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Register of the Glanville Y. Rusk Papers, 1910-1934
MSS 24-5  
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Collection Details
 
Table of contents What's This?
  • Descriptive Summary
  • Administrative Information
  • Biography
  • Scope and Content
  • Controlled Access

  • Descriptive Summary

    Title: Glanville Y. Rusk Papers,
    Date (inclusive): 1910-1934
    Collection number: MSS 24-5
    Creator: Rusk, Glanville Y., 1875-1943
    Extent: 1 box (5 folders)
    Repository: University of California, San Francisco. Library. Archives and Special Collections.
    San Francisco, California 94143-0840
    Shelf location: For current information on the location of these materials, please consult the Library's online catalog.
    Language: English.

    Administrative Information

    Access

    Collection is open for research.

    Preferred Citation

    [Identification of item], Glanville Y. Rusk Papers, MSS 24-5, Archives & Special Collections, UCSF Library & CKM

    Biography

    Glanville Yeisley Rusk was born in Baltimore, Maryland, on February 15, 1875. He was a graduate of Johns Hopkins University, and in 1901 he graduated from Johns Hopkins Medical School. After his internship he served one year as house officer at the Sheppard-Pratt Institute for Mental Diseases in Baltimore. He then moved to New York and was a member of the staff of the New York Pathological Institute, where for seven years he specialized in the pathology of the central nervous system. In December, 1906, he married Agnes Woodruff of Virginia; they were the parents of three daughters.
    In September, 1910, he came to Berkeley, joining the faculty of the University of California in the Department of pathology and Bacteriology. In 1918 a separate Department of Pathology was established in San Francisco, headed by Dr. Rusk. In the years following he became nationally known as an authority on pathology, especially of the central nervous system and of tumors. He was a member of Sigma Xi and Nu Sigma Nu societies. From 1930 to 1942, Dr. Rusk was in charge of the pathological laboratory at the Mount Zion Hospital.
    Dr. Rusk died at his home in San Francisco on the evening of November 22, 1943.

    Scope and Content

    Includes typescripts of articles and papers.

    Controlled Access

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