Copy of a newspaper clipping. "Colonel Bruce Makes Apology" H.A. Bruce was forced to apologize after his report falsely accused Colonel Donald Armour of wrongly performing an operation. Bruce claimed that he was misled by a subordinate officer.
"The Manuscripts of the Religio Medici". Unidentified author describes the details of the first publication of Sir Thomas Browne's "Religio." The author lists the seven different manuscripts of the text; one of these can be found in the Osler Library.
"The Skull of Sir Thomas Browne" Writing from the Athenaeum Club to the "Times," Mr. Edmund Owen explains that Sir Thomas Browne was buried in the family vault in Norwich in 1682. In 1840, his casket was opened and vandalized. His skull eventually found its way to the museum at Norwich Hospital, where Osler recently had the skull enclosed in a crystal casket. Owen believes that the skull should be returned to Browne's original coffin.
"The Skull of Sir Thomas Browne" There has been a movement to return the skull of Sir Thomas Browne, which has been housed in the museum of the Norfolk and Norwich Hospital, to its original resting place in the Browne family vault. Although many are in support of the movement, others question the authenticity of the relic.
Letter announcing the publication of a series of medical manuals [the Oxford Medical Publications], issued by Oxford University Press and Hodder & Stoughton, and under the direct supervision of Osler. This letter is written by one of the medical advisers appointed by the Publishers to raise interest across the country in the manuals.
From the February 5, 1921 issue of the Journal of the American Medical Association, vol. 76, no.6, p.391-392. "Foreign Letters" announcing the death of John Beattie Crozier. In 1919, Crozier received a letter of congratulation for his distinguished career signed by Lord Morley, Lord Bryce, and Sir William Osler.
"Dr. Osler at Swansea; Practical Advice on Hospital Work; Insurance Scheme; and Contract Medical Practice." Article describes the stone-laying ceremony for the extension scheme at Swansea Hospital. Osler was in attendance to unveil a brass tablet, in memory of his uncle, who had been a surgeon at the old Swansea Infirmary, 1818-1825.