There are many things connected with the last Huxley lecture at the Charing Cross Hospital Medical School in London, Oct. 1, 1902,1 that must interest greatly medical men in this country, as well as scientific men in general. As a tribute of admiration "for the great army of scientific workers on the other side of the Atlantic" Professor Welch of Baltimore was invited to deliver the lecture this year, and certainly no better choice could have been made, either from the point of representation of American investigators or from the point of essential and inherent fitness. In his graceful introduction to the lecture Professor Welch speaks modestly of himself as a soldier in the ranks, but his colleagues and his pupils long ago elevated him to the position of acknowledged leadership in scientific medicine in this country; and they are proud to know that called on to follow such
THE HUXLEY LECTURE ON THE RELATION OF RECENT WORK IN IMMUNITY TO PATHOLOGY.. JAMA. 1902;XXXIX(18):1116–1117. doi:10.1001/jama.1902.02480440036003
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