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UNIVERSITY MEDICAL COLLEGE
1842- 1898

BELLEVUE HOSPITAL MEDICAL COLLEGE
1862- 1898

UNIVERSITY AND BELLEVUE HOSPITAL

MEDICAL COLLEGE

1899- 1907



General Alumni Catalogue



OF



New York University



1833-1907



MEDICAL ALUMNI




PUBLISHED BY THE



GENERAL ALUMNI SOCIETY
New York : : : : : MCMVIII



i-



1>^



z-^'



v.'i



Prefatory Note



UNIVERSITY MEDICAL COLLEGE

The establishment of a medical school had always been part
of the plans of the University Corporation, but it was not until
1838-1839 that a real beginning was made. At several sessions of
the Council in July, 1837, a number of names for the Professors
for the chief branches of medical instruction were presented to
the Council.

In December, 1837, a Special Committee, which had been
appointed to consider the Faculty, through its Chairman, Charles
Butler, made their report to the Council, and on December 6,
1838, a Faculty was elected, but the medical course was not or-
ganized on account of lack of means.

In 1 84 1 the Medical School was organized by the Council of
the New York University, electing the following as members of
the Faculty: Valentine Mott, M. D,, Professor of Surgery;
Granville Sharp Pattison, M. D., Professor of Anatomy; John
W. Draper, M. D., Professor of Chemistry; John Revere, M. D.,
Professor of Theory and Practice of Medicine; Martin Paine,
M. D., Professor of Institutes of Medicine and Materia Medica;
Gunning S. Bedford, M. D., Professor of Obstetrics and Diseases
of Women and Children.

The enrolement for the first year showed a total of 239 stu-
dents.

The Stuyvesant Institute at 659 Broadway, nearly opposite
Bond Street, where now the Broadway Central Hotel stands,
being at that time one of the finest buildings in the city, with the
exception of the University and the Astor House, was purchased
by the Professors for the Medical School. The instruction was



vi PREFATORY NOTE

carried on here until 185 1. wlien the property was sold and a larj^e
and costly building on 14th Street, on the East side of the Acad-
emy of Music, near Third Avenue, was erected. This occupied
a plot of g-round 116 feet by 122^ feet and contained two
museums and three lecture rooms, each capable of seating nearly
six hundred people. In the opinion of competent judges it was
then considered " the most complete medical college building in
the country." The Faculty held their sessions in this building
until the burning of the Academy of Music in the spring of 1866
destroyed it. together with valuable collections in Anatomy,
Obstetrics, Chemistry, Materia Medica, Botany, Mineralogy, etc.

The Faculty then took up their quarters in the old New York
Hospital, which then occupied the square between Broadway and
Church Street and between Duane and Worth Streets. They
rented one of the large edifices, but were obliged to abandon it
in 1869 0'"' account of the sale of the property for commercial
purposes.

The College was removed to a new building at 426 East 26th
Street, which had been erected and leased to the Faculty for a
term of years by the late Mr. Cortlandt Palmer.

W'ith the growth of the Medical School this building became
too small, and in 1875 the Faculty erected a building at 410 East
26th Street, where instruction was continued until 1898.

BELLEVUE HOSPITAL MEDICAL COLLEGE

Clinical instruction had been given in Bellevue Hospital by
individual members of the Medical Board since 1847, and formal
clinical lectures had been given in the amphitheatre which was
opened on March 2, 1849. The first recorded suggestion of a
distinct school of medicine in connection with Bellevue Hospital
is found in the Minutes of the Medical Board under date of
December 18, i860. In accordance with the request of the Com-
missioners of Public Charities and Correction, a Committee from
the Medical Board of Bellevue Hospital was appointed to exam-
ine and report upon the various institutions situated on the Island



PREFATORY NOTE vii

under the control of the Commissioners. In their report to the
Medical Board the Committee urged the importance of the Hos-
pital having a medical school connected with it. The Medical
Board directed the Committee to confer with the Commissioners
in regard to the formation of such a medical college.

The conference resulted favorably to the proposed school.
The Board of Commissioners were enthusiastic in their endeavors
to increase the value of the charitable institutions by making
them, in addition to their original purpose, subserve more com-
pletely the cause of medical education.

On March 30, 1861, the Commissioners notified the Medical
Board that they would allow a college building to be erected upon
the Hospital grounds. At the same meeting at which this per-
mission was received, the question of the formation of the Faculty
came up in the shape of an inquiry as to what members of the
Medical Board were willing to connect themselves with the new
college. Some members of the Board were already connected
with medical schools, others did not care to undertake the duties
of teaching, and yet others were prevented by important engage-
ments. On the 2d of April chairs were assigned as follows :
Stephen Smith, M. D., Principles and Practice of Surgery;
Frank Hastings Hamilton, M. D., Surgery of Bones and Ac-
cidents; James R. Wood, M. D., Operative Surgery and Surgical
Pathology; Alexander B. Mott, M. D., Surgical Anatomy;
Lewis A. Sayre, M. D., Orthopredic Surgery; Isaac E. Tay-
lor, M. D., Fordyce Barker, M. D., George T. Elliot, Jr., Obstet-
rics; Benjamin W. McCready, M. D., Materia Medica and
Therapeutics; John William S. Gouley, M. D., Anatomy.

During the month of April the Faculty was completed by the
following appointments: Austin Flint, M. D., Principles and
Practice of Medicine; Austin Flint, Jr., Physiology; R. Ogden
Doremus, M. D., Chemistry and Toxicology.

The first exercises of the college, as such, were short courses
given during April and May, 1861, by Professors Wood and
Hamilton. These lectures were attended by about two hundred
practitioners and students.



viii na. 1. 1 1 DRY NOTE

During the following summer the first building of the college
was erected, a circular issued, and preparations were made for
the opening of the school. In June. 1861, Dr. Gouley resigned
the chair of Anatomy, considering it his duty to remain in the
army during the continuance of the war. Dr. Timothy Childs
was called to fill the vacancy.

In the meantime the college had been incorporated.

The Commissioners were notified of this incorporation on the
8th of April. 1861. and, on the nth, they passed the following
preamble and resolutions :

" In consideration of the gratuitous services heretofore ren-
dered, as well as the promised continuance of the same, by the
Medical Board, and with a view of rendering a permanent, ex-
tended, and more valuable service to the living, it is

" Resolved, That permission be granted to the Trustees of the
Bellevue Hospital Medical College to build and place under their
charge, subject to the rules and regulations which now exist
under the authority of this Board, a suitable building according
to the plans submitted by Messrs. Post and Gambrill, architects,
on the southerly part of Bellevue Hospital grounds.

" Resolved, That a meeting of the Trustees be held at No. i
Bond Street, on Tuesday next, i6th instant, at four o'clock
p. M., of which the corporators be notified, and that they be
represented by a committee or otherwise.

" Simeon Draper, Pres.
" Isaac Bell, Jr.
" Moses H. Grinnell,
"James B. Nicholson,

" Commissioners.

" Report accepted and resolutions adopted."

The first college building was erected on the Hospital grounds
in the summer of 1861. The attendance on the college was so
large that before the end of the first session the necessity of a



PREFATORY NOTE ix

larger building was felt. In the autumn and winter of 1866 the
Commissioners of Charities erected a large building so arranged
as to serve both the purposes of the College and the Bureau of
Medical and Surgical Relief for Out-Door Poor (Dispensary).
The upper floors of the building were leased to the Faculty for
college purposes. In this building the college continued until
the consolidation, when it moved to the new building on the
Southwest corner of 26th Street and First Avenue connected
with Carnegie Laboratory.

In 1884 Andrew Carnegie, Esq., gave a sum of money for
the erection of a suitable building for laboratories for Physiol-
ogy, Pathology, Therapeutics and other departments of Medicine.
This building was built on East 26th Street, near First Avenue,
around which the newer college buildings have been grouped.
This laboratory was the first in this country in which systematic
instruction was given to students in Pathology and Bacteriology.

XJNIVERSITY AND BELLEVUE HOSPITAL ]VIEDICAL COLLEGE

The present Medical School of the New York University re-
sulted from the consolidation of the University Medical College
and the Bellevue Hospital Medical College in 1898. By this con-
solidation the Medical School became an integral part of the
University and under University control.

The New College Building, situated on the corner of First
Avenue and 26th Street, which was planned by the Faculty of the
Bellevue Hospital Medical College in 1897, was transferred to the
New York University. The Carnegie Laboratory, situated on
East 26th Street, and communicating with the New College
Building, was also transferred to the University.

These two buildings, with the temporary use of the old Uni-
versity Building on East 26th Street, opposite Bellevue Hos-
pital, met the demands of the larger classes and increase in the
curriculum. It also furnished suitable accommodations for the
Clinic connected with the Medical School, in which over 100,000
patients are treated annually.



X PREFATORY NOTE

In 1904 a new Laboratory Building was erected on First
Avenue, adjoining the main College Building. This was made
necessary by the growth of the Dispensary, which demanded addi-
tional room, and the needs of the curriculum for more extended
and complete laboratory courses.



chronological Table of the New York
University

Meeting to consider establishment of University December 16, 1829

Organization of Council October 18, 1830

Opening of College Work October, 1832

Founding of the General Endowment, in chief part by Mr. Loring

Andrews 1864-1866

Purchase of University Heights 1892

Removal of the University College to University Heights 1894

Founding of Hall of Fame 1900

University Medical College

Negotiations for establishment of Medical School 1837- 1839

Faculty of Medicine elected February 3, 1841
Opening of course in Stuyvesant Institute, 659 Broadway, opposite Bond

Street 1841

Removal of Medical School to East 14th Street 185 1

Burning of Medical College 1866

Temporary quarters in the New York Hospital Building, Broadway and

Church Street 1866-1869

Removal to 426 East 26th Street 1869

Occupancy of College Building, 410 East 26th Street 1875-1898

Chronological Table of Bellevue Hospital Medical

College

Recommendation to Medical Board of Bellevue Hospital that a medical

college be connected with it December 18, i860

Committee appointed to secure plans for college building March i, 1861
Commissioners granted permission for building to be erected on Hos-
pital grounds March 30, 1861
Appointment of Faculty April, 1861
First exercises of college held April - May, 1861
First regular course given 1862
College Building and Bureau of Medical and Surgical Relief for Out-
Door Poor built 1865-1866

xi



xii CHRONOLOGICAL TABLE

Erection of larger ampliilhcatre for clinical instruction in Bellcvue

Hospital 1871

Erection of Carnegie Laboratory 1884

Consolidation with the New York University Medical College to form

the University and Bellevuc Hospital Medical College l8g8



Chronological Table of the University and Bellevue
Medical College

Consolidation of the New York University MedicaJ College and the

Bellevue Hospital Medical College 1898

William T. Lusk Memorial Science Prize founded igoi

llerter Lectureship founded 1903

Herter Scholarship founded 1904

Erection of the New Laboratory Building 1904



Abbreviations



a. a. — ■ acting assistant.

abd. — abdominal.

act. ; actg. — acting.

adj. — adjunct.

ambul. — ambulance.

anat. — anatomy.

assoc. — 'associated; associate.

asst. — assistant.

asy. — asylum.

attg. ; attend. — attending.

bact. — bacteriology; bacteriologist.

Bd. — Board.

Bell. — Bellevue.

biol. — biology.

B. I. — Blackwell's Island.
Bkln. — Brooklyn.

bot. — botany.
Br. — Branch.
Bur. — Bureau,
bus. — • business.

C. C. N. Y. — College of the City of New
York.

chem. — chemistry; chemist; chemical.

chil. — children; children's.

chr. — ■ chair.

chrmn. — chairman.

class. — • classical.

climatol. — climatological.

clin. — ■ clinic; clinical.

Co. — County; Company.

Col. — Columbia.

coll. — • college.

colleg. — collegiate.

commr. — commissioner.

Commis. — Commission.

compar. — comparative.

Conf. — Confederate.

Cong. — Congress.

Corr. — Correction.

cons. — • consulting.

contag. — contagious.

corresp. — ■ correspondent; corresponding.

del. — delegate.

dem. — demonstrator.

depy. — deputy.

dermatol. — • dermatology.

descrip. — descriptive.

diag. — • diagnosis.

dir. — director.

dis. — disease; diseases.

Disp. — Dispensary.

Dist. — District.

do. — ditto.

Dom. — Dominion.

Eel. — Eclectic.

ed. — editor.

electrol. — electrology.

emer. ; em. — emeritus.

emerg. — emergency.

Epil. — Epileptics.

exam. — examination; examining; examiner.

exec. — executive.

fac. — faculty.



Frat. — Traternity.

(iov. — • Governor; government.

grad. — graduate.

Gym. — - Gymnasium.

gyn. — gynaecology; gyna:cologist.

hist. — history.

histol. — histology.

ho. — house.

Hom. — Homeopathy; Homeopathic.

hon. — honorary.

Hosp. — Hospital.

II. S. — High School.

hyg. — - hygiene; hygienic.

Indust. — Industrial.

Inf.; Infmy. — Infirmary.

ins. — insurance.

insp. — inspector.

inst. — institute; institution.

instr. — • instructor.

int. — interne.

Isl. — Island.

journ. — journal; journals.

juris. — ■ jurisprudence.

lab. — laboratory.

lang. — language.

laryngol. — ■ laryngology.

Leg. — Legal.

libry. — library.

lit. — 'literature; literary.

Lye. — Lyceum.

maj. — ' major.

Man. — Manhattan.

Mat. Med. — Materia Medica.

M. E. — Methodist Episcopal.

mem. — member.

meml. — memorial.

Met.; Metropol. — Metropolitan.

mgr. — manager.

microscop. — microscopy; microscopical;
microscopist.

mil. — ■ military.

missny. — • missionary.

mod. — • modern.

mut. — mutual.

nat. — natural.

Natl. — National.

neurol. — neurology; neurologist.

N. G. S. N. Y. — National Guard of the
State of New York.

obst. — obstetrics; obstetrician; obstetrical.

O. D. P. — Out-Door Poor.

O. P. D. — OutPatient Department.

ophthal. — ophtlinlmology ; ophthalmologist.

Orph. — 'Orphan; orphans.

orthop. — - orthop.Tedic.

parals. — • paralytics.

path. — pathology; pathologist; pathologi-
cal.

P. E. — Protestant Episcopal.

ped. — pediatrics.

perm. — permanent.

pharm. — ■ pharmacy.

Pharmacol. — pharmacology.



ABBREVIATIONS



phys. — physician; physiology; physics;

fihysical.
it. — political.
I'olycl. — Polyclinic.

Pract. — practice,
rest). - rrcstiyterian.
prof. — professor,
proscct. — prosector.
P. & S. — Physicians and Surgeons.
Put). — I'uhlic.

publ. — published; publication,
reg. — registrar; regular.
rep. — ■ representative,
ret. — retired,
res. — resident,
san. — sanitary,
sci. — science; scientific,
sec. ; secy. — secretary.



Sen. — Senator.

sen. ; sr. — senior.

soc. — society.

subst. — substitute.

S. S. Co. — Steamship Company.

sys. — system.

tech. — ■ technology; technical.

therap. — therapeutics.

Tr. — Training.

treas. — treasurer.

trust. — ■ trustee.

T. S. — Training School.

Univ. — University.

\'al. — Valley.

ven. — • venereal.

vis. — visiting.



wr



§:-



— vice-president.



widows.



Contents



PAGE

Prefatory Note v

Chronological Table xi

Abbreviations xiii

Alumni of the Medical Schools 1

Officers and Members of the Council 571

The Women's Advisory Committee 584

Honorary Degrees in Medicine 585

Officers of the Alumni Association of the University

Medical College 586

Officers of the Alumni Association of Bellevue Hospital

Medical College 589

Officers of the Medical Department of the University of

THE City of New York 592

Index of Alumni 615

Geographical Index of Alumni 725



Alumni of the Medical Schools

1842- 1907



1842

University Medical College

Norman Abbott,

mem. East River Med. Soc.

{New York City.)
John L. Allen,*

b. Harmony Vale, N. J.. Jul. 13, 1821;
mem. Sussex Co. (N.J.) Med. Soc;
pres. of same, 48.

d. Jan. 9, 93, Lafayette, N. J.
Brayton Babcock,*

mem. Allegheny Co. (N. Y.) Med. Soc.
d. Mar. 8, 87, Friendship, N. V.

S. Clarke Bateman,

mem. Wyoming Co. (N. Y.) Med. Soc;
mem. Genesee Co. (N. Y.) Med. Soc.

(Alabama, N. Y.)
Georgfe I. Bennet,*

pres. N. Y. Co. Med. Soc, 55.

d. Aug. I, 75, Bkln., N. Y.
John Busteed,*

pres. and prof. N. Y. Coll. of Vet.
Surgs. ; mem. N. Y. Co. Med. Soc, 44;
fellow N. Y. Acad, of Med., 48; hon.
mem. Academ. Nationale of France, 59.

d. Apr. 10, 76, N. Y. C.
Asahel Brunson,

Jonathan S. Calef.*

fellow Mass. State Med. Soc, 49.
d. 66, San Francisco, Cal.

Stephen B. Clark,

William Coleman,

Henry Cook,

(Sag Harbor, N. Y.)



Michael Corbitt,*
Eugene Crowell,*

b. 1816; non-res. mem. N. Y. Co. Med.
Soc; San Francisco, Cal., 65.
d. Oct. 29, 94.

William P.-rling,*

prosector to prof, of surg., Univ. Med.
Coll., 42-5; demonstr. anat., do., 45-53
act. prof, anat., do., 45-53; sen. asst
phys., Quarantine Hosp., N. Y., 53-5
sen. asst. surg.. Emigrant Hosp., N. Y.
55-6; prof, anat., Univ. Med. Coll.. 66-84
A.M., M. R. C. S., Eng., 56; F. R. C. S
of Eng. by exam., 66; sen. meiH. Medico
Chirurg. Coll. of Phila., 50; act. prof
anat., do., 73-84; censor N. Y. Coll. of
Vet. Surg.; foreign corresp. of The
Societe d' Anthropologic of Paris; hon.
mem. R. I. Med. Soc.

d. Dec. 24, 84, N. Y. C.
John R. Dickson,

pres. Gen. Council of Med. Education
and Reg. of Ont.; v. p. for Ont. of
Dom. of Can. Med. Assn.; prof, surg.,
Royal Coll. Phys. and Surgs., Kingston,
Can., 54-70; vis. phys. Kingston Gen.
Hosp. ; V. p. Alumni Assn.
Kingston, Can.

Adolphus Fair,

James W. Fair,
(Mansfield, La.)

James F. Forbes.

Joseph James Millar Frey,*

vis. phys. Insane Asy. at Stockton, Cal.,
54.

(Newcastle, Cal.)
Edward Gibbons,*

city clerk and treas. of Oakland, Cal.,
58-9; mayor, do., 64-5; State senator, 75.
d. May 30, 89, Napa Co., Cal.



Np.lV YORK UNIVERSITY



:«843



Thomas A. Glass,
{Dallas, Tex.)

Henry S. Hanc.*
d. Mar. 4, ji. Grahams, S. C.

Gilbert W. Hazeltine,
{Jamestown, N. Y.)

Joseph A. Holland,

Bartlett C. Jones,

George P. Kern,

James Lillie,

David jNIcDaniel,*
d. Jan. 6, 87.

Peter D. jMcKissack,*
d. Mar. 22, 72, Millstone, N. J.

William D. Maddux,*

b. 1814; charter mem. Ga. State Med.
Assn.

d. Jul. 22, 01, Monticello, Ga.
Thomas W. Melbourne,

Frederick Morris,*
d. Feb. 21, 87, Norwood, N. J.

Helon F. Noyes,
{Stillwater, Minn.)

Noble R. Oliver.

Henry H. Pauling,

Samuel B. Phillips,
(Nezv York City.)

Nathan S. Pike,*
d. 58, Sterling, Ct.

J. Madison Porter,
{Mont Eagle, Tcnn.)

Joseph Povvnall.*

b. Hackettstown, N. J., Aug. 8. 1818;
Coll. P. and S.. 41: PittsfieUl, Mass.. 41;
Univ. Med. Coll., 41-2: practised Savan-
nah, Ga.; Micanopy, Fla.; New Orleans;



Keachie. De Sola Parish, La.; with Am.
Army in .Mexico; in mining bus. in Cal.,
49.

d. Nov. 30, 90.
James E. Roberts,*

ex-mem. R. I. Med. Soc.

d. 89, South Scituate, R.I.

Warren F. Robertson,
John Shanks,*

b. Glasgow, Scotland, Mar. 28, 1800.

d. Aug. 10, 70, N. Y.
William W. Stedman,
Ebenezer Swift,

asst. surg., U. S. Army, 47; served with
distinction in Mexican VVar; surg., U. S
Army, 61 ; brev. lieut. col. for serv
ices in the field; promoted lieut. col
and col. of vols.. 65; brev. brig. gen.
U. S. .Army, for meritorious services, 70;
promoted lieut. col., U. S. Army, and
med. purveyor, 76.

{U.S. Army.)

Gustavus M. Taft,*
d. Aug., 48, New Orleans, La.

Peter T. Ten Eyck,
Cornelius Walke,
William Waterhouse,

mem. Strafford Dist. Med. Soc; Straf-
ford Co. Acad, of Med. ; N. H. State
Med. Soc; retired.

Barringion, N. H.
John H. Whittaker,*

b. 1816; demonstr. anat., Univ. Med.
Coll., 41-5.

d. Feb. 22, 56, N. Y.
Abner Williams,

mem. Erie Co. (N. Y.) Med. Soc.
{Buffalo, N. Y.)

Charles G. Young,

1843
University Medical College
Charles E. Ames.*

surR. 60th Reet., Ohio Vols.

d. Apr. 28, 68, Cleveland, O.



(51)



i843l



ALUMNI OF THE MEDICAL SCHOOLS



Michael F. Arendell,
(Beaufort, N. C.)

Milton Baldwin,

coroner Newark. 48, 54-8; a. a. surR.,
U.S. Army; "ward" Genl. Hosp.,
Newark, N. J.. 62-5.
(Newark, N. J.)

Anderson M. Barclay,
(Columbia, Ala.)

Jacob N. Boozer,
Ira S. Bradner,*

A. B., 40, Princeton Univ.
asst. surg., 56th N. Y. Vol. Inf., 63-5;
surg., do., 65; ex-sec. Orange Co. (N. Y.)
Homceop. Med. Soc.

d. Oct. 24, 94, Middletown, N. Y.
Thomas C. Broddus,

Daniel T. Brown,

b. Fishkill. N. Y., Feb. 26, 1820;
Union Univ., 39; Univ. Med. Coll., 41-3;
farmer.

Hamptonburg, N. Y.
Farquhar Campbell,

Henry R. Cannon,

Frederick P. Chase,*

d. Jul. 14, 87, Plainfield, N. J.

William Clark Cole,*

phys. Detroit Eye and Ear Infmy. ; Gen.
Hosp., Camp Denniston, Ohio, 63
Chrittenden Hosp., Louisville, Kv., 64
mem. Seneca Co. (N. Y.) Med. Soc, 58
Sydenham Assn., Detroit, Mich., 48
Ohio State Med. Goc; N. W. Oh:-) Med.
Soc.
(Van Wert, O.)

Clarkson T. Collins,*

phys. N. Y. Lying-in Asyl., 43; phys.
Eastern Disp., 43; pres. Manhattan Med.
Assn., 47; founded iV. Y. Med. and
Surg. Reporter; a founder of Am. Med.
Assn.; corresp. mem. Mass. Bd. of
Health and Cynecol. Soc; honT mem.
N. Y. State Med. Soc; pres. Berkshire
Dist. Med. Soc, Mass., 59-62; fellow
N. Y. Acad, of Med.
d. Apr. 10, 81, N. Y. C.

Robert K. Colville,*

M. D., 31, Univ. of Edinburgh.

surg.. Parishes of Ayton and Codding-



ham, Berwickshire, Scot., 47-58; asst.
surg., Royal East Lothian and Berwick-
sliire Cav., 10 yrs. ; phys. St. An-
drew's Soc, N. Y., 68-86.
d. Aug. 12, 86, Brooklyn, N. Y

Charles A. Cooper,

Adam C. Davis,

James Davis,
(Ringzvald, O.)

William C. Disbrow,

James H. Dunn,
(Charlie, Tex.)

Charles D. Eggleston,
Richard V. W. Fairchild,*

A. B., 39, Princeton.

b. Parsippany, N. J., Feb. 24, 1819.

d. 75, Parsippany, N. J.

Edward S. Finlay,*

A. B., 40, Trinitv Coll., Dublin.

b. St. Broix, D. W. L, Jun., 1820; mem.

N. Y. Co. Med. Soc.

d. Dec. 2, 76, N. Y.

Robert O. Fowler,
Josiah Gautier,*

b. 1817; mem. N. Y. Co. Med. Soc
d. Mar. i, 94, N. Y. C.

John F. Glover,
Thomas B. Griffin,*

b. Beverly, Yorkshire, Eng., Feb. 22,
1813; mem. N. Y. Co. Med. Soc

d. Jun. 21, 71, N. Y. C.
Samuel Hall,

mem. \'ol. Corps of Surgs., N. Y. C,
62; mem. Acad, of Med., 49; v. p.
Alumni Assn., 71; attend. ph\*s. N. Y.
Pisp., 49; mem. Soc. for I^elief of
Widows and Orphans of Med. Men:
trust. Northern Disp., N. Y. C. 72; con.
suit. phvs. do.. 78; Commr. of Public
Works. "N. Y. C, 73; trust. N. Y. and
Brooklyn Bridge; pres. Sch. Bd., Rvf.
N. Y., 94; retired.

Rye. N. Y.
Milton P. Harrison,*

b. 1820.

d. Sep. 5, 74, Gordonsville, Ala



NEIV YORK UNIVERSITY



[1843



Frederick Winslow Hatch,*

A. B.; A. M.

pres. Bd. of Health, 62-6; pres. Sacra-
mento Soc. for Med. Itnprovcmenl, 69-;
V. p. Cal. State Med. Soc, 71; prof,
mat. med. Med. Dcpt., Univ. of Cal., 74;
prof. prin. and practice of med., 75.

d. Oct. 16. 84, California.
Homer O. Jewett,*

mem. Cortland Co. (N. Y.) Med. Soc;
Cortland Co. Med. Assn.; N. Y. State
Med. .Assn. ; a founder, do. ; mem. Am.
Med. Assn.
d. Jan. 30, 01, Cortland, N. Y.

Arthur W. Kennedy,

John I. Kersh,

Leander Killian,

John King,



Online LibraryNew York UniversityGeneral alumni catalogue of New York university, 1833-1907 → online text (page 1 of 96)