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At the outbreak of the First World War, the Colchester Military Hospital was classed as a ‘UK Home Central Hospital’.

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Some named patients can be found at the end of this chapter. After a few months these had to undertake service elsewhere, and probationers were employed to fill their places. Military Heart Hospital) ALLEN, Miss Julie (4.4.1918 to 4.4.1919. Also affiliated, in 1917, were 240 beds at Whipps Cross Hospital. Local Voluntary Auxiliary Hospitals, that had become established when the war began, were also affiliated to the General Hospital in Colchester. My father found himself a patient there on two occasions. As I recall, there was strictly no more than two visitors per bed; strictly-adhered-to visiting times; and strictly no sitting on a bed! All the men were suffering from severe wounds, but were cheerful. The Hospital has just been “demolished.” Here are a few facts and figures concerning its deeds : Opened 14th August, 1914. Passed through 59 Belgians and 901 British; total, 960. Only one convoy was received direct.” LIST OF PEOPLE KNOWN TO HAVE WORKED AT COLCHESTER MILITARY HOSPITAL: if a British Red Cross card exists for a person, a link is displayed at an individual’s profile [dates in () refer to Colchester Military Hospital length of service]:- AGER, Miss Norah Katherine (5.11.1917-8.5.1918.

Another contingent of wounded, numbering about 50, and including several Germans, arrived at Colchester on Sunday, and were conveyed to the Garrison Hospital. A young Belgian officer, only 19 years of age, about 6ft. in height, died at the Garrison Hospital on Saturday. Received Local Sick from the South Midland Division, 20th August, 1914. He worked at the Military Heart Hospital in Hampstead and, then, the ‘General Military Hospital’ or ‘Military Heart Hospital’ in Colchester – being awarded with the CBE in January 1920 and knighted the next year, in recognition of his services. Heart services, and the aforementioned Thomas Lewis, moved from the Military Heart Hospital in Hampstead because the hospital had become too small by 1917. Each officer stayed for two months, with six under training at any one time. The ‘Military Heart Hospital’ in Colchester admitted 150 patients a week and, in total, treated 8000 soldiers. By the end of 1917/beginning of 1918, because of the shortage of British medical officers. Two or three of the wounded were Colchester men, and one of them—Pt. His leg had been badly hurt by shrapnel, and the limb had to be amputated, septic poisoning having set in. Baker—was at one time conductor on the Colchester tramways, but afterwards joined the G. The funeral took place at Colchester on Monday with full military honour. “valuable services rendered” mention 16 August 1918) BENNITT, Mrs.