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No matriculation examination will be required of candidates who have received a college degree; or who have passed the entrance examination of the College of Letters, or of any of the Colleges of Science, in the University of California; or who have passed the matriculation examination of any recognized college; or who present a certificate covering the required subjects from a recognized normal school or high school.
Graduates of the College of Letters, or of any of the Colleges of Science, in the University of California, wishing to take the course in the Medical Department immediately after their graduation from the University, are permitted to enter the Freshman Class, provided they matriculate not later than the Monday following the July recess.
Students who have attended one full course in any recognized medical college will, upon satisfactory examination in the curriculum provided for the first year, be admitted as students of the second year in this College.
Students who have attended two courses in any recognized medical college will be admitted as students of the third year in this institution, on passing a satisfactory examination in the curriculum provided for the second year.
Graduates of other regular medical colleges of good standing will be admitted as students of the third year in this institution without any examination. Graduates of colleges of pharmacy or dentistry of good standing are admitted to the second year without examination.
Theological and law students will be admitted to special lectures without examination.
THE COLLEGE YEAR.
On account of the peculiar climate of San Francisco, rendering spring and summer the preferable season for prosecuting medical studies, the sessions are held from March to November. During this period cool winds blow across the city daily, moderating the temperature and particularly favoring the study of practical anatomy and necroscopy.
COURSES OF INSTRUCTION.
I. Theory and Practice of Medicine. History and description of diseases, their ætiology, pathology, symptoms, diagnosis, prognosis and treatment. The various pathological changes are demonstrated by means of plates, preparations, and recent specimens of diseased parts. Sixty-four lectures; Mondays and Fridays, at 9 A. M. Professor McNUTT.
II. Theory and Practice of Surgery. Principles of surgical practice, and drill in the use of instruments and surgical dressings. The more recent views on the management of surgical conditions, and the appliances devised for their relief, are dwelt upon, and illsutrated by drawings and models. The course includes a series of lectures upon operative surgery, with demonstrations on the cadaver. Sixty-four lectures; Mondays and Fridays, at 11 A. M. Professor TAYLOR.
III. Obstetrics. Didactic lectures, illustrated by colored plates and drawings, prepared specimens and the manikin. The principal obstetric operations are performed on the cadaver in presence of the class. Ninety-six lectures; Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, at 10 A. M. Professor COLE.
IV. Physiology and Microscopy. General and special physiology, with attention to the most recent developments in the subject, illustrated by a complete series of colored drawings, prepared exclusively for these lectures. The large collection of preparations and drawings at Berkeley, belonging to the University, are at the command of the professor. Vivisections are practiced when necessary, and the use of the microscope is fully taught. Sixty-four lectures; Mondays and Thursdays, at 3 P. M. Professor D'ANCONA.
V. Therapeutics. Medical and surgical therapeutics, including explanations of the physiological action and therapeutic indications of all agents, medical and surgical, used for the cure, alleviation or prevention of diseases. The action of drugs is explained by practical demonstrations on living animals. Sixty-four lectures; Mondays and Fridays, at 12 M. Professor DODGE.
VI. Materia Medica and Medical Chemistry. The course comprises the history, method of preparation, and medicinal action, of the different substances forming the materia medica. Particular emphasis is given to that part of the subject which pertains to practical medicine and pharmacy, and for this purpose all the necessary physical, chemical and pharmaceutical apparatus is supplied. Careful attention is given to prescription-writing; to the nature, origin and properties, physical and chemical, of the varions remedies officinal in the United States Pharmacopoeia; and to toxicology. Urine analysis is carefully taught. Attention is also paid to salivary analysis and to the chemical action of foods and medicines on the teeth, etc., for the benefit of students in dentistry. Sixty-four lectures; Mondays, at 10 A. M., and Wednesdays, at 11 A. M. Professor Lengfeld.
The lectures are supplemented by laboratory investigations, including qualitative analysis, with recitations at least three times a week, under the charge of Dr. WINTON.
VII. Anatomy. The lectures are illustrated by the cadaver, by both wet and dry preparations and by models, manikins and drawings; they include general, special and topographical anatomy. The dissecting-room is open throughout the year, under the superintendence of the Professor of Anatomy and the Demonstrator of Anatomy. A supply of material is always provided at small cost. The course includes a series of dissections by each student. When the dissections are conducted in a diligent manner, the student receives a certificate stating the amount and part dissected. Sixty-four lectures; Mondays and Fridays, at 4 P. M. Extra lectures on Wednesdays, at 4 P. M. Professor WILLIAMSON.
VIII. Mental Diseases and Medical Jurisprudence. In the course of instruction on diseases of the mind, the causation and diagnosis of the more common forms of insanity are especially dwelt upon. The lectures are illustrated, when possible, by cases brought before the class from the State Asylum. The lect
ures on medical jurisprudence are directed to the elucidation of such medicolegal questions, particularly those relating to insanity, as may come before the general practitioner. Eighteen lectures; alternate Wednesday mornings. Dr. ROBERTSON.
IX. Hygiene. The principles of modern sanitary science, and the practical methods of reducing the evil effects of unsanitary conditions. Eighteen lectures; alternate Wednesdays, at 12 M. Professor AYER.
X. Clinical Medicine and Pathology. Bedside lectures at the City and County Hospital. The instruction consists of questions and answers on each patient examined, discussions of the treatment proposed, and the examination of new cases by each Senior student in rotation, in presence of the class. Ninetysix lectures; Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays, at 9 A. M. Professor KERR. XI. Clinical and Operative Surgery. Clinical lectures on practical and operative surgery in the surgical wards of the City and County Hospital. All the operations in surgery are shown to the students, and the various surgical dressings and appliances are demonstrated upon the patients. Special attention is given, in a ward devoted to the purpose, to the surgical treatment of disorders of the genito-urinary organs and of venereal diseases. A course in minor surgery is also given, including the application of bandages and the various dressings used in treating wounds, fractures, dislocations, etc. Ninety-six clinics; Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays, at 11 A. M. Professor MCLEAN.
XII. Clinical Obstetrics and Gynecology. Clinical lessons at the City and County Hospital, including instruction in operative gynecology, the use of instruments, appliances, etc. A portion of the course is devoted to clinical midwifery, with practical illustrations from such cases of interest as may from time to time occur in the lying-in ward. The Senior students in the College of Medicine, each in turn, have opportunities for the study of practical obstetries at the bedside. Thirty-two clinical lessons; Thursdays, at 10 a. M. Professor COLE.
XIII. Ophthalmology, Otology and Laryngology. A combined system of lectures and clinics on diseases of the eye, ear and throat, held in the wards of the City and County Hospital. Thirty-two full clinics, and thirty-two lectures followed by thirty-two clinics, in which each student, in turn, accompanies the professor, and takes notes of cases; Tuesdays and Saturdays, at 10 A. M. The course is supplemented by a series of oral examinations, under the direction of the professor. Professor POWERS.
XIV. Diseases of Children. Illustrated by notes drawn from an unusually large experience in the management of diseases peculiar to children. Thirtytwo lectures; Wednesdays, at 9 A. M. Professor SWAN.
Outline of Studies.
The subjects are apportioned to each year's study, as follows:
[The Roman numerals refer to the detailed description of the courses, as given above.] FIRST YEAR.-Anatomy, VII. Physiology, IV. Medical Chemistry, VI. Materia Medica, VI. Dispensary and chemical laboratory, histology and microscopy, pharmacy. Dissections. Final examination, at the end of the year, in pharmacy and in laboratory work.
SECOND YEAR.-Anatomy, VII. Physiology, IV. Medical Chemistry and Materia Medica, VI. Theory and Practice of Medicine, I. Theory and Practice of Surgery, II. Therapeutics, medical and surgical, V. Obstetrics, III. Histology and Pathology, X. Hygiene, IX. Clinical Medicine, X., with Clinical and Operative Surgery, XI., at the hospital and dispensary. Dissections. Final examination, at the end of the year, in physiology, materia medica and medical chemistry, histology, and hygiene.
Principles and Practice
THIRD YEAR.-Theory and Practice of Medicine, I. of Surgery, XI. Therapeutics, medical and surgical, V. cology, XII. Ophthalmology and Otology, XIII. Diseases of Children, XIV. Medical Jurisprudence and Mental Diseases, VIII. Clinical medicine and pathology, clinical surgery, anatomy, special clinics.
The degree of Doctor of Medicine is conferred upon students who complete this course satisfactorily, and comply with the conditions enumerated below.
The course of studies comprises clinical, didactic, and laboratory instruction. Although it is intended that the three methods shall constitute a systematic whole, special prominence is given to the first.
In clinical teaching the plan pursued has for its aim the actual confronting of the student with the phenomena of disease, that the senses of sight, hearing and touch may be trained to aid him in forming a correct diagnosis.
Full access is given to the City and County Hospital, a complete modern structure containing five hundred beds, and presenting for observation nearly every known form of disease, including those peculiar to the tropics and South America. The staff of the Hospital is largely drawn from the Faculty of the College, giving them unusual advantages for developing clinical material. The Professor of Clinical Surgery has charge of three surgical wards (thirty-two beds in each); the Professor of Clinical Medicine, of two wards; the Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology, and the Professor of Ophthalmology, of one ward each. Autopsies are conducted in the Mortuary three times a week, by the Pathologist. A large operating theater has been erected, where the major and minor operations of surgery are performed in view of the class. Operating days are Tuesdays and Saturdays. The Hospital is situated at the junction of Twenty-second Street with Potrero Avenue, and is accessible from the North Beach and Mission cars, the Omnibus line, and the Mission Street line.
The Hospital Clinics include:
Clinical surgery, by Professor McLean.
Clinical medicine and pathology, by Professor Kerr.
Ophthalmology and otology, by Professor Powers.
For a detailed description of these Clinics, the reader is referred to the statements under Courses X.-XIII., above.
College Dispensary Clinics.
The Faculty has organized a Free Dispensary Clinic, which is held at the college building on Tuesdays and Thursdays, at 4 P. M.
The position of interne in the City and County Hospital is open each December to three members of the graduating class, who recommend themselves to the Faculty by their diligence and general fitness for the appointment. Internes receive their board and lodging, and secure opportunities for accumulating an invaluable experience in every field of practical medicine and surgery.
TEXT-BOOKS AND WORKS OF REFERENCE.
ANATOMY-Gray, Holden, Ellis, Ford's Questions.
PHYSIOLOGY-Flint, Foster, Landois.
CHEMISTRY—Lloyd's Chemistry of Medicines, Bartley, Witthaus.
SURGERY-Ashurst, Bryant, Agnew, Toland, Erichsen.
MATERIA MEDICA-United States Pharmacopoeia, United States Dispensatory, National Dispensatory.
THERAPEUTICS-Wood, Bartholow, Ringer.
PEDIATRICS Lewis Smith, Meiggs and Pepper, Eustace Smith.
DERMATOLOGY-Fox, Meuman, Duhring.
MENTAL DISEASES AND MENTAL JURISPRUDENCE-Maudsley, Bucknell and Tuke, Reese, Taylor.
PATHOLOGY-Wagner, Delafield, Coates.
URINE ANALYSIS-Legge, Hoffman and Ultzmann.
CONDITIONS OF GRADUATION.
I. The candidate for the degree of DOCTOR OF MEDICINE must have attained the age of twenty-one years, and be of good moral character.
II. Must have studied medicine three full years, and have attended three regular courses of medical lectures, the last of which must be that of the University of California.
III. Must have passed the required examinations, written and oral.