Major General Merritte W. Ireland
The original of Maj. Gen. Ireland’s autobiography is in the National Library of Medicine. The Office of Medical History thanks the National Library of Medicine for its help in making this material more widely available
Interview with Medal of Honor Recipient CW4 Michael J. Novosel
When CW4 Michael J. Novosel died at Walter Reed Army Medical Center on 2 April 2006, the U.S. Army and the Army Medical Department lost one of its most decorated, courageous, and humble heroes. Mike Novosel's career reads like a novel and it does not require embellishment
SOLDIERS TO THE RESCUE: The Medical Response to the Pentagon Attack
The 184 whose lives were taken in this place -- veterans and recruits, soldiers and civilians, husbands and wives, parents and children -- left behind family and friends whose loss cannot be weighed.
Brigadier General Frank Allan Ramsey, Veterinary Corps
In 1998, Lt. Gen. Ronald R. Blanck, Surgeon General of the Army, reestablished an official historical program under a new Office of Medical History.
Brigadier General Jefferson Randolph Kean, Medical Corps
Brig. Gen. Kean wrote his autobiography over several years, changing style slightly over time. At first he broke it into chapters, later he used the year of events as a header on the page, and towards the end he used no headings whatsoever.
Colonel Tracey Stebbins Voorhees, J.A.G.C.
Tracy Voorhees was indeed a lawyer among Army doctors. His service with the Army Medical Department was partly as a lawyer but more as a management consultant, an outsider who can solve problems because he lacks vested interests.