Here is the original paper.

On the Gravitational Field of a Mass Point according to Einstein’s Theory. And no, I don't think so, but I'm not entirely sure?

"Weyl, as a major figure in the Göttingen school, was fully apprised of Einstein's work from its early days. He tracked the development of relativity physics in his Raum, Zeit, Materie (Space, Time, Matter) from 1918, reaching a 4th edition in 1922. In 1918, he introduced the notion of gauge, and gave the first example of what is now known as a gauge theory. Weyl's gauge theory was an unsuccessful attempt to model the electromagnetic field and the gravitational field as geometrical properties of spacetime. The Weyl tensor in Riemannian geometry is of major importance in understanding the nature of conformal geometry. In 1929, Weyl introduced the concept of the vierbein into general relativity."

Schwarzschild wrote it 1916, and it seems as if Weyl started thinking of it 1918, maybe 1917? Then again, look through the paper and see if you find anything resembling it. Weyl seem to have been very productive mathematically, through the whole of his life.

Hermann Klaus Hugo Weyl. The best question may be if they were friends, sharing their thoughts with each other?