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able ambulance Army Army Medical arrangements arrived asked attended authorities base beds believe bell-tents better Bloemfontein Brigade buildings called camp Cape Town cause charge Church civil Colonel comforts complaint condition Corps course deal difficulty doctor Durban duty enteric equipment everything evidence Examined experience fact fever field hospital four front getting give ground heard Kroonstad looked Lord Major March marquees matter mean medical officers military milk necessary never night nurses opinion orderlies patients possible President Private Professor Cunningham question railway regard regiment River Royal sent short sick sick and wounded Sir David Richmond Sister South Africa speak staff station suffering sufficient supply suppose surgeons taken tell tents things told took town train transport visited wagons weeks whole witness wounded
Página 69 - Empire by its vast extent is во frequently engaged. 2. Regulations and provisions which •will enable surgeons and trained orderlies in sufficient numbers to be rapidly obtained and added to the ordinary staff of the Royal Army Medical Corps in the event of a great war ; and that will also ensure a rapid supply of all hospital and other equipment required for the due care of the sick and wounded in such a war. 3. The attraction to the Royal Army Medical Corps of a sufficient and regular supply...
Página 71 - But, in concluding our Report, we desire to say that in our judgment, reviewing the campaign as a whole, it has not been one where it can properly be said that the medical and hospital arrangements have broken down. There has been nothing in the nature of a scandal with regard to the care of the sick and wounded ; no general or wide-spread neglect of patients, or indifference to their suffering. And all witnesses of experience in other...
Página 71 - ... properly be said that the medical and hospital arrangements have broken down. There has been nothing in the nature of a scandal with regard to the care of the sick and wounded ; no general or widespread neglect of patients, or indifference to their suffering. And all witnesses of experience in other wars are practically unanimous in the view that, taking it all in all, in no campaign have the sick and wounded been so well looked after as they have been in this.