Graham, Helen Tredway
Graham, Helen Tredway
The Hallowell Davis papers donated in 1977 are arranged in five series. The first, by far the largest, is made up of general files, concerning all aspects of HD’s research, committee work, and other professional activities. Series 1 contains 13 subseries, representing filing units which were kept more or less “active” for periods up to four academic years each. Each of the subseries contains materials dated both earlier and later than what appears to be the active period. Together the 13 comprise a rough chronological progression tracing HD’s activities from the late 1940s to the late 1960s. Series 2 contains materials in one series relating to HD’s work on aviation medicine for the U.S. National Military Establishment Research and Development Board, 1948-1954. Series 3 contains materials assembled during just after the period when HD served on the Committee on SST-Sonic Boom, 1964-1970. In it there are two subseries, respectively, committee documents and background material. Series 4 contains laboratory notebooks in two subseries. The first of these documents noise experiments measuring cochlear response of various laboratory animals performed under contract with the Office of Naval Research. The second concerns experiments on human cortical evoked potentials (HAVOC experiments). The six narratives of Series 5 are filed in order received by the Library.
A lecture by HD on videotape, ”Sleep in Tuxedo Park,” about a former research associate, Alfred L. Loomis, the American discoverer of human electroencephalography, recorded May 21, 1979, is in the Archives media collection. An oral history interview with Estelle Brodman, Librarian of Washington University School of Medicine Library, recorded April, 1977, is also in the Archives collection.
Davis, Hallowell, 1896-1992
The Vilray Blair Papers comprise 10 series that include office files, publications by Blair and other authors, and military memorabilia. The publications document Blair’s interest and achievements in plastic and oral surgery, especially his success in treating harelip and cleft palate, skin grafting, and reconstructive facial surgery. His correspondence and professional association memorabilia illuminate his extensive involvement as a recognized leader in the medical community, and his military memorabilia details his time as a plastic surgeon in the U.S. Army.
Blair, Vilray Papin, 1871-1955
O’Leary’s career illustrates the establishment of neurology at Washington University School of Medicine as a distinct medical discipline. The O’Leary papers include correspondence, lectures, manuscripts, card files, photographs, certificates, and reprints of articles. They document his work in many areas of neurological research, but particularly his investigations in the diagnosis and treatment of ataxia and epilepsy. There is also significant material on O’Leary’s contributions to American Neurological Association, Epilepsy Association of America, Epilepsy Foundation of America, WUSM Administration, and WUSM Department of Neurology.
O'Leary, James L., 1904-1975
Scrapbooks compiled by Frank J. Lutz, 1876-1915, a volume called "Doctors registered with the Missouri Board of Health, and letters and reports concerning a proposed world medical conference to be held during the St. Louis Worlds Fair, 1904.
The scrapbooks document Lutz's professional life and interests in documents such as clippings, invitations, menus, letters, and certificates. In the scrapbooks are memorabilia of Lutz professional associations meetings and St. Louis medical schools and hospitals where he was on the staff or faculty. Newspaper coverage of physicians, medical matters, and medical societies, colleges, and hospitals is largely local but also national and international.
Lutz, Frank J.
This collection contains mostly correspondence and other materials related to Moore’s involvement with various committees and professional societies. In particular, this collection highlights Moore’s work on anemia, iron deficiency, and nutrition.
Moore, Carl V.
The Frank R. Bradley Papers cover the years from 1914 to shortly before his death and consist of nine series. A history of Barnes Hospital by Dr. Bradley is an important series in this collection. He died before completing his final revision of the manuscript. Also of interest is the series on the development and use of the airline-style food services for patients at Barnes Hospital. Dr. Bradley and Henrietta Becker, administrative dietician at Barnes, adapted the hot and cold food cases used to serve airline passengers for use in the hospital. This creative way to keep hot food hot and cold food cold and to control food handling and portion size through greater use of a central food preparation area aroused the interest of hospital administrators and dietitians nationwide. Bradley needed a form letter to reply to all those eager for information about the new-style food service.
Bradley, Frank R.