Found in 8 Collections and/or Records:
Evans was a bacteriologist for the Dept. of Agriculture's Dairy Division beginning in 1910. She discovered the transmission of Bacillus abortus through raw milk and was an forceful advocate for pasteurization.
Dr. Emanuel Libman received his medical degree from the Columbia University College of Physicians and Surgeons, and was associated with the Mount Sinai Hospital as a pathologist, and attending and consulting physician. Among the correspondents are Maude Abbott, Ludwig Aschoff, Ephraim M. Bluestone, Albert Einstein, Abraham Flexner, Abraham Jacobi, Charles andWilliam Mayo, Hideyo Noguchi, William Osler, M. Rachmilewitz, Humphry Rolleston, and William H. Welch.
Correspondence and collected offprints of Sarah Branham, senior bacteriologist at the Hygienic Laboratory. Her research expertise centered on influenza and meningococcal infections.
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.
Professional and personal correspondence, lecture notes and examinations, writings and drafts, subject files and clippings, and documentation of his involvement with the Pugwash Conferences on Science & World Affairs illuminate Theodor Rosebury's professional life as a professor of dentistry, bacteriologist, author of popular books relating to medicine, and conscientious citizen.