Biography of Dr. Louis W. Dean
Oneida County, NY Biographies





As a specialist in the treatment of the eye, ear, nose and throat Dr. Louis W. Dean, of Utica, has won high standing and his name is well known not only in Oneida but in many other counties of New York state. He is a native of Canada, born in Norfolk county, December 30, 1858, a son of Perez and Sarah (Anderson) Dean. The father was by occupation an agriculturist.

After attending the common schools Louis W. Dean became a student of the Collegiate Institute, of Hamilton, Canada, and, having made the necessary preparation, entered the New York Homeopathic College, from which he was graduated after completing the regular course in 1890. He engaged in general practice at Waterville, New York, for ten years and then, having decided to specialize, took up the study of the eye, ear, nose and throat under competent masters in New York city, where he continued for two years. Since 1902 he has practiced in Utica. He is a member of the staffs of the General and Homeopathic Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Hospitals in this city and is also connected with the New York Homeopathic Society, the Homeopathic Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Society of the United States and the American Institute of Homeopathy. He is a self reliant, courageous man and is quick of apprehension and clear in judgment. These characteristics have assisted him very materially in the discharge of the difficult responsibilities which arise from day to day in his practice and years of successful endeavor have demonstrated his ability in his chosen field.

In 1892, at Waterville, Dr. Dean was married to Miss Ada Goodwin, a daughter of William B. Goodwin, president of the Bank of Waterville, of which he had control for sixty years. One daughter, Dorothy, came to bless this union Dr. Dean has always been actuated by a desire to understand thoroughly the principles which he applies in his profession and he is a constant and unwearying student. No physician is more conscientious in practice. He makes everything else subordinate to his work and has deservedly attracted a lucrative clientele. His religious views are indicated by membership in the Episcopal church and in politics he gives his allegiance to the republican party. Fraternally he is connected with the Masonic order.

From:
History of Oneida County, New York
From 1700 to the present time
of some of its prominent men and pioneers.
By: Henry J. Cookinham
The S. J. Clarke Publishing Company
Chicago 1912


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