US Army School of Nursing - Taps Yearbook (Washington, DC)

 - Class of 1925

Page 1 of 128

 

US Army School of Nursing - Taps Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 128 of the 1925 volume:

-j ' acOGJ. aoS aaa rmp Retool of JJursitng Oasis of 1925 1 rmp iWcbtcal Center Salter Beeb General hospital Miastjtngton. B. C. I - 1925 a o. Jforetoarb " Thus far our fortune keeps an upward course. . hid ,r are ( raced isitli wreaths oj victory, " A new leaf, a new era. Another step into the march of life. S we prepare to take upon ourselves the mantle that awaits us, as we as- sume the tasks we ' ve chosen in the world, our thoughts turn hack in pleas- ure upon the years we ' ve striven for this clay and in the striving accom- plished our feat. Seeing now the beauty that can lie ahead it we hut seek it. facing the com- ing day with confidence horn afresh, feeling the duty that confronts us if we prove true to the training showered upon us. we pause and call to mind the efforts of our friends to make us worthy of the profession to he ours. We voice our gratitude to everyone who shared in bringing knowledge and appreciation of responsibilities that face us. We want to assure them that their interest and efforts have not been in vain, and ti impress upon them that their example has shown us the glory ol sell -sacrifice and toil. It we have learned the lesson, then the world shall reap the profit. It we can cany on. the praise must go to those who gave us strength. And in the last accounting, when our goddess shall " call our merits forth and give each deed the exact intrinsic worth. " if we win credit we shall pass it mi to those we now are leaving. Then. ton. we have a duty to ourselves, the urge to keep alive the memories of our days together. What greater pleasure can there be than in the thoughts of joys and tribulations shared with friends? Division ot our class and separations ol its members into the various paths that lead into the future may hold pangs; but oft repeated recollection can bring solace. The dreams of happy clays and years with comrades help dispel the cloud.-, that loom large. Our hopes and tastes, our fears and longings have been mutual. Shared as they were, they brought us much delight that we shall miss. The interest of our classmates in our joys and sorrows have welded us together so we soon shall feel the loss. Such is the mission of this volume. In the hope that it conveys to all who helped us onward to fresh wreaths of victory, our gratitude, preserved forever in our hearts, it is published. If it can carry to them our appreciation of their kindness and often displayed interest and consideration, the class shall rejoice. And if it can serve in the far future to bring to our own minds again the friendship, the cordiality, the love we have found in our comrades here, and warm our hearts again through dreams of pleasures of the past, it shall lie worth while. BtLLiE Howell, ' 25. - 1925 - i four t Pi.e n. Jflajor General Jflerrttte W. Srelanb The Students of the Class of 1925 of The Army School of Nursing Qrbicatr £fiis I»ooi; - 1925 - Jive L i ; . £3K -■ y Sm Major General Merritte V. Ikhi.avh Snn i ' iHt (JcJirml, I . .S. .- nu - 1925 - 9te n. v: [HE ARMY SCHOOL OF NURSING is one of the important training and teaching activities of the Army Medical Center. 1 have been watch- ing its development with the keenest interest, until now it has its place with the best schools of nursing in this country. 1 am proud of the organization and of the splendidly trained women who have been graduated from it and sent into the world to practice their profession. The members of the Class of 192? have maintained the traditions of the Army School of Nursing in a handsome man- ner, and I wish for them the success and happiness which their work indicates should be theirs. M. V. Ireland. Major General, The Surgeon Genera!, I ' . S. Army. - 1925 - - 1925 - eieht £ aaa Et)e raauattng Claste, rmp ctjool of JOturSing, 1925 You art- leaving the Army Medical Center after three years of difficult and faithful training and are beginning your professional life with a constantly growing field of usefulness and endeavor ahead of you. 1 wish vou all every honor and success which your work deserves and which your predecessors are now attaining in widespread fields all over the world. I. I ). ( ll-KN.V.W. C ' oiiiiiiantiiiH Genera ' , Army Medirtr! (enter. T 1925- aoa i Major .Iii.ia C. Stimsos Superintendent, A. A " . C. Dean, Army School of Nnrsiny - 1925 - Aea • BE message thai I have for the Class of 1925 is. first, to congratulate them on the successful accomplishment of the aim that each member had in mind when entering the Army School, and. second, to urge upon them , remember as thev go out into the busy world where so much emphasis is apt to he placed on the commercial aspects of any profession that success will depend upon keeping constantly in mind the traditional voluntary service phase of ours, the ' •greatest profession. " By " voluntary service " is meant not only the giving of time, energy and work without just, adequate payment in return hut continual thought of the spiritual element permeating all these, hut infinitely above them. May each of vou find from the very first year of your professional life that the true reward of a nurse ' s life is to see the sick recover, the weak made strong, little children saved from suffering, and to feel that yours have been the Divinely helped bands and brain used to conserve and restore the priceless gift of health. Julia C. Stimson. Major. Superintendent. Army Xursc Corps. Dean. Army School of Nursing, 1925- T eleven Mi £ ae n. Miss Annie W. Goodrich I ' ftin. Vale School of Xursitii . First Dean of Army School of Nursinu - 1925 - aen WISH that my little message of greeting and sincere congratulation could in any measure express to you the pleasure and inspiration I derived HU from my recent vi sit to the Army School of Nursing. 1 returned to mv own task profoundly impressed with the rich and unusual opportunities afforded the honor students, opportunities that 1 helieve are rarelv if ever excelled in this or other countries. To an already richly stored memory my visit adds a series of pictures that 1 hope will long remain as vivid as they are today. The splendid and highly equipped buildings in their heautiful environment that have come so rapidly and effectively into existence under General Glennan, to whom we as nurses are so indebted for the standards of nursing education and technique that obtain in the Army School; your Dean whose personal gifts and scholastic attainments enable her to represent you wi.h such grace and distinction on every occasion and who through the broad policies of the Surgeon General i enabled to continually extend the influence ami reputation of the Army Nurse Corps and School. Such leaders would inevitably gather together a notable group of administrators and teachers and of such a group is one of the most important and interesting pictures of mv series ; or is perhaps the most important, the great group of radiantlv eager faces, the student body, some with the alertness of the just beginning, some tranquil in the steadying midway, some touched with the sadness of the approaching eixl of student days? No. there can be no comparison, each has its place, becoming a composite, as it were, of unified and high purpose which leaves no doubt that, not less in times of peace than of war. you and your comrades will serve our country. all countries, well. .May your strength and courage and your joy in life never fail you. An MK . ( iOODRICH. - 1925 rr boo. T Mbs. Julia O. Fi.ikkf. Principal Chief Nurse, Walter Reed General Hospital - 1925 - fourteen a o. ONGRATULATlONS and best wishes to the Class of 1925. May the ■ ■ interest vou have manifested in the work just completed grow and t i strengthen as vour held of service increases — and mav vou all add murh to the welfare of the nursing profession. I ' It am t the {, ' inis nor armament, Xor funds that they can pay, Hut the close cooperation That makes them win the day. It ain ' t the individuals Xor the army as a whole Hut the everlastin ' teamwork ' f everv hloomin ' soul. " — J ljlia ». Flikke, 1st Lieut. .1. X. C„ Principal Chief Xitrsc. 1925- fifteen := v£ Pi.e n. - " 1 1 - - ,.■ ■ . ■.- . - .. ■ . ■ ■ . ■■■ ' . ' . . j j fl ' 1 • v ' .- ; s " V «§ ?: eBB 1 Vi Xm ' •■•: ; . ' . ' : ; ■■■ ' . jss- ' sEssi 6 ■ iiigffl « jj| Mrs. Henry K. Rea FiVj Red Cross Field Director. Walter Reed General Hospital Founder, AV i Mctitil 1925- R).en Greeting to tfje Oastf of 1925 |ET me speak for the Alumnae Association in welcoming- you to our ranks. We need you and your help in the battles in which the women of our I profession are engaged. We need you; and you will need us. Call on us as an association or as individuals. The alumnae executive secretary and other officers will cooperate with the S. G. ( ). to help you professionally. When you have found your work, you will probably be in the neighborhood of older A. S. X. graduates. Look them up, and learn how one Army girl greets another who has " just come from home. " We alumnae do not forget the days of our training, nor the experiences we all have in common. Xo matter where or in what capacity we are working, we each and all of us stand ready to welcome with outstretched hands the Class of 192?. Dorothea M. Hughes. ' resident of the J. J. of the A. S. X. 1925- I pt a Kl.IZAHK.TII Melby r T r i j$e 5% l||K t yE Hd Angelina Staples I.. (ii:kTui uF Thompson Rl ' TH I. T.W1 - 1925 J eighteen ri A.O.O. Miss Hi-ki i-.v Miss Davidson M iss I ! w i f Miss Di nx - 1925 - A.6.O. Jfacultp of glbmtmgtratton Maj. Gen. Merhitte . Ireland. The Surgeon General. Lieut. Col. Robert U. Patterson, Medical Corps, Executive Officer, Surgeon General ' s Office. Maj. .1 ilia C. Stimson. Superintendent. Army Nurse Corps. Dean. Army School of Nursing. armp iHebttal Center i Col. James D. Gi.ex.van. Medical Corps. Commanding Officer. Army Medical Center. and Commanding Officer. Walter Reed General Hospital. Maj. Robert Y. Kerr. Medical Corps. Executive Officer. Army Medical Center. Lieut. Col. William L. Keller, Medical Corps. Chief of the Surgical Service. Walter Reed General Hospital. Maj. Kkxkst R. Gentry. Medical Corps. Chief of the Medical Service. Walter Reed General Hospital. First Lieut. Jllia O. Fllkke. Army Nurse Corps, Principal Chief Nurse, Walter Reed General Hospital. Jfacultp of instructors First Lieut. Elizabeth Mkluv. Chief Nurse, Army Nurse Corps. Director. Army School of Nursing. First Lieut Ruth 1. Taylor, Chief Nurse. Army Nurse Corps, Supervisor. Army School of Nursing, in absentia, l (, 24-25. First Lieut. AnoelixeL. Staples. Chief Nurse. Army Nurse Corps, Instructing Supervisor. Army School of Nursing. First Lieut. Mary W. Tokix, Chief Nurse. Army Nurse Corps. Instructor in Practical Nursing, Army School of Nursing. First Lieut. L. Gertrude Thompson. Chief Nurse. Army Nurse Corps. Instructor in Operating Room Technique. - 1925 twenty rt aen 0ttittvs of Instruction Ma Ma Ma Ma Ma M Col. Franklin F. Wing, D. C ' ral manifestations of local and sys- temic diseases. Lieut. Col. William L. Keller. M. C Director of surgical clinics and in- struction. Ernest K. Gentry, M. C Director of medical clinics. Guv L. Quails. M. C Septic surgery. S. Jay Turnbull, M. C Drill and transportation of patients. Edgar A. B ocock. M. C Public sanitation. Norman T. Kirk, M. C imputation and orthopedic surgery. George F. Lull, M. C Occupational therapy, public health, and preventable diseases. Horace S. Yillars. M. C Gynecology. ( Instructor to be assigned ) Diet in disease. M a j. John B. Anderson. M. C The psyehoneuroses and methods of handling patients. Raymond F. Scott. M. C Microbiology and pathology. .lames G. Morningstar. D. C Oral hygiene. Benjamin Norris, M. C Affections of peripheral nerves, physi- Maj Maj. Maj. Mai. Dtherap; ( Hology, rhinology. ( Montology. ( (phthalmology. Roentgenology. and laryngology. Maj. Robert F. Parrish. M. C Maj. Arnett P. Matthews. D. C Maj. Edmund B. Spaeth. M. C Maj. Henry W. Grady. M. C Maj. Henry C. Dooling. M. C General Medicine. Maj. Brooks C. Grant. M. C Chemistry. Maj. .lames F. Phillips. M. C Communicable diseases. Capt. Victor N. Meddis. M. C Urology and venereal diseases. Maj. John Dibble, M. C Materia medica. Capt. Chauncey F. Dovell. M. C Principles of surgery, empyema. Capt. Carlton C. Starkes. M. C Bandaging, anesthesia. Maj. Henry C. Dooling. M. C Dermatology. (. " apt. Beverly M. Fpes, D. C ( ral surgery, oral focal infections. Chief Dietitian Genevieve Field Long Dietetics. Supervisor Alberta Montgomery Occupational therapy. Supervisor F.mma E. Vogel Physiotherapy. - 1925 - twenty -one • pk n. femora T 1925- twenty- three B6.0. 1925 Clagg ©ffiterg PRESIDENT Billie Howell VICE-PRESIDENT Ruth McGlothlin SECRETARY Mermel Wonser TREASURER Jeannette Robinson SERGEANT-AT-ARMS Dorothy M. Conde LAWYERS Phyllis Lauriat Priscilla Vincent PROPHET Dorothy M. Conde HISTORIAN Mary Mitchell POETS Mary A. Stecher Ruth McGlothlin 1925. twenty-four p .e n. $« .i- - " » SADIE ADKINS Makvi.anh Salisbury Affiliations : Obstetrics — Philadelphia General Hospital. Philadel- phia. Pa. Pediatrics — Philadelphia General Hospital. Philadel- phia, Pa. Psychiatry — Saint Elizabeth ' s Hospital, Washington. D. C. Military Stations : 1. U. S. P. H. Hospital. Fort McHcnry. Md. 2. Army Medical Center. Washington. D. C- " A blessing in the chamber of the sick. Where reigns her steed serenity ami poise. " PRUDENCE ANDERSON Clarkheld Minnesota Affiliations : Obstetrics— Philadelphia General Hospital, Philadel- phia, Pa. Pediatrics- -Philadelphia General Hospital, Philadel- phia. Pa. Psychiatry— Saint Elizabeth ' s Hospital. Washington, b. c. Mil itary Stations : Army Medical Center. Washington. 1). C. " .-I maiden, modest ami yd self -possessed . Youthful and beautiful ami simply dressed. " MARIA BERENS LfXOMBORG RUMELAGE Affiliations : Obstetrics — Philadelphia General Hospital, Philadel- phia. Pa. Pediatrics — Philadelphia General Hospital. Philadel- phia, Pa. Psvchiatrv — Saint Elizabeth ' s Hospital, Washington. D. C. Public Health— Henrv Street Settlement. New York. N. Y. Military Stations : Army Medical Center. Washington. D. C. " Worth, courage, honor — these indeed Your sustenance and birthright are. " - 1925 twenty-jive ft O, SUSAN BOOKS Sax Axtoxio Affiliations : Obstetric- Philadelphia General Ho; phia. Pa. Pediatrics — Philadelphia General Ho: phia, I ' a. Psychiatry — Saint El izabeth ' s Hospit; b. c. Military Stations : Army Medical tenter. Washington. D. " Site xvho has lived obscurely and quietly pital. pital, ,1. Y C. has In Tkx is Philadel- Philadel- ashington. -d well. ' ' I» DUIITH T P HELEN T. CAREY District oi Columbia Wash i i,tu Affiliations : Obstetrics— Philadelphia General Hospital, Philadel- phia. I ' a. Pediatrics — Philadelphia General Hospital. Philadel- phia, Pa. Psychiatry — Saint Elizabeth ' s Hospital, Washington, I). C. Military Stations : Army Medical Center. Washington. D. C. " Too deep for sunbeams, doth not lie 11 id in more chaste obscurity ' DOROTHY MARLETTE CONDE Si II KNKCTADV Nkw York Affiliations : Obstetrics— Philadelphia General Hospital. Philadel- phia. Pa. Pediatries — Philadelphia General Hospital, Philadel- phia, Pa. Psychiatry— Saint Elizabeth ' s Hospital. Washington. 1). C. Military Stations : Army Medical tenter. Washington. D. C " She is pretty to ■walk- with. Witty to talk unfit arid fleusoul. too, to think on. " - 1925 i twenty-six A6.0 f ■ ' " • BESSIE DAY Lahaiiii! Wvomixc Affiliations : Obstetrics— Philadelphia Clcneral Hospital. Philadel- phia, Pa. Pediatrics — Philadelphia (ieneral Hospital. Philadel- phia. Pa. Military Stations : Army Medical Center, Washington, I). C. " 7 hose about her Irt ' iu her shall read the perfect Zi ' i.ys of honor ' ' T ROSE B. DOLAN PkXX SYLVAN I Philadelphia Affiliations : Public Health— Henrv Street Settlement. New York N. V. Military Stations : Army Medical tenter. Washington, D. ( . " zi ' Ouhi rather be than seem l, be. " 1 f - ' ' .M» - DOROTHY M. FROST Pol ' caiKKKPSlE kw York Affiliations : Obstetrics — Philadelphia General Hospital. Philadel- phia, Pa. Pediatries — Philadelphia ieneral Hospital, Philadel- phia, Pa. Psvchiatrv — Sain! Elizabeth ' s Hospital, Washington, 1). C. Military Stations : Army Medical Center. Washington, IJ. C. " She stretchcth her hand I " the poor; She rcacheth fortli her hand to the needy. " - 1925 - J twenty-seven f).Q.a KATHERINE COCKRELL HALL Washington District of Columbia Affiliations : Obstetrics — Philadelphia General Hospital, Philadel- phia, Pa. Pediatrics — Philadelphia General Hospital, Philadel- phia. Pa. Psychiatry — Saint Elizabeth ' s Hospital. Washington, b. c. Military Stations : Army Medical (. ' enter. Washington. D. C. " One thin t is forever good; Tlmt tliimj is success. " MARY ELLEN HOWE Danville Pen nsyi.vania Affiliations : Obstetrics — Philadelphia General Hospital. Philadel- phia, Pa. Pediatrics — Philadelphia General Hospital, Philadel- phia, Pa. Public Health — Instructive Visiting Nurses ' Society. Washington. U. C. Military Stations : Army Medical Center. Washington, D. C. " On with the dance, let joy he nneonfuied. " ANNE CORNELIA HOWELL Vienna Georgia Affiliations : Obstetrics — Philadelphia General Hospital, Philadel- phia. Pa. Pediatrics — Philadelphia General Hospital, Philadel- phia, Pa. Military Stations : Army Medical Center, Washington, D. C. " Her modest answer and graceful air Show her wise and yood as she is fair. " 1925- twenty-eight aao. - BILLIE HOWELL Santa Barbara California Affiliations : Obstetrics — Philadelphia General Hospital. Philadel- phia. Pa. Pediatrics — Philadelphia General Hospital. Philadel- phia, Pa. Public Health — Instructive Visiting Nurses ' Society. Washington, D. C. Military Stations : 1. Letter man General Hospital. San Francisco, Calif. 2. Army Medical Center. Washington, D. C. " There arc none like her. none. " K MARGARET JORDAN rKEHEKIl KSBCRC Affiliations : Obstetrics— Philadelphia General Hospital. phia. 1 ' a. Pediatrics — Philadelphia General Hospital. phia. Pa. Psvchiatrv — Saint Elizabeth ' s Hospital. Y D. C. Military Stations : Army Medical Center, Washington. D. C. " ( nine ami trip il as yon i ti. On Ihe litihl fantastic toe. " V I [ (, I N I A Philadel- Philadel- ashington. MABEL KENNEDY Wick Scotland Affiliations : Obstetrics— Philadelphia General Hospital. Philadel- phia. Pa. Pediatrics — Philadelphia General Hospital. Philadel- phia, Pa. Psvchiatrv — Saint Elizabeth ' s Hospital, Washington. D. C. Public Health — Instructive Visiting Nurses ' Society, Washington, D. C. Military Stations : 1. C. S. P. H. Hospital. Fori McHenry, Md. 2. Armv Medical Center. Washington. D. C. 7 is ne: ' i-r wise to In •ciser lliau is necessary. - 1925 twenty-nine ft O. flBr flV B Br ; $ [ 1 PHYLLIS LAURIAT Meiifokii Massachusetts Affiliations : Obstetrics- Philadelphia (General Hospital. Philadel- phia. Pa. Pediatrics— Philadelphia (General Hospital, Philadel- phia, I ' a. Public Health— Instructivt Visiting Nurses ' Society, Washington, I J. (, ' . Military Stations : Army Medical (enter. Washington, D, C. " Sht liiiTX wf knows no! n ' honi she l ;es. ' ' v " MARION L. LEE r M ASS H I SETT Soil ii Baku Affiliations : Obstetrics— Philadelphia (jeneral Hospital, Philadel- phia, Pa. Pediatrics- Philadelphia (leneral Hospital. Philadel- phia, Pa. Psvchiatn Saint Elizabeth ' s Hospital. Washington. I) ( . Military Station- : Arm Medical (enter. Washington. I) I ' . " .i cheerful heart— a cheerful smile; .1 fhurw of friendship all the while linn ' s our little corporal. ELISE LeMENS I ' lil:l SMIll I ' ll V iki;inia Affiliations : Obstetrics— Philadeli hia ;eneral Hospital, Philadel- phia. Pa. Pediatries — Philadelphia I icneral Hospital. Philadel- phia. Pa. Puhlic Health— Hcnr Street Settlement. N ' ew York, X. Y. Psvxhiatrv Saint Elizabeth ' s Hospital, Washington, i). c. Military Stations : Army Medical (enter. Washington, U. C. " ,S7(i of the supreme indifference, and master of her thoughts. " 1 - 1925 - J thirty ae.n . EDNA M. LIVINGSTON South Tacoma Washlngto.n Affiliations : Obstetrics— Philadelphia General Hospital. Philadel- phia. Pa. Pediatrics— Philadelphia General Hospital, Philadel- phia, Pa. Psychiatry — Saint Elizabeth ' s Hospital. Washington D. C. Military Stations : 1. l.etterman General Hospital. San Francisco. Calif. - ' . Army Medical Center. Washington, D. C. ■ ' .VAi ' Initk.i a y add ess and moves a queen. ' ' BEATRICE LOTT ( " kosl ' .YToN Affiliations : Obstetrics— Philadelphia General Hospital, I phia. Pa. Pediatrics— Philadelphia General Hospital. 1 phia. Pa. Public Health- Instructive Visiting Nudes ' Washington, D. C. Psvchtarrv — Saint Elizabeth ' s Hospital. Was D. C. Military Stations : 1. Letterman General Hospital. San Francisco 2. Arm ' Medical tenter, Washington, D. C. hiladcl- liladel- Society. Nington. . Calif. " i harms strike the siaht . hut merit wins the soitl. ' LORETTO D. McBRIDE Miss St. Lulls Affiliations : Obstetrics— Philadelphia General Hospital, Philadel- phia. Pa Pediatrics — Philadelphia General Hospital, Philadel- phia, Pa. Psvchiatrv — Saint Elizabeth ' s Hospital. Washington. D. C. Military Stations : 1. Letterman General Hospital. San Francisco. Calif. 2. Army Medical Center. Washington, D. C. ' (irace was in all Iter steps. Heaven in her eye: In every yeshtre dignity and lave. " — 1925 - thirty-one T r aen fA Y RUTH M. McGLOTHLIN Ravens wood Virginia Affiliations : Obstetrics — Philadelphia General Hospital, Philadel- phia, Pa. Pediatries — Philadelphia General Hospital, Philadel- phia, Ha. Psychiatry— Saint Elizabeth ' s Hospital, Washington. D. C. Military Stations : Army Medical Center, Washington. D. C " Steady mil true as the stars thai shine, a real nurse. " ELEANOR W. MERRILL North Ajhngton Massac hi: setts Affiliations : Obstetrics— Philadelphia General Hospital. Philadel- phia, Pa, Ped atrics — Philadelphia General Hospital, Philadel- phia, Pa. Psychiatry- Saint Elizabeth ' s Hospital. Washington. I). C. Military Stations : Arrry Medical Center. Washington. D. C. " ( anient thai frani employment springs . I heart thai in her labor shifts. " ft «rH ,Wt 1 MARY F. MITCHELL District oi Columbia Wash 1 ;to. Affiliations : Obstetrics — Philadelphia General Hospital. Philadel- phia, Pa. Pediatrics — Philadelphia General Hospital. Philadel- phia, Pa. Public Health — Instructive Visiting Nurses ' Society, Washington. D. C. Military Stations : Army Medical Center. Washington. D. C. " keen of mind, biy uf heart anil Irish teit i alare. " -1925 t i thirty-two ae .a MARTHA NOWINSKI Al ' 1 ' ..KTOX ISIONS1N Obstetrics — Columbia Hospital for Women, Washing- ion. D. C. Pediatrics — Children ' s Hospital. Washington. D. C. Psychiatry — Saint Elizabeth ' s Hospital. Washington. b. c. Military Stations : Army Medical Center, Washington. 1). C. " J. oval Jricnd. ' ' ESTHER RANSOM AXXAXDAI.K M IN NKSOTA Affiliations : Obstetrics — Philadelphia General Hospital, Philadel- phia. Pa. Pediatries — Philadelphia General Hospital, Philadel- phia, Pa. Military Stations : Army Medical Center, Washington. D. C. " .- perfect woman, nobly planned. To warn, to comfort, and command. " S).i y(W ' ELLA REED Ohio Lisbon Affiliations : Obstetrics — Columbia Hospital for Women, Washing- ton, D. C. Pediatrics — Children ' s Hospital, Washington, D. C. Psychiatry — Saint Elizabeth ' s Hospital, Washington, b. c. Military Stations : Army Medical Center, Washington, D. C. " Her modest answer and graceful air Show her " wise and good as she is fair. " 1925 - thirty-three PiQn. JEANNETTE ROBINSON Illinois I)K( ATI ' K Affiliations : Obstetrics — Philadelphia General Hospital, Philadel- phia, Pa. Pediatrics — Philadelphia General Hospital, Philadel- phia, Pa. Military Stations : Army Medical (inter. Washington, 1). C. " And welcome whercso ' cr she went. .1 mini mid oracimis clement. " MAMIE ROSSER Affiliations : Obstetrics— Columbia Hospital for Women, Washing ton, 1). S. Public Health— Henrv Street Settlement. New York N. Y. " Whose sweetness and f raciousness til like a ijown. " ELSIE SINKLER Philahelphia Pennsylvania Affiliations : Public Health— Henrv Street Settlement. New York. . Y. Military Stations : Army Medical Center. Washington. D. C. " Minnie i little folly with your wisdom; a little nonsense tunc and then is pleasant. " - 1925 thirty-four R. 0. « MARY STECHER H.m.ti more Maryland Affiliations : Obstetrics — Philadelphia General Hospital. Philadel- phia, Pa. Pediatrics — Philadelphia General Hospital. Philadel- phia. Pa. Psvchiatrv- -Saint Elizabeth ' s Hospital. Washington, D. C. Military Stations : Army Medical Center, Washington, D. C. " . demure maid with brown eyes. Esrr kind and alwavs wise. " flr ESTHER STEPHENS Kansas Leavenworth Affiliations : Obstetrics— Philadelphia General Hospital, Philadel- phia, Pa. Pediatrics — Philadelphia General Hospital. Philadel- phia. Pa. Psvchiatrv — Saint Elizabeth ' s Hospital. Washington. i). c. " An hnnest-to-yfindness put. " i 1 ANNIE MAY TAYLOR Dt ' KHAM North Carolina Affiliations : Obstetrics — Columbia Hospital for Women. Washing- ton. D. C. Pediatrics — Children ' s Hospital. Washington, D. C. Psvchiatrv — Saint Elizabeth ' s Hospital. Washington. D. C. Public Health — Instructive Visiting Nurses ' Society. Washington. D. C. Military Stations : Army Medical Center. Washington. D. C. " The reason firm, the temperate will, endurance, foresight, strength and skill. " V 1925- thirty-five ae n. i ALLINE THOMPSON fi.O Affiliation? : Obstetrics- Philadelphia (k-neral Hitspita!. l»hia. Pa. Pediatrics— Philadelphia General Hospital, , hia. Pa. Psychiatry — Saint Elizabeth ' s Hospital, W f). C. Military Stations : Army Medical Center, Washington, D. C. - ' In,,- beauty dwells in .v retreats IVImse veil is mtremcived. ' Gkori ' .ia Philadet- Pbiladel- ishiugton. PRISCILLA VINCENT W ISl I1NS1N Obstetrics- -Philadelphia General Hospital. Philadel- phia, Pa. Pediatrics — Philadelphia General Hospital, Philadel- phia, Pa. Public Health — Instructive Visiting Nurses ' Society. Washington, D. I ' . Military Stations : Army Medical Center, Washington. D. C. " Hnzc exquisitely minute. . I miracle of clesiiju! " i HELEN WALK l OI.l Ml! I A PKXN ' SYIA A 1A Affiliations : Obstetrics— Philadelphia General Hospital. Philadel- phia, Pa. Pediatrics— Philadelphia General Hospital. Philadel- phia. Pa. , Public Health— Instructive Visiting Nurses Society, Washington, D. C. Military Stations : Arm; Medical Center. Washington, D. C. " To lie ii:iii,l rather than to he conspicuous. ' ' « . 1925 - t- thirty-six rfc ft o. GERTRUDE WILSON Virginia Lyxdhurst Affiliations : Obstetrics— Philadelphia General Hospital, Philadel- phia. Pa. Pediatrics — Philadelphia General Hospital, Philadel- phia, Pa. Psychiatrv — Saint Elizabeth ' s Hospital, Washington, D. C. Military Stations: Army Medical Center, Washington, 1). C. " Self-sacrifice and industry. " ' ' MERMEL WONSER ( i II N Tl I N Affiliations Obstetric ]ihia. Pa. Illinois Philadelphia General Hospital. Pbiladel- I ' ediatrics — Philadelphia General Hospital, Philadel- phia. Pa. Psychiatry — Saint Elizabeth ' s Hospital, Washington. D. C. Public Health— Instructive Visiting Nurses ' Society. Washington. D. C. Military Stations : Army Medical Center, Washington, D. C. " Happy am I. from care I am free; ll ' hv aren ' t llicy all content like me " MARY B. WILLIFORD Wharton Texas Affiliations : Public Health — Henry Street Settlement. New York. N. Y. Military Stations : Army Medical Center, Washington. D. C. " U ' liose wisdom ' s instinctive insight is deep. " GLADYS M. PEACOCK E. C London Affiliations : Public Health — Henry Street Settlement New York. N. V. Military Stations : Army Medical Center. Washington. D. C " Xothing can he great thai is not right. ' " Her hands are all that hands should he .lad own a touch wliosc memory lingers " GERTRUDE PENDLETON Washington D. C. Affiliations : Obstetrics — Philadelphia General Hospital. Philadelphia. Pa. Pediatrics — Philadelphia General Hospi- tal, Philadelphia. Pa. Psychiatry — Saint Elizabeth ' s Hospital. Washington. D. C. Military Stations : Army Medical Center. Washington. D. C. " ,V full of joyous life, she ' s sure to bring new happiness whrr ' cr she goes. " . 1025 J - " " " " " " - thirty-seven A.6.O. Son ' t Jf orget Don ' t forget you were ;i student, When you ' ve donned your spotless white: Don ' t forget the struggle upward. When it seemed a losing light. When yon own a little office And the students work lor you— Don ' t forget you were a student, And the things you used to do. Don ' t forget the beds you bungled, Feeling hopeless — and so dumb — While the head nurse watched your technique. And the corners wouldn ' t come ! Don ' t forget you were a student. And not always quite so bright : Don ' t forget you were a " bluebird " E ' er you blossomed into white. It might help to tell the student That you ' ve felt that way yourself: How you thought you ' d never net there. And your heart wa.s on the shelf. Don ' t display her to the Major, In a condescending way. 1 1 she hands a forccp backward: — You did worse yourself, one day. Don ' t forget the sinking feeling. As you memorized the ways To pick the proper " trimmings " For a million different trays. Don ' t forget your disappointment — Thought you knew the hypo game. And had practiced on a lemon- Hut an arm was not the same. Don ' t forget the many trials — Who can better know than you i You are wearing while for custom. But your heart can wear the blue. Don ' t forget you were a student. And be glad to wear the white. Not for pomp — hut. with its power. Help the students win the fight. }• " .. Iiamta McFi.uov. ' 23. - 1925 - thirty-eight . ■ • n Union Station. Washington, D. C. 4 »» ft O. Cfje history of ttje Class of 1925 " I In ' time has come tin- Walrus said, to talk of many things; Of ships at sea and scaling fiw.r and cabbages and kings. ' ' X a windy day in March, 1 ( 22. thirteen tearless pioneer student nurses landed at the Union Station in Washington and made the perilous journey in taxicahs to the place called Walter Reed. Here thev took counsel together and decided that this was indeed an ideal site upon which to establish the Class of 1925. Present!} ' they saw approaching the Chiefs of the Tribe of Graduates, who welcomed them to this beautiful country and led them to the Adjutant ' s tent to take the oath of office. Very soon they found that Walter Reed was inhabited by other trilies. very like themselves, known as the Class of 192.1 and the Class of 1924, who came forward and greeted them with friendly gestures. The days that followed were full of trials and tribulations and the little band would have been devoured by the monsters " Anatomy. " " Drugs, " and his twin brother. " Solutions. " and by the fiendish one called " Homesickness, " had it not been for the wise counsel of the faculty and the keen swords of Encourage- ment and Suggestions with which the tribes of ' 23 and ' 24 helped them to slay the beasts. Though there were many hardships there were also many pleasures. 1 the greatest of which was the Capping Festival. The members of the other tribes in blue assembled and after a simple ceremony placed upon the fact-filled heads of the newcomers, starchy white caps — their svmlwl of service. Through the summer they washed bedside tables, took temperatures, rubbed weary backs and adjusted electric fans to " high " so creditably that their fame went out through the country, reaching the ears of a tribe of students in the plait- known as Fort Mcllenry. So pleased were they with what they heard that they hastened to join the Class of 1925. bringing with them a noble counsellor for the faculty, whose name they came to love — Miss Tobin. Nor were these the onlv ears reached. Thirty others left home and friends to enlist in the great cause and landed at the same Union Station on the fourth day of ctober. These novices were in turn capped and joined the first settlers in their work. Great happiness reigned in the camp of ' 25. Three thousand miles away the sisters of the Reedites, moved bv the same desire to l e of service, had banded together and made a settlement just in sight of the Golden Gate, where they applied themselves to learning the gentle art of nursing. Though they were very happy in their work, they were stirred witli longings to see the world and their sisters in service, so they consulted with the faculty, who in turn consulted with the Big Chief. Arrangements were made and finally the day came when they were to turn their backs on dear familiar scenes to go out into the world. ( Gentle reader, if you would follow them on their trip to Walter Reed and see the world with them as they came, kindly turn to the page entitled. " The Big Trip, " in this volume.) - 1925 - forty P e .Q.a Great was the rejoicing when the news went up on the bulletin hoard that the Lettermanites had landed and were speeding to Washington, soon to he rechristeiied " Reedites. " The Class of 1925 was now complete; hut alas, just as thev were beginning to realize the fact, the time was upon them to separate into small hands and push on to Philadelphia in search of new kinds of knowledge. However, the wailings soon ceased and their pioneer spirit reasserted itself and thev worked with a will, learning much about nursing and not less about how " the other half lives. " Many were the friendships made, splendid the instruction and indelibly imprinted the lessons they learned at Brockley. When the time came to return to the home- land, it was not without regret that they said goodbye to the old gray walls that enclosed so many pleasant memories. Upon their return some of the class were sent to explore the East Side of New York as public health nurses, others were trundled away in ambulances to wander in the mazes of psychiatry at Saint Elizabeths and the remaining mem- bers wended their way to " Southeast " Washington to nurse the sick in the high- ways and byways by the river, (Again reader ] refer you to the particular pages whereon are printed the accounts of these adventures.) And so the three years they had allotted to learning the great profession of nursing are over, and they have accomplished many, though not nearly, all the things they set out to do. as they are about to receive the coveted sign of the Chief ' s approval, known as " Diplomas. " They shall then disband in bodv, though not in spirit, to go forth and practice the arts of healing and preventing thev have learned. May they never forget that the time spent at Walter Reed and other posts of duty were only a beginning of the many lessons to be learned and may each year rind them capable of greater service to humanity. M Fraxcess M ITCHELL, - 1925 - J forty-one pi.Q.n. - 1925 - forty-two b A6.(l. Class Will I Sistnct of Columbia E. the Senior Class of The Army School of Nursing, in the vear of our Lord. One Thousand, Nine Hundred and Twenty-five, having completed our journey through the Army School of Nursing and having attained the goal in full possession of a sound mind, memory and understanding, knowing that graduation is the predestined lot of all seniors, rinding that during our nurs- ing career we have accumulated a considerable estate of knowledge, commonsense and experience, and a vast store of earthly treasures, in all due respect and thoughtfulness toward our heirs and friends, do make, declare and publish this our last will and testament, hereby revoking and making void all former wills by us at any time heretofore made. Subject to receiving our diplomas, we hereby will. give, devise and bequeath all our school property and affairs as follows: 3ftem ®m We bequeath to General Glennan our appreciation of his interest and kind- ness on our behalf. To .Major Stimson. our appreciation of the high ideals which she inspires and helps us maintain. To Mrs. Flikke. our chief nurse, our thanks for the many permissions and privileges she has given us in the past years. To the faculty we leave our good will and appreciation of their interest and earnest efforts in helping us reach our goal. To the school at large, the duty of promoting the high standards which we have tried to maintain during our student career. Stem Ctoo To those supplied with an abundance of energy, we bequeath the Y. M. C. A. with its basketball games and other indoor sports. To those less active, we bequeath the Red Cross with its Sunday night con- certs and weekly Keith ' s performance, also the K. of C. with its moving pictures. lo those who wish a place to lie quiet and read, we bequeath the library, with its books and inspirations. To every one. for peace and relaxation, after the day ' s work is done, we bequeath the Formal Garden and the band concerts. J . 1925 . forty-three JrAaa Stem {Efjree We bequeath the incoming seniors our responsibilities and all knowledge acquired during our student days, our Public Health affiliation (may you enjoy the ear rides as much as we did), and St. Elizabeths. To the intermediates, we will our rooms in Army Allej at Philadelphia Gen- eral Hospital, also our many varied welfare posters, our places on the steps behind the Commercial Museum on which to watch the Washington trains go by and count the days till they will pack their bags and take the same train home. To the Juniors, our ability as actors to raise money tor a worthy cause — The Annual. To the preliminary students we leave our places in the classroom and suffi- cient insight to perceive the obvious need for paying class dues regularly and promptly when tbev first enter our school. Stem Jfour We bequeath to those who need, desire or can in any way use. the following: Miss Conde ' s dramatic ability. Miss Jordan ' s pep and popularity. Miss Mitchell ' s ability to lose articles and immediately recover them. Miss Howe ' s love affairs. Miss Robinson ' s dignitv. Miss Hall ' s ideals. " Mitch " wills her ability to handle a class meeting to all budding class orators. " Annie Xeal, " to Fiorina Corder. wills her " Kecitta. " " Doc " publicly bequeaths her singing and giggling voice to our school for the use of everyone — Big-hearted " Doc " ! " Andy wills to the Chapel fund things of use collected in her room during the three years of training, namely, candy boxes, shoes, stationery and other " odds and ends. " K. C, with all her heart, wills her ability to gracefully attend boring functions and remark on the pleasant time. l.illie Lott— her love of P. II. to ' 20. Mary Ellen — her stature to Winifred Mo. ' 27. Jordan — her vivacity to anyone who can get it away from her. Walk wills to the painfully thin of V. K. (i. II. her admirable ability to look " nice " though stout. " Billie " wills to Ruth Boyd her private manual. " How to P.e Happy Though Married. " in case Past, but not least, our class modestv. 1925 forty-four aen Jean bequeaths to Irene Langevin her starchy, ••nursery " appearance. Dot Frost-to anyone who will have it— her " key ring " and her " wardrobe trunk. Kennedy wills her uniforms, etc.. to the Class of ' 28, because thev don ' t make good house dresses. " Phil " wills all her sweeties to the " probies, " so they can get phone calls, too. " Stech " wills her love of classical music to all jazz-loving butterflies. Corporal Lee— her rank to Miss Frantz. McGlothlin wills gladly to applicants for same, her ladylike manner. Mamie Rosser and Steve bequeath their blonde beauty to dissatisfied brunettes. Ella wills to the library, for the use of all. her secretly-written book. " Men and How to Capture Them Alive. " The Public Health Group will their bags, coats, hats, day sheets, experience blanks, lectures and " Southeast " Washington to all budding P. H. nurses. Sinkler wills her love of the operating room to students advancing toward that goal. " Frenchy " wills her auburn locks to Mary B. Willeford. Taylor bequeaths her decided ideas about things to research workers who need just that thing for success. " Willy " wills her love for P.lockley to the next affiliating class. Peacock wills her " Horatio " to Miss Melvin. of 1927. Helen Carey wills her self effacement to Miss Butcher, ' 27. Gertrude Willson bequeaths to Marie Mason her gracious, ladylike manner. Livingston — her queenlike carriage to Miss Schaefer. Dolan wills a warning to lower classmen to be careful of privates 1 glass eves because, though eyes, they are unable to find themselves when lost. Gertrude Pendleton wills her " single blessedness. " which she no longer needs to Phyllis Mobis. Susan wills her bobbed-hair style and violent protests at having it cut to Lil- lian Stecher. should she ever be in the same predicament. Merrill wills her broadcasting ability to Miss Milliken. " Hop " wills her sophistication to " Ducky " Kangas. Bessie Day— Her ability in management of children to Billie Howell for use in her child-welfare work. " Berry " liequeaths her sweet disposition to Lilly Lott. MacBryde wills her tact and ability to get what she wants (?) 4 v - 1925 jwty-five ppi.e n. Stem Jfibe And last Hi all we will to you our hoys — the priceless heritage handed down I nun ' 21 — our hoys who are standing for the future of our nation. i Stem g ix Reposing special confidence in General Glennan and Major Stimson, and helieving that they will faithfully carry out the provisions of this Will, we nomi- nate and appoint them sole executor and executrix, and relieve them from the necessity of giving hond or obtaining any order from any court for the purpose of carrying into effect the provisions of this Will. In Witness Hereof, we, the Graduating Class of 1 ( 2. have hereunto set our hands and affixed our seals this day of June, in the year of our Lord. ( )ne Thousand Nine Hundred and Twenty-Five, and in the one hundred and forty- ninth year of the Sovereignty and Independence of the United States of America. Phyllis Laubiat Priscilla Vincent. .Miss Mary Y. Tobin Miss Dorothy Marlette Conde I .. - 1925 - J forty-six P ft6.a i V . 1925 - forty-seven £- toon. i Cla£ gropfjecp is the year 1 ( ' 40. New York is still the greatest city in the world. The old districts are little changed — Greenwich Village, careless and gay — Times Square with its after the theatre crowds — Fifth Avenue with the imposing public library and the distinctive shops in contrast — the Ghetto and Bow- ery. The Bronx is no longer an outlying district. The arms of the city have reached so far that main- a country place of 1925 has become the town house of 1940. Downtown the green and red traffic lights still blink alternately. Even the traffic in the heavens is regulated. Across the sky the planes form fields of light and dark — " Like one of those cross-word puzzles we did years ago " — an observer might remark. Who witnessing this would guess that the pilot of one of these planes is Miss Katherine Hall. She is, with the airplane above New York, on her way from Bos- ton to Washington. True Miss Hall had remained on duty at Walter Reed for some years but the mad r ush of making " fours " and " nines " in the basement supply had been too much of a strain and she had been ordered by Doctor Stecher to give up nursing and stay out-of-doors. " The higher the better. " said Doctor Stecher and K. G. obediently went sky-high! Miss Hall brings her plane to a halt beside the one already waiting for her. " I ' m so sorry to be late. " begins K. C, " but I was arrested for speeding and had it not l een that the aero cop was our classmate. Jeannette Robinson, 1 doubt if J should be here now. Of course she relieved me of fifty dollars. She learned the art of extortion when she was class treasurer, your rememl er. " The pilot does not heed the apology and explanation. " 1 brought Horatio with me, tho ' he ' s quite lost among the baggage. " and the speaker begins to transfer mail pouches to the other plane. K. G. rather expecting to see a poodle or a Persian cat brought forth is rather surprised when Mme. Peacock presents her husband. Mr. Horatio Smith, who emerges from the rear cabin choking and blinking. " Take the air. old thing, there is plenty up here. Horatio somehow doesn ' t 1925 forty-eight p .e n. enjov air riding, but its the only way 1 have of knowing where he is and who is with him ! " Madame Peacock, she preferred to call herself since her marriage to Horatio Smith, proprietor of a smart Fifth Avenue shop catering to fashionable women. Tho ' already behind schedule. K. C. must hear the latest news and sample the cigarettes offered her. Mme. Peacock prefers her pipe. " I ' m week-ending in London with Willie. How shocked all Britain was at the Prince of Wales ' elopement. I don ' t believe they were any more surprised than W ' illiford ' s friends, however; but they are ideally happy, " and she gave a sigh as she gazed at Horatio and took another puff from her trusty pipe. " No doubt many of the girls are in New York this very minute. " says K. C " If 1 hadn ' t promised to attend a reception at the White House tonight I ' d be tempted to go down and look them Lip ; 1 don ' t believe the people in Washington would mind one day ' s delay in the mails, but since Susan Brooks became the First Ladv of the Land I hate to miss a single White House function. " " New Yorkers object when kept waiting for their mail. " and Peacock began to pack mail pouches and husband into cabin. " Williford and I plan to fly over to Paris and get the latest fashions. J do think LeMens creates the most ravish- ing things, but you know me on the subject of clothes — 1 must fly ! " and she was off. Another plane bearing a Red Cross parked near K. C. She recognized this as a hospital plane and looking in she was amazed to see Colonel Adkins doing an emergency appendectomy with Martha Xowinsky as scrub nurse. " I wonder how many of the Army Chris are in that one city, " mused K. C. as she flies southward. How many of the 1925 girls have made New York their mecca ? To answer this question we must make a tour of the city from the squalid tenement to pala- tial home. 1925 forty-nine l-fton Past the ding shops of Allen Street two Public Health nurses are homeward hound. Their conversation is almost obliterated by the roar of the eternal ' elevated. " Marv Ellen Howe won ' t he heme till later. " says Miss Wonser. " She wen ' directly to the Fashion Show where she is exhibiting the uniform. " " I am glad that Marv Ellen consented to go. " replies the other, whom we recognize as Miss Lott. " When younger girls see how attractively the uniforms may he worn it may encourage them to take up the work. We need younger workers in the field of Public Health. " and Miss Lott barely escapes colliding with a peddler and his cart. How gratifying to know that for fifteen years these three have been actively engaged in Public Health Nursing and still retain the old enthusiasm. Across the town in Greenwich Village, not far from Washington Square, a group of men and women are making merr in a studio apartment. A woman at the piano renders a hectic version of the " Hungarian Rhapsody " — she stops abruptly and joins a group of smokers. " 1 wish Ella Peed would hurry with the drinks. " whines llessie Hay, " I ' m (King with thirst. " At this moment Mine. Ella enters the room, laying down the law to her poor husband as usual, and gesticulates wildK with the malted milk shaker. " If you two stop your fuss I might write a hit of verse. " and (iertrude Wil- son gave a toss to her abbreviated and hennaed tresses. Some one puts a record on the victrola. the Misses Dolan and Sinkler known on Keith ' s circuit as the " Syncopation Sisters. " exhibit their latest step much to their audience ' s delight. A tall young lady is speaking — " Mrs. Vincent de Reymer has consented to a sitting, naturally 1 am greatly surprised and pleased. " The " Diamond King ' s " most precious jewel. Mrs. de Reymer. nee Helen Carey ! She had been a faithful nurse during a siege of pneu- monia that had almost ended the career of this famous financier and connoisseur of rare gems. His extreme age had, been against him. and during a sinking spell he 4 I - 1925 - fifty fcaaa had insisted on marrying his nurse. To everyone ' s surprise he promptly recov- ered. Now the white-haired man and his charming wife are considered to put the social stamp on any affair they condescend to attend. As the party disbands hasty reminders are exchanged: " .Miss Mcl ' .ride ' s re- hearsal at ten sharp tomorrow. .Miss Frost and Miss Taylor, too. I want to get that ' Dance of the Nymphs ' perfected. " Xot many blocks away a wedding is being solemnized at the " Little Church .Around the Corner. " The bride is Margaret Jordan and the groom Lee Francis. The only attendants are the actress. Annie Xeal Howell, and her director husband. After the ceremony .Miss Howell and her husband accompany the happy couple to the Pennsylvania station, then they must dash to the theatre where .Miss Howell is starring in " Tillie ' s Teenv Tootsies, " from the pen of Alline Thompson. The bride and groom will make their home in Center Building, St. Llizabeths, where she will rind man - acquaintances. Miss Bcrens is now Director of Nurses, while Edna Livingston is in charge of tin- Training School. They are happy in their work, their one diversion being chaperoning the patients to entertainments. Another old friend is there, but sad to say she is not on duty. A victim of coco-cola psychosis, Prudence Anderson has Iter own little strong room in " (j " Building. Poor dear, had she remained in single blessedness instead of eloping with the soda-skeet at People ' s Drug Store she might not have imbibed so freely. (jrand Central station! Red caps bearing luggage. Friends meet. Hhers part. The Westerners arrive eager to enjoy the wonders of the East. The East- erners as anxiously board the westbound trains. We see a familiar face. It is Helen Walk. The children are safelv parked at Miss Stephen ' s Nursery in Phila- delphia while Helen and her husband take a good rest in New York. Whose is this baggage bearing a foreign stamp? The tall distinctive figure is a prominent Western lawyer. We recognize the irail little woman by his side, her hair now attractively gray, as liillie Howell. Beside them are their oldest twins. William and Wilma. The nursemaid has little Barr and Barrett by the hand. The family are returning to C alifornia following a sojourn to their chateau in France. ( )n the lower level the suburban trams empty their human cargo into the city. A man in clerical attire has come in town to attend a church conference. His wife accompanies him. She makes it a point to take part in church activities but she can ' t help wishing they would go to see Esther Ransom in Ceo. White ' s " Scandals. " As a matron with five lively children enters the station we recognize Gertrude Pendleton. She has brought the children in town to see the revival of " Peter Pan. " with Ruth McGlothin as Peter. - 1925 - fifty-one Pk n. A transjjort came into the harbor and among the passengers are Marion Lee. Malile Keniied and Phyllis Lauriat, still faithful to the A. X. C. They have just returned from foreign duty and are met by Miss Eleanor Merrill, reporter for the " 1 imes. " Miss Merrill has made quite a name for herself as being able to receive the most detailed information in the shortest space of time. " I ' m looking for Mamie Rosser — was Mamie on the ship? Is it true that she is suing the Colonel for divorce and chargi ng Frances Mitchell with alienation id " affection: Did he transfer his devotions from the blonde type to the brunette? Do you think it ' true that he told her to dye her hair and she preferred giving up the Colonel rather than her golden tresses? Did Frances vamp him because she fed him her diabetic muffins at her famous sanitarium on the Hudson River? I must bud Mamie -where is she? " lime will not permit more of Miss Merrill ' s questions. Let us leave them each to live their own life, so near and vet so far! Dorothy Marlottk (Aixije, ' 2r. _a fin - 1925 - fifty-two : t Ban. - 1925 fifty -three t aaa Class ©ongs (To the tune of " Smile the While " J Tho ' our blue uniforms are all faded. And our aprons are worn threadbare, too. We can ' t help but cry When we bid you " Good-bye " T your memory we ' ll alwa s be true. Chorus: Student days are past and gone, ' tis true, lint we ' ll ne ' er forget the days in blue. To you we will e ' er be true. Dear old Army School of Nursing. Sincere thanks we all extend to thee. As this day we pledge our loyalty. So count on us in future years. The class of ■ ?. Of course, we have all had our troubles. And we ' ve caused you some worry, no doubt. But we respect every rule Of our dear Army School. And are thankful we weren ' t turned out! Chorus: Student days are pasi and gone, ' tis true — clc. M. Kith McGlothlin, (To tune of " Because They All Love You " ) Thy honored name - thy boundle ss aims. Thy worthy goal we love; Your teachings rare have given us share Life ' s meaning and God ' s love. To thee, then, dear old Army School, Our voices we would raise: And ere we leave thy shelter fair. We ' d sing thy worthy praise. The Stars and Stripes, thy symbol blessed. We cherish most of all. As ' 25 bids thee adieu. She ' ll all thy charms recall ; Your lovely scat — dear Walter Reed — Her gardens fair we keep ; On memory ' s throne she sits enshrined. Our beloved Armv School. - 1925 - Mary Stechkr, ' 25 fifty-four T A6.0. - 1925 • i jifty-five r fe The Formal Garden 1 3n tije Jf ormal harden at €bentibf In the west a ball of purest sold Lay centered in an ecstasy of color. The day was coming to a close. And in our gardens there reigned The serenity of a Summer evening. The roses were folding their petals. While in the pool, hard by the water played Softly against the mossy hank. Shyly stealing on the evening air. There came sweet sounds of music Lending themselves to the distant bugle call. The sun had set — sweet Eventide — Fair messenger of peace and rest. Lingered and blessed us while we sat And listened to the closing strains ()1 an evening concert. T M. S. 1925 - fifty-sever £ B.6.a erbice Ko matter when or where you start to battle for your own. You ' ll find the world is with you, and you will not pull alone; Don ' t think you ' ll never have a chance to put yourself ahead. Success is right before you. and you are bound to win instead. For toil which sweats the honest brow is what we honor most In him. who of the deeds he ' s done does never brag or boast ; We all know what you have done, and history will hold A niche for heroes worthy — for the deeds that are untold. Then when the white of ripe old age creeps o ' er your weary head. The world will reverence you — and bless the worthy life you ' ve led, For your task will then be over, and the rewa rd of toil well done You ' ll find waiting at the goal — Life ' s battles vou have won. Ivy L. Thomassox, R. N. J uraing Yes and-d Vou spoke of the world growing better. And the part that the nurse could play In keeping the good game going And helping turn work into play. Sometimes in the rush of duties. We forget to play our part. And we go through a day with a sober face. When a smile might have cheered some heart. Vou speak of wearing " professional smiles " ; Well, in some cases they may do. But to cheer the heart of a lonely lad. It takes a smile that is true. There ' s more to real nursing " than giving the " pills " Or wearing a dignified air. 1 f the heart of the nurse is normal and right There will be real gladness there. She lives for the joy of living. And works for the good she can do. She eases the pain of a lonely heart By the joy of her life shining through. Oh yes! she gets homesick once in a while — Even the strongest may — But she brushes the teardrops off her cheeks And laughs the blues away. Some people think she never gets tired — But nurses are human, I guess ; And you. sometime, in place of making more work- Surprise her and make it less. M. R. McG., - 1925 fifty-nine f).Q.n. i 1925 - tixty ae n. Ufa Ptg rip 1 1 IK final blow. Midst a mingled feeling of sorrow and gladness, we were off. Never before did the Army Hand play " Till We Meet Again " more bfeijis i plaintively. Were you ever so enthused over the new adventures the future was about to briny and so full of tears at leaving old friends and happy surroundings, all at once? That ' s the way most of us felt when the good ship " Grant " sailed out of the Golden (late. " The (lavs that followed were fdled with many interesting experiences— such a delightfully lazy time. Morning found us lounging luxuriously about the decks, basking in the sunshine and sea breezes, coming more and more under the spell of the blue, blue water all about us. In the afternoon we played bridge or Mali longg then loafed a little more. After dinner we walked around the deck many times, indulged in games and dances. One of the greatest pleasures oi the trip was the verv delightful meals so attractively served. Strange to relate no one " hung over the rail " much after the first day at sea. Southern waters, a ship, dangerous moon peeking down, soft breezes blowing, men and maids — but then that ' s another story. Three davs we spent investigating Panama and all her glories of the past and the present. Such a quaint old place full of curious and interesting things. With wide-eved wonder and amazement we visited the hospitals, schools, shops, hotels, cabaret and clubs. Bargain day at the Palais Royal had nothing on the shops of Panama. Merchants much to their surprise found their wares falling far below the original price. Such merciless shoppers were the Army (iirls who managed to get away with a rather expensive vial of French perfume for $2.98. Then we set sail once more this time through the famous Panama Canal. So curious were some of us that we slipped up to the boat deck in order that we wouldn ' t tnis a single thing. We didn ' t— not even a most painful tropical sunburn which temporarily ruined our beauty and for two days kept us under the care ol the ship surgeon wdio smeared us often with much zinc oxide. As we proceeded up the Atlantic coast our deck pleasures became things of the past. Alas! we had left the warm air and soft breezes of the south. We realized it was winter in the East. Great " little ole " New York with her gaunt gray sky-scrapers towering above us. Though our hearts sped back over the miles to our beloved Golden Gate we were " kinder " glad to land. The custom officer after making our bags and trunks look like a corner in Grandmother ' s old " Glory Hole " sent us on our way once more. The last lap to Walter Reed, this time by rail. What sort of place could it ! ■? 1 low would our classmates in Washington like us? and a hundred other ques- tions kept scurrying thro ugh our minds. A - 1025- nirt}f-o»e =V4« on. ft 1 anatomy, Snatomp, ©ou ' Il urelt W t 2Tfjc Beatf) of jfle I study long, I study Ian . Yet before exams, I know my fate. When I ' m in lied and fast asleep It seems I hear a stealthy creep. And glancing ' round— Oh, awful dread— A skeleton is standing near my bed. He reaches out and takes my hand— My brain ere this has lost command: I cannot move. I cannot speak. And up my spinal column creep A hundred queer sensations. My ! I cannot breathe. I ' ll surely die. Instead. I awake and look around- Tbere ' s not a skeleton to be found. But 12 other Prohies I can see t I hope they are not as scared as me). !t is no use to stay in bed; All holies of sleep from me have fled. I suppose I must go and stud} " bones. " And write four themes and learn peptones Oh! say this life is surely gay, We like it better every day. Anatomy, if you would pass us by. We Prohies would want to live — not die. - 1925- M. R. McG.. ' 25 sixty -two :5 rl- p n. Probationers « ih ! it ' s great to be a I ' robic ; The whole school envies us. We never have to worry And we never have to fuss. Our lessons are all perfect??? i If you don ' t can- wliat yon say} At least we try to get them. For vvc study night and cay. We always gel ti]i early Why we ' re nil before ' tis day ! And if we have our lessons, We just get up and play ! ! We never do have troubles, Wi never do feel blue : And we never do get homesick — I )o yon think this is true : )h ! it ' s only one sweet dream, I ' .nt now we will speak true When those exams are over We may lie leaving you ! March. 1925. We ' re still here. 1925 - sixty-thru • aao. " Jligfjt JDutp " Oh! isn ' t it strange how tin- nights pass so sluwh ' : Darkness seems loathi to give sunlight her place. But sunlight, determined to do her whole duty, Marches slowly morningward and then laughs in her face. So shall it be, dear, sleepy, night nurses. When the first of next month at last rolls around. We can laugh at the girls who are facing night duty, And who have kept us awake by their laughter unUntnd. But shall we repay them fur waking us rudely " " For laughing and chattering as they rush down the hall : Ah I no, we would not, for their laughter ' s soon over And night duty will settle o ' er them like a pall. The lips that curve upward will swiftly droop downward. The beautiful dimples will vanish, we tear. But listen, sad lassies, there ' s much to he glad for. ( Inly thirty short ? : ' . nights : then he of good cheer. Oh! Night Duty, you will ne ' er he forgotten: In our graduate days you ' ll he a memory sweet: ' : ' : ' : You ' ll still he a part of our lives that we cherish. Without you our training would he incomplete. M. R. McG.. - 1925 - ■ A.an I I UNDERGRADS - 1925 - sixty -five =5 r ft.o.a I i The Class of 1026 - 1925 - 4- ae.o. tEfje £§ econb Sear Another year ' s pretty near finished, We ' ve acquired that veteran air. Lni forms have acquired some patches. And we ' re nearly all bobbed as to hair. Our noses uplifted with hauteur, We strut so the Prohies can see ; Though they think that they are " some punkins They can ' t hope our equals to be. I 1 We ' ve fried eggs, scrambled and poached then Poured medicines out by the quart. We ' ve worked hard and sure have enjoyed it. Trying out the theory THEY taught. We ' ve had carts, clinics, mess hall and diets. Lectures in all sorts of things. Night duty thrilled us to pieces — Our second year ' s flown by on wings. 1925- sixtu-ttrven i p .Qn. They sent us to Blockley to ' filiate, We bawled as we left Walter Reed: Stead of bugles we ' re living by cowbells ' Stead of soldiers, it ' s babies we lied. We scrub chilluns, teed cbilluns, s,cold cliilhms. Bring them up in the way they should go; Learn lots, enjoy lots and growl some — We have to grow] sometimes, von know. I Km next year— would you have believed it? That three wars would draw to an end? We ' ll be SENIORS— and Oh dear, good gracious With fearful things we shall contend. Operating Room— knees getting weaker: Public Health- has an elegant sound; Saint Elizabeth ' s, too. we have yet to do And then June. ' 2 will roll around. - 1925 - sixty-eight A 0. Efje 1927 finglc Octobee 1. m24 — We have arrived in Washington. Goodness gracious, we ' ll have some fun. October -1 — ' Pi. anatomy, history, and nursing classes. We didn ' t expect to he such busy lasses. With setting up exercises every morning. We ' ve l egun to think our folks will go in mourning. To the post surgeon we must go. For we must he shot for typhoid, you know. NOVEMBER 24 — We got a fine Thanksgiving dinner. For holiday Walter Reed ' s a winner. December 1 — To the unknown world of wards we go; eager to learn hut withal quite slow. December 1 (| - (lasses for the year are done. Eight hour duty ' s not such fun. (Jetting our cap ' s our greatest worry. My hut we think we are the berries. June 2 ( — Since we ' ve heen here, we ' ve learned queer things. One of them is — Miss Tohin likes rings. We ' d think this place resemhled Heaven. If Miss Staple ' s clock stopped at a quarter of seven. March 1 — The new prohationers have come, now we no longer feel so dumb. — Lottie Murray. 1925- A.6.O. - 1925 - seventy-one A6.(l. Class of 1928 | UK BIRTHDAY is March 2. 1925. and our ruling planet Mars — a sym- bol of courage and success, which cheers us onward, for we find this making of history a task of the great magnitude. In our cradle, Quarters Seven, we have lived, neither more or less quietly than other infants, with dreams perhaps disturbed by hybrid phantasmagoria of anatomy, cooking utensils, chemistry and long curls of white gauze. I ' ossiblv we have wished sadly that we possessed that infantile characteristic of being agree- able and efficient by simply saying " (Joo-goo " and " Wah-wah. " However, we are beginning to feel that soon we will grow out of the first of our seven ages and even make a feeble attempt to leave a footprint in the sands of Walter Reed. After three months our spirit is eager and our shield polished, while each day long vistas of new worlds to be conquered are revealed to us. Waterloos may lie our common lot. bin even these will not lie without gain, for knowledge is worth its price. Since our first birthday a momentous thing has come to pass, and whatever our difference-, before we are now. Hope-10. tourage-10, Yigor-10 just thirtv-in-one. Bessie !ray, ' 2H. -1925 acventy-th rtn P Q n. I The Mon.tmf.xt in Cherry Blossom Twn - 1925 aevrnty-four A6.0. affiliations - 1925 - Beventy-five A6.0. C UN k fiATK 1925- st ventjf ' iut t AO.O. :Pfnlabelpf)ta General Jlogpttal ILL through early student days we listened with awe to the tales of " Block- ' i»YrJ ' e - v " 1nin1 tne seniors and intermediates, who had been there. The stories of nights on Maternity, emergencies on D. ( ). Y. and ctay.s with the ba- bies in " Children ' s " filled us with admiration for the girls who bad me! and coped w ith the things they described and at the same tune caused us in it a few secret misgivings as to our own ability. Time passed and we were about to embark mi the great adventure. With Miss Stimson ' s wise counsel fresh in our minds, we climbed into the waiting- ambulances and waxed sad farewells to our supervisors, as we rolled down the drive and turned toward town. We were kindly received by Miss Clayton and after a few words with her were conducted to our respective wards. Tongues flew in Army Alley that night as we gave the " latest " from Walter Reed to our classmates, who bad preceded us and listened with added interest to their exchange of the day ' s happenings. As we went to bed we sorely missed the friendly notes of the bugle which were replaced by the roar of trains and their long, shrill whistles. In a tew days we were adjusted to our new surrounding.-, and were giving our opinions on certain cases like veterans. While on duty we learned to shower thirty youngsters in as many minutes, struggled with the " nurse ' s record " sheets, learned to talk to the internes, about our patients without getting " Honorary M. D. ' s, " learned to " set up " the delivery room in less time than it takes to tell about it. and became familiar with many new terms, such as " A. ( ' . R. P. " and " Hypodermoclisis, " etc. These were only a few of the facts we absorbed. During the hours off. we were often seen in the Waffle Shop, near by, barkening to the voice of the " inner man. " As the winter blasts gave way to the gentle breezes of April we spent many of our precious hours, sitting on the steps down by the railroad track, watching the trains, walking in the Cniversitv gardens or planning " If M. " boat trips to Wilmington. ( ur time was so occupied that it fairly look wings and bore us quicklv to our last services. Although some of the work bad been harder than we bad known at home, it was so very interesting and the friendships we formed so pleasant, that we were not nearly so overjoyed to bear Miss Kerwig say, " Your affiliation is completed today. " as we had expected to be. Our grateful thoughts often go back to -Miss Clayton for her interest in us and for her helpful conferences with us. to Miss Krumbine for her lessons in technique on maternity, to Miss Fawcett for her friendly guidance at " Children ' s " and to Miss Hutchinson for her shining example in lessons of patience and kindli- ness. We also like to remember the fellowships of the many student nurses with whom we worked. And so it was with mingled emotions that we gave our places in Armv Alley and the wards of Blockley to other young A. S. X. hopefuls, and boarded one of the trains we had watched so often to come home. M. F. M (TCHF.LL, _ ' r. - 1925 - veventy-aeven A.6.O. 1925- seventy-eight £ Aaa Cfnl ren ' s Jlosipttal IHILDREN ' S H SPITAL, which stands out in the new era of pediatrics, jgg as the second institution to lie created in the United States where chil- dren alone are treated, dates hack, in its present status to 1915. As a hospital, however, its history began in the post-Civil War days of 1870, and in its long career it has heen the scene of countless experiments and developments in the world of surgery and nursing, in 1891 it was combined with Columbia Hospital for women, and maintained that connection until ii was made an insti- tution for the exclusive care of children. The building, on VY Street, between 12th and 13th, has been given the most modern equipment. Into it each year are brought some 25.000 children, tortured by all manner of diseases and afflictions, to be made well and strong. The rich and the poor, the adorable baby and the ugly duckling, all share the sanctuary of its walls, for it is a charity as well as a private hospital. Nobly " Children ' s " answers every demand. She welcomes all the afflicted tots brought to her; understanding she offers them her best— the services of her well trained doctors and nurses without stint. There are many outstanding features in the training school of such a hos- pital. The knowledge gained there produces some veritable wizards in child psy- chology. And memories of our days there will always bring us cheer. There was. for instance, the never-ending and never-settled argument as to the relative merits of the schools at Children ' s. Gallinger. Garfield, George Wash- ington. Homopathic. Walter Reed, and St. Elizabeths. Walter Reed was usually in the forefront, due to the clever arguing of the .Misses Reed, Hurkhart and Xowinski. The Misses Donald and Duncan ably defended Gallinger. Miss Shafer dwelt on George Washington ' s " priceless " equipment, and Miss liall occasionally, but effectively, upheld Garfield. Nor shall we forget the shock that came to us when we learned there would be no p. m. ' s for us. P. m. ' s, we were told, belonged to the days of luxury back in Walter Reed. How many times we have hastened from 14th and I " Streets, with the clock- registering dangerously near 9 p. m.. only to arrive outside in time to hear the door banged ahead of us, and thereby lose our one bit of joy for the week.— the late leave. Then there was our many contributions to equipment to replace that mys- teriously broken — thermometers. Dakin syringes, etc.. etc.. and Taylor went so far as to donate a beautiful full-size double-boiler to modernize the kitchen equipment. Despite our quiet demeanor, we can still hear Doctor Crawford ' s booming voice exclaim. " What ' s the matter with them? Have them hush up at once. " And charts? Yes, we did most of them. The A. S. N. didn ' t mind at all - 1925 seventy-nine £ aon. coming on ai p. m.. and in leisure hours lietween _ ' _ ' feedings, writing up tlie morning nurses ' charts. Then, finally, there are the memories of night duty on C. What a duty! ' 1 reatments and meditations were enough, hut the preparation of night suppers for the specials, while baby patients wailed, all continued to make nightmares of the nights. When telegrams, long-distance calls, and visitors were classified as disturh- ing elements, no more to he indulged in. the tidings brought to us again, and in- tensified, the longing to he hack in dear old Walter Reed. A.xxif. M. Taylor. 1 L - 1925- J eight y £ ae.o. Columbia Hospital OLUMBIA HOSPITAL, an attractive structure situate 3400 Street. N. W.. Washington; within its portals I spent three months of affiliation. One month in the delivery ward, one month on floor duty, and one month in the nursery where the wee passengers landed day after day from the unknown mystery ship. I often wondered what the future held in store for them. The little flowerlike faces, the soft, white skin which one would love to touch. I fed them, clothed them and washed them from i morning to night ; hut oh ! they were thankless passengers ! They howled and yelled no matter what I did for them. Forsake? No. 1 did not forsake them, for whom knows their little hearts may have had trouhles of their own. My second month spent in the delivery room was somewhat different work. When my patient reached the hour of her agonizing travail, I sat heside her, cooled her fevered hrow, 1 treated her as a mother treats her child, for her life seemed to me one endless, living death. " ( )h, God ! " she cried, " how long, how long. " Then the doctor, with a question here and a question there, made diagnosis plain, for he covered her face and told her to take long, deep hreaths. Soon the ether to sweet slumher led her. for the sufferer lay peacefully asleep. I blessed the newborn babe ' s first breath, and I closed their eyes when they were still in death. The third month was spent on floor duty where I watched my patients pil- grimage from bed to chair, an old. old adventure to me. but a new one to them, 1 took their temperatures. 1 passed out pills and tried to remedv their numerous ills. They bothered the doctor, they scolded me. while I with many footsteps then- perfect comfort sought. During the night I glided softly through the halls, my duties were great and my hours were long. In my spare moments I wrote on their charts, things they were not supposed to see. of their temperatures, pills, and doc- tors visits, with a brief review of the day. I arose when a light went on. and kept smiling when asked the time in the dead of the night. Now, my comrades dressed in blue. These simple words I ' ll say to you, " Cheer up! don ' t be sad. " After all it ' s not so bad To be here in training von will see. " -1925 Al. C. K. eighty-one A.6.O. - " ■ ii i mw " 1 i tigW iaWM pww|afc. t. ClBabetfcsi IS with pleasure we recall the delightful and instructive period of two months at St. Elizabeths Hospital tor the mentally ill. 1 say period in- stead of course, for a course could last forever and then not he com- pleted as psvchiatn is such a broad study, as it includes almost all of the ills that l eset man. It seemed very strange at first not to have the regular ward routine to per- form hut merely to observe. However, in true Army style we were soon very much at home. Hours on duty at St. Elizabeths included taking patients to the movies, dancing with them ( fancy that ! I and accompanying them to chapel. The services were a great comfort to such of the patients as could go to them and seemed to brighten the time in confinement. • hir opportunities for studying " human hehavior " were unlimited, as so main of these patients are without the wall of defense which normal minds build by suppressing many impulses which with these people have free expression. We were always trying to find examples of the types so well described to us by Doctor Lewis and Dr. Richmond. Doctor Moves ' classes in which histories were read, followed by the introduction of the patient concerned, left us with many valuable lessons we shall not soon forget. As the curfew rang at 10 o ' clock our chief off-duty pastimes were bridge. dancing at the Red Cross House or Hitchcock Hall, where we joined in the square dances with our patients, and going out " home " occasionally to see " the kids, " and get the " latest " at Walter Reed. ( )ur work was made pleasant there by the cordial hospitality shown us by everyone. To Miss Vaughn goes our appreciation and to all the doctors and nurses with whom we worked, many thanks for sixty enjoyable days at St. Eliza- beths. Eleanor Merrill. 1925 - eighty-two I B ftea Serosa Cf)c JRtber 1925 1 eighty-three aon 9 Jformal Cbentng t enrp Street ftousJe IOOKING lor Henry Street House. Miss? " I turned and saw a pair of typical " Eastsiders " touching their caps, caps with a wide shield in front, pulled at an angle over their faces. " Yes. indeed. " 1 said, after giving them a quick surveying glance and noticing nothing disquieting, 1 stopped. " Oh, we can show you. We know Miss W ' ald. everybody down here knows her, and we can tell the strangers that are looking for the ' House. ' " It was dark and gloomy in that section of Xew York, and almost oppressinglv quiet. For once the streets were deserted. Children, peddlers and pushcarts had vanished. That seething, noisy atmosphere, the bewildering confusion of day- time traffic and hand to hand trade, the litter and refuse in the streets, even the many cats and dogs of lowly pedigree, all that which so typifies the Lower East- side was absent. This was my first venture at night into the mazes of those densely populated streets, and the effect was decidedly different. It was Thanksgiving night. Miss Lillian D. W ' ald had graciously extended an invitation to us. Miss Peacock and J had accepted, and I was on my way to the " House. " By mistake I had gotten off the bus two or three blocks out of the way and was trying to recollect the exact location when the two voting East- side men volunteered to guide me to the Settlement House. " She is a great lady, " one of them continued, " guess you know her well. even better than we do. " he added, growing confidential. " You must be one of them nurses, too, ain ' t you, Miss? Are von working in the field ' uptown, ' in the Harlem section perhaps, or where? " Evidently 1 did not belong to the downtown district. I did not mind their apparent familiarity. They knew Miss aid. the Settlement House, and had " guessed " (Heaven knows by what!) that 1 was one of " them nurses " too. They showed me. as we continued walking along, such courtesies as are " de rigueur " down there, leading me b y my elbow from om corner of the street to the other, helping me up and down the curbs. " oil will meet some sw : ell folks there tonight, a real Russian Princess will be there, " nn informant continued, using the " Foist " Avenue dialect, and chewing gum vigorously. " You seemed to be well informed. " J remarked. Their faces broadened into an affirmative self-satisfied smile. By this time we bad arrived in front of Henry Street House. 1 thanked them for their assistance. They touched their caps again and wished me a grand time at the part} - . The House is quaint; among the tenements it stands out for its superior lines and construction, and then there is a certain air about it that gives it distinction. Inside an ( )ld World atmosphere seems to prevail — touches of Eastern Europe, mostly Russian. hie feels strangely comfortable. Russian brasspieces and other decorations, old prints, artful and odd. all about the rooms and mantelpieces, teli - 1925 - eipht-ft-fottT ;_ :35 I stories of countries and peoples, their customs and traditions. Some of it was bizarre, some semi-oriental in effect. In keeping with the day and the occasion Thanksgiving decorations were all over the House. The rooms were already filled with guests, and still they continued coming, being introduced to each other, conversing with each other. To my own surprise 1 happened to lie there exactly three-fourths of a minute before Gladys Peacock- arrived — arrayed in furs, georgette-crepe and beads. It was truly a formal affair, most of the guests being in decollete, some in simpler gowns and styles. We were waiting for Miss Wald to appear, and then there was that " real " Russian Princess to meet, as my obliging escorts had informed me. The guests were interesting to watch — the different types, the different accents and inflections of voices, their facial expressions and change, and their mannerisms. Some were interesting because of their immobility of features. These types are beautiful, their Eastern calm is fascinating; something always seems to lie smouldering beneath it. The guests strangely fitted into the atmosphere of the place. There was a slight stir. Conversation was interrupted for a moment. Miss Wald — autocrat, democrat, the ruler of Henrv Street House — had made her entrance, bearing the unmistakable air of a cosmopolitan. She smilingly and graciously welcomed us and soon we were all seated at our respective tallies. Dinner was served by young girls and men in Puritan costumes. There was the usual variety of courses and dishes, also a punch and cider with real taste and flavor. Conversation was animated. Guests became better acquainted as the din- ner progressed. At our own table Gl adys Peacock, from London, England, soon had everybody laughing and listening to her sophistications and post-war vocabu- lary. We were just sipping our after dinner coffee when Miss Wald leaned over and smilingly inquired if anyone knew the date, or year, of the very first Thanks- giving dinner. The Russian Princess had asked the question, and true and sad enough none of the good Americans and patriots present were able to enlighten the ex-royalty, nor themselves, offhand. " Fourteen ninety-two, " 1 said carelessly, thinking of Columbus and the Pil- grim Fathers ' landing as one event, and causing no end of mirth and laughter. A guest arose and begged to be excused ; he was a man of deed and action and wanted to consult his dictionary ( being a cross-word-puzzle-fiend ) . Thus it hap- pened that we all, Lillian D. Wald. the Princess, the many good Americans pres- ent, as well as Gladys Peacock and myself, learned that evening that the first Thanksgiving Day was celebrated in 1621. There was to be dancing after dinner for those so inclined, and others went to see an act or two at the Neighltorhood Playhouse where the " Grandstreet Fol- lies " were having such a phenomenal success. The supervisor of my district, Miss Peacock, and I went over to the playhouse, which, like Henry Street House, is one of the landmarks of the Lower Eastside. During the intermission a Henry Street nurse gave a speech from the stage, clever and witty, and not miss- - 1925 - eighty-five IrAQO ing its apj ea1. There was a drive going on for the l»enefit of Henry Street settle- ment, and the crowd, in a holiday mood, responded most generously. These people are proud of Henry Street House and do not forget the good and help that has always gone out from there to the poor and suffering ones — " regardless of creed, color and race. " When we returned to the reception, most of the guests were leaving, so we. too. wished our hostess " good night. " Hit in the darkness we went, looking for the bus that brings one to the sub- way station. There Gladys Peacock and 1 separated for different directions. " Good bye. " she said, using one of her original " affectionate " French expressions, for which. " Allah be praised. " there is no literal translation possible. Her typical laughter rang out. I watched her disappear. The Broadway express thundered into the station; 1 hoarded it and was soon a way uptown. It had heen a very interesting evening. My thoughts went hack to mv first American Thanksgiving party, some years ago, out in Scutary. at the American College. Varied had been my paths since then. The war lay between. ( )ceans 1 had traversed. A far step indeed from that Thanksgiving Day and dinner in Asia .Minor to a similar celebration at the famous Henry Street House on the Lower Eastsicle of X ' ew York Citv. E. Le M ENS, public J ealtf) JJursing asrtnngton, B. C. yjL-gMN FEBRUARY 15th ten very unassuming civilian girls left Walter Reed for 1105 Pennsylvania Avenue. Underneath our masks of serenity were sensations not unlike those of an explorer, for we were going to a new field. c arrived at the Center and were greeted by Miss Rood and Miss Logan who gave us a few preliminary instructions, to say nothing of blue coats and velour hats sizes and sizes too large. The coats dragged the ground and the hats looked like umbrellas on the smaller of the group. Six of us were sent to the main office in uniform — the smallest ones looking like stepchildren, the taller ones looking very professional. Here we were sent out with the staff nurses to learn the technique. It was a very interesting expe- rience to observe. The next day we actually started the work all by ourselves. And after a week of substitute we were given districts all our ven own. Though our dear little black bags tilled our hearts with joy by night they filled our arms with aches. So - 1925 - T tifihty-xtx r non. conspicuous did we feel in this new role, the glimpses of each passer-by seemed to ask. " Book agent or soap peddler? " On Mondays and Saturdays we were out in the field all day, but the other days when the troubles of the morning weighed heavy on us we could anticipate classes from three to five. To some of us this meant a delicious little snooze which occasionally was disturbed by an especially interesting lecturer. Friday afternoons were devoted to excursions to various places of interest which influenced some particular part of our work. We were fortunate in having our lectures given us by men and women not only prominent in activities of the day but who are living and making history. Our supervisors were kind and patient and most helpful to us. One month of the course was devoted to social case work with the Asso- ciated Charities. Each of us had our experiences being detectives, mothering picka- ninnies, escorting wayward children to court and clinics. Some were indeed so wayward that they entirely disappeared just as we would get them in the doctor ' s office or courtroom. A week with the Child Welfare Association and a week with the School Nurses was given us. It seemed good to find that there were so many really well, healthy, happy babies and schoolchildren. And now as our time with the Instructive Visiting nurses draws to a close the last colors are added which completes the picture of our very happy three years in training. Priscilla Vincent, ' 25. 3 ILobe too By the shores of Therapeutics. By the sparkling sterile water. Lived Morphia, horn of Opium. Digitalis was her lover. Also loved by Empyema. Son of Pleurisy and Lobar. Of the tribe of the Pneumonias. Through the enzymes strolled the lovers ; Through the Protein fields they wandered. " Oh, my darling little Morphia, " Were the words of Digitalis. " Salvarsan cannot part us. Nor Benzine our love remove. Oh, my little anaesthetic. Will you he my respiration? " D. M. C, ' 25. 1925- eighty-seven T q .en 1925- eighty •right T Ben BUSTED DO YOU REMEMBER- When K. C. played Sherlock on the second floor? When Conde and Hillie Williams went to throw a cocoa-stained rug in the bathtub and Rans was already there? When Cary tried Dakins as a cosmetic? When Conde recited on muscles, explaining with care that thev were there, even if you couldn ' t see them? The day K. C. didn ' t break anything in the operating room? When Mitch broke the bank? When Billie and Conde had Miss Deisen take the a. m. report to the training school office for them ? When Nowinski tried to find an elastic retractor? When Dolan lost the glass eye ? When Andy squirted glycothymoline in Major Kirk ' s eye instead of his throat? Willie had the mumps? If you don ' t maybe Corporal Lee does? " The Steps " at Blockley? When Major Spaeth fell of the windowsill into the bucket? Or when he tried to talk to a patient under a general anaesthetic? Your first day in the eye clinic — or any day for that matter? The Moon on the Panama Bay? The Palace of Many Arts? When a doctor asked for a graduate to measure something nurse was brought in ? The Waffle Shop ? Maggie in Lilly Lott ' s black hat? The first time you fried steaks for fortv? I and the charge - 1925 - J eighty-nine t p n. d ! % (i EASE «p 1925 ■ffineftf- three a.en -1925 J ui»ety-jour I- ae n. - 1925 ninefy-.fi ve A.6.O. Cfie ocUs Foreword We call this section " The Rocks " because if the A.wiai. is a wreck we will he responsible. Acknowledgment In the cause of humor, we are indebted to those whom we have dragged into the altar fire. We hope we have not singed their fine feathers and tinsel. Let the fact that there is a sacrifice involved be a compensation. We sacrifice for those who will find enjoyment in turning these pages. " And as I sat. over the light blue hills There came a noise of revelers ; The rills into the wide stream came ol purple hue ' Twas Bacchus and his crew. The earnest trumpet spake, and silver thrills From kissing cymbals made a merry din ' Twas Bacchus and his kin. 1 .ike to a moving vintage down they came. Crown ' d with green leaves and faces all on flame ; All madly dancing through the pleasant valley. " Keats. Indoor Sports — 1925 J ntTtety-aix Asa I pUoobp Sponges AVE you ever felt an utter and hopeless phool ? Just as if you ' d that min- ute been horn? Have you ever stood like a stuffed monkey in everybody ' s way (when they were rushing madly to get ready) doing absolutely noth- ing but gape? If you haven ' t— go to the operating room and you will. For days before 1 dreaded going, but the anticipation was nothing compared to the realization. I was plunged into the midst of the most venomous looking instruments of torture I ' d ever seen or heard of; but 1 suddenly seized on some- thing, with a thrill of joy that 1 recognized— a safety pin— how 1 loved that safety pin! Solutions standing all about, whiteness, whiteness, clean, pure, whiteness, a sort of " holy of holies " — the operating room. It just makes one ' s eves bulge and leetb rattle during those first awful hours there. My first morning— I was told to circulate. It sounded great. And. " So easv, " everyone said. " Now. all you do is to watch the scrub nurses ' wants, pick up bloody sponges, set up the room, keep the water hot. fill up the solutions. give supplies, keep the sterilizers both running hot. keep Colonel Keller ' s brow intelligently mopped, have the infusion set ready, count the tape sponges, have the bandages ready, tear the adhesive without getting it attached to everything but the wound, do everything for everybody, everywhere, at the same time, be quick, quiet, observant and " — Well, these were just a few suggestions given me to start off. Ob, would I were a centipede! ell. we were all set — white-robed figures everywhere — the anaesthetist with a sheet wound round her head looking like an Egyptian mummy— Miss Thompson 1925 - T ninety-seven aen everywhere at once — Miss Dalrymple i in everything the once over and standing on tiptoe to see over the floor pan! They ' re off ! Was 1 thrilled? Jc mc demande. 1 haven ' t any idea what they did, where they did it. or how or why they did it. I saw nobody and nothing but bloody sponges! J still wonder what the floor pans were for. because never by any chance did a bloody sponge find a shelter in one. As I had been specially instructed to keep the bloody sponges picked up, 1 concentrated on bloody sponges to the ex- clusion of all else. 1 was given an instrument that looked like a pair of high forcepts called a sponge stick to fish them up with. So 1 dived, 1 crawled, I skidded and slid — all for the elusive little bloody sponge! Death hovered near a 1 dived for one on the other side of Colonel Keller and nearly had my head chopped off between his legs. And everv time my head was on a level with the floor in some grotesque position in an attempt to reach a sponge. Captain Dovell would fling one right into my eye, with the utmost dexterity — perhaps my face looked like a floor pan to him. in which case I can vouch he is a very good shot! Someone whispered, " Cotton ball, quick ! " None on the stand. (Oh, Mike, why was 1 given big English feet?) I made a wild dash, to be " quick and effi- cient. " tripped over the lamp wire. It tottered and wavered over the table; but " Lady Luck " was with me — as it fell it struck Major Kirk full on the head in- stead! How I Imrd that head! A breathless silence followed in that white, cold, room. The trip on the wire had precipitated me at a flying speed down the room, skidding wildly on a bloody sponge, arms wide, body swaying, missing the the instrument cupboard by one-eighth of an inch, then with either pure luck or utmost skill crashed through the door to the thundering notes of Colonel Keller ' s voice, " Who did that? " Did I return with those cotton balls, or did I stay outside that room for one- half hour — a mental wreck, cursing my feet, cursing myself, and above all curs- ing bloody sponges? You have guessed right — 1 stayed awhile to pull myself to- gether ! However. 1 can ' t put all the blame on the bloody sponges — nine-tenths must have l een just me. For instance, it reallv isn ' t done to hand a doctor a sterile towel to wipe his hands, when said towel is full of needles and sutures; nor is it done to fling boiling water down Colonel Keller ' s back when asked for " hot flushes. " 1 could tell it " wasn ' t done " by the tone he used when he asked. " Who ' s pouring hot water down my neck ? " 1 can only say my prayer of thankfulness to " Dolly " and " Tommy. " for with- out their unfailing help, tact and sympathy and understanding. I ' d have been locked up in the " Hoosgow " before I ' d finished my first day in the operating room. Gladys Peacock, ' 25. 1925 ninety-eight A O. €tiquette Be luxe for reltntmar? £ tubenta FIRST DAY IN THE WARD 1. Arise as per usual, dress hastily and carelessly so as to give an air of non- chalance. 2. Scamper into the graduates ' dining-room, tying your tie on the way. Ap- pear to have as much difficulty in fastening your cuffs as the girl hehind you. 3. Seat yourself near the center so that someone else can pour your water and coffee for you. When reaching for the cream, keep at least one foot on the floor. 4. Examine the edge of your knife carefully so as to avaid cutting your lips. 5. Do not make sarcastic remarks ahout the coffee, you may be old and weak some day. 6. When you get to the ward, dismiss the night nurse as soon as vou can, in a firm but kindly manner. 7. Inform yourself incidentally as to who is your charge nurse. It will bene- fit you to know. Assure her that you will manage the ward in the true classroom style. 8. Find the older students ; go up to them and show them how to do things correctly, as stated in Harmer ' s Practical Nursing. Thev will appreciate it. 9. When the chief nurse comes to inspect, give her your ideas on ward prob- lems, then give her some nourishment. You can expect only the highest esteem trom her after that. 10. When you and the doctors do dressings allow the cart nurse to carry the bucket for you. 11. If she desires bandage scissors lie sure to place them back with the sterile dressings. 12. After having fully assured yourself that you have contaminated the en- tire dressing cart, help the doctor remove his gown. 13. Drop into the ward and see if the work has been done. 14. At the proper time, call all the patients into your office for their medicine. Also give each of them a thermometer so that they can take their own temps. 15. Be sure to tell the other nurses which supper you are going to. 16. Follow the above rules carefully and you will undoubtedly prove a suc- cess in the Army School of Nursing. SUGGESTIONS ON CONDUCT AT A BIG LEAGUE BASEBALL GAME 1. Be sure that you ask a lot of questions in a loud tone of voice. It is so enlightening to you, your partner and to those about you. It is. moreover, such a source of entertainment especially during a sensational portion of the game. Don ' t omit asking, " What ' s that for? " at everv play. It is conducive to self- control, especially on his part. 3. Always cheer for the visiting team, never for the home team ; it would be unladylike and you might catch cold in your gold teeth. - 1925 - ninety-nine srt aon. 4. In a tense moment, if someone places a heavy hand or perhaps a misdirected lower extremity upon your new spring hat, quietly remark in a high-pitched shriek, mingled with spearmint. " Some folks got their nerve. " Create a picturesque effect. 5. He sure to ask him, " I low come you arn ' t playing with them, vou heitv such an excellent twirler? " " What are they all laughing at me for? " 6. hen the game is over, don ' t forget to ask the score, the name of the teams who played, and why they played that way. 7. If you find that your gallant has suddenly departed, don ' t he surprised. lie may not appreciate good company. I wo microl es sal in a milk pan And said in accents pained. As they watched the milkman filter the milk. " )ur relations are getting strained. " AT BLOCKLEY It was their first day on duty and in I). ( ). V. Business seemed alarminglv good that first day; they were getting ready for a " case. " As Miss Wonser and Miss Ransom were scurrying from one room to the other, the doctor, who was busily writing, called to them to get him an obstetrical sheet. Menu gave Raus a meaning glance, meaning, " What on earth is that? " which Rans returned imme- diately. They then rushed out to the linen room and gave it a hasty, hut thorough, search without success. They were reluctant to ask the doctor what it was like, lor they felt they should know. So they marched madly on. Finally, in despera- tion, Rans shamefacedly asked the doctor what it looked like, lie held up another chart and said. " ( hie like this. " AT ST. ELIZABETHS A party oi congressmen were passing through the hospital. In " I! " ward one of the party lingered while tile other.-, crossed the hall, to see the wonders in " B. When the belated one attempted to cross over to where his friends were. he was forcibly persuaded to remain where he was. Bui I ' m a Congressman, " he explained. " I ' hat ' s what they all say. " was the attendant ' s reply. hirst Patient — " How would you like to have scarlet fever and measles at the same time? ' " Second Patient— " I hit how would you like to have arthritis and St. Vitus Dance at the same time? " Nurse — " 1 don ' t believe that clock is right. Patient — If it were it wouldn ' t be here. - 1925 - one hundred ae.n . .Miss Melby in anatomy class— " Will the class now name some of the lowest lorms of life, beginning with Miss Conde? " Anna May Taylor, on a recent visit to the Zoo was gazing at one of our kin. dating hack to the days before our ancestral evolution, when Pat, a bystander, inquired: " Beg pardon, but phwat kind of a crittur is that? " She replied. " That, my dear man. is a native of Australia. " Pat threw up his hands and exclaimed, " May the Lord have mercv on her. me sister married one of them. " PUBLIC HEALTH Heard at child welfare lecture. Lecturer — " Have any of you young ladies any questions to ask about teething? " Miss Howe — " When does a habv get his Hutchinson ' s teeth? " Miss Mitchell, taking a history — " Mrs. Dinklespiel. are you and your hus- band both living? " Corpsman at Letterman stable — " Didja ever ride a horse l efore? " M iss Livingstone — " No. " Corpsman — " Then I have just the horse for you — he ' s never been ridden before either. You two can start out together. " Whoa, entirely whoa! Miss Conde (greatly provoked) — " Oh, sit on a tack! " Sergeant McCafferv — " I ' d tell vou to do that if vou were wide enough. Small boy to college man wearing new bright tie — " Hey. mister, your nose is bleeding. " 1 ' . H. Lecturer (closing lecture) — " Now. if there are any questions J shall be glad to answer them hut please lower your voices when you speak so as not to wake the other nurses. " Miss Walk (during school nursing course) — " Johnny, name an organ. " Johnny — " Tooth. " Miss Walk — " What kind of an organ is it? " lohnnv — " ( irind organ. " The Karo Corn Syrup Company evidently have a varied use for their product. They received this letter — " Gentlemen : — 1 have taken ten cans of syrup and my feet are no better than when 1 started. " 1925- ONf httrifiml out! our p .Q.a " jflan " JAX can ' t sleep out of doors without freezing to death or getting rheu- matism; he can ' t keep his nose under water over a minute without being drowned. He ' s the poorest, clumsiest excuse of all creatures that inhabit the earth. " He has to be coddled, swathed and bandaged to he able to live at all. He is a rickety sort of thing any way you take him — a regular British Museum of inferiorities. " He is always undergoing repairs. A machine as unreliable as he is would have no market. " The lower animals appear to us to get their teeth without pain or incon- venience ; man ' s come through after months of cruel torture, at a time when he is least able to bear it. As soon as he gets them they must be pulled out again. The second set will last for a while, but he will never get a set that he can depend upon until the dentist makes one. " Man starts in as a child, and lives on diseases to the end as a regular diet, lie has mumps, scarlet fever, whooping cough, croup, tonsilitis and diphtheria, as a matter of course. " Afterwards, as he goes along, his life continues to be threatened at every turn by colds, coughs, asthma, bronchitis, quinsy, consumption, yellow fever, blindness, influenza, carbuncles, pneumonia, softening of the brain, and a thousand other maladies of one sort or another. " He ' s just a basketful of pestilent corruption, provided for the support and entertainment of microbes. Look at the workmanship of him in some particulars: " What ' s his appendix for? It has no value. Its sole interest is to lie and wait for a stray grape seed and breed trouble. " What is his beard for? It is just a nuisance. All nations persecute it with a razor. Nature, however, always keeps him supplied with it. instead of putting it on his head. " A man wants to keep his hair. It is a graceful ornament, a comfort, the best protection against weather, and he prizes it above emeralds and rubies, and half the time nature puts it on so it won ' t stay. " Man isn ' t even handsome, and as for style, look at the liengal tiger — that ideal of grace, physical perfection and majesty. Think of the lion, the tiger and the leopard, then think of man, that poor thing! The animal of the wig. the ear trumpet, the glass eve. the porcelain teeth, the wooden leg. the silver windpipe, a creature that is mended all from top to Ixrttom. " — Mark Twain. " A man ' s a man lor a ' that. -Burns 1925 one hundred and two 1 f fc aon THE WONSER WAIL Oh where, oh where is my chewing gum now ? Oh where, oh where did it fall ? It dropped from my mouth before Miss Logan ' s eyes And now no more can I " chaw. " Billie Howell believes in " Eat and Grow Fat. " At least she successfully launched the Nutritionist on an extra quarter of an hour of food chat, and will thereby gain a Food Calendar to hang in her kitchen. It was amusing when Peggy was hailed as a " dear friend " by a dark complexioned patient, hut it was even funnier when Kennedy was " honked at " and taken for a lift by Hazel, Anthonv and Baby while they were on their honeymoon. Lily Lott revived a foreign custom when she became " taster " of some Italian concoctions. Miss S to M iss Lauriat on one of those linger longer Sunday mornings : " Get up you lazy sinner — We want your sheets for the table and — It ' s nearlv time for dinner. " " Hail to the Chief ! " The cock-roaches gently but firmly moved the bed covers when Kennedy went into her favorite home. She was recognized by the bug on her collar. Mitchell walks and walks and walks, and never seems quite through, so at class time she ' s often seen sleeping by Miss Rood. Much to her horror. Peggy found that she was nineteen pounds under weight for a man of her size. Lauriat lost another chance for future happiness when she fell down the steps of Friendship House the other day. Walk ' s too quiet : can ' t get the goods on her. Peggy : I got a bite on the car last night. Torch} ' : Must have been a publicity bug. When Lily Lott retires from the Arm} she expects to take up family gossip-gathering a R. Q. course in Social Service. A new sign on the office telephone reads : " This is a business telephone and not to be used for private calls. If you wish to use it for such kindly deposit five cents. " There have been no nickles spent. Coming events cast their shadows before. Kennedy ' s advice was asked by a mother before she would carry out a doctor ' s orders; good practice for the future Mrs. Doctor . Hut Burkhart had to have a written order from the family physician before she was allowed to give a bath. -1925 one hundred and three A.O.O. I 1 1925 one hundred and jour £■ A O. $re£tbent ' s; jffles age PARTING that will bring regret to all of us is just ahead. Jt means the severing of ties that we have cherished. It well may seem associa- tions cultivated long, as ours, might better l e preserved, so pleasant have they been, ll may be ruthless to destroy them when their strength and licautv daily grow. And yet — " How dull it is to pause, to make an end. to rust unburnished, not to shine in use. " Humanity is calling, offering tasks whose very import makes of each a precious privilege, calling for the help, the sympathy, the ministrations we can give. We cannot linger when we see about us work undone, the vastness of the field, the upstretched arms of those who need our aid. We cannot bid them wait upon our wishes. We cannot put our vain desires above their needs. Our very lives are dedicated now to ease their burdens, to bring a bit of sunshine where there ' s night. " And hither did 1 ride to thee " ; we soon may say. " and tidings do i bring and lucky joys and golden times and happy news. " Is there a greater mission, in the universe, than this? Can anv have a privi- lege more profound? Can any service man aspire to all the glory of our own? Let ' s keep it sacred, let us hold fast to the spirit of it. never pausing, never tak- ing time to doubt it is divine. To us life is a simple art of duties to be done; it never must lie more lest all its worth be tarnished. Our pledge shall always point ahead, a beacon in the blackness of life ' s pain, to lead us on and spread the cheer that is our purpose. Remaining true to it. we cannot fail. Through the ages the sublime devotion that our leader gave us .shall endure, and we shall treasure her example for our lives. It was not idly that we took the standard she laid down, nor idly shall we bear it through the years. What resolution we can gain from her; what strength her life of service can provide us! Too proud to waste a blessing or a talent that could help the world, she shows the way still open to us all. The light she left behind shines on the paths we seek to take, and only profound faith and love for all mankind are needed in our steps to follow her. Fleeting moments hasten to their end and leave us all too little time for our ambitions. We cannot sit with idle hands and be content. Because we know our wants, our urge to labor, we greet the hour when preparation ceases and toil 1 - 1925- one hundred avd five aao. begins. We welcome all demands that may come to us. Iiecau.se we hope for blessings that shall ever wait on helpful deeds. And through it all. through all the joys and tribulations we must face to reach the goal on which our hopes are fixed, let us resolve that none can ever dim the memories ot " our days together. Let us always hold the good, the ennobling influences, the dee]) regard for one another ' s welfare we have found within our school. And let us, too. preserve tin- bonds of friendship that smoothed the way in many trying moments, so that to each as site embarks for other fields, we may exclaim : " And you. farewell! whose merits claim, justly, that highest badge to wear. " Hii.uk Howell. ' 25. Birdseye View of Army Memcal Cf.vter - 1925 - J our hundred and six aao. 0uv Grateful Appreciation To the Army — For what il means to us. To our School — For its Inspiration. To the Alumnae — For their shin- ing example. To ( )ur Faculty — For their guid- ance. To ( )ur Classmates — For their in- terest and helpfulness. To )ur Publishers — For their pa- tient forliearance. I 1 1925 - one hundred and aevr ae .a Commencement Wttk program, 1925 Baccalaureate Sermon Bishop William I " . McDowell Calvary M. E. Churcli May 17. K :(l(l ] ' . M. I ' ienic Supper By tlii ' Army Nurse Corps In Honor of tlie Army School of Nursing Rock Creek Park June I, 3 :00 to 7:00 1 ' . M. Comer Formal Garden United States Marine Hand June 2. 6:00 I ' . M. oncc Reception and Dance by the Red Cross Red Cross House June 3, 9 :00 1 ' . M. Faculty Reception Faculty Reception in honor of the Graduating Class of the Army School of Nursing and the Alumnae Association June 4. -4:11(1 to 6:00 I ' . M. L Impel Service for Seniors Auditorium. Administration Building June 5. 8:00 A. M. Army School of Nursing Alumnae Association Auditorium. Administration Building Registration — First Business Session of Annual Meeting Acceptance of New Members June 5. R:3(l A. M. I ' ormul li clcomc to Army School of Xitrsintj Aluntnac . Issociation Library. Main Building. June 5. 10:00 A. M. By Brigadier General James D. Glennon Commanding Officer, Army Medical Center 1st l.t. Julia O. Flikke, A. N. C. Principal Chief Nurse. 1st l.t. Klizabeth Melby, A. N. C. Director A. S. N. Class Day Formal Garden, lum 5. 10:30 A. M. - 1925 our huiithrd ttml ' iffh t A.6.O. ( onfereiices — Army School of Xursiny Alumnae Association Auditorium, Administration Building June 5. 1 :()( to 2:00 P. M. ( omntencetnent Exercises Formal Garden June 5, .3 .30 P. M. Informal Reception June 5. 4:30 P. M. Business Meetiuy—Army School of Xursiny Alununic Auditorium. Administration Building June 6, 8:30 A. M. Conferences to be Announced Alumnae Automobile ' lour by Courtesy of Miss Lower Tea Pierce Mill Tea House June 6, 4:110 to 6:00 P. M. . lluiiinue Banquet Service Club, Ju ne 6, 9:00 P, M. Senior-J unior Breakfast By the Classes of 1926 and 1927 Rock Creek Park — June 7. 8:00 A. M. 1925 one hundred and nine Pi.e .n. rabuates» Sadie Bassett Adkins Maryland Prudence Ruth Anderson Minnesota Maria Marguerite Berens Luxemberg Susan Marv Hooks Tcxas Helen Teresa Carey District of Columbia Dorothv Marlette Conde New " rk Bessie Gladys Dav Wyoming Rose Dolan Pennsylvania Dorothv Margaret Krost New York Katherine Coekrell Hall District " f Columbia Marv Ellen Howe Pennsylvania Annie Neal Howell Georgia Wilma Barr Howell California Margaret Louise lordan Virginia Mabel Kenne.lv 0ntano I ' hvllis l.auriat Sl,uth Carolina Marion Letitia Lee Massachusetts France I " I LeMi . . . .Washington Texas Missouri .West Virginia . . Massachusetts Edna Myrtle Livingston Beatrice l.ott l.oretto Mcliride Ruth McGlothlin Eleanor Warren Merrill Marv Frances Mitchell District of Columbia Martha Nowinski Wisconsm Gladvs Marcia Peacock London. E»R aind Gertrude Powell Pendleton District ot Columbia Esther Evelyn Ransom Ella Roxanna Reed Jeannette Everett Robinson Mamie Carrington Rosser X irginta Elsie Brock Sinkler Pennsylvania Mary Anna Steelier Florida Esther Anne Stephens Kansas Annie Mae Taylor N " rth Carohna AUine Thompson Geor S la Priscilla Gumaer Vincent ,sconsm Helen Merle Walk Pennsylvania .Minnesota ...Ohio .Illinois Mary Br is tow Willeford. . . Gertrude Clarinda Wilson Mermel Doris Wonser .Texas . (Rea Medal) Virginia Wisconsin - 1925 - one hundred and ten tftea ANNUAL STAFF Editor-in-Chief MARY F. MITCHELL Business Manager JEANNETTE ROBINSON Associate Editor BILLIE HOWELL Literary Editor DOROTHY M. CONDE Assistant MERMEL WONSER _, I RUTH McGLOTHLIN Poets | MARY STECHER Wit and Humor PRUDENCE ANDERSON Faculty Adviser MISS MARY TOBIN Note. — We wish to thank Esther Ransom, our elected Editor-in-Chief, who accepted a position in the West, for the effort she put forth in making the 1925 Class Annual a success. 1925- one hundred and eleven rl fton Alumnae rmj tftool of purging Imogene H. Abbey ;■•-••• : -Washington, D. C. Margaret A Adair Pershmg Memorial Hospital, Cheyenne, Wyo. less Adams ' . ' . ' Purcellville, Va. Edna Albritton .TV v. Com , anc ,e Te ' Mrs. Vera Allcnder Schweiger 341 . 86th St., New ork, N. . Nettie E. Allev •••••■ ■ • . -Phelps Ky. Capitola E. Anderson 4421 Fifteenth St. X. .. Washington, D. I . Dorothy R. Anderson Box No. 42, Littleheld, Tex. Emily Anderson 1411 Oak St. S. E.. Brainerd, Minn. Gweti Andrews 1 " ? West Madison St.. Jefferson, Iowa Neta Andrews. ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ,; lif | dc " ' £ T 0W , a Mrs. Effie Applebv Stuart 636 Newark Avenue, Elizabeth, N. J. Lora C Arbogast. 0 King Ave., Columbus, Ohio Anne Armstrong 42.3 Cottage St., Ashland. Ohio Esther F Bacon 66 Benefit St.. Providence, R. I. Mrs. Bertola Bains ' De France 731 Vine St., Beloit. Wis. Laura L. Baker .Carpenter S.D. Pearl Barclay Pall » R °« - Ali V Cleo Barnes. " ■■■■■■ • • ■ • • ■ ■ ■ •.-Rosedale, Ind. Margaret E. Barr 607 Jefferson St.. Martin s berry, Ohio Ethel M Barton 313 E. Unaka Ave.. Johnson City, Tenn. Mary Bavlor 546 Ashland Ave.. St. Paul, Minn. Vera H. Beard ' ' . ' . ' . • ■ • • • -Molino, Fla. Mrs. Marie Becker Kidd New Freedom. la. Christine Beebee Goldbrook, N. V Marion Benson Owensvillc hid. Louise Bentley Elemere Ave., S. Portland, Me. Mrs. Louise Bcrcitcr lSceklev Box No. 5. Deque, 111. Marv Bern •••;;:••■ Dtisbore. Pa. May Bessling 60o E. Mam St., Mexia, Tex. Helen Betts. 4 H ' K ' 1 St - Passaic, N. J. Ella Belby Hackettstown, N. J. Helen P Bilderbach 835 Fifth St.. Fort Madison, Iowa Lois Bishop Bangor, Mich. Laura Black 229 Segmore Ave.. Lansing. Mich. Annie E. Books 226 Linares Ave., San Antonio, Tex. Polly Burkhart 1-1? West Emerson St., Paraquold, Ark. Ida Bjorkquist Iron River. Mich. Mrs. Elizabeth Black P.ates 170 Bleecker St., New York City Ruth Hoedefeld 714 Marion St., Elcard, Ind. Mary E. Bond - Hanover St., Baltimore, Md. Helen Booth 349 Pearl St.. Burlington. Vt. Eva Bourne -717 Eliot St., Denver, Colo. Margaret B. Brewer Marmadukc, Ark. Elizabeth M. Brooks 3557 Lafayette Aye.. St. Louis, Mo. Mae Brown 5805 Georgia Ave., ashington. D. L . Grace Brown ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' .. West Beach, Iowa Nina Brown Nealsville. Wis. Emma Bunting ■ • ■ Ellery, . Mildred Burns W inehester. 111. Susan Burridge Ethel, At. Viola Busey 710 West Church St.. Lrbana. 111. Edna Butler. ' . ' . . ' . ' Manhattan. Kans. Mrs. Florence Butzbach Baise 806 N. Sixth St.. South Bend, Ind. Alice Byrnes Mount Hotel. Kalispell. Mont. Norma A. Cadv Daytona Beach, Fla. Martha Calder 404 East Lake Ave., Govans. Baltimore. Md. Irene Caldwell Scottshoro, Ala. Arlvn Carlson Stephenson, Mich. Mrs. Manila Cale Crawford Army Medical Center, Washington, D. C. Annie Callender Poquoneck. Conn. 1925 one hundred and twelve 1 p .Q.a Katherine Campbell • ■ • •« P« St - : ff er ' at j s ' Nell B. Carrington Care J° ta Lawson - Salisbury. N. C. .... Benzonia, M ich. mS c :::::::::::: v. ' . ' . ' . ' .v ' . ' . ' ' . " . " -- ' . " -. - " - ' " .- » - st A N - , c ? nton - ° ° Mrs. Pearl Childress Testehe 613 East High Ave.. Oskaloosa. Iowa Helena Clearwater 4 « P« St., Kingston, N. ., . •, __„ Cridlev. ill. Margaret C lean ;. ' ,. u , . -., XI rs Dorothv Cleveland Waldron 134 Brown St Holyoke, Mass. Harriet Clogston Bridgeport. Ohio Ruth Coe ■ • • Ba " 0n ; Ta M rs. Iva ] . Cornels Norri. ■ • ■ ■ ■ • ■ • ■ ■ w J " int. Ind. Ida Mae Confer 1528 Moore St.. Huntington I a. Mary Conn • ■ ••■3429 Ctope Place. Detroit. Mich. lulia Connor • " » Olendalyn Ave .. Spartanburg S. C. Etta Cooke U55 S. Sixth St Louisville Ky. Grace Cordon Henderson. N. C. Merle Craven ; •■■ • ■ • ••• ■ ■ • ■ ■• -pUogg. Iowa Beulali Crawford Syracuse Universit} Hospital ot t.ood Shepherd. Syracuse. K. I. Margaret Cree ' ■ • ■••••••; ■ ■ • • -Tyrone. Pa. ( i. Vivienne Culver Presidio of Monterey, Calif. Louise Cummings -4(11 Church St.. R.ehmond Hill 1 I.. N. . M rs. Adde Cummings Kempton Malone. N. . Hess Cunningham ;■ .... Granger, Iowa Mrs. Margaret Cutler Stone 2806 13th St. V E.. ashington. DC. M rs. Christv Dalrvmple Brown • • • - . Sugargrovc. F a. Elizabeth Dalrvmple 59 Patterson St.. New Brunswick. NJ. Fdna Daulton • ■ • • • • • ■ ■ ■ -Melvtra, Wis. June Danielson Parkland Tacoma. Wash. " Helen Davies J a arc Vac Mass. Marjorie Davies Ballard Vale Mass. Mrs. Lela Davis Chenerv : ,• Monmouth Me. 1-. lone De France 132a P St.. Lincoln Nebr. Mrs. Heloise Degrange Oldham 27 Somerset St.. Worcester, Mass. Eudora Dickason Brownsville. Tex. Maude Dohertv t-lay City. 111. lessie Drisketf. Belvier. Mo. Edna Druliner Alma ' , cbr - Helen Koegh Dorian 1071 Lakewood Ave.. Detroit. Mich. Nataline Dulles 67 South St.. Auburn, N. Y. Edith Duncan Box 365, Donna. Tex. Marjorie Dunham Montour Falls, N. V . Gilberta Durland " 06 Nebraska Ave.. Norfolk. Nebr. FIsie Duphie 443 Fuller Ave.. Grand Rapids, Mich. Edna Easley WK7 Markbreit Ave.. Cincinnati. Ohio Mrs. Mava ' Edwards Eaton 725 Albion Ave., Fairmount. Minn. Svnneve Eikum Genesse, Idaho Emma Einerson Bird lsland ' Mmn - Ruth Ellsherrv urne I " ' Carrie Epperson Eighth and Antelope St.. Scott City. Kans. Eleanore Erwin 2125 Ashland Blvd.. St. Joseph. Mo. Cecilia Evolfson Edinberg, N. D. Helen Eyres LeMars, Iowa Katherine Fagen 10 Main St., Carthage. N. V. Hattie Feather Cherokee. N. C. Mrs. Elinore Fahl Russell 1405 Bellfontaine St.. Indianapolis. Ind. Mrs. Margaret Farlev MacMillan 410 Rightcr St.. Helena, Ark. lewel Farrar 73 E. Maple Ave., Downer ' s Grove. 111. La Verne H. Fitzgerald 901 Fourth Ave.. Great Falls. Mont. Dorothv I. Fulton Tarpon Springs. Fla. Ann Louise Finch Edwardsville. 111. Ruth A. Fisher 5530 Elm St.. Reading. Pa. Harriet Fithian 30 S. Giles St.. Bridgeton, N. J. Esther Fox 521 Prospect Ave., Hot Springs Reserve. Ark. Margaret Frazcr Attending Surgeon ' s Office. Munitions Bldg.. Washington. D. C. Mrs. Dulcie Frater Ross Prestonburg. Ky. A f - 1925 - one hundred and thirteen dfc ftaxi Mrs. Annie- Frazcr Scott Milligan t. ollege, ' I enn. Netah Frederick Fon du Lac, is. Hilda Freding ' ' 18 S. Second Ave., Washington. Iowa M rs. Hazel French Ryan Crooksville, Ohio Ruth E. Freshour Kingston. Ohio Mildred Frey 214 Main St.. Muncy, Pa. Margaret Fuller 744 X. Elmwood Ave. Oak Park, 111. Wikla Fulton 822 F.lk St.. Beatrice. Nebr. Nellie Fundenberg New Carlisle. Ohio Ethyle Gallinant 90 Lincoln Ave.. Richfield Park. N. J. Elizabeth Gerhard 33 Cottage Ave.. Fond du Lac. Wis. Mrs. Florence Gerhart Mabbutt 1544 Perkiomen Ave.. Reading. Pa. Wilda Getty Grantsville, Md. Etta Gilliom Wadsworth, Ohio Beulah Gould Potsdam Normal School. Potsdam. N. Y. Mrs. Eva Cross Smith 1 120 West Lexington Ave.. Elkhart, Ind. Anne M. Gregg Marion, S. C, Mahle Grundmeycr Sleepy Eye, Minn. Anna Gudelsky ( Iverlea. Baltimore. Md. Geneva Gunderson • Elk Point. S. D. Edith Hall _ . . .Kimball. Nebr. Sarah Hall 723 Townsend Place. Niagara Falls. Is . Y. Mrs. Anna Hammond Holter 1 " 07 W. 38th Place. Los Angeles, Calif. Loraine B. Hanse Rochester. N. Y. Martha Hauch Culpeper. Va. Mary E. Hicks Port Royal. Va. ( Hive Hunsinger Oakland. Calif. Elizabeth Hanshorough Shelbyville, Ky. Mrs. Dorothy Hammer Stanfield 1241 Bardstown Road, Louisville, Ky. Frances Harding New London, Iowa Emily Harris 120 E. 82d St., New York City Mrs. Alice Harrison Brewer 326 Chamber St.. Milwaukee. Wis. Jesse Hartley 54 ' Riverside Drive. New York City- Anna Harvey Altoona, Iowa Louise Hart Bruce. S. D. Laura Hastings 7110 K. Van Trees St.. Washington, Ind. Edith Haydcn Manassas. Ya. Mrs. Jane Heard Hallman 670 Hawes Ave.. Norristown. Pa. Kate Heathman Kirksville, Mo. Rose Hegne Ashley. Minn. Vina Heinley 4() u Park Ave.. Williamsport, Pa. Olivia Hemphill 71)2 West Main St., Chanute, Kans. Virginia Henderson Bellevue, Va. Edan Henjes Arlington Heights. 111. Florence E. Henry 21 Stanfield St., Rochester. N. Y. Mrs. Marie Heuters Bcntlev Yosemite National Park. Yosemite. Calif. Ruby Hicock ' . 950 Highland Ave.. Elgin, III. Eva Hicks Fort McPherson, Ga. Katherinc K. Hill 131 Wabash Ave.. Carthage, III. Gladys Hitt 1250 Ohio Ave., Kansas City, Kans. Mrs. Elizabeth Kngle Stewart Mt. Vernon, Iowa Ruth Holidav Grand View, Iowa Airs. Sidney Hood Haight 1 102 Clay Ave.. Pelham Manor, N. V. Amy Hoover 415 Moffett Ave.. Joplin, Mo. ( )lga Hovre Colfax. Wis. Ruth Hubbard 1138 Bergen St.. Brooklyn, N. Y. Mrs. Gladvs Huggett Bean 1646 West Grand Blvd.. Detroit, Mich. Adelaide Hughes 42 Cornelia St.. Brooklyn, N. Y. Dorothea Hughes 144 Randolph Ave.. Milton. Mass. Edith Hurley 24 Fifth Ave.. New York City Hazel Hutchenson 320 Ashton St.. Grand Forks. N. D. Anne Hynds Dandridge. Tenn. Louise irviii R. F. D. 1. Meadville, Pa. Lillian Jacobson Little Saunk. Minn. I - 1925 - 9ve A««rf ' trf iml fourteen A O. Edith Johnson -2 Huntington Ave, Worcester, Mass. Gustie Johnson Youngsville, Pa. Margaret Johnston 24 Central Ave., Tompkinsville, S. I., N. Y. M. Caroline Jones Wolcott, N. Y. Elizabeth E. Jonbert Enumclaw, Wash. Irma Junie 121 S. Broadway, New Ulm, Minn. Loretta Kaler Rantoul. 111. Florence Kehm odd So. Georgia Ave., Mason City, Iowa Mrs. Martha Kearn Broyles Greenwood, Miss. Mrs. Genevieve Kelley ( ) ' Brien Kenosha, Wis. Esther Kemp 282 Granite St., Manchester, N. H. Helen Kennedy .53 Hayden Ave., Windsor, Conn. Mrs. Edith Kerr Weaver Sturgis, Mich. Mary Kester 832 Village Court, Kalamazoo, Mich. Blanche Kingsley West Gouldsboro, Me. Louise Kinney Grand Rapids. N. D. Marion Kirkman 210 W. McClure St.. Peoria. 111. Mary Edna Kitch 1014 No, Jackson St., Litchfield, 111. Anna Kline 2620 Bellefontaine St.. Indianapolis, Ind. Nina Kline La Porte City, Iowa Viola Knoll 1212 Yale Place. Minneapolis, Minn. Annamarie Koch 93 Essex Ave., Bloomfield, N. J. Katherine Kriezenbeek Chadron, Nebr. Mrs. Ollie Lackey Hammond 25 Washington St., Palmyra. N. Y. Irene Landers Oak Bluffs, Mass. Martha Langlev 533 Poplar St., Erie, Pa. Amelia Lanxon 1320 Tenth St.. Fargo. N, D. Clara Larson Sparta, Wis. Vera Lawton 211 Worth St.. Fulton, N. Y. Edmonia Leech Safety Harbor, Fla. Bessie Leggett Ill N. 13th St., San Jose, Calif. Alma Leland Rosedale, Ind Mabel Leslie 1441 Clermont St.. Antigo, Wis. Lucy Lewandowska 40 Van Winkle Ave.. Jersey City, N. J. Edna L. Lindquist 212 Prospect Ave.. Marquette, Mich. Emma S. Linn Wakefield, Mich. Annette Lonergan Pallatina Ave., Hollis, L. L, N. Y. Corrie Long Big Stone Gap, Va. Frederick Loomis 1245 24th St., Des Moines, la. Edna Lorec 324 N. Main St., Celina, Ohio Anice Loveall Williams, Ind. Helen Lukens Moore ' s Delaware County, Pa. Mary Lynch Havanna. N. Dak. Adele Lyons 23b Ravine Ave.. Rochester. N. Y Margaret MacBrvde 5611 37th St.. N. W.. Chew Chase, D. C. Julia McBride 625 E. 23d St.. Brooklyn, N. Y. Beatrice McBride 115 Poplar St.. Washington, Ind. Mrs. Elizabeth McCurdy Webb 1831 Selby Ave.. St. Paul. Minn. Mrs. Katherine McCurdy Carpenter 2435 S. Webster St., Fort Wayne, Ind. Mrs. Violet McDowell Anderson 2024 Marion Ave., N. Little Rock. Ark. Kitty McKelvy Sparta, 111. Amy McNall II Clarendon St.. Maiden. Mass. Rose McNaught 200 Sargent St.. Holyoke, Mass. Hazel Mackay Port Huron, Mich. Georgia MacKenzie 210 Herbert St., San Antonio. Tex. Helen MacNaughton 23 Blair Rd.. Staten Island, N. Y. Ella Malm Phillips, Wis. Susan March Jefferson, Ohio Mrs. Elizabeth March Brett Fort Davis, Canal Zone Ruby Marshall Falls Creek, Pa. Mrs. Charlotte Mason Dickson Lewisburg, W. Va. Katherine Matthews 525 E. Chestnut St., Sunbury, Pa. Edith Mattoon 317 W. Magnolia St., Fort Collins, Colo. Helen I. Miller 514 Newton Ave., Canton, Ohio - 1925 - one hundred and fifteen aen Margaret H. Meredith Hopewell. a. Nellie Miller Baltimore, Ohio Ruth Miner Lakevillc. Conn. Marguerite Miller 1310 Grand Ave.. Connersville, ind. ' illa R. Mohler S. 518 Howard St.. Spokane. Wash. Marguerite Molitor 965 Oak St.. Columbus, Ohio Mrs. Marguerite Monroe Denning 929 S. 2d St.. Louisville, Ky. Elizabeth Moody 2818 Freemont Ave.. X. Minneapolis, Minn. Berneita Koran 7 °4 N- State St.. Belvidere, 111. Ada Moore P. O. Box 785. Monticello, Ind. M. Elizabeth Moore 130 35th St.. Newport News. ' a. Annie Morrison l.uverne. Ala. Florence Morrow Blue Mountain. Miss. Julia Mullen 375 E. 137th St., N. Y. C. Erin Munn 87 Newton St.. Ozark, Ala. Elizabeth Murphy Bartow. Ga. Honor Murphy... 1295 Willow Ave.. Louisville, Ky. Elizabeth Nearv 267 Madison Ave.. N. Y. C. Lucy Nearv. 207 Madison Ave.. N. Y. C. Martha Neely " I Livalnan St., Gettysburg, Fa. Jesse Nelson ' Hogge rrow Rock, Mo. Mildred Nickuni Sterling, Kans. Winifred Norman Independence, Iowa Marguerite Norwav Farmer. Ohio. Defiance County Harriet Noves.... " . 13d W. 75th St.. N. Y. C. Alice O ' Brien Petersburg. Ind. Ethel F. O ' Connor Manchester, N. H. Ann F. O ' Donnell 236 Elm St.. Holyoke, Mass. Rose Offutt 445 Walnut Ave.. Greensburg, Pa. Ruby Oldham Elkton, Ky. Alice Ostroni Speath Evansville, Minn. Eleanor L. Palmer Silver Spring. Md. Zelle Pattee Pocahontas. Iowa Martha Patton 820 Centennial Ave.. Sewickly. Pa. Irma Paul Westerville. Ohio Edith Payne 1054 I-:. Hickorv St., Kankakee, 111. Caroline Peart 2842 Raleigh St.. Denver, Colo. Eleanor Peart Benton. Wis. Mrs. Tena Pearx Keddv 807 L. St.. X. W., Washington, D. C. Grace V. Perrv Clear Spring. Md. Edna Peters Salisbury. Md.. Marie Peterson Litchfield, Minn. M. Thankful Pickering Prescott. Wash. Pearl Pope Red Cloud, Nebr. Ruth Porter Auxvasse, Mo. Grace Pratt Massena, N. Y. Barbara Price 92 Shepherd St.. N. Y. Marguerite Prindiville 375 42d St.. Brooklyn. N. i . Mrs. Elizabeth Humphrev Porter 569 N. Kellogg St.. Galesburg. 111. Mrs. Helen Purdv Dehon 2204 Lee St.. Columbia. S. C. Katherine B. Randall Wolf Point. Mont. Mrs. Phyllis Randall Trask 420 Humphrey St.. New Haven, Conn. Bossie Randle 1495 N. 12th St.. Birmingham. Ala. Olive Reid 1817 S. 7th St.. Springfield. 111. Mrs. Freida Requarth Bowen 206 X. Winter St.. Adrian. Mich. Lucile K. Rhoades New Vienna, Ohio Lillian Marie Rohange , Xewport. R. I. Mable Richards 240 Shonnard St., Syracuse, N. Y. Edna Ritenour Fairfax, Va. Myrtle Roberts Wilton. Wis. Frances Robertson 908 Grant St., Silver City, N. M. Mary Robertson Rowland. N. C. Jessica Rockwood 232 F ' dgerton St.. Rochester, N. Y. Beatrice Salisbury Parker ' s Prairie. Minn. I - 1925 - one hundred and sixteen I on. Louise Sallander R. F. D.. Box 1 12. Fresno. Calif. Maurine Sanborn 2716 Irving Ave., Minneapolis, Minn. Eva Sawyer Shabonua, 111. Mary Sheer Fergus Falls. Minn Mable Schlafke Jewell, Iowa Maury Schwartz Lebanon, Kans. Ollilie Schlapp i2 Sixth St.. Madison. Iowa Mrs. Winifred Schruers Levy 9006 205th St.. Hollis, L. I. N. V. Harriet Schwanz Larimer, Iowa Georgia Scott Darlington. Md. Etheliue Sculthorp Tom ' s River. N. J. Velma Scanor Indiaima, Pa. Tressie Seybold McClure 510 Grant Ave., Martin ' s Ferry. Ohio Blanche Sharer 620 Park Ave.. West Princeton, III. Lydia Sheall 1809 Patterson Ave.. Chicago, III. Jennie Shefveland Audubon. Minn. Leah Shepherd 410 Kxerter St., West Pittston. Pa. Mrs. May Gray Simpson 1248 Pacific St.. Brooklyn, N. V. Nell Sims Irving, 111. Celia Smith Brooklyn. Ind. Mrs. Lillian Smith King 1236 16th Ave.. Altoona. Pa. Mary Smith Oyster Bay. N. V. Elizabeth Stallman 108 W. 7th St., Hutchinson. Kans. Mrs. Edna Starkey Rhoades Waterford. Wis. Elizabeth Sterrett Hot Springs. Ya. Eileen Stewart 380 River Bluff Road. Elgin. 111. Caroline Strong St. George ' s Manor. Seetauket. L. I., N. Y. Mary Stuckenburg Camden. Ind. Anosetta Sullivan 83 Spring St.. Newport. R. I. A Edna S. Summer Yalparaiso, Ind. Mrs. Hazel Suthers Carty 980 East 40th St.. Brooklyn, N. Y. Phoebe Swenson 1717 N. Fairfield Ave., Chicago. III. Margaret Telfer 121 1 First St.. Red Oak, Iowa Marion Thatcher Rt. 2. Kouts, Ind. L. Gertrude Thompson Southampton, Long Island. K. Y. Mrs. Murield Thompson Purl Dupo. 111. Mrs. Flora Thompson Moffatt Beltsville, Md. Marion Thornburg 238 E. Market St.. Bethlehem, Pa. Florence Thorp 1. O. O. F. Bldg., Eugene, Oreg. Mary Tobin Port Henry-on-Lake. Chaplain, N. Y. Lillian A. Tournaud 115 Oak St.. So. Manchester, Conn. Margaret Tracy 532 Howell Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio Margaret Turner R. F. D., No. 8. Quincy. 111. Olive Twitchell 150 Prospect St.. Athol, Mass. Camilla VanPelt 128 Rockaway Ave., Boonton, N. J. LaYina N. Yarnum 2255 Lime Ave.. Long Beach. Calif. Esther Victory Berlin. Wis. Grace Yillemonte Fennemore. Wis. Marguerite Vizner 239 Jefferson St., Hartford. Conn. Belle Wagner 3617 Ave. L, Chattanooga. Tenn. Gertrude Wahl Barron. Wis. Mabel Wallace Valmeyer. III. Althea Wastun Colton, S. Dak. Rilla Stevens Whiteford 415 N. 31st St.. Portland. Oreg. Marion Weld R. F. D. No. 2, No. Adams. Mass. Buelah Wiedman Stratton. Nebr. Katherine Wellington 105 Greenwood Lane, Waltham. Mass. Mrs. Dorothv Wemple MacGruder 28 Livingston Court, W. New Brighton, S. I., N. Y. Lulu K. Wolf 206 S. Front St., Milton, Pa. Mrs. Elizabeth Wemple Pouch 33 Central Ave.. Tompkinsville, S. I.. N. Y. Marv Wheeler 1200 Water St.. Ashland, Wis. Edith White 1355 24th St.. Des Moines, Iowa Sarah White 272 Manhattan Ave., New York City Ethel Whitener c o Mrs. Thompson, Denver, N. C. - 1925 - one hundred and seventeen P Pi.Q.a Myrtle Whitlock Irving. III. 1 lattie Willcoxon Manassas. Ya. Harriet Willett Sugar Grove, Pa. Mrs. Eugenie Williston Karl 297 Crown St., New Haven. Conn. Leonora Wing Lafayette Road, Hampton. N. H. Dorothy Woodworth 267 Brownell St.. Syracuse, N. V. Helen Woodworth 21 J Orange Ave.. Santa Anna. Calif. Alice Wyler Pulaski, Iowa Mrs. Mary Yoran Pete 5508 Greenwood Ave., Chicago, 111. Hazel Corrine Young 25 Cohassett St.. Boston, Mass. Lela Vounglove Wautoraa, Wis. Marguerite Zaldivar San Salvador. HI Salvador, C. A. Louise Zetzsche Ashley, 111. N. Elizabeth Zwemer c o Nile Mission Press. Cairo. Egypt. c o S. V. M.. Madison Ave.. New York City CLASS OF 1925 Sadie B. Adkins 1(18 High St.. Salisbury. Md. Prudence Anderson Clarkheld, Minn. Marcia Berens RumeJage, Luxemburg Susan Books 226 Linares Ave.. San Antonio. Tex. Helen T. Carey 2202 First St.. K. W.. Washington D. C. Dorothy M. Conde 102 University Place, Schenectady. N, Y. Bessie Day 1 106 S. Eighth St.. Laramie. Wyo. Rose B. Dolan Rosemount, Philadelphia, Pa. Dorothy M. Frost Poughkeepsie. X. Y. Katherine Cockrell Hall Naval ( Jbservatory, Washington, D. C. Mary Ellen Howe Danville. Pa. Anne Cornelia Howell Vienna, Ga. Wilma Barr Howell 533 King Albert Blvd.. Santa Barbara. Calif. Margaret Jordan Rappahannock Academy, Ya. Mabel Kennedy 1.59 Leo Ave.. Sault Ste. Marie, Ontario Phyllis Lauriat 46 Washington St.. Medford. Mass. Marian L. Lee 79 Grove St., South Barrington, Mass. Edna Livingston South Tacoma, Wash. Elsie LcMeus 642 Ward Place. Portsmouth. Va. Beatrice Lott Crosbyton. Texas Ruth M. McGlothlin Ravenswood, W. Va. l.oretta McBride 5887 Washington Blvd.. St. Louis. Mo. Kleanore Warren Merrill 108,1 Washington St.. No. Abington, Mass. Alary F. Mitchell 511 Jefferson St., N. W„ Washington, D. C. Martha Nowinski 275 Bridge St.. Appletou, Wis. Gladys M. Peacock 12 Grosvenor Place. London. E. C. Gertrude P. Pendleton 1710 Rhode Island Ave.. Washington, D. C. Esther Ransom Annandale. Minn. Ella R. Reed Lisbon, Ohio Jeanette Everett Robinson 516 E. Prairie St.. Decatur, 111. Elsie B. Sinkler 1606 Walnut St.. Philadelphia, Pa. Mary A. Steelier Montverde. Fla. Esther A. Stephens 213 Planters Apt.. Leavenworth. Kans. Priscilla G. Vincent Rio. Wis. . M. Taylar 618 Arnette Ave., Durham. N. C. Alline Thompson Isla. Ca. Helen M. Walk 257 Eighth St.. Columbia. Pa. Mary Willeford Wharton. Tex. Gertrude Wilson Lyndhurst, Ya. Mermel Wonsor Crauton. Wis. CLASS OF 1926 Bertha E. Anderson 126 Walnut St.. Cloquet. Minn. Catherine B. Bangs 478 Washington Ave.. Brooklyn, N. Y. Theresa M. Belknap 313 Third Ave.. Brooklyn, N. Y. Minnie E. Berg Egypt. Pa. T - 1925 . one hundred and eighteen £ aao. Louise Bonewitz Chicago, III. S. Ruth Boyd Spring Valley, Ohio Doris M. Coolidge 12 Queen St.. Wellsboro, Pa. nna F. (. ' order 609 G St.. N Y., Washington, D. C, Frances M. Crosson Lapel. Ind. Agnes E. Davis . .3201 Washington St.. San Francisco, Calif. Kosclyn Doyle Detroit. Mich. Edith M. Eastis Sour Lake, Texas Mildred C. Ellis Henderson. N. C. Margaret E. Francis Springfield. Mass. Bert C. Harder Cordele, Ga. Marian L Harms Chestnut St.. Wellsville. N. Y, Edna Hollis Wyalusing, Pa. Christine Hawell Wyalusing, Pa. Portia Irick ' . Hadley, III. Beulah M. Johnson South Londonderry. Vt. Helen V. Johnson 22 Huntington Ave.. Worcester, Mass. Gravce Jones Noblesville, Ind. B. Olive Hart 1026 W. Decatur St., Decatur, 111. Helen M. Kenner 353 North Line St.. Columbia City, Ind. Dorothy M. Kurtz Edgewood Arsenal, Md. Irene Langevin Hope St.. Springdale. Conn. Virginia Long Parsons. W. Va. Aha M. McNeil Wolf Point. Mont. Barbara C. Miller 262 Knopp St., Milwaukee, Wis. Elise Moore Blanch. N. C. Clara Jack Perry Mount Sterling, 111. Mary A. Pierce Auxvasse, Mo. Frances Keider Camp Lewis, Wash. Edith Robin 3603 10th St.. N. W„ Washington, D. C. Lois Helen Sears Neilsville, Wis. Augusta Short 45th and 13th St.. Meridian. Miss. Lillian A. Steelier Montverde, F!a. Freida L. Stromberg 1 162 34th St.. Oakland. Calif. Adelene VanOstran Brookston, Ind. Margaret A. VanOstran Brookston, Ind. M. Elizabeth Watkins Blanch. N. C Lucy A. Waugh Columbia City, Ind. Alice C. Wickward 66 Noel St., Springfield, Mass. Rachel G. Wilson Lvndhurst. Va. Laura K. Wood Northeast Roanoke. Va. Isabel M. Young Wolf Point. Mont. CLASS OF 1927 Edwina Webster Adams Boone, Md. Lucille R. Baker S02 Ravine St., Decorah. Iowa Charlotte Bucker Fort Crook. Nebr. Christine M. Burton Whitmell. ' a. Donice Butcher ,5.351 Nicholas Ave.. S. E., Washington, D. C. Thclma Carpenter Fort Monroe. Ya. Geraldine Conover 245 Villa St., Elgin, 111. Lonnie C. Copenhaver Bel Air, Md. Myrtle V. Copenhaver Bel Air, Md. Rosalie D. Colhoun Wadsworth Hall. Staten Island, N. Y. Helen E. Coolidge 22 Queens St. Wellsboro, Pa. Nannie L. Dayhoff Ill East Main St.. Waynesboro, Pa. M. Eileen Doherty 82 Kilby St.. Woburn. Mass. Vivian L. Fisher R. R. No. 4. Lebanon. Ohio Elizabeth Fitch 1033 Elmwood Ave.. Willmette. 111. Lucile Franz 416 Magruder St.. Cumberland, Md. Veronica V. Gallagher Reedsburg. Wis. Pauline Gary Cordele. Ga. Mary L. Goss 132 McWilliams Court. Marion. Ohio - 1925 - one hundred and nineteen r£ p).e .a Phyllis Greaves Florence K. Halverson Laurel. Md. Mary C. Harris Pendleton, ' a. Mary Rstelle Harder 412 Twelfth Ave., Cordelc, Ga. Helen K Hearn 021 Main St.. Fredericksburg, V a. Norma I . Hendrickson Rio, Wis. Clara M. Hennion 52 Schultz. Ave.. Phillipsburg, N. I. HalJit- L. Hcrold Mill Gap. Va. Myrtle Hodgkins 88 Alger Ave.. Providence, K. 1. Helen A. Horton 3230 Euclid Heights Blvd., Cleveland. Ohio Ruth D. Johnson 224 Mass. Ave.. Providence. R. I. Alice E. Kirby Doylestown. Wis. Eleanor A. Kangas 1 101 Lynn St.. Hancock. Mich. Elizabeth Laughrev 124 Polk St.. Cumberland, Md. Ellen M. Mathers 68 Main St.. Wellsboro, Pa. Mary E. Major 5600 Norledge Place, Kansas Citv, Mo. Kate Marsh 32 Oakland St.. Asheville, " N. C. Amy E. McGowan 74 ( )ak St.. Providence, R. I. Veva F. Melvin 705 Hast Spruce St.. Iola. Kans. Winifred Mo 960 15th Ave.. Minneapolis. Minn. Phyllis C. Mobus 1225 Fifth Ave.. Altoona, Pa. Senorita E. Moore 22d West Jackson St.. Granville. Ohio Nannie B. Moseley 145 N. Coalter St., Staunton. Va. Katherine Mullikcn 10 Harris St.. Newberryport. Mass. Lois E. Munroe 185 Walnut St.. E. Providence. R. I. Lottie E. Murray Boone Mill. Ya. Sclma E. Peterson Route 2. Box 175. Chassell, Mich. Scottie B. Robertson Jacksonville. Ala. Mary G. Sattcrticld " ... Blanch, N. C. Althea Schafer 418 Magrudcr St.. Cumberland, Md. Margaret Sherwood 314 Sycamore St.. Creston, Iowa Virginia M . Stewart 380 Alexander Ave. Elgin, 111. Bess Syduor Hamilton. Va. Dorothy M. Thompson 1211 Washington St.. Huntington. Pa. Justine S. Trout West Main St.. New Britain. Conn. Leona Truax 2i Janet St.. West Springfield, Mass. Dorothy M. Waldo Wysox. Pa. Margaret Walter Delaware City. Del. Mabel A. Watkins Blanch " . N. C. Mary P. Watson Grace L. Whitehead Laurel. Md. Frances D. Williams Decorah. Iowa Claribel Zeigler R. R. No. 7. Delaware. Obi.. - 1925 - one hundret. and twenty i-e .Q.a Hizt of gccepteb applicants; for tfje Jflarcf) Clastf 1928 rmp cfjool of Bursting Anderson, Anna G Cedar City, Utah Ayres. G. Beatrice 269 West 5th St. Levvistun. Pa. Bonner Mae Carlisle 4743 Reservoir Road, Washington, D. C. Bulifant, Hazel A c o Home Fire ins. Co., Hamilton. Va. Davis. Minna E 341i Providence St.. Worcester. Mass. Derby, Frances C The Sanitorinm. Clifton Springs, X. Y. Duggleby, Emlyn M 2304 East Locust St.. Davenport, la. Dunlap. Grovene Polkton, X. C. Ferguson, Geraldine V 812 College Ave., Ashland. ( hio Field, Elsie M Fmksfourg, Md. Fulton. Viola 227 West Green St.. Reading. Pa. Gaver, Hazel D Purcellville. Va. Gray. Bessie 2713 9th St., Meridian. Miss. Gray, Edith 1918 West Chestnut Ave., Altoona. Pa. Hinson. Jetta 2327 18th St. X. W„ Washington. D. C. Hudgins, Mrs. Helen Machen Palmer Springs. Va. Lyons, Thelma Milrnv, lncl. McBride, Bertice 113 Poplar St., Washington, lad. McDonough, Ruth T 1362 Playford Ave.. Zanesville. ( )hio Machen, Frances L Palmer Springs. Va. Mickiewicz, Sophia F 6001 Townsend Ave., Detroit. Mich. Myer. Betty A 829 Whittier Place X. W. Washington, D. C. Xeely, Lena G Highland Hall, Holidayshurg, Pa. Xevill. Hattie M 113 42nd St.. Savannah, Ga. Reed. Margaret F. Purcellville, Ga. Reynolds, Sallie E Route 5. Aslicvillc. X. C. Samples. Gladys G Monterey. Va. Spivey, Esther 621 Alabama Ave. S. E„ Congress Heights. Washington, D. C. Turner. Marv B 007 Rose Ave.. Clifton Forge. Va. 1925- « one hundred and twenty-one Ban. utograpf)g - 1925 - I f one hundred and twenty-tiva. l- aa Hutograpfjs - 1925- J one hundred and twenty-three ( A.a.a utograpf)£ i i 1925 - OWE hundred and twenty-jour WALTER REED HOSPITAL NURSES GRADUATE. Above: coveted Rea medal awarded to Miss Gertrude C. Wilson, pinned on by Brig. Gen. William Glennon. Below: The graduating class marching through lane formed by undergraduates. Hugh Milter. 1 ' osf Staff Pliotograpliir


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US Army School of Nursing - Taps Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

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