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Osler, William, Sir, 1849-1919
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Letter, March 31, 1911

Letter to William Osler from C. B. Heberden, Bonchurch Hotel, Bonchurch, Isle of Wight, England. Heberden writes to Osler to discuss E.W.B. Nicholson's poor health and its effect on the Bodleian Library. As a result of his illness, Nicholson is not able to devote sufficient time to carry out his duties as Librarian. If he is not expected to recover, Heberden believes it would be best for Nicholson to retire. He asks for Osler's advice in the matter.

Letter, December 4, 1913

Letter to William Osler from Falconer Madan, Bodleian Library, Oxford, England. Madan thanks Osler for his suggestion to print a Bodleian Quarterly Record. Madan outlines his plans to carry out such a project.

Madan, Falconer, 1851-1935

Letter, October 11, 1911

Letter to William Osler from T. W. Jackson, 8 Bradmore Road, Oxford, England. Notes from books: "Inserted in Pietas Oxoniensis in Memory of Sir Thomas Bodley, Knt." Jackson heard from an informant that E.W.B. Nicholson, the Bodleian Librarian, was roaming the streets, displaying abnormal behaviour, unfit to be unattended. Jackson asks for Osler's help in the matter.

Letter, February 7, 1909

Letter to William Osler from E. W. B. Nicholson, 2 Canterbury Road, Oxford, England. Notes from books: "Inserted in Pietas Oxoniensis in Memory of Sir Thomas Bodley, Knt." Nicholson describes his antagonistic relationship with the Vice Chancellor of the Bodleian Library. He claims that his health worsened when the board of Curators did not allow him to attend their catalogue revision meeting. He sends Osler, who is traveling through Europe, a Staff Kalendar and information on the Radcliffe Library.

Nicholson, Edward Williams Byron, 1849-1912

Letter, September 6, 1916

Letter to William Osler from Alfred Keogh, War Office. Keogh believes that the Minister of Militia's decision to have junior officers report on a senior officer, as was done with Gen. G.C. Jones, is contrary to law and custom in the British army.

Letter, September 4, 1916

Letter to William Osler from Margaret Macdonald, 86, Strand, London, England. Macdonald informs Osler that Edith Campbell had not been asked to resign. However, she regrets that a change of staff was necessary as a result of the Canadian Army Medical Corps affair and that Campbell was removed.

MacDonald, Margaret Clothilde, 1873-1848

Letter, August 30, 1916

Letter to William Osler from John George Adami, Office of Director of Medical Service, 86 Strand, London, England. Adami reproaches Osler for sending Bruce a confrontational letter regarding the Canadian Army Medical Corps affair. Osler's letter has reached the Minister of Militia, who is now raging mad. Adami worries that this crisis may lead to his own resignation. However, he believes that Bruce's Commission was a "wretched piece of work" and a discredit to the Canadian Expeditionary Force.

Adami, J. George (John George), 1862-1926.

Letter, January 4, 1917

Letter to William Osler from Gen. G.C. Jones, Belgrave Mansions Hotel, Grosvenor Gardens, London, England. Jones thanks Osler for all his help in clearing up the Canadian Army Medical Corps affair.

Jones, G. C. (Guy Carleton), 1864-1950

Letter, January 25, 1917

Letter to William Osler from Gen. G.C. Jones, Director of Medical Services, Canadian Contingent, Cecil Chambers, 86 Strand, London, England. Jones requests that Osler retract his resignation as consultant to the Canadian Medical Hospitals now that the Canadian Army Medical Corps affair has been cleared up.

Jones, G. C. (Guy Carleton), 1864-1950

Letter, January 22, 1917

Letter to William Osler from Gen. G.C. Jones, Office of Director of Medical Services, Canadian Contingent, Cecil Chambers, 86 Strand, London, England. Jones will take up a new post as Inspector. Foster will take over for him as Director of Medical Services. Jones will go to Canada for two months.

Jones, G. C. (Guy Carleton), 1864-1950

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