• And, Barton County, Kansas, was named after Clara.
  • Little-known Facts About Clara Barton - Biography
  • 10 interesting facts about Clara Barton, ..

In addition to all of the important facts, here are some fun facts about Clara Barton.

That is all to know about Clara Barton's important facts.

19/02/2015 · Little-known Facts About Clara Barton

Clara Barton,1821-1912: A Life of Caring for Others
"To the friends of missing prisoners: Miss Clara Barton has kindly offered to search for the missing prisoners of war. Please address her at Annapolis, Md., giving name, regiment and company of any missing prisoner. A. Lincoln."

Clara Barton really began her life of caring for the sick ..

26/07/2009 · Clara Barton,1821-1912: A Life of Caring for Others
Thus it happened that at the beginning of the Civil War she was in Washington. When news came that the troops, on their way to the Capital, under Mr. Lincoln's first call for volunteers in 1861, had been fired upon, and that wounded men were lying in Baltimore, she volunteered, with others, to go and care for them. Unconsciously she had entered upon what proved to be her life work, for Clara Barton is to the American battlefield what Florence Nightingale was to the English in Crimea. From April, 1861, to the close of the war, Miss Barton was, by authority of President Lincoln and Secretary Stanton, to be found in the hospitals or wherever soldiers were in need of attention, and soon she was recognized as a woman of great ability and discretion, and could pass in and out at will, where others met with constant hindrances and "red tape." So many of her pupils had volunteered in the first years of the war that at the second battle of Bull Run she found seven of them, each of whom had lost an arm or a leg.


Who Was Clara Barton? | Wonderopolis

Clara Barton – Minnesota Red Cross BLOG
Time moves, and at last Clara Barton reached her Gethsemane, and she proved her greatness in the hour of her bitterest trial. She let her detractors have their way, bowed her head and slipped away without a murmur into retirement, unrewarded and uncared for by a great government in whose service she has given the best of her life and her all. And who shall say she is not the greatest woman of the Nineteenth century? Is there another with such a record of noble achievements for humanity? No other woman has appeared, bearing the banner of the Red Cross, and personally ministering to the suffering on the field of disaster, though many calamities have occurred since Clara Barton was driven from the work to which she was divinely called.

Who Was Clara Barton? by Stephanie Spinner and David Groff -Read on Glose
It is important, during this time especially, to remember and celebrate all that women have done for the world. It is easy to look back and remember the great women of the past like Sojourner Truth, Elizabeth Cady Stanton, Harriet Tubman, Eleanor Roosevelt, Clara Barton, Anne Frank, Marie Curie, Mother Theresa, Rosa Parks, the list goes on and on. However, it is just as important to recognize the women who are making history today, such as Mala Yousafzai, Michelle Obama, Emma Watson, and Laverne Cox. Not only is it a time to celebrate famous women, but it is also a time to appreciate the women in your own life that make a difference to you every day. Women’s History Month is to celebrate and thank all women who have had an impact in your life. This could be your mother, aunt, grandmother, niece, friend or even your boss. It is important to stop and appreciate these women for all that they do, famous or otherwise, because sometimes in our society, women’s achievements were (and are) not always acknowledged as fully as they should be.

History's Badasses: Clara Barton

The fields of disaster were the Michigan forest fires of 1881; Mississippi River floods and cyclone of 1882-3; Ohio and Mississippi River floods of 1884, especially disastrous, requiring relief for thousands of people; Texas famine, 1885; Charleston earthquake catastrophe, 1886; the Mt Vernon, Illinois, cyclone, 1888, which swept away almost the entire town, leaving the people destitute and homeless; Florida yellow-fever, 1888; Johnstown disaster, where Miss Barton personally distributed $250,000.00 and spent months laboring in the field for and with the stricken people in 1889; Russian famine, 1892; Pomeroy, Iowa, cyclone, 1893; South Carolina Islands hurricane and tidal wave of 1893-4; Armenia massacres, 1896; Cuban reconcentrados relief, 1889-1900, where Miss Barton and her staff spent months among these absolutely destitute and suffering people before the declaration of war, saving thousands of lives, establishing orphan asylums and hospitals, a work which claimed the highest commendation from Senator Proctor, of Vermont, on the floor of the Senate, after he had visited the island to know positively the conditions; Spanish-American War.

Landmarks: Red Cross: Clara Barton's House

One of the greatest, if not the greatest woman of the nineteenth century, is Clara Barton, who, in a Christmas greeting to her legion of friends, writes: "I would tell you that all is well with me ; that, although the unerring records affirm that on Christmas Day of 1821, eighty-four years ago, I commenced this earthy life, still, by the blessing of God, I am strong and well, knowing neither illness nor fatigue, disability nor despondency."

Pictures Of Clara Barton As A Baby 93541 SEVSTAR

Miss Barton reached Havana, February 9, 1898. February 14th she was the guest of honor of Captain Sigsbee on board the ''Maine" the captain paying her the compliment of reviewing the men. With characteristic thoughtfulness, she placed the Red Cross at the service of Captain Sigsbee, should any of his brave men be sick or need relief. On the night of the 15th of February, the unspeakable calamity of the destruction of the ''Maine" occurred. In the early morning of the 16th, Miss Barton and her nurses visited the Spanish Hospital, San Ambrosia, , where the brave marines were dying in great numbers. Miss Barton had gone to Cuba to carry out her mission as President of the Red Cross. She was in no way assisted by the government but used her own money. The citizens of Davenport, Iowa, wired her twelve hundred dollars to be used for the reconcentrados. This sum she diverted from its intended purpose and used for the relief of the victims of this unprecedented catastrophe. The official reports of officers of the navy and Secretary of War gratefully thank Miss Barton and the Red Cross workers for their timely service and supplies in the absence of any provision of the government for war or for such a disaster as that of the "Maine."