Archer Memorial Hospital - Yearbook (Lamont, Alberta Canada)

 - Class of 1954

Page 1 of 68


Archer Memorial Hospital - Yearbook (Lamont, Alberta Canada) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 68 of the 1954 volume:

CLa of 54 Two Archer Memorial Hospital “O stand by me, my God, in this truly important task; Grant me success! For — Without Thy loving counsel and support, Man can avail but naught. Inspire me with true love for this my art And for Thy creatures, 0 grant — That neither greed nor gain, nor thirst for fame, nor vain ambition, May interfere ivith my activity. Grant energy unto both body and soul That I might e’er unhindered ready be, To mitigate the woes, Sustain and help The rich and poor, the good and bad, enemy and friend. O let me e’er behold in the afflicted and suffering, Only the human being.” —From the ancient writings of the Jewish people. SUMMO COMMISSO MlSSI Three 3PU69C £ Solemnly Pkige myself before (Bob and in presence of this assembly to pass my Hfc| n a r l a , n 0 practice my profession faithfully mi JrJ ahs t m from whatever i deleterious and karn+f 11 ’ an W N n °t f a ke or administer any f ai n $ will 60 all in my power to mato- willl u .vote the standard ofmy profession atto mitteS f UtCon t l ence all personal matters com¬ ing i Q keeping, and all family affairs com- Witk ow Je6ae in the practice of my calling, itt ki umI? W ? $en eavor to aid the physician those v r ? R ev °te myself to the welfare of commutes t , owycare. ITAL SUMMO COMMISSO MlSSI Five Editorial The time has come for another graduating class to go forth into the world. We wish them the best of opportunities for realizing their ambitions. Congratulations Class ’54 — you will be sincerely missed. May all your fond hopes come true and your future hold much happiness. Our thanks to all who have helped with the preparation of this book. We hope it will serve to remind the graduating class of some of the happy occasions they have experienced here. The Editor. 4 Vfear SooL Staff Editor . Miss J. Reishus Co-editor... Miss H. Morison Business Managers.Misses L. Wight, B. Ross, E. Krahulec Secretary . Miss L. Cherniak Typist . Miss M. Lechuk Advertising Committee ... Misses I. Denton, J. Nicolai, M. Scott Reporters.Misses I. Ito, I. Mumford, B. Miles, Y. Johanson Photographers. Misses S. Halton, H. Richter, R. Robertson Art Miss 1. Reid Archer Memorial Hospital Greetings and congratulations from The Alberta Confer¬ ence Hospitals Board of the United Church of Canada! Across the Dominion during these months elderly folk are telling young folk—graduate nurses—of the nobility of the profession which the graduates are about to enter, as gradu¬ ates ; glowing, stirring words which sometimes—not always— evoke a fitting response. And yet, if one strips the nursing vocation of its appeal for devoted service, sympathetic understanding, subtle com¬ munication of the will to live, what remains? In your careers as nurses, out in a world where the cynical often supplants the sincere, where the money reward frequently looms larger than the inner satisfactions, where the practical generally wins over the ideal, may you never cease “by the vision splendid to be on your way attended.” Sincerely, NELLES V. BUCHANAN, Chairman of the Board. SUMMO COMMISSO MlSSI Seven DR. M. A. R. YOUNG, M.D., CM., F.R.C.S. (C), F.A.C.S. iJo the Calais op 1954: I wish to extend to all members of Class 1954 my sincere congratulations on this your Graduation Day. You chose the longer and harder way to learn the Art of Nursing. Let me assure you that in the years to come you will realize that you were wise. There is no short cut to knowledge and much that is not immediately practical is the foundation of a good educa¬ tion. Because you chose training of that nature is one reason 1 extend to you my best wishes. On behalf of the Hospital may 1 say we appreciate all you have done during the past three years. Your Alma Mater hopes that you will have memories of appreciation, happy times, and satisfaction because of work well done. As you leave to captain your own boat, may the sailing be smooth and the ports of call rewarding. Cheerio. MORLEY A. R. YOUNG. Eight Archer Memorial Hospital Probably nothing too new in the way of advice to you. Here’s a bit from one of your own textbooks. Keep it in mind. It may help you over some of the “Rough Spots.” “Whatever her precise role in the Medical enterprise, the professional nurse must be willing to assume, and be capable of accepting, an exception¬ al degree of responsibility. Oppor¬ tunities greater than hers for the rendering of helpful and valuable service do not exist. Her integrity must be absolute. Industry, persever¬ ance and patience are indispensable —and above all the quality of sym¬ pathy must be developed.” The best of wishes to you. DR. J. A. ALTON, M.B. J. A. ALTON. It is usual in these messages to utter some rather lofty sentiments but I am merely going to wish you all good health and happiness and to hope that you have found your three years of training so well worth while that you will practise your profession for at least a few years before start¬ ing a career of marriage. The world needs the graduates of Archer Memorial Hospital. Sincerely, J. L. WEATHERILT. DR. J. L. WEATHERILT B.A., M.D. SUMMO COMMISSO MlSSI Nine A poem by Charles C. Earle aptly expresses the message I would like to pass on to this year’s graduating class and at the same time I would like to thank these faithful nurses for their: WORK Work hard today and pray, Be resolute and say, “I will not fail in work of mine Though I must toil till bright stars shine And midnight falls”. Tomorrow when the sun Shines on thy duty done, Thou wilt rejoice and gladly sing; To thee the task sweet peace will bring And rest complete. And finished work abides, Thy toil doth crystalize The thoughts of brain, thine acts of will, Thy very life continuing still, Beyond life’s span. —Charles E. Earle. Sincerely, A. DOBSON. DR. A. DOBSON. M.D. F.R.C.S. (C) May your future be filled with friends made, opportunities taken, aims achieved, and service rendered. Let your life be one of service to God and to your fellows and yours will be true success. LLOYD M. DAVEY. DR. L. M. DAVEY, B.A., M.D. D.P.H. Ten Archer Memorial Hospital Congratulations on your Gradua¬ tion. May good fortune be with you in all your future activities. DR. GUTTER. DR. NORMAN G. GLEN, M.B. Ch.B., D.Obst., R.C.O.G. DR. Z. GUTTER, M.D. During my short association with the Archer Memorial Hospital, I have appreciated working with you. I would like to take this opportunity of wishing you every success in your chosen career. NORMAN G. GLEN. As a newcomer to the Staff of Archer Memorial Hospital I feel honored in being asked to contribute some parting thought to the Graduating Class. I would express my appreciation of the many ways you have sought to be of service to my patients and to me. As you leave your training school for the wider area of service which belongs to the Register¬ ed Nurse, I feel sure you will reflect the excellent teaching and the high professional standards which have been instilled during your under¬ graduate days. Congratulations. A. E. McGREGOR, M.D. To Class ’54: Congratulations on your Graduation, and a sincere wish for happi¬ ness in the future. DR. R. B. CAMPBELL, D.D.S. SUMMO COMMISSO MlSSI Eleven MISS L. M. YOUNG, R.N. May New Joys Bright Hopes Good Luck Good Health Go with you always Sincerely, L. MARIE YOUNG. By now you are sure to have realized and appreciated the fact that no person other than Miss Young, could have guided you as well through your three years train¬ ing. Congratulations, and my sincere hope is that, in the future you will carry on in the same manner as you did when I took over the reins. I could not have wished for and receiv¬ ed any better co-operation from you and all the students at A.M.H. MRS. DONNA WEATHERILT, R.N. DONNA WEATHERILT. Ex-Acting Supt. of Nurses Twelve Archer Memorial Hospital MISS N. E. DAVIDSON, R.N. There is a place for you to fill, Some work for you to do. That no one can or ever will Do quite as well as You. Congratulations and best wishes for your happiness. N. E. DAVIDSON. At this time you have reached a goal fo r which you have worked a long time. Now is the time to set an¬ other goal for yourselves and to work for it. If you go through life with faith, hope and love, happiness is bound to come to you. Best wishes for success in the com¬ ing years. RUTH THOMAS. MISS RUTH THOMAS, B.N.Sc. SUMMO COMMISSO MlSSI Thirteen 54 My thoughts and best wishes will go with each and everyone of you. E. M. MCDONALD. v a a65 MISS M. DAY, B.Sc. Dietitian The way to success is always an easy one—we have only to work a while, endure a while, believe a while, and never turn back. Remem¬ ber, nothing succeeds like success. Success and best wishes to the Class of ’54. M. DAY. MISS I. M. PROCHNAU, R.N. miss e. m. McDonald, r.n. In future years when you look back On happy days just past, You’ll marvel that these three short years Went by so very fast. But as you travel back in thought, You’ll realize it’s true These days in training Were just the start Of happiness for you! Congratulations and Best Wishes. I. M. PROCHNAU. Fourteen Archer Memorial Hospital Dear Class ’54: I think our profession is one of the best a girl can choose. There are patients all over the world, waiting for us. I hope you will try to help, as well you can, anywhere. With my best wishes, I am yours, YOHANNA LEO, R.N. Graduation, a memorable time of your life has suddenly crept up on you. Hold high the honour and place of the profession in which you are now established. Congratulations. R. WOOD, R.N. No vision, and you perish; No ideal, and you’re lost; Your heart must ever cherish Some faith at any cost. Some hope, some dream to cling to, Some rainbow in the sky, Some melody to sing to, Some service that is high. Congratulations, Class ’54. T. KIMURA, R.N. To Class ’54: Congratulations on this your Graduation Day. May it be another stepping stone to future goals as promising and rewarding. EVELYN KITTLITZ, R.N. Congratulations to Class ’54. May God bless you and make you a blessing in your future nursing career. . AILEEN MORRISON, R.N. You, the graduating class of ’54, have passed another milestone on life’s journey and we hope that the experiences of the past three years have strengthened and better fitted each of you for the future. With sincere wishes for your future success and happiness. LAMONT CLINIC SUMMO COMMISSO MlSSI Fifteen To Class ’54: We watch you go forth from Archer Memorial taking with you the congratulations of many on your course completed, and also our prayers that your chosen vocation will be one of great satisfaction to you personally and of much benefit to your fellow man. You have chosen a service profession, and your training school is not merely one sponsored by the public as a public service, but one sponsored by a Church, attached to an institution with a long and honorable history. It is not merely service for service’s sake that we hope you will give, but service with a Christian motive: “the cup of water given in My name.” The following verses are from John Greenleaf Whittier’s poem “The Healer”, dedicated herewith to you: That healing gift He lends to them Who use it in His name; The power that filled His garment’s hem Is evermore the same. The paths of pain are thine. Go forth With patience, trust, and hope; The sufferings of a sin-sick earth Shall give thee ample scope. That Good Physician liveth yet Thy guide and friend to he; The healer by Gennesaret Shall walk the rounds with thee. ERNEST NIX, B.A- Sixteen Archer Memorial Hospital That cap the nurse on duty wears Is costlier than the bonnets gay Worn by the wives of millionaires Regardless of the price they pay. ’Tis something she herself can make, A bit of linen, trimmed and turned The right to it (for heaven’s sake) Was with three years of training earned. That uniform of spotless white Was costlier than a lady’s gown, ’Twas bought with care by day and night For those with illness stricken down. The royal robes show royal birth But every nurse’s simple pin Is emblematic of her worth; A symbol she has toiled to win. Oh gracious spirit, love imbued That can such tender care accord, Perhaps it is, that gratitude Must always be your best reward. Now out of gratitude appears This tribute, done in simple verse Unto the dedicated years Of all who choose to be a nurse. by Edgar A. Guest. Very best wishes for a happy and purposeful future. NORMAN F. MUTTER. SUMMO COMMISSO MlSSI Seventeen Eighteen Archer Memorial Hospital These past three years have been great years for history making events: —a war in Korea was ended. —a beloved reigning monarch, King George VI was laid to rest and his daughter was crowned sovereign of the British Empire to follow in her father’s footsteps. —in aviation it meant breaking the sound barrier. —General Dwight D. Eisenhower was inaugurated as the 34th Presi¬ dent of the United States. —a General Election was conducted in Canada once again demon¬ strating the freedoms of democracy. These events will be written in History books, to be placed in schools, colleges, universities, and other places of study to be read and learned by many members of succeeding generations. For us—the members of this Graduating Class—the past three years will not only be remembered for historical events, but also for memories which will only be written in our minds and hearts. Memories reminding us of: —the comradeship and friendship of which we have become a part. —the work and the play which must be measured in equal quantity to assure success. -—the lectures and the training we received in order that we may wear the traditional white of our profession with pride and a “feeling of knowing”. —the supervision we received and needed while off and on duty. —the little meaningless incidents which bring blushes and roars of laughter as they are discussed and relived. These will never be forgotten by us as they mean our days in training. Daniel Webster defines the word Valedictory as “bidding farewell.” As we receive our diplomas and pins we are bidding farewell to our train¬ ing days and are row standing on the threshold of a new and wonderful adventure. In order that we may begin something new—we must first finish something old. Now a “Thank-you” to parents, friends, Doctors, instructresses, sup¬ ervisors and classmates who, each in his own way, has given so much to make this our Graduation Day. And may we always remember—-“Every today well lived makes every yesterday a dream of happiness and every tomorrow a vision of hope.” I. UNDERSHULTZ. SUMMO COMMISSO MlSSI Nineteen GRADUATING CLASS GRETA CANN Brooks, Alberta CLARA DOIGE Lamont, Alberta JOYCE FORCADE Edmonton, Alberta Twenty Archer Memorial Hospital MARGARET HEMPHILL Viking, Albei’ta MARION HOHN Vegreville, Alberta KUEN PYO HONG Seoul, Korea ROSALIENE LAFOY Hewitt Landing, Sask. ELIZABETH MCDONALD Mayerthorpe, Alberta SUMMO COMMISSO MlSSI Twenty-One ALVESO MAHAN Vermilion, Alberta JUNE OTTO Edmonton, Alberta ANNABELLE PAGE Kitscoty, Alberta KATHLEEN STEINHAUER Brosseau, Alberta IRENE UNDERSHULTZ Fort Saskatchewan, Alberta Twenty-Two Archer Memorial Hospital 1 i e i ecfrueath: DR. YOUNG - - - - DR. ALTON - - - - DR. WEATHERILT DR. DOBSON - - - DR. DAVEY - - - - DR. GLEN - - - - DR. GUTTER - - - MISS YOUNG - - - MISS DAVIDSON - - MRS. WEATHERILT - MISS THOMAS - - - miss McDonald - - MISS PROCHNAU - - MISS WOOD - - - MISS KITTLITZ - - MISS LEO - - - - MISS KIMURA - - - MRS. STRONG - - - MISS MORRISON - - MISS DAY - - - - MISS CHERNIAK - - MISS DENTON - - - MISS HALTON - - - MISS ITO - - - - MISS JOHANSON - - MISS KRAHULEC - - MISS LECHUK - - - MISS MILES - - - MISS MORISON - - - MISS MUMFORD - - MISS NICOLAI - - - MISS REID - - - - MISS REISHUS - - - MISS RICHTER - - - MRS. ROBERTSON - - MISS ROSS - - - - MISS SCOTT - - - MISS WIGHT - - - MISS FARNELL - - MISS HALL - - - - MISS HORN - - - - MISS JOHNSTON - - MISS KRIEGER - - - MISS MacRAE - - - miss McCullough - MISS METCALF - - MISS POLOWAY - - MISS RUTECK - - - MISS SAWATSKI - - MISS ' WELLS - - - MISS WIKNER - - - A Toni. A new picture for the Year Book. Health and Happiness. A clock. Brakes on his wheelchair. A measuring tape. A daughter. Aide-de-camp. A bigger teapot. A “sunny” yellow for second West. The long arms of the Law. A soft “shoulder.” A room of her own. A farmer. A trip to Nicaragua. Dr. Chase’s Nerve Food. A cottage small by a waterfall. A brother for Loretta. Better prospects in Lamont. Enough to go around. Pelvimeter. Winter all year round. A clue. A scooter. More pupils. Airmail letters q. d. Joe — boy. A light “delivery”. The complete works of Plato. A longer five minutes. A private room. A smile. A speedometer. Some place to set up shop. A short cut to Unity. A mission field. A new Kaiser. Less competition. A good look down at Dr. Young. A Ford. A rocket to Red Deer. A grey Hudson. A Stage Door. Two Sunday nights in the week. A new roommate. A couch in the classroom. Taxi service to Ross Creek. More out patient dynatherms. A new giggle. A new cap—1956 style. Hook, Line, and Sinker—A diagram. 1. Meditation 4. Saturday Night, 5. " Dripping " . 6. " Quiet—Night Nurses Sleeping " ? Twenty-Four Archer Memorial Hospital illation at (Central y lbert a S anatorL um This year our affiliation at the Central Alberta Sanatorium has been shortened to a six week course, which gave us even less time to acquaint ourselves with the patient care and staff. However our time spent there was enjoyed and well worth look¬ ing forward to. We are very grateful to the instructress, Miss Wallace, for making our affiliation such a success. We sincerely hope that the subsequent classes will be able to continue affiliating there. G. CANN and R. LAFOY. A new opportunity was given to us this year, four students were sent to the Isolation Ward for two weeks to assist in the Poliomyelitis epidemic. We wish to express our appreciation to the staff and stu¬ dents who made this affiliation possible. K. HONG and C. DOIGE. SUMMO COMMISSO MlSSI Twenty-Five t jf rovincla Yfrjental-J loSpitai Our affiliation at Ponoka is looked forward to with great anticipation because we’re entering a field of nursing which is entirely new to us. We go there feeling like “probies” and re¬ turn with some knowledge of a psychiatric hospital and the great need for trained personnel. We felt at home, in a resi¬ dence much different from our own and shared experiences with the P.M.H. staff who made us feel so much a part of their school. May our fellow affiliates enjoy this experience as we have. K. STEINHAUER and E. R. MCDONALD. It has been estimated that the average nurse on duty walks twelve to fifteen miles in one day. —Canadian Nurse. How about roller skates, Mr. Mutter, or bicycles like in Southern Rhodesia? CO-OPERATION— Miss Thomas: The Pediatrics Exam will be the multiple choice kind if I can get someone to do that much typing. Morison: I’ll do it!! Dr. Dobson: (answering the phone for the nurse while she was busy) Second East—Miss Ito speaking. Yes, she’ll do it right away. Twenty-Six Archer Memorial Hospital Jen tyjeari ence- DOIGE—Supervisor of Second West which has been enlarged to accommodate forty patients. CANN—Boss of a sheep ranch and its inhabitants. HOHN and STEINHAUER — Travelling around the world for the third time. KAY HONG—Miss Sandell’s right hand assistant. MAHAN—Raising Palominos and twin boys. McDONALD — Taking Post-graduate study in Geriatrics and Pediatrics. PAGE—President and most active member of the Midwife Society. OTTO and LAFOY — Sampling all the apples in B.C. FORCADE—Working in the Public Health Dept, in Edmonton, a suburb of Lamont. HEMPHILL—Matron of the Viking hospital. UNDERSHULTZ—Don’t know for certain what she’s doing, but what ever it is, she will be keeping everybody happy. Could be, she’s scrubbing for another appendectomy! NEWS FLASH—(via the A.M.H. Grapevine) Kenny Boy has kicked over the traces or is his nose out of joint? He seems to have been superseded by a rank outsider from the McCartney farm. ON DOCTORS’ ROUNDS— Dr. Young: (reading the report book) This girl’s a nice writer, but I can’t read it! SUMMO COMMISSO MlSSI Twenty-Seven C OSS ’55 Twenty-Eight Archer Memorial Hospital Back row: H. Richter, I. Mumford, L. Wight, H. Morison, B. Ross, J. Nicolai, L. Robertson. Second row: L. Cherniak, M. Scott, B. Miles, I. Reid, E. Krahulec, I. Denton, J. Reishus. Front row: M. Lechuk, S. Ito, S. Halton Y. Johanson. JUST WANDERING AROUND AND SAW— Lechuk—Crawling out of bed at 6:55 a.m. Nicolai—Talking Ukrainian and refusing an invitation to eat. Robbie—In the pig-run on New Year’s Eve, suitably (?) dressed in a housecoat. She still insists she was locked out! Ross—In the Diet Kitchen, sterilizing plastic measuring spoons by boiling. Oh, they make a lovely centerpiece now! Reid—Cleaning chickens by the dozen. Mumford—Ably assisting the R.C.M.P. in patrolling the park. Krahulec—Taking stock in the store room. Denton—Singing “I’m always true to my love in my fashion.” Reishus—Counting her grey hairs after the Year Book went to press. Halton—Sharing some of that home cooking with the flourishing society of I Eta Pie. Ito—Washing the cocoa cups on all the wards at 11:00 p.m. Scottie—Riding in a brand new Kaiser—going north east. Wight—Boat riding in the Park with a tall lawyer from Calgary. Richter—Reading a letter from someplace, and then some more from one place. Miles—Saying “Aren’t you finished yet?” Johanson and Morison—Walking down the road. Cherniak—Receiving another bouquet of roses. 1. Dusting. 2. Intestinal fortitude. 3. Prize winner. 4. " Sleepy Sue " 5. Eat much? 6. " Here ' s how— " 7. Polishing. 8. You name it. 9. Double whammy. 10. Ross ' n Rastus. Thirty Archer Memorial Hospital PLEASE ANSWER TO THE BEST OF YOUR KNOWLEDGE AND RETURN TO SENDER Archer Memorial Hospital Lamont, Alberta 1954 Dear Bea: You are a dear, sweet kid to keep on writing me, when I am so very undeserving (as shown by the fact that I don’t answer your letters). How¬ ever here is my reason for not writing . . . I am (a) busy bringing comfort and relief to thousands of sufferers. (b) busy bringing wit and charm to my doctors. (c) busy and none of your business. I am having an extremely......time here, as you will see by the following. I (a) am still going out with little men. (b) have a brand-new ’54 model boy-friend. (c) am spending enjoyable night after night, improving my intellect. I still remember you—and often think about the time we..... I am saving up all my days off to spend with you, when we (a) go on a jag in some foreign place (b) spend a quiet, but pleasant week-end in......... (c) meet in the metropolis of Edmonton . . . the date of this oc¬ casion being (be specific). I must go now as I . . . (a) cannot keep my public waiting any longer (b) must wash my hair .... (1) with a colored rinse (2) without a colored rinse (c) must warm up my heroin . . . however, I want you to know that I still think you are (a) a Saint in disguise (if so, name sex). (b) strictly for the squirrels. (c) if uncertain, check here.... If you do not hear with new regularity in the future, please take it that I (a) wish to sever relationships. (b) am still waiting for a letter that is worthy of an answer. (c) have mysteriously fractured two of my curious appendages. I remain— (a) yours for better correspondence, (b) your humble and unworthy servant. (c) yours, for lack of someone more exciting. HELEN SUMMO COMMISSO MlSSI Thirty-One Juniors CI OSS ’St Thirty-Two Archer Memorial Hospital Front row: M. Horn, J. Johnston, J. Wikner, M. Wells. Second row: G. Sawatski, M. Ruteck, L. Hall. Third row: S. Poloway, I. McCullough, R. Krieger, G. Farnell, G. MacCr ae. Back row: M. Metcalf. 36 d Loaraph ' LO rapyueS: GAIL FARNELL—Red Deer. We look up to Gail. When she is nowhere to be found we know that she is into no mischief but can be found in her room reading or listening to her favorite opera. LOIS HALL—Marwayne. Lois is a friend to everyone. She spends her leisure time listening to Western Music on the radio. MIRIAM HORN—Red Deer. Miriam is our Class President. Our demure little blonde keeps the mailman hopping. JOAN JOHNSTON—Grimshaw. Our dark damsel from the north hailing from Grimshaw has a great affinity for cars. And we’ve decided she has a weakness for two- tone grey Hudsons. RUTH MARIE KRIEGER—Fort Saskatchewan. Our blonde bombshell from Fort Saskatchewan, has a winning smile and a sparkling personality. SUMMO COMMISSO MlSSI Thirty-Three GRETA MacRAE—Peace River. Greta is a mischief maker of class ’56. We always know when she’s up to something for her big brown eyes don’t keep any secrets. ILA McCULLOUGH—Rimbey. Ila is quiet and shy but with slight encouragement she’s been known to play havoc with her classmates’ pyjamas. MARGARET METCALF—Marwayne. Margaret makes sure there is never a dull moment but occasionally we find she loses her vitality and “catnaps” in class. SONIA POLOWAY—Tofield. Sonia has a quiet dignity. She is a friend of everyone and is always willing to lend a helping hand. MARION RUTECK—Naramata, B.C. Marion is a more serious member of the class who works diligently to keep the rest of us in line. GERTIE SAWATSKI—Chipman. Gertie is our Ukrainian interpreter who comes to everyone’s rescue. She has a sparkling smile and an infectious giggle. MURIEL WELLS—Wetaskiwin. Muriel has a contagious smile. Everywhere she goes we know there must be a toothbrush handy. JUNE WINNER—Westlock. June thinks 6:00 o’clock comes much too early in the morning but by coffee time her sleepy good-morning has blossomed into a sunny smile and a merry tune. SHOWING RESPECT— Before the awe-inspiring doctor The little Junior stands; And stands, and stands, and stands, and stands, And stands And stands And stands! P.S. Finally he notices, and the thought enters his head that she might like to finish the charting, so he says graciously, “You may sit down, Miss uh-er-uh.” 1. Nurses in the making 2. Tender loving care. 3. " Hey Krieger—Telephone ' 4. Off to the City. 5. Chummy, what? SUMMO COMMISSO MlSSI Thirty-Five an Metcalf sitting through class without having to be roused from dreamland. McCullough giving up her ? ? ? exercises. Wickner without Harvey and MacRae without her twins from Mars. Johnston without a letter and a great big grin. Wells without a tooth brush. Gertie with anything where she can find it. Krieger a brunette and sitting home at nights. Farnell willingly listening to Curley’s Corral. Hall without a dozen different dates. Poloway remaining at peace with Bill Ruteck having a temper tantrum and Horn without ten hours of sleep and Garth. IJouJ, ou rma me ★ Remember when Dr. Gertie discharged a patient on her own, Miss Kimura came looking for suspected men on C-Ward, Horn found a bear? ? in her bed, and Krieger swore off all men for life and when Herbert, that delicious onion, came to a sad end in the north east room in C Ward. DR. DAVEY: I see it’s Christmas in Central Supply again— the Juniors are wrapping the supplies, and one never knows what’s in a package until it’s opened. ★ OVERHEARD IN PEDIATRICS: Small girl to Miss Wood: “Why do you be Nurses? Why don’t you be ladies?” Thirty-Six Archer Memorial Hospital oCij e 5 ljb)arl?e6t Yfjoment When Dr. Alton is delivering a baby and you can’t find the chloroform, (ask Reishus). When you are working late and your special date is being entertained by a charming classmate. Did you ever lose the narcotic keys? When you have to spend your hours off checking old charts for that Tr. Camphor Co. We’re sure it evaporates while being poured. The day Ross couldn’t find the D.K. keys, (and Richter had them in her pocket.) The first time you scrub top in the O.R. and you seem to be blessed with two left hands and no fingers,—just thumbs. When Dr. Young asks you to try sewing with the suture and needle you have prepared. When you drop a basin on the tile floor in the O.R. while Dr. Alton is anesthetizing a patient and he says “Do it again lady!’’ When you are walking down the hall with the doctor and your garter comes loose. When you have no late leaves and the door has been locked at 9:58 p.m. When you are alone in the Diet Kitchen with 27 trays to prepare. When the D. K. staff has mislaid the menu. When press time is almost upon us and the Year Book isn’t ready. Oh, well, these are the things that develop one’s person¬ ality and 400 years from now it won’t matter anymore. SUMMO COMMISSO MlSSI Thirty-Seven Lots and lots of corn on the cob was enthusiastically devoured on August 28 when the corn roast was held at Elk Island Park to “Welcome” Class of ’56. Games and singing rounded out a pleasant evening. One event Class ’56 will probably long remember—yesiree, “Initiation.” Some of the best snaps of the year were taken that week! Amid moans, groans and giggles Class ’56 ATTEMPTED to find their mattresses, sheets, and personal belongings so that they might retire for the night. One sentence was vividly quoted “Wait till I find out who did this!!”— One of the best parties of the term was the Hallowe’en Party put on by our Senior Class. There was oodles of fun all around that night. Any¬ body know who put the “Dr.’s Parking” sign on the Nurses Home steps? Hmm ? ? Through the kind donations of many friends a very successful auction sale was held in November. Proceeds went to redecorating the Rumpus Room. December brought two main events—The Christmas Melody and the annual Christmas Party. This year we had the privilege of taking our Melody to the Oliver Mental Institute where it was very enthusiastically received. The Christmas Party was packed full of fun, with treats and presents for all. Jolly Santa came prancing in with his sack full of gifts. On January 9, 1954, we welcomed thirteen preliminary student nurses into our fold as Juniors. Though the roads were in bad condition, many friends and relatives were present to see these girls receive their caps. On January 22 Miss Davidson took the Intermediate Class on a tour of the Polio ward at the University Hospital and to the Cerebral Palsy Clinic. Time permitted some of us to visit the Aberhart Tuberculosis Sanitorium also. Never mind, girls, the three hour wait at the station did us good. On February 9 the students and staff got together to welcome Miss Young’s return after a much deserved leave of absence. Our rumpus room and kitchenette boast a new coat of paint. That’s not all—new furniture too. This is all attributed to the combined efforts of many. Y. JOHANSON. Thirty-Eight Archer Memorial Hospital iCan j (Convention The A.A.R.N. annual convention was held in May, 1953 in Banff, a lovely place for any kind of gathering. Representatives from many fields of nursing gathered to discuss problems and nursing situations. Civil De¬ fence and its importance was emphasized and emergency nursing pro¬ cedures were demonstrated. For student nurses, the highlight of the convention was a special meeting of delegates from schools of nursing, discussing problems in nurs¬ ing education, student government, affiliations, etc. A very profitable tour was conducted of the Banff Springs Hospital. Plans for the organiza¬ tion of an Alberta Student Nurses’ Association were drawn up in the form of a resolution under the direction of the A.A.R.N. We are hoping that this association will soon be functioning. The Banff nurses planned a very enjoyable program of activities for our leisure time, including sight-seeing tours, trail rides and swimming. A. PAGE and G. CANN. (onuention. After hearing the enthusiastic reports of last year’s convention, our 1954 delegates to C.N.A., Britta Ross and Marion Scott are eagerly looking forward to the meeting to be held in Banff, June 7th to 12th. y4rcLer emona ( cJdectu esL f In this day of rapid change, it is well to take time to remember those, who by their works and Christian example have made it possible for count¬ less others to find encouragement and inspiration. Mrs. Rupert Buchanan of Montreal has made possible a lectureship, which is to be an annual memorial to her father, Albert Ernest Archer, O.B.E., M.B., F.R.C.S., LL.B., who was such a person in the medical world. Mrs. Rupert Buchanan’s main idea of this lectureship was to hold yearly programmes for further education of the student nurses of the training school. On the evening of August 26, 1953, a group of medical men, staff, student nurses and Alumini in the district of Lamont gathered at the hospital which Dr. Archer headed from 1912 till 1949. They came to hear the first lecture given by Miss Helen Penhale, Professor of Nursing and Director of the school at the University of Alberta Hospital, honoring his memory. Miss Penhale’s topic was the “International Congress of Nurses”, held in Brazil last July. The highlight of the lectureship was the report on the Congress. Miss Penhale’s lecture was of fine order—humorous, factual and in¬ spiring. With permission of MRS. B. J. LOVE, R.N. U e I Is We are happy to report that in spite of several years of very little pub¬ licity, the ancient society of I Eta Pie is still flour¬ ishing and thriving on whatever is available. Such things as cookies from home, are most popular, but almost any¬ thing edible is made use of, and don’t we show it!! dlo I c ouiA l 1 2 21 ill H. M. Forty Archer Memorial Hospital Wore anderin i and lAdatchimj JaL... DR. YOUNG—Modelling the Nurses’ O.R. caps. MISS YOUNG—Washing the car before taking the “youngsters” to the city. MISS THOMAS—Playing a recognizable tune on her mouth organ. MISS DAY—Showing symptoms of Lamontitis and doing her “exercises.” MISS WOOD—Perched on the edge of the tub with her guitar. MISS PROCHNAU—Being dressed by the seniors so she could attend a party. MISS WICENTOWICH—Looking attractive at 6:45 a.m. MISS DAVIDSON—Gathering supplies for the next Nursing Arts lesson. MISS KITTLITZ—Having her hair cut in Mac’s room. MISS LEO and MISS WUPPERFELD—Out looking for pussy-willows, (what! in February?) MISS McDONALD—Looking for O.R. talent—like a good scout. MISS KIMURA—Helping the Pediatrics staff feed the children bananas. DR. DOBSON—Detecting a microbe on a sterile area. DR. DAVEY—Concocting an exam for that bright class of ’55. DR. GLEN—Wearing an extra large gown in the O.R. DR. WEATHERILT—Admitting a patient. DR. ALTON—Delivering his 3001st baby. MRS. WEATHERILT—Still good natured at the end of a trying day. DR. GUTTER—Telling people to stop breathing. MISS MORRISON—Her smile as bright as ever, even after spending the night helping that night staff, who seem to be always getting into difficulty. Forty-One SUMMO COMMISSO MlSSI Forty-Two Archer Memorial Hospital BEST WISHES IN YOUR PROFESSION TO GRADUATES OF ’54 LAMONT HOTELS A. W. CHOLAK ♦ Phone 2 Pay Office Res. 47 Comfortable Rooms — Home Cooked Meals CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES ♦ M. KROENING SONS CHEVROLET OLDSMOBILE CHEVROLET TRUCKS INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER EQUIPMENT REFRIGERATORS AND HOME FREEZERS “Yours for a Square Deal” LAMONT Phone 25 ALBERTA SUMMO COMMISSO MlSSI Forty-Three Forty-Four Archer Memorial Hospital “HERE’S TO CO-OPERATION” ♦ GRADUATES- Lamont Co-op Association LIMITED STOP THE PRESS! The Y.P.U. of Lamont United Church won the provincial drama festi¬ val this year. Three students of Archer Memorial Hospital School of Nursing and a former student assisted in bringing the honors to Lamont. CONGRATS AND BEST WISHES TO CLASS ’54 Harrisons Rexall Drug Store LAMONT, ALBERTA May your Graduation serve As a milestone to greater Things in your lives! SUMMO COMMISSO MlSSI Forty-Five BEST WISHES CONGRATULATIONS . . . TO THE CLASS ’54 GRADUATES OF ’54 from ♦ Paruk ' s Andrews - Foodland McLaughlin YOUR FROZEN FOOD CENTRE Funeral Home We Go Hand in Hand With Ambulance Service Home Freezers KARL KUPSCH LAMONT ALBERTA CONGRATULATIONS TO CLASS ’54 Greetings to the Graduates of ’54 from from ROYAL Lamont CAFE Hardware FLORENCE PON LLOYD DALLAS ♦ LAMONT ALBERTA LAMONT ALBERTA Forty-Six Archer Memorial Hospital SUMMO COMMISSO MlSSI Forty-Seven CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES TO CLASS ' 54 FROM MITCHELL ' S GARAGE FORD AND MONARCH DEALER Phone 38 LAMONT ALBERTA CONGRATULATIONS TO GRADUATING CLASS OF ’54 FROM PARK MEMORIAL FUNERAL DIRECTORS LTD. ♦ H. M. SMOLYK Managing Director Edmonton S. E. SMOLYK Manager Vegreville A. BUCHANAN Manager Lamont Forty-Eight Archer Memorial Hospital 1- ■ ' Jack ' s Jewellery Graduation Rings and Trophies Expert Watchmakers Jewellers and Engravsrs Kind Thoughts and Best Wishes Will Go With You Wherever Your Profession Takes You DEALERS IN DIAMONDS, $ WATCHES JEWELLERY • 9823A Jasper Avenue FEDUNS STORE EDMONTON ALBERTA LAMONT PHONE 67 Miss MacDonald: (Explaining O.R. instruments) This is a toothed forcep. What would it be used for ? Lafoy: For pulling teeth? Dr. Glen: Hand me that Tenaculum, please. Miss Wight: Tenaculum? I thought that was a kind of spider! A business college posted the following sign on the bulletin board: “Beginning Sept. 15: A Short Course in Accounting for Women”. Before the day was out, the notice had an addition in a masculine scrawl: “There is NO accounting for women!” SUMMO COMMISSO MlSSI Forty-Nine COMPLIMENTS OF . . . CHIPMAN CREAMERY LIMITED Manufacturers of DAIRY FOODS Ahvays Your Best Buy Elk Island Brand Butter PHONE 4 CREEKBEN POLLED HEREFORDS DOMINO AND PERFECTION BREEDING One mile east and two miles north of Lamont The Creekben Hereford Farm J. M. CAMPBELL ♦ Phone R 407 LAMONT, ALBERTA Box 19 Pasteurized Milk H. A. Paege, Mgr. SUMMO COMMISSO MlSSI Fifty-One Fifty-Two Archer Memorial Hospital A NEW BUTTER! Heintzman and Co. NU - MAID BUTTER Pianos “Made the Continuous Way” ♦ ♦ 10139 Jasper Avenue Northern Alberta Dairy Pool Limited EDMONTON Head Office: Edmonton ALBERTA Gault ' s Alberta Ltd. Wholesale Distributors of General Merchandise ♦ EDMONTON ALBERTA SUMMO COMMISSO MlSSI Fifty-Three WITH THE COMPLIMENTS COMPLIMENTS OF Alberta-National The Corona Drug Hotel CO. LTD. • • Branches Edmonton Alberta Calgary Edmonton BEST WISHES FROM Western Grocers Limited WHOLESALE GROCERS EDMONTON ALBERTA Fifty-Four Archer Memorial Hospital COMPLIMENTS OF BL0WEY-HENRY LTD. WHOLESALE FURNITURE SUMMO COMMISSO MlSSI Fifty-Five For CONGRATULATIONS Reg. 1st Generation to Thatcher Wheat Class ’54 and From Reg. Olli Barley also ANDREW Prize Glads DRUG STORE and ♦ Dahlias Phone 13 See Wm. KUPINA ♦ ANDREW ALBERTA ANDREW ALBERTA We are glad to have the opportunity of Congratulating the Nurses on their graduation to such a worthy profession arid wish you every success in the future. ♦ THE IMPERIAL LUMBER CO. LTD. ANDREW—Peter Sereda, Mgr. BRUDERHEIM—L. M. Abrams, Mgr. ST. MICHAEL—Nick Babuik, Mgr. ♦ FOR FINEST MATERIAL — BUY IMPERIAL Fifty-Six Archer Memorial Hospital DANYLUK SERVICE Electric Wiring and Installing Radios and Balteries Gas, Oils and Greases Sales and Service GORDY SCRABA Phone 15 ANDREW, ALBERTA Congratulations to CLASS ’54 Fedoroks Red White Store See Us When You Come To ANDREW Phone 31 ANDREW DRY CLEANERS Expert Service Guaranteed Phone 34 ANDREW Andrew Andrew Farm Congratulations Meat Market Equipment SALES AND SERVICE to CLASS ’54 and Nick’s Cafe J. 1. Case Farm Machinery Locker Plant Where Eats Hudson and FROZEN FOODS are Best Hillman Cars RENT LOCKERS White Rose Products Phone 14 Box 1115 - Phone 28 Phone 22 ANDREW ANDREW, ALBERTA ANDREW, ALBERTA Emil Congratulations Birch Mittelsteadt from the Fumigators Dry Goods Victoria Hotel Extermination and Modern Rooms Grocery and Dining Room Service Store J. MELNYK 10540-101 St. BRUDERHEIM Mgr. Edmonton Alberta BRUDERHEIM 24-Hour Service SUMMO COMMISSO MlSSI Fifty-Seven Fifty-Eight Archer Memorial Hospital 5L QM WJJ One of the most interesting and popular events of graduation time is the awarding of the Gold Medal for General Proficiency in nursing. Each year at the exercises this splendid event is awaited with much excitement and breathless expectancy. The Gold Medal is awarded to the nurse who has shown the most outstanding and unusual ability in her nursing during her three years. The custom of giving this medal was started in 1927 during the regime of Miss Helen Rice, a beloved Superintendent of Nurses from 1924- 1930. She died in 1942. It is indeed a fitting memorial to her work here. Up to date the winners have been: 1926— DAISY YOUNG (Mrs. C. Craig) A Gold Coin donated by Miss Walsh, Matron. 1927— ALMA ROSS (Mrs. R. Shears) 1928— GRACE OYAMA (Mrs. M. Sugita) 1929— MAMIE B. NELSON (deceased 1937) 1930— OLGA SCHEIE (Mrs. F. Hess) 1931— JESSIE LEES (Mrs. G. Harrold) 1932— JULIA MESS 1933— NELLIE DOBSON (Mrs. G. A rcher) 1934— ALBERTA WHITE (Mrs. Gordon) 1935— CATHERINE STEWART (Mrs. Sterenberg) 1936— L. McALLISTER (Mrs. Elliot) 1937— NANCY COURSE (Mrs. Sproule) 1938— INIS HOWARD 1939— MARGARET WILLIAMS (Mrs. Ritchie) 1940— MARGARET MacPHERSON (Mrs. A. Frey) 1941— VIOLET MILLS (Mrs. M. Hackett) 1942— NORMA MacKENZIE (Mrs. H. Wingfield) 1943— VIOLET STELTER (Mrs. J. Befus) 1944— FRANCES MOLINEUX (Mrs. L. Haberlin) 1945— OLIVE GRAY (Mrs. H. Chisholm) 1946— MURIEL HANNA (Mrs. Syverson) 1947— CLARA W. DORRETT (Mrs. E. Johnson) 1948— MARY MAPLEOFT (Hrs. Huculak) 1949— BERNICE ANDREWS 1950— PEARL HREHIRCHEK 1951— E. COLEEN MOORE (Mrs. G. Hughes) 1952— EDNA R. DOIGE (Mrs. W. Melnyk) 1953— KATHLEEN ROSEMARY WOOD SUMMO COMMISSO MlSSI Fifty-Nine 1915— A. PURSCHE—Mrs. W. E. Blewett, Calgary, Alberta. 1916— K. REID—Mrs. J. Murdock. A. TOWNSEND—Mrs. A. V. T. Bell, Idaho, U.S.A. 1917— E. DUKE. B. TELLAPAUGH—Mrs. A. Long, Irma, Alberta. 1918 — F. STAFFORD—Mrs. L. Embertson, Washington, U.S.A. D. EMBERTSON. J. B. MONKMAN, Toronto, Ontario. 1919 — M. E. PETERMAN. R. MANTON—Mrs. F. Ruse, London, Ontario. C. CAMPBELL—Mrs. H. Wallace, Ladner, B.C. 1920— N. BARBER—Mrs. B. Why tall, Sault Ste. Marie, Ontario. 1921 — L. HENKLEMAN—Mrs. U. N. Jones, Seattle, Wash. J. WILSON, Glendale, California. A. EGGLESFIELD—Mrs. A. Sinclair, Sault Ste. Marie, Ontario. C. FRENCH—Mrs. E. Whitefield, Edmonton, Alberta. 1922— E. CARSON—Mrs. E. E. Galloway, A. BELL, Innisfree, Alberta. R. SUTHERLAND—Mrs. R. Smith, Washington, U.S.A. M. SLOANE—Mrs. D. M. Torrie, Victoria, B.C. F. A. MCDONALD—Mrs. B. I. Love, Lamont, Alberta. D. SPENCER—Mrs. T. Watt, Ver¬ milion, Alberta. H. SOUDER—Mrs. C. Kent, Califor¬ nia, U.S.A. M. C. McCALLUM, New York City, U.S.A. A. SANDELL, Seuol, Korea. 1923— A. RISKE—Mrs. F. Poulson, Sud¬ bury, Ontario. 1924— S. GWALTNEY—Mrs. A. Krahulick, Salmon Arm, B.C. R. HULETT—Mrs. S. Ford. H. JOHNSTONE—Mrs. P. MacDon¬ ald, Edmonton, Alberta. B. SMITHSON—Mrs. L. Melkonian, California, U.S.A. R. BOUTILLIER—Mrs. W. J. Cun¬ ningham. E. PALMER—Mrs. J. L. Cleary, Ed¬ monton, Alberta. M. McTAGGART—Mrs. H. Skelton, Edmonton, Alberta. 1925— V. LETTS—Mrs. J. H. Graham, Ed¬ monton, Alberta. L. HAMBLY—Mrs. L. Langford, Ed¬ monton, Alberta. N. REDMOND—Mrs. Loveland, Washington, U.S.A. R. HOGAN—Mrs. Chas. Ross, Edmon¬ ton, Alberta. C. FREEMAN—Mrs. J. D. Soper, Edmonton, Alberta. E. McKEE—Mrs. G. Lyons, Vermi¬ lion, Alberta. 1926— M. HENNIG—Mrs. Marie J. John¬ ston, Lardio, B.C. J. McDOWELL—Mrs. J. C. Browne, Victoria, B.C. H. MacDONALD—Mrs. E. Anderson, Los Angeles, California. D. YOUNG—Mrs. C. Craig, Edmon¬ ton, Alberta. E. ARONSON—Mrs. C. H. Morrison, Lloydminster, Saskatchewan. E. PATTERSON—Mrs. C. Pierce, Sault Ste. Marie, Michigan. 1927— V. YOUNG—Mrs. C. Harshbarger. B. MALLET—Mrs. A. Cowan, Ed¬ monton, Alberta. L. WRIGHT—Mrs. A. M. Jarvis, London, Ontario. Sixty Archer Memorial Hospital I. FENTON—Mrs. R. Dunlop, Indian Head, Saskatchewan. V. STUCKEY—Mrs. J. A. Cameron, Vancouver, B.C. F. E. C. REID, Calgary, Alberta. A. ROSS—Mrs. R. H. Shears, Lamont, Alberta. B. FETTERLY. 1928— M. PASSMORE—Mrs. A. Wheat- eroft, Nanaimo, B.C. C. SANDERGARTH—Mrs. A. Roth- field, Penticton, B.C. C. KUBO—Mrs. E. Shinkoda. S. BECKWITH—Mrs. B. Parry, Cor¬ onation, Alberta. V. BOYD, Ratlam, Central India. E. TAYLOR—Mrs. F. E. Smith, Wet- askiwin, Alberta. G. OYAMA—Mrs. M. Sugita. H. LAKUSTA, Edmonton, Alberta. B. BEATON—Mrs. C. Marshall, Nan- ton, Alberta. 1929— M. NELSON. J. ALTON—Mrs. A. Ferguson, Mar- wayne, Alberta. B. LANCASTER—Mrs. Gerhart. E. EATON—Mrs. E. Robinson. F. TOWNSEND—Mrs. C. Markland, Kaknee, Alberta. E. YEATES—Mrs. W. Ferrier, Hay- ter, Alberta. M. PHILLIPS—Mrs. Turnbull, Ed¬ monton, Alberta. 1930— M. REEVES—Mrs. C. Morse, Coutts, Alberta. I. HANCOCK—Mrs. D. Martin, Islay, Alberta. E. WAGNER—Mrs. A. Hennig, Wos- tok, Alberta. J. M. TRENT—Mrs. T. A. Gregg, Edmonton, Alberta. M. WALKER—Mrs. A. Lakusta, Port Moody, B.C. B. TURNER—Mrs. A. D. Peterson, Oregon, U.S.A. C. E. MORGAN—Mrs. J. Owen, Holly- burn, B.C. O. SCHEIE—Mrs. F. Hess, Vulcan, Alberta. E. EDSTROM—Mrs. H. Holte, Edmonton, Alberta. 1931 — M. BOUTILLIER—Mrs. Chas. Wolff. J. LEES—Mrs. G. Harold, Lamont, Alberta. F. MONCRIEFF—Mrs. A. Thompson, Bodo, Alberta. Z. BREDSTEIN—Mrs. M. Alton, Lamont, Alberta. R. ADAMS—Mrs. O. Bullis, Lind¬ bergh, Alberta. D. AMBROSY—Mrs. P. Pelechosky, Elk Point, Alberta. G. HUNTER—Mrs. J. Mclntie, Cloverdale, B.C. 1932— L. BRONDGEEST— Mrs. T. G. Ponich, Edmonton, Alberta. M. MUNN—Mrs. W. D. Charles, Summerland, B.C. I. ANTONIUK—Mrs. H. Pinder, Elk Point, Alberta. H. DUCKETT—Mrs. 1 E. Felix, Cold Lake, Alberta. M. B. JORK—Mrs. E. Williams, Lloydminster, Saskatchewan. M. J. PLANT—Mrs. H. T. Harris, Telkwa, B.C. M. LEPPINGTON—Mrs. K. Foote, Victoria, B.C. J. MESS—Hafford, Saskatchewan. N. LUM—Mrs. C. B. Wand, Vancouver, B.C. M. CARGILL—Mrs. J. G. Martin. J. NIKIFORUK—Mrs. D. W. Hasmer, Victoria, B.C. G. WRIGHT—Mrs. J. Glaum, Calgary, Alberta. 1933— E. EVANS—Mrs. C. Smithson, Edgerton, Alberta. D. MAYHEW—Mrs. H. Shutt, Edmonton, Alberta. G. JENKINS—Mrs. H. Garrett. A. ADAMS—Mrs. H. MacPherson, Lamont, Alberta. J. ARCHER—Mrs. C. Hallowes, Tanganyika, East Africa. N. DODSON—Mrs. G. Archer, Lamont, Alber ta. E. HORSFAL—Mrs. W. Scotland, Erskine, Alberta. 1934— J. BURNETT—Mrs. E. Mills. E. JOHNSTON—Mrs. C. Connibear, Warburg, Alberta. I. LOVE—Mrs. Brown, Burns Lake, B.C. R. AKAGAWA, Winnipeg, Manitoba. E. BRONDGEEST—Mrs. A. Cranna, Edmonton, Alberta. SUMMO COMMISSO MlSSI Sixty-One A. HAMBLY—Mrs. H. C. Watson, Victoria, B.C. L. TSUCHIYA—Mrs. H. Isomura, Revelstoke, B.C. A. WHITE—Mrs. H. Gordon. 1935— V. ANDERSON—Mrs. B. Owren, Edmonton, Alberta. L. ANTHONY—Mrs. E. Johnson, Lamont, Alberta. L. HANNA—Mrs. J. Schmidt, Hanna, Alberta. S. MARUSAK—Mrs. L. J. Bowen, Peace River, Alberta. C. STEWART—Mrs. A. Sterenberg, Edmonton, Alberta. M. BELL—Mrs. L. Grant, Lethbridge, Alberta. F. CLARKSON—Mrs. S. Preddy, Calgary, Alberta. C. HENRY—Mrs. H. McQuillan, Vancouver, B.C. D. M. HOWE. A. PAWLIUK—Mrs. F. Hargreaves, Lacombe, Alberta. M. RABY—Mrs. MacDonald, Bowness, Alberta. 1936— E. BARONSFEATHER—Mrs. J. Cor¬ bett, Dublin, Ireland. N. MANUEL—Mrs. Keir, Westminster, B.C. L. McCALLISTER—Mrs. J. Elliott, Kelowna, B.C. L. SEWELL—Mrs. J. Elliott, Cultus Lake, B.C. J. KIDNEY—Mrs. W. O. Beazley, Washington, B.C. D. FLUKER—Mrs. E. McCartney, Breton, Alberta. 1937— E. TONSTAD—Mrs. A. McDonald, Edmonton, Alberta. G. MORGAN—Mrs. J. Sheremata, Lamont, Alberta. N. COURSE—Mrs. D. Sproule, Peace River, Alberta. M. McCAULEY—Mrs. R. Wood, Edmonton, Alberta. I. PREECE—Mrs. Earl Cross, Penticton, B.C. J. RUDKO—Mrs. J. Miller, Ardrossan, Alberta. A. DOW—Mrs. G. English, Two Hills, Alberta. 1. FRANCES—Mrs. Willis Paul. H. SHOUP—Mrs. F. Stevens, Sault Ste. Marie, Ontario. 1938— M. BLAKE—Mrs. A. Johnston, Kitscoty, Alberta. Y. NAKASUGI—Mrs. H. Kiewabara, Toronto, Ont. E. NAKANO—Mrs. G. Omora, Clifferest P.O., Ontario. E. THOMPSON—Mrs. C. Roberts, Edmonton, Alberta. A. TRUBY—Mrs. R. Caskey, St. Paul, Alberta. D. I. CRAGG—Mrs. R. Mark, Bonny- ville, Alberta. I. HOWARD—Mrs. Snow, Chilliwack, B.C. V. HUTTON—Mrs. A. Bell, Paris, Ontario. M. McALPINE—Mrs. N. McLean, Vancouver, B.C. A. REEVES—Mrs. A. Wiltze, Edmonton, Alberta. 1939— M. E. HALPENNY—Mrs. H. Potts, Calgary, Alberta. A. HITZ. M. HOWARD, Calgary, Alberta. N. McCALLUM—Mrs. A. Southworth, Edmonton, Alberta. M. WILLIAMS—Mrs. W. R. Ritchie, Cawston, B.C. G. WILERMOTH—Mrs. Fady, Toronto, Ontario. M. KMECH—Mrs. C. H. Schraefel, Dauphin, Manitoba. A. McCOLL—Mrs. M. Hawkey, Edmonton, Alberta. O. SOON—Mrs. J. Tsang, Regina, Saskatchewan. 1940— J. GRAHAM, Edmonton, Alberta. M. MacPHERSON—Mrs. A. Frey, Fort Saskatchewan, Alberta. N. METHUEN—Mrs. V. DePaul, Belleville, Ontario. F. SHOYAMA—Mrs. T. Katsuyama, Toronto 6, Ontario. F. VAUGHAN—Mrs. B. Bowtell, Elk Point, Alberta. B. ANDERSON—Mrs. W. Baxter, Vancouver, B.C. A. ARMSTRONG—Mrs. W. J. Kemp, J. BELL—Mrs. L. Meadowcroft, Athabasca, Alberta. N. SCRABA—Mrs. S. Warshowski. 1941 — T. EDWARDS—Mrs. Macey, Washington, U.S.A. Sixty-Two M. HORTON—Mrs. W. A. Henderson, Field, B.C. H. A. SAND—Mrs. L. Howe, Yellowknife, N.W.T. E. STEPHENSON—Mrs. A. Lentz, Edmonton, Alberta. E. BLOCK—Mrs. T. F. Cockburn, Daysland, Alberta. E. BIENCH—Mrs. H. R. Hammond, Tulseguah, B.C. M. CHAPMAN—Calgary, Alberta. F. FAIRBAIRN—Mrs. F. Bierstedt, Texas, U.S.A. A. KELBA—Mrs. S. Cabryk, Myrnam, Alberta. B. LAYCRAFT—Mrs. S. Tachit, Hines Creek, Alberta. V. MILLS—Mrs. M. Hackett, Lamont, Alberta. J. NELSON—Mrs. C. Edgeson Edmonton, Alberta. G. W. SKINNER, Cumberland, B.C. M. STOLARCHUK—Mrs. J. Chap¬ man, Washington, U.S.A. D. TAYLOR—Mrs. E. Bryks, Edmonton, Alberta. 1942— V. BRAY—Mrs. N. Martin, Newton Brook, Ontario. H. CUNNINGHAM—Mrs. D. Larson, Brooks, Alberta. K. IWANOTO—Mrs. M. Izumi, Toronto, Ontario. R. V. LOBB, Toronto, Ontario. A. L. O’NEILL—Mrs P. Brewster, Cia Banonera De. Costa Rica. N. McKENZIE—Mrs. H. Wingfield, Queen Charlotte City, B.C. M. SISSONS—Mrs. R. M. Clark, Edmonton, Alberta. L. SJOSTROM—Mrs. Shank, Edmonton, Alberta. D. STANTON, Edmonton, Alberta. 1943— E. BELL—Mrs. Wolcott, Oswegan, Ontario. V. CHORISTINE—Mrs. H. Halverson, Fairview, Alberta. J. McPHEE, Vermilion, Alberta. A. MILLER—Mrs. Crane. D. PILLMAN—Mrs. T. Krull, Edmonton, Alberta. E. SMITH—Mrs. E. Long. V. STELTER—Mrs. J. Befus, Nicaragua, South America. F. THOM—Mrs. W. Tsai, Toronto 13, Ontario. Archer Memorial Hospital M. TOKARUK—Mrs. B. Cooper, St. Paul 2, Minn., U.S.A. 1944— V. E. ALHO, London, Ontario. M. A. ASHMORE—Mrs. W. Krebbs, Bruderheim, Alberta. H. V. BARTLETT—Mrs. S. Keddie, Scotswood, Alberta. M. M. BROWN—Mrs. J. Jones, Bulwark, Alberta. I. M. CARISS—Mrs. A. W. Bushaw, Prince Rupert, B.C. M. McKECHNIE—Mrs. P. Holt, Lloydminster, Alberta. L. E. EAST—Mrs. E. Hamilton, Strathmore, Alberta. L. HALPENNY—Mrs. O. Amundred, Lloydminster, Saskatchewan. M. C. ROBERTS—Mrs. J. Moore, Tofield, Alberta. M. MEIKLEJOHN—Mrs. A. Walker. F. MOLINEUX—Mrs. L. Haberlin, Vancouver, B.C. M. E. TATE. M. E. WOLFE—Mrs. R. Christmas, Duncan, B.C. N. YAMAMOTO—Mrs. G. Tamaki, Montreal, P.Q. 1945— G. McCAULEY—Mrs. W. M. French, Centralia, Ontario. F. BRICKMAN—Mrs. W. S. Courser, Ponoka, Alberta. R. CHRISTENSEN—Mrs. E. Hauer, Bruderheim, Alberta. H. DEWHURST—Mrs. A. Spelrem, Ponoka, Alberta. V. COPELAND. H. FERGUSON—Mrs. Peter Noster, Derwent, Alberta. D. WAGOR—Mrs. J. Yuskiw, Edmonton, Alberta. O. GRAY—Mrs. H. Chisholm, Edmonton, Alberta. 1946— G. M. CROWELL—Mrs. T. McCombs, Edmonton, Alberta. M. N. DAVIS—Mrs. G. McCartney, Lamont, Alberta. M. HAMAGUCHCI, Toronto, Ontario. M. HANNA—Mrs. S. Syverson, Provost, Alberta. J. KENNEDY—Mrs. A. Newton, Victoria, B.C. D. QUON, High River, Alberta. SUMMO COMMISSO MlSSI Sixty-Three M. PAWLUIK—Mrs. McLeod, Whitehorse, Yukon. G. ROSEBERG—Mrs. F. Ferris, Provost, Alberta. J. WILLIAMS—Mrs. J. McIntyre, Peace River, Alberta. 1947— J. ASHMORE—Mrs. J. M. Arner, Vermilion, Alberta. R. CHECHNITE—Mrs. R. Downing, Vancouver, B.C. E. DAVIGNON—Mrs. J. Domet, Two Hills, Alberta. F. DERRICK, Edmonton, Alberta. C. DORRETT—Mrs. E. Johnson, Stettler, Alberta. I. FEENIE—Mrs. S. Stelter, Lamont, Alberta. O. FOX—Mrs. R. Pinney, Lethbridge, Alberta. Z. MALEC—Mrs. N. Nemersky, Wetaskiwin, Alberta. A. R. NEILSON, Victoria, B.C. 1948— R. M. FARBRIDGE—Mrs. R. Peter¬ son, Vancouver, B.C. E. M. FERGUSON—Mrs. A. Lett, Ganges, B.C. H. HARVEY—Mrs. R. Miller, Barrhead, Alberta. M. G. ARNETT, Vancouver, B.C. J. E. BRICKMAN, Edmonton, Alta. J. E. DAY—Mrs. G. Rogers, Edmonton, Alberta. M. J. DAVIES—Mrs. H. Johnston, Lamont, Alberta. E. JACK, Edmonton, Alberta. E. G. JAMIESON, Victoria, B.C. M. M. MAPLETOFT—Mrs. A. Huck- lak, Kinuso, Alberta. E. E. RICKARDSON—Mrs. Earl Ross, Vancouver, B.C. E. M. TETLEY—Mrs. W. H. Mohr, Canmore, Alberta. 1949— B. ANDREWS, Vancouver, B.C. J. BABCOCK, Elk Point, Alberta. B. HENNIG—Mrs. V. Schneider, Bruderheim, Alberta. V. HOHN—Mrs. Ian Johnston, Edmonton, Alberta. C. HORTON, Red Deer, Alberta. E. JORY—Mrs. N. Cleveland, Calgary, Alberta. M. KABAYAMA, Chatham, Ontario. M. LONGMIRE—Mrs. Davis. C. MacKAY—Mrs. M. Woronuk, Fairview, Alberta. D. MITCHELL, Lamont, Alberta. G. ROSS—Mrs. W. E. McElhinney, Provost, Alberta. I. THEREAUX—Mrs. C. Soneff, Jarrow, Alberta. K. YAMAUCHI, Calgary, Alberta. 0. YEWCHIN—Mrs. R. Dowling, Camrose, Alberta. 1950— M. A. ADAMS—Mrs. W. Farris, Bashaw, Alberta. A. BODNAREK—Mrs. W. Motyka, Edmonton, Alberta. O. G. BOYD—Mrs. G. Goodine, Valley view, Alberta. M. E. DAVIDSON—Mrs. R. Reaugh, Devon, Alberta. V. DEWHIRST—Mrs. W. Nystrum, Clive, Alberta. F. A. GALE, Vancouver, B.C. E. M. GRAZLEY—Mrs. N. Rinas, Clover Bar, Alberta. P. HREHIRCHEK, Vancouver, B.C. A. D. JOHNSON—Mrs. G. McDonald, Rosalind, Alberta. M. J. MALACKO—Mrs. A. Strong, Bruderheim, Alberta. J. B. McKINLEY, Edmonton, Alberta. J. B. QUIGLEY—Mrs. H. Hatherly, Westlock, Alberta. P. R. RITZ—Mrs. D. Young, Edmonton, Alberta. E. SHEYKO—Mrs. E. Juba, Vancouver, B.C. G. N. SPACIL, California, U.S.A. 1951 — H. BERG—Mrs. W. S. M. A. Smith, Viking, Alberta. B. BROWN—Mrs. D. H. Shearer, Fort Saskatchewan, Alberta. V. M. ENDICOTT, Lindsay, Ontario. M. E. EVANS—Mrs. Gordon Bow¬ man, Hay Lake, Alberta. A. L. FEDUN, Oregon, U.S.A. 0. GAVINCHUK—Mrs. W. Hlushak, Chipman, Alberta. C. M. KEATS—Mrs. C. Asp, Ponoka, Alberta. S. A. LEITCH—Mrs. K. Harrold, Lamont, Alberta. E. C. MOORE—Mrs. G. Hughes, A. PROCHNAU, Portland 10, Oregon, M. A. PUCCI. Sixty-Four Archer Memorial Hospital D. STOCKWELL, Vermilion, Alberta. B. M. YATES—Mrs. S. Anderson, Three Hills, Alberta. J. ZINYK, Lindsay, Ontario. 1952— J. E. ANDRYCHUK—Mrs. E. Andrias Fort Saskatchewan, Alberta. M. K. ASHLEY, Alix, Alberta. A. J. CAMERON—Mrs. H. Shaw, Lacombe, Alberta. E. R. DOIGE—Mrs. W. Melnyk, Chipman, Alberta. M. L. GUNN—Mrs. S. Baker, Wynyard, Sask. M. JANSEN, Alberta. E. M. McDONALD, Lamont, Alberta. M. P. NELSON—Mrs. G. Ivy, Edmonton, Alberta. M. A. NISSEN, High River, Alberta. I. PETRIE, Chauvin, Alberta. N. PEWARCHUK, Two Hills, Alberta D. M. OSWELL, High River, Alberta. A. REYNOLDS—Mrs. R. Swan, Drayton Valley, Alberta. E. F. SHORTT—Mrs. J. B. Hodgkin- son, Dawson Creek, B.C. T. M. WOOD, Brooks, Alberta. C. F. WYROZUB, Brooks, Alberta. 1953— D. C. BAKKEN, Peace River, Alberta. P. B. BELL, Red Cross Hospital, Calgary, Alberta. J. M. CYR, Red Deer, Alberta. K. A. FEENSTRA, Viking, Alberta. E. JONES, Peace River, Alberta. T. KIMURA, A.M.H., Lamont Alta. E. KITTLITZ, A.M.H., Lamont, Alta. V. M. D. MANNEN, Holy Cross, Calgary, Alberta L. E. POLESCHUK, Viking, Alberta. I. M. PROCHNAU, A.M.H., Lamont, Alberta. A. P. THOMAS—Mrs. H. Borgs, Ponoka, Alberta. E. C. WHARTON, Camrose, Alberta. K. R. WOOD, A.M.H., Lamont, Alta. Honorary Members— MRS. R. E. HARRISON, Edmonton, Alberta. MRS. M. A. R. YOUNG, Lamont, Alberta. MRS. F. HACKETT, Edmonton, Alberta.

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