Carter spent the last years of his long public health career on
the manuscript for Yellow Fever: An
Epidemiological and Historical Study of its Place of Origin.
After his death in 1925, Carter's daughter Laura edited the manuscript,
and with the assistance of Rockefeller Foundation scientist Frederick
F. Russell and Johns Hopkins University physician and professor
Wade Hampton Frost, published the book in 1931.
Leland Ossian Howard identified the different species of mosquitoes
collected by the United States Army Yellow Fever Commission in Cuba.
An early champion of the Commission's results, Howard wrote Mosquitoes:
How They Live; How They Carry Disease; How They Are Classified;
How They May Be Destroyed in 1901. Howard's work summarized
important recent scientific discoveries and outlined for public
health professionals the practical steps necessary to control mosquito-borne
University professor and physician Howard A. Kelly wrote the first
biography of Reed, Walter Reed and
Yellow Fever, published in 1906, with two subsequent revisions
in 1908 and 1923. The first edition is presented here with annotations
and corrections by Philip S. Hench.
part of the public effort to commemorate the work of the United
States Army Yellow Fever Commission and to secure adequate government
pensions for the widows of commission members as well as special
recognition for the experiment volunteers, Senate
Document No. 822 was published in 1911. The document compiles
all the scientific papers of the Commission in addition to reports,
remarks, and other materials relative to the Commission's yellow
fever work. The annotations are by Philip S. Hench.
Wood (Mrs. Crosby Roper) wrote Walter
Reed, Doctor in Uniform, a biography for young adults, in
1941. She gave a copy of her completed manuscript to Philip S. Hench,
which is the version presented here.