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Four things a man must

learn to do

If he would mak_

e

his record

true:

CCo think. without confusion

clearly;

CGo

love his fellowmen

sin-cerely;

CCo act from honest motives

purely)

·

CCo tr~st in God and Heav

-en securely.

--- H

e n r

y

Va n

D

y

k.. e

(9)

---A

Collection of Memories

from

(10)

ore word

, .

---

:?

CChere is nothing more beautiful than fond

memories

of by-gone days.

<f

Nothing

causes greater enjoyment

than the sight of scenes

of happy times--than the faces of old friends. <f If

we

in

this,

"CChe CC.P.

I{'. succeed

in any way

in helping those who read its pages to feel

once more

the joy

of

pleasant days, we

(11)

---CGb

e

Editorial Staff

Edito

r

, 'Ghelma Parrish

Assistant Editor, Pansy Mendenhall

Assistant Editor, Dorothy Worth

Business Manager, Mildred Nelson

Feature Editor, Irene Week)y

Art Editor,

I{_

ose 'Gyrrel

Assistant Art Editor, Marie Downing

Jok_e Editor, Irene Neece

(12)

other

Never a sigh for the cares that she bore for me, Never a thought of the joys that flew by; Her one regret that she couldn't do more for me,

Thoughtless and selfish, her master was I. Oh, the long nights that she came to my call to me,

Oh, the soft touch of her hands on my brow! Oh, the long years that she gave up her all to me!

Oh, how I yearn for her gentleness now!

Slave to her baby! Yes, that was the way of her, Counting her greatest of services small:

Words cannot tell what this old heart would say of her, Mother-the sweetest and fairest of all.

-EDGAR GUEST.

(13)

rt-

---G

Jo

our dear mothers who long

have striven to maize our lives

suc-cessful and have

encouraged

us

in the work_

of caring for others,

we the Class of 1932,

affection-ately dedicate this.

''The

T. P.

l{."

(14)
(15)

DR. G. B. GILMORE

Our Advisor

l

(16)

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(17)

eth-€l

"CChe House of God", its name:

CChine may it

ever truly be I

A

place of holy ministries,

A

sacred dwelling shared by CChee

I

CChy Presence ever

fill this house I

CChy love be ever manifest

CCo all who come within these doors,

And weary suff'rers here find rest

I

(18)

Th

e

San By Th

e

Sid

e

Of Th

e

R_o

ad

There's a quaint little house by the side of the

road;

To lengthen the span of life;

For the young and the old; who enter therein, To seek for more health by new strife. You'll find this San away out West; Where things that are healthy never cease. Where a soul and a body are forever at peace; Where that forsaken home can rest with ease. There are heartless souls that enter therein, Apart from self content;

There are friends like stars that dwell apart: Over periods of many a lent.

You can see from the San by the side of the road, Down the smooth highway of life:

Those who have come and those who have gone, With the gift (a new outlook on life).

That's what we do in this little San, Where the atmosphere lacks nothing grand: Where each little one is treated right, Given faith and courage to endure the fight.

1 ts a place where nothing's imitation \1/hen it comes to T. B. chasin'. For within those towering walls, Aside those long drawn halls, There floats in great abundance Fresh air and sunshine. With her banner aloft:-She faces the South,

To catch the vital rays of the sun: And as those bugs make their escape She catches them one by one.

To her lofty height comes cooling breezes. Refreshing air, that never ceases.

From afar comes the voice of a bird, Soft and melodious as it is heard. Each one doing his little part,

To enlighten and cheer each heavy heart. There's a lovely house yonder on that road. And its called Ole Methodist San.

And to us its rhe dearest and best That God ever gave to man.

(19)

-Contagion

When you hear a nurse or doctor Talking about such things As Klebs Loeffler Bacillus, Which old Diphtheria brings: When some little child is coughing, Till he's nearly choked to deaLh.

And Bordet Gengou Bacillus is going at its best, That's when you hear about "Contagion." When a body gets up early,

With his head in one big roar,

And everything about him seems to be a bore; \Vhen you are all a peelin' on your hands and

feet;

And your upset stomach Lelis you There's not a need to eat;

\Vhen your throaL' s all sore and achin' And your once white skin is bakin'; \Vhen you see a rose red rash,

Then your doctor says you better dash To Contagion.

---When you wake up in the morning, Where everything is white;

And all the things about you arcn·L sittin' jusL right:

When the people are a washin' And a touchin' here and there. With the greatest of precautions As if something· s in the air.

Where every body enterin' wears the funniesL sort of gown,

As if he were an ancestor of some prehisLoric clown.

(20)

God

Bless the Doctors

t

Here's to the source of many of our blessings

and

some of our

woes--'Che Doctor.

Who was it said he would not work.

with the nurses?

'Che Doctor.

Who was it said you were the best nurse

that ever wore cap and

gown?

'Che Doctor

Who was it said trained nurses k.new

too much

and

for his part give

him

the

good

old

fashioned nurse?

'Che Doctor.

Who was it said

"God

bless the nurses"?

S

o

me of the

D

octors,

I'm sure.

(21)

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(22)
(23)

---Fri

e

ndship

The older we grow, the better we know That friendship's the thing worth while:

That nothing so cheers, Or drives away tears, As a faithful friend's warm smile.

For pleasure will jade, and memory will fade, And we become bent and gray;

But still all along Our friendship's old song Grows dearer day by day.

And down thru the years, 'mid laughter and tc.1rs. We think of our friends more and more.

As often we've done So now, one by one, We count them o'er and o'er.

So here is a lay to the friends of our day, Who have helped to make living sweet:

And stronger will grow That friendship, till, lo!

In heaven the chain's complete.

(24)

CC

e

aching Staff

DR. P. 0. HANFORD Surgery DR. G. \V. BANCROfT Surgery DR. C. RICHMOND Anesthesia DR. G. B. GILMORE Materia Medica DR. L. H. HILL Gynecology DR. \V. A. CAMPBELL, JR. Medical Diseases Pathology DR. T. R. KNOWLES Urology DR. W. K. HILLS Advanced Anatomy Dr. F. STEVENS

Nervous and Mental

DR. SLATTERY Psychiatry DR. BRADY Psychiatry DR. V. BROBECK Eye DR. D. VANDERHOOF

Ear, Nose and Throat

DR. OWENS Dermatology DR. 0. GILLETT Communicable Diseases DR. J. WILLIAMS Obstetrics DR. E. L. TlMM01 S Obstetrics DR. GARDINER Tuberculosis DR. H. C. GOODSON Tu bercu I osis DR. C. GYDESEN Diabetes DR. J. H. BROWN Endacrinology DR. Z. H. McCLANAHAN Surgery MRS. GEORGIA SHANSTROM I nstructress MISS GEORGIA DARLINGTON

Practical Instruct ress MISS FERN McCLINTICK

Drugs and Solutions

MISS ANNIE SUFFICOOL

Massage MISS EDNA HADLEY

(25)

A Nurse's Heav

en

A nurse in uniform went up co heaven

J use as the clock was striking eleven.

Sc. Peter met her there at the gate;

The first thing be said was, '"Nurse, you're lace.

Ac ten o'clock sharp you' re supposed to b~ 1n,

So you had better tell me just where you have been."

The nurse said, "'Sc. Peter, lee me peek in,

If I like it I'll cell you where I've been, I'm not sure chis is where I should come, If its not, I'll go and surely keep mum." St. Peter frowned but nodded his head, Saying, "All right, but remember these

peo-ple are dead."

So then he slowly opened the door, And the nurse stepped in on the shining

floor.

Dr. Hanford met her face co face, Saying, "This is a Gall bladder case, Start proccoclysis-soda, pint one, See chat the drainage may freely run.

Morphine one-sixth, p. r. n. I'll be here in the evening again." They were standing in line one by one. Dr. Winternitz said, "Let's have this dre

s~-ing done."

Dr. Vanderhoof was next in line,

He said, "My patient's getting along fine, Ear irrigations morning and night For a week or so and he'll be all right." ''Hot stupes constantly," said Dr. Knowles "He'll win the fight, rightly fought." The next in line was Dr. Hartwell Saying. "Paint his leg with iodine well

For I'm going to operate

[n the morning at half past eight." Dr. Liddle was writing his orders down

For Mrs. Percival Archibald Brown." "Tepid sponge b. i. d.

Rx whenever necessary."

·'Take this ointment," said Dr. Boyd, "'Rub it well on my patient's foot."

And there were Drs. McClanahan and

Haney

All they wanted was babies, babies, babies! "Push water,·• wrote Dr. Bancroft's pen. And Dr. McCrossin quoth a loud "Amen." There was Dr. Timmons

Standing close beside St. Peter. "Soda enema just before noon, She can have a steak co chew soon." Also Dr. Kectelkamp, the tonsil man Writing his orders as fast as he can. "Put an ice collar around his neck, With fluids only his stomach bedeck." Behind him stood Dr. Campbell Asking his patients how they feel; Orders Galen hypos every day, Says they' II help chem in every way.

And there was Dr. Brobeck

Saying, "Let"s put in the eye and cake out the pack."

Also four-Drs. Gillett, Hill. Beeson, Shivers and George, his son,

Putting formalin solution on the sore Says they' II be well forevermore. "S. S. enema," said Dr. Morrison

And there behind him stood Dr. Goodson.

The nurse threw up her hands in despair And said, "Sc. Peter, give me air, If this is what will greet my face

Then lee me have the other place. All my life, now I have striven To find a right hand place in heaven. Why did you let all the doctors in, As tho they never committed a sin? With the same old orders, the same old

chart

To make the nurses do their part! Sc. Peter. your heaven I'll never mar

(26)

Our Faculty

Oh, you should know our faculty,

The finest ever seen.

We've i nstructress here of every

kind-Short, fat, tall and lean.

We've some who greet you every day

With cheerful. friendly air. And others who are more reserved.

As we are all aware.

No matter, though, their style of build Or personality,

They have one thing in common to

A very marked degree.

They all just have a yearning, each According to his bent,

To cram our minds with knowledge when

From training school we are sent! "So here's to the faculty 1

Long may they

live-Ever as

(27)

,

,...

.... ,. I

'-,

...

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(28)

MRS. GEORGIA SHANSTROM

lnst.ructress.

"A face with gladness over reHd,

Soft, !;miles by human kin<lncKs t;pread."

MISS MARY JANE Ross

Sut)ervi~or of Sanatorium.

"True to her friends, her word.

her work."

MISS RUTH ROETHIG

Night. Supervisor.

''Her memory long will live

in all our hearts.''

MISS Ev A D. KOEHLER Surgery Supervisor

''Quiet. i:-cntle and sincere; it. does one

good to have her near."

MR. G. M. HANNER. Superintendent of HospiluJ.

"Self confidence is the fir~t requisite

to 1;reat. undertakings.''

MISS LILA PHILLIPS

Obstetrical Supervisor. "\Vhalever skies above her. ~he has

(29)

MISS MARY K. SMITII.

Superintendent of Nur:-ici,;.

"Those who think must g-ovcrn

those who toil.''

MISS EDNA M. HADLEY

Laboratory Technician. "Nothin~ is achieved without solitude."

MISS GEORGIA DARLINGTON

Practical instructi-ess.

"A i;ood heart and a level head."

MISS FERN McCLINTICK Pharmacist.

"For when she couldn't speak lhc

good she hadn't a word to say."

MISS LULA WEAVER

Dietitian.

"We live to cat but ulab, mubl cul lo live."

MISS MABEL FRIMAN

Su1lervisor of Contagion. ..A friend lo all in need."

MRS. ETI IEL EARWOOD

X-Ray Technician.

(30)

Idl

e

wold

"It takes a heap o' livin' in a house t' make it home,

A heap o' sun an' shadder, an' ye sometimes have to roam

Afore ye really 'preciate the things ye lef behind,

An' hunger fer 'em some how, with 'em all us on yer mind,

It don't make any difference how rich ye get t' be,

How much yer chairs an' tables cost, how great yer luxury;

It ain't home t' ye, tho, it be the palace of a king,

Until somehow yer soul is sort o' wrapped round everything."

(31)

--- '\..i---'

._,

(32)

Our Cr

e

ed

EVERENTL Y do I pledge myself to the whole hearted service of those whose care is entrusted to this hospital. To that end I will ever strive for skill in the fulfillment of my duties; holding secret whatsoever I may learn touching upon the lives of the sick. I acknowledge the dignity of the cure of disease and th~ safeguarding of health in which no act is menial or inglorious. I will walk in upright faithfulness and ove

-dience to those under whose guidance I am to work and

I pray for patience, kindliness and understanding in the holy ministry to broken bodies.

Nightingale Pledge

rnx1

SOLEMNLY pledge myself before God and in the

'-.-/ VJ

presence of this assembly: To pass my life in pur -ity and to practice my profession faithfully. 1

will abstain from whatever is delecer:ous and mischievous. and will not take or knowingly administer any harmful drug. I will do all in my power to elevate the standard of my profession and will hold in confidence all personal matters committed lo my knowledge in the practice of my profession. \Vith loyalty will I endeavor to aid the phy-sician in his work and devote myself to the welfare of

(33)

ALICE ADAMS, "Adeline ..

Goodland. Kansas.

Glee Club 3.

""She never was so busy but that she had leisure 10 help a friend."

EDITH BESSIRE, "Brassie."

Loma, Colorado. Glee Club I.

Class Vice President 3 .

.. All she does she does well and she does everything."

KATHERINE AIME, "K. Aime."

Paonia, Colorado.

Class Treasurer l. Dramatic Club 2.

· "Be a live wire a n d you'll

never get stepped on."

THELMA BING, '•Bingo.·•

Beaver City. Nebraska.

Glee Club 1-2.

Dramatic Club 3 .

.. There is no such fail."

RUBIE BAKER, "Rubie ...

Longmont, Colorado. Glee Club 1-2.

Class Secretary 3.

· "There is nothing so kingly as kindness and nothing so royal as truth."

ELIZABETH BONEBRAKE.

··Bony."

Goodland. Kansas .

.. Happy am

I.

from care [ am free!

(34)

3 2

RUBY FAYE CLAPP,

"Ruby Faye.''

SL Francis, Kansas.

"She needs no eulogy, she speaks for herself."

MIRIAM HICKS, "Hichy."

Paonia, Colorado. Dramatic Club 2.

Class Treasurer 3.

"She may be weary, tired and sore.

But when there is work. she

is ready for more."

MARIE DOWNING, ''Marie· .

Fort Jennings, Ohio. Dramatic Club 2. Ass't Art Editor T. P. R.

"All the stars are not in h eav-en."

DOROTHY INSKEEP, "Skeei "

Las Animas. Colorado. Dramatic Club 2.

Class Secretary 2.

"Small in body, but

in spirit."

ETHEL FICKEL. "ficky."

Colorado Springs, Colorado.

Dramatic Club 2.

Class President 3.

"If ever she thinks she is

right, she' 11 stick to the point with all her might." FRANCES JONES, "Jonzee."

Colorado Springs, Colorado.

Glee Club, l -2-3.

Dramatic Club 3.

"She puts her worries in the

bottom of her heart and sits on the lid and smiles."

(35)

PATRICIA LEHEW, "Patsy."

Cripple Creek, Colorado.

Dramatic Club 2.

· 'Hopes for the best, prepares

for the worst."

GLADYS MURPHY, ''Mike." Lebanon. Nebraska.

''Methodical, cheerful and

busy

These are her traits as we can

see.''

PANSY MENDENHALL,

"Mendy."

Las Animas. Colorado. Basketball 1-2-3. Glee Club 1-2-3.

Assistant Editor T. P. R.

"No one can resist her win-ning ways."

HELEN NELSON, "Nellie." Sharon Springs, Kansas. Dramatic Club 2.

Class President I.

"Calm as a kingly throne." ...-,:~:::~ ,,...:"_.:::.:;:---'

EREL MITCHELL, "Mitchy." Leadville, Colorado.

"In this sweet girl you are

sure to find

A girl that is thoughtful, loy

-al and kind."

MILDRED NELSON, "Mil."

Colorado Springs, Colorado.

Glee Club 1-2-3.

Glee Club Secretary 2-3.

Dramatic Club 2.

Class Secretary I.

Business Manager T. P. R. ''Her character and modest

grace are well displayed m

her sunny face."

J

(36)

IRENE NEECE,

Las Animas, Colorado.

Glee Club 1-2-3. Basketball 2-3.

Glee Club President 3.

Joke Editor T. P. R.

"To smile and spread good cheer, thar·s why I am

here."

[RENE SMITII, "Smilly."

Rogers, Arkansas.

Glee Club 1-2-3.

"Although she is quiet you

may see she has a smile for you each day."

HELMA PARRISH, "Peevish."

New Castle, Colorado. Class Vice President 1.

Class President 2.

Dramatic Club 2. Editor T. P. R.

"Her smile was prodigal of summery shine."

BARBARA SMIRL, "Bobby.' .

Rocky Ford, Colorado.

Glee Club 1-2-3.

"Black eyes with wondrou

witch and charm,

To bring us good or to work

us harm.'' ~::::oo:;::: ~';.._~-;:_~--..

PEARL POTTER, "P. Poller."

Garden City, Kansas. "Actions speak louder than

words.''

HELEN STARK, '·Starky."

Colorado Springs, Colorado. Dramatic Club 2.

"Witty, lively, full of fun,

A good friend and a true

(37)

3

MARJORIE SIMPSON

"Simpkins."

Sharon Springs, Kansas.

Glee Club 1-2.

"What"s the good of living,

If we can't enjoy ourselves."

[RENE WEEKLY, "Weehie.·'

Yuma, Colorado.

Glee Club 1-2-3.

Vice President Glee Club 3.

Feature Editor T. P. R.

''Cares and sorrows she casts

away

"She's merry and joyous all the day."

OSE TYRREL, "Rosie."

Monte Vista. Colorado.

Dramatic Club 2. Class Treasurer 2. Art Editor T. P. R. "'Who can describe her? An abridgement of all that is pleasant."

DOROTHY WORTH, "Wortha."

Monte Vista, Colorado. Assistant Editor T. P. R.

''May good nature and good sense ever be united."

-.

(38)

Comm

e

nc

e

m

e

nt Program

June 12 Baccalaureate

June 13 .Junior Senior Banquet

June 14 Home Coming-Graduation Exercise

DR. C. 0. THIBODEAU

June 15 Alumnae Banquet

June 16 Woman's Board Dinner

June 17 Picnic at Dr. L. H. Hill's Cabin

June 18 Picnic--Swan & Sons

June 28 Picnic-Dr. Gilmore

May 18-19 Sneak Days

COLORS: FLOWER:

Blue and White Columbine MOTTO:

''Tonight we launch, where shall we anchor?"

(39)

---l{

e

gar

d

i

ng

th

e

C

l

ass of

'32

'Twas Lhc second of September in '29

Ah. the memories, which 'round that date twine:

Twenty-nine of us. strangers all

Gathered together. heeding life's call.

Soon it was. we became organized

And as a class. we were recognized. Facing three monLhs of humble work

Which none of us even dared to shirk. And what. with activities and studies too

We found that our time fairly flew.

Meanwhile we had our initiaLion

\Vhen some of us thought of resignation. At the end of three months, our caps we won,

But found our careers had just begun

Then soon from Freshman days we parted And into our Junior year we started.

Here we found much stiffer studies

But we conquered them all. this group of buddies.

Then the date was set, regardless of weather \Vhen the Juniors and Seniors banded together

And in hiking clothes. were off to the hills

To enjoy a day of fun and thrills. Then back to the Inn. our way we wended

As darkness came and the day ended.

We gathered then in the banquet hall

And enjoyed a dinner, spread for us all.

Some of our group had quit the game.

The remainder stayed, new ones came.

Then Mrs. Gilmore, our sponsor and friend

Was suddenly brought to her journey's end;

Our ties of fellowship were hard to sever,

But to reach her ideal. will be our endeavor.

---Soon we were Seniors. proud 'Lis true

And we found more responsible work LO do. For that fall brought the thrill, biggest of all

When first we wore our black bands down the

hall.

Three months in Denver in affiliation

Were quite an advance in our education. And now is Commencement. the greatest event,

To which ever thought and heart beat is lent.

Friendships we've made, true and sLrong, That will last. we hope, all our life long.

One ambition before us li

es-To get OUf R. N., that coveLed prize.

Now as we draw oh, so near,

To the end of this our Senior year,

We feel indebted to all of those

Who helped us to cover the path we chose. There are our doctors and those in authority,

All to whom we owe great senioriLy. And our parents who are glad to share

Any difficulty we must bear.

When our three years training is finally o'er And we turn our backs on the training school

door

May our torch of sympathy continue to burn, And into bigger fields, our footsteps turn: That to some needy one we may render

Real nursing service with care that's tender.

Let us all through life, remember that health

Surpasses the value of all worldly wealth.

And when our work on Earth is done And our course in Heaven is jusL begun, We'll be proud to hear an angel tell

We cared for him- back there in Beth-El.

(40)

Class

Will

We the Senior Class of '32 being of sound mind but mindful of the un -certainty of life, do make public this, our Last Will and Testament in the

man-ner and form following:

First: We order and direct that our Executors hereinafter nominated and

appointed shall out of our estate pay all our just debts including expense and

heavy cost of uniforms, thermometers and white shoes.

Second: We give devise and bequeath the following to the persons

here-inafter named.

To the Juniors: ldlewold, our few remaining privileges and place in the

Chapel room.

To Miss Smith: The key to ldlewold to be used at her own discretion. To the Faculty: Our sincere wish for as talented classes in the future.

I. Dorothy Inskeep bequeaths her baby ways to Helen Kleist. 2. Miriam Hicks wills her astonishment to Rosamond Clark.

3. Ethel Fickel lovingly bequeaths her temper to Zora Middaugh hoping

she will never make use of it.

4. Marie Downing wills her Scotch Rites to Ouida Long.

5. Frances Jones bequeaths her ability to remember "Who's Who" to Dorothy Mudgett.

6. Patricia Lehew bequeaths her "Sweetheart of Sigma Chi" to Mary De-Witt.

7. Faye Clapp leaves her memories of Kansas to Wilma Hampy.

8. Mildred Nelson wills her boisterous laughter to Frances Witter.

9. Marjorie Simpson bequeaths her love for peanuts and the wood shed to Iona Tidemanson.

10. Barbara Smirl leaves her ability to make excellent grades to Selma Moody.

11. Pansy Mendenhall wills her "Jewish Language" to Esther Rychel.

12. Alice Adams bequeaths her ''Beautiful Son-uv-a-gun" to Leta King.

13. Thelma Parrish bequeaths '·Opie Steinmitz" to who ever wants him. 14. Edith Bessire wills her English accent and French characteristics to Christine Ross.

I 5. Irene Smith wills her sunrise complexion to all those who are in need of a hasty toilet after 6: 29 A. M.

1 6. Helen Nelson bequeaths her old home in Sweden to Lillian Jackson. 1 7. Pearl Potter leaves her back door escapades to Betty Marlin.

18. Ferel Mitchell wills her roller skates to Genevieve Jones as a better means of gztting home.

19. Katherine Aime sorrowfully bequeaths her modesty to Loretta Spohr.

20. Rubie Baker wills her sweet disposition to Agatha Yan Fleet.

21. Gladys Murphy leaves her ability to be off duty on time to Pauline.

Cann in.

22. Irene Neece bequeaths her athletic figure to Trix Cox. 23. Rose Tyrrel wills her agreeable personality to Lilly Blair. 24. Irene Weekly leaves the "St. Louis Blues" to Erma Christiansen. 25. Helen Stark sorrowfully bequeaths her "It" to Floy Kepler.

26. Elizabeth Bonebrake leaves her surplus avoirdupois to Leta Ahlfeldt.

27. Thelma Bing leaves Hank and his red roses to no one in particular.

28. Dorothy Worth bequeaths her insomnia to Mildred Cheedle.

In witness whereof we haw hereunto subscribed our names and seals, this 27th day of April. 1932 A. D. Witness: 0IGI-FOLINE. KWITCHER-BELIAKIN. PANTO-PON. Signed: ASA-FOETIDJA.

(41)
(42)

School l\ules

If 1n a hurry throw everything under the bed or on the

closet floor.

Take your apron and bib in one hand and dress on the

way to breakfast.

Always run from the hospital to the home, it is profe

s-sional.

Slam the door in everybody's face, by so doing you create excitement.

Whistle on duly, it helps develop the lungs.

Come to class late thus avoiding the rush.

Slam the doors so everyone will know just where you are.

If you want some one in the hall just yell, it saves time.

Call everyone by their nickname. it is more ethical.

Always come in after IO P. M. it is more convenient.

Never clean your shoes, it wears them out too soon.

In short do as you please, enjoy yourself to the utmost.

And get out of all the work you can.

Glossary

Surgeon-An interior inspector.

Patient- A person subject to the amusement of the doctor

and instructions of nurses.

Nurses-Disillusioned specimens of femininity.

\Vard - Select assortment of miseries, systematically

ar-ranged.

Graduate Nurse - Person of queenly manner, bored

ex-pression, and high importance.

Hosp. Rules-Variegated effusions of insanity.

Ether-Temporary cure for insomnia.

Light-The only thing allowed out after 10:30 P. M.

Appendicitis- Going in a person's stomach after his

poc-ket-book.

Massage- License to assault and battery.

Interne-Embryo Doctor.

Graduation- The end ,)f perfect day.

Laboratory- Bug hous~.

Pharmacy-Cure for all ills.

Pernicious Anemia-An excuse to serve liver.

Nursery-Vocal music room.

Relapse- Usual event on presentation of Hosp. bill.

(43)
(44)
(45)

-Juni

or

s

LILLY BLAIR HELEN BURCHELL

EDNA CANNIN MILDRED CHEEDLE

ERMA CHRISTIANSEN LA VERNE CONDl T

TRIXIE COX LYDIA DAZEY

AUDRA Y GABHART FERN HEADY

WILMAHAMPY IDA JOHNSON

GENEVlEVE JONES FLOY KEPLER

OUIDA LONG HELEN KLEIST

MILDRED MAPES BETTY MARTIN

DOROTHY MUDGETT SELMA MOODY

PHYLLIS POTTER EDITH POTTENGER

DORIS RUDEL ESTHER R YCHEL

GOLDlE SCHWEMLEY LORETT A SPOHR

IONA TIDE-MANSON MARY WOOD

BEVERLY WRIGHT

President- SELMA MOODY

Vice President-SALLY BROWN

Secretary-ERMA CHRISTIANSEN

Treasurer-ESTHER RYCHEL

CLASS FLOWER

Red Rose

CLASS COLORS

Red and White

CLASS MOTTO

(46)

CChirty

-

Thr

ee

To Beth-El we came in numbers. To be an R. N. was our dream. Thirty eager, anxious Probies; learned things are not as they seem.

Histories? Who'd have guessed it? The many things they want to know, Stripping all the family skeletons; leaving every rib to show.

That physical! We dreamed about it! Wond'ring what dread things they'd find

A shy maiden couldn't bear it. One-way ticket-Midland Line. Uniforms, so hard to fasten. Alarms that cruelly rang at five.

How we hurried-how we scurried. At chapel on time to arrive.

Then there was that course of Ethics, Hygiene, Dietetics, Anatomy

Bacteriology, Drugs and Solutions, Materia Medica, Chemistry.

Initiation? Somehow the details, seEm to sort of slip my mind

-When I felt those icy waters. chasing up and down my spine.

But it must have been amusing, to all concerned, so we"ve been told

'Cept to we poor frightened victims. Wond'ring- Would that ··safety"' hold?

So we learned of germs and microbes. Timidly we glanced about.

Memorized blue prints for each duty before we ever tried 'em out. If a doctor deigned to see us; In black shoes, we quaked in frighL

Oft times they didn't do as Hoyle said. How could we get answers right? Rapidly we turned the pages of the calendar on the wall.

Aches, disillusion, homesickitis-Shortened response to roll call.

Came the day, December second. Letter perfect, we'd learned our vow.

That to wear the cap we might be privileged, We really looked like nurses now,

So we grew in nerve and knowledge. Sh! A bit abour the waist line too. Carefully we watched our Seniors. Could we, too, learn all they know? Good days, bad days and indifferent. 0. R., '"graveyard shift" and San.

Sometimes tears, more often laughter as we greeted each day's end.

In the Springtime, very early. Eleven more would join our band. The eleven, now but seven; with 'Thirty Three they take their stand.

Summer nights-Did we enjoy 'em? Pictures, tennis, picnics, then

One rule very hard to swallow. Gosh it's tough. Be in at ten!

Came Autumn. With the first tang; Basket Ball. Gang, fall in line! Did we beat the Probies? Seniors? Cup's on the mantel. See it shine?

Dark days, too, have cast their shadow, on the class of 'Thirty Three.

Name after name adds to the "Black List". Charge? Call it "Personality".

P. R. N.-A. C. and P. C. S. 0. S. q. h. and stat.

T. I. D.-A. M. and P. M. Juniors always on "the mat".

There was-don't you remember? And that other time when

we-I wrote a fascinating story. But 'twas marked '"censored"! Goodness me!

(47)

Success in

Nursing

It isn't the type of patient

Or the money he can pay;

lt isn't all the nursing care

That makes the patient gay.

It isn' L all the doctor

Or the nurses as a whole.

But the everlasting team work Of every single soul.

So let us all as nurses, Each do her very best;

And when we have done our duty Then to God will leave the rest.

(48)

Probies

Where did you come from, Probie dear? Out of the nowhere into the here. WhP.re did you get those cuffs of blue?

Out of the sky as I came through. Where did you gee that little tear? I found it waiting when I came here.

What makes your forehead so puckered and drawn? The knowledge was there, but now gone.

\Vhat makes your cheeks like a warm, red rose? I was scolded more than anyone knows.

Where did you get those red arms and hands? From scrubbing utility room and stands. What makes your head so slick and bare?

The lack of time compels us to wear.

\Vhy step aside for all seniors to pass? A tip from Miss Smith to each little lass. But how did you come to us, you dear?

The fame of Beth-El brought us here.

(49)

...

..

..

~ .. ~ ... •11\ .... •,•.c•;,. , ~ r

...

(._

....

,

.

.

...

f'RESHMEN

,

.

.. _:

(50)
(51)

Freshm

e

n

RUTH ADAMS WILMA WOODHAMS

LETA AHLFELDT SHIRLEY ALLBRIGHT

MILDRED CANNON DIEDRE BRECKENRIDGE

MARY DEWITT ROSAMOND CLARK

ALICE HOPKINS VIRGINIA HOFFER

DOROTHY JOHNSON LILLIAN JACKSON

LEONA MAIGATTER LETA KING

ROMA MERSHIMER LOTTIE MAIGATTER

MARY MONAGHAN ZORA MIDDAUGH

NOLA ROUNDS CHRISTINE ROSS

AGATHA VAN FLEET ADA MAE VANDENBURG FRANCES WITTER

President-LETA KING Vice President-ZORA MIDDA UGI I

Secretary

!

Treasurer \MARY DEW1·n COLORS

Purple and Gold

.\IIOTTO

FLOWER VioleL

(52)

NURSES' HOME

Class of

1934

On a bleak September morning, the first day of the month, there appeared at

the training school door twenty-nine girls, who were welcomed as Probationers

by Miss Smith.

Fully aware of our insignificance and our black stockings we awaited with

great anticipation the coming of the day when we could no longer be the babies

of the train:ng school.

After four months of class and demonstration work under the able

super-vision of Miss Darlington and Mrs. Shanstrom, came our initiation by the Juniors.

Before the court of High Justice sentences were received and punishment fitting

the crime was administered.

Then before an audience of upper classmen. supervisors and friends, to the

twenty-three remaining girls came the great event of the Capping Exercises. As

the Seniors presented us with our cap and stripe we were filled with a higher

am-bition to live up Lo our ideal of service and a great happiness. How proud we

were Lo go on duty in full uniform.

With the election of officers, planning class activities, and doing floor duty

the days passed most rapidly for us. We were delighted to have several of our

members make the first Learn in Basketball. Several of our members are in the

Glee Club and were proud to have them take the trip to Chicago.

At last came the time we entertained the Training School at a Washington

Birthday party. We were glad to have this opportunity of showing our

appre-- appre-- appre-- appre-- appre-- appre-- ~iation for the good times our upper classmen had shown us.

As with eager hearts and willing hands we go about our daily tasks, each

triving to become more like our "Ideals".

- MARY DeWITT.

(53)

----l

---Probi

e

s Outlook_ on Lif

e

We would we were Seniors Seniors so tall and wide,

Like those who slowly pace the hall With sedate Senior stride.

It must be grand and glorious, A Senior great to be

And have three stripes upon your cuff For everyone to see.

You hardly notice Probies Tho Probies they've all been. But I supose they slighted were When they at first came in.

So we will hope and pray and work, And try in every way

And maybe we shall reach the goal As Seniors, too, some day.

(54)

An Anatomical Adventure

It was a fine day in summer. Bili Rubin and Beli Verdin closed up the Ol -factory Center and invited their lady friends, Dura and Pia Mater, to accompany them to the Islands of Langerhans to bear the Great Trochanter speak on the

Navel question. P'soas to get there quickly they sailed down the Alimentary Canal

to McBerney's Point in a Blood Vessel.

On the way down Bili Rubin tried to make Dura Mater believe she was Cut-is Vera, but in Vein. She told him he had too much Nerve and to be

care-ful or the Recurrent Tibia would swamp them. They went from the Alimentary

Canal into the Hunters Canal. Pia Mater was reading a very Humerus book en-titled "The Trail of the Lonesome Spine," by Hormonia. Beli Verdin remarked that he was very green at sailing but was not as yellow as Bili Rubin.

At the end of the Hunters Canal they left the Vessel in the hands of Artery, to get some Col-on board. They crossed the Islands of Langerhans on foot, via

the Pons Varoli. Within a Radius of half a mile they could see a flock of Ducts.

the Thoracic Duct, the Common Bile Duct, and the Pancreatic Duct floating on

the Peristaltic Waves. On reaching the Islands lunch was served in the valley of

Acctabulum, away from the rays of the Solar Plexus. Here were served Liver,

Sweetbreads, cold Shoulder, baked spare Ribs, hot Tongue on Platelets with

Wharton's Jelly and the White Substance of Schwamn with Heart Beat salad.

After lunch Bili Rubin strolled off to get some of Adam's Apples, while the

rest of the Body picked berries in Peyer· s Patches. They thought they heard the

Vertebrae and the Eyeball and were much afraid. However, after taking Glisson·s Capsule they become quite Sternum. The noise, they learned was music from the

Pouparts Band, marching along the Linea Alba to meet the Great Trochanter.

who was coming to the Islands of Langerhans in a Lymph Vessel propelled by

the Oculi Motor.

The Great Trochanter, having pointed out the Vas Deferens between the

two Navel Policies, told about his Tryps-in Pectoralis Minor with Sartorius. He

told about the Purin Bodies found in the Pyramids near the Malpighe's regions

and the Temple built during the reign of Gluteus Maximus. The proceedings

were much interrupted by Rolando and Sylvius, Fissures by trade, who had been

down to the Glenoid, a tough Joint, and gotten stewed.

Some of the people rode Bronchi up and down the Pyramidal tracts while

ochers watched the Ce-cum in on the shore. The children, however, enjoyed the

Cytes, Lympho and Leuco, and made their Pa-tella story to them. After con -sulting the Auricles of the Heart they all went home.

At present Bili Verdin is in the Central Acini cells breaking Gallstones for insulting the Great Omentum. Alas! Alas! Poor Bili Rubin! He Tryps-in the

Olfactory and loses his toes. It must be terrible to Lactose.-Selected.

(55)

---=

Nurse

s)

At Children's

As if we didn't have enough

Of childish woes, right here. \Ve have Lo spend at "Children's",

Part of our Senior year.

Up there we stand from dawn Lo dark,

Charting baby cases,

Or pinning slippery diapers, And washing dirty faces.

How we do work the diaLhermy

When Lhey have a cough,

Oh how Lhe musLard plasters burn And how they'd pull'em off!

Those heathen never slept a wink, They hardly closed their eyes, And when the quiet hour was o'er

The ceilings seemed to rise. At Home again, and hoping ne'er

A child to see for months,

We hear, "Please hurry to third East, They need you there at once."

(56)

What Would Happ

e

n If

Aime wasn't screaming? Stark didn't know some one?

Smitty was on time?

Neece hadn't sung "Please, Give Me Something to Remember you By"?

Simpson wasn't old fashioned? Weekly didn't have a new boy friend?

Smirl didn't have Speck?

Adams hadn't gone to Boulder?

Mitchell didn't break something? Patsy didn't lose something?

Tyrrel lost her temper?

Murphy didn't lecture the Juniors? Clapp had no friends in Kansas?

Bonebrake had no interest in the hardier sex?

Mendenhall's "Sweetheart of Colorado'' didn't come?

Baker hadn't got a black lip on Sneak?

Bing would get fat?

Jones hadn't broken the wrecker?

Bessire didn't have to spend most of her time in bed?

Fickel would be an old maid?

Inskeep was a big girl?

Worth didn't call everyone in the morning? Parrish didn't have Dean?

Potter found the right man?

Hicks was melancholy?

Downing didn't blush?

M. Nelson didn't wash her hair?

H. Nelson hadn't heard "Sweet Jenny Lee."

Often Heard At Idlewold

Adams- That's a cute little number.

Aime- You shut-cup!

Mendenha 11- Tha c' s a honey!

Hicks-0, that's cute!

Bonebrake -Talk about feeling funny?

Inskeep- 0, golly whiz!

Lehew-Idiot!

Potter- Did you ever hear that story?

Tyrrel-Ye, Gods, you kids keep still!

Downing- You dog gone betcha!

Stark-All right! All right!

M. Nelson- No?

H. Nelson- How? Simpson-Well, I'II°be- -

-Smith- 0 kid, what time 1s it?

Neece-Honest? Smirl-I don't care!

Parrish--Honest, no foolin?

Weekly-0, I'm so thrilled!

Worth-You wouldn't kid me, would you?

Mitchell-For crackin' ice!

Murphy- Now, that ain't right!

Clapp-Have you heard about my operation?

Baker- Ah!

Bessire-Huh!

Bing-Any calls for me?

Fickel-Oh, heck!

(57)
(58)

-Bask_

e

tball

Back Row: Misses Woodhams. Potter, Christiansen, Pottenger. Wood. Kepler. D. Johnson. Monaghan.

Front Row: Misses Dazey. Martin, Schwemley, Rudel. Mendenhall. Captain, Adams. Cann in, Maigatter, Middaugh. Neece.

(59)

GLEE

CLVB

President-IRENE NEECE

Vice President-IRENE WEEKLY

Secretary and Treasurer-MILDRED NELSON

ROLL

A lice Adams, Irene Neece, Mildred Nelson. Bar

-bara Smirl. Irene Smith, Irene \Veekly, Ouida Long, Selma Moody, Audray Gabhart. Mildred Cannon.

Mary Monaghan, Leta Ahlfeldt. Shirley Allbright, Nola Rounds, Alice Hopkins, Mary DeWitt, Roma Mershimer, Leta King, Virginia Hoffer.

(60)

Mr. Stanley Effinger

To Mr. Stanley Effinger we owe all that our Glee Club has been and is to be in the future. Under his able direction it has been possible to gin a number of concerts in the City and State.

(61)

---,

....

r

(62)

Officers

PRESIDENT

MISS JULIA RAE WORK

1030 North Institute

VICE PRESIDENT

MISS GEORGIA DARLINGTON

Beth-El

SECRETARY AND TREASURER MISS LILA PHILLIPS

Beth-El

CORRESPONDING SECRETARY

MISS MARJORIE TRALLER

(63)

CCo the Alumnae

E,

the

Class of '3

2,

dedi-cate

thi

s

page in

loving

ap-preciation for the

ideals

and

in-spirations our alumnae

have lived

for us. Your high

ideals

and

sac--redness

of

the

Nursing

Profession

will always be

our guide.

"Success is not

measured

by

the

height one

attains, but by the

ob-stacle one overcomes in its

(64)
(65)
(66)
(67)

Jokes

Spohr: What shall I do for

in-omnia, Doctor?

Dr. Haney: Every C\'cning keep

• ·peacing co yourself. ·Tm on

11 ghc duty."

Don: E\·ery time l kiss you, I

b.!come a better man.

Weekly: Well, you don't have

co go all the way to hea\'en tonight

do you?

Gabhart: Something 1s preying

on my mind.

Moody: Don't worry, it will die

of starvation.

Helen Stark: When I sing get

tears in my eyes. \Vhat can I do

for this?

Helen Nelson: Stuff cotton m

your ears.

...

·

·

·

•·

Jerry and Bessy were attending

a show one evening: the orchestra

was playing a verv rl"Plodious air

as they entered, and alter they were

seated Bessy asked Jerry the name

of the selection.

''I Love You, l Love You?" re -plied Jerry. "Yes, Yes, I know,"

returned Bessy with an appreciative

glance, "but the tune that they

play. what is the name of it?"

Mr. Hanner: Do nurses kiss?

Betry Martin: You'd be sur

-prised how much goes on right

un-der my nose.

---Mrs. Shanstrom: You· re the

slowest person I ever saw. Aren't

you quick at anything?

Miss Worth: Well. I get tired

quicker than anybody else.

...

.

..

.

..

Miss Simpson: My word!

Where is the telephone?

Miss Smirl: Well, our neighbor

asked if she could use it, so l sent

it across, but l had an awful job to get it off the wall.

Rose Tyrrel: Did you hear the

thunder storm last night?

Patsy Lehew: Of course I

didn't: why didn't you wake me up? You know I can't sleep thru a thunder storm.

·

·

·

·

...

Spohr - You wouldn't advise

me to marry a liar, would you?

Moody-Yes, dear, unless you

want to be an old maid.

Weekly: (to Simpson eating

peanuts) Look out for the worms.

Simpson: Say, when I eat

pea-nuts the worms have to look out

for themselves.

"'Dear Lord," prayed Mudgett,

"I don't ask anything for myself

-just give mother a son-in-law."

All that stands between an R. N .

and the top of the ladder-is the

ladder.

Trix Cox: Florence Nightin

-gale is dead, all the other great nurses are dead and l can't feel so well myself.

Miss Smith: Give me your

par-ent's names.

New Probie: Papa and Mama.

...

...

Mrs. Stanstrom: You positively can't sleep in my class.

Mudgett: I know it, I've been trying for the last half hour .

Bob Phelps: Darling. for some time I've had something hesitating

on my lips.

Goldie Schwemley: Shave it off.

It won't grow anyway.

...

·•·

·

·

(68)

Jo

k.

es

Mr. McLaughlin: How dare you tell your mistress what time J came in this morning, after I told you not to?

Maid: I didn't, sir. When she asked me what time you came in, I said I was too busy getting break-fast to look at the time.

...

... ...

Tramp at the door: Miss, I've eaten only one meal in the last three days.

Miss Ahlfeldt: Poor fellow, are you on a diet, too?

·•

·

....

..

Irene Smith (leaving the dining room): Don't anyone stop me, I'm in a big hurry!

San Patient: (at midnight) Will you please close my window?

Miss Neece ( in her days of mod-esty) : I can· t get behind the bed.

Patient: Just crawl over then. Miss Neece: No, I can't do that but turn out your light and I' II crawl under .

...

...

Pansy Mendenhall: I drew a picture in ten minutes and thought nothing of it.

Katherine Aime: I saw it and I didn't think anything of it, either.

... ...

...

Visitor: Does Miss Hampy own this hospital?

Miss M. K. Smith: I can't be- Smirl: No she just works here. lieve it.

·

·

·

·

·

·

Miss Hampy: Everything have in life J owe to one trait-pluck.

·

· ·

·

Patsy Lehew (asking for the third time) Have we r~ached 234 Prospect Avenue yet?

Bus driver: Yes ma'am. Here you are. (Stops Bus).

Patsy: Oh, l don't want to get out. I just wanted to show my litle doggie where he was born.

..

.

...

..

.

Middaugh: What does unaware mean?

Rounds: Jr's the last thing you take off at night.

Frances Jones: \Vil! my scar show, Doctor?

Dr. Hanford: It ought not to.

Heady: "You have an awful cold, whrre did you get it?

Christiansen: Some one played the Star Spangled Banner while I was taking a bath.

Mr. Gillaspia ( in hospital) : Say, come back here. Dogs are not allowed in there.

Visitor: That's not my dog. Mr. Gillaspia: 1ot your dog'.

Why, he's following you. Visitor: Well, so are you.

Miss Hopkins: I want permis-sion to be away three days after the end of my vacation.

Miss Smith: Ah, you want three more days of grace?

Miss Hopkins: No. three more days of George .

Miss Alice Adams: Have you ever ridden a donkey?

Miss Van Fleet: No.

Miss Adams: \Veil you'd better get on to yourself.

Inskeep: Hand me a pencil. Hicks: Hard or soft?

Inskeep: Soft I guess, I'm writ-ing a love letter.

Probie: Oh, I have an idea'. Senior: Beginners luck .

Smitty: "Oh. Doctor. I've brok-en my glasses. Do I have to be ex-amined all over again"?

Dr. Stine: Ahem-er, ah - no just your eyes.

(69)

Jok.es

Miss Monaghan: .. Doctor. are vou going to order a mustard plas -h:r for Mr. Smith again today?

Dr. Hanford: I think perhaps he had better have one more.

Miss Monaghan: Well. could he

ha\•e a slice of bread with it? He

s.lid it was a powerful prescription

to take alone.

Dazey: \Vhat is meant by the

Yellow Peril?

Gabhart: A banana skin left on the sidewalk.

••• ••• •O•

Mrs. Shanstrom: This is the

worst recitation we· ve had in

weeks: I've done most of it

my-self.

One thing often in the public

ere is grapefruit juice.

Bing: Say Hank.

wheel is coming off.

think a Hank: 0. K. with me Sweet-ness; J' m kinda tired of that 'out

of gas' gag myself.

Bandit: Give me your money

or I'll blow your brains out! Probie: Har'. Har'. Try it.

More worse things than this

have come to pass. sighed Von Kay, as he and Mitchell rehearsed "Ro -meo and Juliet' in the drizzling

rain.

...

·

•·

Marriage is a wonderful institu

-tion, but who wants to live in an institution?

Miss Cheedle: I wonder what made the Tower of Pisa lean?

Miss Kleist: Wish I knew, J'd

try it.

Mr. Hanner: \Vhat's good for my wife's fallen arches?

Dr. Bancroft: Rubber heels. Mr. Hanner: What'll rub them with?

Patient: Do you have to work

long hours?

Senior: No, only the regulation

length-sixty minutes each.

Parrish: Fickel and l are such

good friends. When we walk down

the street together, we tell each

oth-er all we know.

M. Nelson: That's surely nice;

but don't you find the silence a linle oppressive?

Tid~manson: Would you put vourself out for me?

Boy Friend: Certainly would.

Tidemanson: Please do. then as its after eight and I'm awfullr sleepy.

...

·

·

...

The trouble with the salivary

glands is that they are so very se-cretive.

B. Wright: l'm wearing my golf

hose this morning. a

Moody: How so?

B. \V right: Eighteen holes .

(70)
(71)

AUTOGRAPH

- -

- -

-

- - -

(72)

-Farewell

We have walked to our work by the pale star's light,

Or the first faint flush of dawn. And now its over, we're looking back. Over the seeming endless track,

Sometimes golden and sometimes black, To the turning point of the way.

We have walked to our work by the pale star's light,

Or the first faint flush of dawn;

Three years of our youth! But we've done our part.

We gained a more understanding heart,

A deeper knowledge, a woman's art,

(73)
(74)
(75)

References

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