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General Surgery English
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Barnes Hospital Records

  • RG009
  • Collection
  • 1836-2007

This collection includes items related to Barnes Hospital. From the bequest which funded the creation of the hospital; to the hospital’s opening at the end of 1914; and continuing up to and beyond its merger with Jewish Hospital in 1996, the history of Barnes Hospital is documented in a variety of material formats. The collection includes administrative records; staff correspondence; hospital publications; newspaper and magazine clippings; scrapbooks; photographs; VHS tapes; and artifacts. Of note is the collection of hospital publications ( series 4), which includes serial magazines and annual reports of the hospital, as well as ephemera such as brochures and flyers. Also noteworthy is the hospital superintendent’s correspondence collection ( _series 3)_covering the years 1913-1926; the hospital’s book of forms from the year of its opening ( series 1); a scrapbook containing correspondence of Robert A. Barnes and the original trustees of Barnes Hospital ( _series 8);_and the Hospital's Staff Register covering October 13, 1915 to January 13, 1958 ( series 5).

Barnes Hospital (Saint. Louis, Mo.)

John T. Hodgen Collection

  • FC095
  • Collection
  • 1853-1882

This collection consists of reprints, a bibliography, and biographical information on John T. Hodgen. Also included in the collection are original letters by him, a correspondence file on the Hodgens by descendant Stuart Mudd, reports and exhibits of an ethics case in 1867, and material on the Hodgen lectures, 1922-1982.

Accession 2018-005 is unprocessed and includes a number of items relating to John T. Hodgen including drafts of patient cases and scientific articles for publication, postcards and hotel receipts from travel abroad to Europe (Scotland, Ireland, and France), letters from relatives in Elizabethtown and Hodgenville, Kentucky, as well as letters Hodgen wrote while traveling from Missouri to California on gold mining expedition. Also included as part of this accession is a dozen or more letters written by Colonel John J. Mudd to his mother Eliza Mudd. Colonel Mudd was Dr. Hodgen’s brother in law who died in battle during the civil war. A smaller number of items were included in this accession including John M. Hodgen’s law degree from Washington University (Dr. Hodgen’s son) and his photographs of his family.

Hodgen, John T. (John Thompson)