University of California Riverside - Tartan Yearbook (Riverside, CA)
- Class of 1955
Page 1 of 98
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 98 of the 1955 volume:
UCR in ilIwueHe
FIRST ANNUAL PUBLICATION OF THE "TARTAN
BY THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS,
UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA AT RIVERSIDE,
NINETEEN HUNDRED AND FIFTY-FIVE
To the University of California-
the student body, the faculty, the
people of Riverside, the Riverside
Chamber of Commerce, who with
their gift of the bagpipes have
helped start our traditions. To the
Regents of the University of Cali-
fornia, who have given us the oppor-
tunity for a liberal education-to
everyone who has had a part in help-
ing to establish UCR as the school it
is and someday will be, the staff of
the TARTAN dedicates this first
THE TARTAN STAFF
Cteaturing Dedication? Page
Registration - - - l 0
First Events - - ll
Provost's Reception - l2
Dedication - - - l3
All-Cal Weekend - - l7
Organizations - - l8
lntramural Sports - - - 34
Intercollegiate Basketball - 38
Christmas Play - - - - 42
Arts, Drama, and Lectures - - 44
Christmas Formal ----- - 45
President's Reception and UCR's Birthday - - 46
Charter Day ------ - 48
Scots on the Rocks Day - - 50
Spring Play - - - 52
Spring Sports - - 54
Seniors - - 55
Juniors - - 59
Sophomores - 6l
Freshmen - - 63
Snaps ---- - 66
Ads - 4 - - 70
Acknowledgements - - 80
ROBERT GORDON SPROUL,
President of the
University of California
The l955 edition of the UCR yearbook is for each of its readers a
permanent tie with things past. lt constitutes the final record of the
successfully concluded under-graduate careers of the members of the
class of l955, and documents the contributions made by the first class
to graduate from the new College of Letters and Science on the River-
side campus of the University of California in the initial development
of that College. That these contributions show rich promise for the
continued growth of the new College is to the credit of all students,
and especially to the members of the senior class to whom we look for
leadership in student affairs. lt is my hope that the printed words and
attendant pictures of the UCR yearbook will retain for you clearly,
even through the haze of years that must necessarily accompany the
attainment of other goals, a memory of at least a portion of your
Robert G. Sproul
GORDON S. WATKINS,
Provost of the University of California
Publication of the l955 TARTAN marks another delightful experience
in the development of the College of Letters and Science on the River-
side Campus of our distinguished statewide University of California.
Appearing for the first time under its permanent name, the TARTAN
serves as an inspiring symbol of a deeply interested and seriously
minded student body.
Every graduate of an American college or university recalls the
pleasant associations and experiences which the yearbook of his alma
mater made available to him. Likewise, the TARTAN will often
remind the members of the Class of i955 and our whole student body
of delightful days profitably spent in a college in which education of
genuine quality is the primary concern. You will cherish possession
of this first edition of the TARTAN.
Gordon S. Watkins
Mstwsss ass: -kai "' H...
ROBERT A. NISBET, Dean
College of Letters and Science
ALFRED M. BOYCE, Director
Citrus Experiment Station
UCR Administrative Department Heads: il. to r.l Edwin Cole- CES Department Chairmen: il. to r.l Director A. M. Boyce,
man, Howard Cook, Thomas Broadbent, Charles O'NeilI, John William S. Stewart, John T. Middleton, Ralph Gray, Sterling
Clark, Loda Mae Davis, Clinton Gilliam, Phyllis Staples.
J. Richards, Walton B. Sinclair, Leo J. Klotz, Robert L. Metcalf,
Curtis P. Clausen, Richard C. Baines.
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Division of Social Science: ll. to r. sitting! H. Homer Aschmann, J. Malcolm Smith, Jerome Rothenberg, Arthur
C. Turner ichairmanl, Eugene H. Eisman, John F. Goins, lStandingl Charles E. Woodhouse, Donald A. Corbin,
Francis M. Carney, Richard P. Longaker, John S. Caylor, Frank F. Lee, Frank Laycock, Jack D. Mezirow,
and Carl G. Uhr.
Division of Humanities: ll. to r. around tablel Jean S. Boggs, Mortimer R. Proctor, Donald J. Greene, L. Marshall VanDeusen, William L
Sharp, Oliver A. Johnson, Edwin J. Simon, Owen Ulph, John W. Olmsted, William A. Arrowsmith, Bates Lowry, Andre C-G Malecot
William H. Reynolds, Ernest Ekman, Harbison Parker, Milton Miller, Robert V. Hine, and Betty-Gray Edwards. lStandingl Bradford Cook
James B. Parsons Jr., John L, Beatty, Albert D. Lewis, George A. Knox, Herbert S. Lindenberger, and O. Paul Sfraubinger.
Division of Life Science: ll. to r.l Rodolfo N. Ruibal, Wilbur W. Mayhew, Timothy
N. Prout, Warren J. Gross, Adelaide D. Brokaw, Marian C. Carpelan, Irwin M.
Newell, Victor H. Goodman, Frank C. Vasek, and Herman T. Spieth lchairmanl.
Division of Physical Education: ll. to r.J Jack Hewitt
lchairmanl, Rod Franz, Jeanne Beaman, Christiana
Schlundt, Rosina Wilson, Frank Lindeberg, and
Division of Physical Science: Cl. to r. around tablel Raymond P. Peterson, Michael A. Murphy,
Harry W. Johnson, James M. Pitts, Robert L. Wild, Conway Pierce fchairmanl, George K. Helm-
kamp, Vernon A. Dramer, Charles E. Roos, Trevor J. McMinn, Ronald S. Tolberg, and
Walter T. Ogier.
new W3 K,
on campus by the student government
Registration day poses problems
for all as shown on the faces of
Mrs. JoAnn Arthur shops earlv
and avoids the crowds: buying
her texts from Isabel Guttori.
George Harper points out the
cemented names of the 126
UCR charter students to Annette
The first week at UCR was a busy one,
full of studies and the excitement of
meeting new people and making new
friends. The Hello Picnic was held on
the Citrus Experiment Station grounds
and was a very successful evening. The
women were given a special treat by the
AWS in the form of a tea and fashion
show. There they saw the latest fash-
ions modeled by some of their own
classmates. The Hello Dance featured
the music of Johnny Guin and his band,
some tasty refreshments, and an atmos-
phere just right for saying hello!
Cl.. to r.J Provost and Mrs. Watkins, Dean and Mrs. Nisbet
Dean and Mrs. Broadbent, and Dean Loda Mae Davis.
Snack time after meeting the provost.
Dancing to the music of Johnny Guin and his band.
The modernistic touch which added atmosphere,
Dedication Week '
The campus of the University of
California at Riverside was es-
tablished in l907, operating as
a Citrus Experiment Station, for
which it justly became world
famous. During the spring
semester of i954 a new college
ot letters and science opened its
doors and classes to students.
ln October, l954, ceremonies
were held to dedicate the new
college. Delegates from New-
foundland and Canada to Ha-
waii, frorn the ancient and hal-
lowed institution ot Harvard
University to the very recently
begun Long Beach State Col-
lege came to wish our new
school a long and honorable
career in the field of liberal
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lL. to r.J University President, Robert Sproul, Chairman of the Board of Regents,
Edward Dickson, UCR Provost, Gordon Watkins, Governor Goodwin J. Knight, and
President Deane Malott of Cornell.
On Friday, October 22, l954, the
new College of Letters and Science
on the Riverside Campus of the Uni-
versity of California was dedicated
and officially took its place among
the older institutions of the United
The ceremonies began with an im-
pressive procession of the delegates
sent from many universities and col-
leges to the gymnasium, already
packed with students and Riverside
townsmen. An invocation was given
by the Reverend Edwin E. Reeves,
Minister of the Riverside First Meth-
odist Church, after which an address
of welcome was given by Dr. Gordon
S. Watkins, Provost of the Riverside
Governor Goodwin J. Knight then
officially presented the buildings to
the University of California. ln his
presentation address he expressed
profound faith in our future as pre-
ordained to greatness in the field of
education. Mr. Edward A. Dickinson,
Chairman of the Board of Regents,
accepted the buildings on behalf of
ASUCR President, Charles Young.
Robert Nisbet, Dean of the College
of Letters and Science at UCR.
Greetings to the delegates were then
extended by Dr. George H. Arma-
cost, President of the Western
College Association, Dr. Robert A.
Nisbet, Dean of the College, and Mr.
Charles E. Young, President of the
Following these greetings the UCR
Choral Society, under the direction
of Dr. William H. Reynolds, sang
selections from Bach's "Christmas
Oratorio" and "The Messiah" by
The main addresses of the after-
noon were delivered by Dr. Robert G.
Sproul, President of the University
of California, and by Dr, Deane W.
Malott, President of Cornell Univer-
sity. President Sproul stated that he
was quite pleased with the brilliant
faculty which had been acquired for
the new college, praised the ener-
getic administration and expressed a
supreme confidence in our future.
Ceremonies were brought to a
close with a benediction by Reverend
Reeves and the Choral Society's
rendition of Purcell's "Ceremonial
Deane Malott is the recipient of the first honorary degree conferred at UCR., following
his dedication speech.
The academic procession makes its way towards the dedication ceremonies, led by Paul Straubinger.
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Panel discussion of "The Liberal Arts and the Modern University" conducted during Dedication
Week. CL. to r.l J. F. Leddy, University of Saskatchewan, Graham DuShane, Stanford, Robert A.
Nisbet, UCR, R. F. Arragon, Reed, Clarence Faust, president, the Fund for the Advancement of
The Board of Regents meet on the Riverside Campus during Dedication Week. lL. to r.J Jesse H. Steinhart, Gus Olson, Gerald H. Hagar,
Thomas J. Cunningham, Howard C. Naftziger, Arthur J. McFadden, Edwin W. Pauley, Edward W. Carter, Robert M. Underhill, Robert
Gordon Sproul, Edward A. Dickson, Mrs. Dorothy B. Chandler, Chester W. Nimitz, Earl J. Fenston, Harold J. Powers, Victor R. Hansen,
Cornelius J. Haggerty, Donald H. McLaughlin, and Edwin L. Harba:h.
For the first time UCR attended
the All-Cal weekend, thereby be-
coming a part of this growing uni-
versity tradition. President Sproul
founded All-Cal five years ago
with UCLA and Berkeley acting as
yearly alternate hosts.
Last November Berkeley wel-
comed the multitudes of converg-
ing students, including a delega-
tion of some sixty bus-weary but
excited Highlanders who were
anticipating the All-University
meeting, the football rally, the
many dances and open-house par-
ties, the UCLA-Cal game and the
tour of San Francisco.
Description of time had -
fabulous l l
The Riverside students attend a pep rally
held during All-Cal weekend at Berkeley.
Chuck Young, speaking to the group
that attended the All-Cal weekend rally.
Active Dick Hughes, our Head Yell
Leader fall semester, leads the All-Cal
rally in a cheer for California.
ASUCR officers il. to r.J: Kassel, W., Vice
President, Young, C., President, Eyer, L.
Secretary, Swing, D., Treasurer.
Executive Council CI. to rj: Lynch, K., Kassel, W., Dodd, R.,
Young, C., Eyer, L., Garcia, E., Swing D., Brumgardt, J., Barnett, W.
CL to r.l Row l: Koldewyn, N., Ford,
J Lewi, J. Row 2: Carroll, D,5 Whyte,
D Dessery, E., Walker, S.
Orchesis, the first club to be officially recog-
nized on the UCR campus, offered knowledge
of dance techniques and choreography during
its meetings of the past two semesters.
Orchesis retained open membership during
both semesters, welcoming all women and men
who wished to either participate or watch,
The activities included a program put on by
Orchesis members and women from the modern
dance classes and the sponsoring of a queen
candidate for the Sophomore Royal Ball.
Mrs. Schlundt was the faculty advisor tor
Ga a Exim K P
JUDY FORD, President
Madrigal Group ll. to r.J Row l: Hart, N., Beckwith, E., Wagner The Clansrnen ll. to r.J: Campbell, D
M., Bruffy, D., Crum, A., Hunter, C., Dowlan, P. Row 2: Becker, Pearl, R., Tuck, C., Becker, B.
B., Abbott, D., Miller, D., Dr. Reynolds, Pearl, R., Campbell, D.
lL. to r.J Row l: Kentner, J., Steinberger, M.,
Campbell, J., Bruffy, D. Row 2: Anderson, Z.,
Gobble, M., Gilliand, G., Klaue, L., Crum, A.,
Fuller, G., Paslay, L., Dr. Carpelan, Alexander,
Bruce, D., Dr. Rothenberg, Dr. Greene, Couper,
Pearl, R., Chilson, D., Dr. Murphy, Dr. Wild,
Dowlan, P., Hunter, C., Hart, N., Lowery, C., Davis, L., McNair, C
Steed, l., Soria, G., Atkinson, J., O'Rourke, B., Pelton, J., Fraser, W
Wagner. Row 3: Murphy, J., Beckwith, E., Koldewyn, N., Amstein, l
A., Whyte, D., Lewi, J. Row 4: Davis, L., Lawson, R., Campbell, D
B., Kay, G., Abbott, D., Maxwell, H., Zentmyer, G. Row 5: Atkins, L
Dr. Helmkamp, Becker, B., Houdek, R.
av 1. 7
lL to rl Payton, P., Melburg, M., Bielskis, A., Van Vechten, P., Kassel, W., Barton, W., Young, C.,
Barnett W., Blankenship, V., Eyer, L., St. Clair, J., Brumgardt, J., and Uhalley, S.
The California Club is a University-wide organization devoted to
the promotion and improvement of inter-campus relations. Taking
its place with Berkeley, UCLA, Santa Barbara, Davis and the San
Francisco Medical School, UCR formed its chapter this school year.
Four students were honored with charter membership in
October 1954. The rest ot the chapter members received their
invitations to join the club in January of this year.
The club has invited the UCLA chapter to visit our campus
on May '29, The rest ot the year has been spent largely in organ-
izing the club and getting it to working. We can look for big
things from them next year.
lL. to r.l Layton, W., Treasurer, Crist, P
Sophomore Class Representative, Harris, J
President, Belknap, S., Vice-President.
A.M. . A.W. .
CL. to r.J Row l: Lowery, C., Housing Rep-
resentative, Patterson, L., Freshman Class
Representative, Brumgardt, J., President,
Pelton, J., Vice-President, Cochran, B., Sec-
retary. Row 2: Hanes, B., Head Sponsor,
Melberg, M., Treasurer, McNair, C., Junior
CL. to r.7 Bob Dodd, Treasurer, Dan Goodcase, Vice President, Don
Shields, President, Dennis Weeks, Sergeant at Arms, Brian Mor-
KL. to r.l Row l: DeWolfe, W., Blackerby, B., Dodd, R., Morrison, B.,
Vasquez, T., Goodcase, D. Row 2: Shields, D., Bennett, G., Swarner, D.,
Weeks, D., Woolfolk, R.
The Gaels is a service organiza-
tion dedicated to the benefit of
the school and community. To
further the purpose of the club
the Gaels erected all the booths
for the Scot's on The Rocks Day,
sponsored the spring vacation
beach party, and gave an Easter
egg hunt for the younger students
of Sherman Institute.
0. G. S. .
The Order of the Great Stone
Face is a service organization.
During the past year the O.G.
S.F. publicized the elections of
A.S.U.C.R., served as guides for
campus tours, and sponsored
the sale for the Carnation
lL. to r.J Row l: Hunter, C., Harris, J.,
Lowery, C., Lenox, M., Klaue, L. Row 2
Layton, W., Thickston, B., Blankenship
V., Bublitz, D., Kassel, W.
CL. to r.J Carla Hunter, Co-ordinating Chairman, Carolyn Lowery, Treasurer
I Barbara Hodges, Outgoing Secretary, Lura Klaue, lncoming Secretary Don
CL. to r.J O'Meara, B., Treasurer, Bathurst, A., Secretary, Femino, J.,
President, Kassel, W., Vice-President.
CL. to r.l Row l: Boyd, M., Martin, R., O'Meara, B., Filippinl C. Row 2: Wiegmann, G., Femino, J
Kassel, W., Soria, G., Anderson, S., Ross, H. Row 3: Steinberger, M., Abbott, D., Richardson, J
Miller, D., O'Meara, T., Becker, B., Alvarado, R., Nairn, R., Crowell, G., Bender,"R.
World Affairs Club
One of the main functions of the World Affairs Club is
to furnish an extra-curricular outlet for students inter-
ested in world issues. Membership is not confined to
specific majors, the only requirement being that a mem-
ber show an interest to participate in the informal dis-
cussions moderated by the two sponsors, Dr. Longaker
and Dr. Garney.
Some of the topics that have been under consideration
are the Red China issue, the French Government, and the
Decline of Western Democracy. As an indication of the
activity of this club, the majority of the delegates to the
Model United Nations in San Francisco were selected
from the World Affairs Club.
lts officers are: Chairman, Stephen Uhalley, Jr., Vice-
Chairman, Larry Lane, Secretary-Treasurer, Janet Buvens,
Membership Chairman, Ernest Lopez, and Reporter,
Jim St. Clair.
CL. to r.l Row l: Dr Longaker Eldred R Buvens J
Pertel, R., Dr. Carney Row 2 Kieser R Durlan H
Levy, E., Lane, L., Lopez E Body R U a ley S St
Clair, J., Patterson, B Young C Levy
The French Club was founded by a
group of students with a desire to
have a clearer understanding of the
French language, customs and culture.
The work has been regulated along
those lines. Moreover, with Dr. Brad-
ford Cook, one of UCR's French in-
structors, they have accomplished much
in the obtaining in the goal that they
have set tor themselves.
lL. to r.J Row l: Mason, F., Parlette, J., Stebley, J
Fraser, W., Doyle, M., Smith, C., Payton, P., Steen
T. Row 2: Patteson, M., Pelfon, J., Griffin, R
Cech, G., Dr. Cook, Gerrard, P., Lage, E.
lL. to r.l Row l: Filippini, C., Froelich, K., Moretti, R.,
Willis, R., Eynon, L. Row 2: Pelton, J., Wiegmann, G,,
Hurst, S., Koldewyn, N., Parrish, G., Hodges, B. Row 3:
Dr. Prout, Underwood, D., Martin, R., Allen, J., Cowen, W.,
Studer, E., Hannah, R., Pearl, R., Campbell, D.
A group of club members taking
advantage of the fine skiing at
5 Mammoth Ski Resort last December.
ll.. to r.l Dick Moretti, Program
Chairman, Dave Underwood, Vice
President, Bob Hannah, President,
lL. 'ro r.J Row l: Marshall, R., Steinberger, M., Fall, M., Mecarty, L., Lage, E., Lewi, J. Row 2: Eyer,
L., Richardson, J., Hogan, M., Schnitzler, P., Blankenship, V.
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ROBERT MARSHALL, Managing Editor
MARION FALL, City Editor
Creative Writers Club
BILL MCGREGOR, Secretary-Treasurer
SUZANNE LOUCHARD, President
A group of students inclined toward
writing and journalism and toward
the study of literature started the
Creative Writers Club during the tall
semester. Their objective is two-told:
first, to study and constructively crit-
icize each otI'1er's work and, in that
way, serve as a writers' work-shop
and, second, to objectively study
previous works of art.
lL. to r.J Row l: Boyes, D., McGregor, W., Louchard, 5.5 Wellman, J., Linton, M., Riess, M. Row 2:
Harris, K.: Field, C.
The University Players enjoyed a second successful
season at UCR by having two difficult plays well
received by the audiences. Under the skillful direc-
tion of Dr. W. M. Sharp the best was drawn out of
both the play and the members of the cast.
The Players' first production was "The Second
Shepherd's Play" which is an ancient relic of med-
ieval England, with its lusty, sometimes coarse, over-
tones. It was produced with a bare stage and panto-
mime acting. To make the matter more difficult,
the dialogue was written in verse.
The second play put on by this group was "The
Herakles" by Euripides, a Greek tragedy translated
by Dr. W. Arrowsmith, a member of the UCR Staff.
This play could easily have developed into a mere
melodrama but the cast did not overdo the acting
and thus it remained a powerful play, one that will
be long remembered by those who saw it.
CL. to r.7 Row l: Tighe, P., Payton
P.g Cartwright, J., Fraser, W.,
Wagner, M. Row 2: Nash, l.,
Schnitzler, P.g Harris, K.j Gavin, L.,
Miller, D., Blankenship, V.
lL. to r.J Kieser, RJ Kooiman, M
Harris, K.g Spaulding, J.
The annual staff lfrom l. to r.J Row l: John Netzley, photographyp Mary
Kooiman, arty and Joanne Heyser. Row 2: Francis Masong Bob Wallace,
salesg and Ken Harris, assistant editor.
Winter at UCR. For the first time the Highland Bear
made his entrance onto the courts of competitive
basketball. Young in experience but mature in spirit
they acquitted themselves worthily.
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Humanities Division team arranged in the positions they played.
Roland Bender and Aaron Katz
playing a ping-pong doubles game.
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lt is UCR's aim to turn out well-rounded indi-
viduals. Therefore, students are afforded the
opportunity to develop physically as well as
intellectually. To attain this end the Physical
Education Department has set up an intramural
sports program which comes very close to, if it
does not actually achieve, a universality in its
In the program are included both team and
single participation sports and co-educational
sports. Also included are sports ranging in
ruggedness from block-touch football to the
relatively easier games such as ping-pong.
The program was rewarding twofold this
year: first, it afforded a spectator enjoyment
for the student-body, and second, it gave many
students the opportunity of making new
friends, of learning of the pleasures of team
and competitive play.
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Charlie Fields debating whether to pass it
Social Sciences, the winning volley-ball team, in a posed shot. Don't get in its way!
Up, up and Bwaaaaaay.
it's not a dead duck, if's sure crippled.
Teamwork at work
Charlie Field and Bob Griffin try to rack . . . while Ivan Nash and Denny
up points . . . Weeks try to reciprocate.
Ivan Nash and Chuck Olhausen demonstrate racing dives. Chuck Olhausen executes a dive from the high board.
UCR lFroshJ OPPONENT
24 .................. Pepperdine J.V. 36
58 .... ...., L a Verne J.V. .... ...... 4 7
5l .... ...... C olton High ....., . ,...A, 62
45 .... .... R edlands Frosh . 38
4l .... ....... R iversicle J.C. ........ ...... 6 3
7l .... ..., L Ong Beach State J.V. ..... ...... 7 6
33 ..., ...., P oly Hi, Riverside .... . ,..,.. 53
84 .... ....... C hapman J.V. ........ ,..... 5 5
56 ..,. .... L Ong Beach State J.V. ....A ....., 4 7
4l .... ..... P omona-Claremont Frosh .i,.,...,... 78
68 .... ........ O cciclental Frosh ......... ...... 7 9
79 .... ....A..... L a Verne J.V. ........... .,.... 5 2
79 .... ..... C al Poly lSan Dimasl J.V. ....e....... 44
48 ..., ...,........ C orona High ....,...,,.., ,,,,,, 5 3
8l .... .......... C hapman J.V. ........... ...,,. 6 7
44 ..., ...,. P omona-Claremont Frosh ,,,,,,,.,,,A 76
54 .,.. .......... R edlands Frosh ........... ....,. 4 l
68 ............ Cal Poly lSan Dimasl J.V. ............ 67
The arrow indicates the first basket UCR
scored in intercollegiate competition.
UCR lVarsityJ OPPONENT
40 ..... .. ,........ ..... P epperdine .. 98
33 ..... ....... L a Verne .,.. ...,. 5 5
38 ..... ............ M arch A.F.B. .....,...... ..... 7 9
58 .....,.... 26th Radio Sq. March A.F.B. ........., 81
60 ..... .......... L ong Beach State .......... ..... 7 8
39 ..... ..... O ccidental ..... ..... 8 3
58 ..... ....... C hapman ....,.. .,... 8 5
55 ..... . .... Long Beach State ....... ..... 6 7
45 ..... ...... P omona-Claremont .......... ..... 8 3
53 ......,.,. 26th Radio Sq. March A.F.B. .......... 83
38 ..... ....,. .....,.. O c cidental .............. ..... 9 l
57 ..... .......... L a Verne .,........ ..... 8 7
49 ..... ..... C al Poly lSan Dirnasl ..... ..... 6 8
64 ..... .......... C hapman .......... ..... 8 7
45 ..... ..... P omona-Claremont ..,.. .,... 7 l
54 ........ ..... C al Poly lSan Dimes? ..,.. ..... 8 l
Varsity basketball team from left to right: Gary Silver, Ken Lynch, Ted Leicht, John Harris,
Ernest Garcia, Ted Freeman, Vaughn Blankenship, Stu Belknap, Jack Sauls, Wayne Saffel, Dwain
UCR swings into action against
their opponents of the evening.
Fast guarding could not stop
UCR's gaining control of the
ball on a rebound play.
A jump continues the fast action
that highlights UCR's basketball
Coach Lindenberg discusses
strategy during a game.
Ronnie chalks up two for the Frosh,
Freshman Team members. Front row ll. to r.l: Chuck Mitchell, Bill Olmsted, Ronnie Endeman, Chuck Field, Paddy
Taber, Gerald Bennet, Bob Dodd, Eddie Cowan. Back row: Bob Webster, Gene Hughes ltearn captainl, Clarence
Tuck, Bob Hansen.
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King Bob Porter crowns Queen
Judy Ford at the basketball social.
Dancing and fun made the after-the-game dance a great success.
Dick Hull, our Highlander, and piping friend
A UCR cheer leader warms up The crowd for the game.
Jean Cartwright, Ken Harris, and Rod
Lackey kneeling to the Virgin Mary,
portrayed by Jeannie Parlette.
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Kenneth Harris -
Rodney Lackey -
Jean Cartwright -
David Miller - -
Millicent Sarvey -
Jeannie Parlette -
With boundless enthusiasm in what they
were doing, UCR's University Players pre-
sented the "Second Shepherd's Play," a
lusty member of a fourteenth century
passion cycle. The conditions under which
the play was presented were difficult for
the players to surmount. For one thing no
props were used and, secondly, all dia-
logue was in verse form.
However the production played ex-
- First Shepherd
- Second Shepherd
- Third Shepherd
- - Mak
- - - Gill
- The Virgin Mary
tremely well and, under the skillful guid-
ance ot their director, Dr. William Sharp,
it was enthusiastically received.
A greater part of the play was a farce
which whipped itself into a bombastic
frenzy. A sudden break from the farcical
overacting into near underplaying for the
more serious nativity scene, the play
ended on a jubilant note as the three shep-
herds realized that the Savior had come.
Millicent Sarvey and Dave Miller, as Gill and
Mak, quietly listen to the three shepherds
who, in turn, quietly listen back.
A. D. L. Committee
The Los Angeles Piano Quartet
presented their program of chamber
music one evening at UCR.
ln keeping with the UCR ideal of a
liberal education for each student, the
arts, drama, and lectures program was
designed to be both stimulating and
A great deal of planning and hard
work insured that each event would
appeal to the majority of students, our
noon music, movies, art exhibits, lec-
tures on numerous topics, concerts, and
plays were all ofthe highest character.
One ofthe greatest accomplishments
ofthe ADL Committee was that seldom
did it venture oft the campus in its
search for talent to sponsor in its
activities. Both the committee and the
wonderful participants are to be highly
The Griller Quartet preparing to
present a concert at UCR.
Christmas comes to UCR
"Winter Wonderland" was the theme of our
first Christmas formal. Soft lighting, a silver-
gleaming tree and darkened holly set the mood
of a snow-lit evening, a winter dusk.
The swirling and turning couples, as they
wheeled around and about the tree, seemed
as snow flakes dancing to the music of the
Chinook wind. The gay formals and white
dinner jackets of the couples seated about the
room looked like ice crystals frozen to branches
and reflecting the multi-colors of the dimly
The orchestra music of the wind ceased,
and no longer was there any light to shine upon
the dazzling crystals nor could the swirling
snow be seen. For the illusion of the evening
had ended and, as had the dance, become
void of life. All that is left are unforgettable
Students meet President Sproul.
We celebrate our birthday informally . .
UCR was honored by the presence of
President Sproul on its first birthday,
Celebrations began with an assembly
in the gym. A speech was given by
the president and the UCR birthday
cake was brought in. The single
candle was lit, and we were officially
one year old.
In the evening President Sproul
presided at a birthday dinner held at
the Mission Inn. On this occasion
Mrs. Shirley Wright, our first grad-
uate, was presented her BA degree
by the president.
On his return to the University
each student had the chance to meet
the president and his wife at a recep-
tion in the dance room. At the end
of a pleasant evening, a tired one-
year-old went home.
Pete Van Vechten and Janice Brumgardt speak
with President Sproul at the Mission Inn.
2 L-L q,
Important officials and honored guests dine at
the Mission Inn to help celebrate UCR's birthday
and the visit from President Sproul.
Dr. Stanley discusses his lecture
for Charter day with UCR students.
For the first time UCR joined with the other
campus members of the University of California
in celebrating the University's birthday. Professor
Wendell M. Stanley, Director of the Virus Labor-
atory of the Berkeley Campus, journeyed down to
participate in the birthday ceremonies. Afternoon
classes were dismissed for the attendance of these
Professor Stanley's topic of discussion was the
difference between organic and inorganic viruses.
Also at this ceremony UCR received what can
only be tritely termed as "fabulous" news in the
financial field. We learned that our campus had
been allotted one million dollars for the erection
of the proposed women's dormitory,
Spring at UCR. For the first time UCR will
graduate students in a formal ceremony. The
first of its kind, it marks the beginning of a
new era, the era of UCR.
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The French Line
The mark of a true university is always a
"scrounge day," when all students glee-
fully shuck sartorical inhibitions and come
to school dressed to show the "real them."
UCR's "scrounge day" was an odd one,
with odd people doing odd things at odd
places on odd and even hours. There were
violent games wherein students were much
splattered, there was a garter tossing
booth, a chicken dispensing booth and a
-wet-sponge" booth. The day was cli-
maxed with a dance complete with a
Scottish marching band.
Evaluation - wheeeeeow!
They walk, they talk ....
UCR students doing what they enjoy most.
"After me, the deluge
He's single, too.
Larry Gavin as tragic
Theatrical policy at UCR seems to be to
select an impossible play, cast it with a
group ot students who can not possibly
put it on, and then produce it. At least
this is what appears to have been done for
the Spring Play, and to have been done
with only two months' rehearsal time.
The Spring Play, "The Herakles" by
Euripides, is a home-grown tragedy, trans-
lated and directed by our faculty and
carried out by our students. Received
favorably during all of its tour night stand,
it is a play that will be long remembered.
Pete Schnitzler, Dave Miller, and Bill Meriwether as
a chorus of old Theban men.
Margaret Wagner as messenger.
Amphitryon - - - Kenneth Harris
Megara - Pamela Payton
Chorus - - David Miller
Lykos - Vaughn Blankenship
Herakles -- - Lawrence Gavin
Iris - - Wendy Fraser
Madness - Millicent Sarvey
Messenger - Margaret Wagner
Theseus ----- Ivan Nash
The children are played by Kenneth Day
and Charles Van Deusen.
Dave Miller challenges Lykos,
usurper to Theban throne.
Wendy Fraser, as Iris, looks on Millicent Sarvey
Pamela Payton as Megara, Herakles' wife,
addresses Amphitryon as Charles Var
Deusen and Kenneth Day look on.
Spring sports at UCR took a continental turn.
Jim Richardson and
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Bruce Lensch takes a called strike from Joe Kornder.
Senior Class officers fl. to r.l: Beverly l-leidanus, AWS Repre
sentativeg Walter Barton, Presidentg Ruth Thompson, Social Chair
mang Mary Holt, Treasurer.
Although unable to take an active part in sponsoring school activities on campus due to
its small membership fabout thirtyl, the Seniors were by no means an inactive group. In
government they gave the ASUCR its President, Secretary and, first semester, its Cub
Editor. They took an active part in writing the school constitution even though this body
of laws will not apply to them.
While writing their senior thesis this group managed to keep a grade point average
well above the norm. UCR can take a genuine pride in its graduating Seniors and to the
Senior Class as a whole.
SHIRLEY WRIGHT WALTER BARTON
Charter Student Charter Student
Cal Club Senior Class President
Order of Golden Thistle Chairman Big "C" Committee
Senior Class Representative California Club
Publications Board Intramural Sports
AWS Secretary-Treasurer Ski Club
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UCR Cub Staff
Treasurer Senior Class
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Senior Class AWS Representative
C. WILLIAM KASSEL
Vice-President Caduceus Society
Order ot the Great Stone Face
Order of the Golden Thistle
Order of the Golden Thistle
Secretary Senior Class
Order of the Golden Thistle
JAMES ST. CLAIR
World Affairs Club
Model U. N,
Order ofthe Golden Thistle
Social Chairman Senior Class
World Affairs Club
Order of the Golden Thistle
CHARLES E. YOUNG
Chairman Constitution Committee
Athletic Control Board
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CL. to r.J Barnett, W., Junior Class Represen-
tative to the Executive Council, Ackerman,
M., Secretary, Lackey, R., Treasurer, Van
Vechten, P., President, Miller, D., Vice-
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One of the Junior Class' best achievements, of the many
things which they have accomplished throughout the year,
is the sponsoring of the Scots-on-the-Rocks Day at UCR.
The idea was taken in embryonic form from the minds of a
few of the class' more enterprising members, seized upon
by the rest of the group and shaped into final form through
the enthusiasm of the Junior Class and under the capable
leadership of its officers until it achieved its final height of
universal frivolity and fun which could be enjoyed by all.
The officers with which the Junior Class finished out the
school year are as follows: Pete Van Vechten, President,
D. Miller, Vice-President, M. Ackerman, Secretary, R.
Lackey, Treasurer, and Bill Barnett as Junior Class Repre-
sentative of the Executive Council. These men capably
guided the class through the administrative pitfalls which
can and do arise in a normal school year, and accomplished
a tremendous amount of work for the limited manpower
which they had.
CL. to r.J Row l: Figgins, Gregg, Becker, Bruce, Miller, Don, Kooiman, Mary,
Spaulding, Joanna, Garner, Sondra. Row 2: Biggers, Harold, Conley, John,
Oakhill, Pete, Porter, Bob, Hendrix, Del.
CL. to r.l Row l: Andrews, Norma, Martin, Russell, Filippini, Charles, White, David, Scholey, Wilbur. Row 2
Alexander, Alice, McNair, Corann, Eldred, Ruth, Brown, Irene, lhinger, Bob, Belknap, Stuart, Steen, Tom
Risley, Jim, Klem, Waldemar, Willis, R., Matthews, Carol. Row 3: Ackerman, Mary, Lackey, Rod, Doyle
Marie, Lenox, Mary, Hanes, Barbara, Barnett, Bill, Forrest, Bill, Bielskis, Al, Preston, Jerry, Allen, David, Sibs
Matilda, Briggs, Darlene. Row 4: Crowell, Gib, O'Meara, Terry, Reynolds, Jo Ann, Piernikowski, John, Carlson
Charles, Abbott, Don, Blankenship, Vaughn, Campbell, David, Heyser, Joanne.
Leading the Sophomore Class first semester was Al Bielskis
as president, George Harper in the "veep" position, Kay
Gaukler as secretary, and Doug Mumma the Sophomore
Class representative to the Executive Council. Changes in
class status, and resignations due to heavy work schedules,
found new blood in the second semester leadership posi-
tions. Bob Wallace was elected president, with Don Bublitz
holding the vice-president's job, and Ken Lynch representing
the class in the Council.
One of the bright dates on the year's social calendar was
the Sophomores' Royal Ball. The week preceding the Ball
found the various clubs on campus collecting votes for their
respective candidates in the big queen race. At the ball
Judy Ford was crowned queen. The basketball team elected
Bob Porter as king,
CL. to r.J Wallace, R., President, Gaukler, K., Secretary Lynch K
Treasurer, Bublitz, D., Vice-President,
CL. to r.7 Row l: Gaukler, Kay, Cracknell, Barbara, Holyoke, Jackie,
McGowan, Berneal, Buvens, Janet. Row 2: Kiel, Hank.
CL. to r.D Row l: Fraser, Wendy, Miller, David, Harris, John, Layton, Bill. Row 2: Chamberlain, Alan, Morgan
Willard, Settles, Art, Fall, Marion, Brumgardt, Janice, Pearl, Dick, Cowen, Bill, Saffel, Wayne, Mumma, Doug
Row 3: Mason, Francis, Paulsen, Paul, Harper, George, Beckwith, Eleanor, Fuller, Grace, Pertel, Ruth, Durian
Harold, Frohlich, Tom, Wisdom, Bev, Wallace, Bob.
lL. to r.J Shields, D., President, Hearst, S., Secretary, DeWoIf, W.,
lt took the Freshmen one semester to get fully organized,
but when they did they shifted into high gear and, under
the able leadership of their class officers, really started
rolling. They accomplished many things: in December
they sponsored a basketball dance, in March a student
directory sale-blue books containing the names, ad-
dresses and phone numbers of every student on campus,
a penny pitching booth for Scots-on-the-Rocks Day, in
April a box lunch social, and in May a Luau - incident-
ally, one of the most successful social events of the year.
The Freshmen elected their officers at the start of
the school year and, without exception, they remained in
office throughout the second semester. They were as
follows: Don Shields, President, Lynn Hale, Vice-Presi-
dent, Sally Hurst, Secretary, Paddy Taber, Treasurer,
and Bill Meriwether as Freshman Representative to the
lL. to r.J Row l: Lowery, C., Hunter, C., Phipps, J., Cole, F., Parrish, G., Hurst, S., Voiles, P., Dessery,
E., Soria, G. Row 2: Klaue, L., Smith, C., Crum, A., Campbell, J., Newlin, B., Cunningham, J., Lewi, J.,
Riess, M., Whyte, D., Seeger, R., Mugrage, P. Row 3: Hogan, M., Haab, W., Patterson, L., Stewart,
D., lhinger, M., Paslay, L., Cashore, S., Beistle, D., Main, L., Slekar, C. Row 4: Olmstead, W., Cowan,
E., DeWolfe, W., Vasquez, T., Parlette, J., Sarvey, M., Thomason, P., Clardy, B., Bathurst, A., Stein-
berger, M. Row 5: Woolfolk, R., O'Brien, B., Gavin, L., Stanton, J., Prey, D., Sederholm, L., Bennett,
G., Hattery, W., Lofgren, K., Kniss, M., Radney, V. Row 6: Davis, T., Dalton, E., Latfoon, D., Nash,
T., Briggs, C., Sjogren, R., Cangiano, R., Luko, J., Farrell, B., Dr. Lindeburg.
lL. to r.J Row l: Anderson, J., Rockey, S., Ford, J., Walker, S., Hanson, J., Campbell, K., Amstein, l., Beatty
D., Cummings, S., Clayton, V., Moreton, G., Adams, B., Tebbins, C., Cartwright, J., Wagner, M. Row 2
Krieger, R., Baugh, C., Glover, G., Linton, M., Louchard, S, Kehl, L., Siemienski, B., Dix, l., Cooley, M
Gregory, B., Cowan, E. Row 3: Riess, M., Hurst, S., Beattie, G., Meriwether, W., Harris, K., Bruffy, D.
Stevenson, B., Costanti, T., Bose, S., Hall, C. Row 4: Blount, G., Edwards, L., Walker, A., Voelker, G.
Schnitzler, P., Field, C., Archibald, P., Taber, P., Holt, J., Larson, J., Hughes, R., Mullen, D., DeWolfe, W.
Christian, S. Row 5: Demarke, J., Chamberlain, R., Hauger, L., Medlock, W., Westby, C., Castro, J., Inaba
M., Griffin, R., Blackerby, B., Rogers, M. Row 6: Gray, K., Hannah, R., Hollis, R., Kornder, J., Tuck, C.
Duncan, R., Dodd, R., Weeks, D., Webster, R., Shields, D,. Goodcase, D., Holland, P., Baker, W., Garnesy, S.
Froelich, K., Hyde, D., Kay, G.
Summer at UCR. This concludes our first full year. Our
work has been hard, forming our student government,
organizations, and teams. But it has been rewarding
for, in a small way, we have accomplished something.
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RUTH ELDRED and NORMA ANDREWS are dis-
cussing vacation plans in a model room of the
decorating department on the lower level of
HUFFIVI6N'S FURNITURE STORE
Eighth and Lemon Streets
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MAIN AT SEVENTH PHONE OV 3-4I5O
RIVE RSI D E'S
Most Unique, Self-Service
Near The UCR Campus
, 'I365 EIGHTH ST. - Corner Iowa
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' - Magnolia and Jurupa
Home of the Famous
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CocIfEe, Coke, Orange IOC Cr 15: bafw?5i'u'El'i1'2E.'o1"e:'lIPI'edy1"I gags?
YOU'II like "THE KlNG'S" HAM
For Lunch -Coffee Breaks . . . .
- Affer Ee SIIOWS 'k 'k ORDER BY THE BAG FULL -Af if
Open 10:30 a.m. to 12:30 a.m. Daily - Fri. if Sat. 'til 1 a.m.
Shop At Seors And Sove I
Roebuck A Co.
Corner Seventh and Main
Everything for the Compus Crowd I
0 DRESS CLOTHING 0 SPORTSWEAR
0 SWIMWEAR 0 RECREATION EQUIPMENT
0 SPORTING GOODS 0 AUTOMOTIVE GOODS
0 LUGGAGE 0 LAMPS 0 BEDDING
for Summer fun
have the right clothes
for the right clothes
Known for giamour
Known for glamour
in a land
This ad is worth 52.00
on any purchase at
3811 Main Street
Void after December 31, 1955.
Void it detached.
GabrieI's Men's Wear
Best Wishes to UCR
3773 Main Street
We Give and Redeem S811-i Green Stamps.
OPEN DAILY 11 AM TO9PM
We PICK-UP and
SATURDAY ll AM. fo 10 PLM:
Green and Christensen ewelers
Jewelry . . . Orange Blossom Diamond Rings
Watches . . . Omega, Hamilton, Longines-Wittnauer, Elgin
"RlVERSlDE'S COMPLETE JEWELRY STORE"
3913 Main Street
Besf Wishes fo
For the best
For the shoe
- for you
.rg 3 Q-
GOOD LUCK TO OUR
E. L. Yeager Co.
For frocks and frills
G. K. Christensen
For the finest in men's clothes,
3789 Main Street
For Priniing of Q
3766 ELIZABETH STREET
RiVERSlDE'S PHOTO CENTER
In Riverside you'Il find
quality women's clothes
Anything for the home . . .
Riverside's complete department store
J. R. WESTBRQQK
From the everyday to the exotic . .
A. R. Coffin's Shoes
There are many people an editor must thank when this time
comes around, but I would like to take this opportunity to thank
especially two people whose assistance was so effectively and
treely given, Mr. Howard Cook and Miss Joanne Heyser.
BARBARA JOY NEWLI N,
Autographs . . .
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