Berkeley, April 22, 1907 Dear Mr. Muir – I find in the herbarium here a specimen of Eucalyptus which in all obvious characters matches yours perfectly. It is E. rubida collected by Maiden, and marked new species. The species had not been published at the time of the British Museum list, which came down to 1900. Consequently we have no indication of where to look for full description. It seems very unlikely that Dr. Strenzel so long ago should have secured a species so little known and so lately distinguished as this – unless, indeed, it had been all this time confounded with some other, or included under it. The visual identification of parts, dimensions, and aspects is strikingly close. Were it not of a tribe which varies so much within the species – and even on the same tree – I should feel sure I had it. But, on the other hand, the E. rostrata, on the grounds here, also approaches yours so closely in some of the forms that is seems antecedently more likely that yours is a form of it. I think you had better send on a twig or two to Prof. Maiden – perhaps after they begin to bloom. I cannot tell you how much good my visit has done me. Mrs. B. sends her love to you all. Very truly yours, Cornelius B. Bradley
1907 Apr 22
Original letter dimensions: 28 x 21 cm.
1907 Apr 22 Cornelius Bradley to JM
MSS 048 John Muir Papers
Copyright status unknown
Some letters written to John Muir may be protected by the U.S. Copyright Law (Title 17, U.S.C.). Transmission or reproduction of materials protected by copyright beyond that allowed by fair use requires the written permission of the copyright owners. Respo
University of the Pacific Library Holt-Atherton Special Collections. Please contact this institution directly to obtain copies of the images or permission to publish or use them beyond educational purposes.
Letter from Cornelius Bradley to John Muir, 1907 Apr 22
John Muir, correspondence, letters, author, writing, naturalist, California, correspondent, mail, message, post, exchange of letters, missive, notes, epistle