A History of Medical Professionals in the United States Navy from 1880-1910

$19.95

Add to cart
Essay #: 060329
Total text length is 27,813 characters (approximately 19.2 pages).

Excerpts from the Paper

The beginning:
From Conflict to Respect: A History of Medical Professionals in the United States Navy from 1880-1910
Introduction
Ever since it converted a sixty-foot wooden sailboat into its first official Navy “hospital ship” in 1804 (Harper 1994, 1), The United States Navy has a long history of employing not only traditional seamen and sea captains to serve on its fleets, but also medical professionals, male and female, from a wide variety of backgrounds, who played an integral role in promoting the overall mission of the navy and carrying out its rich traditions.
This paper will document the growth of the medical profession and the practice of medicine in the United States Navy during the years 1880-1910, including a discussion of how medical...
The end:
.....geons of the United States. Military medicine, 164, 4: 243–6.
Special To The New York Times. (1907). Admiral Brownson out; reason hidden. The New York Times. 25 December.
United States Congress. An act of Congress. (1875). An appendix. First session of the forty-third congress. Revised statutes of the United States. 1873-74. Washington: Government Printing Office.
Stuart, M.A. (1935). The origin and organization of the U. S. Navy hospital corps school, Portsmouth, Virginia. Journal of the American Pharmaceutical Association, 25, 4 (September) 317-324
Williams, Henry. (1918). A naval controversy. The North American Review, 208, 756: 736-744. Cedar Falls: University of Northern Iowa. <http://www.jstor.org/stable/25151065> (13 May 2010).