BERLIN

1920 Journal of the American Medical Association (JAMA)  
would be a fitting expression of the world's indebtedness to him alike as a physician, a teacher and an investigator, while it would at the same time be, what he himself would greatly have valued, of practical and daily utility to the advance of medical science. Osier was a great and good physician, but he was more than this, and for future generations of students there could be no better example. He recognized no breach between science and the humanities. His influence on the
doi:10.1001/jama.1920.02620360043025 fatcat:5lnmkfyczfew5pfdsmbartoame