Horace Green, an American physician, born at Chittenden, Vt., Dec. 24, 1802, died at Sing Sing, N. Y., Nov. 29, 1866. He graduated in medicine at Middlebury, Vt., in 1824, and practised in Rutland till 1835, when he removed to New York. From 1840 to 1843 he was professor of the theory and practice of medicine in the medical college at Castleton, Vt., and in 1850 he accepted the same chair in the New York medical college, which he had that year assisted in founding. He resigned his professorship in 1860. In 1854 he and his colleagues established the "American Medical Monthly," of which he became one of the editors. Dr. Green was noted for his treatment of diseases of the throat and air passages by topical medication with nitrate of silver in solution. He published "Diseases of the Ait-Passages" (New York, 1846); "Pathology and Treatment of the Croup" (1849); "Surgical Treatment of the Polypi of the Larynx and the (Edema of the Glottis" (1852); "Report of 106 Cases of Pulmonary Diseases treated by Injections into the Bronchial Tubes with a Solution of Nitrate of Silver" (1856); "Selections from the Favorite Prescriptions of Living American Physicians" (1858); and "Pulmonary Tuberculosis" (1864).