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Title: Synapse - The Ucsf Student Newspap... Delete search filter
Elephind.com contains 57,698 items from Synapse - The Ucsf Student Newspaper, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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From the Desk of the Union Director [Newspaper Article] — Synapse - The UCSF student newspaper — 3 December 1959

From the Desk of the Union Director In my own opinion, one of the principal problems which plagues any agency the size of the Millberry Union is the problem of Basic Communications. For this and other reasons, we are especially glad to see the return of Synapse to the campus scene. In the hope that they wil 1 be of interest to all Union members, the following announcements are offered: FILM PROGRAMS Although attendance at the various Union Movies has increased approximately 25 percent over a yeoi ago, a recently conducted survey indicated a heovy preference to return to Friday nights. This preference will of course be acknowledged in the coming second semester. I should also like to comment on various inquiries received concerning the showing of films in the Medical Sciences Auditorium rather than the Steninger Gymnasium. On one of the film questionaires, a Union member has accused us of performing "a disservice in insisting that the films stay in the Gym in order to preserve the Un...

Publication Title: Synapse - The Ucsf Student Newspaper
Source: University of California, San Francisco
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
HIGH SCIENTIFIC HONOR GIVEN TO DR. SIDNEY RIEGELMAN [Newspaper Article] — Synapse - The UCSF student newspaper — 3 December 1959

HIGH SCIENTIFIC HONOR GIVEN TO DR. SIDNEY RIEGELMAN Dr. Sidney Riegelman, associate professor of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Chemistry, was awarded the Ebert Prize of the American Pharmaceutical Association at its recent annual meeting in Cincinnati. The Ebert Prize is widely recognized as the highest scientific award in Pharmacy. The prize was given for three papers on "The Kinetics of Rectal Absorption," published last year in the journal of The A. Pb. A. Honorable mention went to the co-author. Dr. Wilfred Crowell, formerly a graduate student in pharmaceutical chemistry and now on the University of Southern California pharmacy faculty. The papers described isotope studies in rats which for the first time allowed continuous detection of minute changes in rates of absorption of drugs from the rectum. They clarified the importance of various properties involved in formulation of rectal medications.

Publication Title: Synapse - The Ucsf Student Newspaper
Source: University of California, San Francisco
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
THE RELATIONS OF STUDENTS TO THE UNIVERSITY [Newspaper Article] — Synapse - The UCSF student newspaper — 3 December 1959

THE RELATIONS OF STUDENTS TO THE UNIVERSITY (from the Daily C.alifornian, Nov. 14, 1940) The following statement was issued by President Robert Gordon Sproul in answer to o request from John McPherson '41, ASUC president, that the jurisdiction of the Executive Committee be clarified. The statement was presented at the Executive committee meeting last night. The University of California is a complex organization made up of several groups. Regents, administrative officers, faculty, and students, each having certain responsibilities in regard to the others and in regard to the University. Effective functioning of the organization depends upon understanding of these responsibilities and willing assumption of individual duties thereto pertaining. The powers and responsibilities of the Regents are fixed by the State constitution and are well understood. The powers and responsibilities of the Presi- dent and the Academic Senate as delegated by the Regents are set forth in the Standing Orde...

Publication Title: Synapse - The Ucsf Student Newspaper
Source: University of California, San Francisco
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
ERRORS IN TEXTBOOKS CAN BE CORRECTED [Newspaper Article] — Synapse - The UCSF student newspaper — 3 December 1959

ERRORS IN TEXTBOOKS CAN BE CORRECTED Errors in books, especially textbooks, worry every author and publisher. Modern methods of printing quickly multiply an error by rushing it through the presses, binding it and sending it on its way all over the world. What is worse, however, is that new editions of the same book repeatedly propagate the original error. Dr. Frederic . Jung, Assistant Editor of the Journal of the American Medical Association, tells how errors come to happen and how they can be corrected. He even tells how the battle against error had its hero and martyr. "Etienne Dolet was burnt at the stoke in Paris in 1546 after an error, suspected of being intentional, was found in one of his translations from the Greek. Dr. Jung makes the point that it is the student that is the important factor in determining the quality of textbooks. "The student, who co-operates with instructors anxious to perfect their work, who refuses to be impressed with the unfounded, obscure, and prete...

Publication Title: Synapse - The Ucsf Student Newspaper
Source: University of California, San Francisco
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
MEDICAL STUDENTS, RESIDENT-INTERNS INVITED TO PARTICIPATE IN 1960 SAMA-LAKESIDE AWARDS [Newspaper Article] — Synapse - The UCSF student newspaper — 3 December 1959

MEDICAL STUDENTS, RESIDENT-INTERNS INVITED TO PARTICIPATE IN 1960 SAMA-LAKESIDE AWARDS Medical students, residents and interns have been invited to prepare scientific exhibits to be displayed at the 10th annual convention of the Student American Medical Association in Los Angeles, May 4—B, 1960. The three exhibits judged most outstanding in both the student and resident-intern categories will win SAMA—Lakeside Awards. The top winners in each category will be further honored by having their exhibits featured at the Scientific Exhibit Assembly of the American Medical Association during the annual AMA convention in Miami Beach, Florida, in June, 1960. In addition to a prize of $5 00, and an Award certificate, the top winners will receive an expense free trip to the AMA convention. Second and third prize winners will receive $250 and $100, respectively, and an Award citation. The SAMA—Lakeside Awards program was initiated three years ago to stimulate interest among medical students and ...

Publication Title: Synapse - The Ucsf Student Newspaper
Source: University of California, San Francisco
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
JACK BLANCHEI-----MOSCOW EXHIBIT GUIDE [Newspaper Article] — Synapse - The UCSF student newspaper — 3 December 1959

JACK BLANCHEI-----MOSCOW EXHIBIT GUIDE Probably the most interesting and profitable summer of all was spent by Jack Blanchei, senior pharm- ■ acy student. Jack was selected by the State Department to be one of 75 guides at the United States ' Exhibition in Moscow, Russia. Having majored in the Slavic languages on the Berkeley Campus, Jack was well qualified for such a job. Specifically, Jack was assigned to a replica of the i American Supermarket, where he explained the functions and set-up to Russian visitors. At the first Pharmacy student-body hour of the semester, held on September 24th, Jack spoke of the preparation, itinerary to Russia, and the interesting events of his three months stay in Russia. In his talk, Jack admitted his three months in Russia cleared up many misapprehensions he had about that country. lie also gave some observations he made about the Russian people which he thought were very interesting. Some of these were the neat manner in which the Russian people dr...

Publication Title: Synapse - The Ucsf Student Newspaper
Source: University of California, San Francisco
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
Page 7 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Synapse - The UCSF student newspaper — 3 December 1959

"f^J^V'CEROY \ V CIGARETTES! 1 A M r \ « N«. c*«* *%*--* vA \ -i( \ \ \:§i> ''% V \ The Greatest Jazz A LISTENING « YIX »•**.. / / ,\ \ MAN'S RECORD ■ A *•<£>: eif $ -A >\ it I I # W I \ Album in Years! brought 10 you 1 '*"U < Vy \ e.ctusively » \ I W-~. LOOK! PsSffVcjl 10 GREAT JAZZ NUMBERS on a specially pressed rca custom record Martians' L u llaby March Of The Toys Featuring Top Favorite Jazz Instrumentalists ill Royal Garden Blues Just A Mood , r . ... —winners in a national popularity survey ol American Shine On Harvest Moon |j§ 11 ■* ■* Erroil's Bounce Si. James infirmary College and University Students! Yours at a special Ciribiribin Tin Roof Blues low price—with the compliments of VICEROY —the When The Saints Go Marching in cigarette that gives you the best filtering of all for full rich taste. "A Thinking Man's Filter . . . PLAYED BY YOUR FAVORITE A Smoking Man's Taste." _-™ / s\ £9bDO Benny Goodman Louis Armstrong you...

Publication Title: Synapse - The Ucsf Student Newspaper
Source: University of California, San Francisco
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
JOANNE BALDWIN PETERS MEMORIAL [Newspaper Article] — Synapse - The UCSF student newspaper — 3 December 1959

JOANNE BALDWIN PETERS MEMORIAL An emergency loan fund for women physical therapy students at the University of California Medical Center, San Francisco, has been established in memory of a young U.C. graduate who died last year. The Joanne Baldwin Peters Memorial Loan Fund is the first such fund for physical therapy students at U.C. and the second in the country. It was established by Mrs. Peters' mother, Mrs. Elizabeth Daniels Baldwin of 4740 Balboa Street, San Francisco; friends are expected to augment the fund with additional gifts. T- L _ / J ..." I / I. _ „L / aL _ v n; . t y i • .• _ The fund will be available to meet emergency financial needs of women enrolled in the physical therapy curriculum oj the U.C. School of Medicine. The curriculum in this growing field of health care follows three or four years of college. It consists of twelve months of academic and clinical training. Mrs. Peters was killed in an automobile accident in Cincinnati Sept. 17, 1959, at the age of 26. S...

Publication Title: Synapse - The Ucsf Student Newspaper
Source: University of California, San Francisco
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
DR. CLEMENTS APPOINTED [Newspaper Article] — Synapse - The UCSF student newspaper — 3 December 1959

DR. CLEMENTS APPOINTED Dr. John A. Clements of Baltimore, a lung physiologist from the Army Chemical Center, has been appointed as a visiting scientist in the Cardiovascular Research Institute at the University of California Medical Center, San Francisco. He will remain at U.C. for a year. Dr. Julius 11. Comroe Jr., director of the Institute, announced yesterday. The 36—year-old visiting scientist is a leading researcher on problems of asphyxiation and resuscitation. He has recently shown that the air spaces of normal lungs have a film-like lining that counteracts their natural tendency to collapse. His work led to the finding, made at Harvard and confirmed by Dr. Clements, that this lining is absent in asphyxia of the newborn, a condition that kills about 25,000 babies a year in this country. During his stay at the U.C. Medical Center, Dr. Clements will study the chemical composition of the air-space lining. It is believed to consist largely of a protein, not yet identified. As a m...

Publication Title: Synapse - The Ucsf Student Newspaper
Source: University of California, San Francisco
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
HONOR TO THE LATE DR. H. M. SHERMAN [Newspaper Article] — Synapse - The UCSF student newspaper — 3 December 1959

HONOR TO THE LATE DR. H. M. SHERMAN A plaque honoring the late Dr. Harry Mitchell Sherman, a distinguished figure in the history of the University of California Medical Center, San Francisco, was dedicated in September. Dr. Sherman was professor of orthopaedic surgery and principles and practices of surgery in the School of Medicine from 1892 to 1912. He led in planning the establishment of the first University of California Hospital shortly after the San Francisco earthquake and fire. The memorial plaque states that Dr. Sherman's "devotion to the advancement of medical education and recognition of the value of teaching hospitals led to the establishing of the first University of California Hospital in 1907." Dr. J. B. deC. M. Saunders, provost of the U. C. Medical Center and dean of the School of Medicine, presided at the dedication. Another speaker was Dr. Sherman's son, Mr. Frederick Barreda Sherman of Mill Valley, who together with other members of the surgeon's family donated t...

Publication Title: Synapse - The Ucsf Student Newspaper
Source: University of California, San Francisco
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
Notes From the Union Sports and Recreation Program [Newspaper Article] — Synapse - The UCSF student newspaper — 3 December 1959

Notes From the Union Sports and Recreation Program CAL BASKETBALL TICKETS Reserved seat tickets and season tickets for Cal's 1959—60 home basket ball games are now on sale Season ticket cost is $24 per set. Reserved seat tickets are $2. Athletic privilege card holders will be admitted to the first two games upon presentation of their cards. Student tickets and general admission tickets for all other games will be distributed at the Central Desk approximately one week prior to each game. General admission tickets will sell at $1.50. ALL SCHOOL BASKETBALL TEAM Due to difficulties in scheduling the Gym for practice, a change in practice schedule should be noted. The All School Team will practice on Mondays and Thursdays from 5:30-6:30 P.M. All who are interested in playing on the All School Team are asked to be at this week's practices. If you haven t signed up yet, you may still do so. BALLROOM DANCE PROGRAM Everyone is invited to attend the "Open Dance" periods held in connection wit...

Publication Title: Synapse - The Ucsf Student Newspaper
Source: University of California, San Francisco
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
SPECIAL NOTE U.C.M.C. ORCHESTRA [Newspaper Article] — Synapse - The UCSF student newspaper — 3 December 1959

SPECIAL NOTE U.C.M.C. ORCHESTRA The call is still out for musicians for the U.C.M.C. Orchestra. Rehearsals are held on Wednesdays from 5—6:30 P.M. at the Union. Sidney Griller, the conductor for the U.C. Symphony Orchestra will meet with the group on December 2 and on further dates as time permits. The assistant conductor of the U.C.M.C. Orchestra will meet with the group when Mr. Griller is not able. No rehearsal will be held during the Thanksgiving week. If you have an instrument and would like to join this group, we heartily invite you to do so. All members are encouraged to be at the December 2nd rehearsal.

Publication Title: Synapse - The Ucsf Student Newspaper
Source: University of California, San Francisco
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
INTERCOLLEGIATE JAZZ FESTIVAL [Newspaper Article] — Synapse - The UCSF student newspaper — 3 December 1959

INTERCOLLEGIATE JAZZ FESTIVAL The Intercollegiate Jazz Festival, sponsored by Georgetown University, is a competition among young jazz groups. Prizes for the winning group include a booking at the 1960 Newport Jazz Festival, a week's engagement at Birdland—New York's Jazz Center at full rates, an LP to be recorded by the winner and released by a major company, and a scholarship for the best individual musician to the Lenox School of Jazz. There is NO stipulation that a competing group must be officially affiliated with a college. If at least some of the members of the group are attending college or graduate school, the group is eligible. Groups interested should submit a tape recording containing a representative selection of their music, along with the attached application. The best groups, as selected from the tapes, will be invited to appear before a board of judges composed of Dizzy Gillespie, Dave lirubeck, jazz critic George Simon, Downbeat editor George lloe/er, and Decca mus...

Publication Title: Synapse - The Ucsf Student Newspaper
Source: University of California, San Francisco
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
JUNIOR DENTAL ALLIANCE [Newspaper Article] — Synapse - The UCSF student newspaper — 3 December 1959

JUNIOR DENTAL ALLIANCE The San Francisco Junior Dental Alliance, made up of dental students' wives from the University of California and the College of Physicians and Surgeons, held its opening meeting Tuesday evening, October 6th, at the Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity house. A musical program was presented in honor of new wives, featuring "The Squires", collegiate instrumentalists, performing medleys from "My Fair Lady" and "Carousel", and their own narrated "History of Jazz". Officers for the school year 1959—60 are: Nan Cooper, P. & S., (Pres.); Carol Futran, U.C., (Pres.-elect); Valerie Hamilton, P. & S-, (Recording Sec.); Phyllis Hoops, U.C., (Corresp. Sec.); Pat Perry, U.C., (Treas.); Jane Leßibeus, U.C., (Auditor); Marsha Laudenback, U.C. (Parliamentarian); Mary Ballengee, P. & S., (Publicity Chairman); Joanne Martz, P: & S., (Hospitality Chairman); and Sandra Templin, U.C., (Membership Chairman). The Junior Dental Alliance is spo...

Publication Title: Synapse - The Ucsf Student Newspaper
Source: University of California, San Francisco
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
FATAL HEART ATTACKS MAY BE PREVENTED [Newspaper Article] — Synapse - The UCSF student newspaper — 3 December 1959

FATAL HEART ATTACKS MAY BE PREVENTED The heart muscle of animals can be sensitized or conditioned, at will, to destruction by a great many agents. It can also be desensitized by certain chemicals to avoid damage. This knowledge may act as a future guide to the discovery of a chemical method of preventing fatal heart attacks in humans. The fotal heort Occident is one of the most common ond dramatic causes of death in man. It is well known from clinical experiences that sudden cardiac death occurs most frequently after some acute exposure to stress, such as intense muscular effort or excitement. However, in order to analyze the mechanism of a disease, it is essential first to reproduce a simile of it in experimental animals, so that potentially dangerous treatments may be tested. This was not possible as regards the fatal heart accident, becouse even if animals are killed by stress, they die from reasons other than the so-called acute cardiac infarct or necrosis. Recently, however, th...

Publication Title: Synapse - The Ucsf Student Newspaper
Source: University of California, San Francisco
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
"A MATTER OF FACT" [Newspaper Article] — Synapse - The UCSF student newspaper — 3 December 1959

"A MATTER OF FACT" Cincinnati the serious consequences of an inadequate postmortem medical examination is brought to focus in "A MATTER OF FACT," the latest film in the Merrell medico-legal film series. The film was premiered August 24 and is now available for showing. The public and doctors often do not understand the criminal and civil implications which may stem from an inadequate post-mortem examination: Innocent men may be accused, insurance claims may not be honored properly and numerous other problems may result. In a suspenseful drama, 'A MATTER OF FACT" highlights one of the more serious implications. The film portrays a typical situation in which an innocent man is accused of murder due to the lack of technical training of a county official. "A MATTER OF FACT" is the fifth in a series of medico-legal films produced by The Wm. S. Merrell Company, Cincinnati pharmaceutical manufacturers, in cooperation with The American Medical Association and The American Bar Association, "...

Publication Title: Synapse - The Ucsf Student Newspaper
Source: University of California, San Francisco
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
NERVOUS REFLEX MAY CAUSE SHOCK [Newspaper Article] — Synapse - The UCSF student newspaper — 3 December 1959

NERVOUS REFLEX MAY CAUSE SHOCK Philadelphia, Oct. 23, 1959, — A nervous reflex may temporarily cut off circulation to a large part of the heart muscle when only a small part of its coronary artery network is actually blocked. The widespread spasm may in turn cause profound shock. This finding, based on studies with a new technique for inducing artificial coronary occlusions in experimental animals, was reported to the American Heart Association by investigators from the Cardiovascular Research Institute at the University of California Medical Center, San Francisco. The U. C. scientists induced heart attacks in anesthetized animals by placing tiny glass beads or moss spores directly in selected branches of the coronary arteries. This partially blocked the blood supply to the heart muscle in similar fashion to a natural coronary attack. The artery-blocking moterials were introduced through slender tubes, threaded into the coronaries from the carotid artery in the neck. This allowed th...

Publication Title: Synapse - The Ucsf Student Newspaper
Source: University of California, San Francisco
Country/State of Publication: California, United States
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