On cover: Published for private distribution.
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||34|
Description of ambulance wagon, travois, etc. / by direction of the Surgeon-General, U.S.A. ; Louis A. La Garde by United States. Surgeon-General's Office, corporate author. Search the history of over billion web pages on the Internet. Description of ambulance wagon, travois, etc. Item Preview remove-circle EMBED (for hosted blogs and item description> tags). , English, Book, Illustrated edition: Lloyd George's ambulance wagon: being the memoirs of William J. Braithwaite / edited with an introduction by Henry N. Bunbury and with a commentary by Richard Titmuss. Braithwaite, William J., The book begins with a look back to the ancient Greeks and what the author considers to be the “prelude to the ambulance,” then quickly moves to the advent of Larrey’s “flying ambulances.
Ambulance wagons on the battle field of Bull Run Summary Stereograph shows soldier driving horse-drawn ambulance wagon. Contributor Names Brady's . Hansen Wheel and Wagon Shop. History and use of military and civilian ambulances. A very informative book of over pages on the history of ambulances. Contains hundreds of old photos and illustrations, as well as working drawings with dimensions and specifications for the various models and the harness used. Soft cover. The Ambulance: A History. This book reviews years of ambulance development, looking not only at the vehicles themselves, but also telling the stories of the men and women who served on them and who created the medical systems in which they operated. The purpose of the book is two-fold. History and description of an ambulance wagon, constructed in accordance with plans furnished by the writer.
Lloyd George's Ambulance Wagon: Being the Memoirs of William J. Braithwaite, / Edited, with an Introd., by Henry N. Bunbury and with a Commentary by Richard Titmuss Author Braithwaite, William John () Book condition Used - Fine cloth copy in an equally fine dw. The ambulance is among the most recognizable and unique vehicles on the road. The history of the ambulance is long and developmental, dating to 15th century when in Spain wagons were used for the transporting the wounded. The modern word ambulance derives the French word means “ambulant field hospital” and its first known use was in Army Ambulance Wagon. The Ambulance wagon was designed for the transport of the military’s sick and wounded. Each wagon could carry four wounded men on upper & lower cots used as mats or stretchers. When not in use, the mats served as cushion backs for the bench seats along each side. Throughout history men devised methods to transport the ill and injured. Hammocks were readily available and used for centuries. During the time of the Romans and Greeks, chariots served as ambulances. In A.D. attendants used a wagon with hammocks in it. While this was a step forward, these wagons lacked effective brakes.