I AM DEEPLY appreciative of the invitation to give the 16th de Schweinitz Memorial Lecture. In addition to the honor of the occasion, it gives me a sense of great personal gratification to pay public tribute to a man I honored, admired, and deeply loved, to a man to whom I owe a great personal debt. I knew George de Schweinitz from my childhood as a warm personal friend of my own father. In 1915 I came to Philadelphia to work under the late Richard Pearce in the Musser Laboratory for Research Medicine. Here, under the influence of de Schweinitz, I began investigation on ocular problems. For two years, up to the beginning of World War I, this association continued, and it was under his preceptorship that I began my clinical training. To say that he was an inspiring teacher is an understatement. He was much more than that. He
WOODS AC. PATHOGENESIS AND TREATMENT OF OCULAR TUBERCULOSIS. AMA Arch Ophthalmol. 1954;52(2):174–196. doi:10.1001/archopht.1954.00920050176002
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