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doses of many drugs are as yet unknown, and opportunities for research are abundant in this field.
25. Materials of medicine. A study of the uses and actions of the various drugs and their preparation. A varied collection of the crude drugs and their official preparations is available and examined at the recitations. The course is conducted in the form of lectures and frequent examinations. One hour each week throughout the year. M., IO. Dr. FISH.
26. Materia medica and pharmacy. The work in this course is divided into three parts. One month is devoted to the study of a selected group of inorganic drugs; the second month to the study of certain of the organic drugs and their official preparations; the third month to making pharmaceutical preparations, such as syrups, emulsions, spirits, liniments, tinctures, fluid extracts, extracts, ointments, pills, and others.
In their study, the students are required to write concise notes of the physiological action of the drugs examined. In addition to this each student will have practical experience in writing and compounding prescriptions. The importance of a discriminating and accurate system for dispensing medicines is kept well in mind. Two hours per week. Winter term. M., 2-5, W., 9-11. Dr. FISH and Assistant MYERS.
27. Therapeutics. The treatment and cure of diseases. This subject, standing along with pathology, unites physiology, anatomy, chemistry and botany with medicine and surgery. It is therefore desirable to have some knowledge of these branches in order to obtain a full appreciation of the means employed in the restoration of health. Lectures one hour each week. Spring term. W., 10. Dr. FISH. This course must be preceded by the first year course in physiology, or its equivalent.
28. Research and thesis. Three hours throughout the FISH.
Reports of progress are to be made from time to time before the College Seminary.
Veterinary Medicine; Zomotic Diseases, Veterinary Sanitary Science; Parasites and Parasitism.
50. Veterinary medicine: principles and practice. Fall, winter and spring. Three hours. M., W., F., 8. Professor LAW. This course extends over two years.
51. Contagious diseases; veterinary sanitary science. Fall, winter and spring. Two hours. T., Th., 8. Professor LAW.
[This course will be given to second and third year men in 19001901. See the following]:
52. Parasites and parasitic diseases. Fall, winter and spring. Two hours. T., Th., 8. Professor LAW.
[This course will be given to second and third year men in 1899– 1900. See the preceding].
53. Clinical veterinary medicine; second year men. hours; spring, six hours. Professor Law.
54. Clinical veterinary medicine; third year men. and spring. Six hours. Professor LAW.
55. Research and thesis. Three hours throughout the year. Professor LAW.
Surgery, Obstetrics, Zoötechnics and Jurisprudence.
Students are not admitted to the third year in Surgery unless they have completed courses 1, 2, 10, 11 and 20 in histology, anatomy and physiology.
30. General veterinary surgery. Fall term. Five hours. M., W., F., II, T., Th., II-1. Professor WILLIAMS.
Course 30 is open only to those who have completed courses I and 2 in histology and course 20 in physiology.
31. Special surgery (head, neck, chest and abdomen). Winter. Three hours. M., W., F., II. Professor WILLIAMS.
Course 31 is open only to those students who have completed courses 10 in anatomy, 20 in physiology and 1 and 2 in histology.
32. Veterinary obstetrics. Winter. Two hours. T., Th., II. Professor WILLIAMS.
Courses 32 and 33 must be preceded by course 3 in embryology. 33. Veterinary obstetrics. Spring. Four hours. T., W., Th., F., II. Professor WILLIAMS.
34. Veterinary jurisprudence. Spring. One hour. Professor WILLIAMS.
[Courses 31-34 will be given to second and third year men in 19001901. See under course 38.]
35. Clinical veterinary surgery; second year men. hours; spring, six hours. Professor WILLIAMS.
35a. Clinical veterinary surgery; third year men. Fall, winter and spring. Six hours. Professor WILLIAMS.
36. Special surgery (limbs and skin). Winter. M., W., F., II. Three hours. Professor WILLIAMS.
37. Zoötechnics. Winter. Two hours. T., Th., II. Professor WILLIAMS.
38. Special surgery (genito-urinary organs, castration). Spring. Five hours. M., T., W., Th., F., II. Professor WILLIAMS.
[Courses 37 and 38 will be given to second and third year men in 1899-1900. See under course 34.]
39. Research and thesis. Three hours throughout the year. Professor WILLIAMS.
Comparative Pathology, Bacteriology and Meat Inspection.
40. General Pathology. Fall term. This course is open to students who have had Normal Histology and at least one year's work in Anatomy and Physiology. Lectures and recitations. Two hours. T., Th., 9. Professor MOORE.
41. Pathology of infectious diseases. Winter term. This course is open to students who have taken course 40 and have taken or are taking course 43. Lectures and laboratory work. Two hours. T., 9. Professor MOORE, Instructors REED and WRIGHT.
42. Meat inspection. Spring term. This course is open to students who have taken courses 40 and 41. Lectures and laboratory work. Two hours. T., 9. Professor MOORE and Instructor REED.
43. Bacteriology. Lectures and laboratory work. Three hours per week throughout the year. M., 9. Professor MOORE, and Instructors REED and WRIGHT.
44. Research in pathology and bacteriology. Laboratory work with lectures and seminary throughout the year. Professor MOORE and Instructor REED.
The course is designed for those preparing theses for the baccalaureate or advanced degrees and for those wishing to undertake original investigation in Pathology and Bacteriology. This course is open to students who have taken courses 40 and 41 if the work is in Pathology or course 43 if in Bacteriology, or their equivalent in some other university. Elementary chemistry and a reading knowledge of French and German are indispensable for successful work in this
TUITION FEES AND OTHER CHARGES.
Tuition is free to students, residents of the State of New York.
To others the annual tuition fee in the State Veterinary College is $100, $40 to be paid at the beginning of the first term, $35 at the beginning of the second, and $25 at the beginning of the third. These fees must be paid at the office of the Treasurer within twenty days after registration.
Laboratory materials will be charged for at cost, and every person taking laboratory work must deposit with the Treasurer security for the materials to be used.
See p. 55.
FELLOWSHIP AND PRIZES.
For fellowship see page 64.
The Horace K. White Prizes.-These prizes, established by Horace K. White, Esq., of Syracuse, are awarded annually to the most meritorious students in the graduating class of the college, as follows: To the first in merit, $15; to the second in merit, $10.
NEW YORK STATE COLLEGE OF
OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION.
The Board of Trustees of Cornell University, in which are included the following State Officers: His Excellency, the Governor; His Honor, the Lieutenant-Governor; the Speaker of the Assembly; the Superintendent of Public Instruction; the Commissioner of Agriculture; also the President of the State Agricultural Society.
JACOB GOULD SCHURMAN, A.M., D.Sc., LL.D., President, BERNHARD E. FERNOW, LL.D., Director of the College, Dean of the Faculty, and Professor of Forestry.
FILIBERT ROTH, Assistant Professor of Forestry, Forest Manager, and Instructor in Timber Physics and Technology. JOHN GIFFORD, D.Sc., Assistant Professor in Forestry.
Superintendent of College Forest.
Professors and Instructors
in Cornell University who furnish instruction to students of forestry in the fundamental and supplementary branches required : GEORGE CHAPMAN CALDWELL, B.S., Ph.D., Professor of General Chemistry and of Agricultural Chemistry.
BURT GREEN WILDER, B.S., M.D., Professor of Neurology, Physiology, and Vertebrate Zoology.
ESTEVAN ANTONIO FUERTES, Ph.D., C.E., M.A.S.C.E., Director of the College of Civil Engineering, and Professor of Sanitary Engineering.
JOHN HENRY COMSTOCK, B.S., Professor of Entomology and General Invertebrate Zoology.
EDWARD LEAMINGTON NICHOLS, B.S., Ph.D., Professor of Physics.
JEREMIAH WHIPPLE JENKS, A.M., Ph.D., Professor of Political Economy and Civil and Social Institutions.