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103. Ward Classes.

Professor SLEMONS and Dr. LIBBY. Practical instruction in abdominal palpation, pelvimetry, the care of

puerperal women, and of the newborn infant. First semester, once a week.

32 hours.

104. Pathology of Pregnancy, etc. Drs. MORSE and BREITSTEIN. Complications of the Reproductive Process are reviewed systematic

ally in a series of recitations based upon a standard textbook and

illustrated by the experience of the University Clinic. Second semester, twice a week.

32 hours.

105. Operations with the Manikin.

Dr. MORSE. Students are taught the use of the forceps and the technique of

other procedures in operative obstetrics. Second semester, once a week.

32 hours.

106. Lectures and Recitations in Gynecology. Professor SLEMONS. While based upon a standard gynecological text-book this course

singles out for emphasis the subjects which have not been considered in the preceding courses.

The clinical manifestations, diagnosis and treatment of gynecological diseases are considered more particularly, for the student has already become acquainted

with their pathology. (Course 102). Second semester, twice a week.

39 hours.

107. Practical Instruction.

THE STAFF. Instruction is given in the technique of obstetrical and gynecological

examinations. Each student must attend at least ten cases of
confinement. Clinical instruction in gynecology is given in the
wards and dispensary and students may witness gynecological
operations both at the University Hospital and the San Francisco

Students individually throughout the year.

FOURTH YEAR 108. Lectures and Recitations in Gynecology.

Dr. MOORE. A systematic review of diseases of women, including congenital

anomalies, menstrual disorders, infections and tumors of the pelvic

organs, etc.

First semester, twice a week.

32 hours.

109. Conferences.

Professor SLEVONS. Demonstrations in the ward, operating room and laboratory; the

discussion of groups of cases; and reports on the current litera

ture in obstetrics and gynecology. First semester, once a week.

32 hours.

110. Section Work.

THE STAFF. Students serve as assistants in the Out-Patient Department. First semester.

Each student, 32 hours. For electives in this department see page 80.


For the session of 1914–15 the last semester of the fourth year has been set aside for electives. A minimum of 560 hours is demanded. Electives are arranged as double-courses, single-courses, half-courses, and quarter-courses. A double-course occupies the entire day for one month or forenoons or afternoons for two months, and has a value of 140 hours. A single-course occupies a half day for one month and has a value of 70 hours. A half-course occupies two hours per week and has a value of 32 hours, and a quarter-course occupies one hour per week and has a value of 16 hours per semester.

Students wishing to specialize in any major branch of medical study may elect more than one of the courses offered in a given subject, but no student will be allowed to devote his whole elective period to one subject without special permission of the Executive Committee of the Faculty and the consent of the head of the department concerned.

Students electing research work which necessarily is prolonged beyond the time designated for that subject, will be permitted to finish it provided the time required does not extend beyond the semester. The permission of the Executive Committee of the Faculty will be necessary to carry out this arrangement.

The final choice of electives must be left at the secretary's office on or before December 1, 1914. No changes will be allowed after the final arrangement is made. The time alloted for electives, together with the schedule thereof, must be determined by the Secretary of the Faculty, and the Faculty reserves the right to make any changes deemed necessary in the selection and arrangement of the courses chosen by the student.

Examinations will be held at the end of each course, for the most part practical, and the grade assigned to each student will be sent to the secretary's office as soon as the course has terminated.

The value of the courses, as stated above, when elected in anatomy, physiology, and pathology and bacteriology, must depend on arrangement with the heads of the departments concerned.


109. Special Anatomy for Physicians and Advanced Students. Associate Professor MOODY and Assistant Professor HARVEY.

Hours to be arranged. 210. Research. Associate Professor MOODY, Assistant Professor HARVEY, and Dr.

SMITH. Students and others who are sufficiently prepared will be allowed to

undertake research upon original problems under the direction of members of the staff. The course also gives opportunity for those wishing to gain experience in special histological technique and in the construction of papers for publication. If the results obtained merit it, they will be published.

Hours optional. 211. Journal Club.

Associate Professor Moody. Reviews of current anatomical literature will be presented by the

students and discussed informally.

PHYSIOLOGY 210. Experimental Biology.

Dr. WULZEN. Special problems in cell physiology and the tropisms.

Hours to be arranged.

211A. Advanced Physiology.

Associate Professor MAXWELL. Some simple piece of research is repeated and extended in connection

with a study of the original literature on the subject.

211B. Advanced Chemical Biology. Associate Professor ROBERTSON. Special topics may be selected by the student in conference with the

professor as subjects of advanced and intensive study.

Associate Professor MAXWELL.

212. Research in Physiology.

Hours and subjects to be arranged.

213. Research work in Physiological Chemistry.

Associate Professor ROBERTSON. Open to students who have the necessary training. The subject of

the research and the time to be devoted to it to be arranged in conference with Professor ROBERTSON,


201. Experimental Pathology

Assistant Professor RUSK and Dr. CHRISTIANSEN. An elective course to which a limited number (not over six) especially

qualified students will be admitted. Experiments illustrating functional changes as evidenced by chemical and physiological methods and tissue alterations will be undertaken and the results demonstrated to those in Pathology 103, which latter course it is intended to supplement. Special problems may also be undertaken.

202. Research. Problems of Infection and Immunity. Professor Gay.

Hours and units to be arranged.

203. Research. Neuropathology.

Assistant Professor RUSK. Hours and units to be arranged.

204. Research. Bacteriology and Protozoology. Professor MEYER. The investigation of concrete problems suggested by the work in medical bacteriology.

Hours and units to be arranged.

205. Advanced Morbid Anatomy and Histopathology.

Assistant Professor COOKE. An elective course for fourth year and graduate students in medicine,

comprising autopsy technic and the working up of tissues and cultures resulting from post mortem examinations. University Hospital

Hours and units to be arranged.


201. Tropical Medicine. Under the supervision of Professor MEYER. A few of the main subjects in tropical medicine and sanitation will

be considered. The co-operation of the Medical Department of the L'. S. Army and Public Health Service is promised. Considerable material also is available in the wards and Out-Patient Depart

ment of the l'niversity Hospital. Quarter course.

202. Tropical Medicine.

Professor MEYER. A laboratory course in connection with Course 201.

Time to be arranged.

203. Studies in Cardiac Pathology.

Dr. ALLEN. This course will take up the study of the heart by means of the newer

graphic methods. Opportunity will be afforded the student to study the use of the polygraph and the electro-cardiograph. Particular stress will be laid upon the interpretation of records from these

instruments. Half course.

Time to be arranged.

204. Lectures and Clinics on Ductless Glands and Diseases of Old Age.

Professor MOFFITT. Special attention will be devoted to the pituitary, adrenal, thymus

and parathyroid glands. Certain affections of old age, arterio

sclerosis, disorders of digestion, etc., will be given special emphasis. Quarter course.

205. Clinical Medicine (U. C. H.). Students will act as clinical clerks in the wards and Out-Patient De

partment of the University Hospital. This work will be under the supervision of the head of the department and will include

such advanced laboratory studies of the patients as are necessary. Single or double course, limited to 8 students.

206. Clinical Medicine (S. F. H.). Students will act as clinical clerks in the wards of the San Francisco

Hospital. This work will be under the supervision of a member of the department and will include such laboratory studies of the patients as are necessary. Time will also be alloted to visit the

Tuberculosis Clinic and Hospital, and also the Isolation Hospital. Single or double course.

NEUROLOGY 201. Neurology.

Dr. LENNON. A course in which the newer problems of neurology will be reviewed. Quarter course.

202. Neurology. This course consists of advanced work in the Out-Patient Department,

the students acting as clinical assistants. Single or double course.

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