Hahnemann Hospital School of Nursing - Hahnoscope Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA)
- Class of 1934
Page 1 of 62
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 62 of the 1934 volume:
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FLORENCE N IGHTINGALE
"I solemnly pledge myself before God
and in the presence of this assembly to
pass my life in purity and to practice
my profession faithfully. I will abstain
from whatever is deleterious and mis-
chievous and will not knowingly adminis-
ter any harmful drug. .I will do all in
my power to elevate the standard of my
profession and will hold in confidence all
personal matters committed to my keep-
ing and all family affairs coming to my
knowledge in the practice of my calling.
With loyalty will I endeavor to aid the
physician in his work and devote myself
to the welfare of those committed to my
A Y E A R B O O K O F
THE GRADUATING CLASS
SCHOOL OF NURSING
Designed and executed by An-
drea Della Robbia C1435-15255, the
original of this medallion was one
of ten used for the Loggia of the
Innocenti Hospital in Florence
An excellent and faithiul copy
has long been an integral part of
the dining hall of our Women's
Building: the helpless pathos and
endearing charm of the out-
stretched arms and baby face con-
stantly reminding us of our tacit
pledge to care for the helpless,
defend the weak, and cherish the
young. the aged, and the ill.
Because it seems to typify the
highest ideals of the nursing pro-
fession, we have used this "Bam-
bino" for the theme of our book.
- ERECTED' .
IN - LOVING -' MEMORY - OF
WILLIAM - L - ELKINS
' BY 0 HIS 0 DAUGHTER '
ELEANORE . ELKINS . WIDENER
- 1904 '
WARD DELIVERY ROGM
WOMEN'S MEDICAL WARD
Bock row:-Misses Henne, Romig, Lowe, Guiney, Deokyne, Richmond, Pluck, Azinger
Gormley, Iones, Soskovitz, cmd Fine.
Front row:-Miss Wistler, Mrs. Sirong, Misses Young, Hervey, Moderor, Kreiser, Grohcxm
S. ANNABEL SMITH, R. N.
Superintendent of Nursing
,QW - J
GREETINGS TO THE CLASS
May you all at this, the end of your
student nurse life, have learned to
put on the credit side oi your liie's
account education, training, experi-
ence, and the wisdom which is bom
of these. By doing so, you will be
enabled- to profit by the many cir-
cumstances you will meet in the
iuture that will deepen your knowl-
edge, widen your experience and
refine your character.
To one who ever led us onward
and upward to seek the ideal: who
opened our youthful eyes to an ap-
preciation of those noble women
who were the bulwarks of our pro-
fession, and who inspired us with
a courage and an ambition to
follow in their footsteps: to one who
has worked faithfully and unceas-
ingly for the ultimate uplifting of
our school and of our profession.
we, the Class of 1934, in grateful
acknowledgment of her life of un-
selfish service to others dedicate
this book to our Superintendent
S. ANNABEL SMITH, R.N.
E4 FLORENCE POTTS, R, N.
S 'ff-is "
TO THE CLASS OF 1934
I can think of no better challenge
to give you than that expressed by
the poet in his poem:
With every rising of the sun
Think of your life as just begun.
The past has cancelled and buried deep
All yesterdays. There let them sleep.
Concern yourself with but Today,
Grasp it, and teach it to obey.
You and Today! A soul sublime
And the great heritage of Time.
With God Himself to bind the twain
Go forth. brave heart! Attain! Attainl
YEAR BOOK STAFF
D. GORDON E. FUNK
F. PRINDLE .......... ...4........ B usiness Manager
D. SEYBERT ........... .,.., C irculation Manager
H. M. FISHER ,.... ........ A rt Editor
H. ECK N. WRIGHT M. EBERS
W. EDWARDS E. DAVENPORT
I. COLLINS ...................,...............,............ President
M. AMBROSE ..... ..... V ice-President
D. ATZ ........... ..... S ecretary
M. SIMONS .... .... T reasurer .
"Finis Coronat Opus"
CLASS COLORS CLASS FLOWER
Brown and Gold Yellow Tea Rose
LUCILLE ELIZABETH ADAMS
Salem. N. I.
"Wise men ne'er sit and wail their loss
But cherrily seek how to redress their
Blonde, thin and quiet in outward ap-
pearances-yet knowing the "time and
place" for nonsense. In manner-genteel.
MILDRED FRANCES AMBROSE
Mount Carmel, Pa.
"Compound ot fun and good nature."
Good humor only teaches charms to
last, still makes new conquests and main-
tains the past.
EMMA ESTELLE ANDREW
"Sadness may come and sadness may go,
But fun goes on forever."
Quiet sometimes, yet often remembered
for her giggle. A quick smile made more
noticeable by pearly teeth. A trace of
Delaware, and that's Emma.
DOROTHY MARTHA ATZ
Burlington, N. I.
"Lively and talkative, stored with
the treasures ot the tackling world
and with the spice of wit too,"
Vivacious, talkative, yet with her
serious moments too, her entertaining
ability is known through and through.
ANTOINETTE H. BAUSER
"And some loquacious vessels were,
and some listen'd perhaps, but never
talked at all."
Good natured, quiet, industrious with
her dry humor, yet by these traits we'll
surely never forget Tony.
CAROLYN ELIZABETH BELL
"Little things make the world go round."
Happy go lucky, cheerful and gay,
That's little Tinkle as she goes on her way.
MARGHERITE C. BERGER
"l never trouble trouble,
'till trouble troubles me."
Quietness, in truth, is a lovely thing and
accompanied by a low voice is excellent
-that is Patty.
KATHERINE S. BLIZZARD
Dennisville, N. I.
"Happy am l, from care l am free,
Why can't they all be contented like me."
Bliz's nonchalance in the most uncer-
tain situations is envied by not a few of
us. She is ever a good sport and a
"Shells We find on the beach,
For pearls we must dive."
Well known lor athletic ability-a true
friend to those who have found the key
to her real personality.
BVELYN VIOLET BROUGH
"My tongue within my lips should rein,
For those who talk much, talk in vain."
We usually see Evelyn specialing very
sick patients, and what patient couldn't
recover with such a pleasant smile, merry
laugh and twinkling eyes.
"When she will you can depend on it,
When she won't that's the end of it."
Brownie is alike witty and enthusiastic,
talkative and industrious.
LOUCINDA MAE CHANCE
Florence, N. I.
"Give to the world the loest you have,
And the best will come back to you."
Lou is ever hurrying to the phone,
hurrying tor a date, dressing in a hurry.
Where will you hurry to now, Lou?
EVELYN VIVIAN CLAUSER
"From grave to gay,
From lively to serene."
A quiet personality difficult to know. A
purposeful rnind that plods on to fulfill-
Collingswood. N. I.
"Her voice was ever soft and low-
an excellent thing in woman."
Sweet dignity personified-a lovely girl
and a fine friend.
IRMA MARIE COLLINS
Merchcmtville, N. I.
"The reason firm-the temperate will,
Endurance, Wisdom, foresight, skill.
The perfect woman, nobly planned,
To Warn, to comfort, and command."
An understanding friend, a joyous com-
panion, a beloved leader.
HELEN IRENE COSTLOW
"Good nature and good sense
must ever join."
Modest, retiring, yet with a skill in her
slender fingers that brings us the joyous
gift ot music, Helen has won a unique
place in the hearts oi her classmates.
"A smile for all, a welcome glad,
A jovial, coaxing Way she had."
A good worker, a jolly pal, a talented
ANNE FLORENCE CZABATOR
"What l do concerns me most,
not what people think."
just to see Anne one would think she
is a very quiet and sedate young lady
but to really know her she is a jolly
companion and lull of tun and tricks.
ELIZABETH LOCHNER DAVENPORT
"Full ot fun and laughter
that never knows defeat."
Who drives our blues away?-Betty
with her infectious laugh and chatter-a
friend we can't forget.
MARY FRANCES DAVIES
Coral Gables, Fla.
"Tiniest and pep-synonymous with
A disposition that never varies, a grin
that seldom fades are the trade marks
of her vivaciousness.
MARETTA L. DOAN
"She speaketh not, and yet there lies
A conversation in her eyes."
Here rare wit and ,giggles burst forth
when least expectedg though her task be
trying Maretta can always see a humor-
ous side to it.
DOROTHY MINE'I'I'E EBERS
Hammonton, N. I.
"With them the seeds of wisdom did I
And with mine own hand wrought to
make it grow.
And this was the harvest that I
Ever quiet and unassuming, but always
ready and willing to lend a helping hand
HAZEL MARY ECK
"Never idle a moment, but thrifty
and thoughtful of others,"
Efficiency first, ambition second, com-
bine these two with executive ability and
the result is a good nurse.
LEOLA BERNICE ECKERT
"Thou hast wit, and fun, and fire."
Bernice's manner of cocking her head to
one side suggests her air of pertness. She
is witty, lively and quick in all her ways.
WILHELMINA VIVIAN EDWARDS
Haddonfield. N. I.
"Speak not to me of studies,
they give me pain."
Eddie's conscientiousness and quiet
bearing cover a dry wit which is both
a surprise and pleasure to all those who
FILOMENA MARIA FALCONE
"I will not retreat a single
step and I will be heard."
Fil may loe saucy or pert and always
right C'?Jg but we think her red hair and
size are her delight.
HELEN ELIZABETH FISHER
"But for the glorious privilege
of being independent."
Her imperturbaloility is at once appar-
ent but her brown eyes and dimples place
her in the rank of those who thoroughly
HELEN MARGARET FISHER
"Dignity and jollity--a personality."
Artistic and resourceful, in drawing she
is tireless and forever alight with a new
MARY ELIZABETH FISHER Y
"The joy of youth and health her
Mary's bounding good health and effer-
vescent spirits find an outlet in basketball.
And when she begins to talk-how she
can hold the floor.
ADELE LOUISE FRYMIRE
Cape May, N. I.
"A sunny temper gilds the edge
of life's blackest cloud."
Adele's gay chatter and charming femi-
ninity seem fatal to the defenseless male.
Dates are her pastime, but on duty she
is earnest and conscientious.
ELIZABETH ADELAIDE FUNK
Elkins Park. Pa.
"A melody preys on my heart,
that medicine cannot reach."
Gay and surprising, peppy and brightg
Betty's clothes and her moods fit her
MARY EMMA GEISIN GER
"Virtue would seek to do
what virtue Would."
Long tresses like Mary's are rare but
her quiet nature and independence prove
her to be unassuming.
MARY REBECCA GERHART
East Greenville, Pa.
l'Enter to learn.
Go forth to serve."
Diligent and studious, Mary is willing
to work and ever ready for fun.
GENEVIEVE E. GIBIAN
Lawrenceville. N. I.
"A loving smile, a friend sincere,
We all agree that she's a dear."
Smiling eyes and dimples make for a
sunny disposition as do also telephone
calls and good times. Gibby has them
EDNA DOROTHY GORDON
"Stick to the highroad-and let
your conscience be your guide."
"Do your work and then come play,"-
is what we might hear Dorothy say. ' She
loves to have a good time but her strong
conscience is her guide in this respect
and we admire her for it.
ELEANOR WARE GOSLING
Woodstown, N. I.
4 "Shun not the struggle,-
iace it: 'tis God's gift."
Even though Goose may have a serious
expression on her face there is a smile
behind that mask and she is ready to
play as well as work.
DOROTHY THELMA GRAVATTE
"A merry smile she hctth
For dll who meet her."
A flashing smile, white teeth, cmd CI
naughty twinkle in her eyes that bids the
stronger sex beware.
SARA RUTH GULICK
"Smart and cute with nice big eyes,
ln nursing corps she is C1 prize."
Efficient cmd sincere, lively cmd lovable,
Ruth is liked by dll, and her studiousness
ccmnot be denied.
MARIA TURNER HARBESON
Pedricktewn, N. I.
GERTRUDE M. HERBST
"In argument they owned her wondrous
For ev'n though vanquished she could
Gert is our conscientious objector who
makes us stop, think, and reconsider. We
admire a spirit that will not be quenched.
LILLIAN DIESER IVORY
Camden, N. I.
"lt a thing is worth doing at all,
it is worth doing well."
lvory is one of our small girls but
always ready to do her share in either
work or play. Her seriousness is hard
to understand sometimes but there is al-
ways a silver lining ready to shine
"True worth is in being-not seeming."
Elsie's sweet unassuming manner has
made a niche in most of our hearts. Elsie
firmly believes that.
GARNE'I'I'A KATHARINE KELLER
Morgantown, W. Va.
"A cheerful listener and sympathetic
consoler, she makes an ideal friend."
Take an even disposition and a sunny
smile, season well with athletics and good
sportsmanship-the result will be Sally.
MARGARET ELLEN KINNEAR
"A quiet manner often means the most."
We usually see Peg hustling here and
there always helping others with bits ot
advice which might assist them in making
their task lighter.
ESTELLE MADLIN KRULIKOSKY
. . with locks ot an attractive hue."
Estelle's wavy red hair and rosy cheeks,
along with her merry laughter makes her
welcome Wherever she may go.
I EAN ANNE KUPIEC
"lt is a point ot wisdom to be
silent when occasion requires"
Independent and reliable with a sense
of humor admired by ali.
LAURA EDITH MCILVAIN
Camden, N. I.
"Ambition knows no end."
Perseverance, love of detail, firmness
and determination personified and we
CRYSTAL ADELAIDE MERCER
Glassboro. N. I.
"A girl reliable and true-
and furthermore, a worker, too."
A conscientious girl with a sunny smile,
always reserved and considerate ol
IOSEPHINE CATHERINE METTFETT
"I was not born for couris, or great
l pay my debts, believe and say my
Io with her capers is known to all of
us and her sincerity to her studies is also
MATILDA FRANCES MEZGER
, "Man has his Will-but
woman has her Way."
Tillie is our tiny maid chuck full of pep,
vim, and vigorg once a friend always a
DOROTHY VIRGINIA MILLIGAN
"l-ler smile makes this dark world aglowf'
Freckled face and Irish wit-
Coupled with a rougish grin,-
l-low can suchacombination fail to win?
ANNA MARIE MOSES
"Lovely, clever, sweet and kind
Helping others and never minds."
Anna with her bright eyes and quiet
Way is always helping others their work
to do, also giving cheer to those about
FRANCES M. PRINDLE
"l am captain ot my tate,
l am master ot my soul."
Versatility is Frankie's forteg her vivid
independent personality will unguestione
ably make tor a brilliant future.
FLORENCE M. RITCHIE g
"The strongest minds are often those
of whom the noisy world hears least."
Good hearted and ambitious with a
quiet sense of humor and a ready smile.
MARGARET ROSEMARY RITZEL
"The blush is beautiful,
But ott times inconvenient."
Always asking questions-talking and
amusing her many friends. Her sense of
humor and good nature are admired by
ISABEL RUTH RODGERS
"A quiet manner with a pleasant smile."
A tiny, gay little person who is always
ready to please. We know her tor her
EUNICE ELIZABETH RYAN
Mantua. N. I.
"Always happy, always gay.
Always talking, so ,they say."
Eunice's pallor belies her liveliness and
ambition as does her diet, and her ap-
CATHARINE AMBROSE SCAHILL
"She is just the quiet kind
whose nature never varies."
A most quiet person who moves with
utmost poise yet is always ready to share
our ready fun.
DOROTHY MAE SEYBERT
"Let us, then, be what We are and
speak what we think, and in all-
Keep ourselves loyal to truth-."
Conscientious and frank with a per-
sonality tlaunting. A winning smile and
good sportsmanship account for her pop-
ularity-and What an athletel
MARION PATTERSON SIMONS
"A beautiful manner
unaffected and sincere."
Marion's natural reserve, together with
her inimitable sense of humor, will carry
her tar on the high road to success.
MILDRED HARRIET SNYDER
"Small and cheery, swift of foot,
With a happy smile and a happy look."
Always on her toes to answer anyone's
questions and always giving her court
jesting to someone else.
NAOMI MAE STAHL
East Greenville, Pa.
"She doeth little kindnesses
Which most leave undone or despise."
Who could ask tor more?
A jolly good worker, dependable and
IOSEPHINE P. STEHLIK
"Patience and gentleness is power."
A petite little Miss with a winsome man-
ner and red-brown hair. Her friends
know Io's serious mien is only a mask for
a singing heart.
MARION E. THORNE
"Neath her quietness lie qualities
A quiet reserved damsel with a sweet
disposition, just as unchangeable as the
Rock of Gibraltar.
ELSIE E. WATTERSON
"Her yes need not be spoken-
Her eyes have it."
A phone call, a date, a giggle and a
flurry. Elsie is oft again.
INGRID ELLEN MARGUERITE WEISS
East Lansdowne. Pa.
"The daughter of the Gods,
Divinely tall and most divinely fair."
Her true nature is known by a fortunate
few. She is individuality personified with
leanings to the occult.
HELEN MARIE WHITE
"A pensive maid-devout and pure,
Sober, stedfast and denture."
Blonde bobbed hair and a girlish blush-
ing face beset by dimples. Watch for
them when she smiles.
NAOMI NICHOLS WRIGHT
"Nothing great is lightly Won,
Nothing won is lost-"
NiXie's originality expresses itself in her
flair for clothes and her style. She is
good hurriored although serious.
CATHARINE V. ZOOK
"Strength and sportsmanship-
a rare combination in a girl."
Who is it We can always hear giggling
everywhere?-Why none other than our
MARIA TURNER HARBESON
Born December 12, 1911 Died November 23, 1933
"ln that great cloistens stillness and seclusion,
By guardian angels led,
Safe from temptation, safe from sin's pollution,
She lives, whom we call dead.
"We will be patient, and assuage the feeling
We may not Wholly stay,
By silence sanctifying, not concealing,
The grief that must have way."
"I SEE THROUGH A GLASS DARKLY"
A rather sumptuous new model, eight cylinder CPD 1944 Packard drew
up to the curb. Two women alighted chatting rather animatedly as if renew-
ing an old, or former, acquaintance. The dark haired woman with blue
eyes was a Mrs. Dr. Iohn Medico, known to her former training-school-mates
as Marion Thorne, and now married to a prominent child practitioner and
herself a well-known worker in child nursing circles. The shorter of the
two, blonde, petite and vivacious, as usual, was our good friend Mildred
Snyder, now traveling under the incognito of Mrs. MCC-, and the
charming mother of three pert and enterprising youngsters.
But whither away? and why the hurry? Our old friends had an appoint-
ment for a consultation with a "Mme. Karamanehu-said to be able to read
past, present and future,-with regards to their friends of old Hahnemann
Training School Days.
An obsequious Hindu servant bowed them in, and, as they turned to
the seeress, imagine their astonishment to discover that "Madame" was
none other than Ingrid Weiss, Cherselfl plying her old sidelines.
"Mannyl Snitzl What a surprise?" Even a clairvoyant could not have
foreseen such a denouement. The three former chums then chatted away at
a great rate, for you know that they had ten years intervening time to span,
when Snitz, businesslike, as usual, suggested that they proceed with the
The three seated themselves, Mme. Kararnaneh, apparently in deep con-
centration, consulted the crystal and then in a low deep voice began to
"l see a young woman, deeply engrossed in new patterns of nurses' uni-
forms-a clever designer and very successful to judge by her surroundings-
a friend Garnetta Keller.
"A young woman approaches wheeling a handsome baby carriage with
pink ribbons on the cover, a busy and cheerful housewife, to judge by her
expression,-our friend Lou Adams."
g "l see the Crient-an efficient young woman supervises the unloading
of Hospital supplies into a new Mission Hospital-our friend Carol Coffee."
"We approach a new and very Modern Hospital. Many of our old class-
mates appear-notably:-Tillie Mezger-Supervisor of Clinic, Wilhelmina
Edwards-Supervisor of Pediatrics, Margaret Kinnear-Supervisor of Twelfth
Floor, Filomena Falcone-Supervisor of Emergency "Accident" ward. Among
the private duty nurses are:-Emma Andrew, Elsie Watterson, lean Kupiec,
Dot. Atz, and Dotty Seybert-still having the same effect C'?l on her patients,
"A great gathering appears! The combined reunion of married nurses
and those in fields outside of the Hospital proper. Elsie Iones and Katherine
Blizzard have been married for some time as have also Dot Gravatte and
Gertrude l-lerbst. Among those who have more recently assumed the bonds
of matrimony, we find, Evelyn Clauser, Maretta Doan, Mary Frances Davies,
Florence Ritchie, Io Mettfett and Helen E. Fisher."
Outside-Fields of Nursing have many recruits:-notably-Red Cross, lean
Gibian and Ruth Gulick, Child Welfare, an active worker in Crystal Mercer,
Naomi Stahl and Catherine Zook, both with the Public Health Nursing Or-
ganization, Lillian Ivory, Mary Fisher and Mary Geisinger are championing
the cause of the Visiting Nurse. The Army has as its staunch supporters in
the nursing field Eleanor Gosling and Betty Davenport, while the Navy has
its nursing corps strengthened by the work of ludy Collins tDirectressJ and
Antoinette Bauser and Anna Czabator fSupervisorsJ. Dotty Milligan expends
her unlimited energy in' Settlement Nursing while Catherine Scahill and Mary
Gerhart are active in School Nursing. Iosephine Stehlik and Eunice Ryan
have their chief interest in Communicable Diseases and may be found at the
Municipal Hospital of Philadelphia where both are supervisors."
"Presently a busy artist appears-Helen Margaret Fisher-now associ-
ated with the Federation of Charities Art Department and doing all their
poster work and designs."
"We approach the landing field in a large Metropolitan City. A young
woman crosses from the hangar and enters a huge passenger-plane. 'National
American Airways' employs, as one of its numerous cross-country nurses,
our friend Minette Ebers, officially known as 'air-line hostess'."
"A dimpled young woman stands at a corner of a busy intersection
waiting to cross with two youngsters impatiently tugging at her hands. The
children, both boys, and about three years of age, are dressed alike and
have lovely red-gold hair. Twinsl and Estelle Krulikoskyf'
"Nursing League of America has as its new Editor, our enterprising friend,
Anna Moses, who is also known for her interest in the field of Poetry."
"ln a new Maternity Hospital in New York, we find Nixie Wright and
Patty Berger, chief Supervisors. As we travel through the hospital we are
very pleasantly surprised to find convalescing, Mildred Brown and Isabel
Rodgers, both of whose first babies are girls."
"A fashionably attired woman makes her way to the office of the Social
Service executive of a big hospital and we discover Betty Funk, now married
to a wealthy man and one of the most generous patronesses of the work in
wlich Mildred Ambrose finds her life interest."
"I see a summer-camp, a swimming pool, and, giving instructions to a
group of youngsters, to whom she is camp-nurse, Catherine Boughman."
A young woman is seen in the midst of a group of young children,
apparently enjoying the fun as much as the kiddies. As she turns about, we
find it is our friend, Evelyn Brough, specializing in pediatrics and a graduate
of "Iohns Hopkins."
"More Hospitals:-Dorothy Gordon as Superintendent of Nurses, holds
a responsible position. Another large Hospital has as its Supervisor in Medi-
cal Wards, Hazel Eck. Supervisor of Nursing in a Children's Hospital is Helen
White. Marion Simons and Frances Prindle are special anaesthesia and
operating room nurses in another big clinic, while surrounded by white
uniformed physicians we espy a diminutive figure and as the line breaks it
reveals our little friend, Caroline Bell."
"Altoona is the site of operation of two of our old friends now working
as City Nurses, namely:-Helen Costlow and Bernice Eckert."
"A young woman sits at a desk, writing assiduously, quoting as she
writes-writes what? Why poetry, of course 'Health Lessons in Bhyme', is
the title of her publication and the author is none other than Margaret Bitzelf'
"Busily working in conjunction with her brother from the Osteopathic
Hospital of Philadelphia, we find Laura Mcllvain."
"Loucinda Chance is touring the world and studying new nursing
methods in many foreign countries while Adele Frymire and Helen Coulton
pursue their studies throughout the Middle Western States."
The light of the Crystal fades as the voice of the seeress ceases, and
now we will leave our old friends, each to seek her destined way in Life-
and may it prosper them.
INGRID E. M. WEISS,
MILDRED H. SNYDER,
MABICN E. THORNE.
1- : ' , -
We, the members of the class of 1934, of the Hahnemann Hospital School
of Nursing of the State of Pennsylvania, being of sound mind and great will
power, do hereby make and devise the following Last Will and Testament.
To Miss Potts we bequeath our sincere loyalty and unanimous esteem.
To the in-coming Seniors we leave a new set of "black bands" and the
privilege of preceding under-classmen.
To the in-coming classes we wilfully leave the days' supply of hot water
and draughty rooms of the first building.
What remains of our black hose 4?-SPATSJ we hand down to the in-
dustrious under-class girls for repair and further use.
To the "patch-bag" on the Fifth Floor, home with all due respect
for age, we carefully relegate our blue uniforms.
For Miss McBride we thoughtfully request an easy chair for use while
To the next occupants of room 505, D. Milligan leaves the old blue
powder-box, a training-school heirloom.
I Weiss' individuality we pass on to Miss Pennock.
To Miss Halbert we leave M. Snyder's sense of humor.
M. Ritzel's girlish blush and blond tresses we leave to Miss Reeser.
To E. Mease we thoughtfully bequeath M. Eber's cake can.
To Miss Ieffreys we hopefully pass on N. Wright's ability to reach her
own room and stay there when necessary.
To the present "probies" we leave a menu week by week for the next
three years. See Misses Davies, Mezger and Mettfett for details.
To Miss Spitler we leave Miss Coulton's black duty shoes.
To Miss Iones we leave Miss Edwards' pediculosis finding ability.
To Miss Deakyne we leave G. Gibians ability for marathon telephone
To Miss M. Shade we leave E. Brough's aura of perfume.
To Miss Ottey we leave Iudy Collins' dark circles.
To Miss Rapp we bequeath D. Gordon's general imperturbability.
To the next tenant of 307 we leave Dotty Seybert's "Green Checkers"
and her good house-keeping ability.
We leave M. Simon's ability for taking notes in class to Miss Maley.
We leave M. Kinnear's mouse traps to Miss Turner.
We set our hand and seal to this our last will and testament, on the
Fourth day of May, in the year of our Lord, One Thousand Nine Hundred
fSignedl Class of 1934. 5' -5,
Executrix-FRANCES PRINDLE '53 "3 it
WILHELMINA EDWARDS, '
CHRONICLES OF THE
CLASS OF 1934
Several years ago-in l93l to be exact-an infinitesimal though com-
paratively determined group of individuals might have been seen moving
slowly, but resolutely towards a common goal. Little did the unsuspecting
public reck that this was to be the future class of 1934 of the I-lahnemann
Though our number has been decreased by about one-third, we are,
nevertheless determined to make our mark in the world collectively and
In our three years we have alternately, cheerfully and tearfully seen six
classes of "probies" enter and "Seniors" leave and tried to profit by their
mistakes and examples.
We entered timid and overawed by the general attitude of formality
and professional respect, but we have come to learn that beneath this exterior
there is a strong and vital feeling of comradeship, girl for girl, class for
class, student for superior without which our necessarily restricted life could
barely be endured and certainly not enjoyed.
Unfortunately in our three years we have been dubbed a "trifle noisy"
but for the most part we are hard and willing workers.
One night when still "probies" who'd been told, by fun-loving seniors,
of patients who escaped the hospital and roamed the nurses' corridors we
were suddenly confronted by two white-hooded figures, who entered our
rooms and silently dropped scorched bits of paper before our wide-stretched
eyes. fWhat sort of mania was this? . . . should we move or remain rooted?
. . . pick up the ,paper or avoid it as one of the microbes we were studying,J
What a relief, they were gone. Gingerly we approached the papers and
IOY of IOYS they were party invitations. A Halloween Party given by the
elder half of our class for the younger section.
g What a welcome diversion from studies this proved to be. What a
marvelous time we had getting acquainted. We began to feel at home at last.
Since then we've given a Kid's party for the younger class, had two
dances in the nurse's dining room, sponsored by Miss Smith, and entertained
the Seniors, not to mention the plays we've attended in groups and the boat
trips we've taken.
Our real thrill came, however, the day we first went on the wards.
Remember how cautiously, gently, and thoroughly we washed faces and
rubbed backs and tried generally to please? Perhaps we were in the way,
but we were happy in our ignorance.
Then solemnly we gathered in the class-room, to be given our caps as
a mark that our probationery days were over, or to be told that our work
was not up to par. It was a time of rejoicing for some and a sad parting for
Next morning we appeared proudly if self-consciously wearing sadly
flimsy caps pinned at all different angles, but generally one inch from the
Another great obstacle to be'surmounted was our first physical exami-
nation. We talked of it for days, dreading all sorts of things, egged on in
our innocence by the older girls. Little did we realize that some day we
should be inventing or adding to such stories as the famous one of the
Then, one by one we heard for perhaps the first time the chimes on the
Inquirer Building ring out with Auld Lang Syne, as we stole mouse-like,
flashlight in hand, down dark hospital corridors seeing that all was well.
Our greatest sorrow came when Mrs. Dyer left us to get married. We
sincerely hope she's happy, but still we miss her presence among us . . .
Washington is so far from our Home.
Holiday seasons spent on duty were made happier by trying to make
our patients feel the Christmas spirit with miniature trees, etc., and by the
realization that soon we would have a few days off to visit our families again.
Our second year passed in a round of classes and lectures . . . some
of us going to the Operating Room and becoming rookies all over again.
What a horrible sensation it is to be taken from positions of even slight
responsibility and being placed where even unobstrusiveness seems to be
a cardinal sin.
Diet Kitchen being so entirely different was a delightful interlude for
most of us. Here again was a chance to visit our homes in our days off.
Now we have our black-bands and are really seniors. Although accli-
mated yet how young and inexperienced most of us still feel at times.
Soon will come our Commencement Exercises and part of our class will
finish their Training Days.
Let's make our graduation be but a beginning rather than an end.
"Yesterday is but a dream and tomorrow is only a visiong but today well
lived makes every yesterday a dream of happiness and every tomorrow
a vision of hope." P
Rnd then- - -
when dufyl dag ls done
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Ulih lau h and cheer'
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Name Expression Characteristic
K. BLIZZARD How about that Nonchalance
L. CHANCE Oh deah! Southern draw!
I. COLLINS Well-I Dark circles
H. COSTLOW For goodness sakes Pretty hair
H. COULTON My golly Coaxing way
H. ECK Uh, Oh! Dimples
B. ECKERT Gee whiz Ioviality
M. FISHER - " - I 'f'! ? ? Entertaining ability
A. FRYMIRE I guess you know Winsomeness
D. GORDON My word Walk
E. GOSLING My gosh Dark tresses
D. GRAVATTE Golly Independence
G. HERBST I'1l be 1 Bluntness
E. IONES Honey Blonde hair
F. PRINDLE Hi ya bum Figure
M. SIMONS My golly Manner
I. STEHLIK My gosh Size
E. WATTERSON Oh doctor! Coal black hair
N. WRIGHT What do you all think? Nature
L. ADAMS Oh, yeah! Dissatisfaction
M. AMBROSE O-ah Lengthened appendages
E. ANDREWS What do you want? Profile
D. ATZ Oh, go to -1 Piquantness
A. BAUSER Oh, Gee Size
C. BELL What'd you want Walk
M. BERGER Nite! Nite! Tweet! Being nice
C. BOUGHMAN Hey! Eye-lashes
E. BROUGH Oh dear me! Mannerisms
M. BROWN O, Horsie Voice
E. CLAUSER If you don't mind Accent
C. COFFEE Oh, mercy Innocence
A. CZABATOR Oh, heck Hair
E. DAVENPORT Personally, 1 think - ' Little feet
M. DAVIES Oh, Doctor! Superiority
M! DOAN Maw dear Giggle complex
M. EBERS Oh dear Smile
W. EDWARDS Let me think Pleasantness
P. FALCONE Geez Nervousness
H. E. FISHER Oh, Gosh Sliding on membranes
H. M. FISHER Oh kid! Attractiveness
Hobby Affinity Destination
Going Places i?l Eating Child's Nurse
Phone Calls High necks Mannequin
Walking in the rain Spare-ribs 6 Sauer Kraut Managing Day Nursery
Practicing for the future Coffee Concert pianist
Hitch hiking Medical Globe Trotter
Making eyes at l?l Ivory Toe dancer
Griping Letters Dietitian
Talking Bragging High Pressure Pete
Good times Knitting Thumb tourist
Reading Keys Night club hostess
Riding Horses Bare-back rider
Reading Late for breakfast French maid
Making noise "Ernie" A clinging vine
Milk and crackers "Tommy" Book salesman
"Going out" Iohnnie Telephone operator
Trying to study Sleeping Blues singer
Reading Book of the Month Club Soap box orator
Making phone calls "Men" ? ? ? ? ? ? '? ?
Dates with ? ? ? ? ? ? Eating Ice Adagio dancer
Her disposition Blind dates Efficiency expert
Clothes Clowning Matron in an orphanage
Sleeping Chewing Housewife
Dates Bragging Clinic supervisor
Smiling Wood Carving Tight rope walker
Men in general Flirting Doctor's wife
Baby talk Taking her time Radio news reporter
Sports Swimming Poetess
Eating licorice candy "Music" Old maid
Griping Exercising her lungs Flag pole sitter
Eating Sleeping Social butterfly
Taking things seriously Crying Cigarette girl
Complaining Criticizing Beauty specialist
Two-way stretch girdle Dancing parties Cook
Medical students Preceding Seniors Dietitian
Being tickled Day dreaming Chronologist
Flowers French correspondent Follies girl
Zoos Dancing Lion trainer A
Crocheting Fancy work Long distance moving
Sweets Special Diets Fancy skating
Name Expression Characteristic
E. FUNK So what! Stylist
M. GEISINGER Good heavens l Coiffure
M. GERHART No kidding Accent
G, GIBIAN You're telling me Dimples
R. GULICK Oh, dear! Big sister
L. IVORY Now, what do you think? Boy bob
G. KELLER Why? Neatness
M. KINNEAR Oh, what do you care? Fair blonde
E. KRULIKOSKY Darn it! Red hair
I. KUPIEC Listen! Independence
L. MCILVAIN Oh, No! Firmness
C. MERCER That's great Disposition
I. METTFETT Oh, heckl Giggling
M. MEZGER See you later Size
D. MILLIGAN Oh, my heavens Freckles
A. MOSES My Go-o-dness Red hair and brown eyes
F. RITCHIE Huh! Misplaced dimples
M. RITZEL Who did? Blush
I, RODGERS Oh, honey Even disposition
E. RYAN Let's gripe Pallor
C. SCAHILL My lands Complexion
D. SEYBERT Don't Worry about it Eyes and eye brow
M. SNYDER Keep still Pertness
N. STAHL Oh mercy Punctuality
M. THORNE My lands Personality
l. WEISS My heavens Height
H. WHITE Listen here Giggles
C. ZOOK What I mean is - Cooking ability
Hobby Affinity Destination
Hot cakes Drawing Stone carver
Hats and Shoes Dressing up Fashion designer
Charles Street 61 Smith Publication Slack wire dancer
Her feet Eating Aesthetic dancer
Pediatrics Phone calls Child's nurse
Pie for breakfast Being serious loke editor
Kitchen Phone calls To travel
Penn State Letters fto and froml Cheer leader
Lady of affairs Giving orders Clinic supervisor
Obstetrics Spending Money Nurse maid
Reading Bawking Authoress
Automobiles Driving Speed king
Speed Being nice Dean of women
Food Eating Fat lady in the circus
Coffee Early A. M. parties Air line hostess
Cape May Reading Auto mechanic
Poetry Writing Poetry Public speaker
Hamburg and Onions Sleep, sleep, sleep Managing a boarding house
Blushing Asking questions Clinic supervisor
Coiffure Writing letters Orphanage directress
Dieting Griping Tap dancing
Medical Sleeping Indian Reservation nurse
Yen for Green Riding in the Moon-light Lady's football coach
Palmish Mimic Tragedian A
Ham and Eggs Cooking Geneologist
Boucle Suits Embroidering Seamstress
Mysticism Collecting antiques Linguist
Ice Cream Studying Coquette
Scandal Telling others Head of Information Dept.
ODE TO A STUDENT NURSE
Out of the dusk rose an apron of white,
Two little black shoes and a dress of blue,
While framing an uplifted head in the night
A little white cap came ashinin' through.
The shining white cap owned a brave kind heart,
Two willing hands, an intelligent head.
These requisites faithfully played their part
While upward and onward the little cap led.
Two sturdy hands learned the art of such:
Rubbing a back, perhaps making a bed,
Helping the doctor with a quick sure touch
Or closing the eyes of one who is dead.
The kind heart reflected in smile and in voice,
The little black shoes marched steadily on,
While near to the top our white cap rejoiced
For out of the night came the breaking of da
Out of the dawn rose a nurse dressed in white
Triumphantly greeting the new born day,-
Symbol of pureness and courage and right,
Visioning the crown at the end of the way."
-By:-Anna Moses, '34
"The floor with humble whines and
Whereon God's youngest children
With aches and pains they cannot
Which we could treat to make them
Or if we could only understand,
The language of this babyland
The task would be an easy one,
To win them health, to romp and
-E. E. Ryan, '34.
What We Want.
New Nurses Home .....
Smoking Room .....
Breakfast in Bed ....
Personal Maids ............
Month's Vacation ............
Overnights and Week-ends ....
Two Pays'a Month ...........
Private Telephones .....
Elevator Service .........
Beauty Rest Mattresses ....
Chaise Lounges ..........
Fewer Animal Visitors ....
A Campus ...........
Swimming Pool .....
Limousine Service ....
Summer Camps ............
To Be On Ambulance Call .....
Waitress Service ............
Right Out of Kitchen
Zook: When is a quart not a
Funk: In diet kitchen.
Ritchie and Andrews -'Making
Rodgers Cream Soup.
Who lengthened the loaf of bread?
Nixie Wright when she sat on it.
Then there was the day when B.
Eckert and N. Wright made choco-
late syrup with salt.
Imagine B. Davenport standing by
the electric mixer stirring 20 quarts
of chocolate syrup by hand.
Adams creaming butter with milk.
Newest type Anatomy question
Q.-What is the loudest noise in
A.-Two skeletons dancing on a
What We Get.
.....Dining Room at 6:30 A. M.
....A Night's Rest in Our Own Bed
. . . .Elevators that Stop Between Floors
. . . . . . . . . . .Good Serviceable Kinds
. . . . . . . . . , . . .Straight Back Chairs
. . . . .An Assortment of Animals
..............The House Maids
. . . .Admission Ward Night Duty
. . . . . . . .Serve lt Yourself Style
Seybert:-Look at that falling star!
Keller:-Don't be so dumbg thats
the night mail all lit up.
Have you heard of D. Milligan's
somnambulism? Milligan, sitting up
in bed suddenly-was questioned
by her roommate as to the reason
for same and answered sleepily-
"Well, you have to get up when
staff men come."
Heard In Pediatrics
A certain colored youngster was
to be taken to class for demonstra-
tion. The following order was given:
Miss Gormley:-Miss Costlow,
please have Clifford ready for class
at 6:30, and be sure he is "as white
as the driven snow!"
Edwards:-fSewing on Mothers
Christmas presentl "Girls, this isn't
a pastimeg it's a labor of love."
Gordon: "I hope it isn't Love's
In Tune With the Times
"Stormy Weather" . .
"Dusty Shoes" ..... . . .
"Look What 1've Got" . .
"By a Water-Pall" . .
"lsn't It Heavenly?" . . . . .
"We're Together Again" .... . . .
"I Got'cha Where l Want You" . . .
"We're in the Money" ..... . . .
"I Wish 1 Had Wings" . .
"Lets Call lt a Day" ......
"ln the Valley of the Moon" . . .
"Can't We Ever Be Alone?" .... . . .
. . . .Probie Days
. . . .Delivery Room
. . . . ,Days off in Kitchen
. . . .Professional Problems
. . . . . .Physical Exams
. . .Third of the Month
. . . .On the Roof Garden
. . . .Reception Room
"lust a Little Street Where Old Friends Meet" . . . .
"We lust Couldn't Say Good-Bye" .
"Sitting Up Waiting For You" . . . .
. . . . .Summer Street
245 at 10:15 P. M.
"Arid So to Bed" ............. .... N urse's Home at 10:30 P. M.
"Smoke Rings" ..... ....................... ? ? ? ? '? ? ? ?
"The Last Hound Up" ........ ..... M iss McBride's Midnight Meander
"I'll Be Coming Home to You". . . ..... Over-night Without Permission
"Down a Long, Long Road" .... .................... T rip to 138
Sonny:-"Mamma, may I go out
Mamma:-"Whatl With all those
holes in your pants?"
Sonny:-"No, with the little boy
Imagine "Venus" embarrassment
when she slipped on a piece of let-
tuce dropped from a diabetic tray on
Heard in 10th Floor Nursery
Miss Leyden:-CTO Senior Nursel
Do you rub the babies' backs with
alcohol when you give them P.M.
Dr. G-2 Has Mutch come in?
Student Nurse Cscrubbed for de-
liveryl: You mean has much come
Dr. Gi: No Mutch was in some
Moseszl don't like to work in
Ritzel: Why not? Don't you like
Moses: Oh sure, I like Mrs. Sim-
cox, but I don't like m'ssagin'.
Ritzel: Miss. Ogin? Who's she?
ODE TO THE CLASS OF 1923
By NELLIE REVELL
If you can please the sisters cmd the doctors,
The superintendent and the patients, too,
The patients' families and your senior nurses,
'Twould seem that you'd have quite enough to do.
If you can please the Czarines of the pantry,
The Napoleons who massage and bathe the hall,
And yell at you for not walking on the ceiling,
Or smile when you have lost your beau's phone call.
If you can please the internes and house-doctors,
And hold your tongue when the buck they try to pass
Or when chambermaids and elevator workers
Think your day is lost without their sass.
If you can stay your tears when in the drug room,
They ask for whom and why you Want their wares,
Send you back pronto for prescriptions,
And make you climb what seems a million stairs.
If you survive two months in the "OP" room,
With "tie my goWn," and "hand me this or that,"
The Wild excitement of the doctor's scolding,
Still don't give up and leave your training flat.
If you don't swear the night you've got a "heavy,"
And are informed it's your turn to relieve.
If you still stick when lying tongues run rampant,
That those in charge seem disposed to believe.
If you can glide past "Tom" at nearly daybreak,
Sign the book and make it look like "ten o'clock,"
If you can fool the sisters and the nurses,
When you go hatless for a "Walk around the block."
lf you can keep your head when bells around you
Are ringing 'til you don't know what to do.
If you can keep your heart when handsome internes
Are losing theirs and blaming it on you.
If now that you have finished training,
You can look back upon this life as mild,
Yours is the earth, but l'm here to tell you,
You'll not be a nurse-you'll be a saint, my child!
By permission of the copyright owners
Right Off The Chest
By George H. Doran Company.
Now the course is run and as our first
goal looms before us, we say farewell
to you dear old Hahnemann, Alma Mater,
and Future Graduates.
As we looked forward in our early
years of training, the trail appeared long
and difficult with disappointments and
seeming hardships. Now. as we pause
to reminisce-what a brief period of time
in reality, complete in its fulness of learn-
ing, service and pleasures.
With a new outlook on life acquired
through years of training. may we again
bid farewell and thank you, Alma Mater,
Superior Officers, Teachers-and leave a
sincere wish for every success to each and
The Editor and the Staff of the 1934 IL
LIBRO Wish to express their sincere thanks
to Miss Potts, our class sponsor, for her
cheerful and efficient cooperation, also to
Mr. Del-laven, of the Aldine Printing Com-
pany, Mr. Kantor, of the Iahn and Ollier
Engraving Company, and the personnel of
the Merin and Baliban Studios for their
assistance in making this, the 1934 IL LIBRO,
the success that it is.
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Suggestions in the Hahnemann Hospital School of Nursing - Hahnoscope Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) collection:
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