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A repetition of some of the courses given by this department is indi cated in the following announcement. This is due to the fact that the curriculum is being changed to permit more elective work in the fourth year.

SECOND YEAR 101. Propedeutics of Medicine.

Professor MOFFITT. Lectures, demonstrations and recitations. Great emphasis will be laid

upon cultivation of the student's power to observe. Obvious clinical phenomena or typical pictures of disease will be demonstrated at the beginning of the course, such as jaundice, pig. mentation, cyanosis, edema, ascites, anemia, myxedema, Basedow's disease, tumors, peculiar gaits. Later on important symptoms as dyspnoea, vomiting, cough, pain, polyuria, etc., will be considered, with special reference to their physiological interpretation. Still later cases will be demonstrated (particularly cases of nervous disease, paralysis, muscle atrophies, disturbances of reflexes, brain tumors) that will serve to illustrate the relation of anatomical and physiological knowledge to clinical phenomena. Recitations from Osler's Text-Book of Medicine drill the student in medical

terminology. Second semester, twice a week,

32 hours.

102. Physical Diagnosis and History Taking.

Drs. KilGORE, WHITNEY, BINE, and BRIGGS. A few lectures on the method of history taking and on certain general

chapters of physical diagnosis will be delivered to the entire class. Practical exercises in the wards and Out-Patient Department will be given to sections of not more than six. Cabot's Physical Diagnosis and Sahli's Untersuchungsmethoden will serve as text

books. Second semester (ten weeks), four times a week.

Each student, 80 hours.

103. Clinical Physiology.

Dr. KILGORE. Lectures, recitations and demonstrations. The object of these exer

eises is to point out at the beginning of the student's clinical experience some of the more direct practical applications of physiology. Special emphasis is laid upon those facts which have been learned by personal laboratory experimentation. Certain disorders of nervous and cardiac mechanism, hemodynamics, respiration,

digestion, etc., are considered. Second semester, twice a week.

32 hours.

104. Clinical Pathology.

Drs. BRIGGS and FOSTER. Training in the chief laboratory methods used in the clinic. The

student is taught to use in an efficient way knowledge already gained in his courses in physiology and pathology. Examinations are made of blood, urine, spu m, stomach contents, feces and of ascitic, pleural and cerebrospinal fluids. The material is derived from the medical wards and Out-Patient Department in which the student is at work so that emphasis can be laid upon the correlation

of clinical and laboratory findings. Second semester, twice a week.

96 hours.

THIRD YEAR

105A-105B. Clinical Medicine.

Professor MOFFITT. Lectures, demonstrations, ward visits and quizzes. During the course

of the year's instruction important diseases will be illustrated, as far as possible, by suitable cases. Interesting patients seen by the students in the Out-Patient Department can be taken into

the wards and more carefully studied. First and second semesters (U. C. H.), twice a week.

64 hours.

106. Clinical Medicine.

Professor KERR. This course consists of clinics, clinical conferences, lectures and

demonstrations upon the material in the medical wards of the San

Francisco Hospital.
Second semester (S. F. H.), twice a week.

33 hours.

107. Clinical Demonstrations and Recitations.

Dr. EBRIGHT. Students are assigned patients for observation and study. Subse

quently, their findings are criticised by the instructor and the

case is made the basis of a recitation. Second semester (S. F. H.), once a week.

16 hours.

108. Clinical Pathology.

Drs. BRIGGS and FOSTER. For description see Course 104. After this session the course will

not be given in the third year. First semester, twice a week.

96 hours.

109. Dietetics.

Dr. BINE. A short course will be given on the physiology of nutrition and on the

digestibility and nutrient values of the different foods, including the analysis of standard dietaries. Special attention will be paid to the use of foods in the treatment of nephritis, diabetes, nephrolithiasis, gout, obesity, undernourished states as well as to rectal feeding and the use of artificial foods. The practical application of these methods will be illustrated by the treatment of these diseases in the hospital wards, the senior students charting and keeping track of the diets in all cases. The dietetic treatment of such gastro-intestinal diseases as hyperacidity, anacidity, gastric ulcer, constipation, intestinal putrefaction will also be illustrated

by ward cases. First semester, once a week.

16 hours.

110A-110B. Section Work in Wards and Out-Patient Department.

Drs. EBRIGHT, KILGORE, BINE, WHITNEY, BRIGGS, FRANKENHEIMER. Practical work in history taking and physical diagnosis to supplement

the courses of the second year. Stress is laid upon the careful

preparation of case records. First semester (U. C. H.).

Each student 64 hours. Second semester (S. F. H.).

Each student 32 hours.

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113. Section Work at San Francisco Hospital.

Drs. EBRIGHT, FRANKENHEIMER, and CATTON. First semester.

Each student 64 hours.

114. Ward Work at University Hospital.

The STAFF. Medical cases in the wards are assigned to the senior students. The

student puts into practical use the knowledge gained in the third year in methods of history taking, physical and laboratory exam. inations, and differential diagnosis. The cases are worked up and recorded independently of the hospital records, handed in to the

instructor and discussed informally. First semester.

Each student 48 hours. For electives in this department see page 76.

CLINICAL NEUROLOGY AND PSYCHIATRY

Milton B. LENNON, A.B., M.D., Instructor in Neurology.
ROBERT L. RICHARDS, M.D., Lecturer in Psychiatry.
V. H. Podstata, M.D., Lecturer in Psychiatry.
Eva C. REID, M.D., Assistant in Psychiatry.

SECOND YEAR

101. Elementary Clinical Neurology.

Dr. LENNON. Stress is placed particularly upon the method of taking neurological

histories, of making the routine examination, and of interpreting

the anatomical meaning of the clinical phenomena encountered. Second semester, once a week.

16 hours.

THIRD YEAR

102A-102B. Lectures and Demonstrations in Clinical Neurology.

Dr. LENNON. In addition to the didactic instruction which is illustrated by the

projectoscope, ward-teaching is a feature of this course. Students are assigned cases for study and diagnosis. Their conclusions are

criticised by the instructor. First semester (U. C. H.), and second semester (S. F. H.), twice a week.

64 hours.

103. Clinical Lectures in Psychiatry. Drs. RICHARDS and PODSTATA. In this course the more important mental diseases are selected for

discussion. The early manifestations of insanity, the relation of specific organs to certain types of mental derangement, and the

modern treatment of the insane receive particular emphasis. Second semester, once a week.

16 hours.

FOURTH YEAR

104. Lectures and Demonstrations in Clinical Neurology. Dr. LENNON. Organic and functional diseases of the nervous system are reviewed

systematically. Illustrative cases are demonstrated. First semester (U. C. H.), twice a week.

32 hours. 16 hours.

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105. Clinical Lectures in Psychiatry. Drs. RICHARDS and PODSTATA. For description see Course 103. After this session the course will be

offered only in the third year. Second semester, once a week.

16 hours.

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106. Section Work.

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Students act as clinical assistants in the Out-Patient clinic.
First semester.

Each student, 32 hours.
For electives in this department see page 77.

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DERMATOLOGY
HOWARD MORROW, M.D., Clinical Professor of Dermatology.
L. S. SCHMITT, B.S., M.D., Instructor in Dermatology.
A. W. LEE, M.D., Assistant in Dermatology.
F. S. ZUMWALT, M.D., Assistant in Dermatology.

Instruction in this department is carried on during the last semester of the second year and both semesters of the third year. In order that the work in this department be completed by the present fourth year class, instruction will be given to this class in the first semester of the 1914–15 session. In future work in the fourth year will be elective. During the third year students visit the San Francisco Isolation Hospital where leprosy, variola and varicella are demonstrated. Instruction is also given on the clinical aspects and the various laboratory procedures used in the diagnosis of syphilis.

SECOND YEAR 101. Clinical Lectures and Recitations.

Professor MORROW. Clinical lectures and demonstrations intended to teach the student to

observe objective symptoms and describe them correctly. The

common diseases of the skin will be demonstrated. Second semester, once a week.

16 hours.

THIRD YEAR 102A-102B. Clinical Lectures and Demonstrations Professor MORROW. A systematic course covering the histo-pathology, diagnosis and treat

ment of diseases of the skin. First and second semesters, once a week.

32 hours. 103. Syphilis. Lectures and Recitations.

Dr. Schmitt. This course includes lectures, demonstrations and recitations on

syphilis in all its phases. The clinical and laboratory procedures

used in its diagnosis are also described. Second semester, once a week.

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