During recent years, so rapid and remarkable have been the developments in the field of dermatology, so vitally has progress been influenced by discoveries in kindred sciences, that by no group of medical men can more benefit be obtained from annual meetings than by dermatologists. For we bring to these meetings the results of labor in crowded clinical laboratories and conclusions reached after accurate diagnoses and employment of therapeutic means in countless cases. To exchange personal experiences we come from the shores of the Pacific to the coast of the Atlantic, drawn together by that powerful tie—common interest in a profession whose advance depends entirely on investigations of science.
So far-reaching is interest in this world-wide profession that it spans the ocean, and brings from the mother country our highly esteemed colleague—Dr. J. M. H. MacLeod, a clinician of marked skill, an author of international reputation, a lecturer whose instruction
MORROW H. THE EDUCATION OF THE SPECIALIST. Arch Derm Syphilol. 1923;8(5):597–602. doi:10.1001/archderm.1923.02360170002001
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