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Page 41 text:
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
Page 40 text:
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
Page 42 text:
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..
2 wi., jiifriii'
T 5 ' V' x
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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