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THE LONG ISLAND COLLEGE HOSPITAL
BROOKLYN-NEW YORK Sixty-first Annual Session begins Sep
tember 22, 1919 The medical college requires two years of study in & college of liberal arts or sciences for admission.
See specifications for Class A Medical Colleges by the Council on Medical Education, A.M.A.; also those for a Medical Student's Qualifying Certificate by the University of the State of New York. Conditioned Students not admitted
For particulars address THE DEAN OF THE COLLEGE
Henry and Amity Streets Brooklyn,
UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA
SCHOOL OF MEDICINE The One Hundred and Fifty-Fourth Annual Session will open
September 26, 1919 REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSIONI Candidates for admission are required to have completed at least two full years of college work which must include specified amounts of English, French or German, Physics, Biology and Chemistry (including Organic). Laboratory work is required in the three sciences.
The first and second year classes are limited to 100 students. Women are admitted. Application should be presented before July 1st, as on that date the selection of the entering class will be made.
About 125 students can be accommodated in the third and fourth year elasses and applications for admittance on advanced standing will be considered from students who have made er. cellent records in other “Class A” medical schools.
INSTRUCTION Clinical instruction is given in the University Hospital on the campus with 400 beds and the immediately adjoining Phila. delphia General Hospital with 1600 beds, The fundamental branches are taught in the Hare Laboratory of Chemistry, the combined Laboratories of Pathology, Physiology and Pharmacology, and the Laboratory of Hygiene and Bacteriology.
GRADUATE COURSES Information concerning courses in the recently organized Medico-Chirurgical College Graduate School of Medicine of the University of Pennsylvania, which includes as a unit the former Philadelphia Polyclinic Hospital and
Polyclinic Graduate School of Medicine, can be obtained from the Dean as well as information about courses leading to the degree of Doctor of Public Hygiene (Dr. P.H.) and courses in Tropical Medicine.
TUITION Undergraduate study, $200 annually; fees for graduate and special courses on application.
The annual announcement, application blanks and other information may be obtained by application to the
Dean of School of Medicine University of Pennsylvania
University of Georgia
University of Alabama
School of Medicine
Mobile, Alabama Entrance Requirements The satisfactory completion of two years of study, in an institution of collegiate grade, to include Biology, Chemistry, Physics, and a reading knowledge of French or German. In addition to four year High School diploma.
Combined Course The Combined Course which is now offered by the University in connection with its Medical Department gives to the student the opportunity of obtaining the B.S. and M.D. degrees in six years. This course is recommended to all intending students.
The equipment of the schoolis complete. The clinical facilities ample. Eight full time teachers.
For catalog and any desired information, address Tucker H. Frazer, M.D., Dean
School of Medicine
ENTRANCE REQUIREMENTS The successful completion of at least two years of work including English, Physics, Chemistry, and Biology in an approved college. This in addition to four years of high school.
INSTRUCTION The course of instruction ocoupies four years, begin. ning the second week in September and ending the first week in June. The first two years are devoted to the fundamental sciences, and the third and fourth to practical clinic instruction in medicine and surgery. All the organised medical and surgical charities of the city of Augusta and Richmond County, including tho hospitals, are under the entire control of the Board of Trustees of the University. This agreement affords a large number and variety of patients which are used in the clinical teaching. Especial emphasis is laid upon practical work both in tho laboratory and clinical do partments
TUITION The charge for tuition is $150.00 8 year except for residents of the State of Georgia, to whom tuition is free. For further information and catalogue address
The Medical Department, University of Georgia
WESTERN RESERVE UNIVERSITY School of Hygiene and Public Health
SCHOOL OF MEDICINE
The Johns Hopkins University
ONLY MEDICAL SCHOOL IN
The second academic session will begin September 30. 1919. Opportunities for instruction and investigation will
be offered in Bacteriology, Immunology and Serology, Pro9 Admits only college degree students and senion tozoology and Medical Zoology, Epidemiology, Biometry in abuentia.
and Vital Statistics, Sanitary Engineering, Physiology as
applied to hygiene, including the principles of industrial ( Excellent laboratories and facilities for research and educational hygiene, Chemistry as applied to hygiene and advanced work.
including the analysis of foods and the principles of nutri
tion, Social and Mental Hygiene, etc. The courses in these I Large clinical material. Sole medical control of subjects are organized upon a trimestral basis and students Lakeside, City, Charity and Maternity Hospitals
may enter the School as candidates for a degree or as special
students at the beginning of any trimester, fall, winter or and Babies' Dispensary. Clinical Clerk Services with individual instruction.
spring. Men and women students are admitted on the
same terms. ( Wido choice of hospital appointments for all For regularly matriculated students courses are arranged praduates.
leading to the degree of Doctor of Public Health, Doctor of 9 Fifth optional year leading to A.M. in Medicine,
Science in Hygiene and Bachelor of Science in Hygiene.
The details in regard to the requirements for matriculation | Vacation courser facilitating transfer of advanced
in these courses are described in the catalogue of the School students.
which will be forwarded upon application.
A certificate in Public Health may be awarded to quallg Session opens Oct. 2, 1919; closes June 17, 1920 fied persons after one year of resident study. Tuition, $150.00.
Persons desiring to take one or more courses not as applicants for a degree may enter as special students on ap
proval of the Faculty, For catalogue, information and application
For further information address the Director of blanks, address
the School of Hygiene and Public Health, Johns Hop
kins University, 310-312 West Monument Street, THE REGISTRAR, 1353 East 9th St., Cleveland Baltimore, Maryland.
Syracuse University College of Medicine
Marine Biological Laboratory Entrance Two years of a recognized course in arte or in science in a registered college or
Woods Hole, Mass.
Physics, Obemistry, Biology, and Fronoh
INVESTIGATION Facilities for reseach in Zoologs, nation courses are afforod.
Embryology, Physiology and Bota Eatir. Year any. Seventy-six private labora
tories, $100 each for not over three The First Two are spent in mastering, by laboratory
months. Thirty tables are availmethods the sciences fundamental to
able for beginnersi a research who Years clinical medicine.
desire to work under the direction
of members of the staff. The fee The Third Year is systematic and clinical and is devoted to
for such a table is $50.00. the study of the natural history of dissuse, Courso to diagnosis and to therapeutics. In this INSTRUCTION Courses of laboratory instruction year the systematic courses in Medicine,
with lectures are offered in InverteSurgery and Obstetrics are completed.
July 2 to August 12, brate Zoology. Protozoology, Em1919
bryology, Physiology and MorphThe Fourth is clinical Students spend the entire fore
ology and Taxonomy of the Algae. noon throughout the year as clinical clerks
Each course requires the full time Year Course in hospitals under careful supervision. The
of the student. Fee, $50. A lecture clinical clerk takes the history, makes the
course on the Philosophical Aspects physical examination and the laboratory
of Biology and Allied Sciences is
SUPPLY Animals and plants, preserved, liv-
ing, andin embryonic stages. Pre
DEPARTMENT served material of all types of of autopsy he follows the specimen and identifies its pathological nature. Two gen. Open the Entir. Year
animals and of Algae, Fungi, Livereral hospitals, one of which is owned and
worts and Mosses furnished for controlled by the University, one special
classwork, or for the museum. Livhospital and the municipal hospitals and
ing material furnished in season as laboratories are open to our students. The
ordered. Microscopic slidesin Zoolafternoons are spent in the College Dispen
ogy, Botany, Histology, Bacteriolsary and in clinical work in medical and
ogy. Price lists of Zoological and
Botanical material and Microscopio surgical specialties and in conferences.
Slides sent on application. State Summer School-A summer course in pathology covering
which is desired. For price lists and a period of six weeks during June and July will be given in
alli nformation regarding material, cause there is a sufficient pumber of applicants.
GEO. M. GRAY , Curator, Woods Hole, Mass. Address the Secretary of the College, The annual announcement will be sent on application to The 307 Orange Street
SYRACUSE, N. Y, Director, Marine Biological Laboratory, Woods Hole, Mass.
THE BROOKS' INDUCTOMETER
In the Brooks' Inductometer is offered a compact form of variable inductance, with a self inductance range of 5 to 50 millihenrys, possessing the following advantages:
1. A fair degree of astaticism, which tends to eliminate errors due to stray field effects.
2. It is less expensive and at the same time fully as accurate as the AyrtonPerry instrument.
3. It occupies less space than the
Aryton-Perry form. The instrument has a very nearly uniform scale, obtained by properly proportioning the coils. It may be used as a mutual inductance.
It has a good ratio of maximum to minimum inductance (about 9 to 1) and also has as high a time constant as is consistent with good design and moderate size.
The instrument is fully described in Bulletin No. 152, a copy of which will be sent upon request.
PARR'S SOLID ILLIUM BOMB
as used in the Parr Oxygen and Parr
offers to the chemist
No. 2384 Parr Illium Bomb
“Parr has recently designed a bomb of an acid-proof In further support of
base-metal alloy that is decidedly satisfactory. If the the superiority of this
plating of a bomb is really acid-proof, a plated bomb, or type of bomb, the U.
an alloy bomb such as Parr's, is preferable to one with a S. Bureau of Mines
replaceable lining. makes the following
“In the experience of the authors, this service is considstatements in Technical Paper No. 91,
erably better than that given by any threaded bomb ex
cept, perhaps, the Parr, on account of the heavy threads recently issued:
of the Parr lock nut."
This bomb can be employed in any of the Mahler type calorimeters, although it is adapted especially for use in the Parr outfits. For
the most accurate determinations, we particularly recommend the
see our new Catalog C, pages 126 to 128.
“ The World's Most Perfect Zoological Monograph"
A Monograph of the Pheasants
By WILLIAM BEEBE
Col. Anthony R. Kuser
This magnificent work, to be completed in four royal quarto volumes, describes the haunts, habits and plumages of the most brilliant family of birds. It appeals equally to the layman and the scientist. Richly illustrated with reproductions in color of exquisite paintings by Thorburn, Lodge, Knight, Fuertes and Jones. Also many photographs and maps.
Only 400 copies, a large number of which have already been subscribed for, are available for sale in America. Vol. I, containing an introduction by Professor Henry Fairfield Osborn, 198 pages of text, 20 colored plates and 31 photogravures, is now ready for distribution. Price $62.50 each volume.
Prospectus, specimen plate and subscription blank sent on application to the New York Zoological Society, Zoological Park, New York.
“ There can be no question that Mr. Beebe's "Monograph of the Pheasants' will rank as the standard work on the subject.”—Country Life (England).
“A magnificent work of art, as well as a valuable contribution to our knowledge of one of the most resplendent families of birds.”—Ibis (England).
“This sumptuous volume promises, with its three successors, to take prominent rank as the leading work of reference on the pheasant tribe.”—London Times.
“Its outstanding merits are the beauty of its plates. ... the extensive series of photogravures. . . . and the graphic and popular descriptions of their habits from studies made amid their native wilds. These and other features render the work far in advance of all other books written on the subject and make it welcome alike to the ornithologist, the aviculturist and the sportsman."'-Nature (England).
“It pulses with life and interest, and the charming personal touch of the author. Its scope is broad, its plan new and original, and it grips the reader with a warm and masterful hand. The overflowing wealth of first hand facts is a delightful surprise. It tells the reader the things he most wishes to know about these strange and beautiful birds. It reveals their personalities, their habits and their romantic dwelling places, their classification and their geography. The science of ornithology is made fascinating and the general reader of Mr. Beebe's abundant text soon realizes that when science is written by a sympathetic hand, it can be both understandable and delightful."— Wm. T. Hornaday.
“Nothing has been spared to make this study of the most brilliant family of the larger birds of the world complete. The illustrations are brilliantly drawn and excellently reproduced and the series of photographs showing the natural surroundings of the species are models of what such pictures should be. Nor is the wide knowledge displayed, the unfailing perseverance by which it was acquired, his justice to his predecessors, the aptness of his quotation and the singularly happy power of expression possessed by the writer less remarkable. With a modesty not always shown by great specialists, he claims only to have added a handful of material to a great structure ; it is only fair to suggest that no one will ever again write a serious book upon the pheasant family without admitting the indebtedness of science to Mr. Beebe." -Daily Telegraph (London).