Union Hospital School of Nursing - Stethoscope Yearbook (Terre Haute, IN)

 - Class of 1929

Page 1 of 48

 

Union Hospital School of Nursing - Stethoscope Yearbook (Terre Haute, IN) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 48 of the 1929 volume:

The Stethoscope X I Pubhshed X f g ,IL by the ' X X 1 .X I f KX I' '.. . ,, X x- , X x ff , I ! - n , ., F' 'u 1929 N X EN' 1 Senior Class Union Hospital School of Nursing 1 x J2 FGREWCJRD For better or worse we wish to present our book, the hrst Yearbook published by the Stu- dents of the Union Hospital School of Nurs- ing. It must be remembered that this book is not just the result of the work of a few staff members but the united effort of the entire school, with the hearty co-operation of the Faculty and the Doctors' staff. We hope after reading our book you will form a favorable opinion and will have an in- terest in the editions which we hope will be offered in the future. We, the Senior Class of 1929, bid farewell to dear old Union Hospital School of Nursing. Although we shall not be able to attend as students, we will always remain faithful and loyal to the spirit of our Alma Mater. Allan County Public Library 900 Webster Street P PO Box 2270 We two Fon wavne, IN 468014270 DEDICATIGN To all the people who interest have shown, XVe are dedicating our little hook: For the past three years of labor and joy Are all tucked away in this little nook. "The Stethoscope" now, our hearts will reveal To the dear school that we call our own, And hope in the future for the school and the book Success-and success alone. Page three Page four UNIUN HOSPITAL Terre Haute, Indiana Approved by American College of Surgeons K W 5 SHEETS HOME ANNEX Page five Page six IN MEMORIAM DR. GEORGE T. JOHNSON 1884 - 1928 DR. ERNEST W. LAYMAN 1872 - 1929 ROSETTA M. GRAVES, R.N. Superintendent of Nurses Nathan Lit-tauer Hospital Gloversville, New York. Quiet her voice, sincere her eyes And calm her manner with a lovely grace, And thanks to her leadership so Wiseg With a fearless air our future We face. DR. CHARLES N. COMES Superintendent of Hospital Indiana University, Medical College of Indiana Medical College of Indiana. To you we owe a lot, In all the work you've done To try and make our class A most accomplished one. FLORA ELSIE WOLBACH, R.N. Instructress Philadelphia General Hospital Philadelphia, Pa. 7 You taught the trusting little Uprobes' The things that We should know A guardian of our class, We really think you so. -3 -J 4 Page seven g, I fx ,- .,,.,.,..,..a-.xss,,s...iM,,i.,,et.....,..,, VA... W ...Ms.,............. .-,,t...,.N W... W Y H, ...,.......,,,..- we I I 5 .fa I 1 I I I r 1 M 'N Page eight BESSIE SMALL, R.N. St. Vincent's Hospital Indianapolis, Ind. Supervisor, South Wing I and Il MABEL COOK, R.N. Methodist Hospital Indianapolis, Ind. Supervisor. Obstetrics South Wing V MARGARET E. HILL, R.N. Union Hospital, Terre Haute Supervisor, Old Building I and II LOU ADAH McMULLEN, R.N. Union Hospital, Terre Haute Supervisor, South Wing III Supervisor, Nursing Procedure L. MARGARET ANDERSON, R.N. Union Hospital, Terre Haute Supervisor, Surgery JEAN E. SCHAHFER, R.N. Union Hospital, Terre Haute Night Supervisor GEORGIA E. BONENBERGER, R.N. Union Hospital, Terre Haute Laboratorian SARAH JANE ELLOIT, R.N. Evanston Hospital Evanston, Ill. Matron ANNE M. YOUNG, B.S. Purdue University Dietitian ,,,,, ... ..-.. V1 Page nine ,might xx. 'SX 2, STAFF CF PHYSlCIANS E. L. Mattox, M.D. Chas. N. Combs, M.D. H. L. Bernhimer, M.D. A. M. Mitchell, M.D. A. F. Knoefel, M.D. W. H. Bopp, M.D. J. H. Cook, M.D. E. T. Zaring, M.D. W. H. Miller, M.D. S. C. Bradley, M.D. E. R. Halsem, M.D. F. E. Sayers, M.D. W. C. Anderson, M.D. H. R. Vandivier, M.D. E. S. Niblack, M.D. E. O. Nay, M.D. C. L. Luckett, M.D. D. R. Ulmer. M.D. A. W. Cavins, M.D. C. W. Asbury, M.D. J. H. Weinstein, M.D. J. J. Connelly, M.D. M. R. Combs, M.D. J. R. Gillum, M.D. C. Carmichael, M.D. E. R. Baldridge, M.D. A. H. Caffee. M.D. F. H. Jett, M.D. O. O. Alexander, M.D. VV. G. Crawford. M.D. NOT IN THE PICTURE Alfred Caffee, D.D.S. C. E. Quinn, M.D. Chas. Wyeth, M.D. L. P. Luckett, M.D. J. S. Shaffer, M.D. E. E. Hoffa, D.D.S. C. A. Pavy, M.D. C. H. Spurgeon, M.D. M. C. Topping, M.D. J. H. Pierce, M.D. A. Utterback, M.D. P. H. Bronson, M.D. Page ten The Song of the Nurse 4The llsalm of Lifel Tell me not, in mournful numbers, Nurses have an empty dream! That there's nothing doing at Union, And things are not what they seem. Life is real! Life is earnest! The Class of '29 has reached her goal! Climb, though the rocks be rugged! ls the nurse's constant role. Much enjoyment, though quite trying Are the nurses' training days, XVhen they try to please physicians XVith their precarious ways. Hours are long, but time is fleeting, And as through the halls they dart- Doctors all at once demanding "I would like to have the cart!" NVhen the lectures have heen written, And examinations made, Then all the whole world slumhers, AND VVE CANNOT GET THE GRADES! But the FUTURE, not the PRESENT, Is the thing that spurs us on To the Fields of high endeavor, To loyalty and song! Lives of nurses all remind us, That we need to carry on And he that saving mainstay, XVhich the patient leans upon. SENIOR CLASS MOTTO "Quid Agas, Agare Benef' CLASS FLOXYER CLASS COLORS Lily of the Valley Green and Silver Page eleven wiyw, , , g, 4 . E Page twelve NAOMI FERN RICHEY Lewis, Ind. Quiet until disturbed. AVIS M. JOHNSON Midland, Ind. A calm sweet smile And eyes that gleam. RUTH LOUISE WARN Terre Haute, Ind. Quiet. fStill water runs deep.J SARAH H. JONES West Terre Haute, Ind. 'Laugh and the world laughs with you HELEN C. PICKETT Bloomingdale, Ind. "I care not for my spirit, if my legs were not so weary. LEORA THELMA METCALF Lewis, Ind Even-tempered, quiet manners. MAE SHADOWS Gay, Ill. Less work, more play. WANETTA IONA GEE Terre Haute, Ind. Ever ready to help. MARY ANN ELLIS Shelburn, Ind. She strove the neighborhood to please With a manner wondrous winning. ESTHER PAULINE BRAMMER Terre Haute, Ind. Our silver-tongued prima donna. CARRIE M. McKAIN Terre Haute, Ind. And still they gazed, and still the won- der grew, That one small head could carry all she knew. LOIS J. NICKELS Terre Haute, Ind. Knowledge is her desire. 1 I l 1 l l y I ! I Page thirteen 4 , Ns-ima M . ,..ssN af.- , ,'......,,.....s......, ,.L,.. . . Page fourteen HELEN G. MANN Terre Haute, Ind. A disciple of "Ma" Ferguson. MARGARET RUTH HUTCHENS Rushville, Ind. A capable leader. KATHRYN MUENCH Terre Haute, Ind. She speaks and acts just as she should VIVIAN ALICE SMITH Sullivan, Ind. Our capable Literary Editor-borrows hair nets from obliging Freshmen when she visits Miss Graves. IRENE SMITH Brazil, Ind. She does much and does it well. L. LORRAINE STRAUCH Terre Haute, Ind. Her hobbies-dates and more dates. NELLIE MAY DENHAM West Terre Haute, Ind. Her jolly spirit survives misfortune. JULIA A. DAVIS Clay City, Ind. Optimism personified. GARNET SWAIM Rockville, Ind. Our carefree blonde. LENGRA CLINARD Mecca, Ind. "Her heart is light Her cares are few." RUTH M. REID Rockville, Ind. If wind were music, she'd be a brass band." LOUISE KINBERGER Terre Haute, Ind. Always doing something. THELMA JOSEPHINE SHEETS Goodland, Ind. Genial, pleasant, carefree. ff, - W W ....w,4.MM.... .. ..., , , ,,,w,,M, , S, L-vw-w.......v.Wv..w---W... .-. ,. , , ,, .,. . , I I Z lfiv 'Q ,-.-.., I s..,,,-g.. .. fm. .,...,,,. .-gWl.,gifSi.,....,.,,.....,........Q,..l Page fifteen Calendar for Class of 1929 1926 SEPTEMBER 1-Thirty-four Probationers are new arrivals at Union Hospital. VVhole family sent to Fourth Floor. 2-Began studies-How to balance trays. "Carry trays with both hands please, Miss jones." 3-Made supplies in class room. Also sang all the songs we ever knew while cutting "Seven Inch." Escorted through Hospital, down long passages and past many rooms, all of the time wondering if we would ever learn to get out in case of fire. VVC were introduced to Miss Allen, Surgical Supervisor, who was ill in Room 105. 6-Gave first baths in wards. Time-1 hour and 59 minutes-Poor patients. 7-S-9-10-More classes. 12-Wlio was the unfortunate one in pink uniform who dumped a dinner tray down the space where the "dumb-waiter" should have been? 14-Three of our members gone. "I want my Mammyf' OCTOBER 1-Rumors of Physical Examinations-as told by Seniors. S-9-10-Dreaded Physical Examinations over and none of us feeling much sicker ???? 14-Organized class. Quite an accomplishment, too. 15-Miss Graves and Miss XVolbach gave a "VViener Roast" for us at Dem- ing Park. All ate more wieners and marshmallows than included on a Full Diet. Good time was enjoyed by all, including mosquitoes. Four shoe heels lost. Finder please return to ???? 26-Two more of our family "Followed the Swallow back Home." NOVEMBER 1-10:00 P.M., Miss V. Smith not home yet. 10:-10 Miss Mann runs and gets into Miss Smith's bed to save her friend a trip to the office. 10:45 Miss Smith walks into room Cundressedj behind Night Supervisor Miss Mann still in friend's bed???? 3-Last class in Chemistry at G. H. S. Prof. Maehling, "The gas in this cyclinder is deadly poison. NVhat steps would you take if any should escape? V. Smith, "Long onesf, 11--All but black back row borrowed capes and caps and rode in Armistice Parade. tNot enough capes for back rowj 15-Result of Physical EX8l11ll1311lDl1S1--H1116 sets of tonsils and adenoids removed. Moans and groans! All in bed on Old Building 2. Poor night nurses! Making malted milks with orangeades in between every two hours for Nora Clinard. DECEMBER 5-Rumors of a two and one-half days' vacation! 6-Second class meeting. Nothing accomplished. 7-14-and Z1-Doses of typhoid vaccine. Oh those sore arms! 15-22-Examinations. Our Christmas gift. 22-Jan. 1-Christmas vacations. All returned weighing Eve pounds more than on December 22. 1927 JANUARY 3-Entire class accepted into Training School. Printed Nightingale Pledge -beautiful printing-now we may chart. Page sixteen FEBRUARY 1-First 310.00 allowance, l.ist of fifty articles to be bought. 2-Every one "broke," Miss jones, "XVish someone'd lend me a two-cent stamp to write for some money." Also received name tapes and stripes. Sat, up and sewed name tapes by candle light. 3-Five-thirty :X.lNI. llelped each other into regalia. Breakfast 6:25 to prevent Seniors' close examination. 5gNew duties. New responsibilities. 15-Valentine Party at Grotto Hall. 22-Charity Ball. MARCH 1-llliss Richey on night duty l2.NV.l.-lfirst of our class. 12-Two of our class back in pink uniforms--anyone remember why? APRIL l-Thirteen preliminary students arrive. 4-Home circle broken. l'art of family moved to Annex. lilwlirma lihrlich lelt to enter Los Angeles General Hospital. MAY 12-NVeek of entertaining Civic clubs on roof of hospital. Remember Pokey ltluntus, Captain .lohn Smith, and Chief Powder Can? 1tPAttended hrst Commencement. 1-Classes over. Vacations begin. JUNE JULY Too hot to write calendar. AUGUST 12-Dr. Knoefel-"Your husband is decidedly better, madam, but very ir- ritable. He must not be thwarted." lVife tgetting' uneasyj "llc expressed a wish to wring my neck yester- day. Dr. Knoefel-"Humor him." l3M-VVatermelon feast-Fourth Floor-l0:40 ITM. Seeds found next day. Act 1.-Dr. C. N. Combs starts anaesthetic. Act II.-Diialliopp walks into U.R. with lighted cigar. Act HI.--Dr. C. N. rushes into hall with ether can. "You darned fool l" "XYell, we're still good friends, aren't we, Henry?" Q3 to m 130 - ' 1.35. Y ... ,,., 5 . Nqr J .' wt' QCY 0 o """' , ? Q l ' p Q N ' Dv. U. TQKHAQLXQ Page seventeen SEPTEMBER 1-First year gone. Two to go. 15--Home houses new seniors. 16--New class of Probationers. OCTOBER 3-Classes begin. Une hour oft duty. ZS-Hallowe'en Dance at Trianon. 211-lXl. Shadows started charge account at Feltus' drug store. More fol- DECEMBER 6--lliysterious packages being wrapped for Xmas tree. 22-Christmas Party in class room. Remember our song "Jolly Ole St. Nicholasu? Vacations begin. lowed-forever more. 6 3lselXlidnight. New Year's l'arty on sunporch of 4th floor. Lollypops and apples served as refreshments. 1928 JANUARY 2-'Broke all New Year's resolutions-as usual. 20-Made candy in the kitchen. lTaHy was a success as peanut brittlej FEBRUARY 13-Hazel Mosbey, Ruby Dedman and Margaret Earhart left class to be- come housewives. Kathryn Lloyd joined them later. MAY 10-Commencement. Ruth llutchens supplied for missing organist. 3lxNurses saddened by the loss of friend upon untimely death of Dr. G. T. Johnson. JUNE 3iBoat ride up the NVabash in honor of the Graduating Class, given by Juniors. 4-Vacations began. JULY 21-lce cream social on lawn at Nurses' Home. AUGUST 4-Mildred Brown joined the increasing ranks of young matrons. SEPTEMBER 1-Two years gone. Ts it possible? ' 1Oel.ectured on account of noise at Nurses' Homeeand forever thereatter. OCTOBER I I li l Q H l l l 1-Classes began. .. 5-Seen in the Nurses dining ,". ' 1' b I , I N u -p . . H v. 1 W M ,LX room stirring co ee uiti a 8 l ,p ", 15 , 1 1 if knife-no spoons. M A ' 44-Q3 V 'X X l i 25-New spoons for Nurses' din- J! X of If ing room. T as afif. o NOVEMBER Xia, 'Q ' 1-Halloween Dance at the , 1 it Terre Haute House. Party over at 12 o'clock. "On Call" nurses called at l2:35. On dutv the remainder of the night. A . 5 great time was enjoyed by all. 13-Bridge Party in Nurses' dining room for benefit of the Annual. DECEMBER 21-Doll Party at Department Club House. Miss Graves and Miss lVolbach were the "Belles" of the occasion. 1929 JANUARY 3-lfxaminations occurring frequently these days. FEBRUARY 5-Nurses lose dear friend and teacher, Dr. E. VV. Layman. Page eighteen 7.. Bohemian Carnival at Trianon to raise funds for the Annual. GORGEOUS NIGHT! liE.'XU'l'IIiL'I, IJliL'HR.rX'llIUNS! XVUNIJICR- FUL MUSIC! lSixty dollars in the holc.J I2-Annual Charity Ball. I3-Dr. Carvins, as he burst thru' door into surgery, "I'm a father." Dr. Jett: "So's your old man. Come on. l,et's operate " I9-Plans for our Commencement. MARCH I9-Chose name for our Annual, what the doctors carry in their hip pockets "Stethoscope," 22-Pediatric examination papers returned. Grades O APRIL -IUO. 4-Bridge Party in the Clinie's attractive reception room. I6-I7-Long hours of hard work on "The Stethoscope " I8M"Stethoscope" to press. 30-The last, but not the least, examination in I'rofessional I,I'OlJlCIl'lS. 7- MAY 8-State Board Examinations for the older and wiser students. 17-Commencement. NO PARKING Dr. Knoefel drove his car And parked along the curh XYhere the sign said: "No Parking," I 'spect you all have heard. He found a little card XVhich said: "To park on this spot You know you're not allowed." And now he is collecting cards, fIt may he all a yarnl, just to show the cops IoIe cloesn't give a darn. So when you see that little car Wiith license 606 You know that Dr. Knoefel Is up to his old tricks. AN IDEAL ROOMMATE Does not snoreg XVears her own clothes: Is the same size as I amg I.ends her clothes willinglyg Does not turn on the light when coming in late at nightg Closes the window at 5 :SO LX.IXI. and turns on the heat: And without being asked, folds my Cap. HAIR NETS O wud some Power the giftie gie us To see ourselves as ithers see us! Many a hair net wud don upon us In professional promotion! IYhat airs in dress an' gait wod lea An' foolish notion! 9 C US Page nineteen E- vi w 'g 4 z 3 9 wifi' 3 W wil S :fx . , My u l230XnuJv'DQ'f XS XG Q A A V Rf, K N , V .5 A. A I E 1 X -. ' Q if , , 13 , Y i Q K A 15' fix 'xi r - Q 3 y L VV 'in mi Q X 'if u - V , , ti K fi' rlwxx- ,' ,f V M x , 35' U H M 2 mxymxx VRA4: BN-xt X XL 'Q 'Xue If dug nom an - vb V I3,,vN'xs' rf, ' ,vm x 2 V, Y 2 , ' , J ' 2 N ' 'R ,4 R, X I I 1 0 ' ,Q V f , ,. L "W -W9 A f :J , ,mx ELA gk - is Q is f A QL wi' ' "1 wi Si I , ,,, .. , L Q , Q 1.,. p f? 5' I W . , 1 , .5-1 K: t 4- Q. N Y A ff x. I, xx Q TSX! 5, I . fi " ' - - '.'3'5"' X' , ,,- W w, 3 , 5 Qf N, .1 A' V .951 Q' . 541 6? Y y 399, , , 4--A-H ---- V----V-fff--------l----..-....4-.k.XixKQ.xm ,,,- ' j'A?A -M-M A M Page twenty THE SPECTATGR I'm almost frozen to death. I wish someone would wake up. It's six o'clock already and I want a nice warm collar to ride down to the hospital. Ah-Helen Pickett is up. Here's my chance. Heavens! my ear drums are almost bursted with Ruth Reid yelling, "Hey, Swaim, get up!" tiff at last, but first Helen has to shout, "Come on, Sarah !" She was still asleep. Gee it's cold! It is ten minutes to seven no one will be in the dining room yet, it's too early-Yes, there's Nell Denham, she's always first. NVhy doesn't Helen Mann hurry? I think I will change over to Naomi Richey's cape to go to Chapel. Polly Brammer sings so loud, I must stay away from her. Gee, Chapel is short. Now for work, Naomi goes too fast, l'll climb over to Vivian Smith's shoulder. She'll be glad to have me. Though she wiggles so much I can scarcely stay on. Guess I'd rather go on with Ruth Warn, maybe she won't notice me with her glasses on. Oh! who shoved me? Here I am on Iulia Davis, I won't fall off this broad shoulder. Lois "sez" there is a case in the Delivery Room. VVell she would know it if there was anything going on. Louise K. should scrub for that, she hasn't had much 5th Floor work. Maybe I'd better fly up and see how everything goes. Mae Shadows, our human skeleton is present. That is, if they need help. She won't be in the way -for there is not enough of her to notice. I hear an ambulance, Hurrah! Something for the Emergency Surgery. There is the place for me. "Hello, Carrie, all set for the big act?" XVhy if it isn't Thelma Sheets. She got hit crossing the main drag. VVe need Avis, she's our surgery stand-by and where is Ruth H.? NVe'll be doing things here shortly. Gee, things are going too fast for me here I'm going to get crushed or walked on. Thelma Metcalf is looking on smilingly. Now if she'll hold still I'll climb on her cap and get a view of Nora's ability assisting Dr. bl. There that's over and Lorraine is playing orderly and is taking Thelma clown to South NVing 2. Kathryn and 'VVanetta are in charge of that tloor and she should get some real service there. I hope so. I'm all tired out-guess I'll curl up here on the tonsil machine and go to sleep. I've had a perfectly thrilling time this morning and I need a little rest. By "Sqeezicks, the Flea" . Page twenty-one f . K3 fgP'H X ir . ,-"E i ' , . " - 4l f" ga ss Q. T kj X g I K . 0 lily! The Commencement Ball is over. The new monoplane purchased by the Class of 1929 and christened "Hearts" is readv to leave on its round the worl bers d trip with Miss Graves. pilot. and Miss NV-olbach, mechanic. All mem- of the class on hand for an early take-off. May 18-Plane left Terre Haute Government Air Port. May 22-Landed at Hawaii for gas. Garnet Swaim became interested in ukuleles, so stayed to make them. May 26-Stopped in Japan for the night. Polly Brannner opened up a beau ty shop for pets and will return when she has accumulated a fortune. May 29-Forced down in China by wind. Helen Mann stayed to in- troduce the Karell-Dakin method of irrigation for the rice fields. After we it, w acrol started, discovered we had forgotten Lorraine Strauch, went back, but told she was going to open a night club fusing a .45J. une 3-During the night a wing broke. Metcalf climbed out and fixed ithout having to land. She is going to stay in Germany and take up Jatic stunts, if alive when we arrive there. XVCTC XVCTC june 7-Hesitated at Korea and left Thelma Sheets to educate the poor heath and s force Ruth NYC C feelin raise ens. Pune 8-Had engine trouble over Siberia. Kate Muench bought a farm and gold is raising bigger and better cheese hounds. Helen Pickett became a digger Cin a gold minej. Held up for two weeks for repairs. une Z8-Spent the day in Russia. Mary Ann Ellis started a revolution tayed to finish it. Wfanetta Gee took over command of air port to rein- Miss Ellis. fuly 4+-Landed to feed Turkeys. Harems are in an uproar because VVarn walked down the streets and had fifteen proposals. We think an get her without being badly hurt. iuly 9-Stopped in Rome to buy a few yards of spaghetti. Sarah Jones, g that she was proficient in the art of throwing daggers, remained to spaghetti. 'uly 13-Forced down near Paris. Left Vivian Smith supporting the leaning Tower of Pisa. the iuly 15-Running smoothly over England. Julia Davis is leaving, via a borrowed parachute. with her fortune to start a bank across the street from P ank of England J , A C . july 19-Forced south by 700 mile gale. Landed at Abyssinia because of fuel exhaustion. Found we had landed in a camp of head hunters. Nell Denham and Ruth Hutchens attempted to do some missionary work and donated some clothes. They were promptly killed for violating the laws of nature. Gave them a good burial. Then the Prince of VVales arrived and stopped the discussion. He became infatuatecl with Lois Nickels but she had other plans. July 22-Started for home and got to the Panama Canal. Louise Kin- Page twenty-two berger insisted on opening a summer resort with swimming and boating and skating as the main diversions. XVe stopped and equipped the plane with three-quarter inch armour plate preparatory to landing in Mexico. july 28-Over Mexico. Landed in No lXlan's Land. Naomi Richey de- cided to run for President so we left her to do her own electioneering. Aug. 5-Hopped off for New York to leave Avis Johnson and Irene Smith to start Work in the Follies Chorus. Aug. 9-Took trip to Canada to get some light beverages for Nora Clinard. After arriving and partaking she refused to leave. Aug. 15-Ran into snow storm on way to Chicago but made a safe landing. Carrie Mcliain is going to fill "Scarface" Al Capone's place as he has gone into vaudeville and Chicago needs a change. Aug. 22-Indianapolis. Ruth Reid left airship to accept position as in- structress in a deaf and dumb institution, while Mae Shadows, who re- mained in Indianapolis, proceeded with her education of alley cats formerly collected by Miss Broom. Aug. 23-Miss Graves and Miss NVolbach brought the plane back to Terre Haute just in time to take in a new preliminary class. XN'hile "HEARTS" was consigned to the Qld Museum in XVashington, where she may be observed by the world resting beside "The Spirit of St. Louis." THE BACTERIOLOGICAL BALL A gay Bacillus to gain her glory Unce gave a ball in the Laboratory. The fete took place on a cover glass VVhere the vulgar germs could not harass. None but the cultured were invited, For microbe chicks were well united. They closely barred the ball room doors, To all germs containing sporesg The Staphylococci first arrived To stand in groups they all contrived. The Diplococci came in vain, A trifle late and two by two. The Streptococci took great pains To seat themselves in graceful chains. The Pneuococci, stern and haughty, Declared the Gonococci naughty, And said they would not come at all If the Gonococci were at the ball. The fete began, the mirth ran high, VVith not a fear of a Phagocyte. T'was growing late and some were loaded YVhen BANG the formaldehyde exploded, And drenched that happy dancing mass That swarmed the fated cover-glass, Not one survived but perished all, At that Bacteriological Ball. Page twenty-three 7 T I-I E P l G S E Y E TIIIC I'Iti XYANTS TO KNQXV- Wfherc Miss Carroll learned how to put gloves on Dr. Cavins so well? Xlfbere Paige acquired all her knowledge of Chemistry? The Freshmen want to know so they can get Dr. Luckett off the subject in class too. XYbere Reynolds learned the fundamentals of "That school girl com- plexion XYliere Iimma M. acquired that innocent expression some people rave about? llow it happens that Arnold has the low-down on a certain type of ad- ding machine? XYl1y "Cbilie" wears such long dresses? If the one who wrote "She's a Cornfed Indiana Gal" Wasn't thinking of Sarah T.? Wliy' Minnie Hunks out in all of her subjects? If Marzelle will ever grow up? Ilow "Carse" finds time to put her hair up on kid curlers every night? VVho appointed Opal Collins official time-keeper on all the Annex tele- phone calls? VVhere Helen B. acquired her love for old men, and why she doesn't pay any attention to the song "Get away, old man, get away." VVhere the Dickerson twins learned, that musical giggle? fwhich one is which?l I H'if Harbrueger doesn't heave a hefty hand h'always? NVliat size Iolarrelson's ground-grippers are? If anybody is going to find out who wrote this, and if I will get my eye blacked? BUT "l3eware! The I?ig's Eye Sees All ! l !" JUST IMAGINE- Miss Banks passing an examination. Dr. Mattox smoking a cigarette. Miss Graves' bed not falling down for a whole month. Miss Sheets frowning. Miss NVarn without her glasses. Miss Cook getting to report on time. Dr. VVeinstein six feet tall. Miss Clinard without her chewing gum. Miss McMullen getting cross. Dr. Haslem taking his patients to St. Anthony's. Dr. .Iett operating on time. Miss Channon being a brunette. Miss Wolluacli not enthusiastic about "The Stethoscope." Irene Smith not enthused over a new man. -Iulia Davis with a haircut. Miss Hill without a smile. Dr. Knoefel doing obstetrics. Miss Young eating mashed potatoes. Miss Collins keeping awake in class. Dr. Quinn out of humor. Miss Graves getting excited. Miss Hutchens not at the head of something. Miss Elliot without a "Tow Path." X Dr. Knoefel's class without a dumb back row. Miss Small with a mussed uniform. The following conversation: Dr. VVeinstein-Hello, Rosetta May, s'matter with the ankle? Miss Graves-I favv down-go boom. Page twenty-four 4f UB J a g. i JUNIGR CLASS The first division of the Junior Class entered Nurses' Training on April l, 1927. There were nine timid maidens enrolled. During the preliminary term one dissolved her career as a nurse for that of a housewife." Un Sep- tember 16. 1927, twenty-eight more young ladies joined them. During the year the Freshmen ahsorhed Chemistry at Garfield, were exposed to Bacteriology under Dr. Spurgeon, struggled through Anatomy and Physiology and waded bravely through Dr. linoefe1's lectures on Emer- gency Surgery. Then in the fall of 1928 it was discovered that they had every symptom of juniors. This year they have sat open-mouthed through Dr. Cavins' lec- tures, enraptured in Drs. Sayers' and Andersons' Essentials of Medicine, and if their professor is correct, slept through Materia Medica. After recovering successfully from those various diseases they consid- ered themselves in a fit condition to undergo that disease called Seniors, fenlarged head and allj. Page twenty-five TRANSLATION OF GETTYSBURG ADDRESS fWitl1 Apologies to Abe Lincolnj Two years ago there was brought i11to this school a new class, con- ceived 111 intelligence and destined to become the best nurses in the school. Now we are engaged in a great mental strife, testing whether this class or Zllly class so conceitcd and so detested can long endure. Wie are met in the great battleheld of Nursing, we have come to ded- icate a port1o11 of that field of nursi11g as a Final knowledge to those Fresh- men. who in vain used their gray matter that this class might live. lt is altogether htting and proper that we do this for in a larger sense we ca11 11ot afford to let those Fresh111en drop by the wayside. The School will little note or long remember what we say here, but it C311 11ever be forgotten what we did here. lt is for US, the "Class of 30" to Finish the work which is now unfinished, for we have thus so far nobly ad- vanced. It is rather for us to be here destined to the great task remaining before us. That from these honored pupils to take increased devotion to that cause for which they gave their full measure of knowledge. Therefore, we highly resolve, that we have not worked in vain and that the deeds of the bluniors, by the 'luniors and for the .luniors shall not perish from the history of the school. -By a junior WANTED l. Gum that ca11 be masticated without moving lips and that has all mint Havor without developing odor-By a few who work so hard at the chew. 1 1 2. A new recipe for cooking potatoes.-Miss Young. J 3. A plain and well-written sheet of directions on how to prepare and feed Eagle Brand.-D. Allen. 4. A lO1lgC1' term i11 the kitchen.+Mae Shadows. .g. .jo .g. Dr. Bronson in class-"Miss Mann give a list of vermin infecting manf' .g. .9 .g. Patient-Dr. Connelly, somebody just said there was something Wrong with llly head. l don't think there is anything in it, do you? Dr. Connelly-No, l don't think there is. .g. .g. .g. Sunday School Teacher--Children you must never do anything in pri- vate that you wouldn't do in public. l. Church-Hurrah, no more baths! .3. .9 .g. Dr. Knoefel-If you were called out to a patient, what is the first ques- tion you would ask? Dr. Topping-'VVhere does he live? .zo 0:0 0:0 Class discussing epilepsy: First nursehllpilepsy is due to injury dur- ing birth. Second nurse-VVhy, I thought men had epilepsy, too. Page twenty-six 1 Y .3 x':vl3- J ff i "-af if 4 4 M wg .Q V' ' 3 hx 42 f we f: " Q, -y ' ' ' ' f - Q, "A'-' ' I Q 6 A .A':.' I I A H T. JJ, 5 ',:x. X A , . -w , B A if E5 '91, J. N ' ' -3 ' I ' "'1"'Q, ' ' L KX 41 ' . X i r, S 4 uns. N6 E 5 1 ' N Q Q r ' ' 5 ' 5 .,., f ,E' ' A,,.. w .....l.:. ' N' if ,.....,.x.p,,,,,,,,.l-an W Wh Y ' - ,, A , ' ' ' ' '- ' ' ,, -J, 'nw U ff'5S5f:T' ' L... ..., , u i ff' .1 '21, I 4u,L L M M , if-Qi 5' s Y X J, A " 4 v3'xL, f G, ' Sixty -1 - 1 , , Y Y ! Ahn' '?"'- ff f. ,f ,,,..--- ' " fa : Q, ., . ggi 551' : u 'N H1 , A 5 X Q2 'L E ' f . N f , ,W,,,.l,, - hgMN, x..,, .. ,,',Q Y '. V A ,I , if . 1 Y' , Xjxxmiow -,.Lv'-'vajfvw xx 1 4 J W f , 1 M ., , MYR x.-B, K 7' 1' Oli'N'ggr3sqf-Alva Z PQ? 58 I .5 312 WL QPWQ' ' fi A 3""NJ mi ' ff L at x . 5574 X . Sh 3 v',.v L H xx M my Kwozxm 5 gum -M-as LM Page twenty-seven FRESI-IMAN CLASS HISTORY On the afternoon of September seventeenth, nineteen hundred and twenty-nine, thirty timid, wondering, expectant strangers straggled into the Union Hospital, which was to be their abode for the coming three years. Very little was heard from them for the first few weeks, but after fur- nishing entertainment for the upper elassmen they settled down to real study in order to outlive the name of "Probies" and make ideal nurses. After 'lanuary the fourteenth only twenty-one of the beginning thirty remained to uphold the standards and ideals of the Class of '31. Page twenty-eight I 411. gduu 'vdlgrwwuhs A fff ' , ' ,, .:.,, 2 A ' ' .V - Q 3 4 ' is fQ4Jggff +fM K 1' 1 " A 3, ' g :lla Q Q :avi 4 '4"'f' ' A i,, 3A, ki A.,. . 'Z I ,m L...s-:.......-. , '-f 1" s WET ws ,F . . , ,-- Mx 4 . 1 , K ,N M X-."-Lx, an ' Y yi A . ' uv .Air f fm, 1 Si B 1' r Y , J Y -. l',,si 'Y Vi wunm lL-41 '. Wx M"- NF Nm 'T ' 'X y 1' 4 233 yx 'T-131 exe 4 as. 1 ff, ,4 69 Q W E ff rffi' WOW A152 Q 7 Q Page twenty mne THE NIGHT NURSE'S DAY IN BED Vlihen rested I get up at night, And dress by electric light, In morning quite the other way, l have to go to bed by day. 1 have to go to bed and stay XVhile the other folks are all away, And when they come back to rest- I have to go and do my best. And does it not seem hard to you, XYhen others all have work to do, And all the world is bright and gay, To have to go to bed by day? MY VOICE l have a little larynx Somewhere inside of me, But just what is the use of him, is more than I can seeg For when l started using him, why Miss Elliot said, "Now here it's ten o'clock, so get yourselves in bed." The funniest thing about him is the way he wants to travel s Hcfs not like other voices, all so soft and low, For ofttimes at half-past ten, he goes floating up the hall, And rackets round all up and down, in spite of everything. I wish he'd stay inside of me and not go racing 'long, 'Til all the rest are wakened, and every light is on, l'm sorry, though that does little good. But I shall try to train my voice, as proper nurses should. I'll study how to modulate, and gentle, soft and low, XVill be the pretty compliments that Miss Graves will bestow And by the time l graduate and take on an "R.Nf' My voice will fail to function after the clock strikes ten. THOSE FENDERS Have you seen Dr. "Alec's" new Buick? VVitl1 its fenders so shiny and new? They redect and act as a mirror- That's what the blamed things do. They attract special attention Or else it's the color, By Gosh! For where'er he'd park By day or at dark Those fenders are smashed into! Page thirty 'i 'J ?'?N L mm LQFQMA NHYSOB .slTb.v..uv , Page thirty-one A ROMANCE In the anterior or ventral part of the United States, on the sagittal plain, a western planter has his villi. His men were under his foramen Leuk Emia, Pat Ella and Mike Robe. The joy of the ranch was his radial daughter, Ulna, she of the chloro form and beautiful gangrene eyes, who lived with her pop Liteal and her ma Lignant. Her sweetheart was Al Bumin, a col- lege gi aduate who rowed on the varsity croup in his cephalic year. He was then anastomosed to the radiation corps of the arm and soon became a cor- pora quzidrigeminag later a pectoralis major: and toward the close of the war he became suppurated from the cervix and was transfused to the Salva- tion Army. At this point the romance becomes congested with the villain Petro Mastoid who wrote Ulna certain nodes telling her a lot of fibulas about her lover. Petro was an exuberant callus with an eye full of vitreous humor. He was a direct polar body descended from Cortex the Spainard. He worked on a lymph vessel, which sailed up and down the inguinal canal and when not busy he would hunt XVharton's ducts in the Pancreatic Islands. Petro's closest friends were Art Icular and his pal Pebral, but Al Bumin was his mortal enema. Inheriting a large fortune Petro became a necrotic and lobulated liver and was very vein. During the war he became an enzyme in the navel. Al Bumin was very attentive to Ulna. He would serenade with his windpipe and catarrh, and amuse her with his musical murmur. Finally he secured a positive reaction and she consent to marry him. The night of the petrosal was a very merry one, and everyone was in a maniac state. The wedding was held in The Plasma Hotel on the Circle of Willis. Many guests were present,-Burs Alis, Ana Sarca, Poly Uria, General Paresis and General Debility. The wedding was a brillant affair but in the midst of the sacral process Petro tried to steal the bride, but the abductor was foiled. Al Bumin became so heated that he boiled solid. Petro hopped into his oculo-motor and crossed the pons into the nasal cavity. Al and Ulna are now living out west and are very happy with their two child- ren, Ethyl Chloride and Thomas Splint. Page thirty-two WI-IO'S WI-IO Best "all-round" individual ...... Most temperamental ,,,,.... .... . .. C. N. C. ......Sarah Il, jones Biggest Joker ....................,.... ..,.,,, I Dr. Ii. T, Zaring Girl with the biggest line .... i...,.. I ,orraine Strauch Most reckless driver ........... ,........,,..,,,,.,,,..., I Jr. Irlaslem Most ardent movie fan ..... .. .......,.......,............. julia Davis Handsomest Doctor .............................. .?? CToo much competitionj Foot prints daily on green carpet ..... ........................,.,..,. I Q, Carroll Most industrious ..,.......................,..... ...,,4,. N ettie Lacey Best imitator of St. Vitus Dance ,,,,,. Nora Clinard Most sarcastic ..,............................. ........ I Quby Paige Most lively ................. ...... I .ois Nickels Most widely known .... ,,,,...,,, I Quth Reid Most enthusiastic ............. ........... D r. Knoefel Brunette with most pep ...... .,....Abigail Griffith Blonde with most pep ..... ...i.,............ H elen Mann The cardinal .,.,................ ...,.,, N 'Vaunita Schepper The wittiest .......,. The songbird .,........ The heartbreaker .,.,. ........Lucille Channon ......Pauline Bramnier .......Kathr n Muench Y Biggest pest .,.,,....,.....,. ................,,,, L ouise Kinberger The most reserved ...... ,.........,..........i... L averne Spencer The big H's ..,........ ....,... H arelson-I-Iarberger-Hetzer The poetess ,,., ....,.....,.,,,,,,,.,r..,,,,,,.. E lma Clouse The wise owl .,.. ....................i..... C arrie Mcliain The twins ..,....,.............. ......... L ara and Laree The blackeyed susan .......Helen Amberger The flapper ................ ,,,,,.,,,.,,, I+ 'reda Piker The fastest worker ...................,.,.,.. ............. IN Iae Shadows The most ambitious ............,.......,........ ....... L ouise Carstensen Dr. Knoefel's morning passenger ...... . ........,.. .lean Schahfer Dr. Anderson-Is my patient bothered with insomnia? Miss VVebb-Oh, no, but he can't sleep. Dr. Luckett-How do you extract tannin from tea? Lucille Arnold-VVith a strainer, of course. Q o of 0.0 use Dr. M. R. Combs, finishing lecture to .Iunior Class-I thank you for your kind attention. Those who had a nap, I hope you enjoyed it. v Q 0 4.0 0.9 0.0 s A SLIGHT MISUNDERSTANDING Dr. Duenweg twhile leaving an order at the Male Wvard and Industrial Roomj-VVhat's that patient's bed number in the ward in there? K. Burr-I. R. 7. Dr. Duenweff-You are seven, nothin I You're lots older than that. 6 , 5 O Q 020 5,0 6.0 Miss Young-How do you keep milk from souring? Opal Collins-To keep milk from souring, leave it in the cow. Page thirty-three .,,, ., t. V , v -mmnnnnniulnlnl V ffm STETHUSCGPE STAFF Flora Elsie XYolIiacli Ruth ilutclicns .... Kris .Iolinson .,,, Yivizni Smith E. Ruth Rt-id .,..... Currie Mcliziin .... Lorraine Strziucli ,E Tlielnizi Sliects .A XYznictta C21-rf .,,, , Helen Mann E .,,. . Iizithryn Mncncli Page thirty-fouo' 41 ' ' Q izirdcst workeri ,..... .,....,. S tai? Advisor -...,.,Editor-in-Chief ...,...Assi5tz1nt Editor ..t...Lite1'z11'y Editor ,..-......jokes Editor , vi... Calendar Editor Editor ........Siiz1ps1iot Editor i...,mr.,......,i.rBusiness Manager ,,,..xx5SiStZl11t Business Manager ...,..Xll1lHl1I1C Historian THINGS WE TELL OUR INSTRUCTORS Flexner's serum is an antitoxin for T.B., Diphtheria, Typhoid Fever and Scarlet Fever. Stomatitis is an infection of the walls of the stomach. Hutchinson's teeth-Long, tusk-like teeth, sometimes found in new borns. A Trachelorrhaphy is the sewing up of the trachea. Gpisthotonos is a form of convulsion in which only the head and feet are involved. Discreetness of speech is being able to speak plainly and distinctly with a soft and gentle but firm voice. Genu Valgum is a knock-kneed person. Infantile paralysis is a disease of bones and other organs of locomotion. The treatment of rickets is Cod liver oil internally and externally. The cause of high infant mortality in summer is infant colic. NVhen filling a hot water bottle, squeeze bottle so that there are no holes in the sides. Noma is a disease of the eyes and is very contagious. Five plus one and a half equals seven and a half. Koplik's spots-Patches on the skin in Scarlet Feverg brown splotches on the skin, a sign of T.B.g red spots appearing on abdomen in Typhoid Fever: a test for reflex action in knees. Spina Bifida is a disease in children characterized by red spots over the body which are very hemorrhagic. THINGS INSTRUCTORS TELL US Dr. Sayers-"lt's all in the book, 's all in the book!" Dr. M. R. Combs-"Thank you for your kind attention." Dr. Jett-"Please-thank you-Miss." Dr. Alexander-proceeding down the hall-"Let's dress this patient." In the room-"You may do it nurse." Miss Graves-"I gave you a specific definition for this." Drs. Cook and Ulmer-"That reminds me of a story." Dr. Nay-"Now do you understand this perfectly? lf you don't l'll erase the board and go through it.'l Dr. Anderson-+"You don't need to study very much, you'll not get much." Dr. Spurgeon-"You've been exposed, but it hasn't taken." Seniors advice to fiunking juniors-fiat tomatoes and Ketchup. I heard her once before, As she passed by the door. And again those footsteps did resound As down the stairs she'd pound- xVVITHOUT RUBBER HEELS! Lips that say come! Eyes not so dumb A swell l:lgll1'C-SOIllC- But-CDH! she chews gum. She-You were in the hospital once, too, weren't you, Bud? He-Yep, for six months. She-Pretty sick? He-No, pretty nurse. Page thirty-five R f 6 Ga XXL bwxmvwwgi- , Q,,,.f""' wA.-, ,B x. 6 gal If. , 52-zibm 'T 345, 5 , if . x ' f L . ' gi ,x 'N' 1 3 ' Q ' X ,, ,Q .........-, , -w , ' wi? ,,...- , .iv NN I ,init V k qggki r' - ,gf f- pzxvvg, ,iw gm W f U3-2. wail uk vxwffse, iii, Q A if f Q "WP-Qxmq EQ fr can ?,, 41vvff. .4 QKQ. Zfeax Cx x QNX' Page thirty-six A Q5 gf' Xyxwxe, TQNXQNX. Alumnae of the Union Hospital School of Nursing 1902 Martha Breakheld fVDeceasedJ 1903 Ollie Blunk CPierceJ 1904 I. May Bell Charlien Talbot tPutmanj Luella Gilkinson lThompsonJ 1905 Nana Henderson CBellj Maggie Reed CPfeifferj 1906 Ruth Akers Effie Riley fCokeJ Tressa VVillis lLem0nJ Glen Willis CRogersj Lillian Burr CWilvertJ 1907 Helen Talbot CGourlyJ Jessie Humphrey CDeceasedJ Elizabeth Gosnell CMount7 Virginia Finley CSmithJ Maude Wehr Nellie Johnson tYeagerj 1908 None 1909 Ethel Hanna Edith Hunt Janie Stevens CKellyJ Emma Lohrman CDeceasedj Altha McCann f'DeceasedJ 1910 Margaret Amacher tDeceasedj Nora Stuckey CDaVidsonj Mabel Henry C-Jamesj Myrtle Eaton CKeatingj 1911 Nellie Birch , Golda F. Smith Belle VVilliams 1912 Lillian Brosman CCrawfordj Sarah Jones CHaslettJ Nell Shipe Mary A. Shoemaker CRickerj Mildred Van Etta QDeceaseclJ 1913 Rosa Mcliainey lCanadyJ Ruth Fredenberger fEasleyJ Golda Dunham lLockwoodJ lDe- ceasedb Mary XVyeth lMcLaughlinJ Hannah Rosser Minaughn 1Varrick fShafferj 1914- Ruth Eitel tl-lanleyj Edith Eitel tOsbornej fDeceasedJ Bertha Pitser Beulah Prust CBartlettj 1915 Lyda Clouse Blanche Trwin CHarringtonj Bessie Thomas fLeachJ Blanche Liffick CMort0nJ Clara Bierbaum tPeckJ Lola Garner CRenakerJ Grace Smith 1916 Lulu Holmes Mayme McBride Elsie Johnson lMcDonald7 Blanche Elliott fMillerl Virginia Lore CMorrisJ Myrtle Seybold Martha Cleland fS1ClDC1111101'gZl1'1J Jessie Spaugh 1917 Essie Rippy iBeanJ Carrie L. Mitchell tBrightJ Carrie Campbell Nelia Cole Lulu Jenkins fDaviesj Lulu Elliott Lucy Byers CJoabJ Carrie Yeager fRhodesj Hester Rankin CSmithJ Fannie Wfatson fDeceasedJ 1918 Thelma Smith CCrooksJ Beulah Gallion fHannaJ Amy Smith Clfleceasedj 1919 Vera Benson Mary Jellison KCoffee5 Ella McDaniel Page thirty-seven Ruth Forbes CKlatteJ Myrtle Tiffin Blanche Coombes QToelleJ lna NVhitney 1920 Margaret Farr Lola Freeman Emily Gifford Vera Hanes Zelma Hoffman CHydej QDeceaseclJ Amy Morrison lJonesJ Ada Kincade Arlie Lester t'DyerJ Clara Stillwell Frieda Kunze fTurnerJ 1921 Ellen Holmes CAlbertJ Olive Carter fBrewerJ Zola Steepleton lCooperJ Hazel Young fDennisJ Louise Fisher Helen Garhart lgDeceasedJ Louise Hopp Tamar Atkinson fKingJ Lucinda Price Audra Barnhart CStamperJ Chasie Young fStultzJ 1922 Mary Henson Rose Quedens CCicenJ Olive Boswell CGriffithJ Helen Myer Madeline Wzmsiiidge fMille1j 1923 Marion Bradbury QRansfordJ Marguerite Hunt Nellie Sapp Emma Schulte 1924 Ocy C. Selfe CCollierJ Anne C. Cross Opal B. Allen CGilbert Ena B. McMillan 1925 Bernice Holland fAlbinJ Georgia Bonenberger Fern M. Schaffer CBuderj Juanita R. Cass CLarsonJ M. Marie Eller Alta M. Newton fFuruasJ Ola Graper Evelyn A. Harris Margaret F. Snodgrass cU3l1Il1Hl1J Gladys E. Noller IMarvelj Page thirty-eight Eva R. Newlin CDeceascdj Dorothy J. Okes Ethel E. Scott CRadcliffej Jean L. Kilburn tRigneyJ Violet Aline Baker CRobertsonj Mabel F. Stevenson 1926 Elizabeth Brown Joan Daniel Hilda V. Fasig fHartmanj Eniy Lou Ferguson Margaret E. Hill Emma B. Justice fCampbellJ Dorothy McCrocklin Lou A. McMullen Helen A. Meeker L. Maye Moore QOliver, Ruth M. Morris Helen L. Ousley KSXVZIIISOHJ Jean E. Shahfer Emma M. Shontz Mildred F. Cardwell CStewartj Savannah M. Surber Osia A. Woodruff Pearl L. Wright 1927 Charlotte Anderson Theresa E. Branson CBramblettJ Golda Chickadonz Eva Cubby Isabel H. Herring Ruth Hill Gertrude Lloyd Josephine McBride Gertrude K. Moreland Alice M. Mosele Mafalda E. Neukon Margie M. Parks Agnes R. Polony Gwen E. Hill fSelfeJ Cecilia Smith Ida Smith Thelma A. Stuthard Josie M. Branson fThompsonj 1928 M. Ernestine Muehler CDavisJ R. Louise Marshall Pansy A. Rolph Emily Arrick Aurelia L. Barbazette L. Margaret Anderson Mabel D. Carter Thelma G. Davisson Beulah M. Fisher Doris A. Stevenson E. Maye Everly THE LUNG, LUNG TRAIL Three years ago we were dreaming, Scheming for this distant day, Oh, but our brains were teeming' NVith far reaching dreams ul' Then were our plans a-soaring, Soaring, eY'n to the sky XYe thought not about the hard, hard lot Of the three long years to pass hy. our dav. The trail was hard and bumpy All the way to cap and euifg There were times when we forgot our dreams Un that road so roughg The trail was marked with bones and germs, Until we felt like wormseand so Four months passed hy and we-oh, my NVere called to the T.S.U. T'was a long hard trail and windingg Now we've reaehed the end at last, But don't forget we belong yet, That a strong tie holds us fast, For a long, long chain is hinding All the graduates there he, And a trail leads hack in memorie To our dear Alma Mater-U.H. s track ,,,- , r-Y-i-7' " ' L, "V ' A ,i 1 T,Af,f',, I , .I ,ff l, VTE L Mi h he ff ffff, xXXXHHXXsf'f ifqggt- Y lj 1 fi I, s wg unruly 1 X l lfwfwffffifffW if X .. , Xt L T ,f " f 7 i or " "lf ffifff i I ,ifjgki 5 f f knpffllll i it .Lf L xx I LJ' Q l 77 f ff if f ' l ON Wal T fl ffffffyflfllft mi 1 5, I is if liffffx """'-" ti T N' Y X ti if 'i HE E MJ Page thirty-nifne Y' , I mr Page forty ,J ' 3' 49' I 5 VMQX 1, H451 i I ,itat IW if I NI n I J I I I Il I f I I Q, v xf' In HQ 1' E ,s , 1 1 I 1 rl' , ff, 'I' A ' 'S I '. I . VA GNL' :IT A "Isl I I I ! Iv. I ,lim ' ' I pl I ia," 'hui I w I 'I ' u :ll I IW . I 4 'I Mm 33" sf ,v PWA- 'v ,..-. 6 1 m fd nt if hir, K 'awv vs-3 "4 if x uw. A-v A. c I 1 I J, I pt. Lu' 'I '-v I ' . 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Suggestions in the Union Hospital School of Nursing - Stethoscope Yearbook (Terre Haute, IN) collection:

Union Hospital School of Nursing - Stethoscope Yearbook (Terre Haute, IN) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 19

1929, pg 19

Union Hospital School of Nursing - Stethoscope Yearbook (Terre Haute, IN) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 19

1929, pg 19

Union Hospital School of Nursing - Stethoscope Yearbook (Terre Haute, IN) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 9

1929, pg 9

Union Hospital School of Nursing - Stethoscope Yearbook (Terre Haute, IN) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 18

1929, pg 18

Union Hospital School of Nursing - Stethoscope Yearbook (Terre Haute, IN) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 39

1929, pg 39

Union Hospital School of Nursing - Stethoscope Yearbook (Terre Haute, IN) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 13

1929, pg 13

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