0-9 | A | B | C | D | E | F | G | H | I | J | K | L | M | N | O | P | Q | R | S | T | U | V | W | X | Y | Z

More Doctors For Kentucky: A Report on Medical Education by the Board of Trustees, University of Kentucky. 16 pages. Stamp on back indicates owned by William T. Rumage, Jr., M.D., Louisville, Kentucky

Part of Fred W. Rankin, M.D. Scrapbooks

I I I `I _ S VIS ,I,,_ I . t t t l i I if I SS , 8. In our neighboring states there is one medical school * J S. ` request the stateto appropriate funds for the establishment of S I , for each 1.8 million people. Currently one medicalschool Q .I I '_ ctc _ amedi<;al school in Lexington. It was their considered opinion i I . in KentuekY must ineet the needs of about three million M S It I Y that the state needed a_ second medical school and that they , t _ people.s t 9 of I t S I would not regard such a school as being a competitor of the t II It ,9; In 1949-50 there wom aio oat-ot.atata, nosnman medi- I I t 4 I it , tmfici S$h<>>1 of thignigrsio/1I St;;Vis31i A$S<;I;> i;>; JlM;I;I;K}S I ; I I , II man can o t e n1vers1t o ou1sv1 e c oo o e 1c1ne, ifisided tmc. States but Wh td it an Oi ee II I I W nt Anderson and nt Maniiova S ont two days contanng with S I sirable to study 1n another state. Thus the chances against I P . M It I_ t V I t j P _ _ = I a student in the South studying medicine in his own state SI SS SI II . ` 3 number Of leaders m govemmene edueauem Public health > I . S are about 1 6 to 1 9 I . I Q, I II I S S and the medical profession. As a result of this visit a report S S S I . , _ _ I I ` y t Si S l.. was submitted in April, 1951. In this report there were men- t t t I _ 10` KemuekY_1S_ene ef only mee States with Populations S r._. Hi Ii A . _` tioned the following considerations in favor of establishing a I I t S I m exeess ef e redeem that have Het Yet established e Stetel c j TS, ` SI I [second medical school at the University of Kentucky. S I I supported medical school. One of these 1S New York that t I t W_ h d d_ 1 h 1 d _ _ 50 60 d I J t , has within its boundaries nine privately supported schools, I p ` I aI it a sewn me 1<_S< Oo anntting _ to stu this I P . , . I . I t `... I I t a year and with the University of LOUISVIIIC continuing to admit t . and another 1S Pennsylvania with six such schools. Two of - _ P . . \ I t h mers are in the TOCCSS Ot Establishin medical Schools tt I between 90 and 100 students a year, lt would be poss1ble to t I, , S _ t e 0 . . . P . 10 g I t I I IS I teach a larger number of students and maintain small classes tI t t IS and ei third is m the Piemnmg stage P I I l l 4 _ I and close supervision of students in both schools. The result It S The above facts would seem to support rather well the case l_i S I t would be a higher oluaiitY of education in Ktkr and thus . S I ` for a statesupported medical school as a division gf the Uni- It I yyIy t. cI I better doctors for Kentucky. t t Votsity of Kentucky. AS nnnottant, Perhaps, atc tho opinions A `I tI t t ~ t I . b..It would more clearly liix the states respons1b1l1tyfor shar- I t c I I of those in a position to know the needs of the state for medical S d } t Y I I I mg in the support Of medical education I I t I service and medical education. A few months ago nt. J. Mat- I ; t I I p C-I By paving the War for the dvIi<>Pmt <>f tWImdi1 I I . . . . I V " it I ` I i ray Kinsman, Dean of the Medlcal School of the Unwerstty t I to ot t _ tr centers, itivtnould toind to bring more areas ofthe state 1nto close A I S of Louisville, Dr. Samuel Overstreet, President of the Kentucky 1 ` I I eemeet Wit e me lee eemee _ _ I t Medical Association and Dr Donald G Anderson and Dr P I . It I d. There would be more margin for future gradual expansion I_ II S I S Francis R. Manlove of the Council on Medical Education and I I II i `iii .I IS I _ S _ ef the feelhues for idai_iati m isemuekyf _ Hospitals of the American Medical Association called on Presi- I I I I I EI It Wl;id 3%ii1tdP0SSIPi ti biting me the Etateli Ovemg S dent Donovan of the University of Kentucky to d1scuss the I I I SI I I Program O melee e, uesmm ee args group O We treme c I I I . . . . I ` t . ,_;.I I _ o I competent physicians in the Lexington area.ii question of medical education in the state. They stated cate- I g t tc _ _ S gorically that the University of Kentucky should immediately I .I, ISS. S SI I Factors that were teit to be against the establishment ot a I S t I t t I S t' second medical school were listed also: I _ S gtirgmgn ang Citambers, op- cit., Appendix HL p. 3- I, , I ` a. It would be necessary to construct a university hospital of i I , I ` _ ? i ., ppen ix V, p. 1. I It _ I I I , . . `10A Review of Facilities for Medical Education in the United States. Uni- / , _S*I t Si __ _ I S no less than 300 beds` I I S I V I versity of Kentucky, 1947. (Manuscr1pt) - V I I I A V 11AndErSOn and Ma love, V0 l cit., l 56- P __ I . . t I , Ei P P t c t I , I - [81 I [9] _ I