Item is a parchment certificate admitting and enrolling James Thomson as an attorney and barrister of the Supreme Court of Nova Scotia, sealed and signed by Brenton Halliburton, Chief Justice of Nova Scotia.
Item is a single sheet of paper, folded to form four pages, excerpted from a diary or journal. The excerpt is a sample of shorthand notes taken by Thomas McCulloch relating to sermons. Language on the page is most likely Latin, except for the dates that McCulloch was recording.
Item is a glass plate of a drawing of Rev. Thomas McCulloch, D.D. The drawing by Arthur Lismer itself is based on a painting of McCulloch by Daniel Munro. The drawing was commissioned and used for history books on Dalhousie University, like One hundred years of Dalhousie 1818-1918 (1920), and Daniel Cobb Harvey's, An introduction to the history of Dalhousie (1938).
Item is one sheet of paper. The item is folded to create two additional pages, with only the right page having any text. The letter is from Edith MacMechan, Archibald MacMechan's wife, to Dr. Daniel Cobb Harvey.
Item is one sheet of paper. Sheet is folded to make two additional pages. The letter, sent from Halifax, is Archibald McKellar MacMechan's congratulating Dr. Daniel Cobb Harvey for his recent successes and completion of his apprenticeship.
Item is three sheets of paper. The first sheet is folded to make two additional pages. The letter is Archibald MacMechan's recommendation to Edwin Laftus, that Daniel Harvey should receive the position of lecturer in History at Dalhousie University. A P.S. note by MacMechan also recommends an article that Harvey wrote for the Rhodes Foundation.
Item is a manuscript of Daniel Morrison's unpublished article The Early Scotch Settlers of Cape Breton, which he presented to the literary branch of the Guild in Dominion, Nova Scotia. Attached is his letter to Mr. McIntosh, requesting the manuscript's return and the reader's spelling corrections of Gaelic words.
Item is a minute book kept during the meetings of the Medical Relief Committee of Dartmouth. The committee met regularly in late 1917-1918 to discuss the care of Dartmouth patients following the 1917 Halifax Explosion. The book, which was kept by Dr. M.G. Burris, details meetings and efforts to coordinate with the relief activities with the Medical Relief Committee of Halifax. Burris added two pages of notes in June 1944 with information about committee members, the Dartmouth hospitals managed by the committee, and remunerations paid to physicians by the Medical Relief Committee.