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The regula- tion of work was a most important point, and the remuneration of nurses proves how under-rated the nursing profession is in some coun- tries. Lack of knowledge is often a fruitful source of overstrain. 12 THE CANADIAN NURSE and said the vital question of the day was the excess of work of nurses with consequent overstrain, and undue demands upon their strength. Fatigue was physiological, over fatigue was pathological. Con- scientiousness, too, adds to the strain of the worker, a strain unknown to the type of Sairy Gamp or Betsey Prig. The nurse who goes from one acute case to another where her rest is broken and sleep limited needs a few days between to recover physical, mental and spiritual poise. " "How is it that the health of Peter the nurse is ex- ploited in hospitals to benefit Paul the patient! The Calgary Or Pduate Nurses' Association.— President. " "It seems quite sense- less to make one set of people ill in order to nurse another set back to health!
Arthur Christopher Benson says: "A man can throw himself in utter confidence before the feet of God, claiming nothing, demanding nothing, but the sense of perfect acquiescence in His will and deed. Vou all know how tremendous the strides of civilization have been since I lived here.
Our triumphs which mean so little now they are gained and past; our failures, which still ache in our hearts. And then when we rise and go about our daily occupations we try to put forth some of the feeling which has been in our hearts, in the "Happy New Year" which is our spoken greeting to all we meet. as the days go by the ardor of the New Year wears awa^', our resolutions grow dimmer.
Then with sad introspection we look ba Ck on the year that has gone!
Those first few moments, when the chimes ring out in the darkness, tell- ing us that the Old Year has gone, and welcoming the New, are fraught with resolutions for the future.
Whenever we are "seeing out the Old and in the New," whether in some gay companj', or in the silence of our own chamber, at this hour there is a pause, and one's thoughts turn to ourselves inevitably. How our hearts glow when we again make those annual resolutions, that even when life's meridian is past we still make, that this year we shall not make the mistakes, the failures that were ours last year, that, God helping us, for most of us lean more on that Help as we grow older and feel our weakness and the buoyancy of youtli departing, and realize that there is Something outside ourselves, to which we can appeal, not vainly, for help.
^*c THE CANADIAN NURSE 11 much work in a given time.