University of California Riverside - Tartan Yearbook (Riverside, CA)

 - Class of 1954

Page 44 of 82


University of California Riverside - Tartan Yearbook (Riverside, CA) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 44 of 82
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University of California Riverside - Tartan Yearbook (Riverside, CA) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 43
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Page 44 text:

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. Why? 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 fUghj Bridge? 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. March 8b. 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 flagpole. 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 USC. 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 rooteris train. 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. Letters To The Editors 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 CUB is ASUCR express Letters printed, will be may be left at the UCR CUB office, 1123 Social Sciences-Humanities building, or at the Office of Public Informa- tion, 1149 Social Sciences-Humanities. -Eds. if 5 il TO THE EDITORS: When will the Riverside campus have dormitories? 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 field. 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 Personnel office? Interesteq 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 ARABSI 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 lawns? Mudd The present schedule calls for pletion of the paving contract end of this month. Planting of l shrubs and trees will start s thereafter.-Eds. 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? Sue Teglan 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.

Page 43 text:

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Tie Charter ss, entitled Academic Freedom he Freedom to Know, will be red by Dr. Leon Howard, pro- - of English on the Los Angeles us. 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 icampus. 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 ut Ivy. 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- elebration. 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. Humanities Group 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 Ages. ' ' 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- ager. 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 students. On the following two nights mem- bers of the community will be invited. Male Students 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. Student Affairs Group Sets April Mascot Deadline 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- after. 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 next semester. 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- tions problems. 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 Windshields.

Page 45 text:

arkeley Campus etoes Change 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 oosal. 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 between semesters. e change would be favorable to uctors too, in extra time to een semesters. 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 letters. 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 ible opportunity. 9 of Riverside MIQSES' WOMEN'S Fashion Clothes 3855 MAIN E2E2E2EfE2E2E2EfEiEI: i1EIE1E1E2:1EI -:- I1i2EIE2 12EIE1ii'if?. :lil i'E2E5Ef:Q 515'i:i' 1:-25252sSsisEe2s2zie252s?e ': - :cf:-: :-14:-:-:-cr.-'+2-:-if-1 '-:':-:f:':':-:-:-:-:-- ' ' '21-:':.-: :: 'if -:N A we 5 N if . . Wx . . . ee. . , 3 'Yah Vt-A' x 'C t'- '-- :ici E? :Y 'L ' W .,Qb1s3,.. 1412.521 -2.-marzzlszrfrzrrrz' 12:2 --:-:-:- '--.4.-1.1-:-:-1-:H-:-:-'az'-:-xg:-:--1' .-:5:-. 'gg-::.1:::g:f:g::::: 51: ' ' ' ' 3-1 ' 5 'r-:- , -rs: ,:' 5::5:g:3:,. '-'-2-rar-1 as gg. Q is fl tw V' 4 M 'I' 1 -.t Q,-. x E, ,Nw .5 ,649 ,SK pa -.r ,s , N -4. u J. ,. K X H .-Q, ,, 2. .Y X.. SQ? CQ- X P- Q t . . 1. 12 S .W a Q I W ti - i f sb rs' . .fs- ..x . 4, . as f ' A - f sul 5 A 2 f 952.539 . ., -sf.. 0- r A s , . f-':6l'f:'1f . . 1- 1 ' 'J'I'Z'Z'I'Z'?1'Z'I'I'.'f-Z'2 'igigijlglglgljljl 523111: 2'f'i'1 .52 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 collection. Dr. Simon received his A.B. in English from Stanford University and did graduate work in music at Mills College. 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. REWII NEW PORM8lE 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 'SUPPLIES TYPEWRITERS ADDING MACHINES Sales-Rentals-Repairs S-I CLKWIIICI, .ami BINNLY 3744 MAIN singer U. C. School Of Oceanography Is Biggest 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 1912. 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 students. 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 education. 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 Show Exhibit ' The Citrus Experiment Station has an exhibit at the National Orange Show March 25-April 1, 1954, in San Bernardino.. 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- ficial insects. 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 Citrus Research. ing a list of prospective names for the UCR mascot. In the letter, Dr. Denis L. Fox, professor of marine biochemistry, de- clared: 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 . . . ..- Q YOU'RE CONNECTED TO X l N 5: ,lg 2 if - XXI Q-N I o Q 4 ' 0 7 ff' FN x M g agen -11 - FO R N IA +24 f1i'Z: -11. I

Suggestions in the University of California Riverside - Tartan Yearbook (Riverside, CA) collection:

University of California Riverside - Tartan Yearbook (Riverside, CA) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1


University of California Riverside - Tartan Yearbook (Riverside, CA) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1


University of California Riverside - Tartan Yearbook (Riverside, CA) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1


University of California Riverside - Tartan Yearbook (Riverside, CA) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 33

1954, pg 33

University of California Riverside - Tartan Yearbook (Riverside, CA) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 38

1954, pg 38

University of California Riverside - Tartan Yearbook (Riverside, CA) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 72

1954, pg 72

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