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Personal Files, 1969-2000.

This series contains the file folders that Dr. Guze kept in his office. The original order of the files, as well as the folder titles, has remained the same. Documents in this series include journal articles with Dr. Guze's notes, photographs, book and article reviews, pamphlets, and appointment letters.

General Files, 1962-2001.

The files in Series 3 cover a range of topics including journal articles on Dr. Guze's research interests, literature lists concerning various medical issues, memorandums regarding policies and procedures, information about symposiums Dr. Guze attended, letters of recommendation, and information about Dr. Guze's symposiums and speaking engagements. These files are arranged in alphabetical order by subject.

Research Studies, 1964-1982.

This series consists primarily of drafts of papers that Dr. Guze submitted for publication. Many of the drafts include correspondence and notes written by Dr. Guze and the co-authors of the papers. Also included in this series are surveys and original data collected from studies conducted by Dr. Guze and his colleagues.

Physical Therapy program historical files, 1949-1992.

This series consists of correspondence, journal and newsletter articles, news releases, and memorial service programs. Subjects include alumni reunions, the master of health sciences degree program, and physical therapy program staff, especially program directors. Content is mostly after Schulz's time as director.

Schizophrenic study, 1954-1973.

During the 1950's schizophrenia was a major focus of Robins research. One initial paper from this patient study is: Robins, E., Croninger, A.B., Smith, K. and Moody, A.C., 1962. Studies on n?acetyl neuraminic acid in the cerebrospinal fluid in schizophrenia. Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences, 96(1), pp.390-391.

Correspondence, chronological, 1910-1958.

This series is chronological but has certain subject matter also found in Series 3 and the Dean’s correspondence for Shaffer's tenure as Dean. For example, much material is on Shaffer's work with the Department of Biological Chemistry and with the Executive Faculty when he was Dean. Included are documents on proposed departments or programs such as Neuropsychiatry (1937) and the Physiological Institute (1942). The Barnes Hospital-Medical School controversy (1936-1937) was resolved by means of a Barnes Hospital Committee (1937). Included are documents relating to a failed challenge to the policy of full time appointment in clinical departments (1943-1945). Resulting from that challenge was a report to the Executive Faculty on planning for the post-war years and an innovation called "group practice" (1944-1945). Folder 1, for example, solely concerns plans for the new buildings at the Department of Medicine in 1910, but other correspondence on the physical plant and reorganization of the old Medical Department is found throughout Folders 2-5. The 1957 letter from Linus Pauling concerns a petition to halt nuclear testing in the atmosphere that Shaffer signed.

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