Pensions for Volunteer Army nurses.
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Pensions for Volunteer Army nurses.

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Published by [s.n.] in Washington .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Military pensions,
  • Nurses,
  • United States -- History -- Civil War, 1861-1865

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesPensions for volunteer army nurses in Civil War
SeriesH.rp.1006
ContributionsUnited States. Congress. House. Committee on Invalid Pensions
The Physical Object
FormatElectronic resource
Pagination2 p.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL16113438M

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But the pensions calculator doesn’t put a convenient sheen on the changes. It actually appears to paint a fairly bleak picture. Take, for example, a year-old nurse (the biggest proportion of nurses are between 45 and 49 according to Information Centre statistics).   The first instance of specialist civilian female nurses serving with the British Army was during the Crimean War (), when Florence Nightingale led a group of volunteer nurses to Scutari. Professionally trained nurses were not officially employed by the Army until the foundation of the Army Nursing Service in , when the first   Consequently, the Army instructed the American Red Cross, which throughout the war had been responsible for the recruitment of nurses for the Army Nurse Corps, to stop recruiting. The Red Cross sent telegrams to local volunteer committees in every state advising them to discontinue their sustained drive to enlist :// Several decades after the war, they used those same skills to advocate for themselves. Arguing that they too had served their country, they successfully pushed through the Union Army Nurses Pension Act of , which provided government pensions for army nurses similar to those given to Union

  Dorothea Lynde Dix (April 4, – J ) was an American advocate on behalf of the indigent mentally ill who, through a vigorous and sustained program of lobbying state legislatures and the United States Congress, created the first generation of American mental the Civil War, she served as a Superintendent of Army :// British Army, Indian Volunteer Force Medal Awards ; British Army, Irish regimental enlistment registers ; British Army, List Of Half-Pay Officers ; British Army, Lloyds Of London Memorial Roll ; British Army, Northumberland Fusiliers ; British Army, Queen's Royal West Regiment /british-india-office-army-and-navy-pensions. Author of Old-Age Pensions, Hearing of the Grand Army of the Republic, Pension Legislation, Revision and Equalization of Rates of Pension, insurance, Pensions for Service in the War with Spain, etc, Equalization of Pensions to Former Soldiers, Marines, and Army Nurses, Pensions for certain widows of Civil war veterans /United_States._Congress._Senate._Committee_on_Pensions.   Stanley B. Burns, MD, the Mercy Street on-set Medical, Historical and Technical Advisor, shares photos from The Burns Archive and an essay about nursing during the Civil

United States U.S. Military United States Civil War to , Part 1 United States Civil War to , Part 2,_Part_2.   Ancient history. The early history of nurses suffers from a lack of source material, but nursing in general has long been an extension of the wet-nurse function of women.. Buddhist Indian ruler ( B.C.E. to B.C.E.) Ashoka erected a series of pillars, which included an edict ordering hospitals to be built along the routes of travelers, and that they be "well provided with instruments and The Grand Army of the Republic (G.A.R.) was founded by Benjamin Franklin Stephenson, M.D. an army regimental surgeon, and Chaplain Reverend William J. Rutledge. Both men had served in the Civil War in the 14 th Illinois Volunteer Infantry, and had been tent mates during Major General William Tecumseh Sherman's Expedition to Meridian These records contain references to just o military nurses who served between around and This collection includes the following sets of records: Army Nursing Service A small but interesting set of nurses of often quite genteel origin, born in the 19th century (between and ), mostly extracted from The National Archives' record series WO25 piece /armed-forces-and-conflict/military-nurses