Download American women in World War I: they also served by Lettie Gavin PDF

By Lettie Gavin

Interweaving own tales with ancient photographs and history, this energetic account records the historical past of the greater than 40,000 girls who served in aid and armed forces accountability in the course of international struggle I. via own interviews and excerpts from diaries, letters, and memoirs, Lettie Gavin relates poignant tales of women?’s wartime reports and gives a different point of view on their growth in army carrier. American ladies in international struggle I captures the spirit of those made up our minds patriots and their occasions for each reader and may be of specified curiosity to army, women?’s, and social historians.

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From Navy ships all over the world, commanders each month sent their log books to Washington to be filed by the devoted Yeoman (F). If a monsoon happened in the China Sea, or a sailor developed measles in the North Atlantic, no time was lost in getting a terse but complete report of the incident to Miss Dunn. To her, the most gripping story in her files was told in the log of the USS Mount Vernon, a World War I transport that fell victim to a German U-boat attack off the French coast in September 1918.

Susan Miller and Judith Johnson, The Salvation Army, National Archives. Frances Dingman, The Salvation Army, Western Territory Headquarters. Carol J. Dage, Liberty Memorial Museum, Kansas City, MO. Stephen E. Novak, Medical Archives, New York Hospital-Cornell Medical Center. Agnes F. C. C. And special thanks to the families of the women in the Great War, who have generously shared their private and precious memories. Louise S. Fritz, daughter of Nell G. Storey, Army Nurse Corps. S. Marine Corps.

Some doctors objected to such volunteer help because the Navy women were not trained as nurses, but the yeomanettes argued that they were certainly capable of handing a pill and a glass of water to the patients. Sadly, some of those volunteers were stricken and died, and others suffered permanent impairment to their health. S. citizens that year, nearly twice the number killed in combat overseas. 27 A Yeoman (F) secretary working at the State Pier and Experimental Station in New London, CT, had vivid memories of that dark time.

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