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Joint Meeting, 8 p. m., Miss Ida F. Giles, Chairman. Paper, Training School Affiliations, Miss Lilian Clayton, R. N., Philadelphia. Paper, The Value of Training in Nervous and Mental Diseases, and its Place in the Training School Curriculum, Dr. H. W. Mitchell, Warren.

Thursday, November 11, 1920, 9 a. m., State Organization of Public Health Nursing, 2 p. m. State Organization of Public Health Nursing, 8 p. m., Open Meeting of American Red Cross Nursing Service, Miss Susan C. Francis, R. N., Chairman. Outline of the Present Activities of the American Red Cross, Mr. J. Arthur Jeffers, Director of Department of Civilian Relief, Pennsylvania-Delaware Division, American Red Cross. In Florence Nightingale's Footsteps (motion picture). Every Woman's Problem (motion picture). Vocational Training for Blind Soldiers, motion picture, and a brief address by Dr. David N. Dennis, of Erie. Father Knickerbocker's Children (motion picture).

Friday, November 12, 1920, 9 a. m. Graduate Nurses' Association. Unfinished Business. New Business. Report of Committee on Resolutions. Report of Tellers. Introduction of Officers. Announcement of Time and Place of Next Meeting. Adjournment.

The formal opening on Tuesday evening, November 9, was held in the Hotel Lawrence ballroom. A reception was given by the ladies of St. Vincent's Auxiliary and Hamot Hospital Aid Society after the opening session on Tuesday evening.

After this meeting there will be no Individual Membership in the Graduate Nurses' Association of the State of Pennsylvania. All dues are to be paid through Alumnae and District Associations to the Graduate Nurses' Association.

The Nurses' Alumnae Association of the Philadelphia Lying-in-Charity Hospital held its regular monthly meeting at the hospital on Thursday, November 4th. The meeting was called to order at 3:40 p. m. by Miss Wright, the President. The 23rd Psalm was read. There were ten members present, namely: Miss Wright, Mrs. Gillespie, Mrs. Hammett, Miss Kelly, Mrs. Meeham, Miss Mitchell, Miss MacCartney, Mrs. Sterling, Mrs. Baker and Miss Wilder.

The minutes of the October meeting were read and approved. It was moved, seconded and carried that Miss Weller be accepted as a new member of the Alumnae. Mrs. Baker re

had been ill. Miss Wright paid a visit to Miss Shaw in Newark recently which was thoroughly enjoyed by both.

The meeting adjourned at 4:40 p. m. and refreshments were served.

On October 28, the Spanish-American War Nurses of Camp Liberty Bell held their monthly meeting at the Nurses' Club, 121 N. 20th Street, Philadelphia. Miss Rebecca Jackson gave a graphic account of the delightful time they had in Cincinnati, at the Twentieth Annual Meeting of the S.-A. W. Nurses, at which Dr. Anita Newcomb McGee was elected president.

The last Thursday in November being Thanksgiving Day, it was decided to have the next monthly meeting on the 30th of December. Refreshments were served and politics discussed. A card party will be given the week before Thanksgiving for the benefit of the Nurses' Club.

On October 21, the monthly meeting of St. Barnabac Guild for Nurses was held in St. Mary's Church, Broad and South streets, Philadelphia, at 3 o'clock. The business meeting was an unusually important one as the arrangements had to be made for the Annual Council to be held in Philadelphia on November 11 and 12. A large number of nurses were present, and several offered their services to meet the delegates from other cities on their arrival at the station and to help in other ways, also by giving money to help pay expenses.

The death of one member was reported since the last meeting. The corresponding secretary was asked to send a letter of sympathy to her brother.

After the business meeting the usual guild service in the church followed, with an address by the chaplain, the Rev. G. L. Richardson, Ď. D.

The social half hour with refreshments was much enjoyed. The nurses all looked well and full of life for the coming winter.


At the October meeting at the St. Vincent's Charity Hospital, Nurses' Alumnae, Cleveland, the following were elected officers for the year 1921: President, Emma Mandery; first vicepresident, Ethel Labadie; second vice-president, Mrs. J. Meyers; recording secretary, Beatrice McEvoy; treasurer, Hannah Thornton; corre

L 47 11-17


May be due to many causes:
The RESULT is identical, i. e.,

1. Deficiency of Red Blood Cells.

2. Reduction of Hemoglobin.


calls for


In such emergency depend upon




to relieve the anemic element in Chlorosis, Amenorrhea, Bright's Disease, Chorea, Tuberculosis, Rickets, Rheumatism, Malnutrition, Convalescence.

Prescribe in original packages only-never sold in bulk.
Samples and Literature upon request
M. J. BREITENBACH CO., New York, U. S. A.

Our Bacteriological Wall Chart or our Differential Diagnosis Chart will be sent to any Physician upon request.

For Overwrought Nerves

The important duties and responsibilities which fall on the shoulders of the nurse, often cause a case of "nerves," hampering her work and hindering her efficiency. Overwrought nerves usually accompany a lowered vitality, and need a renewed supply of the vital phosphatic elements to restore their tone and balance. For this purpose, Horsford's Acid Phosphate, a solution of the acid phosphates of calcium, sodium, potassium and iron is a prompt and helpful agent, as it contains the phosphates in a form readily assimilated and agreeable to take. It revives the nerve and brain cells, and assists the restoration of normal conditions in a natural and efficacious manner.

Horsford's Acid Phosphate




Miss Isobel Woodburn has been appointed Superintendent of Nurses at Protestant Hospital, Columbus, Ohio. Miss Woodburn is a graduate nurse of the Western Pennsylvania Hospital, Pittsburgh, Pa. She was formerly Superintendent of Hospital and Training School, Westmoreland Hospital, Greensburg, Pa.; Superintendent of Hospital and Training School of Wichita, Kan., and was a Director of Nurses and a member of the State Board of Nurses' Registration of Kansas. Before coming to Protestant Miss Woodburn was Director of Nurses at Samaritan Hospital, Temple University, Philadelphia, Pa.

Miss Elizabeth Jenkins, an English graduate nurse, has been appointed Assistant Matron at the North Adams Hospital, North Adams, Mass. Miss Jenkins was with the British forces overseas in the World War.

Mrs. Agnes D. Roberts of Linden Lake, Michigan, has been appointed health secretary for Livingston County, New York. Mrs. Roberts' duties, which she entered upon September 1, will include those of supervising nurse for the county, and will in general have to do with public health nursing.

Mrs. Amelia H. Wheeler, of Troy, N. Y., has been appointed Superintendent of the hospital at Lakeshore, Arkansas. Mrs. Wheeler, who is a graduate of the Troy, N. Y., Hospital Training School for Nurses, served overseas as an army nurse during war, nd subsequently was connected with the Red Cross.

Miss Margaret Stuart, who has been Supervisor of Nurses at Galen Hospital, Bridgeport, Conn., has sailed for India, where she will do missionary work under the Presbyterian Board of Missions.


In October, 1920, a son, to Mr. and Mrs. William McClorey. Mrs. McClorey was Miss Lena Morgan, Class of 1918, St. Francis Hospital, Hartford, Conn.

In October, 1920, a daughter, Mary Elizabeth, to Dr. and Mrs. T. O'Brien. Mrs. O'Brien was Mrs. Hilda Stickney, Class of 1919, St. Francis Hospital, Hartford, Conn.

In October, 1920, a daughter, to Mr. and

Leland, Class of 1919, St. Francis Hospital, Hartford, Conn.

On August 17, 1920, at Santiago, Chile, South America, to Mr. and Mrs. Frederick J. Noel, a son, William Barclay. Mrs. Noel was Margaret Barclay, a graduate of Waltham Training School for Nurses, Waltham, Mass., Class of 1914.

On September 14, 1920, to Mr. and Mrs. Glencross, a daughter, Margaret. Mrs. Glencross was Lucia Woodsworth, graduate of Waltham Hospital Training School for Nurses, Waltham, Mass., Class of 1915.

On April 21, 1920, at Stamford, Conn., to Dr. and Mrs. Robert Carpenter, a son, Robert, Jr. Mrs. Carpenter was Dorothy Platt, a graduate of the Mountainside Hospital Training School for Nurses, Montclair, N. J., Class of 1917.

On May 23, 1920, at Pleasantdale, N. J., to Mr. and Mrs. Albert Goedecker, a daughter, Marie Dorothy. Mrs. Goedecker was Bertha Hahn, graduate of Mountainside Hospital Training School for Nurses, Montclair, N. J., Class of 1917.


Recently, in Chester, Conn., Katherine A. Connors, Class of 1918, St. Francis Hospital, Hartford, Conn., to Ernest George Southey. Mr. and Mrs Southey will reside in Collonsville, Conn.

Recently, in Winsted, Conn., Marea L. Ebenbech, Class of 1919, St. Francis Hospital, Hartford, Conn., to Charles Everett Foster. Mr. and Mrs. Foster will reside in Southampton, Long Island.

On October 9, 1920, Anne W. Curtis, graduate of the Mountainside Hospital Training School for Nurses, Montclair, N. J., Class of 1917, to Russell Kingsbury. Mr. and Mrs. Kingsbury will reside at Harrisburg, Pa.

On September 7, 1920, at the Manse of the Church of the Covenant, Wilmington, North Carolina, Mary Elizabeth Wadell, graduate of City Hospital Training School for Nurses, Hamilton, Ontario, to Daniel Binkley, of Red Deer, Alberta.

On September 7, 1920, at Exeter, Ontario, by

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The frequent and generous use of Colgate's Talc is often surprisingly conducive to the comfort of the bedridden.

Its cooling and soothing action renders it especially serviceable in the case of restless or fretful patients.



When sprinkled bountifully over both the body and bedlinen of a febrile patient, it tends to palliate the weariness that makes "each dragging hour seem a wakeful eternity." It is in the sick-room that the superiority of Colgate's Talc so often becomes a matter of comment.

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The Johns Hopkins University
46 illustrations.
Crown octavo. 265 pages.
Cloth, $2.25

Prepared for the use of senior nurses in connection with a course on "The Principles of Surgery," in the belief that the nurse can more intelligently assist in the care of her patient if she has a reasonable conception of the conditions present and of the indications to be met in treatment.


By A. R. BLISS, JR., Ph.G., Ph.Ch., A.M., Ph.D., M.D., Grady Hospital, Atlanta. and A. H. OLIVE, A.B., A.M., Ph.Ch., Phm.D. Hillman Hospital Training School, Birmingham SECOND EDITION Crown octavo. 239 pages. 49 illustrations. Cloth, $2.25 This book is designed to furnish in concise form a simple and clear presentation of certain portions of physics and chemistry. The ground covered is both varied and comprehensive. The bearing of each subject is largely pharmaceutical and the therapeutic aspect is kept prominently in view.


By CHARLES P. EMERSON, M.D. Associate of Medicine, The Johns Hopkins University THIRD EDITION REVISED Crown octavo. 400 pages. 117 illustrations. Cloth, $3.00 It is clear, concise, simple and logical and presents the essential points and principles of medicine in an easily understandable and readily retainable form. The causes, reasons and effects of the various psychologic and pathologic processes taking place have been most lucidly given. is thus unconsciously taught to from the beginning along cause-and-effect lines.



The reason


Selected from Piersol's Anatomy by a Committee of Eminent American Anatomists.

50 charts, each hand colored 271⁄2 x 351⁄2 inches, and mounted on substantial leadered, lettered binders' board, shipped in wooden case, $150.00.

son, graduate of the G. and M. Hospital Training School for Nurses, Collingwood, Ontario, Class of 1917, to the Rev. Harold V. Ellison.

J. B. Lippincott Company, Publishers

227 South Sixth St., PHILADELPHIA, PA.

On October 26, at Lawrence, Mass., by Rev. Charles P. Mac Gregor, at his home, Mrs. Agnes L. Taylor, a graduate nurse of Lawrence, to Dr. Charles W. Davis, of Chicago, Ill., a surgeon in the U. S. A.

On October 2, 1920, Edith M. Owens, head nurse at the Cooper Hospital, Camden, N. J., to Thomas C. Needham. Mr. and Mrs. Needham will make their home at Collingswood, New Jersey.

On October 21, 1920, at Nashua, N. H., by the Rev. J. Bruce Gilman, Bertha Lilley, a trained nurse, to George A. Rollins Sylvester.

Recently at the home of the officiating clergyman, Rev. Chester G. Miller, pastor of the Universalist churches of Norway and South Paris, Maine, Gladys D. Buck, a graduate nurse, to Richard R. Palmer, both of East Sumner, Maine.

Recently at Braintree, Mass., Diano Brande, public health nurse of Lynn, Mass., Eastern District schools, to former State Senator Andrew Morrison.

Recently, at the home of the bride's parents, Manchester, N. H., by the Rev. William H. Morrison of Nashua, Mehitable Jane Taylor, a graduate of the Peter Bent Brigham Hospital School for Nurses, Boston, to Thomas Reed Montgomery, of Boston.

On October 6, 1920, in the Immaculate Conception Church, Trenton, New Jersey, by the Rev. Father Alphonse, Helen Amelia Stevenson to William Joseph Schnorbus. The bride is a graduate of St. Francis Hospital Training School for Nurses, Trenton, Class of 1913. She served overseas during the war at Base Hospital 208, Bordeaux, France, with the Red Cross.


On October 11, 1920, at St. Leo's Church, Leominster, Mass., Kathryn E. Cantell, graduate of the City Hospital Training School for Nurses, Worcester, Mass., to William A. Doyle,


From The Trained Nurse & Hospital Review of Boston.

38 West 32d Street, New York City, or

On September 25, 1920, in Indianapolis, Ind., Mabel Ashby, of Crawfordsville, Ind. to Dr. BeFrank Lockridge, also of Crawfordsville. fore her marriage Mrs. Lockridge was for two years school nurse of Monticello, Ill.

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