Allentown Nurses College - ANC Yearbook (Allentown, PA)
- Class of 1922
Page 1 of 184
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1922 volume:
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A CHAPTER IN THE HISTORY
A. Hg N. C.
J N ' 75
EDITED BY SENIGR CLASS
Dr. Robert L. Schaeffer, A.B., M.D , F.A.C.S
Qfiuheri lil. 5lZhEIBffBIT, CRES-, g9EI-QB-, gll.?s-f1l-5.
Whose years of vmselfish service has endeared him
to our hearts. A true gentleman, aslcilled surf
geon, who has always had the welfare of
the school at heart. Whose labors
have gained the conhdence, ad-
miration, and friendship of
every co-worker and
We We i
HIS is one more chapter written in the history of
A. H. M. C. With it we will always remember the
pleasant years of friendship and comradeship, which
even now are beginning to fade into the past. It is to serve
as a record, to encourage a greater love for our Alma Mater.
But for the -matters you read, we'll not say how true-
Judge. Our girls are not serious or sober to extrem-es,' we
all have a fair sense of humor, neither are we all flappers.
We hnow our duties and have a fair sense of responsibility.
9075129 out into the world to fulfill and realize our cherished
ideals we brought into training. ,
100140, we play. Remember us as a class who is
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Group of Staff Physicians
DR. A. H. BALLIET
J. W. EOKERT .
E. A. HIRNER
J. F. HUNSICKER.
H. H. KNERR
COL. E. M. YOUNG
A. E. KELLER
E. M. KRONINGER
ifllpz Quark nf iflruz:-sizes
P. J. LAUBAOH
R. J. BUTZ
DR. C. D. SCHAEFIQER
HON. J. L. SCHAADT
W. J. THOMAS, JR
Red C'rOss Workers
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C' EEP us, O Lord, from pettinehss: let us be large in thought, in word,
4 in deed. '
Let us be done with fault finding, and leave off self-seeking.
May we put away all pretense and meet each other face to face-
without self-pity. and without prejudice.
May we never be hasty in judgment and always generous.
L-et us take time for all things: make us to grow calm, serene, gentle.
Teach us to put into action our better impulses, straightforward and
unafraid. H a '
Grant that we may realize it is the little things that create differences:
that in the big things of life we are at one.
.And may we strive to to
uch and to know the great, common woman's
heart of us all, and
O Lord God, let us forget not to be kind.
fi Tie A QVC C5
ENITITIBEE in Entering 0115155 uf Nurses' 011111252
fDelivered September, 1921, by John Lear, A. B., A. M., M. D., Pathologist,
at the opening of the college yearl
I O conform to custom it is my peculiar privilege to greet the incoming
class tonight, who are admitted for a course of training in the
Allentown College of Nurses.
I have been present before at formal openings of school and college,
but the traditional barrel of sermons did not seem to contain any that was
suitable for the occasion, so that I will endeavor to say something useful
in language, without elegance or eloquence.
In the name of the faculty, I greet you as juniors in the Allentown
College of Nurses, and congratulate you that your preparation and other
credentials have been found satisfactory for pursuing a professional course
of training. Individually, each one should thank her parents for such an
opportunity and, gratefully and with the utmost zeal for the next three
years, make the most of every privilege, to improve and develop every
Young ladies of the class of 1924, I don't propose to preach to you-I
might be justified to moralize, but theexcercise of your innate sense of
right and wrong and the precious esteem of father and mother, and a
moral conscience, will control any wayward tendency that sometimes lurks
in human nature. I hope that a few abstract thoughts may point a concrete
lesson for your guidance.
Having been matriculated as members of the Allentown College of
Nurses, some responsibility rests on you to maintain and uphold the tradi-
tions and ,the prestige of the College.
The standard of the curriculum is approved and -endorsed by the
Carnegie Foundation, and receives national recognition, and in addition the
College is in aiiiliation with the Allentown Hospital. Every member of the
faculty, every student, is bound and obligated by reason of this college
association to do the utmost, not only to maintain this recognized prestige,
but to add to it by conscientious and scientinc work, or at least not by any
act or word, to blemish it. .
Furthermore, the institution you enter has been the life work of an
ideal, the evolution of an ideal that required sleepless nights and weary
hours of anxiety to realize. For this, you, and I, and the rest of the faculty,
can recompense the chief, Dr. C. D. Schaeffer, in a small degree by pledging
1 Page Eleven
fic, 04, WW C5 T
d b tter work or endeavor to do constructive Work, and thus
Ourselves to 0 e ' i ' ' t institution. Each one
. th ansion of th1S gfea ,
C0'0Pera'te Wm? Ellie fain egljdidlen his heart by earnest devotion to your
Of YOU Young a les ment day arrives, the Whole class, as at present
studies, and When commeI1C6
constituted, must be there.
eiiltl aiiliiziliarfszisiiieceiilitiriletzrilfgss Viehdorfer, your principal, can verify, and
Eli? various fields of nursing activity have become so broad that each
member of your class might easily adopt a different line of nursing. Today
the relation of the nurse to the private Patient 15 ,Only 0116 phase of the
work. The field has broadened .to such an extent that nursing has become
a social and public function. Trained nurses are in the offices of physicians
and dentists, in private and hospital duty, and in laboratories as techn1c1ans,
fPersonally I prefer them as technicia.ns to all others.D Trained nurses
are in the public schools, in public health Work Cnational and interna-
tionalj, and inthe Red Cross service. They are also found in hospitals as
superintendents, in the service stations and health centers of the large
cities, in the Army and Navy, in Welfare work, in schools and colleges, and
in industrial plants. Wherever conservation of health and constructive
Work is required, there youuwill find a gradua.te nurse.
he demand for nurses has become increasingly
To meet these many phases of a nurse's work the college curricula
have been advanced and standardized to the extent that they are equivalent
of a one or two year medical course of former years. The requirements
cannot be evaded and the intelligence of .the average candidate Welcomes
the advanc-ed demands. The training of the nurse today is intellectual and,
to a large degree, must exceed the practical. Some of the positions demand
the highest type of an educated nurse, the highest culture and the most
refined and charming personality which result from an education.
Some Of You have already acquired various degrees of culture and
refinement, but you have entered the training school to continue their
d9V91fJD1T1e11f- IH th1S 1'-SSIJect, a few have a handicap-but it'-s the purpose
of th1S faCU1'CY f0'present the subjects of the curriculum in such a manner
that all ma c h - .
. Y Ompre end and acquire both th th t l d h t '
most important, the cultural result of the stu e eore lea an , W a IS
Manual Workfintellectual Work d d'
an iversions might be recognized
as three phases of a nurse's training.
The Ward is the laborator f
chology of ethics, of all the theosrecticifrggal and medical nursing, of psy.
. 0 ' . ere lt is all Work+scrubbin the
exhausting. The intellectu lc? day-S W.Ork,iS done' All this iS physically
3 wer S1011 IS given in this room. I believe the
P096 Twelve l
change from the former to theilatter saves many an undergraduate from
collapse. Change of occupation rests.
The catalog lists thirty or more courses that will be presented by the
members of the faculty, either in lectures and recitations from textbooks,
or both, and lantern demonstrations. The effort to acquire and assimilate
the aggregate of all this knowledge will tax your powers of application
and attention, bu.t she who studies her lesson for the day will be suprised
how easily the subjects are acquired. It is suprisnig to the faculty to note
the effects of the theoretical knowledge on the minds of the average pupil,
the gradual unfolding of the powers of memory, of judgment, of reason, of
expression, of manners. In a word, the mastery of the curriculum is
educational in its true sense-the development of the mind.
I have compared the curricula of various institutions specializing in
women's preparation for vocational work, and ind a large percentage of
the courses listed are utilitarian, or practical, or scientific, or a combination
of these. The only difference in their educational value I can see is that
more timevis devoted to the completion of a course. - I
There must be hours for recreation and for pleasure. There must be
an infusion of the joys of life and there are fortunately some happy
diversions which but continue your culture. Music, reading, literature,
dancing, declamations, demonstrations staged in this room, are wonderful
helps to relieve the monotony. Athletics, including swimming and horse-
back riding, should be included. That swimming pool adjacent to the
gymnasium we hope will materialize before long. By these means you
develop the body and fortify it to resist infection, or, if infected, there
still will be inherent vitality to immunize yourself so that recovery is
assured. Even though .the nurses have daily contact with infection, there
has been remarkably little sickness among them, and for a number of years
only one d-eath, and that during the great epidemic. So that a sound body
must be maintained for the expansion of a sound mind, and contrary to
former traditions, that the skinny, bespeckled and chicken-breasted student
is the intellectual prodigy, while the athletic student fails of graduation,
present-day statistics prove just the contrary. I must confess since my
connection with the college, I have failed to see the intellect "grind"-alL
round expansion, physical, intellectual and moral, is the desired product.
When so many duties must be met punctuality must become the routine
habit, and promptly at the specified hour the doctor's order mus.t be carried
out. Eating, sleeping, exercise and work must be done by clock work.
To be late for a' recitation, should not be an exception to the schedule. It
encourages carlessness and detracts the attention and interest of the class.
The patient who is discharged from the hospital as cured will be a
better friend than when he or she was admitted. Sometimes because of the
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natugebof thi iiilgllassinhlbeogsibinitdnliiepeiiimeven temperg nevertheless, 1tS
us e - . - ' h 'll b come
those cases the nurse should soothe and satisfy, so. that t ey W1 y 9
friends and "boosters N ,, ,, 77
' boosters or kI10CkS1'S-
Your manner to patients makes them
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Whenever I see a nurse in the ward I am remindleld gflifoevlgni . CIGUCY
record. I note under "Points Observed, W0f'dS hke t e 0 '
ver ' trying to a nurse and it
GENERAL DEPORTMENT RELIABILITY
ATTENTION MANNER TO PATIENTS
OBEDIENCE MANNER T0 OFFICIALS
MEMORY , MANNER TO EQUALS
NEATNESS MANNER TO SUBORDINATES
Believe me or not these are the very qualities that an education is
supposed to strengthen. These are the very elements of culture that YOU
need for success. If I were a junior nurse I'd score every day, for or
against these items. If I did well or was commended, 4- g if exceedingly
well, +-l- 5 if late, -3 if very late, : .5 if very kind to my patients,
+ -1- -1- 3 if the day passed without fuming and fussing and fulminat-
ing, I'd give myself a hundred pluses.
If the results of your training are what I claim they Should be, then
you can cope with the present and future, confident that you possess intel-
lectual forces that will conquer.
Sooner or later in your training or after graduation, the experience
will be bitter and heart-breaking. Are you fortified against slanders,
villainous "frame-ups," and rankling jealousies of a hard world, or its
quips and knocks and shghts? The modern barbarian is the character
assassin. Don't be afraid, don't be timid, but step out into your present
and fut k ' '
ure wor boldly trusting 111 your own powers. If at any time you
Heed Sympfflthy Hind 8 g00d CFY, g0 to your principal, She will understand.
Be a l1ttle.b1t selfish, even though the theologiansresent this. Don't
be so self-sacrificing and absorbed in your mission that you forget your
own advancement. A larger field -may need you.
Woman's highest function is to ' ' t -
nurse, or to the members f i m1n1S er, whether to the slck, as a
0 a family, as th '
teacher. surely a nurse's sphere of worka 'mo er, or to the Chlld, as a
spirit of service. There is no c ' gwes play for the overflowing
pohtician shouting at 3 D Vt. fimpailosii between a nurse and a woman
. 1 O1 ica gat ering an ' ' '
promiscuous crowd. " d Sohcltmg the Votes of a
The end of the War revealed an astonishing number of fake reforms
and fake reformers, and, What is most to be regretted, Women espousing
many of them. It never was and never will be correct for young ladies and
married Women to be slumming in the vice districts of our larger cities.
I mean some of these activities are morbid and useless, detached from
organized bodies. If some of these Women would go in training there
would be less dearth of nurses, and they would be members of an organized
Scenes of suffering, of sorrow, of dying, will demand the best side of
human nature. A nurse's ministrations will ease the pain, and her sym-
pathy Will comfort the sorrovving. Dying has no terrors-the bio-chemical
changes are mercifully so insidious that death becomes a transition, of
which the patient is unconscious. The living need your sympathy and
generosity and real larg-eness of soul.
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C. D. SCI-IAEFFER, A,M., MD., F.A,C.S.
EDWARD W. FELDHOFF
AB., MD., F.A.c.s.
Assistant Surgeon, Teacher
of Observation of Symptoms
and Emergencies. E
JOSEPH M. WEAVER
Assistant Physician, Lec-
turer of Medical, Nervous and
Insane Diseases, and Psychol-
FORREST G. SCHAEFFER
Obstetrician, Lecturer of
Obstetrical Nursing and
WILLIAM J. HERTZ
Opthalmologist, Lecturer of
Nursing of Special Senses.
Dermatologist, Lecturer of
WILLIAM C. TROXELL
A.B., M .D.
of Materia Medica, Therapy
JOHN C1 LEAR
Pathologist. Lecturer of
Chemistry and Bacteriology.
Lecturer of Dentistry.
WARREN B U TZ
Lecturer of Public Hygiene
ROLAND W. BACHMAN
Anaesthetist. Lecturer of
ELMER H. BAUSCH
Lecturer of Anatomy and
""Z'f5e MQ Lqfw C6
WARREN F. ACKER
A.M., AA., G.O.
Professor of Voice Culture
Page Twenty-th ree
,H .,, U, ,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,- V-V Y Y , -LY Nqr VY 7,1 ,W Y ,Y,,, Y ,.:A,,,, Y ,Y Y -,.....-. .- .Y .-........ , .- .- --,..Y,.,..,,.A..., .. . Y, L,
l L En
. 1 A
RESIDENT PHYSICIANS IQZI-IQ22
JOHN MENQEL, B.S., M.S. IRL Z. WENTZ, B.S., M.D. LEE D. DUNKELBERQER, B.S., M.D.
CHARLES P. KRUM, B.S., M.D. WILLARD G. MENGEL, B.S., M.D.
"' 4? " FZ " "!I' ,, ,il-Q
-- 4'--i -iq: :. - -Y---4.4 ...-..:1.:.g.T? ir Q
ALMA M. VIEHDORFER, RN.
Divectress of Nurses and Principal of
BLANCHE A FINK
ASS1Sf3Dt Duaectress f
EDITH DO UT
ADA SN YDER
ANNA T. FRANKENFIELD
Floor Supervisor. '
Social Service Worker.
CLA UDIA CLA USS
Social Service Worker
GRACE A. NICKUM
l A -
MARJORIE A. DANIELS
Assistant Principal of N urses' Col
MISS ANNA. ZIEGLER
Teacher of Clinical Pathology
MISS ISABEL HERSH
A Social Service Worker
A Page Thirty-one
Professor of English
MRS. ANNA PETRI
Clifisfnrg nf Qtllenfnfnn EQUHJJHHI
E can little realize .that the institution from WhiCh we are about to
graduate, with its many advantages and 11T1DI'0VC1T1e1113S, had been
started nearly thirty years ago, when the first Steps were taken by
resolution of City Council, November 1, 1892.
On December 27, 1892, the Allentown Hospital received its name,
cherished by all of us, as it has meant so much for us and helped us
toward a profession whereby we are able to help humanity.
From 1893 to 1895 not much had been done towards the hospital, but
on December 13, 1895, the first Constitution and By-Laws for the govern-
ing of the hospital was adopted, and on that day the Hospital Association
started with 226 members. 5
March 6, 1897, the purchase of the present site of the hospital was re-
ported, by a committee, consisting of the members Col. Trexler, Judge
Trexler, Henry Leh, and Hiram Shimer.
On September 28, 1897, the building was begun, and two years later,
on February 10, 1899, the first beds an dother equipment for the hospital
were bought, and the hospital started with Dr. Orlando Fegley as Chief-
Surgeon, with Dr. C. D. Schaeffer as his assistant, and J. F. Yost, Daniel
Heistand, and R. E. Albright.
Chief physician was Dr. W. H. Hartzell, with assistants Dr. C. S.
Martin, C. J. Otto, H. H. Herbst, and I. F. Huebner.
The work began on May 22, 1899, when the first patient was admitted,
with a fratured femur.
On July 9, 1899, a great event took- place when Dr. C. D. Schaeier be-
came Chief-Surgeon, and who today remains our beloved Chief. One can
hardly realize the w d f l '
n . on er u work he has done in the past twenty-two
years. His life has been one of sacrifice, using his knowledge and skill
f01' helping humanity and relieving suffering. During the first six months
168 patients had been treated. I '
June 6, 1902, a new addition was put to th h 't 1 k
West Wing. Also in 1902 the site for the N urses' Coslin a , nown as the
and. on December 24, 1915, the Edw d O ege' 'Was purchased
ar H M
dedlcated by ex-President William H. Taft. arvey emonal College was
Judge Harvey's name will always be remembered, as he was the
founder of our home, which has meant so much to us these past three years.
With its modern furnishings the beautiful building can hardly be excelled.
With the growth of the hospital and the demand for more room, the.
East Wing was completed, and ready for occupancy in 1912.
In June, 1916, the last purchase to the hospital was made when the
O. Ziegler property was purchased, to be used as a contagious annex, and
which has also served as a home for ex-service men, to recuperate in
health. It is a beautiful building and has been dedicated to the memory of
Mayor Reichenbach, a big-hearted man, who did a great deal towards the
welfare of the hospital.
It is a source of pride to us when we consider the rapid progress our
institution has made, including the addition of a new, well-equipped labora-
tory and X-Ray department, which has been of great advantage to the
A dispensory, with daily clinics, has been opened which has been of
great value in the uplifting of the health of the community, and giving aid
to the needy.
Page T hirty- five
Dear Alma Mater, We all sing to thee,
Our Alma Mater, Where. we long to be.
Here's to our college
Where we got our knowledge,
Here's to our dear A. M. C.
Alma Mater, Our Alma Mater
We all sing to you.
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'I ERE weuare-just where we started for three years ago. We've
broadened our view on life, increased our knowledge, and yet we
aff? Caffying 0119 bug-a-boo with us. We might say an "ear-sore"-
lt is deepely t0 be regretted that girls, women, professional women will
continue this practice. Does it shock the outside world to know that a
nurse-an "Angel of Mercy" and "Sister of Charity"-stoops and soils
herself by the use of profanity. Well she does, although it is only in com-
pally of OLII' OWI1 CO-VVOI'k6I'S.
Has the so-called modern girl and the flapper invaded our sanctity
and brought this with them? Haven't we grown enough to give our work
all its due and keep it unblemished? It may be that we think it smart.
Then leave us and go where it will serve that purpose-wherever that may
b . Our excuse may be "To give vent to feelings" and "It is more ex-
pressive " In regards to the first, why must we. Isn't it better to culti-
. -. t
vate a sweet disposition and keep such thoughts to one's self if you mus
have them. As to the second-why was slang invented?
h l st our ideals you brought into training, or seen
You may ave o y
them wrecked when you realized that nurses are only human after all, but
' ' l their
onl of the street rowdy is profanity expected, and need one ower
character to that because of disappointment?
We are remind-ed of Rev. Lindenmuth's talk. He told us that with an
t iirm belief in God, attain con-
environment of profanity, how can we pu
man and help secure a World of Peace.
We are not trying to reform the world, but only to have you remem-
ber this, and reform yourself.
iidence in fellow
CFo the tune of HSvveetheart3U
E'VE a story now to tell to you,
Of the class of 1922.
In the spring of '19 We came,
And set about to make our fame,
"Probie" was our name
Just the same. Our-
Class of 1922.
We've learned a lot since We started
Class of the gold and the blue.
We'll all feel sad after We've parted,
We've been staunch, loyal and true,
But now we are glad that We'
Our class of 1922
We're all mighty proud of you.
Thought we'd see "A, M.
But we had to put it there
So we started to scru
And I guess we didn't care.
Are you aware? The-
were very proud when We got our caps
C." on the maps 3
b for fair,
We were hated and loved by one and all '
emptatlons were many but We did not fall
Anatomy was our b t
But We had to fight to keep him in the end,
And now he's on the mend.
Q So we defend, The-
'Mic A Wi C6
Hlntermediatesf' to Rittersville did We go,
Some say it was exciting, others slow.
Back and forth to classes every day,
We'll say we didn't want to stay.
Our answer right away
Is "May, May," Gur-
Into our Senior year then We stepp't,
The days rolled by but the months just crept.
Our special training to get.
Operating Room, X-Ray, Lab. and Kitchenette,
Dispensary and Charges, too, you bet,
Have you met, The-
Now that We've come to our journey's end,
We Want you to help us to defend:
Our Hospital, Staff, and College, too,
Its t-eachers, and the gold and blue.
Best' class that ever got through!
Class of twenty-two, Our-
X . P ' 1
f 555'9Lf4, mfg
1922 QUHBB QRUII
KATHRINE O'DONNELL, President ADELE, MILLER, Vice-President
EDITH DAVIS, Treasurer ELIZABETH ROTH, Secreiary
ELGARDA THOMPSON HENRIETTA LUEBBERT
KATHERINE O'DONNELL URSULA LONG
MINNIE LEIBY I
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f 1922 flllass Cigisinrg l
5 Dr. "What is your name ?"
Pt. "Class 1922."
it Dr. "When did you come here ?"
4 Pt. "Spring of 1919, rainy season."
1 Dr. "What made you come here ?"
Pt. "A great variety of reasons-We couldn7t stay away."
Dr. "How long and how seriously did you feel like this ?"
Pt. "Ages and ages."
Dr. "What did you do before you came ?"
Q Dr. "How was it the first year ?"
Pt. "Lots of fun, especially the days at the Annex. Yes, We were
Pt. "Stenography, Typing, Teaching, Studying, and everything."
Dr. "What was the diagnosis causing your isolation ?"
Pt. "We were called "those J uniors" because, Well just because.
Q '. "Because why ?" '
Well, We were up.to most everything, dancing as often as possible,
roller skating, ice skating, swimming. We used the gym oftener
than JUS13 Class night. The little Baby Grand Worked overtime
and often Mrs. Petri wondered at the mysterious disappearance
of the Victrola key. She just couldn't keep track of it. We used
all the. reference books in the Library-and read all the fiction
too. Miller, quiet little thing that she is, or Was, lived in a separate
World, peopled by Sherlock Holmes, Dead Eye Dick, and their
relatives and friendly enemies."
'Why else 'those J uniors'? Must have been some other reasons. If
these questions are to amount to anything you must give me the
truth, the Whole truth, etc."
Nobody could beat us selling tickets for anything-Nurses' Chorus
Concert, Tags on Tag Day, but-"
'But What?"-"Was anybody ever expelled, or suspended, or cam-
pused, or had their cap taken, or had their hours taken, or put to
bed, or corporal punishment, or anything like that?"
I'm afraid somehow some of us got most everything except corporal
punishment, but our scholastic record kept high. Pete requested
a Graduate Nurse to carry her laundry over for her, and Laubach
Went to sleep in a clothes hamper."
'Did you notice any prodromal signs that might be of diagnostic
value-Symptoms of very strong class spirit."
They came out very heavy at the end of the first year when We gave
several small class parties and the Junior Prom, and play for
'Contagious or Infectious ?"
Neither as yet, at least there never was another since."
'And after that ?"
'Were there any changes in the next year?" .
Every year brings changes-then We were 'those Intermediates?
Some of us changed room-mates or rooms. Maybe 113 VY-as due 'tO
the mental shake-up or shake-down we had at Rittersvillef'
'Hovv did that affect you-did you all Q0 and did YOU all like inn
All Went but six some liked it and some didn't. We all decided
'E St or West: Home is best'. We were depressed, excited, had
. - - - - er f
impulses, obsessions, hallucinations, illusions, delusions and ev 3
hobia that ever Was I 311655 We nought all the World queer
but We and even We vvere a little queiff- But what was queerest
of all, eleven of us only got five dollars per month and the rest
Dr. "And socially?"
. . I
Second Years or Intermediates we entertained the Juniors at
a Vamp Party, with a mock wedding and music, and the Seniors
at d' ' "
a mnei dance dllllflg Commencement Week."
Dr. "Were class affairs and efforts continued through your Senior Year ?"
Pt. "W ll ' - ' '
e , not at fii st Until everybody returned from State Hospital it d
was lmpossible to get concerted energy for an thi W '
y ng. e had a
picnic supper at the Fair Grounds. But in November we had a
class reunion in Tom's room. There were no college social affairs. ' ,
Miss Viehdorfer said we had to learn to be nurses first, society
buds later. There was to be no Jazz, especially not at Monday
night lecture, but Santa Claus remembered the J
the Jazz Master. We attended the Junior Auxilliary Dance, the
Alum D P' ' '
nae ance and the St. Patrick s Dance en masse and man-
aged a little one of our own in February "
Dr. "But how about the individual girls ?" V
Pt. "Luebbert still insists that 'Order is Heaven's first law.' Tom and
Laub skipped a couple months night duty and worked in the sun-
light again. Price, Flory, Long, Kline and Roth were included a
third time in the Nurses' Chorus. Meta pulled through Typhoid, .
had symptoms of something else and now wears a frat pin. 7
Davis hasn't been beat at baking cakes yet. Long played the
patient particularly well in 'Special Dooty' till she was blue in '
the face, but she got better every time. Some of us managed to
have leisure time enough always to take the longest walk to and A
from the Hospital and College-sort of a Senior stroll M'
. ickey, 5
Laub, Acker and Donny made the Operat' R
ing oom a lively place ,
for two months at least. Weber got her uniform for the con- lg
vention, she saw to that. Deemer was heart broken when Obie d
had her tonsils removed on the day of the dance.
"Competitive financial teams worked overtime to increase the class .
budget-sandwiching the doctors and
nurses, choking the College
with chocolate bars and '
, risking their fortunes on chances.
Here's where Crothers made an excellent sho '
wing for 'her team.
But no money from this treasury was used for the flowers on the '
Senior table in the Dining Room.
"Sometimes we assisted in the Monda
,y night lectures, with recitations
-Steyert did that-vocal selections and de
, monstrating modern
methods in use in our hospital."
- A2411 NYM HWY-M W A
'What was the biggest event of the year ?"l
That hasn't come off yet."
'What is it ?"
'Well, the next biggest event then ?"
The conference of the American College of Surgeons, in the begining
'Tell me about it."
Well, We had to Wear our uniforms six inches from the floor, and
our hair plain as could be-We looked so funny. And We had to
keep our rooms in perfect order for several days. We found
things that had been lost for ages. But none of us were lost to
any of the great Surgeons-they only gave us the once over once.
Gee! but they were Wonderful."
'Anything else of perhaps minor importance ?"
For three nights the Nurses' Chorus sang at the Colonial Theatre."
'Oh goodnight?"-"Anything else ?"
There'd be a lot if you could believe the bunch that never tells the
'My goodness! Tell me some!"
'Oh no! Some tales are longer than other tales, but all tales come to
an end." I
f MINNA STEYERT,
X-HQ Ulf! W
E didn't care to have the blame for all that
was written in this book, so we will let you
know that the crimes in these biographies
are not ours.
If they misspelled your name, if they said the
wrong thing about you-forgive them and treat
them kindly. Remember it is "Far better to take
a joke then to make one."
ELSIE ACKER ELGARDA THOMPSON VIOLA PETERS
ELG.4RDA THOMPSON "Tommy"
Spring City, Pa.
"She loves to work, she loves to play,
Some love to love 'er, so they say."
O Tommy, Thou dost aspire to high ideals-endeavoring to entertain
more t an three men in a Week, especially after having prospects of
being just one man's wife in the near future.
A nightly occurrence on third floor, is Tommy making rounds with her
usual cry, "girls, have anything good to eat ?"
Her disposition is sweet enough, and her temper just suits us.
520 '14, WCG
Summit Hill, Pa.
"A Fair Exterior is a Silent Recommendation."
In looking into the face of the accompanying sketch, one cannot help
but be attracted- by the exceptional force of character portrayed. Donny
is the President of our class. Her ceaseless and untiring Work have won
for her popularity throughout the school.
Yes, she is Irish, and is the sole possessor of some Wit and humor.
Her favorite diversion is talking in her sleep. Surgery is her special
line of Work.
K, ..- .A xi-
EDITH DAVIS "Dove" "Th-e Deacon" ,
Little York, N. J.
"He who laughs last, laughs best."
Edith is one that possesses the true class spirit, always willing to do
and talk more than her share-particularly so at class meetings. She has
been a diligent and faithful worker in her three years training. Neverthe-
less, she devoted some of her time to a Professor from Prep school.
Everybody respects her day dreams at the dinner table. No, nothing can
arouse her then. She is greatly desii f
'ous o specializing in some children's
, MINNA STEYERT "1lli1fz,erzfa" "Tillie"
Ca,ta,sauqua, Pa. '
"A keen sense of humor is better than none,
It makes others happy, and creates lots of fun."
Can't you see the mischief shining in her eyes? Sometimes she is a
perfect angel. She is a chronic. story-teller, and creates scandals even up
to the staff. She cannot be beat. This pleasure loving, congenial girl is
loved by every one. When on duty she is very professional and efficient.
We aren't going to mention anything about her temper, because we do
not vvant to shock the reader.
Her greatest ambition is to be a navy nurse, but We fear she is gonig
to supervise a two by four apartment before many years.
, .,,..,.. N,..,Wv-..y.mx.4s
ELIZABETH G. ROTH
"She is tiny, she is sweet,
'Tis very rare such an one to meet."
Behold! One of the popular Roth tvvi T
ns. his sweet, blue-eyed, red-
I mean auburn-h "
an ed damsel came to the A. H. N. C. on a rainy day in
May. Her three vears in training have
,, ' revealed to us her studious and
ime when off duty. No
party is complete Without her
presence. She is a faithful Worker for the
class. Betty is evasive when we question h
er as to her future.
Betty loves and appreciates a good t'
MINNIE LEIBY "Minnie"
"Far distant from the city,
And inland from the sea,
This lassie bloomed in goodness
As fine as fine could be."
Altho quiet and unr-eserved, Minnie has Won many friends during her
three years at A. H. N. C. Her temper is very short, especially on
Monday evenings, cleaning night. She does not believe in skipping
lecture since she had her hours taken for several weeks. In coming to
chapel she believes in better late than ever. She would like to do private
nursing for a family of two.
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VIOLA PETERS "Pete"
"Wit and humor belong to a genius alone."
The question was asked, "Who comes from Germansville? Where is
Germansville ?" No one knows until the door opens and in walks Pete.
She can answer these questions and is justly proud of her home town.
And we are just as proud to have her as a member of '22, for she has
helped to make it famous. Her greatest pleasure on duty has been to
assist Dr. Feldhoff in W. E. D. R.
It has often been wondered why our medicine closets do not contain a
certain kind of pill, until one time we discovered Pete making weekly
visits to Kingcaid's Drug Store. Wh t h '
a s e bought is her secret, but she
reduced fifteen pounds.
We expect to see Pete all smiles
, for the "Slatington Romance" is
going to end "Happily ever after."
ELSIE ACKER "El3j9"
"She laughs when she comes,
She laughs when she goes
But what she laughs about
Nobody knows." '
Now Elsie don't get so excited, you really should take a nerve tonic.
No-that's wrong-something to keep you awake when you are so deter-
mined to study .before passing into Dreamland. Nevertheless, she knows
her lessons in class and we have hopes of her getting a position at A. H.
We often wonder whether the young musician from Prep comes to see
Moth-er Petri or Acker. He never leaves without seeing her, or being
coolly sent away with a note.
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MARY LAUB "Mary" "LaubSie" it
, Egypt, Pa.
"A girl convinced against her will,
Is of the same opinion still."
A1 Out of the shadows of Egypt, Laub came to A. H. N. C., a very
1 ambitious and energetic young lady, alert and ready to grasp anything
Opportunity offered. ,
Q y She is one of the popular four on second floor. There is very little
gossip that escapes Laub. Occasionally rumors are heard that she is
5 "bossy" to internes and probies. This we do not believe.
, Laub is very much interested in missionary Work and her greatest
3 ambition is to see Japan.
' Page Fifty-six
HILDA FLORY "Florian
"We live to learn."
If you ever go to see Flory, be prepared to answer questions, for she
can ask more questions in a few minutes than anyone could answer in a
There is never a dance or party quite complete without Hilda, and she
did not always care for dancing even if she does now. We wonder who
made it so interesting.
f-C'f3?,c1 ,ff Wx
ADELE MILLER "Tiny" "Little Miller"
Bcmgovg Pa. '
"Kind, steadfast and true
Long shall our memory treasurer you."
This fair maiden may be tiny but let t l
, me el you she has a big heart,
and always knows her lesson. It certainly is a mystery how some people
can know so much and yet always have time for other thingsg for whenever
there is a party or a good time you can always count on Ti
ny and her smile.
How she ever got through Rittersville training so good is more than
we can see, unless it was because the patients could not find anyone so
' AMBER MCFARLAND "Mickey"
"0ur wild Irish Rose
'Tis the sweetest Flower that grows, L
I have searched everywhere, but none will compare
With my wild Irish Rose."
Do you know of a.nybody that has more friends than Mickey, and is
it any wonder? For to know her is to love her.
Mickey is one o the gamest girls of the class and there never has been
much going on that she was not in, but her ready wit and humor has kept
her out of many a scrape. It certainly is a blessing Philadelphia is not any
further away, f
or we all want to visit Mickey in the future.
f"C.55Ze ,fi W
HENRIETTA LUEBBERT HHGWWU
"Happy when a task has come,
Still happier when it is done."
Henny certainly does believe 'Silence is Golden,' but you can depend
upon it when she speaks something is said and when she makes up her
mind to do a thing, you might as well let her, for she will do it in the end.
Luebbert Hrst won fame in Dr. Bob's Anatomy class and has been
' ' ns lie toward being
winning more ever since. We have heard her ambitio
either a Clinic or X-Ray nurse, but whatever-it will surely be a sucess.
Henny would make a good Wife, too.
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URSULA .LONG "Useless" "Long"
Allentown, Pol. .
"I cannot check my girlish blush
My color comes and goes,
I redden to my 'finger-tips
p And sometimes to my nose." l
She is not called "useless" because she is useless for she is one of the
most essential girls of '22, also of A. H. N. C., but that is the nearest we
can get to Ursula.
t ' the front row in class and you can
Long always accepts a sea in
depend upon her knowing her lesson. Perhaps this is because she rooms
Did you ever hear her when she was in a bad humor. Well it is not
half as bad as i.t sounds, but Long is learning to control her temper
beautifully. This may be because she expects to be a m1
PA ULINE LA UBACH "Polly"
"The Katzenjammer kids are freakish and wild,
And yet we compare them with this fair ehildf'
If you ever hear somebody talking long before you see them and a
place where you should not be, you can depend upon its being Polly. If
you want any detective work done, she is the one to go to, for that is her
When Laubach came to N urses' College, we all .thought it was to gain
weight, but it looks as though she would have to leave with but a few more
pounds to her credit.
We are sure she will be successf
ul, for she has never yet started
anything she couldn't finish.
X139 A jlfjg
t MARGARET STEWARD ffpegf, l
HA dancing nurse, an image gay
To haunt, to startle and waylayf'
Look at this girl With her dark eyes and black hair and rosy cheeks.
Is i.t any Wonder she receives several letters a day, not mentioning special
deliveries? When she came to us in the summer of 1919, we realized she
was one of the popular girls of Allentown, and Peg soon became one of
the poular girls of A. H. N. C.
It makes no difference Whether on duty or off, she can amuse every-
body around her.
Peg still Wants to do Privte Nursing. Does she mean 'Strictly Private ?'
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"Very solemn does she look--but you'd be suprizedf'
Now this young lady does look grave, but oh! Appearances are
certainly deceiving. She is .the worst giggler in the class, and as a danc
she figures as one of the Wonders of the World. It seems to be her chief
d l' ht h '
e 1g W en off duty. She IS one of Ella's constant companions and they
frequent the movies.
Her popularity with both sexes guarantees her success as a nurse.
ELLA OVERHOLDT . - "Qing"
"Sweetness and modesty for her have Won a place in the hearts of every one."
Sh-e is the happiest, most light-hearted thing you ever saw. She just
seems to radiate sunshine and it is the irresistable kind too, as patients and
-Well, others-can testify.
She is popular and deserves it, for a smile and a helping hand are
always associated with her. But wait! Yes, she has a 'temper too! Would
you believe it to look at her?
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"A creature of moods and changes is Woman ever."
Gertrude stands among the first of the bright members of the Senior
class. She is intensely interested in all the activities that tend to promote
the interests of the school.
She professes to be a man-hater-but we know there was a romance
in "her young life." Her deep interest in the Welfare of humanity may
1n the future prompt her to establish an orphan asylum upon the 'sunny
slope of some romantic hill.
FLORENCE PRICE "Priceless"
"Too much study is a weariness to the flesh."
Behold a clever member of our class. She seldom, if ever, studies, but
she gets away with some recitations.
She is popular with the opposite sex-ask male patients. For a time
We were afraid one of them would take her from us, but she graduated
Price says she is going to do nursing for several years, but we believe
that it's only another lie.
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MARY WEBER "W9J7iW"
Fort Waislzington, Pa.
"Quiet, unassuming, a friend to every one,
Doing her duty as best she can."
Mary's whole course at A. H. N. C., has been marked with devotion
essary to use a stimulus in urging her
to duty. It has never been nec
along the flowery pathway of knowledge. At the close of her stude t
career it might well be said "Well done, thou good and faithful servant."
Now don't think Mary's an an l. Sh
ge e's only human after all and We
all know what that means.
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"I am not eloquent, but I am of slow speech, and of a slow tongue."
Meta is one of our quiet girls-at least so she impressed us upon
entering training. But she suprised us all in our last year, or else just
Woke up. She is a faithful student and strictly adheres to the rules and
regulations of the training school. When duty called, she could be depend-
ed upon to be in evidence-even if it was 12 o'cloek midnight, which
happened frequently. You just ask her how she loves night duty, but she
has a short temper so don't irritate her or you will suffer for it.
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IDA CROTHERS ffcmzhmf' '
"Gossips may come, and gossips may go,
But I chatter on forever."
This lady more than upholds the reputation of her sex when it comes
She has a real philosophical attitude about life, persisting that "you are
only as old as you feel," and many are the discussions she has with her
classmates at the "upper end" of the table.
But she would do anything under the sun "for a friend." You have
our best wishes. ,
Allentown Nurses' College
ALMA URFFER, President
LAURA PAUL, Secretary
C. EFFIE ROHLAND
1923 Qin:-35 IIII
RUTH BOWERS, Vice-President
LULU HARTUNG, Treasurer
LAURA GRAY '
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Ciiisturg nf the Qllenss ni 1923
HEN We became known by the honored name of Intermediate, we
felt that we had crossed the first bridge spanning our way to
V graduation. We realized, too, ,that success could only be attained
thru study and work, so we buckled down to the routine in earnest.
But could the class be expected to maintain a high standard the entire
year, without a lapse 'or two? We didn't. We took it upon ourselves to
dampen the "Probies," and consequently attempted to haze them. After a
repeated attempt, we succeeded, but were discovered and punished. We
retired from the field-crushed.
u That chapter is closedg we are forgiven. But never will any of us
forget the time Miss Ritter turned out the lights, .then came to identify
the marauders. It was the best and last joke we poor Intermediates have
had for many a weary day.
We were soon absorbed in studies and work. There were several new
subjects, in the curriculum, which demanded our latent energy to master.
Bartholomew is known to be the best-natured girl. She has been
known to loan a girl a dollar and not even think of having it returned.
Reager--a wonder of our class. First a frat pin, next a ring, and now
-what did you say it was, Reager?
Bowers has a particular fondness for horses, especially old ones.
Ask her why, but don'.t tease her. She may look sweet-tempered enough,
but she's terrible when 'riled.
If you Want an exhibition of a sweet temper, call Urffer at midnight.
She may say much, she may say little. But then who doesn't!
Weider-the girl with the dual personality. She says she hateS H1911-
Tell us, Ethel, which men you mean.
Where does Rohland get her drag? She is the only nurse who is
excused from patients' dance at State. '
Great things are expected of Ruth Snydefnif She Stays' Ask her
about the time she was Ul63ViUg tfaimng in the meme'
Why, oh why does Sue Snyder insist on studying in her room at
State? Won't someone please tell us?
Hartung: The girl with the hearty laugh. It's a thing to cultivate
her, for we know yours comes from the heart.
"Bill" Williams is the girl who does the most for the class and says
least about it. She is so busy at times that she forgets her dates.
Eberwein: We wonder if Lois will ever grow up. But then baby
talk is fascinating if properly handled.
Warnicke: uiet and unassuming she is, until she wakes up, but then-
Rebert: Dot may be small, but she certainly can show the rest of us
some points in reciting, especially in certain classes.
Paul: The bright light in our firmament. If it were not for Laura,
we would all go down in history as "such stupid Intermediates." But
she is our redeeming feature. Good luck to you.
"Lichty', is always offering automobile rides to her friends. Generous,
yes, but then it's not her car-oh no!
Steigerwalt: "'You can always tell a girl by the company she keeps."
You could never estimate Marian's worth that way, for you simply can-
not keep track of her friends. They're so numerous.
Quay: One of the quiet members of the class. She may be deceiving
us for "still waters run deep," and we do know she has some temper.
Gray: The pest always loves an argument. She's never so happy
as when expounding and claiming her rights.
ELEANOR MAE WOODRING,
25- 5- Q- 1923 011515,-as QROII
MARTHA KOZLOWSKI, President
Sec. and Treas
gigisinrg nf the EEL 55, Qllagg 1923
HE class of 1923 of the H. S. H. present our greetings to the 1922 class
of our affiliating school.
U We entered their training school, eleven in number, as Inter-
mediates, and hope to partake of the same knowledge that they have re-
They are now having ,their fun, teaching us the rules and regulations
of their school, the same as we had teaching them their Master and Yale,
and always warning, "Girls, girls, lock your door."
The first four girls of our class were sent to the A. H. M. C. on
July 15, 1921. '
Kozlowski found it ,very interesting in the diet kitchen. She also has
had several occasions to practice her voice at Monday night lecture.
Gertrude McFarland found she would not have to take hot baths to
reduce, while in the Operating Room. H
Mary Stevens was completely infatuated with Childrens' Ward. Did
you ever pass through the hall and hear them say, "Hush, here comes
Miss 'Tevens ?"
Helene Bauer was caught up in the wheel of the outside world and
September 1, 1921, brings the remainder of our class. The selection
of our rings was the important question. Everyone is satisfied since they
Evelyn Morgan has taking ways. Once she took the wrong thing,
which resulted in a stomach lavage.
Charlotte Adams is fond of experimenting. For instance, once she
tried out her bandage scissors and succeeded in bobbing her hair.
Helen Feil did not think she would stay long and she didn't, but she
waited to get her diet kitchen and Ward D training before she left.
Vera Sacosky doesn't approve of rubber so she tried to get rid of it
by burning, which put the Hospital in a terrible perfume.
Anna Martin believes in cleanliness, so she kept the Operating Room
in a continuous flood.
Jule Karaski still breathes the word of "John" when she wakes and
before she sleeps. p
Frances Muller has been spending her spare time in composing love
letters and poetry.
if 'ft..,. Q fluff
ALMA HUNSBERGER, President
GRACE HUFFORD, Secretary
1924 6115155 UII
MADELINE SNYDER, Vice-President
CAROLYN RYMON, Treasurer 5
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' 5539 A jlfl C5
jluninr Qllaz-is Ehistnrg
CTI' ANUAR1' 3, 1921, saw the beginning of the class of 1924. From this
date until October it has steadily increased until it has attained its
. present number.
As Probies we made many blunders, and we will always remember
the kindness and consideration shown by the upper classes and graduates.
n The 'day we received our caps was a proud event for each one, and
all the mirrors worked overtime.
During the past year each one of us has tried to improve her tech-
nique, live up to the traditions of the college, and keep up to standard in
class work, in order to be a credit to our instructors.
We are v-ery glad for the many helpful hints given us by the more
experienced nurses, and we hope that as we grow older and are able to
occupy the Intermediate seats in chapel next year, we will be worthy of
We must all admit, after being told so often, that Bow-ers is ,the oldest
Of the class. u
Why does Hunsberger carry "Peter," the alarm clock, along on spe-
cial night duty?
What did you say Snyder's name was? We used to call her Made-
line, but now it's "Henna."' A
Accidents will happen, Johnson, but good tires will save your hours.
The only time Hufford does not miss roll call in chapel is when she is
on night duty.
What reason had Hoffman for saying that after boiling a Luer Sy-
ringe it would n-ever be the same?
After ten months of training Rymon finds she has turned Bolsheviki.
- DeCastro's hobby is eating French pastry.
Hill and Frey were the best of chums until MollY'S man Couldnuf and
his rubbers. Might Frey have been to blame? .
Don't all answer at once: Why does LGVEIH Spend Sunday evenmgs
at her sister's house? 1 .
Ambition killed Caesar, but it will never prove fatal to Slmons-
We wonder if Werley would like a painter HS H Patient- .
Who would think Dalling was a minister's daUght9I"S0met1meS'
It 1S a good thing Miss Viehdorfer Was 1n good humor when Lichten
Walner reported that she had gone home for the details
Who were Trexler s playmates when she had the mumps?
Youse A suppository Wa
I don t see how she is going to sWall0W It
Place won t soon forget the time she made rounds with a medical
keanu it-Prqzz.. JZL5 if-A
s ordered for my patient but it IS so large
1 Wesner ase when the blue of
the eyes is pink?
mentions electric light extravagance to Eve Easter
ll Mrs Petri never
I Thel Miller 1S, our little bob-haired vamp 1
Doctor what would you diagnose a c
.,., She needs no artificial llght
Little dabs of powder little bits of paint
When Roberts 1S sick again, he'll need a "special" to keep him in bed
l Who would think Lauer belonged to the class of '24,
" If Haberacker liked Anatomy as she does dancing, she'd likegit a
A l lot better than shefdoes.
117 5 Knapka thought she was an Intermediate when she entered training.
5 5 At least she attended one of their classes. I
l FAY YoUsE, Historian.
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A ai Page Eightyawo
Not this Nor Nor this iii fact Nor even this Nor this
It is impossible to describe or convey by sketches or words
ITH the graduating class of 1901, which consisted of 'three mem-
bers, and with the graduation of the class of 1902, the Alumnae
was organized. It was reorganized in 19093 becoming an active
body of professional women, which has not only been a great help to our
Alma Mater, but has stood by the nursing profession at large. This is
well demonstrated in the World War, when 36 of the members became
actively engaged in ,Nursing Service, from which one member gave her
life, on April 6, 1918, at Base Hospital No. 54, France, and in whose
memory a bronze tablet has been erected in the reception hall of our college.
At one of the recent Alumnae meetings the members pledged them-
selves to endow the college, this endowment being started by placing
951000 in the treasury and which they hope to gradually raise to a substan-
tial sum. The office of the Dispensary of the Hospital was also furnished
by the organization within the last year.
With the graduation of the class of '22, this body of women will be 238
strong, from whose forces they are actively engaged in every phase of
i 1 2
1922, reserve this space to
reciation to the Red Cross,
d the Pollyana Club, for
the wonderful work they have done and are still
E, the class of
show our app
Silver Cross, an
doing by meeting week after week, setting aside
many of their pleasures, and thereby aiding us
in making surgical supplies.
By their fine coporeation they have turned
out thousands of supplies, thereby relieving our
nurses of many extra hours of making the neces-
When our dressing supply is low, they can
little realize what a pleasure it is to receive the
big basket filled.
We here by take this means of thanking them
for their sacrifice in doing this splendid work.
Page Eighty-f Our
'Wie A 31713
"gi B111 in the gliiliinz-1 uf 'alhenf'
C' ANUARY 15, 1922, marked the opening of the Sunday morning serv-
ices in our hospital, conducted by the members of the Federation of
Churches, under the leadership of Rev. H. C. Lilly. These services
have been Well attended by the convalescing patients, also by doctors and
nurses. Many were the Words of cheer and comfort and encouragement,
brought to all, Week after Week.
We are indeed grateful for the interest shown, and the efforts put
forth by those who have conducted these services, for We feel that our
Work be far from complete, Were it not for the aid of those who admin-
ister to .the spiritual needs of our patients. V
"Out of suffering comes the serious mind, out of salvation,
the grateful heart, out of endurance, fortitude, out of deliver-
The services W-ere conducted as follows:
Jan. 15-Rev. Simon Sipple, Zion Reformed Church.
Jan. 22-Rev. Greiss, St. Paul's Lutheran Church.
Jan. 29-Rev. Peters, St. James' Reformed Church.
Feb. 5-Song service by Miss A. Miller.
Feb 12+Rev. R. N. Merriman, Church of the Mediator, Episcopalian.
Feb. 19-Rev. J. P. Bachman, Emmanuel Reformed Church.
Feb. 26-Rev. Lindemuth, St. Stephen's Reformed Church.
Mar. 5-Rev. Moyer, Phoebe Deaconess Home of Reformed Church.
Elsie Acker ,
Page Eighty six
"VVhy, Pm thinking"
"I should worry"
"This is no lie"
"Honest to goodness
"You gosh darn kid"
"Well, I didn't"
Don't you thing so?
Who-What was it
"You poor ish"
"That gets my goat"
"It's the funniest thing
"That reminds me"
"That makes me sick
"I don't believe it"
"I didn't know it"
"This is too much"
Sponging late leaves
Talking in her sleep
Collecting ads and dues
Making a date
Taking care of Mickey
Expressing her views
Vamping male patients
Curling her hair
Renewing her youth
Making others feel cheap
WANTS TO BE
Lady of leisure
A. M. U.'s chaperone
A good friend
Well posted '
Off night duty
Old man's darling
LIKELY TO BE
Called to relieve
Naval OfTicer's wife
Page Eighty seven
HERE was a time, I need not name,
Since it will ne'er forgotten beg
When all our feelings were the same,
And we were as green as we could be.
We scrubbed while thru our probie days,
Performed our duties best we knew,
By dusting wards and serving trays,
While other things we knew but few.
Once we beheld at splendid scene,
A visionary scene of bliss,
Truth! Wherefore did your hated dream
Awake us to world like this?
And yet our hearts some solace knew
When oft' we heard some lips declare
"You're Juniors soon, so don't be blue,
Of this fact we became aware.
If David, when his toils were tended,
Had heard suchblockheads talk before him,
To us his psalms had ne'er descended,
In furious mood he would have tore them.
We now are busily engaged,
In giving medicines andbathsg
And making r-eady to turn the page
- Into the Intermediate class.
To us it was a glorious thought,
Having dr-essing rooms in charge, completeg
And have the doctors to us impart
"Strict sterility means germs' defeat."
And when some clouds upon us came,
Which strove to blacken o'er our ray,
Then purer spread a gentler flame,
And brightness came with us to stay.
And now from such a splendid scene,
Folks, turn an eye, as time grows later,
To View unheeded and unseen,
The studious daughters of "Alma Mater."
Since now the hour is come at last,
And all our wishes are to recover,
For our last exam. is past,
One pang more, and all is over.
To think of every early scene
Of what we are, and what we've been,
Would whelm some other hearts with woe,
But we have bravely stood the blow.
Success is ours on every page,
An epitaph on every tongueg
The present hours, the future age,
For us bewail, .to us belong.
We have passed some happy hours,
We've had our hardships, joys and fears
While within these college towers,
Where we have spent the last three years.
Where from our Alma Mater's height,
We now, with unobstructed view,
Scan the future, dim or bright 3
And lingering, bid farewell to you.
Delivered by MISS URSULA LONG, at Class Day Exercises, May 22, 1922.
DEAR FACULTY, UNDERGRADUATES, RELATIVES AND FRIENDS:
HE class of 1922 bids you a hearty Welcome. Your presence cheers
us tonight, even as your best wishes have encouraged us during the
past three years.
How short that time has been! How many things have happened!
Three years ago our highest aim was to gain a place for ourselves in
the nursing field. Today we rate the character of the nurse above the
work she-does. We have learn-ed a devotion to service counts for more
than mere efficiency. A
It is true, however, that she who becomes most efficient is given the
best chances in the profession. But the lasting joy of life is not in gain-
ing the largest opportunities, but in the completeness with which she meets
her everyday duties and is content to accept the chance for giving such
love and service as actually falls to her lot. We hope that as we go away
from here, we may render service to all, not narrowed by any kind of
prejudice, with courtesy, and with hope and endurance which disappoint-
ment can not touch.
Thus each will deny herself, take up her duties, and each will find life
Some of the program is serious, some gay, but to all of it I again
welcome you in behalf of the class of 1922.
PENN HOTEL, NEW YORK CITY, AUG. 7, 1929.
't h d from you for ages in fact 'not since you left New
Haven ear - , , u
York for Florida. How has the world. been treating you after all these
years? Heard from Mickey the other day and she told me where you
were. I think she said Miss Vi-ehdorfer had a letter from you.
I have been very busy the last few years and in afew days will leave
for the North. Was Superintendent of a hospital in California, but you
know me for changing positions and so here I am. Will take charge of a
hospital for soldiers in Ontario, Canada. -
By the way, have you heard of any of the girls? I know a little some-Y
thing about a few of them, and as you may not know, will tell you the
little news I have.
They say that Flory and Miller have opened a hospital in Bangor
and are quite successful. Most of their cases are chronic, and you remem-
ber Miller's pet chronic case she had on third floor. Adele and Hilda sure
were a pair and especially when Hilda told of Adele walking in her sleep.
Leiby, I heard, started a training school in Germansville with the best
rules. The nurses do not go on duty until 10 a. m. Getting up in the
morning always did work on Leiby's nerves, especially when she had to
trot over for breakfast all alon-e and in the bargain lose her hours.
Weber has charge of the Nurses' Directory in Philadelphia, and 'ask
her any question about any nurse, she can give you the data. She keeps
McFarland, now Mrs. Grosscup, informed most of the time. Mickey, you
know, is happily married, but heavens only knows how long. She and
Arthur have quite a family. I will be with them next week.
Ackerjyou remember the "Little Black Devil," as Laub called her-
well, she.1s in charge of a college hospital in Indiana, and Professor
Roberts instructs her probation classes, especially in French and Eng-
lish, -'and they are very agreeable I hear. Wouldn't be a bit surprized if
wedding bells ring in a few months.
Forgot to tell you the most important thing. While in Chicago I
went to a hair-dvressing parlor and whom should I meet but Kresge. You
lemembel' Meta- Well, She gave up nursing and is doing hair curling. She
Page N inety-two
always did have a mania for Curly hair. she is just the Same old girl. I
also Saw Luebbert 1n Chicago and she is doing X-Ray work in one of the
general hospltals. The way I understand, she will succeed Dr. Troxell. He
mfwed Ollt there 3 Veal' 330, and is now moving farther West. He was
mighty nice, do you remember?
While in Pittsburg I heard of Crothers. She is superintendent of a
hospital for deaf mutes. I was surprized for she always was so talkative.
I have really told you all I know, so believe I had better close. Write
and tell me any news you might have of the rest of the girls. Address me
1n care of Mrs. Arthur Grosscup. Will be there a few days.
p , PEG STEWARD.
P. S.+Just had a note from Davis. She is in town on her honeymoon.
Married some minister from down country. PEG.
TAMPA, FLORIDA, AUG. 12, 1929.
Your welcome letter was indeed interesting to me. My, how our girls
have scattered in the last few years. I would like tolsee them all again.
It was news to me to hear where some of our pals had settled. I thought
you had been doing some traveling for I lost track of you after your
second letter from the West.
Since then I've had quite some experience in Private Duty, and the
past year have been night superintendent of the Surgical Hospital here in
Florida, but I've resigned and expect to leave for home next week.
Ireceived an interesting letter from one of our old classmates, Long.
At last she is happy in her long cherished dream, doing missionary work
with Russel, in a compound in China. She wrote of having witnessed a
naval wedding over there. Could you imagine who the bride was? You
remember Price? She enlisted in the navy, has been on a hospital ship
and in and out many different ports, and now she is married. You also
recall Laubach, her roomie, "Blondie" in our class. She is night super-
intendent of a n-ew contagious hospital in France. You know she loved
Tommy writes quite often. She worked one year in Philadelphia and
then settled down to a quiet life, in the wild town of Sunbury. She's tak-
ing life easy now. She wrote that Pete, "our fair Viola,"q became a suc-
Page N ninety-thv-ee
. J., ,2-
cessful dietititian in the home of a chemist, whichhappelgs to be ihbL11f?8'HlOW
- ' ' n' e I.
in Slatington. The girls certainly have surprized us, ave y
I received a short letter from Gertrude Kline some time ago.. She is
still in New York and must be very busyg she built a Beautiful White Hos-
ital for Children in the Catskill Mountains. She has almost all chronic
P ' ' . .
cases and enjoys taking care of them 5 it's a wonderful location and she is
proud of it.
Have you ever met Steyer on yo ' .
nie I'm sure, if you'd meet her. I've seen her several times, but she .al-
ways seemed to be too busy traveling to spend va day with me. She did
Private Nursing for a while, and then she met Dick. Of course, there is
no one like Dick now. He is quite wealthy, so they travel a great deal, and
she enjoys that you know. They are leaving for a trip to the Hawaiian Is-
lands in a few feeks. While going through Pittsburgh she lookedup Donny,
having heard that she was there. Ever since the spring of 1923, Donny has
been supervisor in a Gen-eralHospital. She had a great time putting the
eight-hour system into effect, but told Steyert it is working fine now. You
should try it, Peg. ,
I expect to be home soon and am going to visit Obie. Surely you re-
member Oberholt, my little roomie. She worked in a Private Hospital
for some time, and now she is happily married and liv-es in Newark, N. J.
At last she found her "ideal man," as she used to say. They just returned
to their home from Palm Beach, where I saw h-er. Who do you think she
met one afternoon while shopping in Newark? Mary Laub! Perhaps you
heard from her since you wrote me. She is' doing Private Nursing there
and likes it very much.
I guess you are enjoying your visit in lVIickey's home. Give her my
best love and any of the girls you may see, and I'll do the same for you, Peg.
t ur travels? You would know Min-
Your old classmate,
Il. 2TAbout that court case you wrote me you had when you had
230116 0 31fO1'H13.-lf anything like that ever happens just consult Betty
R. . ' ' .
jgiia lilxyiives legal advice to nuises. No, she hasn't taken up law,
CCAL Q! .
- , :vin .JTJLL
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E the class of 1922 of the Allentown Nurses' College, County of
Lehigh, State of Pennsylvania, being 21W31'e. Of the Uneefte-1n'CY
of life and in failing health, but of sound mind and memory, do
make and declare this to be our last will and testament? ln manner
follovfilglgsggiciivvgliievise and bequeath to our Surgeon-in-Chief, Dr. C. D.
Schaeffer, our heartiest and most sincere thanks for his unfailing faith in
us, yea, even to "Play ball, Nurse" in the Operating -Room.. ' .
To our Directress, Miss Viehdorfer, We bequeath our ,undivided lnterest
which we exhibited when summoned to her office for private and semi-
private talks. I
To the Doctors of the Stai, We bequeath our thanks for the trials
and tribulations which they endured While trying to teach us the dangers
of "Mike Robe."
To the White Nurses, we bequeath our gratitude for the hours they
spent in making us efficient nurses. y
To the Internes-
We bequeath to Dr. Williard Mengel a private telephone to save
energy in answering outside calls at the office.
We bequeath to Dr. John Mengel, or Shakespeare the second, a new
book of poems entitled "Speed,"
We bequeath to Dr. Charles Krum, a bottle of hair tonic, "The Seven
Southern Sisters" or the "Wonderful Hair Restorerf' e
We bequeath to Dr. Leon Dunkelberger a perfect nurse, that is, one
who does not require any hours off duty. '
To the Intermediates, we bequeath class spirit, and the Senior privi-
lege of having a class of 23 members. ' 1
To the Juniors we bequeath more interest in theory and practice, so
as not to be led astray by outside attractions.
And lastly we bequeath to the Probationers unfailing courage for
the task that lies before them. ' '
In Witness .thereof, We, the class of 1922, to this, our last will and
testament, have hereunto set our hand and seal, this twenty-fifth day of
May, one thousand, nine hundred and twenty-two,
Signed, sealed and declared by THE CLASS OF 1922.
lj X fi02Le4f5ZiZ
f ffl ffl. i. .
J 331943 ffjji L X-
Long doesn't want us to mention a certain party, but we dare say
she isinterested in nature studies. Even the rustle of the leaves makes
her happy. A
Roth: We can't say much about Roth. Her hair must not be men-
tioned, and to add anything else might spoil her reputation. She can't
help that she is so cute.
Weber is very settled. But ask her about the bald-headed blonde
she saw in church one night.
Acker has kept some one serenading her for some time. We hope
that some day he won't have to say it just with music.
Peg Steward: There is so much to say about Peg, but we will sum
it up and say she is a Chinese puzzle.
Laub: We are so glad to have Laub back with us. She almost made
our number 22.
Flory: Sniff! Sniff! What's in the air. Something to eat or some-
thing to hear. '
It is enough to say Miller has changed since we first knew her. She
has even taken up dancing.
Steyert had a tooth pulled one day in the Operating Room. It was a
very painless operation. Another time she went around a corner so fast,
that instead of going through the door, she slid right up it.
Page N inety-se veu
Laubach: Some one said "If Laubach is a trained nurse, I'd like 130'
see a wild one." i
Price took a cold one night on the roof. She stayed ln her P00111 for
several weeks. And the smoke went up the chimney Just the Same-
Pete couldn't get back from Slatington once. Was it a snow storm
held her up?
Some one wanted to be nice to Leiby one day in the Lab01'3t01'Y-
She repaid him with a whack. Nothing slow about her that time.
Deemer is a good sight for any eyes. Even an injured eye opened
wide one day, and has sight for her alone.
Obie: A very fascinating little girl, who has still to iind her ideal
Who said Kresge was sleeping? Just mention night duty, then you'll
Crothers: An empty wagon makes the most noise. We won't say
that Crothers is empty, but oh the chatter, chatter, chatter!
Mickey imitates Miss Viehdorfer in all fun and seriousness. She can
even talk through her teeth.
Thompson-: Happy and carefree,.always in a scrape somewhere, but
it never made much difference to her. She has made many friends, but
'Ted occupies the highest place.
Donny: A Dutchman asked Donney for a kisse one day. She was very
muchh relieved when he explained that he wanted it under his pillow.
Davis: Busy Davis- never finished, whether she had one or twenty
patients. But then they had to have egg-nogs and lemonades .and the
roses had to be tied up. S
lt is Kline's chief sorrow that Brother John could not come into
training with her. And maybe our sorrow too. For when she's in the
"dumps," one of those dreadful moods, no one can rouse her from them.
Luebbert: She'll get all the roasting she's looking for, when those
roasted get busy.
"A Life of Service is ct Life Worth While."
I-lE.ethics of a life of service, at first glance, seems to be a contra-
diction, but a closer examination of the fundamental elements em-
. bodied in our class motto, reveals the truth of the statement-"A
Life of Service is a Life Worth While."
It would seem a paradox to assert that a life of service, which is
essentially a life of "giving," is more to be desired than a life of "getting,"
and yet who will deny that the very pedestal of fame and honor lies
along the pathway of self-sacrifice. l
A casual glance into the history of our chosen profession brings into
bold relief the manner of Florence Nightingale and Edith Cavell, names
to conjure with as we contemplate the highest of fame and honor to
which they attained, through a clear recognition of the spiritual value
of a "life of service," a conception which held them 'steady and strong in
their determination to reach their ideal, namely, to perfect in themselves
a life of service to humanity which would make that life attractive and
beautiful. In a word, they sought to prove in themselves the truth of
the saying, "A life of service is a lifeworth while."
Such a noble conception as our class motto suggests is the possession
only of those rare souls who sense the truth of the saying, "There is that
which scattereth, and yet increaseth: the liberal soul shall be made fat:
and he that watereth shall be watered also himself." The moral and
spiritual values that lie hidden within our class motto comprise the really
worth while things of life and can be appreciated and appropriated by us
only to the degree to which we endeavor to develop them in our own "life
of service" for the physical welfare of those we serve.
The unusual opportunity for a life of service, afforded our profession,
places a peculiar obligation upon every member of our class, which calls
for the highest moral and spiritual development of character within
ourselvesg for only in as far as we exemplify, in our individual lives, the
principle of service, can we hope to demonstrate to the world that "A
life of service is a life worth while." In our future endeavor to prove
the truth of our class motto, we should never lose sight of the fact that
two primary requisites are absolutely essential to our success, namely,
a pure, chaste, womanly character coupled with the highest degree of
Page N ninety-nine
A noble character is the birthright of every Woman who preserves a
clean mind and a pure heart, but professional skill can be attained only
by intelligent and persistent attention to every detail of our chosen life of
With these invaluable qualifications, every member of our class may
prove the truth of our motto, "A life of service is a life worth While."
A life of service implies strict attention to detail, and thesservice
we render in our chosen profession can only be made worth While by
giving our patients the very best that is in us, having due regard, not
only for the physical service We render to those We serve, but also for
the mental attitude we impart to them.' Another element in making
our life of service Worth while is absolute obedience to the physician in
charge, a conscientious execution of his every order, which shall inspire
faith on the part of physician and patient in our every endeavor.
If these two elements of success be ours, then We shall not have made
the sacrifice of social pleasures, to serve throughout the long hours of
the night, in vain, for our hands shall have been' strengthened for our
task and we shall go forth to serve, in still larger measure in our chosen
field, to the end that every one of us may prove the truth of our motto
"A Life of Service is a Life Worth While."
- ADELE MILLER.
.QPF v m - A H
0 fi ll
, '? assi
Page One Hundred
"4-ig A QV' C6
Tribute in the gllarulig y
OW that the time for parting has come, we all realize the awakened
spirit which has been lying dormant in us. This spirit is love, love for
i our work, love for our Alma Mater, and greater still, love for our in-
structors and guides on our pathway of knowledge. The faithfulness of the
Faculty has not been "wasted on the desert air."
Dr. C. D. Schaeffer-By mere words we cannot convey our thanks
and gratitude. We know that the success in our work are the fruits of
his effort. It has been wisely said, "To know him is to love him, to work
under him is a rare privilege." His sense of humor is a good standby,
and we often hear, "Wass is los ?"
Dr. Robert Schaeffer-"O wad some power the giftie gie us, To see
ourselves as Bob does see us." Dr. Bob never fails to see us as we are, for
better or for worse. Nevertheless he has a great heart, especially in
teaching us motion pictures of the human body. We'll never forget Dr.
Bob whom we all love and who will be a pleasant memory of our training.
Alma M. Viehdorfer-Gratitude and thanks shall we bestow upon our
instructress. We have been led by her up out of the darkness, into the
light, and before us lies the pathway still leading upward to fame.
No stronger tie can there be to always keep bright the flame of love for
our Alma Mater.
The Faculty is a dear and honest friend which the class of 1922
shall never forget. Like wise men of old, they have guided us by the
light of intelligence and truth. There is a spirit there that cannot be
denied. We have had them with us every day as we came up through the
course and we now realize how hard a task it is to leave them, yet
vowing that their efforts have not been in vain.
We have started out full of youth and hope. We shall now each go
out determined to do our best. The class of 1922 is graduating with "good
feeling toward all, and malice toward none."
Page One Hrzmdred One
3311 Emu Qbzntemher the mime?
Dr. Lear's coat caught fire and he thought some one was making
toast in the diet kitchen? ' '
Dr. Schaeffer announces that he slept on corncobsfor the first time,
in Room 18, and had his bed made over at 1 A. M.?
Leiby fainted in the O. R. and the Chief called, "One Out?" ,
Peg had four weeks vacation and the rest of us had only two weeks?
Roth handed the clerk in Hess Brothers her transfer in place of a
bill? An old trick. f
Miss Place, probie, made "rounds" with. Charlie Bauers? A
We lost our hours when Miss Ritter came back from her vacation?
Miss Dout had a daily visitor in Pharmacy?
Mrs. Crothers lost her switch? O Where, Where did it go?
Miss Ada Snyder was placed in charge of the Splint Room and Bath
Room, both responsible positions?
Elsie Acker laughed heartily in Dr. Weaver's class? Cause unknown.
Mary Weber gave orders to Miss Viehdorfer and Dr. Schaeffer?
Pete explains to -Mickey just what her patient's operation was, still
she was only a Junior?
Miller was gently awakened on night duty in Ward D? Do you
Probie instructed Mrs. Pickle to give a patient a glass of water?
Dr. Dunkelberger and Dr. Krum gave patient stomach lavage and
Miss Viehdorfer was chief assistant?
The Chief sticks to the chair in Ward E and asked, "Wass is los?
but was informed he was "fast"?
Frankie, Buss and Dr. Krum attended a Clam Bake in the rain?
Price and Laubach left the place so quiet that while they were at
State Hospital the gong became quite rusty? '
liot Rebert entertained? A patient enjoyed the "last act." Curtain,
Huffordfs cat was caught in the fly-paper about 12 M. No warning
needed in the sun parlors. W
Page One Hundred Two
" " ' ' v-' --- . f-Dfw. -1
Miss Viehdorferutold of her experience with a "wee, small sparrow,
and a hurried tr1p to the Pharmacy for First Aid?
Dr. Weaver gave the girls their reward for making average of 98
per cent in Medical nursing.
HIj011g" 31W3YS i11SiS'EGd, "G901'ge, stop it, stop it I tell you-poor
Davis forgot to ask us for our class dues?
Steyert and Laub roomed together? All was calm and peaceful
usually-after the storm.
Frankie was not the least bit excited at a Delivery?
O'Donnell held the guinea pigs by the tail to see their eyes drop out?
Dr. Willard Mengel became a "Four-flusher," also a dear little "Snow-
bird ?" Ask Davis.
Pete bought a set of books on "Corrective Eating and How to Reduce ?"
Flory was so talkative? She insisted she had curly hair.
Luebbert was appointed Dr. Troxe1l's assistant, succeeding Miss
Deemer occupied a corner in the parlor a whole afternoon and only
one head was visible?
Kline had charge of nearly everything?
Lanb was Ubawled out" and got out medicines because she was afraid
to go in the Ward?
Luebbert told Crothers she talked too much, and Crothers informed
Luebbert she didn't talk enough? More truth than fiction.
The Intermediates "hazed" the Juniors?
Ada Snyder visited the Diet Kitchen daily in pursuit of fruit?
Dr. Krum answered the phone in "abbreviated costume" and the door
blew shut and locked?
Tommy was campused for using up every one's 11.15 p. m. passes.
Miss Viehdorfer insists that girls in Pharmacy were a "howling
sucess" f?J as a choir. She meant to be kind but "O Death Where is
Thy Sting ?"
Obie lost her temper and stamped her foot?
Leiby fell in a snow drift, but Dr. Corcoran was so strong he gallantly
helped her out?
Meta learned to curl her hair?
We sang "Kind Words Can Never Die ?"
Our class gave a "Vamp PaI'13Y?"
When "Lies" were in vogue
? AMBER MCFARLAND.
Page One Hundred Thfree
Delivered by MISS EDITH DAVIS at Class Day Exercises, May 22, 1922.
"We are meeting e're departing
I Just to say a fond farewell." '
Gentlemen of the Board of Trustees, Members of the Faculty,
Interested Friends, Undergraduates, and Classmates:-
E the class of 1922, have searched in vain to find words to express
our gratitude for the efforts which have been put forth to assist us in
preparation for success of our lives and to be of service to humanity.
We feel very fortunate in having chosen this institution, with all its
advantages, as our Alma Mater. "
Members of the Board of Trustees: We appreciate the many oppor-
tunities you have made possible during our years of training, and the
kindly interest you manifest in the welfare of our institution, and with
best wishes bid you "Farewell,"
Dr. C. D. Schaeffer, Surgeon-in-Chief of the Allentown Hospital, also
our advisor and friend: We fe-el greatly indebted to you for your interest
in our behalf, and feel fortunate in having you, a man of skill and
prominence, as our ideal. You who are constantly leading' a life of
sacrifice in relieving the suffering and caring for the sick, may we
have your good-will and prove worthy of your trust. We bid you a "Fond
Farewell." 2 .
Staff Physicians: We have been wonderfully blessed in having you as
our instructors and physicians, and feel, with the knowledge which you
have imparted to us, able to take up life's tasks more efficiently. We
bid you "Farewell"
Miss Alma Viehdorfer, Superintendent and Directress of Nurses,
and Graduate Nurses: We wish to express our appreciation for the
patience you have had with us in our many weaknesses, and for your aid
and guidance in the nursing profession. We feel that you will be truly
rewarded for giving your life a living sacrifice for others, The oft
quoted statement, "In as much as ye did it unto the least of these my
brethern, ye did it unto me." May we bid you our "Fond Farewell",
Interested Fr1ends:,You who are also engaged in service .to humanity,
enior Auxiliaries, and many others
as Red Cross Workers, Junior and S
who have aided in the upbuilding of our institution, we bid you aAdieu ,,
Page One Hundred Four
Dear Under-graduates: As we are about to leave the portals of our
Alma Mater, and take up lifefs work, we hope you have benefited by the
achievements which we have attempted, in order to help you. May you
be inspired in the noble work of leading a life of service. With our
best wishes for your sucess, we bid you "Farewell,"
Dear Class-mates: As the time of parting dawns upon us, may the
close bonds of friendship, whichlhave been formed in the past three
years, ne'er be severed. May we ever hold up the high standards of this
noble institution, and pay the price of the Harvest we have reaped.
Hoping we may all have unbounded success in our undertaking, may we
each bid the other our "Fondest Farewell."
Farewell dear A. H. N. C., 1
We're saying adieug
We want you to know that
For e'er we're trueg
We're hoping and wishing
To come back to you
To show you we love you, '
f ,L -
Q ' l
X 1 if
Page One Hrzcndred Five
26.4-Steyert and Deemer robbed State' Hospital cradle of bell-hops, and
introduced them to the N urses' College. '
28.-"Frankie" had a- "beau," Doors open until 10 P. M. for the
occasion. And a Saturday at that! ,
2.-Everyone in a new place. The hated monthly transferring on "Bath"
3.-Kline and Acker have a heated argument on hospital Ethics.
4.-Steward and Roth shock Acker, but she survived.
5.--Donny and McFarland take the Chief to Easton for dinner.
9.-Bartholomew places a "T" binder on an 8 Weeks old baby.
11.-Farewell dinner to the internes. Frankie feels good and calls
tomato salad, "desert,"
12.-Steward gives Miss Frankenfield orders to feed Mrs. Moyer. Frankie
did it. .
28.-Seniors hold a picnic and class-meeting on Fair Grounds. Voted
the best ever.
29.-Peg leaves on an extended trip. ' I
6.-Acker and Roth go shopping. While in the store Roth tries to pay
a bill with a trolley transfer. Wonder if she often tries these tricks.
9.-Very Windy day. Terribly embarassing incidents happen. Dr. Krum
is called to the 'phone, and not thinking Where he is going, rushes
into the hall. Door locks. What Were you Wearing, Doctor?
12.-Davis late to chapel. First time since in training.
13.-Laub, While on hours, opens her door for air, but instead gets hot
air from across the Way. No peace at this hour.
14.-Last four Seniors leave "very eagerly," for State Hospital. Wonder
how they will like it? H
15.-Four State nurses begin training with us.
17 .-Laub, always expecting to relieve after midnight, expected it tonight.
Thank goodness, she was not disappointed!
Page One Hundred Six
19.-General house-cleaning! Who is visiting the Hospital?
26.-Meta goes to jail. What happened?
28.-Girls are served with Watermelon, one-eigth inch thick.
31.-Weber has chat with Miss Viehdorfer and the Chief, about State
Hospital. Weber said, "All the girls are peculiar since they went over
there." Miss V agreed.
1.-Roth plays in chapel-like a funeral dirge. Miss Drakeley asks
her to improve her playing.
2.-Cookies! Yes, really. A big dish and allowed to help ourselves.
We thank the HuffordsL
3.-Obie plays in chapel-like a jazz dance. Miss Drakely asks for Roth.
4.-Mickey fails to use her late leave. What happened, Mickey?
6.-Henrietta loses her temper.
11.-Big party in private dining room. Drs. Krum and Dunkelberger
give stomach lavages to Bethlehem "hootchers," assisted by Miss
Viehdorfer, in Ward E. Some lavages!
12.-Roth tells Steyert that Dunkelberger inquired as to who the "good-
looking nurse on third floor" Was. Roth tried to explain, but no
explanations are necessary.
13.-Dr. Dunkelberger says he refuses to take orders from "such" student
nurses. Thanks, doctor.
14.-Dr. John Mengel makes rounds singing, "Mickey, pretty Mickey."
' Caught again.
19.-Peg has her teeth pulled and declares the Chief is alright.
21.-The Chief takes Kresge, O'Donnell, and Roth to dinner. "Ain't we
22.-Meta stricken with Typhoid Fever. Sympathy, kid!
The day of days. Classes and weekly lectures from this day on.
6,-Mickey cleans her room with pink silk and georgette to clean the
floor. Hope it was clean enough. .
12 O'Donnell takes for granted she is to be at Rest Room at the Fan'
13.-Dr. Forrest Was operated upon.
15 O'Donnell says she will tell Miss Viehdorfer she does not want to go
0-10 the Fair Grounds booth. Wait until she asks YOU-
16.-4Dr. Wentz sits on chair on E. P. F. and F1363 UD-Wet
V Page One Hzmflred Seven
19.-Fair opens. Mickey over at the rest room all Week.
20.-Dr. Schaeffer gives a talk on anmsthesia at lecture. Very effective.
25.-Dr. Forrest leaves the Hospital after quite a siege. Long now out of
28.-Girls, listen! Mickey returns from Philadelphia with a gorgeous
9.-Some young men While calling on the nurses are so deeply in love,
they forget their overcoats.
10.-Dr. John Mengel consoles the sorrovving friends of the departed
relative by saying, "We will follow in her footsteps."
14.-Miss Viehdorfer informs Long she shall comb her hair properly.
15.-Dr. Butz asks O'Donnell to describe a good healthy looking chicken.
21.-Davis put on special duty. The patient brought a trunk. Cheer up,
22.-Two of our Well known White nurses go flivvering with the internes.
23.-Miss Jones, our beloved technician, leaves. .
24.-Ruth Snyder tries something nevv, and Drakeley catches her.
Result, Snyder is campused.
25.-Dr. Beck says Scarlet Fever rash does not itch. Wonder if he ever
26.-Miss Viehdorfer tells the girls at first table, they make so much noise
she can't hear herself breathe.
28.-Miss Viehdorfer allows the girls to go to State Hospital dance, With
Misses Finan and McFarland as chaperones. Some chaps.
3.-The faculty give a party for the Chief, but he fails to appear.
4.-Leiby disobeys the rules at State. Miss Murray gives her a talking
to. Leiby says, "Never again."
15.-The girls return from State Hospital. V
16.-The Seniors hold a party in honor of the girls' return. A jolly
time was had by all.
17.-Another book added to the long list of "Reports" Head nurses of
Wards are now learning book-keeping
20.-Nurses demonstration. Very interesting.
22.-Davis makes a tour of inspection.
23.-McFarland and Acker saw a "Dangerous Curve Ahead."
Page One Hundred Eight
24'-Jglgiilffsiizxg Day! Wonderful dinner, indeed we had a lot to be
28.-Acker turns over a new leaf. She decided
. l t b '
mme. Good for you, Elsie. a ways o e 1n chapel on
29.-The first snow! what a glorious picture.
2.-The night of the Alumnae Dance. A splendid array of evening
gowns, and a very enjoyable evening.
14.-Dr. Krum reports Price for her telling him not to make so much noise.
25.-Christmas Day! Everybody happy. Six hours off duty.
1.-Happy New Year! Mickey turns over a new leaf. She answered
first roll-call in chapel. '
3.--Acker loses her parent. We all sympathize sincerely with her.
6.-Acker returns to us.
7.-Roth loses her mother. Again we give our sincere sympathy.
16.-Class meeting. Davis pleads for more advertisements for "The
24.-Steward goes out visiting merchants with a gentleman, and returns
with a "bunch" of ads. Don't faint, Davis. S
2.-Changed again! Dr. Feldhoff also leaves Hospital after a long siege
10.-Three girls have confidential chat with Miss Viehdorfer, then packed
24.-Senior Dance and Dramatic Sketch. Great success, but Davis had
a nervous breakdown.
25.-Morning after the night before. Everyone tired.
27.-Eberwein returns with her little trunk.
28 Davis carries out technique in preparing a patient.
2.-Chief in bad humor. Miss Viehdorfer in good hUm01'- VGYY UHUSUHI-
3-Every one fairly happy. All Seniors now working f01' "Finals"
i and "The Bogkf' We wish you all success and the best of luck.
Page One H zmclred Nine
4x Ll? I
l"5pI'I, " , X 5 I '
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71 if If
A W i ' WZ !!
. " I ,fl '40 1'
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I i '-", I :"Iyl""3f .
" A fir B552 T- -It
FLORENCE PRICE, Editor-in-Chief ELIZABETH ROTH, Assistant Editor
HENRIETTA LUEBBERT, Art Editor GERTRUDE KLINE, Asst. Art Editor
A Associate Editors
HILDA FLORY PAULINE LAUBACH
ADELE MILLER VIOLA PETERS
EDITH DAVIS :MINNIE LEIBY
URSULA LONG MINNA STEYERT
IDA CROTHERS AMBER MCFARLAND
ELGARDA THOMPSON , MARY LAUB
ALICE DEEMER MARGARET STEWARD
ELLA DOVERHOLT ELSIE ACKER
KATHERINE O'DONNELL MARY WEBER
I ' A META KRESGE
ADELE MILLER, Business Manager ' GERTRUDE KLINE, Asst. Baszfness M gr.
EDITH DAVIS, Advertising Manager URSULA LONG, Asst. Adz"t Mgr.
' ' Page One HZ6tIlrd7'GCl Elevell
'illqingea me Glam? Imagine
That we are graduating.
Our stay at Rittersville is over.
Service in the Dining Room.
Why Dr. Feldhoff isn't married.
Dr. Sear in a hurry.
Dr. Beck not in a hurry.
Dr. Weaver with Jack Dempsey's title. .
Dr. Forrest Schaeffer telling an honest-to-goodness joke.
Dr. Robert Schaeffer crying for a, hobby-horse.
Dr. Bachman being pleasant to Ada Snyder.
Dr. Warren Butz ever scolding a student nurse.
Dr. Hertz not having plenty of assistance to perform a Tonsillectomy
Dr. William Schaeffer being impatient.
Miss Viehdorfer going into the canar
y business with success.
Miss Fink losing her temper. '
Miss Dout not being able to lo
ok out for her own welfare
Miss Frankenield omitting "gad" from her speech. S
Dr. T. M. Weaver not sin in "Y D
g g ou idn't Want Me When You Had
me, What Do You Want with me now?"
Dr. F. G. Beck being completely satisfied with an answer to his
Dr. Aroxell playing with Kiddie Kar and Dr. C. D. S. on a Velocipede.
Miss Daniels full of ambition.
Mrs. Pickle taking orders f
Miss Buss smiling and really meaning it.
Dr. W. Mengel not havi
ng a phone call or a date.
Miss A. Snyder having less than two parties
Dr. C. P. Krum with a heavy head of hair.
Dr. John Mengel being on the job.
Miss Clauss not singing.
. Dr. Dunkelberger without his Hgirlish giggle."
B tt R ' ' '
e y oth being professional.
Adele Miller having the D. T
Page One Hundred Twelve
Mary Laub and Henrietta Luebbert as Ballet Dancers.
Tommy's appetite being satisfied.
Pete being slow.
Leiby With her hair combed plain and wearin ff
r g cu s.
Elsie Acker not reading"Morning Meditations "
Davis being arrested for exceeding the speed li 't
Donny sleeping one whole night 'without walking or talking.
V McFarland being a grandmother.
Kline, Crothers, L Q reenwich
ong, Weber and Kresge being in th G
Peg Steward not wanting her own way.
Price and Laubach not attending that little "chu
Obie being tall.
Flory missing anything. V
rch" of their own.
Deemer without wearing some one's ring or pin.
Roth flirting with Doctors. '
Steyert sitting by the fireside of a little country home, reading the
"Life of George Washington."
Page One Hundred Thirteen
"When You and I Were Young". . . - - -Betty and Kline
"I Ain't Nobody's Darling" ..... ..... I ...Laubach
"Darling, I Am Growing Old" .......... ---CI'0th91'S
"In My Sweet Little Alice Blue Gown". .. .... Davis
"Alcoholic Blues" ..................... . . .Donny.
"My Little Grey Home in the West. . . . . .Stewardf
"I Want Somebody to Love Me" ........ ..... .... . . G. ..... Laulo
"I Saw a Wreck" ..................................... 1 ...... Miller
"Speak to Me Only with Thine Eyes, I Can't Believe Your Lips". .Steyert
"Lena, from Palestina ................................... '. . .Luebbert
"There's Egypt in Your Dreamy Eyes". . . .... Acker
'Tm a 12 o'Clock in a 9 o'Clock Town" . .L ....... .... T om
"There's a Rose that grows in No Man's Land" .... ..... M eta.
"Hawaiian Melodies" ....................... . . .Price
"Oh, My M3H,7 ........ ,,,,, W ebey,
"Kiss Me Again" ....................... ,,,, D eemer
"Till the Sands of the Desert Grow Cold" ....... .... O bie
"Can't You Bring Back the Olden Love Days" .... ..... L ong.
"O How I Hate to Get Up in the Morning" .... ..... L eiby
"Grieving for You ....................... , ,Petri
"Whispering Hope" ........... ...., R Oth.
"Not One, but Many" ......... .MiCkey.
"I'd Like to Sample Heinz 57", ..
. . . Flory
Page One Hundred Fourteen
Zin the QB.
Instruments to the right of him,
Sponges to the left of him,
On raves the Chief.
Nurses go flying around,
Doctors just stand and frown
Still the Chief thunders.
Instruments clang and bang,
Everything's spic and span,
Still he fumes and he thunders.
Dips are rushed in aud out,
Nurses move quickly about,
But the Chief's on the War-path
Nurses to the left of him,
Doctors to the right of him,
Dr. Bob in front of him,
Miss Viehdorfer in back of him,
Yet he is not satisfied.
He still raves and thunders.
A. M. MCFARLAND 22
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Page One Hzmdved Fzfteen
illfnu ,Aspects nf the Sante QBUPEHUU e
And, behold, the mermaids and the sandmaids and the sirens were
They sported amid the waves in one-piece bathing suits and posed
upon the sand under rose-colored sunshades.
Yet my beloved turned his head away and yawned wearily, saying:
"Heigh-ho: their charms are as well advertised as a January bargain
sale. Yea they are as obvious as a vaudeville joke, whereof there is
nothing left to the imagination. Go to: They bore me beyond endurance."
And my heart rejoiced mightily, and I was content in my vanity. I
I I led my beloved to a Tea Dance.
And he observed the damsels "shimmying," and .wasconfused bythe
"come-hither" glances which they cast upon him.
Yet he regarded them coldly, saying: "Heigh-ho," their gowns are as
short as their fund of ideas, and their ways are as frank and unalluring as
their ankles. They have no subtilityf, I
And again I rejoiced in mine own safety and sovereignity.
I led my beloved among the debutantes of the ball-room.
And the damsels who fluttered about him were sweet with spikenard
and myrrh and Boquet d'Amour. Their locks glistened with Brilliantine
and their smiles were brighter than an only child before company. '
Yet he regarded them scornfully, saying:
"What fools these yearlings be: For lo, their frocks arelower than
average intelligence and their draperies are as transparent as their wiles,
lead me from themere I' perish of ennui."
And my vanity was puffed up, and I said in my heart,."None" can lure
him from me.
Yet it came to pass, that I led my -beloved into a great hospital, bear-
ing burnt offering and flowers and sympathy for the sick.
And behold, when I caught his eyes, they were following the sirens,
and saw me not: g
For the sirens were clad in white linen and modesty, and caps and
aprons and uniforms.
Lo, they walked upon heels of velvet and cooed in voices of silver.
They had doves eyes: they were gentler than fauns, and milder than
nuns, and more mysterious than widows.
Page One Hundred Sixteen
-0- -.- ....-, . , ..,. ......,., ,. , Y - --
, ---M - f. z-...,..lg..Tg.-3E'E':'35ii'71E::
Yea, they were Trained Nurses.
And I could not .tear my beloved away from th
Then, I turned and prayed in my heart, saying:
"O Lord, let not my beloved fall ill among these Love-Pirates in An-
gel's.Clothing: For if a strong man cannot resist them, how shall a Weak
one escape? I
"Nay, east my beloved among the moving-picture vampires, and let
him face the dangers of the beauty chorus, if must be.
"But let him not be carried into a hospital, to be devoured by one of
"For what chance have I, a Mere Woman, beside them:
"Go to: A vampire is only a vampire but a T '
, rained Nurse is a bundle
of mystery, Wrapped in modesty, covered with gentleness, and all wound
up in a man's imagination."
Being the confession of the,Seven Hundredth Wife, concerning the
Love-Pirates ' A 1' ' '
in nge s Clothing, against Whom a Mere Woman hath
no chance-says Mrs. Solomon.
I HELEN ROWLAND.
page One Hundred Seventeen
H 3355155 is 'EIDE "
Some folks say "Life" ain't worth while,
Well I often wonder what in thunder they an mean
'Pears to me I oughta be thankful,
But I'm not, by a great big tankful.
You can't imagine what's happened to me.
Well I'll tell you, yes I will,
I'm so gosh-darned mad I'm gonna squeal,
I'll tell you in a few words that don't rime
But it's because I haven't much the time.
Last night when I was sleepin',
I woke up feeling creepy,
Then I heard a crying sound somewhere in the house
Sounded funny, kinda scared me, thought Id better look
In the hall stood C. D. Schaeier and my Dad
Both looking kinda glad about something.
When Dr. Schaeffer spied me, he just sorta grinned and
guyed me, '
Asked me, "Wass is los ?"
Dad seemed glad, but I was mad
When the nurse showed me what they brot us
To my disgust, it really wasn't much,
Only a "Baby Girl." I
D'you blame me a lot for being sore?
Just was over to see Bud Murray,
But I left somewhat in a hurry.
Found out he had more trouble than me.
Gee whiz, he sure is wild as he can be.
"Dirty Irish trick," he told me, and I agree.
It seems that Dr. Schaeffer
Made a mistake that couldn't be graver
I age One Hundred Eighteen
Over at Bud's house last night.
Left them twin
Bud looked sad and so would you
Then C. D. Schaeffer asked him "
s, not one but two.
Well, I sort of solved the question
Why life ain't worth while,
Yet I've a reason to smile
And Bud more reason to growl.
Take my advice and "Beware,"
If Dr. Schaeffer grins and asks you
"Wass is los ?"
hip -1 yi
page 0119 Hundred Nzneteen
If this book just doesn't suit you,
If you Wouldn't have done the same,
And the write-up isn't true at all,
I-Iere's the editor-she's to blame.
If your picture turned out horrid,
If five Ways they spelled your name,
And you're just downright disgusted,
Price is editor-she's to blamef
If you get more work than credit,
If it was more than you could do,
And they cut out what you Wanted most
- Price is editor-she's to blame.
If you think you coulddo better,
If the staff did not ask you,
And the price is simply awful,
She's the editor-she's to blame.
Page One Hundred Twenty
E112 Nurse p
Who is it Works hard all night,
From dusk to early morning light,
And never does her Work quite right?
The night nurse.
Who'is it gets most all the blame?
Who is it nearly goes insane?
Who isit never gets a bit of fame?
The night nurse.
Who is it boils the old green soap,
And makes up quarts of other dope,
And with the other horrors cope?
' The night nurse.
Who is it all the dressings use?
WhoVdoesn't Wear rubber-heeled shoes?
Who stands for a good share of abuse?
The night nurse.
Who listens When she goes to bed,
At countless noises overhead,
And can't sleep though she's nearly dead?
The night nurse.
Who trudges on her Weary Way,
And sleeps until the close of day,
And never has a Word to say,
The night nurse.
' Page One Hundred Tfzuenty-one
.3111 the GBffi1:2
ONESTLY, I wish when Miss Viehdorfer sends for me she'd stay
here till I come. I came down at once and stopped only to tell my
room-mate I had been called. I've been expecting it all day, but I
wish it was over. Waiting is such a tiresome business. Like as not she's
mad as a hornet and ready to jump down my throat if I say much. I'll
have to keep peace. Well, I couldn't help it, I cam-e in late last night.
"My, but it's hot in here, and I won't go out in the hall, or else every-
one will want to know what I'm waiting for. I'm not going to tell anyone
I was called or anything she says to me. It's none of their business.
"Here comes Miss Daniels and two internes. She surely can smile
sweetly but I suppose she knows all the same what I'm in for. Why 'doesn't
Miss Viehdorfer come. I I hope she doesn't talk so loud so they'll hear it
all. Wonder if she'll campus me. If she does-and I want to go to that
Frat Dance this month! I don't care, I'll just tell her I couldn't help it.
We missed the car or the clock stopped. But I had a wonderful time. If I
-ever get another dance like that last one, and I just couldn't leave.
"Yes, Misas Viehdorder, you sent for me? On night duty in Room 20-
very well, I'll do my best. No, Miss Viehdorfer I'll not sleep on duty."
"Did it ever happen to you+I ask you."
OLE J INX OBIE.
Page One Hundred Twenty-two
What the biggest lie was that Steyert ever told.
What the longest story was that Crothers ever gave
What the latest time was that Mickey ever came in.
What the longest time was that Peters ever slept.
What the biggest meal was that Price ever ate.
What the Worst cussing was that Laubach ever did
What the hardest case was that Kresge was ever on
What the biggest curiosity was that Flory ever wondered at
What the boldest thing Was that Miller ever did.
What the quickest time was that Obie ever got dressed
What the smartest frock was that Deemer ever Wore
What the longest time Was that Tom W-ent Without punishment
What the biggest meal-was that Laub ever cooked.
What the best party was that Steward was ever at.
What the biggest exaggeration was that Acker ever gave us
What the biggestl joke Was that Roth ever pulled.
What the biggest job was that Kline ever bossed.
What the most Was that Luebbert ever said.
What the Worst bargain Was that Long ever got.
What the biggest break was that Davis ever made.
What the iirst man Was like that Donny ever had.
What the biggest argument was that Weber was in.
What the hardest loving was that Leiby ever got.
page One Hundved Twenty three
"Elie firnfesaiwal Smile "
The world grows brighter year by year,
Because some nurse in her little sphere,
Puts on her apron and grins and sings,
And keeps on doing the same old things.
Taking the temperatures, giving the pills,
To remedy mankind's numerous ills,
Feeding the baby, answering the bells,
Being polite with a heart that rebels,
Longing for home, and all the while
Wearing the same old professional smile.
Blessing the new-born baby's first breath,
Closing the eyelids that are still in death,
Taking the blame for the doctor's mistakes,
O dear! What a lot of patience it takes.
Going off duty at seven o'clock,
Tired, discouraged, just ready to drop,
But called back on special at seven-fifteen,
With woe in her heart, but it must not be seen.
Morning, evening, noon and night,
Just doing it over and hoping it's right. '
When we lay down our caps and cross the bar-
Oh, Lord will you give us just one little star
To wear in our caps with uniform new,
In that city above where our Head Nurse is You?
Page One Hundred Twenty-four
' 5539 M41 fjlf C52
cqcfmhg 1gB1,fBd Eurggoa
Take an oceanful of energy,
A tablespoon of guileg Steward
About a quart of innocense, Miller
A little less of wileg Overholt
A pinch or two of naivette Roth
And a touch or so of verveg ' Long
A hamperful of courage Thompson
And just twice as much of nerveg Laub
A large amount of sweetness Peters
And a sprinkling of deceitg Steyert
And as much of human frailty
As will make both ends just meetg Kresge
A brooklet full of passion McFarland
And a river full of loveg O'Donnell
The wisdom of a serpent, Davis
And the weakness of a doveg Leiby
Take a good big chunk of thoughtfulness Weber
The same amount of careg l Luebbert
And as large a sense of humor
As the doctor says you dareg Crothers '
A tiny bit of cussedness, L2lUlOHCh
A good deal more of spice 5 Deemel'
And just enough of goodness
So as not to be too niceg Kline
Now mix these all together,
For better or for worseg
Take a bucketful at bedtime.
And we're a "Perfect N urse." ' C1355 '22
Page One Hundred Twenty-five
""'Yie .A Wi C6
Keys, Keys, Keys,
How We loved to carry keys.
K-eys on rings and keys on chains,
Whether in shine or Whether in rain. Q
Just the jingle of those keys,
Just the jingle, just the jingle
Of the keys, keys, keys.
Keys, Keys, Keys, ,
How they seemed to offer peace.
When our "Farewell Song" We sung,
Greater relief had We none
Than the rattle of those keys,
Just the rattle, just the rattle
Of those keys, keys, keys.
f IEQIQ X
Page One Hundred Twenty-six
'illfgingea nf which
Betty Roth ....
Q31 am qaruuhesi
. . . .My red hair
Davis . . . . .My knowledge
Miffkey .... .......... G rosscup
Steward ..... My popularity'
Laubach ...... My voice
DOTIHY - .... My Irish face
Pete . . D. .... My spit curl
Leiby - - .... My Dutch
Miller . . . . l ...... My 'size
Flory . . .... My questions
Obie . . . ..... My giggle
Price . .' .... My appetite
Crothers ......... My age
Steyert ..... My good looks
Deemer ..... My dancing
Weber . ...... My roommate
Long .... . . . The Little Ministerf'
Kresge .... ....... lN ly pessimism
Luebbert .... . . .My disposition
Laub ..... .... M y sarcasm
Acker ..... .... M y adjectives
Thompson . . . ....... My frat pin
Kline .... .... M y Brother John
Pace One Hundred Tzventy-Seven
f'5e V4, W Q
"My heart-" said he. "Your heart?"
"Why what can be the trouble?
Some valvular eccentricity
That makes your pulse redouble?
"Perhaps excessive adipose,
Or did the doctor diagnose
Imperfect innervation ?"
She ran the dictionary through
With academic system ....
Said he: "My sole complaint is you.'
"I see," said she, and kissed him.
Page One Hundred Twenty-eight
5539 -A mf C5
The end of the month comes 'round
And there's excitement on ever floor,
"I Wonder Where I'm going on duty?"
ffDon't h0De I'm on night duty again,
I want to go to a dance next week."
EV91'Y'ChiHg'S quiet. The front door slams,
Lights turned on, "You relieve in eleven,
YOU 80 to F, and you go to D."
That's the midnight call each month.
Just after a day's hard Work is done.
"Male Warid's a mess, and men-
Why I'm off of men for life."
"How many patients have you just now?"
"I've hypos, enemas, and treatments galore."
These things you hear on any floor.
Eleven p. m. and the vvork's all done,
The nurse is studying Anatomy-
In comes policeman, litter and all
Fresh from a downtown emergency call 5
The patient seems very low.
Get a bed, quick, hot water bottles, blankets,
Don't stand there! Buck's extension!
Now the excitement's all over,
And the patient out of danger.
Everybody's gone, what a sight they left.
Four Weeks later at 7 a. m.,
The night nurses eating eggS and ham-
Discuss the trials and troubles they had 3
This patient Went home, that one Went bad.
My, What a "terrible" month vve've had.
ALMA URFFER, '23.
Page One Hundred T wenty-nzfne
'Qfhe Suresh Glnmnxanhments
Thou shalt love to scrub with all thy heart, with all thy mind, and with
all thy soul, and say nothing about it.
Ten hours a day shalt thou labor and do all thy Work, and when neces-
sary relieve until midnight. I
Thou shalt not commit the awful offense of breaking technique.
Honor the Supervisors and Head Nurses, that it may be Well with
thee, and thou mayest get good standing.
Thou shalt not kill time in the Wards.
Thou shalt not steal, Wear or borrow other people's clothing.
Thou shalt be in full uniform, dresses to shoe-tops, buttons on, and
no ear-puffs. Woe unto those who bob their hair.
Thou shalt not steal any eats.
Thou shalt not bear false Witness against the food.
Thou shalt not covet thy neightbor's dates, nor her place at table,
nor even her second piece of pie.
Page One Hundred Thirty
ff- 5 Kr ,A
f X luv. YU
V 27:2 15' E X
fw iff! "fix dk
W X V fl
X f WL i
f J X
I J J 9
aff . Xl X
b " vu.,
'ml' "" n annul", A'
y fr Xl
Miss Daniels-"Why shoudn't babies suck their fingers ?"
St61g6I'W3lt-HBQCHUSG they get long fingers."
Dk Pk wk Sk Pk Dk
Dr. Forrest asked the class what club feet were.
Miss Adams-"Swelling or enlargement of the feet."
'Pk wk Sk Pk Pk Pk
Echoes from the Dining Room: d
"Do you know one of the girls had to give her patient Cascara Cigar-
"How is the lady with the leg?"
Price-"I have no ambition-Satan, get behind me."
Then she asked Luebbert to give her a push.
Dr. Krum to a Senior nurse-"Give your hypodermics deep to pre-
vent stitch abscessf' A
PF wk 214 Ulf Dk Dk
Walter--"Are you the trained nurse mother said was coming?"
N urse-"Yes, dear." U H
Walter-"Will you please do some of your tricks.
Pa-gc One Hundred Thirty-one
Dr. Hertz-"Miss Leiby, were you here when the roll Was called 7"
Minnie-"Yes, but I came in late."
PF PF Dk Dk Pk 14
Deemer-"Something fell in my eye."
Roomie--"I can't see anything, does it feel better?"
Deemer-"Yes, it must have watered out."
Pk Dk Dk Ulf Ik Pk
Miss Daniels Cteaching Anatomy classl-"Now girls, you must get
your intestines straightened out."
PK bk bk Pk PF X
Dr. Beck-"What is the treatment for whooping cough ?"
- Miss Steward-"Abdominal binder."
GCBQA A.-Ml Ka 122' Vvwwxllydq-L?,,
C. D. S.-"Tell us what you'd do if you'd find your friend in the road
with a fractured leg."
Williams-"Watch him carefully-"
C. D. S.-"To see if he gets another joint ?"
.Williams-"Then place him in bed, Wash the injured part with an
antiseptic, and paint with Iodine."
C. D. S.-"Right through his pants?"
Dr. Beck Cat 4:55 p. m., but very much enthused with the subject!-
"What time is it ?"
Voives from the rear-"Five o'clock"-"Five fifteen"-"Five after
Dr. Beck-"Are you sure? Well, that reminds me, here is a good
Page One Hundred Thirty-two
Weber-"What ans him if"
Davis-ff0h! He had fits and everythings,
34 :lc 3, ,lc ak 2:
Laubach thinks the prognosis of a D-
improvements. A lpfhtheria case is that it dies of
Pk :ie gk ,ic gk gk
Dr. Beck-ffwhat is th aff -
and Diphtheria ?,, 6 1 erence In appearance of 3 th1'0a11 in CILUHSY
D-WIS-"Why, quinsy doesnit look like diphtheria."
Is it true that Jazz Music is a Weak point with Dr Troxell
Bk 'lf Pk Dk 2? :lc
N . . , . .
urse giving patient a treatment-"N ow turn over in S1m's position."
aim with awww
Mr. Huiord-"Where will We run the drain pipe from the Dental
Clinic Room ?"i l
Dr. Butz fTeacher of Hygiene and Sanitationj-"Open the window
and 'tell the patient to spit out."
Pk ik Pk if 214 Dk
' Dr. Wm. Schaeffer-"I know of a case Where a seven months old baby
Was suffering from ulc-erated gums. The gums vyere merely lanced and
twenty-four hours afterward that child was running about, playing and
happy !" Some surgery, that!
. :gc :ie DF vii wk if
B Dr, Beck-"We'll ask Miss Steyert to be the subject to take a throat
Laub-"Oh she ate onions!
A Page One Hzmdfred Th,i'rty-tlzlree
Price-"Do you have your census for Miss Drakeley's class, today."
Steyert-"Oh we don't need our senses in her class."
PF :lf Pk Pk Dk FK
Dr. Beck-"I'll condense .this as much as possible."
Laubach-"Yes please do, so Davis needn't Write so much."
lk ik bk bk Pk Dk
Pete was trained up in the Lab. how not to make quince jelly.
Uk Pk ik Pk Ik Pk -
Place Cto outside linej-"Yes, he's serious but not dangerous." -
Dk :lf Dk vii wk Pk
Morgan Cseeing some Muhlenberg Freshmenj-"Look at the new
1? -F, .f-N i.--,,,
.I 65 , X ,-,XJ
l -ff r if
Miss Dout Cin classj-"Have plenty of boiling Water, both hot and
Dk Pk Dk Pk ,F if
Price took good care of her babies in Ward D. She Wrapped a new-
born baby in lint.
Found-This note. Owner may have same by calling for it.
"Shall have to report it if you have lines in your bathroom. I have
asked you often enough to remove them."
Do you remember this one:
"By request of a majority of classmates, there are twenty-three
pieces of cake, a piece for each member. Let us eat and be merry, for next
year vve'll be separated."
' :lf Dk Fl! wk wk DF
' "That doctor couldn't have come at a more opportune time."
"Was that a doctor? I thought it Was an internef'
Page One Hundred Thirty-four
... , ..,.,. .,,..-
Dr. W. Mengel Cat auto show in Phila.J-"What do Fords Cost 'rf
DF- Mengel-"What's the .97 for ?"
Salesman-"O that's our profit."
'lg 34 ik bk Dk Pk
At 11:30 p. m. telephone N. E. P. F. rings loud and long.
Pete answers-"Say do you think we're all sleeping up here?"
A. M. V. S Voivce-"Be careful how you answer the phone, and to whom
you are speaking .
Pete had no desire to go to first dinner that night.
Pk 222 Pk JF ik wk
I used to think I knew I knew,
But now I must confess, '
Theimore I know I know I know,
I know I know the less.-Life.
Things never heard of-
vk Dk fi' wk 'F 'V
Short Monday night lectures.
, Laubach without swearing.
Crothers agreeing with anyone-
Obie and Miller iighting.
Popular Anatomy ClaSS-
A uiet meal
q ' . v -
Written notice left by Mrs. Pickle on E. P. F. S desk-
UWHO broke a thermometer ?"
Modest written reply discoyered half an hour later:
Page One Hzmdred Thirty-five
How long did it take Pete to find the Heuroscope in the X-Ray Rooms?
Uk Dk Sk Pk Dk Dk
Over the Wires-"Mamma, this is papa talkingg Papa had his coat
:lf Pk Dk DK JK Dk
Q Dr. C. D. S. frising from a freshly painted stoolh-"Was is los ?"
Dr. Dunkelberger-"That's not it. 'Wass is fast ?"
.greg tardtrini .Z 1.
Dr. Bausch-"Nurse, one ounce of spirits for the patient-and Wa-
ter. Give half and half."
Nurse administers medicine.
Dr.-"But I said half and half."
N urse-"I gave it that Way."
Dr.-"But I meant half for the patient and half for me."
DF Pk FK Pk Dk Pk
Probie fto interested listenerj--"You ought to see the accident case
Male Ward got in just now. I Watched them suture the arm."
Listener-"Was he conscious?"
Probie-"No, he sat up and looked at it."
wk :lf Dk Pk Dk wk
Place may have made rounds With a medical student, but Hoffman
knows better. She made rounds with the Doctor himself, she did.
34 X PF ik bk Pk
Patient-"Will you please fill my hot Water bottle ?"
Probie-"Do you Want hot or cold Water?"
Page One Hundred Thirty-six
Doctor-"Mention any eye-test."
Kresge-"A, B. S. et S."
Dr-"How soon could you expect a reaction with this medicine ?"
Pete-"From thirty minutes to a half-hour. '
Pk Pk wk Pk Bk Pk
Youse Crelating the experience of her tirst redressing with the Chief J
-"Sponge, nurse, please. Grooved director! Grooved director!"
Pk 214 Pk wk Dk Sk
Place-"Heavens, if he ev-er asks me for anything like that in Dutch
I Won't know what to hand him."
gn: Pk :ze ak :fe :ze
We take this means of thanking Dr. Dunkelb
erger. He even Wrote
"Please" on the chart.
Ygmiwi-mi i T' X .4
Page One Hundred Tlzi'1'tU-39lr'e"l
35251 :HBR glfnrgnt
f 59 .A jlfw C5
11,251 31152 glfnrgei
lest me glfnrget
"'1f?Q A QVW C6
lest me glfnruet
Young Womanas College
LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES
LEADING TO DEGREES OF
Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Science
Bachelor of Secretarial Science
WILLIAM F. CURTIS, LITT. D., President
Page One Hzmdfrecl Forty-UH'60
Citizens Trust Co.
"Courtesy is our Watehwordn
Join our Christmas Club now,
and our Thrift Club is open to
patrons any business day during
We also pay interest on Savings
Lehigh Valley Drug Co.
Tallman's Wholesale Drug Co.
104 N. 7th St..
Pharmaceuticals Drugs and
Page One Hundred Forty-four
C. D. BUTZ
Since 1868 We have made a
study of foods, and with us itlis
always quality first.
HIGH GRADE FRESH MEATS
E. ODENHEIMER I P'0P"e'0'S
Royal Chandelier Works
Office and Show rooms
12 S. Hall St.,
Factory 14-18 S. Hall St.,
721-23 Maple St.,
WHOLESALE SL RETAIL
E. D. SWOYER
plumber and Steam Fitter
Page One Htmdred Forty-We
,, is GOOD FOOD AND MEDICINE
M sr G ICE CREAM
is among the iirst foods prescribed by doctors for eon-
geefffb N56 valescents. During or after almost any fever you may
give good ice-cream. In every condition Where milk is th-e proper thing
to give, M. Sz G. ICE CREAM may be substituted.
Its purlty IS unques-
tionedg its quality is beyond
TE :E -cow 'wail
E l l E CLEAN - ' PUR?
comparison. E Made Good
FRUIT AND PRODUCE e J' KUHN5
FISH Clothing, Hats, Furnishings
CRACKERS I and
P EAN UTS Custom Tailoring
917-919-921 Linden st., 721 Hamiltvn St.,
ALLENTOWN, PA. ALLENTOWN, PA.
. lllllllllll --,ga Yiwum-
Page One Hundred Forty-31290
Penn Allen Cement Company
V I ALLENTOWN, PA.
W Manufacturer of
F U R S
132 N. 7th St.
Page One H zmdreri Forty-se1'0n
KElPER'S DRUG STORE
T. 'W gg Suits
' 2 Dresses
Dr sscs 5 Furs
Sid at this store Shoes
m efuilumnimtmlimy m Hats
I. MILLER FOOTWEAR
Designed and made ex- flyaemmar'
clusively for women of '1
instinctive discrimination XE A
and unquestioned good
THE HEINZ STORE
Matchless in cut and bril-
liancy at about half their
We manufacture mount-
ings in Platinum, Green,
White or Yellow Gold in
our own Workrooms. I1-
lustrations and estimates
cheerfully furnished on
FAUST 6? LANDES
728 Hamilton St.
Eflafrirenne 25. Qfiupp
Page One Hundred Forty-eight
J. E. FREDERICK
205 N. 6th. St.
A LUMINOUS LIMERICK
Some Nurses determined to dress neat
Applied to an Owl for his famous
"Here's wisdom, dear friends, from my
Go to Two Forty-Six, Eleventh Street,
And you'll get what you seek at a fair
and just price."
BUT, long before his owlship was con-
sulted, thousands of Nurses all over the
H ONLY "
1031 Hamilton St.
255 N. 5th. St.
The Lehigh Electric Co.
A. S. Weibel
FOR THE HOME
Distinctive Lighting Fixtures
y had discovered the place, and Novelties
were availing' themselves of the superior -
UNIFORMS, APRONS, BIBS, CAPS, 28 N. 6th St.
COLLARS, AND CAPES.
C. D. WILLIAMS 6: CO. n
p 246 South Eleventh St. 619 Mam St'
I I llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIllllllIIIllllllllllllllllllllllll
Page One H undred Forty-nine
E. KELLER 5 SONS
We lnvite You
to make this strong institution
your banking' headquarters.
There are many ways in which
the Allentown National can be
of service to you. For instanceg
Bank Drafts, etc.
715 Hamilton st. A II ,LENTUWIN
ALLENTOWN, PA. BANK
Oldest Bank in Lehigh County
THE HOME OF
Walk-Qver Shoes Trojan Powder Co
Page One Hundred Fifty
Stationers Engravers Jewelers
"Honor Quality" '
Class Pins 8z Rings
Medals and Insignia' I
1723 Ranstead St.
801-803 Hamilton St..
Z5 :Nnrih Sixth Street
I-Iunsicker 6? Co.
Cigars and Tobacco
17-19 N. 7th. St.
Page One Hundred Fifty-one
The Cement National Bank of Siegfried
Main and 21st Streets '
tOur New Homej
ELMER O. REYER, President
EDGAR C. NAGLE, Vice President and Trust Officer
. ALFRED P. LAUBACH, Cashier
JESSE W. SLOTTER, Asst. Cashier
, Capital iB150,000.
Authorized to Act as Trustee,
Guardian, Assignee, Receiver.
Say lt With Flowers
We deliver orders promptly and
efficiently,-and use tact, taste and
discretion in filling them, regard-
less of the size of the order.
Wyoming and Lumber Sts.
f ALLENTOWN, PA.
I I llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll
w gg? xsl
5' 2 2555 0
s S... M
The one thing a Cadillac owner
admires most in his car is its
dep-endability. He knows that he
can rely upon it to do the same
things in the same Way, Whenever
and Wherever he calls upon it to do
Dietrich Motor Car Co.
948-952 Linden st.
Page One Hundred Fifty-two
Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllll III I
Willis E. Kuhns
Harry W. Jordan Samuel T. Kuhns
John T. Ritter Samuel Rittei
Q The Greatest Store for Men and Boys
Kuppenheimer 8z Co.
Stein, Bloch 85100. and Fashion Park
Elwood J. Kuhns
John lvl. Lawfer 5 Son
926-928 Hamilton St.
Victoria Hair Shoppe
H. C. WELLS
836 Hamilton St.
Opposite Hess Bros
Switches Curls Trans
formations and Doll
Wigs made from Hair
made to order
A complete line of
Hair Goods and Hail
Cons. Phone 6745
xg N Nl
U ilk no
- i Milgfilfl f'
. , . V D N J
. - .' S will IOWA,
, H t li ll Silvia
it, 4 lt". e M "'
. ' firtig,
W. d T H wi-Q mx 1?l'Qi5"y,'
es it '-I 'Nl' 'lv
,gs an Cup ,wi ,lip Wil,
'lwlllpl l W
. i- tj, I itil
Wi" it ti will
O l to 'eil'
Page One Hzmd-red Fifty-tlzree
OFFICE CUTFITTING EXCLUSIVELY
You are always welcome in the store of
,-1" ,b A
' F A -
ROYAL H. ECKERT, ALJSIFQSKSSPA.
If you have friends they should
have your photograph.
37 N. 9th St.
The Ideal Store
Where the classes can shop With-
out loss of dignity.
Where the masses can buy, safe
in the knowledge of courtesy and
Where all may come and receive
dollar for dollar value-
Such a Store is
838 Hamilton St.
Page One Hundred Fifty-four
Qmerinan gllllehinine QTMUIIIIJEIIIU
Bell Phone 933 J. Open Evenings
George H. Miller
Manufacturer of all kinds
Trusses, Abdominal Belts, Elas-
tic Hosiery, Braces, Artificial
Limbs, Crutches, Arch Supporters,
240 Hamilton St.
JEWELER Sz ,OPTOMETRIST
911 Hamilton St.
Page One Hundred Fifty-fi-ve
OCHS CONSTRUCTION COMPANY
ARCHITECTS ENGINEERS BUILDERS I
Wire Street-Penn to Fifth Streets
ALLENTOWN , PA.
F F. I-Iersh Hardware CO
Best Bread AUTO ACCESSORIES
, SPORTING GOODS
Saeger Milling CO.
Illlll lllllll lllllllllIllIllllllllllllllllillllllllll
Page One Hundred Fifty-six
A9 Q. QQQKQMJ gg
Page One Hundred Fifty-seven
PRESS OF WILLIAM S. RHODE CO.. INC., KUTZT
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