By David C. Cooke
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In May 1913, the Board opened summer 'forest schools' in High Park and Victoria Park for children who had been exposed to the disease in the west and east ends of the city. Prom the beginning, there were two voluntary organizations on whose members the Department of Health nurses depended. The Heather Club of nurses, who were alumnae of the Hospital for Sick Children, continued to carry on antituberculosis work among children 14 years and under who were patients of the Hospital's chest clinic, and in 1912, the Samaritan Club was organized to assist families of tuberculosis patients from Ibronto who were receiving medical care in sanatoria.
Dr. Hastings occasionally visited Baltimore for consultation with Dr. 7 Therefore, Eunice Dyke came to the Tbronto Department of Health, with no small degree of prestige as a result of her association with so distinguished a school for nurses. For Miss Dyke, the years she spent at Johns Hopkins were an indelible experience, which moulded her conception of the model nurse she had set out to become. Discipline was strict. The authority of the head nurse was unquestioned, and spontaneity discouraged.
It was an exposition that might justify a steadily increasing staff of public health nurses, at the same time reflecting current thinking of the public health movement that conditions which prevent disease are the conditions that maintain health. Moreover, it underlined the reason for an appointment that had been made a year earlier. In the autumn of 1913, Arthur Burnett, a Methodist minister trained in social work and aware of social conditions in Tbronto, (with Miss Dyke's concurrence, if not at her suggestion,) was appointed to the staff of the Division of Public Health Nurses.