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NEWS
March 5, 1989 | By Betty Cuniberti, Los Angeles Times
Diane Carlson Evans got the idea in 1983 when she visited a Minneapolis art display saluting Vietnam veterans. "Everywhere I looked," she recalled of the artwork there, "I saw men. " She had been an Army nurse in Vietnam, and it was clear to her that the role of women in that war was being ignored. So, hauling her old footlocker from her parents' farmhouse in Minnesota, Evans pulled out her fatigues for the first time since she left Vietnam in August 1969. Dried blood still stained her boots.
NEWS
June 9, 2010 | By Walter F. Naedele, Inquirer Staff Writer
Elizabeth Ide Reihmer and her husband, Donald, shared an adventurous spirit. On Mar. 24, 1950, the Evening Bulletin reported that they were to be given a farewell that evening by the Beverly Hills United Presbyterian Church in Upper Darby. "The Reihmers, who have had no previous experience in foreign mission work," the newspaper reported, were to leave by the end of the month, to carry Christianity "to pagan tribes" in Ethiopia. She was 29, he was 30, and with them was Adrianne, an 11-month-old daughter.
NEWS
August 12, 1987 | By Diane Russell, Special to The Inquirer
Cheryl Conley's husband was perplexed one night when a television newscast in their temporary Santa Fe, N.M., adobe home kept referring to groups of people as Anglos. "What and who are Anglos?" he asked. Pointing her index finger first at him and then at herself, she silently answered his query. If she had learned just one thing during her eight weeks as a volunteer nurse with the federal Indian Health Services in New Mexico, it was that she and her husband - white, middle-class West Deptford, N.J., residents - were suddenly part of a minority.
NEWS
October 8, 1987 | By RON AVERY, Daily News Staff Writer
To neighbors on 60th Street in West Philadelphia, Mary Gatling is just a pleasant, quiet neighbor and hard-working practical nurse. To the Japanese, however, Mary Gatling is one of the "Super People of the World. " In fact, there is now a handsome plaque on her living room mantel from the Nippon Television Network, officially proclaiming her status as one of the world's "Super People. " "I have the longest arms of any woman in the world," she explained. She says it with mild amusement - in the manner of a person who has learned to accept a thing that can't be changed and is making the most of it. She won the title a couple of years ago, along with a $200 cash prize, when the National Enquirer newspaper ran a contest seeking the man and woman with the longest arms.
NEWS
December 8, 2004 | By Stephanie L. Arnold INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Jolie Garrison, a 31-year-old nurse and mother of five who was found dead in her Springfield Township house on Monday, was strangled, according to a Delaware County Medical Examiner's report released yesterday. Robert Walker, Garrison's live-in boyfriend and father of her children, was in custody last night in Carneys Point, N.J., after police arrested him on an unrelated warrant. Walker, 34, is a "person of interest" in Garrison's death, police said. Walker was fighting extradition to Pennsylvania, according to police.
NEWS
July 2, 1987 | By Theresa Sullivan Barger, Special to The Inquirer
A 3-year-old Bensalem boy who nearly drowned at an Upper Southampton pool on Sunday was rescued and revived by a lifeguard and an off-duty nurse. The boy, Scott Shapiro of the 6700 block of Mayflower Drive, was beginning to sink in the shallow end of pool at the Southampton Cabana and Swim Club about 12:35 p.m. when lifeguard Greg Wasserman, 16, jumped in and saved him, police and pool sources said. Sources said the boy had stopped breathing and was revived with cardiopulmonary resuscitation by Wasserman and Susan Cohen, a nurse who is a pool member.
NEWS
October 16, 2010 | By Sally A. Downey, Inquirer Staff Writer
Margaret M. "Marti" Walsh Garrity, 68, of Aldan, a nurse and medical services coordinator, died of a brain tumor Monday, Oct. 11, at Little Flower Manor in Darby. Mrs. Garrity graduated from Holy Child Academy in Sharon Hill and Mercy Fitzgerald Hospital School of Nursing. For 29 years, she was a nurse in emergency rooms in Delaware County hospitals, including Mercy Fitzgerald, Delaware County Memorial, and Springfield. In 1993, she received certification in medical case management from the University of Nevada.
NEWS
November 14, 2012
Abington Health said it had agreed to buy the North Penn Visiting Nurse Association, of Lansdale, for an undisclosed amount. North Penn employs 100 nurses and others who provide home care, hospice, and other services, Abington said. The nonprofit nursing organization had $6.7 million in revenue in the year ended June 30, 2011, about the same as the previous year, according to its Form 990 tax return. Net income, however, fell to $277,787 from $626,993, the filing said. Abington has a home health department that employs 200 who provide services in Bucks, Montgomery and Philadelphia Counties.
NEWS
November 28, 2000 | By Herb Drill, INQUIRER SUBURBAN STAFF
E. Geraldine "Jerri" McNally McGee, a registered nurse, died of ovarian cancer on Thanksgiving Day - one day before her 58th birthday - at home in Blue Bell. For 20 years before her retirement on disability six months ago, she was a nurse for a Conshohocken family practice. Mrs. McGee, a native of Philadelphia, graduated from Cardinal Dougherty High School in 1960 and from the Fitzgerald-Mercy Hospital School of Nursing in Yeadon in 1963. She lived in Blue Bell for 23 years.
NEWS
December 28, 1996 | By Herb Drill, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
A memorial service will be held at 11 a.m. today for Harriet Pidcock Buckman, 84, a retired nurse, who died Sunday at her home in Bedminster Township, Bucks County. The service will be held at Thompson Memorial Presbyterian Church, 1680 Aquetong Rd., New Hope. Mrs. Buckman was the grandparent or stepgrandparent of 100. A native of Solebury Township, she graduated from the former New Hope High School in 1929 and received nursing certification in 1933 from Abington Memorial Hospital's School of Nursing.
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