Swedish Covenant Hospital School of Nursing - Candle Yearbook (Chicago, IL)

 - Class of 1954

Page 29 of 78


Swedish Covenant Hospital School of Nursing - Candle Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 29 of 78
Page 29 of 78

Swedish Covenant Hospital School of Nursing - Candle Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 28
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Swedish Covenant Hospital School of Nursing - Candle Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 30
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Page 29 text:

Senivr Cla A Hi to y Dear S. C. H. My how you've changed! The first time we saw you 'way back on September ll. l95l, you looked quite different to us than you do now. You seemed very strange and unfamiliar - even a little bit frightening. lYonder how we looked to you - green probies, thrilled with the thought of beginning nurses' training, but very confused by it all. lt seemed a welcome relief after the hurry and scurry of the day to gather together that first evening for the big and little sister party. The friendliness and assurance of our big sis's certainly did much to allay our fears and make us feel welcome in our new home. NVe were soon to learn that in order to become nurses we had to know more than how to give a good backrub. Anatomy, pharmacology, microbiology, psychology, and many other "ologies" were soon whirling around in our heads in hopeless confusion. In the midst of all this. we went on the floors for the first time to polish up on our newly acquired skills of unit cleaning and bedmaking. Soon we were testing our abilities of giving baths and backrubs. NVere it not for the watchful eyes and ever present instruction of our supervisors we never would have learned those complicated procedures. The Christmas holidays provided a welcome break from the grind of work and classes. NVe wondered a little what our first Christmas away from home would be like, but soon discovered that with all the teas, parties, and holiday "doings" there was plenty of "spirit for everybody." Our next hurdle was the giving of medicines - "the right medicine to the right patient at the right time." Our memories of learning to give shots are somewhat painful but we willingly suffered these minor irritations to improve in skill. Finally, the long awaited day arrived when we marched proudly down the aisle to receive our caps. We felt self-conscious at first and were somewhat awed by our new responsibilities, but were glad to exchange the title of "green probies" for freshmen. XVith this new distinction we started our special services of diet kitchen, central supply, surgery, and obstetrics. Rotation lists from then on were eagerly awaited from week to week as we wondered who would be the next to embark on some new service. X'Vhat a thrill to see our names there! Spring came early that year when we new freshmen proudly presented our first party on March 20. Everyone seemed to enjoy the performance given by the S. C. H. "'l'hespians", especially the talent shown by our "Shene sifterf' Summer vacations passed all too rapidly and soon we were accepting the privileges and responsibilities of "big sisters" and juniors. Being in charge on l'Nfs' really made us feel important - especially when we knew the supervisor was never far away. The pangs of separation were felt in February l952 when the first nine pulled up stakes at Swedish Covenant and settled down at Children's Memorial Hospital. Henrici's restaurant in the llferchandise Mart played host to our junior-Senior Banquet in April. The highlight of the evening was the challenging and thought provoking message brought by President T. XV. Anderson. Soon after this Cook County Hospital claimed our nine adventurers who began their studies in psychiatric and contagious diseases nursing. Our senior year started with a bang as we met to discuss such important matters as uniforms, class colors, verse, and song. It didn't seem possible that we were already seniors! XVe finally got around to holding our "summer picnic" on Oct. 28 in the comfort of the recreation room. The evening started out in a lighthearted mood, but ended in a serious vein as we gathered around the piano and turned our thoughts to our spiritual needs. january, l95i. came and with it the thrill of knowing this was "our year." .X visit to President Anderson's home on the 25th of February proved enriching as we saw colored slides of Europe and enjoyed an evening of fellowship together. Banquets were really in style this year with the first one held at the Spinning Wlheel on the 2nd of April planned by the Student Council. The Junior-Senior Banquet was enjoyed in the pleasant atmosphere of Nielson's Restaurant. The inspiring program which the juniors had planned so well for us will not soon be forgotten. On june with the alumni were hostesses at their annual banquet in honor of the seniors. It gave us rather a strange feeling to realize that soon we would be called alumni as well. XVe want to take this opportunity to thank our class advisor, Mrs. John Bennett, for all her understanding and patience during these three years. Her friendly interest in our class has meant a great deal to each one of us. And so, S. C. H., we soon will be leaving you, but the rich experiences which you have given us, and the friendships we have made are valuable possessions which we shall always cherish. 25

Page 28 text:

BARBARA THAYER . . . Chicago, Illinois 'iliarlf' Quiet, blll f1111 of j1'1e1111111'11:ss and 11I01lg1Il. Jer. NANCY THOMSON . . . Chicago, Illinois "To1nn1ie" She sp11r1c1es Z-II so 771117131 ways. Phil. 3:10 DOROTHY VANDER VEER . . Grand Rapids, Michigan "Dot" f167'l1f16 ways 111111 f1111'11es.s 111 face 111'e 1111tzu111'd szgns of 11111111111 g1'111r1:. Isaiah 26:3 M,-YIAILDA YVIENS . . . Mildred, BIinncsoLa "Ti1,' A good 1'111111111111111111 111 31311511 111111 IIOI'I.S677.Sl?. 151111111 26:3 CIMA o 5 ILZIQ PULINS . . . Chicago, Ill. l1's 111'1'1f 111 be 7'lllfU'l'U1 11111611 y1111'1'1f 1111111r111ly 11i1'1:. John 15:5 MARILYN STARK . . . X'Va1'1'en, Miimcsota "Starklcy' l'lI11Il16T'!?'T .she 11111 111115 11111111 1111111 so 11111111 1f11.se. Psalm 19:111- EVELYN ROHRBACH . . Royal Oak, Michigan "I,ynski" T1111:111111e - s11e 1'1111 11111111315 5111 1111 ll g1gg1e. Psalm 28:7 C,-XROLYN SNVALIN . . . Pomeroy, Iowa 1117113131 111 1111111 111, d1f11'g111f111 111 1:111111,1. Roni. 8:28

Page 30 text:

Senivr CIMA Will Wle, the members of the l954 graduating class of Swedish Covenant Hospital, being unable to hnd anyone to declare us of sound mind and memory, but convinced of the fact our- selves, and considering the uncertainty of this frail and transitory life do therefore make, ordain, publish, and declare this to be our last will and testament. I, Vivian Anderson. will my interest in engineers to 'liurid Rafos. I, Irene Arnell, will my sophisticated manner to Lois "Frog" Jolmson. I, Dorothy Dobbs, will my apparently indifferent attitude toward the male population to Dace Smidchens. I, Evelyn Engblom, will my extrovert personality to Irma Johnson. I, Goldie Fooy, will my teaching ability, especially mathematics, to Shirley Browne, our college graduate. I, Edna Francis, will my well-organized, business-like manner to Mary Anderson. I, Elsie Halla, will my accordian playing talents to Alta Marks. I, Dorothy Hultberg will my tiny tootsies to Margery Moe. I, Verlyn Hultman, will my journalistic tendencies to Barbara Anderson. I, Carol Johnson, will my previous navy interests to Marcia Jenson. I, Constance Johnson. will my proper hair length to Patty Kopulos. I, Mildred Keller. will my artistic talent to Esther Wilhelm. I, Elsa Knudsen, will my weight chart and the E. R. scales to Carol Swanson. I, Eileen Nlclieeyer, will my boisterous giggle to Sue Rudecn. I, Audrey Moulhaan, will my interest in 0. R. to Peggy Ann Holm. I, Joyce Nystrom, will my borrowing tactics to Joan Harnesk. I, Elna Peterson, will my demure ways to Nancy Johnson. I, Lois Peterson. will my studious attitudes to Beverly Johnson. I, Ilze Pulins, will my indispensible accent to Ann "Lucy" McQuilkin. I, Evelyn Rohrbach, will my frequent hospitalizations to Miriam Freeman in case her ulcer starts bothering her. I Marilyn Stark, will my trips to see only one person to Gretchen Lindfelt. y y I Carolyn Swalin, will my Nelson Hall interests to Carol Hamstra. I, Barbara Thayer, will my letterwriting to Marilyn Scott. I, Nancy Thomson, will my versatility to Shirley Connaway. I, Dorothy VanderVeer, will my quiet reserved manner to Pat Anderson. I, Matilda Hliens will my ability to live up to the motto "early to bed, early to rise" to Lela Christensen. XVe, Helen Carlson, and Miriam Klint will our musical abilities to Ruth Ann Jacobson, Patricia Moxon, and Jean Mattison. XVe, Nancy Kristollersen and Joyce Parker, will our North Park interests to Sally Erickson. XVe, Carolyn Coleman and Virginia Johnson, will our sewing abilities to Glenda Hoffman and fil2ICC Swanson. Last, but not least we, the graduating class, will the meticulous hfth floor lounge to whoever will follow our foot steps. Signed: CLASS OF 1954 26

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