Report of the City of Glasgow Fever Hospital, from 1st May, 1869 to 30th April, 1870

by Russell, James Burn in Glasgow

Written in English
Cover of: Report of the City of Glasgow Fever Hospital, from 1st May, 1869 to 30th April, 1870 | Russell, James Burn
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Subjects:

  • Ruchill Fever Hospital (Glasgow, Scotland),
  • Hospitals,
  • Smallpox,
  • Communicable diseases

Edition Notes

ContributionsUniversity of Glasgow. Library
The Physical Object
Pagination1 v.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL26259628M

  The original Church of Scotland 'old parochial records' for Glasgow, and digital images of them, are available at the Glasgow City Archives, Mitchell Library, in Glasgow.. The records are also available on microfilm at the Family History Library (FHL) in Salt Lake City. Here are the pre records that exist for this parish, with their film number. BY JOHN BROWNLEE, M.A., M.D., (Cdasg.), D.P.H. (Camb.), Physician-Superintendent City of Glasgow Fever Hospitals. IN my annual report two years ago I made a short note on the age-incidence of scarlet fever in the different seasons of the year, referring specially to the alteration in such incidence as might be produced by the holiday period. Port of Glasgow Passenger Lists. Glasgow is the largest city in Scotland and the third largest in the United Kingdom. It is situated on the River Clyde in the country's West Central Lowlands. From the 18th century the city also grew as one of Great Britain's main hubs of transatlantic trade with North America and the West Indies. 19th century Glasgow was an overcrowded city containing some of the worst housing conditions in the UK. Conditions were ripe for epidemics of infectious diseases and they came in waves causing high mortality particularly among the young.

A cholera epidemic in Glasgow in saw the first step taken to improve public health standards. An Act of Parliament in allowed Glasgow to draw water from Loch Katrine at a cost of £m, which gave it the best public supply of water in the UK. As a result, when cholera struck again in only 53 people died in Glasgow.   The second volume of this three-part history of a great city covers the years O-l9l2, when in many respects Glasgow was at its apogee. A central theme of this book is the unprecedented economic growth of Glasgow, and the social problems which followed : W. Hamish Fraser, Irene Maver. Herbert Henry Asquith, 1st Earl of Oxford and Asquith, KG, PC, KC, FRS (12 September – 15 February ), generally known as H. H. Asquith, was a British statesman and Liberal politician who served as Prime Minister of the United Kingdom from to He was the last prime minister to lead a majority Liberal government, and he played a central role in the design .   This is a reproduction of a book published before This book may have occasional imperfections such as missing or blurred pages, poor pictures, errant marks, etc. that were either part of the original artifact, or were introduced by the scanning : George MacGregor.

Info, pics or memories from the past. French pathologist and microscopist Gaspard Laurent Bayle (), at the La Charité Hospital in Paris, with some post-mortem results, identified various types of lung phthisis, and affirmed the importance of the presence of small lung-tissue nodules "as being peculiar to consumption," CF: Spotted Fever. 27th April - 1st May Kings Theatre Glasgow, Glasgow City Centre Derren Brown, master of mind-control and psychological illusion returns to amaze, astonish and enthral audiences in Glasgow with his brand new show, Showman! Early life. James Gilmour was born at Cathkin, Scotland on 12 June , the third of six sons born to James and Elizabeth Pettigrew Gilmour on the Cathkin estate of a half dozen farms in the parish of Carmunnock, about five miles from Glasgow, ancestors were Calvinist Christians. The grandfather Gilmour and his wife walked regularly every Sunday to Glasgow .

Report of the City of Glasgow Fever Hospital, from 1st May, 1869 to 30th April, 1870 by Russell, James Burn Download PDF EPUB FB2

Report of the City of Glasgow Fever Hospital, from 1st May, to 30th April, by University of Glasgow. Library. Full text of "Report of the City of Glasgow Fever Hospital, from 1st May, to 30th April, " See other formats.

An illustration of an open book. Books. An illustration of two cells of a film strip. Video. An illustration of an audio speaker. Audio An illustration of a " floppy disk. Report of the City of Glasgow Fever Hospital [electronic resource] Item Preview remove-circle Share or. Royal College of Physicians of Edinburgh.

This banner text can have markup. When Glasgow Town Council opened the Parliamentary Road Fever Hospital inmore beds had still been required and in the Autumn ofBelvidere House and its 33 acre estate were purchased to provide a site for the new fever hospital. The first wooden pavilion was occupied on 19 December the same year, and by March there was space.

This is a list of the biggest known epidemics (including pandemics) caused by an infectious read non-communicable diseases such as cardiovascular disease and cancer are not included. An epidemic is the rapid spread of disease to a large number of people in a given population within a short period of time.

For example, in meningococcal infections, an attack. From 'Report of the City of Glasgow Fever Hospitals' by Dr.

James B. Russell (Glasgow, ). There have been several fever hospitals at various sites around Glasgow over the years, including Belvidere in the East end, Parliamentary Road in. Between andGlasgow ranked as one of the richest and finest cities in Europe.

On the other hand, however, the city suffered from appalling social problems of. City of Glasgow Fever and Smallpox Hospitals:bye-laws for regulating the conduct and duties of the officers and servants Memorandum on the hospital accommodation for infectious diseases in Glasgow; O.

On the immediate results of the operations of the Glasgow Improvement Trust at last May Term, as regards the inhabitants displaced, with.

Search the Wellcome Collection catalogue. Find thousands of freely licensed digital books, artworks, photos and images of historical library materials and museum objects.

Insurance Plan of Glasgow Vol. V Key Plan 1 1: This "key plan" indicates coverage of the Goad series of fire insurance maps of Glasgow that were originally produced to aid insurance companies in assessing fire risks. The building footprints, their use (commercial, residential, educational, etc.), the number of floors and the height of the building, as well as.

Report of the City of Glasgow Fever Hospital [electronic resource] by Ruchill Fever Hospital (Glasgow, This material has been provided by The University of Glasgow Library.

The original may be consulted at The University of Glasgow Library Show More. Full catalog record MARCXML. plus-circle Add Review.

Minutes of the Meeting of the Glasgow Parochial Board held on 4 June The Improvements Board asked the Parochial Board to acquire more premises for use as a fever hospital.

Minutes of the Meeting of the Glasgow Parochial Board held on 25 Junep. It was reported that the old fever hospital would be opened in the following week. Glasgow City Archives, Glasgow, United Kingdom.

20K likes. This profile is monitored regularly & we aim to answer enquiries within 24 hours. For. The following list of disasters in Great Britain and Ireland is a list of major disasters (excluding acts of war but including acts of terrorism) which relate to the United Kingdom or Ireland, or to the states that preceded them, or that involved their citizens, in a definable incident or accident such as a shipwreck, where the loss of life was forty or more.

City of Glasgow steamer inaugurates Philadelphia-Liverpool line; SS City of Glasgow leaves Liverpool harbour with approximately passengers and crew; she was never seen again; First international soccer game, Scotland draws with England () in Glasgow; Glasgow 1st soccer match Scotland-Wales (); First.

British Army tackle rubbish caused by dustmans strike; Glasgow becomes the home of Strathclyde Region's headquarters; the city sees the start of Britain's first mass-circulation daily newspaper workers' cooperative when the Scottish Daily News opens in Albion Street in May, as well as the country's first newspaper work-in when it folds.

Glasgow Trolley Buses ; This film opens with a trolleybus heading south on Victoria Bridge and into the Gorbals, passing Gorbals Cross with the clock, then past the Palace when it was a bingo hall, followed by Alexander “Greek” Thomson’s Caledonia Road Church, and latterly St.

Ninian’s Wynd Church at the junction of Crown Street and Cathcart Road, before. "Glasgow, parl. and royal burgh, partly in Renfrewshire but chiefly in Lanarkshire, on river Clyde, 14 miles SE.

of Dumbarton (at the commencement of the Firth of Clyde), 47½ (by rail) W. of Edinburgh, and ½ (by West Coast route) NW. of London -- royal burgh (co-extensive with City par.), pop. ,; parliamentary and municipal burgh, pop. ,; town (municipal and.

During the s and s a cluster of police burghs emerged on the fringes of the city, all with a distinctive character. Thus, Hillhead () was a douce west-end district of superior tenements and terraces, while Crosshill () and Govanhill () were neighbouring south-side suburbs, sharing the same burgh hall.

Bishop Blacader, who had been instrumental in persuading King James IV to support this designation for Glasgow, became the city’s first archbishop.

Also in the 15th Century, the record shows that John Stewart of Minto became the first provost of Glasgow, inand the Stewarts of Minto, who were lairds, would continue to be represented as. David Livingstone (/ ˈ l ɪ v ɪ ŋ s t ə n /; 19 March – 1 May ) was a Scottish physician, Congregationalist, and pioneer Christian missionary with the London Missionary Society, an explorer in Africa, and one of the most popular British heroes of the late 19th-century Victorian had a mythic status that operated on a number of interconnected levels: Protestant.

The expansion of the railway network had begun in the s and the Glasgow-Edinburgh link was completed in It was in the late s that "railway fever" took off first in Britain but soon spreading throughout Europe and beyond. Engineering expertise allowed Glasgow firms to tap into the new markets for locomotives.

A postcard view of the the Govan Combination Hospital in Shieldhall, The bed hospital was built by the burghs of Govan and Kinning Park in combination inand consisted of seven pavilions where patients with infectious diseases such as scarlet fever, typhus and smallpox could be isolated and treated.

The official archive of the UK government. Our vision is to lead and transform information management, guarantee the survival of today's information for. In the City of Manchester made five trips to Philadelphia, with as many as passengers each time.

But that year saw disaster as well. The City of Glasgow disappeared in March on its way to Philadelphia with passengers. In September, the City of Philadelphia, went aground on Cape Race, Newfoundland. The passengers were saved but the. Many new hospitals were established in Glasgow, some by voluntary contributions (e.g.

Western Infirmary, ) others by Poor Law Authorities (e.g. Stobhill, ) or Glasgow Corporation (e.g. Kennedy Street Fever Hospital, ). By a reduction in mortality figures provides evidence of some overall improvements in health from City of Adelaide is a clipper ship, built in Sunderland, England, and launched on 7 May It was built by William Pile, Hay and Co.

for transporting passengers and goods between Britain and Australia. Between andthe ship made 23 annual return voyages from London and Plymouth to Adelaide, South Australia and played an important part in the immigration of.

Glasgow, city, west-central Scotland. It is situated along both banks of the River Clyde 20 miles (32 km) from that river’s mouth on the western, or Atlantic, coast. Glasgow is Scotland’s largest city, and it forms an independent council area that lies entirely within the. Infection rates spiked over a month period at Glasgow’s children hospital inwhen two children died, an official report has revealed.

Glasgow, site of many old businesses, homes, churches, Methodis church oldest,used as hospital in civil war. Henderson drug storeoldest one family drug store west of the Mississippi River operated by 6th generation. Glasgow 20th century. Glasgow Sand Co. Landon Laird Hotel, formerly adgate First Free Hospital opens and the first Medical Officer of Health appointed in the city.

Joseph Lister pioneers the use of carbolic acid in treating compound fractures at Glasgow royal Infirmary, thus inaugurating the era of antiseptic surgery.

First Municipal Hospital built (the Fever Hospital in Parliamentary Road). The Glasgow New. (Glasgow [Scotland]:) to 1 Glasgow Weekly Mail (Glasgow [Scotland]) to 1.