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Physiology and Microscopy – William H. Mason, M. D. Surgical Anatomy and Ophthalmology – Julius F. Miner, M. D. Demonstrator of Anatomy - Samuel W. Wetmore, M. D,

1869–70 (Change). Dean - Julius F. Miner, M. D. No other changes.

1873–74 (Changes). Anatomy - Milton G. Potter. Lecturer on Materia Medica and Hygiene - E. V. Stoddard. Demonstrator of Anatomy - William C. Phelps.

1874–75 (Change). Dean – Milton G. Potter. No other change.

1877–78 (Change).
Dean Thomas F. Rochester. No other change.

1878-79 (Changes).
Dean - Charles Cary.
Chemistry and Toxicology --C. A. Doremus, Ph. D.
Lecturer on Anatomy - Charles Cary, M. D.

1881-82 (Changes).
Lecturer on Insanity - Judson B. Andrews, M. D.
Lecturer on Hygiene — Thomas Lathrop, M. D.
Lecturer on Materia Medica – A. R. Davidson, M. D.

1882–83 (Changes). Obstetrics - Matthew D. Mann, M. D. Chemistry — Rudolph A. Witthaus, M. D. Lecturer on Ophthalmology and Otology Lucien Howe, M. D. Dermatology and Syphilis — Mahlon B. Folwell, M. D. Lecturer on llistology - Richard M. Moore, M. D.

1883-84 (Changes).
Emeritus Professor of Surgery - Julius F. Miner, M. D.
Surgery -- Roswell Park, M. D.
Lecturer on Pathology -- Frederick Peterson, M. D.
Lecturer on Surgery – D. W. Harrington, M. D.

Clinical Lecturer on Genito-Urinary Diseases — William H. Heath, M. D.

1884-85 (Changes). Dean - Thomas F. Rochester. .

Lecturer on Medical Jurisprudence Ansley Wilcox, A. B., LL, B.

Statistics of Attendance and of Graduation at the Medical

Department of the University of Buffalo.

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New YORK COLLEGE OF ANESTHESIA. Incorporated by act of June 18, 1873, for special instruction in the use of anæsthetic agents in surgery. It was not made subject to visitation, and no information can be given concerning it.

NEW YORK COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY. Incorporated March 31, 1865,' and located in the city of New York; with power to hold an estate of $250,000, and to confer the degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery (D. D. S.), upon the recommendation of the Professors, and with the consent of the Regents of the University

This College is located at the corner of Twenty third street and Sixth avenue, and is leased by the Trustees. The chemicals were by last reports valued at $3,000, and the fixtures at $300. Instruction is given by lectures, clinics and hospital visits.

1 Chap. 264, Laws of 1865, p. 425. This act was amended April 3, 1867, by enabling the Trustees to confer the degree of “Fellow of the College of Dentistry" (F. C. D.), with the consent of the Regents, on such persons as had made valuable contributions to dental science.

Chap. 243, Laws of 1867.

Number Attending and Graduating since reports have been made

to the Regents.

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Total matriculated, 1,284 ; graduated, 326. The College has a collegiate and an infirmary, department, the former having a governing Faculty of five members, and six Lecturers and Assistants.

NEW YORK COLLEGE OF DENTAL SURGERY. Incorporated April 13, 1852,' and located in the city of Syracuse. By an amending act passed June 3, 1879, its location was.changed to the city of New York, and the limit of property allowed was increased from $20,000 to $100,000. No reports have been received since that date.

NEW YORK HYGIEO-THERAPEUTIC COLLEGE. Incorporated April 15, 1857, for the promotion of Medical Science. Empowered to confer the degree of Doctor of Medicine, and made subject to visitation by the Regents. No reports received.

NEW YORK MEDICAL COLLEGE. Incorporated April 8, 1850,' with the usual powers of a College, and allowed to hold an estate of not over $200,000. Subject to visitation by the Regents, and required to admit five pupils free of tuition, that had distinguished themselves for good scholarship in the New York Free Academy. By act of July 9, 1851," allowed to maintain a hospital in connection with the College.

This institution was located on lot 90 East Thirteenth street, one

Chap. 261, Laws of 1852, p. 398.
? Chap. 451, Laws of 1879.
3 Chap. 508, Laws of 1857, p. 508.
* Chap 206, Laws of 1850.
6 Chap. 465, Laws of 1851.

block from Broadway, and the building was four stories in height in front, and five in the rear. The building and lot were valued at $50,000. With the exception of 1860, it reported to the Regents from 1852 to 186ł (both inclusive), since which time no reports have been made. In the closing sentence of their last report they remarked, that while other Colleges had received appropriations from the State, this had never been the recipient of aid from either the State or city authorities,

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NEW YORK MEDICAL COLLEGE AND HOSPITAL FOR WOMEN.

This institution was incorporated by an act passed April 14, 1863, as the “ New York Medical Coliege for Women,and twenty-nine women were named in the act as corporators and first Trustees. The object declared was for the purpose of instruction in the departinent of learning in Medical Science professed and taught in said College. The Trustees might confer the degree of Doctor of Medicine upon terms similar to those required in other Colleges, with regard to aye, time of study and term of attendance upon lectures.

By an act passed April 19, 1864," the name was changed to the New York Medical College for Women and Hospital for Women and Children,” and the powers' somewhat enlarged by allowing the corporation to use a part of its funds upon collections of books, and the productions of nature and art, as might not be required for medical and clinical instruction.

On the 12th of June, 1866, the name was again changed by the Regents to the “ New York Medical College and Ilospital for Women."

This institution is located at 213 West Fifty-fourth street, between Broadway and Seventh avenne. A report published by the Trustees, dated October 1, 1883, shows active operations as a hospital, but makes no allusion to instruction.

1 Chap. 123, Laws of 1863, p. 191. * Chap. 230, Laws of 1864, p. 483.

Reports have been received by the Regents from this institution as follows:

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THE WOMAN'S MEDICAL COLLEGE OF THE NEW YORK INPIRMARY

FOR WOMEN AND CHILDREN. A corporation previously known as the “ New York Infirmary for Indigent Women and Children," was by an act passed April 13, 1864,' changed to the “New York Infirmary for Women and Children,” and its powers enlarged for tlie establishment of a school or College for women, to be called by the title in the above heading, with

power to confer the degree of Doctor of Medicine under the same rules that are required in other Medical Colleges. The College was to be subject to the visitation of the Regents, and to report annually to their Board.

No reports have been received from this institution by the Regents, although annual catalogues have been published showing classes in attendance. The institution is located at 128 Second avenue, corner of Eighth street.

Women's COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS (New York City).

Incorporated April 17, 1866," with power to establish a hospital in connection therewith. Empowered to confer degrees, and made subject to visitation by the Regents.

NEW YORK FREE MEDICAL COLLEGE FOR WOMEN. Incorporated April 12, 1871,' and located in the city of New York, for the purpose of instruction in Medical Science. The Trustees

1 Chap. 178, Laws of 1864, p. 300. ? Chap. 612, 1866. Minority Report of Committee, Assem. Doc., 173, 1866. 3 Chap. 427, Laws of 1871, p. 837.

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