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CHRISTIAN BIBLICAL INSTITUTE. Incorporated April 16, 1868. Eddyville, Yates Co. Organized in connection with the “Starkey Seminary,” and under the control of the Christian denomination.

Jewish THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY AND SCIENTIFIC INSTITUTE (West

chester Co.). Act exempting property from taxation, April 30, 1873.'

In addition to the above incorporated or amended by special acts, there are the following:

ROCHESTER THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. Baptist. Established in 1850.

HARTWICK THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. Lutheran. Established at Hartwick Seminary in 1816.

DELANCEY DIVINITY SCHOOL. Episcopal. Geneva, 1861.

SEMINARY OF Our Lady of ANGELS (Suspension Bridge, Niag. Co.).

Conducted by the priests of the Congregation of the Mission. Ecclesiastical students, 70; Collegians, 140. (Catholic Directory,

1884.)

ST. JOSEPH'S THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY OF THE PROVINCE OF NEW YORK

(Troy, Rensselaer Co.). Seven Professors, 124 students. (Catholic Directory, 1884.)

The above institution is located in the building erected for the Troy University.

ST. ANDREW'S PREPARATORY SEMINARY (Rochester, Monroe Co.).

Established September, 1870. Number of students, 16. (Catholic Directory, 1884.)

St. LAWRENCE THEOLOGICAL SCHOOL. Canton, 1858. Universalist.

THEOLOGICAL DEPARTMENT OF ALFRED UNIVERSITY. 1857. Seventh-Day Baptist.

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CHAPTER IX.

SEPARATE MEDICAL COLLEGES, ETC. Besides the Medical Schools already noticed in connection with Literary Colleges, there are a considerable number that have an independent organization ; others that have ceased to exist after having had a more or less successful career, and others that obtained charters but accomplished nothing under them. We will present all of these under one alphabetical order, in the following pages, after giving some general statistics concerning them. A few Dental, Pharmaceutical and Veterinary Colleges are included. The statistical returns from these Colleges have been made but imperfectly, and no attempt was made to generalize them until about thirty years ago.

GENERAL STATISTICS OF MEDICAL COLLEGES.

Professors, Students and Graduates.

PROFESSORS.

STUDENTS.

GRADUATES.

YEARS ENDING IN

7767

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7 7

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1858. 1859 1860 1861 1862.. 1863. 1864. 1865 1866. 1867 1869, 1869 1870. 1871.. 1872.. 1873. 1874. 1875. 1876 1877. 1878. 1879. 1980 1881 1882 1883.

59 67 53 72 64 56 67 45 67 97 98 86 80 87 86 118 85 79 109 157 203 155 241 229 233 145

827 868 758 669 784 769 836 980

10 10 11 11 10 10 12 10 11 11 10 13 13 13 12 13 8

10 10 11

9 10

9 10 8 8 9 9 12 11 13 12 13 8

6 7 10 10 11 10 10 10 10 9 9 9 9 12 13 11 12 13 8

914 1,039 1,087 1,018 1,000 1,099 1,099 1,079 1,311 1,468 1,607 1,525 2,179 2,210 2,055 2,684 2,982 2,210

6
6
6
7
10
10
11
10
10
10
8
8
8
9
9
11
12
10
12
13
8

298 265 249 280 226 211 268 268 359 375 370 828 298 343 832 268 272 310 420 396 628 490 439 811 916 655

Financial Statement (1858 to 1875).

VALUE OF COLLEGE
BUILDINGS & GROUNDS.

MATRICULATION
Fees RECEIVED.

GRADUATION FEES ALLOWED.

YEARS ENDING IN

Colleges reporting.

Amount.

Colleges reporting.

Colleges reporting.

Amount.

5 5

4

6 5 4 5 4

4

4

4

4

1858.. 1859. 1860. 1861. 1862. 1863. 1864. 1865. 1866. 1867. 1868. 1869. 1870. 1871. 1872. 1873. 1874. 1875.

4 4 3 8 2 8 4 4 3 5 5 8

$240,049 00 240,049 00 190,049 00 224,000 00 224,000 00 189,000 00 174,000 00 174,000 00 104,000 06 164,000 06 203,000 00 194,000 00 114,000 00 280,049 12 285,049 12 229,000 00 220,000 00 276,000 00

$7,687 00 2,480 00 2,245 00 2,895 00 3,040 00 3,300 00 3,315 00 4,020 00 5,700 00 11,080 00 5,865 00 4,540 00 2,380 00 5,520 00 4,440 00 5,890 00 1,805 00 6,355 00

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Amount.

$3,593 00
1,338 00
2,293 00
1,755 00
1,782 00
2,402 00
2,234 00
8,016 00
2,743 00
2,594 00
2,832 00
2,430 00
1,460 00
2,155 00
8,080 00
8,085 00

920 00
8,255 00

VALUE OF BUILDINGS AND

GROUNDS.

VALUE OF
OTHER PROPERTY.

TOTAL VALUE
OF PROPERTY.

Colleges reporting.

Amount.

Colleges
reporting.

Amount.

Colleges
reporting

Amount.

2 $276,000 00 7 467,000 00 4 390,000 00 8 159,000 00 4 230,220 00 5 250, 220 00

316, 220 00 6 670,000 00 5

355,000 00

2
2
2
1
2
4
4
3

$13,481 65
27,481 65
24,000 00
17,000 00
21,000 00
29,100 00
28,500 00
26,500 00

8
5
7
7
5
6
5
5

$517,031 65 446,486 65 199, 100 00 276,570 00 727,930 00 401, 442 00 703,371 87 448,950 00

7 7

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AMERICAN COLLEGE OF MEDICAL SCIENCE. Incorporated by act of April 2, 1858,' and located in the city of New York. The powers conferred were similar to those granted to Medical Colleges, but it was not required to report to the Regents. It is not known by the Editor as to whether it was ever organized.

AMERICAN VETERINARY COLLEGE. This institution was formed under a general act in April, 1875, and is located at 141 West Forty-fourth street, New York city. Its reports to the Regents begin for the year ending in 1878, and the number attending and graduating has been as follows:

Students — 1878, 22; 1879, 42; 1880, 53; 1881, 52; 1852, 51; 1883, 61.

Graduates — 1878, 6; 1879, 8; 1880, 18; 1881, 18; 1852, 20; 1883, 22. Total, 92.

AUBURN MEDICAL COLLEGE. Application was made in 1820 for the establishment of a Medical College at Auburn. In a report made by Mr. Van Rensselaer, February 21, 1820, from a committee of the Board of Regents to which the matter had been referred, objection is made upon the ground that it was inexpedient to increase the number of incorporated Medical and Surgical institutions within the State, and that there was no probability that a sufficient fund could be raised for its support, withont Legislative aid. The committee, however, added that they

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were satisfied “ that the proposed site for a Medical College would be more eligible than Fairfield, and that if the College at Fairfield could lawfully be transferred to Auburn, it would silence every reasonable pretence for the incorporation of another Medical College.”

BELLEVUE HOSPITAL MEDICAL COLLEGE. Bellevue Hospital was formerly the Alms House Hospital, and included most of the charity patients of the city. Before 1847, the medical affairs of the hospital appear to have been confided mainly to a resident plıysician; but on the 19th of November of that year, a Medical Board was organized, in which the staff was divided into physicians and surgeons, who held permanent instead of temporary appointments, and visited the wards in alternation. This change

, seems to have led directly to a plan for using the ample resources of the hospital for instruction. At the end of February, 1849, fifteen months after the Board was formed, an amphitheatre had been constructed. Clinical lectures were begun, and have been since continued.

A building erected through the zeal and energy of Dr. James R. Wood, for the prosecution of pathological studies, was inaugurated October 25, 1857, and instruction was continued three or four years in the winter months, but without its being as yet regarded as a distinct Medical College. The care of the hospital, having by an act of April 17, 1860, passed from the “ Board of Governors ” of the former “Alms House Department,” to the “Department of Public Charities and Correction,” a suggestion appears on the minutes of the Medical Board, under date of December 18, 1860, as the report of a counmittee consisting of Drs. Isaac E. Taylor and James R. Wood, proposing a separate Medical College, independent of a mere hospital for clinical teaching, "and thus making it one of the largest hospitals, and it may be, schools in the United States — nay Europe.” The project matured rapidly; on the 1st of March, 1861, a committee was appointed to procure plans for a College building, and on the 30th, the commissioners informed the Medical Board that it might be erected upon the hospital grounds.

A few days after a medical faculty was organized, and the first exercises were short courses of lectures delivered in April and May of that year, by Professors J. R. Wood and Frank H. Hamilton, upon points connected with Military Surgery a subject made im.

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Chap. 510, Laws of 1860, p. 1027.

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