Morningside Hospital School of Nursing (Tulsa, OK)
- Class of 1931
Page 1 of 124
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 124 of the 1931 volume:
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FREDA GAULT - EDITOR
ESTER HAWKS - Elusl Ess MANAGER
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THE 1931 LACEBO
u S y S 5 L Published by SENIOR CLASS of
Sl' M S l MORNINGSIDE HOSPITAL
WVHS lm Sm lil SCHOQL OF NURSING
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the Class of 1931, Wish to
show our appreciation of one
who has Worked earnestly and effl-
ciently for the good of Morningside
Hospital and School of Nursing,
who has given unsparingly of her-
self that We might grow still closer
to those ideals toward which We
striveg and one with whom it has
been a pleasure and inspiration to
co-operate - to birs. A. C. O'Brien,
Superintendent of Nurses, We dedi-
cate this number of
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IWRS A C OBRIILNR N
Qi SYNIBOL of your memories
of Morningside Hospital and
School of Nursing, may this
Annual be to you a pleasing record
of the three years in training.
WN the years to come, if this
books recalls a single friend-
ship, or lights a single face with
pleasant memories, We shall feel
that our Work has not been in
Behind the Scenes
Humor and Advertising
Editor in Chief - - FREDA GAULT
Assistant Editor MARGUERITE PROV-ORSE
Business Manager - - - ESTER HAWKS
Assistant Business Manager MARY LOU ARTHUR
Advertising Manager - MARY JO WILLIAMS
Art Editor - - EDITH BROWN
Kodak Editor MILDRED THOMPSON
Joke Editor - - ALMA TOBEN
Assistant Joke Editor GERTRUDE BUE
PAUL STITHEM, TULSA
Designed and Engraved by
SOUTHWESTERN ENGRAVING COMPANY
b l 031
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History oit The Morningside Hospital
As TULSA is called the Magic City,
so might Morningside be called the Magic Hospital. Truly the advancement
and pro ress of this institution reads like a romance.
Romance, we are told is the story of human endeavor and accomplish-
ment. Thus it must be one of the most important things in the world. Since
history is romance, the most romantic romance to us will be the one which
is intimately concerned with ourselves. In this way we find the history of
our Alma Mater becoming our history.
D7 D 75 D7 D D D 77 D D
Since the day Mrs. D. I. McNulty entered training as a student nurse,
she dreamed of the day when she would have a Hospital all her own and she,
being a born builder and leader, not only dreamed dreams but made them a
reality. After she graduated she became Superintendent of different hospitals,
then finally, because she so sincerely desired to be of service to humanity, the
way was opened for her and in 1918, she became owner of a small hospital
in Tulsa, of which she had entire control, with the assistance of one other
graduate nurse and twelve students. They even allowed themselves the privi-
lege of an orderly and porter. There was no dietitian, the senior nurse serving
in the capacity with old Etta as cook. The first patient was sent in by the
Humane Society and, the next by one of our most prominent doctors. After
this the question was not, how to get more patients, but how to increase the
capacity of the hospital to accommodate the many that were coming in. Dur-
ing all his time, Mrs. McNulty was formulating plans for a bigger and better
Hospital. She had worked and studied, and had become thoroughly familiar
with the working of an "A number one Hospital and Training School for
Nurses." She realized what such an institution would mean to the city and
to the state.
In 1927 the new building was started on an eminence in one of Tulsa's
most exclusive residential districts on Twelfth street and Utica. It is an
exceptionally handsome structure of brick and stone. Its every unit of service
is complete and represents the latest in equipment and hospitalization and is
standardized and certificated by the American College of Surgeons.
We will never forget the opening night in February, 1928. The building
was lighted up from top to bottom. Flowers and sweet music abounded. Promi-
nent medical men from far and near were there to honor the occasion. Thus
dawned a new day for Morningside. Now that Mrs. McNulty has seen ht
to retire for a well earned rest, we have in her stead a very able executive,
Mr. George W. Miller. He has to assist him, Miss Zoe Sparks, who has been
with Morningside for nine years. She has been considered a guiding star
by every student that has entered here and has been instrumental in helping
make Morningside what it is today. Mrs. A. C. O'Brien, Superintendent of
Nurses, has seen the training school increase from twenty-two students to
eighty-seven, She has proven herself indispensable to the institution.
This is the story of Morningside and its phenomenal growth from a thirty
bed institution to its present capacity of 225 beds, started scarcely a decade
ago. We wonder what it will have accomplished when so many more years
-M. ECHOLS and H. BRUCE
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NIUVXINC SIIJI XKKUINTIVIODMXIIONS FOR PXTIENTS
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DELIVERY ROOM NURSERY
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TJHUE STUDENTS' PSAILMI
1.-ldaptrd with apologies 10 David and Miss Arbutlmotl
Miss Arbuthnot is our instructoress
VVe shall not want for work. '
maketh us to study Ethics in the classroom:
She leadeth us to see the beauty of the human skeleton.
restoreth our papers, fcovered with red inkj, she leadeth
us in the path of knowledge for our professions sake.
when we climb up on Sixth floor, we fear our instructoress,
For she is there, her remarks discomforteth us.
prepareth a test for us twhen we're least expecting itl,
She anointeth our heads with disgrace, our grades runneth down.
Surely Miss Arbuthnot will have mercy enough not to flunk us,
Or we shall be Student Nurses forever.
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MRS. U, I. MCNULTY, R. Prrsidfu!
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M. J, MCXULTY
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GEORGE W. MILLER
Superzntendmzt of Hospzta 1911
MISS ZOE SPARKS, R. N.
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STA lFlF DIIIRIECTORS
DR. F, Y. CRONK
DR. I. B. GILBERT
Clziff nf Staff Vire Chief of Staff
UR, P. N. .XTKINS
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DR, W. A. COOK
Chairman of Ewfzftiw Board
DR. M. B. LEHVIXE
Svr:'eim'y of Exrczztiw Board
DR. C. E. BRADLEY
Vin' Clmirmun of Emrzaliw Board
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DR. W. J. TRAINOR
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DR. A. W. PIGFORD DR. G. R. OSBORN
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DR. A. W. ROTH DR. H. D. MURDQCK
Ex Clziff of Staff Ex Chigf gf Stag
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hieif of Stal? Memlvefr of Exefuiilvc Board
DR. L, C. PRESSON DR, MARK SHACHOY
Member of Executive Board
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MII.fJIlElJ I"'.xRRr31.r., R. N. my Imgrlsgr Hmwgm ' ANNA DEE DONAHUE, R. N.
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MARIE SAVORY, . .
Medifal Floor, III, North Wing MARION! REED R N Obxtetriml Supervxisor, Floor V
VIOLET FIELDS NfHhf5'fPffiHff'Hff"1f DOROTIIE.4 ARBUTHNOT
Dielician Instrzzcfrexs of Nursrs
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Mus. ETHEL GLANTZ KATIIERINE HARThI1XN
Plzyxin Tlzfrufny TF!'1l1li!'iflIl Laboratory Terhniciau
Im M1L1.1aR LEUNA STREEPV
Rfmrfl LH7l'tlI'iIl71 .Y-Ray Tefhnician
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Having our jill
lenfe we depart
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MRS. .-X. C. O'BRIEN, R. N., Sponsor
ESTER HAWKS, NOC1fXLES, ARIZ
HELEN.-X FLEMMING, BUSTON, MASS.
HATTIE GREEN, TULSA, OKLA
FRED.-X GAULT, Loco, OKLA,
RUTH HATCHETT, WARNER, OKLA.
M.-XRY EMM.-X STEPHENS, ALPHA, FLA.
NELL G.-XLLIGAN, HITCHCOCK, OKLA.
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MARY Jo WILLIAMS, Lgmwy, MQ. 1 L'
NELL KENNEDY, BATUN Roman, LA. , 1
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EULA BETTERTON, ALM.-X, ARK. , '
MASEL T,-XBER, ALRIA, ARK.
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VIILDRED HUGHES SAPVLIA OKLA.
MARFUERITE PROVORSE Wyrwxfx OKLA,
'QI TRUDE BUE, C1.AREx11mL, OKLA.
C.-XROLYN HORTUX, BIUNETT, Blu.
MARY LLTCILIC COLLIER, TULSA, OKLA.
LOREE THURSTON, SPI-QRRY, OKl.,X.
I4li'I"I'Y RUTH CR.-XGO, NIKIVNTAIN GROVE, Mo,
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EDITH BROWN, SPAWINAW, OKLA.
MILDRED THOMPSON, NQWATA, Oxm.
MILDRED POLETTI, TULS.-x, OKLA.
MARY LOU ARTHUR, ANN Amamz, IWIVII.
ALMA TOBEN ROLLO, Mo.
HAZEL BRUCE, BRISTUXV, OKLA.
FLOSSIE BOYD, Musxocmz, OKLA.
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CLASS ll-lIlISTUlRY a 1931
D D D D D D T IS H.-XRD for WE the Seniors to realize
that just three years ago we entered Morningside Hospital as frightened and
lonely Probationers, looking up to our Supervisors and Senior Nurses who we
thought were on a high pedestal which we could never attain.
But after serving three months probation period it seemed as if the most
significant moment of our lives had come, when we received our caps and
bibs. It seemed as ii one large stone had been removed from our path, We
certainly felt more important for we were held responsible for certain tasks
and the doctors began noticing us.
Our freshman year was not eventful as for organizing our class, for we
were busy enough helping and watching the older nurses.
During our junior year, October 23, 1950 our class became well organized.
Bula Betterton wasfelected as president and Nell Kennedy, Secretary and
The junior year passed quickly, our school kept growing and while we
lost some of our old class members we also added new ones.
About this time we experienced another thrilling moment, that of receiving
our black bands, there was no limit to our chest expansion and the way we
walked into the dining room and assembly. ,
Now after three years of struggling and striving, sad and happy events,
we are nearer attaining our goal.
We are Seniors:
This year of all years will be memorable for many reasons.
Mrs. O'Brien being our sponsor and ever ready to help and encourage
us in any thing which might benefit our class, Commencement activities, our
junior and Senior banquet, dances and parties, till our days and leave us only
with happy memories and help us to realize we are about to graduate from
We will soon separate, but we can never break the chain which has been
so strongly linked and will forever bind us to dear Ole Morningside.
Could You Possibly Find:
Miss Flemming-In partnership with Henry Ford?
M'iss Green-On the green carpet?
M. E. Stephens-Without thoughts of jim?
Galligan-Waking up at six A. M.?
Echols-Knocking Dr, Presson down?
Hughes-With nervous prostration?
Fast-Stomping her foot at Mrs. O'Bricn?
Hetterton-Taking orders from a proby?
Collier-With stiff joints?
Boyd-With Watch, hairnct and scissors?
Horton-Borrowing E. Browns coat and shoes?
Provorse-With a smile?
Thompson-Losing her temper?
Miss Poletti-With something to saw?
E. Brown-With contidencc? 1
Miss Thurston-Having 3 tetc-a-tcte on the phone?
Miss Crago-Going for a walk?
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CLASS WILL Q 119311
D D D D D E, THE CLASS of 1931 of Morningside
Hospital and Training School for Nurses, being of sound mind and sounder
memory do declare, announce and proclaim this our last will and testament.
To the faculty we will our Wednesday Chicken a la King, hoping they
will enjoy it as much as we have.
Freshmen, to you we lovingly donate our good conduct as we have set
an example for the past three years. Be ye always prepared for hairnet,
scissors and Ingersoll inspection and with this 3999 tubes of Shu White. tPlease
keep your shoes as immaculate as ours have beenj
Individually we bestow upon your burdened shoulders:
Esther Hawk's lady-like ways to Polly Page.
Helena Flemming's Bostonian brogue to Ada Brooks.
Hattie Greens' quick temper to Wilma Barnett.
Ruth Hatchett's dignity to Vinita Drumheller.
Mary Lou Arthur's ability to use tact to anyone who feels in need of it.
Freda Gault's hair-raising experiences to Brooksie Paris.
Nell Kennedy's exaggerated idea of cleanliness to Louise Basham,
Mary joe Williams' ability to diet to Betty Poe.
Alma Toben's willowy form to Fay McCulloch.
Mildred Polletti's knowledge of lN1odern Hospital Methods and Asepsis to
Gertrude Bue's surgical technique to Miss Porteriield.
Edith Brown's babyish ways to Jacqueline Scott.
Mildred Hughes' optimism to Bernice Bunch.
Hazel Bruce's last bottle of mineral oil for that "Schoolgirl complexion" to
Elizabeth McDaniels .
Billy Cravens wills her ability to give "Trade lasts" to Flora Brown.
Eula Betterton's knowledge of foot care to Lourine Patterson.
Flossie Boyd's gift of gab to Helen Zickafoose.
Nell Ga1ligan's Happer ways to Pearl Murr.
Bertha Fast's speed to Louise Swift.
Caroline Horton's curly hair to Marjorie Smith.
Mary Emma Stephens' ability of getting the doctors told to Dorothy Edwards.
Lucille Collier's toe dancing to Dorothy Shipman.
Loree Thurston's demure and bashful manner to Laura Ross,
Ruth CraQo's daily trips to the drug store to Agatha Teasley.
Mildred Thompson's sarcasms to Mabel McCullough.
Mabel Echols' chatter to Alma Kay.
Masel Tabor's popularity to Alice Sibley.
Margaret Provorse's optimism to Grace Lingo.
We the undersigned, name Mrs. O'Brien executor of this estate.
In witness whereof we sign with smiles, tears, seals, hands and feet
this Cdatej in the year of our Lord.
ply. U., t '. M
JANUARY, NINETEEN TWENTY-EIGHT: We are merely probationers and very
few in number but the older nurses assure us that our number will increase
as time goes on.
FEBRUARY, NINETEEN TWENTY-EIGHT: Plans are being made to move to
the new hospital. We are excited as the rest.
FEBRUARY THE TWENTIETH: The opening of the new hospital. Memorable
night, Then afterwards getting settled in our new location. Work and
more work but happiness reigns supreme,
MARCH, NINETEEN TWENTY-EIGHT: Will we ever get our bearings? Most
of the time our heads are in the air trying to see what room we want or
whether we are in the right corridor.
APRIL, NINETEEN TWENTY-EIGHT: Girls and more girls enter training every
day. But we still need more.
MAY, NINETEEN TWENTY-EIGHT: The older nurses seem to think this is a
great month because classes end and vacations begin. Wonder how we
will feel about it this time next year?
JUNE, NINETEEN TWENTY-EIGHT: Still more nurses flocking in. The class
of '31 is going to number up in the hundreds if this keeps on.
JULY, NINETEEN TWENTY-EIGHT: I've never seen so many new faces in
my life. Half the time when I meet a new nurse in the hall I don't know
whether to bow or to expect them to do so.
AUGUST, NINETEEN TWENTY-EIGHT: Some of the newer girls in our class
. would like to know how to tell when it's a Dr. that is coming toward
the desk. The older and more experienced advise you to jump up tif
you ever happen to be sittingl no matter what type of man approaches,
because you never can tell, at least we ean't,
SEPTEMBER, NINETEEN TWENTY-EIGHT: Well, we are all settled in our
new home on Troost Avenue and East Fourteenth and Utica. and classes
begin. I didn't know nurses did have to study so hard. Some of the best
doctors and surgeons in the country lecture to us, and are-n't we lucky?
OCTOBER, NINETEEN TWENTY-EIGHT: Wonderful dance was given at the
"Mansion" It was a great success. And another surprise for we youngsters,
we dir1n't know nurses had such good times.
NOVEMBER, NINETEEN TWENTXYEIGHT: Every day in every way we are
getting wiser and wiser. With our practical work, demonstrations and
lectures, our life becomes more interesting every day.
DECEMBER, NINETEEN TWENTY-EIGHT: Merry Christmas and a merry
time we have had. Another Party was given at the "Mansion" Santa
Claus tSally Gooden? gave us our gifts from the beautifully decorated
Christmas tree. Many of the students contributed to our entertainment
with readings, songs, etc. And Mrs. McNulty made a lovely talk.
JANUARY, NINETEEN TWENTY-NINE: New Year. A Year has passed
since the tlrst members of our class entered training. Some have gone.
but many more hnve joined us and our class now numbers thirty-tive,
FEBRUARY, NINETEEN TWENTY-NINE: A busy month strictly business
with most of us.
IVIARCH, NINETEEN TWENTY-NINE: More studying, and enough playing
to make life very enjoyable. Night nurses have moved to ll cottage on
APRIL, NINETEEN TWENTY-NINE' Still working. Not too hard, however.
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MAY, NINETEEN TWENTYVNINE: Nurses may come and nurses may go,
but some of us go on forever.
JUNE, NINETEEN TWENTY-NINE: Classes over, vacations begin and we
get one this year. Also another new cottage for the fast growing student
body, on South Utica Place.
JULY, NINETEEN TWENTY-NINE: Making good use of our vacations and
our extra late leaves and all night leaves.
AUGUST, NINETEEN TWENTY-NINE: Getting the most out of the best
part of the summer.
SEPTEMBER, NINETEEN TWENTY-NINE: Classes again, From our vast
experience gained in the training we have found that nurses at times
even like to study.
OCTOBER, NINETEEN TWENTY-NINE: Our class organized. Mrs. O'Brien
elected sponsor of Nineteen Thirty-One Class.
Officers were elected.
NOVEMBER TVVENTY-SECOND: Class Color, motto and Bower were chosen.
Color-Bronze and blue: Motto-Yincet Qui se vincetg Flower-Sweet Pea.
DECEMBER, NINETEEN TWENTY-NINE: Christmas again. Three days va-
cation this month.
JANUARY THIRTY-FIRST, NINETEEN THIRTY: Miss Very McCulloch re-
signed. Miss Eula Betterton elected president of the '51 class.
MARCH SEVENTH: Dance given at the Akdar Junior Ball Room.
APRIL ELEYENTH: Miss Billy Cravens elected Social Committee after the
resignation of Miss Grace Seale.
MAY THIRTY-FIRST: There were votes upon electing new officers for the coming
year. It was opposed.
JUNE SECOND: The annual staff was elected.
JUNE TENTH: The naming of the annual, "Placebo"
JUNE FOURTEENTH: Carnival given at Crystal City.
SEPTEMBER TWENTY-SEVENTH: Tacky party given at 1704 East Fourteenth
OCTOBER TWENTY-EIGHT: Halloween Dance given at the Akdar Junior
NOVEMBER: I'd be very thankful if we could have Thanksgiving Dinners
once a week.
DECEMBER: An old fashioned pie supper given in the Hospital Diningroom.
Proceeds to be used for the Placebo. It was a great success-Thanks
to Farmer Atchley and the faithful few who brought the pies.
DECEMBER TWENTY-FIFTH: Christmas again. Mr. Miller's kindness in
giving each floor a tree made things lively and, incidentally made the
the Hoors quite attractive. Our floor won the prize for the most beau-
tiful tree-So did each of the other tioors,
JANUARY NINETEEN THIRTY-ONE: 'Ihe beginning of another new year,
and our last year in Morningside.
FEBRUARY: Mrs. Glantz gave a lovely waffle supper for the Seniors. The
evening ended with every one happy and full.
MARCH: Formal Dance given for the Seniors at the Red Lacquer Room of the
Alvin Hotel. Sponsored by the Intermediates and Juniors.
APRIL: Graduation Day is drawing near and our hearts are all aflutter. Won't
be long now girls 'till we can earn our bread and butter.
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CLASS FLOVVER-SZUECI Pea
CLASS COLORS-B7'071Z6' and Blue
SPOHSOI'-AIRS. A. C. O7BRIEN
Secretory and T l'C!l.YZl1'87'-NELL KFJNNEDX'
Honorary Members of Senior Class
MRS. D. I. IXICNULTY
MRS. A. C. O'BR112N
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President-Mrss ADA BROOKS
l'irr-Prfsiricnt-Miss VELMA HARVEY
SL'U'Cf0l'j'-AIISS RENA BARRETT
Treasurer-Miss BROOKSIE PARIS
Sponsor-Mrss AIARIE SAVORY
Morro-.Yon Nobis Solum
CoLoRs-White and Gold
Class History 2 1932
Place: On Board the Good Ship Morningside
Characters: Members of the Class of '32
What: An account of the voyage
The Class of '32 loaded with a cargo of ambitions and high
hopes arrived on board the good ship Morningside in 1930. Our
inexperienced crew found sailing very hard in those times. Our tirst
year was as painfully instructive as most tirst years, and we soon
awoke to lind ourselves badly in need of shock absorbers.
Our second year has not been all clear sailing. We have lost a
number of our crew because of seasickness, hardships and disaster,
but those of us who have stood by the ship will soon receive a reward
in the form of a black band on our caps. Then, having proven our-
selves able seamen, we feel that the last year will pass without serious
hardships. May the remainder of our voyage be happy, pleasant
W V -.HQ .
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I 'I I l T W W T"'T
1 Always reach class fifteen minutes after the hour, this allows ten minutes
for the other members of the class to settle down and five minutes for
the instructor to become warmed up on the subject.
2. Come to breakfast about ten minutes until seven, you will avoid the
rush and the line will be fairly well thinned out.
5. Reply to the supervisers, superintendent, and doctors by 'iyou bet," this
is short, to the point and indicates alertness.
4. Use adhesive in mending hose, aprons, etc.-it is a quick highly effi-
cient method in spite of certain ideas of the office.
5. When stealing rides on the elevator, turn out the lights, it helps prevent
detection and saves electricity.
6. Don't rise when the Doctors come to your desk, it's a waste of energy.
The supervisors may bawl you out, but don't mind, even that is diverting
and adds variety.
7. When starting down the bread line. don't take the first spoon you come
to-pick them up one by one and examine them carefully, usually about
the 57th is clean.
8. When there is no work you want to do, congregate in the hall, laugh,
gossip and you might skate down the halls and turn an occasional hand-
spring. This will be highly approved by the official and altogether
9. Always keep a hair net, preferably in your pocket, lt will not be no-
ticeable, will last better and will go to the laundry once a week.
10. When in the classroom wear a bathing cap, it keeps the mind from wan-
dering and when concentration is necessary don't chew left over spear-
mint gum, it won't stick to the subject.
11. Never sneeze while taking orders from a doctor, seek less overworked
means of notoriety, such as throwing your eyes out the window.
12. When on night duty keep on hand a magazine of sentimental love stories
for use in case of napping. lt makes a keen soft pillow, especially if
the plot is very mushy.
13. Don't lose your head tno one wants itj.
14 Don't take a slip to the operating room for a pair of sterile gloves. Miss
Portertield will be delighted to give them to you without it.
Kec'eipt.f0r making u good Nurse
Mix together equal parts of pluck, good health, and well balanced sym-
pathy, stiffen with energy, and soften with the milk of human kindness.
Use a first class training school as mixer, add the sweetness of a smile, and
generous amounts of tact, humor and unsellishness, with plenty of Patience.
Pour into the mould of womanhood, time with enthusiasm, finish with
a cap and garnish with ambition.
The sauce of experience is always an improvement to this recipe which
if followed closely, should be very successful and exceedingly popular,
" ix 011Iv thrall h labor and aiu llf Cort bv grim cncrffv and resolution
j g n .. .5 m.
and courage that we 1110110 nu to better tl1111gs."-IHEODORR RoosEvELT.
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5 NELL BAILEY, R. N., Sponsor
MELBA JOE CURLEE
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L- -L E, aff! GRACE LIE
ETHA MAE TRITTHART
'Kaur ,I in-u.'ng.' ,Al
ELI ZABETH POE
Q DOROTHY SHIPMAN
EDINA ANN MYERS
M VINITA DRUMHELLER .I
I I AGATHA TEASLEY
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Sponsor-NELL BAILEY, R. N.
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Cllass History of 1933
, I W
N 1930 as green a probationer class as ever entered a School of X
Nursing appeared at the doors of Morningside with eager, hope-
Before many days we were thoroughly initiated into the mys-
teries of Nursing school life, and the little bump of conceit which
we had acquired in our younger days had entirely dissolved.
This first year we have been directed over difficult paths, and many
times our erring feet have been set aright by the kindly but firm .
guidance of our officials.
We feel that we are well started on the road which we now know
will lead those of us who are worthy to a real goal-a life made 1
rich through service, intelligence and an appreciation of the qualities
which make life beautiful and good.
So as the days go on and we eventually become Intermediates,
let's make a vow to stand shoulder to shoulder for our hospital and '
our school and continue our happy Junior days by happier Inter-
. . . I 0 ' I ,':1:'A+g Y"-'Y f
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The lFa1irtlh1iFrml1 Nurse
The art of Nursing is a gift of Gad.
Where fultured brain with heart and lzand unite
.find tireless feet that tread, as Jesus trod,
In healing ministries. The nurse with light
Of Knowledge she obtained in nursing sel1ools-
Combining intelleet, affection, will,
Now exeeute the doetor's strietest skill-
What patienee and enduranee she maintains
Inspiring hope within the patient's breast,
In that siekrooin the white robed maiden reigns,
Demanding God's pure air and peaeeful rest.
Tulips and Bridlall Wrieath
PAMELI.-X PEARL JONES
I aiu a tulip, niy stern is tall,
I ain the brightest red of all,
Tlze flowers that grow by the garden wall,
I ani queenly.
Standing alone in regal pride
Flaunting nzy leaves long and wide,
I sforn the flowers that grow by my side
Beautiful bridal wreath are we,
White and modest as ran be
Feathery sprays of synznzetry,
Placed a dozen or so in a vase.
Eaeh one has its artistic plaee,
Every other flower we grare,
By our blending,
In a wonderful garden that I know,
Girls are the lovely flowers that grow.
Tulips some who live for show
Nurses are the grateful sprays,
Of Bridal Wreath, all their days
.-1 perfume of serviee they know the ways
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NELLIIZ Ivua KATHERINE MCFARLAND HARRI1-LT HALL
ELDURA Aizzxnerr CLARA Bizomc CHARLOTTE LANG Bessns REED
Class History of 11934
X BRIEF sketch of the class of 64 can hardly be called a history.
We became members of this class january the fifteenth nine-
teen-thirty-one. We have struggled through the trials and disillusions
of all probationers. We have borne the brunt of many jokes, and
have been embarrassed by our blunders. However we have always
been optimistic, knowing that all probationers endure the same.
Our increasing interest in Classes and Nursing itself has become
a linking hand between our class and the school. The most impres-
sive moment of our lives came when a nurse cap was placed upon our
heads and a nurses responsibility upon our shoulders.
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WINNIE DUKES HENRIETTA W1LI.mMs GUDXXWN NI.-XRION Rum
Class 1930 Class 1927 Class 1030
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BEHIND THE SCENES
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i A Dailly Prayer for Hospital Wforkters
Giver of Life, grant to me strength that I may work, intelligence
to ply my art, loyalty, zeal to guard those lives committed to my
Keep clean my lips from harmful speech.
X Make keen my eyes, the other's good to see, gentle my hands,
kindly my heart, patient my soul.
That by Thy grace, pain may be eased, sick bodies healed, bent
minds made straight, life's span increased.
By ignorance or sloth may I harm none.
To those bowed down by grief, by hurt, by ache, by fear, grant
surcease, Lord and consecrate me to my task. Amen.
AIR-Long, Long Aga
lllorningside is a plafe we all hold quilt' dear,
Long may you liao truc scrrlira to give.
You ggrg fgr ihg girl' from afar and afar,
Loudly your praises we sing,
Of all plates on earth you'rf dearest lo ma.
For thee and thee only, UU" 17"f1l5C5 SIM!! bfi'
f' fr now plcdgf to llu'c,'
- Our hearts fruv dC1'0 IW, 71
Loudllv WN" P"Ul5f5 wc Slug'
K Your idaals ara loflih NUI!" T'l-Ylflflvi UW Plfff,
Lani? uzav vau lir'C, UW 5L""L'lf5 to gwgf
X YOMHUE Snwgg, 50 build upwaral and strength to endure,
Loudlv your praises wa sing.
Thcre's no duty so suzall that you heed not its fall,
you more ou! your kiizdizcss to one and fo all,
You give them fair dealings the great and the small,
Loudly your praises we sing.
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Ummm' Srmperinfc-emiolienrt of Nurses
We have the dearest Superintendent,
And she always is our friend,
She may seola' a hit and punish
But she'll stand hy in the end.
And our Superintendent has a strong point
That I often wish I had,
She can tell the very instant,
We eontenzplate on being bad.
When I quarrel with the other girls
flnd they all quarrel with ine,
And all of us in general
Are as inean as we can be,
Or in many another crisis
We would surely be in bad,
If we didn't have the dearest Superintendent
Student nurses ever had.
lloirtrtllie Srtufdlenrt Nurses
Little student nurses,
.-llways dressed so neat,
Don't your skirts feel funny
Round about your feet?
Do you like your nursing
That you have to do?
Don't you get just awfully tired
Before your work is through?
Are you always dignified
Whate'er may eonze or go?
Are you always kindly smiling,
Hurrying, scurrying to and fro?
Little Student Nurses
Each and every day,
I'1n thinking lots about you,
And I want to say,
Though you are quite different
From other folks I've niet,
To ine you're ministering angels,
That I ean't e'er forget.
-By iz twelve years old patient in
the Pediatric Department.
' 1 9 3 1
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Darn the Chicken Pcox
AMERICAN MEDICAL JOURNAL
The sky to the Eastward blazes,
Setting the lake ajireg
The sun bounds over the skyline,
Dancing higher and higher.
The folk fare forth to their labors,
.-Ind the fortune the day unlocks,
But what does it mean when yozfre quarantined,
Because of the chieken pox.
In the joyous sun of the noonday,
I follow the scythe of the sand,
Till it sweeps in a curiie, past Gary,
Where the belching white smoke stacks stand,
On, on to the great white sand dunes,
And the cool blue flaine of the phlox,
But what does it mean, to a nzan who's shunned
Marooned with the chirken pox.
In the dusk, in the amber half-light,
When the waves half go to sleep,
I'Vhen there wakes in the heart a melody,
And the tones of song sink deepq
When the wind of the twilight calls you,
.-ind the branch at the casement knocks,
Oh, what does it mean when yon're quarantined
Cribbed with the chieken pox.
And now that the night has fallen,
And darkness is covering o'er,
And the pulse of the lake is throbbing,
On the breast of the whispering shore,
And the wee waves dance in the moonlight,
And wink with a laugh that mocks,
Oh, what in the dence, pray tell, is the use,
When you're sunk witlz the chicken pox.
This book's a great invention
The school gets all the fame
The printer gets all the money
But the staj gets all the blame.
Scientists claini that the human body
contains sulphur in varying amounts.
That is why some of us make better
matches than others.
. 1 .mw hL x
I Oh what do I see in a nurse's life,
So full of toil and tears and strife,
We fan wield the bath basins and the earning
W ' knife,
cg But l'd rather make 507716 'food man a wife.
X O ,
f-px.. XXX I want to be where I can have joy galore,
" ll'here there's ains and le aches never
. I K ,
UQ ' Where darkness n'ere shall darken my door,
ll'here I ran sleep all night and then some
l What's the use in working my life away?
Q When I'd Wlllfll rather spend it in ,frolie
i and play, '
1 V 'And when I get quite old and gray,
l J ,,..f""kN! In an old nurses' home I'll gladly stay.
' 3 fx.. JJX1 f
l I'd like to rest my ivory donze,
1 47,6-7 if JD-of Where the birds and beasts do make their
my I I ,X home, t Y I
rw.. Or Id like to ride the oceans foam,
, fx Or go to Italy and visit Rome.
. V ' Perhaps I should utter no Complaint,
, Things may not be as bad as I paint,
r fd '- ' Bn! l'd argue the matter with Peter the Saint,
.' I' N Life may be what you make it but usually
- f --it flin't.
l ills '
H gigs. X, 4'-'.
li NO WONDER HE WAS CRAZY
Somebody asked thc patient how he happened to he in the insane asylum, and this was his reply:
"Well, you sec, I married a widow with a grown-up daughter, and than my father married
my wil'c's daughter, and that made my wife thx- mother-in-layy ut her father-in-law and my
tathur became my stcp-sunt Thi-n my stepmother, the daughter of my wife, had a son, and that
buy, of Course, was my liruthcr, hccaiusc ht- was also thc son of my wifc:'s daughter, and therefore
her grandson, and that made mu grandfather of my step-lsrothur, Then my wife had a son,
sri my mother-in-law, thc step-sister of my son, is also his grandmother, bccause he is her
step-suns child: my father is the brother-in-law of my child, becauw his step-sister is his wife.
I am thc brother 111' my myn son, who is also thc sun of my step-grandmother, I am my
mothcr's brother-in-law, my wife is har own child's aunt: my sun, is my l':1thcr's nephew. and
my own grandfather, and thats why I am here."
XXXX T--Q ' i V V
1 ."' W?
Believe llt or Not
The most cheerful sound known to a nurse is an alarm clock ringing at six .-LM.
on a December morn.
Every nurses light is out and room quiet at ten-hfteen IKM.
There is always an empty tub and plenty of hot water at the Mansion when you
are in a hurry for a bath.
The majority of student nurses love their watch, scissors and hair net so much they
sleep with them.
It has never been known for a nurse to borrow her room mates hose.
No nurse likes fried chicken.
The student always looks forward to the fall school term.
For the past six months each nurse has received her full check at the end of the month.
A nurse never expects to be called back on duty.
It is impossible to hnd a nurse hungry at ten P.M.
The greatest tragedy known is to step into the post ofhce and hnd a package from
A-X rare discovery-Night Supervisor Miss Reed finding a nurse asleep on duty.
It is rather a bore to come home and hnd friend room mate has cleaned the room,
fixed the laundry and changed the bed.
Every nurse looks forward to study hour.
The nurses most favored garment is the hairnet.
The probationer fully expects to be first in the bread line at six-thirty .-XM.
-M. L. COLLIER.
Hou' many ealees did Edith Brown!
Why is Hattie Green?
Water, water etteryiehere, so why did Loree Thurston!
What doctor did Polly Page?
How heavy a load can Louise Hall?
Vlfas it nzoizey that made Tommy Uleiizrieh?
What inetlzod would he used to make the hair of Melba Curlee?
What nzeans would be used to make Bertha Fast, and Louise Swift?
To wlionz did Nell Neel?
What roll did Dona Call!
How hot was the jire that made Pat Boyle?
Who was the first patient in the Dorothy Edwards?
What kind of jish did Wilma Barnett!
Did you hear of the tragedy-How erin Reno Barret!
What tree did llliss Donahue!
Whose slay did Miss Edna Cloud?
What river did A. W. Pigford?
In what year was Dr. George Osborn?
Can you tell why Miss Zoe Sparles!
We didn't want her milled so why did George Miller?
ll 73 l
51 - .,.,.....,.,,.,.11 -t
V ,, it e num " llillilllilltlmhl '
mmmamlmi was - --
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Un the Birth oil' at Babe
ESTERDAY morning there was a strange and unusual commotion in
Heaven. A little angel, with big, black eyes, and the softest of white wings,
asked St. Peter to let him out of the pearly gates. The good Saint hesitated-
he was loath to lose so sweet a creature, but when the little angel told him he
would come back sometime, the gate was opened a trifle and the treasure crept
out. Of course, he came right down to earth, and peeping anxiously around,
he found no pleasanter, easier home than that of Mrs. Skin. It was very early
in the morning and so he slipped quietly in through the door, and snuggling
up close to the lady, said, 'Tm a little angel and you must be very good to
me. I will stay with you always and when you are old and weak you will
be very glad the little angel came to you." Mrs. Skiff bade the stranger angel
welcome, and just then good Dr. French, happening to pass the house, heard
sweet music that he knew could only come from Heaven, so he went in and
saw the little angel on the couch. ln a moment his keen lance went out, and
he had clipped off the wings of the little angel and they had flown back to
Heaven alone. "This is too precious a treasure to lose," said the Doctor,
"we must keep him with us always." And so the little angel stays, joy to
the home he has found here on earth and a pride to those whom he will, God
willing, call Father and Mother. Let us hope the angels in Heaven may not
so miss their Cherub that they will say, "Come back." But when the sum-
mons comes, let it come from the lips of the father and mother on the confines
of the beautiful, away over there in the Beyond.
some l 0 .I ll W" "mil 'W'
state board is ahead,
and study awhile instead,
the bawling out you got
or else you should be shot.
elevators are made to ride
climbing makes pains in your side,
supervisors get hardboiled.
the beans for dinner spoiled.
the articles that you do break,
for these youlll pay and no mistake.
without a hairnet you Went to assembly
Mrs. O'Brien made you feel all trembly.
you broke your technique in an operation,
made B in observation.
gave an enema and spilled the solution,
it gave you a complete ablution.
of sleeping you can't get enough,
your toast for breakfast was tough,
to go to class, you remembered not,
Forget, O fbrget it, and forget you forgot.
-HELENA B. FLEMING.
The superzfisofs life is a life of ease
But the student nurses are as busy as bees,
In fart her job is really a snap
While the rest of ns work,
All she does is tell us when and about,
The way our work is to be turned out.
When that's done, she twiddles her thumbs,
And sits and waits till lnnfh hour comes.
Franz then on out she's nothing to da,
Sha has to keep things going tis true
A nd at times we re so possessed of the devils
She has to do half the work herself.
We almost run her distraeted
Ill haze to admit
And if she reads this she ll throw a bad 1
But compared to mine her berth s a downy bed.
1 1, lf,
' ' nf,
Now d0n't go tell her what I said.
'lflhe Sequel to an Cllassiifc
The antiseptic baby and the prophylactic pup,
Were playing in the garden when the bunny ambled up:
1 They looked upon the creature with a loathing undisguised,
l He wasn't disinfected and he wasn't sterilized,
They said he was a microbe and a hotbed of disease,
They steamed him in a vapor of a thousand odd degrees,
f They froze him in a freezer that was cold as banished hope,
X And washed him in permanganate with carbolated soap.
In sulphuretted hydrogen they steeped his wiggly ears,
And trimmed his frisky whiskers with a pair of hardboiled shears.
Then they donned their rubber mittens and took him by the hand,
And elected him a member of the fumigated band.
There isn't a micrococcus in the garden where they play,
They bathe in pure iodoform a dozen times a day.
And each imbibes his rations from a hygienic cup,
The bunny and the baby and the prophylactic pup.
llllhie llliaiccieritimlltogiicall Ballll
The gay bafillur to gain har glory,
Onff gave a ball in a lGlI0l'lZl01'-V,'
The ,feta tank plan' an a foliar glass
l'Vl1c1'c tfzzlgar gt'r111.r flllllfl 110i harass,
Nona' but Ihr czfllzirfrl were irzvited,
For nzirrabf' rliqzles are well united.
Thry rlascly shut thc ballroom doors,
To all the garnir f0ntaini1zg sparcsg
The szfaphylaracmr first dl'I'l'U!?Cl',
Ta stand in groups they all canlfizied.
The Diplorarri 5111110 in iwax,
A-I trijlf' late and iwa by lwur,
The St1'e'pfann'ri tank great pains
To swat tl1c'111s1'l'U6.v in gl'l1ti6'-fl!! chains.
Derlarafi the Go11arorri Illlllgllly,
.-lnfl .raid they wazrla' nat 601116 at all
If the Callas were praserzl' al thc ball.
The felt' llfgtlll, lhc mirth
.Yana 0'I'C'tINIffll' lhaf lragvdy
Each gfrnz wzjayca' hinisclf
1 Witlmut fear of Plzagacylf.
'7'w115 gellilzg lair and Jllllll'
IIVIUII llllllllfl the FOI'l7llllllClZj'dI? 0xflaa'f?d
.vlnrl fll'FlIt'llC'llI tha! happy rlanfing mass,
Tha! s1w11'11zcrl Ihr' fated raver-glass.
. Xa! anrf s1n"ai1'zra', but perished all
.-It lhal Blll'fl'I'll7lU,Qll'lll ball.
y ini "
The P1Il'llHl0l'0l'l'l, stern and haughty, l
Y H l aj . gf
N l- .- 1' . -,-av
, . 4 .-fire M-
, . 'll '
The Village Doctor
Along the village streets, where maples lean
Together like old friends about the way,
A faithful pair oft and anon were seen-
He and his nag, both growing old and gray,
What .secrets lnrked within that old soul's breast
Of mother-love, of throb of pains and ills,
All safely kept beneath that buttoned vest.
Receptacles of powders and of pills,
Thrice happy he was when some fond nzother's eyes,
Grew nzoist with love unspeakable to find,
Snuggled to her breast her babe whose paradise
Within her soul and bosom were entwined.
How oft he held the wrist to mark the slow
Pulsations of the feebly-fluttering heart,
While his kind words, soft murmuring and low,
Essayed to calm the inournings, pains and smart,
He was to all a father, brother, friend,
Their joys were his, their sorrows were his own,
He sleeps in peace where yonder willows bend,
Above the violets that kiss the stone.
The Prolbies' Lament
The probationer is so very faithful,
It always seems to me,
She should be treated better than
She is sometimes, you see
She goes to lectures every day,
She works from morn till night
.-Ind seldom grumbles tho' her lot
Is often far from bright.
If anything is wrong with her,
She doesn't often tell,
She works, and works on just the same
When she is not feeling well.
Then worst of all for her reward,
For service day by day,
Unkindness often is her lot,
Ingratitude her pay.
.-Ill of we probies really think
'T would do some seniors good
To be probies once again-
1 almost wish they could,
For tho' the lesson might be hard,
I think you will admit,
These seniors would be apt to learn,
A thing or two from it.
I 9 J 1 err
' , N- ' :I
Hits Ulldl llfatzlher Satisfied
J OME years ago a discouraged young doctor in one of our large cities was
visited once by his old father who came up from a rural district to look
after his boy.
UWell son," he said, "how are you getting along?"
'Tm not getting along at all," was the disheartened answer, 'Im not
doing a thing."
The old man's countenance fell, but he spoke of courage and patience and
perseverance. Later in the day he went with his son to the "Free Dispensary,"
where the young doctor had an unsalaried position, and where he spent an hour
or more every day.
The father sat by, a silent but intensely interested spectator while twenty-
tive poor unfortunates received help. The doctor forgot his visitor while he
bent his skilled energies to this task, but hardly had the door closed on the last
patient, when the old man burst forth,
"I thought you told me that you were not doing anything! Why, if I
had helped twenty-five people in a month as much as you have in one morn-
ing, I would thank God that my life counted for something."
f'There isn't any money in it, though," explained the son somewhat abashed.
'fMoney," the old man shouted, still scornfully. f'Money, what is money
in comparison with being of use to your fellow men? Never mind about money,
you go right along at this work every day. I'll go back to the farm and gladly
earn enough to support you as long as I live-yes, and sleep sound every night
with the thought that I have helped you to help your fellowmenf'
IN A famous old painting is shown the interior of a sick room: but doing
the work there are, not nurses in uniforms but beautfiul white winged angels.
One serenely dusts the room with heavenly grace and one is bathing the patient's
forehead, and one is preparing medicine, What the old monkish legend that
it represents is, I do not know. But as the painter puts it to you on his
canvas, all are so busy and working with such a will and so refining the work
as they do it that somehow you forget that dusting is dusting, and that medicine
is medicine, and only think of the angels and how very natural and beautiful
nursing care is-just what the angels would do, of course, It is the angel aim
and standard in an act that consecrates it. He who aims for perfectness in a
trifle is trying to do that trilie holily.
A Tulsa doctor desperate over the non payment of bills is known to have
put in a local daily the following
It is reported that a fastidious girl bride in Boston kneads bread with
her gloves on The incident may be odd but there are others Thu the
doctor needs bread with his shirt on he needs bread with his pants on he
needs bread with his shoes on and unless some of his delinquent patients pav
their doctor bills up mighty quick he will need bread without a darn thin
on and Tulsa is no Garden of Eden in the winter time neither
.l , ' t -
H , . . . . . v .
. , . 5
' ' ' f U
. . . . . .,
. 1 -
K Mar.-mmtll 111
The Niglmtinglalc lpllcdlgc
l sulmzlzly j7fl'f7I-QI' Jil-V.YI'f-fl fN'fIll'l' Gnd and in H10 jJz'f'xC11fC UI!
To pass my life in purity and lu 11111cfice my p1'ufe55iu11 faithfully
ill al1stz1i11 from wl111tU.'c1' is clQ-ln-if-rimls and 111isChiex'0ll5, 21
xv1ll 11111 take 111' l411nwi11gly :1rl111i11isle1' amy l1111'mful drug,
I mll flu all in my l'lllXY6l' 111 vlcvatc llw st:111clz11'fl uf my prufessiu
mil w1ll hwlcl 111 Cn11l1fle11u- :ill 119151111111 1112111613 C1lI111l1IIl6Cl tn m
ken-111111 zmrl all fzlmilv uffslirs cumiug fu my lmmvleflue in the vrcivtice
I 5 , . , .
uf my I7l'llfCSSIUll.
1 loyalty will I 6l1llE'iIX'Hl' 111 uid the l1hysicia11 in his wn1'k,
mrl flf-wiv myself lu the welfare nf fhuse Cr1111111ifle-fl ln my CHIP.
f -K I A K I 0 , I ff-f----fi
I Sell N
D. R. HWWARD, R.N,
I think you are while temples turned
By seulptor's moulding tool,
To hold within deep fountains lr'arnerl,
With 'vigor flowing eool.
Your fingers fend like eestals fair,
Dejt 'oirgiizs in their tnuehg
Guarding fliekering pres where
Life's flame lies trampled nzueh.
Intimate with Birth and Death,
You've surely held the veil
That separates by sheerest breath,
The immortal from our pale.
.Yo wonder then, that hands are 'tina'
White temples of the Soulg
O may you hola' for life, new wine,
With a finger toward the goal.
"Help one another," the day nurse said,
As she rushed along to a patient's bed.
"There's work enough for one and all,
United we stand, divided we fall,
There's joy in helping your fellow rnan,
So help one another all you eanf,
'Al-Ielp one another," said the nurse that night,
To her fellow nurse when she got in a "tight"
"If I tried to do all this work alone,
l'd be tired out before the night's half gone.
But I'll help you and you help nie,
Then how nzueh easier our work will be."
f'HeIp one another," the Doetor Cried,
,-ls he walked down the hall by the Superintendenfs side,
"We nzust get together and work with a will,
There's a plaee that eaeh of us alone fan jill,
Colne all ye who believe in eo-operation,
Q .find we'll make lUorning1side the best in the Nation."
H 'SI jj
5 - 5
' , 113,--I rs, -1 ' 1 '
TONSILS are inherited and not acquired. This distinguishes them
from adenoids, which are grown on the premises. Tonsils were
not discovered until an operation for appendicitis became too com-
mon to confer social distinction. When they were discovered, statis-
tics were produced to show that these glands, quietly reposing inside
the face with the complete approval of mankind, were the direct
cause of rickets, blind stagger, poverty, gall stones and general cus-
sedness. Having them out at once became a social duty of some
magnitude, for technique of surgeons was imperfect and few carvers
knew whether to use a screw driver or pliers. It made little differ-
ence anyway, for the patient was sound asleep and little interested
in carpentry. The modern age affords the owner of tonsils much more
entertainment. He is placed in a chair, his jaws are pried apart and
a portion of rubber-boot inserted to hold them ajar and discourage
conversation on the part of the patient. Then the surgeon fills both
hands with hardware, begins to whistle his favorite tune, and crawls
inside. While he is pruning all of your property that fails to meet
with his approval, numerous white clad assistants stand about wearing
the cheerful look peculiar to people who are watching another man's
Grammar and Miediicine
.Al tlzriving daetor sent his san fa school,
To gain some lenowledge, should hc prone no fool,
But tools him soon away with little warning,
On finding out the lesson he was learning.
How great Peliflas wrath in I1011lCI".Y rhyme,
Sent many souls to Hades 'ere their time.
'UYo need for this, my boy should hither rome,
That lessnn he ran better learn at home-
For I, myself, now, I nzake bald to say,
Sand nzanfv souls to Hades 'ere their day,
.Yor 'ere jintl wan! of graninzar stop my 'ZE't1'V.H
L "'1"f"'Vb,2bpSf."' YET: 43151. '
A 'M mvw ' ,
,f 4 x I ,I Q v X, x
, H, 65, , ,gf
The Diifiteren cc
Tennyson could take a worthless piece of paper, write a poem on it
and make it worth 365,000-thatls genius.
Henry Ford could write a few words on a sheet of paper and make
it worth 55,000,000-that's capital.
The U. S. can take an ounce and a quarter of gold and stamp upon
it an eagle bird and make it Worth SZO,OOOQthat's money.
A merchant can take an article worth
A ditch digger works ten hours a day
earth for 51.00-that's labor.
A surgeon can take a dilapidated piece
to pieces and sew it together again, making it as good as new-
A nurse can purchase a 251: pair of hose but prefers those that cost
The writer of this could write a check for S80,000,000, but it wouldn't
be worth a dime-thats tough.
Every member of the class of '31 should willingly pay her dues on
If you dont it will be taken out of your allowance-that's the truth.
75c and sell it for 31.00-
and handles several tons of
of human machinery, cut it
She hides her rare beneath a tender s1niZe,'
She tails long hours as though it were a joy,
.Yo greater art than this ran nzan employ
To make a work of beauty well worth while,
.ind hide 'neath lovely touches deft and true,
All signs of anxious, weary toil from view.
She wakes from sleep as one who has not slept
To smooth the pillows of her patienfs bed,
Her voice eoneeals her seerel thoughts of dread
She only knows the vigil she has kept.
Grim duty, by her art is robed in grace,
.elnd something lovely defhs the eanzmon place.
She'd eonnt it failure should her patient guess
That she is worried, over tired and faint,
Or hear from her one whisper of eonzplaint.
The trne nurse must not show her own distress,
The tveoriness her spirit often feels.
She tails as one who does not toil for hire,
Does ugly services in a queenly way
As one who asks but gratitude for pay.
She leeeps her post but never seems to tire,
She loves her worh, yet such the art thereof
She males it a ,lorians work of late. i
'WW' 1 l 0 J l S
A 7 fl l
T ' N
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, ,' i .:yy:'w.',.7g,':vg
X" . 21? H.
' Nurses Dilemma
Some folks have fits and others have spasms,
Several need stitches in most awful chasms,
Some have the back ache and some have the chills,
While others need nothing but potent pink pills.
I hold their poor heads and wipe their damp noses,
And Concentrate vainly on gardens of roses,'
I watch the M.D. as he prods and he slices,
And assume profound interest through different crises.
Surrounded by medical aid and attentions,
I'm greatly impressed-do you think I dare mention
The fact that my nose is a singular red
And ask the-nz to cure this bad cold in my head!
Three A. M. In The Hospital
It's three o'clock in the morning,
I've been busy the whole night through.
Emergencies, lights and babies,
There's never a respite, 'tis true,
Daylight soon will be dawning
The temperatures must be taken too.
I could go right on forever,
But I'll be darned if I do.
Our House Mother
Our dear house mother dia'n't live in a shoe,
But she had so many children her day fairly flew.
They were always bobbing up in the oddest places,
But uhen she chided they would only make faces
They slid dovtn banisters and stood on their heads
When ten o clock came they uere not in their beds.
They would lose their Inez s tear holes in their dresses-
They demanded late leaves and good night caresses.
.-Ind what with their questions their antics and folly
They kept the house mother both busy and jolly.
V ll 7 ll
7 V I
She taught them, she soothed them and read them a rhyme
, H 1 ' tyn
But she just couldnt worry-efor she hadn t the time
And when a tempestuous neighbor one night
Velled Cant you keep those nurses more quie ,
Mother Amos listened and gave a long sigh
And began to sing In the sweet bye and bye.
A 'X ,AA- z
, x A
:sf - ! ' - 4?-f
,f f 0 es.
K fvmina- ' " t' '
Hmm Une Hundred Years
lu um' lzznitlwfl 'vfars tliiugx will lvr
Difwrflft for you and rlijiarmzt for mc
Fresh air and .YZlI1S1IllZC and a little fmt
Will br a mrs for tlzasr 011 thc bum
Jlophcii, C. C. and Hihlele pillx
II'ill lit slmt at thc zcihipoarifvills
.lltI'QIll'SiI1l77 .vulplzatf will ltr izsrrl in the' bath
To rca'm'c thc pcoplf who arf too fat.
Ona littlf pill as big as a flat
II'ill rmztaiiz 2000 falarirs, belirw it ar not
This pill may also makf 715 all well
FZHIIIYV things lzapprn, you lZf'i'Cl' Catz tall.
Whnv waift .vamc 0116 gat lmsnv
Ami investigate this dat
That will makv living ralzflitiaus
Av0'Zf' what they arc imt.
D0rz't wait till wr arc old and lzarflly 506
.-ind haw warlerd up a t0lcram'0 for coffee and tfa
Fix it up whila wc arc' alive' and wall
Dnn't wait 'till wc arr safe itz-Hcavciz.
xx' uf' X
Dorothy Edwards: L'When you asked me for that dance I took
you for Cragog and when you held me so tight I thought you were
Bashamg but when you stepped all over my feet I knew it was you,
Miss Toben: 'tDr. Stallings is a wonderful dancer, except for
Mrs. OlBrien: 'tYes, I think so too, but what two things?"
Miss Toben: "His feet."
, . , . . 1 , 1'
'fi".?'2' f, ZW
is ' . 1 ' 5,4421 A 'gl .MQ "
l Q-lmfifitt gf
Udc To The Doctor
Who works from morn till set of sun,
The whole day long is on the run,
And yet whose work is never done?
Who's roused up in the dead of night
By some one in a dreadful fright
Who's sure she's going to die outright?
Who when the days are shocking hot
Can seek no cool sequestered spot
Because he must be on the trot?
Who when the mercury is low,
Long weary miles must often go,
Through cutting winds and blinding snow?
Who has to bear the countless ills
And deal out multitudes of pills
To those who never pay their bills?
The Doctor. '
Who must not show that it's a bore
To hear each family history o'er
Five generations back and more?
Who should be placed among the saints
Whom history with us acquaints
For patient listening to complaints?
Staff of the Morningside Hospital
GyNEcoLoGv 81 SURGERY
Dr G. A. Wall
Dr H. D. Murdock
Dr A. W. Pigford
Dr J. C. Brogden
Dr F. Y. Cronk
Dr M. A. Houfer
Dr R. A. McGill
Dr A. Ray Wiley
Dr P. P. Nesbitt
Dr J. B. Gilbert
D1 R. Q. Atchley
Dr I. N. Tucker
Dr L. A. McComb
Dr. S. J. Bradheld
Dr. A. V. Emerson
Dr. R. E. L. Rhodes
Dr. N. S. White
Dr Fred Bolton
Dr R. B. Witcher
Dr. J. W. Childs
Dr. L. C. Northrup
Dr H. Lee Farris
Dr. C. C. Hoke
Dr. Ian MacKenzie
Dr Thomas J. Lynch
James O. Lowe
Gifford H. Henry
O. C. Armstrong
R. M. Shepard
Dr. VV. J. Bryan
Dr. E. K. VVitcher
Dr. P. N. Atkins
Dr. VV. W. Beesley
. J. C. Peden
. F. L. Underwood
Dr. P. H. Mayginnis
. C. S. Summers
. D. W. LeMasters
. J. H. Black
. W. O. Smith
D. A. Beard
J. K. Lee
J. H. Neal
T. P. Roberts
E. P. Nesbitt
. E. Brookshire
. E. Rushing
T. H. Davis
H. C. Childs
P. G. Murray
W. H. Rogers
R. E. Calhoun
A. J. Wainright
M. O. Nelson
E. R. Anderson
M. O. Hart
E. Rankin Denny
B. L. Branley
. XV. H. Calhoun
EYE, EAR, Nose 81 THROAT
A. W. Roth
W. A. Cook
R. W. Dunlap
Marvin D. Henley
J. F. Gorrell
J. Walter Beyer
W. M. Jones
J. C. Braswell
T. W. Stallings
J. L. Reynolds
Chester A. Pavy
Dr. W. J. Trainor
Dr. Russell Pigford
Dr. W. A. Huber
Dr. C. H. Haralson
H. W. Callahan
E. L. Cohenour
Dr. T. B. Coulter
Dr. J. S. Hooper
Dr. H. B. Justice
Dr. J. W. Rogers
Dr. H. S. Browne
Dr. C. E. Bradley
Dr. G. Garabedian
Dr. K. C. Reese
Dr. H. C. Graham
Dr. D. J. Underwood
Dr. Hubert O. Thomp on
Dr. Hugh Evans
Dr. V. K. Allen
A. H. Davis Dr. Paul Brown
."i!'eii'4'15i.i"J.i ', t' 'ik
.1 f f l-4. ..'. .z..g.gf:.iss5-TN 1
Dr. George R. Osborn
Dr. W. A. Dean
Dr. J. L. Miner
Dr. Carl Simpson
Dr. D. M. MacDonald
Dr. Harry J. McGuire
Dr. Silas Murray
Dr. Wade Sisler
Dr. W. J. Feehan
Dr. J. E. McDonald
DERMATOLOGY 81 RADIUM
Dr. C. J. Wood
Dr. W. A. Showman
Dr. James Stevenson
Dr. L. C. Presson
Dr. Paul Geissler
Dr. Bertha Margolin
Dr. M. E. Sipple
Dr. H. P. Kemmerly
Dr. Ruric Smith
Dr. T. A. Hartgraves
Dr. Morris B. Lhevine
Dr. W. S. Larrabee
S. P. Bowyer
. Ira McCarty
F. C. Reisling
. J. F. Brandenburg
. Ford E. Bridges
. F. E. Turnbaugh
Dr. H. W. Ford
Dr. Ned R. Smith
P. N. Charbonnet
C. D. F. O'Hern
H. M. Prentiss
J. -I. Billington
R. C. Farris
D. W. White
M. J. Searle
S. C. Shepherd
S. C. Venable
P. C White
f E. Ei Klapzuba
. Thomas E. Haskin
J. E. Wallace
Roy A. Zink
. Mark M. Marks
J. H. Barnham
O. A. Flanagan
O. D. Ellefson
R. V. Smith
D. O. Smith
C. D. F. O'Hern
D. L. Garrett
Harry P. Price
OF THE COURTESY STAFF
W. P. Longmire
0. P. Gregg
G. C. Croston
W. G. Phillips
G. W . Zink
C. K. Logan
W. S. Mason
D. W. Humphreys
J. B. Lampton
R. T. Parritt
J. H. Laws
C. L. Robertson
mmmrmwm,1L -1 1 A..
M i ss
The rlliiriuutlh Will Uiuuti
Miss Green is a pretty good nurse isn't she?"
Miss Green is wonderful, she has given me less trouble than
any student I've ever had."
Does Miss Fleming do good on other floors? She makes me
so angry some times."
Miss Fleming is a good nurse, but I bet she has ninety-nine
cents of the first dollar she ever madef'
Miss Galt isntt much of a nurse, is she?"
I don't know what's wrong with that girl, sometimes she
shows signs of intelligence, but poor child, she has a face that
only a mother could love."
I like Miss Hatchett-she's so dignified, don't you think?"
Miss Hatchett is all right, but if she doesn't get her head
down a degree or two she will run into something some day
and ruin that pretty face of hersfl
Miss Williams has a pretty face, hasn't she? But she's not
same sweet girl she was when she first came here."
Yes, Miss Williams is a pretty girl, but pretty is as pretty
Do you think Miss Stephens will ever amount to anything?"
Yes, she has the makings of a good nurse, but her mouth
needs a few more good scrubs with soap and water."
What do you think of Miss Crave-ns?"
She's smart enough and quite attractive, but she doesn't have
me fooled a bit."
How about Miss Betterton?"
She's a good nurse and has given me little or no trouble."
Miss Arthur is rather an intelligent girl, isn't she?"
Yes, rather-but that doesn't prevent her sleeping when she
should be having her picture made."
Miss Toben is well liked, isn't she?"
1'As far as I know, she is quite likable, most big people are."
You know I'cl like Miss Fast better if she lived up to her
name, wouldn't you?"
I would, but any girl that can live with the rats as long as
she has and not get gnawed to pieces most assuredly has my
Miss Echols seems to be a sweet girl."
Miss Echols would be all right if she wouldn't go out so
much. I hear she just keeps the streets hot."
Miss Taber is from Arkansas, isn't she?"
Yes, but you can't blame her for that."
Isn't Miss Bruce nice, or do you like her?"
I like Miss Bruce-and believe me, I've found out how to
make her work."
Do you thinl-2 Miss Crago will make good?"
'tYes, if she'll behave herself. I hear she's getting quite frisky
Miss Kennedy seems efiicient-and sort of bossy, if I might
Shes a good loyal student but slightly conceitedf'
K 1 0 .1 1
I 92 ls
'Miss Galligan is lazy, and sits on her can too much, don't
That may be, but she is willing, and always sweet to everyone."
'Miss Thompson is a quiet sort of girl, isn't she?"
'She is and she makes good grades. However. she is too
'Has Miss Polletti given you much trouble?"
Plenty, but nevertheless she will make an excellent nurse if
she will forget the men long enough."
'Miss Brown is well liked by her patients, isn't she?"
'I think so, but that girl is going to get in serious trouble if
she doesn't abide by the rules."
'I think Miss Horton entirely too small to make a good nurse,
"Don't fool yourself, she's a dandy nurse, but she doesnt seem
very interested in class activities."
Miss Bue is full of fun, isn't she?"
"Yes, she is, but she isn't the girl her sister is."
'Miss Boyd is rather serious and settled, isn't she?"
'Listen Sister, you don't know that girl. I think she has a
sugar for every night in the week, not to mention a dis-
'Most everyone in this training school surely has to look up
to Miss Provorse, don't they? But doesn't she have pretty
'Her hair is pretty and let me tell you her temper matches
it unless you handle her just right."
'Is Miss Collier any good?"
Oh, yes, quite good in some ways, but she's an impudent little
T5ENUMGElWWE - i - 1 A T
piece of humanityf' A
Miss McCarty: "They tell me that Miss Hughes is as slow as the seven years
Mrs. O'Brien: "Right they are, but she makes excellent grades."
Miss McCarty: "Why does Miss Thurston frown all the time?"
"I think she was born frowningdbut at that, she will make
a wonderful nurse if she stays with it."
Miss McCarty: "Did you hear what Miss Ferrell, Donahue, Savory, Bailey,
Cloud and Porterfield said about the nurses this morning?
Weren't they giving them the dickens? I think it's a shame
for Supervisors to gossip about the students, you don't catch
me doing it.'l
"Nor I, I will not discuss my nurses with anyone. Oh me!
Here comes some of those dumb students, right when I'm so
busy too. Well, so long, Miss McCarty, see you later."
Thank God every morning when you get up that you have something to
do that day, which must be done whether you like it or not. Being forced to
work, and forced to do your best will breed in you temperance and self control,
diligence and strength of will, cheerfulness and content, and a hundred virtues
which the idle never know.
. ...A.t.m...tl1d...llIU4lllu.i.lli. HU
And ll Lcarncldl About Appcncdlsicimizis
taken nzy luele as Vue found it,
been siele a good bit in my tin1e,'
had my pickin' o' doctors,
some of the lot was fine.
One, was a solenzn fared intern,
And one with big eyes and flat dorne,
was a deft fingered surgeon,
one is a nzan at loine.
Now I aren't no 'and with the doetors,
For takin' 'ein all along,
You never can tell 'till you"ee tried 'ern
An, then you are like to be wrong.
There's times when you'll think they're nzost human,
There's times when you'll swear they're a fright,
But the things you will learn from drugs and sealpel
They'll help set an errin' nzind right.
I was young at operations,
Hatin' the time to begin,
.-I guy front Tulsa he did nze,
And this guy is elever as sin.
Simple it were but nzy first one,
More like a ,Yightnzare quite dint,
But they soy it's the way to good
And I learned about .-lppendieitis from 'inz.
First I was ordered an enema, .
Being in eharge of the nurse,
An' it gave ine a pain at my waist line,
An' I felt an awful sight worse.
"Essential," no doubt and 'tpertectiuev
But it took' all the rest of :ny oiin.
Course 'e did what was right,
Like a true surgeon niight,
But I learned about Appendieitis from
U'lzat did the doftor really think!
Do you suppose 'e told ,ein true!
Iflilzen it eonies to M. D.'s on a ease,
They're just alilee-every one,
They'll tell you it's simple an' all this and that-
Iibellf 1,111 glad the dreadful thing's done!
--- 7,7 V---livi.-.
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HUMOR AND ADVERTISING
A I , N,
- - , W -Q - . :ah
X ::f-:f:::f"'::':":':::: 1" ' "'::: """ """""":
1: ' ' 4 :
:: 1 :: ::
ll 4 ll ll
:: FINE ARTS :I L: COMPLIMENTS gg
ll OF 1:
14 CO : : l
0 I l l
U gg 3 MOWBRAY Q
1: ENGRAVERS AND Q1 :L UN DERT AKING 1
H MANUFACTURERS Q
1: OF :I 1:
3 g ll 2 :I 9
I! Graduation :L 2 3-1141 jg
E Invitations E l X
: uf : : : :
:I l ll I: 1, l
3 Diplomas je jj 2 1
II 'W' O 11 2
li 2 ll Il
o Calling : ll :I
IL Cards Wilcox Chambliss 2
il ni il Everett Manning 3 1
ii 'V Denny Estes 2
0 I: I: Q
:L 520 W. 3rd - Oklahoma City Q :I 1:
TZ 1 if II
::::::l::1:?:::::L:::::::i:::! :::e-::::i A,Y-:::A::l::::t
,-I X . I I K, ,17"f'1,
1 ' 1 f T11 'A 'mzrill 1 1
4, 14. . 1 :ff K ill? Nl: 1
11 1 xf A 4 I
5:3 1 lxlln ' 5 :
Miss Bvovlvi, lAecLa-aj K 'fa 5 ' 1
A M UMW .. K -21 : 1
1 fqiqw Nx vse 1' t fC. 1
v K 'Ygiev RX race v Wy? AJ,
' 4 1 0 9 Y '-
Q algae , 193242
ve " .
XL ', AARS9 CNN AS X56-ix 0 55 M155 ,Browns fb X
ei? 225460 mdk Kaz? -LP 111111: at 'YYXSXAQ 0 Q15 'ak Smurf-begxx em!
,qufavam 5,x1La1.,...xk Au walk A ,, , L 1 .
UXXVXU 'A OVYX BQIXLN-L-X l
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I fr 1 X
4"' l 9 3 I ' 'D
l 97 l
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D L A C E B 0
2is-f:sx:1:::::::::::,ssexo Fas, f f if -,xiii v:::,:,i.
I II II
I II II
I HL II I
2 II II Compliments C
I Palace Office Supply Co. II II of
II II .
II II Tulsa Undertaking Co.
Q II II
0 II II -
I , E II II
I II II
I Manufacturing Stationers I
I Business and Office I I
I Furniture II II:::i:1 ,s:,H-::f:t:.:
II I l I
II I Miss Barnett: 'ADO you know Miss
II 3 Call?II
I 61 V613 South Boston Miss Martin: I'Surely, I sleep with
II TULSA, OKLA. II herfl
II II Miss Barnett: I'Room-rates, I suppose."
II II Miss Martin: UNO, sit by her in History
II E I of Nursingf'
L:e::T1::el::e:ses - A--- ess!
I:::-s1ffe:,f:,:l::f fi . ,,-.s
. . . . . I
Miss Tritthartz Im the ut1l1ty room II I
' HH 7 t .
readmgj ere s a s orywabout a man I Your Friends want your
who loafed twenty years. II I
II Photograph II
Miss Weinrich: UOh, don't talk shop." II II
II ' I
II SUPERIOR QUALITY AT II
II MODEST PRICES
II II II at H
I I I II
II Midway Barber and Beauty II I
I- Parlor II I I
II II II WEHRLEYS S'I UDIO II
I "Service is our Success" II 5065 S. Main
II II II NValk-over Bldg. II
II I II II
II Mrs. Emma Bishop DIAL 4-1920
I I II
II isom 15. llth street II II II
II Phone 2,2053 Tulsa, Okla, II II II
I , I
I I I I
I l 0 J 'l
I IIS II N
. 1 at
, - . ,I III-II-'ff ,N-t I+ I,
, --' '-'1If'.4nis3.I:I. V'
-,,-----. ---f --:::1::::--m
8 2 6 3
ROBERT A. MCBIRNEY
1119 S. Boulder
T ULS A
Cut flowers and plants for all
' " l i
Nvhen in need of Drugs or
Prescriptions fiive us a trial.
NVe employonly the bestof registered
and experienced pharmacists
Hind use the purest drugs for our
NVe have free city delivery und our
prices are right.
Medical Arts Prescription Shop
Medical Arts Bldg.
O. L. Prather, ML',r. Phone +0121
Cannady Construction Co.
1116 S. Lewis Tulsa
H. L. Cannady
I 'vvv if vvvf frfvvf -vvf Y v vi
Worn by the Nursing Staff
Standard Apparel Company
5604 Cedar Ave.
Samples sent on request.
F- v 1 K .
. ,LA-sm-i1!?.,',!f "
Miss Bailey: "I see in the evening paper
that the doctors have discovered a new
Miss Hughes: "For the love of Mike,
throw the paper away before Gibby
Gault sees it."
MI seem to have run out of gas," he
said and muttered to himself, "Heres
where I do some fast work."
The girls face, small and white, was
turned up to his. her eyes glowing diz-
zily from beneath heavy lids, her head
swam. Her red lips were parted and
she sighed faintly, slowly he bent over
her. He was her anesthetist.
In diabetics lab:-Miss Louise Hall,
"Say. Miss Cramsy that apple I ate
had a worm in it, and I ate it too."
Miss Cramsy: 'fWhat? Here drink this
water and wash it down."
But Miss Hall only shook her head,
"Aw, let 'im walk down."
Bernice Bunch: "If you eat more cake,
Frankie Bunch: "Well give me your
piece and get out of the way."
Convalescent Patient tWearilyl: "You
may send your bill any day now."
Dr. Northrup: "Tut, tut, you're not
strong enough yet."
Miss Page: "Had an awful explosion
down at Chemistry lab tonight,"
"Help, help, cried timit Mary Emma
as she ran through the field of daisies
and morning-glories toward her escortfl
UWhy, what are you afraid of?"
f'Oh, jim, dear, the flowers are so wildfl
Dr. Bradley: HNOW I realize and I want
you to realize that all of us are not
cut out for nurses. Now look at Miss
Conner over there with the beautifully
painted lips. I think she would make
a good hockey player."
Miss Conner: "Hows that?"
Dr. Bradley: "So clever with the stick
Miss Arbuthnot: t'When did Florence
Miss Provorse: "Why, I dont know,
Miss Arbuthnot, I think about the third
Miss Hughes' idea of a soft job is that
of assisting a florist to pick flowers
off the century plant.
Mrs. O'Brien had forgotten the stu-
dents name but not willing to admit
"Is your name spelled with an 'A' or
The students astonished answer, "Why,
Mrs. OBrien, my name is Hall."
Miss Sibley: "Hows that?" l . .
Miss Page: "A smile lit up Miss Bar' l M155 Dlimahue' Bhfdpatterson'
nett's face and the p.iwder went off." many errlwmelerb 1 you break'
Miss Zicketoosez "One and a half."
Miss Lingo: "I wish to ask a question X 1-
tiiiveiilx' Miss Hawks: "What makes you order
rules- LPM we-uwhe I C I l ice cream for the tirst course and soup
r ry - r r 1 ' 1 -vw
. iss IIIUO. at is nay ,rar e. N for the last?
' Y U A I l Miss Gault: "Well, my stomach is up-
MV5- UBFIGHI HEY? YQQ any 630159 , set, so I eat my meals backwards,"
to offer for such laziness?
Miss F. Brown: "None that will work." Y
e ' Miss Arhuthnot: "Now Miss Arthur
Bliss 'j'huf51,,n5 --Migg Kennedy, there I when youtget out of training what kind
is something preying on my mind." Of 3 IJOSIUUU Wlluld YUU like?"
Miss Flemming: "It will soon be Miss Arthur: "As nearly horizontal as
starved." I possible."
1 9 3 1 do Z
E loo jj .5
,. , -"'B
V , f . 3.
O Within the space of a score of years, the scope ol Southwestern Engraving
Company has increased from the parent plant in Fort Worth to an organiza-
tion ol nine plants.
Q pioneering the lield in the introduction of modernistic art, a personal service
bureau composed ol Former college annual editors and managers, the budget
and dummy system, and field service men, the name Hgouthvvesternll has be-
come synonymous with art motils that are distinctive, an understanding, helplul
ll , , ll
service, and printing plates that print right.
E SOUTHWESTERN ENGRAVING COMPANY
FORT WORTH TULSA ATLANTA DALLAS HOUSTON SAN ANTONIO BEAUMONT AMARILLO WTCHITA FALLS
,p o w Nlany nevvstalils turn each year to SWECQ'S
m i corps of artists, personalized service, and en-
graving technicians For fresh ideas, nevver layouts,
and modern methods in year hool4 production.
I :A V ' X
U the devoted guardians
of the sacred flame, Gfwhich.
once extinguished, lighteth not
again," we dedicate this Page.
McCormick- Armstrong Co.
Printers of PLACEBO, 1931
TULSA 1' D WICHITA
l'-::::::::::: OOOQ ::::-:::
1 C I ' "
011 1' afu atzons '
K g h QE W. L. BU CK
l to f G
i ' .5 C 0 M PA N Y
, ' 11
Graduating Burber's and Beauty Parlor
1 C10-SS Of 1 gg FURNITURE
U QA 1 1: and SUPPLIES
5' 11 Wholesale and Retail
1 " 1 SPORTING GOODS
1 qw k "The House of Dependable Service"
1 1 QL EMIL ZANTS
1 CUTTER AND GRINDER
l May each of l il Phone 2-9383
1 11 107 E. THIRD
your careers be 1 ,,
V . U
3 flied wxth success X L: AMARILLO EMD
t 11 and happiness. N OKLA. CITY KANSAS CITY TULSA
3 N Nlglsffitii ,,,: :Zi
N f-. ff 7 ,
1 1 U 1
1 11--W' P' - --"" 1 .
PA jyulgyg Alr, ,, ,.,, - ...S - E
i X STITHEM
I h Photographer W. mei -- .- e.e,. .C
U 501 TRIBUNE BU I LDIIYG -' LW-1-lmll -----'
, , yL11+..L1,m1? .... 5,
I P f X31 'C' C
E Dr. Pressonz lin Surgery? "If YOU CON'
k nect the lights after I Start this nnes- 2 "'Z"'L':'1:""g
thetic we shall be blown to eternityg X
i draw closer, nurses. S0 you Will follow The Ladder of Success
1 me." W
i Q A 'X
X C C ' 1 9 3 1 '
11 IOI H
K.. L V
I fgfm' , , 1
' 1'TJ117"y,g"j52i,g xv ff 1 f ,lr KA 'Y ,M-D -H
P L A C E B 0
Miss Fields: "Didn't I tell you to notice Miss Poletti: "O kids, did you know
when the water boiled over?l' Paul Revere just came in town?"
Billie Cravens: "I did, it was half past Mrs. O'Brien: "Get your tickets girls
ten." and don't return until ou have sold
him one." y
Miss Mary Boyd: nDid yml notice that Polettlz "Paul buy a ticket from
new Doctor that just passed?" Fed R ' HH hw,
Miss Williams: 'tThe one with the beau- ,Xiu Peferfif MDCK ms? ',,
tiful eyes, cute mustache, heavenly smile ISS O ffm-A H 0 ar' ty' ,,
. ., aul Revere. Duty calls me.
and the kissable mouth? U-Iastil he H d J
Miss Boyd: 'fYes." y ga Ope away'
Miss Williams: "No, not particularly." i
? i In assembly-Miss Arendell: L'Oh, that's
Dr. Murdock to Dr. Coulter fspeaking my foot: please get offf'
of Dr. A116117 Miss Brock: 'tWhy donlt you put your
Dr, Murdock: 'fWho was that million- foot Where it belongsf'
airs driving that Cadillac?" Miss Arendell: t'Don,t tempt me foolf,
Dr. Coulter: 'fWhy that must be a big
oil man." i
Dr. Murdock: "You mean a castor oil Miss Crago: "Why are you looking so
man." unnecessary?" -
t Miss Paris: "I feel like a dumb owl."
Dr. Hartgraves: "I'll give you just one MP5 Cfagof f'WhaQ do, YOU meanf'
day to hand in that paper." Miss Paris: 'I dont give a hoot.
Miss Horton: 'fAll right, how about the -Q
4th of July?" Miss Arbuthnot: "Now this question
L is very easy: anyone can answer it."
Miss Call: "Dr. McGill, why doesn't Miss Couch: ffyou may try to-H
hair grow on your head?"
Dr. McGill: "Because grass doesn't W
grow on a busy street." Miss Fast: "Why is Miss Betterton
Miss Call: "Oh, I see, It canlt get standing?"
through the concretef' Miss Bruce: "I'hey're playing her
2 Alma mater."
. .. - f Miss Fast: "What is that?"
jwlggvgogoglgnliiellg BSS txljviesfgifz girl , Miss Bruce: 'tThe Arkansas Traveler."
Miss Garrison: "No, and the doctor -
Says I never Wm be againji Miss Sparks: "Your answer is a clear
k as mud."
Patient: "I am suffering dreadfully from I Miss Myers: '4Well that covers the
insomnia." ground, doesn't it?"
Miss Shipman: "Oh, just go to sleep,
you'll be all rightf'
? Miss Goodman: 'tWhen I have some
This town really has several good five- deep thinking to do, I light a cigarettefl
cent hair-nets. 'tMiss Collier: f'You don't spend very
The only trouble is that they Cost nf- 4 much for smokes, do you?"
teen cents. Qi
Dr. Ggisler: HDid you notice that nurse Miss Provorse: fdashing madly into the
smiling at me?" room holding tightly to her headj
Miss Portertield: HYes, she showed good UGive me something for my head, quick,
breeding: anyone else would have give me something for my head."
laughed." Miss Bue: "I wouldnlt take it on a bet."
'IIA H':""""W'IM l 0 ll 'I i
H 102 H 5
Green Probie: "Please what is the honor 'F ' ' ' """ "" ' "' "'::':"II
system? ' II
Wise Senior: "The honor system, my I: ::
child, is the system where they make :: W,:h B W, h II
you Sign a pledge: put you three Seats I est is es to the Placebo ::
apart, and leave the instructress in the QI 1931 ::
room to be sure you don't cheat." :: I:
: LEWIS :
Miss Galligan and Miss Fast were dis- II II
cussing the grave illness of an Irish MANUFACTURING II
patient, for whom the doctors had given 1: COMPANY :: ..
up hope. Division of the Kendall Company
Said Miss Gallizan: "Whats the matter If ::
with him, anyway?" : I:
Miss Fast: UGangrene." ,I I:
t'The saints be praisedf' said Nell, 'IFor II II
letting him die with the right color." I
i I: 1432 Syndicate Trust Bldg. ::
. 'I 1 U . I
Miss Tabor: "Do you know how the II S1 LO is MO Q:
rats got in here?" :: ::
Miss Thurston: HNaw." Lil Aclii ::::::::it,l:il,II
:lfA:::::::::?:::::i:?l::ti:::I II::::::i:::: '::::::Zi::::I'I
I U II II II
:: Goodner-Mitchell-Marshall :: :: ::
II FRUITS and VEGETABLES II I: II
IL 'Distributors II
I II Courteous II
II 'I II
II I 1, II Il Curb Service II
I 'fhmll Prompt Free Delivery
II II II
I TOASTED I I I
,, .I II PHONE 5-2649 II
- I I I
II II II II
:: J Il II II ,T
II LC, ,::i , ,::,,,i :lg I
Ll We recommend 0 v 3 Z S , i,: i Z L i i 1 2,
II this coffee because
L: TOASTING :lives I 4, II Y II
:: it a richer, deeper : I: II Hou Can Always Depend II
:I flavor. , II on the I
II I II Finest of Fresh Flowers
If : II and Plants
II bl 2 H NVhen you order with H
I: :I :I I
:I I I I BOSTONIS I
I LJ : : FLOWER SHOP :
" ll-i II II
II 18 South Greenwood Phone 9251 Phone ----- 2-5181
l 9 J l
I 103 I
M143 frgbiiusw f 41' MI .vs
J ,,' I-lx., ' '-"X ' 4
:C .W 51 , :V Il Ii
T+ E fonf'roN fRoM 5 4
11 . 5 H .
J QA L""fA"i JK
1 ORB V 45'
i. . Q I. 5.1136 eff-1-2 gf
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U Q She knows she has It and decid
li?-jf' ' 't-?""f Y,,A if N f - , QQ - - try it on Mrs. O'Brien for an all ni ht
She's grit It, but It don't do her no good. N
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U U U DELECTA-MCCUBBIN U
U 1' . U
U U BEAUTY SHOP
li WENDT DRUG U U it
U U U Hair Tintiml Fncifll Moulding
. . U 1 I ', U'
U: Prescnphons U V- r 1 erm lnent'NN IN lnqli -
U U U X ltn IODIC Clrcullne CATOQLIIDOIC' U
U U ll U
:I U All kinds of beauty culture expertly
U J. H. VVEINTDT, Reg. Ph. U U done. U
U U U U
1: U QQ Ellyn Sihle G1-nee lxlcczublnn
ll ll lll3 So. Nlflill Phone 3-8024 U
ll ll U
ll U 'L::::::--::::ff:,e:::::::1:10
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li Prompt Free Delivery U U il:
U U U
:U "VVh11t XVQ Sell Keeps You NYell"
U U U
2 ll ll U
I 0 , U
:L 3 R. C. Mills Produce Co. U
U U U Incorporated
i ll ll U
tl ll U
U Phone -1-7167 1624 E.11th sr. U U Wholesnle Fruits :md wlxcmhles H
1 U U
U ll U i
U U U U
U U U
U U U Phone 3-4131, TULSA, OKLA. IL
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i "lc M r Be G d" 4' 'i i'
' US 00 U U
ll U il Z A T Z IT
ll DIAL 2-6792 U U U
jj U U CAFE U
U SERVICE CLEANERS U U D ll ' F d 11
U Cleaners Pressers U Lf!-12033
U Hutters Dyers U U ' 5' W H, U,
U ll U Best Sandwiches U
ll U l . .
W: Elwood H0lJDinLE. Prop. U U '-5ERV1C-h-
l U U U
6:00 A. DI. - 9:30 P. BI.
It 1129 South Troost ll 11 U
ll ll U Newly Decorated U
U Next to the new U U X U
L: hlorningside Hospital Ll U' 1021 South B05t0n U
IIYYAAYY YAAYYA ,l:::1iii:T:g-J L:,l:l ,e::1:::::::el--::::..'i T
Miss Ferrell, who was visiting on
farm: "I suppose thatls the hired manf
Farmer, who had visited Hospitals: UNO M
that's the head supervisor in charg
llen: "Miss Savory could youse give
l me something for my stomach."
iss Savory: HWell what seems to be
Allen: "Ise ate some chicken last night
an thinks Ilse got 'Human Poisoning' "
Miss Crago: 'lVVhat key are yOU PIHY'
E. Brown: 'Skeleton key."
Miss Crago: "Skeleton key.
E. Brown: l'Yes, tits anything."
Mrs. O'Brien: "Miss Brown, why are
you at the foot of all your classes?"
Miss Brown: "Thats all right, they
teach the same thing at both endsf' ,
- . 1
'f D L A 0 E B 0
Lixelxx -,:::N, effexisx,,:,L:,:,:1f:,,
ff THE QUAKER TE
1: STORES 'E
15 1 lcf CREAM! , I
jg No. 1 306 So. Main-Phone 2-0176 jf
W'e congratulate the No.2 408 S0.B0stOn-Phone 2-9136
Student Nurses No. 3 10 18th - Phone 6344
at TT E
Morningside jr 3 TULSA'S DEPENDABLE 1:
Hospital 2 . DRUG STORES
on the excellent H
appearance 5 26 1: Fortune .Teller: UBeware, A dark man
this 5 1: lb -followmg you. .
of ' g X 1, Mxss Boyle: k'Well he'll soon get txred
ANNUAL 91152 5 of that. I'm a student nurse."
E E 7 lx
E v ' O
Quality S Mug? Miss M. McCulloch: "I've changed my
if " ' d."
Q-.gf W mm
Products CO' WE Miss Arbuthnotz "Does it work any
Consumers Grocery CO.
Wholesale to the Publzc ..
202 E. FIRST sr. - - PHONE 2-7141 TE
TULSA, OKLAHOMA 1?
" WT' F u ?Ai if : T
Af! .M Xxx
Horton-Impatiently: "Ester, do you
know what time it is?"
Miss Bailey, lecturing' to the new
Nursery girl, referred to the use of the
new nursing bottle: 'LWhen the baby
has finished drinking it should be un-
screwed and laid in a cool place under
the hydrant. If the baby does not
thrive on fresh milk, it should be
Miss Hawks: 'tGirl I don't even have " '
strength to guess." , , K '
. I ,f
Scene: The front porch of the mansion
10:55 P. M.
Two persons standing: close together
CLonnie and Rena, of course? Suddenly
boy's ardor took a painful course.
He burst into verse sillhinli
"You are rzladness, you are sunshine,
You are happiness I trow,
You are all to me, my darling,
That is lovely here below."
I ,I V
. , gy
A I I
h 4 ti XV I I I
l mix 7
4.4-:.-M - :L:r'ff:'-:- r -'T'-" "
The Maid, not to be outdone, whispered,
"You are glorious, you are gentle,
rsawfs flakiahbfum W
You are brave, you are true:
All there is this side of heaven
I behold, my love, in you."
Raptures! But suddenly an authoritative
voice was heard in the doorway saying
"I am thunder, I am lightning,
I'm a roaring cataract,
I'm an earthquake and volcanoes,
And I'll demonstrate the fact."
And she proceeded to do so.
l 9 1 I THIWTTT
"Q ' 1- ni. sf 4-w.,mw4d.wt.+, 4
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The Laundry of
, at Xanthus
' 'S o Diliferen t' '
W. P. I-l ERRON
Sweet Jlilk- Sweet Crefun
Colden Flake Buttermilk
forest Park Better Butter
H0l1Clllli.S Certified .Hills
901-911 WEST THIRD STREET
NURSES and DOCTOR'S
Health and Comfort
604 S. Boulder- Phone 4-3348
Medical Arts Bldg.
lflll 'o re'
D L A C E B 0
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:::T::::::i:'"::i::::::A:::'Il L. Swift: "Do you think it is anything
9 ii serious Doctor?"
1: 11 Doctor Shachoy: "Only a little boil on
1: the back of your neck but if I were
1: FROM you I would keep my eyes on it."
Q 41 -l-
ll A ll Miss Kennedy: "Have you seen the
o ll .
1: play where the two girls are always
it 0 quarreling?"
Q FRIEND Miss Drumheller: "No, but I heard you
f ll and your roommate rehearsing it."
l ll If
il -, a . - a-::i : :,,: Z ,::,::::,,li Marjorie Smith: "But you'll admit I
Miss Arbuthnot: 'Alf Florence Nightin-
gale were alive today, woulcln't she he
looked upon as a remarkable woman?l'
F. Boyd: "I'll tell the world, she would
be 110 years old."
First Blood Corpuscle: t'How are things
Second Ditto: UO' running along the
same old vein."
have a pretty face."
Miss Patterson: "Even ll barn looks
good when it's painted."
Mrs. O'Brien: "The girls tell me Miss
Green, that you wish to leave us to
become an attendant at a lunatic asy-
lum, of all places, what makes you
think you'll like it? What experience
have you had?"
Miss Green: "Well Mrs. O'Brien, I've
been here almost three years."
' l9Jl " '
- Q, ":a..L'-:Q':'!3:b1 . ' , I-V
A .. ,.,.. ,,,,.,, T V
MY VACANT HOURS
YES WE GET THE POINT
You ask me to tell you just how, E While driving in Tulsa the other day
I spend my vacant hours now? , I almost ran over a man who was
That is an easy thing to do. walking in the center of the street. I
Perhaps youlll wonder if it's true. honked and he jumped out of the way.
I stopped and he begged my pardon
On mornings when I'm awake, but he had just purchased a Placebo
Before the 'falarm's" cry doth break, i and was reading the humor section. He
I walk a mile or so for fun, asked me if I had read it. Of Course
And maybe coming back, I run. X I said I had and pulled my Annual
out of the side pocket of my car.
A while at assembly we spend And then he made a request that I
And if there's time and some to lend, give him my Placebo and if he should
I shine my shoes and finger nails, happen to get hit further on down the
Then watch the clouds go by in sails. street and was laid up in the hospital
he would be doubly sure of being able
And when my work at last is o'er, to finish reading the jokes,
If there's no lessons then to bore, l He did not seem to mind the idea
Itry to find a secret tower, of being run over so much as the
Where I may spend my vacant hour. i thought that he might not be able to
read the Annual to the end.
But my patients and classes take all TL
my time, .. , , U ,
Therefofet this Vain attempt at rhyme' , ivholhlaxgxiegdemdjiiffrxigei tixfliiejthiilriioaiiiih
The things I said were lust pretend, race.,-X-OTAIRE
There are no vacant hours to spend. X ' ' '
Miss MCFHFIM 'AMES Savory, if I i bouidariioriiet tiSE.nd1tZml1T5tbSlfuidal2
graduate, will I be a nurse like you? .
Miss Savory: ,KYQS deaf, succeed but I am bound to live upito
W. .VI F 1 d' HA d .f I d ,t d- what light I have. I must stand with
iisslcaran, n 1 on gra . .
. .Y ,. . 4 anybody that stands rightg Stand with
uate will I be a woman like Miss Gripe , him while he is right and part with
Rhjszgivory: HYCSV my dear-,, him when he is wrong."-LINCOLN.
Miss McFarland: 'fWell, Ilm in a fix." i
Of women in general, little can be said,
Pat Patterson: 'fYes, my father has al- l except tri? geneliuy Speaking they are
ways given me a book for my birthday." -genera y Spea mg'
Betty DeFehr: f'What a wonderful li- i ?
brary you must have-ll' HI guess I'll take the day offf' said the
hi editor to her inspiring staff as she tore
. a leaf fro h l .
fmss. Stephens: UTh?fe are two rats If you gal hlisscighgaa penny for her
Lqhtmg m our room' thouvhts she would still
Miss Hawks: 'fWell what of it?l' " Owe you some
. ' . ,, I change.
Miss Stephens: 'fl don't like rat fightsq
Miss Hawks: 'tWhat do you expect in a i
mom of this Sizeia bun fight?" Flossie Boyd: 'fMiss Williams is not
L near as big a fool as she used to bef'
Miss Cloud: "What?-you mean to te'i M155 Buez Kmof Sheis been dletmg-U
me you spent the whole afternoon roll- -m
ing cast-why I wouldnft have thought How doth the gentle grapefruit
it." Arise in righteous wrath,
Miss Tabor: "l didn't either, It was And give the helpless eater
Miss Porterheld who thought of it." A morning shower bath?
Win' I I l 0 J il I
. , vie-f'FQgRS?0Y"f'?"
. ' ,SE ,x9f'i,'.1,!ti ul F'
I? L A C E H 0
gg MARTIN FLEMIN 1
FUNERAL HOME LQ
if Phone 3-7111 ii
1010 W. Ninth Street Tulsa, Oklahoma
Q: vii. -, a- , J
Probie: 'tMr. Jennings, what makes cop-
per sulphate so blue?"
Mr. Jennings: UCopper sulphate is blue
for the same reason that a probie is
green-God made it so."
Miss Betterton to Dentist: "What do
you charge for taking a tooth out?"
Dentist: t'Four dollars."
Miss Betterton: fatter deep thoughtj:
"And what would you charge just to
Miss Daniels: "Can you tell me where
Room 254 is?"
Miss Brooks: "There it is across the
hall, any fool knows that."
Miss Daniels: f'Yes, thatls why I asked
Miss Porterfieldz 'tLet me show you
how to make your spare time profit-
Miss Echols: "Yeh? Got anything to
show me how to make spare time?"
Miss Curlee: "We didn't have potatoes
for dinner today. I sure miss my spudsf'
Miss Harveyz "Don't you know that
potatoes are 52.00 a bushed, George
can't afford them."
Miss Curlee: "Well, I hope the price
of eggs and stewed prunes goes up too."
Life is not made up of great sacrihces,
But of little things, of which smiles and
kindness and small obligations, given
habitually, are what win and preserve
the heart.4SIR HULIPPIREY DAVY.
Lucile Collier: HI got a letter from my
Mildred Poletti: HHurrah, let's go down
and spend it."
Miss Kay: 'tMy roommate is like an
Miss McDaniel: "How's that?"
Miss Kay: t'She's always up in the
air. always harping and never has any-
thing to wear."
Dr. Cronk: "Well, what seems to be
wrong with our new patient?"
Miss Bruce: "I think Doctor, he is
worrying about money."
Dr. Cronk: 'tOh, I think I can relieve
him of that."
Miss Barnett: "If you found 310.00
in your purse what would you think?"
Miss Bue: "I'd think I had someone
Mrs. Miller: "How many subjects are
Miss Harmon: "I'm Carrying one and
Miss Sparks: 'tHow far are you from
the right answer?"
Miss Smith: t'Two seats."
"That was the cruelest cut of all"-
cried the surgeon as he cut his own
hand with the scalpel.
Miss Thompson: "Gee, this place is
Miss Echols: t'How's that?"
Miss Thompson: "just saw my hat,
Hatchett's coat, B1'uce's gloves, your
hose and Collier's purse go out."
Miss Thompson: 'tMiss Cloud, can you
be punished for something you do not
Miss Cloud: "No, I don't believe so.
I ss. s
Miss Thompson: 'tWell, I donlt have
my instruments washed yet, and it's
time for me to go off duty."
Miss Arbuthnot: tin History of Nurs-
ing Classy 'tNow is there anything else
you want to know?"
Miss Robinson: 'tYeh, when is this
just before our class election Miss Bet-
terton, who was running for class presi-
dent, met Miss Horton. To Miss Bet-
terton's pleadings for support Miss Hor-
ton replied: "Vote for you? I would
sooner vote for the devilll'
t'But," replied Miss Betterton suavely,
Hin the event of your friend not run-
Photographer: "Do you want your pic-
ture large or small?"
Miss Zickefoose: t'Small."
Photographer: "Then close your
Mother Myler: "Where are you going,
Miss Ross: 'tTo get some water."
Mother Myler: H111 your nightie?"
Miss Ross: t'No, in this pitcher."
Miss McCarty asked by Mrs. O'Brien
whether Miss Probie was making pro-
gress. 'tProgress," exploded Miss Mc-
Carty, 'tWhy I've taught her everything
I know and she is still an imnorant fool."
W I - . i7,',j.l"s!?W:ff .: ,-'IX
. 4. . :I r vs I .
it 1 yy- :v W x I 4.-I . , I , ,
. I f ,II rw .5 I
L.: ie. I ', la
"All right," said slow working Miss
Lamb, "Keep your shirt on, Rome
wasn't built in a day, you know."
"That may be," Miss Reed yelled, "I
wasn't in charge there."
Visitor: "What are the officials?"
Miss Bessie Reed: "A body of people
paid to help the Seniors run the Hos-
Ruth Hatchett: '1Say, I bought a set
of balloon tires the other day."
Flossie Boyd: "That so, I didn't know
you owned a balloon."
Miss Donahue: Cdisgustedlyj 'tMiss
Bue's been eating in the diet kitchen."
Miss Bue: "So I am, Miss Donahue.
I thought you were off dutyfl
Miss Flemming: "But you guaranteed
that this watch would last me a life
jeweler: UI know-but you didn't look
very healthy the day you bought itf'
Miss Toben: UWhen do you do your
Miss Galligan: t'Before breakfast."
Miss Toben: t'What do you do?"
Miss Galligan: 'Try to get out of bed."
Cop: "Say, Miss, you can't drive this
way-this is a one way street."
Miss McCarty: "Well, how many ways
do I look like I'm going?"
Dr. Atchley: "I'll sew up that cut in
your arm for ten dollars,"
Patient: 'tGee, Dr. I want just plain
sewing, not hemstitching or embroid-
M. Poletti: 'imagine my embarassment
when I fell down and forgot to go
Patient to Miss Provorse: HWhy is your
hair so red?"
Margaret: l'Oh, I had scarlet-fever once
and it settled in my hair."
Miss Flemming: NYour new patient in
the ward is light-headed."
Dr. Houser: "Delirious or Blond?"
Miss Cloud: Qshaking E. Brown by the
shoulderj HI really think the devil must
have hold of you."
Miss Brown: t'Think nothing, I know
Bille Cravens: HCan you show me some-
thing cheap in a brown suit?"
Salesman: "Sure, try this on and there's
a mirror there to your right."
1 K ffl
53,2 :E .4 Y
5 1 ff M ' L
Q INN '
1 1 ' X XX
M f 5
L Fs.. l
' ! x 'J ' J 1 H
5-2 1' z
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