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FOURTH YEAR 104, Clinical Demonstrations.
Professor MORROW, Drs. LEE and ZUMWALT. Students are trained in methods of history taking, diagnosis and
treatment of dermatological patients. This course will not be given
after the session 1914–15. First semester, once a week.
16 hours. For electives in this department see page 78.
In this department students receive instruction in the legal aspects of medicine. In general the course covers the following subjects: (1) Technique of medico-legal post-mortem examinations; (2) Toxicology from the chemical and legal points of view; (3) Biological aspects; and (4) Legal regulation of medical practice, rules of evidence, etc.
1014-1011. Lectures. First semester, once a week; second semester, once a week (8 weeks).
1024-102B. Lectures. (After this session the course will be given only
in the third year). First semester, once a week; second semester, once a week (8 weeks).
The teaching material of the Department is drawn from the following hospitals:
(1) From the children's wards of the University Hospital and from the nursery of the Woman's Clinic. This gives an opportunity for studying normal breast feeding and the problems entering into the first two weeks of infant life as well as the diseases of infaney and childhood which are admitted into the general children's wards. The Out-Patient Department which is used for sectional teaching during the fourth year gives an opportunity for following normal feeding cases which are referred from the Woman's Clinic after they are discharged from the hospital, and of the various ambulatory diseases of infancy and childhood which alone can be followed in the large Children's Clinic of the Out-Patient Department. The total number of visits last year in this clinic was 2760. (2) From the San Francisco Hospital children's wards. (3) From the Isolation Hos. pital, where every variety of contagious disease can be demonstrated. (4) Special trips will be made to the State Home for the Feeble. Minded and to other institutions dealing with children's welfare work.
Through close co-operation with the academic departments of the University opportunity is offered for work along the special lines of psychology, sociology and dietetics. These departments furnish assistants and lectures on special topics related to children. Through cooperation with state and city children's welfare institutions, an opportunity will be given to study the organization and work of these institutions.
101, Lectures and Recitations.
Professor LUCAS. The course consists of lectures and clinical exercises dealing with
the normal development of the infant, prenatal work, normal breast feeding, substitute feeding, physiology and metabolism of infancy, infant welfare work and other sociological phases of infancy and childhood. Special emphasis will be laid on pre
ventive work in infancy and childhood. Second semester, once a week.
102A-102B. Lectures, Recitations, Laboratory Work and Clinical Demonstrations.
Professor LUCAS and Staff. The material for instruction is drawn from the children's wards of
the University Hospital, the San Francisco Hospital and the Isolation Hospital (by courtesy of the San Francisco Board of Health and Dr. A. A. O'Neill). The course consists of lectures and clinical exercises dealing with the normal development of the infant, normal breast feeding, substitute feeding, dietetics of early life, and the various diseases of childhood. Special attention is given to sociological, psychological, and preventive problems of infancy and childhood. The question of the defective, delinquent and psychopathic child will be discussed. Adolescence and the problems of internal secretion will be taken up during the second
semester. First semester, three times a week; second semester, twice a week.
103. Section Work.
Professor LUCAS and Staff. Classes are divided into small sections for work in the Out-Patient
Department and in the wards. First semester.
Each student, 96 hours. For electives in this department see page 78.
WALLACE I. TERRY, B.S., M.D., Professor of Surgery.
Assistant in Surgery.
Instruction in surgery begins in the second semester of the second year. It is aimed to give the student broad view of the subject, to instill principles of surgical technic and to establish a foundation by means of a course in surgical pathology. The work of this semester is confined to the University Hospital and Out-Patient Department.
Instruction is carried through the third year and the first semester of the fourth year. Material for these years is drawn from the University Hospital, the Out-Patient Department, and the San Francisco Hospital.
The work of the second semester of the fourth year is elective.
* The Department of Surgery includes Orthopedic Surgery, Urology, Laryngology, Opthalmology and Roentgenology.
SECOND YEAR 101. Elementary Surgery. Lectures, Demonstrations and Recitations.
Professor TERRY. A course of lectures, recitations and demonstrations covering the
principles of surgery. Asepsis, antisepsis, the process of repair, surgical infections, thrombosis and embolism, wounds and tumors will be among the subjects discussed. These subjects will be illus
trated when possible by patients. Second semester (U. C. H.), once a week.
102. Surgical Technic.
Dr. POPE. A practical course in the use of instruments, suture materials and
surgical appliances, with particular reference to the development
of an aseptic technic. Second semester (U. C. H.), once a week.
103. Surgical Pathology.
Dr. PRATT. A lecture and laboratory course in the study of tissue growth and
repair, inflammation and tumors. Second semester (U. C. H.), twice a week.
104. Section Work.
Drs. POPE and THOMSON. This course will be given in the Out-Patient Department and in the
wards of the University Hospital and will include practical instruction in the diagnosis of minor surgical conditions, history taking, bandaging, the dressing of wounds and the technic of minor
operations. Second semester, four times a week (6 weeks).
Each student, 48 hours.
105A-105B. Surgical Lectures, Demonstrations and Recitations.
Professor TERRY. A systematic course covering general, special, regional and operative
surgery. Clinical material will be utilized as much as possible to
illustrate the lectures. First and second semesters (U. C. H.), twice a week.
106. Clinical Demonstrations.
the class and the etiology, diagnosis, prognosis, pathology and
who have previously studied them. Second semester (S. F. H.), once a week,
107. Surgical Physiology.
Dr. POPE. Lectures and demonstrations in the physiology of respiration and
circulation as related to surgery, the study of shock and the effects
108A-108B. Surgical Pathology.
be given only in the second year.
109A-109B. Surgical Recitations.
Drs. POPE and NAFFZIGER.
110. Neurological Surgery.
Dr. NAFFZIGER. A lecture and demonstration course having special reference to the
physiology and the surgical diagnosis of diseases of the nervous
system. The surgical treatment will be briefly considered. First semester, once a week.
111A-111B. Section Work.
Drs. BRUNN, HOWE, NAFFZIGER, THOMSON, and PRATT. The class will be divided into sections for work at the University
Hospital and San Francisco Hospital. First semester (U. C. H.).
Each student, 32 hours. Second semester (S. F. H.).
Each student, 32 hours.
FOURTH YEAR · 112. Surgical Lectures, Demonstrations and Recitations.
Professor TERRY. A continuation of course 1054-105B. First semester (U. C. H.), twice a week.