University of California Riverside - Tartan Yearbook (Riverside, CA)
- Class of 1954
Page 1 of 82
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 82 of the 1954 volume:
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ITH deepesT appreciaTion for his devoTed service To The Univer-
siTy and To us, we The sTudenTs of UCR would like To dedicaTe our
firsT yearbook To ProvosT Gordon S. WaTkins--The very firsT UCR
pioneer. During his four years as provosT of a sTudenTless universify,
Dr. WaTkins "blazed The Trail" Tor The pioneer sTudenT body. The
memories of This charTer semesTer will sTill bind us TogeTher when
pioneering in oTher fields of life. Irrevocably associaTed wiTh These
will be a remembrance of The person who has been largely respon-
sible for The successful beginning of UCR.
The STudenTs of UCR, 1954
Alfred M. Boyce, Director Robert A. Nisbet, Dean
Citrus Experiment Station College of Letters and Science
S DEPARTMENT CHAIRMEN-William Stewart, Daniel Aldrich UCR ADMINISTRATIVE DEPARTMENT HEADS-Edwin Coman, Howard Cook,
ting! Robert Metcalf, Charles Fleschner tactingj, Walton Sin- Thomas Broadbent, Charles O'NeilI, John Clark, Loda Mae Davis, Clinton Gilliam,
clair, Sterling Richards, Leo J. Klotz. Phyllis Staples.
ION OF HUMANITIES-Paul Straubinger, Terrence Hansen, Harbison Parker, Oliver Johnson, Andre Malecot, Mortimer Procter, Phillip Wheel-
t, Jean Boggs, John Beatty, William Sharp, John Olmsted lchairmanl, Edwin Simon, James Parson, George Knox, Robert Hine, Charles Page,
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udent Body Officers
CR EXECUTIVE COUNCIL ffopl-front row, Charles Young,
gie England, Al Bielskis, Bill Cowen, rear row, Joe
zello, Bill Anderson, Janice Brumgarcll, PaT Sparlcman,
Kassel, Vaughn Blankenship, Douglas Nlumma, IPeTer
Vechfen appears on page 91.
IORI CLASS OFFICERS fleffj-Margie England, Joe
lHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS frighlj-Jirn McMillin, Barbara
s, Vaughn Blankenship, fPeTer Van Vechlen appears on
HMAN CLASS OFFICERS Iboftoml-George Harper, Al
'kis, Barbara Cracknell, Douglas Mumma.
ASSOCIATED MEN STUDENTS OFFICERS-Hopi
Bill Cowen, Ccenterj Ted Wheeler, Dick Pearl,
Douglas Mummag fboffoml John Harris.
ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS OFFICERS-
Clopj Shirley Wrighf, Janice Brumgardfg Cbof-
tomj Isabel Gofori, Pai Huber.
UCR ANNUAL STAFF-Tecl Wheeler, Eugene
Garner, Sondra Lee Garner, Sue Tegland,
Goodie Knight fex officioj, George Harper,
John Harris, Don Clark.
UCR CUB STAFF-Bill Cowen, Jim Sr. Clair,
Marilyn Merchant, Dick Williams, Janet
THIS IS PETE VAN VECHTEN-Sopho-
rnore class representative and originator
of the "Vanburger."
FIRST ANNUAL SPRING SEMLFORMAL-
The Springtime theme was carried out
with an ivy-covered arbor and picket-
encircled bird bath.
DRAMATIC PRODUCTION-Cast of "l48O And All That" lstandingl Eugene Purpus, Francis Carney, lkneelingl Jerome Rothenberg, Martha
Mason, Bill Nelson, David Miller, Pamela Payton, John Beatty, Beckley, Corann McNair, Edwin Simon, William Sharp.
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Nlo newspaper can appear
vithout a masthead. Con-
equently, "UCB, CUB" has
'een selected temporarily as
Reception To Be'
Held in PE Bldg.
RESIDENT SPROUL HERE FEB. 23
e title, pending the selec-
'on and adoption of a more
ermanent name by an or-
ganized student body.
Vol. 1 February
18, 1954 N o. 1
lt is our hope that here we shall
a long time be free to challenge
cational methods with a view to
, discovery of better ways and
ns of attaining educational ends
purposes," said Provost Cordon S.
:kins at the convocation last Mon-
plete Text of the Speech Follows:
Elie University of Califomia has
rded me a great privilege in giv-
lme the responsibility of extending
,e first student body of the College
aetters and Science on the River-
Campus a word of cordial wel-
. I know I speak for President
rt G. Sproul and all my associates
16 Universityis official family
I say that we are delighted to
you. We hope your sojourn on
campus will be a pleasant and a
a very real sense this is an
ric occasion, not only in the life
ie world-famous University of
omia but also in the lives of the
ty and student body of the Uni-
ty of California at Riverside.
m do students and faculty share
opportunities presented on this
us. On this young campus teach-
nd taught will share creatively
old heritage and help make a
one. Let me dwell a moment on
tegral elements of both types of
he University of Califomia at
side is an important part of a
State University, whose claim
eatness is, unquestioned by any-
who is at all familiar with in-
'ons of higher learning. Faculty
students on this campus share
heritage of academic renown.
ther we shall participate in
ing here an institution of higher
ation worthy of this priceless
age of greatness.
second clcment in the old herit-
's the element of quality both as
dmission to the University of
omia at Riverside and to stand-
of performance. Education, we
E tContinued on Page 21
It is always a pleasure to welcome new students to the Univer-
sity of California. You would not'
indicated some ability and willing
be here unless your past record
ness to benefit by the opportuni-
ties which the University of California has to offer you on the
The University assumes not only that you can do college work,
but also that you want to do it as
proverbial horse- who can be led
Robert Gordon Sproul
President of the University
but rather as a place where you
part in every kind of curricular
well as you are able. Unlike the
to water but caift be made to
drink, you have not been led but
have come of your own volition,
and presumably you either have
a thirst for knowledge or you
are not adverse to developing
With the above assumption in
mind, I would like to point out
that a thirst for knowledge is
one of the best stimulants to a
reasonably happy life. It is one
thirst that should be cultivated
rather than quenched. Students
who come to a university like
camels expecting to make what
they drink last a lifetime are not
much better off than those who
like the balky horse, refuse to
perform at all.
You should not look on the
Riverside campus, ptherefore, as
simply a place where you live
learn to live. This means taking
and extra-curricular activity for
which you can reasonably find time. Thus you may make your stay
here a part of your life, and not a
ROBERT G. SPROUL
Reminder . . .
All students are reminded that
study-list books are to be filed today
and tomorrow between the hours of
8:30 and 4:30. There will be a two-
dollar penalty for late filing.
Applications for scholarships are
also currently available in the regis-
trar's office for the 1954-55 season.
Students needing transportation to
and from Riverside may use the Fon-
tana Bus Lines. Buses leave the Grey-
hound Depot on Market street near
seventh street on the hour from 6 a.m.
to 1 a.m. On the return trip from
March Field, they can be flagged at
the Canyon Crest entrance to the
campus at about 20 minutes to the
hour. Fare is 15 cents a single trip or
10 tickets for 31.40.
President Robert Cordon Sproul of
the University of California will
personally greet students on the Riv-
erside campus at a reception February
28 in the new Physical Education
The reception will be held in the
social activities and dancing room of
the PE building. Following that, a
dance will be held in the gymnasium.
Married students are invited to
bring their wives, even though this
is to be essentially a non-date affair.
Dress will be informal.
With President Sproul in the re-
ceiving line will be Mrs. Sproul, Vice-
President and Mrs. Harry R. Well-
man, and Provost and Mrs. Gordon S.
Faculty members of the new Col-
lege of Letters and Science, as well
as Science and academic staff mem-
bers of the Citrus Experiment Station
will also attend the event, tradition-
ally held each semester on the five
university campuses which offer un-
Also A Writer
of New Book
A distinguished member of UCR's
first faculty is Dr. Phillip Wheel-
wright, visiting professor from Dart-
mouth College. Dr. Wheelwright
taught this Fall at Pomona College
and is teaching philosophy this
semester at UCR.
Dr. Wheelwright took his under-
graduate and graduate work at
Princeton University, and has been a
member of the Princeton, New York
University, and Dartmouth philosophy
departments and a member of Phi
Beta Kappa. .
He is noted for his work on literary
criticism and the philosophy of re-
ligion, and is the author of many
articles and books. Among the books
are the Way of Philosophy, published
last Monday by the Odyssey Press
and A Study in Symbolism, which
will be published by Indiana Univer-
sity Press later this year.
UCR is proud to welcome Dr.
Wheelwright as its first visiting pro-
We're a brand new student body in a brand new school-
"Pioneers" somebody has called us. Like the Pioneers of old there
are many things we lack that we do need and need badly.
We need a school motto.
We need school yells.
VV e need student body government and organizations.
We need a name for our teams.
We need a school mascot.
Older branches of the University have had previously estab-
lished precedents to follow. We have none. Therefore, it is the
responsibility of the student body to establish new precedents for
UCR. In establishing those precedents we must be as selective and
discriminative as is humanly possible.
Many of these precedents will be established this semester by
those few of us presently enrolled at the University. We have a
tremendous responsibility to the University, to ourselves, and to
We must decide whether we should take upon ourselves the
responsibility of permanently choosing names, mascots, etc.
Dean Broadbent has suggested that it would be wise to select
only tentative names and mascots, etc., and leave the selection of
permanent names to a larger and more representative student body
As Dean Broadbent has emphasized, the final decision on this
matter rests with the student body of UCR.
-By JIM sr. CLAIR
Studies serve for delight, for
omament, and for ability. To spend
too much time in studies is sloth, to
use them too much for ornament is
affectation, to make judgment wholly
by their rules is the humor of a
scholar. Crafty men condemn studies,
simple men admire them, and wise
men use them, for they teach not
their own use, but that is a wisdom
without them and above them, won
by observation. Read not to contra-
dict and confute, not to believerand
take for granted, nor to find talk and
discourse, but to weigh and consider.
Some books are to be tasted, others
to be swallowed, and some few to be
chewed and digested, that is some
books are to be read only in parts,
others to be read but not curiously,
and some few to be read wholly, and
with diligence and attention. Reading
maketh a full man, conference a
ready man, and writing an exact man.
Histories make men wise, poets, witty,
the mathematics, subtle, natural phi-
losphy, deep, moral, grave, logic and
rhetoric, able to contend.
-Sir Francis Bacon
-THE UCR CUB-
Dick Williams ....,. Acting Editor
Jim St. Clair
Acting Associate Editor
Acting Sports Editor
Janet Buvens, Marilyn
Merchant, Ed Groven and
Mary Howard .... Staff Writers
Howard S. Cook, Jr ...... Adviser
Watkins . . .
CContinued from Page D
think, is a serious business, it is a
privilege to be used, not a right to
be wasted. In a very true sense, you
represent a select company of students.
You probably represent the top 25
per cent of those who have finished
high school. Large numbers who
would like to have joined in this new
venture at Riverside have been unable
to do so because they were not able
to meet the admission requirements
of the University of Califomia or
were unwilling to accept the responsi-
bilities of performance we shall im-
"To the old heritage of greatness'
and high standards we shall add here
a new heritage which presents a
matchless privilege. For a year or so,
at least, the ratio of faculty to stu-
dents necessarily will be high. This
will provide for you the exceptional
opportunity of very personal instruc-
tion. You will pursue higher learning
at close range, with intimate and
friendly relationships between the in-
structional staff and students. The
privilege in this opening semester
will, of course, be very exceptional,
for this temi represents only a trial
run. Probably never again will you
or anybody else have such an excep-
"There is another element in the
new heritage I want to point out,
namely, the atmosphere of educational
experimentation which will prevail
here. It is our hope that here we shall
for a long time be free to challenge
educational traditions and to examine
educational or instructional methods
with a view to the discovery of better
ways and means of attaining educa-
tional ends and purposes. This is the
atmosphere that appeals to bright
and adventurous minds and spirits,
we hope it will excite your interest
"I would not wish to let this occa-
sion pass without reminding you of
the heavy investment which the State
of California has made here for your
advantage. This new college physical
plant has been built at the heavy
expense of 86,500,000 The operation
of this new college will cost several
hundred thousand dollars a year.
These funds are provided from the
incomes of taxpayers and the gifts of
generous friends of the University.
This extraordinary investment in
youth is one of the 'noblest evidences
of our people's faith in free educa-
tion. We know you will prove worthy
of so great an expenditure, and so
justify in ample measure tl1is invest-
ment of funds.
"In curricula activities you doubt-
less will greatly enjoy expanding your
intellectual horizons under the in-
struction and guidance of a brilliant,
scholarly young faculty, all of whom
are eager to assist you in the realiza-
tion of your native abilities, interests,
and desires. In extra-curricula activi-
ties, too, you will have abundant op-
portunity to create new traditions
since the University of California at
Riverside has no traditions. We hope
you will share largely in the making
of these new traditions.
"I hope you will help make this
University a place of creative activity,
known far and wide as a campus of
unusual intellectual stimulation. All
share my hope, too, that you will help
make UCR a friendly college in a
friendly community. If you will co-
operate to these worthy ends, you
will complete your college education
with satisfaction and success, pos-
sessing' values that will endure
throughout your lives.
"One last word I would pass on to
you, it is this: ever remember that
the sharpening of your minds is not
enough to make possible the most
complete enrichment of your exist-
ence. You need also the refinement
of your spirit and your manners, the
quality of strong character, the hu-
mility and beauty of spiritual experi-
ence, and a sensitivity to the stresses
and strains of a world in rapid transi-
tion. Contemporary civilization in
America and elsewhere in the world
is greatly in need of reason and in-
tellectual objectivity, of vision and
mental courage, of tolerance and un-
derstanding, of freedom and self-re-
liance. UCR will, I ferverently hope,
guide to the fountain heads of these
great qualities of mind, character,
youth and spirit."
-Gordon S. VVatkins
Professors Edwin J. Simon of the
Department of Music and William L.
Sharp of the Drama Department have
announced that anyone interested in
participating in music recitals or
drama productions should contact the
above departments for advice and
Gordon S. Watkins
An Integral 4
Part of Campus
Have you noticed the beauj
stucco buildings, the tree-lined p.
and the green lawns on the south
of the campus? If you have, perl
you have been wondering how I
rate such a fine set-up.
For nearly a half century the C
Experiment Station of the Unive
of California has maintained a g
of scientists in Riverside to help
agriculturists of Southem Calif
solve problems peculiar to this
Through the years the responsi
of the Station has steadily incre
Broad Field Studied
Today, 80 highly-trained scien
assisted by a staff of 150, are
ducting basic and applied researc
problems ranging from the m
habits of microscopic insects to
harmful affects of air pollutioi
Nearly two-thirds of the stat
efforts are devoted to citrus, bu
creasing attention is being pai
the problems of raising avoc'
dates, walnuts, and field and
Indicative of the scope of the
Experiment Stationis research, a
tomologist is now in the Hong
area trying to discover where a
wasp lays its male-producing
Discovery of this host will
Citrus growers thousands of d
Expansion Going On
Facilities of the Station are
expanded as need requires and
pemiit. About 500 acres are ava
for experiments on the campus
and hundreds of field test plot
maintained in cooperation with
ers throughout Southern Calif
The Station is always ready to
itself to the needs of the State's
ber one industry. ,
LL THE DEANS SAY HELLO . . .
DEAN OF COLLEGE
Robert A. Nisbet
n behalf of members of the
lty and administration I welcome
wamily to the new campus. With
arrival we become at last, after
s of anticipation and planning, a
ge in the full sense of the word.
u will find here a faculty chosen
nowledge and devotion to teach-
The most careful thought has
into the building of both the
nization and the curriculum, and
is no doubt but that this college
the potentialities of becoming one
re outstanding liberal arts colleges
e United States.
any Backgrounds Represented
t a good college must have good
ents: Students who are dedicated
ie quest for knowledge. You come
with varied objectives, with di-
intellectual backgrounds, but
one quality that we expect to
in each of you is high seriousness
urpose and resolve to leam.
u will find the standards high at
g' higher, possibly, than those to
lr you are accustomed. But along
'these high standards you will
also a constant willingness on the
of the faculty to be of help to
lin your efforts to learn.
hope you will keep in closest
h with your advisors and in-
Ltors. They are not merely willing
eager to discuss with you in class-
Ir and in office matters that excite
intellectual interest or academic
eulties that confront you.
oseness of relation between teach-
d student is one of the highest
oses of this new College, and we
achieve this purpose fully only
-ugh your willingness to take ad-
age of the opportunities pre-
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Off To Good Start
In conclusion, I congratulate you,
even as we of the faculty and ad-
ministration congratulate ourselves,
on the privilege of getting this new
college off to a good start. It re-
quired initiativc and imagination on
your part to come in rnid-year to a
brand new college, and these are
qualities indispensable to the develop-
ment of the College, its ideals and
There is much to be done by all
of us, and I like to think that we
shall not be found wanting when
future student bodies, many years
hence, look back to this, the opening
semester of the College.
To all of you I extend warmest
personal wishes together with an
invitation to call on me at any time
that I may be of help to you.
DEAN OF STUDENTS
Thomas L. Broadbent
Fifty years from now when you
read the student newspaper of UCR
-whatever its name might be-you
will be keenly aware of what you did
in 1954. With my sincere congratula-
tions on your being here and my
best wishes for a successful career at
UCR may I also hope that you will
build slowly and soundly for the years
ahead. Too often we mistake the
urgent for the important.
There will be many decisions for
you to make, organizations for you to
establish. There will be pressures
exerted to persuade you to do' things
quickly before careful and mature
consideration can be given them.
You will have greater joy in your
CContinued on Page 41
Would You Believe It?
The UCB campus as ,seen through the eyes of a public information man
Please Keep Off The Grass . . .
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DEAN OF WOMEN
Loda Mae Davis
You, the first women students of
UCB, are beginning a unique adven-
ture in higher education. You are
forming the traditions of a new col-
lege, a part of a great university,
which is destined to become one of
the outstanding liberal arts and
sciences colleges of the nation.
You will have to be a serious stu-
dent to maintain the academic stand-
ards and the cultural development
expected of UCR students. But we
want you to have fun too.
By the end of the semester, I hope
every woman on the campus will
know every other woman on the cam-
pus, that each of you will make
friendships with fellow students and
the faculty which will endure far
into the years ahead, the years when
you can look back upon yourselves
as the UCR pioneers.
Much Interest Shown
As you are now beginning your first
classroom activities, we hope you will
also begin your first student activities.
Many of you have already shown
talent in music, art, drama, debate,
athletics, journalism and writing, stu-
Already many of you have shown
you want to help to start a goveming
body for the associated students, an
associated women students body, a
college chorus, an orchestra, a little
theatre, a student newspaper and
yea1'book, an intemational relations
If previously you have been a
passive observer instead of an active
participant in campus life, now is the
time to get yourselves out of the
bleachers onto the playing field.
A job of the Dean of Students Of-
fice is to see that you are happily
housed if you live away from home.
Anyone who still needs to find a place
fContinued on Page 42
The Student Health Service will
endeavor to help you maintain your
health while in college so that you
may more regularly attend classes.
To that end the Student Health Serv-
ice in the Physical Education Build-
ing will be open at 8:30 each mom-
ing and will close at 5:00 p.m. A
nurse will be present at all times be-
tween these hours. A local physician
will be present the first and last
hours of the day.
In case of illness or injury on week
days, call or come at once to the
Student Health Service. Should you
require the services of a physician at
night or over the weekend, call River-
side 694l, which is a physician's ex-
change, AND IDENTIFY YOUR-
SELF AS A UCR STUDENT, and the
doctor on call will be contacted.
However, PLEASE make use of the
Student Health Service hours when-
ever possible. Should the doctor deem
hospitalization necessary, beds are
available at Riverside Community
This Health Service is being pro-
vided under a cooperative arrange-
ment sponsored by the Califomia
Physicians Service, the Riverside
County Medical Society, the Riverside
Community Hospital, and the Uni-
Absence From Classes
An instructor may deal directly
with a student with respect to brief
absences from classes due to illness,
or he may ask the student to present
a verification from the Dean of Stu-
For a verified absence of 3 days or
more because of illness, the Office
of Dean of Students will send a leave
of absence notice to instructors. Any
student confined to his home be-
cause of illness must report to the
Health Service before the necessary
absence report can be issued.
Take advantage of this facility. Let
us help you to keep well so that your
college experience will be enjoyable.
tContinued from Page 32
to live should come to our office at
once. We still have listings of rooms
Some of you still need transporta-
tion to Riverside or to the campus.
We now have the names of students
who will use their cars in car pools
and also the names of those of you
who want rides.
After your schedules shape up on
Friday, if you still need transporta-
tion, please come in to see Mrs.
Royes, room 1820.
All of us in the Dean of Students
Office want you to feel that you are
welcome to visit us at any time. We
hope you will drop in whenever you
have a problem or just to have a
chat about what you are doing at
These winsome newspaper readers are, left to right, UCR's
own Joyce Lillibridge, Margie England, Pat Sparkman,
Barbara Cracknell and Lorraine Eyer. Need we say more?
Have Many Jobs
By JIM MCMILLIN
The campus police department, lo-
cated in room 1350 of the administra-
tion wing of the Social Sciences
Building, asks all students who plan
to have automobiles on the campus
at anytime to come in as soon as
possible and register the vehicle with
them. This is necessary so that stu-
dents may be issued permits for desig-
nated parking areas.
Traffic regulations on and about
the campus will be strictly enforced.
The speed limit is based on traffic
conditions, but is never to exceed
Besides patrolling the campus and
registering vehicles, the department
has set up a lost-and-found service
which is also located in the police
office. Any article found on the cam-
pus should be taken, post haste, to
The same hours are observed by
the police department office as by
other offices of the campus-8 to 5,
with lunch from 12 to 1 p.m.
The UCR CUB wishes to establish
a classified ad section for the use of
students, faculty and employees of
The tentative rate schedule, sub-
ject to student approval, is as follows:
25c per 15 word ad, and 10c for
every 5 additional words. Long term
ads can be contracted for at a re-
Since The Cub expects to appear
every Thursday, deadline for ads is
Tuesday noon of any week.
Own PE Programs
By DWAIN LEWIS
"Our Physical Education depart-
ment will strive to meet the needs
and demands of the students," said
Dr. Jack Hewitt, Director of Physical
Education and Athletics, in an inter-
view in his office last week.
The program will be set up in four
phases-required physical education
classes, intercollegiate sports, intra-
mural sports and individual recrea-
No intercollegiate sports are plan-
ned for this semester. However, if
enough interest is shown by the stu-
dents, schedules with other schools
will be drawn up in at least four
sports for the next year.
This semester, extensive plans for
an intramural program have been
made. A basketball league and a
tennis tournament are only two of the
activities planned. Any student, man
or woman, who is interested in any
type of intramural sport, should see
Coach Lindeburg as soon as possible.
Individuals are encouraged to make
use of recreational facilities. Equip-
ment may be checked out and used
by any student, provided there are
no classes in the recreational area the
student plans to use.
As soon as the swimming pool is
completed and ready for use, prob-
ably sometime early in March, it will
be available for individual recreation
Elluring certain specified hours of the
Libra ry Rules
The UCR Library wishes to b
to your attention the following lib
rules. These rules and other irnpo
library information published in
UCR Letters and Science Lib
Bulletin are available at the cir
Library books from the ge
book stacks may be borrowed
two-week periods. If such books
not on demand they may be rene
upon presentation of the book at
main circulation desk.
Overdue books are subject to
that increase from twenty-five c
to three dollars through a perio
three weeks. Pamphlets and d
ments are subject to these fines
Books subject to one-day withd
al may be withdrawn any time du
the day. These books are du
twelve noon the following class
Reserve book materials circ
for two hour periods and may b
newed if not in demand. Dupl'
reserve copies may be withdraw
ovemight use after 2:30 p.m.
are due at 9:00 the following
Bound periodicals and other
circulating materials may be borro
from the loan desk for two
Unbound periodicals can be
drawn for three days except for
latest issue which can be borro
Overdue reserve materials, pe '
cals, and ovemight books are su
to fines of fifty cents per volume
creasing to 31.00 at 4:00 p.m.
same day, and 51.00 each day t
Lost and damaged materia
subject to a minimum replacer
charge of 35.00.
tContinued from Page Sl
achievements fifty years from no
you refuse to be rushed.
I hope, too, that this building
great UCR tradition will be a
munity enterprise in which fac
students, and administration
share with enthusiasm and mt
understanding. One of the trag
on many campuses is the sharp c
age between students and facult
The faculty of UCR has bee
lected not only for scholarly ach
ment and teaching ability, but
their genuine interest in stud
We all have a unique opportuni
establish on this campus a spi
cooperation at its best.
We in the office of the Dea
Students are sincere in our invit'
to you to come in at any time
your suggestions and your prob
Best wishes for a successful a,
happy semester. f
jj,f,jQf,?,Z',,, ASUCR CONFAB TODAY
ere March 26
:remonies marking the 86th anni-
iry of the founding of the Uni-
ty of Califomia will begin at
a.m. in the Physical Education
'ng on the UCB campus March
asses will be suspended and
wus offices will be closed to per-
Etudents and staff to attend the
'. Leon Howard, professor of
ish on the Los Angeles campus,
ddress the Charter Day exercises.
fessor Howard, who will also
' at the traditional alumni ban-
that evening at the Mission Inn,
'authority on American literature
last year published the results of
isive research on the early career
mes Russell Lowell in the book
:fore joining the UCLA faculty
'45, Dr. Howard taught at johns
ins University, Pomona and
fxwestern in Chicago.
. Howard holds his A.B. degree
ILA. from the University of Chi-
and a Ph.D. from johns Hopkins
1944-45 he was awarded a Gug-
eim fellowship and spent the year
e Houghton Library fHarvardD.
untington Library fSan Marinoi,
arious other university libraries
hout the country doing his re-
daughter, Mary, is a freshman
"But I Can't
When . . . "
torians will tell you that
y does NOT repeat itself.
let them mislead you.
following incidents in the
history of the Berkeley
us have been quoted from
ook "ORIGIN AND DE-
PMENT OF THE U.C."
ted almost to the letter on
e rains descend and the
comes and the arrival of
r for a walk-is welcomed
hat the young ladies and
rofessors did not have to
ut into mud ankle deep."
rkeley is already hemmed
the rooms for students.
are scarce and costly. Oh,
dents walk from Berkeley
mcscal, two and a half
in twenty-five minutes."
ems that the only thing we
have is a horse car to carry
I ts back and forth from the
Vol. 1 February 25, 1954 No. 2
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Let us introduce you to Tom Patterson, SC, 1934, and former
editor of the Daily Trojan. Tom is the gentleman who did such
a fine job of editing the UCB Supplement published by the
Riverside Daily Press. He is shown here probing the darkest
corners of the campus for news.
By Janet Buvens
"The UCB language lab is
among the most modern labs in
th e country," Dr. Malecot,
French language professor, said
in an interview last week.
The lab, located in room 1114 in
the llumanities building, will be used
by all students studying French, Ger-
man, and Spanish.
The program which has been set
up for the language lab is designed
to further the students knowledge in
both reading and understanding the
language being studied.
The student will be able to listen
to thc reading texts of famous persons,
take dictation from recordings, an-
swer questions in conversation, prac-
tice pronunciation, and take oral
Students will also be able to re'-
cord their voices. However, it will
he some time before the tape re-
corders can be installed.
The lab is to be operated by stu-
dent tcclmicians who will place the
proper assignments, or records, on the
In each one of tl1c seventeen indi-
vidual listening booths there is a
channel dial, like the dial on a televi-
sion set. By turning this dial to the
proper channel number the student
will bc able to listen to his assign-
The channel number and the as-
signmcnt directions thc student is to
follow are found on the bulletin board
just inside the door.
After putting on the ear phones,
plugging their connections into the
sockets, and selecting the proper chan-
nel, thc student proceeds with the as-
signment as directed.
Students who are not taking lang-
uage courses, but who would like to
learn on their own, may also use the
language lab. These students should
first, however, see the professor of
the language he wishes to learn and
make an appointment to use the lab.
Dr. Malecot should be contacted
for French, Dr. Straubinger for Ger-
man, and Dr. Hansen for Spanish.
A Reality Soon
By Bill Nelsen
In a meeting in the humani-
ties lecture hall at 1:30 p.m. last
Thursday, February 18, the stu-
dent body of UCB met to discuss
formation of student govern-
ment. By unanimous decision,
Dean Broadbent and Lorraine
Eyer were appointed as chair-
man and secretary pro-tem, re-
spectively, for the meeting.
Todayis meeting is a follow-up of
last week's ground work.
To end what he termed "the present
state of student anarchy at UCB,"
Chairman Broadbent then presented
a provisional charter which he and
Miss Davis had drawn up. It provided
for such things as are neccessary for
student government to function until
a constitution is adopted, that is,
membership, election and duties of
officers, right of student petition, time
of meeting and name-The Associated
Students of the University of Califor-
nia at Riverside-ASUCB.
A brief discussion followed the
presentation, and it was decided to
elect a temporary chairman and secre-
tary for future meetings and to post-
pone eharter ratification until more
students have become acquainted with
Nominations were then made.
Vaughn Blankenship was elected to
the chair, and Lorraine Eyer was
chosen as secretary.
It was generally felt that the post-
ponement of charter ratification 'and
the election of regular officers was
the best possible course of action at
this time because many of the students
have not become acquainted with
Pre-med. Student George Harper
presented what may well become one
of the first traditions of UCB. He
outlined a custom of Texas A and M--
that of students greeting each other
with a cheerful "howdy" fwhich could
be adapted to the more Californian
The first meeting of ASUCB closed
in true parliamentary fashion with a
motion from the floor for adjourn-
A Musical Note
Today and tomorrow are the
last days for students who de-
sire to purchase tickets for the
1954-55 Community Concert sea-
son at the half-price of 83.00 to
Miss Beverly Baldwin, secre-
tary in the Personnel Office, is
in charge of ticket sales at UCB.
Frarrcisco. Instruction thcrc span
Our First Sour Note . . .V
One week ago today the student body of UCB held its first
student meeting to discuss a proposed charter and to nominate and
elect pro tem officers.
Slightly less than half the students showed up last Thursday.
Of those who did show up, only a small group took an active
part in the proceedings. Why the apathy?
The date and hour of the meeting had been announced at
least twice previously in other student gatherings, so there was no
excuse for not being at the student government conclave.
The administration has set aside the 1:30 hour every Thursday
for ASUCR assemblies. But, as Dean Broadbent has said, that corr-
cession carr hardly be justified when so few students indicate an
interest in student government and its affairs.
Nearly everyone has heard the story of the man who signed
a petition stating he was to be shot at dawn. I-Ie signed away his
rights because he was too lazy or disinterested to read the petition!
Letis not give up our rights and privileges as UCB students by
being disinterested and lazy. Let's start filling the lecture hall to
capacity every Thursday and find out what's going on!
Meet The Masters
By Mary Howard
Dr. Conway Pierce, a native Kerr-
tuckian, is chairman of the Division
of Physical Sciences and instructor of
chemistry. He has taken undergrad-
uate and graduate work at George-
town College, and the Universities of
Kentucky, South Dakota, and Chicago.
He has served in military chemical
divisions both as a private in World
War I and as a chairman in World
War II. The latter' job, with the Of-
fice of Scientific Research and De-
velopment, won him the Presidential
Certificate for Merit.
Dr. Pierce was clrainrran of the
Pomona College chemistry depart-
ment from 1945 to 1953, when he
came to UCR.
, -run STAFF-
Dick VVillianrs ..........,.. .... .. ,..,,,.......,,,,, E ditur
lim St. Clair ..................... Associate Editor
Marilyn Merchant .... ....... A dvertising Mgr.
Janet Buvcns, Ruth Pertel, Ed Groven,
Mary Howard, Bill Nelseu, Pat Sparkman,
Mary Ann Kish, Barbara Cracknell, Chuck
johnson and Carl Radusch.
Howard S. Cook, Jr .......... - ............. -.Adviser
In Coffee Shop
The UCR Coffee Shop fin the base-
ment of the Physical Education build-
ingl opens its doors for business at
7:80 a.m. and closes at 3:30 p.nr.
Under the management of Mrs.
Anna Stites, it serves sandwiches,
coffee, malts, doughnuts, ice cream,
milk, and cake or pie.
At a later date it will serve ham-
burgers and french fries.
A TIDAL WAVE OF STUDENTS
. r , aff
U of C Is Fastest
In US Today
Since its founding in 1868, the
University of California has grown
more rapidly than any similar institu-
tion in the United States. It is re-
garded by educational authorities as
one of the most distinguished univer-
sities-usually being included among
the first five universities in America
in quality of faculty and of facilities
for instruction and research.
Berkeley, oldest of the eight cam-
pnscs, covers nrore than 900 acres in
the foothills of the east shore of San
fields of learning alplrabctically
agriculture to zoology.
ln addition to courses noni
found in the letters and sciences.
riculurrr, therc are colleges or sc
offe rin g agriculture, archite
business administration, chen
criminology, education, engine
forestry, law, librarianslrip, me
nursing, public hcalth, and
Its strrdcnts include residen
practically every state of the
and many foreign countries. 0
campus is an International Hous
of four such Rockefeller fin
structures in the world design
promote mutually beneficial acq
anceships between foreign and
Dr. Irwin Newell is shown explaining the effects of ten days of classes and homework on the average UCB scholar. The I
raptrned audience is made up of his colleagues in the Division of Life Sciences.
The artists conception of the soon to be constructed UCR religious center.
iany Individuals Donate
luch To Religious Center
The U11iversity Religious Conference at UCLA has a consider-
e reputation for advancing inter-religious understanding. Fre-
ently students will leave the campus saying that their most
morable and valuable experiences have been the discussions and
r. VVatkins had a hand in starting
UCLA conference 25 years ago
it is not surprising that he also
a part in interesting friends of
University and friends of religion
fostering a similar center here at
Ve now have a University Religious
itcr Committee, soon to launch a
mcial drive for 360,000 to build
ne structure in keeping with UCR
iitccture. The site has been given
Col. and Mrs. Robert VV. Revelcv,
. and Mrs. Oliver C. Shilling and
'. Russell T. Brown. lt is situated
Canyon Crest Road, northwest of
physical education building.
he committee is headed by M. Il.
'ner as chairman. Other members
Mrs. S. L. Mapes, vice-presidentg
'. Virginia R. Stephens, secretary,
VV. Melberg, treasurer, Philip L.
fd, C. F. Coffee III, Edwin T.
nan, jr., Eric YV. Emtman, V. NV.
rbbs, j. L. llunter, Elden Smith,
A. Steves and james M. XVortz.
iartin VVilliamson, who designed
building. incorporated features
nd desirable from the experience
UCLA. An auditorium is planned
the lower level. tThe site, on the
th side of the arroyo, is slopingi.
ices for clergy of the many faiths
t are expected to participate are
'ed on the upper level. The com-
1 rooms will include a snack bar,
ference rooms and a small chapel.
' iss Adeline Guenther, director of
UCLA religious center, headed a X
Simon Says He's
Willing to Aid
Ilow many of you are interested
in forming the first chorus, glee club,
or band on the UCR campus or in
participating in thc first musical pro-
Dr. Edwin Simon, Professor of
Music, has said that hc is more than
willing to give any advice or assist-
ance to interested students.
Dr. .Simon may be contacted in his
office, room 2212, of the Social Sci-
ences and Humanities building.
delegation to Riverside recently to
explain the idea of such a center. She
was accompanied by Rev. E. Lawr-
ence Carter and Rabbi Iedudah Colm,
Episcopal and jewish clergymen from
the UCLA center, and three students
of as many faiths. All of them em-
phasized that inter-faith fraterniza-
tion improves unde1'standing. More-
over, they said it does this without
the effect of raiding of one organized
faith by another. Reverend Carter
made the point that each participant
not only leams more about other
faiths but is virtually compelled to
learn more about his own.
Johnson Wants To
See A Band, But
Made Up of What?
By Chuck Johnson
In a large university of ten thousand
it takes one per cent of the student
body to produce a full band of a
hundred pieces. At Riverside, in 1954,
one per cent of us would produce the
fellow on a bass hom!
To form a full band, would require
the help of our entire student body.
That appears to be a golden impos-
sibility, in view of the diverse interests
represented among a hundred
So perhaps we should ask first,
what docs it take to make a band
possible where no thousands of stu-
dents exist from which to draw, or
where no thousands of dollars are
presently available to provide the
facilities for such an organization?
Assuming we could find a dozen
students genuinely interested in
'blowing up a storm, for the new Alma
Mater, the first question would be-
how many have their own instru-
ments, and in what shape are they?
Vlfould the instrumentation be varied
enough to round out a pep band, or
would we be starting with five flutes,
four saxcs, and three trap drummers?
VVhat if we desperately needed an
oompah and a couple of French homs
-we have three persons to play
them, but no instruments. Well, a
mere thousand dollars will solve that
I On the other hand, supposing we
did get thc necessary horns for a
sixteen piece band, but we needed
a reliable first trumpet man. Would
one of the instructors who used to
play a lot of tnmipet offer to help
the band until someone could handle
the job among the students?
The problem of music then pre-
sents itself. Most arrangements are
written for a full hundred piece band.
To make a balanced sound out of a
few isolated parts of a score with a
handful of musicians becomes a feat
for a magician, not a director. It's
really out of this world, if you've
ever heard it.
Special books for pep bands and
'hungry fives' leave something to be
desired, although they are the next
best thing to special arrangements for
the limited group. Specials usually
take a lot of time or cost far too much
money, compared to band literature
already printed for the larger bands.
After properly arranged music
comes the problem-Where do we re-
hearse and store our equipment, such
as horns, music stands, drums, podium,
and library? Where can we blow with-
out interrupting the academic life of
the rest of the campus?
Last of all-could the band, in spite
of all these hurdles, qualify for a pub-
lic appearance? What about uniforms?
Of course, all these problems will
find their solutions in the near future,
since wc are an unusual group . . .
Instead of one per cent taking a hold
in the band world, we should expect
ten per cent to come to the aid of
UCR morale via the horn and reed.
As for instruments, we might hope
by next fall to be blowing sound of
our own, some borrowed ones, and, if
the Regents be willing, a few new
ones that operate properly on all
keys, and with correct intonation.
For rehearsal space, your guess is
as good as mine-maybe that shack
up on top of the Box Springs Moun-
tains wherc we can't be heard, ex-
cept with an east wind would be
good. Music can and will be provided
from one source or another.
Uniforms cost nearly as much as
the cheaper instruments, but they are
vitally important in creating the right
impression, since some music lovers
see more than they hear.
But for the present, is anyone in-
terested in a brass quartet? If you
are, bring your own homs and meet
over at my place-I have a pen, some
blank music script, a few ideas-and
Here's where we begin.
SMOG CHAMBERS-The Citrus Experiment Station is the center of the University of Califor-
nia's air pollution research program. Dr. John T. Middleton frightj, associate plant pathologist,
discovered in 1944 that smog was damaging plants in Southern California and estimates that
losses this year will total S3,000,000. University scientists, including Dr. Ellis F. Darley lleftj
and Dr. James B. Kendrick, Ir., are attempting to develop cultural techniques that will permit
Southland farmers to grow crops in spite of smog attacks.
No Basic Change
In Draft Policy r
For UCR Males
No fundamental changes 1
garding draft policies for colle
students have been made rece
ly, reports Selective Serv!
headquarters in Washington.
Students are remindedl of t
following regulations and
portunities that are afford
All draft eligible stude
whose academic year ends
january or February should
port to the Dean of Studei
Office during the first f
days of March to request t
their academic rank be forwa
cd to their boards. Rankings
be available by March 1.
Draft eligibles holding a c
ferred classification until It
are expected to be enrolled
full time students during
spring semester to keep their
Any variance from full ti
stasus will be automatically
ported to the boards, as
students continuing full time
the spring semester.
. . . "But You
Remember . . .
The UCR CUB wishes to establish
a classified ad section for the use of
students, faculty and employees of
The tentative rate schedule, sub-
ject to student approval, is as follows:
250 per 15 word ad, and 10c for
every 5 additional words. Long term
ads can be contracted for at a re-
Since The Cub expects to appear
every Thursday, deadline for ads is
8 a.m. Monday morning of any week.
Students needing transportation to
and from Riverside may use the F on-
tana Bus Lines. Buses leave the Grey-
hound Depot on Market street near
seventh street on the hour from 6 a.1n.
to 1 3.lll. On the return trip from
March Field, they can be flagged at
the Canyon Crest entrance to the H-
campus at about 20 minutes to the
hour. Fare is 15 cents a single trip or
10 tickets for 81.40.
"Every facility and service has been planned for MAXIMUM STUDENT USE" - Edwin
Coman, Jr. Librarian. Hmm. Maybe it's just that it's time for Humanities 1B, Mr. Coman! A
lil. 1 Riverside, California, March 3, 1954 No. 8
nes Story On
c of the TIME magazine cor-
ndents in Los Angeles recently
e a long and interesting article
rovost Gordon S. Watkins and
urray Garret, noted Hollywood
ographer, took a series of beau-
pictures to illustrate the story.
fortunately, the article arrived
re New York office just as the
there was completing a cover
on President Nathan Pusey of
fard, another leader in the re-
nee of liberal arts education.
sult: the story on UCR was re-
d to one paragraph fsee TIME,
By Ruth Pertel
committee meeting to discuss
ral events at UCR was held
nesday, February 25.
e committee is planning a pro-
that will supplement the eur-
um of the student.
is semester it will include two
cal events as a supplement to the
munity Concert series, four facul-
ctures, and a dramatic event
h will involve both faculty and
e first event will occur late in
and will probably be one of
e committee hopes by this pro-
to broaden the student's inter-
especially in fields that are not
ded ir1 his program.
e members of the committee
chairman, Dr. john Olmsteadg
Loda Mae Davis, Dr. Malcolm
5 Dr. Robert Wild, Dean
as Broadbentg Dean Robert A.
t lex-officiolg and Dr. Paul
HOW ABOUT IT?
The staff of the UCR Cub
needs more students who are
interested in newspaper work of
any kind, writing, proof-reading,
No experience is necessary. If
you are interested in helping on
the student newspaper, your
newspaper, please stop at Room
1223 of the Social Sciences build-
ing and sign up.
The University has established two
general types of student loans.
The first is a short term loan. That
is, a loan not exceeding 25 dollars
and which must be paid back within
This type loan is designed to help
students over emergency situations as
they may arise.
This loan may be had by a simple
application through the Dean of Stu-
The second type loan, a long term
loan, will be for amounts up to and
including 600 dollars.
The treatment of this loan will be
more strict than that of the short term
The loan will he made only after
all the routine procedures and pre-
cautions taken by a regular loan com-
pany, for example, eo-signers-and
must be cleared through a university
The loans may be paid back after
students have graduated. However,
it is to their best interests to pay
back the loan before graduation as
there is no interest rate as long as
they are connected with the Univer-
sity. Once they have graduated,
however, normal interest rates, cur-
rent at that period will be charged.
The success of these two types of
loans, particularly the first, depends
upon student honesty and integrity in
paying back the loan.
ther, Can You Spare a Dime? n
stallation of a Typo-matic service for the convenience of the student
has been announced by University officials.
ix Typo-matic units will be installed in Room 202 of the Library build-
These units are operated by the deposit of 10 cents in a slot on the
riter and will operate for approximately one hour.
'ss Berry, assistant order librarian has been designated to handle all
rs regarding this installation.
ir. Coman stated that the units should be installed and ready for use
he students the 15th of March.
Dr. Stanley Flanders of Citrus
Said Best Citrus
Parasites which attack citrus pests
offer a better prospect of long-range
control than chemical treatment, in
the opinion of Dr. Stanley Flanders,
professor of biological control in the
Citrus Experiment Station here.
Discussing his views, the University
Explorer will explain some of the
features of biological control in a
broadcast over the CBS radio net-
work at 10:30 a.m. Sunday, March 7.
He will describe such parasites as
Metaphycus helvolus, a tiny wasp
about 1!20th of an inch in length,
which preys on tl1e black scale of
Entitled "Our Insect Allies," the
broadcast will be heard on KNX, Los
Angeles, KCBS, San Franciseog and
the CBS radio network.
Dr. Flanders is now in Hong Kong,
looking for new parasites.
BABYLAND . . .
Political Science professor Dr. Mal-
colm Smith is the proud father of a
new baby, Miss Nancy Leigh Smith,
who was born Sunday, February 23rd,
and weighed in at eight pounds and
In SB Assembly
By W. R. Williams
"I sure don't like this idea of
not being able to place campaign
posters about the campus," said
student Peter Van Vechten at
last Thursday's provisional char-
ter meeting, "and I want to form
a committee to take the matter
up with Dean Broadbent."
Van Vechten was one of a number
of students who obviously were a
little disgruntled over the controver-
sial details of the meeting, held in the
large lecture hall of the Social Sci-
ences and Humanities building.
His sporadic outburst came as a
result of pro-tem secretary Lorraine
Eyer's having stated that she had
leamed that campus rules would not
allow indiscriminate "posteri.ng" of
the premises. She stated that "one
bulletin board had been reserved for
'Cement Plan' Gains Ground
Pro-tem chaimian Vaughn Blanken-
ship hastily appointed a committee
to assist Van Vechten with his prob-
lem, while other students were
agitating for action on Doug Mum-
ma's proposed 'cement plan'.
Student Mumma had earlier dis-
cussed with Dean Broadbent an
idea which spread like melted cheese
throughout the campus about the
feasibility of each of the original
UCR student body members being al-
lowed to write their names in con-
crete for posterity.
Chairman Blankenship asked for
volunteers to make up a committee
which would be charged with the
responsibility of making the final ar-
rangements. Dick Pearl and Bill Kassel
answered the call to aid Mumma.
I The first half-hour of the meeting
was taken up with a repeat reading of
the proposed temporary charter by
Miss Eyer. After much discussion
among the attendant members, the
issue of whether or not to adopt the
charter 'as wasv was put to a vote and
Candidates By Petition
After the charter was ratified, a
"petition method" of nominating stu-
dent body officers was approved.
The plan called for any group of
students who desired to run a candi-
date to report to the office of the
Deans for petitions which would need
to be signed not only by the candi-
date himself, but by fifteen accredited
Chairman 'Blankenship announced
that he would like a motion from the
floor calling for a 12 noon deadline
on Wednesday, March 3, for final
filing of the petitions with the Deans'
His idea for the Wednesday dead-
line was ss that the contenders could
be presented at today's assembly.
Grauman's Chinese Mumma
By now Doug Mumma is probably UCR's most popular citizen.
It's no longer news, but it must here be re-chronicled that
Doug was the originator of the "cement plan", as it has come to be
This plan is so obvious and so appealing that the editorial staff
of the Cub is backing it all the way.
His idea was born in a brain beseiged and battered by two
weeks of facts and figures and homeworkl
Mumma had come upon one of our more publicity-conscious
students scrawling his name in Mr. Yeager's freshly-laid cement
outside the large lecture hall, and instantly he came to the con-
clusion that maybe it would be kind of fun for 129 or so more of
us to engage in the same sport.
Remembering that Sid Grauman's Chinese Theatre, a pretty
ordinary kind of a movie house, gained an unparalled fame and
made a pile of money for the owner simply because a lot of Holly-
wood people placed their names, noses, kneeprints and! or other
impressions that could legitimately be made by various parts of
their anatomies in soft concrete around the arcade, Mr. Mumma
The idea quickly gained official sanction and grew to propor-
tions undreamed of by the maker. Everyone has gotten enthusiastic
Tom Patterson of the Press-Enterprise staff, upon hearing of
the scheme, suggested land in all seriousness, toolj that the ASUCR
borrow a grave-stone chisel from the Army so that the names
would have a uniform appearance!
At any rate, if his plan hasn't come off at the time you're read-
ing this, plan to be around when it does.
The Expanding University
tlleprinted From "The Daily Califomiannl
Amidst the orange groves and under the sun of the Santa Ana
valley a campus has been born-the new University of California
at Riverside. Indications are that potentialities for real learning on
this new outpost of the expanding university may be larger than
those afforded by older institutions like Berkeley.
For one thing, because of its tie with the statewide university,
Riverside will be able to offer university education with the ad-
vantages of small college surroundings. In fact, at first only 300
students will be enrolled under a 65-member faculty. And plans
call for an enrollment limitation of 1500, a mere tenth of Berkeleyis
present, and relatively low, figure.
The Riverside liberal arts major has been set up so that, in
the words of the new Riverside general catalogue of courses, "work
toward the degree of Bachelor of Arts is not conceived as merely
the successive completion of so many fragments of knowledge, in
the forms of units, courses and reading assignments."
To this end, comprehensive examinations will be required at
the end of the sophomore and senior years so that knowledge can
be acquired cumulatively and not in fits and starts. On top of all
other advantages, Riverside students will have the opportunity to
initiatiate their own traditions-their own student government,
their own alma mater, their own school colors, their own news-
We wish to welcome Riverside to the growing University
family-a citrus experiment station gone liberal arts college.
POOL ALMOST READY
"Final painting of the swim-
ming pool is almost complete,"
Coach jack Hewitt has an-
The swimming pool should be
open next week for swimming
Dick Williams .... -..... ...... -...,. ....,. ......Editor
lim St. Clair .................. ,. .... Associate Editor
Marilyn Merchant ........... -Advertising Mgr.
janet Buvens, Ruth Pertel, Ed Groven,
Mary Howard, Bill Nelsen, Pat Sparkman,
Mary Ann Kish, Barbara Cracknell, Chuck
Johnson and Carl Radusch.
Howard S. Cook, Ir............ .... ....-...Adviset
President Sproul and Dr. Watkins, shown coming from th
Library on the new walks.
Enjoys Heavy Turnout
Approximately S00 students, faculty members of both
Letters and Science and CES staffs, and administrative office
the University, accompanied by their wives or husbands, atte
the President's reception a week
As students entered the Physical
Education building they were given
a member of the faculty or a faculty
yellow name plates and introduced to
wife who took them through the re-
ceiving line and introduced them to
President and Mrs. Robert Cordon
Sproul, Vice-President and Mrs. Harry
R. Wellman and to Provost and Mrs.
Gordon S. Watkins.
Once through the reception line
students were directed to the re-
freshments table consisting of fruit
juice and cookies.
A 5-piece orchestra attracted the
attentions of many of the students and
faculty members and a large group
soon gathered on the main floor of
the gymnasium for dancing.
The President and Vice-President
and the Provost and their wives were
exceedingly pleasant to all students
and were very easy to meet.
President Sproul made some very
nice comments about our Student
Body organization and about the
It is estimated that 81 students
and wives, 110 Letters and Science
faculty members and their wives and
102 Citrus Stations faculty me
and their wives were present
a number of administrative of
and several members of the
Arrangements for the rece
were made by a committee of
members of both the Letters
Science College and the Citrus
Grants totaling S7050 for th
erside campus were accepte
Friday by the Regents of the
versity of California, meeting i
The Du Pont Company gave
for research at the Citrus Expe
Station on leaf application of
zers. Dow Chemical Co. gave
for research on control of insect
The Tri-County Savings Br
League gave S50 for the studen
fund. ' ,
rovisional Charter Accepted University Will
y Students As Follows:
We, the students of the University of California at Riverside, under
Iiority and powers granted us by the Regents of the University and in
er that we might govern ourselves in an orderly way, do hereby accept
Charter under which we shall be governed until such time as a Constitu-
shall have been adopted.
The organized students of the University of California at Riverside shall
Enown as the Associated Students of the University of Califomia at Riv-
e. The abbreviation shall be ASUCR.
Membership: All students duly registered at the University of California
liverside shall be voting members of ASUCR.
Officers: There shall be elected during the Spring Semester 1953-54, the
wing officers: a President, a Vice-President, a Secretary and a Treasurer
SUCR. There shall also be established a Student Affairs Committee con-
g of the elected officers and six other members, two members from each
e classes fthe freshman, sophomore, and juniorl, one of whom shall be
elected president of the class, the other to be elected by the members of
Duties of Officers: The President shall fulfill those duties generally
'bed to the office of President. I-Ie shall also preside over meetings of the
ent Affairs Committee. The Vice-President shall serve in the absence of
President or when delegated to so act by the President. The Secretary of
ASUCR shall perform the customary duties of secretary and shall, in
tion, serve as Historian. The Treasurer shall ful fill the customary duties
reasurer. The Student Affairs Committee shall serve with all members
ng equal vote in establishing such other committees, boards, etc. as may
ecessary to govem the affairs of the student body, until such time as
nstitution is established. In the event a Constitution is not adopted dur-
the Spring Semester, 1954, the Student Affairs Committee shall prepare
ssary by-laws and regulations to assure continuance of govemment during
school year 1954-55, or until a Constitution is adopted. Such by-laws,
shall be presented to the student body for action not later than the second
rsday in May, 1954.
ICLE V. A
Method of elections: Elections of the student body officers, of class
ers, and of the Student Affairs Committee shall be by secret ballot.
Responsibility: During the Spring Semester 1954, the President of
CR periodically shall bring to the attention of the student body, con-
d in open meetings, affairs relating to the development of student
mment, the establishment of a Constitution, or other matters, falling
in the interest and purisdiction of the student body for discussion and
Any members of ASUCR may present matters to the officers of ASUCR
presentation at the open meetings of ASUCR. Should the Student Affairs
mittee rule against presentation of such matters, such member may
ent a petition requesting presentation signed by at least ten members of
ECB. Upon receipt of such petition, the matter must be brought before
ext regular meeting of ASUCR.
Unless otherwise determined in specific cases, a majority vote of those
ent at the meeting of the ASUCR in which the matter is presented for
nn shall be decisive.
ricrgii' IX. ,
All mass meetings of the ASUCR during the Spring Semester, 1954, shall
ield on Thursday at 1:30 p.m. .
This Charter shall be considered in force upon adoption by a two-thirds
ority vote of the members of ASUCR voting. '
Regents of the University of
California, ordered last Thurs-
day by a Sacramento Superior
judge to pay EB29O,291 in back
pay and severance demands of
21 professors fired in a loyalty
oath controversy, are going to
hire an attorney to fight the
The regents met on the UCLA
campus last Friday and voted to re-
tain San Francisco lawyer Eugene
Prince. They declined to comment
on the Thursday order by judge
John Quincy Brown to pay the sum
or show reason for not so doing
A special committee headed by
regcnt John Francis Neyland was
set up to find another attorney if
Prince, who has represented the
regents on other matters, is unavail-
The professors were dismissed for
failing to sign a loyalty oath and lost
two years' pay. A 1952 Supreme
Court decision ordered their rein-
In other action, the regents ap-
proved a policy to set up a retire-
ment system granting teaching and
top administrative staffs retirement
benefits like those now given to other
state employees. Ceeiling would be
80 per cent of the average of an em-
ployee's three highest paid years.
Regent Victor R. Hanses of
Angeles said the system would
less than transferring university
ployees to the state retirement
tem He said '1 committee would
' . . - pre-
sent detailed plans for the system at
a later meeting.
Meet Your Masters
By Mary Howard
john W. Olmsted, history professor
and head of the Division of Humani-
ties, was the first member of the
UCR faculty to be chosen.
He has been Assistant Dean of the
UCLA College of Letters and Science,
has held a Rhodes scholarship to Ox-
ford University, and is a member of
the American Historical Association,
and of Phi Beta Kappa.
Dr. Olmsted is a specialist in the
history of science, especially that of
the seventeenth century. He has at-
tendeed the University of Califomia
at Berkeley and Comell University.
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styled dresses, bathing suits, 'peddle
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blouses tailored to collegiate needs
and tastes . . . costume iewelry,
belts, and other accessories.
3638 NINTH STREET
TELEPHONE IIIO Between Main 81 Orange Streets
--- RIVERSIDE, CALIFORNIA 4--
Unable to Reach
Students of the Berkeley Campus
have been unablc to reach any deci-
sion on a proposed change in the
The proposed change would mean
the fall semester would run from
about August 23 to December 20 and
the spring term from February 1 to
The proposal would mean that the
final examinations would end before
Christmas holidays and the spring
semester would still start late enough
for mid-year high school graduates to
cuter the University.
' Advantages Listed
According to Stanford A. Mosk,
professor of economics, said that the
advantages of the new system would
be ll elimination of the "lame d-wk
session" after Christmas. 21 fall grades
would be known before the spring
semester started, 35 fall grades would
a formal three-day break for Thanks-
giving. 4D travel expenses would be
lessened, 5D early graduation gives a
better chance to get j0bS, 67 the
facultv could use the extra time f01'
research, 71 Bookstores would have
a better supply of books.
Students on the Davis Campus so
far have favored the change, Mosk
said. This will eliminate student's
cutting classes to work before Christ-
mas, which is of no educational value,
but at the same time finals will be
over early enough to work, especially
if a student has them all the first
week, he said.
Students Veto Change
At a special ASUC open house
students voted 25 to 22 against chang-
ing the schedule. Twenty-three 'of
the students who voted against the
measure were opposed for employ-
By PE Division
For students who are interest-
ed in using the recreational fa-
cilities of the Physical Education
Department the following is a
tenative schedule which will go
into effect as soon as facilities
Monday and Wednesday
Tuesday and Thursday
Friday 12:00-5:45 P.M.
Monday and Wednesday
Tuesday, Thursday and Friday
Fields and Courts
NVhcnever not in use by University
classes or teams.
Monday thru Friday 8:00-5:45 P.M.
im1wlNTIcMillin, UCR's first student, is shown here being greeted
by Dr. Watkins the day after his release from the U. S. Navy.
' UCR's First
To Attend Meet
By Dwain Lewis
Next Monday the UCR coaching
staff will attend the official Southern
California inter-scholastic athletic con-
ference at Cal-Tech to discuss some
of the problems they might en-
counter in varsity competition.
UCR is planning to develop basket-
ball, tennis and swimming for inter-
collegiate competition next year.
The fog, last Friday, was bad, but
it brought the humidity up so that
the pool could be painted. Within
a week our swimming classes should
be in full swing.
Intra-murals have begun to materi-
alize. Plans for a basketball league
are being made and the play should
start next week.
The faculty plans to field a team,
also the basketball class and the Ex-
periment station plus one or two in-
dependent student fives. The games
will be played at 12:30 on Mondays
and Wednesdays. Spectators are in-
Any man wishing to play on a team
should see Doug Mumma or jack
Of SB Principal
Jim McMillin holds the distinction
of being the first student admitted to
the University of California at Riv-
McMi1lin is a Navy reservist and
was stationed at Camp Pendleton.
San Bernardino is his home town.
Jim is following in the footsteps
of his father, principal of San Ber-
nardino High School for a number
of years, by preparing for a teaching
He likes the small enrollment at
UCB, stating that: "classes are small
enough to learn something in, and
the student receives more attention."
For That Important Date
AN ORCHID coasaoe
Farce For Spring
By Pat Sparkman
"The real value of dram
found today in the universi
and collegesf, said Dr. Willi
Sharp in an interview last we
It is Dr.' Sharp's objective
give the students and faculty
UCB the opportunity to witr
the techniques that go into
production of a true drama
"Pierre Patelinu, a French medi
farce, has been selected for its p
bilities to demonstrate the relat
ship of music, art and drama to
Accompanying the play will t
discussion, in debate fomi, of
medieval music and art. Dr.
Boggs will represent the art
ment, while the music aspect
be handled by Dr. Edwin Simon.
Thursday evening, March 4,
p.m., UCR students and faculty
have an opportunity to become
quainted with the scri
for theh forthcoming
"Pierre Patelinef' This
for the purpose of
classifying the talent
Anyone with musical,
theatrical experience is urged
tend the Thursday meeting.
If sufficient enthusiasm is
more dramatic productions
SPECIAL STUDENT RATES
54 per month, STO
FULL INITIAL RENTAL PAID N'
9 X3 as APPLIED ON PURCHAS
OFFICE - SCHOOL
- I ADDING MACHINES
MISSES' HARRY E COSNER Sales-Rentals-Repairs
WOMEN 5 ORC:-nos
5462 Grand Ave. Riverside
3855 MAIN 3744 MAIN STREET
Vol. I Riverside, California, March 11, 1954 No. 4
hese three profound gentlemen are, from L to R, Joe Pitruzzello, Vaughn Blankenship and
huck Young. They are UCR's first presidential candidates.
RE IDENTIAL CANDIDATES'
Jon PITRUZZELLO V. BLANKENSHHJ CHARLES YoUNc
w people realize how lucky we
at this time we are able to es-
sh good government with con-
rules, traditions, and precedents
students will be proud to follow
e in tum will be proud to call
our Alma Mater.
believe in establishing these
, precedents, and traditions we
ld use good judgement and above
move slowly. Everyone must
it is possible for us to choose
e for the school paper, to have
1 cheers and songs, I am strongly
ee no reason, however, why we
wait until next semester if
the student body, are willing.
ove all, if I am elected to office,
do my utmost to abide by stu-
body wishes and opinions.
Experience! Diligence! Imagination!
"A soda is only as good as the jerk
who makes itf' Experience! Hardwork!
Imagination! You can put them all
in our student government.
My platform? To use these ele-
ments, if elected, in establishing by-
laws, traditions, clubs, social func-
tions, for ASUCR. To give everyone
an opportunity to express his ideas,
to give everyone the job of establish-
ing ASUCR, to give effective leader-
ship in the direction required.
It takes more than buildings to
make a college. It takes a group of
students and a student body govem-
ment. It takes more than being
"elected" to make a student body
govemment. It takes experience, imag-
ination, and leadership. Vote for
Vaughn! That's me. Thatis mc?? Stu-
dent body Presidcnt of ASUCR-thatis
Tomorrow is election day. I hope
that 100'Z1 of the Student Body goes
to the polls.
During the past few weeks, I have
had the good fortune to become fair-
ly well acquainted with most of you,
and I am convinced that the Student
Body of this College is capable of
laying the foundations that are need-
ed if this organization which we are
now founding is to be lasting. I think
we will need to move slowly and
carefully in the weeks ahead but the
final decision will remain with you.
The office of President during this
formative semester will be one of ex-
treme importance in realizing our
goal. With your help, I believe that
I will be able to help "you" do the
job that must be done.
XVhen you vote tomorrow, I hope
it will be for. me so 'that together we
can achieve our aims. '
ST BALLOTS FROM 8 - 5 ON FRIDAY
To Discuss Plans
"Leis keep it vigorous but
clean," said Dean Broadbent at
the meeting of candidates and
campaign managers of the forth-
That was the Dean's parting word
at the Wednesday, March 3rd meet-
ing in his office. A meeting keynoted
by high-spirits and friendly coopera-
By mutual consent, it was agreed
that no candidate was to spend more
than five dollars on his or her cam-
paign, and that all the political as-
pirants would submit a statement of
expenses to the Dean of Students.
The first order of business was to
determine if all the candidates were
eligible -to run for office. An exam-
ination of the petitions showed that
none were ineligible.
The following individuals were of-
ficially declared as candidates at the
meeting: For President of the Student
Body were Joe Pitmzzello, Vaughn
Blankenship and Charles Young.
Running for Vice-President: Bill
Cowan, Lorraine Eyer and Bill Kas-
sel. Secretarial aspirants are Pat
Sparkman and Mabel Fariester, while
Peter C. Van Vechten, Bill Anderson
and Bud Barton have thrown their
hats into the financial ring-treasurers.
The meeting lasted for nearly an
hour, and was interrupted only by
several photographers who had come
to the office to take pictures of the
presidential candidates for the local
A post-election party will be
held in the Physical Education
Bldg. from 7-11 Friday, March
12. All students are invited.
Decal stickers are now available at
the Police Department for spring
semester students of UCR, Sgt. Edw.
Schroeder announced yesterday.
Students who have registered their
vehicles should come into the de-
partment headquarters, room 1350,
SS 6: Humanities Bldg., Adm wing, as
soon as possible to receive these
An officer will place the decal on
the windshield of every registered
UCB student vehicle.
Students who have not registered
their vehicles must do so before ob-
taining a sticker. .
- Sgt. Schroeder and his staff would
like 'also to thank the student body
for their cooperation in registering
their vehicles and'for th econserva-
tive manner in which they drive on
You COULD Flip A Coin-But Don't
Tomorrow, March 12, we will all have the opportunity to exer-
cise one of our privileges as members of ASUCR, that of voting for
candidates for student body offices.
It is hardly necessary to remind you that this is probably the
most important issue that will face the student body this year.
It is the editorial opinion of the UCB Cub that all our candi-
dates are well-qualified for the offices they seek. When you come
down to cases there is little to choose between any of them, they
are all so well-qualified.
However, too often students neglect to express their desires in
student elections, fail to campaign for the individual of their choice,
and fail to cast their votes. Later, recriminations are heard against
the person chosen for office.
These criticisms cannot be justified if less than 507: of the
student body is interested enough to participate in the elections
either as candidates or as voters.
We have had rather poor turn-outs for student meetings in
the past. Let us hope that tomorrow all students qualified to vote
for candidates will do so.
It is important that in casting our votes we be truly convinced
that the individual for whom we vote is truly qualified for office.
Don't cast your vote for any particular individual simply because
your friend votes for him. Cast your ballot because you honestly
believe him to be the man best qualified for the office.
Above all, remember to go to the polls tomorrow and VOTE.
I fully realize the responsibility of
holding such a position in student
govemment and also can realize how
important it is to have student gov-
ernment directed by student opinions,
suggestions, and criticisms.
At this point, we come to my sec-
ondary objective in running for this
office and that is to work for the com-
mon interests of the student body by
getting ideas and suggestions from
the student body as a whole and not
according to certain "groups"
My primary objective in running
for the office is that I want to see
the student body united because I
sincerely believe that A HOUSE
DIVIDED CANNOT STAND. I
picked that well-worn cliche because
the truth of that statement can be
seen almost anywhere in history, and
that same statement applies directly
to our situation at UCB at present.
The only remedy that I can see is
to emphasize entire student body par-
ticipation in everything rather than
"small-groupv control of everything.
But if everyone is so filled with the
idea of starting a "group," let's all
start one called "UCB Students Inc."
where each student sincerely inter-
ester in UCR's affairs is backed by
129 other students feeling exactly
the same way about the school.
We, the soon-to-be formed student
body of UCR, must set up a govern-
ment with sound principles and a
strong consideration for the future.
Our student government must be
built and run by the students them-
selves, independent of ALL outside
Lastly, I would like to call for a
good, clean campaign. Regardless of
who might ultimately win out, let's
all pull together to make our ASUCR
the compact, well-organized entity it
We, as students of UCB, face the
challenge of a new University void of
Academically we have a pattem of
individualized education set before
us, it has been planned for many years
and now we are rather warily par-
taking of it.
Socially we have no precedents.
VVe have an advantage over the other
Universities. Every student is on the
same level regardless of background.
We need not feel the pressure of
organized against unorganized stu-
dents which is present in the larger
Our social events must be organ-
ized to unify the student body and
emphasize the potentiality that is
within each student.
I am ready to help organize such
Whether I am elected or not I will
work for the development of events
at which students may relax from
their studies and learn to know each
A secretary's duties are not only to
record accurately the business con-
ducted in a meeting, but also to be
willing, as well as capable, of plan-
ning, discussing, and carrying out
projects that will be a credit to the
I am willing to expend the time and
effort to promote good will, plan
progressive activities, enter into social
functions and record for future action
and reference the decisions made in
The records of this first semester
will be a guidepost and will help to
set the tradition for the future stu-
dents of UCB.
I would like to make that record a
complete, accurate, honest, and in-
As I said in my speech last Thurs-
day, I fully realize the responsibility
of the job of secretary-historian of a
new school. The records of UCBIS
first semester will be referred to many
times in the years to COITIS. We are
setting a new stage upon which many
scenes will be played. These scenes
should have a good background so
that they will be remembered in the
future. I feel that I am capable of
recording these scenes in a clear and
interesting manner and would consider
it a great honor to serve as UCR's
I think all of us at UCR realize
the great privilege we have in form-
also must not overlook our duty to
ing our own student govemment. We
the school to form good traditions.
We want these traditions to last
for many years to come. I think that
the treasurer will have a good chance
to help form the student government
and lasting traditions.
I hope that I will have the chance
to take a part in these things as your
While in high school I served on
committees. These were: activities
committee, assembly committee, and
Tradition Day committee. I did some
work in the drama department and
worked on the production of the
I have never handled much money.
That is an understatement. I do feel
that I can make the best possible use
of what money we will have this
This chance to be in on the ground
floor of student govemment is a terri-
fic challenge and an opportunity for
a person to help establish .student
governmental traditions that will re-
main over a long period of time.
I believe I can help to start these
traditions and if I'm elected I will
try and help start the type of student
government that we will be proud of
in future years.
I have attended school in River-
side from grade school until 1953
when I graduated from Riverside
Through high school I was on
many student committeesg was active
in sports, especially swimming, and
I was treasurer and Vice-President of
the Hi-Y and treasurer of the Letter-
While in J. C. I was cheerleader one
year, Vice-President of Kappa Upsilon
fraternity, and I was a member of
the rally committee. '
In conclusion, let me say that if
elected I will do everything in my
power to help run the student body in
a way that will meet with the general
approval of students and faculty.
PETE VAN VECHTEN
It is indeed a privilege to pa
pate in the organization of our
Now, as in the past, I have ali
been interested in student go
ment. During the formative yea
high school I was active in va
committees i.e. Scholarship, Sa
and Board of Representatives.
YVhile at UCLA in 1949 and
I was secretary in the Organizati
If elected I will devote the n
sary time to the fulfillment of
duties as treasurer.
Any suggestions as to the impr
ment of the office of treasurer
be greatly appreciated.
In any position it is not the
duty of said officer to run his o
but to be open-minded to the sug
tions the student body may have
Applications for undergra
scholarships for the fall semester
due Monday, March 15.
Awards of scholarships are b
on applicant's academic record
on the Committee's estimate o
financial need and his promise.
The only necessary qualifica
for applicants are a minimum of
grade point average, and a degr
one quarter self-support.
Three persons in the comm
must also recommend you f
This application must be in
office of the Committee on U
graduate Scholarships, Universit
Califomia at Riverside by cl
time on March I5 or bear a
I5 PM postmark.
It should be understood that
intent of the University and of
donors of the scholarship funds
assist students of ability and si
purpose, but of limited financial
cation-not to dispense charity.
Campus Since '
In 1944 by Legislative and Re
action, Santa Barbara State Co
became the eighth campus of the
versity of California. Located i
picturesque community of Santa
bara, the College has recently m
to a spacious 408-acre seashore
pus a few miles from the city.
Santa Barbara College offers
year undergraduate programs le
to a University of California Bac
of Arts degree. Curricul aleadi
teaching credentials are also prov
The small size of Classes and the
ber of the faculty assure instru
emphasizing close attention to th
dividual student's needs.
More than forty major fiel
study are offered in the follo
departments: Art, Biological Sci
Education, English, Foreign L
ages, Home Economics, Indu
Arts, Mathematics, Music, Ph
Education, Physical Sciences,
chology, Social Sciences, and Sp,
eons Report On
The Editors of the UCR Cub
d Deans Tom Broadbent and
a Mae Davis to report on
ir annual conference student
sonnel services. The follow-
is their report:
in February 26 and 27 Deans of
lents, Deans of Men, Deans of
men and their staffs met in an-
l conference to exchange ideas and
ore ways to improve student
in the agends were such major
cs as: "The Role of the Associated
Ilents: Current Problems and Fu-
Prospectsug Student Social Func-
s: Policies and Proceduresng "Resi-
e Halls", "Financial Aids", and
muters and Unattached Stu-
ports from all campuses indicate
the most successful student ac-
'programs were those in which
ents, faculty, and administration
ed cooperatively and had man-
to avoid the frictions that often
when students on the one hand
faculty-administrative groups on
other do not recognize common
ctives in student activities and
' in close harmony to achieve
CR was the object of a good deal
vy. Here, it was felt, is an oppor-
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Dr. Herman T. Spieth
Meet Your Masters
By Mary Howard
Dr. Herman T. Spieth is the chair-
man of the Division of Life Sciences.
He is a specialist in the field of en-
tomology and has attended Indiana
Central College and Indiana Univer-
Dr. Spieth has taught at Indiana
p- - 1
Lowdown on Taxes
By Donald Corbin
Associate Economics Professor
March 15 is the last day for
filing Federal income tax re-
turns. April 15 is the deadline for
California state tax returns, so
a few remarks seem appropriate.
1953 tax rates are at near record
levels. They range from 22.2'Z: of net
taxable income of 32,000 to 9221 on
the income in excess of 200,000.
However, those who complain about
taxes might recall that it takes "beau-
coup de loot" to finance wars and re-
cessions every few decades.
Both faculty and students should
be interested in taxes, because they
are either taxpayers or dependents.
A working student is a dependent
if he or she eamed less than S600 in
1953, and received more than half
support from the taxpayer.
A refund of withheld income taxes
may be requested by the dependent
merely by filing his own separate re-
Allowable deductions from taxable
income are usually the most interest-
ing phase of tax law.
All taxpayers may deduct l0'Z: of
their adjusted gross income, but have
the option of itemizing certain de-
ductions if they exceed this 107: stan-
dard deduction. The deductible items
are many and tricky.
Within each classification such as
contributions, interest, taxes, casualty
losses, medical expenses, etc., there
are often several deductions of which
the average taxpayer has never heard.
He may also have misconceptions as
to allowable deductions. If he is con-
templating iteniizing deductions, and
especially if he has income other than
salary-fees, dividends, and rentals are
examples-he definitely should seek
expert advice. '
This may not only save him taxes,
but also keep him out of legal diffi-
The postwar inflation and the poli-
cies of the new administration have
brought forth the possibility of sev-
eral desirable tax reforms. Chief
among these are the proposals to raise
the personal exemption above the
present 35600, to allow working moth-
ers to deduct the cost of child care,
tolavoid double taxation of corporate
dividends, and to raise the medical
One might even argue that the per-
sonal exemption should be raised
high enough to eliminate families
earning less than say S4500 fthe bulk
of wage-earning unitsl.
The saving in tax collection ex-
penses, and man-hours spent pouring
over tax returns might more than
offset the loss in revenue.
Millions of Americans would wel-
come this relief. 1
y to build a new tradition of University and at College of the City
US Wide Community SPlrlr-With Of New York- 3:gagaia5.5525age52555Q5555525sgarage,zis,sis3s5a5age5z5gage55533.555agfgegsg5gzgsis5sgzgzgagzggzgzgagzgzgagsg
flly sfowins from H, .. . , b, E S. . X. , , ....,,. ,,,,,...
'mall size of the student body and L 15 'l mem at 0 lgmd 1' t K
he faculty and becoming tradi- Scientific research fraternity' and of
l through the years. the American Association for the Ad-
iff increasingly llwtufe annnde Of vancement of Science- He has Wfinffn
ents in the University was ap' many articles on various entomologi- 6 ..,.,. ,
ded by the group. It was noted VI Q b, I 1 up I, H tl f ,t H 55 -Q .ak
on all campuses, students are Ld su Icfthi 'fbllefm Y le ru' Y- g,.5,, , I,
ning responsibility and are recog- .,.4.,i,: ,A , , , .
' - :zgsgagzgzggaggigaff ' 1-2''i5WEE1i5E','ifs'af5if5f11Zfwa.. -,.,' 1 1335, Igt ggigfaigzgiziaia-
8 the PnrnnrY Plane Of ncndelmc R S T O TS
USGS nf the UnlVerSlfY and the CHO U RY U
to integrate the exnn-Cnfncnlar Try-Outs fOr fl UCB Cl10f11S
'ties into tiese purposes. . 2
leneral the need fn explore POS- fl'0m 4230 t0 5130 P-HL and from I .,....,,, .,.,
avenues leading fv after lm' - -
nfllnlnlslfnllnn- ll WHS recognized Of the Hunranllles Bldg- N 5 1
Student PnnlClPnti0n is Such CX- . . .
ltofy nnflvlties is Viral- The rwn All who are mferested In Slug' ' ' "
Sentafives from Riverside in are i,,vit.,d to amd
the COHVGHUOH Cvnfiflenf that g . .
ivnverins venture OH this Cam' Dr. Edwin Simon Professor of
- - . - ' 552225iiieieifiafifiiif fiiifiiiiii : ti-2252125232522 .:-i':122E2i2i1i2e2ii """"'
Wlthm the general framework of M - - in b - h E55E5E5E5E5E55E5E5E5E5E5EQ 5555251 . eiaf:222a2s25s2s ' gf:s5a3gz5s515s5sg
efsity Policy Will lend ln Sig- um W e m C arge'
Ht innnvnhnns- The other Ginn'
nfs Watching US with the sfenf-
nferesf- The Convention will be
on the UCB CHIHPUS in 1955' 9 ..,.,,..,
Fire Damaged -
of IMPORTANT NOTICE TO ALL STUDENT-S
Note Books Hema.
S I .I LATE MODEL UNDERWOOD TYPEWRITERS ARE AVAILABLE
V I e S735 MIESES' FOR YouR use IN rl-ns TYPING ROOM or THE LIBRARY.
a ues To . , . -I . p "
WOMENS A SMALL CHARGE OF IOC FOR 30' MINUTES USE IS MADE..-
Q I I I .
, , 'Clothes TYPE-o-MArlc SERVICE ROY D. GRAHAM
' 8' Men S Wear 4217 E. Gage Avenue ' Owner .
6566 Magnolia Ave., ggll C rf ia
Riverside 3855 MAIN ' Blom . .
For Election Day
By Jim sr. Clair
Tomorrow we go to the polls to
cast our votes for the candidates of
Certain rules have been established
by the student committee on elections
in a meeting with Dean Broadbent.
These rules are essentially as fol-
Polls will open at 8 a.m. for ballot-
ing and will close at 5 p.m.
Balloting will take place in the
airway just outside the large lecture
hall, rm. 1000 of the Social Sciences
The blue registration card will serve
as identification for the voting.
The officials at the polls will have
two complete lists of all students
registered at UCR.
When you go to the polls present
your registration card to the officials.
They will punch the card, hand you
a ballot, and check your name off one
You will then mark the ballot, plac-
ing an "X', after the name of the
candidate of your choosing. Once the
ballot has been properly marked place
it in the ballot box and the poll offi-
cials will cross your name of the sec-
ond list of student names.
The election committee appointed
at the last student body meeting will
arrange for students to count the
votes under the supervision of the
Dean of Students office.
A simple majority of those voting
will be sufficient to elect any candi-
date. However, if no candidate re-
ceives a majority of the votes a run-
off election will be held between the
two candidates receiving the highest
number of votes in the regular elec-
Students are to be cautioned to
make no erasures on the ballots as
these will disqualify the ballot. If a
mistake is made ask for a new ballot.
The Registrar's Office wishes
to remind students that a great
deal of information of import-
ance to students is contained in
their green handbook of instruc-
Bought - Sold - Rented
Steinway - Knobe - etc.
S5 a mo. up
Gossett's - 4024 7th
If you wan't a job in the libra-
ry don't hesitate-apply now.
A few student openings are
If interested contact the Per-
sonnel Office or the Office of
By janet Buvens
A birthday is a significant date
in oneis life, but to most of us
neither job nor time allows ex-
The extent of most birthday festivi-
ties is a modest home celebration with
the symbolic cake and candles. Some-
times a few friends are invited to help
celebrate the 'occasion, but generally,
birthdays to the majority of us are
simple and quiet celebrations.
Sometimes when we wish to honor
great men and their achievements we
set aside a special day in which to do
so, as in the case of George Washing-
ton and Abraham Lincoln. A national
holiday is declared, bands play,
mayors make speeches, and parades
march through the main streets of
If we had known March 9th was
your birthday, Provost Watkins, we
too would have declared a holiday,
hired a band or even made you that
birthday cake. But since we did not
know until too late, may we the
ASUCR extend to you our congratula-
tions and best wishes.
Happy Birthday, Provost Watkins.
SPECIAL STUDENT RATES
S4 per month, S10-3 months
FULL INITIAL RENTAL PAID MAY
BE APPLIED ON PURCHASE
Your complete headquarters for
OFFICE - SCHOOL - ENGINEER
An Integral Part
By Ken Philbrick
Founded in 1907, the Univer-
sity of California Citrus Experi-
ment Station has grown from 464
to its present size of 871 acres.
What started to be a staff of only
a handful of research workers has
grown to more than 170 qualified
scientists and more than 105 assistants.
As the name implies, the main
function of the CES is to conquer
problems which arise in the pro-
duction of citrus. But due to the di-
versity of California agriculture, pi
lems ranging from dates to alfalfa
While the staff's principal wor
carried on here at thhe campus, nj
of th eexperiments are conductec
fields and orchards whose locati
range from as far North as Tu
County to the Imperial Valley on
The CES Library which now
cupies part of the second floor of
UCR Library is one of the fines
its type in the world. At the pr
time it contains about 16,000 bd
volumes and many more bulletins
Instruction at the CES is lim
to graduate students who are d
research for their doctorate deg
For this reason the courses avail
are limited and consist mostly
seniors and laboratory work. I
. 1 u
, "'s 1
'Tr' ll itil W lflllwwanea T
'l3th 8. Market Streets Riverside
for Town or Campus
Ms? 54-95 TO 545
nslplyoemsrw' 522255 .,,.---' -H
' TYPEW'RlTERS --f :
K 4 ADDING MACHINES j'
G In ' V' I Sales-Rentals-Repairs -1' I ' --
..3, ,, ij Laciann V P l,, E .
f- BINN f ' I
-.'l.l.'7 1'lU-i 5'3-31552372 "ff and El ' STORE EOR MEN
9059 'WGN AW- GW "" f U Main at Eighth ln Riverside
3744 MAIN STREET
lf 5 11 tl .
his-J-eff., A Q , , 1 5 5 M A ,P L' E I
Q L 1 X , 4.-in milfs, V .,,I , TVN luVj1iE'L'- .VT-,f-e I ! sf' :M
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It has been proposed, unoffieially OH APYH 8 at 1:30 Pm- and 011
7 Represent Poland
l. I Riverside California March 19 1954 No. 5
3 7 7
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WHICH TWIN HAS THE TONI?
iis photograph of the Great Stone Face, was taken last week somewhere in the Box Springs
ountains. We have it on good authority that the face is located ....
arter Day Exercises, marking the
anniversary of the founding of
niversity of California, will be
at 11:00 p.m., Friday, March
1 the main room of the Physical
isses will be suspended for this
ion so that students and all
us employees may attend.
dents will be addressed by Pro-
Gordon S. XVatkins and by Dr.
Howard, professor of English
e Los Angeles campus and emin-
uthority on American literature.
7 p.m., in the Mission Inn the
ional Charter Day Banquet will
vost Watkins will give a uni-
progress report and tell some
e interesting sidelights on the
ic opening of the new College
-tters and Science at Riverside.
Howard will also address the
1 on the subject of "Academic
om and the Freedom to know."
Phillip Vtfheelwright will give
entitled, "Impressions of a Col-
i 'thout Ivyf'
of course, that a booster organization
entitled the Order of the Great Stone
Face should be formed on the
This organization, according to
present plans, would constitute the
rally group for assemblies, athletic
events and the like.
In order to qualify for membership
in the Order of the Great Stone Face,
students must find its location with-
out any assistance from those who
have already been there, and must re-
turn with a picture proving that they
have actually been there.
Pat Sparkman, Lorraine Eyer, Jim
McMillan, and Harold Durian arc the
first four UCR students to have dis-
covered the location of the Face.
It was first found some twenty
years ago and then supposedly lost
for 18 years until two years ago. At
that time it was rediscovered and pic-
torial proof of its existence presented.
Since that time increasing interest
in its location has been displayed.
Further plans for the organization
of The Order of The Great Stone
Face will be discussed at a future
meeting of the student body.
ln CES Library
The Letters and Science Library
has displayed on the second floor in
the entrance hall to the CES Library
four of the loveliest paintings of one
of England's greatest nineteenth cen-
These beautiful paintings loaned to
the Library by Dr. Edmond C. Jaeger,
fomier professor at Riverside College,
are hand-retouched lithographs done
from the famous "Holy Land and
Syrian sketches of David Roberts.
Born in Stockbridge, Edinburgh, in
1796 David Roberts evidenced great
love for 2111 at an early age. In 1822
he became active in theatrical scene
painting. Noted for these paintings he
was elected President of the Society
of British Artists in 1831. Roberts
made a long tour of the East in 1838,
visiting Egypt and the Holy Land.
The paintings on display are sketches
made during this trip.
The next time you are browsing
through the Library make it a point
to go upstairs and see these beautiful
sketches. They will be on display for
the next two weeks only.
Riverside Delegation. Will
By jim St. Clair
. In cooperation with Riverside junior College, UCR will send
a delegation representing Poland, to the Model United Nations
meeting to be held at UCLA March 24 through the 27th.
Representing UCR at this meeting
will be Marilyn Merchant, janet
Buvens, Ruth Pcrtcl, Ruth Eldred, Pat
Sparkman, Ed Crovcn, Dick Williams,
and Jim St. Clair.
Dr. Malcolm Smith, Professor of
.Political Science, will be the UCR's
More than 1000 students from 100
western universities are expected to
take part in the meeting.
This is the fourth such meeting to
be held on the VVest Coast.
The model United Nations attempts
to exactly duplicate official United
Nations procedures and methods.
The meetings are designed to ac-
quaint students with the workings of
the U.N. and to provide opportunities
for studying world affairs by direct
The Model U.N. Conference Direc-
tor is Aly VVassil, a foreign student
from Hydcrbad, India, attending at
He will be assisted by a student
committee, a coordinating council of
faculty and administrative officers,
and an advisory board.
Professor john W. Olmsted,
chairman of the Committee on
Drama, Lectures and Music, has
announced the following events
to be presented to UCR students
during the school year.
April 14 at 8:00 p.m., Dr. Phillip
Wheelwright will lecture on "Idea and
Imagery in Contemporary Poetry" as
exemplified in T. S. Eliots' Four
"Patzquaro," a film about
Mexico's most beautiful lake
will be shown in Rm. 1141 next
Wednesday at 9:30 and 2:30. It
is the first of a series being spon-
sored by the language depart-
May 6 at 1:30 p.m. and May 10 at
8:00 p.n1., Dr. Herman T. Spieth will
lecture on "Evolution: The Golden
Thread of Biology."
Dr. Arthur C. Turner will discuss
"Britain's Changing Role in World
Affairs" at 1:30 p.m. on May 20 and
at 8:00 p.m. May 24.
Each faculty lecture is to be of-
fered on a Thursday aftemoon pri-
marily for students, and repeated on
a following evening primarily for
members of the community.
All faculty lectures are to be held
in the Lecture Room, Room 1000 of
the Social Sciences and Humanities
The CUB-To-Be Or Not To Be?
Every now and then someone approaches a member of the
present SMALL CUB staff and declares, "'Cee, I surely would like
to write something for your paper, but I just don't have the time."
Know what's wrong with that statement?
Several things. .
First, it is only once in a great while that anyone approaches a
staff member and says he would like to work on the paper.
Secondly, and most important, this is not our paper. That is,
it is not the exclusive publication of anyone individual or indivi-
duals. lt is yours, yours and mine. lt belongs to, and we hope is,
a part of everyone here on the campus. It's by no means an exclu-
sive organization limited to a few.
Third, who DOES have time enough to work on the paper and
build it up to the high standard we would all like to see? The pres-
ent staff can boast of approximately twelve members. Approximate-
ly four of these twelve are active every issue and can be counted
upon to do their share and more and to get their copy in on time.
Four people to write copy, sell the ads, make the lay-outs, write
the headlines, proof read, distribute, and act as laison between the
Rubidoux Printers and the Riverside Press and Enterprise.
Thus far the CUB has managed to stagger out every Thurs-
day. And we do mean stagger. Some of us have had to work late
practically every week trying to get this paper out. Some of us
have even had to come out Sunday afternoons to finish it up.
We hope to continue to appear every Friday, but with home-
work and all it is becoming increasingly difficult to meet our dead-
line. If we don't make it there will be no paper that week.
We have scores of advertisers who are interested in publicizing
their merchandise through the CUB. So long as we are able to
come out every week we will probably have plenty of advertisers.
However, if we are able-to come out only once, say every two
weeks, we will lose a good many of those advertisers. Since funds
for publishing the paper are as limited as they are, we of necessity
must rely on advertisers for our money. N0 advertisers-no money
We have the necessary talent on the campus to build this
paper up to the level of one of the finest college newspapers in
the country-if we can find an equal measure of interest and as-
There are several students of the CUB,s acquaintance who are
extremely capable of turning out top-grade copy.
No one wants you to put so much time on the newspaper that
your grades will suffer, but, if you could put in only an hour or two
every week it would help tremendously.
C'est "C" Bon. Es Bueno, Ja?
By Bill Anderson
Like other branches in the University of California, UCR
needs a Big "CD to symbolize its existance. Plans are already being
made as to where this "C" should be placed.
Of course the student body must decide, and therefore nothing
can be done until the organization of the student body. The money
will come from the student body fund, which at the present does
The owner of the hill in back of school has given his tentative
approval that we could put the Big "Cv on his land.
A group of students from UCLA are coming to a meeting on
May 16, to discuss with us the construction of the Big "Cf These
students are members of the Cal Club, which consists of the stu-
dent body officers of the different branches of the University of
This club helps to unite the different campuses, and is trying
to bring a feeling of cooperation to the separate schools. UCR
should take part in the Cal Club, and offer its cooperation to the
rest of the University of California.
APPROPRIATE DECORATION-Drinking fountains in
University of California's new library on the Riverside
have a unique literary design. Printer's marks which
identified the source of some of the world's earliest books
been used on the tiles lining the niches. Marilyn Hart, of
UCR stenographic staff, fabovei studies marks originated l:
Caxton, the first English printer, linitialsig Iensen, 16th centui
Venetian, ftall cross symbollg and an early English bookbindu
whose name is unknown.
The UCR CUB is published weekly by
thc Associated Students of the Univer-
sity of Califomia, Riverside.
W. R. Williams, Ediforg Iim St. Clair,
Mnnaging Editorg Marilyn Merchant,
Advertising Manager, Kenny Philbrick,
Sports Editorg janet Buvens, Circulation
Manager. REPORTERS: Pat Sparkman,
Ed Groven, Ruth Pertel, Bill Nelsen,
Bought - Sold - Rented
Steinway - Knoloe - etc.
S5 a mo. up
Gossett's - 4024 7th
Scoopneck Blouse ...... 3.95
Flaring Skirt ...,i, .....,,.. . -.... 8.95
Play Shirt. ......... . ...... ....... 8 .95
Deep-cut sunback dress 12,95
Button Front Skirt .....
Sleeveless Blousew, ..,.. .- 3.95
Pedal Pushers .,...,...... .. ..... 6.95
Button Front Dress ,........ 12.95
Bermuda Shorts ........ .... 4.95
Women's Sportswear '
-3638 NINTH STREET-
tBetween Main and Orangel I
ated First UCR
harles Young and Pat Spark-
l were elected UCR's first
,ent body president and
etary, respectively, at the
:ral elections held on campus
run-off election was scheduled
hc vote connnittcc for Wednes-
lN'Iarch 17, between Bill Cowen
Bill Kassel, the two top vice-presi-
ial contenders, as well as between
Anderson and Pete Van Vechten.
arc battling it out for the office
ill Anderson defeated Pete
i Vechten 54-48 in Wednes-
's run-off balloting. However,
Cowen and Bill Kassel had
at 50-all for the vice-presi-
ey, and remedial plans had
been laid at press time.
tllowing are the results of last
ur President: Vaughn Blankenship,
votes, Joe Pitruzzello, 32 votes,
les Young, 56 votes. Total Presi-
lal votes cast: 109.
r Vice-President: Bill Cowen, 32
5 Lorraine Eyer, 23 votes, Bill
I, 50 votes. Total Vice-Presiden-
otes east: 105.
r Secretary: Mabel Fariester, 38
5 Pat Sparkman, 66 votes. Total
tarial votes cast: 104.
r Treasurer: Bill Anderson, 45
5 Bud Barton, 21 votes, Pete Van
ten, 41 votes. Total Treasurial
e CUB would like to start
tters to the Editor column in
you have any complaints or
rks of any sort that you
d like to make write us a
will be necessary that the
be signed by you. If, how-
you wish to remain anony-
we shall not use your name
Dr. Arthur C. Turner
Meet Your Masters
By Mary, Howard
The chairman of UCR's Division
of Social Sciences is Dr. Arthur C.
I-Ie has attended the University of
Glasgow, Queenfs College of the Uni-
xcrsity of Oxford, and thc University
of 1 California, Berkeley, and has
taught at Glasgow, Berkeley, and the
University of Toronto.
Dr. Turner specializes in thc field
of international relations and is a
member of British and American his-
His latest book, Bulwark of the
Vifest, is about thc North Atlantic
UCR students will be admitted
to the Fox Theater in downtown
Riverside with a student ticket
upon presentation of their Regis-
tration card Mr. David Lackie,
manager, has announced.
The difference between a stu-
dent admission and regular ad-
mission is 20c.
History of the University
Of CaIifornia's Big "C" Idea
Since the ASUCR proposes to'
build a big "Cv on the mountains
behind the campus it might bel
a good idea to give a brief history
of the development of the big
The following excerpts are taken
from the book Origin and Develop-
ment of the University of Califomia
and depict occurrences on the Berke-
ley campus almost 50 years ago:
"The big C on the hills back of the
campus marks a time when the class
spirit began to be supplemented by
thc University spirit. For many years
it was the ambition of each freshman
class to place its number on the hill
the evening before Charter Day. It
was the determination of the sopho-
more class to prevent this, if possible,
and the slopes above the campus be-
came a battle groundf,
The suggestion that this battle
should be replaced with a Big C met
with both favorable and unfavorable
The Daily Bruin said: "The war of
words rages around the concrete "C"
that the lower classses hope to place
on Charter Hill-an emblem ol peace
where of yore blood-thirsty belliger-
ents were wont to satiate their thirst
for human gore.
The above referring to the fact that
on Charter Day it was the custom of
the lower classes to celebrate the
joyous event by tying each other with
rope and leaving them in an old can-
yon for the remainder of the night.
One professor, an antagonist of the
Big "Cv proposal stated: "Of all in-
stitutions in the world a university
should stand for only what is best-
Let three thousand young people live
for four years in contemplation of
suc11 vulgarity and the state need not
be surprised to find them painting
'KC's" upon El Capitan fMountain in
Yosemite National Parklf'
"Early Saturday moming, March
20, 1905, a long line of sophomores
and freshmen began, in a drizzling
rain, the work of passing bags of
sand and of cement from man to man
up the hillf'
Shortly before noon, while the
Charter Day services were being held
in the Greek Theater, when the last
wheel-barrow load of rock was dump-
cd an Oski-wow-wow floated down to
the Theater and mingled in the air
with the ascending words of the ad-
dress of Professor Henry Van Dyke
of Princeton on "Creative De-
Thus was born the traditional Big
Biggest of All
The 3,000-acre Davis campus, 13
miles west of Sacramento, is the
largest in physical size of the Univer-
sity of California's state-wide system.
Set in the heart of the Central Val-
ley, the tree-lined campus and city
of Davis are within sight of the
About two-thirds of the campus
acreage is devoted to crops and farm
animals for teaching and research by
the College of Agriculture. The
campus also includes the School of
Veterinary Medicine and the rapidly
expanding two-year-old College of
Letters and Science, now offering 16
Since the end of World War II,
campus construction has added the
Food Technology Building, Haring
Hall Cvetcrinary sciencei, Hunt Hall
lplant sciencesl, Soils and Irrigation
Building, Home Economics Building,
Student Health Center, and Hughes
and Bechett Residence Halls for men.
A residence hall wing for 200 wo-
men students is on the construction
For That Important Date .
AN ORCHID CORSAGE
A lt's Sunshine-Time!
1 Time to visit Avants' for a leisurely
look at Riverside's smartest casual
of wear. Gay colored. Blouses and
niversid' Skirts . . . Peddle Pushers, Shorts,
MIQSES' HARRY E. CQSNER Slpacks, and Bathing Suits.
W MEN' - .
O S ORC'-HDS For anytime Wearl.. -. -.-Suits, Dresses
gtgmglg Telephone 4481-W and Actfessories.
5462 Grand Ave. Riverside I U D
3855 MAIN n
A Calendar Revision . . .
Feb. 15, Monday. First day of semester or Tolly Day. Instruc-
tors will beam at students, assure them that the course is a snap,
and tell one joke. Iollyness and merriment will hold general sway.
Feb. 16, Tuesday. Post-Nuptial Depression Day. The honey-
moon IS over.
Feb. 19, Friday. Last day for students who have not already
do11e so, to laugh at jokes told by instructors on jolly Day.
Feb. 24, Wediiesday. Awful-Realization-That-Program-Is-Sim-
ply-Impossiblhe-Day. Last day for all old, new and reentering stu-
dents to brain their advisers.
March 12, Friday. Good Idea Day. For all students who have
thus far not attended a single class, it might be a. good idea to begin.
March 15, Monday. Ides of March Day. just watch out, that's I
April 5, Monday. I-Shall-Go-To-The-Remotest-Pa1't-Of-Africa-
A n d-Become-A-Missionary-Or-Something-You-Iust-See-If-I-Don't
Day. Midterms begin.
April 24, Saturday. Whee Day. Last day of school before
spring recess. Instructors will repeat joke told on Tolly Day, lending
it new piquancy and charm by not omitting punch line this time.
May 3, Monday. Boy-Could-I-Use-Another-One Day. Spring
vacation is over. Last day to petition without fee, to be exempted
from laughing at jokes told on Whee Day-punch line or no punch
May 18, Tuesday. Eartha Kittis Birthday. No special signifi-
cance. Just thought you might like to know.
May 26, Wednesday. All candidates expecting to receive de-
grees this semester will be informed that requirements for such
degrees have been altered beyond recognition.
june 4, Friday. Day before semester ends. Students will be-
gin to assemble materials, organize ideas, and buy paper for 4000-
word term report due tomorrow.
june 5, Saturday. If-I-Never-See-This-Semesteris-Instructors-
Again-It-Will-Be-Too-Soon Day. Day instruction ends. ProfessorsI
will be applauded. All students bordering between a D and an F I
will clap their hands into a state of red-hot translucence.
June 7, Monday. No--Not-Africa-DorisBut-The-Impenetrable- I
Wastes-Of-Anarctica-VVhere-No-Man-Has-Ever-S e t-Foot-Thither- I
Shall-I-Go-If-I-Donit-Pass-At-Least-One-Course Day. Finals begin
-Tune 17, Thursday. Spring semester ends. It,s-Colder-Here-
The above calendar was swiped from the Daily Bruin of Feb.
24, 1954 and was written by CLAUDE BAUM.
4 styled for - V
your Taste -and -
A 97' budget
, gr 'I' Beautiful Printed
-ff C ofton S
.Sz Z 1' ':I:55l- : 1, '
Q . Sizes 7 fo I5 and
io to is
-gfgi' I' '5 ax" g- H. fa' .
-fi, Price: 8.98 io 14.98
515, 5::1r:2E1i:3.ft-3-EQ' ':,J:+ "' V
-4.- ,gg -r -.
,gfff OPEN 'wif
3730 M ' SI I
Golf Pro To Hold
Clinic On Campus
A golf clinic and demonstration
will be staged for UCB students and
faculty at 1:30 p.m. Tuesday on the
field north of the Physical Education
Ray Haynes, new pro at the Vic-
toria country club in Riverside, will
be in charge of a group of local pros
staging the demonstration.
The event, arranged by Dr. Wayne
Crawford of the PE staff, is part of
the regularly-scheduled sports appre-
These .lectures and demonstrations
are being designed to increase stu-
dents' knowledge and understanding
." 'I' ,
' W- .. Ill' 1" i. Film
FM . . Eff 'KX 9114
H 1 I I l,I I . Lausuua Jlmmg..
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Cl I NIA
.., I .. -,iwmfea-FY'
-.--' - - -A - 1 V.: --X t:f,iEgi:l?'!,-Essex"-f,
aosa MAGNOLIA AVE. ' erm-if I 1 , I
HXIRM CA Hon "1 Z SHEIIMANIQ
A SPECIAL STUDENT RATES
S4 per month, STO-3 month
FULL INITIAL RENTAL PAID Mi
BE APPLIED ON PURCHASI
Your complete headquarters
OFFICE -A SCHOOL - ENGINEER
3744 MAIN STREET
IMPORTANT NOTICE TO ALL STUDENTS
LATE MODEL UNDERWOOD TYPEWRITERS ARE AV
FOR YOUR USE INL THE TYPING ROOM OF THE LIBRARY.
A SMALL CHARGE OF 'I0c FOR 30 MINUTES USE IS MADE
4217 E. Gage Avenue
ROY D. GRAH
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Dr. Cordon S, Watkins Dr. Leon Howard Dr. Phillip Wheelwright
ecial events marking the 86th U E I !
ersary of the University of Cali-
a are being held toda on the . . . .
Campus y Vol. I Riverside, California, March 26, 1954 No. 6
arter exercises will be held at
.m. Friday in the new Physical
ation building for faculty, stu-
, and campus employees. Classes
vost Gordon S. Watkins will
ct the exercises and ive a Uni-
progress report. Tie Charter
ss, entitled "Academic Freedom
he Freedom to Know," will be
red by Dr. Leon Howard, pro-
- of English on the Los Angeles
e annual Charter banquet will be
tonight at 7 p.m. at the Mission
All alumni and friends of the
rsity are welcome to attend, but
ations must be made in the
,e of Public Infommation on the
v es Wortz, Riverside attorney
raduate of the Berkeley campus
be master of ceremonies at the
1 et. Speakers will be Provost
ins, Dr. Howard, and Dr. Phillip
lwright, visiting professor of
ophy from Dartmouth, who will
his impressions of "A College
e theme of this year's Charter
which is being observed on all
uses of the statewide university,
an's Right to Knowledge and the
Use Thereof," adopted from
I bia University's 200th anniver-
terday at 3 p.m. the annual
ty Research lecture was given in
aculty Club auditorium on the
campus by Dr. Leon Batchelor,
sor of horticulture and horticul-
in the Citrus Experiment Sta-
Batchelor, a member of the
n staff since 1915 and director
1929 to 1951, spoke on "Four
es of Research in Horticulture."
UCR Veterans are remind-
at they should sign for their
s April lst and 2nd in the
an's Affairs office.
CPS cards remain uncalled for
at the Registrar's Office. In the
event of sickness or accident the
student may experience some in-
convenience vvithout his CPS
card, and should call for it as
soon as possible.
To Present Show
Middle Of May
On May 12, 13 and 14th the Divi-
sion of Humanities will present a
production entitled, "An Evenings
Entertainment in the Late Middle
' The program will include the
Medieval farce, "'Bierre Patelan,"
starring Dave Miller as Master Pierre,
Bill Nelsen as Draper, Pamela Payton
as Gill, Francis Mason as Shep, and
Dr. jack Beatty as the judge.
Dr. William Sharp as over-all di-
rector of the program will be assisted
by I-Ial Telford, Assistant Director
and Dick Moretti, Production Man-
Drs. Edwin Simon and Eugene
Purpus will also assist.
Faculty and student musicians will
perform sacred and secular music by
Okeghem and Dufy. These two com-
posers worked in Burgundy and in
Paris and are two of the outstanding
composers of the late 15th century.
Faculty and student musicians, un-
der the direction of Dr. Simon will
include Drs. Rothenberg, Malecot,
Bookaw, and Knox and Martha Beck-
ley and Corann McNair, students.
The first night will be limited to
On the following two nights mem-
bers of the community will be invited.
Warned To Check
Own Draft Status
Male students at UCB, who
have .registered with their selec-
tive service boards, are advised
to take personal responsibility
for their selective service status.
Those students who have been
classified 2-S, as a result of attendance
at another college prior to coming to
UCB this semester should, without
fail, call at the office of the Dean of
Students and request that a certifica-
tion be sent to their local boards, in-
dicating that they are pursuing a full
course of instruction at UCB.
The college which they attended
last semester is under legal obligation
to notify their' local boards that they
are no longer attending that particular
college. Unless the draft board is
notified that college training is being
continued here, such students will be
reclassified 1-A automatically, since
local board files will no longer show
them as students.
Students who receive a notice of
induction, upon reaching the age of
19-21, should apply at the office of
the Dean of Students immediately for
certification to their local boards that
they are enrolled for a full course of
instruction. Normally, local boards will
then reclassify them 2-S, until they
are no longer making normal and
satisfactory progress toward a degree.
Certifications to local boards can-
not be sent in' automatically, since it
is impossible for the Dean's office to
know which men are deferred, which
are eligible for deferment, or the
local boards in which students are
registered. In addition, before certifi-
cations can be made, a written appli-
cation and information form must be
on file in the Dean's office.
Group Sets April
Chuck Young, UCR's first stu-
dent body president, called to
order the first Student Affairs
Committee meeting last Tuesday
afternoon at 4:30.
The first order of business to be
considered was the much-publicized,
much-discussed 'UCR mascot problem.
Both Garland Rose and Joe Wimer of
the Riverside Daily Enterprise and
Press, respectively, have been mak-
ing regular mention in their columns
of mascot suggestions which have
been submitted to them.
After a discussion by the members
of the committee, it was decided that
a contest to select a mascot would be
held late in April. While students of
the university will 'have the final say
in the selection of a mascot, other
outsiders will be permitted to submit
names for consideration.
Howard Cook, our public informa-
tion officer, announced that he is
completing arrangements which would
entitle the person who submits the
winning suggestion to a life pass to
all UCR athletic events.
The committee set April 23rd as
the deadline for submitting names,
and an election to select the official
mascot will be held shortly there-
Next, the group voted to establish a
six-member Apportiomnent Board to
handle the disbursement of student
funds for the remainder of the semes-
ter. The board also received official
sanction to investigate and report on
the problems contingent to establish-
ing a mandatory student body fee for
Vice-President Bill Kassel then
mentioned that something should be
done about setting up a publications
board, in order that the CUB staff
could operate with official sanction.
The group voted to give the current
staff a clean bill of health by grant-
ing them pro-tem authority until such
time as a board can be established to
more adequately handle the publica-
Vaughn Blankenship made a motion
that the meeting adjoum, so at 5:45
it was brought to a vote and passed
unanimously. he next regular sched-
uled meeting of the Student Affairs
Committee was set for 7:30 p.m. Wed-
nesday, March 31st.
Our campus police depart-
ment, which has always been so
accommodating to the student
body, has requested that the
student body return the favor
and please come on down to
their office frm. 1350, SS and
Humanities bldgJ and ask that
their auto identification stickers
be placed on their respective
Doesn't Anyone Ca re?
Last week the CUB ran an editorial asking for additional help.
We had two responses.
One of our own student body members came forth and volun-
teered some of his relatively valuable time, and the second volun-
teer came from San jose State College. Of course he won't be with
us until next Fall.
There is, it seems, considerably more outside interest in the
welfare of the CUB than internal interest.
Many students tell us that the pressure of homework is too
great. Others have outside jobs. This is all very understandable.
But what about that group of individuals who seem to have
very little else to do but drink coffee and play "Cross Over the
A closer investigation of the situation has disclosed that many
students think that a great deal of specialized talent or esoteric
knowledge is essential to journalistic writing.
To a degree this is true.
Basically, however, there is not a student on this campus who
couldn't satisfactorily cover an event of campus-wide importance
and write a story on it. That would be all we would ask.
Think on this, you placid scholars who are accustomed to
spend your afternoons in quiet repose in our admittedly lovely
library. If you can see that one afternoon per week of anything
but peace and solitude wouldn't hurt you, then come see us. We'll
be more than merely appreciative-we'll be able to put you to work!
To Be Proud Of . . .
tFrom the Daily Bruinl
I beg to differ with the editorial in The Bruin stating that
UCLA has no traditions. QA Great Idea, But Not for Us, DB.
UCLA does have traditions. Inst last year a Spirit and Tradi-
tions Committee was formed on campus to help perpetuate UCLA's
traditions. Although this new committee was later assimilated into
the Music and Service Board, the many traditions still live on.
For the information of students who may not be in the know,
there are quite a few traditions at UCLA. Following are some of
the best-known traditions:
Spirit Friday, is probably one of our oldest traditions. School
songs are sung in all the classes to stir up spirit. The seal in the
Library Foyer is 'traditionally' not stepped on by students and
the UCLA Victory Flag is always raised the morning after an
athletic victory and can be seen flying from the Jacob Cimbell
The yearly celebration of Menis Week when the men on
campus take over and the celebration of Women's Week are tradi-
tions of long standing at UCLA. The F rosh-Soph Brawl, the frosh-
soph dance, now known as the Dublin Ball and the Aloha Ball are
also well-known traditions on campus.
The painting of the "C" in the appropriate freshman class
color of green on Freshman Day is done every year. And of course,
there's the age-old crosstown rivah'y flaming between UCLA and
The traditional way of pronouncing the name UCLA is one
of the many things strongly impressed upon incoming freshmen.
It is never pronounced "youclah."
When the football team meets either Stanford or Cal up north,
the yearly trip northward is traditionally undertaken by student
body members. Last semester, the trek was made on a specail
The tremendous rally and march down to the corner of West-
Wood and Wilshire Blvds. is 'traditionallyi observed following the
football victory of UCLA over USC.
Ever since 1942, the winning team at the USC-UCLA football
game takes over the Victory Bell.
True, UCLA doesnit have enough traditions to fill up an en-
cyclopedia, but Bruin students still have more than enough tradi-
tions to observe and be proud of.
This section of the UCR
being established to offer
members an opportunity to
themselves on campus affairs.
must be signed in order to be
but publication of the name
withheld on request. Letters
left at the UCR CUB office, 1123
Social Sciences-Humanities building,
or at the Office of Public Informa-
tion, 1149 Social Sciences-Humanities.
if 5 il
TO THE EDITORS:
When will the Riverside campus
Tired Commuter '56
The Regents of the University have
been requested to set aside land on
the north-east corner of the campus
as the site for residence halls. They
are currently conducting an experi-
ment with residence halls on the
Davis campus to determine future
participation by the University in this
This fall, Santa Barbara College will
have living accommodations for 480
students on its new campus at Goleta.
These were former Marine officers
quarters that were converted to pro-
vide rooms, lounges, recreation facili-
ties and dining rooms.
The cost of these accommodations,
which include room and meals, has
been tentatively set at S336 per semes-
ter. Linen and basic furnishings will
be provided by the College.
The University's experience with
these ventures will determine the fu-
ture of housing at UCR-Eds.
The UCR CUB is tpublished weekly by
the Associated Stu ents of the Univer-
sity of California, Riverside.
W. R. Williams, Editor, jim St. Clair,
Managing Editor, Marilyn Merchant,
Advertising Manager, Kenny Philbrigk,
Sports Editor, Janet Buvens, Circulation
Manager. REPORTERS: Pat Sparlcman,
Ed Groven, Ruth Pertel, Bill Nelsen,
Mary Kish, Carl Radusch, Mary How-
ard Dwain Lewis and Barbara Crack-
nell. Howard S. Cook, Ir., Advisor.
TO THE EDITOR:
Who is the cute secretary in
This column was not establishe
serve the lovelom.-Eds.
5 5 G
TO THE EDITOR:
I see in the papers that your,
dents are seeking a suitable totei
would like to suggest the ARABS
Think of the campus traditions
would spring up practically ove
-the annual student show woul
course, be "The Arabian Nights"
maybe the menis rally organiz
would be "The Arabian Knight
rather intriguing anomaly. And
gals would no doubt have an h
ary society called "The Harem,"
The Arabs are important in an
scholarly achievements-great m
maticians-and they gave us a
numerals, didn't they? fYes, they
Edsl. So, I vote for the Rive
Hale Sparks '30
The University Exp
For another suggestion from
of our neighboring campuses, se
story on La Iolla on page 3-Ed
if U 5
TO THE EDITORS:
When are they going to plan
The present schedule calls for
pletion of the paving contract
end of this month. Planting of l
shrubs and trees will start s
it U ii
TO THE EDITORS:
Most of the Cal songs we've
at our student meetings have
from the Berkeley campus. Isn't
an all-University song?
The Office of Public Info
reports that before World W
President Robert Cordon Spro
offered a prize to the composer
all-University song. As far as is
this prize has never been aw,
The UCR office is now seeking
mation on this in the hopes th
University song might be com
on this campus.-Eds.
Turner Claims Publicity
Bod For Diplomacy
Diplomacy by conference in the "glaring light of publi
has been highly overrated, according to Dr. Arthur Turner,
of the Division of Social Sciences.
There is a great difference between "open covenant" an
attempt to arrive at them in the open, he points out. The I
generally makes negotiation impossible, he feels.
Americans are currently handicapped in international rela
by the "incompatibility of being great and being lovedf'
"It is inevitable that the greatest and richest of powers s
be envied by many and disliked by some.
"This would happen whatever the merits of American p
just as Britain was widely critized in the nineteenth ce
when she was supreme in the world," Dr. Turner declares.
As long as American policy combines a "legitimate ma'
ance of her national interests with a decent regard for the r
the free world," it is probable that in any emergency she will
the support of the majority of mankind, he concludes.
By Carl Radusch
Fhere has been a proposed
Inge in the academic calendar
the University of California
ich would mean that sessions
uld run from August 23 to
bember 20 and from February
b May 20 inclusive..
'he students of the Berkeley
:pus voted down the proposal in
open house by a close margin of
zo 22. In an informal inquiry about
R it was found that the students
e somewhat in favor of this new
iean Thomas Broadbent is in favor
he issue mainly because it would
IH that both semesters would be
qual length and uninterrupted. He
that the first two weeks after
llstmas vacation are futile as far
:tudy and learning are concerned.
'he Dean points out that the extra
weeks between semesters is par-
arly advantageous because grade
rts would be put out. This would
le students to make necessary
ges in their courses if necessary.
Dean also noted that students in
ing areas would be able to
ey home and have a comfortable
e change would be favorable to
uctors too, in
extra time to
order to make
matter official, we must bring it
a class meeting and present our
ion to the Provost who will make
ailable to the state wide commit-
that they would
do research work
our feelings about
you would care to express your
'ons to this proposed change the
rs of the CUB would appreciate
r. Lindeburg has asked that
students interested in parti-
ting in th e intramural
etball program c o n t a c t
rge Harper as soon as possi-
any group of students has
ady organized a team, their
esentative should contact
ch Lindeburg at the earliest
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Dr. Edwin Simon
Meet Your Ma ste rs
By Mary Howard
Dr. Edwin I. Simon is acting assist-
ant professor of music in the Division
of Humanities. He teaches the music
history and theory courses and is in
charge of building the library's music
Dr. Simon received his A.B. in
English from Stanford University and
did graduate work in music at Mills
He is a member of the American
Musicological Society, the Internation-
al Musicological Society, and the
Sierra Club. His special interests are
hiking, skiing, and photography.
SPECIAL STUDENT RATES
S4 per month, S10-3 months
FULL INITIAL RENTAL PAID MAY
BE APPLIED ON PURCHASE
Your complete headquarters for
OFFICE - SCHOOL - ENGINEER
3744 MAIN singer
U. C. School Of
jOriginally established by W.
E. Ritter and others, largely
through gifts from E. W. and
Ellen Scripps, as the Marine
Biological Association of San
Diego, the Scripps Institution of
Oceanography became a part of
the University of California in
It is the largest institution for
oceanographic research in theworld.
It has sent its vessels to such faraway
places as Tahiti, Peru, and the Aleu-
tian Islands in quest of detailed
scientific information about the ocean.
Its studies of ocean currents and
waves, submarine geology, marine
physics and chemistry, and animals
have directed bearing on the military
security and the economic life of the
nation. The Institution provides in-
struction and research training lead-
ing to advanced degrees for graduate
Each year it plays host to distin-
guished investigators from the U.S.
and abroad. Its fleet of five ocean-
going ships is one of the University's
uniqque facilities for research and
On the 170-acre campus, a major
point of interest is the colorful Thomas
VVayland Vaughn Aquarium-Museum,
which is open to the public without
charge every day in the week.
One of the outstanding members
of the Lalolla faculty recently wrote
Provost Gordon S. Watkins, suggest-
CES Has Orange
' The Citrus Experiment Station has
an exhibit at the National Orange
Show March 25-April 1, 1954, in San
Ken Middleham, UCR photographer
who has taken most of the pictures
which have appeared in the CUB,
will present one of the most interest-
ing features of the exhibit-a short
motion picture in color showing harm-
ful insects being devoured by bene-
Included in the Citrus Station's pro-
gram at the Citrus Institute April 1
will be Dr. William S. Stewwart,
Chairman of the Department of
Horticulture, Dr. Richard C. Baines,
of the Department of Plant Pathology,
Dr. John T. Middleton, Chairman of
the Air Pollution Research Commit-
tee, Dr. Robert L. Metcalf, chairman
of the Department of Entomology,
2nd Extension Specialist Clem Meith.
They will address the Institute on
some of the myriad problems facing
citrus growers in Southern California.
Dr. A. M. Boyce, Director of CES,
will explain the Station's program in
ing a list of prospective names for the
In the letter, Dr. Denis L. Fox,
professor of marine biochemistry, de-
"If what is wanted is the name of
an animal reasonably common to the
general region, and a tough customer
with which to deal, the names lynx,
panther, badger or jaguar IMG for
short?-Edsj come to mind. If a
bird-name were acceptable, perhaps
the falcon would be suitable."
IN CASE YOU DON'T KNOW IT . . .
TO X l N
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The UCR Life Sciences building labovei, only three-story building on the college campus, will be shared by the L 151 S Divi
sion of Life' Sciences and the Citrus Experiment Station Departments of Plant Pathology and Plant Biochemistry. Staff member
of these departments will start moving into the second and third floors early this month. I
Theatre Group To Facts, Fallacies Fife Damaged MEXWAN F009
Meet Here 27th About UCR Pool Note Books mph
Provost Gordon S. Watkins will
welcome 150 members of the South-
em California section, American Edu-
cational Theatre Association, to their
annual spring conference on the UCR
William Sharp, acting instructor in
English and speech, will introduce
Three original one-act plays by
three young, unpublished Southern
Califomia paywrights, will be pre-
sented in Room 1000, Social Sciences-
The plays are: "The Man Who
Came Back" by joel Climenhaga, pro-
duced by Canoga Park High Schoolg
"Aux Deux Magotsn by Richard Drig-
gets, produced by Pasadena City
College: and "Second Story Lover"
by Carl Gabler, produced by UCLA.
Following the plays, the conference
will be transferred to the Mission Inn
for luncheon and a critique of the
To settle the minds of those
students who have been wonder-
ing if UCR would ever have a
swimming pool with water, here
is an explanation from the man
who is responsible for all build-
ing enterprises undertaken on
the UCR campus.
Said Mr. Iohn Braucher lrhymes
with "Shower"l in an interview last
week, "We have to wait for just the
right kind of weather before painting
the lines on the bottom of the pool.
Once we have that weather it will
take us four days and the pool will
be ready for swimming."
Why four days? The 300,000 gallon
pool is filled from a 50,000 gallon
Mr. Braucher .is Construction In-
spector for the University of Califor-
nia Department of Architects and
ag styled for
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your taste and
Sizes 7to 'I5 and
l0 to l6
Price: 8.98 to 14.98
'PS D T
Sale Sl .99
Values to 57.95
81 Men's Wear
6566 Magnolia Ave.,
IMPORTANT NOTICE TO ALL STUDENTS
LATE MODEL UNDERWOOD TYPEWRITERS ARE AVAI
FOR YOUR USE IN THE TYPING ROOM OF THE LIBRARY.
A SMALL CHARGE OF 10c FOR 30 MINUTES USE IS MADE
N 3730 Main Sheet TYPE-O-MATIC SERVICE ROY D. GRAHA
IT Riverside california 4217 E. Gage Avenue Owner
' Bell, California
ill Rogers, Jr.
ven though the Cherokee
ion is not a member of the
ted Nationsf' said Will
ers, jr., "it is one of the five
ized tribes. The reason we
rokees were civilized is be-
e they couldn't find any oil
e occasion of Mr. Rogers' utter-
was the banquet held in the
Angeles Ambassador Hotel last
rday night for the participating
bers of the fourth annual Model
ed Nations conference which was
d by UCLA.
verside's Polish delegation, made
f students from both UCB and
junior college, have agreed that
ducational properties of the con-
ce made the venture extremely
e delegation arrived in Los
les Wednesday afternoon, March
, along with some 750 other
nts representing more than 60
rent colleges and universities of
estern United States and Alaska.
returned home last Sunday
e if the highlights of the Model
was the reading of a telegram
the Chief Delegate of the
d States to the UN, Henry Cabot
Efforts Guide Beal UN
. Lodge said, in effect, that the
s and decisions of all the attend-
delegations were being closely
ed at UN headquarters in New
with an eye to using the knowl-
so gained to guide the members
in making some of their more
e four day conference saw
political maneuvering and dick-
, on the part of all the delega-
especially in sessions of the
ral Assembly, which met in
A's Boyce Hall Auditorium.
UCB Plans UN Class
cause more and more interest
ing shown in the UN and its
ems, both Dr. Malcolm Smith
Francis Carney, UCR's political
e professors, have recommended
a course be established on this
us next year to facilitate prepara-
or the event. San Francisco State
ge has tentatively been selected
e site of next year's conference.
' Cof which We have had
h latelyl often times causes
things as wet heads and
feet. Anyone will tell you
colds and maybe even pneu-
'a follow wet heads and wet
All we're trying to say is,
ourselves down to the regis-
office and pick up your
ornia Physician's Service
so that you will be eligible
admittance to the campus
c when next you fall victim
ther a wet head or wet feet.
Aly Wassil, conference director of this year's Model UN, is
shown addressing the members of his staff just prior to the
opening session of the General Assembly last Thursday,
March 25. -UCLA Daily Bruin Photo
Vol. 1 Riverside, California, April 2, 1954 No. 7
By TOM PATTERSON
Riverside Press-Enterprise Staff
Dr. Leon Howard of UCLA last
Friday applauded the UCB experi-
ment in liberal education but wamed
the campus against pressures of voca-
tionalism and particularly against a
fonn of it called "junior jittersf'
"Junior jitters" was more partic-
ularly described as the fear of students
that they will be left without qualifica-
tion for employment at the end of the
He pointed out, moreover, that
more than one recent effort on other
campuses to emphasize general
rather than specific education has
failed. He considered, nevertheless,
that the chances of success are good
Charter Day Speaker
Dr. Howard, professor of English
on the LA campus, was charter day
speaker at an assembly in the UCB
gymnasium. He was introduced by
Dr. Gordon S. Watkins, UCB provost,
who talked briefly in the name of
President Robert Gordon Sproul of
the state-wide university.
Rabbi Bemard Zeiger gave the in-
vocation and the benediction.
Dr. Watkins said that the uni-
versity of California's greatness lies
not in its great size but in other
factors, chief among which are con-
scientious instruction, creative scholar-
ship and untrammeled freedom of in-
Dr. Howard described in particular
fSee HOWARD, Page 41
Sgt. Schroeder of the univer-
sity police is still trying to unload
some of those nice yellow wind-
shield stickers he has in his
office, room 1350 of the SS and
Humanities Bldg. Will the de-
linquent individuals who haven't
as yet picked theirs up please
do so? It'll make the police sooo
happy to rid themselves of the
Reactions to UN
By FRANCIS M. CARNEY
Acting Instructor of Political Science
"We took a beating. But may-
be it was worth it." That senti-
ment generally would character-
ize the reaction of the eight UCB
students who represented Po-
land in last weekis Model
United Nations proceedings,
held on the Los Angeles campus.
Naturally disappointed at not
being permitted to make any
significant substantive speeches
our students, nevertheless, felt
the entire experience was profit-
Many of our people did participate
actively in the smaller committee
meetings and the Polish delegation
was always a forward factor in the
planning and maneuvering by which
the Soviet bloc sought to break out
qsee CABNEY, Page 41
UCB,s Student Affairs Com-
mittee met for the second time
last Wednesday night in the
large discussion room across the
hall from the Social Sciences
Student Body President Chuck
Young called the group to order short-
ly after 7:30 and they adjourned at
9:45. The first order of business was
the reading of the report of the ap-
Several tentative financial allot-
ments had been made by the board
for the expenditure of available funds
as requested by various groups and
departments about the school, but
the entire report was tabled for
fruther study when it became evi-
dent that certain coming activities
which would require a cash outlay
had not been considered at the time
the board met.
Social Group Formed
The activities concerned were of a
social nature, so Al Bielski made the
motion that a social affairs commit-
tee be appointed to ascertain what
events UCB should have this year, as
well as to make plans for the handling
of social activities for fall, 1954. The
motion was approved by the group.
Vaughn Blankenship was called
upon to deliver a report of the mascot
committee which was held last Tues-
day morning in the office of UCB's
public information officer, Howard
Cook. It was agreed that the prize
was to remain a life-tirne pass to all
UCB athletic events, even though
Blankenship favored an "either or"
type deal with S25 being offered as
the alternate prize. Contest entries
will be collected in Howard Cook's
office, room 1349, SS and Humani-
Charter Eiqaansion Studied A
The next motion on the floor was
one to appoint a by-laws committee
to study means of working out an
expansion of the charter. All available
background sources were to be con-
sidered in the collecting of informa-
A motion was then made for the
establishment of a publications board
which would handle problems con-
tingent with putting out a campus
newspaper. Jim St. Clair, managing
editor of the CUB, pointed out to
the group that the motion should
read so as not to preclude any future
type of publication, such as an an-
nual or magazine, from coming under
the board's jurisdiction. The motion
was amended accordingly.
Dean of Women Loda Mae Davis
then passed out slices of cake which
she had brought to the meeting, while
Young gave the floor to CUB editor,
Daily Bruin Trek Told
Williams made a request that the
board act to appoint a joint commit-
tee with members of his staff to lay
plans for a proposed journey to the
campus by editorial staff members of
the UCLA Daily Bruin. Dean Thomas
L. Broadbent then mentioned that he
fSee COMMITTEES, Page 41
UCR Treasurer IS Really St. Nick
I would like to suggest to the students of UCR that we have
a Christmas Fund. I know that it is a long time before Christmas,
but if We are to form really good traditions, it is better that we
think about them a while before we establish them.
This Christmas fund of which I speak would be obtained from
the students of UCR and put to whatever Work we students de-
cided to use it for. I suggest that if enough interest is shown in
such a project that the students choose a committee of about four
members to decide on exactly how it should be obtained and to
whom it should go.
The money could be obtained by having an annual Christmas
Dance, the profits going to the Christmas Fund of which I have
Written. If the whole school supported such a dance, the profit
would be very substantial and the school would be able to under-
take an outstanding Christmas project.
I think that by taking the responsibility of helping someone in
need, we not only give comfort to others, but bring unity to our-
selves by having a wholesome and unified interests outside of
school. -Bill Anderson
A Chef in Ph. D.'s Clothing
Dr. Eugene Eisman is obviously a man who believes in some
of the more revolutionary aspects of the art of modern education.
Last Sunday afternoon he and his Wife Calso a Ph. DQ hosted a
combination barbecue and study-fest for all his students just prior
to giving them examinations on Monday.
DR. EUGENE EISMAN
For students, eats before exams
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Everyone who attended fand
it is notable that all his students
but one were therej was very
pleased with the idea, and the
1'esults of the ultimate tests
proved his theories of study to
Many of Dr. Eisman's students
have asked the CUB to publicly
thank him for his aid and gener-
osity. The group had every op-
portunity to ask questions about
their various problems in psy-
chology on an informal discus-
While the CUB does not
necessarily advocate that UCR's
professors and instructors adopt
the "Eisman Plan of Eats and
Educationf' it does feel that his
experiment in the food forum
cators are, after all, pretty regu-
Thank you for spending your one free afternoon of last week
with your students, Dr. Eisman.
Laugh a Little Every Day
From the St. Louis Post-Dispatch
Everyone should take care to laugh a little every day. We
are reminded of it by the case of a 39-year-old Lithuanian in
Australia who had a few drinks and laughed for six hours and then
fell asleep. A doctor said the drinks released his inhibitions and
everything appeared screamingly funny.
There is a fellow, it seems to us, whose inhibitions must have
been large, numerous and glowering. He mustnit have laughed
at anything for months, maybe even years. Then, a few drinks, and
zowiel-he'd got to do all his laughing at once for everything thatis
been funny since early 1951.
We'll take our laughing a little every day, by preference, thank
you. Preferably starting with a warm chuckle before breakfast, to
make the orange juice a bit more sunny, the bacon a little more
crisp, and winding up with a retrospective giggle just before turn-
ing out the bedlight, to preface a pleasant dream.
From now until the end of
April, the CUB will run a com-
plete list of the mascot titles
which have been suggested by
various individuals, both off
campus and on, as the name we
should permanently adopt here
at UCR. The following is the
complete tabulation to this time:
BEARCATS, ROCKS, RATT-
LERS, RAMS, SUN BEARS,
PANDAS, SUNDOGS, R E D
RAIDERS, B O X E R S, BOB-
CATS, RAN GE RS, SCOR-
PIONS, S H I E K S, CABAL-
LEROS, CUBS, FRIARS, BUF-
FALOS, GOLDEN EAGLES,
BEARCATS, B L U E I A Y S,
GOLDEN CUBS, CUBBEARS,
GRIZZLIES, LYNX, BOBCATS,
PANTHERS, BADGERS, IAG-
UARS, FALCONS, S T A G S,
BISONS, BEAVERS, GOLDEN
BEAVERS, GOLDEN FOXES,
ARABS, RANGERS, ROVERS,
RAMBLERS, M U S K R A T S,
BULLFROGS, G O R I L L A S,
TIGERS, LIONS, PROSPEC-
TORS, CONDORS, DIGGERS,
M ller Both An
David Miller, winner of one of
Milton Phillipis scholarships, is a
dent of Vista in San Diego Cou
He is not a native Californian.
hails from Worcester, Massachus
His major is entomology and i
present employed by UCR in
division of Life Sciences.-
He came to UCR from Palo
During high school he won
Bank of America Achievement A
life membership in the Califd
Scholarship Federation, and was
tive in dramatics. He has the lea
the forthcoming UCR procluctiol
Master Pierre Patilan.
His hobby is stamp collecting.
sells stamps to collectors earjl
thereby, a part of his college expe1
Of the eight campuses of the
versity of California, the Los Ang
campus is the second largest in
1 A J
This campus, from 1919 until
Incidentally, anyone desirous
of submitting names may either
turn them in at the Public In-
formation Office or send a letter
to Garland Rose or joe Wimer
at the Riverside Daily Press 61
Dr. W. B. Sinclair, chairman of the Department
Biochemistry of CES, is shown here examining lemons
grown without tree.
was known as the Los Angeles
Normal School. In 1927 it was g
the name UCLA and in 1929 m
to its present site in Westwood.
The campus, a gift from the
of Los Angeles, Beverly Hills,
Monica, and Venice, is only
miles from the Pacific Ocean.
REATNESS NOT MEASURED IN SIZE, AGE' - WATKINS
ollowing are excerpts of
vost Watkins Charter Day
ess delivered on the camp-
ast Friday morning.
behalf of the President and the
d of Regents it is a real pleasure
elcome you to the 86th Charter
'versary Celebration of the Uni-
'ty of California. Similar celebra-
have been held this week in
e principal centers of the Uni-
'tyis activities. While we have
d in these anniversary ceremonies
g the past four years, this is, of
se, the first time that the Charter
Ceremony has been held in the
ing and on the campus.
We are pleased to share with our
university colleagues and our friends
throughout the State this important
occasion, which represents another
milestone in the history of the Uni-
As the ages of universities go in
Europe and in Great Britain, the
University of Califomia is a very
young institution of higher learning.
Bologna, Oxford, Cambridge, and the
Sorbonne were founded in the period
between the llth and 13th centuries
when perhaps the values of advanced
leaming were being rediscovered.
Even compared with some univer-
sities and colleges in the United States
of America the University of Califor-
nia is a very young institution. HAR-
VARD has celebrated its 300th anni-
versary, having been founded in 1636.
YALE was chartered in 1701 and
established at New Haven as YALE
COLLEGE in 1718. WILLIAM AND
MARY COLLEGE was established in
1693. This year, COLUMBIA UNI-
VERSITY is celebrating its 200th an-
niversary, having been established as
KING'S COLLEGE in 1754.
Fortunately, AGE is not a positive
evidence of greatness, much less a
RELIABLE INDEX to vitality. I am
fully qualified to testify on both of
Although it is among the youngest
of universities, the UNIVERSITY OF
hairrnan Robert Metcalf of the CES department of entomology has something to be proud of
is week. His group recently perfected a method of testing the spreading qualities of insect
rays by hanging test tube-covered eight balls in orange trees. The current issue of POPULAR
IENCE magazine tells the story and shows the eight ball on the cover.
CALIFORNIA may justly claim to be
among the greatest and most dis-
tinguished. Some people, very un-
wisely, I think, boast of the great size
of the University of California, claim-
ing that ours is the world's largest
institution of higher learning. Like
AGE, SIZE is not a criterion of true
greatness. The criteria of real great-
ness seem to me to comprise these
1. Conscientious and inspiring in-
struction, based upon adequate
knowledge and true learning and
free from cynicism and super-
2. Creative scholarship, measured
not by the number of printed
pages of published works but
by the soundness and quality of
Untrammelled freedom of in-
quiry, investigation, and expres-
sion, resting on a solid founda-
tion of scientific objectivity and
a keen sense of individual and
A student body propelled in its
quest for knowledge by a com-
pelling impulse to self-realiza-
An imperishable vision of ever-
receding horizons of new truths
and never-conquered frontiers of
A deep love of truth and a de-
termination to pronouce it re-
gardless of the consequences.
An abiding belief in the educa-
tion of the whole personality and
a clear perception of the totality
of the educational pattern.
8. Facilities for researcheincluding
laboratories and libraries, mea-
sured in terms of these criteria,
the University of California on
this 86th birthday can, I be-
lieve, make a modest claim to
a place among the world's great
centers of leaming.
The University of California at
Riverside is, of course, only in its in-
fancy, whether we think of the
CITRUS EXPERIMENT STATION,
which is the proud possessor of an
international reputation, or the COL-
LEGE OF LETTERS AND SCI-
ENCE, which is just opening its in-
fant eyes upon a perplexed, confused,
bewildered and paradoxical world.
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WHICH WILL IT BE?
axes, owls, rabbits or turtles. Whatever our mascot may finally be, don't you want to have a part in making the choice? If you have any sugges-
jns along this lines, submit them as soon as possible to the Office of Public Information.
Open House will be held on
the UCR campus Sunday, April
25, from 1-5 p.m. Student guides
will be employed to lead tours of
the buildings and grounds, and
faculty members will be asked
to sit in their offices to greet the
visitors during those hours.
fContinued from Page li
had received a letter from the Cali-
fornia Club of the same campus ask-
ing if they could come to Riverside
in May and assist the student body
here in laying plans for a big "C"
high-atop Box Spring Mountain.
Vaughn Blankenship then mentioned
that maybe the affair should also in-
clude UCLA's student body officers,
but Williams pointed out that the
staff of the BRUIN was nearly as
large as UCR's entire student body,
so maybe things would get out of
The Student Affairs Committee
agreed that this would probably be
the case, so President Young said that
he thought the social events commit-
tee should study the matter. A mo-
tion was made and passed that the
entire matter be bound over to that
The meeting adjourned after a
brief discussion of the coming high
school open house to be held in late
May. It was decided that the next
Student Affairs Committee meeting
would be held on Wednesday, April 7.
Would you like to participate
in some very worthwhile re-
search? Dr. Andre Malecot is
requesting that any student fand
especially language studentsi
come to his office in room 2232,
SS 8: Humanities, and take a
Psycho-Physics test which deals
with sounds made by the human
voice. It only takes about ten
minutes of your time, so be a
Bought - Sold - Rented
Steinway - Knabe - etc.
55 a mo. up
Gossett's - 4024 7th
fContinued from Page li
one failure on a midwestern campus,
named, which sought to introduce a I
program of unspecialized liberal edu-
cation, surrounded by the usual pro-
fessional schools and professional pro-
grams of a modern university campus.
In this instance he found that the
junior jitters was especially signifi-
cant in the breakdown of the idea, so
enthusiastically conceived by presi-
dent and faculty alike.
He considered that the opportunity
to establish a unique four-year liberal
education program on the UCR cam-
pus is better because it is undertaken
within the framework of the existing
American education system and partic-
ularly because it is within the frame-
work of the university itself. his, he
explained, would give the student
with junior jitters the freedom to trans-
fer to another campus.
Hopes Cases Few
"If a person suffers from an in-
curable case of junior jitters, he can
come to UCLA and get professional
treatment," Dr. Howard said.
He added that he and other well-
wishers on the UCLA campus hope
that such cases will be few.
Dr. Howard continued that the
Riverside experiment has a better
chance of succeeding because it it
better adapted than similar experi-
ments to the capacity of the individual
student and because the separate
campus will provide fewer temptations
from the "illusion of practical training
which quite often is not practical at
Despite his wish for the accom-
plishment of the aims of the River-
side campus, Dr. Howard found much
to be commended in the American
educational system, finding in it a
universal opportunity for "a new start"
comparable to the opportunity of the
once-expanding American frontier.
Dr. Howard said, "The invariable
question that's asked in America is
not 'who is your father?' but 'where
did you go to school?'
For That Important Date
AN ORCHID CORSAGE
fContinued from Page 17
of the parliamentary straitjacket the
General Assembly placed on them.
Valuable lessons were leamed in this
process. Intimate knowledge of the
procedural chessboard is prerequisite
to any successful use of parliamentary
machinery. Our people know that now
and are thus forearmed for future
Model UN participation.
There will be future model UNs
and, assuredly, UCR will play a role
in them. These sorts of things are
immensely valuable. They are def-
initely not "child's play." It is, of
course, trite to say that future lead-
ers, future activists if you will, were
gathered in Royce Hall last week but
it is very true.
Somebody has to do these public
things in a democracy and the doers
are the very people who get into
programs like Model UN. The ideal-
ism displayed in Royce Hall was
impressive, but one expects that '
active young people. Even more im-
pressive was the all around serious-
ness, maturity and real ability. It was
good to see.
It was not all business however,
There was time for play. Possibly
there was not quite enough time for
that. At least it seemed that intra
and extra delegational interaction was
really just getting "interesting" when
it was time to leave. But good friend-
ships were formed and possibly a flir-
tation or two initiated under the
watchful but tolerant eyes of the
faculty advisors. Those things are also
comprised the Polish delegation. At-
tending from UCR were Dick Wil-
liams, Jim St. Clair, Ed Groven, Ianet
Wants Us To Joi
Last week a delegation from
UCR Physical Education Departn
attended a meeting of the Soutli
California Inter-Scholastic Ath
Conference. Members present at
Cal-Tech meeting WB1'6 Dr. Jaclf
Hewitt, Dr. Wayne Crawford and
According to Dr. Hewitt the
pose of attendance was to see if Il
would be able to compete in
league in the future. "They seel
anxious to have us join when our
will permit such competition,"
Colleges in th.is league inc
Whittier, Occidental, Pomona,
lands and Cal-Tech.
Buvens, Marilyn Merchant, Pat Sp
man Ruth Pertel and Ruth El
Faculty 'advisors were Mr Cecil
der Chats off to him for a grand
mcidentallyj of Riverside College
Malcolm Smith of UCR and me
9Dx9 MAbNOLIA AVE
an ru :Auf WA
IN CASE YOU DON'T KNOW IT
YOU RE CONNECTED
Riverside - .2 ,
MISSES' HARRY E. cosNER F
a. I A W
WOMENS orecruos Af A f 2
Clothes Telephone 4481-W
5462 Grand Ave. Riverside
3855 MAIN 'e
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UCR and Riverside College jointly
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'ol. 1 Riverside, California, April 9, 1954 No. 8
'ss Pat Tighe poses prettily on a sailboat anchored in
radise Lake, the new fishing and boating recreational area
hich is less than one mile from the campus. Will it become
e new campus hangout?
vost and Mrs.
vost and Mrs. Cordon S. Wat-
were recently honored by the
uate Students Association of
st Friday afternoon Margaret
vens, President of the Associa-
presented Mrs. Watkins with an
ary membership in the Associa-
. Watkins was presented with
ilar membership and the Asso-
n's Gold Key in recognition of
any years of meritorious service
e graduate students of the Los
. Watkins stated, "I have re-
many nice tributes from stu-
through the long years at the
rsity of Illinois and the Univer-
f California, but none has been
meaningful to me than this one
UCLA's graduate students.."
On Campusg Elects
The Associated Women Stu-
dents of UCB, while not yet an
official organization, had its first
meeting on April first.
The group elected four officers for
the remainder of the semester. The
officers are Janice Brumgardt, presi-
dent, Pat Huber, vice-president, secre-
tary-treasurer, Shirley Wright, and
social chairman, Isabel Gotori.
The Dean of Women, Miss Davis,
told the members some of the duties
the AWS had at other colleges and
would probably have at UCR. On
other compuses the AWS is in charge
of welfare projects, establishes wo-
men's honorary organizations such as
Mortar Board, and deals with matters
concerning women's organizations.
The Sophomore class is sched-
uling a beach party to be held
this Saturday, April 10, from 6
p.m. to 9:30 p.m. The party will
be held at Victoria Beach south
of Laguna. All UCR students are
UCR Open House
An open house for the public
is planned by the campus for
Sunday, April 25.
Provost Gordon Watkins has an-
nounced that faculty members of the
Letters and Science College will be
in their offices from 1-5 p.m. that
day to demonstrate the facilities of
the five modern buildings on the
Visitors will be shown the open-
stack library, the gymnasium and
swimming pool, the health center, the
specially designed laboratories that
permit students to hear lectures and
conduct experiments in the same
room, and other points of interest on
There will be a need for student
guides to conduct the visitors around
the campus. Anyone interested in
serving as a guide should contact
either ASUCR President Chuck Young
or leave their names in the Public
Various service clubs in Riv-
ersied and Arlington have
donated S1000 to UCR for the
purpose of erecting a flagpole on
The service clubs involved in the
donation include the Riverside
Rotary, Kiwanis, Lions, Exchange,
Optimists, 20-30, Soroptimists, and
Zonta Clubs. The Arlington Lions
Club, the Rubidoux Exchange Club,
Rubidoux Lions Club.
The flagpole will be installed and
dedicated in connection with the
dedication of the College the week of
October 17th, 1954. Representatives
of the service clubs will be invited
to attend the ceremonies.
In a letter to Provost Cordon S.
Watkins informing him of the gift,
Mr. Lewis P. Alabaster, chaimlan of
the committee, stated: "All members
of the participating clubs congradu-
late you and your fine staff upon the
development of the beautiful campus
and buildings. We appreciate es-
pecially, the fine program of the
University to be offered the youths
who are fortunate enough to come
Within its halls."
The Regents of the University have
accepted the gift.
Provost Watkins stated that he and
President Robert Gordon Sproul felt
that the gift is indicative of a deep
and abiding interest in UCR. ,
Moves To Seat
By jim St. Clair
As a result of Wednesday's
Student Affairs Council meeting,
an assembly of the entire student
body has been scheduled for
April 15th, Thursday. The pur-
pose of the assembly is to amend
the charter so as to seat the
representatives of the newly or-
ganized Associated Women Stu-
The Student Affairs Commit-
tee held its third meeting in the
SS conference room Wednesday
evening at 7 p.m. The meeting
was called to order by ASUCB
President Chuck Young. Due to
the absence of the secretary, no
minutes of the last meeting were
Reports Called For
President Young called for reports
from several of the committees that
had been previously established.
Vaughn Blankenship, chairman of
the committee in charge of the mas-
cot contest, reported that almost a
hundred names had been submitted
for the mascot. It was his suggestion
that the mascot committee select
from these names about 25 of the
best to present to the Student Affairs
Council. he Council would then se-
lect 5 of these names to be presented
to the student body as a whole for
No Action Taken
The Council also discussed the pos-
sibility of selecting the final slate by
April 25th in time for the open house.
No action was taken.
Chairman of the Social Commit-
tee, Bill Kassell, submitted the report
of his committee. They have requested
fContinued on Page 42
Each year representatives of the
faculty of the various campuses of
the University hold an annual All-
University Faculty Conference.
Plans for the Ninth All-University
Faculty Conference, to be held at
Davis, April 29, 30, and May 1, on
call of President Robert Gordon
Sproul, have now been completed.
The theme of the Conference will
be "How to Appraise the Value of
the University to Society."
Representing UCR at this confer-
ence will be Dr. William S. Stewart,
Chairman of the Department of
Orchard Management and Dr. Arthur
C. Tumer, Chairman of the Division
of Social Sciences of the Letters and
Ads Support CUB - Support CUB Ads I I C I V Lick Observotor
Student body funds are very definitely limited this year. We
started the year with some S1500 and have reduced that to a
balance of about 8200.
, The CUB has taken about S550 of that money for its publica-
tion. Still, that is not enough. It costs about S70 to put out each
edition of the CUB. If, as we hope, we put out 15 issues the total
cost will be roughly 51000. Obviously we don't have enough
money to finance the total cost of publishing the CUB and still
have any money left for other student activities.
The only solution to our dilemma is to secure a large num-
ber of advertisers.
Marilyn Merchant, our advertising manager, has done a fine
job getting ads from the stores and shops in Riverside. However,
the job is almost too big for any one individual who also has to do
If we can get about S40 per issue in advertising we can still
finance the CUB and come out every week.
However, the advertisers must feel that they are getting their
money's worth. The only way we can assure the advertisers that
they are getting their money's worth is to patronize them regularly
and to inform them at the same time that we are UCR students
who have seen their ads in the CUB.
If you would like to help the CUB continue its publication
patronize your advertisers. I -Jim St. Clair
Blankenship - The iNew Ruark?
Beginning with this issue the CUB will feature a regular
column by UCR's own rustic and sagacious Vaughn Blankenship.
Vaughnis new column, "Time Out," will doubtless be the first
read and most discussed feature of any issue. We here on the staff
have long felt the need for something of this nature, and when we
got wind of Vaughnis writing abilities we set right to work to sign
him up. V
This is truly a long step forward in the direction we would like
to see the CUB go. After all, this is a student newspaper for student
consumption. We hope in timee to be able to bring you more and
more of this sort of thing-things that you, the readers, have
hounded us for from the beginning.
If you like Vaughn's new column fand Weill bet student body
funds that you willl let us know, won't you? Better still, give
Vaughn a friendly slap on the back for on the face, if he has men-
tioned you in his columnj and tellfhim how you feel.
By William Wordsworth
. . . and this prayer I make,
Knowing that Nature never did betray
The heart that loved herg 'tis her
Through all the years of this our life,
From joy to joy: for she can so inform
The mind that is within us, so impress
With quietness and beauty, and so
With lofty thoughts, that neither evil
Bash judgements, nor the sneers of
Nor greetings where no kindness is,
The dreary intercourse of daily life,
Shall e'er prevail against us, or disturb
Our cheerful faith, that all which we
Is whole of blessing.
Wanted! Baby Sitter. Contact Dr.
George Knox in Room 2214 SS.
-Home Address, 895 Marlborough
22 Stevens Model 15. Single shot.
.Fired only 22 rounds. Shoots 22 short,
long Sr long rifle. See Walt Birch,
CES, Cultivation Dept.
RATES: 250 for 15 words for 1
insertion. 1Oc for every 5 addi-
THE UCR CUB
Published Weekly by the Associated
Students of the University of California
Editor .... ................... W.
Managing Editor .. ..., -,- Jim St. Clair
City Edit-or ..-,..-- ........ L Janet Buvens
Feature Editor ,. ......,,,....,. Bill Anderson
Ass't. Feature Editor ........
Society Editor ..... ....... L Mary Howard
Adv. Manager ........ - Marilyn Merchant
Cir. Br Proofreading ............ Ed Groven
The CUB office is ocated in room 1223
of the Social Scigpges and Humanities
60146 , ,
By VAUGHN BLANKENSHIP
Somewhere between Petrarch
fHumanities IBJ and Spillane QI The
Iuryl comes the most joyous instant
in the life of the UCR student-re-
laxation. Longfellow called this
moment - sarcastically, certainly -
11 e Children'S
I am in'
2 little more
the line of
: f:4., :-:-:-L-sv.-:-: -."- .-Lt-34. :Y:-:-.- -' .- 521:52- '4:1:
and no Play
makes Issac dull
as Hell." In other
words, this is sup-
posed to be a very
, I K , clever way to in-
'-.: ' 0 troduce a new,
weekly column entitled, simply,
Everything has a purpose except
maybe Aristophanes and Marilyn
Monroe. And I can think of nothing
with less purpose than trying to make
an evening of Aristophanes and Miss
Monroe. But I'm digressing. This
column, too, has a purpose. Let's for-
get Aristophanes and concentrate on
Mrs. Dimaggio. In other words, this
column is to shed the scholars cap for
the purpose of gossip, opinions, some
news, idle chit-chat, and-I flatter
myself - humor. Any suggestions
Having thus laid a broad, general
background which really says nothing
I proceed to the first topic of interest.
THE MASCOT. Everyone seems to
have his own private "goodie" along
this line. So far I have no preference.
I like "Arabs,', if I must make a
choice. We could have an Arabian
Night set up. We could have harems.
It offers nameless and endless ideas
for homecoming decorations. Then I
would like to make a suggestion of
my own-the UCR "Students" VVhat
potentiality! We could adopt a mas-
cot with stooped shoulders, thick,
hornrimmed glasses, bags under both
eyes, and the motto-"In Hoc Signo
Vincesf' This quite liberally trans-
lated means, "For God's sake, Gor-
don, no more Humanities courses.
THE SOPHOMOBE CLASS. 1 un-
derstand that the Sophomore class is
having a party this weekend. That's
great. I frankly am in favor of re-
viving the old tradition of T.G.I.F.
To the uninitiated this means,
simply, "Thank God itis Fridayiingf'
In other words, come Friday after-
noon and everyone takes off to some
local joint to live it up.
T.G.I.F.'ing successfully- takes the
edge off the human mind and is
guaranteed to reduce even Einstein
to the depths of joe College and
Pogo. Newton becomes the guy who
makes figs and "Annabelle Lee" be-
comes the sister of Gypsy Rose.
THE HIT PARADE. I'd like to
predict that the ditty about the "Wed-
ding Bell"-or something like that-
will be the next in the footsteps of
"Cross Over the Bridge." I have noth-
ls World Fomou
The world-famous Lick Observa
became a campus of the Universitl
Califomia in 1888 through a gift f
the estate of James A. Lick. A
4,209-foot Mount Hamilton,
campus over looks the fertile Si
Clara Valley on the west and
distant Sierra on the east.
The Mount Hamilton campu
dedidcated to research to enh
man's knowledge of the stellar
verse. Its facilities are available
only to the staff, but to grad
students and scientists from 0
campuses and from univers
throughout the world.
The principal equipment of
Observatory includes a new 120-
telescope, second largest in the w
a 36-inch Crossley reflector, a
inch equatorial refractorg a 20-
astrographic telescope, exte
equipment for photoelectric p
metryg a 12-inch equatorial refra
and various additional telescopes
Throughout its history, Lick
servatory has been a prolific so
of new astronomical knowledge,
the training ground for a signifi
percentage of America's astronon
ing against Miss Kitt-mind you.
just the song. Miss Kitt has ob
charms that would cause a wo
Indian to make like Mt. Vesuvius
a hot foot-to be trite.
JOE MCCARTHY. The man
made the theory of evolution re
nant to the animal kingdom.
THE CUB. Let's patronize
advertisers. Then maybe we can
more money for advertising a
can draw some cartoons to go
this stuff. I can be real funny, ho
THE END. I have contacted
guna Fever." It has various sympt
The patient hears a pounding '
ears not unlike the surf on a s
shore. He feels the buming he
his shoulders, and thinks that
dressed in nothing but a swim
suit. He goes around mumblin
"A loaf of bread, a jug of wine
A breath of air, a kiss of sun,
The open road, the joy-some
There, but for the grace of
German one, go I.
The Physical Education
partment is in need of se
lifeguards for the pool. A
saving certificate will be n
sary for the position. Also
will need some good swi
who can vaccuum the pool
time to time in order to
Anyone interested in
above positions should co
the Personnel Office, SS
as soon as possible.
rba ra Hanes
By Ruth Pertel
rs. Barbara Hanes was born
ara Schweppe in Chillacothe,
ouri on june 9, 1934. She moved
ort Scott, Kansas and graduated
high school there.
e came to Califomia to go to
ol and-more important-to be
ied to Lieutenant Alfred Hanes
e United States Air Force. Lieu-
nt Hanes is very active in the
munity Players, having had the
in the recent production Broken
n, and a part in the present pro-
'on of the Player's, Rain.
rbara spent her freshman year at
enwood College for Women at
harles, Missouri, on a President's
larship. Last semester she at-
present she is the secretary of
sophomore class and helps to
activities for the 22 sophomores
r major is merchandising.
Man of Talent
uck Young, president of ASUCR,
s from San Bemardino Junior
ge. Before that he served in the
ed States Air Force for 21 months.
s past experience in deciding
l activities includes president of
reshman class at San Bernardino,
missioner of Fine Arts, and Presi-
of Alpha Gamma Sigma Honor
,er activities include football,
atics, and speech.
is married. Her name is Sue.
do not have any children and
ot expecting any yet.
plans to graduate from UCR
ne, 1955. He is going to do his
ate work at Berkeley. He is
ring in Political science and
to teach after he completes his
ate work. 'T
mi lla Jantz
e Chamber of Commerce of
em California would be very
y to hear from this pert' UCR
nt. She likes our weather 'very
illa is from Budapest, Hun-
She has lived there most of her
ut came to the United States in
e likes the small classes at UCR
further states that colleges in
pest are very different from
The students go to school six
a week and they have oral and
n exams every month. Camilla
t like the oral exams. Everyday,
classes were over, the students
meet around tables and dis-
what they had studied' during
a . .
mlilla is a junior and l1er fav-
class is history and some day
ants to be a foreign language
eryone at UCR wishes her the
of luck in her studies and we
her again for her views on our
Dr. Andre Malecot
Meet Your Masters
By Mary Howard
UCR's lone French professor, Andre
Malecot, is a Parisian by birth. He has
attended the University of Delaware,
Middlebury College Language School,
the University of Pennsylvania, and
the Institute of Phonetics at the Sor-
He has taught at Haverford Col-
lege, Villanova College, and is a
member of the research staff at
Haskins Laboratory, New York.
Haskins maintains a psycho-acoustics
laboratory that is trying to determine
the components of speech in order,
to improve communications. To do
this they are making speech synthe-
tically. Dr. Malecot will work there
An accomplished guitarist, Dr.
Malecot is also the local branch of
the Paris Chamber of Commerce.
There are many things we of UCR
can be proud of. Among them is
our unique, health service program.
The following extract from the Daily
Californian of March 30 indicates the
interest other campuses of the state- '
wide University have been taking in
UCR. h I
"A unique health service that pro-
vides medical care for students at
home as well as on the campus has
been established by the Riverside
campus of the University.
"Each registered student is auto-
matically enrolled in the California
Physicians Service entitling him to
medical care at the campus dispen-
sary, local hospitals, or at home, as
"Hospitalization up to 50 days for
each illness or injury will be pro-
"Routine ills will be treated at the
campus dispensary, staffed by Uni-
versity nurses and doctors recom-
mended by the Riverside County
"The program developed after an
18-month study by the association
and the Univeresity, is financed by
part of the S35 incidental fee paid
by students each semester.
Ready To Start
Contracts were being drafted today
for the job of landscaping New
Campus at UCR and installing a
Authorities on the Riverside camp-
us leamed today the Regents of UC
had accepted the low bids at their
meeting Friday on the Davis campus.
The jobs will be done by the same
firms that landscaped the athletic
field, where turf and ground cover
plants are now well established.
Use Pop-Up Sprinklers
The KEC Co. of Long Beach will
:lo the landscaping of New Campus
at a price of 824,-155. The Automatic
Law Irrigation Co. will install the
irrigation system, including pop-up
sprinklers, at 338,962 On the ath-
letic field job the former was con-
tractor for both and the Automatic
Lawn Irrigation Co. was subcon-
Plans drawn under supervision of
VVilliam Bridgers, University land-
scape architect at UCLA, call for use
of virtually all trees that thrive under
local growing conditions.
Palms, oaks and eucalyptus will be
emphasized. The effect will harmon-
ize with the plantings on Old Campus
where the eucalyptus predominates.
Although the contractors will pro-
vide only young nursery stock,
Bridgers expects to make special ar-
rangements for planting of full-grown
trees in some locations, to provide
The landscaping will emphasize the
circular commons area laid out be-
tween the present and planned build-
ings on New Campus.
For Open House
In the next few weeks many people
are going to be coming through the
University to take a look at our
grounds and buildings. Guides will be
needed to show these people around.
The Office of Public Information has
been filling the job in the past months.
However, their time schedule is such
that it is becoming increasingly diffi-
cult for them to serve as guides too.
It has been suggested by Howard
Cook that members of the student
body, especially any members of the
Order of the Great Stone Face, should
undertake the task of guiding these
'Howard Cook, Public Information
Manager, has requested that any stu-
dent with free time contact him. He
would like students to' .leave their
schedules with him and tell him
where they could be contacted at
certain hours so he could have them
on call. ,
flf there are any students who can
spare the time they may contact
Howard Cook in office number 1849
in the Social Sciences and Humani-
From now until the end of
April, the CUB will run a com-
plete list of the mascot titles
which have been suggested by
various individuals, both off
campus and on, as the name we
should permanently adopt here
at UCR. The following is the
complete tabulation to this time:
BEARCATS, ROCKS, RATT-
LERS, RAMS, SUN BEARS,
PANDAS, SUNDOGS, R E D
RAIDERS, B O X E R S, BOB-
CATS, R A N G E R S, SCOR-
PIONS, S I-I I E K S, CABAL-
LEROS, CUBS, FRIARS, BUF-
FALOS, GOLDEN EAGLES,
BEARCATS, B L U E I A Y S,
GOLDEN CUBS, CUBBEARS,
GRIZZLIES, LYNX, BOBCATS,
PANTHERS, BADGERS, JAG-
UARS, FALCONS, S T A G S,
BISONS, BEAVERS, GOLDEN
BEAVERS, GOLDEN F OXES,
ARABS, RANGERS, ROVERS,
RAMBLERS, M U S K R A T S,
BULLFROGS, G O R I L L A S,
TIGERS, LIONS, PROSPEC-
TORS, CONDORS, DIGGERS,
Incidentally, anyone desirous
of submitting names may either
turn them in at the Public In-
formation Office or send a letter
to Garland Rose or Joe Wimer
at the Riverside Daily Press 6:
Divisional meetings for all students
will be held at the regular hour of
the student meetings on April 22. It
is extremely important that students
meet with their Division chairmen
from 1:30 to 2:30 on that date for
information regarding advance enroll-
ment, discussion of major programs,
possible formation of semi-profession-
al clubs, etc.
Physical Science students will meet
in the Physical Science lecture hall,
Life Science students in the Life
Science lecture hall, Social Science
students in the Social Science con-
ference room, room 1203, and
Humanities students in the lecture
hall, room 1000.
Since all students presently regis-
tered are assigned for counseling pur-
poses to one or another of the four
Divisions, all students should appear
at one of the meetings.
REGULATIONS FOR THE CONDUCT OF THE SOCIAL
ACTIVITIES OF RECOGNIZED STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS
1. The University expects its students and student organizations to observe
the commonly accepted standards of morality, behavior, and good taste.
a. These standards shall be observed in the conduct of initiation cere-
monies, including any so-called "informal initiationsn which may be
held, as well as in other activities of recognized student organizations.
b. At all social functions which are attended by mixed groups of men
and women, chaperones shall be present, whose names previously
have been submitted to and approved by the Dean of Students.
c. No intoxicating beverages shall be served by such groups at any
function, regardless of where it is held.
d. At any such function, regardless of where it is held, mixed gatherings
of men and women shall be restricted to public rooms on main floors.
2. The University expects its students and student organizations to obey
the laws of the State and community.
a. Included among such laws are those which prohibit the serving of
intoxicating beverages in the vicinity of a University campus.
b. Since the possession of a bar is prima facie evidence of intent to vio-
late the law, no bars shall be installed or maintained in the residence
of headquarters of any fraternity, society, or other recognized student
3. The University expects that the social activities of its students and
student organizations will be compatible with the educational purposes
of the institution.
a. Social functions, such as parties, dances, and initiations, and prepara-
tions for such events, shall be so scheduled, and of such reasonable
number and extent as to leave ample study time for those partici-
b. Social functions, sponsored by recognized student organizations for
mixed groups of men and women, shall secure advance authorization
from the Dean of Students, or in certain categories of events, from
other members of the University or Associated Students staff, to
whom authority has been specially delegated.
c. Such social functions shall rigidly observe closing hour schedules
established by the Dean of Students.
d. Recognized residence groups are urged to maintain quiet periods,
particularly conducive to study and rest.
4. a. Both the organizations, as such, and their members, as individuals,
will be held responsible for compliance with these regulations.
b. Each group shall have an advisor or advisory board, chosen from
members of the faculty, or alumni, and acceptable to the University,
whose names will be on record with the Dean of Students, and who
will cooperate with the student organization and with University
authorities in securing observance of these regulations.
Hurford E. Stone, Dean of Students, University of California at Berkeley
Milton E. Hahn, Dean of Students, University of Califomia at Los Angeles
J. Price Gittinger, Supervisor of Student Affairs, University of California
Will E. Hayes, Acting Dean of Men, University of Califomia at Santa Barbara
Thomas L. Broadbent, Dean of Students, University of California at Riverside
Loda Mae Davis, Associate Dean of Students, University of California at
lContinued from Page 13
that a total of S190 of student body
funds be allotted them for social ac-
tivities. These activities would in-
clude a swimming party to which
would be invited the members of the
Daily Bruin, ASUCLA officers, and
members of the Cal Club. The esti-
mated cost of this party would be
about 365. Also included in their re-
quest was a sum for a dance for the
entire student body to cost about
S100 and an additional S25 for a
student body picnic.
May 8 Swim Date
The tentative date set for the swim-
ming party is May 8. The other events
would be scheduled later.
The Student Affairs Committee
recommended that the Apportion-
ment Board allot the money requested
by the Social Committee.
The Council also recommended that
the Apportionment Board allot an
additional S75 to the CUB so that it
may continue its operations.
The proposed Student Year Book
also came in for some discussion. The
question was raised whether a non
al charge should be made for
book. It was suggested that perh
311.00 was a reasonable chag
Methods of financing the book vi
discussed. Pete Van Vechten mo
that the matter be remanded to
Publications Board for further st
with the recommendation that '
Board look into cost of binding Q
the possibility of ads. The motion
AWS Pres. To Sit In
The Council agreed that the 1
president of the AWS should be
vited to sit in on the Council m
ings in the future.
The Council appointed Pete '
Vechten and Al Bielskis as a com:
tee of 2 to investigate the possibil:
of a Freshman week and of a sp
sor system. The results of their
vestigations will be submitted toi
Council the 14th of April.
Al Bielskis then made the mol
that the meeting be adjourned. It
decided that the next meeting w
bc held at 7:00 a.m. this co
Wednesday. The meeting was
T'!"' ifil as
S DRIVE IN
13th 8. Market Streets Riverside
IN CASE YOU DON T KNOW IT
YOU RE CONNECTED
Robert Cordon Sproul, October 8, 1949
On April 14, 1954, instructors SMALL
will have reported all grades of P I A N 0 S
D and below resulting from Mid-
terms. Beginning Tuesday, April
20, students may call at the Reg-
istraris Office between 9:30 a.m.
and 4:30 p.m. to inquire if they
have been delinquent in any
courses, and if they have, to re-
ceive m i d t e r m delinquency
Bought - Sold - Rented
Steinway - Knabe - etc.
S5 a mo. up
G-ossett's - 4024 7th
notices. 9 .
Ralph DeMarco' of
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'his a scene in the Canyon Crest housing area adjacent to the UCR campus. If current legis-
rtion is passed in Washington, it will eventually become a part of our future dormitory system.
l. I Riverside, California, April 16, 1954 No. 9
esl' Home Area
By W. R. Williams
cquisition of the Canyon
t housing development is
's most important pending
ram," said Provost Gordon
atkins in an interview ear-
this week. He went on to
hat "it will fill the gap un-
ormitories can be builtf,
e development Watkins was
'ng of is located just north and
e east of the campus. It con-
f 275 permanent dwelling units
acres of land.
new bill, currently on the con-
onal floor in Washington, would,
sed, give the University's Board
egents first priority in bidding
e property. Congressman john
ps and his administrative assist-
fonner Riverside attorney Don
s, have done much to insure
ge of the bill that they formu-
along with California Senator
m Knowland, Senator Thomas
el, and Congressman Harry
ard. An older bill gave three
interests first bidding privileges.
the bill is passed by the Con-
fand according to the latest
from Phillips it should bel the
,rsity would set to work improv-
:ie property which might later
amed "University Gardensv or
Yearbook To Be
On Sale Soon
A word to the wise . . . UCR's
first yearbook will go on sale-ad-
18 and will last until May 8. The price
per copy? Only ONE DOLLAR for
vance sale, that is-the week of April
a truly historical for is it "hysteri-
cal?"l piece of literature.
The yearbook will contain copies
of this yearis CUB and also supple-
mentary pages, and will be bound
with real binding.
The title will not be known until
the final choice of a mascot is made.
The housing units would be avail-
able to faculty members on the as-
sistant professor and instructor levels,
as well as to corresponding ranks in
the Citrus Experiment Station and
to non-academic personnel. Students,
especially married C-I's and their
families, would live in the houses on
a dormitory basis.
Central eating facilities are also
being considered as a vital part of
the unique plan in university housing.
The houses were originally built
in the Canyon Crest area for March
Field personnel and their families.
However, as Watkins pointed out,
they are no longer needed or used
by that installation. "Even if we
didn't seriously need the dwellings
now," he said, "the University should
control the area so that it won't de-
generate and affect adversely campus
To Play in Gym
Next Friday Nite
By Ruth Pertel
The Committee on Drama,
Lectures, and Music is present-
ing its first major musical pro-
duction, the Griller Quartet in
a concert on Friday, April 23, at
8:00 p.m. in the UCB gym-
The Griller Quartet is reputedly
one of the best in the world. They
have been playing together for 25
years. They were the official Royal
Air Force quartet during the last
war and gave many Lunch Hour Be-
citals at the National Gallery in Lon-
don in spite of enemy air attacks.
They also played for the coronation
of Queen Elizabeth.
At present they are the official
quartet for the University of Califor-
nia at Berkeley and have been in
residence there for four years.
The Griller Quartet will play the
Quartets by Haydn, Beethoven, and
Bloch. Bloch's Third Quartet was
written especially for the Griller
Quartet and is dedicated to them.
Mr. Edwin Simon will present an
informal discussion and demonstra-
tion on the Beethoven Quartet, Opus
59, No. 3 on April 20 preceding the
concert. The discussion will be held
in the library Seminar room at 4 p.m.
Tickets for the concert are on sale
in the UCB book store. The price of
the tickets is: adults, 31.25, students,
3.755 and married students may buy
two seats for 3.75 each. Coffee and
cookies will be served at the end of
Eight or ten ushers will be needed
for the event. Any student who is in-
terested should contact Shirley Hine,
telephone 11611-I. Students who
serve as ushers will be admitted free.
Work Al' Early
By Mary Howard
The fourth meeting of the
Student Affairs Committee was
held at 7:00 in the morning on
April 14 in the Social Sciences
ASUCR President Chuck Young
called the meeting to order and the
minutes of the previous meeting were
read by the secretary, Pat Sparkman.
72 Mascot Names Submitted
Vaughn Blankenship gave a report
on the mascot contest. As the contest
will be over on April 23, the final
list of five names will be ready by
Open House on April 25. About 72
different names have been submitted,
however, very few of these have come
from members of the student body.
Chuck Young reported on progress
made toward a yearbook for this
semester. The committee appointed
for this decided to request S150,
which would go toward the cost of
binding the book, and also charge
one dollar per copy for the book.
AWS To Sell Yearbook
Pete Van Vechten suggested that
the AWS be in charge of the sales
campaign, this suggestion was
adopted. Yearbook sales will last un-
til May 7.
The Budget Committee said that
they had investigated the need for
a mandatory fee for student body
funds and had found that an amount
between five and ten dollars per
semester would be necessary. It was
decided that the subject would be
brought up before the student body
at their next meeting and that the
final choice of amount would be
made by secret ballot.
Frosh Week Planned
Pete Van Vechten and Al Bielskis
reported that, according to their in-
vestigation, a Freshman Week would
be a good way to let incoming fresh-
men meet each other and become
acquainted with UCB. They also sug-
gested that the Freshman Week be
co-ordinated with the AWS' plans for
sponsoring incoming freshmen. The
committee will meet again this week
to work out more detailed plans for
April 15 Is Charter Vote
The president announced that the
student body would vote at the April
15 meeting on amending the charter
to seat the AWS and AMS presidents
on the Student Affairs Committee.
Joe Pitruzzello suggested that
someone find out if the Student
Health Service could stay open late
on the days when there were science
labs lasting until after five o'clock.
fContinued on Page 41
Sgt. Schroeder of the Univer-
sity Police says that it is illegal
to place stickers on the rear
windows of automobiles. Stick-
ers should be placed on the right
front window of the car in the
lower right hand corner.
The California Highway Patrol calls it "Beat G." I call it
"Beat 1067, because last year there were 106 accidents in that area.
This year there have already been 45.
This beat is the area from Iris to Chicago Avenue and includes
the Box Springs Grade adjacent to the campus.
In the last six months there have been 8 highway fatalities in
the immediate area of the Box Springs Grade. The last occurred
last week. Three women who had been touring the campus were
hit by a truck. Two were killed and one was seriously injured.
Accidents occur with an almost monotonous frequency on
the Grade. Monotonous, that is, until you or someone you know
Fortunately, none of the UCB students or personnel have
been directly involved in any of these accidents as far as we
know. However, there is always the possibility that someone might
be injured or killed using the Pennsylvania Avenue or North en-
trances which have no stop lights.
Both are bad entrances due to the very heavy and fast traffic
on the Box Springs Grade at those two points.
Over half of the accidents this year that have occured on
Beat 6 have been between the hours of 7 a.m. and 6 p.m. when
students are most likely to be using the entrances.
The situation next year will be even worse since there will be
so many more students and faculty members driving cars onto
As a result, the CHP and the University Police are desirous
that students should become accustomed to using either the Iowa
Avenue and U. S. 60 to the Linden Street entrance where there
will soon be a stop light or to use Linden straight to Kansas and
then onto 7th Street which will take you on down town.
-Jim St. Clair
Tiptoe Through The Juleps
We see from reading the papers this past week that a gentle-
man by the name of Thomas Evans Biddle has finally cashed in,
died, expired. Is this important? Judge for yourself.
Biddle was one of the four surviving Confederate veterans.
There is only one living Union Veteran.
These two hard facts are enough to make anyone stop and
think-I think. You see, it is entirely possible that the South may
prove to be the ultimate victor of the Civil War.
A lot of rabid Southerners are just holding their breath until
Albert Woolson, the sole Union survivor who lives in Duluth and
who is 107 years of age, turns in his stripes.
If the Minnesotan should funhappilyl leave the battlefield
before the Dixie trio, there will undoubtedly be much joy and
juleping in the land of the boll weevil.
Have you noticed the swim-
ming pool? Itis filling with
Campus DeVQted water. Rumor has it that it will
To Medical he ready for use next week.
The University of California at San
Francisco is devoted exclusively to
the medical sciences. This campus
which overlooks the Golden Gate and
the Pacific Ocean became the Uni-
versity Medical Center. Instruction is
offered in the schools of Medicine
and Nursing, in the colleges of Dentis-
try and Phannacy, and in such aux-
iliary fields as Physical Therapy.
The Hooper Foundation for Med-
ical Research is a renowned center
of investigations in epidemiology. The
new Medical Science Building, Uni-
versity Hospital, and Herbert C. Mof-
fitt Hospital, and the Medical and
Dental clinics offer facilities for
teaching, research, and service.
THE UCB CUB
Published Weekly by the Associated
Students of the University of California
Editor ...... -.-.- ........ - W. R. Williams
Managing Editor ............ Iim St. Clair
City Editor ....... - ....... - .... Ianet Buvens
Feature Editor ,.,..., L, .... Bill Anderson
Ass't. Feature Editor ........ Ruth Pertel
Society Editor - .... - ........ Mary Howard
Adv. Manager .......... Marilyn Merchant
Cir. 5: Proofreading ............ Ed Groven
Columnist .L ....... Vaughn Blankenship
Bus. Mgr. .-- .......... - ........... Bill Cowen
Adviser ...... L ........ I Howard S. Cook, Ir.
The CUB office is located in room 1223
of the Social Scggpcpes and Humanities
une MZ, .
By VAUGHN BLANKENSHIP
WITH APOLOGIES TO
Somewhere between the senility of
the eternal pension receiver and the
lighthearted lechery of the teens we
find a loathsome creature known to
some as a juvenile delinquent, to
'others as "junior," but known to
'all as a UCB student.
A UCP- Student
! under h i S,
the Hope of
, Future with an
book in his
i Ockef- To mother,
,. is the eternal
"" boy Scouts to
father he is the
composite of frustrated desiresg to
science he is-perhaps-the missing
A UCB student is a composite. He
ihas the energy of a Bip Van Winkle,
the shyness of a Mike Hammer, the
racticabilit of '1 Don uixote the
ir y - Q ' ,
3 kindness of an Atilla, the imagination
of a Bill Sykes, the appetite of King
fKong, the aspirations of a Don Juan,
and when he wants something it is
usuall monc or water in his swim-
, Y JY
' ming pool.
He likes good beer. He likes bad
beer. He likes called classes, double
features, girls, and beach parties. He
is not so hot on hopeful mothers. He
avoids irate fathers. He hates sharp-
eyed ushers, mid-terms, English lit-
erature, and alarm clocks.
Nobody but the UCB student can
cram into one pocket a slide rule, a
Marilyn Monroe calendar, Machia-
velli's "The Prince," a collapsible pool
cue, a faked I.D., a ukelele, a can
opener, a Jazzbo.Collins record, and
last week's lecture notes from Cer-
A UCB student is a magical crea-
ture-you can lock him out of your
heart but you can't keep him out of
Hummanities discussion. You can get
him off your mind, but not off your
attendance record-for such is the
tenacity of youth. Might as well give
up. He is your jailor. He is your boss
-he, this no-account, misfitted, psy-
chopathic, girl-chasing humanities
But when you come into the class-
room with only the shattered pieces
of your hopes and dreams, he can
make them mighty insignificant with
those four magic words: "Anybody
here for chess?"
WORLD SITUATION. Now they
have some bomb which might be de-
scribed as "the most." I understand
that some cat has been spending his
working hours figuring out some
crazy way to cut down life expectancy
to the minute number of Zero. This
bomb makes the "Butcher of Buchen-
wald" look like "Fun Da at the
Sunday School Social." In case you,
haven't heard, it's called the Co
Bomb. Four hundred of them ca
kill every living thing on this t
Earth. I'm thinking of writing a l
entitled "What to do in Case P-
SOPHOMOBE PARTY. The B:
of Waterloo may have been won
the playing fields of Eaton, but
Battle of UCB Midterms was cerll
ly shot to pieces by the sandy bea-
of Victoria. You might gather th
am speaking of the Sophomore p
of last Saturday night. I am. T1
were forty-five people, ten pouncl
weinies, five sacks of potato c
fifteen weinie forks, one thousand
dog buns, three bottles of relish,
two chaperones. "Chaperone" is
Greek word for "Anyone here f
bottle of 7-up and another ro
chorus of 'Onward Christian
I arrived early in the aftern
complete with movie camera
one-hundred feet of film. I proce
to film Victoria Beach, myself,
eral other people, one shaggy dog
looked like a cross between my
mop and John L. Lewis' eyeb
and a birds-eye view of sand.
last happened when I tripped
the camera running.
That aftemoon we all played
leyball. Volleyball lost. That
we ate, drank, and sang-mostly
But I believe that a good time wa
by all despite the fact that there
so much sand in the food a mon
of hot dog sounded like a cho
"Cement Mixer, Putty, Putty."
THE SWIMMING POOL.
guess is as good as mine. So fa
only thing you could do in it
be to have a marble tournament.
closest water is the Colorado
I suggest that in the meantime
landscape it and make a mini'
golf course out of the thing. If
Kilmer were a UCB student he
be temped to muse:
"I think that I shall never see,
A pool without water-can that
A pool that doesn't like to wear,
Some glistening Aqua here and t
Most pool's are filled by man, th
But only God could fill that da
hole in the ground."
tIt may not rhyrne-but it con
I am still recuperating froi
mid-term in Humanities IB. I
daze, I failed to see the crysta
clearly. If I had, I would have k
that some great, good, man
place was about to answer our l
felt prayers. KNO, there is still
to be a Humanities section. Not
the good Lord could rise to the
sion of doing away with that.J
referring to the water that is fl
in the 'old swimming hole.' We
have a reading audience in h
But I decided falong with 'Ye
to leave in the above bit pure
the sake of having something to
Now let's see-in fifty th
words or less explain why the '
God', concisely with reference
hieroglyphics and Tibetian
scripts that we have studied i
last five years, became known
"Age of the Horn Bimmed ........ '
By Ruth Pertel
don't smoke, drink, or kiss girls,
s how I keep my mind?" So says
is tall, blond, and handsome in-
rual was bom in Colton and has
in the Colton-San Bernardino
for most of his life.
Ie graduated from Colton High
ol in 1949. Then he joined the
nes for three years.
ls major interest is money.
ll is a freshman here at UCR and
not attended much college, to
is majoring in engineering.
nth Dakotan ls
l Anderson, UCR's first student
treasurer,',l1ails from Bridge-
r, South Dakota, and is a grad-
of Dorsey High School in Los
l is a freshman and will eventual-
'rve a history major. He trans-
from liiversidc College and is
ding advocate of "creeping Proc-
ls sparkling wit and subtle hu-
add new dash and piquancy to
fellow students' hard-working
He is indentured at the UCB
ry, where he occasionally files
s brilliant scholarship and vital
igence will go far in making
the highly respected university
intended to be.
ides are still needed ,to
' occasional visitors the
Jus. If you have any spare
and would like to volunteer
services please contact
Dr. jack Hewitt
Meet Your Masters
By Mary Howard
Dr. Jack E. Hewitt is the chairman
of the UCB Physical Education De-
partment, or, as it is better known,
the Anti-Swimming Pool Association.
He has attended the University of
California, the University of Oregon,
Columbia and Stanford Universities.
Dr. Hewitt is a member of the
American Association of Health, Phys-
ical Education, and Recreation, and
of the National Education Association.
He has taught at the University of
Oregon, Oregon State College, and
the University of California at Berke-
Sophs Caper On
By Mary Howard
The beach party given by the
sophomore class at Victoria
Beach on April 10 was one of
the liveliest social events held
so far this semester.
The sophomores, under the direc-
tion of Barbara Hanes and Ted
Wheeler, set up the dinner "fixings"
and, of course, waited on the stu-
dents hand and foot, assisted by
volunteer cooks-Joyce Lillibridge,
Babs Cracknell, and Bill Nelsen.
Some of these brave souls had ven-
tured onto the beach as early as noon
and had run around scaring people
with movie cameras.
Vaughn Blankenship led the party
in songs and in several new school
yells which had been thought up
earlier in the aftemoon and which
utterly fascinated the chaperones, Dr.
and Mrs. Eugene Eisman.
After consuming large amounts of
hot dogs and marshmallows and a
large variety of soda pop, the mem-
bers of the group gradually wandered
home, agreeing that a mellow time
had been had by all.
About forty-five people, both UCB
students and guests, showed up.
Bought - Sold - Rented
Steinway - Knabe - etc.
S5 a mo. up
Gossett's - 4024 7th
IN CASE YOU DON'T KNOW IT . . .
Each month the University of
California publishes a bulletin
entitled, "California Agricul-
ture." This bulletin is devoted to
articles of interest to agricul-
turisls throughout the State.
About half of the articles in
the April edition are devoted to
the Citrus Experiment Station at
Riverside or are written by
members of the CES staff.
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. YOU'RE CONNECTED
ard Cook, Public Informa- fN
Officer, in SS 1349. TO X , N TIIICK MID T-Illll yllllll
5 W i ll
- 7 y il 0I'lll
For That Important Date I
AN ORCHID comer it-gig X '
0 U 'D Q 'mnrs me sm: Luo .
. j Q IN CASUAL TEXTURE
, J - Sport Coats
This rugged looking
- ' is smartest in new blends
Qc ' N of Charcoal tones.
HARRY E. COSNER p
QRCHIDS i f E2 Msoamu-ocsoo
Telephone 4481-W F0 R NIA 3869 Main Street
2 Grand Ave. Riverside is Riverside
A new S1000 scholarship for "a
good average student" at the Uni-
versity of Califomia was announced
this week by the trustees of the Al-
bert B. Cutter Memorial Fund.
The scholarships will extend over
the four years of the reeipientis
course at UCB, payable S250 yearly.
The student selected by Provost Gor-
don S. Watkins, acting through the
campus scholarship committee, must
be one with leadership, an interest in
citizenship and sufficient industry to
indicate that he or she will obtain a
The provost was notified of the
Cutter Fund boardis action in a letter
from' Mrs. Helen G. Lawson, 4509
Brentwood Avenue, executive secre-
tary of the fund.
Dr. Watkins replied:
"You may be assured that we shall
do some careful screening and select
an excellent young person as the
beneficiary of this splendid contribu-
tion. May I say that I am particularly
gratified that the recipient of the
scholarship may hold it for four
years, provided satisfactory scholar-
shi and de ortment are maintained
P c c .
'Plug will make the scholarship a great-
ly coveted one."
Mrs. Florence E. Flaherty, pres-
ident of the Cutter Fund, said the
fund was established by the late Mrs.
Cutter in memory of her husband.
Following Mrs. Cutter's death, Su-
perior Court Judge O. K. Morton in
1932 established a board of trustees
of the fund. Present members, aside
from Mrs. Flaherty are D. S. Bell,
first vice-president, John E. Dole,
second vice-president, john. M. Ache-
son, secretary, and Rita A. Mackey,
A laboratory is now being
built at the Citrus Experiment
Station to provide scientists of
the Entomology Department
with adequate facilities for com-
According to Dr. Robert Met-
calf this is the first laboratory
of its type outside of private in-
It is being built at a cost of I
Keep Rolling In
Following is the complete list
of names submitted for UCR,s
mascot as of April 13, 1954:
Bearcats, Rocks, Rattlers,
Rams, Sunbears, Pandas, Sun-
dogs, Red Raiders, Boxers,
Rangers, Bobcats, Scorpions,
Sheiks, Caballeros, Cubs, Friars,
Buffalo, Golden Eagles, Blue-
jays, Golden Cubs, Cubbears,
Vaqueros, Lynx, Bobcats, Pan-
thers, Badgers, Iaquars, Falcons,
Stags, Bisons, Beavers, Golden
Beavers, Golden Foxes, Arabs,
Rovers, Ramblers, Bullfrogs,
Muskrats, Gorillas, T i g e r s,
Lions, Grizzlies, Prospectors,
Condors, Diggers, C a m e l s,
Aphids, Orangemen, Warriors,
Bondsmen, Pioneers, Crusaders,
Gamecocks, Cachorros, Rebels,
Cavaliers, Knights, Possums,
Honey Bears, Stallions, Water
Buffalo, Kodiaks, Hawks, Val-
encias, Gila Monsters, Chihua-
By Mary Howard
The UCR Social Affairs Com-
mittee under the chairmanship
of Bill Kassel, student body vice-
president, held its first meeting
April 7 to make tentative plans
for this semesteris student body
The group decided to plan one
dance with a band sometime after
spring vacation The type of dance
has not been definitely decided yet
but it will not be formal
Plans were also started for some
outdoor party such as a beach party
lContinued from Page ll
Dean Broadbent said that he w-
see about the matter.
Five Socials on Fire
Vice-President Bill Kassel rep
on the meeting of the social ai
committee. He said that, as five s
events had been tentatively pla
for the five weeks after spring
tion, the social affairs com
should become a co-ordinating
mittee more than a sponsoring g-
for social events. He said also
the social calendar for the re
the semester would be voted o
his groups meeting that afterno
or fi picnic The latter will be
when Cal Club comes out to B
side to make plans for buildr
C on one of the Box Sp
Mountains above UCB
13th 8. Market Streets
Trunks designed for
Ralph DeMarco' Young Men of all Ages
A a - :TZ - 3.95 to 6.95
6 1 ,HCT . L '
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H9 -f-- I 'il4F5i., f Riverside, California W
A . ,'.l.1Q..-f"
" 'lit ' -r f-, A Phone 1-0658 sroize FOR MEN
Tm-9 duiyllgiifixfiw' ?:lm3""' Y Main at Eighth in Riverside
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Student Affairs Committee
Plans Election May 12
As a result of the Student
Affairs Committee's fifth meet-
Vol. 1 Riverside, California, April 23, 1954 No. 10 ing held Tuesday, April 20, in
umphrey the Buffalo is inspected by ASUCR Treasurer Bill Anderson, Mary Howard and
ackie Holyoke as a possible mascot. judging from Iackie's expression, Htnnphrey won't do.
he final decision will be made by the Student Body May 13 in a vote on a slate to be selected
y the Student Affairs Committee from the hundred-odd entries received to date. Deadline for
ntries is 4:30 p.m. today in the Public Information office, 1349 SS-H. A lifetime pass to all
arnpus athletic events will be awarded to the person suggesting the winning name.
ay Tickets Recreational Dr. Spieth To
r. William Sharp has informed the
that tickets for the student pro-
ion, H1480 and All That" will be
able in the Dean of Students Of-
from Monday, May 3, through
sday, May 6.
dents are urged to pick up their
ts as early as possible since any
ining tickets will be used to
it the invited public. Each stu-
will be entitled to two tickets.
ket must be presented before you
gain admission to the play.
e program will include the
ieval farce, "Pierre Patelanf'
ing Dave Miller as Master Pierre,
Nelsen as Draper, Pamela Pay-
as Gill, Francis Mason as Shep,
Dr. Jack Beatty as the judge.
r. Sharp as over-all director is
g assisted by Hal Telford and
Hours For Pool
Dr. Jack Hewitt has announced
that if all plans go according to
schedule the pool should be ready for
recreational swimming this week.
The present schedule calls for
recreational periods every afternoon
of the week. The following schedule
has been tentatively adopted:
Monday and Wednesday, 12:15 to
Tuesday and Thursday, 12:15 to
2:30 and 3:15 to 5:45.
Friday, 12:15 to 5:45.
The gymnasium, swimming pool,
diving area, sun decks, and dance
room for men and women are open
to all registered students for recrea-
tional play and exercise with or with-
out University credit. Faculty and
non-academic employees may use the
gymnasium upon the payment of the
62.00 gymnasium privilege fee.
Lecture May 6
Dr. Hennan T. Spieth, Professor of
Zoology and Chairman of the Divi-
sion of Life Sciences will speak
Thursday, May 6 at 1:30 and again
Monday, May 10 at 8:00 p.m. on
"Evolution, The Colden Thread of
Dr. Spieth, a specialist in the field
of entomology, has attended Indiana
Central College and Indiana Univer-
sity. He has taught at Indiana Uni-
versity and at the College of the City
of New York.
He is a member of Sigma Xi, the
scientific research fraternity, and of
the American Association for the Ad-
vancement of Science. He has written
many articles on various entomologi-
cal subjects, especially the fruit fly.
the home of Dean Thomas L.
Broadbent, an election will be
held Wednesday, May 12. Items to
be presented to the ASUCR for ap-
proval will include the proposed
mandatory student activity fee, the
selection of a mascot, and the selec-
tion of AWS Head Sponsor for Fresh-
man Week. On the latter item only
the women students will be allowed
Thursday, May 13, at 1:30 p.m.,
an ASUCR meeting will be held in
Room 1000 of the Social Sciences
Building. The purpose of the meeting
is to discuss and adopt, if possible,
a revised charter which will be pre-
sented to the student body at that
During the meeting the proposed
mandatory fee came under discus-
sion. There was talk that perhaps it
would be best if two sums were pre-
sented to the ASUCR for approval.
These sums are 510.00 per semester
or 87.50 per semester.
Al Bielskis and Pete Van Vechten
presented to the Committee pro-
posals regarding Freshman Week. It
was suggested that Freshman stu-
dents be required to perform various
feats such as memorizing all the
campuses of the University, the divi-
sions of the College of Letters and
Science and of the CES.
It was suggested that Freshman
Week be considered an effort to ac-
quaint new students with the Uni-
versity and to assimilate them rather
than making it a week of hazing.
The Associated Women Students
will select a Head Sponsor for wo-
men students who will have over-all
responsibility to see that they are
acquainted with the University and
with each other. ,
The proposal was made that the
sponsor system should continue for
the full year rather than for just one
The Mascot Committee will hold a
meeting at 4:30 today with Provost
Cordon S. Watkins in an effort to
reduce the present number of mascot
entries to 25. At a later date these
25 names will be presented to the
Student Affairs Committee for furth-
er reduction to five. These five names
fContinued on Page 41
The Physical Educaion De-
partment has announced that
the swimming pool will be open
during vacation. The hours as
announced are from 12 to 5:45
Monday through Friday. Life-
guards and locker room attend-
ants Will be on duty during those
Activities Fee Under Discussion
The ASUCB must soon make a decision concerning a manda-
tory student activity fee.
This first semester the University authorities allotted us sums
for student activities such as the newspaper, yearbook, dances
and the like. However, it is doubtful that the University could or
will grant us such moneys in the future.
Then too, it must be remembered that we have had to budget
rather carefully even this semester so that we would have suffi-
cient funds for all activities.
Consequently, the Student Activities Council has prepared
a measure to be submitted to the student body as a whole that
will establish a S10 per semester mandatory student activity fee.
There has been some discussion heard both pro and con on
this measure. As a result it was thought that certain aspects of
the measure should be clarified.
First. The plan of the Student Activities committee is tenta-
tive and subject to the final approval of the entire student body
in a secret ballot.
Second. The proposal calls for a MANDATORY fee. With
the exception of the Berkeley campus, the branches of the Univer-
sity have made their student activity fee compulsory at registra-
tion. UC, with its large enrollment finds it unnecessary to have a
compulsory fee. Approximately 5071 of their entire student body
buys student activity cards. This provides them with sufficient
funds to carry on student activities.
Third. The fees vary within the University. Davis and Berkeley
charge 37.50 per semester, UCLA charges 88.00 per semester and
Santa Barbara charges 810.00 per semester. The fee at Santa
Barbara includes the full price of the student yearbook. The
proposed 310.00 fee for UCR can be changed to one of the lower
sums if the student body desires. However, it should be pointed
out that anything less than 37.50 per semester would, of necessity,
force us to curtail our activities and to budget them very closely.
It is estimated that on the basis of an enrollment of 600 stu-
dents the ASUCR would have an income of approximately 312,000
per year if a 810.00 activity fee were charged and 89,000 per year
if the fee were 357.50 per semester.
The student fee will finance such activities as sports, debate,
drama, the Model U.N., the newspaper, dances, and many other
There is a need for a compulsory activities fee. The amount
must, of course, be determined by the students involved. It should
be pointed out that this matter must be decided before the end of
this semester in order that we may have money for activities dur-
ing the Fall term.
The matter is one for serious thought and discussion by all
students. If you have an opinion on the matter, either pro or con,
the CUB would appreciate hearing from you.
-Jim St. Clair
Support The Yearbook
UCB may or may not have a year book this semester. It de-
pends on the students and how well they support the sale of year
book subscriptions. If we have a yearbook it will include all the
copies of our newspaper along with pictures of the activities during
the semester. The school cannot afford to print such a book with-
out a strong backing of the students, faculty, and other members
of the staff of the University.
The girls in the AWS will be in charge of selling the subscrip-
tions for the yearbook. The book will cost 31.00. Those that want
a book must order it when the AWS members are selling subscrip-
. The book will go on sale April 18 and sales will last until
ylt will have a bound cover and will be a remembrance of the
first semester of UCB's existence.
I urge all of you to support the yearbook drive and to buy
one from the AWS members selling them.
H406 , .
By VAUGHN BLANKENSHIP
Spring has been termed by some
as that time of year when a young
man's thoughts lightly tum to what
a young girl has been thinking about
year- That de-
Eiiiimost C e I t i' i U 1 Y
Z ii iiiiyouns man- He
f 11 I 0 U S h
..... . P f i H 8- Summer,
or whether the
i?l"55:'f715f5i35. :I' "" ' 1 -. howling their
loudest and coldestJ Anyway, this
week UCR is making ready to cele-
brate what is loosely called 'Spring
4 ' rf
For the life of me I can't figure
out why it is called 'Spring Vacation'.
To call spending a week at a local
beach where it costs you a fortune to
even find a place to stay, where you
live and eat and sleep in sand, where
your subsistance usually consists of
several cases and a pound of raw
weinies, where you spend seven days
buming Hand .peeling-buming -.and
peelingjunless you're like me and
get the hell burned out of you the
first time you stick your nose into the
sunl, and where your sleeping hours
range from 3 a.m. to no sleep at all,
a 'Vacation' is certainly a supreme
stretch of the imagination. While if
we were much closer to 'Spring', we
would be celebrating the fourth of
July. I think they ought to close this
factory down for a month so we
could really kill ourselves-then may-
be Henri Bergson tHumanities 2BJ
wouldn't look so bad.
But this is supposed to be the
Easter season. I'll bet more guys have
been stoned and more guys have
been thrown in the hoosegow for the
'one for the road' during the 'season'
of the "Prince of Peace," than at any
other time. This includes both the
Christmas and Easter vacation holi-
I turned my radio on to what I
was a disc jockey show last
as I was driving back from
a cold, miserable day at Laguna. It
tumed out to be a sermon. Some
the inside walls of P. S. 32 was tell-
ing a bunch of chanting people all
about Easter. She had a command of
speech and an accent that made some
of the characters in Caldwell's
"Tobacco Road" sound like Doctor's
of History at the University of Cali-
fornia at Riverside. It sounded more
like a tobacco auction than a sermon.
I hope I hurt nobody's feelings. I
realize that Freedom of 'Sermon' is
written in the Constitution but if
you look closely you'll also find
Freedom to Criticize and Gripe writ-
ten there too. I just think there is a
proper way to 'sermon.'
who had probably never seen
If you look carefully, you'll se
guy with red hair leading the par
to Laguna. He wants to be the
one there, the first one to get bu
and the first one to get sick on
weinies. If you think he is stupid
do I but what can I do about it?
if there are any young girls aro
who feel their thoughts 'lightly t
ing' the number to call is Rlver.
MASCOT CONTEST. Today
the last day. We have pretty c
to one-hundred names to pick fr
Voting will take place on them so
time shortly after Spring Vacat
Al Bielskis had the best point I've
heard. He brought it up last wee
student affairs committee meetin
"If we pick the name, Arabs, t
we could name the yearbook
"Tentflap." There is also some vo
coming up after vacation on the
laws for next year. There are
three student body parties pla
for the 'Flower' month. Besides t
'High School' day is coming up
wards the end of May. We shoul
ALAS, POOR JULIUS. I tho
I knew him well. That was be
I saw the epic that supposedly ev
one is talking about Kaccording
idiots and Louella Parsonsl. In
first place the picture should
been called 'Brutus' instead of 'J
Ceasarf James Mason, who pl
anchor man on the famous three-
Shakespeare comedy team of Et
and Brutus fModern version: Gr
Harp and Chicol, stole the sho
you consider playing opposite
lon Brando, being chased by gh
and being stabbed in the gut 's
ing' a show.
Louis Calhern, who played 'I
Caesar', -spent -.most .-of ,his 1
stretched out at the foot of Pomp
statue and most of the rest of i
the steps of the senate house
'Brutus' and 'Marc' fAnthony-I
looking for Cleopatra but eviden
she had the same kind of depend
bus system that serves the Cit
Iliverside-she never showed up.l
bated pro and con over the body'
Marlon Brando was his
charming self. The closest he ca
grinning was while a bunch of Ro
soldiers were getting slaughtered.
last picture I saw Mr. Brando in
"The Wild One." All through 'J
Caesar' I was waiting for h'
reach down, gun his motorcycle, r
for a beer, and say:
X "Uhhhhhl" It sounded more
Tennessee Williams than Wil
Anyway, a lot of local citi
were there. UCB was well r
sented. They all seemed to feel
same way I did. But if you like
ing people stabbed and pope
you'll love 'julius Caesarf tIn
next column, I'll give you a
history as to how Mr. Brando
into the acting businessd
THE END. The next time you
from yours truly it will be aft
week at the beach-and a good
burn. But maybe I'1l get the laz
out of my bones. For some re
school is about as interesting as
ing 'Origin of Species' at a burle
es your automobile have pitted Windshields? Maybe it's from the Cobalt stored on the University grounds. Dr. Ellis F.
allihan fright, checks for possibly dangerous contamination with a survey meter as john Weber removes a sample of radio
tive cobalt from the underground vault. Weber is wearing lead gloves and a lead apron and is using metal tongs. Both men
ar devices for detecting possible personal injury from radiation. .Of course, there is no possible danger from the cobalt to
dents and faculty.
Il Needed For
R Open House
dent guides are still needed for
pen house Sunday, April 25th.
nyone has the time, and is in-
d in serving as a guide, give
names to ASUCR President
Young or leave them in the
of Public Information.
ulty members of the College of
s and Science will be in their
from 1-5 that day to demon-
the facilities of the buildings
answer any questions visitors
tors will be shown through the
, the gymnasium, the health
and other points of interest on
thousand or more visitors are
ed that day if the weather is
. It is expected that they will
from all parts of Southern Cali-
interest of the public in UCR
rly shown by the fact that an
ect notice in the Los Angeles
stating that open house would
ld brought over a 100 visitors
Frats For UCR
In The Future
The question is being asked about
UCR's attitude toward national fra-
temities and sororities.
First of all, to be successful on any
campus a fraternity system must be
widely supported' by the student body.
Only if a large enough number of
students wish to join fratemities can
they make a contribution to campus
The basis for the development of
campus tradition and united student
body effort is a strong student body
organization. To build student govem-
ment takes time and the concerted
efforts of many people. When this is
achieved and the UCR student body
is large enough, the nucleus of a
strong fraternity system may exist if
enough students wish to support
Since all other campuses of the
University of California include na-
tional fratemities among the groups
recognized officially, it is clear that
University policy is favorable toward
the development of Greek letter or-
ganizations. On two University camp-
uses, University land has been set
aside which can be leased on a long-
term basis to national organizations
for the construction of chapter
houses. There is reason to believe this
procedure could be followed on the
UCB campus if student' interest is
strong enough and fraternities are
able to finance the building of
Dean Broadbent and Dean Davis
have made an extensive study of fra-
ternity development on other college
campuses and have talked with many
officers of national organizations, in-
cluding National Panhellenic. The
plan which has been found most suc-
cessful on new campuses is for stu-
dents first to organize local social
When there are a sufficient number
of these groups to assure their accept-
and unable to offer either to their
members or to the University com-
munity the services which are essen-
tial to sound fraternity development.
SHOP AT GABRIELS
Styles For Young
ance as a necessary part of the col- MGH
lege student community, and also
when the majority of them indicate
they wish to affiliate with acceptable
national fratemities or sororities, the A , . , .1 ,E H h
campus is thrown open for organiza- ,if D .. ' T l
tion. Each local club is then assured T ' 1.
that it will be able to join with a
national and that there is sufficient "" f"'-Y lei
support to build strong chapters. ' N
Numerous colleges have found that 3827 Main SH-eef
when national organizations moved
onto new campuses too early, they I
were in an exceedingly weak position
iiiii ff i
, i"fT:.-- .- ' ,," ' ,im me .., 4....:fr-A- f '
if y , ,.1-if1L.a.Qlii1i1liiM1E'iiL!Qii! natal
,. I .'fe.1..:2.:1..2 -2 -1 I Vrhl me T? V .
13th 81 Market Streets - Riverside
Meet Your Masters
By Mary Howard
The lone female in the division of
Life Sciences is Miss Adelaide D.
Brokaw, assistant professor of bac-
Dr. Brokaw is a graduate of
Swarthmore College and has attended
the University of Rochester and
She is a member of the Society of
American Bacteriologists, Sigma Xi,
and Phi Beta Kappa.
Dr. Brokaw has been employed
by Stanford University and by the
Hopkins Marine Station in Pacific
Her main non-professional interest
CContinued from Page ll
will then be presented to the student
body Wednesday, May 12, for ap-
proval or disapproval.
The AWS selling campaign for
the yearbook is under way. All those
interested in purchasing books should
contact Pete Van Vechten, Vaughn
Blankenship, Patty Huber, Janice
Brumgardt, or Barbara Cracknell.
Faculty of the College of Letters and
Science should submit their names
to the Division secretary if they de-
sire a yearbook while non-academic
employees should give their names to
Mrs. Johns, secretary to the Dean's
in that office.
The Freshman Class is sponsoring
a swim party for all UCR students
to be tentatively scheduled for May
8. The class is desirous for securing
local talent to perform during the
party. If anyone has any talent they
would like to display, contact Al
Bielskis, Frosh President. Plans are
also being made to invite the Cal
Club and the staff of the UCLA
Daily Bruin to the meet.
THE UCB CUB
Published Weekly by the Associated
Students of the University of California
THE STAFF . 1
Editor L-.- ................ W. R. Williams
Managing Editor ...- ....... jim St. Clair
City Editor ... ...... -... .... Janet Buvens
Feature Editor .............. - Bill Anderson
Ass't. Feature Editor ...... Ruth Pertel
Society Editor M..- ...... Mary Howard
Adv. Manager - ..,... .. Marilyn Merchant
Cir. 6: Procfreading L ...... .. Ed Groven
Columnist ............ Vaughn Blankenship
Bus. Mgr. - ........... - ............ Bill Cowen
Adviser ..... .. ........ Howard S. Cook, Jr.
The CUB office is located in room 1223
of the Social Scggptpes and Humanities
p The Junior class is scheduling
a fish fry to be held this evening
from 6 p.m. to 10 p.m. It will
be held at the new Paradise
Cost will be 81.00 per person
and will include boating and
swimming, the food expenses
coming out of the student body
fund. All UCB students are in-
vited. The committee for the ar-
rangements consists of Joe Pit-
ruzzello, chairman, Loraine
Eyer, food, and Tom Ryan, pub-
licity. See one of the above
Made For Inter-
Tentative plans for forthcoming
athletic competitions are presently
being formulated by the UCR coach-
Definite scheduling will depend
upon enrollment next year and upon
student interest and participation in
inter-collegiate sports competition.
Present plans call for UCB partici-
pation in inter-collegiate basketball,
tennis, golf, swimming, and cross-
Whether UCR will actually be able
to field teams in these sports is still
undetermined. It is hoped that at
least freshman teams in these activi-
ties can engage in competition.
If teams can be fielded they will
be in the Southern California Inter-
Collegiate Athletic Conference. This
conference includes the University of
Redlands, Whittier, Occidental, Po-
mona and Cal-Tech.
Dr. Hewitt is presently preparing
a budget of next year's tentative ex-
penditures. Much of the success of
the present plans will depend upon
funds allotted the Physical Educa-
tion Department by the University
and by the Student Body.
P I AN O S
Bought - Sold - Rented
Steinway - Knabe - etc.
355 a mo. up
GosseTT's - 4024 7th
' University One
Of Best In U.S
The University of California
its founding in 1868, has grown
rapidly, perhaps, than any simil'
stitution in the United States. 'i
it comprises eight campuses!
numerous minor centers of instru
research, and public service in
parts of the State.
Full-time enrollment of more
30,000 students fplus part-tim
rollment of some 100,000 Uni
Extension studentsl and 12,000
ty members and employees m
one of the largest universities '
It is also regarded by educa
authorities as one of the mos
tinguished-usually being inc
among the first five universiti
America in the quality of fa
and of facilities for instructio
It has the largest number of f
members who are Nobel Prize
ners Qsixl, the second largest me
ship in the National Acade
Sciences, the largest number of
ty members who have won Cu
heim Fellowships, the third
American library in quality of
tions, and was ranked second
American Council on Educati
the number of distinguished d
ments which it maintains.
Remember, the Griller
tet of the University of Ca
nia will play in the gymna
Friday, April 23, at 8 p.m.
dents will be charged
admission fee to the conc
--1,151 H , . '
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9359 MAGNOIIA AVE. Wvfuf
L ii ll ixlxsonvx W" U
IN CASE YOU DON'T KNOW IT . . .
TO E x
Sli as 2
9 " X Q
0 9 Q
6 ' J
- MEN'S WEAR
.. of . Young Men of all Ages 7 I
Riverside QQ N
W0MEN'5 3937 Main sneer E f ,
Fashion Riverside, California W' C A LI Fo R N I A
3855 MAIN Phone 1 0658
hief Metalsmith Robert A. Stuck is shown here shaking hands with UCP1's own Provost Wat-
lns when he and Chief Aviation pilot Ira Shellhart landed their Hillercopter on the campus
st Monday morning in an effort to seek additional pilots for the Navy's Air Cadet program.
By Mary Howard
me UCB Student Affairs Commit-
lat its May fifth meeting, dis-
d, amended, and finally ap-
fffd a set of UCR by-laws drawn
ly Vaughn Blankenship's by-laws
e by-laws, which were approved
limously, will be presented to the
nt body to be voted upon at
lday 12 election.
e by-laws include listing of the
nt body offices and committees
qualifications for these jobs. An
ritive Council, comparable to the
nt Student Affairs Committee, is
Eed and would consist of the
R president, vice-president, sec-
I, and treasurer, representatives-
ge from each class, the presi-
of the AWS and AMS, and the
of Students lex-officiol.
Er standing committees were set
social affairs, appropriations,
mt guidance, and student ath-
. The possibility of an organiza-
Joard was discussed, but not de-
e-President Bill Kassel reported
ie Social Affairs Committee's
, ss' toward the semi-formal
l dance to be held May 2.2. He
that his committee would make
' tContinued on Page 41
Vol. 1 Riverside, California, May 7, 1954 No. 11
There will be a meeting of all
students interested in housing
for the fall semester 1954. The
meeting will be held Wednes-
day, May 12, at 4:30 p.m. in
Room 1203 of the Social Sci-
ences and Humanities Building.
Rubens Film To
Be Shown May 20
The University Committee on
Drama, Lectures, and Music in co-
operation with the Division of
Humanities will present a motion
picture entitled "Rubens" May 20th,
at 10:30 a.m. in the lecture room,
room 1000 of the Social Sciences and
This motion picture will be shown
during the regularly scheduled Hu-
manities 1B lecture session. All stu-
dents are invited to attend. '
Filmed in Paris, Madrid, London,
Antwerp, Brussels, Munich, and Vien-
na, the picture received first award
tC0ntinued on Page 41
Frosh To Sponsor
The Freshman class is sponsoring a
swim party to be held May 8, Satur-
day, from 1:00 to 6:00 p.m. in the
All members of the ASUCR are
cordially invited to attend the party
according to Frosh President, Al
Bielskis. The affair will be stag or
drag. However, it is not possible to
bring outside guests due to the re-
stricted funds available for the party.
Refreshments will be served during
the course of the party. They will
include hot dogs, potato chips, and
soft drinks. ,
The committee in charge hopes to
have infomial dancing on the gym
floor during or after the party. Music
will be provided by records.
The committee has also planned
some entertainment for the event.
Vaughn Blankenship will play the
piano and others will also attempt to
entertain. However, it was pointed
out that there is still a need for more
entertainers. If you would like to par-
ticipate contact A1 Bielskis.
Production To Be
Staged May 12-14
H1480 And All That," UCR's first
dramatic production is scheduled to
be presented May 12, 13, and 14 at
8:00 p.m. in the large lecture hall
The program, a dramatic dialogue
on art, music, architecture, and paint-
ing in the Middle Ages, points up
the controversy that existed during
that t11ne period as to whether art
should be purely religious or purely
By way of illustrating the prefer-
ence for the secular art the play
"Pierre Patelanu has been woven into
thc over-all production.
The cast of "Pierre Patelann stars
Dave Miller as Master Pierre, Pamela
Payton as Gill, Bill Nelsen as Draper,
Francis Mason as Shep, and Dr. jack
Beatty as the judge.
Drs. Eugene Purpus, William
Sharp, Edwin Simon, and Francis
Carney will take part in the dramatic
dialogue while Dr. Jerome Rothen-
berg, students Corann McNair, and
Martha Beckley will sing.
Drs. Andre Mulecot, Adelaide
Brokaw, and George Knox will ac-
company them with music.
These musicians will perform
sacred and secular music of the
Middle Ages composed by two medie-
val musicians, Okeghem and Dufy.
These two composers worked in Bur-
gundy and in Paris. They are con-
sidered two of the outstanding com-
posers of the late 15th century.
Active participants in the dramatic
dialogue, singing, and play will be
garbed in costumes appropriate to
thc time period.
Dr. William Sharp has had over-all
direction of the program assisted by
Drs. Purpus and Sharp. Hal Telford
is acting as assistant director and Dick
Moretti as production manager.
Students may pick up tickets for
anyone of the three nights in the
office of the Dean of Students. Dr.
Sharp has previously urged that stu-
dents take only that number of tickets
that they can use.
A mailbox for Letters to the
Editors has been established in
the foyer outside the Coffee
Shop immediately under the
student bulletin board.
Students who have any gripes
about the newspaper or any
other facet of campus activities
or has any opinion whatsoever
they may wish to express are
urged to use the box.
Letters must be signed with
your name. However, if you do
not wish your name to be pub-
lished please state so. In such a
case the editors will use a pseu-
donyin to replace it.
The CUB staff urges all stu-
dents to use this as a means of
communication with all other
students and faculty members.
Housing Moy Be Problem Next Year'
An estimated 10,000 people walked through the UCR campus
Sunday, April 25th. Faculty members and student guides were
asked numerous questions. One of the questions most frequently
asked concerned housing for the forthcoming year.
Many parents were concerned with the complete lack of
housing facilities on the campus itself. Many others were simply
concerned that their kids are a little up in the air over housing
It was a fairly simple problem to house this semester's student
body of 126. However, if next year's enrollment is as high as is
anticipated the problem will become increasingly acute.
There is little or no possibility that the University will have
student dormitories available next year. Further, there is very
little possibility that even should the University acquire the Can-
yon Crest Housing area it will be available for occupancy next
As a result, it will be necessary to find housing in the commu-
nity for next year's students.
Housing a potential 600 students in a community the size of
Riverside is going to be difficult.
The University has established rather stringent minimum re-
quirements for approved student housing particularly for women
students. These requirements must be met by the householder.
Many potential quarters were rejected last year for not meeting
No complete solution to the problem can be presented here.
Part of the solution may be cooperative housing such as has been
established on the Berkeley campus. Certainly the cooperation of
tl1e community, the fullest cooperation, is necessary. Again the
attitudes of the students will be an important factor.
Dean Loda Mae Davis has been and is working on the prob-
lem. She is hopeful that the situation will not be too serious.
In regard to the whole problem there will be a meeting of all
students interestted in housing for the fall semester 1954. The
meeting will be held Wednesday, May 12, at 4:30 p.m. in SS 1203.
Interested students are urged to attend.
-Jim St. Clair
Haste Makes Waste
Wednesday, May 12, the ASUCR will go to the polls to cast
their ballots either in favor of or in opposition to the present mas-
cot selections. Those selections are Corsairs, Condors, Bearcats,
Bobcats, Golden Falcons, Panthers, and Rebels.
I am sure that the committee charged with the selection of a
final slate of mascots to be presented to the .student body have
done the best possible job in the selection. However, it is my
opinion that none of the above listed names are sufficiently worth-
while to adopt as the mascot for UCB.
None of them have any particular appeal to most of us. They
are not too catchy, not too meaningful, and do not particularly well
lend themselves to songs, cheers, etc.
Is it absolutely necessary that we should select our mascot
this semester? I should say no. After all what is the hurry? There
are other universities and colleges that have taken several years
before they have finally selected their mascot. San Diego State
College, for instance, took two years before they finally selected
"Aztecs" as their mascot name. Others have taken as long.
I would recommend that rather than rushing into this selec-
tion of a mascot we take our time. Let's wait until such a time as
a name is presented that will have a more or less universal appeal
to all of us.
It would be far better to wait a while rather than rushing to
select a name that we will all dislike, a name that has no particular
significance where UCB is concerned.
It is my recommendation, therefore, that on May 12 we cast
our ballots favoring waiting until such a time as a name is pre-
sented that will have an appeal to all of us or at least most of us.
-by Marilyn Merchant
6786 . ,
By VAUGHN BLANKENSHIP
The time draws near when UCB
students shall select a mascot. If we
lived down in Window Rock, Arizona
the process of selecting a name would
be quite simple. The Navajo Indians
have simplified the tedious job of
selecting names by an ingenious and
-I feel-a meretorious process. In-
stead 'of naming the kid John or
james or Valadimir-or some other
simple name-they merely take the
prodigy in their arms, stroll casually
to the door, cast their eyes around
and the first thing that they see-
junior gets the name. It may be
'Crazy Horse,' 'Sitting Bull,' or
matter, junior is christened. I hate to
think what results this might have if
the same process were applied to
Two weeks ago I sat on a com-
mittee that narrowed the names down
to the present number. I didn't feel
satisfied then. I feel even less satis-
fied now'-especially after talking to
a few other dissatisfied people. I
am still in favor of 'Arabs'l Out of
all of the people I have talked too-
most of them agree with me. We
must select a name. Trying to tell
an incoming student that this place
is a college without having a mascot
is like trying to convince Pedro that
he hates chile sauce in his 'Chiwawa'.
Half of the unifying force of a stu-
dent body comes when they can
proudly boast, "We're the UCR
There have been two objections
raised against using 'Arabs'- or leav-
ing it on the list to be voted on. The
first of these is that Coachella Valley
High School is known as the 'Arabsf
I am certain that this willnot harm
the standing of UCR-considering the
fact that Coachella Valley High
School houses a mere two or three
hundred member student body. As
far as harming the high school, this
I doubt. Many, many high schools
are known as the 'Bears' and 'Bruins'
and I doubt if it has hurt them, as
a matter of fact half of them not only
use the name, but the fight song of
The second reason is simple. The
local businessmen and various civic
groups are concerned lest the name
'Arabsi convey the meaning of desert
and thus cast the stigma of Sahara,
dates, camels, harems, and sand upon
the city of Riverside.
To this I say what is more appro-
priate? Riverside may not be a sand
dune-but it misses being an Oasis by
a long shot-especially come the
middle of July. I also ask what other
college has the same name? None. I
also reminded them of the colorful
pagents we could have, pagents that
could not be equaled anywhere in the
United States simply because we have
originality-and a name that every
other college doesn't have. Lets keep
all of these things in mind. The Stu-
dent Affairs Committee may take
some action to restore 'Arabs' to the
list. I hope so.
In Los Angeles people are e:
rattlesnake meat. In Winnipeg
are eating whale meat, and in F11
lmuch to the disgust of Pogo 6
teesj they are eating possum.
French West Africa, they have
a good deal further. They are ez
A dispatch from Paris tells
story. M. Victor Biakaboda, Se
member from the Ivory Coast, fa
to take his seat after the june re-
Officials there are convinced
all unwillingly, he has achieve
supreme objective of every
seeker. He has gotten right i
his constituents. Other politicians
be their poison, but he is-or x
There is a clear warning her
UCR politicians who don't wa
put 'Arabs' on the list. The r
snake meat supply is limited.
meat is not available. Possum 1
soon palls. The student body
eventually cast an eye on the St
Affairs Committee. They may c
the galleries not to appraise the
ty of the speech, but the quanti
the speaker, and in line with
French West African prece-
abolish the Student Affairs Con
tee lg the simple process of demc
ing e members.
IN VINO VERITAS. In wine
is truth-and a lot of other tfl
namely one hell of a headache,
heck of a good time, and one
roaring Spring Vacation. Thou
venture on safe ground when i
that for many, Spring Vacation
far from roaring. At least it
good thing to keep the roaring
until the Bromo Seltzer took
You can't very well say what t
fuel cars are run on during
Spring Vacation Week, but
five miles someone had to ge
and blow the foam off the carb
tor. Actually though, it wasn't a
as all of that. As a matter of f
was really great-if you discoun
sand in the bed, the tar on the
and the guy who misplaced
'Church Key'. All you have to
is fifteen dollars, a fake I.D.,
pair of dark glasses.
We spent part of the time o
beach getting brown fI got bu
and so did everyone elsel, part
time sleeping, part of the time
ing cards, part of the time a
Long Beach Pike, part of the
dancing, and the rest of the tim
ing things that would make m
hair do a fast tango to the F
March, papa take a quick trip t
hospital where the prodigy was
to make certain that he had re
the right junior, and grandma
happily as she thought of gr
and the day he asked her up t
his 'Com Huskings' fModern Ve
You think up a lot of crazy
too, when you're at the beac
Saint Wino, Mama, Latin
Mickey Mouse, Eighteen and
Half Hole Pete-they all go do
history, each with a red face, u'
And you learn a lot of things li
guy who said:
I think that I shall never see,
A girl refuse a meal that's fre
A girl who doesn't like to w
A mess of junk to match her h
CContinued on Page Sl
tudents or Faculty members
o have been invited to give
s describing the Riverside
npus are encouraged to use
ored slide films. These slides
available in the Office of
rge Number Of
eed For Guides
unday, April 25, the residents of
rside and other surrounding com-
iities displayed their vital interest
CR by coming to the open house
.his interest is nothing new to
personnel of the University. Every
numerous visitors from Riverside
other areas come here to take a
at the campus.
oward Cook, Public Information
cer has the task of showing these
rested people the campus. It is
e a chore especially when one has
iany other things to do.
' a result, Mr. Cook would like
ave student guides available dur-
the day to show these visitors the
pusl : V
,is -not necessary that students
volunteer for this job should stay
'e Public .Information Office at
imes. All that is desired is that
ents who are willing to guide
rs should make their names and
dules known to Mr. Cook so that
ould contact them when guides
you have a free hour or two
wouold like to help out a bit,
e give your name and schedule
ie Public Information Office.
fContinued from Page 2D
girl with hungry eyes not fixed,
a drink that's being mixed.
ch girls are loved by guys like
'e who the hell would kiss a tree?
iESH-MAN CLASS. They are
g a party'tomorrow night. It
celebrate the opening of the new
ming pool. It starts at eight
ck. Everyone is invited. Yours
is going to bbe part of the en-
xinment. I don't know how it
ens, but some fool always makes
mistake of asking me to do
thing. Anyway, everyone is in-
RLON BRAN DO. I promised to
mow this guy got into the acting
t is interesting to me, and you
t find it likewise. During tryouts
Streetcarf some guy whowwas
g in the back of the auditorium
making remarks. They were
little things about how "said
ctcr could do much betterf'
y, in a fit of anger, the casting
' asked this guy to put his
where his mouth was. He did.
he got the part of Stanley. This
ow Mr. Brando broke into big
That is Why' I am in favor of
ninating all casting directors.
Harper Said To
Be Offering Bop
If you are interested in "bop,"
George Harper is the one to see. He
said in an interview this week land
I quotel "I will give tfree?l "bop"
lessons to any one who wants them."
How does one find this "bop"
master? Well, you can't miss him. He
is six feet five, has brown hair and
brown eyes, fseems he has long eye-
lashes tool and can be seen driving
about in a little green foreign car.
This car can be distinguished from
other little gieen foreign cars be-
cause it has three Texas Aggie stick-
ers on the windows and has a tank
that carries six gallons of gas.
George is a graduate of Riverside
Poly High where he achieved fame
as a varsity basketball star. He spent
his last semester at Texas A 6: M.
He is majoring in pre-med and hopes
to complete his education at Cal.
His hobbies include basketball and
hunting. I-Ie likes dogs but not cats.
He likes girls that have short hair,
preferrably blends it seems.
What are his future plans? He's
going to remain a bachelor.
Well, George despite what your
future holds in store, I know UCB
will always remember you as the one
who gave us the tradition of a friend-
Barbara Is Busy
She might not know how to open
a can of peaches, but Barbara Crack-
nell makes up for it with her winning
smile and personality.
A native daughter of the Golden
State, Miss Cracknell comes to us
from Narbome High in Lomita, Cali-
fomia. Barbara was student body
secretary at Narborne and received
the Ephebian award for her academic
and leadership ability. As an elemen-
try teaching major, she spent last
semester at Santa Barbara University.
Other than swimming it seems a
favorite pastime of this popular co-ed
is trying to keep a certain car fill in
one piece and in running condition.
She calls this monstrosity "Tuddy."
At present, Barbara is secretary of
I wish to take this opportunity
of thanking all University per-
and students-who gave so gen-
erously fo their time and effort
in assisting at the Open House
on Sunday. From numerous per-
sons have come expressions of
appreciation and gratitude for
the courteous attention received
on the campus. In expressing to
you my own gratitude I know I
am also reflecting the apprecia-
tion of the President and the
Board of Regents.
Cordon S. Watkins
P. E. Department
The Physical Education Depart-
mcnt has announced that there will
be a single and doubles badminton
and table tennis tournament held for
all interested UCB students. Inter-
ested students may sign up for the
tournament in the locker rooms bulle-
tin boards. The deadline for signups
will be Friday, May 14. The tourna-
ment will start the following Monday.
Dr. Wayne Crawford has also an-
nounced that if sufficient interest is
shown by the ASUCR plans will be
made for a swim meet to be held late
Students who are interested should
contact Dr. Crawford at their earliest
At present members of the CES
and College of Letters and Science
faculties are well into the faculty in-
tra-mural badminton tournament. The
doubles and singles, double elimina-
tion tournament has produced the
following winners from the faculty:
Drs. Frank Lindeburg, Wayne Craw-
ford of the Physical Education De-
partment, lack Clark, University Con-
troller, Pat Murphy and J. G. Wilson
of the Business Office, F. T. Bingham
and Dan Aldrich of Soils, I. O. Or-
tega and J. O. Complin, Entomology
and Dr. Zentmyer of Plant Pathology.
In the menis doubles toumament
j. C. Ortega and Dr. Vincent of Plant
Pathology, I. A. Brusca and Bob
Burns, Frank Lindeburg and Wayne
Crawford, Jack Clark and Dr. Zent-
myer won their contests. .
Dr. Eugene Purpus
Meet Your Masters
By Mary Howard
One of the most well-known pro-
fessors on the UCR campus is Dr.
Eugene R. Purpus, assistant professor
of English in the division of Humani-
Dr. Purpus attended the University
of California at Los Angeles and has
taught at UCLA, Louisiana State
University, and Pomona College.
He belongs to the American Asso-
ciation of University Professors and
the Modem Language Association.
Dr. Purpus is very much interested
in dramatic production, direction, and
acting. He may be seen in the forth-
coming production, "l48O and All
That," which will be presented on
May 12, 13, and 14.
Values to 57.95
84 Men's Wear
6566 Magnolia Ave.,
the freshman class and is working ' SHOP AT GABRIEI-S
hard on plans for the freshman swim- K
ming party, to which she invites each
and every one of you. 9 Styles FOI' Young
MEXICAN Foon f Men
Ralph DeMafeo' of
g 1 Riverside
an Misses' . g 3 ,L ,
o ,N f 8 S Y' 1- '. '
' M 9122? A 'l ' ' nh " 1 el
1 . WOMEN S - MENS Wfazf.-5
'L-.Lipid Lccnnw . R 1 v E. P su., ,D E-lsr..
Q 'Iii-I by Ff7f5gLgp1r- Fashion '
. if ilkrif-it Ciofhes 3827 Main Street
90S9.NtAN6NO'lIAAVE. 930315 1, 3855 MAIN
UCR To Host High
Friday, Moy l4
On May 14, from 2:00 to 5:00Ip.m.,
UCR will entertain high school and
junior college students from all
A student-faculty committee com-
posed of Bill Kassel, Janice Brum-
gardt, Dr. Donald Corbin, Dr. Robert
Wild, and Registrar Clinton C. Gilliam
have made arrangements to show the
campus to 300 or more interested stu-
Posters and lettcrs from the office
of the Registrar have been sent to all
high schools and junior colleges. Re-
sponses from these schools indicate
that interest in UCR is high amongst
A program has been planned for
that afternoon. Refreshments of
orange juice and cookies will be
served on the veranda overlooking the
swimming pool. Recreational swim-
ming for the visitors has been sched-
uled for that aftemoon. Students will
be provided with the necessary
equipment and lifeguards and locker
room attendants will be on hand dur-
ing the aftemoon. For those students
not interested in swimming tentative
plans for a dance have been made.
At the beginning of the afternoon
the visiting students will meet in the
gymnasium to receive instructions for
the tour of the campus and to meet
Dr. john Olmsted, representing the
Provost, who will briefly tell the
students about UCR. ASUCR Prexy,
Chuck Young, will also be introduced
to the visitors.
After introductions have been
made and instructions received the
high school and junior college people
will be taken on a tour of the camp-
us. Student guides will show them
through all five of the new buildings.
Special arrangements are being made
so that students may see the language
lab and laboratories in the Physical
Science and Life Science Divisions.
Information regarding anthropology,
geography, and Subject A will be
given to the students by the instruc-
tors in those fields.
Bill Kassel, ASUCR Vice-President
has over-all responsibility for the
Young Men of all Ages
lContinued from Page D
the final choice of band at their next
meeting, and that members of the
Student Affairs Committee would
probably sell the tickets.
Pete Van Vechten reported on the
meeting of the Freshman Week Com-
mittee. He showed the group two hat
styles to choose from. It was decided
that a blue and gold crew cap would
be used. The hat would cost about
31.25 and be required of all new
Janice Brumgardt reported on
yearbook sales, which have been very
good among students.
President Chuck Young announced
that student body elections would
be held May 12 to select a mascot,
vote on the adoption of the new by-
laws, choose an AWS head sponsor,
and decide whether students would
pay a mandatory student body fee in
Margie England announced that
the final list of mascot suggestions
was: Falcons, Arabs, Bearcats, Cor-
sairs, and Condors. The winning mas-
cot would be decided by majority
Dean Davis Announced that the
Citizens University Committee wishes
to entertain the entire UCR student
body at dinner at the Mission Inn,
either May 20 or May 27.
Dr. Pierce Honored
Dr. W. Conway Pierce, chairman
of the Physical Sciences division, was
one of the nationis top 30 chemistry
teachers invited by the National Sci-
ence Foundation to participate in a
conference on teaching and research
in undergraduate colleges.
Bought - Sold - Rented
Steinway - Knabe - etc.
S5 a mo. up
Gossett's - 4024 7th
For That Important Date
AN ORCHID CORSAGE
HARRY E. COSNER
Visit UCR During
Open House Sun
Over 10000 persons among them
Senators Nelson Dilworth and Lee
Backstrand visited the UCR campus
during open house last week. The vis
itors who came from all over Southern
California arrived as early at 9:00
o'clock. The doors didn't open offi
cially until one and visitors were still
inspecting the campus as late as 6:80
Due to the enormous crowds con
ducted tours by student guides be
came impossible. However guides
were stationed at strategic points
where they could direct the visitors
to places of interest on the campus
Faculty members were on h ind to
demonstrate the facilities of the
buildings and to answer the visitoris
questions. Interest seemed to lie main
ly in the mascot names, the housing
problem, adult education, and the
faculty offices. Many visitors mis
takenly assumed that the offices were
Ruben s Film
COHl1DU6d from Page 1
1 thc most artistic motion plctur
the year The award was grantc
the International Film Festiv ll
Venice Italy by the Intematl
Committee for the promotion of
Literiture ind Science through
motion picturc medium
The Siturclay Review of Li
turc commenting on the film c
'1 triumph of clarity
beauty Thc commentary and ph
graphy add greatly to an underst
mg and appreciation of art fonn
style The Commonweal maga
said The film moves through s
ful use of cameras from palntin
painting 'ls it traces this master s s
position is it studies Rubens
jects and techniques Accompa
by 'in English commentary the
uals ictually flow and one can
precifitc thc paintings anew is
cfunem ciptures their movemcnt
The committec urges that all
dents mtcrcsted in thc film attcn
fr? u lv-ll '1 Hint ease
13th 8. Market Streets
IN CASE YOU DON T KNOW IT
YOU RE CONNECTED
3937 Main Street A 'QRCHIDS f 9
Riverside, California I
II Telephone 448 l -W . I F 0 R N IA
l-O 8 ' ' il' Q. " " X
P one 65 5462 Grand Ave. Riverside
C ' ' J
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l..I Riverside, California, May 14, 1954 No. 12
:using Situation For UCR
uclents Next Fall Favorable
Dean Davis explained to an interested group Wednesday that
.pects for housing next fall will probably be favorable. Esti-
lrig that between 500 and 700 students will be enrolled at UCB
fall, Dean Davis explained that upon past experience approxi-
zly 120 of these students would desire housing in the com-
.1ty. . .
It was pointed up that the possibilities for University operated
ent housing were not too good. The University has no present
s, for the construction of dormitories and it is doubtful that
University will acquire Canyon Crest in time to be of use
e meeting then tumed to a
ssion of cooperative housing for
nts. Dean Davis reported that
had called several real estate
:s in town to inquire about the
-ibility of large homes next year.
he basis of figures given her by
-real estate agents Dean Davis
ithat there would probably be
ber of large homes available for
nt rentals. According to figures
inted the group housing would
each student between 2820 and
er month including all utilities.
'Donald Corbin, professor of
mics, pointed out that the most
ante prerequisite to successful
rative housing is a willingness
e part of students involved to
rate with other students.
Corbin also pointed out that
ts organizing a cooperative for
irst time would have to bring
rchase, dishes, silver, cooking
s, linens, etc. Other problems
involve cooking, buying of
house keeping and house-
stated that students living in
ratives at Berkeley pay about
er month or S200 to S225 per
ter. On top of this they also
approximately four hours per
definite conclusions or decisions
made at the meeting which was
ed primarily to point up the
difficulties inherent in the co-
ive housing situation.
dents are reminded that
rthur C. Turner, Chairman
Division of Social Science
lecture Thursday, May 20,
0 and again, Monday, May
t 8:00 p.m. 011 "'Britain's
ging' Role' World Af-
e lecture is sponsored by
ommittee on Drama, Lec-
A and Music.
dents are urged to attend.
Students currently registered
who wish to continue in the fall
semester 1954 may register and
enroll in classes by mail during
the summer months. In order to
accomplish this, an appointment
for advising must be made with
the student's division between
Monday, May 24 and Friday,
At the time set by the division,
the student will repoit to his
faculty adviser and arrange his
program for the fall semester.
On and after June 1, students
may obtain from the Office of
the Registrar the necessary ma-
terials for registration by mail.
This procedure should make
it much easier for the continuing
students to accomplish their
registration and enrollment.
UCR's' First r ,
Spring Dance To
Be Held May 22
UCR's first annual Spring Dance
will be held in the modern dance
room of the Physical Education Build-
ing, Saturday, May 22, from 9 to 12.
Music will be furnished by Johnny
Allen's 8 piece band.
The dance will be semi-formal,
that is, suits for the men and dressy
dresses for the girls.
The affair will be strictly dates
only at 81.50 per couple.
The theme, carried out by the
decorations will be "Summer Time."
Tickets will go on sale this coming
week. Bill Kassel, chairman .of the
Social Affairs Committee, has an-
nounced that there will be advance
sales only. No tickets will be sold at
Faculty and administrative em-
ployees are invited to attend.
Three of the cast of 61480 And All That," Cleft to rightl Drs. Jerome Rothenberg, Francis Car-
ney and Eugene Purpus, are shown here engaging in a scholarly disputation over secular and
religious art forms. For a review of Wednesday's performance see page 4.
Student Activities Lack Support
e At the beginning of the semester students hollered for ac-
tivities. We were all saying that the campus was dead because
there were no social functions. Well, kids, funds have been slowly
running out on affairs that have had very poor support! You asked
for these functions-now support them.
You say "we have too much homeworkf well so do the old
faithfuls who have been putting in their appearances. Do you
want outside activities? If you don't, say so. If you do, for pity's
sake show it. Let's be an organized student body, let's show a
D0 you want facts? We started off pretty well at the Presi-
dent's Reception and the post-election party. How about the
junior Class' beach party? "Oh, we can find time for the beach."
But there were only about 45 people present. One-half to two-
thirds would be a good percentage if we had an enrollment of
1000, but let's face it-we haven't. Then the Sophomore Class Party
. . . fifteen or twenty people. Hide your heads in shame. Last, but
not least, the Freshman Class Swim Party had from twenty to
thirty people dragging in at odd times.
' We have at least two more affairs scheduled this year. Let's
see some good backing for them. What kind of a record do we
want as the first UCB student body! -by Jackie Holyoke
New Or Old
The question has arisen, what shall we do for next yearis
ASUCR officers. Should we retain the present officers or should
we elect new officers? The answer to this question must be ar-
rived at soon. Therefore, we should give some thought to this
There are many people who share the same opinion as I-keep
our present officers for another year.
I believe the officers now in office have done a commendable
job thus far and would continue to keep up the good work for
another year. These officers have hardly had time to give their
jobs the maximum of the abilities. I certainly believe they should
be allowed to finish the many jobs that have been started.
These officers have made a good start in organizing ASUCR.
I believe we should heed the saying, "Never change horses in the
middle of the stream." If we elect new officers they will have to
start at the beginning of the present problems in order to find a
solution. Why should we throw the progress of our present Council
out the window after hey have put in so much effort and work?
With these facts in mind I appeal to the members of the
ASUCR for a vote to retain our present officers and give them the
chance to finish the job they have started and have done so well.
In Roanoke, Va.
Dean Thomas L. Broadbent re-
turned to the UCB campus after an
absence of two weeks while attend-
ing the convention of the National
Association of Student Personnel Ad-
ministrators held at Roanoke, Virginia,
May 1 through May 4.
While this was the first year the
Dean attended he was active on sev-
eral committees and panel discussions
including the Committee on Reception
and Hospitality, the Committee on
Fratemities and a luncheon meeting
dealing with problems concerning the
organization of student activities ad-
Dean Broadbent has reported that
most of the deans 'present at the con-
vention knew of UCR beforehand.
These deans expressed particular envy
at the opportunity present here to
establish good working relations
among all segments of the campus
community, faculty, students, and ad-
ministration. They felt that we have
the opportunity to establish organiza-
tions without the problems apparent
on many of their campuses. For ex-
ample, many campuses are having
problems with fraternities with dis-
crimination clauses in their constitu-
tions. This can be avoided here.
During his trip Dean Broadbent
visited the University of Utah, North-
western University, the University of
Chicago, Washington and Lee Uni-
versity, Tulane, and Texas Christian
Uiversities to confer with adminis-
trative officials of these campuses.
Particularly, he was concemed with
over-all organization of student activi-
ties, with the ramifications of housing
problems and with the methods of
organizing and recognizing student
60116 1 f
By vAueHN BLANKENSHIP
California! The land where men
are men, women are women. The
land of etemal sunshine and the
ever-green TV antenna that sheds
nothing in summer and little else in
winter-unless pop kicks hell out of
the set. The land where you have
to have at least two,
haired daughters in
order to become
This is the
land where jun-
ior thinks that
Santa Anita is a
place mom goes
to- take care of
., the washing, and
the 'Burbank' is
a zoo that pop
goes to on Satur-
day night to feed
peanuts to the
Califomia, a land of Mexican an-
cestry, Mexican architecture, Tiaju-
ana, Mexican food and the place Will
Shakespeare must have had in mind
when he penned those immortal
words, "Is that your nose, Pedro, or
are you eating another one of them
The land of the Golden Cate
Bridge, Lake Tahoe, Half-Moon Bay,
the largest university in the world
fwe pause briefly for a chorus of
'Hail To California'l, China Town-
of which the famous Chinese scholar,
Won Ho Hum said, "Fifty-thousand
Chinese can't be Wong!"
The place where movie stars count
ex-husbands and wives on adding
rnachines, Aly Kahn M-Cees a new
quiz show called "Is This Your Wife?"
and having two wives is known as
bigamy, three wives is known as trig-
onometry, and one wife as monotony.
The land that everyone wants to
go to and then once they get here
they complain about everything, the
weather, smog, traffic, and not a
large enough unemployment check.
The place where everything is com-
mercialized-everything from dying
and being buried to Christmas. If
the author of "The Night Before
Christmas" lived in California, he
might be tempted to write:
Mid honking homs and movie stars,
The TV shows and cheery bars,
The traffic cop at Sunset-Vine
It's California Christmas Time.
At Nome, Alaska way up North,
Its Christmas Eve, the Twenty-
And down 'round Argentina way,
They celebrate on Christmas Day.
But in the land of midnight shows,
It always shines and never snows,
Where everything is always bigger,
And we have oranges, "Hoppy,"
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Kids never write to Old St. Nick,
From Bullocks on Wilshire' they
get their pick.
The stockings are hung, the gas stove
In hopes of a bigger pension check.
And Santa won't come .on a sleigh or
' He drives quite a souped-up, N
The old gent won't wear a h
'round his neck,
He'll look more like
Gregory Peck. -.
He won't come on Xmas, his Q
mates to reach,
He spends his spare time
And when he runs short
He wrestles on TV as Baron Ln
And on Christmas day wi
He rides in the seventh
But I heard him call out, 'eri-
rode away drumming,
Merry Christmas to all, an
gold is coming!
have only one word to say
friend, the junior Senator from
consin, who has evidently never t
of five-o'clock shadow. In the
of the Bible it was considered I
a Miracle when an Ass spoke. A
THE SWIMMING PARTY. I
late last Saturday afternoon, figl
on avoiding the crowd. I could
come anytime and avoided the cr
For some reason the Freshman I
sponsored affair left a great dei
be desired-namel , a few
people than attendled. The pa
self was well planned, Miss I
Boyer, local swimming star, ga
outstanding performance of
ballet, the chow was good, -a
was the entertainment tAmenD.
TIME OUT. I think I should
time out now to pull an Edwa
Murrow. I am going to offer sp
anyone who would like to offer '
truly' constructive criticism. As
as you try you never 'please al
people all of the time'. A guy
could ever do that would be
the Distinguished Service Cros
worshipped by politicians, joum
and college students. So if I o
you for good reason I invite y
become a guest columnist an
your views. I think 'Ye Ed.'
go along with me.
I try to be realistic about thi
friend of mine told me recentl
a couple of faculty members s
"Isn't that guy the one who
that column today?"
"Don't you think it got a lit
Well, maybe so. I just try to
things the way myself and c
kids like me think-and talk. At
I write the way I think and talk.
Davis put it very nicely into
for me the other day. -
"Well, I guess you write '
language that the kids unders
Anyway, my invitation is op
Remember! Tonight is th
night you will have an o
tunity to see UCR's first d
production, "1480 and All
If you have not yet attende
sure to do' so tonight.
ERS TO THE EDITORS
-have observed a movement on
campus to establish traditions,
cots, and policies in the short
od of this first term. I would like
sk two questions and I would also
'to see the ASUCR give these
tions some. serious thought: 1.
at is the all-fired rush? 2. Why
t traditions,-'mascots, and poli-
,- be established NOW? This
ol is hardly ninety days old and
ady many are expecting the
ities of a campus ninety years
.Let's slow down and build our
pus with the goals and ultimate
itions that only time will produce.
'tions grow, they are not formed.
his is one opinion, certainly there
others. If you have a contrary
ion why not drop it in the CUB
box in the foyer of the coffee
ow do they expect to grow grass
that aenemic-looking soil about
e landscape architects advise us
they have a secret weapon that
completely rejuvenate campus
il. Details cannot be disclosed at
tiinelbut we are assured that
nts- will become aware of the
essaslsoon as it begins.-Eds.
'cent rumors heard about the
us indicate that certain indivi-
are displeased with the content
ime Out, perhaps the most
ar column in the CUB.
hen questioned about the cause
eir displeasure these individuals
vague references to inferences
erning the facts of life and cer-
habits and social behaviors. They
indicate that they believe the
ment of these social aspects in
column are not in the best of
e disagreelv We believe that Time
treatment of the above men-
d subjects is meant to be hum-
s and- should be taken in that
er. The question might arise
her. any treatment of these sub-
shouldbe included in our pub-
on. Why Not? I
e are here to prepare ourselves
ntering into the adult American
ty where the fact of the exist-
of these subjects is self-evident.
e to face the existance of facts
e we to be held in monastic- se-
n? Let's keep Time Out as it
n enjoyable and humourous
nopies of UCR's yearbook
still be obtained by faculty
-non-academic staffs of the
If. s College and the CES.
,ies may be obtained from
,Public Information Office,
I: 1349 for only 81.00 per
k. The yearbook will include
past editions of the CUB
I6 pages of new pictures.
Among many other things the Citrus Experiment Station is
noted for its fine library covering practically all fields of
Southern Califomia's agriculture. Pictured here, Miss Mar-
garet Buvens and Mrs. lean Lloyd look over a recent addition
to the library. p
The Office of the Registrar
wishes to announce that final
examination schedules are avail-
able in their office. Students are
asked to please pick up a copy.
F rosh Sponsor
The freshman class held its first
party Saturday, May 8, with approxi-
mately 35 students in attendance.
Swimming, dance music, and en-
tertainment were provided by the
class. Entertainment included a div-
ing exhibition by Bud Barton. Bud
performed five basic dives including:
a forward one-half somersault from
a pike position, a backward somer-
sault from a pike position, a gainer
somersault from a tuck position. These
dives were all from the high board.
From the low board Bud performed
a full twist somersault from a pike
position and a cutaway somersault
from a tuck position.
Miss Joanne Royer gave a demon-
stration of synchronized swimming
consisting of her interpretation of
Vaughn Blankenship gave his in-
terpretation of Grimmis Fairy Tales
for "Hep Kids."
Patty and Linda Huber sang "Red,
Red Robin," "Zing Went the Strings
of My Heart."
Al Bielskis, Frosh President, M.C.'d
Educ. Program At
Answering numerous inquiries con-
cerning UCR education courses, Dr.
Arthur C. Turner, chainnan of the
Division of Social Sciences of the
new College of Letters and Science,
Said yesterday the courses will cover
basic subjects like child development
and the history and philosophy of
Emphasis will be placed on broad
knowledge of fundamental subject
matter rather than a superficial smat-
tering of educational methods, he
Dr. Robert A. Nisbet, dean of the
College, said although opportunities
for practice teaching are not now
available "it is possible for any stu-
dent looking forward to a career as
a teacher to begin work at UCR."
He said the student could meet
the great majority of requirements
leading to a elementary or secondary
school credential and finish work by
Bought - Sold - Rented
Steinway - Knabe - etc.
55 a mo. up
GosseTt's - 4024 7th
transfering to another campus, such
"It is very definitely the intention
of the new college to explore at the
earliest possible time arrangements
for the granting of elementary and
secondary school credentials," Dr.
The Dean pointed out that such
arrangements necessarily can be
Completed only by action of the uni-
versity president and regents after
"due consultation with appropriate
representatives of the public schools."
The UCR program for training
prospective teachers was explained
by Provost Gordon S. Watkins in
these words: '
"We think it is important to know
how to teach, but we are equally
certain that it is important to know
what to teach.
"Teachers impoverished in subject
matter in the arts, letters, and sci-
ences are likely to be mechanically-
minded, uninteresting and uninspir..
' "We desire, first, to give prospec-
tive teachers a sound, well-rounded
cultural education, and, second,
Within this framework of broad
knowledge to teach them how to pre-
sent their subject matter effectively."
The Provost said prospective teach-
ers will constitute "only a small per.
centage of the large numbers who
eventually will enroll at UCR," but
the faculty desires "to tum out uni
excelled elementary and secondary
teachers, the kind we think can be
produced only through a liberal arts
Mews win I
Young Men of all Ages
3937 Main Street
the party with Provost and Mrs. Wat-
kins in attendance. I ,
Km-GS HAMBURGERS is:
MEXICAN FOOD y.,f 'f',, ' . Cheesebvrgers .......... - ,.... -23c
, to ,At-,l u - Pastrami Sandwich-35:
. A jfnf if Tender Be f, D,l' t I
6 A 'f' - ' '1t a2-rgzjig g Spiced, oneFrenecIicl2dIIC
' f 1 J", 1 ' Tasty Bar-B-Q Sauce
. , as Riverside's Unique ' ' . I ' ' r' f
gpg Self-Service THICK MALTS -------Q ,..,.,,, ,-,2Og
. 94 ..-iugrf. DRIVE-IN RESTAURANT. FRENCI-IFRIES -,,,,,--,- ----15:
- '- rf 2- flllk' , ' H H
Q NL, ,ns ,lI:fgj'E' 1365 Eighth sfreef HUT CHOCOLATE .............. 'I5c
A' . . Corner Iowa Ave. COFFEE, ROOT BEER, I
Pvffi51a-NLiNQl'fj5fN'fr 5:::,11!. . NEAR UCR CAMPUS ORANGE and CQKE ---- - --vu me
Farce "l480 And All That" Opens
To Capacity First-Night Crowd
-N ' By W. R. Williams
The students, faculty members,
and friends of UCR, after having
witnessed the opening performance
of H1480 and all That" Wednesday
night in the auditorium, came away
as pleased as kittens who had just
finished lapping up bowls of warm
milk-that is to say, they were ex-
tremely gratified with the quality
of the entertainment which had
just been presented them.
The performance, which never
flaggedor became boresome, was
'of a.decidedly higher calibre than
most of the first-nighters had an-
ticipated. Every perfonner dished
-out his or her role with an obvious
relish which seemed to advertize
that "I, and I alone am the star of
your show." Yet, no one managed or
even tried to steal the limelight
from his fellow thespians.
The theme of this well-balanced
bit of pot pouri pointed up the con-
troversy during the 14th century as
to whether art, music and architec-
ture should be purely religious or
Dr. Jack Beatty set the stage for
-the scholarly discussions of PARI-
SIAN men of letters, Drs. Purpus,
Delay On Mascot
As a result ofthe ballots cast by
the ASUCR in elections May 12 it
was decided that no immediate choice
should be made as regards to a mas-
The count was as follows: Arabs,
16, Bearcats, 75 Condors, 6, Corsairs,
2 votes, and Falcons, 8 votes. How-
ever, a large majority, 561voters, cast
their ballots in favor of delaying the
choice of mascot.
A mandatory student activities fee
was also approved by the large mar-
gin of ,80 in favor and 17 against.
D owever, as regards the amount to
be charged the balloting was much
closer, 40 in favor of a 37.50 fee and
43 in favor of a 310.00 per semester
Martha Beckley was chosen by the
Associated Women Students to be
Head Sponsor for Sponsor Week.
Almost 8071 of the student body
cast votes in the election.
William Sharp, Edwin Simon and
Francis Camey. These gentlemen in
turn, at the special behest of scho-
lar Sharp, went on to introduce the
farce "Pierre Patelin," which saw
Pamela Payton and Dave Miller las
the lawyer Patelin and his wifel, Bill
Nelson Kas Jacques, the Draperl,
Frank Mason fas Thibault Lambkin,
the sheepherderl, and Dr. Beatty
Cas the ludxcrously solemn judgel,
tum in performances which, either
individually or collectively, would
be difficult to top.
Coran McNair, Dr. Jerome Roth-
enberg and Martha Beckley did an
admirable job as the singers. A spe-
cial aside is due Miss Beckley,
whose melodious sole work did
much to enchance the entire bit.
Drs. Adelaide Brokaw, George
Knox and Andre Malccot provided
the singer's background music.
"Gene of Claremont" fmore com-
monly known as Dr. Eugene Pur-
pusl and director William Sharp are
especially to be commended for
their delightfully inspired costum-
ing and staging, respectively. Dr.
Jean Boggs, although not present on
the stage, was represented for the
entire performance by her well-
executed mural which hung behind
the players in a centrally positioned
spot. Much of the wittiest dialogue
was taken up with a discussion of
this very mural.
Critically speaking then, I have
not a leg to criticize on, so to speak.
The farce was definitely one of the
finest pieces of theatre ever to have
been staged in Riverside. And-it
has to be seen to be appreciated.
The annual staff would appre-
ciate students loaning snapshots
of UCR students in action,
parties, etc., for the snapshot sec-
tion of the yearbook.
H. S., J. C. Visitors
On behalf of the staff of the UCR
CUB may I extend a cordial welcome
to all high school and junior college
students visiting our campus today.
We are happy that you have an
opportunity to see the campus and
its facilities of which we feel justifi-
ably proud. .
Unfortunately, it will be impos-
sible for you to see and understand
facets of University life other than
those represented by our physical
We Wish you had the opportunity
to sit in on our classes, to see our stu-
dent government in action, and to
attend some of the student body func-
tions and parties.
One cannot truly appreciate UCR
unless he is a part of student life.
However, we hope that by j
tours throughout the campus and
your contacts with student gu
you will gain some appreciation
the pride we all feel in UCR.
May we hope you have a g
time during your visit and may
further hope we will see many
you as students at UCR next fall
jim St. Clair
I would like to take this opj
tunity to welcome, on behalf of
Associated Students, all the l
school and junior college stud
who are visiting our campus todaj
We, the first student body of
college, are very proud of the f
ties this campus has to offer. Wea
that after inspecting them you
feel the same way. I know that
student body members who are ,
ing as hosts and guides will be ha
to help you and to answer any qi
tion you may have.
We hope that in the future In
of you will become students at U
Again a cordial welcome to al
" ""i'Q.,. 1-121' 'ir' ' is
13th 8. Market Streets - Riverside I
The University Committee on '
Drama, Lectures, and Music in
TQJOPGWUOU the Division Of IN CASE YOU DON'T KNOW IT . . I
umanities ' present a mo- , l
tion picture entitled "Rubens" YOU RE CONNECTED ,K
Thursday, May 20th, at 10:30 TO 5
a.m. in room 1000 of the Social Q
Sciences and Humanities Build- f 7' 7
ing. All UCR students, faculty r L.,
and staff of the Citrus Experi- I 'im I
ment Station and the College of 55, S V
Letters and Science are invited ' X
to attend. 0 u Q X
SHOP AT GABRIELS I' I gb.
Styles For Young X
. QQ N
Mi1QrwiS1i5 i fi: X
3827 Main Street Ecru I c
D MEANS ATTACK-Sgt. Ed. A. Schroeder of the UCR police force explains operation of
e newly-installed air raid warning system to john Farley, engineer in the campus steam
ant. The light and bell system was installed in the plant since it has personnel on duty 24
urs a day. The campus air raid siren is operated from the same office. The warning color
de is: yellow, possible attack, blue, not used at present, red, attack, White, clear. The UCR
Plans For First
UCR Spring Dance
en serves the local area as well as the campus.
. 1 Riverside, California, May 21, 1954 No. 13
a result of Wednesday's
ting the ASUCR voted 76
to adopt the proposed
er and 70 to 12 to keep
nt student officers in posi-
for the next school year.
By W. 11. Williams
California, 53 per cent of the
between the ages of 18 and
involved with some form of
education. That is approxi-
ten times as many students as
highest place in the world
said Kenneth Lindsay,
or of political science
in a talk to a group of
professors at UCR Wed-
Lindsay, who came to the
fContinued on Page 42
Cal Club To
Be Hosted By
By Jim St. Clair
Dean Thomas L. Broadbent has
extended an invitation to UCLA
members of the Cal Club to be his
guests at UCR tomorrow, May 22, for
a business and swimming meeting.
The purpose of the meeting is to
discuss the placing of a big "Cn on
the mountains behind the campus.
As in the past, the Cal Club is anx-
ious to sponsor and to participate in
the construction of a traditional Big
"C" the purpose of which is to foster
a sense of pride in the University.
It is hoped that during the meet-
ing plans for the organization of a
chapter of the Cal Club at UCR will
be made. It is possible that such ar-
rangements can be made so that a
chapter will be chartered as part of
dedication ceremonies this fall.
The Cal Club was founded in 1934
CContinued on Page 4l
Changed By Com.
Unforeseen complications have
necessitated a change in plans for
UCR's first semi-formal Spring
Dance. As a result of University regu-
lations which require that all bands
playing on the campus carry Work-
men's Compensation Insurance, it
has been necessary to cancel plans
calling for Iohnny Allen's band to
play for the dance. Substituting for
Allen will be Johnny Guinn and his
Because of the change in bands it
has also been necessary to change the
date of the dance from Saturday,
May 22, to Friday, May 21, that is
The dance will still be held in the
Physical Education Building from 9
It will be semi-formal, dark suits
for the men and dressy dresses for
The affair will still be dates only
at 351.50 per couple.
Ticket sales will close today, an-
nounced Bill Kassel, ASUCR Vice-
President, and chairman of the Social
Affairs Committee. No tickets will be
sold at the doors.
Faculty and administrative person-
nel have been invited to attend.
Comm. To Host
The Citizen's University Commit-
tee has extended an invitation to all
UCR students and their wives or
husbands to attend a banquet in
honor of the UCR student body.
Plans have been made to invite stu-
dents Thursday, May 27, to the main
dining room of the Mission Inn. A
6:30 reception for all students will
precede the scheduled 7 p.m. dinner.
Dean Loda Mae Davis and stu-
dents Martha Beckley and Jim St.
Clair met with Mr. Phil Boyd, Mr.
Howard Hays Ir., Miss Frances
Frazer, Mr. W. A. Thompson, Mrs.
Henry Keil, Mr. T. F. Gore, and Mr.
Buchanan of the Committee last
Tuesday, May 8, to discuss arrange-
ments for the affair.
Members of the Committee pro-
posed that students should be en-
couraged to dress informally, suits
for the men and dressy dresses for
Name cards will identify both stu-
dents and the members of the Com-
mittee. This has been done since it
is planned that each student, who
will have a personal host for the
evening, can identify and in turn be
identified by his host.
Arrangements have been made to
provide entertainment for a part of
the evening to include among other
things a strolling accordianist. Mr.
Phil Boyd will briefly address the
group explaining the
During the course
Mr. Boyd expressed
purpose of the dinner
to the effect that Riverside realized
that it was now a college town and
hoped to make students realize that
the community is very happy to have
All UCR students are urged to at-
tend this dinner with their husbands
and wives. Because it is necessary
that the Committee know approxi-
mately how many guests to expect
students should sign their names in
the Dean of Students Office, if they
are going, before 4:00 p.m. Tuesday,
registered who wish to continue
in the fall semester 1954 may
register and enroll in classes by
mail during the summer months.
In order to accomplish this, an
appointment for advising must
be made with the student's divi-
sion between Monday, May 24
and Friday, May 28. At the time
set by the division, the student
will report to his faculty adviser
and arrange his program for the
fall semeste1'. On and after june
1, students may obtain from the
Office of the Registrar the
necessary materials for registra-
tion by mail. This procedure
should make it much easier for
the continuing students to ac-
complish their registration.
purpose of the
of the meeting
in essence the
when he Stated
Want A Job This Summer?
UCB's first semester is almost over. Most of us are eagerly
' me 0
anticipating summer vacation even though it means we may have
to go to work.
Most of us, at least I do, consider summer vacation as just
that-a vacation. We let up on practically everything we have
been doing during the year-especially anything that is connected
However, there is one thing I urge you not to let up on-
selling and publicizing UCB. There are no better salesmen for
the University than contented, happy, and enthusiastic students
who are willing and able to sell their University to other students.
Certainly Provost Watkins, Dean Nisbet, Howard Cook, and
many others of the academic and administrative staffs have done
marvelous jobs selling the University to the people of Riverside
and the surrounding communities. As valuable as this publicity is
to us it still is impersonal of necessity and does not actually reach
the prospective student. That's where we can be of service.
If you are able and willing YOU can sell UCB to others. In
your daily contacts with friends and acquaintances you will have
an opportunity-to express your views on UCB. Some may be
called upon to address student groups giving you another chance
to sell UCB. Some will have an excellent opportunity while
traveling during the summer to interest others in the campus.
Through these personal contacts you can do more to acquaint
and interest prospective students in UCB than several thousand
words of type could ever do. -Iim St. Clair
"Lets Walt" - For What?
Over three fourths of the UCB student body stepped to the
polls May 14 to select a mascot. The results are known to every-
one-fifty-six members of the student body wrote 'Letis Wait' on
their ballots and as a result we have no mascot and are still known
as "that new UC campus at the Citrus Experiment Station in
Now the die has been cast-at least for the coming year. At
the risk of sounding too much like a Monday Morning Quarter-
back, let us now consider what has been gained by the postpone-
ment. We now have no name for the newspaper. We now have no
name for the annual. We now have no theme for that annual. We
have no yells, no fight songs, no name to give any athletic teams
which might be formed in the next year. We now have no decals
to stick on the windshield of a car. We now have no mascot. All
of these things are of importance to any college.
Many students feel that a name will evolve, that one day
someone will say, "That,s itf' and that will be it. There is an old
saying-something about pleasing all the people, etc. The secret
of a mascot name is becoming accustomed to it. The reason that
'Sagehorns' sounds good and that 'Trojans' seems to have that
certain ring is because Pomona College has adopted the first, SC
the second and students of those institutions, sports writers, and
college fans have become accustomed to them. The same would
be true of any name that UCB would choose. So We Wait-why?
what for? what is gained? -Vaughn Blankenship
AN INFORMAL discussion of
British and Canadian universi-
ties will be conducted at 1:30
p.1n. Monday, May 24, in SSH
1101 by Dr. I. W. Olmsted and
Dr. A. C. Turner. Dr. Olmsted,
chairman of the UCB Commit-
tee on Drama, Lectures, and
Music, arranged the discussion
in answer to interest aroused by
Professor Kenneth Lindsay of
Oxford University in his lecture
Monday, May 17. U
Members of the Riverside Panhel-
lenic Association have awarded three
scholarships valued at S150 each to
three women seniors at Polytechnic
High School who plan to attend UCB
Jeanie Parlett, a language and dra-
matics studentg Carol McDonald,
science major, and Marcia Nish, pros-
pective elementary teacher, were
awarded the scholarships on the basis
of outstanding records in leadership
and scholarship in high school.
By VAUGHN BLANKENSHIP
Time was when all you needed to
have a dance was a hay loft, a violin,
and a few morons to kick around the
boards and raise up a little
That was before the rise of the
New Deal when
many '1 respect
Deal and the
made his family
hooch Now you
need 1 big room
at least '1 five
piece combo and
1 few morons to
kick around the
floor boards and
stir up the dance
, , V wax so that no-
can walk on the floor for a
month lest they slip and become an
insurance company debit.
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There is some kind of a hop go-
ing on here at UCB tonight. Origin-
ally the shindig was planned for
Saturday night, the price was set
at 81.50 a couple-with Uncle
Sammy getting no share of the take
-and featuring Johnny Allen's
Swing Band. Somebody not only
fumbled the ball but was tackled
fifteen minutes before they left the
dressing room. Anyway, the way it
turned out, the dance is tonight,
Johnny Quinn and His Hot Five
are scheduled for the main bout,
and the Lord only knows what
Uncle Sammy is going to pocket
KI understand that the cost of liv-
ing went up 75c a fifth the other
IT'S CABBAGE BY A HEAD. A
certain individual-Mr. D o o dl e s
Weaver of Spike Jones and "William
Tell Overture" fame-attended Stan-
ford University some fifteen years ago
where his antics made him somewhat
of a hero. Since that time he has be-
come the 'Paul Bunyan, of college
lore, his name having gone down as
the 'Ideal College Goof-Off'.
Perhaps the one antic which has
endeared him to more college
hearts than any other single one
occurred one registration day. Sev-
eral thousand people were lined
up, waiting to pay their registra-
tion fees. The sun was high and
hot overhead and someone was
heard to remark that 'it reminded
them a hell of a lot of Riverside,
come Iune'. Everyone was feeling
grouchy. Then somewhere at the
edge of the crowd a commotion
started. The crowd split-everyone
straining to see what was happen-
ing. Several voices were calling
out-"Make way, make way!"
Finally Doodles appeared, com-
plete with turban, howdah, and
two servants at each end carrying
it and him.
AS THEY PBOCEEDED through
the crowd Doodles flung handfulls of
'pennies to the crowd-the crowd
cheered wildly. When the small group
finally reached the cashier, twc
the servants rolled out a carpet
Doodles and he proceeded to
briskly up to the desk and pl
down two large sacks of money.
paid his tuition with 6,000 penr
CI hate to think what a mess 5
action would throw the local fine
office into. They have a hard eno
time figuring out how many por
of hamburger they can get by or
the Coffee Shop each day, witl
trying to figure out how many dc
bills is in 6,000 penniesj.
Another one they like to I
about Mr. 'It's-a-beautiful-day-
the-races' occurred during a vu
solemn un-veiling of the statue
Leland Stanford which was co
plete with frown and majestica
folded arms. Half of the State
California was present, includi
Stanford Alumns and the Coverr
Stanford's President strod to
platfonn and slowly pulled the 4
tc release the canvass covering.
covering fell away to reveal Lel
and Doodles Weaver sitting in
arms, drinking a can of beer.
Rumor has it that Doodles v
expelled a total of seven times fri
Stanford. He once completely i
set the Board of Regents and
entire Student Council when
assembled a little English Au
on the top floor of Encino H
the freshmen men's dorm-and
a taxi service from one end of
hall to the other.
I wonder if we could interestll
Weaver in attending UCB
AMS PARTY. I understand th
certain unofficial AMS group re
ly had some kind of a party. It
I hear, the best attended social f
tion of the year, so far. What wa
secret fellows? By the way, I u
stand that Don Clark is plannin
giving modern dancing lessons
fall-and Bruce Bickborn is sched
to become the next Ogden Nas
unofficially of course. Maybe B
gold better go back where it
LOVELOBN COLUMN. It
be my honest, innocent face
does it. For the last two wee
have been the 'Mr. Anthony'
UCR. First it's Mr. Lewis, t
it's Miss Sparkman. Then it's
Harper, then it's Miss Holyoke
guy could go crazy.
UCB yearbook may still be
by faculty and non-
demic staff members. If '
ested contact Howard
Public Information, SSH
or any one of the following
dents: Vaughn Blanken
Chuck Young, Pete Van V
ten, Pat Huber, Janice B
gardt, or Sue Tegland. C
are being sold at only
5 ANNUAL STAFF still' . 1 1122s2z2s2sSs:5:g2z:2:a:2:2 :ess21252i2E2izi2i2iEi5E512a2s2zE gag
ls snapshots of student ac-
ies and personalities for the
book. If you have any that
consider useful, leave them
ie Office of Public Informa-
, SSH 1349, or with one of
members of the yearbook
tters relating to the deferment
fudents eligible under Selective
ice are handled by the Office of
ean of Students in Social Sci-
ertifications regarding enrollment,
X standing and other pertinent
ation will be submitted to the
nt's Selective Service board up-
be considered for deferment by
tive Service, the student must be
ring a full-time course of instruc-
which for undergraduates con-
of at least 15 units. This does not
e .non-credit courses such as
ct A. Students who plan to seek
rent continuously until quali-
or the Bacheloris Degree should
stand that present policies of
tive Service permit continuous
ent only through the eighth
of college residence, including
nly the period of residence at
niversity of Califomia, but also
rms spent at junior colleges or
dents should plan course se-
ces for several terms ahead so
re requlsites for all desired ad-
d courses can be satisfied with-
e eight term period. To qualify
full tlnie grrdu ite student, the
nt must be in residence, actually
full time on his studies, and
the criteria generally applied
ormal progress toward the de-
16 two years or less for the
rs Degree and four years or
or the Doctors Degree finclud-
ime spent working toward the
rs Degree if takenl. Students
g deferment on the basis of
ment in the University ROTC
ams should consult the proper
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Meet Your Masters
By Mary Howard
This weekis MASTER is Robert
Van Norden Hine, instructor in
United States History and Humani-
Dr. Hine received his B.A. from
Pomona College, M.A. from Yale
University in 1949, and his Ph.D. al-
so froni Yale in 1952. He received
a Huntington Library Fellowship for
the years 1951-1953. It was at
Huntington that he finished work on
his book, "California's Utopian
Dr. Hine is a member of Phi Beta
Kappa, Beta Theta Phi, The Ameri-
can Historical Association, and Amer-
ican Studies Association.
Dr. Hine's wife, Shirley, is secre-
tary to the Committee on Drama,
Lectures, and Concerts.
"Utopia Comes to California" is
the title of a talk to be given
Sunday at 3 p.m. at the Univer-
salist Church, Seventh and
Lemon Streets, by Dr. Robert
V. Hine, UCB instructor in his-
Dr. I-Iineis latest book, "Cali-
fornia Utopian Colonies," was
named 1953's best work on west-
ern United States history by the
Pacific Coast branch of the
American Historical Association.
Students and faculty are in-
vited to the lecture, which is
being sponsored by the local
Interested in traveling and becom-
ing fluent in a foreign language? Then
why not travel this summer the ex-
The experimental way is a non-
profit, non-sectarian, educational in-
stitution which has its headquarters
in Putney, Vennont. It is a plan by
which an intemationally-minded per-
son may go abroad, not just to see a
country but to learn to know its
Experimenters go abroad in groups
of 10, either mixed or all-girl, under
the guidance of a qualified and a
trained leader. Half the summer is
spent living as a member of a se-
lected family in another country.
Then the group and young hosts
from the families travel informally
for three weeks in other regions of
the country-taking advantage of the
cultural and educational opportuni-
ties along the way. To round out
their experiences, Experimenters us-
ually spend a few days in a capital
city like London or Paris.
Candidates must be between 16
and 30 years of age. It is desired that
they have a genuine interest in
working for international understand-
ing, the ability to get along well
with others, reasonab e conversation-
al fluency where a language is re-
quired, experience in outdoor living,
academic standing in top half of class,
and good health. The candidates are
chosen on the above qualifications
and recommendations from profes-
sors, employers, or other associates.
Applications may be secured from
The Admissions Department, The
Experiment for International Living,
Putney, Vermont. Each application
must be accompanied by a S25 fee
in order to be processed. June 1 is the
deadline for application.
Two college semesters in language,
fields of human relations, social, and
area studies is being given by several
colleges and universities.
Estimate fees to several countries
are as follows: France, 3755, Ger-
many, S7255 Holland, S6955 Mexico,
S3905 Switzerland, 8715, India,
81245, and Egypt, 81255.
Scholarships are available, how-
In Full Swing
Several intramural sports contests,
organized by the Physical Education
Department, are in full swing this
Intramural sports tournaments in
badminton and table tennis started
this week. Events included are singles
tournaments for both men and wo-
men and double tournaments for
men in badminton. A "mixed doubles"
tournament in badminton is also in
progress. This type of tournameant
includes a man and a woman on
All players entered in the tourna-
ments are asked to look at the bulle-
tin board at the east end of the gym-
nasium playing floor to find out
when they meet in the various touma-
ments. Matches are to be arranged
at a mutually convenient time, and
should be completed as soon as pos-
After two weeks of play, the fol-
lowing faculty members are fat this
writingl undefeated in singles play:
Drs. Lindeburg, Ortega, Bums,
Hewitt, Crawford, Martin, Murphy,
Rothenberg, and Wilson.
In the doubles toumament, the fol-
lowing are still undefeated: Ortega-
Vincent, Ervin-Martin, Lindeburg-
Crawford, Branson-Brewer, Gerhardt-
Complin, Clark-Zentmyer, Hewitt-
Klotz, and Carlson-Metcalf. -
ever, they have been closed for this
summer. They range from S100 to
S600 and non-interest loans are made
up to 3300. .
Experiment groups not only leave
from the United States to other
countries but groups will come to
the United States this summer from
England, France, Germany, Holland,
Switzerland, Belgium, Sweden, and
-by Marilyn Merchant
Bought - Sold - Rented
Steinway - Knabe - etc.
S5 a mo. up
Gossett's - 4024 71h
Historical Society. E ' I
HAMBURGERS 18c ' for
Cheeseburgers .... - ............ 23:
- - . - - - of
' A' 2 Pastrami Sandwich-351: mversid. Young Men of all Ages
gendcgr Beefff Deliicagely
I 0 1 1
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d U ' ' V .
Rwegsf :grwxque THICK MAI-1-5 M ----------------- 2Qc WOMEN'S 3937 Minn Street
mauve IN RESTAURANT FRENCH FRIES ........... - .... .15c Fashion Riverside, California
1365 Eighth Street HOT CHOCOLATE "-"""" ' "JSC Clothes I Phone 1-0658
Corner Iowa Ave. COFFEE. ROOT BEER, ' -
NEAR UCR CAMPUS ORANGE and COKE 'I0c 3855 MAIN 1
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fContinued from Page D
Northern California campus from
England, served for 17 years as a uni-
versity member of the House of Par-
liament. He was educated at Oxford,
and during his student years was
president of the Oxford Union.
His well-attended lecture was
spiced with occasional witticisms,
which served to lend additional em-
phasis to the points he was attempting
"Clement Attlee," he said, "is the
leader of our opposition party in Eng-
land. Over there .he is the equivalent
of what Mr. Stevenson is not quite
over here." He went on to say that
"we pay them for opposing us over
Constant Weeding Out
Lindsay Qthough he holds only a
master's degree, in England that is
generally considered the equivalent
of the American doctor's degreej told
the group the present British educa-
tional system, which began about
1870, consists of a constant weeding-
cut of all but the very best scholars
for ultimate university attendance.
"Of all the children attending the
English equivalent of your American
elementary schools,', he said, "less
than 20 per cent are selected for the
This was rather surprising, since
the speaker had earlier pointed out
that there is very little difference in
the percentage of U. S. children who
attend elementary school and English
The figures Lindsay quoted were
96-plus per cent Britons go to ele-
mentary school, while 99-plus per
cent Americans attend.
He said that better than 71 per
cent of all university students in
Great Britain are assisted financially
by the state. The subsidizations range
from partial to total assistance.
In comparing the merits of a well-
rounded liberal education with a
background of technical training, he
said that business men are generally
inclined to feel that they themselves
can render any specialized training
that may be necessary to the em-
ployee who has come from a liberal
SHOP AT GABRIELS
Styles For Young
CContinued from Page ll
by President Robert Gordon Sproul
to be a unifying agency on the stu-
dent level for the several campuses
of the state-wide university. At pres-
cnt there are five chapters located at
Berkeley, UCLA, Davis, Santa Bar-
bara, and San Francisco.
Each chapter is composed of
twenty students personally appointed
by President Sproul, plus four ex-
officio members, including the stu-
dent body president, vice-president,
the editor of the newspaper, and the
The Club sponsors a variety of ac-
tivities during the year including stag-
ing the Presidential receptions for
new students, Charter Anniversary
exercises, the publication of a supple-
ment to student newspapers entitled
the "All-Californian," and the All-
University weekend, staged either at
Berkeley or Los Angeles.
The members of the Cal Club will
come shortly after noon. The first
item on the agenda will be a dis-
cussion of the Big "C" and proposals
for the organization of a chapter at
From two to four that afternoon
guests will be able to use the swim
Approximately 12 members of the
UCLA Cal Club accompanied by
their sponsors, Dr. and Mrs. Spironi
are expected to attend the confer-
A CHANGE HAS been an-
nonmced in the date of the
Spring formal. Instead of Satur-
day, May 2.2, the dance will be
held from 9 to 12 Friday, May
21, in the Physical Education
Building. johnny Quinn's band
will play rather than Jolmny
Allen as previously announced
in the CUB.
For That Important Date
I AN ORCHID coRsAeE
DR. WAYNE CRAWFORD has
announced that due to a lack of
interest no swimming meet will
be held as previously planned.
Only 6 students have indicated
any interest in such a contest.
H. S. Students
Approximately 150 high school and
junior college students, representing
various high schools and junior col-
leges in the UCB area, attended open
house held May 14.
The open house was designed pri-
marily to acquaint interested students
and school administrators with the
physical plant of the University. To
familiarize them with some of the
subjects being offered here, students
were shown the language lab, the
display of skulls arranged by the An-
thropology classes, laboratories in
Physical Sciences and Life Sciences
Buildings, and the facilities of the
Department of Physical Education.
Bill Kassel, ASUCR Vice-President,
served as master of ceremonies, in-
troducing ASUCR President Chuck
Young and Dean of Students Thomas
L. Broadbent to the students. Young
and Dean Broadbent gave short ad-
dresses welcoming the students to the
campus and introducing their stu-
The visitors were then divided in-
to three groups conducted by Dwaine
Lewis, Pat Tighe, and Chuck Young
and taken on a tour of the campus.
After the tour refreshments were
served and a question and answer
period held. Students interested in
swimming were allowed in t.he pool.
All interested students will
given an opportunity to take a s
of vocational interest tests on S:
day, June 5, in room 1101 SI
Sciences Building. The tests will
gin at 9:00 and continue throug
the day. They will include the St
Vocational Interest Test and
American Council on Education
About half of the UCB stud
indicated at the beginning of
semester that they wished to have
cational counseling. If you are
certain what your occupational i
ests are or whether you are t
the right courses at UCR, it is
gested you plan to take these j
There will be no charge eithe
the tests or for the individual st.r
counseling which will be prov
after the tests are scored.
Please sign up for the tests in
office of the DEAN OF STUDEi
MEXICAN FOOD I
" ' it I
W 'df 95 ' .
43,1 I., IAI rig, 3 ,
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9052" N1-XGNOIIA AVE,
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IN CASE YOU DON'T KNOW IT . . .
ro A1 ' g
s X E f
9 H 2
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J - 0 2
, 'fav Q
AL HARRY E. COSNER 'D
iyrlegsggggasxi oacl-nos f
3827 M I ST T Telephone 4481-W '
am ree 5462 Grand Ave. Riverside , lulu,
. W y
imma ry Of
e thought it appropriate to run
mis last edition of the CUB a
summary of student activities
ig this first semester. Without
er ado, this is what happened:
bruary 23: UCR held a recep-
for Robert Gordon Sproul, Presi-
of the University of Califomia.
dent Sproul welcomed all new
:nts and faculty members. 1
bruary 25: The student body
its first formal meeting in the
lecture hall to discuss the adop-
of a provisional charter to govem
1rch'3: ASUCR elections were
underway by this time. Candi-
1 appeared that day before the
fnt body to explain their plat-
irch 12: Chuck Young was
ed ASUCR Prexy: Pat Spark-
ASUCR Secretary. Runoffs were
led for the positions of Vice-
dent and Treasurer.
irch 26: Dr. Leon Howard, pro-
of English at UCLA, addressed
fer Day Exercise marking the
birthday of the University of
-rch 29: UCR's delegation to
liloclel U.N. Conference at UCLA
ed home after a hectic four
il 9: The newly organized As-
ed Women Students elected
il 25: An estimated 10,000 in-
d people visited UCR during
12: UCB's first drama pro-
n H1480 And All Thati' opened
12: Balloting showed that
reat majority of UCR students
d delaying selection of a mas-
til a future date.
14: UCR hosted prospective
ts from high schools and junior
s in the Riverside area.
19: Professor Kenneth Lind-
visiting professor of Political
e at Berkeley, addressed an
ted group of students and
es on the British educational
21: UCR held its first spring
rrnal dance. Johnny Guinn
is band played for the affair.
22: Dean Thomas L. Broad-
nd Dean Loda Mae Davis, as-
by a group of UCR students
members of, the UCLA Daily
and Cal Club.
27: Citizen's University Com-
hosted UCR students in the
'ning room of the Mission Inn.
musn't forget the very success-
rties hosted by the Junior,
ore, and Freshman , classes.
niors held a taco feed on the
of Paradise Lake.-'Sophomores
ined at the beach and the
held a swimming party in the
a new student body and one
11 as ours has been this semester
be proud of the many activi-
e have sponsored and partici-
in. Let's hope that next year
re even more.
Vol. 1 Riverside, California, May 28, 1954 No. 14
This We Can Be Proud Of
Since the first semester at UCB is almost over perhaps it is
time we paused for a moment and took a brief look at what has
been accomplished or not accomplished in that semester. On the
credit side of the ledger we have elected student body officers to
serve for next year, we have elected class officers, we have organ-
ized the Associated Women Students and the Associated Men
Students, we have organized and published a newspaper and a
yearbook, and we have adopted a charter to govern the student
body next year.
We have also planned several successful social events: the
President's reception, junior, sophomore, and freshman parties, a
spring dance and others. On the debit side of the ledger we have
failed to adopt a mascot for the coming year. Perhaps in the con-
duct of our student government, and newspaper we have not
been as efficient as possible.
Considering all things, I think we can point with pride to the
achievements of the student body this first year. Much has been
accomplished in a very short period of time, more could have been
I feel obligated to point out one more thing, without the co-
operation of Deans Broadbent and Davis, without the coopera-
tion of Howard Cook, and without the cooperation of many mem-
bers of the faculty and administrative staffs much less could have
been achieved. To them and to the officers of the ASUCB we owe
a vote of thanks.
-jim St. Clair
By Pat Sparkman
Thirty couples danced to the music
of Johnny Guinn Friday evening at
the first annual "Springtime Dance"
held in the ball room of the gym.
The "Springtime Theme" was car-
ried out in a garden motif. Couples
entered through an ivy-covered ar-
bor to view a garden scene. A bird
bath surrounded by a low flower-
entwined picket fence completed the
Bill Anderson and George Harper
won the door prizes which consisted
of free sandwiches and drinks for
two donated by the owners of the
Refreshments of lemonade and
cookies were served throughout the
Arrangements for the dance were
supervised by Bill Kassel. Sue Teg-
land and Patty Huber were in
charge of decorations.
THE DEPARTMENT OF Phy-
sical Education will need sev-
eral student managers to assist
in the organization and conduct
of next year's intramural sports
program. Any men students who
are interested in serving as an
Intramural s p 0 r t s manager
should contact Dr. Wayne
Crawford, Room 107, Physical
Education Building, prior to the
end of the present semester.
THE CAMPUS Bookstore will
have a book sale on june 2nd,
3rd, and 4th. The sale will in-
Also, many supply items such
as fountain pens and automatic
pencils will be sold at a reduced
price. All students, faculty, and
staff members are welcome to
come in and shop during the
many good reference
both paper and cloth-
editions, and some fic-
Bill Cowen, in elections held
Thursday, May 20, was elected presi-
dent of the Associated Men Students.
John Harris was elected Vice-Presi-
dent, Dick Pearl, Secretary, Ted
Wheeler, Treasurer, and Doug Mum-
ma, Sponsor Chainnan.
In conjunction with the Associated
Women Students on the campus, the
AMS is making plans for a sponsor
system for next fall. The purpose of
this sponsor system will be to help
new students become better ac-
quainted with the campus and their
fellow students. To accomplish this
goal the AMS and AWS will select
a number of sponsors from among
It is their hope that through this
sponsor system all new students may
rapidly be integrated into the camp-
us 3Ct1Y?f12Sr.. . .
Bud Barton has been taking a
survey recently on the campus. In
this survey he has asked a number
of questions generally dealing with
topics of current interest. Listed be-
low are the results of this survey.
84W of the students know who the
current Secretary of State is.
1572: know who General John Hull
4601: know which country granted
Cambodia its independence.
992: of the students know the ma-
terial from which the Atom bomb
4505 of the students know that the
Chamber of Commerce opposes di-
rect Federal aid to peacetime de-
velopment of atomic energy.
7706 know the names of the islands
where the Hydrogen and Atomic
bombs have been tested.
57'Z: of the students thought that
the most important problems facing
the United States are intemational
in character and 4872 felt they were
of a national nature.
When asked when they thought
the U.S. would possibly be involved
in another war 9'Z: answered that it
would be within 25 years, 63'Z: with-
in 10 years, and 2872: thought it
would be within the next year.
2 UCLA Groups
Deans Thomas L. Broadbent and
Loda Mae Davis, assisted by mem-
bers of the student body, entertained
approximately 25 members of the
UCLA Daily Bruin staff and Cal
Club on the campus Saturday, May
Members of the two organizations
arrived on the campus between one
p.m. and two p.m. that aftemoon. As
they arrived members of the student
body took them on a conducted tour
of the buildings. Dr. Andre Malecot
put on a demonstration of the lan-
guage lab equipment.
After the tour the visitors were
invited to take a swim in the pool.
Most of them took advantage of the
About 4 p.m. guests and hosts re-
tired to the picnic grounds for a
lunch and soft drinks and ice cream
provided by the Deans. A brief dis-
cussion of the problems of construct-
ing a large "C" on the hills behind
the campus resulted. No definite de-
cisions were arrived at but the Cal
Club was invited to retum to the
campus early this fall to complete ar-
It was noted by students of UCR
that many favorable comments on
the buildings resulted from the tour.
Many of the students expressed envy
of our physical plant.
YOU ARE REMINDED that
the Registrar's Office has copies
of the final examination sched-
ules available to students. You
are urged to secure a copy from
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eriioa Hwhi li "' .i.g...ss'a..i.s.a'oi....' if
ansmitted from tree
to h'ee and techniques for determining resistant varieties are
objectives of work being conducted by Dr. I. M. Wallace,
plant pathologist in the Citrus Experiment Station.
SUBSCRIPTIONS TO THE
UCB yearbook may still be ob-
tained by faculty and non-aca-
demic staff members. If inter-
ested contact Howard Cook,
Public I Information, SSH 1349
or any one of the following stu-
dents: Vaughn Blankenship,
Chuck Yolmg, Pete Van Vech-
ten, Pat Huber, Janice Brum-
gardt, or Sue Tegland. Copies
are being sold at only 81.00.
THE REGISTRAR'S OFFICE
tells us that many students have
moved from their old residences
without informing the office of
their new addresses. As a result
many important notices and
letters cannot be sent to these
students by the Registrar. If
you have moved they would ap-
preciate it if you would drop
into their office to inform them
of your new address.
p Introducing . . .t
Riverside's New, Modern
Gymnasium for Ladies and Men
Offering.. . .
0 Figure Contouring
0 Body Building and Reconditioning
0 Weight Gaining and Reducing
With Personal Instruction to Each Individual
RETURN THIS AD BEFORE JUNE lst AND
RECEIVE ONE MONTH FREE TRAINING
3705 MAIN DHONE 8368
M M... ,,,.
Letter To The Editors
From the first issue of the CUB,
students have placidly accepted a
weekly publication as part of "the go
of things" and will continue to ex-
pect a newspaper in the future.
Most of you know how difficult it
is to organize social events, elections,
and student government. It is even
more difficult to organize a student
newspaper. It takes a certain amount
of technical know-how, organizing
ability, and above all else-willing-
Dick Williams first began plan-
ning a newspaper before most stu-
dents had begun to register. His was
the drive that made the first editions
of the CUB possible.
Although Williams' joumalistic ex-
perience is not yet vast, he nonethe-
less displayed more journalistic know-
how than any other student on the
Despite the controversies that
have existed over him, I feel that all
of us owe a vote of thanks to his
organizing efforts. Without him we
might not even yet have a student
A SUPPLY OF THE Pl
POSED schedule of classes
pre-enrollment of students
the fall semester is now ax
able at the Office of the Re
For That important Date 1
AN ORCHID coRsAoE
HARRY E. COSNER
Mg. Ed. Note: Telephone 4481-W
I would be the first to acknowledge .
the debt that all of us owe Dick. 5462 Grand Ave' River
That you want for
I Samsonite 0Amazon
0 Crown, etc.
LUGGAGE and MEN'S WEAR
6566 Magnolia Ave.
y Bray Is
R Coffee King
you happen down to the coffee
v and see rows of stacked coffee
. on one of the tables toward the
, more than likely the person
ll find behind them is our well
n fellow student Raymond
y, who was bom March 8, 1929
owlingreen, Kentucky, is a grad-
of Clarksfork High. After grad-
n he served in the United States
5 for fifteen and a half years. He
t his tour of duty in the Pacific
rs through both World War II
the Korean War. Ray was dec-
d several times for his bravery
e field of action and retired two
s ago as a Navy Lieutenant.
hile in the Navy, Ray 'also
ed into the whirlpool of matra-
. His wife's name is Lillian and
have sir lovely children.
hen asked how he liked UCR,
answered Great school, swell
ers beautiful girls, and a nice
e shop Ray really appreciates
coffee shop because his present
tion is to beat his own record of
ups of coffee in one day.
tty Jo Likes
lrlt At UCR
ie school spirit which Betty Io
ran exhibits could well be an
ple for us and future students to
w Betty Io who thinks that
has the best spirit of any school
ras ever attended has displayed
utstandlng interest in student
rnment and activities.
Meet Your Mo ste rs
Dr. Frank Laycock, Assistant Pro-
fessor of Education, is this week's
Dr. Laycock joined the faculty from
Chico State College, Chico, Califor-
nia. He received his A.B. in 1943, a
Master of Science in 1944, and his
Ph.D. in 1947. All were received
from the University of California's
He is a member of the American
Psychological Association, AAUP
Western Psychological Association,
California State Psychological Asso-
ciation, California Education Re-
search Association, and Phi Kappa
Dr. Laycock's primary interests
outside the field of education and
psychology are choral singing, musi-
cal performance, and reading.
Texas, Betty Jo graduated from Miller
High, Missouri in 1940. Following
her graduation she "jumped into the
whirlpool of matramonyn and she
now has three of the most beautiful
daughters in the world. She spent
last semester at Chaffey JC and en-
tered UCR as a pre-med student.
Her hobbies are photography and
sports. At present she is a participant
in the UCR badminton toumaments.
Editor . ................ Dick Williams
Mg. Editor ..,.,r,,...... jim St. Clair
City Editor - ......... Janet Buvens
Cir. Mgr. ..... -- Marilyn Merchant
Bus. Mgr. .................. Bill Cowen
AS 'OF MAY 28, students may
leave their study list stubs at
the Office of the Registrar in
order to receive a report of
final grades for the spring
Each stub must be enclosed
in a stamped envelope bearing
the full name and address of
...al . .. mr
P' .,'- - E... .2i
6 C , f ,
flll l V
' , A. ,.
I , I, I 4: 'L M-L
- 1 li33'7'l?.gQ1!!:f-1"i -1-
. a , one .wr
5 :kill Lxlx 'NBTA '
use NIACNOUA AVE. I . H
Bought - Sold - Rented
Steinway - Knabe - etc.
S5 a mo. up
Gossett's - 4024 7th
SHOP AT GABRIELS
Styles For Young
3827 Main Street
rn July 20 1923 in Plainview,
13th 8. Market Streets - Riverside
MEN, WEAR IN cAsE You DoN'T KNow IT . .
YOU'RE CONNECTED I
Y M f u X.-E '
Riverside Oung emo a Ages I-XJ I Q
Masses Qwitwt' 5 5 ,
WOMEN 5 3937 Main sneer 9 I X Q
Fashlon Riverside, California 0. u Q J
Uofhes Phone 1-0658 0 . ' V
3855 MAIN 4- fig
WN GS HAMBURGERS isc
KI Cheeseburgers ,,,,..,.,.,,,,,,,, 23:
9 , . . C 1 C 3
' Pastrami Sandwich-351: , -L .'
Tender Beef, Delicately Sag ' A
-1 4 xx Spiced, on French Roll, N
' Tasty Bar-B-Q Sauce Y
Ruversldes Unique W' ' ' if ' T
Self Service THICK MAI-TS - ------- -------- 2 of ' X lf'
DRIVE IN RESTAURANT FRENCH FRIES M, ,-.,-,, ,,,- , 'ISC '- - I
1365 E hgh S, t HOT CHOCOLATE ....,....... 'I5c A,ppY- CAl.I FO R N IA
C,,,,e,'?.w, comes, Root BEER, T R I C
NEAR UCR CAMPUS ORANGE and COKE ...... ..--'I0c ' "' " ' ""'
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RIVERSIDE DAILY PRESS
RWE " RISE
Printing - Letterpress
RUBIDOU PRINTING 81 PHOTO-ENGRAVING C0
3650 FAIRMOUNT BLVD. RIVERSIDE, CALIFORNIA
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