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Page 45 text:
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"XYe may live without learning-what is knoxvleflge hut grieving?
Xte may live without frienrls-what is hope hut cleeeiving?
XVe may live without love--what is passion hut pining?
lint who of ns here can live without dining?"
The wise "hez1cls" of this estalmlislnnent were niinnlful of this
fact. ancl also of the faet that it took nineh skill and praetiee to plan
and prepare the meals that we, as trainefl nurses, are required to
serve. So they seeurerl a eonipetent clietieian, Bliss .Xnna gkuiaskn.
graduate of the Chicago L'niversity. anml a special sturlent of Miss
Nuttings, of the Columbia l'niversity, to snperintencl this clepart-
ment of the lnlirmary.
lfaeh nurse is given a thorough course in the theory of clieteties
intl eight weeks of praetieal work in the cliet kitehen itselfg ancl so
we feel that we are justilierl in taking a peculiar prirle in the excel-
ee of hoth the superior training we are receiving ancl the attrac-
tiveness of the trays we serve to our patients.
NNi??'!s..'1ff':,' '--. 1 ' gi -' I.
Page 44 text:
Chemistry of Girls
Definition: Girls are a polymeric, allotropic class of substances,
with two legs each. ,
History: The first girl was discovered in a garden, under a leaf,
the same year apples were discovered. Like the man who hrst made
arsenic, the discoverer forfeited his life.
Occurrence: Free and in combination with men.
Physical Properties: Like crystals, girls may be distinguished
from one another by their color, odor, density and form. They have
the power of changing their form and color. Once or twice in a life-
time you run across one altogether different from the rest, though
observers do not seem always to be able to see the great differences
you observe so easily.
"Sugar and spice
And everything nice:
That's what little girls are made of."
The foregoing is not chemically true: neither is it true that they
are made up Cthough many arej-made up, I say, altogether of dust.
On the contrary, water forms seventy-five per cent. of their composi-
tion. Just think of it! Seventy-five per cent. water, plus dust, equals
girls !' Can it be that these lovely creatures, with the funny hats and
the high-heeled Oxfords, are, after all, only so many solidified pud-
dles, so to speak? Perish the thought! Truly, there is more to
girls than just water and dust. After years of study and experiment
I have succeeded in isolating the following elements, which are quite
constant in their occurence in these wonderful bodies-laughs, cries,
smiles, frowns, loves, hates, dates, kisses, deceit and sweetness. Can-
not here give the technic eniployefl to reveal all ffl'
ments. However. l will take the time anll give
cedure of obtaining the kisses.
Experiment: The partial absence of light is
a girl whose nose is turned up. This is inipl-rtant
a nose in your way just at the critical nioinezit. l
divan and get thereon yourself. ,Xpply hot air: at
mix in soft soap and salve: squeeze her hands. s
will begin to ooze to her lips. from where their
The author does not claim that the forcgl ling
of obtaining kisses: not at all. 'llltere are nianf.
just described. however. is perhaps thc lllfl-I eil:
failure to obtain kisses it is invariably flue either 1 X
the part of the operator-that is. faulty technie or t i
wrong method for the particular case in hanfl. lf t t
kisses are constant in their occurrence as a part
Girls have a great affinity for new honnets.
rosaline, and will combine in any proporti-iii ui t
soda water. Their combination with nien result it 1
some queer products.
Girls' reaction to criticism is accoinprniieti l i t '
effervescent fuming, spiteful explosions :intl qi in tt ti
Uses: Used very largely ifi making of tr--ulit
Nate! lt's the .t1I.I'fS we care aliour,
Conclusions: lint tlo we care 11 slim- pe-qigfi my K
Page 46 text:
The Old Dinner Napkin
How dear to our hearts are the scenes of this table, Refreshment it brings when the daylight is going
Wlieii fond recollections present them to viewg To use the old napkin were had for a week. '
The cold bread and butter, potatoes and roast beef, ' , , 2
The old grease-stained napkin. 1
The pitcher of milk and the apple sauce by it, The Old fmibstaiued napkin'
The cinnamon buns and the coffee always.
The junket, bread pudding and sugar dish nigh it,
And e'en the old napkin we used seven days.
And every loved dish that the training school knew. -
The old mussed-up napkin
XVe've used for a week.
How dear to our hearts are the years of our training.
Wfhen working and scrubbing and tubbing went on: 2
The old grease-stained napkin,
The old fruit-stained napkin,
The old mussed-u na kin . . . . P
P P And now far removed from this loved situation.
And treading alone life's long, weary ways.
Wfhen night duty called us. till pale morns were waning.
And numerous milk-shakes were made in the morn.
VVe used seven days.
- To return to the old times will Drove a tem Jtation
The cold ham and stewed fruit we hailed as a treasure, 1 I C T '
And e'en the old na kin we used seven davs
For often at n10'ht when returned from the ward, P '
We found them a source of exquisite pleasureg The old grease-stained napkin,
The days when the work had been irksome and hard, The old fruit-stained napkin. Q
How ardent we seized them with hands that were glowing, The Old mugged-up napkin i
And sausage and fried eggs abundantly ateg 'rye used Seven days. ' s 1
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