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L. P. Brockett, Women's work in the civil war: a record of heroism, patriotism and patience 3 1 Browse Search
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rily transferred from their hospitals to the field. The Second and Fifth Corps were visited by Mrs. Steel and Miss Abby Francis. The Sixth Corps by Mrs. Johnson, Miss Armstrong, and Mrs. Barker; on in each division. The Ninth Corps by Miss Wallace, whose illness afterward obliged her to yield her place to Mrs. Barker. The Fourteenth Corps by Miss Armstrong. The Fifteenth and Seventeenth Corps by ladies belonging to those corps--Mrs. Porter and Mrs. Bickerdyke-whose admirable servi and the grief of her young husband bereaved before Peace had brought him that quiet domestic felicity for which he doubtless longed. Arabella Griffith was born in Somerville, New Jersey, but was brought up and educated under the care of Miss Eliza Wallace of Burlington, New Jersey, who was a relative upon her father's side. As she grew up she developed remarkable powers. Those who knew her well, both as relatives and in the social circle, speak of her warm heart, her untiring energy, her b