Columbia University College of Physicians and Surgeons - P and S Yearbook (New York, NY)

 - Class of 1966

Page 10 of 122

 

Columbia University College of Physicians and Surgeons - P and S Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 10 of 122
Page 10 of 122



Columbia University College of Physicians and Surgeons - P and S Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 9
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Columbia University College of Physicians and Surgeons - P and S Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 11
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Page 10 text:

cg, ull p "2' f Klan N .70 yafe .jgneefanri yr. The Class of 1966 takes special pleasure in dedicat- ing its yearbook, the Aesculapian, to Dr. Yale Kneeland, Ir. Endowed not only with a keen sense of humor but with a genuine sense of humanity, Dr. Kneeland has made his courses in physical and differential diagnosis memor- able educational experiences. Few instructors have brought the energy and dedication to the task of teaching which he has-fewer succeeded so well. As a healer, scientist, and teacher, Dr. Kneeland will remain without peer in our memories.

Page 9 text:

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Page 11 text:

30 jlw CVM 0 1966 Not long after I had been informed that the Fourth Year Class was graciously proposing to dedicate its Year Book to me, a repre- sentative asked if I would be willing to write a few words for inclu- sion in the book. This should have seemed like the easiest and pleas- antest task in the world. Surely anyone still in possession of some remnant of his senses who has existed in the world of academic medicine until the verge of retirement should have something to say worth reading. At least this would appear to be the opinion of most of my colleagues who have the misfortune to belong to the same vintage as I. They are constantly putting into elegant prose the dis- tilled essence of their wisdom. Subjects such as Medical Education, Medicine and Society, the Distribution of Health Services, and the shape of things to come are the inspirations for innumerable papers that I have seen in medical and para-medical journals during recent years. I have read them with a feeling of awe, but when confronted with a request to do a similar job myself, I was overpowered by the thought that every conceivable thing about Medicine that can be said has been said far better than I could. As the deadline approach- ed, my sense of frustration deepened. Finally it occurred to me that there was one subject about which I might write very briefly, as I had a feeling for it. The subject was the Medical Student. I suppose in the United States of America there are thirty-odd thousand young gentlemen who fit into this category. They have been carefully selected for admission to medical school on the basis of a number of qualities which are clearly defined in the minds of the members of Admissions Committees. These include much better than average endowment of native intelligence, scholastic achievement, emotional stability, dedication Cwhatever that meansj, character, and personal charm. In consequence, the medical student is a most fan- tastically pleasant person to deal with. He is not an Angry Young Man. He has no pent-up stores of resentment against society. He is tre- mendously cooperative, enormously industrious, and, all in all, not only a gifted but a very good man. Thus, there are thirty-odd thou- sand of these young paragons who are still in a stage of innocence and are as yet uncontaminated by the cynicism which affects some physicians later in life. As a category of human beings, I have never seen their equal. Gentlemen, I salute you. May the aura of innocence and virtue surround you always. Yale Kneeland, Jr.

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