Found in 6 Collections and/or Records:
Dr. Frank Horsfall was a microbiologist with the Rockefeller Hospital from 1934 to 1960, after which he became Director of the Sloan-Kettering Institute for Cancer Research until his death in 1971. Collection contains correspondence, diaries, memoranda, drafts of articles, laboratory studies and notes, reprints, printed matter, and photos.
Donald A.B. Lindberg (1933-) is a scientist who served as the Director of the National Library of Medicine between 1984-2015. Dr. Lindberg pioneered applying computer technology to health care at the University of Missouri and has made notable contributions to information and computer activities in medical diagnosis, artificial intelligence, and educational and outreach programs.
NIH microbiologist and bacteriologist, Stewart was known for her discovery that certain virus strains can jump species and produce cancers in other hosts. Collection consists of biographical data, correspondence, clippings, reprints, oral history memoir, and laboratory notes.
Subjects include family background, education, service in World War I and II, Dr. Bayne-Jones' association with the Johns Hopkins University Medical School, University of Rochester School of Medicine and Dentistry, Yale University School of Medicine, New York Hospital-Cornell Medical Center, Tulane University School of Medicine, U. S. Army Surgeon General's Office, and the Department of Health, Education and Welfare.
Dr. Hueper was Assistant Director and Pathologist at the Haskell Laboratory, Dupont Company, 1938-1948, and Chief of the Environmental Cancer Section, National Cancer Institute, 1948-1964. He was the author of five books and 350 publications. His work helped establish the conviction that most human cancers are associated with environmental factors.