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Excerpt from Address to the Graduates of the College of Physicians and Surgeons of New-York: At the Commencement, Held March 12, 1846
Gentlemen, graduates, - The occasion on which we meet this evening, is one of deep interest. Having completed your various courses of study with credit to yourselves, and as your reward, having received the highest honors which it is in the power of this College to bestow, you are now about to leave us, and to become busy actors in the drama of human life. Although this is a period which has long been anticipated and wished for by you, the ties which bind you to us cannot be broken with out emotion, and as you look forward, you find your bosoms swelling with mingled feelings of hope and fear. To those who have had the care of your instruction, it is no less an occasion of interest. They see issuing from these halls a large class of young men, associated in their minds with the most pleasing recollections of intelligence, industry and good conduct. In uenced as your minds and habits have necessarily been by their instructions and example, they cannot but feel a deep re sponsibility in your welfare, and their ardent prayer is, that your future career may be such as to do honor to yourselves and to this Institution. They hepe to hear of you hereafter as successful and eminent physicians, and as honored men - elevating and improving the noble profession which you have chosen, and blessing society by your virtues.
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