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Page 4 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — Synapse - The UCSF student newspaper — 8 November 1957
OLE'S 834 Irving SE. 1-4154 4 * Jam Session every Sunday Night s TIP'S DRIVE-IN Judah at 30th 22* BURGERS HOT DOGS PRAWNS &lt; CHICKEN Eat Here or Take Horn* COMPLIMENTS OF O'BRIEN CLEANERS 408 Irving Street ( OVerland 1-5926 FIRE. THEFT and LIABILITY * INSURANCE FOR TENANTS* PERSONAL PROPERTY AT LOW "PACKAGE" RATES Glenn E. Fortini i AGENT (U.C. .Medical School) v Fortini Insurance Service "All Formt of Insurance" 1495-4rh Avenue SE 1-9554 G. E. SELF-SERVICE LAUNDERETTE | 904 COLE STREET OVerland 1-44761 WASH &amp; DRIED — DRY CLEANING — FINISHED LAUNDRY I Lowest Rate Satisfactory Service I Expert Lubrication Washing I Bud's Richfield Service 12th Avenue &amp; Judah Street CPhone SEabrlght 1-9548 8:00 A.M.-10:00 P.M. Daily 8:00 A.M.-8:00 P.M. Sunday BOWERMAN'S PHARMACIES, INC. PRESCRIPTION SPECIALISTS 2SOI Ocean Avenue ...................... DElaware 4-1500 498 Post Street . YUkon 6-0307 356 Post Street DOuglas 2-0110 I jJ \
Students Greet Millberry Union Director [Newspaper Article] — Synapse - The UCSF student newspaper — 8 November 1957
Students Greet Millberry Union Director Despite the mad whirl of midterms an enthused group of students took time out last Tuesday evening week to greet Mr. Robert Alexander, on far right, and his charming wife, on far left, at a coffee and cake reception given by your ASUCMC in the faculty dining hall of Moffitt Hospital. There are many things being planned for the students in the way of recreation and cultural programs—when the Union opens next year the campus will take on a completely new look. Those persons who attended the reception the other night came away with the feeling that these plans were now in capable hands—the hands of MR. ROBERT ALEXANDER. DIRECTOR. GUY S. MILLBERRY MEMORIAL UNION. Hope you were among the 50 persons who stopped by to say "Hello"!
Pharmacy Students Receive Awards [Newspaper Article] — Synapse - The UCSF student newspaper — 8 November 1957
Pharmacy Students Receive Awards At a recent meeting of the Pharmacy School Student Body, Dean Troy C. Daniels announced the decisions of the Committee on Scholarships regarding prizes and scholarships awarded by the school for the year, 1957-58. Some fifteen students, ranging in status from the Sophomore class to the Graduate division, were recipients of these awards. Frank Hiroshi Nakano, as-the Junior student with the highest scholastic record, will have his name engraved on the Phi Delta Chi Cup, which is sponsored by the Pharmacy fraternity of the same name. The O. C. Hansen Memorial Plaque, presented to the senior with the highest fouryear scholarship record, will go to Carol Ann Bell. The John Walter Millar Award in Pharmacy Administration, consisting of a plaque with engraved name, has been given to Harvey N. Kantian. Karl L. CHacollni is the recipient of the Merck Award for proficiency in Pharmacy 115A-1158, while Dale H. Larson will receive the award for his work in Pharma...
Mcd Students Meet Tonight [Newspaper Article] — Synapse - The UCSF student newspaper — 8 November 1957
Mcd Students Meet Tonight Tonight, November 8, the ASSM Council holds the second meeting of the fall semester in room 136S at 7:00 p.m. Dr. Crede, who just returned from a meeting of the Association of American Medical Colleges, will present the findings of the detailed survey: Ecology of the Medical Student. U.C. students will recall filling out an extensive questionnaire last spring. • At the first meeting, freshman Vinoe Kausone spoke enthusiastically about the international Clinic for medical students which he attended in Germany last summer. Further informtaion will be made available to interested students concerning clinical and preclinical clerkships abroad as well as summer schools for wandering J.C.'s. All medical students are welcome at the meeting. The question of the Medi-Cal layout will be on the agenda.
Influenza Vaccine Now In Ample Supply [Newspaper Article] — Synapse - The UCSF student newspaper — 8 November 1957
Influenza Vaccine Now In Ample Supply Influenza vaccine in ample quantity to innoculate all students at the Medical Center is now available at the Student Health Dispensary. Students may report to Student Health, Monday through Friday during the hours of 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., throughout November, for their influeii7.a inoculation. Influenza vaccine, the use of which is the only practical means available for prevention of the infection, provides protection to proximately 70 per cent of those receiving it. The maximum antibody response is reached in about a month, and immunity endures for at least six months. Reactions to the vaccine are generally very slight and occur in about 10 per cent of those receiving the material. Such reactions range from local pain and swelling at the injection site to fever and generalized achiness. However, the maximum period of these reactions is one day. Compared to being ill for several days with influenza, as well as having the residual "washed out" fee...
Noon Concert Series to Begin Next Thursday [Newspaper Article] — Synapse - The UCSF student newspaper — 8 November 1957
Noon Concert Series to Begin Next Thursday On Thursday, November 11. soprano Judy Maas with pianist Helen Sizer will inaugurate a series of noon concerts at the Mcdi cal Center. The program will begin at 12:10 in classroom B (Old Medical School Bldg.) and includes songs of Brahms, Debussy and several folksongs. Mrs. Maas appeared last spring on the popular noon concerts series at U.C. in Berkeley, after which the series here is modeled. The second concert is planned for December 6, with the accomplished young Oakland pianist Janet Goodman. The Medical Center branch of the California Club sponsors this musical offering in anticipation of the Student Union and Its fine facilities for such events. Students especially are Invited to these concerts, and may bring their lunches.
A LOOK TO THE FUTURE Housing and Parking Are Planned For Sure—Ad. Building Maybe [Newspaper Article] — Synapse - The UCSF student newspaper — 8 November 1957
A LOOK TO THE FUTURE Housing and Parking Are Planned For Sure—Ad. Building Maybe By JOAN LILLEY In the past issues of Synapse we have shown you the University of the past, the present, and the near future. Now we are going to bring you the most speculative article in this series—A Look to the Future. In the beginning we must differentiate between those projects for which money has already been funded, and those which are little more than dreams or ideas at this time. One must bear in mind that these ideas are the tentative plans as of November 8, 1957, and are subject to changes as required by changing demands and funds available. The responsibility for determining the priority and necessity of these future projects rests with a Uni versity Planning Committee, composed of representatives from the staff of the four schools on cam pus. In the immediate future, we have (he following projects which have already been funded: student housing, an additional wing; for Langley Porter Clinic,...
The Medical Center Expands [Newspaper Article] — Synapse - The UCSF student newspaper — 8 November 1957
The Medical Center Expands the demolition of the Hooper Butlding and most of the Old Medical School Building; the former would be incorporated into the new structure. The expansion of the Clinics Building, as hoped for at the present time, would approximately double its area by additions to the south of the present building. All existing clinical facilities would be enlarged, including the dental clinics, and large watingroom areas, now almost completely absent, would be provided. There would also he arrangements for a permanent Student Health site. The U.C. Hospital rehabilitation, which has already begun. would be extended to include modernization of the third, fourth and fifth floors, some of the large wards being divided into smaller looms. The dietary area would he enlarged, as would the X-ray department on the third floor. Four outmoded surgery rooms on the second f'oor would be modernized, and the central laboratory facilities would be expanded. One of the most-needed structu...
The SYNAPSE [Newspaper Article] — Synapse - The UCSF student newspaper — 8 November 1957
The SYNAPSE U. C. MEDICAL CENTER Son Francisco 22. California MOntrose 1-0210 Donald R. Swatman. Editor Morrie CorbeU, Assoc. Ed. Dentistry David L. Winegar, Managing Editor Joanne Lilley, Assoc. Ed. Pharmacy June Roundy. Assoc. Ed. Nursing Mardi Horowiti, Assoc. Ed. Medicine srrrrlary, Dorothy h.m-; lj.ic.ut. Jack Hoekel; ('imitation Mjr., Nellan Uei; (...-.sin &lt; OliMnnist*. J;id llocke], Robert Ncuinayr; Advertising M«r„ Beverly O'Connor; Fosters and Cartoon*. Medical Illustration, Marshall Turner; spurts Editor, Mils Fukurtmin; I'holuicrairlier, Jack Hoekel; Reporters, Robert Nettmayr. Sue Thomas, Ron AllMnan, .Stan Tobias. Peg steller, Nancy Jamison, Pearl Scale, Eva Lee Heidel, Barbara Heil, call Llrummond. Published tjtweekiv during the academic year by the Associated Students. U. C Medical Center. Entered as third class mail. Post Office. San Francisco. California. Subscription jjt.ee !i'2 00 imt year by mail.
Annual Homecoming '57 [Newspaper Article] — Synapse - The UCSF student newspaper — 22 November 1957
Annual Homecoming '57 By STAN TOBIAS Today, November 22, the Medical Center welcomes the Second Annual Alumni Homecoming of the University of California School of Medicine. Graduates of the Medical School from all over the state will gather to participate in a full day of lectures given by many of the most prominent men in their respective fields. The advancements in the Medical Center curriculum or building program will also be investigated with great enthusiasm. A homecoming planning committee headed by co-chairmen Drs. Frank Hinman Jr. and Daniel Gorman have arranged a full interesting day for all the alumni. Dr. Felix Rossi, President Of the. Alumni-Faculty Associar tion, will welcome the Alumni in Toland Hall from 10:00-10:15 a.m. A featured speaker in the morning session will be Dr. Curt Stern. He will be introduced by Dr. John B. dc C. M. Saunders Dr. Stern is a Professor of Zoology and one of the leading authorities on human genetics. He. will speak on "The Effects of Radiat...
Dental Student Body Meeting [Newspaper Article] — Synapse - The UCSF student newspaper — 22 November 1957
Dental Student Body Meeting By MORRIE CORBETT The first dental student body meeting of the year on Tuesday, |',&lt;yember 26, will offer as enJ falnment comedian Paul DcsI \&amp;. Desmond has captured la,, ,hter from Bay Area Night Clubbers as well as the slot-ma- . chine set of Vegas and Reno with riotous acts at "Mapes" and "Thunderbird." T.V. stints have included our friend Sherwood, and his friend Courtney. Mr. Desmond is currently touring with guitar and Elvis. Wonder if any of Mr. Presley's gyrations have rubbed on to Desmond since the last time we saw him playing in the "Rumpus Room" with Rusty Draper—this went on for three years no less! Around January time Mr. Desmond's act can be caught at "Bimbos 365." Abe Battot Will show us 88 good 'reasons for coming to the meeting. Besides playing on KPIX for Del Courtney's Trio, Abe is currently appearing at "Cable Car Village," at California and Hyde—the more social members of the student body have already undoubtedl...
Medical Alumni Homecoming Program [Newspaper Article] — Synapse - The UCSF student newspaper — 22 November 1957
Medical Alumni Homecoming Program TODAY, NOVEMBER 22 Program — Morning Session: 9:30 a.m.-l:00 p.m.—Cole Hall. 1. Dr. Felix Rossi, Jr., . President of the AlumniFaculty Association: "Welcome to the Alumni". • 2. Dean John B. dc C. M. Saunders: "Report on the School of Medicine." 3. Dr. Curt Stern: "The Effect of Radiation on Man's Heritage." 4. Reports on developments in the School of Medicine by Drs. Robert Crede, Crawford Bost, David Wood and Maurice Sokolow. Luncheon: 1:00-2:30 p.m.—'•Solden Gate Room, Mof f itt Hospital. Afternoon Session: 2:45-3:4s—Dr. Luis Alvarez: "A Visit to Russia" — Toland Hall. 4:00-5:00—Social Hour —Gol- ; den Gate Room, Moffitt Hospital. V Dr. Felix Rossi Jr. President, Medical Alumni Association
U. C. Med. School Aids Indonesia To Raise Medical Standards [Newspaper Article] — Synapse - The UCSF student newspaper — 22 November 1957
U. C. Med. School Aids Indonesia To Raise Medical Standards The Voice of America will devote one or more forthcoming broadcasts to the long-term project under which the University of California School of Medicine, San Francisco, is cooperating with the University of Indonesia to raise that country's level of medical education and practice. The broadcasts, for Indonesian listeners, will consist of interviews with participants in the project — Indonesian physicians and technical personnel receiving advanced training at U.C, and University of California faculty members who have served tours of duty at the Jakarta medical school, where the program is concentrated. A United States Information Service broadcasting' team has visited U.C.s San Francisco and Berkeley campuses to record material on the project, now in its fourth year under the direction Of Dr. Francis Scott Smyth, professor of pediatrics. Dr. Smyth reported these highlights of the program's' progress since 1954: Seventy Indon...
Senior Nurses Turn Theatrical [Newspaper Article] — Synapse - The UCSF student newspaper — 22 November 1957
Senior Nurses Turn Theatrical By JUNE ROUNDY Good grief, but it was a good play! The seniors certainly showed the Medical Center a fine array of talent last Thursday and Friday with tha production of Good Grief, or I've Never Been So Keyed Up. Hilariously written, Kate Daily and Joyce Shurtz, coauthors, evolved a very amusing plot from two prestige conscious and mon-ey-conniving mothers who wanted to get their sweet Innocent offsprings together in order to better themselves. However, the ending reversed itself and all was happy except for those two dreary mothers, Cynthia EinsfordHill and Lady Linus Jones, who were played by Tracy Argons and Elizabeth Tillman respectively. Amber Einsford-Hill and Shroeder Jones, the "Two Innocentes," were in real live Evie Oremus and Jane Wineman. Not to exclude other members of the cast, a word of praise and excellent casting must be said to them. • ;".:■:- One of the very amusing highlights of the play was the birdwatching done by Amber. The nursi...
Dentistry Grads Place High [Newspaper Article] — Synapse - The UCSF student newspaper — 22 November 1957
Dentistry Grads Place High The School of Dentistry, San Francisco, leads the nation's dental schools in the proportion of graduates who pass their licensure examinations, it was reported recently. Licensing boards failed fewer than 3 per cent of the school's graduates examined from 1948 through 1956, Dean Willard C. Fleming was informed by the American Dental Association's Council on Dental Education. Nationally, about 16 per cent of all candidates for dental licensure failed in the same examinations. -The first j place ranking was achieved by 526 graduates examined In 16 states, Hawaii and the District of Coulumbia. Only 14 of these University - trained candidates failed during the nine-year period; on the basis of national averages, 84 failures would be expected. The School of Dentistry placed first in both the "curent" and "prior" graduate classifications reported in the ADA study. The performance of "prior graduates" —dentists examined from one to 20 or more years after graduati...
Standing Room Only [Newspaper Article] — Synapse - The UCSF student newspaper — 22 November 1957
Standing Room Only A capacity crowd has been present at the series of Noon Topics which are being held in the Golden Gate Room of the Moffitt Hospital on Wednesdays from 1:00 to 1:30 p.m. In fact, there is standing room only. The purpose of this series which is being sponsored by the Administrative Committee is to stimulate interest in the human individual, his beliefs and ideas on such interesting topics as "Development of Scientific Thought," "Some Salient Features of Population and Human Ecology," "Time and How Man Uses It," "Matter and Mind," "Porcupine Skins and Hairy Ears," and "Assessing the Effective Person." These excellent subjects have provided much food for thought and discussion for the faculty, students, and nonacademic personnel who have been attending. • The final Noon Topic will be a panel discussion on "Human Ecology" on November 27th. Everyone is invited to attend. Next one Wednesday, Novenv ber 27, "Human Ecology"—Everyone Is invited.