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COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY

FACULTY BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER, Ph.D., LL.D., ALLEN HOLMAN SUGGETT, B.S., D.D.S. Litt.D., President of the University and

Professor of Orthodontics. er officio President of the Faculty.

GLANVILLE Y. RUSK, A.B., M.D., Associate GUY STILLMAN MILLBERRY, D.D.S., Pro

Professor of Pathology. fessor of Dental Chemistry and Metal. EDWIN HENRY MAUK, D.D.S., Professor of lurgy, and Dean.

Prosthetic Dentistry. JAMES GRAHAM SHARP, M.D., D.D.S., Pro. M. THAYER RHODES, D.D.S., Assistant Pro. fessor of the Principles and Practice of

fessor of Clinical Operative Dentistry. Surgery.

3JOHN ALBERT MARSHALL, D.D.S., Ph.D., WILLIAM FULLER SHARP, D.D.S., D.M.D.,

Assistant Professor of Biochemistry and Professor of Clinical Prosthodontia.

Dental Pathology. JOSEPH DUPUY HODGEN, D.D.S., Professor FRANCIS VANCE SIMONTON, D.D.S., Assistof Histology and Dental Pathology.

ant Professor of Operative Dentistry. GEORGE LUSK BEAN, D.D.S., Professor of

Dental Porcelain.

INSTRUCTORS, DEMONSTATORS, LECTURERS, ASSISTANTS MARY W. BROYLES, Instructor in Nursing THORNTON CRAIG, D.D.S., Demonstrator in and Superintendent of Dental Hygienists.

Operative Dentistry. HAROLD JOHN BRUHNS, D.D.S., Clinical In- HARRY JAMES MATHIEU, D.D.S., Demon. structor in Operative Dentistry.

strator in Clinical Prosthodontia. HENRY BENJAMIN CAREY, B.S., M.D., In- HORACE IRVING SPARE, D.D.S., Demonstrastructor in Anatomy and Histology, Ma

tor in Clinical Dental Pathology. teria Medica, and Therapeutics.

SHERMAN ALOYSIUS WHITE, D.D.S., Demon. HENRY OTTO EGGERT, D.D.S., Clinical In

strator in Operative Dentistry. structor in Operative Dentistry.

LOUIS BARTLETT, Ph.B., LL.B., Lecturer in FRANCIS WAYLAND EPLEY, A.B., D.D.S., In:

Dental Jurisprudence. structor in Radiography and Orthodontia. HERBERT TURBITT MOORE, A.B., D.D.S., CLARK R. GILES, D.D.S., Instructor in Oral

Lecturer in Surgery. Anesthesia.

FRANK CABUL BETTENCOURT, D.D.S., AsMALCOLM GODDARD, B.S., D.D.S., Instruc

sistant in Clinical Prosthetic Dentistry. tor in Comparative Anatomy.

OLIVER AMBROSE HABERDIER, D.D.S., AsJOHN EDWIN GURLEY, D.D.S., Instructor in

sistant in Prosthetic Dentistry. Dental Chemistry.

HOWARD EDMONDE HENDRICKS, B.S., AssistWILLIAM HENRY HANFORD, D.D.S., In:

ant in Biology and Anatomy. structor in Extracting.

RUTH FRANCES HOREL, A.B., Research FelCARL LESLIE HOAG, M.D., Instructor in

low in Dental Pathology. Physiology, for one half-year,

CHESTER WILLIAM JOHNSON, D.D.S., AsHAROLD CHARLES KAUSEN, D.D.S., Clinical

sistant in Operative Dentistry. Instructor in Dental Pathology.

WALTER HAZELWOOD LOWELL, D.D.S., As. ROBERT EDGAR KEYS, D.D.S., Librarian,

sistant in Prosthetic Dentistry. EARL LEO MCGLASHAN, D.D.S., Instructor ADRIAN LEWIS MORIN, D.D.S., Assistant in in Orthodontic Technique.

Prosthetic Dentistry. CHARLES BERNARD MUSANTE, D.D.S., Clin- HARRIS E. RIDENOUR, D.D.S., Assistant in ical Instructor in Dentistry.

Prosthetic Dentistry. OTTO P. ROLLER, D.D.S., Special Instructor SAXON BIRD Scott, D.D.S., Assistant in in Dental Porcelain,

Dental Porcelain. ALFRED CURRIE RULOPSON, D.D.S., Instruc- GEORGE W. SIMONTON, D.D.S., Assistant in tor in Oral Anaesthesia.

Physiology, for one half-year. ALLEN EVERETT Scott, D.D.S., Instructor WILLIAM CARL WRIGHT, D.D.S., Assistant in Orthodontia.

in Dental Porcelain. JACOB FREDERIC STEFFAN, D.D.S., Clinical

Instructor in Operative Dentistry.

3 Absent on leave, for the duration of the war.

CALENDAR FOR 1918-19

NOTE.—The calendar for 1918-19 was adopted as an emergency measure to meet conditions caused by the war. A calendar for 1919-20 has not yet been adopted.

Applications for Admission and credentials of the recommended graduates

of accredited high schools to be filed with the Recorder of the Faculties

-after August 10. Examinations for Admission-Thursday, September 19, to Tuesday, Sep

tember 24, at Berkeley. Examinations for Removal of Conditions—Wednesday, September 25, to

Saturday, September 28. Registration Day-Monday, September 30. New students register at

Berkeley, Friday, September 27, Saturday, September 28. Beginning of Term—Tuesday, October 1. Thanksgiving Vacation-Thursday, November 28, to Saturday, Novem

ber 30. Christmas Vacation-Monday, December 23, to Wednesday, January 1. Mid-year Examinations—Wednesday, January 21, to Saturday, February 1. Beginning of Term--Monday, February 3. Charter Day, University of California-Sunday, March 23. Charter Day

exercises at Berkeley on Monday, March 24. Easter Recess—Thursday, April 17, to Wednesday, April 23. Senior Examinations in Infirmary— Monday, May 12, to Saturday, May 24. Senior Examinations-Monday, May 26, to Thursday, May 29. Junior and Freshman Examinations-Friday, May 30, to Tuesday, June 3. The Fifty-sixth Commencement-Wednesday, June 4. Special Clinical Course-June 5.

For information regarding the Summer Session address the Recorder of the Faculties, University of California, Berkeley, California.

† Students not appearing at this time will be subject to a charge of $5 for a special examination.

The College Entrance Examination Board (Secretary's Office, 431 West 117th street, New York, N. Y.) is anthorized to examine candidates for admission to the College of Dentistry, University of California, in states other than California.

HISTORY In compliance with a recommendation from the Medical Faculty of the University, submitted May 28, 1881, the Regents, by an Act of September 7, 1881, organized the College of Dentistry as an integral part of the University of California.

The college was originally given accommodations in the Medical Hall of the University, and through the generous offer of the Medical Faculty provision was made for lecture and clinic room. From 1891 to 1906 it occupied quarters in the Donohue Building, at the corner of Market and Taylor streets, San Francisco, where the infirmary was located until 1906. In 1906 the infirmary was removed to the college building on Parnassus avenue and Arguello boulevard, where all the departments of the college are now conducted, and all departments have been newly and fully equipped by an appropriation of the State Legislature to the University of California for that purpose.

The progress of dentistry in recent times has given it rank among the liberal professions, and the permanent establishment of the College of Dentistry provides, at the least expense to candidates, the needed preparation for the responsibilities of its practice.

LOCATION AND EQUIPMENT The College of Dentistry occupies the most eastern of the five professional college buildings situated on Parnassus avenue and Arguello boulevard, San Francisco, California.

Since the College of Dentistry has been located in its present building there has been a slow and steady growth in student enrollment. This is attributed to the ever increasing demand for good dental service on the part of the laity, and the high educational standards of the University. The school has outgrown its present accommodations and equipment. In February, 1916, the Regents of the University advanced $30,000 to the College of Dentistry to provide additional infirmary and laboratory space and new equipment.

In the main, very slight modifications of the present building have been made to provide better teaching facilities; the principal changes include a three-story addition to house a new type of individual equipment. Contrary to the custom adopted in many leading dental schools, the College of Dentistry of the University of California endeavors to teach in a practical way methods of office practice, so that the graduate will be equipped with such practical knowledge as will enable him to conduct an office practice successfully should he choose to establish himself immediately after graduation.

The practical instruction, which includes making examinations of the mouths of patients, arranging for appointments, collecting fees, and keeping the professional and financial records, as well as performing the operations necessary to putting the oral cavity in good condition, is supplemented by didactic instruction in this subject during the third year.

Pursuant to this plan a new type of equipment has been purchased with the view of individualizing the student's activities. The S. S. White Unit with electric motors is supplied, rather than the former type of fountain cuspidor and the foot engine. Individual operating cabinets designed especially for this school, large enough to contain all operating equipment and accessories and providing full working table space, are used instead of instrument cases and stands. The student is thus provided with the facilities for all operative work in a given location without being obliged to distribute his equipment in different parts of the building for safe keeping. Unquestionably this policy will enable the student to use his time to greater advantage.

Similarly the prosthetic laboratory is equipped with individual types of laboratory benches to facilitate laboratory work as well as to provide ample space for prosthetic equipment and a means of efficiently and securely storing it in the briefest time possible. Both the operating cabinets and the laboratory benches are designed after the types used in dental offices today; thus the student becomes familiar with office equipment before graduation.

Forty new units, modern dental chairs, and operating cabinets have been added to the present infirmary equipment, which will provide ample teaching facilities for some time to come. The installation of this equip ment means a saving of approximately $50 to each student; in order to keep this equipment in good order, a rental and depreciation fee of $5 will be charged to each student.

The facilities for teaching prosthetic dentistry and dental porcelain have been materially improved, providing better equipment and light in both the laboratories and infirmary.

In the departments of oral surgery and dental pathology, in addition to the well equipped extracting and radiographic rooms, there has been provided a research laboratory for investigating the general problems presented in these two important departments.

Radiography and photography, including motion pictures, of special value in all teaching, are being developed to meet the demands made upon these special fields of science by all the departments.

Clinical practice in orthodontics is required so that the student may learn to observe personally the results of this practice. Local anesthesia in all its phases, including conductive and infiltrative, is likewise required.

In fact, each department demands that clinical work of a satisfactory character shall be expected of each student qualifying for a degree.

Clinical material of every variety is abundant, the school being unable to care for all the cases that present themselves for treatment, and this affords ample opportunity for student practice in all branches of dentistry.

Students must provide themselves with white dental operating gowns of an approved type before being permitted to operate in the infirmary.

ADMISSION

Requirements for Admission.

Applicants for admission to the College of Dentistry must be at least sixteen years of age, must give satisfactory references concerning moral character, and must, by examination or by certificates which shall be satisfactory to the faculty, give evidence of proficiency in the work of an acceptable four-year high school course, that is, 45 units of preparatory work distributed as follows:

3 units

Physics (subject 11) or Chemistry (subject 12b)
Electives (which may include not to exceed 9 units chosen from

subjects 18-21 or from high school subjects not listed by the
University)

Total

42 units 45 units

Credit for these 45 units must be obtained either by examination or by diplomas and recommendations from accredited high schools in accordance with general University regulations governing examinations and recommendations.

Any applicant who is qualified for admission to the academic colleges of the University as regular student or student at large is qualified for admission to the College of Dentistry, provided his matriculation credits include physics or chemistry. The degree D.D.S. is conferred only upon persons who are twenty-one years of age.

Applications for admission should be made at the office of the Recorder of the Faculties, California Hall, Berkeley, California. Applications may be sent by mail. Information concerning the list of preparatory subjects, matriculation examinations, recommendations, dates for application and other matters is contained in the Circular of the Academic Departments to be obtained, on request, from the Recorder.

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