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From the Archives of the Archives
December 1, 2005

A look at the past . . .

Arch Ophthalmol. 2005;123(12):1711. doi:10.1001/archopht.123.12.1711

In March 1902, after an absence of about 6 weeks, he returned with exclusion of the right pupil, “bombé” iris, and “crater” pupil. The iris had not begun to bulge when the eye was examined in Chicago a few days previously. Dr Webster performed an iridectomy upward. After a week, the patient was discharged with the eye white. He was next seen in April 1906; the vision of the right eye was 2/200; he had a cataract in this eye, which had first become visible about a week previously.