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

 - Class of 1954

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University of California Riverside - Tartan Yearbook (Riverside, CA) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 49 of 82
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University of California Riverside - Tartan Yearbook (Riverside, CA) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 48
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Page 49 text:

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- versity. 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 these points. 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 qualities: 1. Conscientious and inspiring in- struction, based upon adequate knowledge and true learning and free from cynicism and super- ficiality. 2. Creative scholarship, measured not by the number of printed pages of published works but by the soundness and quality of research findings. 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 social responsibility. A student body propelled in its quest for knowledge by a com- pelling impulse to self-realiza- tion. An imperishable vision of ever- receding horizons of new truths and never-conquered frontiers of new knowledge. 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. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. , ' ipiiia' I f ----Nf ffl ,, E. K-X' A 4 I e f ' 'f 5, ax if if .. t Pi fa ,aff it Q we a Q 1 rrra Q .. f I , , 0 . , Q ff 'vu a. ' 22 ' c if , if D1 it we-Si. , , fi g - t 'Elf .1'e- , y 1 Q f 3, 1- 62. D . . ' I ' ,L - g ,P O L V Q E 1,8 V f . 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.

Page 48 text:

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. I 1' iff 1 24 'mei-s X 2.39 fafif. saw QW? W? gg DR. 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'25 N w -' '- -.3'3 1-1'1-:-.-35.-1114?.'7.-:5: :3:5:5:2.-:I:1:5:':1::: -:gi:1:I-. -11.-:5:5:T:3:1'5:T.-21 I -. , A1 .2 , 1:t:ag55g2gzg1g2r:2ZsA5:5:sS:5:5 f f:z:5:5z:f2:2:5 15,1451 u lar fellows. 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 be sound. 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- sion-type basis. 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, VAQUEROS, GOLDEN 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, and BONDSMEN. M ller Both An Actor, Scientistl David Miller, winner of one of Milton Phillipis scholarships, is a dent of Vista in San Diego Cou Califomia. 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 Junior College. 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 UCLA Boasts Seconcl Largest State Enrollmen- Of the eight campuses of the versity of California, the Los Ang campus is the second largest in 1 A J dent enrollment 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 Enterprise. 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.

Page 50 text:

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. COMMITTEES 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 hand. Plan Pigeonholed 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 committee. 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 volunteer. SMALL PIANOS Bought - Sold - Rented Steinway - Knabe - etc. 55 a mo. up Gossett's - 4024 7th HOWARD 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 all. Commends System 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 CARNEY 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 good. comprised the Polish delegation. At- tending from UCR were Dick Wil- liams, Jim St. Clair, Ed Groven, Ianet Athletic League 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 Frank Lindeburg. 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, Dr. Hewitt. Colleges in 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 MEXICAN FOOD Ralph DeMarcos gC0 E.-7 ijpptcw if Wir. 9Dx9 MAbNOLIA AVE an ru :Auf WA IN CASE YOU DON'T KNOW IT YOU RE CONNECTED KN fin 'R Q I0 1 . of Riverside - .2 , MISSES' HARRY E. cosNER F a. I A W WOMENS orecruos Af A f 2 Fashion CALIFORNIA Clothes Telephone 4481-W 5462 Grand Ave. Riverside 3855 MAIN 'e in 4 ' I . ' . ', . it B -' 12 ' itil 0 vp . ' 5.4 V. XXX, ifiiw 'I VY 1:1 .:,- .yu .I . z.: ' qi, 5 W' lg ajaf.. . .. UCR and Riverside College jointly . T ' Y ,':-.. - - - -L 1 ' Q ' V , ,Movrosns -1 up ' Y Rn S w I D 1 . 1 SNEFMA NSY. ' I TO N :- 'QQ , 7 V '. F .x S V fl 0 X u Q 0 v J S . j . 7 K W 'ix N

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


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


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1954, pg 65

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1954, pg 58

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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.