Evarts Ambrose Graham served as Bixby Professor of Surgery and Surgeon-in-Chief of Barnes and St. Louis Children’s Hospitals from 1919 to 1951. His medical achievements included the development of cholecystograpy (the x-ray visualization of the biliary tract), the first successful total pneumonectomy (the removal of an entire lung), and the experimental production of skin cancer in mice by the application of cigarette tars obtained from an automatic smoking machine. Surgeon Glover Hancock Copher graduated from Washington University School of Medicine in 1918, and served on staff at Barnes and St. Louis Children’s Hospitals from his graduation up to the mid- to late-1960’s. Copher was named Assistant Professor of Surgery at Washington University School of Medicine in 1926 and became a full Professor of Clinical Surgery in 1956, serving in this position into the mid- to late-1960’s. Copher was known for his pioneering work with Graham to develop cholecystograpy. Frank Chambless Rand helped to found International Shoe Company in 1911, was named its president in 1916, and served as Chairman of the Board beginning in 1930. He served as a Barnes Hospital trustee from 1916 to 1949 and was named chairman of the board in 1922. He also served as director of Washington University from 1928 to 1940. Lucius R. Wilson received his M.D. from Washington University in 1920. From 1920-1928, he served as first an intern and then assistant superintendent at Barnes Hospital. In 1928, he became superintendent of John Sealy Hospital in Galveston, Texas, and later served as director of Episcopal Hospital in Philadelphia, PA. Their papers, including correspondence, clippings, and other personal papers, are arranged alphabetically by their last names, and then alphabetically by content of their collections. This collection donated by the Office of the President, and also includes one letter to Robert Steyer from an unidentified correspondent.