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

 - Class of 1958

Page 1 of 141

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 141 of the 1958 volume:

' PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA AT RIVERSIDE Editor .....,........A..............v.................,.................. Lee Ann Marshall Business Manager .......,..,............................................. Ross Hensley Photographers ................ ,......,... L arry Williams, Steve Miller Advisor ,.............................,...........................,....... Douglass Parkei gp f' ' 014' 7 ' 1' r MI TT i VIZ Nineteen Hunclrecl and F' N As another academic year becomes history, an era draws to a close for the University of California. This era, one which has lasted 44 years, has been one of advancement andiprosperity. During this time, a student popu lation of 19,626 has multiplied to over 45,000, making the University of California the world's largest institution of higher learning. The era and the man who has guided the University through it are synonymous . . . These have been the years of Robert Gordon Sproul. It is hard to say whether he is part of the University or if she is part, of him. He has been her servant since 1914, when he took a post of cashier of the University on the Berkeley campus. By 1925 he had advanced to Vioef President and was named President by the Board of Regents in 1930. A native of California, Dr. Sproul has devoted his life to his state and to her youth. As an expression of our affection for this man, we the students of the Riverside campus dedicate the 1958 Tartan to Robert Cordon Sproul, retiring President of the University of California, and one of the great educators of this day. 1 1. ,ff T l 1, fl M W, , ff f f I 1 f , 0 1 V, ll, if ,f Wy? DEDICATIQN A W, t Y 4 f 'v W .-, ' . X 1 W' , fl 12. . V M fl fi 1' f'f , . ,'fE- A,,..,Qf.q' v :rj an ' jf: 1 "V, A X' f ft, ' it V' - I ,,. 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In February ,Of 1954, the newiunglefgxjaduate can1'pus g51Jenec1 its doors. This year the class graduates, leaving ljehincllgnany triicligiong Nll' give UCR distinigion. One of thebgarliest of t1QS,Q iQc1Hyers around the adopjion of a,,Scotti5iilcharacter. TKig 2r'ggIition has found ,explyesslion in m2Ey' 'Qv,-ays-scot91j1 ' ferfiepmascot, highland dgt1j'cers, 4bagpipes-and now the 1958 TARTAN combinf , ,M Q iqg then Bhib and Gold of th? University? of California with M i. 4 I T ,f x-R5 rv fy ' .5 , , f t e P aid of UCR. We are umque. W ere else could one 'N fi ', ixjlinjy nd Y. , rp 4:1 1 b K' I A' . . :f . 7 X , X ,ff A gg xa .1tt'C town bear Wearmg a highland k11t. A , V , , 33' , fp., V If f A V 115, -,M ' X - f l, ' F:!'f1'1,sf-f 1 7 ,ff 457' 1 I , . ' .' ,-A. H c .,-ff' 'f-,gn , ,pf qv' " f Q, , , . , I ,-Ch, 7 V' g.. ,f, , fix ,V , V, 3 ,QQ , Q if 1 ff 11:5 flglkif, Y. ,iff xg .'d5,1,A, V :K V J, X v ' 'X WHS? f, 5. 5 - 'W 6"' f '-.f'f,g7 '- .5 Q f1Tfd'Y'w K. . 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'Q' ' all A HY., w W 4,951 fi . 1 I: .,,..bw H AL mm x 4, :Vic gm 'R 5' 4 91 'Q A ze ?"5 ,M ,ga , w is - f ,xg , ,ai , g f W 14, x 14 ' - -505' 9 " ---A- " f, ' 1f4.14fi2'W' , . ,ff ' Wm,,,.5, ' 'x ' ' WM, 7 , 1 5 . Ez .V 51559 -' S Ziff . 9' 'QL' v-,.k,., 2...g.---1 .,.,--- I :- ..L ....--- 1 ....1-- i .lf-' ,,,l.i.. Table of Contents Faculty -,, ,.i...... -Q i Activities i Classes Sports Grganizations 3 fXdS Page page Z page 50 page 763 page 98 A f page 117 I f' I i i A I 8 45 i f"N 5,-Q U1 72 Mac TAVISH . .. busiest little bi man on the Riverside campus and our guide in the review S A typical Highlander, Mac's life at UCR is spent with Faculty, Act1v1t1es, Classes, Sports, and Or ganizations. the past year's events QE I ,gy in , MS XX-X, xx? XXNNX fb-fyfly. Z 3 f Rv Af f 41' S X "'X 0 424 Cm, I , wwf I!!! ',llIlIf W U Page 8 Q-Q.'?y 'LH-X 1 f, X. 151413 ' 454' iffiff? ibm f "jf"'u' 75 PM 1 3 , J' 1 , ff!- !,'!' iaffff Q- 1,3 w mf ,qw Z 'I M4 .hfjf-X' 4 V fn , f I '19 - w My S f., W7 in pfif . 1 Wi? fv ,4 X, rf H wa ,W tif , , ff ., :ffl 121- f' My-,af V 'Wx' 'I f' r :IW , K I A ,X A ,ZZ ff Jfff. . f,4, f,,f, , f w,-, .,,,- ! f f 4' , 's .417 rf . ff , . fvf, . ,QQ 647,57 1fif'fl51'1i W M KW 1 C fffklr IJZLJW I 13 H A f , iff! 'f 'ff viva, , -I irfjgffiiffy :Q j' , V Mfr, 1 0 . yy ?7m, ff :W wx! 443 X7 97, 19 7 f 411 ,, g ,,-.l0,M i 7!2f7f-Q ,Th 11 Ni Zffk fy ff, fl ff, T f ,rw .f ff 47 'pzffv Q- NMI. ' "v- ,. ' f by X fj f ,J M532 fxa5J'Q 5 Q I L' ,'V.,, I J " Q 'W f vw? 2, , 04' f -fi V f4fWf,eW fi Yfw, ,,f.'A, . f A ,ff I 1' 8 ,f . if lfictured discussing the future of UCR during the local reception for newly appointed University of California President, Clark Kerr, are left to right: Herman T. Spieth, UCR Provostg Dr. Kerr, and Gordon S. Watkins, first Provost of the Riverside Campus. Regents of the University of California. Seated, from far left, clockwise around t-able: Roy E. Simpson, A. McFadden, Gus Olson, O. Cort Majiors, Howard C. Naffziger, Donald H. Mc' Laughlin, 'Earl Fenston, Mi's. Catherine C. Hearst, Edward W. Carter, Edwin W. Pauley, Mrs. Dorothy B. Chandler, Philip L. Boyd, Samuel B. Mosher. Thomas M. Storke, Edward H. Heller, William G. Merchant, Luther H. Lincoln, Cornelius I. Haggerty, Gerald H. Hagar. Standing, at rear, left to right: John V. Vaughn, President. U.C.L.A. Alumni Association, Ray' mond B. Allen, Chancellor at Los Angelesg Robert G. Sproul, President, University of Calif forniag Clark Kerr, Chancellor at Berkeley. Mac Tavislfs first bi 1' Step As vicefpresident of Agricultural Sciences for the Univerf sity, Dr. Harry R. Welliiian cofordinates all campuses conducting agricultural research. In'this capacity he is resplonsibility for much of the administration of the Davis and Riverside campuses. A graduate of Oregon Agriculf tural College and holder of two advanced degrees from the Berkeley campus, Dr. Wellman brought to his job experience as -a former director of the Giannini Fiuundaf tion of Agricultural Economics. This year a program of expansion was begun by the College of Letters and Sciences. Far left is an architect's model of the new Life Science Building. Right is pictured an early stage in the construction of the new edifice, which is located between the library and the present Life Science Building, Webber Hall. Page ll 5 1. A 1. fi Pictured discussing the future of UCR during the local reception for newly appointed University of California President, Clark Kerr, are left to right: Herman T. Spieth, UCR Provost: Dr. Kerr, and Gurdon S. Watkins, iirst Provost of the Riverside Campus. Regents of the University of California. Seated, from far left, clockwise around table: Roy E. Simpson, A. McFadden, Gus Olson, O. Cort Majors, Howard C. Naffziger, Donald H. Mc' Laughlin, 'Earl Fenston, Mrs. Catherine C. Hearst, Edward W. Carter, Edwin W. Pauley, Mrs. Dorothy B. Chandler, Philip L. Boyd, Samuel B. Mosher. Thomas M. Storke, Edward H. Heller, William G. Merchant, Luther H. Lincoln, Cornelius J. Haggerty, Gerald H. Hagar. Standing, at rear, left to right: ,lohn V. Vaughn, President, U.C.L.A, Alumni Association, Ray' mond B. Allen, Chancellor at Los Angeles: Robert G. Sproul, President, University of Calif forniag Clark Kerr, Chancellor at Berkeley. Mac Tavishys first Li el? As vicefpresident oi Agricultural Sciences for the Univerf sity, Dr. Harry R. Wellinan cofordinates all campuses conducting agricultural research. In'this capacity he is responsibility for much of the administration of the Davis and Riverside campuses. A graduate of Oregon Agriculf -tural College and holder of two advanced degrees from the Berkeley campus, Dr. Welliiian brought to his job experience as -a. former director of the Giannini Froundaf tion of Agricultural Economics. This year a program of expansion was begun by the College of Letters and Sciences. Far left is an architects model of the new Life Science Building. Right is pictured an early stage in the construction of the new edifice, which is located between the library and the present Life Science Building, Webber Hall. Page !! - Meetin the The man with the friendly smile is UCR's popular Provost, Herman T. Spieth. Formerly chairman of the Division of Life Sciences, Dr. Spieth is known nationally in the field of Genetics. He has just completed his second year as top administrator in the College of Letters and Sciences ona the River' side Campus. From the timefspan difference of just a few years, your college days will appear quite different than they do now. Disappointments, both personal and academic, that you may have experienced during your collegiate days will be mutedg some of the present trials and tribulations will paradoxically then seem high points of real achievement and lasting satisfaction. Some of the featupes of your present dayftofday existence that currently give you great satisfaction will then no longer seem so important. Inevitably the years ahead will lead each of you to forget many, and to revaluate other experiences of your college days. Nevertheless, college days are a period to which you will repeatedly return in your memories for they are in a real sense the start of whatever career your life will develop into and the kind of person you will be. The tangible record of this year, as recorded in the Tartan, will always be an important and gratifying source for allowing you to recapture your college years and the poignant and unique remembrances thereof. - Herman T. Spieth Page I2 all 1661161 . . . Dr Norman A M MacKenzie, President of the University of British Columbia addiesses faculty, staff, and students during ,part Jf Charter Day exercises in observance of the ninetieth anniversary Jf the founding of the University 'of California. As Dean -of Students, Thomas L. Broadbent has a smile and a friendly hello for every person on the campus. Always re-ady to listen to any' thing a -student might wish to say, he is also a firm and active supporter of student activities. The trophy on his desk was rpresented by the Soccer Team in recognition of his assistance. Loda Mae Davis, Assistant Dean of Students and Dean of Women, takes a few minutes from a busy day to relax in her pleasant office. The door is alwa-ys open and Iviiss Davis never lacks time to listen to the thoughts of UCR women. "Hello! How are you?" asks the pleasant voice belonging to Robert A. Nesbit, Dean of the College of Letters and Sciences, as he looks up from his desk of correspondence. 1 Discussing UCR finances and future development are left to right, Controller Jack Clark and Albert Haight of the Oihce of Archif tects and Engineers. One of Mr. Haight's prime concerns these days is furnishing the future dormitories. Chatting during a coffee break are Phyllis Staples, Perf sonnel Officer, and Charles O'Neill, Business Manager. Both personalities are well known by students employed on campus. A welcome sight on the seventhj of each month is the University pay check with C. B. O'Neill written in the lower right hand corner. These e iff A to the campus. "Miss Student Health Fran Bilderback, has nothing to worry about when the eager staff of Student Health is on the job Headed by Dr. Frederick Vietch UCR's unique version of the campus infirmary provides every thing from aspirin and bandaids to surgery. Assisting Dr Vietch are 'nurses Thelma Broadbent Mary Iversen, and Doris Inger soll, left to right In addition to the full time nursmv staff local physicians make daily visits E1 SO QIIGW. "Howard, you can't write tickets. I'm the policeman!" But from the smiles on ther faces you can see that Captain Schroeder, Police Chief and Howard Cook, Public information Officer, are enjoying the change of places. fWe're not implying that Mr. Cook collects traffic tickets.J fTopj The man with the book, more correctly , A 80,000 books, is 'Edwin Coman, Head Librarian. Much shuffling has taken place in the library this year making room for the expanding col' lection. - fBottomj Registrar, Francis D. Gurll, pauses to look over some of the art works on display in the hall of the Administration Building. It is Mr. Gurll's ofhce that handles the business of registering students when they enter and also maintains records through their UCR careers. 31,55 Directing the faculty and students of the Division of Humanties is Dr. John Olmsted. In additifon to his advministraf tive duties, Dr. Olmsted teaches courses in history. W en Mac met the Students in the Humanities Division studied the thoughts and efforts of man through the ages as they strove for a better understanding of the dreams and hopes and fears of mankind. They viewed the progness of the world in the ref quired course of Humanities 1Af1B, and discussed the great works of art, music, and literature in 2Af2B. Humanities majors specialized in such varied and yet similar courses as drama, philosophy, literature, and the languages-all differ, ent, yet all reflecting the complex working of men's minds. Here were available the ideas of the greatest thinkers of the ages. ln the Social SciencesfHumanities Building congregated thiose interested in the what and why of men. Geographically and figuratively the campus center was the Librany. Page I6 .asm ,,,,W,W,.,,,. V i.,,, W .,., X .-,.. ii., A ,.,i it Humanities instructors: ROW 1, left to right: W. Shar-p, Drama and English: M. Van Deusen, American Civilization: S. lvlenninc, English: M. Proctor, English: D. Daviau, German: V. Whitehead, English. ROW 2: D. Cook, Art and Drama: E. Simon, Music: A, Lewis, Humanities: A. Malecot, French: D. johns, Music: E. Chick, German. ROW 3: H. Decker, French: W. Elton, English: Beatty, History: E, Halsey, Philosophy: O. Johnson, Philosophy: W. Coe, Art. ROW 4: T. Bassett. History: M. Miller, English: T. Von laue, History: S. Chapin, History: M. Thompson, History: D. Hurrah, Philosophy: G. Rirnbach, Modern Languages. ROW' 5: W. Reynolds, Music: H. Gould, Drama and Speech: T. Edwards, English: E. Ekman, History: W. Bradshaw, Art: D. Evans, Classics: I. Brown, Subject A: G. Rizzo, Romance Languages. Not present are j. Boggs, Art: T. Broadbent, German: B5 Cook, French: M. de Ezcurdia, Spanish: T. Hansen, Spanish: H. Lindenberger, Comparative Literature and English: O. Straublnger, German: P. Wheelwright, Philosophy. acult , his Work lae an. Page I7 Social Sciences instructors Clockwise starting from top I Caylor Phychology W. Thomas, Geography, R. Bernhard, Economics, D. McLellan, Political Scienceg D. Corbin, Economicsg H. Aschmann, Geograiphyg Ii Grossberg, Psychologiyag H. Aitken, Ecoinomicsg C. Woodhouse, Sociology: I. Goins, Anthropology: L. M. Davis, Phiyvchology. Absent were: F. Way, Political Scienceg E. Eisman, Psychology: F. Laycock, Educa' tiong F. Lee, Sociology: F. Carney, Political Science: C. Uhr, Economics: QI. Mezirow, Education. Dr. Arthur C. Turner, Soci-al Sciences division chairman, is seen presiding at one of the meetings of his division faculty. Students in the Social Sciences Division learned of manfs institu' tions-his education and economics, his personality and politics. They studied the influences on the individual in psychology, ony the group in sociology, on the nation in political science. They began the neveraending search for reasons why human beings act the way they do. Here, as in the other divisions, the main purpose was to start students searching for knowledge and truth. I In the Physical Sciences Division, Highlanders took a basic course or two or specialized in such subjects as math, chemistry, or physics. lt was here that those students who chose chemistry as the required lab science struggled with figures, formulas, and laboratory analysis procedures. It was also here that Physical Science majors work-ed at understanding their section of the universe. Students and professors alike worked on research projects, some of which won recognition as being outstanding in their field. He learned of the Page I8 The Physical Science Building was the scene of freshman chem' istry bloners and senior research projects alike. 0 Worlol outslcle the C an. Physical Science instructors: ROW 1: left to right: H. Tucker, Mathematlcs: V Kramer, Mathematics: W. James, Mathematics. ROW Z: D. Sawyer, Chemistry: H. Schmidt, Chemistry: M. Murphy, Geology: R. Hewitt, Physics: Pitts facting chairman, Chcmistry. ROW 3: R. Wild, Physics: W. Ogier, Physics: C. Halberg, Mathematics: R. Gilbert, Mathematics. Absent were: F. Dickson, Geology: G. Helmkamp. Chcmstry: H. Iishnson, Chemistry: T, McCulloh, Geology: C. Miller, Physics: W. Murdock, Chem' istryg C. Roos, Physics: D. Martin, Geology. On leave of absence this year is Dr Corway Pierce chairman of the Phy sical Science Division. W .e D . Pierce is working at the University of Chicago on an American Chemical Society fellowship, Dr. James Pitts c f orclinates the Work df the division. Page I9 llis was tLeftj The camera catches a smiling Dr. Jack Hewitt relaxing in the foyer of the P. E. Build' ing. Dr. Hewitt is Chairman of the Department of Physical Education. fRightJ Dr. Victor Goodman, Acting Chairman of the Division of Life Sciences, stands patiently 'awaiting the time he can resume his activities as a professor of botany. ln the Physical Education Department-, students learned the principles and practices of recreation and par' ticipated in intramural and intercollegiate athletics. Freshmen and sophomores chose their nequired activity from among classes ranging from archery to judo, modern dance to tennis. Fencing, horseback riding, and skiing, synchronized swimming and bowling were all offered to Highlanders. The Life Sciences Division prepared students for careers in medicine and related fields with courses in biology, Zoology, and botany. Beginners in the Life Sciences drew pictures of flora and dissected rats as they came to a fbetter understanding of life processes. The world of infinitesimal beings came into view under the lens of the microscope as Highlanders explored many realms of life under the tutelage of the Life Science instructors. Physical Education instructors: Left to right: C. Selin, W. Crawford, G. Pearson, F. Lindeburg, C, Schlundt, D. Buxton. Page 20 811 The Physical 'Education Build' was the scene of as man-y social events as athletic 1. vities. In the Webbei' Hall, High' landers probed the mysteries of living 'organisms that ran the gamut from plants to humanity. e ucation in the Liberal Arts. -1.x..Lsgnw.'.pz... was... ...Q-.Mt s.iMs . w..f1.Nn.....v. .f.,W.. ,A ,.....-...............-..,. Y .7 Y Menibers of the Life Sciences faculty are left to right, standing: C. Bovell, Bacteri0lOgYZ W. Mayhew, Biologyg L. Carpelan, Zoologyg F. Vasek, Bot' 'anyg E. Kos, Bacteriology: W. Gross, Physiology.. Seated are left to right: T. Prout, Zoology: I. Newell, Biology: R. Ruihal, Zoology. Page 2l The Citrus Experiment tation Dr. Alfred Boyce, Director of the internationally famous Citrus -Experiment Station, points to Riverside on a map of the world. For many years, Dr. Boyce has led the activities of the Station in its service to the 'agricultural and scientific worlds. Around the world, the mention of the Citrus Ex' periment Station commands respect and admiration from agricultural circles. Although CES concentrates its research on subtropical agricultural problems, the techniques and methods developed here have found wide application in all parts of the globe. Yearly, visitors from each continent study and inf vestigate at CES, taking home with them new found knowledge, leaving behind them a touch of the inter' national and a better understanding between peoples. Con ueted. Studies 1 The Horticulture Building, housing the administration of the Citrus Exe periment Station, as seen looking toward the main entrance, forms a great contrast to the modern structures of the College of Letters and Sciences, Page 22 ffm, ' Pelagija Sisojevic pauses in her research work on Dr. Ismail Fahmy, recent visitor to CES from the methods of biological control. Pelka has Cairo, Egypt, checks over information he has been studying at the Station under an lnterf gathered concerning the nutrition of citrus national Cooperation Administration Grant, trees. which brought her from Belgrade, Yugoslavia. 0 World-Wi e importance Citrus Experiment Station Director Alfred M. Boyce fseated, centerj with department chairman: Seated, from left, are Dr. Walter Reuther, horticulture: Dr. John T. Middleton, plant pathology, Dr. Walton B. Sinclair, plant biochemistryg and Curtis P. Clausen, biological ccntrol. Standing: Dr. Robert L. Metcalf, entomologyq Dr. Samuel A. Sher, plant nematologyg Dr. Sterling I. Richards, vicefchairman, irrigation and soilsg Paul W. Moore, chairman of the Citrus Grove Rejuvenation Research Committee, Dr, Oscar A. Lorenz, vice-chairman, vegetable cropsg Francis M. Coray, supervisor of farm operationsg and Dr. Homer D. Chapman, soils and plant nutrition. -mmsmwmaav umm X, fl flfv 6 ,f f ffl? If ff .4 j v , K' ff" My YMVX. 15 M fffff ' s 'fliff ' 7 rf- V, 27 , :JDK If ff! .lf M7 2 ff' W M, 'lin 51,59 fig ff" , I" ffl? 17 , , ,jf b .146 n z' 'fgfz , A M, ,f .f f'Jg5'T', 'f f,,- If 14' 'Q 491-V7 ' , ,wff,- Qifz' , ff Lf f ff' V,,4 ff' If K WQ. ,U Ill., .W 31' Wfff ,giww Z ff, u ,fl 'V "1 MZ f4f,2fzfQ Vwynfv Q7 VI," ,M - -Ay- f -1 f f w 7 1 1, Aa V CIW W Q'f.'1j"' 7 VW ,., -WJ 1 " ff' v. yi' A !?f4,::fJ 'fwffffy 54 W, ' 4 1 'ffm '- ,,f f H112 f' ,f1'.47'f' 7 f ,f ff! ,V rf, imvfdof KV :7jf?? V. 21,,6,,X , x - ff 1 -Y,. f , , ,frflf fi':5?'ffWf f .f ,ff fy I ff m1522626- , g A f , ,, ,,f,, 1, -rx.-, , fl, ZZWLVWYQ , 1' v f. ' ""1 17? WWW 1121, -QI. ffqv ' , ,ff 1 gf? 2 M115 Page 25 Page 26 The Weekly Dave Swarner handled the reins of the Highlander as editor for the hrst part of the year. Then, tradition' conscious, Dave left the job he had done so well to conf centrate on graduating. Troubles? What are they? Mike Hogan might have been able to ask questions along that line, but when he be' came the Highlander's editor in the spring he brought something new to the paper. Controversy became al familar thing around the Highlander office, but, as Mike might say, "at least it ain't apathe- tic." After sticking with the High' lander through thick and thin for t-he past several years, Cathy Shaffer worked as city editor this year. She did a magnifif cient job. Don fsandyjl McLeod took over as business marrag-er in the spring semester, inherting the office and the headaches. A ,brave man, he could still smile at the end of the year. Another versatile staff member was Bill Olmsted, who served as a photographer and sometime ref porter. He was another staff casualty lost to a senior thesis. Kay Davidson was one of the new spring semester staff mem' bers who took hold of their jobs and turned them into something. As assistant city editor, Kay earned a few more headaches but did her part in turning out a topfquality paper. Clifford Crowe was the High' 1ander's first semester bushess manager , . . the guy in charge of all those ads that pulled in the money to keep the High' lander going. Louise Foreman was the gal on the Highlander whom you look' ed for if you were interested in a mug shot for the papera Louise set something of an example this year by sticking with the paper as a photographer throughout. Hi Islander in Orme Mac avi Lyle R. Amlin joined the High' lander shortly after the start of the spring smester as assistant editor and immediately made his presence felt. He fitted in well with the new journalistic policy that appeared in the spring. Vince Lawton, feature editor and sometime feature writer extra' ordinary, donned dark glasses every now and then. Perhaps he thought it made him look mysterious. It didn't, however, affect the quality of the features he turned out- they were all topfnotch. As a disseminator of news, the Highlander had its ups and downs, but somehow or other the paper came out. Confusion was the standard, and thc staff never let it falter. New memf bers joined the staff to replace old members succumbing to the demands of graduation requirements, and the Highlander went on. Not everybody always knew what they were doing, but a news sheet of real quality emergf ed each week to keep everyone inf formed of the goingsfon around cam' pus. The extensive coverage the Highlander was able to give news events on the campus was due in great part to its re porting team. The five reporters here showing the charms that won them in terviews are: Front left to right Ann Warmoth and jackie Lewi back Barbara and Lorrie McBride and Geri lee Gustason. Another reporter deluxe was Peggyg Popper out on an assign ment when this picture was taken Enthusiastic staffers Rai fintermuralsj Duncan, left, and Dick Uazzj Schoon over, couldn't stop eating long enough to have their picture taken so we took it anyway lwo staffers who should be in pic im Greenfield and Bob Rupley sports columnists A versatile man, Ron Zane serv' ed the Highlander variously as Reporter, rewriter, and photo- grapher through the year. Page 28 There were many trying times for the Tartan staff before the dummy finally went to the printer. Remember the day the entire freshman class gathf ered but th-e photographer didn'tl show? Remember scheduling and rescheduling, and refrescheduling pictures? Above all - remember May 12 at 2 a.m. writing the last line of copy? 'LNext year we must get organizedli' As editor of the 1953 TARTAN, Lee Ann Marshall became better known as the dark blur rushing from one end of campus to the other. This year has not been without some profit to Lee Ann. She's learned patience, endurf ance, and how to say UNO!" The Tartan recalled for im . . . Martha Graham, left, and Mary Richards capably filled the positions of activities editors Many, a girl of many talents, was her own photographer and many of the pictures in the Activities Section are her handiwork Sharing the ink bottle and ideas for art design Mary Ann Spires and Clark Gardner, art editors also seem to be sharing a joke. . V ff A 'Q ,ff1 fLeftj Molly Simmons looks up lor a moment from her task oi arranging the senior class pictures as senior editor. CRightJ Caught in the uct, laclcie Foreman smiles engagingly at the camera as she works with the equipment that goes with her post as dark room technician, fLeftJ Sports copy editor Sam Black relaxes with a pipe and a mug-of coffee??-as he watches the rest of the staff feverishly trying to meet deadlines. QRiglitJ Ellie Malloch, organimitions editor, adds one more thing to her list of worries and onc more club to her list of organizations whose -pictures must be scheduled. fLeftj Obviously highly pleased with the sue' cess of this year's Tartan sales, business mana' ger Ross Hensley thumbs through some of the results of his work. Right: The relaxed and easy mood shown here by copy editor Ann Allen and her maidfoffallf work, Gerilee Gustason, gives no hint of the confusion that beset them and the midnight oil that was burned as copy deadline and finals ap' proachecl simultaneously. Cl..ower rightj Checking their most important piece of equipment, Steve Millers, left, and Larry Williams, photographers, are themselves snapped for the Tartan. Since the rest of the staff is using all the desks, ads editors Judy Fellwock, left, and Kay Bratsch had to use the floor to consult on one of the most important parts-moneyfwise-of the book. ,,. ,v,' Qi',,'EP' 1. 'QQNNNXRVN 4 Z 5 Z 5 25 V .f Page 29 Something like one third of the student body of UCR called Canyon Crest "home" this year. Groups of single students handed together to cook, clean, and pay the rent. Arguments as to whose turn it was to cook and who didn't wash the dishes last night were an integral part of life at UCR. Cpening of the dorms now under construction in the fall of 1959 will mark the end of life in the Crest for single students and the passing of an era. . the Activities OIUCR . Cirls living in the Crest have to rough it: cooking and cleaning are chores all are responsible for. Deanna Dcrbish, Judy Sherman, and Eleanor Ryan, left to right, are either tidy housekeepers or expecting an inspection. During the illness of Dean Loda Mae Davis, Dean Thomas Broadbent took charge of the women students of Canyon Crest. Here Dean Broadbent gallantlyi faces a formidable audience at one of the Crest meetings. In the front row, left to right, are housemothers Mrs. Atcheson and Mrs. Mersereau. Around table, left to right: Visitors Bill Stevenson and Bob Duncanson pay Il call on neighbors Paul Holland, john Holland, and Danny Goodcase. 3491 Avocado was the site of many UCR nonfsponsored activities. Campus police check to make sure all is quiet in the Crest after eleven pm Let's go gang, all in!! matammmv Student life is more than a combinaf tion of weekfday study and weekfend blasts. During the past year, many Ucrans were employed in the various campus departments as sales clerks, typf ists, lab helpers, projectionists, and life guards. And for all, the seventh of each month was a red letter day. Mary Ann Spires and Jim Greenfield look industrious for the benefit 0-f their boss, Howard Cook, as they go through the files in the Public Information Office for favorable UCR publicity. Glenda Shireman looks cautiously up from the calculator she operates for the Director's Office of OES. She must have been figuring her hours for this month. Mac was a Dave Tyler, left, and Danny Gilmore eagerly peer down golpher's hole ready to pounce on the poor little helpless creature This was just one of the duties Dave and Danny were respon sible for as caretakers of Watkins' House. mi er, Library assistants are familiar with icene enacted by Peggy Duncan. Go and drop them! No one can hear over xatter of happy voices. anyway. Tony Tcbelskis, left, and Pat Orrcck, part time employees oi' the Department of Plant Pathology, are two of many students: working for thc Citrus Experi- ment Station. on the pool. Theirs was one of the Right: Life guards Ray Zouhar and r Bonnie Greffenius keep watchful eyes V , more popular campus jobs. Dale jones, working student, trudges from buildng to building distributing mail to campus offices. QBottomQ Eagerly displaying UCR Bookstore wares are charming student clerks Carol Saffel, behind counter, and Babs Smith. In addition to books, the shop carries a wide range of goods to catch the eye of wealthy Highlnders. Endresult-the largest bright yellow concrete letter in the United States, looks over the UCR campus and the vicinity for miles around. fTopj Working iwth the EL. Yeager Construction Company crew, Larry Beger, left, and Ray Duncan, center, prepare forms for the pouring of cement. Materials and labor were donated by Mr. Yeager, a Cal alumni. Ucrans certainly owe Mr. Yeager many thanks for making the "C" possible this year. fBottomJ After spreading cememt for ad afternoon, Dave Boin, in sun- glasses, returned to UCR more appreciative of his scholarly existence. Mike Hogan, squatting upper left corner, critically surveys the scene of toil and swear, and shrewdly calculates his next maneauver to evade manual labor. ,, ,,.. , ,.m.....,..........-1-......vMu-m Plans and talk concerning the "Big C" stopped this year and the real work began. Forms were laid, cement was poured and a coat of paint bright' ened the largest cement college letteri in the United States. The "C" was the target of many a prank. There was Homecoming, when it disappeared completely, and during finals' modification produced an optif mistic C+, followed by a C-. Thanks to the generosity of a Cal alumni and the hard work of new and old students, a brilliant yellow "C" now looks over th-e UCR campus and the city of Riverside. but he Qpfopj With the trained eye of FL Parif sian artist, Denny Weeks, right, blends the paints to that delicatef shade so fashf ionable for concrete college letters in 1957-yellow. lim Greenfield watches the master's touch admiringly. fBottomj Freshman Judy Gust, left, starts the long process of painting the This job was the first projects of the freshman class and right away they proved themselves worthy of the name, Highlanders. ent a helpin an Page 35 Getting the year started off with a bang was the Hello Dance held in the Gym. The weeks activities, thoroughly enf joyed by all, and especially the new students, as evidenced above by the gleeful smile of Marlene DiOrio as she is carried by the traditional California Bear, Dave Boin in disguise, across the dance floor. ulzalling leaves of autumn" formed the backdrop for the fall dance sponf sored by the Gaels. Even Dave Peter' son enjoyed this evening at the Women's Club House. This happy group pausing to rclax on the floor of W3fkiI1xS House is so engrossed by the bedtime story that they don't notice the slee-pwalker pass' ing by. Dressed in almost every conceivable type of nightwear finconceivable t-QOH, gay couples danced the night away at the third annual Pajama Dance. Sam Blacki seems to have noticed some shortics. Hi lilan ers had a hall. At the Christmas Formal, Dan Goodcase, Diane Roberts, -Iiggs Grosz, and Kay Kerdraon, left to right, live it up to the music of the ever-popular Harm-onaires. The annual Christmas Formal, sponf sored by AMS, was held this year at Arrowhead Springs Hotel. The turnout of over 300 students made this the most successful social event of the year, at least according to the AMS treasurer, and of course, all those who attended. Page 37 Q WWW Homecomin Another first, among many for UCR this year, was Homecoming weekend. Alumni and alumnif tofbe rallied, cheened, and danced together in celef bration of the new annual event. The day was initiated by a rousing parade through Riverside. Not saddened by the outcome of the Homecoming football game, Cal Western 2149, Highlanders rallied round the bonfire,l chose their queen, and then danced until the evening's end. flower leftj Festivities draw to a close as present Highlanders and Alumni waltz, accompanied by Gil Blount's Harmonaires, in the Music Room of the Mission Inn, Students in high spirits roll through downtown Riverside during the Homecoming parade, which kicked off a day filled with activities. Among vehicles employed were this old time fire engine manned by the Yell Leaders and several early model autos. Introducing Miss Robyn McLauchlin, campus lovely and Queen of UCR's Hrst Homecoming. Selected from a group of charming coeds sponsored by campus organizations, Robyn reigned over the gala evening. Alumni and guests gather at the Mission Inn for a banquet in their honor on Homecoming evening. The small but active group is led by Chuck Young, first ASUCR President. Mac Tavis met the p ayers Considered by many the zaniest group on campus, the University Playf ers rounded up individuals of dramatic talent and brought to Highlanders various stage presentations throughout the year. Audiences alternately wept and laughted as the Players transported them from scenes of tragedy to moments of light comedy. The group in all directed, produced, and acted in tvvo full length plays, "The Duchess of Malfi" and "Thieves Carnival," and four onefacts during a highly successful year. fTopj Pescara fHarvell Smithj delivers a letter to Julia fjean Parlettej as Delio CRobert Boydj waits impatiently, in this scene from The Duchess of Malfi, the chief fall semester production of the University Players. fBottomJ In a fit of temper, Ferdinand fRoger Davisj snarls at his wouldfbe helpers, Pescara fHarvell Smithj, left, and Malateste fBill Burgerj. Expressing varying degrees of concern over his behavior are, left to right: Castruccio fDouglas Parkerj, Ferdinand's brother the Cardinal Hack Beatfyl, and Bosola fHarold Gouldl. Bidding goodby to her son CCharles Van Due' senj and husband, Antonio fBill lvferiwetherj, the Duchess of Malfi Mean Cartwrightj sends tl 1 t k th m from her brothers' venf Calm in the face of impending death, the Duchess of lvlalfi Qjean Cartwrightj listens E0 gei1ihcsWa1IXlolJdinZepa seiond child is the Duchess' the words of Bosola fHarold Couldj, as her maid, Canola fM1lly Burgerj, watches the maid, Cariola, fMilly Burgerj. executioners fBill Burger and Harvell Smithj tensely. nl ' 2 X N 3 is-l, ii'iSQ fX V . v 1. , x 4 X. ,.,- A gl. gf Sanding and staining benches was one 'of the easier tasks assigned the girls attending the UnifCamp work weekend. From left to right on the first bench are: Diane Roberts, Ann Neel, Dee Dunagan, Robbie Hall, and Doddie Wallen. Second bench: Anne laimison, Carol Patteson, Kathy Shaffer, Peggy Duncan, Judy Anderson, and Jan Mc' r illan. 'Putting their unique talents to suitable use building a garbage can hut for the UnifCamp mounf tain site are left to right: jim Greenfield, Diane Roberts, Larry Gavin, and Judy Anderson. aoation . . . An ambitious group of Highlanders donated their time to UnifCamp eilorts, a charity recognized this year after some squabbles. UnifCamp Board was formed on this campus last year and Works with the UCLA Board in sponsoring summer camps for underprivileged youngsters. At one of the numerous Uni' Camp bake sales, sponsored to solicit the necessary money to send underprivileged kids td sum' mer camp, Frankie Shea makes a sale to Cindy Thompson and Gene Roller. Larry Beyer almost eludes would' be tackler Bill DeWolfej who was just tagged by Bob Coppo who escaped from Dick Schoonover who was downed by Chuck Tarlf ton who is about to be bumped by Iohin Hollandl This is a. Gaels version of dominos, 'not scrimf mage. time or worle, time or p ay. Fun in the sun was the goal of those who chose the beach rather than the library as the scene of their Spring V 3CEllI1Ol'1. .We look in on the sand party sponsored by the Gaels. The gang seems to be pretty typical of UCR sunworshippers. The missing link has finally been found. It was seen at the Gaels beach party munching a, banana and watching the frolicking Gaels. Howe ever, its identity was unknown, and it has since disappeared. for further information contact Dan Goodcase. Bill DeWfolfe demonstrates his fine African crawl for the enthusiastic contortionf ist in the background. lt was all part of the 'fun at San Clemente. ls it really that difficult, Bill? Gaels, Sam Black, John Holland, and Paul Holland, clockwise, prefer a less vigorous activity. Unfortunately, girls are not members of Gaels. "il In the traditions 0 NOW just what is this P111 ?1lD0Uf? If looks like Still being escorted to the platform-it wasn't that a riotous mob up to something, The best inforf mation has it that those shoes sfo gleefully clutch' ed .belong to Dennis Weeks, ASUCR President, who was escorted to the UCR pool for his Scots on the Rocks Day address. It really took all of this assistance too! Denny was reluctantg he was just bashful. E ld... It's ia bulls-eye for DeadfEye Dick Schooniover as he hfts George Beattie right in the eye' ball. Although this was not a part of the organized Scots on the Rocks Day activities, it was enthusiastically particfpated in by many. ns vi' fir l me 'A k: I . 'ifxxisiii-is-t' N A E - 213 34-' " f is 5 X i - - . s t . J v N'xsfwiris.x ' ' S - x xr. i Dfon't be alarmed! It's not a sezrserpent, only Denny Weeks finally delivering the long awaited Scots on the Rocks address. The text of his message has not yet been recovered by divers. Cot judging the beard entry of Skip Meares, are three of the toughest judges who ever looked at any man's beard, top to bottom: Drs. Halberg, Wild, and Hurrah. A welcome break in the long spring semester, "Scots on the Rocks Day" gave Highlanders a chance to regress to childhood. Sponsored by the Big C Society, the day's activities included tugfofwar, mud fights, beard and beauty contests. Campus organizations took advantage of the situation and raised money for their treasuries at the Carnival that eve' ning. each Beard Contest winners admire other's efforts. It was a hard decif sion, but the prize for the best beard went to Bob Thomas, center, oven Skig Mcares, left, and XValt Rich. Hob -Wills tosses the caber, one of the ctivities of a tradional Highland sportr vent. . f "And a good time was had by all . . " goes the old saying. In any case. it looks like fun, but it tastes better. Anything can happen at the piefeating contest, right Jackie, Lewi? In the traditions of 0 Now just what is this all about? It looks like a riotous mob up to something. The best inforf mation has it that those shoes so gleefully clutch' ed ,belong to Dennis Weeks, ASUCR President, who was escorted to the UCR pool for his Scots on the Rocks Day address. lt really took all of this assistance too! Still being escorted to the platform-it wasn't that Denny was reluctantg he was just bashful, lfl... It's a bullsfeiye for DeadfEye Dick Schooniover as he hits George Beattie right in the eye' ball. Although this was not a part of the organized Scots on the Rocks Day activities, it was enthusiastically participated in by many. ' K fgg:.,,sg1 is-sig - ' Qwwsfs- . . W, Mak-F . is ,Qs-A k D-on't be alarmed! It's not a seafserpent, only Denny Weeks finally delivering the long awaited Scots on the Riocks address. The text of his message has not yet been recovered by divers. V v l l Cots judging the beard entry of Skip Ivfeares, are three of the toughest judges who ever looked at any man's beard, top to bottom: Drs. Halberg, Vsfild, and Harrah. A welcome break in the long spring semester, "Scots on the Rocks Day" gave Highlanders a chance to regress to childhood. Sponsored by the Big C Society, the day's activities included tugfofwar, mud fights, beard and beauty contests. Campus organizations took advantage of the situation and raised money for their treasuries at the Carnival that eve' ning. Beard Contest winners admire each other's efforts. It was a hard decif sion, but the prize for the best beard went to Bob Thomas, center, oven Skil- Meares, left, and Walt Rich. Bob .Wills tosses the eaber, one of the ctivities of a tradional Highland sports' vent. - - L'And a good time was had by all . . " goes the old saying. In any case. it looks like fun, but it tastes better. Anything can happen at the piefeating contest, right Jackie, Lewi? Here the sore losers attack Anohev' Scots on the Rocks activity was the traditional TugfoffWar. the vinners in an attempt to share some of the sticky mud with them. warmed to Scenes 0 So this is what the Scots 'on the Rocks Tugfoffwar ends up in-a freefforfall. Needless to say, a good time was had by all, and they successfully revived those figures buried in the melee. Candidates for the Scots on the Rocks Day Queen Contest with the 1958 Queeni are shown here left to right: Marcia Kaufman, Lorrie McBride, Kay Davidson, Linda Smith, Marlene DiOrio, Queen Mary lane Wilkins, Mary Ann Spires, Kay Kerdraon, and Mary Richards. Missing are cndidates Kaiym Bratsch and Pat Farrell. uwWmwu1m4mmmvwwnwmmfg1 wp1wummmwa,mWm,NwW7 'wwmmm:-M QRightj At the Carnival an enthusiastic student takes a good smash at thc poor old car, attempting to "get even." fLeftj "And there they go!" a familiar call at the races, this year the rat races held at the Carnival. Cindy Thompson seems to be debting the en' trance of a contestant. flseftj Sylvia Sherman thinks that this is fun, but actually she is the stooge for the Glengarries water pistol ac' euracy contest held at the Carnival oi. Scots on the Rocks Daly. fllightj No one knows what you're doing, Dick Lucore, but you sure seem to be'making your point. The best sources say you sold this record in the auction for IOOW profit. riot, reve 1' , an viwvu f -s rf f n nf 1-1-1-w-1-ffl..-1.1.11-.v .--...W - ,......i.. .ii....T,..,.,,-.,..,.,- .,.. ,.....,,.i.,,.,,,?,,,, Scots on the Rocks Day Queen this year was Mary jane Wilkins, sponf sored by -the Xanadu. Here Big C President Walt Rich presents the Queen with gifts, in- addition to her trophy. In the background is can' didate Kay Bratsch, and in back of Mary Jane, Diane Roberts, last year's queen. Page 47 Halfftime entertainment at the Highland Fling and many other UCR activities featured the Clan McDurff pipers, local Scotch ancestry group. Many Highlanders assembled at Watkins House for the plaid dance, or Highland Fling. Sam Black, nonfconformf ist, shows his disdain for the traditionally Scotch costumed evenc, Mao Tavis Went to the At the Highland Fling, sponsored by the AWS, High' landers Sylvia Sherman and George Beattie cut a rug in traditional Highlands costumes. Hi lilan A successful program was enjoyed by the male population of UCR at the AMS Breakfast served in the Barn. Here Iulian Amador takes contributions from - eg-ad! What's a girl doing at the AMS Breakfast? Oh, well! I guess Suzie Bennett has to eat too. Ray Duncan does fa quick remodeling job to prof Safety pins to the rescue as Cynthia Thompson duce beachcomber pants. Object - appropriate attends to the fine details of Kay Bratsclfs sarong outfit for the Luau, sponsored by the Glengarries for the Luau. and Gaels. Hin . . . in a liula Slzirt. "K-X. , A 1, I I 'JH . 6 1 X llillflfj' x I :U ' , " V v V 1, ' A at 4 J Fx 4,55 if 454' ?5Tm'Ww Q ' g , if If lr i 45WW 715,215 f IW Y W LHf""fj 1 f-. X . 1' 1 ,4f,, VQIM , AM ,A I , ,ff f , 1' 'Z' fy ff C , ff. fm f ,.!,l, 74,-',f' fwf 'f 'ff-, Wff' W5 W, V,o 7. wif" f f ,' jj Z 74? If My J 1,.,f,, 1:- W Af ,frlffh QV W1 , Jr' N , I ,za I, 1 if ,,4, , 2 WW ,l. f, A! . ,4 ,., 17 ff V y7 -f X X 77 7 fff' f 4454- 'ff 17 ' ff. V ff V M57 fffvf f 4 7 ,V ,CW flififf' V , WQ ,W 1 Af' 'ffl' J P444 WW? AJ 4, f .U "QA ,V ,XM :I ff 'ff f Af ffwlf ff r-1' ff f 2 WM. LAL Y ,fya f ,., 5, fu kfyff ,T I , ,yy Lf? ., 1 ffl? "s"" ,yi ff :-. , QQ? 75 A f f f- 715 Z I 75275 XA ff . fr :R 1" yffn fy! - w ffm- 'mfr 541 fi EK "fmt "-'J f ff '- U . -4- K '95 F "vw g I, K . Aww' x , . ,W , X If 5 V 1, 1 .f ' '7f'.pf, 1 ' . '12, f .. may 1' , rg. -- Qx QP f- '-,M 5 1 Q Qi 5 -,- '- A: I' Q -Q xx ,Q W fm . .f. .S A fri S " ,Q Y , K-.,.s,.' 3, , X X ,K X X N N gy x S Q X X A 9 N K 4 A Q X5 1 5 A 1 N? N Q ' x x I P, 1 , , , YM- ig I ,QQ P uk Ns M yu X ' -' XM X YS wQdMsx P . . ggi .2 x . " X ,3iXX,QA ' Q Page 5I portin , Stuclyin , an Janice Platt, left, and Lauren Anderson practice the art of the ancient sport of fencing. The wellfrounded P. E. Department teaches courses This unusually quiet scene finds Dick Lucore taking advantage of a sunny day in the north outside reading room of the library. Hard at work around the tables, left to right, are: John Wallace, Frankie Shea, Walt Rich, john Nichols, Dick Schoonover, and Betty O'Bryant. Page 52 stan in between C asses. At some hours of the day, the hall near the mail boxes in S511-I resembled Grand Central Station at the rush hour, Here Highlanders came to meet their friends, waste time between classes, watch the crowd, and incidentally check their boxes now and then to see how manfyx im' portant notices they'd succeeded in missing. ICS IHCI1 New at UCR and new at the job of Freshman Class officers, this group nonetheless carried out its duties well. Perhaps their biggest activity was the swim -and barbecue sponsored in May. Posing here in their official capacities are: FRONT ROW, left to right: M. DiOrio, treasurerg B. McBride, Exec. Council Rep.g G. Tovar, social chairman: L. McBride, secretanyi. BACK ROW: W. Blakely, vice presidentg C. Fuglie, president. IICW IIIGIH CIS O The first year of college is always an experience to be remembered. This year's freshman class, moreover, spent that year at UOR, an experience in itself. They didn't let the newness bother them for long, though. ln a short time UOR was look' ing to this class for some of the most active sup' porters of its functions. It was freshmen uvolunf teers" who painted the newly constructed 'Big O in the fall. Freshmen, ini fact, did almost everyf thing they were allowed to do. And a few things they werenlt. Mari Reiss, left, and Marigold Linton carry on experiments in the psychology lab. Familiar prof jects to Psych majors are these precocious rats and the modined Skinner box. the Can... iopvff W.. Carl Colista examines a primitive human skull which is a part of UCR's growing anthnopology museum. ROW 1, left to right: A. Case, M. Kay, C. Ryan, M, Pratt, C. Raynor. ROW 2: C: Chaney, P. Wunderlich, Bittmann, D.Paseha1l, R. McLauchlin. ROW 3: M. McCarthy, I. Levine, F. Thomsen, S. Gehringer, M. Belter, T. Baker. ROW 4: M. Howard, M. Nieto, I. Soiio, C. Flescliner, D. Decker. ' 'S-Q....,4 ' .v .. ..-,.-... ., ROW 1, left -to right: G. Vanderpool, V. Curl. F. Shropshire, G Wedell, B. Calvert, A. Warmoth, I. Scott. ROW 2: G. E-:hols D. Grant, B. McBride, L. McBride, A. David. J. Akers, L. Williams ROW 3: L. Juarez, E. Tarvyd, K. Pickus, N. Chrisman, D. Heaslet R. Hensley. They C an e lean McKinney signs on the dotted line for 21 flask as Frances Lewis, the chemistry department! girl Friday, keeps an eye on the breakage list. Ocnter of daytime social activity, the Barn serves as eatingfmeeting place for UCR faculty, staff, and students. At in-idfyear a new addition, the Faculty Dining Room, was opened, enabling faculty members tio escape from the students for a short period. their Ways to Colle e Ways. ROW 1, left to right: I. Foreman, E. Grundel, J. Schaeffer, I. Ramage, M. DiOrio. ROW 2: D. Torchea, M. Davis, M. Wilkins, G. Wilcox. ROW 3: H. Cross, G. Collins, W. Rfoberge, I. Stroud. ROW 4: T, Villalovoz, I. Minkler, R. Fiaver, P. Fry, I. Lockwood, L. Iones. op omores - fled ed Relaxing in the shade of the Barn patio, sophomore class officers smile for the camera. Seated left to right are: Mary Alice Schroeder, secretaryg Lola Inaba, AWS repref sentativeg Robbie Hall, treasurerg Frankie Shea, executive council representative: and Cynthia Thompson, social chairman. Standing, in' the sme iorder are Dick Lucore, presidentg Dr. Robert Wild, adviserg Jerry Guy, AMS representativeg and Bob Duncan' son, vice president. Not pictured are Marcia Kauffman, second semester treasurer: and Judy Wise, second semester AWS representative. Zoologyl majors Bob Duncanson, left, Frank Beal, and friends, enact a scene familiar to students of the Life Sciences Divisifon. By the end of the spring semester students taking comparative anatomy know the cat from the ouside in. Page 58 Enjoying their last year as under' classmen, sophomores stocked up on fun and good times while attending to the requirements for admission to the upper division of their choice. Sophf omore class members were found in practically every activity around the campus, and sponsored a few of their own. Now ready to be admitted to the upper ranks, the sophs can look back on a happy and successful year. Colle ians . . . ffX f- at-Jffmfs-657 One thing many sophomores had in common was the work in Humanities ZAQB. This course, designed to provide a critical background in subjects such -as art, music, and literature, drove many students to distraction. Here Clark Gardner, Dick Schoonf over, and Diane Roberts write an interpretative essay on a painting of Picasso's displayed in the showcase in the SSfH hall. ROW 1 le to right: R. Anderson, M.QRendell, A Austin Dempster, C. Thompson, M. Simmons ROW 2: M. Wright, I.-Ward, R. effrey S Kalin, E. Johnson, 1. Fellwock. ROW 3 R Colman, L. Scofield, Miklich, A. Def Heer ROW 4: R. Yinger, C. Held, V. ll?'eterson, Holm Kennedy. Page 59 nearecl 1:l1c-mlialfway point ROW 1, left to right: L. Smith, E. Ryan, R. Hall, L. Inaba, F. Shea. ROW 2: D. Derbish. M. Graham, M. Albright, B. Smith C. Wilhelms. ROW 3: Guy, C. Leu, B. Duncanson, K. Slade, R. White. ROW 4: D. Posey, C. Gardner, D. Lucore, G Norum, D. Nash, W. Klang. Page 60 at UCR. The scene of intramural and intercollegiate swim meets, UCR's pool was also a place k , N , A,,, -...QM for students and faculty to relax, cultivate ,,,-.,-fc " T" M, "- W ' , ., . . . - X " N -. --fqr: a tan, swim, or just enjoy the weather x -mf-5.1,-, ,M . ' , and the view - when the pool wasn't XM 'ff ae' 1-'QM purple that is. -SfL?f"N-' Y f "1'u5g:-,,, ' ROW 1. left to right: A. Harvey, P. Farrell, C. Handley, M. Kaufman. ROW 2: E. Sterling, B, Greffenius, C. Jones, J. Wise M, Montenegro. ROW 3: B. Kronnick, M. Morgan, A. Jamieson, I. Barrett, Felt. ROW 4: B. Kroonen, G. VanBuskirk, L Klemm, L. Richards, B. Richards, T. Tebelsl-ris. uniors . . . . "Fandango," theme of this year's Spring Formal, Was the major undertaking of the Junior Class, and they carried it off with Zest. juniors held many key campus positions, taking over the reins as seniors began to cast Worried looks in the direction of graduation requirements. Whatever they did, the class of 1959 did it well- usually. As the year came to its close, they could look hack on it with pleasure and ahead with anticipation to their final year as seniors. oolzed IOIWEII .... Dr. Walter Ogier lectures on advanced physics to a class who either knows it all ready or is sleeping. No notes - fellas? Bacteriology major Betty Murray runs an analysis on the Warburg in connection with her classes in the Division of Life Sciences. Page 62 This cheerful group has reason to smile as it looks back on a successful year. In spite of financial problems, the Iunior officers guided the class through the planning of a wonderful Pnom. Sitting left to right are Peggyi Duncan, social chairman, Neil Hatcher, presidentg Eleanor DeWolfe, treasurerg Fred Cervantes, Hrst semester vicefpresidentg Betty O'Bryant, secretaryg Norma Wilson, first semester AWS revpresentativeg -and Don Blackman, AMS representative. Not pictured are Iiggs Grosz, second semester vicefpresif dent, and Dodie Wallen, second semesf ter AWS representative. O Mhd.ROWl:P. , ' I. ac a 'o ROW 1 lit t ght M Rchards K Davidson D Dunagan, D. Roberts, C. Walton, B 'BTYHUQ Hainmons aB fljullei N Hatcher D Tyler ROW 3 I Sullivan. G. Duffy, H. Ramsey, G. PurV1S, F- COHCY, R- Megs' 0011 to be elders ROW 1, left to right: L. Robertson, C. Patteson, G. Gosche, N. Smith, E. DeWoIfe, L. Marslmall. ROW 2: D. Blackman, S. Black D. Musso, I. Rau. RCW 3: E. Grosz, M. Barnes, D. Peterson. Page 64 Typical of students in lower division language The man behind the mike, Dr. Andre Malecot, was in chaige ol courses. Ruth Veda makes a tape recording of the language lab where Highlanders came to hear tapes of fo irn lessons she's heen studying in the language languages and make fumbling attempts to speak it themselves lahoratory. t 11 a. l .435 2 I 4 Classes for geology majors included sessions with the microscope. Here Carl Bowser scrutinies a specif men for some of the rock sections classvxork as Dr. Thane McCulloh looks ou. Page 65 eniors ..... althoug Original members of UCR's first feurf year graduating class line up to have their picture taken for posterity. Left to right, ROW 1: jackie Lewi, Bar' bara Stevenson, Carla Hunter, Kay Campbell, lean Cartwright, Ina Rich' ter, Millicent Burger, Marigold Linton, Barbara Siemenski. ROW 2: Sally Rockey, Judy A-nderson, Glenda Shire' man, Benjy Kaufman, Eddie Oovvan, Bill DeWolfe, Steve Garnsey, Bob Woolfolk, Gail Nicolls. ROW 3: Senior class advisor Frank Lindeburg, Bill Meriwether, Larry Gavin, Bob Griffin, Charlie Fields, Dan Goodcase, Dennis Weeks, Bfll Olmsted, Bob Rhodes, Bob Jones, Carl Westby. The first woman to be Senior Class President, Carla Hunter perches on UCR's spite stump in lieu of a throne. Grouped around her are the remaining class officers: Ina Amstein Richter, AWS representativeg Larry Gavin, vicefpresif dentg Paul Holland, treasurer, Kay Campbell, secretary, left to right. Anderson Philip C. Archibald lstory Physics ernardino Riverside 'nfa Club, Chairman Physics Club can, Treasurer Russell Armstrong Don L. Atkisson logy English g Arlington l Council, Chairman their ays were num ere . . . Finishing up their last year at UCR, the almighty seniors were caught up in a Hurry of activities, term papers, theses, and com' prehensive examinations. The first fourfyear class to graduate from UCR, some of this year's seniors marked the end, in a sense, of UCR's pioneers. . To these departing Highlanders We bid a fond farewell, with the wish that in the years to came they will look -back with pleas' ure on the days spent at UCR. Page 67 they will Robert T, Brown Kathryn Campbell Phygjqs Biotechnology San Bernardino San Bernard no Prytanean AWS, Head Sponsor and Secretary Edward Barrett Cowan Sarah Elizabeth Dale Zoology Sociology Riverside Arcadia Deanelle Baker English Los Angeles Prytanean Plaid Theater George Beattie Political Science Riverside California Club Xanadu Bruce A. Blackerby Geology China Lake Geology Club, President junior Class, VicefPresident Page 69 Williaiii K. Baker Sociology Riverside Commissioner of Publications Tartan, '56 f '57 Frank Paul Belloni Political Science Riverside Carl Bowser Geology Pomona Newman Club Geology Club a Ways remain Jean Cartwright John Philip Clark DramafArts Physics Coron-a lviountain View Plaid Theater Wesley Club, President Golden Thistle 'XVesley Club, VicefPresident William R. Dewolfe Barry Lee Farrell Political Science History Riverside San Bernardino ASUCR, Treasurer California Club Charles Field Social Sciences Robert Allan Forsyth Social Sciences Los Angeles Fallbrook California 'Club Varsity Tennis Stephen Michael Garnsey Larry 'Gavin Botany Social Sciences ' Fallbrook Indio AMS, Secretary 1957 f TS Senior Class, Vicefpresident Gaels Gaels Raymond S. George Philip O. Gericke Chemistry Spanish Highland Ulciah Los Gaiteros Gaels page 69 Martin David Gilbert Dick Goranson Mathematics Zoology San Bernardino Fontana Choral Society Caduceus Daniel Goodwin Dan Goodcase Sociology Zoology San Iacinbo Capistrano Beach Football Gaels Riverside Democratic forum Junior Class, President Hi hlan ers . . . James Greenfield, Jr. History China, Lake California Club Gaels Carla Louise Hunter English Covina Prytanean Senior Class, President Dona Darlene King Political Science Fontana Robert Griilin French Arlington Iudici-al Council Order of the Gold Judith Ellen jones English Ontario Harvey Lester Chemistry' Ashland, Kentucky ACS en Thistle Eleanor G. Hardey Political Science Riverside Robert Jones 'English Portland, Oregon Xanadu, President Varsity Golf Jac uelin Lewi q Social Science Glendale Chor-al Society Highlander Paul Vincent Holland Prefmed Alta Loma Commissioner of Ralleys and Assemblies Caduceus, President Benjamin Kaufman Prefmed Pomona Judicial Council Order of the Colden Thistle Marigold Lorelai Linton Psychology Banning Order ofthe Golden Thistle judicial Council Hiwuuqg.. I Robert Lovins lack MacCormack Chemistry Geology Ashgrove, Missouri Costa Mesa Xanadu Intrafmural Sports , Donald McCarty Janet, M-CMillan Social Sciences iofiagviience ' ' I' IH 552212236 ASUCR, Secretary Prytanean ELI1 il Page 7l Eleanor Malloch Williani Meriwether Art Dramaffxrt Riverside Portland, Oregon French Club - Plaid Theater The Group Order of the Golden Thistle Keith Louis Miller Stephen A. Miller Humanities lfhysics Redlands Upland Tartan Stafl 'Photographer Physics Club, President Chuck Mitchell Brian Morrisoii Economics History Riverside' Riverside Gaels Football ? Douglas M. Morton Richard Keith Morton Geology Hemet Basketball Hewett Club Richard T. Nicolls Frank M O Kelley Prefmed Crovillel Tartan Staif Caduceus Society part Michael Stephen Pooleon History San Bernardino Dean's Honor List Ina Amstein Richter Art History Pacihc Grove Prytanean, VicefPresident Junior Class, Secretary Norman G. Schnautz Chemistry Pacoima Robert Carl Rhodes Chemistry San Bernardino Sarah R0:key Biology La. jolla Caliliornia Club AWS, President Phillips Sheffey Sociology Pasadena Patricia Arleen Mugrage Gail Moore Nicolls Biotechnology Zoology Humacao, Puerto Rico Indio Prytanean Caduceus Society UCR Choral Society Choir Bill Olmested Breclc james Petersen Political Science Prefmecl Riverside Salt Lake City, Utah Gaels School Ph ouographer of UCR. Glenda Yvonne Shireman Barbara Lee Siemienskii Biology Bacteriology Vista. Inglewood ' Caduceus Newman Club Julienne Steblay Barbara Stevenson Psychology Psychology Duluth, Minnisoto Terwilliger Valley 'Prytanean Psychology Discussion Group Commissioner of Fine Arts Wf R. A. Dave Swarner Gary L. Taylor Social Science Art History Riverside San Bernardino Highland Editor Student Art Exhibit Executive Council Betty Walker Jack Ward Social Science Hi5f0fY Fontana BIYVIW Carl Westby Richard Wilhelms Bacteriology Geology Calimesa Hemet Caduceus Society, Newman Club Treasurer xrnolcl Tena ' Political Science East Highlands itanley C. Warner Zoology San Bernardino flary Jane Wilson Sociology Latrobe Penns lvania , Y Varsity Basketball Big "C" Society is.- John Milton Theios Psychology San Bernardino Big "C" Society Dennis Weeks Mathematics Riverside ASUCR, President Football Robert W. Woolfolk Chemistry Riverside Gaels Chemistry Club George Voelker Engineering Riverside David E. Allison Zoology Lia Fayette, Indiana Caduceus David L. Allen David L. Baird Richard N. Barron Roland L. Bender Janice B. Bishop Raford D. Boddy Marllyn T. Boswell Edwin D. Bowser Millicent S. Burger Arrnond B. Chase Arthur I. 'Cussen Edward K. Dalton Simon R. Daniels Thomas G. Davis Robert F. Ellis john A. Femino Klan M. Ferguson Frank Freeman Franklin C. Coodspeed Ronald P. Grout Clevea Hamblin joan LJ Hanley Dorothy R. Heidinger Joyce L. Hestand Iohn F. Hoefferle Forest G. Hibbits Michael A. Hogan Thomas I. Hooper Robert F. Ihinjer Karla B. Jones Bruce A, Kopp Iames C. Larson SENIORS NOT PICTURED -Iohn G. Leihert Floyd D. Lewis Glenn E. Lewis Mary S. Lincoln Leslie T. Long Neil W. Martin Wallace C. Matthews Eleanore Melnick James D. Merriam Carson L. Moss Duane Monro john C. Nickel Noralee K. Noel Mrytle E. Norberg Leo A. Csheroff Roy Cverstreet Iohn M. Pernett Arthur I. Pick Walter F. Rich john G. Richer Leslie Royal Donald W. Sahlel Ann M. Schmidt Herschel T. Seaborn Georgia D. Shockley Eldon F. Smith Adele St. John lay T. Tolson .lacques D. Tournier Robert B. Wallace Burt A. Wilson Ronald Zane XX '1 I, f 4 ' v 'f ff- ,,f , .ff I , , ff ff Q ,,, ,,4 HQ 1 , ,w V W , , , , f f f vf Wx fywyjw. 'M 1 X f ff N M , -f f , L Y . M , ,V !,, , I - A if , N, 'Aff' . 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Page 78 A welcome addition to all Clan 'foot' ball games was the UCR version of a pep band. Left to right, FIRST ROW: Danny Gilmore, Mike DeBelf lis, Carol Ryan, Margaret Pratt SEC' OND RO'W: Dave Boin, Pat DeBellis, Gene Austin, Tom Conn. THIRD ROW: Bob Kerr. Unaided by any accompaniment, the Clan Pom-Pom girls nevertheless pro' vided all football and basketball games with line routines and showmanship. Left to right: Barbara McBride, Lorrie McBride, Judy Scott, Tricia Slemmons, and Ann Warmouth. team . . . Pithecanthropus Schoonover illustrates the tre' mendous support given to him as Head Yell Leader by assistant Yell Leaders Sami Black, left, and Neil Hatcher. Dick, Sam, and Neil led the l n rooters to all the games and all too often Ca , the clan rooters consisted only of the Yell Leaders. Ready to cut a pretty caper are these members of the Highland Lassies, left to right: Kay Campbell, Diane Beattie, Sylvia Sherman, Ann Neel, Karen Buckowski, and Cynthia Thompson. The Lassies entertained with their per' formances of intricate Scottish d-ances at many UCR functions. The highly versatile Lassies also pitched in to def sign and make their own tartan cos' tU1'I1ES. Kenny Robinson illustrates his fine running form which impressed 'both spectators and opponents. Kenny, a fresh' man from Corona, quarterbacl-red the Highlander spuad. After getting a nice block from an unidentified UCR player, Randy Faver evades another would be tacklcr and appears to be going "all the way in one play." Page 80 ootballers After dubbing our cousins from Cal Baptist 31fO in the first game of the season, four losses were handed to the Highlanders before ending the season with a 6f6 tie with Chino Institute for Men - a game in which penalties were handed out in years rather than yards. In our second game of the season, the Beavers from Cal Tech ended up on the long end of a 4lf7 score. The High' landers' lone touchdown was the result of a 5Ofyard scoring pass from Kenny Robinson to Gene Roller with only seven seconds remaining in the first half of play. Neil O'Gilvy Q4-6, and Jim Greenfleld C431 arrive a little late to help the Clan ball carrier but they leave plenty of useless linesmen in their wake. 1'1 lron reats . . . The Homecoming game came to a sad ending with a close 2149 loss to California Western University. Outstanding play in the game came from halfback Gene Roller, who if scored all three UCR touchdowns. W M An interstate clash with the Parsons of Westminister in Salt Lake City ended on a sour note with a nsnowingn 62fO loss. The game with the La Verne Leopards was highlighted in the second half by the appearance of "Coach" Dwain k Lewis on the Highlander line - although too late. Score , 1 2710. The final contest, with Chino, brought to, an end a season in which only the A. F. B. fAsian flu bugj triumphed. Head Coach, Carl Selin, right, and George Pearson, who is in his hrst year as backfield coach for the Highlander squad, look over their original delayed triiple reverse spinner halffainer slant, which they shortened to "Left 109." Football Team: FIRST ROW, left to right: Skip Mears, Roy Overstreet, jim Greenfield, Gene Rloller, Randy Faver, john Theios, Marvin Barnes, Don M-cCarty fcof-captainj, Joe Scully, SECOND ROW: Andy Major ftrainerj, Walt Rich fcofcaptainj, John Rau, john Wallis, Dick Lucore, Dave Musso, Verlyn Jensen, Jerry Churchill, Ken Brink, Len lnterrante, Assistant Coach Pearson. THIRD ROW: Dennis Weeks, Gene Gung, Russell Egbert, Chuck Tozer, Ron White, Dan Carty, Neil O'Gilvy, Dan Goodwin, Coach Carl Selin. FOURTH ROW: George Mineah, Chuck Mitchell, Kenny Robinson, Charlie Tarlton, Tom Fletcher, Omar Pertel, George Teraroka, Assistant Coach Augie Boto. Absent is coachfplayer Dwain Lewis. ' Jwmmmwws- wswwf was swiiw.-ewrrwa-f+wMwm.:wwG- was--ws. fi W, .s vw rwf.'v:,,fff,Vs-- .Q ,s- ww,w,1.,, ,W X- W fa.. . L, Q-fr ., ws f -, f, v , - V - . ' Neil 0'Gilvy attempts the extra point while No, 38 practices his part for Swan Lake. The game was lost by only ia few points, 21119 to Cal Western - spoiling our first annual Homecoming weekend. ought harcl to gain Gene Gung, Walt Rich, and Neil O'Gilvy, left to right, are about to put the finish' ing touches lon one Worthy opponent, just to be sure he gets where he is heading- clown! K NW sw f 5' ,I fl v'5?im,.'-sz-1 - ww. -?':':s,. 0 4 Q FQ: 135 'iffi ,R 1 -+ 1. ' :,p,'.M. . - rs 4 k A f + my 'QA N, we .,.,. 1 5 4 A-r 'ie A 'f sr' "' Q Q 'A 1 W P' W M I, , 5 'Q' Q .- WM X va' Q s' iw . 4 ' s yvix f x mf Ls sf H kv ' isgxg Q W 'isis l N v If Ms- sf X if , is s-lug. f.s.14i.1 f:sl..N,iwM -gasp-vi .. wvwi-fs fvxslp aw filZw.'Ssz3 W 4191, V?f?Y."XSi 5351593151 W :limi fvp :w-gifs fd 'si-.f 534'-Avi!-" X V, Gene Roll r l cl t kl d h lc .x,, X X -s,Q3vsy- X K is -' X X X K 'Q A ' X -: .2 . gift, X,.' 3: at .. X A Hwy I ,, - i l Victory. Chuck Mitchell tries uselessly to hide the pigskin hut the whole Cal Poly team knows the secret. Omar Pertel U25 is on his way to help, if possif ble. ., ' - W. - rww4m4Mww-,i1wymwe:.fmxwyawsw1mmf.ff- OCCC1' 66111 . . . Coach Dyfrig Evans, who is also a professor of Classics, points out how he expects the Highlander soccer team, composed mainly of "bloody idiots," to get that ball. In recognition of his fine work with the Highlander Soccer Team, Coach Evans was named "Coach of the Year" from the Southern Calif fornia Soccer Conference. toecl the mar 2 with Brian Hawley and Dick Hawlward charge forward to outfdo each other Everfreuady 'Paul Holland races to start the ball toward the op' in an attemptito get -possession of the ball. It looks as if Brian might ponents goal. settle the matter by kicking his opponent through instead. V Y - 1 sw, My ' ., . rf A .A -,lv r Mm W -H-M U-W--Hwwfw-W-A W,-,N-.Wh.,W iwwiwmn qmww .wigmwnwwmmw--A-ww: ws was-fa wasma-Mamwwfemmewaxsmfwfmww4wmnmmmssmimms wswwmswmmmwamswsswwazwxfwww Members of the hardfplaying Soccer Team are left to right, ROW 1: Paul Holland, Bill DeWolfe, Neil Barron, Brian Hawley, Dick Hawkyard. ROW 2: Coach Evans, Larry Beyer, Carl Colista, Martin Nicota, Iohn Ressler, Ray Boddy, Ray Duncan, Mike Boyd, Harry Cramer, Assistant Coach Atchison, Kurt Pickus. ancy footwor 2. Although completing the season without a single win, the Highlander Soccer Team played an improv' ing game which the fans thoroughly enjoyed. This is the first year that socceiihas been a Varsity sport at UCR and the team is the first to be part of an organized league. Six games were lost to tough opponents from the Southern California Soccer Conf ference. Larry l'Al Shucksn Beyer, cofcaptain, was hon' ored by being named to the All Conference Team, also receiving honorable mention were Brian Haw' ley, Romain Mees, and Neil Barron. X Ray Duncan has his feet as well as hands full, but then this is usually the case in soccer, Althlough now surrounded by opponents, the dauntless Mr. Duncan will soon be on his way for another Highlander goal. Page 85 Basketball Team: FIRST ROW, left to, right: Jeff Minkler, Dick Moore, Dave Geary, Roger Davis, Ray Zouhar. SECOND ROW: Dick Wilhelrns, Bruce Grover, Bill Fuller, Don' Moore, Bill Leet, Neal O'Gilvy. THIRD ROW: Doug Morton, Don Pousey, Fred Bryant, Curt Pickus, Larry Crim, Ron Endeman. Larry Crim should be recruited by Coach Selin after this reverse handoff against Cal Western. Ron Endeman approves. Page 86 The Clan cagers leave an unimpressive record of 3 wins, 15 losses, no indication of the thrilling and close games which filled their schedule. Under the leadership of Coach Frank Lindeburg, the Highlanders improved as the season progressed. During the spring semester, three additions to the team were welcomed, Doug Morton, joe Kornder, and Bob Wills, a recordfsetter from UCLA, With only Dick Wilhelms graduating, prospects ar-e optimistic for next year. ' ,afftwa The Clan's basketball coach, Frank Lindeburg, gives Ieff Minkler last minute instructions to turn the tide of a Highlander game. Basketball . . . spec ust the sight of Bob Vsfills coming down the court strikes terror into the "Spider" Dick Moore sails high for a chance at heart of all UCR opponents. Iustlyn so, Bob set new rebound and scoring the basket. 'kSpider" is a good man to have around records during his one semester on the team. -on a basketball team. ffm 3 .ww fx Vw, 25? 32 , f Na ml .Q 5 ,K 4? 1 1 4: x x Scrappy Ray Zouhar Q14j goes all out to get possession of that ball. The most spirited player on the team, Ray gave the crowd some thrilling moments and some good basketball. the lights. Higher, higher . . . a little more oomph by "Rags" Wil' helms, left, and jeff Minkler and it will be 2 more points for the Highlanders. Ole! Ray Zouhar U41 and Don Moore U31 keep close watch on the ball. Obviously, Ray keeps his beautiful form, on the court, by danc ing. ' Page 89 Baseball and Grill .. The 195 8 Varsity Golf Squad had a season record of 5 wins and 6 loses, their best showing in four years of com' petition. Wins were over Cal Tech, Long Beach State, Pomona, and Loyola. The Southern California Intercollegiate Cpen at La Jolla and the College Five Tournament at Victoria were also on the teamls schedule. The fine showing this year is due only to hard work by Coach Lindeburg and his players. Baseball Team: Left to right, sitting: Bill Leet, George Mineah, Dick Small, jerry Holt, Doug Reed. Standing: Gene Roller, Ioe Baker, Roy Dull, George Matthews, Neal C'Gilvy, Coach George Pearson. Batfbofyfs are Bill Eshelman, left, and Neal C'Gilvy, Ir. Missing from team picture are Bill Fuller, joe Kornder, Hank Ramsey, arid John Rau Number one linksman, Eddie Cowan, the Clan's own golfing' Golf Team: Left ro right, FRONT ROW: Dick Schoonover, Ed dentist, tees off for 9 more holes. Cowan, Fred Augusta. BACK ROW: Lauren Anderson, Dick Sather, Page 90 Bob Jones fcaptainj, Coach Frank Lindeburg. thrilled the Ucrans. "Strike one!" But the next pitch was whacked for a double by George UF ' " h f b ll b h ' lvlcattlitewg, team cliplgain-anddtlgird gaseinan. As cleanfup hitter, George lealdgfzliggnixoitcliigitdtwitth gistwzins aliidt le lfli1,Sndilslplaifz1ClhcigigIl21i1,gtai-mqlalrlls C C mm m ' ' 'b HH atm 3 healthy 333- slouch with the bat, Small led the team in hits with 16 and sticked a K af robust .364. Dick Schoonover watches -bewildered as his shot hooks into a cactus patch. Even so, Dick will burn up the course-next round. The surprise success of UCR's first baseball team can be attributed to the fine team spirit which prevailed throughout the short but exciting two' month season. In three of the lasd five games, the Clan was as much as three runs behind going into the last inning and still won all three games. The season's last victory was the most satisfying as the Highlanders, facing a sixfrun deficit, roared from behind and scored an exciting '7f6 triumph over Pomonaffllaremont, a fitting climax to a successful season of 9 wins and 4 losses. Batting honors went to George Mineah with .423, and the team's batting average was an unbelievable .389. With no graduating seniors and 5 freshmen on the squad, next year's team should be one to watch closely. enni . . . fTopj Charlie fWhat, me morry!j Field picks wp another "sure" shot with his classic backhand. fBottomj Jigga Grosz, who discovered the art: of backf peddling, lobs this shot way over his opponents head for anothe: pointf QTopj Ioe Winkler, number one man on the Highlander squad, seems to 'be wondering whether to end the game now or wait until a little later. CBottomJ Warming up before ia game, Gary Waters shows the form which earned the number two position for him. Pretty good for -a freshman, huh! Page 92 X vsif.-. ,A i . ..... ,1 , , Y . " .1 1 A 1 1, i 1 , . . , , 1 . i . . , 1. , - 1 1 , 1 i . , . ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' 1 ' A 1 1 - , . , , . . , '. ' ' ' '- ' ' ' ' - , I I ' W . , . . . ,.,, . . 1 Mac Tavis . r - - 1 . 1 ......... A - 1 . , -i , . . , i , , , , lll. 1 I , . , i . . . . -.', , 1 1 - . 1 . . . . . . 1 . . . . . . 4 x - nu, i i . 1 f . . . . . . . . , . . ' f - 1 1 4 . . . i V . -. 1 S'1 ... A -1i1'U'1HH" Yh'f ,m-44.1 -111 1--n-..wp '.uL l lander tennis wins. Tennis Team: FIRST ROW, left to right: 'Cedric Saario, Jiggs Grosz, Vern Peterson, Neil Hatcher. SECOND ROW: Gary Waters, Charlie Field, joe Winkler. met the racquet squa The tennis team, proving once again that tennis is their racquet, ended a very sucf cessful 1958 season with a record of sixteen won and four lost. The victories included Wins over such tough opponents as Occidental, Whittier, and Pomona. Prospects look good for next year as only one member of the team, Charlie Field, graduates this Iune. Many thinks to Coach Crawford and his boys for giving the Highlanders one of its few winning athletics teams. Coach Waiyine Crawford, man of a thousand sports jackets, looks up for a moment from tallying all the High Page 93 The Clan mermen competed in their first year of varsity competition and emerged .none the worse for wear. The Clan lost their hrst meet against a strong Occidental team with the close score of 41' 43. They rallied later in the season in decisive wins over both Cal Poly and Chalfey, beating the former twice. The Clan wound up the year with a 3 wins, 4 losses record. Chosen by the team as "most improved swimmer" was Tom Bakerg "most outstanding", Bob Wills, and Ron Richter was chosen team captain for the year. l Chuck Fleschner gets off to a flying start as anchor man on the Highlander relay them. wimmin . . . Hi lalan ers Page 94 Swimming Team, FIRST ROW: Tom Baker, Ranier Eberhart, Marvin Barnes, Dick Morton. SECOND ROW: Roy Elledge, Frank Jerome, Ron Richter. THIRD ROW: Coach Carl Selin, Chuck Fleschner, Russ Iedinak, Bill Blair, Bob Wills. Y ,QQ -,M--... We hope Dick Morton will recover from this Ron Richter, captain of the team, displays fine form that made him beautiful belly-flop. Such spectacular dives a consistent pointfgetter for the Clan, made Dick's performance a thrilling one. 'false to the Water .... UCRls very own, first time ever, three-year lettermen proudly display their awards, a California bllanket. Left to right: Charlie Field, tennis: Dennis Weeks, foothallg Bob Iones, giolfg and Eddie Cowan, golf, Absent is Dan Goodwin, football. "Bottoms up," says Mary Richards as she works out on the trampoline, one of sevf eral skills taught in the giyimnastics class. Page 95 Intermllra S ancl WRA Bob Rhodes of ACS won't get too far, and it's all the fault of those Tigers. Russ Schmeckle keeps careful count as the Marquis attempt to upset those "old men" from the hills, also known as C. E. S. fLower left, Hey, Easy now, Cecl. He was just fooling. Ced Saario shows the usual way all Gaels went after their man. one of Ben Kaufmans over every one to show healthy living of Cadu' all - even ACS. Carl Westby, finest, gets up that the clean, ceus conquers OTICIC Every Tuesday and Thursday, the herd of frustraf tionfrelease seeking UGR male population and faculty gathered for Intermurals. Sports offered include footf ball, basketball, swimming, badminton, archery, volley' ball, softball, track and field, table tennis, tennis, and golf. Gaels, Tigers, and Xanadu tied for football hon' orsg GES's Soil and Irrigation won volleyball, and the Marquis landed the basketball titlel At last word, Gaels led in swimming, and Gaduceus and Gaels were tied for softball. This year's successful intermural program was the 'baby of Ray Duncan, jackfoffallftrades. The Won1en's Recreation Association was initiated this year with three activities being offered-badminton, basketball, and swimming. Here, Phyllis Gans, Frances Nickerson, Barbara Stevenson, and Pat Allen, left to right, relax from their head rigors with a swift game of basket' ball. noon-time iversion. We'll admit this is an unorthof clox blattirig stance Jerry Ervin of CES exhibits, but from the position of Danny Gilmore, Xanadu catcher, it looks like a safe one. Page 97 11511. N 4,5551-2-' 5 .X If 1 ill 'si gli' nf ' vfmw I 5 fr J" ck I-T319 N' r :N A 7- ' -Q I f - I X 1 1--Q---' w :A i I '--f glib: fffm -V. ,, N4 XM: pl? ,Mfg-j 'iN ,fn VW 121 Af ' W ff 521 ffzgy ,if ff ,. 1 M, ,Q ,W 1: , ! J affffw , ,M V' WW ,f 4,-WN Wx X ff, , f f 7 if 5 ff fffz. f' .. 'X ff, L 77 . ,Wx 4, M37 ,7 1 . f ,z f L iff. ,, ,,L,, U ,WWI C57 'MX QV. X 457 xcff if 4 f "QU ii'1:3, ' r ,ff f' "V i f ff , ,, fi!! WW! W i Y f fu , rl wlfiff 1' 1' ' 13511 ' , ,,f, 1741. W 'ff' 2 HP' ,551 fy," "ff ,X ' v ' 1 f', W, Al f 1 fi . Z ' ' js l mf' ff' f'f! jf!! 1 ff ' mix , , 4, ,Vg " Y A If , 1-, . ,L WWVW I . ,K Q75 mf., ' , 'I . ff: V, ,ggfff , , ii f,4g,'Of-w 1' ff"- V: Vflvi, .+ ' . ' ff'-I fr 4 ZQ?Qai ,4 1 ffm I v , ,y X, , ff, " 5 A1 'Id' ,H . .1437 ,f wa ' ffffm ,fy 1, J My YN F.,-filhaf , Ujfz-1 Y - ,-,, -Q " ' 'fm fl T Y, W - -J ,L .. by if Q! gf- J' Q ff 1 X' X , ,, V? "" f 3,- if-5. I-, 'jff4,fl,0X!' if 7+Wfe1f H577 1 xii -mf 'L J ,N ,, r Y x - , 1 I v Page 99 Wearing a determined look, ASUCR President Dennis Weeks may be 'considering the many responsibilities of his office. On the other hand, he may merely be watching the antics of the members of EXC and wondering how he's ever going to call this meeting to order. Denny had a big job to do this year, yet he handled all problems wisely and led the students of UCR through another sucf cessful year. Page I00 Mac Tavis The Executive Council of the Associated Stu' dents of UCR directed practically 'every phase of student life on campus. Charged with overf seeing student activities and budgeting ASUCR money, Executive Council accomplished much more than they were given credit for. Although little publicity was found about their work, the problems they faced and ably handled were vital for the best interests of the student body. Conf gratulations are in order for the Executive Council and the fine leadership they provided the High' landers. Eddie Cowan held down the job of ASUCR vice' president. Being respon- sible for marry of the exe' cutive duties, Eddie brought new importance to his office by continual good criticism and judge' ment. lvlr. Monevbags. ASUCR Treasurer Dave Tyler, had the unsmall job of repref senting the ASUCR in all matters pertaining to AS' UCR finances. From the grin on his face here, we might judge that the task wasn't always unipleasant. C ec rzecl on the C an ounoi As Commissioner of Athletics, Ron Endeman worked as a mem' ber of the Athletic Control Board, which was responsible for all matters pertaining to inter- collegiate athletics, and tried to dig money out of Executive Council for athletics. As ASUCR secretary, janet Mc' Millan kept accurate record of ASUCR Council meetings and handled all correspondence per' taining to the ASUCR and. Exe' cutive Council. It wasn't an easy job, but jan handled it capably. ticipated. year. l l . i code of "ethics" v fLeftj Commissioner of Publications Bill Baker My looks fairly satisfied as he glances over the product of one oil the organizations under his wing, the High' lander. Bill and his Publi' cations Commission had charge of oppointing the Tartan and Highlander editors, and theoretically made UCR publications behave themselves. fRightJ After his fashion, Roger Davis hlled the off flce of Commissioner of Social Affairs, planning ASUCR social functions and cofordinating all auf thorized social functions in which Highlanders par' fLeftj As Commissioner of Fine Arts and head of -the Fine Arts Commisf sion, Julie Steblaiy was responsible for the fine program of drama, music, forensics, and related ac' tivities which appeared on the U CR campus this QRightJ Commissioner of Crganizations Mike Hof gan didn't always see eye to eye with the rest of Executive Council, but he filled his post well. It was his job to watch over the various student organizaf tions at UCR and make them maintain the UCR John Rau, Commissioner of Ral lies and Assemblies, had the gigantic job of working with the yell leaders to plan activities that would best work up pep and spirit in the ohfsofapathetic stu' dent body. Page lOl Lad and LaSS1eS at ere Page AMS prexy Ray Duncan speaks a few words at -a gathering of the Associated Men Students, Busily taking minutes is secretary Steve Garnsey. Meetings, held now and then throughout the year, gave the members of AMS a chance to participate in their own affairs. Serving as Executive Council of the ASSOf CIATED MEN STUDENTS, these four co' ordinated the affairs of every man in school. Two of the activities sponsored by AMS were the Christmas Formal, and the Spring Sing, which tested the vocal chords of UCR in May. Pictured here discussing plans 'for something or other are R. Duncan, presidentg L. Anderson, treasurerg S: Garnsey, secretaryig and I.. Beyer, vicefpresiclent, left to right. IO2 The AWS and AMS were ad' mittedly the largest groups on the campus outside o-f the ASUCR. Here organizations bigwigs Connie Walton, president of the Associated Womeri Students, and Ray Duncan, her counterpart in the men's organ' ization, get together and toast each other's successes. or en partie and Sessions . . . Running the business of the ASSOf CIATED WCMEN STUDENTS of UCR is a big job, ibut this group performed it capably this year. Pausf ing a moment from their many duties to pose for the camera are: left to right: L. Robertson, secretanyg A. Neel, vicefpresident, D. Wallen, junior rep. II, C. Walton, presidentg K. Camp' bell, head sponsorg I. Eberhard, publif city chairmang I. Akers, freshman rep. Not pictured are C. Hunter, treasurer, I. Richter, senior rep., L. Inaba, soph rep. Ig I: Wise, soph rep. Hg N. Wilson. junivor rep 1. Page I03 1 Theoretically the supreme judges of what is right and wrong at UCR, JUDICIAL COUNf CIL this year had so little work to do that meetings were very, very few and very, very far between. Pictured grinning at the camera are less than half the members of this august court: D. Blackman, M. Linton, Dr. D. McLellan fadviserj, B. Kaufman Cchmnj. Not bothering to show up were B. Griffin, B. Blackerby, B. Armstrong, and I. Anderson. The PLAID THEATRE was composed of Highlanders with an enduring passion for things dramatic. During the fall semesf ter the members presented a scene from "The Importance of Being Earnest" at the Commun- ity Settlement House, and most of them worked at one time or another on University Players productions. Posing theatrically here are: FRONT ROW, left to right: D. Baker, I. Cartwright fpresj, G. Gillis, L. Nicholson. SECOND ROW: I. Scully, E. Malloch, R. Davis. Cfiiiaizin .... Sasmlsli in The MADRIGAL SINGERS, the elite of the choral society, were presented in performances with the choir this year. Lined up and ready to sing are: Dr. W. Reynolds fdirectorj, B. Baumann, P. Conner, M. Wagner, I. Boddy, I. Gorian, P. Francis, L. Wilson, A. Lagier, J. Schaeffer, C. Hunter, L. Gavin, B. Richards. This year the AWS of UCR hosted the regional AWS Conference in March. Representatives attended from Cal Baptist, Pasadena, Chapman, 'Pep-perdine, Pomona, L, B. S. C., Whittier, and Occidental, to discuss everything from adminisf trative problems and ideas for raising moneiy to social pnograms. Shown is an afternoon panel discussion on 'xDo We Need AWS in College?" How the elephant got into the act is a bit of mystery. Page IOS Niembers of the PUBLICATIONS BOARD ruled supreme over the 'activif ties of student journalists. Gathered in front of the ASUCR cottage are board members, left to right: S. Black, L. Beyer, B. Baker CCommissioner of Publicationsj, M. Hogan, L. Marshall, R. Duncan, K. Shaffer. Absent is F. Shea. Compromisin . . . . Sociai in . . . . Page I06 XANADU, a strictly social club, sponsored as its chief activity this year fin fact. the only one in which the general public took partj, a Jazz Concert that brought Howard Rumsey's Lighthouse All'Stars to the campus thislspring. Caught in a sober mood are: FRONT ROW, left to right: B. Jones fheadj, G. Beattie, D. Gilmore, Dr. D. Parker Qadvisorj, D. Lucore, I. Civalleri, I. Wallace. SECOND ROW, left to right: D. Peterson, D. Jones, G. Houston, B. Duncanson, D. Tyler, G. Harper. Not present are D. Svvarner, R. Davis, D. Carty and I. MacCormac. After presenting UCR with the Harvest Ball in the Full, thc GAELS ran Parents' Day this spring and joined with the Glens in sponsoring the Luau in May. The 'only mcn's club on campus that wears Z1 halo falheit slightly askewj, the GAELS are also one of the oldest, having been organized in 1954. Mcmhers of the group here smiling for the Tartan ure: FIRST ROW, left to right: R. Zouhar, C. Saario, B. DeWolfe fpresj, IE. Cowan, F. Augusta. P. Holland, I. Rau. SECOND ROW: L. Beyer, D. Weeks, B. Olmsted, T. Patterson, I. Holland, J, Grosz, N. Hatcher, Dr.L O. Johnson fndviserj. THIRD ROW: L. Gavin, L. Anderson, R. Endeman, S. Black, D. Blackman, Dr. R. Wild fadviserj. FOURTH ROW: S. Garnsey, R. Duncan, R. Eberhard, D. Shields,:B. Grover, T. Tehelskis. Not present are: C. Fields, D. Goodcase, B. Griffin, C. Mitchell, D. Schoonover, j. Scully, C. Tarlton, J. Greenfield, J. Kornder, D. Nash. istm s To Drive last semester and cofsponsors with the Gaels of the Luau in May. F.?rT?E1lSilJCS'?AICllfRT1EeSCsl11iiEcessFully dhmhined a ye-ar of service and social activities. Shown are: FRONT ROVYC, left to rig-ht: M. Graham, D. Roberts C'Pres.j, I. Schaeffer. SECOND ROW. C. Patteson, J' ECHWOCB, A, David, R, Zepik, Mrs. D. Evans and Mrs. D. Daviau lfspionsorsj, F. Shea. l- RHIUHSC, N- Ufgng - McBride.. THIRD ROW: R. Hall, C. Thompson, P. Cummings, E. DeWolfe, A- Neel, P- DUUCHDS PINE, C. Walton, I. Wise. L. Marshall, K. Bratsch. Not present are: S. Sherman, M. Simmons, N. W1 son, . Smith, E. Ryan, G. Gustason, L. Lowe, I. Eberhard, B. OBryant. Page IO7 Page l08 CALIFORNIA CLUB, organ' ized to promote interfcampus harmony and the exchange of student ideas, assists in the co' ordination of allfUniversity events. Members, required to ex' hibit leadership in many fields, are selected by the president of the University. Present when the photo was taken were: FIRST ROW. left to right: E. Cowan, McMillan, K, Shaffer, Anderson fchairmanj. SECOND ROW: D. Schoonover, F. Shea, G. Beattie, R. Davis, THIRD ROW: D, Tyler, C. Fields, D. Swarner, B. DeWolfe, Green' field, F, Lindeburg fiadviserj, D. Weeks, D. Goodcase, B.l Griffin. Not present were D, Shields, S. Rockey, M. Hogan, D. Peterson, R. Duncan. is was a usy year The major activities of the CADUCEUS SOCIETY, composed of students and -faculty interested in the Life Sciences, were the scholarship banquet in lvlarch and faculty seminars every second Wednesday Those members present for their photograph are: FIRST ROW, left to right: B. Duncanson, F. Colley P. Holland fpres.j, B. Browning, R. Nichols. SECOND ROW: J. Bristow, P. Hammon, L. McCanne D. MCCHITHC, O. Miller, C. Westby. ' a .i g i . X"' ' ' l A.,, 21. It was BIC "C" SOCIETY, UCR's lettermen's organization, that! sponsored the annual Scots on the Rocks Day this spring. Certainly one of the largest clubs now on campus. BIC HC" has 60 mernb ers, each of whom has won a varsity letter in a recognized sport. Those members present for the picture are: FRONT ROW, left to rightzl M. Boyd, P. Hammons, I. Theios, B. DeWolfe, H. Kraemer, R. Zouhar, J. Rau, R. Davis, W. Rich CPres.J, E. Cowan. SECOND ROW: D. Lucore, B. Hawley, S. Mears. L. Beyerg J. Winkler, D. Swarner, D. Musso, D. Weeks, N. Hatcher, G, Harper, R. E ndeman, D11 C. Halberg fadvis-orj, 1. Grosz, R. Duncan, I. Kornder, C. Saario, C. Field, D. Tyler, I. Ressler, K. Pickus, D. Nash, R. Wilhelms. 01' UCR organi ation . Organized this year by Margaret Wagner, the FOLK SINGERS met inf formally at Watkins House to play various musical instruments and sing folk songs. Everyone had ra wonderful time. Snapped in the midst of a song here are: Rolson, Larsen, C. Roistacher, B. Light, M. Wagner, left to right. This spring the GERMAN CLUB brought to UCR a German movie with an avvardfwinning per' formance, 'iDie Morder sind unter uns," as their most public activibym. GERMAN CLUB mem' bers lined up and grinning for the camera are: FRONT ROW, left to right: B. Baumann, S. Sherman, C. Leu fpresj, R. Royal. BACK ROW: Dr. Chick fadviserj, D. Musso, Dr. Daviau fadviserj, D. Hyde, R. Zane, Dr. Broadbent fadviserj. C. Crowe, Dr. Rimbach fadviserj. Page IIO ervice . . . . Organized in the fall 'Of 1956 H5 'Che TAM'O'SHANTERS, 'kTams" became an upper division womens honorary organization and this spring affiliated with the University of Califm-nia'5 statewide 'PRYTANEAN SOCIETY. PRYTANEAN members served as hostesses at the President's Reception and Convocation this year, and initiated a poster room in the ASUCR office. Pictured are: FRONT ROW, left to right: I. Steb-lay, P. Mugrage, M. Richards, K. Shaffer CPres.J, C. Hunter, l. Richter. SECOND ROW: I. Anderson, K. Campbell, E. DeWolfe, JI McMillan, M. Spires, L4 Marshall, P. Duncan, Mrs. J. Goins fsponsorj, M, Reiss. Not present are D. Baker, J. Cartwright, C. Walton, G. Shireman. .am M... .. M-. . ., . 1 I To belong to the! ORDER of the GOLD-EN THISTLE, UCR's honor siociety, takes brains and hard work. Those members who could take time out from their busy schedules to pose for the Tartan rare: FRONT ROW, left to right: P. Holland, J. Cartwright, M. Wagner. SECOND ROW: I. Nickel, D. Blackman, R. Boddfy Clairdj, L. Marshall, M. Riess, B. DcW'olfc, D. Tyler. THIRD ROW: T. Prout, T. Broadbent, E. Cowan, D. Peterson, R. Duncan, B. Griffin, R. Nisbet. Missing are: J. Anderson, K. Daneke, R. Endeman, D. Goodcase, M. Hogan, L. M. Davis, B. Kaufman, McMillan, W. Meriwether, D. Swarner, F. Carney, I. Beatty, I. Pitts. Scholars ip .... The UCR CHORAL SOCIETY, under the direction of Dr. William Reynolds, sang for us several times during the year. The high' light was the annual Christmas Concert in December. Members of the choir are: FRONT ROW, left bo right: M. Hays, M. Hinchf man. P. Dovey, S. McConnell, L. Wilson, D. Roberts, I. Schaeffer, C. Hunter, P. Mugrage, K. Campbell, P. Ray, S. Dale, I. Gorian, Dr. Reynolds. SECOND ROW: B. Baumann, L. Atkins, S. Gillis, A. Jamieson, M. Richards, P. Francis, A. Liagier, S. Fowler, I. Lewi, B. Richards. S. Miller, M. Mills, I. Scully. THIRD ROW: R. Yinger, P. Conner, T. Hogan, N. Oehl, W. Medlock, B. Wild, I. Larsen, Kornder, D. Nash, L. Richards, N. Larsen, D. Peterson, B. Boyd, L. Gavin. Page iii Page Il2 SKI CLUBers were a busy bunch this year, taking trips to mountain resorts during midyear vacaf tions and -adding an ice skating party to the spring semester agenda. Members kneeling left to right are: A. Quist, E. Sterling, M. Engels, T. Young. Standing are: Dr. T. Prout fad-v-isorj, L. Juarez. D. Nash, H. Ramsey, Lockwood, B. Colman fpresj, N. Smith, Holm-Kennedy, M. Mertens. Dinner meetings and seminars occupied the spare time of mem-bers of the PHYSICS CLUB, but they turned an eye to beauty and sponsored a queen for Scots on the Rocks. Seated left to right are: S. Miller Cpresj, C. Helm' ick, R. Zane, B. Wilson, Nickel. Standing are left to right: Dr. R, Hewitt, Dr. W. Ogier, Dr. R. Wild Cadvisorsj, Menzie, D. McNee, L. Richards, I. Merriam, H. Herring, T. Davis, F. Hibbits, Dr. C. Roos fad' visorj, W. Rich. UCR's WORLD AFFAIRS CLUB, a gathering of students interested in political science and fobviouslyj world affairs, this spring climaxed its activities by sending four members to the Model United Nations held at the Uni versity of Washington. Lined up for the camera here are: FIRST ROW, left to right: Weatherford, C. Jones F. Belloni, B. Greffenius. BACK ROW: R. Melsh, B. Kraus, G. Beattie fchairmanj, H. Ramsey. Not present are: T. Shwetz, A. Case, I. Hendrix, adviser Dr. D. McLellan. S 21111 an Spea 2111 . . . The AMERICAN CHEMICAL SO' CIETY was obviously compvosecl of Highlanders interested in chemistry. Members heard talks chemists and in the spring attended the ACS conf vention. Pictured here are: FRONT ROW, left to right: Bagger, S. Parmelee, H. Needles, D. Martin. BACK ROW: R. Rhodes, H. Lester, F. Coodspeed, C. Christy, R. Woolf folk Q-pres.j. Not present are: R. George, N. Schnautz, M. Reintjes, D. Shields, R. Lowins, and spfonsor Dr. D. Sawyer. Pace II3 A debate on the Hfbomb was perhaps the most notable activity of the UCR DEBATE CLUB. Shown here taking a break from arguments are: FRONT ROW, left to right: H. Ramsey, B. Kraus fchmnj, Dr. W. Whitehead, fadviserj. BACK ROW: W Forceia, R. Melsh, I. Warnken, F. Belloni, D. Booth. Members not present are: I. Hendrix, I. Stroud, I. Levine, G. Norum, R Bbddy. I. Klure, R. Eldridge. occupied Macis -- -- The "French table," a noon' time gathering in the Barn of FR-ENCH CLUB members 'for the purpose of practicing their conversational French on each other, was one 'of the activities sponsored by this club. Grouped together for their picture are: FRONT ROW, left to right: L. Smith, L. Harris, I. Levine, N. Ch-andler. SECOND ROW: C. Maximin, I. Boggs, an unidenf tified visitor. THIRD ROW:lG. Morris, Mrs. Whitehead, Dr. Whitehead, fadviserj, L. Nichol' son, B. Griffin fpresj. Representing all the religious groups on campus, INTER- FAITH COUNCIL brought to Highlanders the opportunity to see a. series of films on the world's great religions. Smiling as they look back over a suc' cessful year fare: FRONT ROW, left to right: I. Roen, I. Holland, C. Jones. SECOND ROW: M. Schroeder, L. Nicholson, I. Sher- man, Lewi, H. Leland. THIRD ROW: P. Conner, P. Crowley fWatkins House direc- torj, R. Needham, A, Jamieson, I. Akers. T. Wiatrous, Dr. J. -Pitts fsponsorj. Missing is P. Mugrage. LOS GAITEROS spent a successful year partying and learning more of Hispanic culture. Any reference to "LOS GAITEROS bvorrachosu was Without fact. Members seated are: left to right: F. Foulke, A.'Allen Qpresj, M. de Ezcurdia Cadvisorj, R. Royal, B. Melsh, R, Hawlcyard. Standing: M. I. Wilson, B. Kraus, I. Ressler, L. Smith, R. Thill. Page II5 loolfz Provost Spieth and Dean Broadbent share a shovel during groundfbreaking exercises lor the new dormitories. ' M - -X' A X. Q .N X: - 'f',...f-fx X sf-. -. fweii K awk Q A . X, H. .gig ,fs ,'a-1,-sr' gs I 1, ,v-Md!-irk x N ' - -N K yr xg s 5535,-W, mn M ,Q M High on 21 windy hill, ground-breaking exercises take place. The dormitories, which will house 800 students, will be ready for occupancy during the fall semester of 1959. into the future. xxx' , I'-swam ' Tb J M. I' ,ff I' L -ll'L0 fulfill!! Ili-.7"gi ll ,4 ,, fl' ' 1 A AD ERTI ER ug. luv" Af ' !'i,. A I ,.'.,f Ei' fl A-4. , . I4 N lf , , f" f-., 1. '. ,! in yup?-L . U ,T-2 "Q '-I 4:711- 'i!if"fl Nw. , I 7 1 1 I 'A " 1 1 - ' Mac fought the recession by visiting UCR's Page II7 1 I 1 5' E SECURITY-FIRST :CITIZENS- Q'V'S'0E NA'rloNAl. BAN K MEMBER: FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION 1. ,,,.. J. ., I., , .fa N.. - D HONEOE D3551 Ch g o eir new spring clothes from ROUSE,S. Highlandefs can always be asf d sure of fine quality if it's from ROUSE'S, downtown Riversid aries Field and Judy Anderson are proud to be showin ff th ' C. Page I I9 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF '58 SEARS, ROEBUCK and CO. 3720 Main St Phone OV 64400 . Whether it's baubles, bangles or beads, PLAZA JEWELERS is the store fulfilling your every jewelry wish. Located at 3599 Plaza Mall, PLAZA .JEWEL- ER'S fine quality merchandise guarantees your satis' faction, Page I2O Bob Griffin, right, and Bill DeWolfe are looking pleased and proud with their new clothes from the fine selections at ENGLEMAN'S MEN'S WEAR, 3638 Plaza Mall. ..L.,,:A,Q :few :ff ,. ' - ff .F ?'jT1'f1'J"" liz ' M' ' R A' if w: H- "N, 'X li ff f " V' - . 4-, .f 5 V 5 ,, , r Q M .Egg Q ,I ii-v V 1 ' 1' . ':.g,,3,,A.fe.,f ,i x ,Q Q Z.. 3 5,1 fl 1 f 5' K, 4 4 L ' wx Q ' i, N 523' li2i":3?2ef 591 .' ly"'.4.::., A W' ' PQ:f,.Q: .ii im, if 5'f5ff3'ff if if V 52125-52:15 fi ' 21 ' "H, Y if 'L . . ' 3. .- ff 1 1 Edna Johnson is modeling one of the lovely bridal gowns which can now he found in the new Bridal Aisle at VIVA,S, 3730 Main St. IVAN,S CONTINENTAL RESTAURANT, 3200 Arlington. Phone OV 98365 H BEST WISHES T0 THE CLASS OF '58 BINFORD, FURNITURE 4129 Maiii St. Riverside, California - Y.,,.. . R.,-.., .w.fe-I.,-Q, Page l2I 9 3680 Main St. Lola Inaba has found just the shoes for that special occasion at A. R. COFFIN SHOES, 3715 Main St. Fellows and girls both will be pleased at the fine selection of shoes found at COFFIN'S. In anticipation of a genuine Mexican dinner, Chuck Tarleton and Mary Ann Spires look over a menu at the EL SERAPE CAFE, Market St. near Tenth. Compliments of smells llama Overland 3f415'O Page I22 6748 Brockton Bill Olmsted has luckily remembered that special date, and MUNDY'S PHARMACY, 6642 Brockton, has just the card for the oc' casion, in addition to the many other fine serv' ices to be found here. 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Member of MacDuif Pipers Kay Campbell and Carl Colista relax with Cokes in this attractive room fur' nished from HUFFMAN'S FURNITURE STORE, 3498 Sth. Poolside or sportside, Nancy Smith is all set to go in her leisure Wear from KRISTY,S, 3961 Main. Diana Dunagan is all set for summer with her new bathing suit from TAMARA'S, 3975 Chicago. All ocf casion dresses can be found at TAMARA'S also, rj 0 Q ? qs !Q2x.,,Ni? tv' 'Es ie' Q 4, w.,. .,., r A? ' Kf f , U 'lx 4? 'N Z 0' sg-'-!f'ff4 X f '!yfXxfQ Page I24 Larry Beyer is just helping poor Ray Duncan get trousers cleaned. Whether you wear them in fas Ray seems to have donej or bring them in, Cas most people doj BELL CLEANERS, 4344 Market, will do the finest job of cleaning your clothes. ServefYourself Drivefln Restaurant Hamburgers 2 Bc Cheeseburgers 28C Malts 240 Pastrami 39c Now featuring the finest in pizza Sth near Iowa Near UCR OV, 98040 Marlene Albright tries on one of the many gooclflookf ing pairs of shoes at WINSLER'S, 3951 Main, while attempting to decide which pair she likes best. '--C I uv HCUSE CF FABRIC Riverside Complete Center for Materials Here you will find the inest quality materials in the latest patterns and colors, all at wonderfully low prices. Choose from us vast selections of the newest and finest fabrics with the courteous help of experienced salespeople. Guy Barlow, Manager 4023 Main St. l Paul Holland is welcoming the summer weather with his matching shirt and swim trunks from GROUT'S Eleanor DeWolfe and Don Blackman relax in the homeflike atmosphere provided by HOME FURNI TURE store, 3557 8th, Riverside. Page l25 Congratulations Class of '58 J. C. PENNY Downtown Riverside PENNEY' John Rau is really taking advantage of the services provided by JET LAUNDRAMATIC AND DRY CLEANERS, 3967 Chicago. Actually, it's just the clothes that we're interested in cleaning. Danny Gil1nore's selection of a new suit is being given thought' ful consideration by Dave Tyler. Whether it will be this suit or an' other, Danny is sure to have the very finest from SWEET'S, with two stores to serve in Downtown Riverside and the Plaza. Page l26 mia..-,,...f....,,..W..wm.f,-Z s ms,-w:,,mmmmm WmMv.m.kw..m-. 1. . .A -s Ready for a warm new day in her spring outfit from REID,S, 3773 Main, Kay Bratsch steps out with a smile. Jim Greenfield and Connie Walton have just inished a delicious snack at MERLE'S DRIVE IN, 4290 Market St. Highlanders in the know make MERLE'S the place to go for tasty dinners or snacks. SWISS DAIRY Delivery Service Cash Eg? C31-ry 4221 Buchanan St. Arlington Modern Equipment GOLDEN GUERNSEY Dave Peterson looks delighted with Carol Patteson's choice of perfume from VINCENTS DRUG STORE in the Plaza. The fine selection of cosmetic and per' fumes are only part of the many quality items to be found at VINCENTS. Page 127 Page l28 Loo-king over the fine selection of engagement rings at GOODMAN JEWELERS Cynthia Thompson and Mike Boyd find it hard to make a choice. D'ELIAS GRINDER SANDWICH 9 Varieties - ham, beef, meat ball, eopoeollo, tuna, salami, pastrami, pepper, genoa Also hamburgers, cheeseburgers, grilled cheese 6814 Ivlagnolia Ave. and Eighth and Kansas Riverside, California janet McMillan is proudly modeling the latest Chemise style. Her dress is from the Campus Deb Shop in the HARRIS CO. in the Riverside Plaza. 4 Dale jones and Judy Fellwock are admiring this beautiful table setting at WEST- BROOK'S, 3750 Main St. They know that WESTBROOK,S is the headquarters for all fine furnishings for the home, as well as for hardware, appliances, sporting goods, and garden supplies. 9 Pa e l29 i i Diane Roberts smiles in anticipation of happy times ahead in her stylish dress from GKC. Downtown, 3788 Maing Plaza, 3612 Plaza Mall. RENT-A-TUX Ladies' and Men's Modern Rental Service and Sales Weddings - Dinners - Dances Bridesmaid Dresses Wedding Gowns Tuxedos A 3581 Sth St. at Orange Riverside, California QV. 34901 Page l30 Compliments to the University The W. T. GRANT CO. ax f , gg? Z my Zig 15 BFS 1 QL? ,Z Al Pernett Your Friendly Country Dealer 1651 8th St. iv? .f F Y s, if R All set to go, Frank Beal is the picture of a wellfdressf ed young man in his new suit from McGRATI-I-OL- SON, 3869 Maiii, Modeling their new dresses from LGRA-DELL DRESS SHOP, 3995 Chicago, are Lee Ann Marshall, left, and Judy Gust. Featuring a special line of clothes for the tall girl, LORA-DELL also carries the regular sizes. Linda Smith smiles with delight as she views her new outflt from HAROLD'S, 3847 Main, selection of fine shoes and purses. COR Eco HOPKINS TV svs ' ' ,H-F In s s usa I Page I3I Doug Reid looks mighty envious as he watches 'weathy' Eddie Cowan gobhle his Way through a stack of delicious doughnuts at THE BARN. Page l32 "Judy Sherman and Sylvia Sherman are ready any sporting occasion in their co ordinates from large selection at LEONARDS, with two stores D1 town Riverside and the Plazaf, Your new car dealers in Riverside: DE ANZA CHEVROLET-Chevrolet GLENVJOOD MOTORS-Chrysler and Plymouth ROY HELGESON-Buick RUBIDOUX MCTORS-Cadillac MOSS MOTORS-Plymouth and Dodge WARRANfANDERSON CC.-Ford FRED JENNINGS, INC.-Mercury DON GILMCRE PQNTIAC-Pontiac 3633 3650 3605 3595 3574 3410 Market Market Market Market Market 8th Sr. 3752 Lime 3390 Sth St. Babs Smith, in her new dress from PEGGY CREE, and jean Parlette, left, and Frankie Shea, in their new clothes from STEPHENSON'S are making a good im' pression for Jack MacCormae who is looking pretty snappy himself in a leisure outfit from DON CREEiS, in the Brockton Arcade. IU. ., i ?f ' .AQ 1, V' ' ROHR AIRCRAFT CORPORATION CHULA VISTA. CALIFORNIA - RIVERSIDE. CALIFORNIA Afler you graduale, then See us for mreer possibilities. '15, OV. 3fO BANK'S MISSION INN DRUG 242 OV, 66158 Toilet Water and Perfume Imported from France and Spain Cosmetics Whitman and Beaudry Candies At Mission Inn Center 3698 Main St. Page I33 Ron End-ernan gives Judy Sherman ujust a lick" of his ice cream cone, only one of the many things for which Highlanders go to PRINGLE'S DRUG STORE, 3996 Main. FUNERAL DIRECTORS 4th St. at Main OV 64251 Riverside Acheson and Graham Page I34 n -1 - 5 1 4 - - 1 'I 33, w 3 1 1 f 'V?'uq?i?IP ' 1'1'5fTiIZE!5!'5 11 I-hnunn '-. o' I-Iot and Cold Buffet, Table cl'hote Luncheon, .TEDLQ3 Dinner, Supper Service till 1 A. M. 7th between Main and Market OV 45740 nmmisef-llvnuxe .gun . ,Ax 'WN- kgs- AJ film , Q11 ,f I ',,,.,- ,CII a 1 W, Z" .Z 5 E' 4- ' ' i , 4: 'V S :Pa 'WWW f1,, 4, a ffm' ff 1 If X f4"2l?7,"' ' 1,971 ' 91 71917 filling f"f1 F j 'LIt's a new complex. He's constantly attraced to the UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE? 5 4 Retail Stores to serve you Acres and Acres of Free Parking Magnolia at Central Bob Duncanson is showing Robbie Hall the latest in men's sport shirts from CARPENTEIPS DEPART MENT STORE in Arlington. "The importance of our advertisers is readily realized by the members of the yearbook staffg not only for their contribution to the annual, but for their support of student activities. Wish to express our grateful appreciation for their generosity and geniality and urge all students to take full advantage of their line merchandise and services. V TARTAN ss" Page I35


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

University of California Riverside - Tartan Yearbook (Riverside, CA) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1

1954

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

1955

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

1959

University of California Riverside - Tartan Yearbook (Riverside, CA) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 93

1958, pg 93

University of California Riverside - Tartan Yearbook (Riverside, CA) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 42

1958, pg 42

University of California Riverside - Tartan Yearbook (Riverside, CA) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 54

1958, pg 54

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