Edwin Richard Weinerman papers 1908-1970
There are 163 Entities related to this resource.
Abraham Alexander Ribicoff (April 9, 1910 – February 22, 1998) was an American Democratic Party politician from the state of Connecticut. He represented Connecticut in the United States House of Representatives and Senate and was the 80th Governor of Connecticut and Secretary of Health, Education, and Welfare in President John F. Kennedy's cabinet. He was Connecticut's first and to date only Jewish governor. Born in New Britain, Connecticut, to Ashkenazi Jewish immigrants from Poland, Samuel ...
From 1934 to 1937 The U.S. House Committee on Un-American Activities began as the Special Committee on Un-American Activities and was also known as the McCormack-Dickstein Committee. The Dies Committee, was created on May 26, 1938, with the approval of House Resolution 282, which authorized the Speaker of the House to appoint a special committee of seven members to investigate un-American activities in the United States, domestic diffusion of propaganda, and all other questions relating thereto...
Anna Eleanor Roosevelt was the longest-serving First Lady throughout her husband President Franklin D. Roosevelt’s four terms in office (1933-1945). She was an American politician, diplomat, and activist who later served as a United Nations spokeswoman. A shy, awkward child, starved for recognition and love, Eleanor Roosevelt grew into a woman with great sensitivity to the underprivileged of all creeds, races, and nations. Her constant work to improve their lot made her one of the most loved–...
Lyndon Baines Johnson, also known as LBJ, was born on August 27, 1908 at Stonewall, Texas. He was the first child of Sam Ealy Johnson, Jr., and Rebekah Baines Johnson, and had three sisters and a brother: Rebekah, Josefa, Sam Houston, and Lucia. In 1913, the Johnson family moved to nearby Johnson City, named for Lyndon''s forebears, and Lyndon entered first grade. On May 24, 1924 he graduated from Johnson City High School. He decided to forego higher education and moved to California with a few ...
Hubert Horatio Humphrey Jr. (May 27, 1911 – January 13, 1978) was an American politician who served as the 38th vice president of the United States from 1965 to 1969. He twice served in the United States Senate, representing Minnesota from 1949 to 1964 and 1971 to 1978. He was the Democratic Party's nominee in the 1968 presidential election, losing to Republican nominee Richard Nixon. Born in Wallace, South Dakota, Humphrey attended the University of Minnesota. At one point he helped run his ...
Leonard J. Goldwater was a professor of medicine at Columbia and Duke Universities. He specialized in occupational medicine, working for the New York State Department of Labor and the United States Navy in the 1930s and 1940s, and founding the Bellevue Hospital cardiac rehabilitation clinic in the 1950s. Goldwater came to the Duke Medical Center in 1970, where he ran the occupational medicine program. He retired in the mid-1970s and in 1988, the Medical Center established the Leonard J. and Marg...
A native of Guadaloupe, French West Indies, Paul Bertau Cornely (1906-2002) received the bulk of his education at the University of Michigan. He followed his Bachelor's degree in 1928 with an M.D. in 1931. Nineteen thirty four marked the year he earned his Ph.D. in Public Health at Michigan and began a long career at Howard University. He taught at the Howard School of Medicine from 1934 until his retirement in 1973. During that period, Cornely distinguished himself both through achievement at t...
Franz Josef Ingelfinger, 1910-1980, AB, 1932, Yale University; MD, 1936, Harvard Medical School, Chief of Gastroenterology at Boston University School of Medicine and the Massachusetts Memorial Hospital from 1940 to 1967. In 1961, he was appointed Chief of the Fifth and Sixth Services of the Boston University Medical Unit at Boston City Hospital. Ingelfinger served as editor of the New England Journal of Medicine from 1967 to 1977. From the description of Papers, 1954-1980 [1970-1980...
Edwin R. Weinerman: physician, educator and hospital administrator; faculty member, University of California School of Public Health, 1948-1950; medical director, Permanente Health Plan, 1950-1951; medical director, Herrick Memorial Hospital Clinic, El Cerrito, California, 1955-1962; on the faculty of Yale University School of Medicine, 1962-1970; director of Ambulatory Services, Yale-New Haven Hospital, 1962-1968. From the description of Edwin Richard Weinerman papers, 1908-1970 (in...
Chemist, government official. From the description of Reminiscences of George St. John Perrott : oral history, 1963. (Columbia University In the City of New York). WorldCat record id: 122419169 Perrott, a biostatistician, directed the National Health Survey of 1935-1936. He was with the U. S. Public Health Service from 1933-1958, and from 1962-1975 worked with the Group Health Association of America. From the description of George St. John Perrott papers, 1920-19...
Caldwell B. Esselstyn: physician, health care administrator; A.B., Yale, 1925; M.D., Columbia University College of Physicians and Surgeons, 1929; established the Rip Van Winkle Foundation in 1946 [renamed the C. B. Esselstyn Foundation in 1975] in the Hudson River Valley to provide medical care for the impoverished; appointed to Public Health Council of New York, 1955-1963; organized support for federally sponsored health insurance for the aged [the Medicare Act of 1965]; director of the Commun...
Senator. From the description of Reminiscences of Charles Harting Percy : oral history, 1970. (Columbia University In the City of New York). WorldCat record id: 86147380 Epithet: US senator British Library Archives and Manuscripts Catalogue : Person : Description : ark:/81055/vdc_100000000561.0x000067 ...
a Avedis Donabedian was a professor of Public Health at the University of Michigan from 1961 to 1988. He conducted pioneering research in q uality assessment of public health and service, developing systematic rameworks for understanding health service and managed health care. From the description of Avedis Donabedian papers, 1946-2000. (University of Michigan). WorldCat record id: 81408999 Avedis Donabedian was born January 7, 1919, in ...
Michael Davis was one of the major figures in health care policy in the United States. He served as chairman of the Executive Committee of the Committee for the Nation's Health (CNH), incorporated in 1946 and abolished in 1956. Davis received a Ph.D. from Columbia in 1906. In Boston and then in New York, Davis led movements to extend dispensary services to people of moderate means. He later served as director of medical services for the Julius Rosenwald Fund and chaired the foundation-funded Com...
Physician, editor, and writer. B.S., University of Chicago, 1910. M.D., Rush Medical College, 1912. Editor, The Journal of the American Medical Association, 1924-1949. Died 1976. From the description of Papers, 1912-1976 (inclusive). (University of Chicago Library). WorldCat record id: 52246170 Dr. Fishbein was editor of the Journal of the American Medical Association from 1913 to 1949 and of Hygeia from 1924 to 1947. From the description of Morris Fishbein : tra...
George Albert Silver was born in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, on December 23, 1913. After receiving a B.A. from the University of Pennsylvania (1934), Silver earned an M.D. from Jefferson Medical College (1938) and an M.P.H. from Johns Hopkins University (1948). Silver taught at Johns Hopkins and Columbia University and served as chief of the Division of Social Medicine at Montefiore Hospital in New York City, before being named deputy assistant secretary for the Department of Health, Education, ...
Norman Mattoon Thomas (1884-1968), was a leading American socialist, pacifist, author, and six-time presidential candidate on the Socialist Party of America ticket, between 1928 and 1948. Born in Marion, Ohio, he was a graduate of Princeton University, attended Union Theological Seminary, where he became a socialist, and was ordained as a Presbyterian minister in 1911. Thomas opposed the United States' entry into the First World War, a position that earned him the disapproval of many in his soci...
Henry Rust O'Brien (1891-1970); Medical missionary for the Presbyterian Church in the U.S.A. at McCormick Hospital, Chiang Mai, Siam, 1925-1933; later a government physician, surgeon, and health education worker. From the description of Papers, 1921-1970. (Presbyterian Historical Society). WorldCat record id: 48411305 ...
Epithet: of the Norwegian Ministry of Social Welfare in London British Library Archives and Manuscripts Catalogue : Person : Description : ark:/81055/vdc_100000000386.0x000010 ...
Atomic physicist, professor of physics. From the description of Eugene I. Rabinowitch papers, 1923-1973. (University at Albany). WorldCat record id: 122442306 Professor of botany, University of Illinois. Founder and editor, Bulletin of Atomic Scientists. From the description of Papers, 1945-1973 (inclusive). (University of Chicago Library). WorldCat record id: 52246335 Rabinowitch (1901-1973). Professor of Biophysics, (physical chemistry, physics, botany...
Carey McWilliams was born December 13, 1905 in Steamboat Springs, Colorado. He completed his Juris Doctorate from the University of Southern California in 1927. From 1927-1938, McWilliams was an attorney at the law firm Black, Hammack in Los Angeles. In 1938, he was appointed as Chief of the Division of Immigration and Housing of the State of California, a position he kept until 1942. During the period from 1945-1955, he began his long association with The Nation, becoming successively contribut...
James E. Murray was born May 3, 1876 in Toronto, Canada and graduated from New York University Law School in 1990. He came to Butte, Montana after receiving his law degree and was admitted to the bar in Montana in 1901. After serving as Silver Bow County Attorney from 1906-1908, he went into private practice where he gained wealth and prominence. He died in Butte, Montana on March 23, 1961 he was 84. James Murray He entered the Senate in 1935 by winning election to the r...
In April 1955 the Department of HEW licensed 6 companies to distribute a newly-developed polio vaccine developed by Jonas Salk of the National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis. The vaccine's effectiveness had been endorsed by NIH and the Surgeon General. Shortly after the vaccine was distributed, however, Cutter laboratory's allotment was found to be tainted and a cause of 72 new cases of polio. Responding to the crisis, the U.S. Public Health Service directed CDC epidemiologist Alexander Lang...
Biography Dr. Breslow is a professor emeritus at the University of California, Los Angeles School of Public Health. He was active in the campaign for Proposition 99, and has served on many committees whose purpose is oversight of the use of funds generated by Proposition 99. From the guide to the Lester Breslow Tobacco Control Papers, 1989-1994, (University of California, San Francisco. Library. Archives and Special Collections) ...
Public health officer. From the description of Reminiscences of John Black Grant : oral history, 1961. (Columbia University In the City of New York). WorldCat record id: 309734263 ...
Warren was born on June 19, 1896 in Maxwell City, NM; BA, UC Berkeley, 1918; MA, MD, UC San Francisco Medical School, 1922; postgraduate studies at Johns Hopkins Univ. and Harvard, 1922-25; assoc. professor, then professor, Univ. of Rochester, 1925-43; director, Atomic Energy Project, Univ. of Rochester, 1943; worked on the Manhattan Project and was awarded the Distinguished Service Medal for his work on atomic bomb development; dean, UCLA School of Medicine, 1947-62; vice-chancellor, Health Sci...
Founder, Institute of Social Medicine and Community Health; treasurer, Baby Formula Abuse Action Group. From the description of Collection on the Baby Formula Abuse Action Group of Philadelphia, 1973-1981. (University of Pennsylvania Library). WorldCat record id: 155862761 Founder, Institute of Social Medicine and Community Health. From the description of Collection : of the papers of Frank F. Furstenberg, 1943-1997. (University of Pennsylvania Library). WorldCat...
Biologist, ecologist, and environmental activist. From the description of Barry Commoner papers, 1942-1979 (bulk 1960-1979). (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 79455417 Biologist, educator, environmentalist, director of the Center for the Biology of Natural Systems at Washington University, St. Louis, Mo. From the description of Audio materials, 1962-1976 [sound recording]. 1962-1976. (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 29033317 ...
Albert Waldo Snoke was born in Fort Steilacoom, Washington, in 1907. After receiving a B.S. degree from the University of Washington in 1928, he attended Stanford University Medical School and received his M.D. degree in 1933. In 1936, Snoke joined the staff of the Strong Memorial Hospital, Rochester, New York, and became its assistant director in 1937. Snoke left Rochester in 1946 to assume the directorship of Grace-New Haven Hospital in New Haven, Connecticut. In New Haven he also taught hospi...
Wilinsky (Baltimore, M.D. 1904; Harvard, M.A.(Hon.) 1941) was executive director of Beth Israel Hospital in Boston, Mass. from 1928 to 1953, and Assistant Health Commissioner of the City of Boston Health Department. He served as president of the American Public Health Association and of the American Hospital Association. He was a noted authority on hospital administration and public health. He pioneered in the establishment of neighborhood health clinics, organizing and directing the first such ...
Biographical Statement Philip Randolph Lee was Chancellor of the University of California San Francisco from 1969-71, and then became Director of the Health Policy Program (later expanded and renamed the Institute for Health Policy Studies) at UCSF (1972-1993). He left IHPS in 1993 to join the Clinton Administration as Assistant Secretary for Health in the Department of Health and Human Services (DHHS) (1993-1997) before returning to UCSF and...
Means (Harvard, M.D. 1911) was Jackson Professor of Clinical Medicine at Harvard from 1932 to 1951, acting dean of the Faculty of Medicine in 1946, and chief of medical services at Massachusetts General Hospital from 1924 to 1951. He established the first thyroid clinic in Boston in 1920 and introduced the use of radioactive iodine as a valuable diagnostic aid in the treatment of thyroid disorders in 1941. Means resigned from the American Medical Association in 1951 because he felt its attitude ...
Physician, foundation executive. From the description of Reminiscences of Robert Joy Glaser : oral history, 1983. (Columbia University In the City of New York). WorldCat record id: 122376732 Robert J. Glaser (b. 1918) received his medical degree from Harvard Medical School in 1943. He came to the Washington University School of Medicine in 1945, serving on the faculty and administration until 1957, when he was appointed dean and professor of Medicine at the University of Col...
Thomas Joseph Dodd, the third generation of his family to reside in Connecticut, was born in Norwich on 15 May 1907. During his career he served two terms in the U.S. Senate, and became well known for his work on the Nuremburg Trials where he served as Vice-Chairman of the Review Board and Executive Trial Counsel. After an unsuccessful campaign for the Senate in 1970, Dodd retired from public life and died in 1971 at the age of 64. From the description of Thomas J. Dodd papers, 1919-...
Historical Note The First Commission on Organization of the Executive Branch of the Government, chaired by former President Herbert Hoover, was established by act of July 7, 1947 (61 Stat. 246). The commission studied and investigated the organization and methods of operation of the Executive branch of the federal government, and recommended organization changes to promote economy, efficiency, and improved service. Operating through functiona...
Physician. From the description of Reminiscences of Ray Elbert Trussell: oral history, 1966. (Columbia University In the City of New York). WorldCat record id: 122452042 ...
Richard Richards was born in Cedar Rapids, IA, in 1916; AB, Univ. of So. Calif, 1939; received law degree from Univ. of So. Calif., 1942; chairman, Los Angeles County Democratic Central Committee, 1950 & 1952; delegate, national conventions, 1948-64; Los Angeles County senator, CA State Senate, 1954-62. From the description of Papers, 1954-1962. (University of California, Los Angeles). WorldCat record id: 38514657 Biography ...
Nathan Sinai: foundation official; D.V.M., San Francisco College, 1915; M.S. in Public Health, University of Michigan, 1924, Dr. P.H., 1926; director, Division of Sanitation, Stockton, 1916-1921; health officer, Stockton, 1921-1923; instructor, hygiene and public health, University of Michigan, 1924-1927, assistant professor, 1927-1929, associate professor, 1929-1932, professor, 1932-1964, professor emeritus, 1964-. From the guide to the Nathan Sinai papers, 1912-1966, (Manuscripts a...
Tom C. Clark (b. September 23, 1899) was the Attorney General of the United States from 1945 to 1949, and Associated Justice of the U.S. Supreme Court from 1949 to 1967. Clark died on June 13, 1977. From the description of Clark, Tom C. (Tom Campbell), 1899-1977 (U.S. National Archives and Records Administration). naId: 10569044 Tom C. Clark served as Associate Justice on the U.S. Supreme Court from 1949 to 1967, and was the first Texan to serve on the Court. Born in Dallas,...
John Punnett Peters, physician, received his A.B. degree from Yale in 1908, and his medical degree from the College of Physicians and Surgeons (Columbia) in 1913. He was an instructor of clinical medicine at Columbia (1916-1917), a fellow at the Russell Sage Institute (1917-1920), and an associate professor of medicine at Vanderbilt (1920-1921). From 1921 until his death in 1955, Peters was associated with the Yale Medical School and the New Haven Hospital and New Haven Dispensary. F...
Wilbur J. Cohen was Director of the Research and Statistics Bureau of the Wisconsin Health, Education and Welfare Department and the author of several texts on Social Security. From the guide to the Wilbur J. Cohen, Papers, 1937-1942, (Kheel Center for Labor-Management Documentation and Archives, Martin P. Catherwood Library, Cornell University.) Government official. From the description of Reminiscences of Wilbur Joseph Cohen : oral history, 1976. (Columbia Univ...
Bacteriologist; member of the Conn. Dept. of Health, 1914-1917; from 1920-1960, professor of public health, Yale University; innovator in the areas of public health surveys and state and local health councils; frequent consultant and volunteer to local, state, and national social welfare agencies. From the description of Ira Vaughan Hiscock papers, 1918-1979 (inclusive), 1925-1939 (bulk). (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 702205907 From the guide to the Ira Vaughan Hiscock pape...
Dr. Baehr, a fellow of the New York Academy of Medicine as of 1918, served as its president from 1945 to 1946. From the description of Reprints of George Baehr's articles, 1909-1963. (New York Academy of Medicine). WorldCat record id: 77756139 Medical educator, clinician, group health prepayment plan founder, and administrator; M.D., Columbia College of Physicians and Surgeons, 1908; held a series of appointments at Mount Sinai, 1913-1950; advised Mayor Fiorello LaGuardia on...
Public health specialist. From the description of Reminiscences of Isidore Sydney Falk : oral history, 1963. (Columbia University In the City of New York). WorldCat record id: 122481519 Isidore Sydney Falk, bacteriologist, public health medical economist, and social security expert, received his Ph.B. from Yale in 1920, and his Ph.D. in 1923. Falk was a professor of bacteriology at the University of Chicago from 1923-1929; a research associate at the Milbank Memorial Fund fr...
George Rosen was born in New York City in 1910. After attending City College he went to Humboldt University in Berlin for his M.D. (1935). In 1953 he left medical practice to become a professor of health education at Columbia University's School of Health and Administrative Medicine. Throughout his working career he studied and authored numerous articles and books, including A History of Public Health (1958). Rosen also served as editor of the American Journal of Public Health. From ...
Dwight David Eisenhower (1890-1969) was leader of the Allied forces in Europe in World War II, commander of NATO (North Atlantic Treaty Organization), and the thirty-fourth president of the United States, from January 20, 1953, to January 20, 1961. Eisenhower was born on October 14, 1890, in Denison, Texas, the third son of David Jacob Eisenhower, a railroad worker, and Ida Elizabeth Stover. In 1891, the family moved to Abilene, Kansas, where David accepted a job at a local creamery run by ...
Governor of California, 1959-1967. From the description of Press conference recording, 1964. (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 122553823 Edmund Gerald "Pat" Brown (1905-1996), born in San Francisco, Calif., was the thirty-second governor of California from 1959 to 1967. From the description of Brown, Edmund G. (Edmund Gerald), 1905-1996 (U.S. National Archives and Records Administration). naId: 10569285 Biographical Note ...
Clair Engle was a California politician who served six terms in the House of Representative and one term in the Senate. He died near the end of his first term as Senator in 1965. From the description of Clair Engle campaign material, 1957-1958. (University of California, Berkeley). WorldCat record id: 76941187 ...
Public health physician, specialist in public health economics, professor in the University of Michigan School of Public Health, director of its Bureau of Public Health Economics, and chairman of the Department of Medical Care Organization. From the description of Solomon Jacob Axelrod papers, 1938-1988. (University of Michigan). WorldCat record id: 34422296 Solomon Jacob Axelrod was born in Gloversville, New York on September 25, 1912. He graduated Phi Beta Kap...
Henry E. Sigerist was born in Paris, France in 1891. He studied in Europe, served in the Swiss Army Corps, and received his M.D. from the University of Zurich in 1917. He was lecturer and professor of history of medicine at Zurich (1921-1924) and the University of Leipzig (1925-1932). He then served as professor and director of the Institute of the History of Medicine at Johns Hopkins University (1932-1947), before becoming a research associate at Yale University (1947-1957). Sigerist published ...
Charles-Edward Amory Winslow was born in 1877. He received degrees from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (M.I.T.) in 1898 (B.S.) and 1899 (M.S.). He taught at the University of Chicago, the College of the City of New York, Columbia University, and Yale University. Winslow also served as editor-in-chief of the Journal of Bacteriology (1916-1944), as a member of the American Red Cross Mission to Russia, as president of the American Public Health Association (1926), as editor of the Americ...
Jay Arthur Myers was born on 25 November 1888 on a farm near Hartford, Ohio to Charlie and Clara (Baker) Myers. He was home schooled until the age of 7 when he was enrolled in public school. He graduated from Hartford High School in 1906 and from the Doane Academy preparatory department of Denison University in 1907. He attended Ohio University, receiving a B.S. degree in 1912 and M.S. degree in 1913. In 1914 he was awarded a Ph.D. from Cornell University. He married Faith McCracken...
John Fitzgerald Kennedy was born on May 29, 1917, to Joseph P. Kennedy and Rose Fitzgerald Kennedy of Brookline, Massachusetts. John Kennedy, the second of nine children, attended Choate Academy (1932-1935), Princeton University (1935-36), Harvard College (1936-40), and Stanford Business School (1941). In 1940, he published a book based on his senior thesis entitled "Why England Slept." The book criticized British policy of Appeasement. In 1941, Kennedy enlisted in the Navy. In August 1943, Kenn...
Lorin E. Kerr received a B.A. from the University of Toledo in 1931 and an M.D. (1935) and a M.S.P.H. (1939) from the University of Michigan. He worked for the U.S. Public Health Service from 1944 until 1948, when he began working for the Welfare and Retirement Fund of the United Mine Workers. Kerr was the founder and first director of the U.M.W.A.'s Department of Occupational Health and was influential in the passage of legislation to compensate coal miners suffering from black lun...
Ernst Boas was the son of anthropologist Franz Boas, and as a physician was noted for his work in cardiology. He was also very much involved with liberal social causes. Boas was an instructor in pathology and physiology, an expert in chronic diseases, and a developer of the cardiotachometer. He was prominent in the American Medical Association during the 1940s and 50s, actively promoted National Health Insurance, and was an organizer of the Physicians Forum. From the description of R...
Columbia University Ph.D., 1927. From the description of Papers, 1859-1959. (Columbia University In the City of New York). WorldCat record id: 122571492 Dr. Bernhard Stern was a lecturer in anthropology at Columbia University in the 1930s and 1940s with a particular interest in race relations. Dr. Alain Locke was Professor of Philosophy at Harvard University and the principal spokesman of the "New Negro Movement," the black arts movement of the 1920s. From the de...
Physician. From the description of Reminiscences of Haven Emerson : oral history, 1950. (Columbia University In the City of New York). WorldCat record id: 309730504 ...
Authority on the sociological and economic aspects of health services. From the description of The papers of Odin W. Anderson, 1921-1991. (American Hospital Association). WorldCat record id: 25364340 ...
Epithet: Director Animal Breeding Research Department Edinburgh University British Library Archives and Manuscripts Catalogue : Person : Description : ark:/81055/vdc_100000001035.0x000294 ...
Born in Portland, Oregon on February 18, 1901, Linus Pauling is widely regarded as one of the most influential scientists of all time. After receiving his B.S. in chemical engineering from Oregon Agricultural College (Now Oregon State University) in 1922, Pauling went to the California Institute of Technology (Caltech), where, in 1925, he took his Ph.D., majoring in chemistry with minors in physics and mathematics. With the help of a Guggenheim Fellowship, Pauling studie...
Milton Roemer was born in Paterson, NJ, March 24, 1916. He received his BA from Cornell University (1936), his MD from New York University (1940), and an MPH from the University of Michigan (1943). He interned at Barnert Memorial Hospital, in Paterson (1940-1941), was with the New Jersey Health Department from 1941 and 1942, and from 1943 to 1948 with the U. S. Public Health Service in Washington, DC. Dr. Roemer served as a member of the faculty of Yale University Medical School from 1949 to 195...
The Farm Security Administration (FSA) was established within the United States Department of Agriculture to implement the provisions of the Bankhead-Jones Tenant Act of 1937. The agency also took over certain functions of its predecessor, the Resettlement Administration (RA). The FSA made available and administered long-term loans to tenants and sharecroppers, loaned funds to rural cooperatives, and operated camps for migrant farm workers. The FSA was abolished in 1946; the Farmers Home Adminis...
Sidney Seymour Lee (1921-1992), BS, 1942; MD, 1950; DRPH, 1953, Yale University, was Clinical Professor of Hospital and Medical Care Administration at the Harvard School of Public Health and Associate Dean for Hospital Programs at Harvard Medical School. Lee was an adviser to the United States Department of Health, Education, and Welfare under President Johnson assisting in the drafting the Medicare and Medicare laws for the elderly and poor, and also served as Associate Dean for Community Medic...
James D. Kenney was attending physician, Yale New Haven Hospital, 1968-2007; president, medical staff, 1976-1977; attending physician, Hospital of St. Raphael, New Haven; associate dean for postgraduate and continuing medical education, Yale University School of Medicine, 1978-2001; clinical professor of medicine; and editor of The Medical Letter. From the description of School of Medicine, Yale University, records of James D. Kenney as associate dean for postgraduate and continuing ...
Public official. From the description of Reminiscences of Warren Palmer Dearing : oral history, 1964. (Columbia University In the City of New York). WorldCat record id: 122684215 ...
Abraham Clifford Barger (1917-1996) taught physiology at Harvard Medical School. From the description of Papers of Abraham Clifford Barger, 1951-1957 (inclusive). (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 281427896 ...
Charles McCurdy Mathias, Jr. (R, Md) was a U.S. Representative and a Senator from Maryland, 1961-1987. Mathias was born in Frederick, MD July 24 1922, attended Haverford College, and received the law degree from the University of MD in 1949. He served as a naval officer in the South Pacific during World War II, 1942-1946. Mathias was elected to the Maryland House of Delegates (1959-1960) and to the U.S. Congress, 1961-1969. He was elected to the United States Senate in 1...
Physician, educator; born Elberfeld, Germany; M.D., Friedrick Wilhelms University, Berlin, 1920; came to U.S., 1937, naturalized, 1943; fellow Dept. Public Health, Yale School of Medicine, 1937-1939, associate clinical professor, 1939-1946, clinical professor, 1946-1947, lecturer 1947-1949; associate professor Harvard School Public Health, 1947-1958, emeritus professor, 1958-1970. From the description of Franz Goldmann papers, 1939-1968 (inclusive). (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 702...
John Finley Baldwin, Jr. served as Representative for the 14th district (Contra Costa County) in the 84th through 89th Congresses (1955-1966). He was a 1935 graduate of the University of California. From the description of John F. Baldwin papers, 1954-1967. (University of California, Berkeley). WorldCat record id: 773575701 ...