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- In memoriam
January 28, 1939 - April 18, 2021
The 21st Annual Minority Health Conference took place the year that Dean Small was retiring from his position at UNC. The keynote lecture was the 1st Annual William T. Small, Jr. Keynote Lecture. A retirement party took place as the last session of the conference. See www.epidemiolog.net/mhp/sph/minconf/1999/
- About the Annual Minority Health Conference and William T. Small, Jr. Keynote Lecture
Archival website. The Conference was founded in 1977; the keynote lecture was named after William T. Small, Jr. upon his retirement in 1999. This webpage and the one it links to lists all of the conference themes and keynote lecturers.
- Biographical profile on the Gillings School of Global Public Health website
- Brief biography on Minority Health Project archival website
- Brief welcome to the broadcast of the 2004 Annual William T. Small, Jr. Keynote Lecture by Mary Northridge
The 2004 conference had to be cancelled due to a winter storm, but the keynote lecture was rescheduled and broadcast from Rosenau Auditorium. Dean Small's welcome followed a short resume of the history of the Caucus and Conference, given by Danielle Spurlock, co-chair of the 2004 and 2005 annual Minority Health Conferences.
- Chairman, Board of Public Health for Durham County
Minutes of April 26, 2004 meeting with the Durham County Commissioners.
- Interview of William T. (Bill) Small, Jr.
Interview with William T. (William Thomas) Small by Robert Rodgers Korstad, 24 August 1989 L-0067, in the Southern Oral History Program Collection #4007, Southern Historical Collection, Wilson Library, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. Includes two-part audio and transcript.
- Tribute on the occasion of his retirement from the UNC School of Public Health
From Carolina Public Health magazine, winter 1999, page 3.
- William T. Small, Jr. appointed coordinator of minority afffairs
The Carolina Times. (Durham, N.C.), February 12, 1972.
CHAPEL HILL - William T. Small Jr. has been appointed coordinator of minority affairs for the UNC School of Public Health. The appointment was made by Fred T. Mayes, dean of the School of Public Health. Small's role will be to recruit minority group students into the school's 10 departments. "Right now the School of Public Health has only two percent minority group stu dents," Small said. "But by the fall of 1972 we expect to have as many as 15 percent enrolled. And by 1975 we are shooting for a high of 25 per cent." Small said that during the past two years the number of students from minority groups has been declining with four percent in 1969 and three per cent in 1970.
A shorter version of the announcement appeared on page 3 of APHA Association News, https://ajph.aphapublications.org/doi/pdf/10.2105/AJPH.62.4.610