal 
financial aid, "The hand that helps" is extended to all unfortunates who are 
unable to pay, and this without regard to either creed or nationality. Dr. 
Hurley conducts amphitheatre and ward clinics for the Senior students of 
Loyola each Monday at this hospital. 



183 








LAKESIDE HOSPITAL 



1S4 





H. N. Mackechnie M. D. 



The Lakeside Hospital 



The Lakeside Hospital was established as a private institution in 1 890, 
at 42nd and Lake Park Ave. and was moved to its present location at 35th 
and Rhodes in 1913. 

The hospital has accommodation for 75 patients and is beautifully located 
on a large property in a quiet residence district of the South Side. 

Dr. MacKechnie gives a surgical and diagnostic clinic every Wednesday 
morning for a section of the Senior Class. 



185 



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: — ^ a 



a 




Columbia V>os?' Vo.\ ^oo" ( o^GVioompW-i 'V . 



ViUb 



TII1-: COI-.L1MBIA HOSPITAL 






18fi 



ijiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiini iiiiiiiiiii i iiiiiiinii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniis 




A. A. O'Neill, M. D. 









Jlllllllll"!>! h'lil' IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllin? 






THE COLUMBIA HOSPITAL 

The Columbia Hospital and Training School, located at 4607 Champlain 
Avenue, was established in 1901 as a private hospital where Dr. O'Neill could 
carry out, without interference, his own ideas of treatment. The future large 
hospital must of necessity be a number of small units. Dr. A. A. O'Neill, 
assisted by his son, Dr. C. S. O'Neill, holds clinics for the Junior class of 
Loyola University Medical School. 

Surgeon in Chief, A. Augustus O'Neill. 
Junior Surgeon, C. S. O'Neill. 
Junior Surgeon, J. H. Wilson. 
Ophthalmologist, A. S. Cove. 
Superintendent, Julia P. Kennedy, R. N. 



187 







* 

7. 

c 
= 









lss 



n 







Mercy Hospital 



Mercy Hospital was established by the Sisters of Mercy in 1850, and in 
1862 a large new building was erected at the corner of 26th and Calumet 
Ave. To this building extensive additions have been made at frequent 
intervals. Two years ago a splendid four-story nurses' home was completed, 
and this spring a larger wing is just completed. 

Every department is conducted according to the highest modern stan- 
dards and nothing is omitted which could in any way contribute to the com- 
fort and welfare of the patients. 

Mercy has always been a teaching hospital and for many years has 
been the home of the famous "Murphy clinic." 






189 




WASHINTON PARK HOSPITAL 



190 




LOYOLA O 




Thomas H. KellejI.M.D. 



WASHINGTON PARK HOSPITAL 

Washington Park Hospital was organized 1 2 years ago with Dr. C. O. 
Young as President of the Staff. 

The Hospital is directly opposite Washington Park at 60th Street and 
Vernon Avenue. 

This Hospital possesses all the modern equipment, including a strictly 
up-to-date Roentgen Laboratory, to which Mr. Lyons and son devote their 
entire time. 

A Training School for nurses is run in conjunction with the Hospital. 

This Hospital accommodates 125 patients, and the measure of its excel- 
lence seems to be indicated by a lack of empty beds. 

Dr. Thomas H. Kelley has conducted clinics for the Seniors of Loyola 
University School of Medicine for the 1915-1916 term. 



191 



■"SJ 








192 





193 




FRATERNITIES 






Phi Delta Epsilon 
Phi Delta 



Aleph Todh He 






194 







ey 






: 



^"■■""""rnr 



195 




' 




I f •»* \ / ^"W \ / — -, — _ 





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o**..:***^-** h**ic*hm» e.»to»*M.* 



AVttri.JO Mrsnit.iT* JPCWA1S 






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196 




i 



pital 



Phi Delta Epsilon Fraternity, Medical 

Founded At Cornell University 

ROLL OF CHAPTERS 

Alpha — Cornell University, Medical College. 

Beta — University and Bellevue Hospital Medical College. 

Gamma — Columbia University, College of Physicians and Surgeons. 

Delta-Epsilon — University of Maryland Medical College. 

Zeta Long Island College Hospital. 

Theta — Fordham University Medical College. 

Iota — College of Physicians and Surgeons of Baltimore. 

Kappa — Medico-Chirurgical College of Philadelphia. 

Lamda — John Hopkins University. 

Mu — Jefferson Medical College. 

Nil — University of Pittsburgh. 

Xi — Loyola University Medical College. 

Omicron — New York Homeopathic Medical College and Flower Hos- 
FACULTY MEMBERS OF XI CHAPTER 



John Dill Robertson, B. S., M. D. 
William F. Waugh, A. M., M. D. 
Nathaniel A. Graves, A. B., M. D. 
Anton T. Holmboe, A. M., M. D. 
Oscar B. Funkhouser, M. D. 
. Ulysses J. Grim, M. D. 
Thos. A. Carter, B. S., M. D. 
A. E. Lehner, M. D. 
A. G. Wippern, M. D. 
David Lieberthal, A. M., M. D. 
K. A. Zurawski, M. D. 
Aime Paul Heineck, M. D. 
Meyer D. Moledezky, M. D. 
E. Apostolides, B. S„ M. D. 



Maximillian Herzog, M. D. 

Wm. B. Marcusson, A. M., M. D. 

W. A. Porter, M. D. 

Hon. T. S. Hogan, LL. B. 

A. H. Carter, M. D. 

C. C. McLane, M. D. C. 
Owen T. Owens, A. B. 
M. Hershleder, M. D. 
Victor J. Hays, Ph.D. 

D. Wm. Matthaei, M. D. 
James A. Waugh, B. S. 

Louis H. Friedrich, Ph.G., M. D. 
J. Wm. Paulsen, M. D. 






197 




C. B. Alexander 
M. W. Aton 

E. R. Arthur 
J. J. Belensky 

A. W. Burke 

D. D. Campbell 

B. F. Crouch 

C. H. Connor, R. N. 
J. B. Coppens 

F. M. Dry 

C. E. Hale 

D. L. Holland, Ph. G. 
R. W. Harrell, Ph. G. 

C. J. Johannesson, A. M. 
H. O. Lindholm 
P. B. Livingston 

G. W. McCrary, Ph. G. 



J. N. Barnes, M. D. 
W. L. Blomgren, M. D. 
S. Brownstein, M. D. 
W. J. Byles, M. D. 
Haldor Carlsen, M. D. 

A. W. Christianson, M. D 
W. A. Day, M. D. 

F. T. Duffy, M. D. 

B. B. Black. M. D. 
O. R. Brown, M. D. 
F. J. Schwartz, M. D. 



ACTIVE MEMBERS 

F. V. Malloy 
Bruno Mix 
D. F. Monaco 
D. F. O'Connor 
A. Otteraaen 



Geo. E. Haughey 
Karl J. Hendrickson 
L. B. Highsmith 
C. O. Highsmith 
R. R. Kirkpatrick 



R. B. Sargenson, Ph. G E. K. Langford 



A. D. Sharp 

H. T. Swanson 

R. J. Thoma, Ph. G 

W. Van Duine 

Walter J. Barth 

Marshal J. Chaisson 

J. C. Chaisson 

F. F. Davidson 

D. J. Flanan 

J. A. Flanders 

Rudolph Gries 



Harvey T. Little 
J. M. McSparin 
E. G. Nylander 
N. H. Nicholson 
B. W. Provost 
W. R. Read 
S. H. Reich 
M. Sanderson 
G. F. Tierney 
John P. Weber 
P. V. Hartman 
M. W. K. Byrne 



ASSOCIATE MEMBERS 

J. N. Dow, M. D. W. M. Skallerup, M. U 

D. E. Haworth, M. D. L. F. Skleba, M. D. 

E. G. Harris, M. D. F. Oakes, M. D. 

O. A. Kreml, Ph.G.M.D. R. C. Oldfield, M. D. 
A. H. Fahrner, M. D. F. J. Resch, M. D. 



R. L. Foster, M. D. 
J. J. Fudema, M. D. 
A. N. Gray, M. D. 
J. Loyola, M. D. 
W. A. Major, M. D. 



J. C. Ross, M. D. 
D. N. Shafer, M. D. 
W. J. Wawrzynski, M.D. 
J. J. Zak, Ph. G., M. D. 
C. F. Weidlien, M. D. 



108 









/ \_]Frj/ 



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199 




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200 



Phi Delta Fraternity 

MEDICAL 
Founded at Long Island Hospital and College, New York 

CHAPTER ROLL 
Alpha Alpha — Long Island Hospital Medical College, New York. 
Alpha Beta — Ohio Medical University, Columbus, Ohio. 
Alpha Gamma — Union University, Albany, N. Y. 
Alpha Delta — Marquette University, Milwaukee, Wis. 
Alpha Epsilon — University Medical College of Kansas City. 
Alpha Zeta — Washington University, St. Louis, Mo. 
Alpha Eta — Michigan College of Medicine and Surgery. 
Alpha Iota — Toronto Medical College, Toronto, Canada. 
Alpha Kappa — Columbia University, New York. 
Alpha Mu — University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. 
Alpha Nu — Chicago College of Medicine and Surgery, Chicago. 
Alpha Omicron — University of Illinois, Medical Department, Chicago. 
Alpha Pi — Loyola University, Medical Department, Chicago. 







FACULTY MEMBERS OF ALPHA PI CHAPTER 



A. de Roulet, M. D. 
F. Kreissl, M. D. 
A. B. Rankin, M. D. 
T. H. Kelley, M. D. 



L. F. MacDiarmid, M. D.E. H. Flinn, M. D. 
T. D. Laftry, M. D. W. S. Bracken, M. D. 



R. J. Lambert, M. D. 
W. Rittenhouse, M. D. 



H. N. MacKechnie, M. D. W. J. Pollock, M. D. 
T. S. Crowe, M. D. J. J. Meany, M. D. 

F. J. Byrnes, M. D. C. B. McClurg, M. D. 



H. D. Sheldon, M. D. 
E. L. Hartigan, M. D. 
A. C. Apking, M. D. 
C. E. Coleman, M. D. 



& 









201 



F. R. Maurer 

R. W. Dailey, Jr. 
H. Kruse 
N. V. Graves 
J. A. Keho 
E. T. Hurley 
J. D. Vertin 
M. D. Gundrum 
C. E. Boyer 
C. P. Harris 
G P. Dillard 
I. S. Haney 
R. M. Kelly 
C. M. Stoycoff 
R. B. T. Sweany 

G. C. Goodwin 
R. W. Dunham 



Active Members 

G. A. Klein 
T. S. Dobbins 
R. H. George 
J. L. Miller 
A. P. Milliken 
A. H. Kegel 

E. R. Brown 
W. C. Mohr 

F. J. Cicotte 
C. C. Van Slyke 
C. W. Trowbridge 

F. E. Kunce 

G. E. Herschel 
R. C. Herlingenstein 
A. W. Modert 
A. C. Pruner 
A. G. Rasck 



W. L. Brandon 
R. D. McGuire 
T. F. X. Phelan 
K. L. Eastman 
W. A. Matushek 
M. J. Kelly 

D. E. Shea 
K. T. Meyers 
R. A. Nagle 

E. E. Wachlin 
J. Sarpalius 
R. Whamond y 
1. Makar 
J. Ruzic 
W. Moran 
H. E. Almquist 
J. F. McNamara 




HONORARY MEMBERS 



J. P. Cleary, M. D. 
A. K. Brown, M. D. 
E. F. Fisher, M. D. 
E. H. Kreuger, M. D. 
J. P. Ashstrom, M. D. 
P. M. Crawford, M. D. 
W. A. Ford, M. D. 

D. J. Paradine, M. D. 
J. A. Dahl, M. D. 

J. H. Grimes, M. D. 
T. J. Sheehy. M. D. 
H. Bohl, M. D. 

E. K. Dight, M. D. 

H. C. Kolhler, M. D. 

H. O. Young, M. D. 
D. W. Handlen, M. D. 
J. W. Hughes, M. D. 
P. W. Summers, M. D. 
A. W. Christenson, M. 
J. A. Johnson 
J. J. Schallmo 



T. W. Rennie, M. D. 
W. H. Newmeyer, M. D. 
L. G. Wehrle, M. D. 
P. G. Pomeroy 
W. Beaudette 
R. T. Rodaway 

B. L. Bridges 

A. Hundertmark 
J. Kail 

C. L. Ahner 
M. L. Hartman 
H. Eckwall 

A. J. Stokes 
E. X. Dahl 
H. C. Moore 
E. J. Bryson 
T. G. Wallin 
H. P. Freeman, M. D. 
D.H. M. Boyd, M. D. 
C. C. Kell 
V. E. Washburn 



W. H. Gehl, M. D. 
R. M. Hutchinson 
J. D. Pollard 
G. W. Huber 

D. H. MacChesney 
M. M. Duffy 

H. I. Conn 

R. F. Elmer 

P. M. Bedessin 

F. L. Arnold 

A. H. Bennewitz 

F. L. Lownick 

I. B. Robertson 

E. E. Kietz.er 
C. O. Norris 

W. J. Wallinford 
S. S. Stevens 
R. F. MacLeod 
J. A. De Lay 
E. T. Kraus 
J. B. Painter 




~77- 






rns 




Zeta Mu Phi Division 

Delta Chapter 



203 













204 







Aleph Toan He Medical Fraternity 



Zeta Mu Phi Division 

Alpha Chapter: Chicago College of Medicine and Surgery. 
Beta Chapter: University of Illinois Medical Department. 
Gamma Chapter: Jenner Medical College. 
Delta Chapter Loyola University Medical Department. 

Eastern Division 

Grand Chapter: University of Pennsylvania. 

Aleph Chapter: Medico Chirurgical College of Philadelphia. 

Beth Chapter: Temple University. 

Gimel Chapter: Jefferson Medical College. 

Daleth Chapter: Boston University. 




Serge Androp, M. D. 
H. W. Bau, M. D. 
M. Fischer, M. D. 
S. Glickson, M. D. 
S. Gross, M. D. 

A. A. Hirsch, M. D. 



Graduate Members 

H. P. Jacobson, M. D. 
A. Levinson, M. D. 
E. Jackson, M. D. 
S. Marcus, M. D. 
S. Marmor, M. D. 
S. Remington, M. D. 



A. Shapira, M. D. 
L. C. Sondel, M. D. 
J. Urkov, M. D. 
H. N. Weinberg, M. D. 



S. Axelrad 
N. Bronfeld 
M. Feldman 
W. Feldman 
M. Finkel 
J. H. Freedman 
M. A. Glatt 
H. Gomberg 



Undergraduate Members 

B. G. Goldfield 

F. Heda 

S. Hirschfeld 

A. Fein 

J. Jacobson 

L, J. Kan 

O. D. Lattman 

H. G. Leon 



D. V. Omens 
R. Reich 

I. Schwager 
J. L. Soldinger 
A. S. Sandler 
S. Tatarsky 

E. T. Warschowsky 
M. B. Wolfson 






'.'05 



Zeta Mu Phi 

Since the inception of the Delta Chapter of the Zeta Mu Phi Fraternity 
in 1913, it enjoyed a steadily progressive growth. The graduate members 
were at all times willing to sacrifice their interests to help along the organiza- 
tion of the Chapter and with the co-operation of the other local Chapters at 
the various schools, the social and educational activities of the Fraternity have 
flourished throughout the school year. From a modest beginning with six 
members three years ago the Delta Chapter now boasts of 24 active and 1 5 
graduate members, which fact, considering the limited number of Jewish stu- 
dents available, gains added importance. 

r 

The noble purpose outlined by its founders will forever be in the minds 
of the members and the execution of the ideals laid down by our predecessors 
is incumbent upon every member. The broadening of the student's mental 
and spiritual scope, keeping abreast of medical progress, implanting into 
the heart of its members the true meaning of fraternalism: "Love thy 
neighbor as thyself,'" and promoting the welfare of its members, have for- 
ever been the aim of the organization and that these ideals have not been 
preached in vain, is evidenced by our successes. The fraternity meetings were 
not merely an exchange of gossip and school politics, and the reading and dis- 
cussion of papers on scientific topics were always a prominent part, thus giving 
the undergraduate members more self-confidence, when discussing medical 
topics in the future. 

That the social side of Fraternity life has not been neglected, is evident 
from the number of smokers and dances held throughout the year in conjunc- 
tion with the other local Chapters. The annual banquet was held at the New 
Morrison Hotel, April 15 th, 1916. 

Being primarily a Fraternity of and for Jewish Medical Students, the 
membership is necessarily limited. However, we succeeded in gathering most 
of the available material into our folds, and the prospects for our future are 
extremely bright. We sincerely believe that the existence of our Fraternity is 
entirely justified and that the accusations of snobbishness customarily at- 
tributed to a college fraternity does not apply to the Aleph Yodh He Medical 
Fraternity. 

FRANK HEDA '16 



I 



A) 



206 



The Society For Scientific Research 

of the Loyola University Medical Shool 



Maximilian Herzog, M. D., LL.D Honorary President 

Otto C. Huber, B. Sc, M. D President 

Cyrus B. McClurg, M. D Vice-President 

G. Marchmont Robinson, M. T. D Secretary 

G. Andrew Otteraaen Corresponding Secretary 

George W. McCrary, B. S. Ph. G Treasurer 

Board of Censors 

Cleveland C. MacLane, M. D. C, Chairman 






Henry F. Lewis, A. B., M. D. 
Otto C. Huber, Sc. B., M. D. 
Alfred de Roulet, M. S., M. D. 
Arthur B. Rankin, A. B., M. B. 
Maximilian Herzog, M. D., LL.D. 



Frank M. Horstman, Ph.G., 

B. Sc, M. D. 
Cyrus B. McClurg, M. D. 
George L. Apfelbach, M. D. 



Members 



C. B. Alexander 


L. B. Highsmith 


H. E. Almquist 


S. M. Hubbard 


E. H. Anderson 


C. J. Johannesson 


M. W. Aton 


J. C. Johnstone 


R. B. Berdecia 


B. Johnstone 


W. F. Brinkman 


C. C. Jones 


C. S. Bucher 


L. J. Kan 


A. W. Burke 


W. A. Kopprasch 


D. D. Campbell 


J. F. LaDuron 


C. H. Connor 


E. K. Langford 


J. B. Coppens 


H. G. Lescher 


W. A. Day, M. D. 


H. O. Lindholm 


W. L. Dixon 


C. W. Matlock 


K. L. Eastman 


A. Matushek 


O. J. Fuentes 


B. B. Mauricau 


A. Fein 


G. W. McCrary 


D. J. Flanan 


J. M. McSparin 


C. A. Freund 


K. T. Meyer 


G. E. Herschel 


D. F. Monaco 



R. M. Montford 
R. C. Oldfield 
D. V. Omens 
A. Otteraaen 
P. S. Pawling 
T. F. X. Phelan 
C. W. Rasmussen 
G. Robinson 

C. N. Rouse 

D. N. Schaffer 

A. F. Schuettler 
J. L. Soldinger 
S. Stevens 

C. M. Stoycoff 
H. D. Ulmer 
F. N. Weidlein 
V. J. Wojczynsky 

B. E. Washburn 



207 




The Society for Scientific Research 

(MEDICAL DEPARTMENT LOYOLA UNIVERSITY) 

Research is the trained, scientific investigation of the principles and facts 
of any subject based on original or first hand study. In the year 1914 the 
Society of Scientific Research was organized. The founders of the Society 
were members of the student body who were active assistants in the various 
laboratories. Each member is required to do some original research work 
independent of his regular studies. All research work will be under the direct 
supervision of the professor in that department. The student will then write 
a thesis on his subject, the same to be read before the society at one of its 
regular meetings. The thesis will embrace the following: object in view; 
apparatus used; his findings and results; resume of literature on trie subject. 
The subject will then be criticized and debated, after which the board of 
censors will either accept or reject it. 

Maximilian Herzog, M. D. LL.D., who was tendered a life membership 
in the society, honored us by accepting it. By the unanimous vote of the 
members the doctor was elected Honorary President, the expiration of the 
term to be optional on his part. Dr. Herzog has traveled a great deal, and 
with his scientific training we are confident we will receive great benefit 
from him. 

The Board of Censors are deserving of mention for the interest they 
have manifested in our society. They are, respectively: 

Cleveland C MacLane, M. D. C„ Chairman 

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

Otto C. Huber, Sc. B., M. D. 

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

Arthur B. Rankin. A. B., M. B. 

Maximilian Herzog, M. D., LL.D. 

Frank M. Horstman, Ph. G., Sc. B., M. D 

Cyrus B. McClurg, M. D. 

George L. Apfelbach M. D. 

Every member of this society donates his services at all times, and is 
prepared to make any sacrifice necessary for its success. When the purpose 
of an organization of this character is compared with the tendency of today, 
to commercialize all things, it is evident the only reward is something which 
cannot be purchased and is beyond price. 

DAVID N. SHAFFER 




•jos 




209 




211 



Social Events 



Freshmen Smoker at "Nagle's." 

No program. Just a good time and lots of it. Burns swam. 

Freshman Banquet at the "Breevort." 

Fine feed, music. Lots of fun. 

Toast Master Prof. Huber. Chief wind jammer C. A. Theriault. Short 
speeches by Prof. McClurg, de Roulet and Horstman. Longer speeches by 
Drs. McCrary, Robinson, Kirkpatrick, Fein and Rouse. 

Sophomore Banquet. Great Northern March 2 3, 1916. 

Speeches by the class president Mr. Copia, the toast master Dr. Rankin 
and different members of the Faculty, among whom were Drs. Horstman, 
Herzog, McClurg, McCrary, Huber, de Roulet and Gossard. 

Juniors: 

Too busy with the year book to indulge in social frivolities. 

Seniors: 

The Seniors have worked hard all year with no diversion but class elec- 
tions. The class is looking forward to their graduation banquet and dance at 
the La Salle Hotel May 2 7th. At this affair during the banquet -the class 
history will be given, the class will probated, the class prophecy proclaimed 
and the class poem recited. This will be followed by oratorical outbursts by 
a few distinguished and eloquent members of the Alumni Association after 
which dancing will occupy the attention of the class until 2 G. M. Krause s 
famous Marine Band will furnish the music. 






212 



A Rousing Event 



Wachlin was a lad, whose temptation to steal 
Aiwa) s grew more resistless when wanting a meal: 
Cnce he entered a store, when no person was by, 
Took a box of sardines and attempted to fly; 
But although he could run when occasion required. 
Like a stag to a stream, when the forest is fired. 

The scoundrel was spotted and nabbed at the door. 
By Officers Heinze, Sarpalius and Moore, 
And away to jail midst a crowd you could see, 
Went the thief, the sardines, and the officers three. 
The next day came his hearing, and people were there 
From all stations in life, on the prisoner to stare. 

The judge ran his eyes the condemned man o'er. 

From the crown of his head to his feet on the floor — 

While Ed. seemed to study with critical care 

The high honored "Court, " with his thin crop of hair, 

Then across on the lawyers and officers three, 

He defiantly stared just as bold as could be. 

The Judge tried a method to throw justice aside, 
And appeal to Ed's manhood, his honor, his pride; 
It is said, kindness conquers where knuckles will fail, 
And a pardon may faster reform than the jail: 

Who can tell but a change may regenerate you 

So we offer you mercy where none is your due. 

In the future, whenever your stomach does feek 

Like digesting a fish, take a rod and a reel, 

Some hooks, a fine line, and beetles a few, 

And go catch your own fry, as all people do: 

For you 11 find it more wholesome to follow a creek. 

And there angle for trout, seven days of the week. 

Oliver Joseph Watry, '18. 



a«3 



1 



214 






A Glimpse into the Future 



It has been often noted that an American characteristic is the serene con- 
fidence that anybody is competent to do anything. In India a man whose 
forefathers were herdsmen must be a herdsman; if he is descended from a 
family of magicians he will be a magician; but we in our occidental conceit 
will take a man whose ancestors for centuries have tilled the soil or sailed the 
sea, and expect a State Board examination to make him a doctor. The public 
makes new and terrific demands on his strength and the result is that he meets 
only imperfectly the requirements of the service and breaks down under the 
strain. By the time he has become fairly adapted to his work, he is ready 
to retire or to be retired, and his children will revert to some other line of en- 
deavor, such as salesmanship or quacking. 

Before we can realize the maximum of efficiency in the medical profes- 
sion we must invoke the science of eugenics and the law of adaptation to give 
us men congenitally fitted for the conditions under which they must work. We 
will make the position of M. D. hereditary and introduce a caste system, to 
segregate this class and interdict intermarriage with the ordinary genus homo. 
Artificial selection, in the form of an efficiency system could be counted on to 
weed out sporadic cases of atarism. 

In a comparatively short time we could unquestionably develop a race of 
super-M. D.'s who, in addition to the alert mind and rugged physique requisite 
in their unique profession, would manifest certain highly specialized organic 
developments; such as small membranous sacs distributed over their anat- 
omy, a la pocket-gopher, for pill-cases or a finger which would terminate in 
a tongue-depressor of the current type. The subconscious mind would be- 
come so capable that the diagnoses of infectious diseases would be compara- 
tively easy; indeed it might become intuitive, like the new-born turtle's sense 
of direction. The super-M. D. will be able to go without sleep altogether. 
His stomach will become a sort of rock-crusher which will negotiate the all- 
night lunch counter doughnut with facility. He will assimilate knocks with 
composure and lawsuits with hilarious glee. As a child he will cry for his 
Dermatology. 

He will have at least four hands — two for rolling pills and two for cor- 
recting mistakes made by non-eugenic M. D's. The nose will be a can-opener- 
like proboscis that will cut cat-gut and sharpen the proverbial pencil with 
alacrity. 



The dreaded smash-up will leave him unscathed — simply lift the car off 
his neck and he will be back at his desk, sangfroid and all. An Automaton? 
Quite the reverse. The relegation of the many processes now conscious to the 
subsidiary ganglia will leave the subjective mind free to meditate upon the 
wonders of Nature or to develop personality which may even result in making 
the M. D. a wholly congenial person. 



D. H. Howell, '17. 



215 



Only A Coin 



----- 



Broke, gee whiz! No, here's a dime, 
Well that's lucky; what's the date? 
Eighteen eighty nine; 

That sets me thinking, see how the coin's worn, 
It came from the mint the year 1 was born. 
Twas started in life, like me, in May, 
And just reached my hand, I'm twenty five to-day! 

This coin most likely a murder has caused, 

And with it a child in the toy shop has paused: 

Been craved for by man both on sea and on land, 

And perhaps for the student has bought "coffee and" 

A family's starvation it may have relieved, 

And over its loss a gambler has grieved; 

Has bought for the suicide a potion of death, 

Been blessed by the miser with his last earthly breath. 

And now it's reached me and 1 needed it bad 

Only a coin, and the last one 1 had. 

Only a coin! but what potent power! 
It buys men's souls and empires will lower 
The babe in the cradle at the metal will clutch 
In death it is nothing, in life, oh, how much! 
"Well, man, what's the matter? Not eaten to-day, 
Here take this money, go rejoicing away; 
That I really need it, myself I could fool, 
I would have had spent it for cigars or pool." 
So then reflection comes quick to an end. 
The coin, as you see, is an enemy or friend. 

Rewritten by D. E. Shea ' 1 7. 






Vi 



:ie 



Ode to the Nurse 




One of the principal ends for which hospitals should be established is ped- 
agogical; as in all education worthy the name, there should be a well-rounded 
training of soul and body — head, heart and hand. Your moral training should 
receive the greatest attention, for success in all professions as well as in all 
business stands on the foundation of morality. All moral obligation resolves 
itself into the obligation of conformity to the will of God, while the divorce- 
ment of morals and piety is characteristic of all pagan religions. Knoweth 
you that the true grandeur of humanity is in moral elevation, sustained, en- 
lightened and decorated by the intellect of man. 

Efficiency is to be the end sought in your training. To be strictly con- 
scientious, gentle, energetic, sympathetic, unselfish and obedient are traits or 
qualities of a good nurse. These gifts, tempermental or acquired, render 
her trustworthy and lovable, but not efficient. To attain this superior skill in 
your profession you must have an earnestness of purpose, fidelity to instruc- 
tions, patience in the details or routine work. Let us treat these three qual- 
ities separately. 

Earnestness is the devotion of all the faculties. It is the cause of patience; 
gives endurance; overcomes pain; sustains hope; makes light of difficulties, 
and lessens the sense of weariness in overcoming them. There are important 
cases in which the difference between half a heart and a whole heart makes 
just the difference between signal defeat and a splendid victory. Without 
earnestness no man is ever great or does really great things. He may be the 
cleverest of men; he may be brilliant, entertaining, popular; but he will want 
weight. Bear in mind that earnestness is enthusiasm tempered by reason. 

D. E. Shea, "17. 






ACHIEVEMENT 

The climb is hard the way is steep. 
The path is rough and hard to keep, 
The goal is far and foes deride 
The traveler on every side. 
Yet, day by day, and night by night, 
We nearer draw unto the height, 
Until at last the dawning sun, 
Shines on the prizes nobly won ; 
And all the strife, and vain regret, 
By which the journey was beset, 
Forgotten lie amid the haze 
Of fast receding yesterdays. 






Oliver J. Watry. 







/ffT^yl 



.'17 




Carl Martin Neilsen's Dream 

Time— 1921. 

Place — Minneapolis, Minnesota. 

Scene — Dr. Neilsen's Office. 

Dr. Neilsen, a graduate of the medical department of the Loyola U., 
1916, and a successful practitioner, whose annual net proceeds are little 
better than 41,000 dollars. 

He lives very comfortably in an aristocratic suburb of Minneapolis, with 
two motor cars at his disposal, one a Buick, the other a product of the late 
Henry Ford. 

His office is located on the fourth floor of the First National Bank 
building, a suite of fourteen rooms, most elaborately equipped. From the 
hallway, four rooms bearing the name of the prominent physician and sur- 
geon, with the word "private' below each, are seen. After passing the 
fourth door, the word "Entrance'' seems to stand out quite prominently on 
the milked glass. 

Below the glass, on a small wooden slab, a sign can be noticed which 
reads, "No beggars or canvassers allowed." It is not very large but little 
difficulty is needed to note its presence. 

Upon entering the doctor's reception room, the first that takes the eye, 
is the oriental rug upon the floor, then the massive mahogany furniture, the 
works of noted artists, strung from the moulding around the wall, the splen- 
dor and value of which are beyond estimate. On the farthest side of the 
room is a tidy stenographer, who seems to be busy all the time, and who 
manages to find time to escort the patients to a seat, or question them in 
regards to seeing the doctor, all in a very courteous way. 

One fine day during a summer month, a tall, slim shabbily dressed figure 
with exceptionally large feet and red hair, was seen entering the bank build- 
ing. He trudged along to the directory on the main floor and after glancing 
over it for a few minutes, continued to the elevator. As the elevator ascended, 
the ragged creature yelled out in a husky voice, "FOUR!" At the fourth 
floor the operator opened the gates, and out scrambled the ragged hero. 

He paused for a moment, and looked about the marble clad walls, with 
mahogany woodwork, after which he started down the hall, in search of Dr. 
Neilsen's suite, looking on either side of the hall. He managed to find the 
door which bore the insignia "Entrance," and was exceedingly surprised at 



- \Y 



.'IS 






the number of rooms occupied by the doctor. Gradually the conspicuous 
creature approached the door, and with an undecided attitude he glanced 
around carefully. The small sign below the glass was noticed by him. which 
forbid beggars and canvassers from entering. At the impulse of the moment 
he was unnerved, and could not make up his mind to enter. 

Feeling as he did, he stood off to one side, and watched the steady 
stream of patients entering and leaving the office. To him this was amazing. 
After thinking the matter over seriously, he decided that he would enter, the 
decision based upon the fact that he was once a good pal to the doctor, 
while they attended college, and he knew the doctor would not turn him 
down when a helping hand was needed. 

He reached for the door knob, turned it gently, and entered the recep- 
tion room. His tall stature was diminished at least one foot from sinking 
into the oriental rug, and his eyes were attracted to the floor. His eyes 
raised and were seemingly fixed upon the paintings on the wall. 

In all the excitement, he failed to close the door, and stood motionless 
in the marks of his first steps in the room. The stenographer approached 
him in a courteous manner (far different than that he was used to) and 
asked him to be seated, after which he replied, "Thank you." The ragged 
hero was semi-dazed and could not realize the situation, but managed to keep 
himself busy, twisting his old threadbare cap into all sorts of contortions. 

Up till this time he did not sit down, but after a little persuasion he did. 
and upon so doing found himself uncomfortably located in a large easy chair. 

All eyes were fixed on the non-proportioned individual, as he seemed 
out of place. His eyes wandered from one side to the other, and the thoughts 
of remorse passed through his head like flashes of lightning. 

The unfortunate was not seated long when the door leading from the 
doctor's office to the reception room opened, and out came the doctor him- 
self to look over the patients that he might serve them in order. He glanced 
towards the shabby patient, but had to take a second look on account of 
noticing the red hair and large feet, which afterwards proved to be an old 
pal, "Russell Arthur Hennessey." 

Hello, Red," remarked the doctor, which was replied by, "Hello, Ole, 
from Red. "What brings you here?" asked the doctor, which almost brought 
tears to Red's eyes. The doctor noticed he had touched a weak spot, and 
invited him into privacy. 



(A* 



219 



"No! No!" said Red. "You attend to your patients and let me wait. 
At this the doctor seemed to get peeved, and said, "Never mind the patients, 
they can wait, and if they don't want to wait they can go. They'll have to 
come back to me anyhow." 

They went to the doctor's private office where a pathetic story was re- 
lated by Red, and he asked for railroad fare to his home at Delavan, Wis- 
consin. The doctor, with a smile in his eye, and a light heart, thrust his 
hand into his pocket, submerging a roll of green and yellow backs. He re- 
moved the heavy rubber band from the bills, peeled off two twenties and 
said, "Here, Red, is this enough?" "Yes," replied Red with a smile that 
brought tears to his eyes. 

"Well, then," said the doctor, "here is twenty more for good luck." 
Thank you, Carl," said Red, "I'll mail this back to you when I get on my 
feet again. 

As Red was about to leave, the doctor asked him to wait in the recep- 
tion room until office hours were over, that they might dine together at his 
home. Red waited, and had dinner at the fashionable home of the doctor, 
after which Red boarded a train for Delavan. "Good-bye, Carl," yelled 
Red. "Good-bye," responded the Doc. 






Carl was asleep on the couch in Red's basement, where they study every 
evening. Red was upstairs wrapping himself around a few sandwiches, when 
he received a phone call from the J. P. H. for an O. B. case. He immediately 
ran down to where Neilsen was sleeping. 

He shook him a bit and cried out, "Carl, wake up, an O. B. case at the 
J. P. H. Hurry up or we'll miss it and Lewis will flunk us." 

Carl gradually came to, and groaned "Your a hell of a fellow. 1 was 
just collecting five bills for a consultation fee." When he came to they 
hurried to the J. P. H. only to find they were 20 minutes late, the roll was 
already called, and the umbilucus was dressed. 

Ivan Lewis Finkelberg. 






220 



A Tragedy in One Act 

Entitled 

TAKING THE JOY OUT OF LIFE 







HITTING BELOW THE BELT 

D. Herman Howell, Author 
Dr. Alfred de Roulet, Censor 
Time — P. X. — about 2 bells. 
Place — Tenements near Fulton and Ada Streets 



CAST OF CHARACTERS 

The Great Clinician Mr. Kent Eastman 

The Consultant Miss Helen Gorecki 



Mr. Eastman invites Miss Gorecki to accompany him on a visit to one 
of his patients. After making his diagnosis, paying his respects to the parents 
of the sick child, giving instructions as to diet, temperature of the sick room, 
etc., it occurred to Mr. Eastman that a change of medicine might be in order. 
He felt for his pencil which he was unable to locate and turned appealingly 
to Miss Gorecki and this is the dialogue which the parents overheard: 

Mr. Eastman — Miss Gorecki, will you please write a prescription for a 
dram of this and two ounces q. s. ad. of that and I will sign it. 

Miss Gorecki — Why, Mr. Eastman, you cannot sign it because you are 
not a doctor. 

Curtain. 

LIFE'S JOURNEY 

Now since Eternity is meant for us, 

Let's take our time in living. 
With eyes to see, walk through a world 

Made fair by God's good giving. 

With ears to hear His angels sing. 

Where winds blow soft and sighing, 
Let's learn the sacred things of life. 

And lose our fear of dying. 

Oliver Joseph Watry, ' I 8. 

TO A YOUNG PHYSICIAN 

The paths of pain are thine. Go forth 

With healing and with hope; 
The suffering of a sin-sick earth 

Shall give thee ample scope. 









221 



In Taney County 

Mary F. Nixon-Roulet 

When 1 passed Taney creek the ford was dry as a bone, but over in the 
north I saw a black cloud which foretold bad weather, so 1 felt to see if my 
saddle bags were safe and put spurs to Dolly, hurrying along the hilly road 
at a quick pace. 

That was by no means easy in Taney County, for the roads were the 
worst in the world, and, steep, gravelly and crumbly, in the best of weather 
they were difficult to travel, while in bad weather they were well-nigh impas- 
sible. 




Down East we say "Providence permitting," when speaking of a doubt- 
ful enterprise, but in Southwest Missouri Providence is little known and less 
heeded. Here, however, there is one thing always to be counted upon, so 
the natives say, "We'll do so and so, if the creeks don't rise." 

1 was to reach shelter at Atkinson before night, "if the creeks didn't 
rise," and the cloud foretold rain enough to raise the Dead Sea. 

My partner and I kept a country store at Rolandsville, in a more civilized 
region, and we had been out drumming up trade through the southwest. It 
was not long after the war and the country was full of rough characters, so 
that traveling was not the safest thing to do. 

My partner had gotten a spell of ague several days back and had laid 
up for repairs at Atkinson. We were compelled to be back in Rolandsville by 
a certain date to meet some notes, and there was one more town to make 
before our return, so that 1 had determined to go alone. 

Leaving our buggy and one of the team, I borrowed some capacious 
saddle-bags in which to pack my samples, and fortified by a revolver in my 
hip-pocket, I had safely made my trip and was returning, on Dolly, my 
sturdy mare. The knowledge that I had a thousand dollars in my belt, and 
that I could not, even by the best of riding, reach Atkinson before dark, did 

I had four fords to make and by the time I reached the second, a slight 
courage about me like a cloak, hurrying on over the rocky paths. 

1 had four fords to make and by he time I reached the second, a slight 
rain fell and my horse was up to her ankles. I pulled out slicker and chaps, 
wriggled into them and gave Dolly her head, for she felt her oats and knew 
that her nose was pointed toward home. 

We dashed along at a fine pace, the rain growing heavier and pricking 
my face like pine needles. Past hickory trees, their green leaves drooping 
under the weight of the big drops, over ruts and ridges, splashing through 
puddles, here jumping a tree trunk — fallen across the path — there swerving 
aside to avoid a huge stump, paying no heed to the picturesque landscape of 
this region called Switzerland, Dolly and I rushed on. 



n <mA 



222 






LOY 



The third ford was reached about four o'clock and the waters were 
swirling and swishing along the broad channel. In went the plucky little mare, 
up to her knees and the current thought came. 1 had forgotten the landing! 
It was either above or below the forked scrub oak, but which? A cold per- 
spiration broke out all over me. Had I come this far only to be drowned in 
a muddy Missouri creek? There was no way but to trust to Dolly, and 
horses so often have more sense than their masters that I hoped she would 
bring me out safely. So, as we neared the left bank I spoke encouragingly 
to the mare and threw the lines loose upon her neck, allowing her to take 
her own way. 

She paused a moment, looked up and down, then, with a snort she re- 
fused the landing and floundered into deep water and swam down the stream. 
By this time the thunder was deafening and the flashes of lightning showed 
me that the horse was right, for the banks were washed away and landing 
impossible. 1 felt her growing tired and quivering beneath me and swung 
myself from the saddle, swimming beside her, with a hand on the bridle, 
easy enough since we were going with the current. Presently I felt the horse 
slow up, the water grew shallower, and Dolly guided me into a small cove 
where landing was easy. 

Bedraggled and cold 1 wrung the water from my clothes as best I could. 
My hat was gone in the scramble, but with a word of praise to my good horse, 
I was up and away again. Whither? I tried to double on our tracks and 
reach the road by the ford again, but there seemed to be no way out of the 
hazel-nut thicket save by a narrow path straight ahead. "Well, my girl,'' 
I said to Dolly, "you've got me into this and 1 reckon you'll get me out. On 
it is," and I made for the path through the forest. 

It was black as pitch. No ray of light was to be seen, except for an 
occasional flash which revealed the densest of thickets, scrub oaks, hickory 
and walnut trees, with underbrush as high as the horse's head. 

Suddenly we came out into an open space, a clearing about a hut, and 
I called loudly as I saw that we had made a circuit and come back to the 
river side again. 

"Hello! Hello, you there!" I shouted, seeing that there was a light in 
the hut and a man's figure stood at the window. 

"You kin go on," he called out. "I can't ferry no man in this kinder 
weather." 

His words took away any desire I might have had to tarry, for they 
called to mind the story of this fourth ford, for the ferryman was the famous 
wife-murderer tried but a fortnight before and not convicted. Everybody 
knew that he had killed the woman in the most blood-curdling of ways, yet 
no man would testify against him for fear that he would accuse them of some 
of their crimes, at which he had winked, if he had not actively assisted. 




The soggy woods and my mare were far better company than this fero 
cious creature, and I tarried only to call out, "Which is the way to Atkinson? 

He shouted something like "take over the hill to the right," and Dolly 
and I proceeded to take over the hill as rapidly as possible. 

The rain had ceased, but the rumbling of the heavens overhead gave us 
no assurance that the calm was permanent, and the hill we were climbing 
was of the stair-step variety. Literally so, for the rock was flat for a foot or 
two at a time and then was cut into regular steps, and the horse could mount 
only by leaping from ledge to ledge. Once at the top I paused to give her 
a breathing space and to search for the road to the right. There was a 
semblance of one, a path through the woods, but just as 1 turned into it Dolly 
reared and snorted, and I saw the figure of a man standing in the crotch of a 
snake fence, under a hickory tree. 

"Hello!" 1 said. "Is this the way to Atkinson?" There was no answer 

and I reached quickly for my gun. The man did not stir and 1 got the drop 

on him, pointing the revolver at him 1 said again, "Hello, you! Can't you 

answer?" Still that silence, and I muttered impatiently something about a 

God-forsaken country where people wouldn't answer a civil question! 

Still the man did not move and 1 began to be both scared and angry. 
There was something uncanny in the motionless figure and I began to suspect 
an ambush. Dolly shaking all over like she had an ague fit, I forced her up 
to the figure and took the man roughly by the arm. Then I nearly fell from 
my saddle, for the man was as cold as a stone and 1 knew he was dead. 

How long he has been there 1 could not tell, but there he was, propped 
up in the fence corner with a bullet hole in his forehead. It was a horrid 
sight and I gave a shudder at the wickedness of a murderer who would not 
even let his victim rest on Mother Earth. I couldn't leave him like that, so 
I laid him down on the earth from whence he came, pulling leaves and 
branches over his body and marking the spot so I could send someone to bury 
him if the chance came. 

Then 1 rode on again feeling that low in my mind that 1 wished I d never 
come again. There seemed no end to that road. It grew dark and I was cold 
and wet, so tired I was ready to drop, and I knew Dolly could not hold out 
much longer. Then we came upon a steep hill with a shanty at the top and 
I made up my mind that these people should take me in, whether they wanted 
to or not. I could go no further. Stopping Dolly I shouted, "Hello!" No 
answer. 

"Hello!" 1 shouted again, with a curse for the inhospitable ways of the 
country. As silence was all I received, 1 spurred Dolly up the hill and kicked 
with my boot on the door. 

"What yer want?" demanded a man's voice from within. 



224 









"I want shelter, food and fire,' was my angry response, 
my horse and a roof over my head if it's only your stable." 






Are you alone?" asked the half-angry, half-frightened voice. 




A place for 



"Of course 1 am, and nearly drowned. Come, tell me at least where 1 
can feed my horse and let me lie down beside her if you won't let me in the 
house," 1 said pleadingly, for I was so worn out that rest was about the only 
thing I could think of. 

A crack of the door opened and the muzzle of a revolver appeared. 
Now, courage is a very fine thing to talk about and 1 fancy I've got my share 
of it, but anyone who has ever looked down a levolver barrel at three feet 
knows how I felt, and anybody that hasn t needn't care for the experience. 



"Young man," said the voice behind the barrel, "yer must excuse the 
coolness of my welcome, but there's been too many people shot down at their 
doors hereabouts to make us particular cordial about welcoming people after 
dark. From what I kin hear yer not a bad sort, an' ef yer a mind to do es 1 
say, yer kin stop hyar. Turn yer horse round." The order came quick and 
sharp, and while I didn't care about turning my back on that gun it's surprising 
what a strong argument a revolver is when the other fellow's got the drop, 
and I obeyed. 

"Walk the horse to thet shanty an' feed her. Then yer kin come back 
hyar," said my invisible friend. 



1 did so, finding hay and oats for Dolly and rubbing her down, made 
her as comfortable as I could. 

When 1 returned to the door the man met me, admitting me to the 
kitchen, where he seemed reassured as to my intentions. This feeling I did 
not altogether reciprocate. He was an uncouth figure. Long hair lay matted 
and heavy upon his shoulders and a gray beard covered the greater part of 
his face, from which two black, beady eyes watched me furtively. 



I grew more and more uneasy, almost wishing that I had risked a night 
in the woods rather than in such company as this. 






He gave me some supper, cold corn bread and sorghum, and motioning 
me towards the loft, to which a ladder led through a trap-door, he said: 

"Yer kin go up thar an' sleep." 

1 could not refuse the invitation, it was rather like a command, and went 
up the slippery rounds of the ladder with a certainty that this was my last 
night on earth. There was a rough, straw pallet on the floor and I threw 
myself down upon it. Sleep, there was none for me, and I lay there breath- 
lessly awaiting the next step. 






n 



L«5 



I knew that I was near the famous Bald Knobber region and that the in- 
habitants were celebrated for their desperate deeds. That an attempt to 
murder me would be made I had not the slightest doubt, and in a few mo- 
ments a stealthy step met my ear. Then I heard a grating noise. Had my 
time come? The noise ceased and the steps moved slowly away. Then it 
dawned upon me that my host had taken away the ladder and that I was a 
prisoner. Doubtless he would now go and find some confederate; but if I 
could not get down, at any rate he could not get up without noise enough to 
give me warning. I determined to sell my life dearly, drew my revolver and 
waited. 




All was still. 

At last a muffled voice said : 

"Say mister, air yer asleep?' 

1 made no answer and fancied 1 heard a faint sigh of relief. Then there 
came a muttered, "I'll do it!" 

I braced myself for the worst. There was a moment's strain — silence, 
and then the voice said, "Oh, Lord!" and stopped. 

Scarcely believing my ears I crawled to the opening in the floor and 
looked down. In the middle of the floor, where the firelight fell full upon 
him, the old corn-cracker kneeled, upright upon the bare boards. His bony 
hands were clasped and his eyes squeezed tight shut. 

"Oh Lord," he began again, "I reckon yer knows everything, an' so yer 
knows thet I ain t no hand at prayin'. I done forgot all the prayers my folks 
done tole me, but pears like I kin remember their sayin' thet a pussen should 
call upon yer in the day uv trouble. Oh Lord, taint a day but I'm in trouble 
all right nuff. If it 'twas a wild cat or a bar I could fix him without botherin' 
yer, but it's a man an he don't know thet I ain't got a charge fur my gun. 
Tennyrate, he's et my salt an' I ain't got no call ter kill him, specially when 
he's asleep. He don't look vicious, but yer kin never tell by a man's looks, 
an I seen a hump in his pant's pocket when he went up the ladder as meant 
a gun. I've done everything I kin think uv to keep him safe up that an' me 
safe down hyar, an now, Oh, Lord! it's yer turn. All I'm axin' is thet yell 
put him ter sleep so ez I kin get some rest, fur I'm dead beat; 1 ain't really no 
call ter ax yer favors. Oh, Lord, but my uncle wuz a parson down in Tennes- 
see. 'Men." 

1 crawled back to my straw, put up my gun and lay down. So swiftly 
did slumber steal upon me that I daresay in five minutes I was reassuring the 
old man below by the most vigorous snores. 

Next morning he treated me to a hearty breakfast, and I told him of 
my ride, asking him to bury the poor fellow I had found in the woods below, 
which he promised to do, more than half suspicious that I was to blame for 
his death. 



n fffz 



226 



As 1 bade him good-bye, offering him pay for his hospitality, he said: 

"No, I won't take nothin' thank ye. I don't keep no hotel. 

Call again as yer passin' ! Yer kin give me some charges fur my gun. if 
yer like. Say, Mister, somewhat sheepishly. Do yer believe in what the 
campmeetin' folks calls answers to prayer? - ' 

"Oh, 1 don't know. I reckon they're often answered,' I said, not much 
given to speculations on the subject. Why, do you?" 

He looked at me strangely for a moment and his beady eyes twinkled 
and then he said thoughtfully: 

"Yesterday I wasn't thinkin' about it, but this mawnin' pears like 1 did. 



A VISION 

My Sweetheart's hair is soft and brown, 
She has a fleeting little frown, 

A sudden smile; 
Her cheeks are carmine ting'd; her eyes 
Fill'd with the light of summer skies 

And free from guile. 

Her hands are tiny, plump and tanned. 
Her waist, when critically scanned 

By manly gaze, 
Seems not too plump for manly arm 
To measure, in the witching charm. 

Of moonlight haze. 

"Ah! would this priceless gem were mine. 
Within my lonely den to shine," 

Sadly I sigh 
1 long that lovely face to see, 
To have that smile beam forth on me. 
To see her nigh. 

And would you know when first we met? 
It lingers in my memory yet, 

So sweet it seemed ; 
Twas on a frosty winter night. 
And by my lonely fireside's light 
I only dreamed. 

Mary F. Nixon-Roulet. 



'I'll 







The Philosophy of Pain 

Henry F. Lewis, M. D. 

Many of us are prone to look upon all pain as an unmitigated evil, to 
be deplored and to be stopped at all costs. That some pain is useful and 
beneficient is just as true as that some pain is hopeless and unendurable. 

At the very beginning of life pain begins its usefulness. The new born 
baby usually waits some little time before it begins to breathe, and then, with 
the first good breath, emits a lusty howl. It cries because it feels pain. The 
difficulties of birth, the disagreeable effect of the air of the cold world upon 
its wet body, or the necessary spanking which is sometimes administered to 
make it breathe, all are painful and all doubtless are factors in stimulating 
the essential process of breathing, the first necessary act of life. 












Less immediately necessary is eating. The new born infant takes the 
breast and works for its meals because it is hungry; that is because it feels the 
pains of hunger referred to the region of the stomach. If not put to the breast 
when it is hungry it expresses its sense of pain by crying. If pain were sud- 
denly abolished in the world all the higher animals except man would perish. 
One cause of this would be starvation on account of the lack of hunger. Man 
would escape only because his superior intelligence tells him that food is 
necessary. 

The infant eats too much, gulps its food too greedily and swallows air 
with it; is given food which ferments and creates gases in the stomach and 
intestines. It then has pain in the abdomen — "stomach-ache," so-called — 
and it again raises its voice in a lusty wail. Its complaints bring the mother 
or the nurse, so that something may be done for its relief. 

A badly placed pin, a binder too tight, too much heat from too much 
clothing, fatigue from lying too long in one position, irritation from wet cloth- 
ing, or other cause of pain and discomfort, causes the baby to express its 
pain by the usual crying. All of these disagreeable things, if allowed to con- 
tinue, would cause more or less harm to the child. The harm might arise 
from a sore on account of the pin, chafing from wet clothing, partial paralysis 
from pressure on an arm, skin eruptions from excessive heat, or at least evil 
effects from loss of sleep. From these the pain and consequent complaint 
save the infant. 

Unfortunately, susceptibility to pain can be increased by cultivation. 
Therefore there is no sense in cultivating the sense of pain to a fine point. 
The nervous system, even of a little baby, can be brought to too fine an edge 
by too much attention to its little pains. It can also be overcultivated by 
too much attention, too much showing off, too much coddling and baby talk. 









w 



228 



I- 



Many children, especially the first born, get more attention than is good 
for them, and their susceptibility is stimulated. They cry because of small 
discomfort, even because they miss the coddling and nerve-racking attention 
which fond parents have given them. A healthy child, clean, dry, unpinched. 
unpricked, not hungry and not thirsty, will lie quiet and soon go to sleep. 
If it continues to cry it is not healthy, in which case it needs medical care, or 
it has acquired the crying habit because it has been taught to magnify its little 
disagreeable feelings by cultivation of its nervousness. In the latter case it 
should be treated by discipline. If allowed to cry a few times without further 
attention it will soon learn to stop. 




Above everything, medicines intended merely to stop pain should be 
avoided. They cover up the cause which should be known in order to be 
removed. They derange digestion, injure the nervous system, and, worst of 
all, start a habit from which it is hard to wean the child. In fact no medicine 
of any kind should be given to a baby unless by the order of a physician, 
after he has made a careful examination of the child. Most of the anodynes, 
that is drugs, intended to stop pain are especially poisonous to infants. 



ILL TRY 



When difficulties line his way, 
I like to hear a fellow say: 

I'll try! 
Confronted by a task that s new, 
Perhaps a dangerous mission, too. 
Wherein success may be in doubt, 
I like to see him think it out, 
Sum up his chances and reply: 

I'll try! 

There s something in the boy or man 
Who rules himself upon this plan: 

I'll try! 
Too many say: "1 can't" before 
They've ever looked a problem o'er; 
Responsibility they shirk, 
And seem to fear unusual work. 
This is the phrase of do or die: 

I'll try! 



Would there were more young men today 
When Duty calls to them, who'd say 

I'll try! 
Would fear had not so strong a hold 
On mortals, and that more were bold ; 
Bold in their willingness to face 
The tasks that are not commonplace — 
To answer Doubt with this reply: 

I'll try! 

Edgar A. Guest. 






..L ._>■ JJ^Li.'jZtl: 



229 



Seasonable Oblations 

By Mazie V. Caruthers 

After each meal, our family 

(Three blessed times per day), 

Teaspoon or measuring-glass in hand, 
Lines up at the buffet. 

And then and there we serve ourselves 
The last (and liquid) course. 

Poor little Tom's had whooping-cough, 
And barked till he is hoarse; 

So soothing sirup is his dose. 

And two small, light-brown pills 
Is father's; while the mater aids 

Her various aches and ills 

By taking salts, discreetly mixed. 

An herb concoction's mine, 
And sister's pet prescription seems 

To be an egg and wine. 

Tis thus, although the vernal months 

Tired feeling sure will bring. 
We ward them off by drinking these 
Oblations to the Spring! 






A SPORTING CHANCE 
By Mary Kalor Hutchinson 

As I was walking down a street 

In Boston recently, 
A black-eyed youth I chanced to meet 

Who chanted merrily: 
"Banana! Ten-ah-doz!" he cried. 

And: "Ten-ah-doz! " again. 
"I betcha ten he don't,'' replied 

A group of sporting men 






\» 






m 



2>f^ 



Faculty Sayings 

Well, who der Tueffel can a gut speech on Wasser gemacht?" Dean 

Herzog. 

"1 turned all that over to Dr. de Roulet." Father Spalding. 

I think some of this class deserves an encore say about one semester," 

— Prof. Horstman. 

"Britannia rules the waves but, by heck, 1 am running this lab." Robin- 
son. 

You're all right as far as you go, but you're not much of a Pedestrian." 
—Prof. Huber. 

I think he's a very good student if you don't care what you say." 

Prof. McClurg. 

Doctor, this is Doctor McCrary. Do you think you could let me have 
about six dollars for the year book?" McCrary. 

"Embryology is all right, but 1 don't like it in a sandwich." Kirk- 

patrick. 

Do the best you can with the books you have, the real one will be out 
in June." — Prof. Lewis. 

"Quiet, gentlemen, quiet, 1 want to keep you out of the penitentiary." — 
Prof. Wade. 

Each and every one of you must call me Doctor." — Fein. 

"Gentlemen, 1 have written a book. MacLane. 

"No smoking, 1 will walk out if you do." — Prof. Pollock. 

"Follow my outline for feeding in fever — always." — Prof. Graves. 

What's the matter with him, sir. What's the matter with him. Fine! 

Just one hundred per cent wrong!" — Prof. J. B. Murphy. 

We have got to have order here, we hold the reins." Dr. Lavieri. 

, "In my thirteen years with Dr. Murphy." — Dr. Golden. 

"On the other hand, gentlemen, you have got to know your anatomy. — 
Prof. Hurley. 

"They say that 1 don't give the Jews a square deal, but they had better 
be glad 1 don't give them what's coming to them." — Prof. Norden. 

This is the way they do at Rush." Prof. Marcusson. 

"All right! Shoot!" — Prof. MacDiarmid. 

"Use your head. Doctor, use your head." — Dr. Hartigan. 

And now, on the other hand, as I have said before. — Prof. Hurley. 

Who's got a book on medicine?" — Dr. Apostolides. 

"There's more than peemples in dermatology." Prof. Zurawski. 

"Why should I lecture!" — Prof. Kreissl. 

"Yes, yes; that's all right, draw that." — Dr. Gossard. 



231 






You're going to be a lost bird." — Dr. McClurg. 

"I'm going to get married soon." — Dr. Apfelbach. 

"You gotta know, that's all they are to it." — Dr. Huber. 

"We've just got another hospital." Dr. de Roulet. 

"Now, doctor, my little book says ." Prof. Reading. 

"Kindly articulate more clearly." Dr. Weiss. 

"And now so on and so forth." — Prof. Holmboe. 

"Bichloride made me famous." — Dr. Carter. 

"His nibs says you gotta come across before you can take your exams — 
Miss Sherwood. 

"This morning, gentlemen, we will do a tonsilectomy." — Prof. Grim. 

"Let Son do it." Prof. Burkholder. 

"When I taught in normal school." — Dr. Pollock. 

"Just an ounce of ether, gentlemen, as a finishing touch." Prof, de 

Tarnowski. 

"As we used to do it in Europe — before the war." — Prof. Heeberlin. 

"Will the class be there? Well, hold them till I come." — Prof. Gam- 
mage. 

"At the Northwestern, DeLee and me did things this way." — Dr. Elliott. 

"The old drug therapy is shot to pieces." — Dr. Whalen. 

"I may not get to heaven, but I can go back to Sturgeon Bay." — Prof. 
Norden. 

"It's a wise owl that stays sober — any damphool can get stewed." — Dr. 
de Roulet. 

"Say, Doctor, why can't I have a skeleton on Thursdays." — Dr. Holmboe. 

"Medicine is 90 per cent common sense and 1 per cent waiting." — -Prof. 
MacDiarmid. 

"In appendicitis symptoms develop this way and no other, see that you 
get them straight." — Prof. MacKechnie. 

"I have observed that it is unlucky for a medical student to associate 
with ponies in January and May and it is not entirely safe in September." — 
Prof. Lewis. 

"Got any money?" — Miss Leahy. 

"Where's Dad?"— Dr. C. A. Burkholder. 

"Oh! Jake!"— The entire faculty. 






Heard In the Office 

Miss Leahy: Say, Berdecia, how do you say good morning' in Spanish?' 

Berdecia: "Yo tamo." 

Five minutes later: 

Miss Leahy: "Yo tamo, Senor Herzog." 

Prof. Herzog: "Mein Gott in Himmel!" 



w 



232 



Positives and Negatives 



The average man is a slave to his thoughts, ideas, and feelings. He is 
governed by inherited tendencies, and the suggestions of other minds. He 
allows his feelings to run away with him, and does not realize that he may 
regulate and govern them, changing and inhibiting them at will. He thinks 
that he is what he seems to be, and fails to understand that he may make 
himself that which he wishes. The average person is a mere puppet of envi- 
ronment and outside influences. He is swept from his feet by waves of feel- 
ing that he is utterly unable to repress or control, and is a creature of his 
own feeling and moods. He does not realize what Self-Mastery is — the words 
convey no meaning to him, for he does not recognize the Self. The men 
who have risen from the ranks, and who stand head and shoulders above 
their fellows in mental achievements have invariably realized this although 
they may never have reasoned it out consciously — their recognition may 
have been intuitive. This mastery by the "I" opens up an entirely new 
world of thought, feeling, and activity to the individual. To be able to 
make of oneself what one will is truly a wonderful thing. To think what 
one wants to think, feel what one wants to feel, do what one wants to do 
— surely this is an achievement worthy of a master. And it is possible to 
those who will take the time and trouble to acquire the act of Self-Mastery 
and Self-Expression. 

The problem, then, before a man is first to find out how some of his 
longings may be changed and then to see how those which he cannot or does 
not intend to change can be most completely satisfied. 

The problem before any society is to find out how its own essential 
requirements can be fulfilled, how its future prosperity can be ensured, and 
at the same time how far it can safely allow its individual members to seek 
their own satisfaction by their own special methods. 

W. H. FREUND. 



" " 1 "TMHij T Mh'"»\~ 



L'33 



"Heard at Our Banquets" 



Here s to Woman, present and past. 
And those who come hereafter; 

But if one comes here after us, 

We'll have no cause for laughter. 

Here's to the ships of the ocean, 
Here s to the women of the land; 

May the former be well rigged, 
And the latter be well manned. 

There was a young man who said, "Honey, 
I know that you think it is funny 

When you see how I keep 

Up so long without sleep; 
But I can't go to bed; I've got money." 



Here's to the Press, the Pulpit, 
And the Petticoat, the three ruling powers 
of the day. The first spreads knowledge; 
the second spreads morals; and the third 
spreads considerably. 

May the hinges of friendship never grow 
rusty. 

May your joy be as deep as the ocean ; 
Your troubles as light as its foam. 

Here's to Home, the place where you are 
treated best and grumble most. 





■234 








'"""tl *T"Hfl 



23 S 



Way Ahead 

First Father — I hear your son is pur- 
suing his studies in the University. 

Second Father Yes, but 1 think he s 

losing ground. 



Judging From the Specimen 

Malone A dancer reminds me of a 

tug boat. 

Shea — How so? 

Malone — Lives by her tows. 



Rather Irritating 

Glasco Why do you gnash your 

teeth? 

Doughester 1 missed a book and, 

when 1 asked for a second-hand one at 
Doughester, they handed me out my 
old one. 



HIC JACET 

Dr. Norden: "How would you measure 
lung excursion? 

Rasmussen: "1 would have the patient 
first respire and then expire." 



The rain it falleth on the just. 

And also on the unjust feller. 

But mostly on the just, because, 

The unjust has the just's umbreller. 
— Scimitar. 



Necessary 

"I hear they buried the janitor last 
week." 

"Yes, they had to, he died." 



Cash 

A physician attending an obstetrical 
case where pay is not good, when asked, 
"Doctor, is the child marked in any way," 
answered : 

"It has only one little mark about it, 
but you can easily remove it." 

"What is it. Doctor?" 

"It is marked 'C. O. D.' " 



// 



23(3 



What He Had Learned 

Father, when Willie had returned from 

his first day at school What did you 

learn at school today? 

Willie 1 learned to say "Yes, sir," and 

"\es, Ma'am, and "No, ma'am." 

Father You did? 

Willie— Yep. 




Intelligent Bovine 

\ former one-cow dairyman was noti- 
fied by the Board of Health that his li- 
cense had expired. He sat down and 
answered : 

"Dear sir : The cow beat you to it; 

she expired first." 



Rattled 

It was Smith's first Sunday as usher in 
church, and he was a bit flustered. 

Turning to a lady who entered, he said: 
"This way, madam, and I will sew you 
into a sheet." 



Time for Kindness 

There is always time to find 

Ways of being sweet and kind; 
There is always time to share 

Smiles and kindness everywhere. 
Time to send the frowns away, 

Time a gentle word to say, 
Time for helpfulness, and time 

To assist the weak to climb. 
Time to give a little flower, 

Time for friendship any hour. 
But there is no time to spare, 

For unkindness anywhere. 



237 



A Profitable Venture 

"Delia studied medicine, you know, and 
I've taken a cooking school course.'' 

"Well?" 

"We're going to start a magazine called 
'What to Eat and How to Get Over It.' " 



Perhaps He Really Did It 

She Will fasting make you thin? 

He 1 don't think so. I lived on water 

for five days last summer and didn't lose 
a pound. 

She You did ? 

He Yes, from New York to Liverpool. 



A General Application 

"The world is getting too blamed hur- 
ried, " said the thin man. "The other day 
1 had occasion to write on business to 
the proprietor of this cafe and rubber- 
stamped my letter, Dictated but not 
read.' 

"Well?" asked the fat man, "go on." 
"At dinner last night, my soup came 
in with a card on the side: 'Cooked but 
not tasted.' 



Mother Tommy, stop using such 

dreadful language. 

Tommy Well, mother, Shakespeare 

uses it. 

Mother Then don't play with him, he's 

no fit companion for you 



Boy ( reading) She threw herself into 

the river. Her husband, horror stricken, 
rushed to the bank. 

Teacher Why did he rush to the 

bank? 

Boy To get the life insurance money, 

of course. 



Oh! But! 

Father (caressing his right shoe) You 

will get over it! It was only Puppy Love! 

Delia (sobbing) B-B-But he was such 

a nice puppy! 



238 



A Natural Feeling 

Patient Doctor, what ails me? 1 feel as 

if 1 should fly. 

Physician Perhaps you should. What 

have you been doing? 



If you think these jokes are old, 

And should be laid upon the shelf. 

Just come around, a few of you, 
And hand some in yourself. 



Why He Knew He Was Alive 

A certain young man's friend thought 
he was dead, but he was only in a state 
of coma. When, in ample time to avoid 
being buried, he showed signs of life, he 
was asked how it seemed to be dead. 

"Dead?'* he exclaimed, "I wasn't dead. 
I knew all that was going on. And 1 
knew 1 wasn't dead, too, because my feet 
were cold and 1 was hungry." 

"But how did that fact make you think 
you were still alive?" asked one of the 
curious. 

"Well, this way: I knew that if 1 were 
in heaven 1 wouldn't be hungry. And if 
I were in the other place my feet wouldn't 
be cold." 




<ys jBut tu sun- 

holt take two bootfs 



»y 



■ jrund c\ rr>,Tie «,,' 






239 




Flanan — Oh, lo k at that man. He's 
only got one arm. 

Chiasson Hush! Hell hear you. 

Flan. Why, doesn't he know it. 



Vein Art. 

She had a vast amount of money but 
it had come to her quite recently. One 
day an acquaintance asked her if she was 
fond of Art. 

"Fond of Art!" she excla:med. Well, 
1 should say I was. If I'm ever in a city 
where others are Artery I never fall to 
visit it. 

She Before we were married you told 

me you were well off. 

He— Well, I was. 






Wolfson Cigar, old man? 

Omens Thanks (puff, puff), this a 

dandy. Aren't you going to smoke too? 

Wolfson (Examines remaining one) 

No, I think not. 

Omens What's the matter, did you 

give me the good one? 



Burns 1 want you to know I am a 

self-made man. 

Chapman That certainly takes a great 

responsibility off of God. 



Dr. McClurg Place your hand on the 

pectoralis major muscle. 

Theriault (remains standing with hands 
in his pocket). (Much laughter.) 

Dr. McClurg — That's all right, boys, 
things will get misplaced once in a while. 



Freshman How long can one live with- 
out brains? 

Dr. Rankin Hew old are you? 



Dr. Huber How was iron first discov- 
ered ? 

Fortney They smelt it. 



Troy 1 am indebted to you for all I 

know. 

Dr. Horstman Don't mention it, it is 

a mere trifle. 






jki 



q^jmtAumAAAj m mciuo lb my 






BUSINESS TOPICS 

The X-ray machine is a rational device in 
any physicians office if he desires to be- 
come a "specialist" and a "professor." 
Those who cannot afford to buy one, may 
substitute it by an old printing press or 
a washing machine. There are no ob- 
jections from the patients as long as they 
are assured that the physician sees every 
little particle in their body. 

Some of the X-ray machine possessors 
are unable to operate it or operate at such 
times when it is out of commission; never- 
theless, they succeed. Therefore I don't 
see any reason why any kind of box or 
machinery put into a physician's office 
and named "X-ray machine," could not 
bring a similar success. 

A. Montvid. 








Editor THf REJECTION OF A CONTRIBUTION DOES NOT NECESSARILY IMPLY 
LACK OK MERIT. ETC 












241 



RSITY 



Dr. Weiss to New Junior: "Percuss 
lighter, much lighter! ten times lighter! 
ten thousand times lighter!!! 

Business of shivering by N. J. 



Dr. Gray: "Give the subjective signs 
of the first trimester." 

Altman: "The woman hates the sight 
of her husband. 



Dr. Lewis: Describe your treatment for 
asphyxia neonatorium. 

Eastman: "Start artificial respiration 
and keep it up till patient is absolutely 
dead." 



Donald: "I'm tryin' feesh, Sandy. It's 
an excellent brain food, ye ken." 

Sandy: "Fine! But, man, it seems a 
pity to waste the feesh." 



During the fighting a Highlander had 
the misfortune to get his head blown off. 

A comrade communicated the sad news 
to another gallant Scot, who asked, anx- 
iously : 

"Where's his head? He was smoking 
ma pipe." 



"1 can't imagine what's the matter with 
me, doctor. I'm continually thinking 
about myself!" 

"Tut, tut! You must stop worrying 
over trifles!" 



Sheriff to prisoner condemned to hang: 
"Say, George, would you like some exer- 
cise, say a walk in the yard?" 

Prisoner: "If you please, Mr. Sheriff, 
I would like to skip the rope." 



Convict 1 1 03 : "The doc just told me 

if I did not quit smoking I'd croak within 

two years." 

Convict 1 104: "Going to quit?" 
Convict 1103: "Nope; the joke's on 

the doc ; I'm going to be hung next 

month." 



F^rtt*™ 



LM'J 





PREPARATION 

In a prosperous rural community the 
village doctor was also the superintendent 
of the Sunday School. Incidentally he 
taught a class of small boys. "Willie," 
impressively remarked the doctor one Sun- 
day afternoon, to a bright- faced young 
ster, "can you tell me what must we do 
in order to get to heaven?" "Yes, sir," 
was the prompt response of Willie, "we 
must die." "That is very true," said the 
doctor encouragingly, "but can't you tell 
me what we must do before we die?" 
"Yes, sir," was the startling rejoinder of 
Willie, "we must send for you." 



EXPLAINED 

Captain Turner of the ill-fated Lusitania 
had a story about the ravages of seasick- 
ness that he often told in the saloon. 

"A passenger," he would begin "ap- 
proached another passenger and said: 

"Were getting up a tug-of-war between 
a team of married men and a team of 
single men. You're married, aren't you?" 
'No,' the other answered, 'I'm sea- 
sick; that's what makes me look like this." 



HIS PRECAUTIONS 

Shea: "Tell me, what precautions do 

you take against water infected with mi- 
crobes ? ' 

Campbell: "First I boil it, and then I filter 
it." 

Shea: "Excellent! And then?" 

Campbell: "Then 1 drink beer!" 

A BIT RUSTY 

J. I. lies seriously ill at his home with 
no chance of recovery. His ailment is 
corrosion of the liver. 



TRANSLATION 

McCroslty: "What is pancreatitis?" 
Davidson: "Inflammation of all crea- 
tion." 



THE RETREAT FROM ALSACE 

Loquacious visitor: "So you were 
wounded at the front, my good man?" 

Irishman: "No, begorry. I was 

wounded in the rear." 



-43 






Dry: "How can I keep my toes from going to 
sleep?" 

Croutch: "Don t let them turn in." 



"Oh, mother," sobbed the young wife, 
"John doesn't trust me." 

"Why, my child, what has he done?" 
"Well, you know, I cooked my first din- 
ner for him today, and he invited a friend 
to dine with him." The sobs broke afresh. 
"And oh, mother, the man was a doctor!" 



THE EUGENIST TO HIS LOVE 

Away! away! for I must break with thee! 

Not that I love thee less than hereto- 
fore; 
But, by the eugenistic theory, 

We dare not coo nor cuddle any more. 

Tempt me no more thy luscious lips to 
taste; 
I love thee madly and I might give in. 
Ah, love, wert thou but larger in the waist, 
But as it is, the book says thou'rt too 
thin. 

Tempt me no more to rest within thy 
arms ! 
My breaking heart might yield to love 
so tender. 
Shut, shut thy pleading eyes! Veil all thy 
charms! 
I love thee! — but alas! thou art too slen- 
der. 

Farewell farewell! mine angel that thou 
art! 
Mine cheek grows cold; mine eyes with 
tears are dim. 

A word, a glance I'd crush thee to my 

heart! 
O speak not! look not! for thou art too 
slim. 

Away! away yet leave the hope with me 
That years increasing yield thee some 
increase. 
Leave yet the hope that some day 1 shall 
see 
My love, my life, a little more obese. 
Henry Sticker. 






?n 



GIVING THE DOCTOR THE CREDIT 




Dr. Chapman: "You have only a few mo- 
ments left to live. Have you anything to 
say }" 

Patient: "Only dis, doctah dat yo've 

made an a'mighty quick job ob it." 



Dr. Malloy "How do you feel, Colonel, 
when you have actually killed a man?" 

Colonel: "Oh, not so bad. How do 
you ?" Punch. 



STRANGE ANATOMY 

It is wrong to write jokes about the 
French soldiers* pants," said a sympa- 
thetic young lady. "They are red and 
flamboyant, but they cover as brave and 
tender hearts as ever beat." 



& 



j OM THER£S^ ! VOU 
I LOOK, ST-<_Jf^l^jiiM& 




Lim^s I h/we Come Across. 




L»45 



COMPLICATIONS 

Dr. Wade: What are the two worst 

diseases with which a patient may be sim- 
ultaneously affected ? 

G 1 a s c o: Rheumatism and St. Vitus' 
Dance. 

MUTUAL ATTRACTION 

"So the telephone operator in the hos- 
pital is going to marry the surgeon?" 

"So I hear." 

"Affinity of tastes, I suppose. She cuts 
people off and he cuts em up." 

AT THE COUNTY HOSPITAL 

The New Nurse: "Have you seen Ethel 
Barrymore in *A Country Mouse?" 

Veteran Nurse : "Yes, but she isn't so 
good as Ethyl Chloride in Local Anesthe- 
sia." 

New Nurse: "Oh, is she good? I must 
see her." 

HE WOULD RECOVER 

Mrs. Gayburdd (whose husband is ill 

from drink) : "Well, doctor tell me the 

worst." 

Doctor Fein "Well, madam — he will 

recover." 



She was a careless girl to put the sub- 
scriber on the wrong number. Being in a 
hurry, the subscriber promptly asked for 
a box for two. 

"But we don't have boxes for two," 
said a startled voice at the other end of 
the line. 

"Why, isn't that the theatre?" he in- 
quired. 

"No," was the reply, "this is *s, the 

undertaker." 



"You haven't any serious or organic 
trouble," said the young physician, cheer- 
fully. "You're a little nervous and run 
down, that's all. Take more exercise, eat 
less, and forget your troubles." The hy- 
pochondriac snorted. "Young man, he 
demanded, his voice shaking, "how long 
have you been a doctor?" "I took my de- 
gree three years ago," answered the medi- 
co. "And I am an invalid of 25 years' 
experience. Who are you, to disagree 
with me?" 




xi 



246 



Dr. Elliot: "How would you treat se- 
vere post-operative hemorrhage?" 

Junior: "Why, hygienicatly and dieti- 
cally." 




i 



An old physician was noted for his 
brusque manner and old-fashioned meth- 
ods. A lady called him in to treat her 
baby, who was slightly ailing. The doctor 
prescribed castor oil. 

"But, doctor," protested the young 
mother, "Castor oil is such an old-fash- 
ioned remedy." 

"Madam, replied the doctor, "babies 
are old-fashioned things." 



First Widow : "Yes, Cassidy met with 
a violent death. He took a dose of mor- 
phine, went to sleep and never woke up. 

Second Widow: "Do you call that vio- 
lent?" 

First Widow: "Yes. They pounded 
the life out of the poor fellow trying to 
make him wake." 



The jokes that a fellow 
Remembers are yellow 

With age really century pets; 

But the true bull's-eye hitters. 
The dandy side-splitters, 

Are those that he always forgets. 

D. H. Howell, '17. 



Professor: "And then, Mr. Belensky what 
happened after Alexander the Great 
died?" 

Belensky: (solemnly) : "He was buried." 



"What s your time?" asked the pre- 
freshman of the brisk salesman. 

"Twenty minutes after five. What can 
1 do for you?" 

"I want them pants," said the pre-fresh- 
man, leading the way to the window and 

pointing at a ticket marked "Given away 

at 5.20." 



Stern Parent: "I should never have 
thought that studying would have cost so 
much money." 

Monaco. "Yes, father, and if you only 
knew how little I have studied." 






247 



Keeper: "I do not know what to do 

with 1223." 

Assistant: "What's the trouble?" 
Keeper: "He is too far gone to run 

around here and not crazy enough to send 

to the City Hall." 



Matlock: "That man who slept two weeks 
was arrested yesterday." 

Keeton: "What was the charge against 
him?" 

Matlock: "Impersonating a Sophomore. 

HONK! HONK! 

Little: Do you think nervousness can 
be cured by auto-suggest:on ?" 

Provost: "No, but I think many cases 
could be cured by auto-suppression." 

Boarder: "How much milk does that 
cow give?" 

Farmer: "She doesn't give any; what 

yer git, yer got to work for." 



First Doctor: "Do you consider the 
operation absolutely necessary ?" 

Second Doctor: "Surely! The only 
way we can possibly find out what ails 
him is to do a postmortem." 

T i m m s: "Do you live here, little girl?" 

She "No, 1 am from Providence." 

T i m m s: "Oh, are you?" 
She: "Oh no, R. I." 



\ 






4\X\\u^^_>^ 






9 



W.MWW 




THJt TEMPTATION OF ST. VITUS 



W^P* 







'.MS 



Hairless Student: "Can you suggest 
anything to nourish my hair ?* 

Doctor: "Develop your brains a bit 
and the roots will have something to feed 

on." 



"I am sorry, my dear sir; but I neglected 
to bring my surgical instruments with 
me." 

"That will be all right, doctor. The 
plumber who has been working in the cel- 
lar has left his tools here." 



Lawyer (examining doctor): "Do you 
understand the difference between charac- 
ter and reputation? 

Doctor: "Reputation is the name your 
patients give you; character is the one 
they take from you." 







The mustard in the hamlet of Spiici is 
indeed strong. A man made a plaster of 
it, put it on his back, and that night it 
drew his diamond stud into his body. Up 
to the time of going to press the doctors 
are still probing for it. 



Freshman at the Unique: "That isn't 
a very good-looking piece of meat. 

Waiter: "Well, you ordered a plain 
steak." 

Corkscrews have sunk more people 
than cork jackets will save. 






The sluggard is referred to the ant but 
he usually goes to his uncle. 



Pawnbrokers prefer students with no re- 
deeming qualities. 



Have you a wart? Have you a receding 
chin? Have you a bunion? Have you in- 
grown toe-nails? Have you any money? 
Come to us; we will take it away from 
you. Dr. Bunkem, adv. 



Doctor: "Are you truthful?" 
Young girl applicant: "Yep; but 1 ain't 
so truthful as to spoil business." 



Mrs. Henpeck: 
wedding bells." 

Mr. Henpeck: 
mean lemon peals." 




Henry, listen to those 
"Wedding bells, you 



ODE TO A M YE 

Twinkle, twinkle little stye, 
On my pretty patient's eye; 
To my office you must come 
Dangerous hordeolum. 









249 






PREREQUISITES 

"Tommy," said the Sunday School 
teacher, who had been giving a lesson on 
the baptismal covenant, "can you tell me 
the two things necessary to baptism?*' 

"Yes'm," said Tommy; "water and a 
baby." 



THE MAIN QUESTION 

Victim: "What has hapened? Where 
am I?" 

Doctor: "You have been seriously in- 
jured in a trolly accident. But cheer up 

you will recover." 

Victim: "How much?" 



BELLIGERENT OMEN 

She: "An apple a day keeps the doc- 
tors away." 

He: "Don't stop there; an onion a day 
keeps everybody away." 



"^^% 










r^ 






AS UNDERSTOOD 

"Madam, you are a little run down. 
You need frequent baths and plenty of 
fresh air, and I advise you to dress in the 
coolest, most comfortable clothes; nothing 
stiff or formal." 

When the lady got home, this is how 
she rendered to her husband the advice 
given to her by the doctor: 

"He says 1 must go to the seashore, do 
plenty of motoring and get some new sum- 
mer gowns." 



CONGESTED MILK 

Dr. Knott, who was sent to the Jeffer- 
son home following the death of the child, 
reported that it probably died from strang- 
ulation, due to a congestion of milk in its 
throat. 




THE SPIRIT WITHIN HER 

"So you're going to get a new family 
doctor in place of your old medical ad- 
viser, Mina, dear?" 

"Oh, yes, he is too absent-minded for 
me. The other day he was examining me 
with the stethoscope, and while he was 
listening he suddenly called out, "Hello, 
who's this speaking?" 



Old Doctor: "Now when your patient 
asks you for a tonic, what are you going 
to do about it?" 

Young Doctor: "Find what she really 
needs and prescribe it." 

Old Doctor: "Wrong ! No success in 
that method. Whenever your patient has 
diagnosed her own case and tells you she 
needs a tonic, you prescribe a tonic every 
time !" 

Young Doctor: Why?" 

Old Doctor: "Don't you guess why? 
Because she will then have to see that you 
know almost if not quite as much about 



medicine as s 



he dc 



PRACTICE REQUIRED 

"What are you studying now? ' asked 
Mrs. Johnson. 

"We have taken up the subject of mole- 
cules, answered her son. 

"I hope you will be very attentive and 
practice constantly," said the mother. "I 
tried to get your father to wear one, but 
he could not keep it in his eye." 



251 



THE POINT OF VIEW 

Mrs. Hen: "Willie has a bad cold. I 
believe he got his feet wet." 

Dr. Drake: "H'm. Nonsense. He may 
hi ve kept them too warm and dry." 



CAPTIOUS CRITICISM 

"Pardon me," said the budding poet to 
the crabbed editor, "May I inquire why 
you do not wish to accept my poems? 
Are the feet wrong? 

"The feet are passable," replied the 
crabbed editor, with some acerbity, "but 
the poems are bow-legged." 



Mother: "Where do you feel sick?" 
Son: "On my way to school." 



Stout Party : "Say, young fellow, do 
you know where I could get a hair-cut? 
Urchin: "Sure, guv'nor on yer head." 

BEHIND THE TIMES. 

First Little Girl: "Have you been oper- 
ated on yet ?" 

Second Little Girl: "No. Mother says 
I am very backward for my age." 



GOT WHAT HE COULD 

The great specialist's patient, after 
many weeks of treatment, had at last been 
declared cured of an "incurable ' disease 
and with a grateful feeling he asked the 
physician the amount of his bill. 

"That depends, my dear sir," said the 
specialist. "Whenever 1 treat a man I 
always make it a point to determine his 
occupation and how large a family he has 
to support. Then I make out my bill ac- 
cordingly. May 
living?" 

"I am a poet," 
fully. 

"In that case," said the physician, "if 
you will give me the money in cash now, 
it'll be a dollar and a half." 



ask what you do for a 
replied the patient, soul- 



Patient : "Do you consider an opera- 
tion necessary?" 

Honest Surgeon: "Well, not exactly 
necessary, but customary." 



Dr. MacDiarmid: "How would you 
treat spinal meningitis?" 

Rasmussen: "I would let the symp- 
toms arise and then use anaphylaxis." 







252 






A MEDICAL STUDENT'S LETTER TO 

HIS FATHER 

Dear Dad: 

1 have removed the conditions in gross 
and microscopic anatomy, also in clinical 
pathology and physical diagnosis. In this 
year's curriculum are included such sub- 
jects as obstetrics, pediatrics, gynecology, 
et-ce-tera. I need $80 for text books and 
$56 for a roachial plexus. 

Dear Father, 1 have a very marked 
coryza and dysponea, due to cardiac or 
pulmonary lesions. There is dullness over 
second costal interspace on right side, 
close to sternum and manubrium. I suc- 
ceeded in sputum examination, which is 
negative and therefore prognosis of my 
condition is favorable. 

The landlady excoriates me very much 
and 1 need money to pay my rent. 
Your son, 

"Medical Student." 

FATHER'S REPLY 

Dear Son: 

From your letter 1 understood that you 
are gaining and there is something be- 
tween you and your landlady, but any- 
how, please tell me what dictionary or en- 
cyclopaedia I have to buy in order to 
translate your letter into English. Nobody 
in the town could help me in reading it, 
and all of us are in fear that you will for- 
get English. Anyhow, tell me what lan- 
guage is in ordinary use in your city. 
Father of a medical student, 

"A Montvid." 

HE SPOKE CARELESSLY 

Patient: "Sorry to bring you all the 
way out here, doctor. 

Doctor: "Oh, don't worry about that. 
I can see another patient and kill two 
birds with one stone. 







"GOOD BYE GIRLS I'll THROUGH 
I GOTTA HOSPITAL!" 



253 




'.'54 



L 







/ 




255 



Quality 




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— trie most complete line of specialized apparatus in the world. 

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products do not cost any more than inferior apparatus. 

Bulletins, descriptive of trie complete Victor line will be sent 
free on request of any" physician mentioning this Annual. 

VICTOR ELECTRIC COMPANY 

Factory and General Offices: 

JACKSON BLVD. AND ROBET ST., CHICAGO 

Branches and Agencies in all Principal Cities. 




GRADUATING DEPARTMENT 

$15 LEARN BARBERING $15 

He independent, Earn your way through MEDICAL SCHOOL, You can earn some money 
while learning. Barbers harvest is now at hand. Jobs waiting you. You can learn after 
School hours. Few weeks complets you. Constant practice. Expert instructors. TOOLS 
furnished. Easy Payments accepted. 

WEEDEN'S HIGH CLASS BARBER SCHOOL 

1253 WEST MADISON STREET 



256 




THE RESULT 

not 
THE PRICE 

determines the value 
of your printed matter 



To get the best returns 
your printed matter should 
tell its story briefly, inter- 
estingly and truthfully. 






Let us help you plan 
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The AURICH-RITTMUELLER-FREUND COMPANY 



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Florist and 
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Choice Cut Flowers 
Always on Hand. 

Phone Monroe 657 

1581 OGDEN AVENUE 
CHICAGO 



BATHS LAUNDRY CIGARS 



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BARBER SHOP 

WILLIAM R. TURNER. Prop. 
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258 






THE GREAT NORTHERN 

Chicago's Most Popular Hotel 

QUIET UNASSUMING ELEGANCE 
400 Rooms 350 with Bath At Moderate Prices 





I 



The Crystal Room or Ladies Cafe on the Mezzanine is the most pleasant place 
to dine in Chicago. 

The Grill in the Basement of the Hotel is unsurpassed, both in quality of food 
and service. 

Under the Directions of 

DICK TOWNSEND 

GEO. E. WOLF, Assistant Manager 



259 





260 









The 

MODERN DRUG STORE 

A full line of reliable Drugs, Chemicals and Pharmaceuticals 

Stationery, Cigars 

Candies, Fountain Pens, 

Kodak Supplies, Rubber Sundries, 

Toilet Articles, At reasonable prices. 

We solicit your 1> business and guarantee absolute accuracy 

Special Rates to the Profession. 

STILES the DRUGGIST 



PHONE MONROE 22 and 31 
1401 West Madison Street 



Corner Loomis 



H. KAKfTER 



CIGARS, TOBACCO 
and CIGARETTES 

CANDY AND POST CARDS 



All Kinds of Student's Supplies 
Stationery and Sporting Goods 

SPECUL STUDENT PATES 

1403 West Madison Street 

Opposite Sheldon Street 






1'iil 



Phone West 2107 




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Light Luncheons 



and Ice Creams 



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1355 MADISON STREET 
CHICAGO 



Bennett Pharmacy 

Geo. F. Tierney Jr., Prop. 



Cigars, 



In the College Building 

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$3.30 for $3.00 $2.20 for $2.00 

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I Auto 81-022 



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Cigars, 

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1464 W. Madison St. 
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1361) W. MADISON STREET 
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263 



Frank Blender 



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HIGH CLASS ENTERTAINMENT AND DANCING 

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< HAYMARKET 646 
I HAYMARKET 1342 



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264 




Jefferson Park Hospital 



1402-1404 W. Monroe St. 






Phone Monroe 6880 






265 



Telephone Central 342 




16 North Wabash Avenue 

Official Photographer 

Loyola University) 
Bennett 

Original Sykes who founded and made the 
reputation of three studios in the city. 

GOOD UNTIL NOVEMBER 1. lS)l(i 

pillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllUIINIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIN llll'!llli;illlllllli»l!>IIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIII!IIIIUIII«lllllllllinillll!NIIIH 



Telephone 

Central 342 



Melvin H. Sykes 

PHOTOGRAPHER 

16-18-20 N. Wabash Ave. 

SPECIAL ADVERTISING INDUCEMENT 

12 $10.00 Steel Engraved Panels at $5.00 
12 14.00 Gainsboro Etchings 6.50 

12 IS. 00 Art Buff Etchings " S.00 



The Stevens j 
Building 



Unless this Coupon is presented you positively cannot obtain these photo- 
graphs for less than my regular prices. Open Sundays 10 to 4. 

LOYOLA UNIVERSITY 



Representatives. 



GUT OUT AM> PRESENT THIS COUPON AT TIME OF SITTING. 

The abo\>e Coupon is a special advertising offer to the students, their families ^nd friends. 



V 




266 



Loyola Uni^ersit}) 




Conducted by the Jesuits 



1+51' Students 



127 Professors 



Colleges of Arts and Sciences: 

St. Ignatius College, West 12th Street 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. 



School of Pharmacy 

Loyola Avenue and Sheridan Rood 



n 







LOVOLA UNIVERSITY Ml 



Louis G 



azzoio 



1 



POCKET BILLIARDS 




1356 WEST MADISON ST. 
PHONE MONROE 238 



SPIES BROS. 



FRATERNITY PINS 

AND 

JEWELRY NOVELTIES 



27 E. MONROE ST. 

CHICAGO 



Ricketts Restaurants 



1230-2 Madison Street 

10-12 N. Paulina Street 

1006-8 Clark Street 

Reasonable Prices — Quality 
Quick Service 



WE APPRECIATE YOUR PATRONAGE 



.'68 



Send us your next order for 

| Chemicals 

§ or Sundries 

We carry complete stocks of the items manu- 
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Baker & Adamson, C. P. Chemicals 

Merck's Blue Label Reagents 

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Wilford Hall Co., Surgical Dressings 

Eli Lilly & Co., Pharmaceuticals 

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H are respectively solicited. 

Yours very truly, 

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WHOSALE DRUGGISTS 
119-123 So. Green St. CHICAGO 




269 




LOVOLA UNIVERSITY 



^HE Rookwoocl and German Rooms where we startec 
the 75-cent luncheon idea are crowded beyond 
capacity. 

In response to many requests we are now serving the 
La Salle Special 75-cent luncheon in the beautiful Louis 
XVI Room from 1 1 130 a m. to 2 :3c p. m. daily. 

Newly decorated, the surroundings are more inviting 
than ever, and there is just enough of entertainment to 
make the mid-day meal a delightful break in the day. 

The La Salle Special 

75-cent Luncheon 

SAMPLE MENU 

CHOICE OF 

Cantaloupe, Peach or Watermelon Cocktail Little Neck Clams 

Broiled Sardines on Toast La Salle Appetizer 

Consomme Julienne Cream of New Corn a la Wilson Veloute of Tomatoes, ''ennicelli 

Chicken Okra Cold Strained Gumbo Cold Chicken or Beef Consomme in Jelly 




Olives or Celery 



CHOICE OF 

Fresh Baby Mackerel broiled, Mai t re d' Hotel Fried Soft Shell Crab, Sauce Tartar 

Supremeof Lake Trout, bakedalaltalienne Finnan Haddie, Delmonico Eggs Benedictine 

Omelette Robinson Chicken a la King Schnitzel Holstein 

Small Sirloin Steak with French Fried Potatoes Magnolia Ham with Lentils, Champagne Sauce 

Mutton Chop Combination grilled Roast Spring L_imb, Mint Sauce 

Roast Beef Sandwich (hot) Roast Turkey Sandwich (hot) 

COLD 

Whiterish, Tartar Sauce Pickled Perch, home style Egg with Ham a la Wilson 

Beef a la Mode Assorted Meats Pigs Feet, Brazilian Salad Club Sandwich 



Mashed, Boiled or Baked Potato Corn on Cob Green Peas or Spinach with E, 



Heart of Lettuce or Combination Salad, French, Thousand Island or Roquefort Cheese Dressing 

CHOICE OF 

Cocoauut or Apple Pie a la Mode Individu;! I Blueberry Pie Angel Food or Mocca Cake 

Cabinet Pudding, Cherry Wine Sauce Chocolate, Vanilla or Fresh Peach Ice Cream 

Raspberry Water Ice French Pastry 

Philadelphia Cream Cheese with Bar-le-Duc American Cheese 

Tea, Coffee, Milk or Cocoa 

Chicago's Finest Hotel 



ERNEST .1. STEVENS, Vice-President and Manager 



J 




LOYOLA UNIVERSITY 




Central 1707 

CHARLES H. KILLOUGH 

Established IS93. 

Physicians Office Equipment 

121 North Wabash Avenue 
CHICAGO 

Exhibit and Salesrooms: 

W. D. ALLISON CO., Manufacturers 

INDIANAPOLIS, I\D. 

THE 1916 "ALLISON" (New Models) Examining and 
Treatment Tables anci Tables, Instrument and Medicine 
Cabinets and Accessories, are now ready. 

Complete new catalogue can be sent about Jul) 1st, 
to physicians rilint; applications. 



"ALLISON" special supplement No. 10 shows DISCON- 
TINUED STYLES AT ATTRACTIVE DISCOUNTS 
and will be sent on request. Every appliance guaranteed. 
This is a rare opportunity to obtain "Allison" equipment at 
PRICES NEVER BEFORE QUOTED. Place your order be- 
fore the stock is exhausted, as it is limited, and quotations will 
not be repeated. Your Office Entirely Equipped on Liberal Terms. 




Physicians Furniture Exchange 



ESTABLISHED 1^07 



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. 

Hundred of physicians have used our facilities 
to their advantage. 



Tel. Central 1707 



Third Floor 
Opposite Marshall Field'* 



You of the Class of 1916 



Have a special opportunity to supply 
your office equipment needs, dependa- 
bly and economically. 

Our stock is large a/id -varied; and 
our experience along these lines should 
be helpful to you. 



Liberal terms may be 
arranged, though cash 
transactions are mutual- 
ly preferable. 

We invite a visit of in- 
spection; and assure you 
of our most careful at- 
tention to your wishes 
and requirements. 




"OXFORD" CH V1R 



.'71 




LOYOLA ONII/ERSITY 




THE 



F 



omon 



Medical 



Review C 



ourse 



1575 Ogden Ave., Cor. Madison St 



Telephone Monroe 503: 




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



,i 



A