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Page 53 text:
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.
Page 52 text:
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.
Page 54 text:
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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an C ,. ,C . , MIESES' N
M I ' ' 4 '
WOMEN S I f .2
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1 till-F FEy,i 7'iTit-- Fashion
I- H, I h CALIFORNIA
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