Medical College Hospital School of Nursing - Cap and Candle Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA)
- Class of 1954
Page 1 of 52
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 52 of the 1954 volume:
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In the days to come we hope this book will
grow in value. Many years from now, you
will leaf through this 1954 volume and re-
call various experiences in nursing school.
Many of them will be brought to life by
the sight of an old friend's face.
We on the yea r book staff sincerely hope
that the 1954 Cap 8: Candle will help you
relive your students days. May it bring you
joy ona reminiscent night in the future. We
also hope that it will bind you closer to your
present friends, that you may not forget
them later on.
We would like to thank all the faculty,
nursing administration, physicians, students,
and friends who helped make this book pos-
Now we present to you students and faculty
of Women's Medical College Hospital, your
1954 Cap 8a Candle.
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We wish to express by this small gesture our ap-
preciation for all that you have done, in our behalf
these past three years. So to you Mr, Murphy, the
graduating class of 1954 dedicates its yearbook.
MRS. KARL OWEN, R. N.
Your untiring efforts have lessened our difficulties
and smoothed our path toward graduation, We, your
sixteen d a ugh t e r s, wish to express here, our deep
gra titude for all that you and your husband have
done, We will look at this page, in the future, and
recall the work, but mostly the fun we had together.
Director of Nurses
MILDRED SWICK, R. N.
It is a pleasure to congratulate the 1954 Graduating Class of the School of Nursing of the
Hospital of the Woman's Medical College of Pennsylvania,
Ahead of you lies a profession rich in opportunity and purpose, Approach your future with a
zest for living and with respect for the dignity and worth of your fellowman.
Iwelcome you to a profession of service with the fervent hope your goals for continued
personal and professional growth will advance you to security and happiness,
It was said of Florence Nightingale Nothing too small, no creature too humble, to awaken
her sympathy and tenderness, Make this applicable to your professional life and you will gain
the satisfaction of work well done,
MOLLY WALLACK, R, N,
N 1 X
MRS, DORIS PRYCE, R,N,
MRS, MARGARET AIKEN, R.N.
MRS, DORIS WECKERLY, R,N.
MISS DOROTHY WOLF, R, N,
MISS KYLE LARREMORE, R, N,
MISS GRACE LEAR, R.N,
MISS MARY HOWARD, R. N.
MRS, MARY ANN KOSINS, R. N.
MRS, ESTELLE LONG, R,N.
MISS DOROTHY MCFARLAND, R. N.
Out Patient Department
MISS EMMA NICHOLSON, R, N,
MRS, CHARLETTE STRAUSSER, R N
MRS, VIRGINIA RIDDLE, R,N,
MISS MARIE GORMAN, R,N.
Central Supply Room
DR. BURGESS LEE GORDON
President of College
DR. MARION FAY
Dean of College
DR, EVA FOX
L. KRAEER FERGUSON
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ANN GRAY TAYLOR JEAN CRUMP, M. D,
v1 D., F,A,o,G,, F,A,c,s, Pediatrics
MARY DeWITT PETTIT
A.B., M.D., F.A.C.S.
STANFORD W, MULHOLLAND
M.D., M.S.. F.A.C.S.
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Uur 6011575 .7u5tructor5 and 61115555
During our first six months we concentrated on the sciences, The function
and structure of the human body was a mystery but our lectures and lab work
helped to solve the unknown.
Books and exams went hand in hand and looking back now the time went
all too fast,
Patience and perseverance played an important part and the untiring
efforts of our teachers will always be remembered,
There were times we thought we wou1dn't
But we finally got it done,
It took a lot of effort,
But we had a lot of fun.
Here it is . . . we hope you
-0 V, xf V
Ann Preston Hall
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tudcnt Galfcrnm cnt
Student Council, composed of five elected officers
class presidents and a representative from each class,
presides every Monday evening at six thirty.
Here decisions on convention plans, recruitment
trips and student policies,
Not only is student council up to the minute on
our own hospital affairs but reports on the progress
of other school of nursing are given. Vera Phillips
was elected Vice President of the Student Nurses
Association of Pennsylvania. It is through the S, N, A,
P, that these reports are made possible,
STUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS
President - - - ----- vera Phillips
Vice President - - ------- Lois Taylgr
SGCFCUIIY '-- - - Elizabeth Westermann
Treasure! - ---- Carol Reulein
Program Chairman - - - - Mildred Chivinsky
Student activities, social functions
along with rules and regulations are
discussed Monday evenings under the
capable direction of Mrs, Swick,
Guest lectures and the annual pre-
clinical program proved to be both
educational and entertaining,
The last student body meeting closed
with election of new officers and plans
for the big events to follow, graduation
and the senior prom,
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President -------- Marilou Kaempffe
Vice President - - ---- Vera Phillips
Secretary - - - - - Emma Omlor
Treasurer - - - - Marjorie Spring
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President --------- Marjorie Spring
Vice President - - ---- Vera Phillips
Secretary ---- ----- G erry Shaw
Treasurer ------- Kathy Van Embden
Representative - - - - - Diane Herman
Program Chairman - - - Mildred Chivinsky
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President -------- Marilou Kaempffe
Vice President - - - - - Carol Reulein
- - - - - Ruth Rita Slaney
- - - - Kathy Van Embden
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Serious minded, friendly and fun to
be with is our Peggy. Never forget-
ting a birthday or special occasion
denotes another one of her charac-
teristics. It is sometimes hard to
believe that our little Dennis the
Menace is looking forward to
attending Bible School in the Fall,
and a missionary career in the
heart of Africa,
Straight from Mahanoy City with
her winning smile and friendly air,
burst forth Mildred, On many an
occasion we lingered to hear her
fingers dancing over the keys of our
Baby Grand, Those same fingers
have a talent for writing and we
wou1dn't be surprised to soon find
her name upon a published storiette
Dee 's delicatessen has saved many
from those odd hour hunger pains.
Her voice and recordings are en-
tirely responsible for turning stu-
dents' weary bones back into vim
and vigor. Along with wit and a
homespun personality Dee is cer-
tainly going to be missed.
Here's the sole red head of our
class. Far from her native city,
Boston, Marilou enjoys a good
time mingled with pizza pie. The
doorway of her chosen New England
college has already swung wide to
engulf her versatile personality,
and claim her ability to undertake
When Kitty is not out dancing, bowl
ing, or roller skating, she is spend-
ing her leisure hours Crocheting.
Kitty is a good listener, and always
willing to lend a helping hand, Her
future is undecided, between that
age old question, marriage or a
career. For Kitty it will be one or
Rose is soft spoken, and easy,to get
along with, this is combined with
natural curls and dimples. Her pleas
and manner and graceful ways will
always be her identification card.
Rose's nursing career is a stepping-
stone toward her future life whether
single or married. The future looks
bright, good luck.
The antique stores and old curiosity
shoppes are Eleanor's frequent
haunts, We will miss her wit, which
is satirical, cynical, and quite
original, also her sophistication
and good taste in clothes, books
and music. Of course coffee at
Lintons will never be the same
without her discourse upon the
warp and woof of Bohemian subjects,
Natural golden curly hair goes with
her flare for clothes, her quick
movements and scintillating per-
sonality. A capable nurse, she will
be an asset to any of the numerous
fields her profession offers, We will
all remember Massie for her broad
mindedness and cultured air,
Completely at home in her native
city, Vera continues to enrich her
mind with classic studies of ancient
philosophies, music and works of
art of Van Gogh, Long will we
remember her boundless energy
and especially her contagious laughter
stemmed from Walt Ke11y's I Go
Here's to Emmy as cute as a button
and the size of one, Her nimble,
gay nature is always looked forward
to at dances and her tiny sneezes
will be missed by all. One of her
most enjoyable experiences in
training was her affiliation at
Friends, where she became a per-
manent fixture in the snack shoppe
devouring hot fudge sundaes,
The Bronx have given us a special
friend. Carol's dry sense of humor
and motherly attitude will never be
forgotten, She makes her own
clothes and thrives on Boston Cream
Pie This ambitious girl will some-
day call Maine her home,
RUTH RITA SLANEY
Neat, petite, pretty and good na-
tured are the qualities of Ruth Rita.
During the past three years we have
found you to be a sympathetic lis-
tener and always willing to give a
helping hand, We sure will miss
your sunny disposition when you re-
turn to your hometown in New Jer-
Gerry's love for good music is quite
evident by her collection of records,
It is also evident that there is another
love, and that is her future hubby,
Jack, Good luck to you both, Those
blue prints on your future ranch type
home are exquisite.
Margie is tall, stately and well
poised, With a Pepsi in one hand
and records in the other she is quite
at home, Tennis and swimming are
her other favorites, She will long
be remembered for her school spirit
and leading ability. Margie will
someday tour Europe with her nursing
KATHRYN VAN EMBDEN
Kathy is another ambitious member
of our class. In the Fall she plans
to attend college to work toward
her degree. We will always re-
member her love for the out-doors
and the long walks we shared.
Kathy's off duty hours were spent
creating new patterns with her
crochet hook or occasional chess
Where you hear the noisiest chatting
you find our tall, blond, gray eyed
Mary, Her flashing smile greets one
and all, She is a lover of dogs, and
takes pride in showing Boxers. Her
collection of blue ribbons is growing
rapidly, but not quite as fast as
those incoming phone calls.
Senior 611155 Prvplzecy
-Q n' Z
I boarded a jet plane for my well earned vacation, took my seat and dreamily looked
out of the window. My state of euphoria was instantly interrupted when a smartly dressed
woman called me by name. To my astonishment I found my flying companion to be Carol
As the plane took off Carol and I started reminiscing about our school days at ole W. M,C, H.
Carol had not changed much and I knew she had been enjoying touring the continent with
her nursing background.
Later she made knovsm the fact that Martha McGoldrick and Gerry Shaw were happily married
and busily raising families.
I wasn't surprised to hear about Rose Krut's accomplishments in frontier nursing and that
Kitty Kozak really took great pride in her prominent position with Public Health.
The conversation drifted to our probie days and we both remembered the hilarious experi-
ences in anatomy and physiology classes along with the old bus taking us back and forth from
Harkness House to the hospital. Cnot yet quite awakej
With the mention of a few names I recalled reading about Diane Herman accepting the
task f'?J of infirmary nurse at West Point.
I had heard from Marilou Kaempffe and knew she had received her degree but was in the
midst of raising a few red-heads.
Of course I couldn't lose track of my old room-mate, Emma Omlor, deep in the field of
Carol and Istopped talking long enough to eat a quick lunch, laughing between bites as
we looked back on Ann Preston Hall.
Remember the bathroom? The windows that is . . . and how we took showers in the dark y X . -
for three months because of a slight mistake. fpeople could look in but we couldn't see out.J
The hostess interrupted us long enough to say, We are now flying over Africa. With that
I thought of one person. Carol reached into her brovsm alligator bag and handed me a pamphlet.
I leafed through and sure enough it was there. Peggy Hardy was standing among a group of
African natives. Iread a few lines under the picture, A well known missionary with her grow-
The Stewardesg passed out magazines so Carol and I amused ourselves for a while.
One advertisement caught my eye, A1l discriminating people smoke Herbert Barrington.
We both agreed it was a lovely picture of Vera Phillips.
Our plane was about to land in England, Carol and I exchanged addresses and bid farewell.
After a quick tour of London I checked in at my
hotel. On the guest register Iread a familiar name,
Colonel Mary L. Tricker. I got in touch with Mary
and we made arrangements to have dinner together.
Over our fifth cup of coffee we discussed my lat-
est book Seconal For Supper .
With the English atmosphere Kathy Van Embden
drifted into our conversation, We both spoke of the
wonderful work she was doing with the A. N. A.
After that enjoyable evening I bought a New York
newspaper and went to my room. The picture on the
front page read, Chosen As Number One American
Family. Ruth Rita S1aney's blond hair and smile was
The morning fog was lifting when the plane headed toward France and the Riviera. Since
the last few days were full of events I took a restful sleep until we landed at the airport.
I hailed a cab, stumbled over the French language but managed to get to the Riviera before
The sun was hot and Icouldn't resist the water and beach. I had just settled myself and was
enjoying the most welcome breeze from the sea when I was greeted by four familiar faces. Wh
yes, of course, Mildred Swick, Margaret Aiken, Doris Pryce and Doris Weckerly. They were
taking time out after the Convention of the International Nurses Association held in Paris, be-
fore going back to the states.
We noticed a crowd gathering further up the beach so I followed a group to the site. A tall,
goggled, greased woman walked out of the water and was hailed in all languages by the people.
This woman had just broken the speed record for swimming the Channel. I too began to cheer
as I recognized Margie Spring.
My trip would not be complete if I didn't pay my respects to Maxims. It was just as I
had imagined, exquisite gowns, expensive perfume and atmosphere. I lit my last cigarette
and slowly sipping my after dinner cocktail, noticed the waiter making his way toward my
table. Iread the note and gave my approval immediately. A few minutes elapsed before I
was joined by Eleanor O'Donnell. Her black evening creation was strictly Dior but she was
still sporting her short hair style. We reminisced for a while and then discovered that we were
both scheduled for the same plane back to New York. Finishing the evening with Eleanor's
Swedish brand cigarettes we made plans for tomorrow's trip.
Mildred A . Chivinsky
last Will and Testament
We, the Class of June 1954, being of sound mind and body leave to Women's Medical College
Hospital, School of Nursing, and to those following our footsteps the halls of a wonderful
school and three years of learning, fun and friends.
To the next pursuers of Anatomy the survivors leave Dr. Weissenberg's wonderful mooduls.
To scholars of Physiology we leave-the grand operation on rabbits to those with iron clad stom-
The departing class leaves the polysaccharides of Chemistry to underclassmen - we prefer cane
To enterprising students we leave the mysteries we did not solve in Pharmocology and Materia
With bitter tastes in our mouths we leave our burnt hamburger to future diet therapists.
To the ensuing students of Microbiology we leave our BUGS and agar plates.
To the future students of Professional Adjustment I and II we leave the insurmountable test of
becoming happy, well adjusted student nurses with no problems.
To those taking Medicine and Surgery we leave our comprehensive C?J notes on the doctors'
Mildred Chivinsky leaves her ability to pack nothing to wear into twelve suitcases.
Peggy Hardy bestows her Dennis the Menace personality to anyone who has nerve enough to
Diane Herman wills Ike her famous red elephant to Marie Nimon.
Marilou Kaempffe leaves Philadelphia to the Philadelphians and returns to the rock bound coast
Kitty Kozak leaves her blithe disregard for Jurisprudence to Pediatrics.
Rose Krut leaves her dimples and gliding gait to a Junior who can do them justice.
Martha McGoldrick leaves her easily acquired tan to the persistent beavers who only blister and
Eleanor O'Donnell wills her assortment of exotic perfumes to help fourth floor's b.p. hopper.
Emma Omlor leaves her rain soaked hats to the Junior with the same good luck.
Vera Phillips leaves her extensive ability of tinkering to the Maintenance Department.
Carol Reulein would like to leave ............ Training?
Gerry Shaw leaves her tingling of keys to the next lack Benny with hidden UCZSUISS.
Ruth Rita Slaney leaves her ability to take notes to anyone who understands I-lieroglyphics.
Marjorie Spring gives her taste for Pepsi Cola to the thirstiest Junior.
Mary Tricker's friendliness is willed to Karen Havbro.
Kathy Van Embden leaves her it all depends to anyone who cares to evade the issue.
1954 TO 1955 WITH BEST WISHES OUR BLACK BANDS
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The jangle of keys, the snack bar and
our neurosis were all a part of Friends.
Our experiences, were new and
different, ECT, Insulin Therapy and the
walks to O, T,
We will always remember the azaleas
How could we ever forget the century
old tunnels and our first encounter with
The tennis courts offered many enjoy-
able hours and the Boulevard Pool in
the Philadelphia heat, was really an
Classes ending and our three months
affiliation drawing to c close, we came
back with a well rounded knowledge of
the mentally ill,
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Contaminated, anti-toxin, West End
and T, B, were permanent fixtures in
our vocabulary at Muni.
Again we meet new friends and
settled down to books and case studies,
Our work with polio, pertussis, measles
and mumps never permitted dull moment.
We all looked forward to that day on
ambulance duty and the thrill of our
Two months flew by and moving out
of our cubicles, we welcomed a new
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In September we all looked forward to that
day at the shore, The chartered buses, new
faces and the Ke11y's summer home,
We extend ourqdeep appreciation and thanks
to Mrs. John B. Kelly for all of her thought-
THE STUDENT BODY
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alendar of Events
Christmas Party Carolling Introducing Probies
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Here we would like to add a warm thank you to Mr.
and Mrs, John Anthony, founders and sponsors of our
Athletic Club. With their help and willingness, basket-
ball, tennis and swimming along with our monthly socials
were made possible,
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Miss Margaret Bell
Mrs. Anna Bennis
Mrs, Vi Ella Spears
Mrs. Agnes Spring
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With Apologies To Will
To stay, or not to stay, that is the question:
Whether 'tis nobler in the mind to master or
withstand the classes and wangensteins,
Or to take arms against a sea of orders, and by
opposing end them? To graduate: to be a student
C9 - -
And by a graduate to say we end the heart-ache
and the thousand natural shocks that probie's are
heir to, tis a consummation devoutly to be wish'd.
To graduate, to be paid,
To be paid, perchance to have our own checking
account, ay, there's the rub,
For in that state of euphoria what dreams may come
When we have shuffled off these mortal blues, and
take on whites, There's the thought that makes our
career of so long life,
The juniors wrong, the seniors contumely, 'OX 0 on
The pangs of restriction, the laws enforced,
The superior of office, and the rewards that .X ?
patients merit of our worthy tasks, NX?
When we ourselves might our profession make, ' X.
with bare hopes, who would state boards, pass,
To toil and sweat under a dramatic life,
And that the dread of yellow sheets after deadline,
in accordance with tmfinished summaries from whose
bourn, no student willing endures, puzzles our will,
And make us rather bear the task we have, than fly
to other pleasures we know of,
Thus conscience does make martyrs of us all,
And thus the natural hue of resolution
ls sicklied O'er three years of work and study,
And molds us of great pride and constitution,
With this regard our currents will never turn awry,
And lose its name of action.
Mildred A. Chivinsky
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We wish to thank the following for their generosity
which makes this yearbook possible.
Margaret Aiken, R.N.
Mr. and Mrs. John Anthony
Edna Ahlstom Boyer, R.N.
lvlarie Therese Burke, M.D.
Ellen Condon, R.N.
Norma Cross, R.N.
Elsie Curtis, M.D.
Alice Develin, R.N.
Gladys Dozier, R.N.
Margaret Dugan, R.N.
Ann Dunsmore, R.N.
Abraham Frumin, M.D.
Harry A. Goldman
Margaret Heely, R.N.
Ivlr. and Mrs. C. LaRue Herman
Catherine B. Hess, M.D.
Mary Howard, R.N.
Bajarisan Jumbala, M.D.
Edward Kavjian, M.D.
Blanche Keeley, R.N.
Elizabeth Keely, M.D.
Russell Kesselman, M.D.
Mary Ann Kosins, R.N.
Kyle Laramore, R.N.
Grace Lear, R.N.
Jane M. Leibfried, M.D.
Alice Lombardy, R.N.
Dorothy McFarland, R.N.
M. Jean lviichael, R.N.
Stanford W. Mulholland, M.D
Emma Nicholson, R.N.
. Kathryn Neidig
Mr. and Mrs. Karl Owen
Philadelphia Stationary Co.
Eva Radick, R.N.
Virginia Roberts, R.N.
Martha Ross, M.D.
Evelyn Shilliday, R.N.
Eleanor Mallay Smith, M.D.
Vi Ella Spears
Joseph A. Splendido, M.D.
Agnes M. Spring
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Spring
Oscar E. Spring
Irene Stover, R.N.
Mildred Swick, R.N.
Anne Gray Taylor, M.D.
Molly Wallack, R.N.
Esther R. Walter, R.N.
Doris Weekerly, R.N.
Marion Williams, M.D.
What Not Shop
ln Highest Regard
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CLASS OPI 9 5 4
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THE HOSPITAL OF THE WOMAN'S MEDICAL COLLEGE OF PENNSYLVANIA
M M 'Z M
HOME OF FINE PRINTING
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Suggestions in the Medical College Hospital School of Nursing - Cap and Candle Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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