There is a published list of all nurses employed in SA.....
NOMINAL ROLL SOUTH AFRICAN WAR, 1899-1902: SERVICE RECORDS OF BRITISH AND COLONIAL WOMEN, A record of the service in South Africa of Military and Civilian Nurses, Laywomen and Civilians, by Sheila Grey, Uniprint, 1993 (First Edition), ISBN 0-473-01926-4
From: http://www.angloboerwar.com/unit-inform ... s?showall=
The authorised establishment of Sisters for a general hospital was one lady superintendent and eight sisters. This number was found to be insufficient, owing to the paucity of trained orderlies of the Royal Army Medical Corps, and the staff of Sisters was increased to an average of five for every hundred beds. This proportion was prescribed as the standard to be maintained. The Nursing Sisters were obtained from four sources—the Army Nursing Service, the Army Nursing Service Reserve, the Colonial Sisters, and those locally engaged in South Africa. The following tabular statement shows the approximate composition per cent, of the Nursing Service in South Africa in the months given :
Army Nursing Service / Army Nursing Service Reserve / Colonial / Locally Employed
June, 1900 9 57 1 32
May, 1901 6 71 4 19
May, 1902 8 74 4 14
In addition to the nurses employed in the hospitals in South Africa, a large number were employed on the sick transports and hospital ships.
During the war 337 nurses were engaged at Cape Town, of whom 216 were for duty in the homeward-bound transports, the remainder for duty in the hospitals on shore. Mention must also be made of the Nursing Sisters from the oversea colonies. They came from Queensland, Victoria, New South Wales, South Australia, Western Australia, Tasmania, and New Zealand, while Canada also sent others in November, 1899, and February, 1900, and again in 1901. Most of these Sisters were originally sent free of expense to the Imperial Government, their services having been engaged either by their respective Governments or by private societies. Others came with recommendations from their colonies, and were engaged immediately on their arrival in South Africa. The Principal Medical Officer in South Africa placed on record his opinion that by far the most efficient of the nurses obtained from all outside sources were those who came from the staffs of the large hospitals in the British Islands.
Past - President Calgary Military Historical Society
Member OMRS 1591