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 2,771 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
DID YOU KNOW? [Newspaper Article] — Synapse - The UCSF student newspaper — 9 November 1960
DID YOU KNOW? The first student union on the San Francisco campus was a simple nailed-together structure, housing a small food counter. It was built by a group of dental students, utilizing week-ends, spare time, and special "labor days" set aside by their Dean for building, rather than dental, purposes. Completed in 1921, the building grew to include a student store which sold dental supplies, and later expanded to include merchandise necessary to meet the needs of other students on this campus. This store and cafeteria, serving the entire student body, was owned and operated by the dental students. Early in its history the management of the store was taken over by Doctor George Steninger, a graduate of the dental school, who put it and the cafeteria on a sound money-making basis. Doctor Steninger had a particular dream, that of seeing a student union on our campus that would be more than just a small store and cafeteria, but would include recreational facilities for students and s...
MEET YOUR FELLOW STUDENT HAVE YOU MET TONY? [Newspaper Article] — Synapse - The UCSF student newspaper — 9 November 1960
MEET YOUR FELLOW STUDENT HAVE YOU MET TONY? The Synapse takes pleasure in introducing to our readers our candid campus personality of the week, Tony Fantuzo. Tony was interviewed as he was leaving a hot pool game and walking on to one of his "favorite" classes. Our campus personality is one of our enthusiastic first year Pharmacy students who stands five feet, eight inches high and is topped with a short brown crew-cut. He has blue eyes which sparkle when he smiles a very friendly smile. Tony is an eligible bachelor of twentyone. Look out girls! Rochester, New York, claims the right of being Tony's birthplace. This graces him with a slight New York accent. One really doesn't have to guess where he is from. In 1953, however, Tony left New York and came to California—to Los Angeles. Thus, he began UCLA upon high school graduation and completed three and one half years of pre-Pharmacy before coming to the Medical Center. Tony decided to come here because he had heard so much about it. ...
ART EXHIBITS [Newspaper Article] — Synapse - The UCSF student newspaper — 9 November 1960
ART EXHIBITS The "Creative Design for Environment" Exhibit will run through the 13th of this month. From November 19 through November 30th, the Fine Arts Committee will feature the "Hallmark Honor Prize Paintings," a collection of outstanding works resulting from the Hallmark Card Company's annual national (high school) scholastic art competition. A similar exhibit was held last year and met with a great deal of favorable response.
Page 2 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Synapse - The UCSF student newspaper — 9 November 1960
I! | (* during the Thanksgiving holidays select your clothing and furnishings k AT OUR UNIVERSITY SHOP P In our New York, Boston, Chicago and Wot Coast stores... and this year in our 1 newest branch in Pittsburgh...an interest- i rj ing selection of good looking suits, sport- v wear, evening clothes and outerwear awaits 1 k your visit. Made to our exacting specihca- . J tions in sizes 35 t042...and all moderately 3 I priced for such tine clothing. I Sails, $70 to $80 • Sport Jackets, $50 | P Top, oats, jrzm $80 ■ Outerwear, from $45 F 1 Tuxedos, $75 • Worsted Flannel Odd Trousers, $21.50 1 tfITAUJWMD Wit S I OSWTHiI@O P Mm* Furnishings. IfatflJrgbofß 3 I 146 MADISON AVENUE. COR 44TH ST.. NEW YORK 17, S. V I p « NEWBI'RY, COR. BERKELEY ST.. BOSTON 16, MASS. 3 I I'IITSRIRGII • cmcAliO • SAN FRANCISCO • LOS ANCELES k
SKETCHES BY TROUVERE [Newspaper Article] — Synapse - The UCSF student newspaper — 9 November 1960
SKETCHES BY TROUVERE Impressions of a contemporary Wandering Minstrel I really can't be sure but it seems (from my vantage point here at the Medical Center) that medical science suffers to some extent from "inter-service rivalry." This is not in the missle sense, as found in the armed services, but rather in the disturbing tendency of the professions and their specialties to maneuver and compete for "first place" in the eyes of themselves, the public, and the other professions and specialties. This sort of thing is manifested by the Medical Center Peck-Order Theory: Those who do not make medicine go into dentistry. Those who do not make dentistry go into pharmacy. Those who do not. . . and so forth. Another example is Specialty-Wrangling in medicine where surgeons sneer at radiologists who sneer at internists who sneer at surgeons (this is demonstrated beautifully at tumor boards where each specialist urges the treatment he knows how to do and disregards everyone else). Dentists, nu...
UCMC NEWMAN CLUB [Newspaper Article] — Synapse - The UCSF student newspaper — 9 November 1960
UCMC NEWMAN CLUB The UCMC Newman Club, now in its eleventh year on this campus, is well under way into this year's program of activities. The Club, an organization for Catholics and interested non-Catholics on secular campuses, offers a well-rounded program of extra-curricular activities for Medical Center students. With the guidance of its new Chaplain, Fr. William Burns, and its faculty advisor, Dr. Harold Harper, the Club offers a balanced program of lectures, social affairs (the semi-annual picnic and the Great Spaghetti Dinner being typical examples), and religious functions. To meet the needs of the great numbers of married students on this campus, the Club organized a special Married Students Group last semester which met to discuss problems of marriage and professional life. This semester the Club is presenting something new at its meetings: A series of lectures all on the same topic, The Mystical Body of Christ. Each lecture is complete in itself - the four together constit...
KAPPA PSI WINS AGAIN [Newspaper Article] — Synapse - The UCSF student newspaper — 9 November 1960
KAPPA PSI WINS AGAIN by..........THE COACH It was another repeat performance this week as Coach "hooks" deZordo lead his bunch of hard-wood stompers to the winnder circle. Assisting "hooks" put down the anesthesiology five was the fine coordination of Bill Rogers and Ston "Yack." Newcomer this year, and quite an impressive asset to the squad is ex-shifty-footed-first-sacker from Alhambra, "Big" Bill Smith. Although the opposition was well spirited, Kappa Psi enmasse just seemed to be too much for the Green-gowned needlejabbers. It was quite a sight to behold 4,000 screaming fans jammed into Steninger Gymnasium to see Kappa Psi once again snuff out its opponents. Preparations are being made in the future to accommodate the turn-away crowd.
WESTMINSTER DISCUSSIONS [Newspaper Article] — Synapse - The UCSF student newspaper — 9 November 1960
WESTMINSTER DISCUSSIONS by GWENDOLYN ROTHMAN We were glad to resume our discussions sponsored by the Westminster Foundation this semester, and we extend a warm welcome to every new participant. We meet every Tuesday from 6-7 in the Millberry Union in Room 133. We shall continue to discuss topics of general interest, e.g. what modern theologians like Paul Tillich have to say about Religion In a Changing World. Our last week's discussion dealt with the concept of psycho-somatic medicine. Man is capable of rising in thought above what his senses perceive. There is a power in man which commands his body, forces it to do what he wishes, even forces himself to do what he shrinks from. A man may feel tired but he can compel his tired body to work on. Man is made up of matter and spirit; religion helps us to bring them into the right relationship, into harmony.
WHAT MODERN THEOLOGIANS ARE THINKING [Newspaper Article] — Synapse - The UCSF student newspaper — 9 November 1960
WHAT MODERN THEOLOGIANS ARE THINKING is the title of a series of discussions led from 6 to 7 p.m. every other Tuesday night by Reverend Ronald McNeur. The place — Room 133, Millberry Union. Coming Discussions: Tuesday, Nov. 15 Tuesday, Nov. 29 On the alternate Tuesday evenings: Nov. 8 and Nov. 22 various speakers will lead discussions concerning religion as it relates to different aspects of our modern world. Everyone is welcome to attend. These discussions are being sponsored by the Presbvteiian Campus Ministry.
From the Desk of the Union Director [Newspaper Article] — Synapse - The UCSF student newspaper — 9 November 1960
From the Desk of the Union Director HOLIDAY SCHEDULES Complete and detailed schedules for the Thanksgiving and Christmas recesses appear in another section of this issue. These hours, approved hy the Union Board of Governors at their last meeting, are based primarily on attendance and financial records kept over the last two years, and on the present "level of business" in the Millberry Union. FORTHCOMING FILMS NOVEMBER 11: "Raintree County" in cinemascope and starring "Liz Taylor and Montgomery Clift." NOVEMBER 18: "Sawdust and Tinsel," one of the great Ingmar Bergman's finest efforts. Special Note: There will be no film program held on Friday, November 25. The following schedule of operations was approved by the Millberry Union Board of Governors on October 20, 1960, and will be followed during the 1960 Thanksgiving recess. Wednesday, November 23, 1960 Regular Schedule with these exceptions: • Building and Central Desk to close one-half hour earlier (9:30 p.m.) • The Main Cafeteri...
THE HEART [Newspaper Article] — Synapse - The UCSF student newspaper — 9 November 1960
THE HEART Beat-to-beat changes in the amount of blood pumped by the heart are being measured in the Cardiovascular Research Institute at the University of California Medical Center, San Francisco. These studies, leading to new concepts of normal and abnormal heart function, were reported this morning to the American Heart Association, meeting in St. Louis. They are the first reported experiments in which beat-to-beat changes in pumping activity have been measured simultaneously on both sides of the heart. These experiments, performed in dogs, permit study of minute changes in cardiac function while the animals are awake, comfortable, and moving freely about. Detailed measurements have been made of adaptations in pumping activity that occur with eating, effort, changes in position, and other activities. The same techniques are now being used to study what happens to heart function after an artificially-in-duced coronary occlusion. Drs. Abraham Guz and Julien I. E. Hoffman, senior fel...
Page 6 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Synapse - The UCSF student newspaper — 9 November 1960
,d W&gt;. ./anted wan. j wanted wanted v&gt; .anted wanted wanted wai. •♦ed wanted wanted war' 1 wanted want^ •J w r ru CLt TICLL TICLES CLES AR riCLES AR CUES ARTIC TICLES ARTIC CLES ARTICLE. iot tor for for to. riCLES ARTICLE- f or f or f or £ or f or f or f QI ARTICLES ARTICL Jr £ Qr £ or f Qr £ Qr £ Qr £ of £ Qr f QT ( tor or or f° r f° r for for for for for ICLES ARTICLES ARTIC Jr for for for for for for for for for for -&gt;r for for for for for for for forfor.for fo* r for for for for for for for for for fo-'-»r for for for for for for for for 112 for for for for for for for ' c "»r for for for fo&gt;- ' h th the e the the tl ££ Synapse • the the th Synapse Synapse Synapse Synapse Synapse Synapse
PHARMACY SCHOOL PICNIC [Newspaper Article] — Synapse - The UCSF student newspaper — 9 November 1960
PHARMACY SCHOOL PICNIC As in previous years, the Pharmacy School Picnic this year was a successful event. This success was due to the excellent preparations made by the picnic chairman, Carl Meyer. The picnic was held on October 20, at Flood Park near Palo Alto. Under the influence of several kegs of beverage, a softball game between the Freshmen and Sophomores was attempted. Following a Freshman victory, another hard-fought game between the Juniors and Seniors ensued. This game resulted in a Junior victory. The playoff game was full of crucial and exciting moments. Coming out on top was the Freshman Class. However, upper classmen contribute the Freshman victories to the fact that the Freshmen are too young to drinK; consequently they were playing better ball than their opponents. For those non-softballers there was volleyball, basketball, tennis and beer. A delicious steak dinner was served later in the afternoon. The steaks were barbecued by members of the faculty. Naturally, thos...