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Date: 
May 2, 1910
From: 
Osler, William
To: 
Abbott, Maude E.
Abstract: 

Osler compliments Maude Abbott on her programme; he is sure the meeting will be a great success. He is delighted to hear that the Association has given her an Honorary M.D. He is sorry not to be able to come to the opening.


Date: 
March 29, 1913
From: 
Osler, William
To: 
Abbott, Maude E.
Abstract: 

Osler is delighted with the circular and the schedule. Nothing has been lost by the delay. He will be glad to meet the collaboraters when they are in Montreal May 15th.


Date: 
March 31, 1910
From: 
Osler, William
To: 
Abbott, Maude E.
Abstract: 

Osler is glad Maude Abbott got the book in time, and so glad to hear that the Museum progresses. He is glad to hear of the success of the Association.


Date: 
February 9, 1910
From: 
Osler, William
To: 
Abbott, Maude E.
Abstract: 

Osler is glad to hear about the museum; he thinks it is splendid to have so fine a building. He hopes to see Maude Abbott in it when he comes out in August. He compliments her on her work and achievements.


Date: 
October 24, 1913
From: 
Osler, William
To: 
Abbott, Maude E.
Abstract: 

Osler was delighted with Maude Abbott's letter. Dr. Francis left this week, looking very well and encouraged about his work. Osler hopes her sister is petter. He thinks that in handing the money over to the University it would be well to make some definite statements.


Date: 
February 3, 1914
From: 
Osler, William
To: 
Abbott, Maude E.
Abstract: 

Osler compliments Maude Abbott on the circular she sent out about Lord Strathcona. He will look out for the 'Spleen' paper.


Date: 
May 14, 1910
From: 
Osler, William
To: 
Abbott, Maude E.
Abstract: 

Osler compliments Maude Abbott on her programme. He is glad to know that she has got a lectureship and a raise. He writse that it is kind of her to have recommended Dr. Francis.


Date: 
From: 
Osler, William
To: 
Abbott, Maude E.
Abstract: 

Postcard. Osler is having a wonderful time in Egypt.


Date: 
January 30, 1914
From: 
Osler, William
To: 
Abbott, Maude E.
Abstract: 

Osler writes to Maude Abbott that Bulletin No. 4 is splendid and practical.


Date: 
April 13, 1914
From: 
Osler, William
To: 
Abbott, Maude E.
Abstract: 

Osler reports that Mr. Hart had the catalogue in hand, but he has not yet had the estimate. He is sure it will make a model catalogue.


Date: 
July 2, 1914
From: 
Osler, William
To: 
Abbott, Maude E.
Abstract: 

Mr. Hart approved of Maude Abbot's suggestion, and was making an improvement in the type when her telegram came. Osler has looked over his copy of the proof with greatest interest. It will be a unique catalogue.


Date: 
May 6, 1914
From: 
Osler, William
To: 
Abbott, Maude E.
Abstract: 

Oler encloses an estimate, which he has accepted. He has told Mr. Hart to go ahead. He suggests that Maude Abbott keep it by her for reference.


Date: 
July 27, 1914
From: 
Osler, William
To: 
Abbott, Maude E.
Abstract: 

Osler is delighted to hear about that new malady, which he suggests Maude Abbot call 'Abbott's Disease'. He requests that she cut that article down as close as she can, as Dr. McCrae is a hard taskmaster and the Leas even worse. He is off to Aberdeen this morning, and he is sailing on September 5th. He will let her know when he is in Montreal.


Date: 
May 30, 1914
From: 
Osler, William
To: 
Abbott, Maude E.
Abstract: 

Osler has forwarded Maude Abbott's letter and enclosure to Mr. Hart. He doesn't think it will be too late. He hopes she had a splendid meeting in Toronto.


Date: 
March 18, 1915
From: 
Osler, William
To: 
Abbott, Maude E.
Abstract: 

The last part of Maude Abbott's catalogue is ready. The copies will go to her direct to St. Louis by the "Lusitania" on Saturday. Osler thanks her for her collection on congenital lesions of the heart; he is happy to have the separate copy.


Date: 
May 27, 1915
From: 
Osler, William
To: 
Abbott, Maude E.
Abstract: 

Osler encloses Professor Keith's letter to Maude Abbott. He mentions that everyone to whome he showed the first fasciculus of the catalogue is delighted.


Date: 
May 20, 1916
From: 
Osler, William
To: 
Lucke, Dr.
Abstract: 

Osler compliments Dr. Lucke on his organization, and remarks that nothing could be more helpful to workers than such a gathering.


Date: 
May 4, 1915
From: 
Osler, William
To: 
Abbott, Maude E.
Abstract: 

Osler is delighted to hear that the Museum meeting was successful. He mentions that he will let Maude Abbott know if he hears of anything, but that the War Office will not take people temporarily. He is looking forward to having the McGill people over here before long. Revere is happy at work.


Date: 
September 30, 1914
From: 
Osler, William
To: 
Abbott, Maude E.
Abstract: 

Osler thanks Maude Abbott for her endeavours to divert some of the money to the Canadien Contingent Hospital. They are getting along well, and have a nice place for 75 beds near Folkstone, but there has been a hitch about getting the place. Plenty of money will be coming in, and if the War Office handed over any of the Canadian Women's Fund, they could do a lot more. He hopes to be able to get as many of the Canadian wounded and convalescent as possible drafted to these hospitals.


Date: 
January 12, 1917
From: 
Osler, William
To: 
Abbott, Maude E.
Abstract: 

Osler compliments Maude Abbott on her work. He reports that all goes well, and that he has had bronchitis and is keeping quiet.


Date: 
February 3, 1919
From: 
Osler, William
To: 
Abbott, Maude E.
Abstract: 

Osler encloses a cheque to Maude Abbott for '18 and '19. He compliments her on her work, and reports that all is well with him.


Date: 
March 26, 1917
From: 
Osler, William
To: 
Abbott, Maude E.
Abstract: 

Osler hears many nice words spoen of Maud Abbott's Nightingale book. He reports that he is all right again after a short bronchitis attack. He asks her to send him the paper on her CO2 work. Osler offers sympathies on her sister's long illness. He has good news of Rever, and reports that Dr. Francis keeps well.


Date: 
July 31, 1918
From: 
Osler, William
To: 
Abbott, Maude E.
Abstract: 

Osler does not believe it is possible to get Maude Abbott over officially. He had a long talk with Adami. He reports that Billy Francis could not be dislocated.


Date: 
April 7, 1919
From: 
Osler, William
To: 
Abbott, Maude E.
Abstract: 

Osler is glad to have Maude Abbott's letter. He will talk with Adami and Martin. He hopes Abbott is better. He is glad o hear of the Centenary of the M.G.H., and asks who is to be the Editor. Osler reports that Billy Francis is well, and that they are delighted at having Geddes as Principal.


Date: 
February 24, 1919
From: 
Osler, William
To: 
Unidentified
Abstract: 

Osler returns a cheque to an unidentified recipient, as he is an honorary member of the International Association of Medical Museums and ought not have been charged for membership fee. Osler reports that Maude Abbott is very ill at the hospital, but intends writing to the unidentified recipient in a day or two.


Date: 
February 21, 1919
From: 
Osler, William
To: 
Abbott, Maude E.
Abstract: 

Osler is sorry to hear that Maude Abbott is not well. He will have a talk with Birkett and Adami about her position which should remain safe. He assures her that there is no hurry about the MS. He sends love and greetings.


Date: 
February 18, 1905
From: 
Osler, William
To: 
Abbott, Maude E.
Abstract: 

Osler returns the myocardium mauscript to Maude Abbott. He only made an occasional correction. He hopes to see her January first.


Date: 
July 31, 1908
From: 
Osler, William
To: 
Abbott, Maude E.
Abstract: 

Osler is glad that Maude Abbott received a cheque for the Leas, and compliments her on her article. He has heard a number of people speak in the highest terms of her work.


Date: 
March 27, 1868
From: 
Osler, Ellen
To: 
Osler, William
Abstract: 

Copy of a segment of P111.7. Note explaining Osler's error: it involved a reminder to a forgetful undergraduate at Trinity.


Date: 
April 19, 1866
From: 
Osler, Ellen
To: 
Osler, William
Abstract: 

Copy of a segment of P111.6. Note explaining the "unfortunate affair": the Weston incident involved the boys living in the town boardinghouse smoking out the very objectionable proprietress. They were summoned and appeared before a magistrate and were fined.

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