Found in 46 Collections and/or Records:
Unpublished typescripts of lectures given to medical and nursing students and to regional and national professional groups. Topics include pediatrics, obstetrical care, child welfare, and public health.
Samuel S. Epstein devoted his career to the study and identification of carcinogenic mechanisms in industrial pollutants, pesticides, cosmetics, food, as well as the entire range of environmental contaminants. He used his knowledge and experience to warn the public of risk, to advocate for regulation, to encourage cancer prevention measures, and to serve as an expert witness on the public's behalf on issues of toxic contamination and disease.
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.
Log of noteworthy activities at the Hygienic Laboratory, a record of employees and their travels as well as visitors to the facility.
Speeches, articles, and statements of Surgeons General and other health administrators, U.S. Public Health Service.
Dr. Marquis practiced medicine in Montana, was with the U. S. Medical Corps during World War I, and became government physician on the Tongue River-Cheyenne Indian reservation. Because of his interest in Indian subjects he eventually gave up his medical practice and devoted full time to gathering historical data and writing.
Lectures, talks, and statements on various public health, preventive medicine, sanitation, and personnel hygiene topics relevant to World War II military operations given by U.S. Army Medical Corps officers.