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M., F., 11, Morrill —, and practical work in sections by appointment, one afternoon, 2-4:30, for each section per week at Forcing-houses. Three hours. Professor BAILEY and Mr. LAUMAN.
Seminaries are conducted when requested by students, and credit may be had for such work. The Horticulturists' Club meets every
16. Agricultural Chemistry. General course. Four hours. Professor CALDWELL.
17. Agricultural Chemistry. Readings from journals. For those who have had course 16. One hour. Professor CALDWELL.
6. Economic Entomology. Winter term. week.
Assistant Professor SLINGERLAND.
Two leetures per
7. Economic Entomology. Laboratory work. classification of insects. Winter term. Assistant MACGILLIVARY.
G. Veterinary Science.?
1. Diseases of Farm Animals. One hour. Fall term. Tuesday Professor LAW.
I (a). Diseases of Farm Animals. One hour. Winter term. S., 8. Professor LAW.
2. General Physiology of Domestic Animals. One hour through the year. F., 10.
Assistant Professor FISH.
3. Zootechny. Two hours. Winter term. T., Th., 11. Professor W. L. WILLIAMS.
For general winter course students in Agriculture
electing practice in Dairy Husbandry....
For Winter Dairy Course Students_.
*All other courses in Chemistry are open to students in Agriculture.
† All other courses in Entomology are open to students in Agriculture.
Deposits are required in the various laboratories where work is taken ranging from $1.50 to $10.00 per term according to the amount and nature of the work.
THE WINTER COURSES IN AGRICULTURE AND DAIRY HUSBANDRY.
There are many persons who cannot spend two or more years at college, but who would receive great benefit from lectures and practice during the winter months. To meet the needs of such persons the following courses are offered. They begin the first week in January of each year and extend through one university term of eleven weeks. Persons who are of good moral character and seventeen years of age may be admitted by the Director of the College without a formal examination, but are required to file a letter of recommendation and to satisfy the Director that their previous training has been such that they can pursue the studies elected with profit to themselves and credit to the University.
Students may elect either one of the following lines of study.
Prescribed work-Agriculture, 5 hours per week.
Horticulture, 2 hours per week.
Animal industry, 2 hours per week.
Agricultural Chemistry, 2 hours per week.
Two hours per day of practice in educational work in barns, dairy houses, forcing houses and laboratories.
Elective. A minimum of four hours must be taken in addition to the prescribed work from the subjects named below :
Entomology, 2 hours per week.
Botany, 2 hours per week.
Dairy Husbandry, 2 hours per week.
Political Economy, 1 hour per week.
Diseases of Farm Animals, 1 hour per week.
The Winter Dairy Course.
This course is designed primarily to meet the needs of those butter and cheese makers who desire more thorough and comprehensive instruction, and to train those who are looking toward butter and cheese making as a profession. The instruction is given largely with the view of fitting students for conducting factories, while that in the Winter Course in Agriculture is given with particular reference to the needs of the farm dairy.
Not more than fifty students can be accommodated in the building. The class will be limited to this number and applications should be made at as early a date as practicable in order to insure admission.
The instruction is partly by lectures and recitations, but largely by actual practice in the Creamery, Cheese Factory and Dairy Laboratory, the order being about as follows :
Lectures on milk and its products, 2 hours per week.
Lectures on subjects related to dairying, 10 hours per week.
Cheese room practice, twice weekly, 4-6 hours each.
The entrance examinations for students in the Regular Course are held in September and June. The instruction begins in the fall term, September 28, 1899; in the Winter Course in Agriculture and in the Dairy course, January 3, 1900. Students may be excluded if not present at the beginning of the term.
For further particulars and for a special announcement which will be sent on application, address I. P. Roberts, Director of the College of Agriculture, Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y.
BOARD OF CONTROL:
The Trustees of the University.
The Agricultural College and Station Council.
President of the University
JACOB GOULD SCHURMAN,.
FRANKLIN C. CORNELL,
EMMONS L. WILLIAMS,.
LIBERTY H. BAILEY,
Trustee of the University
ISAAC P. ROBERTS,_-_Director of the College and Experiment Station
JOHN H. COMSTOCK,
Treasurer of the University
Professor of Horticulture
Officers of the Station.
I. P. ROBERTS,
E. L. WILLIAMS, .
E. A. BUTLER,
Director Treasurer Clerk
The Agricultural Experiment Station of Cornell University is a Department of the College of Agriculture. Incidentally, students may receive instruction from observing and discussing the experiments which are being carried on. The Federal Law passed March 2d, 1887, briefly outlines the object of the Experiment Station in the following words: "To aid in acquiring and diffusing among the people of the United States useful and practical information on the subjects connected with agriculture, and to promote scientific investigation and experiment respecting the principles and applications of agricultural science." It further provides "That bulletins or reports of progress shall be published at said stations at least once in three months, one copy of which shall be sent to each newspaper in the states or territories in which they are respectively located, and to such individuals actually engaged in farming as may request the same and as far as the means of the station will permit." The entire plant of the College of Agriculture is used, as occasion demands, for conducting experiments in animal and plant growth and reproduction, and in applied, comparative and scientific research and investigations. In pursuance of Chapter 430 of the Laws of 1899 of New York State, provision is made for "giving instruction throughout the state by means of schools, lectures and other University extension methods, or otherwise, and in conducting investigations and experiments; in discovering the diseases of plants and remedies; in ascertaining the best method of fertilization of fields, gardens and plantations; and best modes of tillage and farm management and improvement of live stock; and in printing leaflets and disseminating agricultural knowledge by means of lectures or otherwise; and in preparing and printing for free distribution the results of such investigations and experiments, and for republishing such bulletins as may be useful in the furtherance of the work, and such other information as may be deemed desirable and profitable in promoting the agricultural interests of the state.”
NEW YORK STATE VETERINARY
VETERINARY COLLEGE COUNCIL.
The President of Cornell University, JACOB GOULD SCHURMAN. The Director of the Veterinary College, Professor JAMES LAW. MYNDERSE VAN CLEEF.
The Treasurer of Cornell University, EMMONS L. WILLIAMS. Professor VERANUS A. MOORE.
Professor PIERRE A. FISH.
CHARLES EZRA CORNELL, Secretary of the Council.
JACOB GOULD SCHURMAN, A.M., D.Sc., LL.D., President. JAMES LAW, F.R.C. V.S., Director of the College, Dean of the Faculty, and Professor of Principles and Practice of Veterinary Medicine, Veterinary Sanitary Science, and Parasitism. WALTER L WILLIAMS, D.V.S., Professor of Principles and Practice of Veterinary Surgery, Zootechny, Obstetrics, and Jurisprudence.
PIERRE AUGUSTINE FISH, D.Sc., D. V.M., Assistant Professor of Comparative Physiology, Pharmacology and Therapeutics. VERANUS ALVA MOORE, B.S., M.D., Professor of Comparative Pathology and Bacteriology, and of Meat Inspection.
SIMON HENRY GAGE, B.S., Professor of Microscopy, Histology, and Embryology.
GRANT SHERMAN HOPKINS, B.S., D.Sc., Assistant Professor of Veterinary Anatomy and Anatomical Methods.
BENJAMIN FREEMAN KINGSBURY, A.B., Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Microscopy, Histology, and Embryology.
RAYMOND CLINTON REED, Ph.B., Instructor in Comparative Pathology and Bacteriology.
CHESTER RANSOM PERKINS, D.V.M., Assistant in Clinical Veterinary Surgery.
Demonstrator of Veterinary Anatomy.
Demonstrator of Veterinary Anatomy.