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191 Notes Introduction 1. I use her first name throughout this book, though I usually avoid in my work what feels like a presumptuous practice. The difficulty is—appropriately to the subject—that convention generally recognizes her husband Linus as “Pauling,” and so the way I clarify which Pauling I refer to at any time is contextually determined. 2. Daily American, May 13-14, 1964. Clipping. Ava Helen Pauling Papers (hereafter AHP), Box 3.003, Ava Helen and Linus Pauling Papers, Special Collections, Oregon State University. 3. Frank Catchpool, “Transcription of the tape recording of part of the memorial meeting for Ava Helen Pauling at the Unitarian Church of Palo Alto, December 12, 1981.” AHP, Box 4.008. 4. Jenny Perry, “Mrs. Pauling’s analysis: ‘any work done happily is contribution to the whole world,’” Santa Barbara News-Press, August 16, 1964..AHP, Box 3.003. 5. Thomas Hager offers a wonderful narrative of the Paulings’ Vitamin C era in Force of Nature: The Life of Linus Pauling (New York: Simon and Schuster, 1995). 6. Ms., black notebook, Ava Helen Pauling, 1927. AHP, Box 3.001. 7. AHP, interview with Lee Herzenberg, September 1977. AHP, Box 3.002, Folder 2.6. 8. “She campaigns with husband,” The Advertiser, November 10, 1963. AHP, Box 3.003, Folder 3.13. 9. “Mrs. Pauling’s analysis: ‘any work done happily is contribution to the whole world,” Santa Barbara News Press, August 16, 1964. AHP, Box 3.003, Folder 3.12. 10. Richard Morgan, interview with Thomas Hager, LP, hager2.003.3. Chapter 1 1. AHM to LP, June 1, 1922. LP, Personal Safe, Box 1.002. Ava Helen Pauling 192 2. Quoted by Tim Ryan, “Walking Tall in the Shadow of her Husband,” The Cambrian, November 8, 1979. 3. “So they were married and I suppose that he homesteaded a 160-acre farm. And that’s where all 10 children were born. It’s about 4 miles from Beaver Creek at a place called Four Corners. The farm is one of the corners of Four Corners. That’s half a mile or a mile perhaps from Highland. The Highland school perhaps is still there. And the farmhouse that Nora Gard built I think after the divorce is still there. It’s on the southwest corner of Four Corners, where two roads cross at right angles.” Linus Pauling, interview with Thomas Hager, March 27, 1991. AHP, Box 2.003. 4. Thomas Hager, Force of Nature: The Life of Linus Pauling (New York: Simon and Schuster, 1995), 69. 5. The Pauling Blog, October 6, 2008, Special Collections, Oregon State University. http://paulingblog.wordpress.com/2008/10/16/the-ancestry-ofava -helen-pauling/. 6. Personal communication, Pauling descendant, March 2012. 7. The HIM Book. AHP, Box 3.001. 8. LP interview with Thomas Hager, March 27, 1991. AHP, Box 2.003. 9. AHP family letters, G.R. Miller, Miller Family folder. AHP, Box 3.023. 10. AHP, note on back of photograph, 191?.i.169. 11. Mae Perks, The HIM Book (New York: Dodge Publishing Company, 1912). Ava Helen’s copy of this book is in AHP, Box 3.001. 12. Linus Pauling (LP) to Ava Helen Miller (AHM), July 25, 1922. LP, Personal Safe. 13. AHM, HIM Book. 14. AHM, HIM Book. 15. Photographs, 191?i.45. 16. LP to AHM, November 21, 1922. LP, Personal Safe. 17. General Catalogue, Oregon Agricultural College, 1922-23, with List of Students for 1921-1922, Oregon State University Archives. 18. I have not determined whether Mrs. Miller purchased or rented this house, and what kind of relationship she maintained with her college-aged children. A clause in the 1923 catalogue warns that all incoming women students are expected to reside in the dormitories unless their parents live in the city, and that may have been part of the reason for Mrs. Miller to relocate to Corvallis. Men students, by contrast, might bypass the dormitories to board privately in the city—as Linus Pauling had done two years earlier—although all private boarding houses were supposed to be approved by campus authorities. See also LP to his children, January 16, 1982, read into an interview by Thomas Hager. LP, hager2.006.6. 19. Ava Helen Miller unofficial transcript, Oregon Agricultural College. AHP, Box 3.001. 20. More acreage lay south of town, and eight hundred acres were leased for farm purposes, according to the catalogue. 21. Oregon Agricultural College General Catalogue, 1922-23; Student Handbook: A Compilation of General...

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Additional Information

ISBN
9780870716997
Related ISBN
9780870716980
MARC Record
OCLC
847007765
Pages
256
Launched on MUSE
2013-08-12
Language
English
Open Access
No
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