George H. Jackson, Jr. papers
Scope and Contents
Consists of four bound volumes: three account ledgers and one scrapbook. The scrapbook includes material from Jackson’s time at several hospitals, including the Johns Hopkins Hospital, the Mayo Clinic, and the Massachusetts General Hospital. Some loose items have been glued or otherwise fastened to pages; the bulk of the information is handwritten and includes case notes and pharmacological formulae. The account ledgers list patients and billing amounts; some newspaper clippings are inside the ledgers, but bear no apparent relation to them.
- 1917 - 1951
Language of Materials
Materials in English.
Conditions Governing Access
Collection is open for research. Access requires advance notice. Contact Public Services for further information.
Conditions Governing Use
The Harvard Medical Library does not hold copyright on all materials in the collection. Researchers are responsible for identifying and contacting any third-party copyright holders for permission to reproduce or publish. For more information on the Center's use, publication, and reproduction policies, view our Reproductions and Use Policy.
Extent0.50 cubic feet
Biographical / Historical
George H. Jackson, Jr., studied medicine at various hospitals including the Johns Hopkins Hospital and the Massachusetts General Hospital.
Immediate Source of Acquisition
Immediate source of acquisition unknown; accessioned at the point of processing, 2021 (Accession #2022-005).
Processed by Hanna Clutterbuck-Cook, in September 2021. Collection was processed according to Level 1 protocol.
- George H. Jackson, Jr. Papers, 1917-1951 (inclusive)
- Hanna Clutterbuck-Cook
- Description rules
- Language of description
- EAD ID
Part of the Center for the History of Medicine (Francis A. Countway Library of Medicine) Repository
The Center for the History of Medicine in the Francis A. Countway Library of Medicine is one of the world's leading resources for the study of the history of health and medicine. Our mission is to enable the history of medicine and public health to inform healthcare, the health sciences, and the societies in which they are embedded.
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