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D.V.M., Assistant Prof:SIDr of Veterinary Anatomy. Charles _. Hayden .... Hogue, Richard T. Wainwright, William F.Prat t, J. du Pratt White, George A. Blauvelt.


Volume XII

Announcement of the New York State

Vetennary College 1921 - 192 2

Jthaca. New \' ork Published by the Uni.e"ily


1 S. 192 I

CALENDAR 1921- 19 22

First Term 1921

Sept. 13, Sept. 21, Sept... , Sept. 23, Sept. 24, Sept.• 6, Oct. 14,

Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, Saturday, Monday, Friday,

Nov. 24. Dec. 2',

Thursday, Thursday,

Entrance examinations begin. Registration and assignment of new stuI dents.


Registration and assignment of old student., Assignments concluded. Instruction begins at 8 a. m.· Last day for payment of tuition fee for the first teml. Thanksgiving Day: a holiday. Instruction ends at [ p. m.

Christmas Recess until Thursday, Jan. 5,

1922, all

1>. m.


Jan. 5, Jan. II, Jan. 28, Jan. 30 , Feb. 8, Feb. 9, Feb. Feb. Feb. Mar. Apr.

Thursday, Wednesday, Saturday, Monday. Wednesday, Thursday,


Friday, Saturday, Monday, Friday,




II, 13,

Instruction reswned at I p. m. FOUNDER'S DAY : Convocation. Instruction ends. Tenn examinations begin. Temt ends. A holiday.


Second Term Registration of all students.

Instruction begins at 8 a. m. Last day for payment of tuition fee for the second tenn. Instruction ends at I p. m.

Spring Recess until Wednesday, April Apr. 12, Wednesday, May 20, Saturday, June 6, Tuesday, June 14, Wednesday June 21 Wednesday,

12, all

1>. "'.

Instruction resumed at I p. m. Spring Day: a holiday. Temt examinations begin. End of term examinations. COMMENCEMENT.

NEW YOU: STATE VETERINARY COLLEGE PACULTY Albert WiUj,m Smith, B.M.E., M.M.E., Actinc President of the University. v...... Alva Moon, M.D. V.M.D., 0.&:., Profesoor ol Comparative Pathology, BoderioJogy, ODd Meat ioapeetion: and Dean.ol.the College.. . Jame. Law. F.R.C.V.S., EmeritUl Profenor of PriDClpies and PractIce of Vpten· BUY Medicine. Simon Henry Gtce. B.S., Emeritus Prof: nCPt of Histology. ReUb A~ Fish, D.Sc., D.V.M., Professor of Veterinary Physiology. and s.a-y cl the Faculty. Grant SbermaD Hopkins, D.Se.. D.V.M., Professor of Veterinary Anatomy and Anatomitt' Methods. -Walter Lcq wm;·ma. Professor of Obstetrics, and Research Professor in tbe Di. as afBr! dine CAttle. Deani< IIammood UcIaD, B.S.A., D.V.M., Professor of Veterinary Medicine and


Howard Jay Milks. D.V.M., Profu1x of Therapeutics and Small Animal CUaic. J - Nathan Froot, D.V.M., Prof "" ol Veterinary Surgery. Sen .....! A. Goldberg. A.M., Ph.D., D.V.M., Professor of Pathology. WiDjam Arthur Hapn. M.S., D.V.M., Professor of Baeteriology and Parasitology. EarlQ"-byate. D.V.M., Assistant Prof:SIDr of Veterinary Anatomy. Charles _ Hayden, A.B., D.V.M., Assistant Professor ol Veterinary Phy••


Ra!""",,, R.. soil Bireh, B.S., Ph.D., D.V.M., S.perinWulent ol the Veterinary Blperaaent Station. Hary Amn., Assistant Professor of Hone&bneing. CharIoo.Millon Carpenter, D.V.M., M.S., I"".,ctor in BacterioJogy. 'lames William Benner, D.V.M., M.S., Instructor in Special Research in Anima!


Hcnlio Luther Van Vnllrenhng, D.V.M., Instructor in PathnJogy. IbdJey Carruthers Stephen...., B.Sa, D.V.M., I ..""ctor in Mauna Medica. Herbat Lester Gilman, D.V.M., M.S., Instructor in Obstetrica. James Ric:lwd Varley, D.V.M., Instructor in Surgery. Edward Raymond C.. shine, D.V.M .• IDStruotor in Medici... Myron Gustin Pinch.., D.V.M., Instructor in Medicines }1.fDIS Weast PuDer, D.V.M .• Instructor in Poultry Di" I! I. Arthur J=' I Paddock. Student AasistaDt in PatboJoey. I!uJ Louis IlruMtt, Studellt Asaistaot in Diacnoois.

J_ Edward er.;,bton. A.B., Ph.D., Ll.D., Dean of the Gndua.. School.

"-Y IIinm W'"", MaS. in Agr., Professor of Animal H..bondry. Ben~~


Kinpbury, I'I>.D., M.D., Prof....,. of HistoJocy and Bl11a

ArthChen,;",ur",~aIey Brow.., M.S., Ph.D., Prof - _ "rya

or of ~ and Analytical

Karl McKay W; C'nd. B.s., Ph.D.• ProIaH'f of Botany. ~Seth Sa.... U.s.A .• Ph.D.. PrGmx of ADime. HUibendry. "~.W.ler Ruper. B.Se., MA, Prof If of Ani"M1 U....NJI'. BeaJI.QIID. .... y .......,. B.S., Ph.D.• Ie 'stlm Prof M 01






Ralph Thomas KJine Cornwell, B.Chern., Instructor in Organic Chemistry. Walter Conrad Muenscher. A.M., Instructor in Botany. John Stephens'Latta, B.S., Ph.D., Instructor in Histology and Embryology. Asa Emanuel McKinney, A.B., A.M., Instructor in Inorganic Chemistry. Rufus R. Humphrey, A.B., Instructor in Histology and Embryology. Otto A. Dearth, B.S., Assistant in Histology and Embryology. NON-RESIDENT LECTURERS FOR 19Z(H9Z1 J. R. Mohler. Bureau of Animal Industry . . .. ....... . . ... . . Washington. D. C. ThE"obald Smith, Rockefeller Institute .......... .. . . . .. .. . . Princeton, N. J. J. G. Wills .. ..... .... .................... " .. " ........ .... .. Albany W. G , HollingWOTth ...... ... . . . . . . . . . . . .... . .. . .......... . ... .. . Utica Wayne Dinsmore.. . .... .... . . .. .. . . . . ... . . . . . . . •... .. .... Chicago, Ill. Carl W. Gay . . . ... . ... . . .... .. .. .. ... . . . . . . . . . . •. .. .... Columbus, O. A. S. Downing, State Education Dept . . . . . . . . . . . . .. ... .. . .. ... ... Albany A. L. Danforth . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. .... ... ..... . ...... .. . Watertown VETERINARY COLLEGE DIRECTORY The Acting President of the University, Albert W. Smith, 2 Morrill HaU. The Dean of the Veterinary College, Professor V. A. Moore, 1st floor. Proft'ssor D. H. Udall, Medical Building. Professor Walter L. Williams, Room 2 , s. e. corner, 1st floor. Professor Pierre A. Fish, Room 4. n. e. comer, 1St floor. Professor Grant S. Hopkins. Room 12, n. e. corner,:zd floor. Proft'ssor Veranus A. Moore, Room 13, s. w. corner, 3d floor. Professor H. J. Milks. Small Animal Building. Professor } . N. Frost. Room I , Sf w. corner, 1st floor. Professor S. A. Goldberg, Room 18, n. e. corner, 3d floor. Prof~r W. A. Hagan. 3d floor, Main Building. Assistant Professor E. Sundervilte, Room 3. n. w. comer, 1st floor. Assistant Professor C. E. Hayden, Room 3, n. w. corner. 1st floor. Assistant Professor Henry Asmus, Farriery Building. Instructor C. M. Carpenter. Room 17, n. w. corner, 3d floor. Instructor E. R. Cushing. Medical Building. Instructor ~1. G. Fincher. Medical Building. Instructor J. W. Ful1er. Small Animal Building. Clerk of the College. H. H. Haight, 1st floor. Librarian. Frances van Zandt, Room 9. s. e. comer, ld floor. Groom. }QS('J>h Fisher. Cottage east of Main Building. Groom. Frank Spencer. Medical Building. Groom. R. E. Gibson, Small Animal BUilding. Assistant Groom, C. A. Sutton. Tfamster, Henry Fatula. VETERINARY COLLEG E ' COUNCIL Acting President Smith, Chairman. Ve ranus A. Moore. A. R. Mann. George E. Hogue, Richard T. Wainwright, William F.Prat t, J. du Pratt White, George A. Blauvelt. Horace White. Frank H. Millet. Thomas B. Wilson, Jared T. Newman, Pierre A. Fish. John C. Westervelt.

FOUNDATION The New York State Veterinary CoUege was established by act of the State LqiIlature in 1894: "There is hereby established a State Veterinary College atCorne11 University," Laws of New York •• 894. p. 307. By action of the Board of Trustees of Cornell University. June 10, 1894. the location of the College upon the University Campus was authoriud.. It ~a.s further. ~n.acted that while tbe Univenity does not undertake any financtal responslblhty for the buildincs, equipment, or maintenance of the College, it do~ consent to furnish matruction upon such subjects as are or shall be in its curriculum. upo:\ ~ lIch tmns as may be deemed equitable. By further acts, of the U!gislature provision was made for the buildings, equipment, and maintenance of the College, and finally in 11i97. by "An ad to provide for the administration of the State Veterinary College, cstahli~hed by chapter 153 of the laws of 1894." the Trustees of Cornell UniVl"r ..;it ~· wen,' tfttrusted with its administration.

OBJECTS OF THE INSTITUTION As stated in the act to provide for the administration of the State V"ltTinary CoUtee: "The State Veterinary College, established br chaptC1" 153 of the laws of 1894 shall be known as the New York State \\·tC1"inary Collcg
One bout. Pirst ta'm, M, '0-12;3001' S, IO~I; n ooad teno, T, II-lor Th, 10-12:30. Dr. G0L08.RG. 41L

Stl I,'

~ 42. JhOl' sU II Jaf«tiouI Dill!uet. Third year, second term. credit two :..aWI. ()preo to "'Y"-ta wbobave talc:eo,fOaDd 4., and have taken or are takine 43- Recite';'", W p. ,. Dr. Moo...

D(.~..!:::",",' 0.. hour.


I, N,


Soctioo II, S,




43. Bacteriolocy. Second year. second term, credit two bours. Open to students who have taken or are taking course 6 in microscopy or its equivalent Lectures, M W, 9. Dr. CARPENTER.

4Ja. Bac.teriology Laboratory. Three hours. Section It M, 2-4:.10, W, II-I, F, 10-1 ; Section II, T. 10--1, Th. II-I, S, 8-11 . Dr. CARPENTER. Stude:ntA outside the veterinary college desiring to register in the course must first apply to the department. The lectures may be taken as a two-hour course. 44. Parasites. Third year, first term, credit two hours. recitation, W, 8. Dr. CARPENTER.

Lecture, F, II;

W. P....sites Laboratory. One hour. Sec. I. M. 3-5:30; Section II, 5,8-10:30. Dr. CARPENTER. 45- Relearth ill Pathology and Bacteriology. Lahoratory work. Prereq. uisite courses


and 43.




45a. Haematology. Second term, credit two hours. One lecture and one 1aboratory period a week. Hours by assignment. Dr. GOLDBERG. 46. Laboratory Methods of Diagnosis. Prerequisite courses 40 and 43. Instruction by appointment in the application of methods used in histological pathology, and bacteriology for the diagnosis of general and specific diseases Dr. CARPENTER. Autopsies. Throughout the junior and senior years. Credit one hour each term in senior year. Dr. GOLDBERG. 47.

48. Me.t and Dairy Inspection. Fourth year, second term, credit one hour. Lecture, Th, 9. Dr. MOORE. 49. Immunity. Fourth yeat, second term, credit two hours. Lecture, M W, 12. Dr. MOORE. VETERINARY MEDICINE AND OBSTETRICS

Professor: D. H. UDALL. Instructors: E. R. CUSHING; M. G. FINCHER. The course in \'eterinary medicine, principles and practice, extend, over tbe last two years of undergraduate study, the subjects of the second year being distinct from, and complementary to those of the first. It includes the tutional dietetic and toxic affections and the non·infectious maladies of the dif· ferent systems of organs-digestive, respiratory, circulatory, urinary, cutaneous, and visual-of the various genera of domestic animals. The wide scope of the course, covering as it does the varied manifestations of a given morbid coodition in aU domestic animals in tum, tbe complications in each, caused by constitution, environment, utilization, microbian infection, etc., and the application of pr0phylactic and therapeutic measures to all in turn, gives a breadth and amdness do view wbich should render the student a reliable and skillful veterinary patholt; Jist. pbysician, and sanitarian. The course on contagious diseases deals with the genetal subject of infection .and contagion; the microbiology of diseases in which miao-otganismI OOJJ.Jtitute




the fll!8l!lltial factor: the a.ccessory and restrictive envir0M?ent, ~ch as, condition

of soil, water, air, climate, culture, season, weather, anuna! Industries, trade, miciatWa.. war, consumption of animal f~.etc.; ~he.d.iagnosis of the dilf~t pJacues; the various methods.of wppHllloo by the IOdlVldual owneT, the mumctpality, town, county, state, or nation: and the eaclusion of pestilences from a country. The traoamissibility of each contagious disease to different genera oC animals. from animal to man, and from man to animal, together with the sus· ceptibility of each genus to immunization and the best known means of securing this receives due attention. Enzootic di--n es are carefully studied, and the various causative factors in location, environment, and in constitutional or racial susceptibility are fully dealt with, as subsidiary to prevention and treatment. Our proximity to tbe city and to a well stocked agricultural country tends to secure a greater variety of patients than can be had in a large city remote ((om coantry Bocks and berds. Students take charge of individual cases in the hospital and ambulatory clinic and keep a record of each case \' ith treatment. The course also includes instruction in diagnosis. Through the medium of laboratory guides students are expected to acquire a methodical system of examination by repeated systematic observations on both normal and diseased animals. The work involves the use 01 various special diagnostic methods taught in other laboratories of the CoIItge, such as uamination of the blood, urine, and feces, the application of eero-diagDostic methods, etc. Ambulatory CU:aic. An ambulatory clinic or out-clinic has been established (or the purpose of giving instruction to students under conditions identical with tho6e encountered in private practice. Proper conveyances and equipment have been provided and an opportunity offered for obeerving such diseased (ann and dairy animals as cannot be entered in the clinics of the College. The student thereby not only has an opportunity to see cases not lUdiJ.y brought to the college clinic. but also assists in handling cases in the same manner and under the same environment as is required o( the country practitioner. As the vicinity of Ithaca is largely devoted to dairying, valuable clinical material relatiug to obstetrics and the diseases of dairy cows is available and

"_ Dot less than twelve shall be for ........ ta""'l·m the New York Stale CoIIqo of Agriculture. 2. puWjJJmeot of both the croup and the agricultural elective requiremeDts at the Cz":ce 0( Agriculture. Oa _ ....... of the ......irrinc three yan, if be ....... the requirementa d the State Veterinary CnlhCe. be will ;euive the dc:pee of doctor of vet-i... -





APPENDIX A Opening_ for Veteri.D.uia.n1 in Amerita

In the Medical Department of the United Stales Army there is a demand for a limited number of veterinarians. Beginning with the rank of Second Lieutenant, the veterinarian earns promotion after certain periods of service and examination. The initial salary is Jr,700 and quarters. 2. In the Bureau of Animal Industry. United States Department of Agricul. hu"c, a number of veterinarians are employed professionally as livestock agent. and inspectors, inspectors and superintendents of quarantine stations, and investigators in bacteriology and pathology. By an Act of Congress, the federal veteri. nary inspectors must be graduates of a veterinary college maintaining the requireIncnts of the Bureau. Applicants fOT the position mu~t take a civil service examination. The initial salary is '1,500. 3. In the different states there are appointive positions as State Veterinarian, and in some states as County or District Veterinarian . The5e -are desirable positions and inv6lve considerable responsibility. ",. The time is not far distant when each municipality must have its veterinary inspector of markets, abattoirs, and butcher meat, as well as of milk and ot her dairy products. 5. \'eterinarians are needed to serve on tubercu1osiJ;. and other commissions, in order that work in this field may be conducted intelligently and successfully along scientific lines. The c.onlrol of disease depends largely upon those specially trained in the anatomy, physiology, hygiene, and pathology of the lower animals. 6. Educators in comparative pathology are wanted in agricultural and veterinary colleges. and experiment stations, and must soon be in demand by C\'('fy medical college that aims to keep abreast of the times. 7. There are always openings in the wide field of private veterinary practice. With a ratio of three farm animals to every human being, and with less than one veterinarian to every thirteen doctors of medicine for man, the balance of opportunity seems to be largely in favor of the veterinary practice, and this preponderance must steadily increase with the r ecovery of stock values and the increase in the number of farm animals. I .

APPENDIX B Legal requirements (or license to practise veterinary medicine and surgery in the State of New York. Public health law. Laws of '1)09, chapter 49; chapter 45 of the Consolidated Laws, became a law February '7, 1909. Article 10, Veterinary medicine and surgery, became a law June I, 1&)5, as amended to 1916. I , I. QU8ljficatioDs tor Practice. No person shall practice Veterinary medicine after July " J 895, unless previously registered and legally authorized, unless licensed by the Regents and registered as required by this article; nor shall any person practice veterinary medicine who has ever ~ convicted. of a felony by any court, or whose authority to practice is suspended or revoked by the Regents on recommendation of the State Board. Any person a citizen of the United States and the State of New York, who matriculated in a JlCPUtable veterinary medical school prior to January I, 1895, and who received his deglee



tberclrotn prior to January I, 184)7. or any person who was engaged in tbe practice of veterinary medicine prior to the: year 1886, &han be admitted to the ve~n~ eumination fot ti.cense to practice, as conducted by the Regents of the Umverslty of the State of New York.

1 21 6. Admi"_ to Il'Imin·Uon. The Regents shall admit to examination any candidate who pays a fee of '10 and submits satisfactory evidence. verified by oath if required. that he (,) is mor~ than 21, y~s of age; (1) is of good moral character; (3) has the general education required In all cases after July I, 1897. preliminary torteeiving. degree in veterinary medicine: (4) has studied veterinary medicine Dot less than three full years, inc:luding three satisfactory COUTst'S, in three difuent academic years, in the veterinary medical school registered as maintaining at the time a satisfactory standard; (5) has received a degree as veterinaria.a from some registered veterinary medical school. The degree in veterinary medicine shalt not be ClOIlferttd in this State Jmore the candidatt' ha~ filed with the institution conferring it, the certificate of the Regents that thre' , in lCCOtdaaoe with the Regents' rules, and shall be exclusively in writing 'and in EncJisb· Each e"mination shall be conducted by a Regents' namint:r, who shall DOt be one of the veterinary medical examiners, At the close of each examination, the Regents' eurniner in charge shall delin'f the questions and answ('1" paper to the board, or to its duly autborUed committee, and such boord, without "aDer sary delay, shall examine and mark the answers and transmit to the Regents an offioal report. signed by its president and secretary stating the standing of each QUldicJ.te in each branch, his general average and whether the baud ~Ilmends that a license be granted. Such report shan inclurle the questions and answers and shall be filed in the public records of the Univenity. If a candidate fails in his first examination, he may, aher not less than six months' further study, have a second examination. without fee. If the failure is from ~esa or other cause satisfactory to the Regents, they may waive the required m IDOIltha' study. '219- ~. 00 receiving &om tbe State board an official report that an applicant bas succeutuUy passed the eumi.nation and is recommended for Iiceaa, the Regents shall issue to him. if in their judgment be is duly qualified thmtor,. ticense to prac:tiK veterinary medicine. Every Iia=nse shan be issued by th~ IlDMnity - . . _aDd shall be signed by ..ch actiDg veterinary medica. ~ ~ 1xwd and by the offic::ao of the University wbo approved tbecmIentialwbieh .dmitted the candidate to "amination. and shaU state that tt:e


CORNELL UNIVERSITY licensee has given satiafactory evidence of fitneea as to age. character, prelimu., and veterinary medical education and.u other matters required by law, and U. alter full 'lUUI1ination h. hal been found duly qualified to practioe. Applicoato eumined and licensed bef01'e July J, 1897. by other .tate eumlning boIardI registered by the Regents as maintaining atandardl not lower than thOle pr0vided by this article, and applicants who matriculated. in a New Yark Sta. veterinary medical school before July I, 18