Alice Catherine Evans papers, 1908-1965.

ArchivalResource

Alice Catherine Evans papers, 1908-1965.

Collection consists of correspondence, scientific speeches, articles, and reports by Alice C. Evans and others; original and revision of her memoirs; clippings, photographs, programs, and official invitations. Also, copies of extracts from Evans' correspondence with Theobald Smith (1925) concerning their disagreement about the possibility of human infection through bovine organisms; correspondence pertaining to her participation in the First and Second International Congresses for Microbiology (1930-36) and the First through Fourth Inter-American Congresses on Brucellosis (1948-57) and to her research on brucellosis and other diseases and the problem of human infection through the milk of animals, conducted during her years as dairy bacteriologist for the USDA and as a bacteriologist for the U.S. Public Health Service; and letters from Carrie Chapman Catt, Paul de Kruif, Marie Dressler, Elmer V. McCollum, Veranus A. Moore, Henry Morgenthau Jr., Bela Schick, Luther Terry, Martha van Rensselaer, Hans Zinsser, and others in medicine, science, or public life.

.7 cubic ft.

Related Entities

There are 16 Entities related to this resource.

United States. Department of Agriculture

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The United States Department of Agriculture was established in 1862 by President Abraham Lincoln and was elevated to a Cabinet level organization by President Grover Cleveland in 1889. The Department of Agriculture assists farmers and producers of food as well as creating policies and programs related to food distribution and nutrition information. The United States Department of Agriculture controls a number of regional offices through out the continential United States and its territories....

Dressler, Marie, 1869-1934

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Canadian stage and screen actress. From the description of Autograph letters signed "Marie" (13) : [various places], to Florence Graves (Mrs. W.L. Graves), 1925-1933 and undated. (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 270533742 American actress, connected for a time with Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer. From the description of Birthday celebration album, 1933. (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 122397801 ...

McCollum, Elmer Verner, 1879-

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Inter-American Congresses on Brucellosis.

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Terry, Luther L. (Luther Leonidas), 1911-1985

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Luther Leonidas Terry was born on September 15, 1911 in Red Level, Alabama. He earned a B.S. degree at Birmingham Southern University in 1931, followed by an M.D. degree at Tulane University in 1935. In 1942, Terry joined the staff of the Public Health Service Hospital in Baltimore, becoming Chief of Medical Services there the following year. His interest in cardiovascular research led him to accept the position of chief of General Medicine and Experimental Therapeutics at the National Heart Ins...

Schick, Béla, 1877-1967

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Moore, Veranus A. (Veranus Alva), 1859-1931

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Bacteriologist, veterinary pathologist, one of the first six faculty of the New York State Veterinary College at Cornell University, and Dean of the College, 1908-1929. From the description of Veranus A. Moore papers, 1836-1958. (Cornell University Library). WorldCat record id: 64652418 Veranus Alva Moore was born in Houndsfield (Hounsfield), NY, on April 13, 1859. He was raised in Oswego County, New York. When he was 14 years old, he stepped on a nail which cau...

International Congress for Microbiology

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United States. Public Health Service

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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...

Van Rensselaer, Martha, 1864-1932

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Catt, Carrie Chapman, 1859-1947

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Carrie Lane Chapman Catt, suffragist, early feminist, political activist, and Iowa State alumna (1880), was born on January 9, 1859 in Ripon, Wisconsin to Maria Clinton and Lucius Lane. At the close of the Civil War, the Lanes moved to a farm near Charles City, Iowa where they remained throughout their lives. Carrie entered Iowa State College in 1877 completing her work in three years. She graduated at the top of her class and while in Ames established military drills for women, became the first...

Morgenthau, Henry, 1891-1967

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Epithet: US banker and diplomatist British Library Archives and Manuscripts Catalogue : Person : Description : ark:/81055/vdc_100000001150.0x000351 Henry Morgenthau, Jr. (1891-1967), neighbor and life-long friend of Franklin D. Roosevelt, served under Governor Franklin D. Roosevelt as Conservation Commissioner of the State of New York from 1929 to 1933. He was also Chairman of the Advisory Commission on Agriculture, and member of the Taconic State Park Commission. Under Pres...

Evans, Alice Catherine, 1881-1975

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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. From the description of Alice Catherine Evans papers, 1923-1975. (National Library of Medicine). WorldCat record id: 319126689 From the guide to the Alice C. Evans Papers, 1923-1975, (History of Medicine Division. National Library of Medicine) Alice C. Evans g...

Zinsser, Hans, 1878-1940

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Zinsser (Columbia, M.D. 1903) was Charles Wilder Professor of Bacteriology and Immunology at Harvard Medical School from 1935 to 1940, chief of bacteriological services at Children's and Infants' Hospital, and consultant in bacteriology at Peter Bent Brigham Hospital in Boston, Mass. His research included the development of a vaccine for typhus, work on the etiology of rheumatic fever, host response to syphilis, nature of the antigen-antibody reaction, the measurement of virus size, and studies ...

Smith, Theobald, 1859-1934

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Theobald Smith (1859-1934) was Professor of Applied Zoology, and later Professor of Comparative Pathology at Harvard University from 1895 to 1914. Smith was a pathologist and parasitologist who first proved that insect hosts spread certain diseases to humans. His research also differentiated between bovine and human tubercle bacilli, and showed that vitamin difficiencies can lead to diseases in humans. Smith's research studies contributed to the control of diptheria, malaria, and yellow fever. ...

De Kruif, Paul, 1890-1971

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De Kruif received a B.S. degree in 1912 from the University of Michigan. As a Rockefeller fellow, he became a researcher in bacteriology at Michigan. Narrowing his specialty to microbiology, he earned a Ph. D. in 1916. In order to supplement his income from research he began writing free-lance. de kruif collaborated with Sinclair Lewis on "Arrowsmith" and was a contributing editor for Reader's Digest for more than twenty years. From the description of Papers, 1885-1971. (Joint Archiv...